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

 - Class of 1963

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1963 volume:

fj, New Mexico State University University Park, Xew Mexico Jean Henderson, Editor Dave Rodwell, Ad iser Published by tlie Associated Siudents ' Coininission September, 1963. PA D5- Pi 1 963 SWASTIKA Student Sun Sky Students Service Administration Student Groups Student Sports Classes Index 16 36 78 88 202 238 294 v olume 57 Special credits and appreciation from the SWASTIKA go to John White, Agricultural Information Editor, Dr. Tom Erhard of the English faculty. Bill Zandi of Zandi Advertising Agency, Hubert Mathews of Las Cruces, John Ledbetter of PSL, fane Carr and Xancy Cass of Student Activities Business Office, and Judy Swenson of Activities Center. 1%3 SWASTIC Staff Jean Henderson, Editoi-in-Chicf Sandra Jourdan, assislatit to the editor Danny Smith, photography and lah technician jack Rodden, photography Don Bruce, photography Stephanie Crystal, sta§ ' icki Roehn. staf} Dick McEuen, itaQ Gary Harris, sports Dave Rodwell, adviser . « WHAT IS NMSU? - »« - " We ' re a school that ' s going places, " says President Corbett, as he dedicates our new Ag Building. Looking on is U.S. Senator Mechem, another per- son that believes in NMSU. WHAT ELSE IS NMSU? OR SHOULD WE SAY NmSu? NmSu is Sun . . . Sand . . . Sky . . . Students . . . Science . . . Service. Sunshine . . . always sunshine at XMSL ' , making each shady tree an extra delight, while studying for a class or just enjoying the cool breeze. A rocket in the sky could well be our trademark. A white vaf)or trail dissolv- ing into the tall sky o er the Organs is a familiar sight. Once in a while a rocket nc cr gets off the ground and stays on a Home- coming float. NMSU is mostly students, more each semester, with no end in sight. .And this has meant more friends, more excitement for all of us. In our rush to get an education we ' ve formed at times a campus of lines: lines outside registration, lines once we ' re inside, and occasionally lines in the dining hall. When the dining hall lines mo e slowly, though, we know it means steaks on the grill. And though sometimes we get tired feet and riled tempers from the lines, we realize they are a boon . . . giving us the opportunities to get to know many students we might not otherwise meet. NMSU is students going places too. Ai spring ' s end the Playmakers packed their flats and moved across the road into the new theatre. As summer came, they went e en farther ... all the way to the Pacific Islands, on tour. And they took with them a flavoring of New Mexico State . . . southwestern friendliness . . . and the comedy of The Matchmaker. a H«KMBHHfe KK ' Sun . . . sky . . . students. Whether cloudless or puffed with cotten, the sky is always big at NMSU. So is the horseshoe, just the place for strolling or snoozing . . . unless Professor Jim Young is out there knocking golf balls. I I I ■ I I ii I L, I NMSU is also science. Every vhere e turn, it ' s science . . meaningful science. Xo Mickey Mouse stuff here: we want to help land on the Moon. I NMSU is also stacks of students with heaps of conversation. Somehow we al- ways thought of the best things to say in class while cofTee-ing in the SUB. NMSU is also stacks of students reading stacks of books. After four hours in the library, we know all about the old woman who lived in the shoe. Library expansion is coming, and we ' re glad. 11 NMSU is also sand . . . sand in our hair, sand in our teeth, and shoes that need cleaning almost daily. But that ' s die price we pay for 12-month stmshine and changing our cow- college into a space- age uni ersity. And some of us even beat the sand ... or did we? At least we tried by planting and watering our own special plot of grass. ' = ' -?Ji M t- ' »■-: ' -:VA Most of us discovered that the best Nvay to beat the wind and sand was to dunk in the new pool. in B UIMMfWJ Ji . l —U feM 1 i s f • 4 1 4 ©.. ' 1 y NMSU is students . . . girl students, yippee! One advan- tage of rapid ex- pansion is more coeds each year, every one as pretty as last year ' s Homecoming court . . . Princess Ann Henry, Queen Karin Archer, and Princess Betty Chatfield. NMSU is students, students going places. Our overseas students swc number every year. They bring witli them their customs and tokens of cuhure and sliare them with us. .And we send our share abroad, too, tracking satellites. We send even more students overseas through the Peace Corps Training PVo- gram. Our school is going places trying to help a vorld that ' s going places. And NMSU is also service . . . service to the people of our state. And that means meetings, thousands of them. Every ' time we turned around, we saw new faces or old familiar faces . . . and badges. At Homecoming we saw alums who came to see the new face the campus is acquiring, but others came too . . . homemakers, music students, Latin enthusiasts, county agents, and government leaders. 14 NiMSU is more stu- dents, more cars, more classes, more teachers, more ex- citement. Yes, NMSU is sun, sand, science, service, students, and sky. No matter where we are, there is always the high sky, the sturdy sun, the Organs standing guard in the distance. And our newest landmark is the golf course ... a symbol of our school: rocky in places, bigger than we thought, fun most of the time, challenging always, and growing better and bigger all the time. Student Sun Sky Tradition Keeps A ' Sparkling Shorts-clad freshmen in red beanies dump a load of white wash over the traditional ' A ' of the mountain. The event serves to keep the letter a sparkling white symbol of New Mexico State. A tradition thai keeps the ' A ' white, the freshman humble, and the upperclass- men overlords is the annual ' A ' Day. Cul- minating Ireshman orientation in the fall of each year, the day is set rolling by the sophomores who see that all treshinen are loaded into trucks and hauled to the base of the mountain early in the day. At the end of the long hike to the top the freshmen are greetetl by more upper- classmen and a pep band which provides the music while the frosh and upperclass- men exchange swats with a brooin and begin to pull weeds from the white area. By the afternoon the group is ready to form a line to ]jass the white wash up the mountain and the girls down to the water truck. It ' s a weary group of freshmen who finish the job then drag back to the cam- pus for the hreshman Dance in Milton Student Center Ballroom. ii X ' ' Left, a freshman girl ducks behind others to investigate the sticker that ' s punctured her shoe and sock to snag her foot. Another freshman dutifully car- ries out upperdassmen demands to clear the weeds out of the white area. At right tlie boys pass the girls down the mountain to the water truck below. 18 Entering the ballroom, the guest is greeted by a reception line of university administrative officials. L to R: VV. B. O ' Donnell, vice president of NMSU; Mrs. Seaborn Collins. Seaborn Collins, secretary- treasurer of Board of Regents: President Roger Corbett, Mrs. Frank Bromilow, Dean Frank Bromilow of College of Engineering. President ' s Reception Annual NMSU Affair The President ' s reception is an annual affair at New Mexito .State to liel]) tiic students ct attjuaiiilcd witli President Roger Cx rbett and other administrative offi- cials at the iMiixcrsity. All university students, farully, and staff are invited to the reception held at the com- mencenieni of the fall semester in the .Student Center ballroom. Guests meet the dignitaries in the reception line and are then invited to enjoy refreshments while chatting with friends and new atciuaintances. Later in the evening, a band is engaged to ])la for the group ' s in- formal dancing pleasure. Guests form conversational groups near the refreshment table. Students revive acquaintances with friends of last year or talk with new students. This arrangement of group clusters seems to find the men talking among themselves, while the women observe activities in the rest of the room. . few couples take to the dance floor as the bands begin a familiar melody. 19 Homecoming Holiday Full of Before the homecoming bonfire the cowbov ■iiihonette reminds Aggies ot the beginnings of Land Grant Colleges in 1862. when agriculture and mechanical arts were most instrumental in the heritage of America and education. Spectators watch the advancement of the winning float down Main Street. Built by the Lambda Chi .Alpha fra- Girls of Women ' s Residence Center don grubbies and sweatshirts and set to work on their house display, featuring the seal of NMSL and of Land Grant Colleges. This project involved drafting of boyfriends, stuffing lots of paper napkins into chicken wire and meeting the home- coming deadline. A visiting bai Below— .Another homecoming float parses in review. Floats mean work till the beginning of the parade. Here the organizations line up for the big parade. - «ft 20 ii s»K£fmxHi: Activities Emphasizing Centennial Theme terhity, the float sets forth the theme of the Centennial Year of Land Grant Colleges. Varsity cheerleaders stay full of ptp and cll duimg liuMiciiMEiuiy game to cheer Aggies to a decisive victory of 481i; over North Texas State. L to R, the cheer- leaders are— Margaret Hayes, Peggy Graham, Bonnie Rea, Janet Morgan, and Suzaii Reeder. caturing a corps ol piclty cowgirls performs before the Aggie Eagle clash. Above— Theta Chi ' s performing in the homecom- ing parade present a dark, gigantic picture in shadows on Main Street, Las Cruces. Below— A homecoming float em- phasizes our advancement in the 100 years since the beginning of Land Grant Colleges. Below— .V familiar silhouette before the dancing homecoming bonfire is Cheerleader Suzan Reeder. M Below, Aia Marderosian, discussion leader, begins the session with a question for those student leaders in attendance. Above, it ' s chow yme and everjone is glad. Not only does the retreat provide a different menu than the university, but it also provides an opportunity to chat with students besides those in the " gang. " In the foreground Cleo Stout heads the conversation at her table. Discussion leader Jimmy Brown directs a question to the group which listens intently. 22 Between seminars and discussions representatives to the leader- ship retreat get together for a bit of " off the cuff " discussion. Many students prefer to sit and listen to others expound on the density of the problems they just discussed in their seminar groups, while still other represetuatucs just relax and stare into space. Many representatives found the break provided a good time lo go to their rooms and freshen up. Below, representatives listen lo a tape recording in a discussion group. 1 20 Attend Leadership Retreat Loading into buses Marth 29 to attenil the an- nual three-day Leadership Retreat at the lodge at Cloudcrolt were approximately 120 student leaders, factdty and staff members. Worksiiops was the key wortl lot the event, headed this year by Chairman Dimmie Choate. Six workshops were held, each one being repeated six times so that all the students present could attend every one of them. Breaks were given in between for relaxing and brief discussions about the to])its touched on in the workshops. Program tojiics were carefidly selectetl by the Leadership Retreat C ommittee which also recrtiiied ex]jerts to aid in leading the discussions. The top- ics arrived at were— Techniques and Mechanics of ASC Leadership, New Representatives in the Stu- dent Senate, Intramural Point System, Booking Technitjues for Student L ' nion Program C ' oiiiuil, Lytemn, and Dances, Publieity CHinit. The stimulating and informative distussions ton- tinucd through tlie weekend, ending on Sunday morning with a brief devotional jjeriod before the weary biu well informed group (limbed into the buses for tlie twoliour ride home to New Mexico State and classes. Campus Religion Keynoted Mar. 3-7 Highlighting the week of religious emphasis were the many seminars. At left Dave Wyman introduces the speakers for an afternoon meeting. Some of the topics for seminars included — " World ' s Re- ligions. " " Science and Religion, " " To Believe or Not to Believe. " Baptist Student Union Choralairs un- der the direction of Eugene Haynes performed for the main assembly. L to R: Ronnie Johnson. Sandra Jour- dan. Kathv Bernola. Norma Narra- more, Barbara Middleton. Danny Smith, and Ted Dale. Baptists talk with Rev. William A. Lawson of Texas Southern University. Launching the 12th annual Religion in Life Veek were the Sunday morning festivities at the local churches followed by dinner at the university. The March 3-7 event boasted eight speakers of different faims and walks of life who came to the campus to bring their messages of belief. Dr. Zuhdi T. Faruki of the UNM Philosophy Dept., Rabbi Goldman of Denver, Colo., Col. AVilber Anderson of Fort Bliss, Tex., Dr. Norman Spellman of Southwestern University, Rev. Parmisano of St. Raymond ' s College, Rev. William Lawson of Texas Southern University, Rev. James W. Rogers of El Paso ' s Trinity Methodist Church, and Dr. Robert Dinegar of Los Alamos ' Episcopal Church ... all these speakers came for the event. They spoke in classrooms, at dinners, seminars, and assemblies. Spurring the event was the Inter-Religious Council headed by Susan Crosno. Student Co-chairmen were Ovana Milton and Bob Danley. Valter Heinzman and Bob Bobertson were faculty sponsors. Bob Danlcv. student co-chairman, (left) and Dr. Bob Robertson, faculty sponsor, (right) talk with Dr. Faruki of the I niversity of New Mexico and another speaker. Proudly looking over the Westhafer award is its recipient this year, Dr. S. F. Kropp. associate professor of history and government. Looking on in interest are Dr. Roger Corbctt. (left) president of NM.SU. and Dr. Sigurd Johansen. head of the Department of History and Social .Sciences. Kropp was given the award for his excellence in teaching. The Westhafer award is the most distinguished honor presented faculty by the NMSU academic community. For Excellence In Teaching Dr. Kropp Westhafer Awardee Dr. S. F. Kropp, associate professor of history and government at NMSU, was honored this year with the presentation of the Westhafer award for his excellence in teaching. The award, named for the late Prof. Robert Westhafer of the mathematics faculy, is given alternately to a mem- ber of the faculty for excellence in teaching and research. It carries with it a cash award. It is presented annually at the Student Honors Assembly in December. Top honoree at the assembly is, of course, the Westhafer recipient with top ranking students from each of the university ' s four colleges taking second place. Other recognition goes to the hundreds of students on scholarship at NMSU, including those selected to work under the National Science Foundation Undergraduate Assistantship program. The most distinguished honor given faculty by the NMSU academic community, the Vesthafer Award is a goal strived toward by all members of the faculty. Past recipients have included Dr. Marion P. Hardman of the English faculty (teaching), Dr. Ira G. Clark of the history faculty (research). Dr. Joseph Forsyth of the English Department (teaching), and Dr. iM. E. Thompson of the Psychology faculty (research). At right Dr. Kropp gives his acceptance address at the Honors Assembly. Among those persons seated on stage is Mrs. Robert Westhafer, wife of the professor for whom the award is named. At left everyone has scrambled to their seats in the bus except a few stragglers who insist upon having a pillow for a nap on the road. Here Patsy Carillo puts up a verbal battle to keep her pillow. A bus is just a Greyhound until it has had a " touching up " by some of the artists in the band. . l least everyone can tell they ' re from NMSU. Touring Symphonic Bond Performs BRUISER 1 ' I I ' " The artists have completed their work and behold . . . they ' re behind Tross all the way! " Swing and sway with little Ray. " At right pensive directors ride along in silcntc. Dr. John Glowacki, (left) head of Fine Arts nepartnicni. hitcs his lip as he looks oiii ihe window, while Prof. Ray Tross. band director, puffs delicately on his cigar. Below ihc group proves the lour wasn ' t all recreation and clowning. The Svinphonic liaiul presented programs for ten New Mexico High Schools on their thrce-dav tour. Featured here is the Clarinet Choir. Uelow a look of concern overshadows the faces of a band student and Tross. Can it reallv be as bad as those perplexed looks indicate? For Ten Schools The Symphonic Band of New Mexico State packed bags and instruments March 18 and loaded onto buses for the annual tour of high schools in New Mexico. The 75-piece ensemble under the direction of Prof. Ray Tross presented their program before approximately 8,000 students in its 900-mile, three-day tour of ten high schools in New Mex- ico. One of the featured numbers on tiie band ' s tour program was " Southwestern Sketches " , sym- phonic suite by Samuel Adler which was com- missioned this year by NMSU ' s Fine Arts De- partment in commemoration of New Mexico ' s 50th anniversary of statehood. Each concert program also indmlcd numbers by Brass Choir, C larinet Choir, University (iol- legians (jazz orchestra), Percussitjn tnscnible, and solo instrumentalists. Traveling with the group were Prof. Gene Lewis, associate director of the band, and Dr. John Glowacki, head of the Fine Arts Depart- ment. 27 Resounding Victory For C. E. ' s At left Dean Bromilow crowns Mar - C ' de Baca St. Pat ' s Queen. Below, an engineer and his wife enjoy the dance in the Milton Hall Ballroom. Dressed in forinal attire, the XMSU engineers and their dates came to enjov the dance. Though some had not vet shorn their beards, the ladies didn ' t seem to mind ... at least they got corsages! It was fun for all as the games began on Miller field. Here the fellows prepare for a tough race. Civil Engineer ' s scored a resounding victory March 16 in the Engineers Field Day at NMSU. It marked their third consecutive sweep of the event and pennanent possession of the striking St. Patrick ' s cup, awarded in honor of the engi- neers ' patron saint. Civil engineers scored a total of 735 weighted points against 212 for agricultural engineers, 198 for elec- trical, 157 for mechanical, and 92 for chemical. In racking up their victory, civil engineers scored three firsts, five sec- onds, and three thirds. Field events included tug-of-war across a spurting fire hose, greased pole climb, beard judging, wheel- barrow and three-legged races and similar contests. Climaxing the day was the annual Engineers ' Ball which featured the crowning of Queen Mary C ' de Baca. (Above) And how does a guy get so lucky that he can attract four of the prettiest NMSU coeds at one time. The quartet were candidates for the St. Pat ' s Queen title which went to Marv C ' de Baca (right). Other rouicndcrs were 1 to r: Rovlce Exum, lliaua Dennis, and Marcy Meyers. They ' re standing around Mohammed ElMosliniany. Ducking the showers, the brave engineers wage the battle of the tug of war. Crowds gathered around the scene cheer their team on lo victory. 29 AWS Banquet Focus Decorating the head sening table at the banquet was this huge carving of ice highlighted with a revolving color wheel. It ' s the symbol of Associated Women Stu- dents. The Associated Women Students ' focus was on International Affairs this year as the annual highlight of the NMSU women ' s year hit its May 2 launching date. The annual Vomen of Achievement Banquet rolls around each spring to honor another group of NMSU and community women who have been out- standing scholastically and as citi7ens. Besides the two top honors— Senior ' oman of Achievement and Communitv Voman of the Year many scholar- ships and awards for women are given at the banquet following a filling meal, some light entertainment, and a stimulating keynote address. This year Mrs. Bea Magill of AVhite Sands Missile Range provided the address on " Women in International Affairs " , pointing out that the women ' s roles in this area are becoming increasingly important. Then, as always, awards were given, Spurs and Mu Beta initiates were tapped, and the final moment came when everyone breathlessly awaited the announce- ments of the top honorees. Guests served themselves at two long banquet tables laden with tempting salads and entrees. A panoramic view of the Hubert Room in Milton Student Center shows most of the 600 guests. Mrs. Bea Magill. a travelled states- woman from White Sands Missile Range gave the kevnote address for the evening on " Women in Inter- national . ffairs. " .AWS President Cathv Pobar, mistress of ceremon- ies, listens intentlv. On International Affairs This year four runners-up were named to the Senior Woman Margaret Nfontgomery. The four who received red roses and congratulations were Anne Sutherland, Ann Parks. Ruth Ann Feltner, and Pciniy Tsthant . Mrs. Jennie Curry was awarded the Woman of the ■ear silver cup foi her outstanding work in the coinniunitx . For entertainment and a leg stretcher the group stood to sing several short songs. They ' ve taken the top honors at the banquet and received the coveted silver cups. Mrs. Jennv Curry (left) and Margaret Montgomery display their joy. while Cathy Pobar, AWS president, waits to offer them congratulations. here the banquet was held .At right Mu Beta members wait impatiently for their part on the f)rogram. The girls douse the ights and to the tune of " There She is .Miss .Anicrica sing " I here She is Miss Mu Beta " as they tap initiates. Mu Beta is the senior women ' s honorary. 31 Aggie Capers Colorful At Spring Carnival Of all the events bringing this year at New Iexico State to a slow halt Aggie capers were most colortul at Spring Carnival, the final social event. Kicking up their heels one last time before settling down to books and final exams, Aggies joined the fun at the Friday night carnival and dance featuring the KHEY Riders and Little Jimmy Dickens, stared, smiled and applauded in ap- preciation of the beauty queens, ate heartily at the senior barbeque and cheered the varsity on to victory at the annual Alumni game. Aggies were still rarin ' to go when they witnessed swimming and diving finals and danced to the music of the Collegians and Anita O ' day, Columbia recording artist. The weekend whized past taking with it all the frolic of the carnival and leaving only the memories of the climax of an- other long year at New Mexico State. All that was left to come now were the tests and for some the rewards of scholarship and dedication to a preparation for life ' s work . . . the end of one phase of learning, the commencement of another. So you think everyone is having a ball?! Lanterns provide the lighting for this scene where Chi Omegas tell the inquiring fellows all about their booth. There seems to be an imposter in the booth. All Chi Os are co-eds, aren ' t they? " Girls " provide a little enticement for the customers, while members of the band strive in vain to hold back their delight. " Here ' s pie in your eye! " Judges interview Mary Faith Cooper. L to R: Bill Zandi, Miss Janice Thompson, Dan Sosa. Mrs. Virginia Heilmann. and Frank Papen. - •- T7 V Miss Anita O Dav held the Aggies spellbouiul witli lier unique voice as she sang with the Collegians. The blushing queen leaves her admirers in smiles. Diana Dennis, 1963 Spring Carnival Queen, parades before the judges ' stand. Now here ' s a perplexing problem for the judges . . . which one is the prettiest, which one deserves the title of Spring Carnival Queen? Ihe candidates are 1 to r: (back) Pat Lie- bech, Margaret Montgomerv. Diana Dennis, Deanna Swapp, Mary Faith Cooper. Cassie Collis. Marv Lou Van Sweden, Nancy Arvidson, Sandy Whitney, Margie Massey. (front) Patti Elliott, Ron Jennings (Ir), Liiniie Jo Love, Frances Romero, and Eula Fern McElyea. Jennings says, " I enjoy being a girl! " No wonder! A view from ai)o e, suit of a birds-eye view, gives a very different perspective. At left Jack Canady shows his bowling partner, Terry Robinson, what he got in addition to a title during the 64-liour howling marathon held during the carnival. The pair now hokl ihe woild ' s record for bowling without stopping. Mie old record was 62 V4 hours. 33 Time For Tears, Sighs— Graduation Among other things spring at New Mexico State means another June com- mencement is coming up when hundrecis more graduates will be sighing with re- lief and crying with mixed emotions over the presentation of a sheep skin. For most it ' s their first and perhaps their last, but for others its a second or third degree. Degrees for 572 graduates were pre- sented this year. This included the largest class of doctoral recipients at NMSU. Speaker for the event was D. Brainerd Holmes, director of Manned Space Flight for the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. In his speech to the group of graduates and the thousands who came to watch the ceremony. Holmes said, " We need indi- viduals who are not afraid to trust their own judgment, bin who have the judg- ment to recognize the need for teamwork. With such men and women, nothing is impossible for attainment. " President Corbett presented the de- grees, assisted by Registrar Payne. Then came the reception and the graduates dispersed, degrees in hand, to go their separate ways. Robert Stewart receives his bachelor ' s degree willi high honors from Dr. Stewart was one of 570 graduates to receive degrees from Ne ' v Mexico State. Corbett. Honorees at commencement inchided D. Brainerd Holmes (center), director of manned space flight for National Aeronautics and Space Ad- ministration, and H. E. Charles, superintendent of El Paso Public Schools. Both received honorary ' doctor of laws degrees. They chat here with Dr. Corbett. A third recipient. Dr. G. V. Gardi- ner, founder of NMSU ' s Re- search Center and of the Physical Science Laboratory, was unable to attend the cer- emony. Below, congratulations are offered as parents, hus- bands, and wives beam with pride over " their " graduate ' s accomplishment. The reception follow- ing the ceremony provided punch and cookies for 3,500 guests. ' Wf? " ' ' " -A- ' W ait 34 The camera reveals a scene of anticipaiion as Rraduates await the de- j;icc presentation. Brothers and sisters, husbands and wives, children, aunts, uncles, cousins, grandparents wait for the moment when their own special graduate will be presented with his degree. Included in the crowd of 3,500 is the Mauricio Garde family of Vaughn, waiting for the culmination of a hard - earned dream. Raymond Garde will com- plete the family ' s set of degrees, one for each of the seven children. . t last the time has come to approach the platform, fight back the mixed emotions and nerves, shake the President ' s hand, and receive the hard- earned sheep skin. Students Servi Students Elect Most-Popular Each spring New Mexico State students flock to the polls to elect the most popular girl and boy and faculty member. Posters pop up over Campus showing pretty girls with sparkling smiles or boys with exciting builds. Competi- tion is usually keen, especially among the organized Greeks who each wish to have the honored ones in their group. The election of the faculty member is not a small thing either for all sorts of schemes are tried, including picturing the favorite professor with a flock of lovely coeds. When the elections are over and the choices known, the campus actually see those sparkling smiles burst forth from the winners. Sharon Morce. biolo major from Albuquerque, took the coed honor this year as Most Popular Girl. Having served as queen and officer of many events and clubs at the university, she repre- sents Chi Omega sorority. A long-time favorite of NMSU students. Dr. Edgar Garrett comes in contact with almost every student at the imivcrsity. He ' s known for his big smile, Ijcard, and luiusual coffee cups. A John Burns, a chemistry senior from Hobbs, is Most Popular Boy. Representing Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. Burns has consistently been active at the university. 38 I rii ' i ' Elected bv popular vote of the Engineering College. St. Pat ' s King and Queen. Rav Shoiilts and Mary Cde I5aca coordinate on working a computer. Engineers Choose St. Pat. Pair The luck of the Iiisli and strong xoting support were behind the Shoults- C ' de Baca pair nominated by the electrical engineers for the royal crowns of St. Pat in this year ' s celebration. Competing against coupled candidates from the four other schools in the College of Engineering, the couple took the most of the popular votes and reigned in dignity over the annual Engineer ' s Ball. Marv Cde Baca Rav Shoults 39 Carnival Queens for Sun, Spring Events Carnivals remind one of childhood days when the word meant cotton candy, candied apples, and all day on the ferris wheel or the merry-go- round, but carnival time NMSU style means something entirely ditterent . . . pretty girls. Two pretty girls are named for royalty of carnivals at NMSU each year . . . one in the spring to reign as princess in the New Year ' s festivities in El Paso ' s Sun Carnival and the other at the end ot the school year to be queen of Spring Carnival festivities. Sun Carnival princess is selected by popular election ot the student body, while the Spring Carnival queen is chosen by a panel of judges who select a bathing beauty with a personality for the title. Amyna Parker reigned as Sun Carnival Princess ot NMSU this year in the Sun Carnival festivities during New ' ear ' s in El Paso. Diana Dennis received the highly vied-for crown of the Spring Carnival Queen to reign over the final social event of the school year. Amyna Parker Sun Carnival Princess Diana Dennis Spring Carnival Queen Diana Dennis in a bathing suit provides an adequate ex- planation as to why she won the bathing beauty contest. 40 Jeffry Biheller, Aggie with the Best Line, takes a look at some trophies. An avid sports fan and intramural participant, Biheller has won many honors himself. Even when he ' s not talking, NMSU girls seem to agree that Biheller has a good line. Sports-Minded Aggies Selected Bob Langford feels right at home with a football and helmet. A former cocaptain of the Aggie squad, Langford played with the Aggies in the Sun Bowl. Bob Langford Greatest Aggie Spring elections brought honor to two sports-minded Aggies, Jet- Iry Biheller and Bob Langford. Biheller, chosen Aggie with the Best Line, takes a winning interest in intramural sports at NMSU for his S. E team. In his sports partici- pation he has developed a mus- cular build that brings confusion to his title. Does it mean the Aggie with the best build or the Aggie with the best line for the coeds? This has been a perpetual question at NMSU, but Biheller makes it more com])lex. Langford is also enticed by sports. , varsity s(|uad . ggie foot- baller, Langford w as chosen the Greatest Aggie. There ' s no (]ues- tion to that title because Langford is an enthusiastic Aggie with a big ]jersonality and a broad smile. The title fits and he wears it well. 41 Archer Homecoming Queen Karin Archer Homecoming Queen Sitting on the campus lawn. Queen Karin provides a lovely foreground for the traditional Memorial tower. Roylee Exum Military Ball Queen Exum Military ' s Choice Elected by popular vote, Karin Archer took the spotlight during the centennial-themed Homecoming at NMSU. She wore the crown from the Thursday night announcement at the bonfire-dance to the final strains of music from the dance band after the Aggie victory on the gridiron. Marching in dignity under the sabre arch to be presented her crown was Roxlee Exum. queen of the Military Ball. She was elected bv the ROTC associa- tion from a group of several beautiful coeds. 42 Judy Bean Rodeo Queen Royal Beauties Reign Over Western Days Cowboys also have their queens and select for the titles coeds no less lovely than the queens that reign over the other school events. Judy Bean was selected to be queen of spring intercollegiate rodeo at NMSU. She participated in the rodeo as well as graced the events of the weekend with her presence. Ag students selected Joyce Hinman for top honors during their annual celebration of Ag Day. Booths filled with games, prizes and smiling patrons covered the Milton Student Center area in the daytime. That night the scene was converted into a gala Ag Bawl with Queen Joyce reigning over it all. Blonde Miss Hinman reigned over the Ag Day activities and the Ag Bawl. Joyce Hinman Ag Day Queen 43 Ideal Dress Code Set Dimmie Choate September Tommy Simpson December Elaine Socolofsky October Betty Chatfield December Scott Smith October Sharon Parriott January Sandra Whitney Soi ' ember Candidate for Glamour ' s Ten Best Dressed College Coeds John Bums January 44 By Well-Dressed Pairs Leading the campus fashionably were the 18 coeds and males chosen for the Weil-Dressed honors throughiiut the school year. Selected by the Fashion Hoaril, the honorees depict personality, neatness, and appropriateness in their daily and special dress. They are symbols of well- dressed students. Each receives a $10 certificate from a local dry cleaner. The mail candidates receive a $5 gift certificate from |ay Druxman Men ' s . pparrel, while the coeds become eligible to be NMSl " s nominee lor the Glamour Magazine " Ten Best Dressed College Coeds " contest. Sandy Whitney was this year ' s entrant. Not pictured on these pages are Peggy Graham, Se])tembcr coed, and Deanna . ntes and ' a nc . Ioorc. Nfav ' s selections. Jim Heathman february Bonnie Rca February Harvey Pickel November Dave Williams March Linda Pedcrson March Nicky Tarbcll April Tom Warren April 45 M uch spit-shining and gun-polishing precedes the Inspector General inspections of the Army ROTC. Although New Mexico State ' s two ROTC programs contain a degree of requirement for entering male students, they nevertheless create much interest among a large number of them. In both the Air Force and the Army ROTC pro- grams at XMSU qualified students may enter an ad- vanced program. When this program is successfully completed and the student has received his bachelor ' s degree, he is eligible for an officer ' s commission in the militarv. Many students take advantage of the programs to complete their military obligation after graduation, while others make the service a career. X.M,SL " s ROTC program takes many forms includ- ing the ROTC Assn., Pershing Rifles. Rifle Team, Sabre Flight, Arnold Air Society, and . ngel Flight, an auxiliary for women. Students in ROTC further diversify their interests in these groups and many perform in parades, programs, and meets. Most familiar to the other students at XMSU is the weeklv drill that finds the wide fields of the cam- pus filled with the sounds of " About Face " and the trample of marching feet. ROTC Programs Air Force Cadets in dress uniforms perform in the Homecoming parade. Once in a while a stranger wanders in bewilderment in the throng of uniforms. e •S .A drill team of real precision is the . rmy ROTC Rifie Team. Here the lead man tosses a rifle to the end man. . top event of the military year is the annual Military Ball. Here Larry Day (left) and his date are greeted by Larry Jones. Dr. Corbett. Dean and Mrs. JBoston. Create Much Student Interests ■- V WI. ' Intensive Air Force ROTC Training for summer camp kept cadets running. At left Lee Carl stands at at- tention while Anton Dorr gives his bunk a rigorous inspection. It ' s all a part of the initiation for summer camp. At right the fast pace of the initiation and the " tricks " of the officers leave a fellow in a bewildered state. Four . r Force Cadets receive congratula- tions for their successful completion of the advanced program. As president of the student body. Gene El- liott takes on the top responsibilities in stu- dent government. 1 New Heads Busy Jack Lee, activities vice president, grabs a quick lunch in the recreation snack bar. Bill Roudebush. executive vice president, takes over secretarial duties for himself. Student body officers who took over duties in Mav were alreadv a closely- knit trio making many decisions before spring exams and the beginning of the summer sessions. Headed by independent Gene Elliott, the trio also consisted of Bill Roudebush, also an independent and executive vice president, and Jack Lee, a Phi Tau and activities vice president. . lthough it is an honor to be elected to a high student body office, the responsibilities connected with such authority are complex and endless. Even before school had ended the trio was called together to seek solutions for budget problems in some of the student organizations operating on ASC funds. Xe ertheless. the responsibilitv brings with it a learning process that mav eventually help the leaders ' earning power. XMSU students look to the trio to carry on the good work that was spearheaded this vear by jimmy Brown. An outstanding leader and a hard worker. Brown sought to organize the ASC office into more business- like procedure and to make the business profitable to its profitsharers . . . the students. In the background he had the experienced advice of Philip . mbrose, dean of students, and Roger B. Corbett. president of the univer- sity, a team that is also pledged to stand behind the new trio. 1963 ' s top men on the N ' MSU campus in- cluded 1 to r: Jimmy Brown. .- SC president; Philip . mbrose. dean of students, and Roger B. Corbett. president of the university. Hard Work, Study Rewarding Dinner guests at the annual N ' MSU 4-Point dinner given bv President Roger B. Corbetl included 1 to r (back) Charles Ward. Wavne Krousc. Dennis Spanogle, Anthony Treat. Thomas Baird. Thomas Liebert. . Smith. Ben Roberts. Dr. P. J. Leyendecker. (second row) Johnny Thomas. .-Krlan .Andrews. Girard O ' Brien. Roger Rad- Kenneth Lane, Arlie Donaldson. ' alter Oliver. Dean Philip S. . mbrose. William B. O ' Donnell. and Dr. Corbelt. (front) Carolyn Greer. Eva Lamb, Patricia Rigg. Joan Small. Monika Lumsdaine. Janice Sanders. Sandra Fleming. Carolyn Antes. Lois Melton, Mrs. P. J. Leyendecker. It takes a lot of effort ami haul studying to maintain A ' s in all courses a student is enrolled in during one semester, but about 25 students at New Mexico State found it well worth the sweat dining the 1961-62 school year. . nd their reward was the coveted honor of being invitetl to Dr. ( )rbett ' s annual 4-Point Dinner. Further honors came when the |)hotf)gra])her tame and took each homciown grou]) ' s photo with the Presi- deiu for release in hometown newspapers. Four-Point students learn to study and find that they enjoy digging more deeply into the material the teachers must usually just skim over in class. A real interest in learning for its own sake brings many rewards ... more than just an in vitation to the aruiual dinner! Especially in classrooms where such teaching-conscious in- structors as Dr. Kropp. this year ' s Westhafer .Award recipi- ent, provoke student thought on timely subjects, students find a thrill in learning all ihey can. 49 A 1963 senior, Mrs. Ad- cock was a music educa- tion major who main- tained a grade point of 3.6. Her hometown is Las Cruces. Dorothy D. Adcock Fine Arts Arlan Andrews Mechanical Engineering A senior with a 3.74 grade average. Andrews is from Little Rock, Ark. Carruthers maintained a 3.18 grade point. A sen- ior, he ' s from Aztec. •»■- » » £k Garrey Carruthers Dairy Academic Achievement Foremost! s ffiS t ll Arlie Burl Donaldson Chemical Engineering Also a senior, Donald- son maintains a 3.7 grade average. He ' s from Anthony. Vickie Geil Home Economics Education Set to graduate in Jan- uary. 1964, Miss Geil maintains a 3.702 grade point. Her hometown is . lbuquerque. A native of Las Cruces. Hendrix is a senior with a 3.31 grade average. Larry Hendrix Range Management Departmental scholars, representing the foremost in academic achievement in each of the university ' s depart- ments, were chosen for the S V. STIKA honor for the second year by department heads. Scholars were selected completely on their academic standing, though many department heads honored upperclassmen over freshmen in recognition of their consistency of good work. Don MuUins Electrical Engineering William Lawhon Horticulture Maintaining a 3.598, Mullins was a 1963 sen- ior. He ' s a native of Las Cruces. . 1963 senior. Lawhon is from Carlsbad. He m aintained a 2.92 grade average. Miss Ogden is a fresh- man with a 3.94 overall. She ' s from .Mamogordo. Charmian Ogden Foreign Languages 50 Graduated with class of 1963. Mrs. Oliver main- tained a 3.684 grade point. She ' s from Gal- lup. A governmen ' major, O ' Laughlin was a 1963 senior with a 2.783. He is a Las Cruces student. From Anthony Parnell is a senior with a 3.1 grade point. Carol Ann Oliver English Michael O ' Laughlin Military Science Calvin ParncU, Jr. Agricultural Engineering 1 Departmental Scholar Selection Janice Sanders Physical Education Mrs. Sanders is a 1963 graduate with a 3.645 grade average. She ' s from Albuquerque. Robert Segars History and Social Science . government student, Segars graduated in June with a 3.02 grade average. He ' s from Las Cruces. A junior from Santa Fe. Stephenson maintains a 3.598 grade average. David Stephenson Physics A junior student, Trachta has a grade average of 3.736. Trachta is from Carls- bad. Johnny Stubbs of McNary, Tex. was selected as the agricultural economics scholar. Stubbs is a junior student. Edmond D ' ouville Jr. was selected by ihc Inisiness administration dc])ariineiu for his academic achievement. , senior in accounting. D ' ouville maituains a 3.245 overall. He hails from LaOrange, 111. Mary Grace Tellez Elementary Education With a 3.448 grade point Miss Tellez grad- uated in June. She ' s from Mesquite. Johnnie Ray Thomas Agronomy S: li.H Gregory Trachta Mathematics Thomas is a .senior from F.stancia with a 3.634 overall average. Woehl is from .Ma- niogonlo. She graduated in June with a 3.975 grade point. Ilka Woehl Biology 51 28 Seniors Selected Anne .Sutherland and Dan King are look- ing forward to embarking on their careers. A history education major, MISS SUTH- ERLAND participated in Alpha Psi Omega, Playmakers, Spurs, Mu Beta. Channing Club. Debating Society, Pi Gamma Mu, SLPC, Religion in Life Week, and was a delegate to SCONA. She ' s from Las Cruces. Aing. a general business student from Tularosa, partici- pated in Sigma Pi. Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil, Lyceum Committee, and Arnold Air Society. It takes lots of studying to attain that degree, according to John Burns (left), Sharon Moree, and Susan Crosno. ISl ' RNS. this years most popular boy. was a member of Phi kappa Tau, .American Chemical Society, Greek Council, Inter-Fraternity Council, ASC Cabinet, Tennis team. Burns was selected as a well-dressed man on campus. He is from Hobbs and majored in chemistry. MISS MOREE, this years most popular girl, was head cheerleader, president of Hamiel Hall, and a member of Chi Omega. She was selected for many queen and princess honors including Military Ball. Engineer ' s Ball, and Homecoming. .An .-Ubuquerqi ' ie student, she majored in microbiology. MI.SS CROSNO, a math major from Mesilla Park, participated in Delta Zeta. Inter-Religious Council. Mu Beta. Spurs, and Student Senate. v ry l left [can Henderson and Cathy Myers carry out connnunications assignments MRS. HENDERSON. 9Hi S V. STIK. editor, participated in Spurs. Inter- Religious Coimcil. Baptist Student Union. Editor of ilic siunmcr RoundUp. she ser ed the paper as feature wiiier and reporter She ' s from Clovis and a radio journalism siudenl MISS MYERS, a journalism stu- dent from Fallbrook. Calif., was active in Chi Omega. .AWS. Women ' s Recreation Assn.. Rodeo Club and Panhellcnic. . lso pictured is D.AN EV.ANS. a radio journalism student from .Albuquerque. He partici- pated in .Alpha Kappa Lambda. Playmakers. ROTC .Assn.. and Band. He was elected most popular boy last year. s Who ' s Who At right cowboys take time for a chat. I. to R: John Young. Charles Glover. Truman Rri lgcs. and Ralph Nance. .Xctivitics for VOl ' NG included Block and Bridle Cluh. . gricullnrc and Home Economics Council. .Mplia Zeia. and .Ag Day planning conuiiittec. Young is from Las Cruces and majors in agriculture education. Gl.() ' F.R is a member of .Mpha fiamnia Rho. .Agron- omy Club. Rodeo Club. .-Ng Council. Greek Council. Inter-Ira- ternity Council. NMSL ' Soils Judging Team BRIOGES was prcs ident of the Senior Class, a member of Sigma .Mpha Epsilon. .NSC Senate. Soils Judging Team, and . grononiy Club. Both he and Cilover are agronomy majors. He ' s from Las Cruces and Glover from Roswell. ' . N ' CE was a member of . ggie Rodeo .Assn.. .Mpha Zeta. Block and Bridle. .-Mpha Gamma Rho. Livestock Judging Team, Blue Key and freshman baskelliall team. From Capitan ' ance is a range management student. Familiarizing themsclxcs with teaching and counseling methods are three additional honorees of Who ' s Who. L to R: Clare Kilgore. Eldon Chittick. and Ruth .Ann Feltncr. MISS KIL- GORE ' s activities included SiiuUnt Education . ssn . Chi Omega, secrclarv of Women ' s Resi- dence Center, and .Associated Students Commission. She is an education major from Ala- mogordo. CHITTICK participated in University Collegians. Lnivcrsity Band. Symphonic Wind Ensemble. Psvchology C:lub. Psi Chi. Sl ' PC. and Fine .Arts Committee. From Bremer- ton, Washington. C:hiltick is an education student .An elementary education student. MISS FEI.TNER was a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. Women ' s Recreation .Assn.. Mu Beta. Spurs. Lvceimi. Weslev Foundation. Student Senate. Student Education .Assn.. Uni ersity Choir, and Madrigal Singers. She is fiom New Ross. Ind. 53 These four Vho ' s Who honorees are all smiles as they chat about " after graduation. " L to R: Walter Oliver. Carol Oli- ver, Penny Tschantz. and Marv Bob Hcttinga. Activities of each of the students included: W. OLIVER— Phi Kappa Tau, Beta Beta Beta. Sigma Delta Pi, Blue Key. Student Senate, National Science Foundation Research participant. A native of San Bernardino, Calif., Oliver majored in Spanish. MRS. OLIVER ' S activities were Chi Omega, Student Senate, Band, AWS, Swastika staff. Spurs, Mu Beta. She is from Gallup and a major in English. MRS. TSCH.ANTZ participated in Chi Omega, Panhellenic, Spurs, Greek Council, Student Sen- ate, Mu Beta. She was editor of Puerto del Sol and society editor of the Roundl ' p. From Fabens, Tex., her major is English. MRS. HETTINGA is also an English major. A Las Cruces student, she joined Delta Zeta, Panhellenic, Greek Council, AVomen ' s Recreation Assn. She was Greek editor tor the Swastika and a contributor to the Puerto del Sol. Who ' s Who Revealed at Barbeque Barbara Jo Easton and Donna Harbour stand back to give critical eyes to their work. Both art majors. Miss Easton is from Fort Lyon, Colo, and Mrs. Harbour from Roswell. MISS EASTON ' s activities include .-Vssociated Women Stu- dents, Panhellenic Council, Delta Zeta Sorority, Spurs, Angel Flight, Senate. Newman Club, and Inter-Religious Council. She was also editor of the 1962 Swastika. MRS. HARBOUR was 1962 president of .Associated AVomen Students, and .1 member of Delta Zela. Student Senate. Women ' s Recreation Assn. 54 At left Amyna Parker, Margaret Mont- gomcrv ' , and Carolvnn Todd get the feci of the classroom from a teacher ' s per- spective. MISS PARKER ' S activities in- cluded Zeta Tail Alpha, Panhellenic, Spurs. Greek Council, and , WS. She was Sun Carnival Princess and Well-Dressed Coed. She is an elementarv education student from Las Cruces. MISS MONT- GOMERY, an elementary major from Truth or Consequences, participated in Zeta Tau .Alpha, A ' S, Spurs, Fashion Board, and Mu Beta. .Also selected wcll- drcsscd coed, she was Senior Woman of Achievement for 1963. MISS TODD, a physical education major from Las Cruces, was a member of Zela Tau .Alpha, .AWS, .Angel Flight. Women ' s Recreation .Assn., Physical Education Professional Club, and Panhellenic. At right Sam Vaskow is pictured. A civil engineering student from Las Cruces, VAS- KOV was active in Lambda Chi .Alpha, Greek Council. Inter-Fraternity Council, ROTC .Assn., .Associated Students Commis- sion, Traffic Committee, .American Society of Civil Engineers. .A SCONA delegate, he was also business manager of the SW.ASTIK.A and summer RoundUp. At right Paul Brune. Calvin Parnell, and Marvin Smith find that much learning is connected with extensive lab studies. BRl N ' E, executive vice president of the student body, was also active in Student Senate. Lambda Chi .Alpha. Student Publicati(ms Board. .American Society of Civil Engineers, and Blue Key. He is from Enid, Okla. and a civil engineering student. P.ARNELL, an agricul- tural engineering student from Anthony, was active in Blue Key, Sigma Tau, .American Society of Ag Engineers. .Ag Council, and Rodeo Club. SMITH, a chemical engi- neer from Santa F " e. participated in .American Chemical Society, Blue Key. Sigma I au, and Phi Kappa Tau. There ' s always time on Saturday night to shine up your shoes, turn on the stereo, and chat. L to R: Ralph Vance, Topper Thorpe (seated). Chuck Grissom, and Storm Gerhart. Challenge In Off-Campus Living Many students at New Mexico State prefer the group life of off- campus living, cooking, keeping house to the comparatively sedate dorm life. All over the university area of Las Cruces are groups of fellows living in a big house and sharing the bills or sharing a small apartment. Whatever the arrange- ment, one can be sure of the signs that indicate such abodes . . . smells of burning beans, sounds of loud bands and stereos, clutter of renters ' cars around the building. Occasionally there ' s peace to be found there for the studious soul, always there is someone to chat with, and frequently there ' s a party in progress. It looks as if it ' s pancakes tonight, but as is usual with most bachelor cooking, they ' re not exactly sure what all the ingredients arc Grissom, and Wayne Pruitt. onions? L to R: Larrv Rutherford, Chuck 56 Lilc in ilic various dormitories at NMSU is always stimu- lating ami interesting for its occupants because there ' s always soniething going on. Group living allows individu- ality while teaching one of life ' s most valuable lessons . . . how to get along. Students in each of the dormitories form their own government to make rules, disci|5linc the problem students, and organize the work. They plan parties, dances, and float-building get-togethers. Though it is occasionally difficult to find a really quiet place in a dorm, there is such a great variety of activity there that one can always find someone to talk with, study with, or work with. Dorm life provides the stimulating experiences that arc remembered long after college days are done. The newest of the living centers at NMSU Regents Row is an experiment in co-cdiica- tional dormitory areas. Dorm Life Stimulating Bessie Jackson reads a magazine while waiting for the phone calls to come in for the girls of Kent Hall. Bessie is one of several operators who earn part-time money at dormitory reception desks. A dorm room is definitely a haven of rest. Sometimes one just hasn ' t got the energy even to make the bed. Below the camera catches a chatting couple ... a common sight. Bienda Uclot stretches out on the couch. Shi her studies or watch Dr. Kildaire on television. can ' t rcallv decide whether she shouUI read 57 Ellen and Stan Dodds help their tiny tot in learning to ride his tractor. A large majority of the married students attending NMSU have children. Abundance of Married Students Among the things New Mexico State can boast is a great abundance of married students on its campus. Many married couples specifically choose NMSU because of the excellent facilities available for family living on the campus and still others marry while attending the university then continue their studies. Student wives fill campus office positions or work in Las Cruces or at ' SMR to put the studying hubby through. Often the husband also holds a part-time job or an assistantship or scholarship. Many wives also attend classes. Whatever the arrangement, married students like it at NMSU where there are a variety of jobs, living facilities for them, and many more married couples to fraternize with. At left Jan and Roger Hutton take time out from studies to enjoy the new university golf course. Both are students at NMSU and each works part-time to contribute to the family budget. Raymond " Sonny " Watson sometimes gets help in study- ing animal husbandry whether he appreciates it or not. .■ n honor roll student, Watson studies hard to maintain that status, but still finds time to join his wife, Terri, in entertaining the children before bedtime. The children are Lena, 2. and Merle, 6 months. Internationals Abundant New Mexico State boasts students from countries the world over. They come to study and learn about America and to offer to the people here a taste of their customs, traditions, and ideas. Most of the international students on the campus are members of one or more groups promoting the culture, and understanding of their coimtries. They also join clubs connected with their religions or major fields of study. Primary among these student groups are the Muslim Student . ssn., . rab Student .Kssn., International Students Organization, and Indian Students Club, . nnually they join together to sponsor International Students Night. Filled with lesiivities flavored with customs and costumes of the countries ol the world, the evening features an introduttion to dances, games, and exotic trinkets of foreign countries. One of several students from In- dia at New Mexico State, Harbha Jan Bass Marwaha majors in en- gineering, is known for his per- pciiial smile. Hikmat Al-Roumi calls a meeting of the International Students to order. Students ot many nationalities, including .American, are members of the International Students Club. Below, the camera catches a group of students in small discussion groups. Mariaclii dancers appeared on the pro- gram for the annual International Stu- dents ' Night program. Hot Issues Draw Record Voters This spring the election pot began perking again in anticipation ot a more- than-competitive student ofticers election. The Imlejjencients for Action (IFA) tomiecl a strong nucleus and began to solicit votes for their string of candidates thereby putting the pressure on the (irccks who usually took the election be- cause of their strong organization system. The RoundUp carried both sides of the story and roused sleeping inciependents who had long ago decided it was senseless to vote in the Greek-controlled elections. Election day came and students rallied to the polls in record numbers and when the results were known the independents had a smashing victory, ha ing taken nearly all the seats in the Senate and two- thirds ot the top three votes. Slee])ing voters had awakened to vote for IF. to set campus offices teeming with their choices! Even at usual slow times several voters could be found around the election polls. This one is set up outside the cafeteria. In the dim lijjht of the Hadlcv basement voters stopped to support their candidates. m : : AiS .:: VOTE f - - ACTI ELECT C I Ave Posters in the art gallery helped to alleviate the clutter problem usually caused by student elections. Handbills were outlawed. Below, the top three officers elected for 196354 term confer at the Leader- ship Retreat. L to R: Bill Roudebush. executive vice president; Gene Elliott, president, and Jack Lee. activities vice president. Charles Richie. John Folcv. and Tom Kir- bv work with the telescope taking pic- tures of tlie planets and stars. I ' he iniiquc job is part of their work under Dr. Toin- baugh. discoverer of Phito, as research participants at NNtSl ' s Research Center. Finances Boosted by Jobs Sandra I.vnnc Clark, freshman from Wgas. N Nf.. is the first woman student in llic liishwav coop program. New .Mexico .State L ' nivcisitvs snitlents l)()()st tlieir fiiiaiucs with a variety of pal t-time jobs on ami off lamptis. The students seek work ihioiigli lesearili assistantships. to-op jirosjianis and satellite tracking to enable them to continue their studies at the tiniversitv. Among the unusual jobs is the occupation ot three students who studv the stars and planets through a telescope nightly, taking photos for further lab studies of the constellations. Manv male students also enter the university on the Transit satellite tracking ])r()gram, contracting to train to hel]) man tracking siaiimis And this vear for tlic first time a wtmian student entered tlie highway (o-op program in civil engineering at XM.SU. Then there are manv students in maihematits. ])livsics. and engineering who work on co-op with White Sands Missile Range or work part-time year-round for Physical Sciciue Laboratory. Of course there is also a multitude of the usual students jobs ... selling magazines or pots and pans, serving in the cafeteria, tvping and filing for an oUice. stocking and (becking in a grocery store, aiding the rniversiiv I.ibrarv. or working on an agriculture experimental farm. Whatever the occupation, a large peitenlage of NMSl ' siudcius lind the work to maintain iheir fiiiantes so that thev tan obtain their degrees. There ' s rarclv a long-standing " Hel]) Wanted " sign at New Mexico State! Nathan N ' orris. a student, exhibits his ability in mail dis- tribution. His job is one thai is also held bv other students. It requires more boms than some other student jobs, but nevertheless provides the finances to continue NMSI ' stu lics. Harold F. er. one of manv Transit satellite (o np students, works at a track ing station during his work phase semester. The job gives him a chance to earn monev to go to school and siill see the world 61 Benefits Plus in NMSU Band Above, the Symplionic Band in concert ciress poses for the photog- rapher. Composed of 7j nieiiibers. the band has made numerous guest appearances before famous associations— American Band Mas- ters, Trans-Pecos Teachers Convention, Southwest Music Educators Regional Coinention. New Mexico Music Educators Conventions, and New Mexico .All State Conventions. Dance Ijand edition of the bands at NMSl ' is the Inivcrsity Collegians pictured abo c. Performing for manv campus functions, the Iti-piece l)and also has entered many jazz festivals, including the famous Notre Dame festival. Band i.s an integral part of the ever-expandiiig; mu- sic program at New .Mexico State. Students who par- ticipate in it find for their ability manv channels, inckiding concert, and tour band, marching band, and dance band. Students with special abilities and interests are selected tor Svmphonic ' Wind Ensemble, Brass Choir, Clarinet Choir, Percussion Enseirible or solo work. Under the direction of Ray Tross and Gene Lewis the bands are afTorded many opportunities for ap- pearances before large associations and conventions, as well as before enthusiastic audiences in university concerts. Students in the band also receive boosts in musical accomplishment from famous guest conduc- tors who appear with them during the year. Annually the band goes on tour, performing for thousands of students and teachers in New Mexico High Schools. A select group of 4. " ) musicians make up the Svmphonic Wind En- semble pictured below. Presenting two annual concerts, the group also makes tc!c ision appearances. Miller. Ford Foundation composer, and Samuel . dlcr. noted American composer, guest con- ducted the group in their original works. P, f) JL h Tn.. f © iMIhiJfe A. Li .;§ r Ml (.V Dr. John Glowacki Head. Fine Arts Dcl artiiient 1 lie I nivci-iitv Brass Choir pidiircd aho c is mulcr ihr dircctioii of (.cnc Lewis, associate hand director. The Brass Choir is a select eiiseiiihle which presents original works from Baroque to the contemporary period. The group perforins regularly in campus hand concerts, and is featured during tour. W ' nh its membership open to all university students the band boasts a membership of 45 non- music major members and 30 major members. fajors of the non-musit students vary greatly. Ray Tross Band Director Gene Lewis Associate Director Performing at half time on the . ggies home field the Lniversity AfarchingBand, also under Lewis ' s direction, forms an .Maddin ' s Lamp. The group has exhihited its ahilities to move quicklv with tn;ir elous prccisi()u in performances foi home gatnes. ' % M ' • - » .r r 4 " • .. T» " irjifciiiiiM— — i -BWii 63 1 Members of the choir are 1 to r; (back) Paul Hona. Sam Jennings. Thomas Gunn. Roy Morgan. Thurmond Johnson. Jim Talich. Jim Hinsley, Linnie Jo Love, Susan Twyeffort, (third row) John Hoover, Ernie Bennett. Victor Parkerson. Joel Sanders. Gary Welsh. John Silver. Steve Donohue. Garry Irwin. Nagasaki Hiroshi, (second row) Penny Farmer. Edith Summers, Johnnie Stout. Margene Miller. Cecille Herrell. Pat Liebich. Elizabeth Ingram, Ranelle Zimmerman, Barbara Middleton. Svlvia Diaz. Stephanie Crvstal. Susan Grombalini, (front) Karen Meyer. Charmian Ogden. Darlene Miller, Katherine Maloney, Jean Floyd. Norma Lindberg. Elizabeth Smith, Mildred Haddox. Jean Caviness. Norma Graves, Margaret Kurry, and Cheryl Monk. Director Oscar Butler. I Choir Presents Concerts, Mokei Besides presenting several concerts on the NMSU campus this year for the public, the University Choir under the direction of Oscar Butler also entertained students and faculty in nine of southern New Mexico ' s high schools. The choir, representing New Mexico State, left on their three-day tour March 18. The 35-voice group presented several selections in addition to those presented by a smaller Madrigal Choir made up of the select voices. The towns the choir visited on their tour were— Anthony, Tularosa, Tucumcari, Fort Sumner. Lovington, Jal, Tatum, Eunice, and Hobbs. Practicing for a concert, the group puts heart and soul into the work at hand. Director Butler works the group out in preparation for the annual choir tour. This singer hits a high note that changes her expression as she strives for an oval tone. Four In learning the music and lyrics to a new song the choir buries their heads in the music, while the director follows the notes to guide the accompanist. At left Johnnie Stout takes roll, while the choir goes over a new song. The group has caught the song pretty well now anil waichcs the cxpeit direction of Butler carefully to put the right inflections into the music. 65 University Civic Symphony Milton Student Center Ballroom always held a good crowd for the Thursday night performances of the University Civic Symphony. At right members of the symphony practice for a concert. Thev meet evenings in the band barracks or the Music Hall. The group is composed of university students, facultv. public school music teachers, and other mu- sicians from Las Cruces. Practice is time consuming, but paves the way to the big sounds produced by the symphony. Through much practice together, the members of the group can develop their listening senses to detect when the sound is the most beautiful. 66 Performs Thursdays Swelling Milton Student Center on various Thursday nights throughout the school year with the sounds of beautiful concert music were the members of the University Civic Symphony. Under the direction of Dr. John M. Glowacki, head of the Department of Fine Arts, the group was composed of university students, faculty, public school music teachers, and other musicians from Las Cruces. It performed several times during the year with guest conductors, composers and soloists in the Ballroom. Professors Ray Tross and Gene Lewis of fine arts faculty were in charge of the woodwind and brass sections respectively. They were also members of the orchestra. Mrs. Elizabeth Shropshire, well known in music circles in the Las Cruces area, was concert master of the group. She is recognized as a teacher of violin as well as a performer. At right bows are up and ready for the director to begin the concert. Timing is very important in concert work. Musicians look over musical scores before looking to the director for the signal. Or. lohn Glowacki. head of the I ' ine .Arts De- panincni. directs the group of piaclicing stu- dents. In this niovcmeiu only tlie violins play. 67 Delightful Volpone ' Sets Crowds Laughing The Playmakers opening presentation oi Ben Jonson ' s " Volpone " set crowds laughing at the antics ol the main character, protrayed by Burt Sea- mans, and his clever toady, Mosca, |)layed by Mike Myers. Volpone leigned sickness to enrich himsell through gifts from his " friends " who hoped he ' d leave them his fortune, anil in the end the fox was outwitted by Mosca. The play was particularly colorful with its lavish props and background and vividly colored period costumes. Shy, unprotected beauty, Canina, was played by Joy Nemesh. She tried in vain to get Volpone to marry her so that she might share his riches. Bill Barney fought the scheming Vol- pone in court and lost. He plays Le- one, son of Corbac- cio, who is cheated out of his inherit- ance. Phil Wedding por- trayed the notarary, Voltore. Volpone (liglu) works out another scheme with his toady. Mosca. It was Mosca who suggested he pyll the greatest trick of all . . . playing dead. Through his elaborate scheme, Mosca was able to outwit everyone and take the riches they fought oxer. 68 Jackie Clark as Mrs. Alviiig listens to Pastor Manders, portrayed by Rock Caiupbell. The empty set shows the Alving living room. Piaymakers spent many hours building props, painting and arranging. Chief among the artists is Ann olin, wife of the director of the group. ' Ghosts ' Haunts Social Problem " The sins of the father are visited upon the children. " This Hne from Ibsen ' s play, " Ghosts " , comes from the lips of the grieved mother who learns that her son has inherited a venereal disease from his now-dead father. Dealing with a haunting social problem, " Ghosts " brought drama to the Piaymakers ' stage with its stirring realism. Jackie Clark portrayeil Mrs. . lving who finds that her son ' s return home fills her house with ghosts of Robert Spitz, portraying Oswald .Mving, acts out a scene with his " mother " , Jackie Clark (Mrs. .-Mving). memories of his father. The gripping climax of the play finds the son going out of his mind with the disease say- ing, " Mother, give me the sun. " And ends with her deci- sion to do as he had requested . . . give him morphine. Although the play was written in another era, its con- tents are still timely today. It is evident that Ibsen sought through this play to make his public cogiii. ant of diseases that were and are social problems. Director Hershel Zohn and Rock Campbell in conference at rehearsal. Whoever said " practice makes perfect " must have known something about the theatre. 69 Rhinoceros ' Symbolizes Conformity " The rhinoceros, it ran over ray cati " wails Kathryn Harry (center) as Daisy. The townspeople look on. L to R: Bill Gibson as Jean; Bill . lford as Berenger; Mike Shinkle, a towns person: Linda Vance, a waitress: Miss Harry; John Godley, cafe proprietor: Claire Lewis, housewife; Sam Vas- kov, grocer; Linda Crosno, grocer ' s wife; Burt Seamans, logician. Lynnette Mawson peers from the window above the street. The rhinoceros come and tear down the stairs to the office build- ing so that at five each afternoon the office girls have to be carried from their work on the second floor to the ground by a fireman on a ladder. Ionesco " s " Rhinoceros " brought to XM,SU a unique kind of play full of symbolism. Many local critics scolded the Playmakers for bringing the play to the stage in this area where things are taken literally, but many viewers found the symbolism in the play and enjoyed it to the fullest. eant to show people how silly they are for " going along with the crowd. " the play was especi- ally written to j oint up the ridiculousness of the throngs vho joined the Nazi movement in Ger- many so they wouldn ' t be left out. lonesco felt that society tends to condemn the individualist. He points this out vividly in his play by making it " the thing " to become a rhinoceros. One by one the peojjle succimib until only one person. Beren- ger, played by Bill Alford. is left to be mocked. Director Hershcl Zohn assists the cast in getting the right expressions for the scene. Matchmakers Skill Amazing! The matchmaker ' s skill in the rollicking comedy hit by Thornton Wilder, " The Matchmaker, " leaves the audiences astounded and laughing tears. The clever woman, played by Claire Lewis, manages to take some peculiar ins and outs to tag her man, Horace Vander Gelder, portrayed by Phil Wed- ding. Chosen for the Playmaker ' s South Pacific tour, the play had many patrons before it left the campus. The cast performed for the military bases in this area, as well as for the Las Cruces public. The cast making the tour with Zohn included— Kenneth Go- lightly, Jann .Vrrington, John Taylor, Claire Lewis, Phil Wed- ding, Kathryn Harry, Mike Myers, Cheric Summers. Lvnnette Mawson, Mary EUaMayfield, David Kos, Phil Bruner. Duane Wilson, and John Godley. The group left NMSU July 2 for eight weeks in the Soiuh Pacific. Tokyo was their opening night ' s stop. Cornelius Hackle (left), played by John Taylor: Mrs. Malloy portrayed by Kathryn Harry; Minnie Fay, played by Cherie Summers, and Barnaby Tucker, acted by Mike Myers, enjoy the music in the restaurant. The men are disguised in hopes that Mr. X ' andcr Colder won ' t recognize them. Below. Cornelius and Barnabv hide under table in Mrs. Malloy ' s Hat Shoppe, while Dollic Gallagcr Levi (the matchmaker), played by Claire Lewis (center), and Mr. Vander Gelder (left) portrayed by Phil Wedding, make a call. The doorbell rings again. L to R: Jann Arrington as Vander Gelder ' s niece, Mary Ella Mayfield. the cook, and Lynnette Mawson, Miss Van Huysen. A valuable senice to the student is the counseling and guid- ance service which helps the undecided to choose a proper road toward an occupation. Graduate students assist in the office, getting firsthand experience for advanced degrees. Academic Program Grows Rapidly AVith channels as varied as the interests of the increasing number of students and faculty at XMSU the academic pro- gram continues to pick up momentum in growth. This year the Teacher Education College has expanded to provide in- struction for the new five year program, the Engineering College has added a two-year technical institute, and Arts and Sciences, Agriculture, and Graduate School have extended plans for progress in instruction. .An effective study for ed- ucation students is the observance of children who attend the univer- sitv ' s nursery school. . c- tuallv working with the children gives the stu- dents a feel of confidence. Even year more join the creative gram at NMSU. The block-semester system helps the senior education students to find an outlet for discussion of the problems they find in student teaching. AVith the modern equipment constantly being added to the laboratories the students have a better opportunity to learn more about the microscopic world. Complicated experiments help the stvidents to see for them- selves how reactions occur, makes it easier to learn about the processes. In a horticulture hothouse students can watch plants grow, study their reactions to chemicals, the sun, darkness, and practice principles taught them in lectures. Engineering students find a slide rule is real help in working out mathematical calculations quickly. Aside from the almost con- ventional chemistry and bi- ology laboratories, there arc other less connnon labs. .At right students in a meats lal) practice butchering a cow. It ' s messy work, but if the students want to learn the correct methods they must practice. Many young women come to the university for the two- year secretarial course that will set them into the busi- ness world prepared. Among the important classes in this area is typing. Typing must be fast and accurate. Among the newer courses offered for creative students or those interested in elementary arts and crafts is the popular arts and crafts class. A task like this one takes patience. Language students are required to spend several hours per week in the language laboratory. By listening to tapes and repeating it back into the microphone the student can hear his own voice. Below language teacher and Lab coordi- nator Eva Lamb works at her desk. Another arts and crafts student prepares clay for modeling. 74 Professor Joe Corgan ' s class in horti- culture meets in the new million- dollar Agriculture building. Students have the benefit of new facilities to make learning hours more profitable. An engineering instructor (below) writes an assignment for the students. A look of consternation crosses this student ' s face as he goes through a stack of books in the universi- ty ' s library. Although library facilities are expand- ing, they still haven ' t met faster-paced student- faculty needs. Looking at it from the meas- uring end, one can see that this engineering stuff can be tricky. They do study at NMSU! Kay Armstrong studies textiles under a microscope in a home economics lab. Anton Dorr is among many students working toward degrees in physics. Chosen for the Air Force Academy, Dorr will let the military foot the bill for his master ' s degree. Chemistry labs are nearly always sure to be filled with eager students, a mass of dark bottles, and terrible smells, but they ' re an effective teaching method. Perhaps these are scientists of tomorrow peek- ing through the inviting hole in this Science Fair exhibit. NMSU hosts the district Science Fair aiunuilly. Las Crucens witness a demonstration during the annual En- gineering Open House at the university. The open house creates much interest among the local public. Electrically engineering students bend over their work to study the results of their experiment. Complicated-looking equipment occupies several rooms over the campus, provides teaching aids fo r the large number of engineering students. 76 AmoiiR ihc labs required in NMSU ' s relatively new Police Science program is gun lab The students must learn to shoot well and accurately, especially with a pistol. At right Sharon Parriott and Dr. Gordon Owen discuss voice inflection on a phrase of " Death of the Hired Man. " Preparation toward the goal of perfonning before an audience helped these students to gain in- centive in their speech class of interpreta- tive reading. Experimental farms on and near the campus, in addition to those throughout the state, provide a teaching method for students, student jobs, and new and better methods of insect control, improved crops, and new foods for the public. .Among the classes that have alwavs been considered fini, healthful, and a lot of phvsically hard work are the university ' s swimming classes. Enrollment picked up in spring and siunmer in the classes which are now held in the new nataioritnn. 77 Charles Rogers interviews a las Cruces woman while her daughter looks on. Rogers was a member of an advertising class which had as its main project the interviewing of a sample of the Las Cruces population. Hie class, taught by Lloyd Baldwin, sought answers to questions contcrning local advertising. Administration i F F F F r( Regents Set Pace New Mexico State ' s five-member Board of Regents sets the pace and leads the uav for the policies of the university. They take great amounts of time from their diverse business interests to devote to the university. For this their only salary is fulfilling a dedication to public service and the personal satis- faction of helping to keep higher education broadly available to as many young people as can profit from it. Dr. Corbett as the university ' s chief administrative officer works closely with the five regents. Together they strive to solve the existing problems of an expanding university, forsee future complications, and plan for an always- improving academic community. DR. ROGER B. CORBETT President of the University ROBERT O. .WDERSOX Roswell Vice-President D. W. REEVES Albuquerque President SEABORN COLLINS Las Cruces Secretary-Treasurer GEORGE ABBOTT Alamogordo Member CLALD THARP Las Cruces Member 80 Faculty Senate Sets Policies On University Academics Faculty Senate members include 1 to r: (standing) Dr. Ralph Raitt. Dr. Joseph Forsyth. Dr. Rov Xakayama. Dean A. D. Boston. Regis- trar I. V. Payne. Dr. Curtis Coleman, Dr. Glenrov Emmons. Dr. Quentin Ford. Dr. Ira Clark. Dr. George Baldwin, Dr. Darrcll Willcv, Prof. G. L. Guthrie, Dean Earl W ' alden. Prof. John Clark, Prof. George .Abernathy, Prof. L. B. .Shires, (seated) Dean Philip J. I.eycn- dccker. Dean Frank Bromilow. Dr. Bessie L. Davey. Dr. Harold Daw. Dean D. C. Rouso, Dr. James D. McComas, ' ice President and .Senate Chairman V. B. ODonncll, Dr. James I. Culbcrt, Dr. Harold Dregnc. Dean Philip S. .Ambrose. Members of the Faculty Senate, elected by fellow faculty members, make policy on academic matters, from courses to be offered to graduation require- ments. Its subcommittees r.iiige the full course of imiversity activities, setting jjolicy from research and student life to required curricula and new academic majors. 81 Administrative Staff Works to Develop University James F. Cole Assistant to the President W. B. ODonnell Vice-President of NMSU NMUS " s administrative staff is purposely kept small in numbers, energetic in its programs and activities. One can find these people working or attending university functions from the crack of dawn to late at night. All show a dedica- tion to New Mexico State ' s development that is evident everywhere on campus. New ' Mexico State ' s changing programs and appearance over the past few years are concrete reflections of adminis- trators and faculty combining forces to build a university. Philip S. . mbrose Dean of Students Larr) ' O. Stockton Counselor of Men Martha H. Hall Dean of H ' omen Pearl G. Price Assistant Dean of Women r. ' College Deans Busy Mediators Dean Earl Walden Graduate Scliool Dean Frank Bromilow Engineering Energetic personnel make up tlit- (juimet of college deans at e v Mexico State. Mediators between ailniinisuation and teaching, this grou]) ol men strives to keep their teaching and research stalls up to date and i help them in solving their problems, while carrying on administrative and representative duties ot the college. The deans keep vast record tiles on each student enroUetl within their college and seek to make certain that each student takes the courses he needs to speed him toward his degree goal. These mighty busy people ta(k!e a mountain of a job with determination and a per]jetual smile. Dean Philip J. Leyendccker Agriculture and Home Economics Dean Donald C. Roush Teacher Education Dean Alvin Boston Arts and Sciences 83 f 4i David H. Rodwell Director of News Bureau and Publications Variety, Teamwork Add Up to NMSU Progress The titles held by the NMSU administrative family are an indication ol the university ' s broad scope of operations as the land-grant institution for New Mexico. Their responsibilities begin with atlmission to the university of incoming students, but hardly end with placement of graduating students four years later. As varied and heavy as responsibilities are for men and women usually wearing two or three hats, there ' s always time for them to " find a way, " whether it be unsnarling red tape or solving personal problems. Sam Shomcr Director of Auxiliary Services G. H. Dennard Director of Admissions W. F. Wvman University Comptroller Fred A. Day Director of Physical Plant I. V. Payne Registrar John Forbes Director of Institutional Studies and Development Mrs. Goldie .Slingerland Placement Director James E. Weiss Director of the Research Center R. Michael Laine Director of Milton Student Center C. I. Ricketts Director of Physical Science Laboratory K. R. Hafen Business Manager E. A. Rapp Director of Food Services Chester H. I.inschcid University Librarian [I Carl F. Tarlowski University Physician William H. Cross Guidance Counselor Burns B. Younp; Director of Off-Campus Instruction 85 PROF. ELDON HANSON AgricullurnI Engineering DR. H. R. STUCKY Agricultural Economics PROF. M. L. WILSON Agronomy COL. GEORGE M. LAMB Air Science PROF. JOHN H. KNOX Animal Husbandry DR. CURTIS COLEMAN Chemistry PROF. L. B. SHIRES Chemical Engineering DR. M. G. ANDERSON Biology C} i ' ' PROF. G. L. GUTHRIE Business Administration DR. DONALD ROUSH Education and Psychology Academic Departments Heart Of University These men and women head the academic depart- ments at the heart of the imiversity— classroom teach- ing. Theirs is the final responsibility for academic quality and effective teaching. Their programs are as diverse as agricultural en- gineering and theoretical physics, bridge culvert de- sign and current planetary theory. The diversity sometimes is misleading; dedication to teaching, re- search, and extension is the important unity. DR. S. R. SKAGGS Dairy DR. JAMES CULBERT Earth Science PROF. RUSSELL C. BRINKER Civil Engineering rm i PROF. HAROI.n BROWN Electrical Engineering DR. . T. REED English DR. BESSIE DAVEY Home Economics DR. SIGURD JOHANSEN History and Social Science DR. JOHN M. GLOWACKI Fine Arts DR. C. H. .STLBING Foreign Languages DR. RALPH CROICH Mathematics DR. J. V. ENZIE Horticulture DR. C. Q. FORD Mechanical Engineering WILLIAM J. JOHNSTON Military Science DR. HAROLD DAW Physics DR. J. G. WATTS Botony and Entomology DR. JAMES DELAMAIER Physical Education DR. D. W. FRANCIS Poultry 87 Student Groups 1 f? ' ' ' ' 9 ' i i t i " • J. ■ ri T- ' .T. Government Through ASC Associated Students ' Commission is an or- ganization within the student body set up with the purpose of self-government and the idea of perpetuating self-government. This includes providing a major portion of cam- pus activities and sponsoring publications. Under the . SC several boards and com- mittees operate, . mong these are the ly- ceum, dance committee, elections, publica- tions, social life, loans, and special events. Jimmv Brown Prrsiilitil Paul Brune Executive Vice President Mrs. Judy Swenson Activities Center Secretary Don Ragland Activities Vice President i V , Dan Evans Acti?ig Activities Vice President Dean Philip .Ambrose Sponsor Midge Szalay ASC Secrelarv 90 Special discussion group uicctings biiug iu suggestions and help pave the way for better student go crnnicMl through better luulersi.inding. Frank Torres Another discussion group composed mostly of some of the prettier members of the student body meets with Jimmy Brown, ASC president, in the Patio Lounge in Milton Student Center. Dean .Ambrose listens to the jim Meathman also reflects thought- discussion pensively. fidncss. Sober, solemn I ' aul Bnnie sits iu oil an . SC Cal)iiict meeting. Kxecmivcs meet often to discuss pertinent issues and upcoming events. Paul Brune Senate Presideiil Senate Clerk Representation of students in ASC Senate through each college and class gives every student a voice in campus government. During the 1962-63 academic year the Senate worked on many projects and proposals. Policies of " A " Day were revamped, SI 00,000 made avail- able through USAF for student loans, allocations were made for student ac- tivities in regular and summer ses- sions, $2,000 in equipment was added to KNMA for improved program- ming, and an Associated Men Stu- dents was organized. . SC Executive Vice President Paul Brune headed the Senate, assisted by Peggy Graham. Dr. Philip Ambrose, dean of students, is the Senate spon- sor. Senate Focus on Representation Tiiinian Bridges . nn Parks Bill Wells Catin Shaeffer Bill Roudebush Ocanna Ames Ph llis Uendland Joe Hughs Breiida Walton Frank Murpin 92 Joe Hughs .Mill Bill Oalv give tlicii consideration to a proposed hill. Here ihcv check the Senate law book for verification of information. Its been a lircil session for these rcprcsenlati cs who sit carefully what Paul Bnnie. senate piesidcnt. has lo propose on the subject at ha listening nd. Brune raises bis head in response to a (|ucsiioii being raised from the floor Plullis Wendland stops tak- ing notes to listen too. Observing the Senate is not all lidl. Here in Sandv VVhitnev and Rrenda Walton is a glimpse of the sparkle provided b pretty faces. , nn [ones listens lo the proposal while Deanna .Antes checks the law hook on the subject. Checks and double checks make for no mistakes. Roiuidlp representatives take notes on Senate happenings for reporting to the student body. Here it ' s Mike Waldncr and Gene .Michaels. General Council of the Associated AVomen Students are 1 to r: (back) Linda ' ance, Marv Weiss. Mrs. Pearl Price. Jeanie Schultz, Rita Smith (third row) Patti Burgess. Pat Leibech, Mary Jane Graham. Pcnnv McPherson. Anne Jones. Dauna Newell, (sec- ond row) Sheri Piatt. Sue White. Nancy Bertagnolli. Carolyn Gillett. Sheryl Kenny, (front) Carol Willers, Mar Pruitt. Laurie Fisher. Cleo Stout, Freddie Rigsby. Scope of Associated Women Students Chairmen of the annual Women of Achievement Ban- quet at NMSL is Lacy Moore, left. Mary Jane Gearou is heading plans for the state A VS convention in the faU. ■ -c u. ni The fall semester of 1963 sees New Mexico State ' s Associated Vomen Students as hostesses of the State AWS convention October 18-19. Not only will coeds from all New ?»Iexico colleges and uni- versities be present for the meeting, but also guests from Texas Western College and the Arizona colleges and universities. Usual highlights of the women ' s year at New Mexico State are sponsored by AWS. They include such activities as the Starlight Ball climaxing Twirp Veek, Christmas caroling party, and the Women of Achievement Banquet in May. AWS honors a senior -woman of achievement and a Las Cruces woman of the year annually, in addition to awarding a scholarship to an outstanding junior woman. AWS is campus-wide in its scope of governing, setting the stand- ards for living and working together on campus. Every woman stu- dent is a member. 94 Campus-Wide Above are the officers of AUS. L to R: Margaret Reese, reporter; Bertha Sainz. treasurer; Cathie Pobar. president; Linda Pcderson, secretary; Mary Jane Gearou, vice president, and Dean Martha Hall. At left delegates to the Phoenix convention pose. L to R: Sue White. Laurie Fisher. . unc Jones, Rii.i Smith. Marv Jane Gear- ou. (front) Bertha Sa ' mi. Cathie Pobar. Margaret Reese, Mrs. Pearl Price. Committee chairmen gather tor a discussion of rules. L to R: Char- lotte Jones, Lacy Moore, Cathie Pobar, Mary Jane Gearou. and Mary Bess Mayes. PORTRAIT OF A PRESIDENT .• t left a couple enjoys Starlight Ball, the climax of Iwirp Week. 95 Sandra Jourdan (above) exhibits her consistent efficiency in keeping the swastika ' s massive files up to date. As assistant to the editor, Sandra keeps up with correspondence from persons requesting their yearbooks, and performs indispensible " Girl Fri- day " functions. Below, Felix Serna, staff artist, pencils in the " SWASTIKA " on the 1963 cover design. Felix ' s efTorts were tireless in aiding the editor in finding the " perfect " cover for the 1963 edition of the book. He also did the sketches inside the book. Above, Da e Rodwell, adviser, and Jean Henderson, editor, look over some negatives in the News Bureau darkroom. A professional in photography. Rodwell offers many suggestions for upping the quality of the pictorial content of the SW.4STIK. . . s director of publicity and publications for the university, he is also qualified to help the staff with journalistic standards and layout problems. Swastika ' s Year Pepperec A year peppered with deadlines to the publisher kept the SW ' ASTIKA staff jumping for more pictures and copy to fill the 304 pages of the 1963 book, .- fter acquiring pictures and copy the stafi set to work to coordinate them into a book that told an accurate and detailed story of the 62-63 school year. Working with Monte Sherrill, representative of Myers yearbook Company, and advised by Dave Rodwell, director of publicity, the nucleus staff of eight surmoimted the problems of style and design and began making decisions concerning the cover, division pages, and organization of the book. After everyone had left school for the summer recess Editor Jean Hender- son wrapped up the final installment and mailed it to the publisher, then sat back to await the shipment of the " best yearbooks yet, " the 1963 SWASTIKAS. At left, below, the candid camera catches Stephanie Crystal, copy editor, and Danny Smith, photographer and lab technician, in a conversation. They were vaiting for their turn before Jaclc Rodden ' s camera in the cutouts session for the title page. Below, Gary Harris checks football pages before turning them over to the editor for her opinion of his work. Harris spent many hours on the layout designs of the sports section. 96 At left Jark Roddcn, |)hotographcr, instructs his subject to " move a little farther this way. " Roddeii took many of the pictures for the class sections, as well who ' s who, well-dressed, and dean ' s and department heads. Above, Dick McEuen is unaware of the cam- era as he works steadily on some layouts for the book. A late-comer to the stafT, Dick proved to be a great asset when it came to layouts. He was often found in the hide- away closet-workroom in the editor ' s oflTice. With Deadlines At left is pictured Dick Smith, business manager of the SWASTIKA for the first semester. Below, Vicki Rochm, Greek editor, crops a pho- tograph to be included in a page layout. Com- pletely new at yearbook work, Vicki learned quickly and avered to enjoy it. Above, special e cnts photOL ' rajjher, Don Bruce, is caught by another camera ' s quick shutter, as he sets up to take an overall view of the rodeo dance. Below, S ' . S riK.A editor, Jean Henderson, is shown a precision nuu liine for drafting in the Topeka, Kansas, plant of the .American ' earbook Company. Jean visited the plant in the early fall to learn " what goes on at the other end " and to pick up tips for im- proving the SWASTIKA. 97 The Pulilications and Communications Board in session minus two members discuss a proposal put before them by the RoundUp. Headed second semester by Dan Evans (center), the board also in- cluded secretary Tommie Lookadoo and two other student members (not shown). Faculty members of the board are 1 to r: Dr. Tom Erhard of the English Department, Dr. Morris Finkncr of the Agri- cultural Experiment Station, and Dave Rodwell, director of pub- licity. Publications ' Heads Chosen By Board w Functioning under the auspices of the Associated Students ' Commission at the New Mexico State, the Publications and Coniniiinications Board is given some vital decisions. The board selects ed- itors of the SWASTIKA and RoundUp, business manager for the RoimdUp, and station manager for KNM. radio. Besides these decisions, the board is many times faced with problems concerning the student pub- lications or asked for their approval in launching new projects in the publications realm. Board members are quaHfied personnel who have had (for the most part) experience in the publications field. Headed by a student who is selected by the president of ASC, the board is also composed of three other student representatives and three representatives from the faculty ' and stafT. .• t left members of the board and guests chuckle over a statement presented by John Schatzman, RoundUp busi- ness manager. Board members are meeting to select RoundUp personnel for the summer and the fall. Schatz- man proposes funds be set aside for a twice-weekly RoundUp in 1964. Literary Magazine Completes Third Year Of Publication PUSKZO DSjC SOjC Reading the mass of stories that romc in from ohmtccrs and Dr. Erhard ' s creative writing classes amounts to a lot of uork so a er stafT niejiihers 1 to r: Dick Arnold. Monty Stanford, David Dciizler, and Kathryn Harry. ■ n Ja Catching a breath of fresh air before editing another pile of stories are Den- nis .Adams, fall semester editor: Penny Tschantz, spring editor, and Dr. Tom Erhard, adviser. 99 Round Up Reflects NMSU in Fall semester editor. Mike AValdner. makes a picture appointment for the front page of the Homecoming edition of the RoundUp. Waldner edited the 24-page Roiindlp for the centennial-themed Homecoming. New Mexico State University ' s weeklv paper. The RoundUp, reflects campus life at NMSU with its coverage of social events, academic achievements, and campus progress. The paper ' s staff also strives to keep alert the student body, fac- ulty, staff and alums bv publishing stirring editorials and controver- sial news columns. It gives its readers a feedback through the steam and esteem colimin. This year the RoundUp was headed bv two editors, one each semester. Mike Waldner took the reigns the first semester with John Schatzman as his business manager. They produced some livelv papers, including the large 24-page Homecoming edition. In the spring Waldner found that he had enough hours to obtain his bachelor ' s in journalism and go on to Graduate School so he relinquished the RoundUp editorship. This time the Publications Board selected Carolyn Greer for the top spot in the weeklvs staff, . gain John Schat man was business manager. The new staff forged ahead, making plans to publish the Round- Up t ■ice eeklv next spring if all goes well, but still concentrating on making the present weekly RoundUp a better paper with more news for a more-informed reading audience. Below. Bill Dav. who rims the controversial Student Opinion Poll in the weeklv paper, points out some changes in the RoundUp to fall semester Society Editor. Pennv Tschantz. { . lxi c. John viuii man. iap.U)lf Rouniil p liusiiic - manager. i« caught with his back to the camciaman. Busv John hustled ads for the news- paper to enable the RoundL ' p to publish lai er editions, buv new type- writers and furniture, and look toward a bi-weekly paper in I9 4. 100 Weekly Editions At right Carolyn Grccr. spring editor, discusses distribution problems with Circulation Manager Bill Gibson, who doubles as intranuirals sports Hrinr Circulation is a l)ig thins foi the Koiuui- L ' p staff which tries to reach all 4,000 Aggies on campus, as well as numerous faculty and staff. Many papers are also mailed to 1 ransit coops on work phase and subscribing alums. nf " " ' ' iP - U ' Wi ' i At left Ruth .Anne Brown and Carolyn Cahalan (right) chuckle o cr the new cartoon addition to the RoundL ' p— Jules Feiffer. who adds laughs where the pop- ular " Little Man on Campus " leaves off. Both Ruth . nn and Carolyn arc active in other campus publications. Ruth .Ann is on the literary magazine staff, and Carolyn edits the " Scoop " for the Asso- ciated Students ' Commission. PII At right Managing Editor Gene Michaels (right) says, " Let ' s Throw ihem all away! — but first let ' s read On Other Campi " Karen Meyer and Ken Gerhardt. staff writers, think bolii ideas arc pretty dubious. l 9iKr ' ' ! ' ' ' ' ?M - ' Home for radio station KNMA cm the New Mexico Stale campus is this onetime residence which now houses the studio and central transmitter for the student-owned and operated broadcasting facility. Leonard Kikcr PtoiSKiui Di lector Dan King Special FA ' vnts John Silver Record l.ibriirifin Susan Giombolini Assistant Manager Jazz crew incUulcs, 1 to r; Mike Ritchey, Dick Arnold, and John Ferguson, demonstrating station policy ol fidl identihcation with subject matter. KNMA Gives Campus Lively New Listening (:aiii|nis i:idi() station KXM. , icoiganizetl, re - pro- giainiiied. rc-siallcd, bioiiglu tt) the uiiiveisity new listen- ing leaiures and widened coverage never previously suc- cessliil. Staffers lugged tape recorders over the campus to inter- view university oHicials with questions submitted by the listenership, then held c}uestion and answer periods fol- lowing the formal interview. The result was a new, lively interest in the iini ersity. Matiager Warren Domke faced a staggering job as the year began— (dinplete reorganization of the station, train- ing new staff, installing businesslifce operating ])rocedures. KNMA adik ' tl lo its ecpiip- ment and began broadcasting " live " such varied events as University - Civic Symphony concerts, debates, student elec- tion campaign meetings. Sen- ate proceetlings, and other events. There was also student-ori- ented mtisic programming, with listenership surveys find- ing for the first time in his- tory how much of what kinds of music students are inter- ested in. KN.M. broadened its serv- ice to the campus with added satellite transtnitters installed in campus dormitories, fed by direct wires from the studio- transmitter. More students than ever participated in actual operation of the station, again widening the scoj;)e of the station ' s service to the student body. Supported by student funds, KNMA constantly sought to give its student backers a full campus radio service with the backing of the Student Commimications Board. Warren Domke Station Manager Two aspects of chief engineer ' s job are shown by Richard Cohen (abo e and right), who must not only m a i n t a i n all equipment and build a lot of it. bin also pass on drinkability of coffee. 102 lUiill ' in cooling svsicm for the station man- ager ' s t pt ' iilui !Ct]Liiics almost fiilltimc co- operation of program director. KNMA ' s classical staff proiullv sahites Beeilio en ' s hirilidav with accent on soft music— and drinks. I. to R: lom Siher. Charles Crown, Dick McKnen. diiciloi: Mollis llrc.x- ler, Monty Stanford. Easy-listening stalV in f ull disguise during attempt to take over classical piogianuuing in- chule. 1 to r: Eric Bennett, jon Petty, and Ray .Senkle. Musical hioadcasiing is divided into segments, each with its own si.dl, to gi e .ill tastes .1 shaie of st.ilion ' s time. Country and Western music staff included. 1 to r: Dick .Arnold, chief: Mic Hamilton, Dallas liasli. given the task of producing one of the most popular of KNMA specialized music listening scgnicnts. Vigilance of radio station staff to protect its property hroughi about such fretiuent drills as these — KN.M. has the most eiiuipnient of an stu- dent enterprise. 103 Ag, Home Ec Council Spurs Inter-Club Cooperation Taking on a giant task of coordination is the Agriculture and Home Economics Council at New Mexico State. Two delegates from each club within the College Agriculture and Home Economics ser e on the council to help it promote cooperation among students, faculty, and administration of the college. It also spurs club cooperation. . milestone was reached for the council this year with the dedication and opening of the new Agricultural building. .Members of the council helped with the dedication on Homecoming day which was attended by dignitaries from over New Mexico. The council also sponsored the annual . g Day on campus. Booths were constructed and displays set up. . ctivity was the pass word of the day which ended in the traditional Ag Bawl and the crowning of Joyce Hinman, a home economics major from .Albuquerque. Two other coeds were selected with the aid of the council to represent New Mexico State in the annual Miss AVool contest. Penny Lemonds and ' ir- ginia Sprague were selected for this honor. Heading I lie .Ag and Home Economics Council this year were these officers. L to R: cbacM Ronald Parker, treasurer: fonlv Woodv. sccretarv. (front) Gene Elliott, president: and John Yoinig, vice president. Below elected members of Agriculture and Home Economics Council pose in the lohln of the new Ag building. L to R: (back) Or. Dawson, sponsor: Melvin Hannn. Ronald Parker. Rand Perkins. Gene Elliott. Rosco Vaughn. Monty Voody. Jack Gardner. Dean Enzie. spcmsor. (front) Noinian Greene. Robert Parrish. rargaret Richards. Bill Shidmcister. and John otmg. l Icfl iwii |)rilt faces peer willi John iniiiK. iiiuiiril iri- picsidinl. from 1)C- hind a pile i f woiil. I lu- lovclv coeds are ii(;iiiia Spiamie (left) and Pennv l.eiiionds. the pair chosen l) llic coun- cil to lepiesent Nev Mexico Stale in the annual Miss Wool contest. Alicne is pictini-d a (lispla sci up li ilic Ag aiul Home Economics Council during Ag Uav. llu- dispUn -.licius ilii- values of llic Cooperative Extension Service and the Agritulluial Kxpciunini Siaiiou. As Ag Day came to a close, jovce Hiumau danced awav her reign with escort Bill Cortev. Dr. Roger Cnibcll cuts llie rihlxm ihal ofluial ly opens the . g building at New Mexico Stale as dignitaries of tlie universiiv and New Mex- ico proudly look ou. Opened for use in the fall, the Agricultural l) iildiug was ollici.dh dedicateil on Homecoming Dav. . g Council helped with arrangements for the dcdiiation ceremonies. Organization Key Word of Dairy Club The shield of the Daiir Science Chih notes that their objective is good milk through qiialilv control mcthml. This puritv of product provides a healthv drink. Organization of the •work and activities of those inter- ested in dairy work is of key importance to XNfSU ' s Dairs ' Science Club. The cUib sponsors milk machines in major buildings and dormitories on campus. Proceeds help to provide the two scholarships offered to incoming freshmen an- nually. Each scholarship is S250. The first, the P.E. . nderson scholarship goes to a 4-H Club member and the other, the C.C. Cunningham award, is given to an entering FF. student. Lively meetings, guitar serenades, and liberal portions of ice cream in all flavors make the Dairy Science Club a happv group. The Smith-Smilev combo is featured regu- larly on Friday afternoons. Other members interests range from fishing in the Gila, to political dissertations, to hunt- ing in the Jornada de Muerto. Club sponsored activities this year included a trip to Lubbock, Tex. to attend a Dairv ' Science . ssn. meeting and a spring judging trip for the Dairs ' Judging Team. AImivc arc pictured members of ihc Dairv Science Club arc pic- tured in the Dairv office. L to R: iback Doug Boston. James Schuhneister. Sherman Levinson. Dr. D. D. Nfiller. sponsor. I front) Burr Smilcv. John Weaver. Donald Cromeans. Fred Stone. Not pictured is Gene Elliott. 106 At left it ' s time out for clowning in ilic waiiii afieiiiuun sun. Looks as if this brave cowboy has been assailed by someone in war paint. Dairy Sci- ence CUib members enjoy fellowship together while working toward club objectives. .Above .1 club Tiiciiibii is i;hikIii MK-.ikiiii; a iiip " f toiric in ihe middle of the morning. Not only is he drinking a non-dairy product, colfee, but he even is brave enough to use the cream liberally. His punisli- nient will likely be servicing all the campus milk machines for the rest of the semester or (hopefully) eating all the leftover ice cream at club mcelings. Al lili .nidilKT ■sinner " , club president l.arrv Sinitli. with a glass of tea, poses bravciv loi ihe plioiiii;i .iplur Cnuld il be the cows ran dry? 107 High Icaiii ill lat l)ccf judging ai llic Naliciiial csicrn Stock Show ill UcmcT tliis year was this one from New Mexico State. Tropin was awarded by the American Angus Association. L to R; (back) W ' aMie Pruett, Ronald I arkci. Bill Tiionipson aiul D.ilc .Montgomery, (front) Coach Earl Rav, Harold lifford. Storm C.crhart. and .As- sistant Coach Don Beerwinkle. Block, Bridle Club Scope Broad, Service To Groups Varied .At left the 1962 Senior Wool- Judging Team inspects some prize-winning wool. The team took second place in Kansas Citv, as well as racking up sev- eral individual honors. L to R: Joe Reeves. Pete Tatschl, Dono- van Dellinger. Coach Dr. Mc- Faddcn. Block and Bridle spon- sors many judging teams. 108 Block and Hiiclle Club at New Mexico Stale I ' niversity has a broad scope of coverage for stu- dents majoring in animal hus- bandry. The club co-sponsors the live- stock, meats and wool judging teams in cooperation with the Animal Husbandry Department. Block and Bridle furnishes jack- ets for team members and the de- partment provides letters for them. Service to varied groups keeps the club on its toes. Besides serv- ing harbecjucs for various organi- zations to earn money, the club also gives an annual barbeque for the Wool Growers ' Convention, a steak dinner for the Feedei and Breeders and a luncheon lor the Feeders and Breeders. The group also handles tiic livestock, meats, and wool judg- ing contests for the State FF, meet at NMSU. Every spring tlicv hold a frcsimKin judging contest. Members of Block and Bridle enjoy cigars. I. lo R: Va iic Pniill. Herb LaiiRlill. secretary: Bill Thompson, treasurer: Ray Walsoi ' i. BiUrb (olbird. Ahin Millet. Nancv Umiii. Johiniv Voune;. Pete Tatschl, president. Nm sbinvn .lu- D.iIkhi Mcmigomerv, reporter, and Ronald Parker, vice president. Displaying with pride some of the indivi lual and team trophies yvon bv Block and Bridle members and sponsored teams are 1 to r: Dr. Earl Ri . I.arr Rulheifoid. joe Rce e . W.ivne I ' ruell. Storm Ger- harl. Bill Ilninipson. Harold Gilford, and Dan Ueei winkle. Arabs Promote Understanding Promoting better understanding and stronger ties with the American people is the basic goal of the Organization of Arab Students at New Mexico State. Formed in 1958, the NMSU group has attempted to present the American students with a true picture of the Arab world by explaining the Arab way of life, aspira- tion, and progress and policy in relation to world affairs. Throughout the school year the group sponsors experi- enced speakers and movies on the . rab world, its history, civilization, problems, past and future. OAS also participates in all all-campus [unctions. Below the queen and her escort of the Organization of Arab Students ride in homecoming parade. mtunf : International students at New Mexico Slate joined together to present the gala international night in Milton Student Center. Here sc erai .Arab students in native costumes display work manship from their coimtries. Members of Organization of Arab Students arc 1 to r: (back) Mo- hamcd Ra.Amer. ice president; Abdul Sallaj. Abdel Suleiman, Jawad .M Sahlani. cultural chairman: . b lul Suleiman. Mohannned Slufar- rch. Ciaias Jandali, Muawi a lamimi. prcsideni; Mohaincd Hanafi. (front) Sid .Mnncd El Shafie. Zuki Sclini. Mohamed . bu .Afifeh. sec- retary: Dr. Mohmmed I ' .l Moslim.niv. honorary member: Dr. .Ahmad Shouman. honorarv member: Dr. illiam Dick-Peddic. sponsor, and Hiktnat Al Romni. Not shown are Kascm Hijlch. Kadhil Salman. Joseph Nawar. Ahmed AbdelRa aq. r (r Members of the Muslim Student Association arc 1 to r: (back) Jawad Al-Sahlani. Abdul Sallaj. Moliainmad BaAmer, Sid Ah- mad El Sliatie. Molianicd Mufarrih. Svcd Ri i. secretary; Mo- hamad Harati. (second row) Abdel Suleiman, Mohammad Selim. Mohannnad AbuAtitcn. Alxlid Suleiman. ice president treasurer: Moliannnad Nasecruddin. (.haias |anilali, ihiinl) Ikssam Mojalla- li. Muawi a laminii. Dr. Mohannnad F.l Muslimanv. sponsor; Or. Ahmad Shouman, advisor, and Yahya .Satdari. president. Muslims Sponsor RIL Speaker Below Dr. Faruki. isitinK Religion in I ife Week speaker, talks with l)r Hob Rol) erson. faculty sponsor of Inter-Religious Couniil Piopiigitiioii o[ the teiiLts ol Ishini ami creation ol ;iii ;itmos])here of religious tol- erance and imclersi;tiuling tlnoiigli mutual respect vcrc the main (onsiileration before the Muslim students on (ampus when they met to form the Muslim Students . ssocia- tion of N.MSl ' . To fiuilui iii(re:ise ilicir p:ii ticij);uion in cimpus icligious adiviiics. the Muslims spoiisoied Dr. Zulidi T. Karuki ' s visit dur- ing Religion in 1 ilr W Cik. Or. l-aruki, a member of liie ladilty at the I ' liixcrsity of Ne ■ .Mcxito. is ;i miislitn. Other a li ili(s ol the .yioiip indiidc weekly pi;ivers. loitnigiitly meetings lo dis- cuss ;is])e(ts of Ishim. and the celebrations ol ;iiioiis Muslim festivals. HI Debaters Clash With Scotland New Mexico State University ' s Debating Society com- pleted their formal debates this year with a clash with two student debaters from Scotland. The group met the pair in the Ag auditorium in a tiebate that was broadcast by campus Radio KNMA and attended by several stu- dents, faculty and townspeople. Composed of students interested in the exchange of ideas on timely topics through debate, the Debating So- ciety is caught up annually in a whirl of travel and prep- aration. The group traveled this year to tournaments in Albu- querque, Tucson, Ariz, and Alamosa, Colo. They also exchanged debates with students from Texas Western College. Perhaps the largest task luidertaken by the NMSU de- baters was the organization of the First . nnual New Mex- ico State High School Debating Tournament. Students from high schools in New Mexico and Texas attended the meet in January. Debaters were 150 in number. In order to give more students an opportunity to hear the debates of the NMSU society, KNMA radio taped the regular weekly meetings of the group for broadcast on the station. The 19fi2-()3 Debating Society was under the leadership of Michael Tucker, president; Anne Sutherland, vice-pres- ident-treasuier, and Mr. John Hadsell, sponsor. raraqgnr- NMSU debater . iine Siitherlaiul and one o£ ihc Scottish de- baters get set for the clash in the Ag auditorium. .■ t left a few of the members of Ihc Debating .Society meet in- fovmnllv lo prepare as a group for a debate an l to pose for the carbook photographer. Debat- ers are almost as mvich at .Iiome in the library as they arc in a dcl)ale circle, for they must spend much time there in re- scarih and preparation. 112 Below Dr. Sheila Prasad receives her new meint)er shin- eIc from President Robert Mitchell. Undergraduate meinbers of Sigma Pi Sigma arc pictured above I to r: Richard Dvsart. David Stephenson. David Peterson. Owen Moss, John Shannon. Not shown are Elwin Nunii. Stephen ScifTcrt. Terrence Sheehan. and Roger Sealey. Officers of Sigma Pi Sigma are I to r: Ray Genolio. vice president: Robert Trimmier, treasurer; Robert Mitchell, president, and Dev Chopra, secretary. Sigma Pi Sigma Applauds Scholarship Sigma Pi Sigma, physics honor society, applauds schol- arship among its students and awards them, both gradu- ates and undergraduates, with memberslii|) in the society. Primary qualifications for membership in the society are (1) enrollment in junior level physics courses (2) a 3,0 overall grade average and (3) a 3,2 grade average in phys- ics courses. A national society founded at Davidson College, North Carolina in 1921, Sigma Pi Sigma was installed at New Mexico State in . pril of 1960. There are 44 charter mem- bers. At right members of Sig- ma Pi Sigma and guests enjoy a banquet dinner. The annual affair honors new members of the or- ganization. 1 Sening smiles to the photographer, the members of Spurs are 1 to r: (back) Nicky Tarbell. Susan Paxton. Pennv Mc- Pherson. Camilla Emerick. Jeanie Schultz, Barbara Handley, Sherry Shannon, Marv Jane Gfaham. Nancv Currv. Caro- lyn Gillett, Margaret Richards. Mrs. Elizabeth Lark, spon- sor, (front) Jackie Lair. Margaret Reese. Dianne Haley. Sue Lvnn AVhite. Sally Baker. Kathv Weaver. Laurie Fisher. Norma Lindberg. Sharolyn Miller, Volanda Renteria, and Charlotte Jones. Spurs ' At Your Service ' With ( Making Christmas cards to exchange with other Spurs chapters are these Spurs 1 to r: Charlotte Jones. Camilla Emerick. Mary- Jane Graham, and Sherry Shannon. . dmiring items of interest brought for exhibition by Dean Nfartha Hall are several members of Spurs. Dean Hall spoke to the group on her sum- mers travels in Europe. 114 V4 k " Isn ' t it great? " Spurs ask one another as they inspect the canned gootis they col- lected from their annual scavenger hunt. Spurs band together just before Ihanks- giving and knock on doors in Las Cruces asking for contributions. Thev put the goods into baskets and give thein to needy families for Thanksgiving Day. Camilla Emerick plays the piano with other Spurs the traditional carols. Dean Price listens intently. Willing Smile Dedicated to serving the university and community, the Gamma Deha chapter of Spurs also seeks to sup- port activities in which the student body particijjates, and to foster a s]jirit of loy- alty and hclplulncss wiiiiin the framework of univer- sity traditions. The sophomore woinen ' s honorary takes many ave- nues to reach these goals. Among them are— sponsor- ship of Ugliest Xfan C )n- test, holding bake sales and collet ting food for Thanks- giving baskets, reading to a blind student, ushering at plays and lyceums, antl promoting a 1 1 - c a m p u s ( leaniij). This year, ff)r the first time, to raise funds the Spurs sponsored the beat- nik coflee house, the Spiu- ple Spider. Affiliated nationally since 1959, the NMSU Spurs seek to do " Service with a Smile. " and sings Christmas At right enthusiasm runs high as Spurs open Christ- mas gifts. Below Spurs officers gather. L. to R: (back) Sue secretary: Dianne Haley, treasurer; (front) Char- I.yiui White. .WVS representative; Sharolyn Miller, lottc Jones, president; Norma l,in ll)erg. songlcader. liislurian; [ackie I. air, editor: Margaret Richards, and Claniilla Emerick, vice president. «fcL 7-. -K Ai . High Academic Standards, Service Margaret Montgomery Spring President High academic standards and service to the university are emphasized by Mii Beta, senior women ' s honorary at NMSU. While striving to reach these goals, the Mu Betas provided sev- eral scholarships through funds raised by the annual sale of homecoming mums. They also feted the Peace Corps volunteers who were on the campus in the fall. The Mu Beta honored the group with a tea centered around the theme, " An Afternoon in New Mexico. " To be chosen for membership in Mu Beta, a woman must have attained high academic standing by the mid-point of her junior year. Also considered are the projects and activities the student has participated in during her three undergraduate years. Initiates for the organization are tapped in a short impressive ceremony at the conclusion of the annual Women of Achieve- ment Banquet in May. Doris Wooten Fall President Officers of the 1962-G3 Mu Beta chapter were Doris Wooten. fall president: Margaret Montgomer . spring president; Carol Oliver, vice president; Wanda Biirkett, secretarv; Barbara Standhardt, treasurer: and . nne Sutherland, historian. Mrs. Maude Chuhrie is sponsor of the group. .At right there ' s a break in the business of the meeting as President Margaret laughs with .some of the other members at the idea of posing a " candid " pic- ture for the yearbook. Members wear blazers with the Mu Beta emblem on them. 116 Goals Set by Mu Beta Susan Ciosiio Ruili Ann IlIiiici Freciily Rigsby Barbara Siaiidhartll Anne Sutlu-rUind Jan ' o( (ibuin Some of ilic Mn Beta iiicnibcrs pose in their blazer jackets. Striving for academic excellence and service to the university, members of Mu Beta participate in cam- pus activities centering around their in- dividual major fields of sludv. I. to R: (back) fan Woodburn, Margaret Mont- gomerv. Ciarol Oliver, Kathleen Kalien- bach, Ruth . nn Fcltner, (front) Ireddv Rigsbv, Wanda Burkelt, Barbara Stand- har lt, and Susan Clrosno. Performing at the Aerospace and Arizona Davs Drill Meet in Tucson are members of the 1963 edition of NMSl Angel Flight. L to R: (back) Carolyn Gillett. Susan Hettinga, Merrilv Rewoldt. Kay Little, (third row) Linda Pederson, Penny McPherson, Connie Ryan. Patti Burgess, (second row) Pegg Graham. Janice Colver, Joan Giovengo, Carol Willers. (front) Cathie SchaefTer. Dianne Haley, Ann Henry, and Sarah Currv. Angel Flight Earns Trophies (Below) Linda Pederson, flight com- mander, surveys the situation. Angel Flight members appear at AVilliams Gym at 6:i0 a.m. for drill with mixed emotions, some happy, some hating the world. Is it worth it? 118 RY Duncan Walker, liaison officer for Angel Flight, bites his lip as he anticipates prob- lems. " It ' s not all that bad. is it? " The bus ride home provides a time for relaxation and chatter. Looks as if it ' s sleepy time for some too. At Arizona Drill Meet Carrying two trophies and wearing big smiles members of Angel Flight of New Mexico State started the long journey home from the annual Aerospace and Arizona Days Drill meet at Tucson. The group won a second place trophy for regulation drill and Sarah Curry took a first place trophy for commanding. At last the girls felt that the dreary 6:30 a.m. drills had paid off. Founded at NMSU in 1952, Angel Flight is an auxiliary sponsored by , rnold Air Society. Besides participating in several drill meets a year, Angel Flight also serv es the university by ushering at special events and performing other services. The group marches annually in several parades. .Among them is the annual Ralph Edwards Fiesta ]xuade in Truth or Consequences. Members of Angel Flight arc selected by members of Arnold . ir Society. Both groups are sponsored through programs ol the United States . ir Force. M left the group is greeted by .Air Force RO I C direc- tor. Major Converse. Con- gratulations go first to .Sar- ah Curry for her first place trophy earned for com- manding. Arnold Air Society Visits In this ceremony on the drill held Mike Rundle. Arnold Air Society operations officer, becomes Cadet Wing Commander. Sarah Curry receives a congratulatory trip for a job well done at Tucson. Below. Mike Rundle peers out of his chicken-wire " cage " to answer a question. He agrees, it takes a lot of work to build a decent Homecoming float. At right Captain Kel- ley, Arnold Air Society sponsor, makes a mi- nor adjustment. Finally AAS pledges get to shed the silly markings and stand to recei e their official member- ship. rea Bases Arnold Ail Society visited three air bases iliis year. Now traditional to the groii|) is the annual trek to Tucson lor the Aerospace and Arizona Days exhibition air show and drill meet. The group also toured the sled track, and aeroined facilities at Holloman Air Base and vieweil the strategic might based at Biggs Air Base near El Paso, Tex. The mission of .Arnold Air Society is to further the mission, tradition, and concept of the United States . ir Force. Foimd- ed in 1948, the Arnold . ir .Society has grown to more 150 squadrons throughout the nation. Arnold .Vir also sponsors the auxiliary, . ngel riighl. whiih according to members of A. S, has proved t(i be a major morale booster for the honor society. .Motto of .Vrnokl . ir is " The warrior who cultivates his mind ijolishes his arms. " .■ t right Chef Dan King takes over the grill at an . rnold .Air Society picnic. The organization isn ' t all work! j- ' . --P. This pscndo grave holds signilicanrc for members of . rnolcl Air Society who remeinl)er all loo i i lly the rugged inilialion they survived lo hccome members of the organization. Ihe whole ordeal usualK proved enough lo drive .A.A.S pledges to wishing they could die! Below are formally posed the members f)f .A.AS. L lo R: (back) Rick Tejada, Jim umwali. Doug Ricrson. Jim Miller. Hobby Walker. J Nevarcz. Chuck Chambers. (secon l row) David Mason. I eslic Gil Ictt. Mike little. Ciary Thomas. Harvey Br ierly. Matt French. Guad alupe Holguin, and Paul ' ercher. (front) Bob Nichols, commander; Richard Long, information oflicer: l.arrv Jones, comptroller; Mike Rnndle, operations officer: Dunc;in Walker, . ngcl I ' light liaison oflicer: Bill Dase. adjuiant recorder: Doug Boston. John Thomason. Bob LaToiurelte. lOnv Dorr, dcpulv coinmamler. »u- a ftA ■ " • " - . ■■ . • —■■ 121 Officers of Pershing Rifles are I to r: Capt. Michael O ' Laughlin. 1st Lt. Robert Segars, Wing Officers Frank Goss and Michael Shiilts. and 2nd Lt. Robert Mclson. Pershing Rifles Wins Trophy Below two members of Pershing Rillcs isit White Sands Missile Range. m Pershing Rifles, a national society with members from Army and Air Force ROTC, has taken for the sec- ond straight year the trophy of the Tenth Regimental Postal Rifle Match. Last year the company was named most improved company of the regiment. Pershing Rifles also seeks to serve. This year the company began a pro- gram for the wives and future wives of students in .Army and .Air Force ROTC. The programs cover history and traditions ol the services, cus- toms, social functions, service life, benefits, and a isit to a post. The purpose of Pershing Rifles is to foster a spirit of friendship and cooperation among men in the mili- tary department and to maintain a highly efficient drill company. .At right members of Per- shing Rifles are shown. L to R: (back) Michael Shults. John Papcn. John Tawes, John Cunningham. J. J. Es- trada. .M Stroud, Robert Rhome. David Evans, (mid- dle) William Kennedy, James Morris. Thomas Gunn. Mi- chael Michaels, Robert Sim- mons. Tom Heath, John Glenn, William Frankfather, Frank Goss, (front) Capt. F. W. Herstrom, advisor; Mi- chael OTaughlin, Robert .Segars, Pierce Castleberry, Robert Melson. Band Honoraries Host Guest Bands Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary band rraternity, is an organization lor the recog- niti jn of outstanding college bandsmen. Tail Beta Sigma is the parallel organization [or outstanding bandswomen. Seeking to remain active in the luriliei- ance of band activities at New Mexico State, these groups sponsor social events for visit- ing bands. This year Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma sponsored N.MSU Bantl Day for some 6(10 high school musicians during Homecom- ing festivities. These groups also take the initiative in leading the band on their annual tour of high schools in New Mexico. Above are the menibcis of Kap| a Kappa Psi. L to R: (l)ack) Cliailes I ' lecman. Carlos Meggers. Bill Cobiirn. Rix lillmaii, lom Liebcrt. iiiiiddle) Cienc ika. Tom Cox, Charles Crow, Gary Swensoii, Jan Dugan, (front) Cicne Lewis, assistant band di- rector; Mike White, president; Don Thoen, vice president. Charles Kaclnnan. treas- urer. Darrel Biggs, historian, and Ray Tross. band director and sponsor. Not pic- tured is Rod Hay. secretary. .At left arc tnenibers of I.iu Beta Sigma. L to R; (bark) Jean Rncho, Kay P;irish. Juanita DItkcrson. Jo .Ann Smiting, Kave Olver, Pat- sy tiarillo. (front) Nancv Kelly, parlianicntiirian; Billic O ' Brvaii. Riibcil;i ( ' .rev. piesi lent; .Ann Roillur. I.uiv P.kIkco. Not pic- tured ;ne F.ilcen l( Ken ic. treas- urer anil Dona Zickafoosc; secre- tarv-treasiirer. At right is the group of Kappa Kappa Psi dignitaries following honorary member initiation. Initiated were Dr. J))hn ( Iowacki, chairman of the De- partment of line .Arts and Samuel .Ad- ler Composer who was on campus for the world premier of his " .Southwest- ern Sketches. " I, to R: Gene Lewis. .Adler. Mike White, Dr. Glowacki, and Ray Tross. 123 Members of Engineers ' Council are 1 to r: (back) Louis Felti. Pi Tau Sigma. Lance Pierce. Eta Kappa Nu: William Dailey. American Chemical Society; Jim Huntsinger. Pi Tau Sigma: Raymond Dennis, ASCE, Stan Dodds. . SME: Larn Day. Sigma Tau. (front) George Glen. Eta Kappa Nu; Prof. Paul Boulay. Joe Muhlberger. IEEE; James Young. Sigma Tau; Tom McDaniel. . SCE, and Larry Hart- man. ASME. 8 Organizations Form Council Composed of representatives from eight engi- neering professional and honorarv- societies, En- gineers ' Council coordinates activities of the member groups. Engineers ' Council also spon- sors Engineers Field Day, Engineers Ball, Smoker and Open House. The eight organizations represented in the council are American Chemical Society, Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers, American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers. Institute of Elec- trical and Electronic Engineers, . merican So- ciety of Agricultural Engineers, Sigma Tau, na- tional engineering honorary-; Pi Tau Sigma, me- chanical engineering honorary and Eta Kappa Nu, electrical engineering honorary. Officers of Engineers ' Council are 1 to i: Stan Dodds. vice president: Bob Wilbur, secretary: Larry Day. president, and Prof. Paul Boulay, facidty ad- visor. Not shown is Lee Chevcs. treasurer. 124 Pi Tau Sigma Honors Achievement Pi Tiiu Sigiii;i, iiiechaiiical engineering honorary, seeks to award achievement in engineering and encomages it through its ainnial award ol a slideriile to the so|)ho- niore engineering student with the highest grade point. The organization also honors achieve- ment by maintaining the organization as one in vhich memlicrship is to be obtained by schohistic attainment. Once pledges are tapped, they are initiated into hel|)ing im- prove the mechanical engineering depart- ment with bulletin hoards in the ME lab and in Jett Hall and by teaching a slide- rule course to ME 101 students. Time is taken out for fim too when the organization holds its annual jiledge pic- nic, featuring lots of charcoaled ham- burgers. Pi Tau Sigma pledges may be recognized bv the azure blue caps and the plaque each is required to carry witli him during j)ledge week. Spring officers of Pi Tau Sigma are 1 to r: Jinimv Walls. | residcm; (ieorgc Sharp, vice president; Arlan Andrews, recording secretary; Donald Flury, corresponding sec- retary, and Leslie Bealy, treasurer. Sponsor of the group is Prof. Louis V. Kleine. Members of Pi Tau Sigma arc 1 to r: (back) Edward Lumsdainc. David Preston, Coy Brown, John .Anialong. [ames Caldwell. George Sharp, Robert Walker, Jack Marsliall, Larry Jones, 9 L. B 9 Leslie Beaty, James Burroughs, .Arlan .Andrews, (front) John Dale. Lewis Cox, Robert Matthews. Jimmv Walls. Dr. Ford, Mr. Kleine, Louis Feltz, and James Huntsinger. -i 5 % 125 Mir .ni- ' s «i 4 . .- Vi4£ Sigma Tai This large white pyramid, the svmbdl of Sigma lau. can be found outside Goddard Hall. Sigma Taus participate in Engineers Open House. James Young President Larry Day Vice President Prof. L. B. Shires Sponsor .Arlic Donaldson Corresponding Secretar James McGriff Secretary Sigma Tail, national engineering fraternity, seeks to acknowledge outstanding scholastic ability and promise of professional attainment in junior and senior men and women of the Engineering College. In selecting pledges Sigma Tau also considers such qualities as personality, character, leadership, resourcefulness, and creative ability above and be- yond scholarship. By these considerations faculty members, professional engineers, and graduate stu- dents may also be invited to membership. Spring pledges of Sigma Tau arc 1 to v: (back) Jerry Prioste. Les Beaty, Morris Hansen. Paul crclier. Charles Thompson, John Garritk. Ernesto Koue. Dennis Dwyer, Carl .Scrna. (front) Robert C oldstcin. Clinton Broun. Nficliacl Walker, James Davis, Dennis Ganstine, Richard Cohen. W ' avne Krouse. An Jollo. and John Scruggs. F. G. Scott Historian 126 raises Qualities, Scholarship Aclivc members of Sigma lau are 1 to r: (back) Franklin Goss, Woods, Steve Stankowsky. Jack Marshall, Ted Hull. Larry Jones, Waller Hininiciitt, Ronald Hull. Raymond Garde. Carl Agar, George Alberto Roybal. (front) Larry Ancell, Arlie Donaldson, Marvin Petty, Edward Smoot and Charles Lavaty. (second) James McGriff. Smith, Jim Soung, Joseph Muhlberger, Robert Loos, Sharon Wilbur Jeri Carson, Jimmy Walls, Marvin Murray. Ronald Flury, Keith and Jerry Cooper. .At right are the January graduates who are members of Sigma Tau, L to R: Louis Feltz. Richard Judson, Dvvavne F.alv. Robert Matthews. John .Amalong. James Huntsinger. Robert Walker, and Jack Dcm- ham. F ' J, .• l left are the suminer graduates who arc members of Sigma Tan. L to R: Walter lIiMHiicull. Marvin Mmray, Raymonde (iarde. Marvin Smith. Robert Loos, Joseph Muhlberger, Jim Young. Larry .Ancell, lames McGrilf. leil Hull. linuny Walls, jack Marshall, Larry Jones, and .Arlie Don- aldson. Blue Key Taps Potential Leaders Members of Blue Key are 1 to r: (back row) Lou Feltz, Don Mul- lins, William Franklin, Robert Scgars. Walter Oliver, Don Becken, Dan King, Marvin .Smith, Richard Uavies; (front row) Ron Torbert, Joseph Ne arcz, Charles Lavaty, Jimmy Walls, Jack Marshall, Bobby Danley, Frank Smith, Dwayne Ealy, (first semester president), and Ray Garde. Blue Key, national senior men ' s honorary, taps potential leaders among the junior and senior men of all colleges at New Mexico State. Chosen on the basis of leadership, fellowship, and scholar- ship, students are not tapped for the organization as an award for what they have done, but for what they can and will do for the university and all of its vital interests. Blue Key is not an achievement, but according to its code, it is an obligation, a duty and a commission that members accept to NMSU and their fellow students. Tapees of Blue Key carry large keys during pledge week. Members of the organization wear navy blue blazers witli the Blue Key symbol over the pocket. Blue Key, with its members representing all colleges with- in the university, promotes interdepartmental relations and functions. Their ideals are also set forth in such functions as assist- ing international students, proviiiing special services tor student groups and sponsoring various campus events dur- ing the school year. Incoming spring officers for Blue Key are pictured above with sponsors. L to R: (back) Charles Lavaty, publicity; Ray Garde, alumni secretary; Bobby Danley, vice president; Jimmy Walls, sec- retary-treasurer; Frank Smith, corresponding secretary, (front) Dr. A. E. Richardson, Jack Marshall, president; and Dr. Edgar Garrett. Blue Key Pledges for the Spring of 1963 arc, 1 to r: (back) Ronny Hull. Coy Brown, John Roe, Lairce Pierce; (row four) George R. Sharp, Jerry Crews, Stanley Nunneley, Kenneth Curry, George Glenn, Ted Dale. Robert Goldstein, Eldon Chittick; (row three) Charles Chambers, George Petty, Ronald Flury. James Wilhite. Joseph Muhl- berger. Philip Wedding; (row two) Carl Franzoy. Doug Holloway, John Sellers, Mike Grccnslatc. Clinton Janes. Jonathan Curtis, Norman Swenson, Larry Grasmick; (front) Gary Kramer, James Young, Arlan .Andrews. Scott Smith, F. G. Scott. Wendell Hawk, and Stephen Seif- fert. 128 New members of Eta Kappa Nu arc 1 to r: (back) John Roe, Jeri Carson. George Petty. Keith Woods, Robert Premalee, Arthur JoUo; (front) Paul Vercher. trank Goss. Jerry Donaldson, George Uavis, James Davis. John Carrick. Study Aid Offered by Eta Kappa Nu Study aid to electrical engineering students is offered every week night by members of Eta Kappa Nu, national electrical engineering honorary, who operate a study hall [or EE students. Eta Kappa Nu members also aid students by offering a basic slide rule course to freshmen students and an analog computer course for any students interested. Among the youngest organizations on campus. Eta Kappa Nu was established at NMSU in May, 1959. It seeks to foster scholarship and raise the standards in the engineering profession. Officers of the 1962-63 group were Joel Sanders, presi- dent; Sam Drake, vice president; Jack Donham, treasurer; Jim Campbell, corresponding secretary; Jim Wilhite, re- cording secretary, and Lance Pierce, bridge correspondent. Members and graduating seniors of Eta Kappa Nu are 1 to r: (back) Prank Ezell, Walter Hunnicutt, Carl Agar, Bruce Smoot. George Glenn, Dwayne Ealy. Joe Muhlberger, James McGriff, . rl Puffer, Jerry Cooper. ' vt . ASME Visits Kennecott Copper At Hurley Spring semester officers of ASME are 1 to r: Lee Cheves. ' ice President: Bob Goldstein, Recording Secretary; Tommy Miller, President; Russell Green, Parliamentarian; Bill Daise, Corresponding Secretary. Among the principal projects of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers for the year was a field trip to Kennecott Copper Corporation at Hurley. The group toured the corporation ' s plant and viewed pit processes there. Other projects for the group included attending the Regional Student Conference for ASME in Salt Lake City, Utah, holding the traditional senior banquet, and conducting the mechanical engineering sector of the annual Engineer ' s Open House. Founded in 1939, the purpose of ASME is the advance- ment and dissemination of knowledge of theory and prac- tice of mechanical engineering, the presentation of proper perspective of engineering work, and providing the oppor- tunity to become acquainted with personnel and activities of the society. They also seek to promote a professional awareness and fellowship among students of mechanical engineering. At New Mexico State the organization commands great attention among the mechanical engineers. -At right members of the spring group of .ASME are 1 to r: (back) Ed Ripley. Bob Gold- stein. Roger Brown. Jim Walls. James ieringa. Bob Milkes. (front) Tommy Miller. Russ Green. Bill Daise. Lee Cheves. 130 l lllrM •? 1 v3 The fall semester student section of ASME included I to r: (back) Cov Brown. Rob Goldstein. Janu-s . dains. James Wicvinga, John Cox. Lewis Cox. Bob Matthews. Roger Brown. John McLeniorc. Michael Walker. Jon . malong. Jim Walls, Tommy Slillcr, Jack Mar- shall. Lee C:iicvcs: (front) Lou Fcltz. Russell Circen. John Hamilton. Joe Bcchtol. Dr. Qnenlin Ford. Dr. .Muiiad Shouman, .Stan Dodds, Larrv Hartmau. and Richard imtnerman. Mechanical engineers were among those voting and manning the polls in the annual St. Pat and Queen elections at New Mexico State. Polls were set up in Jett Hall and near the cafeteria in the lobby of Milton Hall. Heading the .ASME for the fall semester were the officers at right. L to R: Dr. .Ahmad Shouman. sponsor; Stan Dodds. president: Larry Hartman. vice prcsi lent; Richard Zimmerman, treasurer; Joe Bcchtol, recording secretary; and John Hamilton, corresponding secretary. 131 ASCE Sells Homecoming Pins Fall otTicers of ASCIE are 1 to i: Prof. N ' . N. Ciunaji, faculty advisor; Ihonias McDanicl. vice president: Raymond Dennis. president; Charles l.avaty, secretary; Willis Gilliard, treas- urer, and Mr. Harold Elinendort, senior contact member. American Society of Civil Engineers at New Mexico State has as its traditional ])roject the selling of pins at Homecoming. The money from the project hel]5s to lin:ince group trips to conventions in Albiicjuerqiie, Santa Fe and El Paso for state and national meetings. The groii]) holds bi-monthly meetitigs featuring a field trip or guest lecturer. Both add to the knowledge of the civil engineers. ASCE members also participate in Engineers Day and Engineers Open House. Spring officers are I to r; Rudv Launibach, vice president; Edmund Lucero, presidciU; Ronnie Hull, treasurer, and Larry Gasmick. secretary. ASCE inspects reinforced conciete construction of .AgriculUnal building. 1111111? 132 ASCF. ' s spring picnic pr ) idcs fellowship for all iiifMil)cis anil f.uull . as wc-ll as a lintc fo clowning as Pat Conovci illustialts In the above photo. Ci il engineers led by Prof. I. V. Clark fall in the final round of Engineers Day tug- of-war. lielow arc the members of .XSCE. I, to R: (back) Richard Catanach, John Urown, Reuben ' igil. David X ' ance. . rthin- Gallegos. Clyde Kanlk. Bernard ipond, William Bivins. Ed Luccro, Raymond Garde, Charles Behonnck. Ronny Hull, (fourth) Charles Barbee, William Fiskc. Robert Monteslruc. Don I.iucro. Ronald Key. Paid Brune. Richard Boeglin. Joe Boakh. Jesus Diaz, Ernest Kouc, Harold Ku sano. Darius (lallowav. (third) Mike Sidlivan. Robert Tucker. James Vonng. David Winans. Marvin Mmrav, Edwaid Lee. Richard Jacobi, Mike Mayr, Herb Harris, Pal Cono er. Mr H.iiold Elnundorf, Prof. C:bcster Kisiel. (second) Larry Grasmick, ltd llidl. Mike Elliott, Olis Bmkett. William Dailey. Jon Hicks. Miki Murphy. Charles Thompson. John McConverv, Rudv Laund)arh. Abdul Sideiman, Piof. John Clark, (front) Charles Lavalv. Willis Gilliard. Ravniond Dennis. Ntr. [oscph Fricdkin. Prof. R. C Brinkcr. Siephanie Frano- vich. Thomas McDaniel, and Prof. N. N. (Uniaji. 133 Members of American Chemical Society meet in the chem- istry lecture hall to pose for the photographer. L to R: (back) Prof. L. B. Shires. John Givens. Bill Powell, Frank Dracc. Jim Harrison. Mar in Smith. Darrell Riinvan. .Al- berto Roybal. Donald Beckcrt. (front) Harry Vhitington, Jim Daniels. Burl Donaldson. Sharon Wilbur. Michael Frus- tere. Rajnikant Turakhia. and Sndhir . shar. ACS Realizes Value of Field Trips Realizing the value of learning in field trips to plants and mills where chemical engineers are on the job, the members of the . meri- can Chemical Society student affiliate at NMSU took two major trips. In the fall they visited the Southwestern Portland Cement Plant and the El Paso Smelter of the American Smelting and Refining Company. They traveled further in the spring to see the Interna- tional Mineral and Chemical Potash Company near Carlsbad. Interspersing their work with a little fun, ACS sponsored a spring picnic. ACS has had a student affiliate chapter at New Mexico State since 1947. The largest professional organization devoted to a single sci- ence, the ACS seeks to promote a better understanding of the chemi- cal professions and to aid the students in attaining full professional status. Leading the XMSU chapter during fall term were-Burl Donald- son, president; Larry Ortiz, vice president; Sharon Wilbur, secretary- treasurer, and Prof. L. B. Shires, sponsor. In the spring Albert Roybal and Mike Frustere were elected vice president and secretary-treasurer, respectively. ChemicaF engineers chose this pair as candidates for the Engineer ' s Day St. Pat and Queen. They are Marvin Smith and Jann .Arrington. 134 Tri Beta Members Attend Meet Xew exico State members of Beta Beta Beta high- lighted their year by attending the annual convention of the national biological honorary. Adding variety and interest to the programs of the or- ganization were guest speakers and the presentations of student research papers. Two keynote speakers were Dr. Clyde Tombaugh, discoverer of the planet, Pluto, and Dr. Louise Leonard, researcher for the Veterans ' Administra- tion. The group took field trips to the . eromedical Labora- tories at Holloman Air Base and to the . merican Museum Southwest Research Station. Established to promote scholarship and to expand the students ' knowledge of the biological sciences. Beta Beta Beta encourages student participation in biological re- search. Biology- facully and graduate as- sistants arc caiiRht in the act of drinking coflcc and holding a gab fest. This is the coffee room of the hiologi, barracks wliich have now been turned over to the uni- versity police. One technical instniincni iliat biologists know and use well is the microscope. Here a student in l;ib niks with one. Tri-Bcta boasts a large meinbershii) of enthusiastic scientists. I, to R: (back) .Art Wershaw. Carl Bage. Ben I erry. William DcPalo, Gerald O ' l.carv. Samuel Palm. Sercndra Singh. Robert Stewart, president: Johnny Augustine, historian: Or R.ilph R:iitl, Kay Sampson, (front) Martiauo Sando ,d. Robert ()hTn:irl. l.inda I ' ldcisou, Cathie Shaeffer, secretary: Xadie Mogg. Ilka Wochl. vice president: (ov Wakefield. Mary Kay Bcchlol. (aines Mason. Carl. Kenneth McWilliams. (left front) Pr. . nderson. athisor and treasurer. ASAE boasts 20 members. They are 1 to r: (back) Eldon Hanson, Tom Chisholm, Jack Gardner, Harris Artliur, Blaine Hanson. Carl Franzoy, George Abernathy, (front) Juan Valenzuela, Victor Garcia, Brancisco Borquez, Robert Freeburg. Alvin Stewart, and Melvin Hamm. Not shown are James Danley, Johnny Downey, Bill Myers, Calvin Parnell. Jerry Sparks, John Thomas, Jr., Norman Washburn. ASAE Proud of New Facilities Officers of the .American Society of Agri- cultural Engineers, NMSU chapter, are 1 to r: Jack Gardner, . g Council repre- sentative; Melvin Hamm. president; Tom Chisholm, vice president, and Carl Fran- zov, treasurer. Below is a view ' of the new agricultural engineering laboratory facilities. The build- ing is located directly behind the new Ag building. Members of the American Society of Agriculture Engineering at New Mexico State put on extra bright smiles this fall with the completion of their new lab- oratory facilities. Located south of the new g building, the Ag Engineering laboratory replaced the former outmoded buildings. But members of the organization have also spent some time away from their new building on field trips to learn about advances in ag engineering. They also attended the Rocky Mountain sec- tional meeting in Logan, Utah, partici- pated in Engineering and . g Days, and held picnics. (Above) Also proudly affiliated with the .AS.AE chapter at New Mexico State are these agricultural engineering faculty personnel. L to R: George .Abernathy, .AS.AE sponsor; Eldon Hanson. .Agricultural Engineering head; .Alvin Stewart, associated professor, and Robert Freeburg, instructor. 136 Ag Econ Club Presents Award New Mexico State ' s Ag Economics Club presents the P. W. Cockerill award annually to an outstanding student majoring in ag business or economics. The club also presents two $25 cash awards and desk sets to the most active non- oliicer member of the group each semester. Money-raising projects for these activities include ])()p])ing and selling ] o])- corn at football games and operating the Roileo concession. The Ag Econ C lub also sponsors educational booths for campus meetings, participates in Ag day activities, sponsor field trips for members and guests, and attend the New Mexico Bankers Conference luncheon as guests. Shorty Green (center) recei es the I9G2 Cockerill Scholarship award from its donor. P. W. Cockerill (right). . lso shown is Dr. Jerry Burke of the Ag Economics Department. -Ag Econ Club oflicers arc 1 to r: Wade Worrell, president; R. (). Kippcnberger, vice president: Tim .Arcnd, secretary-treas- urer, and Cicnc Elliott, representative to .Ag Council. Members of the Ag Econ Club are 1 to r: (back) Shorty Green. Bill George. Walter Parr. Joe Williams, Dr. Jerry Burke. Wilfred Iloelscher. Wa iic Pruell, Roy Ford, Dr. George Dawson, Charles Pfcifcr, lOnnny McCants, Pete Siralcy, .Mickey Thompson. .Xrnim Nicolson, Storm Ger- hart, Walter Want, (sitting) Gene Elliott, Wade Worrell, Tim .Arcnd. K. (). Kippcnberger. The .Ag Econ Club is the student chapter of the .American Harm Economics A.ssn. It seeks to give its members an oppoMunity to learn of various job possibilities and what training and experi- ence are reciuirecl for the work. 137 Members of Alpha Zeta talk with the initiates before the fall ' s formal initiation. At right Chancellor Garrev Carruthers (right) presents Senator Clinton P. Anderson with a certificate naming him Centennial Honorary Member of the organization. Senator Anderson Honorary Member of Alpha Zeta On October 26, 1962 the Ne v Mexico Chapter of .Alpha Zeta ini- tiated Senator Clinton P. . nderson into the fraternity as an honorary member. Senator Anderson was recognized as the centennial honorary member in observance of the golden anniversary of the Land Grant Colleges and the Department of Agriculture. A centennial honorary member will only be elected every century. Following the initiation of Senator . nderson, Alpha Zeta was host for NMSU at the Centennial banquet which was attended bv approximatejv 200 of the state ' s top people in agriculture. Representing NMSU in September at the 28th Biennial Conclave of the fraternity in Vashing- ton, D.C. were Carrey Carruthers and Andrew Cunningham. The New Mexico chapter also participated in the national scholarship fund for graduate study. NMSU ranked fifth in the nation for contribu- tions to this memorial fimd. . n honorarv agricultural fraternity for students of high scholarship, character, leadership quali- ties and personality, . lpha Zeta is for both gradu- ate and imdergraduate students. Below officers and sponsors of .Alpha .eta smile for the photographer. L to R: (back) Garrev Carruthers. chancellor; Rav Ditterline. censor: Dr. Lewis Holland, sponsor; Dr. Joe Corgan. sponsor; Kenneth Sand- ers, chronicle; (front) Michael Schneider, . g Council representative; Johnnv Thomas. .Ag Council representative; Jimmy Widner, treas- urer, and Dr. Billv Melton, sponsor. 3 " T j__ » ■ ' ' ' ■ I vmtn I i ! f T r I I I f I I I I I , ■ Members of Alplia eta are I lo r: (back) Ra Walsim. Carier Met- calf, Joe ilUains. Jim Witlner. Ralpli ' ance. Mar in Sanin. Joe Ree es. Wilfred Hoelscher, Dr. Lewis Hollantl, Michael Schneiiler, Ronald Parker, Martin Thorpe, (middle) Joseph (Ireathouse, Dr. Joe Corgan, John Young. John Weaver. Dr. Billv Melton. Johnny I homas. Jimmie Baker, Norman Green. Garrcv Carruthers, (front) Joseph Carleton, Kenneth Sanders, Ra Diiicrline. Walter Parr. Garry .Smith, and John Fife. ■■ «v — _ K EI L fl -IS m mt V ' 1 ■ ■:J. The New Mexico oliicers of . lpha eta pose with Senator .Anderson. L to R: Chan- cellor Garrey Carruthers. Senator . nilerson. Cihronicle Kenneth Sanders, Treasurer Jim Widncr. Censor Rav Diiterline, and Scribe .Andv Cinniinijham. Dr. Corbett night) president of the nni crsilv. and Senator .Anderson stand before the Centennial Emblem of Land Grant Colleges and liiiversities. .At right are the new initiates of .Alpha Zeta. L to R: Rav Watson. |inunie liak er. Marvin Sartin. John Weaver. John Young, and Joseph Carleton. Before a production is stancil imich time nuist be spent in building and painting stage props. Here Leo Comeau of the Drama Department faculty bends over a set. " Practice makes perfect " is a hackneyed phrase that Playmakers would probably alter to " practice is endless. " .Above is a rehearsal of the court scene in Volpone, Playmakers " It didn ' t look like a very large stage, " is the lament after the job of painting the stage is begun by this young actress, Playmaker, and painter. Not only is makeup essential to prevent bleaching f rom the bright lights, but it also gives the audience a feel of the real character. . t left Playmakers president Phil Wedding helps get things in the theatre in order for the forthcoming production. 140 Tour Pacific With ' Matchmaker ' Anticipation mounted in the spring semester as Playmakers prepared ami prarticed lor the Pacific tour under the auspices ol American Kducational Theatre Assn. and United Services Organization. The Malc}nuakcr was selected for the tour, the cast chosen, and problems met as they crojjped up for the group. Playmakers designed four-scene settings tliat would fit into footlockers, then set afjoui to tackle the special planning neces- sary to meet recjuirements of air transportation of costumes, makeup, sets, props, lighting and sound equipment. E en after the tour, anticijiation still lan high lor the Play- makers who were eager to move into their new theatre scheduled for completion in the fall. Designated as the .Mu I elta cast of . lpha Psi Omega, na- tional lionorary dramatic fraternity, Playmakers were led in 1962 by Phil Wedding, president, Robert Heyser, vice president, and Claire Lewis, secretarv-treasurer. .■ bove. these students master the technical difiicultics of the H(;hiinf; board. With effective lighting the Playmakers add much to the presentation of a play. Below the cast takes another curtain call. Playmakers presented five pro- ductions this vear besides preparing Tiunin of the Shrew which they presented in 10 high schools in eastern New Mexico. Other productions were— I ' o )orit ' , Ghosts. The Red Shoes, Rhinoceros, and Tlie Malclimaker. Most of the costumes use l by ihc Playmakers arc made bv them. Ihcv lunc rented costumes for special period plavs. but are striving now to buiUI itieir own complete wardrobe. (Tt W .At right Mike Myers rehearses his part as Mosca in Volpone. 141 Alpha Tau Alpha Trains Teachers Members of Alpha Tau Alpha are 1 to r: (back) Alton Brite. Lovd Hughes. Hikmat AlRoumi. Hen- rv Churchwell. Alvin Cook. Don Hisel, (front) Steve Villareal. Steve Banegas. Gilberto Ugalde. Charles Chambers, president; Rosco Vaughn, sec- retarv-treasurer: Dr. McComas. adviser; Clarence Hollida. and Frank Burton. Endeavoring to develop a true profes- sional sjjirit in the teaching of agriculture. Alpha Tau Alpha honorary fraternity at New Mexico State I ' niversity also helps to train teachers of agriculture and to foster fraternal spirit among students in teacher training for vocational agriculture. Installed on the XMSU campus in 1940, Alpha Tau . lpha was organized in 1920 at the University of Illinois. Annually the campus chapter awards a $100 scholarship to the outstanding stu- dent in jiractice teaching. The organiza- tion also provides awards for State Future Farmers of . merica contests and assists in the tabulation of these contests " scores. Each vcar the ,?roup holds its annual banquet in honor of the graduating seniors. Below. Student teachers of .Alpha Tau .Alpha help with the instruction of a vocational a. ricultural class in school, ocational agricultural pro.grams throughout New Mexico provide a real training station for the senior ag education students at New Mexico State. Chapter officers arc I to r: Jim West, parliamen- tarian; Raiidv Bennett, vice prcsi lcnl: Ernesto Koiic. treasurer: Richard Garcia, president, Ste- phen Hardin, secretary. Not pictured is Tom Kiiip. second vice president. Alpha Phi Omega Composed of Former Boy Scouts The Lambda Iota chapter of Alpha Phi Omega provides an opi ortunity for former scouts and scouters on the New Mexico State campus to join their common bonds of brother- hood under a program of -orth hile service to all. Founded upon the principles of leadership, friendship, and service, . lpha Phi Omega brings to the campus a prograiri of service activities. The primary project of . lpha Phi Oinega at NMSU is the operation of the lost and found booth located adjacent to the .- cti ities Center in Milton Hall. In addition to providing this service for the students, faciiltv and staff, . lpha Phi Omega inembers provide information to wandering guests to the campus. Members of Alplia I ' hi (Imega arc I to r: (hackl Mike Good- win. Rolierl Jensen, |ini West, (ihiid row) Harry Beck. Dour Pheil. Oiiti Kidwell. John Brown. H. C. Standford. (second row) Winston Johnson. Bob Rhome. F.rnesto Koue. Roger nines. Don Tojiil. (front ' ) Randy Bennett. Richar i Garcia. Siephan Hardin. Not pictured aie Hale Manquen. Tom KinR, Bob Verrier. John . Ilen. a dviser. At left are oflicers of ihc- (baplcr ' s pledge class. 1. to R: Steve Fink, historian: Bob Rhome. president: Roger Mines, vice presi lent. and Mike Goodwin, secretary. GALA GREEK WEEKEND OBSERVED Anticipation heightens as the riders and runners prepare to perform the chariot race around the horseshoe. Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity took first place in this event which, according to Greek Council, promises to be an annual Greek event at New Mexico State. Below Walt Oliver tries for the .Apol- lo title. Greek Sing, a day packed with acti ities, and a gala Greek Ball all combined this year for the first time to make a gigantic Greek ' Weekend at New Mexico State. The events were sponsored by the coordinating bodies of the Greek organi- zations, Greek Council, Panhellenic, and Inter-fraternity Council, and accord- ing to these groups the weekend was a break from the routine foi all who watched and participated. The affair is now to be slated annually. Chi Omegas took the top trophy at the annual Greek Sing on Friday night. Then by the early morning sunlight Greeks proceeded down ' A ' Mountain with lighted torches to participate in the games scheduled for the Administra- tion building area. Climaxing the day ' s events was the Greek Ball in Milton Student Center. A w Setting off the chain of activities was the traditional Greek sing in Milton Ballroom. Chi Omega took the top trophy. 144 At riRlit Paiihcllciiic (iflicois plan a iiui ' tiiig. L to R: Ka c I ' aincll. vice picsidiiif. romiin l.iickadoo, sccictary; Barbara Jo Easton. pifsiilfiit. and Ocan Martha Hall, sponsor. Not pictured is Diane l.aird. treasurer. Panhellenic Enforces Rush Rules In accordance with Panhellenic helieis, it is the respon- sibility of the council to supervise and coordinate the three national sororities on campus, promote friendship and scholarship, and make and enforce jiolicics and regu- lations concerning rush and pledgeship. Panhellenic also sponsors a spring workshop for the sororities and offers continuous study tables for pledges. Annually they present a scholarship to the pledge with the highest grade average and to a sophomore woman. Sponsored by Mrs. artha Hall, dean of women, Pan- hellenic was led this year by Barbara Jo Easton, a mem- ber of Delta Zeta sorority. Panhellenic Council members are 1 to r: back) Kave Parncll, Mrs. . . B. Cox. . mvna Parker. Barbara )o Easton. (middle) Penny I.em- monds. lommv l.uckadoo, Cleo Stoul. Steve . nn Bulclier. (front) Brenda Walton. Dean Martha Hall, Penny Tschantz. The council is made up of iivo representatives and a sponsor from each .sorority. Not pictured are Diane l.aird. Mrs. Elmendorf and Mrs. F. P Stev- enson. Chi Omega Supports Community These Greeks really look like Greeks in their costumes for Greek Weckcml. Chi Omegas and friend. Everything ' s in fun as a group of Chi Omegas gather at the house for a buffet-type dinner. Deanna Antes |ann .Arrington Patti Burgess Kav Hvnke Pat Crewe Sarah Curry Lorraine Deal Mary Jane Graham Poggv Graham . nn Henry Dana Jennings Charlotte Jones Claire Kilgore Sharon King Sue King Penny Lemonds Tonimie Lee Lookadoo Judy Malec Eula Fern McElyea Elaine McFeely 146 Charity Pioiui spring pledges receive carnations. L to R: Judy La- Fleur. Cassie Callis. Stephanie Hcrna. Janice Logan, Bonni Jo Ball . Rita Smith, and Joy Lawrence. Chi Omega sorority takes part in local charity drives annually as a part of their national code. Founded . pril 5, 1895, Chi Omega was estab- lished at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville. The chapter at NMSU was organized in 1939. This year Chi Omega took part in Homecom ing, V ' R. intrammal sports, and Religion in Life " Week. Chi Omega won first place in Greek Sing and was re]3rescnied by " Miss Venus " and " Miss Ankles " during Greek weekend, besides taking the overall Greek trophy offered for the first time this year. Penny McPherson Sharon Moree Cathy Nfycrs Carol Oliver . nn Parks Bonnie Rea Sn?an Reeder Mcrrilv Rewoldt Cher l Ross Jean Schiiltz Joyce Scott Cathie Shacffer ' iiginia Spragnc Penny Tschantz Phyllis Wendland .4 1 left Chi Omegas practice for Creek sing. This is singingi? 147 Sallv Baker Rulli Ann Brown Karun Uvnks Barbara Coffman Mary Faith Cooper Susan Crosno Delta Zeta Grabs Trophy For the second consecutive semester Delta Zeta has taken the Panhellenic traveling trophy for scholarship. AV ' inning the trophy indicates that DZs have the highest average grade point of the three sororities. Delta Zeta was founded at NMSU in 1949 and proposes to promote personal development of its members, physically, socially, intellectually, and spiritually. The social calendar of the group includes vari- ous house parties, coffees, standards programs, and formal sorority activities, culminated in the spring by the Rose Ball in El Paso. Belcm, tlic winners of the most original costume contest at tlic Marili (.ras party. They are Dick and Norma Jo Graves. Barbara Jo Easton Juil Gerba 148 Norma Jo Gra es Roberta Gray Donna Harbour Sandra Jentgen Diane Laird Norma Lindberg Lvnette Mawson Barbara Middleton Steve Ann Robinson Fall Piisideiil Sharalyn fillcr Frances Mrl.cniore Margaret Reese Virginia Romero Carol Segars Mildred Sipc Kaaren Smith Below. Bob Segars and Karen Burks indicate they ' re lia iiig a grand time at the Mardi Gras house party. Betty Chatfield Spring President Susan Taylor I.inda Vance Brcnda Walton Carolyn Willard Janice Williams F.lainc Wilmeth 149 Myrtle Pear Housemnlber Zetas Retain Memories Looking back over the school term, Zeta Tau Alpha sorority mem- bers have found many memorable events. Thev will remember . . . the first get-together when they welcomed one another back to Aggieland then went to the A. B. Cox ranch for the annual picnic, the reign of Queen Karin Archer at Homecoming and the appearance of Princess Amyna Parker in the Sun Carnival parade, the picnic given for the Lambda Chi and ZTA actives by the two pledge groups, the election of Mary Bess Mayes as president of W ' RC, the vearly style show, and the climaxing final in El Paso where Bill Williams reigned at ZTA Dream Man. ZTAs will also remember their leaders during this year. In the fall . myna Parker was president: .Margaret Montgomery, vice-presi- dent; Mary Carol Bullard, secretary; Daima Newell, treasurer; Cleo Stout, rush chairman, and Carolynn Todd, pledge trainer. In the spring Dauna Xewell took the president ' s gavel and led with Ellen Richards, vice president; Kaye Parnell, secretary; Connie Ryan, treas- urer; Cleo Stout, rush chairman, and Sandy Glass, pledge trainer. Bill Williams ZTA Dream Man Judy .Alien EUaine Calhoun Leeann Herdman Linda Kinkead Karin . rcher Camilla Emerick larla Kav Herndon Carol Kociiig Margaret Bromilow Ruth .Ann Feltner Peggy Hibbs Marv .Ann Kreigel Jane Brvant Norma jo Fillingamc Maryce Jacobs Darlene Little Man- Carol Bidlard Laurie Fisher Patsv Johnson Marv Bess [aves Diane Haley Marguerite Sandra Glass Kaltenbach Sandv Johnson Margaret ( vana Milton Montgomery 150 From 1963 Looking at a book together are some fall pledges ami actives of Zcta Tail Alpha. I he oldest sorority on the NMSl ' campus, ihc lirta Nu chapter of .eta Tan .Mpha was chartered here in lil 8. .T. . an international women ' s sororilv foinidcd in 1898, has over 100 chapters. Christmas is an extra special imasion for good friends to band together in aiding the less for- timate. . bove etas enjoy decorating for the animal party for niidcrprivilcged children. Nfarv Lea Jtnic McCaw Lacy Moore Rubv Moore McAllister (iwen McCan Kayc ParncU Beyerly Nnnn Billic ORryan Toni Onslott .• mvna Parker Ellen Richards Pani Phillips .Sherri Piatt Dorothy Pobar Paula Potter Afarv Nell Connie R an Cleo Stont . ngie Todd ( ' arohnn Todd Vellbnrn Eileen McKenzic .Sharon Parriott Catherine Russell 151 Greek Council Fosters Weekend Members of Greek Council are 1 to r: (back) Don Henderson. Bud- dy Van Doren. Dean Larry Stockton. Dimniie Choate, Mike Pack- ard. Bob Bumpers, (front) Dean Martha Hall. Carolyn Willard. Brenda Walton. Barbara Jo Easton. Amyna Parker, and Ann Henry. Below Peg ' Graham is shown participating in Greek games, a facet of Greek Weekend which was sponsored by Greek Council. Initiating a new activity on campus this year, the Greek Council coordinated to foster a Greek Weekend that was chuck full of ac- tivities. The Greek Sing commenced the weekend on Friday night. Events began early Saturday morning with a torch-carrying procession from atop ' A ' Mountain. Meeting on the horseshoe the group judged the ' enus and Apollo contests and witnessed the Lambda Chi victory in the chariot race. Climaxins: the events was the traditional Greek Ball. .■ t right Phi Kappa Tau ' s chariot takes a turn around the horseshoe. -£ |; 152 Sigma Pi Begins With Float Daniel King President A Homecoming lloat-building party began the year for Sigma Pi. with most of the actives and 1962 spring ])ledgcs participating. During the year the group held a Roaring 2() ' s party in Old Mesilla .iiul tlieir Orchid Formal, as well as many informal celebrations su(h as that of New Year ' s. Sigma Pi appeared on the NMSU campus in 1955. Before that year the group was known as Alpha Delta Theta. Founded in 1921, it wa the first men ' s fraternity on campus. The fra- ternity holds as its aims the promotion of schol- arship, fellowship, and brotherhood. Sigma Pi is sponsored by Boyce Villiams. Other members whose pictures were not avail- able are George Nail, James Hunter, and Price Kagey. Linda Edmonds Sigiiui Pi Sweetheart f;harles Barbee Frank Edmonds William Eiske John France Roger Fritz Raleigh (lardcnhire Ronald Cioli Don Henderson Rolierl Hume Kenneth Lloyd Charles Lockhart Richard Mahoney 1 errv Soeby Jess Tyra George Windshiemer 153 Inter-Fraternity Council Alters Procedure Setting a few changes into the functions of Inter-Fraternitv Council has this vear expanded the scope of the representative group. First came the introduction of a new rush system. Fraternities favored this updating of formal rush and deemed it a success. Then came discussions to usher in Fraternity Row and allow other fraternities to join the expanding Greek system at New Mexico State. IFC also initiated a new system for selecting all-Greek man. They felt that the point sys- tem was more objective. Officers of the Inter-Fraternitv Council are shown above. L to R: Lee Smith, rush chairman; ValIv Bvrd. activities chairman: Dimmie Choate. vice president: Charles Glover, president, and Ron S ' orthington, secretary. Each fraternitv group on campus sends representatives to the Inter- Fraternitv Council which functions as a coordinating bodv. Members of the council are pictured below. L to R: (back) Pete Peca. Mike Cervin. Wallv Bvrd. Jack Lee. Mike Martin (second row) Neel Storr. Bert Blanton. L ' rsel Doran. Billv Childress. John . ugustine. . n- thonv Campbell. Don Henderson. Eric Bennett, (front) Tony Gusti. Lee Smith. Dimmie Choate. Charles Glover. Ron ' orthington. Ralph Torres. At left mcnihcis of Thcta Chi f atcriiity partici- pate in Greek Sing. Represented in Inter-Fra- ternity Coinicil, Theta Chi was one of the Greek groups to participate in the annual event, the opening one of Cireek weekend. . t right Creeks await the next event on tap for Greek games. . . Looks as if one person is anticipating llie broom throw for distance. Below Greeks and spectators gather on the steps of the .Administration Riiilding. Inter - Fratcrnitv Council members participated in this, the first Greek week-end at New Mexico State. Roderick Nicholson Bam- Teel President lice President i r3 Jack Gardner Secretary Johnny Augustine Treasurer Frank Thompson t ' ice President % I Charles Glover Social Chairman Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Hall Morn and Pop James Powell Reporter Billy Melton Advisor In the making is the . lpha Gamma Rho edition of a Homecoming float. .As usual, workers found thev had plenty of advise but not really much help when it came to stuffing napkins in that chicken wire. 156 NMSU ' s AN-Greek Man An AGR The finislicil pKiiliicl iiiatlc a pretty picture in the Homecoming parade as the AGRs urged Ihc Aggies to " Harvest a victory. " The Aggies did just that! Mrs. Fred AGR snicic Tiirncr THKAIiT Charles Glover, a member of Alpha Gamma Rho, was selected all-Greek man this year and members of . GR fraternity held their heads high. They also held their heads high in claiming the first marriage in an fraternity house. I ' rank Glover and Donna Wommatk were mar- ried in the AGR house. . GR i articipated in a bundle of activities this year including the Homecoming and Rodeo parades and Spring Carnival. They entered a number ot contestants in rodeos and sponsored an . ggie Raiiihlci wcnUiii dance in April. In addition . GRs set about to improve pareiufraternity lelalions with the initiation of Parents ' Day, whidi is now to be held annually. On this day they lugc all jjarents to visit the (am|)us and the house. Anlhon |. Clanipljell Jess Chaplin Mark Finlcy Wilham ORear Fred Turner 157 Alpha Kappa Lambda, Newest At right the AKL slate of officers meet. L to R: Duane Wise, Bert Blanton. John Davies, Chuck O ' - Neal. Dick Davies, and John Mer- rcll. Miss Nora Darr AKL Sweetheart Bert Blanton Alpha Kappa Lambda, Alpha Alpha chapter, was on the move this year jjlaniiing for a house, exchanging isits with other chapters, and palticijjating in campus intramurals. In late summer of 1962 members of the fraternity met to break the ground for their fraternity house, one of those on Fraternity Row. In January they held a party at the Elks ' Lodge and welcomed as guests mem- bers of the University of Arizona and Eastern New Mexico University chapters. They visited the University of Arizona in February. AKL finished in the top three in the fraternity league in intramural basket- ball. They also participated in football and volleyball, but without great suc- cess. Several social functions dotted the AKL calendar during the year. Among them was the costume party at the Frontier Club in Mesilla Park. Bernie Buchenau and date, Gaby Adams, took the all-day suckers for the best costumes. Buchenau was an angel, his date, a devil. The newest fraternity on campus, . KL came to NMSL in the fall of 1960 as colony. They were chartered in 1961. Nationally, Alpha Kappa Lambda i s the only Iraternity to be lounded west of the Mississippi River. i . Charles Chambers John Davies. Jr. Jerrv Derby Dan Duran Michael Elliott Daniel Evans Martin Fagot W. B. Kennedy Donald Kidwell John Merrell 158 Campus Fraternity, On Move in ' 63 Chailcs O ' Neal. Jr Ronald Parrolt Jake Pcica llavid Peterson I om Pittman At left inemljcis of the AKL meet for the groinulbrcaking ceremony for their house. It is planned as one of those houses to be included in the forthcom- ing Fraternity Row. Members of . KL are 1 to r: (back) Jerry Derby. .Aaron Siegcl. Jake Perea. Dick Mil- ler, Chuck O ' Neal, John Davics, Buddy Van Dorcn. Dick Davics, Neal Storr; (front row) Frank Dressman. Dick Peake, Dave Peterson, Duanc Wise, Mr. l.ccstamper, Bert Blanton. Martin Fagot. John Mcrrell. Tfflff J. B. Alexander Tom Boiiham Tom Brandenburg lom Brewster Paul Brill Paul Brune Fred Camrio Ken Christensen Don Conners Richard Crawley L rsel Doran Sidney Evans Sarah Curry Cresent Girl Gary Foole Nick Franklin Mike Greenslaie Jim Grote f l li Richard Hautamaki Rick Hewes Doug Holloway Lambda Chis participaled in Greek Sing. 160 J(tc Hii hos Bill l.ittic Frank Macs Val Roy Maudlin Lambda Chi ' s Sing Singing the l.ainlxla Chi song arc the fall pledges 1 to r: (back) Pat Knighl. Dave Bcnning, ()li ev Miles, Lad Macalchny, (front) Bob Procior. I ' anI Brilliant, Rav .Mexander. Hoiisiniiillicr Minnie |ohnson 1 ln d .Strickland Doug .Stuart I. ,S. 1 reat Sam X ' askov Bo!) Walker Idni Warren 161 Lambda Chi Cites Achievements 9 11 i % Spring pledges are 1 to r: Gene Pecte, Pat O ' Brien, Rick Tejada. Tom Hous- ton. Phil Roether. Jack R. Miller, Rog- er Matlock, (Second) Jack Miller, Stexc Seiffert, Roger Radoso ich, Jim Rezel- man, Roger Brown, Bill lAson, Max Crowell. (front) Bob Ratliff, Joe Miller, Oarv Harris, Paul Brilliant. Jim Tilgh- nian, Charles Madrid. Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, boasting 40 actives, cites several achievements lor 1962-63, Don Ragland of the fraternity served as Activities Vice President of the Stu- dent Body first semester, and Sam ' askov, also super- active in ASC, was selected as the representative for the International Farm ' outh Exchange. Paul Brune also served as Student Body Executive ' ice President. Four Lambda Chis were named to Blue Kev. national honorarv. They were Tom Bonham, Mike Greenslate, Doug Holloway, and Scott Smith. John Taylor won the .Mr. . pollo title during Greek games. . ll-fraternity honors included the winning of first place in the Homecoming parade and the chariot race during Greek games. Chapter actives are pictured below I to r: (back) Tom Warren, Paul Brinie. Scott Smith, loni Brandenburg. James Grote. Billy Kaiser, lom Montgomery, Mike Cervin. Terry .Moss, (second) Bill Little. Garv Galbraith. Daniel Kos,s, Tichard C rawlev, Crsel Doran, Thomas Treat,. Douglas Holloway, Tom Bonham, Bob Schmiedskamp, Nick Franklin, (front) Richard Smith. Doug Stuart, Mike Greenslate. Gary Footc, Rick Hewes, Bobbv AValker. Dr. Race. Vi ' yrA .. Elected officers of Lambda Chi are pictured ahove 1 to r: Doug Hollo- way. Richard Smith. Nick Kraukliu. Dr. Race. Tom Warren. .Scott Smith. Mike Greenslatc, Garv Foote. Iklow aic piuiiied the appointed oflicers of Lambda Chi . lph.i, L to R: D.ivid Kos . Doug Stuart, Bobbv Walker. I r- sel Doraii. I om l$raiuleiil)uin. James (.rote. Va ue lUack, Rick Hewes, Terry Moss. 1 om Montgcmiery, and 15ill Kaiser. Night wdik like that ])icture i below paid off for the L.iinbda C:his on their Homecoming float as it look Inst place in the jiulging. Here frateinilN mcnibeis and helpers work on the construction of the lloat. 163 Phi Tau Wheels Whirl Edwin Anson. Jr. Ed . rchuleta Bob Barrett Clinton Brown David Brown John Burns Sally Byrd Bill Carpenter Fred Dennis Mike Dunham Harold Ever Richard Fisher Eleanor Byers Phi Kappa Tan Wife of the Year Lee McElyea Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart Jack Lee j. Rockne Luna Hcnrv Madison Larrv Mahonev Stephen Mathis Walter Oliver William Richardson Ben Roberts Bob Rodgers Carlos Rodriguez Max Schletter John Scruggs John Sellars Marvin Smith Ralph Tolbert R. Duane Wilson 164 The Phi 1 an Moineconiing float at left looks as if it could really float on land and sea. Helping to set sail is the crew of the USS Monitor. Social Scene Busy For Frat Social wheels of Plii Kappa Tau fraternity whirled rapidly this year as the fraternity ronp laiiiuhed a ship and houseparties. The ship was the USS Monitor, the Phi Tan float in the Homeroining parade. Named for a Civil Var ship, the Nfonitor ' s building provided an occasion to honor alums at the annual homecoming party. Women Hater ' s Week followed on the heels of home- coming, but Phi Taus wasted no time in donning pa- jamas and banning shaving and females. The end of the .At right the proclamation of the annual Phi Kappa Tau Vomcii Haters Week is made public bv the olhcial band. Clothed in pa- jamas, the Phi I aus made the announcement during the su])|)er hour in the imivcrsity cafe- teria. Mike Rrounc Mike Flenniken Manuel Galaviz Bob Gordon Iftikil Terry Hobgood Lawrence NIansuc week, however commanded a reversal of the situation and women joined the Phi Tans in the annual ]}ajama party. Hobos took to the scene next, followed by the beat- niks, then came the grand finale, the final at the Del Camino Motor Hotel in El Paso. Taking charge of things, .social and business, for the Phi Taus this year were John Scruggs, president: Ridiard Fisher, secretary; Jack Lee, vice president; David lirown, treasurer. iiSiS Dick Brand Jimmy Brown Butch Burnett Don Caviness Pleas Childress Dimmie Choate -Mike Coinman Tony Giusti Ted Harris Marv Beth Bridges SAE Su-eellienrt Paul Herring Walter Hines Maurice Hobson John Holl John Maag Mike Packard David Preston Mn . La ina Brewer Hoti.u-mothcr Pledges of SAE are 1 to r: I back) Russell Smith. Mike Clarke. Tom Mosby. Martin Stark. David King, (front) Art Lacrv. John La Favor. Al- len Garrett, and Joe Garzik. 166 SAE Honors Soar Campus, athletic, and scholarsliip lionors piled high for the Sigina Alpha K|jsil()n fraternity in 1963. SAE members dominated the student government scene with the election of Jimmy Brown as ASC president; Truman Bridges, senior class president; Dick Bell, senior vice president; Bill ' clls, junior president; John Schat - man, IFC president; Dimmie Choate, IFC vice president, and Sandy Scott, engineering representative to the Senate. David Preston led the scholarship honors as outstanding engineer. Jeff Biheller was " allintranuual athlete " heljiing his team to gain first in looti)alJ. vollc ball. tennis, and bad- minton, and to place in basketball and bowling. S. E ' s Homecoming float took sciond place. . tradition with S. E is tlic funeral parlv. . l)ove. the pall bearers, preacher and " the Ixidv. " . t left tMiisliing tonclic.s are added to the second ■ place lloat in the Homecoming pa- rade. . .Sigma Alpha F.psilon contribution. 167 I TKE ' s Cannon Hasn ' t Missed Aggie Frank Alderete Fred Barrv Eddie Boney Bruce Bradford Dave Brito Bob Bumbers Wavvcn Busli focy Camuncz Lee Clieves Billv Childress Mom Cross Housemother Mrs. Emma Jo Schoonover TKE Sii ' eethfart Alpha Omicion chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon strives to be active in New Mexico State campus life through its participation in intra- murals and through its boosting of school spirit. TKEs seek to boost school spirit by always being on hand at Aggie games to fire the cannon and pride themselves in not missing a game in five years. TKEs jjromote interest in their group by inviting monthly guest speakers such as Dean . . D. Boston. State Senator Patton. antl Warren Woodson. Gammit In yietnoriam Leslie Daviet (.arv Ferguson Dick Graves lames Heathman Ron Higginbotham Ron Jennings Tommy Lindberg Tonim Linion John Nfilion Va ne Moore Hon MulHns Bill Mvcrs 168 Football Game in 5 Years Al Uft a larpc number rliml s aboard the TKE lire engine. Looks as if tbcrc would really be a scramble if there were a fire. Dirk McLean Skip Parton Ooug Ferine Harxcv Pickel Russell Plait Gary Preston Rill Rciclicnborn Va Me Reoderer Don Ricrson Bob Ritchie Walter Scwaul Hillv SlurilT Tyler Slocumb Butch Smith Lee Smith Phil Stcerc James Talich (ieorgc Tinker Ralph Torres Don Weinrich Bill Wheeler Mike White Cris Wright Gene Zika 169 Theta Chi Frances McLcniore Tlifia Clii Su ' cclheart Officers of 1 Wuithiiigtuii, licta Chi fiatc secretary, and mil) arc 1 to Eric Bennett, r; Frank marshal. Fisk, treasurer; Pat Walsh, piesitienl; Ron Craig Smith Ron Worthington Eric Bennett Mel Clark Frank Fisk Font Massad Theta Chi ' s took the lop trophy in tennis singles this year when their president, Pat Walsh, hit his way to the top. Then they took another lirst with their 50-inile international walk from Las Criites to Juarez, Mexico. On the social side Theta Chi entertained otten combining vith sororities anci other frater- nities for gala events. Pledge class of Thcla C:hi 1 to r; iback) Mick Vaskov, Ray Senkel, Mel Clark, John Christman. front) Eric Bennett, Page Hubbard, Dennis .-M- bright, Al Mcndez. 170 Takes Long Walk Oh (groan) its Saturday again. We can ' t let the girls sec the house in the mess it ' s in! Everyone grab a cleaning tool. lo work. Men! I hela Chi ' s atitnue sonic nt the tiophies lhe ha e recei eil for par- ticipation in campus competition. Its a happy group, right proud of its achiexenienis. They also held a conveinii)ii with the Theta Chi groups Ironi the University ot Ari oiia and Arizona State. Founded at Xorwiclr University, Vermont in 1856, Theta Ciii now has LSI mulergraduate chapters. Gamma Nu chapter vas ioiinded in 1918 at N.MSU, as the successor to Sigma . lpha Omicron, a colotn withoiu j revioiis na- tional ties. At right is the Theta Chi float in the Home coming parade. Dressed in lowsacks. the group paraded down the street pull- ing a co ercd wagon bearing the words. " Pluck the Eagles. " The .Aggies did just that. 1 he cleaning was worth the ef- fort after all as we see Theta Chi ' s (above) receiving their rewards. It ' s time out from sports to pose for the annual picture. L to R: (back row) Suzan Reedcr, Joyce Huson, El Richards, Kaye Parnell, Peggy Graham. Carolyn Gillett. (front row) Racheal Tenario, Elaine McFeely, .Ann Parks, Carolynn Tod l. and Kay Despain. Miss Joyce Faux Sjtonsor Miss Ann Parks President Sports For All Campus Women Spotlighted By • " Play ball! " shouts the umpire and the game begins. It ' s time for a competitive battle between the two wom- en ' s groups on the softbal! field. Women ' s Recreation Assn. sponsors Softball as well as at least nine other sports for competition . . . volleyball, basketball, badminton, tennis, bridge, ping pong, bowl- ing, track and swimming. All women students at XMSU are members of V ' R. which also attends sportsdays at other schools and the State VR. meeting. This year trips included a volley- ball sportsday at St. Joseph ' s College, a basketball sports- day at Highlands University, and the state meet at Thun- derbird Camp near Silver City. New for the group this year is the all-round tiophy to be presented annually. Officers of Women ' s Recreation . ssn. planned tournaments, made posters and represented the group in .Associated Wom- en .Students. L to R: (back row) Joyce Huson, secretary; El Richards. ice president: ( front row) Racheal Tenario. Elaine McFeelv. publicity: Suzan Recder. treasurer: .Ann Parks, president, and Carolvn Gillett. . WS representative. 172 It may look like one of llic latest dance crazes, but it ' s keen competi- tion on the l)asketl);i!l court. Number four whirls to keep the ball from her opponent while her teammate looks for a hole in the defense. It ' s a good hit and the birdie goes flying back across the net to the opponent. liadniiulon is just one of .several sports enjo cd bv members of ' R. . (Below) And here ' s the opponent taking a back- ward step to return that flying birdie. Looks like this pair is prettv evenly matched. Somen ' s Recreation Assn. Up goes the basketball as Margaret Troutman attempts a goal. What happened to her guard? Physical Education Professional Club V Mr, Vaughn Corlcy works with students in the new natatorium at NMSL ' . The new pool. Miiishcd for the spring semester, meets all Olympic stand- ard.s for size and lane markings. The building of it has helped to broaden the program of physical education and provide majors with more learn- ing opportunities. Miss Janice Thompson Co-Sponsor Conrad Moll Co-Spoiisor , good representation of the underclassmen physical education majors at New Mexico State arc shown in this picture taken at a meeting of the PEPC. It ' s not all play without work for physical education majors at NMSU, but they do get the benefit of both plus contact with other students in the de- partment through Physical Education Professional Club. Besides regular meetings featuring speakers and special programs, the group also meets for swimming parties and field trips. The group sponsors all campus events such as tiunbling clinics and visiting exhibition groups. In addition they send delegates to state and ilistrict conferences of the As- •sociation of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Features Recreation, Fellowship 1 licsc old and new (iHiccrs of PEPC seem lo be f.iscinalcd l Sdiiu ' lliiiiK roniplclelv out of the piduie. 1, lo R: Kd Uoiuv. past piesidenl. Dave I ' lioiiipsoM. past i(e piesidetil; Su an Reeder, past secrclaiv. Pej gv (.lahani. l.oraiiie Deal, new ollicers: Carolyn (lillett. past historian. New officers— Herb Hennigh. vice president: Carolyn Gillctl. president; Lorraine Deal, pnblicity; Peggv C.raliain, secretary, and Bnicc Handison. treasurer. Meeting in the classroom of Rentfnuv Gvm are part of the npperclass- men majors. A swimming party is espcciallv fun and re- laxing. This sextet of swimmers seem lo he practicing their (loal. Geared For Action-Aggie Rodec Boasting western attire, members of Aggie Rodeo Assn. arp 1 to r: (back ro«) Cleve Griffin. Bill Knipe. C.ib LloNtl. Keith Hensen. Pat Triijillo. Larry Bleviiis, Oavici Graham. Frank Childress, Larry Ruth- erford. Ralph ' ancc. Allen Doak. Clyde Yarbrough. Bob Cass. Pete Peterson. Johnnv Stiibbs; (middle row) Dewey Pierce, Bill Haliday, Marvin Sartin. Rand Perkins. John Byrd. Gary Tatch, Leburt Sauls- berry, Frank Elliott. Bill Thompson, Bob Worthington. Mike Car- ron, Leon Samples, Dr. Rankin: (front row) Ben Robert Powell, Norman Greene, Vunk Griffin. Madeliene May. Jeanette Martin. Ray Parnell. Judy . llen, . nabelle Cox. Jov Collins. Wayne Saidsberry, Royce Washburn. Not shown are Judy Bean. Mary Nell Wellborn, Clovis Mav. and Rudv Ramirez. .Aggie Rodeo . ssn. Board of Directors who are in charge of the two annual rodeos are 1 to r: Gib Lloyd, saddle bronc; Yunk Griffin, bull riding; .Anabelle Cox. girls events. Leburt Cammack, bareback riding: Gary Tatsch, bulldogging: Clyde Yarbrough, calf roping. This sextet of officers performs the association ' s official business and coordinates organiza- tional meetings. L to R: Rand Perkins, vice president: Bobby Cass, reporter: Marvin Sartin. treasurer: Madeline .May. secretary: Dr. Bobbv J. Rankin, sponsor: Ralph Vance, president. Association When the Rodea Arena begins to spit dust and (owboy hats spring up all over tanipus, one needn ' t guess . . . it ' s rodeo time. Rodeo time means exciting bronc bustin " , calf ro])ing. brahma riding, barrel racing and goat tying. It means hot dogs and cokes mixed with sand, western pants, loud shirts, cowboy boots and big hats, loud niusii anil stomp dancing in long, twisting lines. . ntl coming into lull meaning during rodeo time is .Vggie Rodeo .Assn., the largest student organization at New .Mexico State. The .Association plans and produces the two annual rodeos in the .Aggie area, one a closed NMSU rodeo in the fall and the other a National Intercollegiate Rodeo Assn. approved event in the spring. In addition to their own rodeo, the .Asso- ciation sends a team to compete in all NIR.V rodeos in this region. This year an .Aggie .Association member, Miss Joyce Shelley of Silver City, was chosen for the national title of Miss Rodeo .America. " Toes out. Don, toes out! " comes the shout across the arena as Don McDonald practices his Brahma Bull riding for the upcoming rodeo. While riding Don must keep one h.iiul high in ihc air while spurring ihc hull on «ilh ihe spurs on his boots. Its quite a trick to stick when the bull is kicking high and hard to rid himself of his unwanted rider. Eager Ralph ancc fans yell. ' lime ' s a ' waslin ' , Vance " in the Snuffy Smith tradition, as the cowboy bulldogs a steer in the arena. He must avoid the sharp horns, yet twist the steer ' s head so that the horns arc down next to Nance ' s body. .At right Cowboy Paul Walker lemonslrates his per- se erance on a saddle bronc. The bucking bronc is a challenge as he kicks high and hard in rebellion, but Walker sticks to the saddle in defiance of the angry bronc. 177 Guiding the group in activities and projects are these four coeds and the club sponsor. L to R: Miss Jnaiiita Kecton. sponsor; Sharolvn Miller, treasurer; Charlotte Jones, secretary; Lucy Chavez, vice president; Vickie Geil, president. Advancement Goal of Home Ec Club Mcnibeis ot the Home Economics Club seek to advance and promote liome economics as a profession and to establish- and strengthen friendshijjs among fellow stu- dents. In striving toward these goals, the NMSU Home Eco- nomics Club is affiliated with the New Mexico Home Economics Assn. and the American Home Economics Assn. The group has pronwjted friendships by working to- gether in holding a bake sale and building a display booth for the Ag Day celebration in the fall, fn Decem- ber for a money-making project the group sold candy. Highlight of this year ' s activities was the annual ban- quet at the Town and Country Restainant. Nineteen members and Sponsor Miss Juanita Kecton compose the active Home Ec Club. .Standing 1 to r; Bonnie Jo Ball. Katherine Jones. Julie Clonic , .Sue alker. Jeaiiie Schultz, Mary [ane Graham, Nancy Bcrtagonalli. Vicki Cieil. Joyce Hinnian. Carol V ' illers. Norma Graves, Barbara Siha, Given McCaw; (seated 1 to r:) Chailottc Jones, Sharolvn Miller, Margaret Richards. Sandra Jentgcn, Lucy Chavez, Carol Chavez, Miss Juanita kceton. sponsor. 178 Student Wives Seek PHT Degrees Members ol Sluiltiu Wives pose for all organization pic- ture. L to R: Sue Allen, Jo Launibach, Phyllis Bucholz, One of the older organizations on the NMSU campus, Student Wives, was orig- inally formed iri 1947 by a group who got together to cook and sew because the mar- ried housing facilities were limited. As domestic needs decreased, activities to get the wives away from home (hores were planned. Activities during the year include as- sorted regida r meetings, also special events for the husbands and children to partici- pate in. Highlight of each semester is the presentation to graduating seniors ' wives the P.H.T. (Putting Hubby Through) De- gree. Vivian Daiiley, .Anna Mac Richardson, Clauiline Walls, .Arlene Flurv. and Thea Edwards. Kail semester officers for the Rroup were — Cilcnda Moore, social chairman; Linda Dennis, secretary: .Anna Mae Richardson, president; Virginia landt, publicity chairman: .Arlpne Kliiry. vice president, and Vivian Oanley (not shown), treasurer. Uj V Mrs. Guicc, Mrs. Kurt , spon sors. iV ' fl V V V V Spring officers are— (denda Moore , social h.iii in.iii; I.inda Dennis, secretarv; . rlene Ilurv. vice presi lenl: Anna Mae Richardson, president: Sue .Mien, [JiMjlicily cliairmaii: and Stella Palm (not shown), lieasurer. Mrs. Hobbie CJabb (right) receives lier P.H.T. degree from Mrs. Kurt , sponsor. Looking on is .Anna Mae Ridiardson, president. 179 Student Education Association Students majoring in teacher eilucation are urged to join SEA which boasts a large membership for 1962-63. L to R: (back ' ) Francis Quin- tana. James Venger. Wavne Blanton. Jonathan Curtis. Ravmond Franks. Don Se«ell. Carlos Craig. Don Bledsoe. Larrv Lvtie. Carles Lerov. Flovd Maes. Flipe Velez. (third row Ralph Wilcox. Kenneth Bandv. Robert Ferrier. Rov Morgan. John Tavlor. Larrv ■ilkinson. Norman Patton. Otis Dotv. John Cowdrev. Elizabeth Pruett. Elton Richardson. Frank Smith. Paul Cowen. (second row) AV ' ard Curtis. Bemice Higgins. Mildred Gonzales. Barbara Clavshulte. Carole Segars. Bett Bond, Mildred Sipe. Carolvn Willard. X ' irginia Romero. Kit Milam. Ovana Milton. Ruth Ann Feltner. Maria Herndon, Dr. Jack O. L. Saunders, (front) Karen Burks. Carolvn Cahalan, Sharlvn Linard. Rebecca Stilphen. Lvnne Douglas. Peggv Bowers. Shirlev Bandv. Judith Gerba. Dixie Hanks, and Donna Sewell. Student Edurntion . ssociation is the professional or- ganization for students in teacher education and is an intes ral part of the National Education Association. In planning its prograins the XMSU group attempted to acquaint the future teachers with new ideas, facts about the teaching profession not presented in any education course on campus, and to provide members with the op- portunities to exchange ideas with other future educators. Featured at some of the meetings were special outside speakers, skits and panel discussions. Officers of SE. discuss the current Round- I ' p. L lo R: Karen Burks, president; Carolvn Cahalan. Peggv Bowers. Frank Smith, and Kenneth Bandy. 180 Underlines Professionalisnn Loading tlelegates and their lug- gage into tars for the trip to Al- buquerque and the state SEA con- vention is Dean Roush of teacher education. To make the job- a rougher one, it ' s one of those all too frequent windy New Mexico Days. The trij) to con ention as one of lour taken by the SE. which also sent delegates to Future Teachers of America workshops and to visit Carrie Tingley Children ' s hospital in T or C. Trips were also made to El Paso for a special television program during . merican Education Week, November 11-17. Above convention ilclcgalfs test the operation of their exhibit. L to R: Mary I ' ruilt. Carolvn Cahalan, Carole Segars, Peggy Howers, Judy (.erba. a ne IJlaiUoii. Roy .Morgan. Jon Curtis. Mililred Sipe, Karen liuiks. Charles l.eroy, ami Ronnie Warmuth. 181 Merger of Electrical, At left two coeds contended for the Electrical engineering bid for St Pat ' s Queen. Mody C ' de Baca (right) «on and went on to take the beauty crown from the other four nominees for the title. Sue Rcid poses here with the queen. . bove Bill Danley demonstrates the operation of some electrical engineering equipment. All of the engineering departments set up displays for the public tluring Engineering Open House. .At left Don Metcalf works with some compli- cated-looking controls in an electrical engineer- ing laboratory. Like most students. he " s learned that it lakes lots of practice and study to acquire even adequate engineering skills. Below members of the group pose for the photographer. L to R: (back) Jerry Elliott. William Roudebush. James Davis. Robert Loos. Raymond Shoults. Jack Hanson. Richaril Cohen. Clinton Janes, James McC.riff. (uiiildle) Jerry liichs. Bobby Walker, Rayinoml Fuirell. Ben Sanchez. Joe Hiighlclt. Ruldip Danhu. Ray Peterson, Lee . danis. (front) Edniond Van Doren, Guy Pennington, Jr., James Vomack, John Carrick. James Bainn. Henrv Moore, and Carlos Rivera. 182 Radio Engineers Forms IEEE A second group of membiis poses. 1, to R: (back) R. E. Cundiff, Elias Martinez. Michael HcUei. Carry McRee. Karl Agar, Michael O ' Connor, Everetlc Chartier. Franklin Cioss. (middle) William Dan- lev, l.arrv Ancell, Troy West, . rtluir Jollo. J.unes Williite. M ron S .dianski. Wcldon Neel. liill Huiniiciitt. ilronl) Paul Verclur, C.ary Suinson. |an Diiggan. Jose Con ales, . 1 Dickneite. Keith S ' oods. Hill Mosiev. A January merger made obsolete the .Vmerican Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers and produced the inter- national organization of Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engi- neers. Dedicated to technical coninuini- cation, the IEEE established stiidtm branches to aid students in develop- ing social and technical bonds wiiii teachers, classmates, and engineers in industry. The NMSU group participates on campus in Engineering Day a(ti i- ties and open house. They eiucr paper competitions with other schools and sponsor licld trips lo industries in the southwest. Officers for the Iil(52 1)3 chapter of IEEE were I to r: Ed l.oman, secretarv; IJoh Wilbur, chairman: Professor Coleman, sponsor; Wyatt rnderwood. treasurer; Joe Muhlberger, vice chairman. 183 Above is pictured the spring semester senate group for Alumni Residence Center. L to R: (back) Ronald Bowman. (RA advisor). J. W. Bowman. Robert Jenson. Chuck Chambers. Calvin Maxwell (RA Advisor), (middle) James Lawhon. Bill Lushbaugh. Carl Martin. John Carrick. (front) Don Schrycr. Ed Carwile. Tony Burris, Mike Goodwin. Three-Year Mark Hit By Alumni Three years as a part of New Mexico State University was the mark hit in 1963 by the Akimni Residence Center. Guideti in operation by its Senate, the 620-man housing center also pro- vides a recreation area for residents in the two service buildings. The Sen- ate strives to build a spirit of coopera- tion and " togetherness " through the publishing of a newspaper and the sponsoring of several social and com- petitive events throughout the school year. Foremost in these during the 1962-63 term were two all-campus dances, an all-campus art show, and an all-organizations coffee. Fall semester officers arc 1 to r: Robert Foster, reporter; Larry Dunkeson, vice president; .- aron Siegel. president, and Ernest Koiie, secretary-treas- urer. Officers of ARC for the spring semester are 1 to r: Don Shryer, reporter; Ed Carwile. president; Tony Burris, vice president, and Mike Goodwin, secretary-treasurer. . t right the members of the fall semester senate for the group pose. L to R: (back) Mr. Burrows, sponsor; Tom Mosby. Mike Goodwin, Ed Car- wile, Chuck Chambers (R. advisor), and Mr. Lewis, sponsor; (middle) Stewart Fleisher, Bill Lushbaugh. Tony Burris. Terry Crawford. Max Horvet, (front) Robert Foster, Larry Dunkeson, Aaron Siegel, Ernest Koue. Anoihci first al NMSl ' va ' iiitiiuluciil in ilic fall hy ARC!. 1 hey sponsored an all campus art show for those who liked to deKe. talent or no. As an iiuiiitive they offered cash pri es for the top two entries and personal honor to entrants through exhibition in the Milton Stu- dent Center Art (Jallerv. AI)o e Mike Cloodwin (right), ihainnan of the show, presents William Davidson (left), winner, and Mike Capron. ruinieriip with their prize money. Davidson ' s entry was entitled " Sid)terranean ' . and ( ' aprons, " Windmill " o . . ' 1d5rcy Lewis Head Resident and Senate Sponsor John Uurrows Assistant Head Resident and Senate Sponsor At rigiit Robert Foster and Larry Dinikeson of the .ARC homecoming float committee ride down Main .Street Las Cruces. Constructed ' oy the residents of the .Alumni Residence Center, the float depicted the theme ol ' he 1902 Homecoming " Centennial Year of Li. .1 Grant Colleges and L ' niversilies, " mhM If , X - ■ " - An aerial view of Rcgcius Row Residence Center shows its distinctive architectine and vast partying area. The newest dormitory at New Mexico State, it was opened in the fall of 1962. Newest Residence Center, Regents Row Ihc ctiinr ilonnil()r in Regents Row houses ahmil . ' 111 coeds. Here some of tliem gil to- gether to chat and lake time out to pose for a snal) lu)l. Regents Row Residence Center at New Mexict) State has the distinction of being an expeiinieiital dormitory in co-educational residence centers and the onh- one of its kind in New Mcxiio. The center of tlie fi e buildings houses approximately coeds, while the other lour are homes for male stinlents. . sixth Ijuilding. the serv- ice lounge, has rooms above it for the visiting regents of the university or other official guests. Dan Richardson serves as head resi- dent of the dormitory. He serves as a guide to the student residents, of the dormitory wiio are on the honor system of discipline. The students work, together on many projects, among them the home- coming float, and enjoy occasional dances in the lounge. 186 I lie fiisi Mn.ilc ill llic hiiif liisloiy ol Rigiius Row was foiiiicil for the fall siiiu ' .tir I ' .1(12. I ' lic iiieinl i-is arc 1 to r: (hack) John l)a ies. Ara Mardcrosian. vice prcsiclcnt; l)a i(l Wiiians. Hialy and Douglas Uosion ifioni) [irry Williams, pnsidcnt: Carohii (.illitt. i)aii RidianKon, sponsor, and l.ind.i Pi-di-tson. Sftiftar - lu-asiiri ' r. Nol pii Inn-d is Ken 1 lo d. I lie Rigciils Row dorm ((Hiiiiil sponsored the building of a floal for tin- homecoming parade. liuill in ilu- shape of an anniversary cake, the lloal signified 10(1 ears of l.anil Grant Ciolleges. Manx (lormi|or residents, as well as council mem- hiis. .ipplied lluir lalenls lo ilie floal. Taking the reigns for the spiing semesler at Regents Row were ihese new senators 1. lo R: ( Douglas llosmn. i(C presi dent; Krneslo Koue. l.cs . Bill Reii h eid)orn. I.arrv I.eavell. Jan Diiggan. ffioni) . ra Marderosian. piesideni; Carolyn Caha Ian. secietarytreasurer: Darlene l.illle. aii l Dan Ridiardson. sponsor. Not pictured arc Hal ' oda and Jim D.uis 187 Women ' s Residence Center -,:, = . ■iiilu Hli|n Jk • ki. - i Taking the leading initiative for Women ' s Residence Center were the offitcrs. The top team incluileil— L to R: Joy Lawrence, vice president: Jeaneanc Dillon, treasurer; Nicky Tarbcll, first semester president; Polly Baca, secretary. Inset shows Mary Bess Ma es. second semester president. J . ..c . .Advisorv Council repiesenlatises are L to R: . uu Jones, Garrett: Rita Smith, H.uuiel: Bertha Sain . Rhoili- . Nfargarel Richards is the W ' RC historian. Women ' s Residence Center, comprised of Ham- iel, Garrett, and Rhodes Halls, houses some 300 freshmen and sophomore women. fn September " W " day was the big event. Sopho- mores serenaded the men ' s domis at 6 a.m., pre- ceded bv a midnight rehearsal and lollowed by a breakfast in the cafeteria. October saw homecoming decorations enhance the front of the residence center. Girls and any bovs they could shanghai worked on the two huge emblems erected. December ushered in the holidays, tlie door decoration contest and open house, when parents and Ml ' N were allowed to visit the girls ' rooms. In February Rhodes Lounge was the scene of a ' alemine ' s dance. St. Pat ' s Day was the theme of a dorm party in .March. Entertainment was furnished by the girls, highlighted by a skit enacted by the three house- mothers and Sirs. Price, assistant dean of women. Dailv dorm lile oUered much for the residents too, as private birthday parties and infonnal get- togethers interrupted the routine of studies, groom- ing, and sleep . . . all molding pleasant memories for vears to come. Bustles With Life L Wonun ' s Residence Center, located on Jordan Road, across from the foot- ball fielil. took on a refreshing look at lionieconiing to welcome visitors to the reception. Outside they display the New Mexico emblem and the seal of Land Grant Colleges and line the si lewalks with luminaics. Inside guests were greeted with warm smiles, pmuli anil cookies. " . ir Raid " and .suddenly hiuulreds of freshmi n .iie ci face dt)wn in response to the sophomore command. It ' " . " l)a , a roneh one for " frosh " 1 llie floor King the night l elore 189 Boyfriends, brothers and dads are all marvelous things to have when it conies time to move into or out of the dormitory. They ' re also handy at vacation time, when lots of things must go home to Mom. Chiistmas door deiorations ' (.rand pri c was cap- tured l) I ' atty tlopkins and Diana Dennis. The decoration fealined a fireplace ready for .Santa. Chicken wire, paper napkins and cooperation of girls anil l)o s finalK pro lu eil ihe homecoming ilecorati r end)lems for llic doimilorv lawn, (see .dt r) Breland Hall Residents Provided Brclaml Hall Scnatois pose bchiiul soiiio of their trophys. L to R: (back) Cary Sticl ' . (.aiv Stcphans. Spciiccr FicUls, Jack SiDiisf, Paul Lnyil. Dan Ratlihuii. Ray Chavez, (front) ' Limamsssumi Don Rickey, social chairman; Warren Eastinan, vice presi- ilent; Robert Olseii. president, Jim Olsen, secretary-treas- urer. lUlow .ne the head resident and resident assistants of Breland. I, to R: (back) Joe VVilliaiiis. Larrv Wilker.soii, IJob Melson. (fiont) (iarv 1 hnrni.ui, assistant head lesi- (leiit; Lorcn " Ace " . ' Kdanis, head resident, and Henry (ioldenberp;. Residents ot Breland Hal! felt they had much to be proud of for the 19()2-()3 school term as they counted their honors and accomplishments. A new car wash was provided for resi- dents who also sa v to it that a trophy case was bought and finished to hold among others trophys from dorm league intramurals. Breland residents also worked long and hard on the Breland homecoming float, adding ingenuity, sweat, and loss of sleep to give Breland a float that featured the cornerstone of the administration build- ing and " Abe " Lincoln. Social events got olf to a good start with the " get acepiaimcd " dance des])ite a hardy rain. ew Car Wash Ihis Bicland resident finds lime to settle down to studies or is he writing a letter? Preparation for class iiiav be essential, hut these fellows have just discovered Bugs Bunny. Mick Hamilton catches them at the right inoiricnt of concentration. (.Ml photos on this page by Hamilton, wiimer of Brelanil ' s candid photo contest.) Who worries alxnit 7:3(1 classes? Ma ln ' il isn ' t " :Sn vet. l ' ro i hng the evening ' s eiitertainiricnt dur- ing a coffee bieak are Smilin ' ( " ■corge and Oaddv long Legs. fFar Right) Tackling homework problems in pairs sometiines works better these two resi- dents have found. fRighl) , nd then the boredom sets in. 191 j_fa lij Janice Colycr President Sue W ' idner Vice President Jan Woodburn Advisory Board Susan Bourgoine Treasurer Maiy Jane Gearou AWS Representative Friendliness Code Word of Kent Hall Rcsidriit Hostess Frances bowcn and Resident Assistants Cheryl Riiss and Sue Wall cr pause in iheir walk through the art gallery in Milton Student Center to read the lescripli )n antl history inuUr a painting. At right during refreshment time at the Kent Hall Christmas party Mom Bowcn (left) and Dean Martha Hall chat. The dean was a guest at the gala affair. Friendliness is the code word of Kent Hall, upperclassmen women ' s dormitory. Guests are always welcome there and smiles are always ready. First opened for use by women in the fall of 1961, Kent Hall features an enclosed patio that is a delight to its residents for picnicking and sun bathing, and getting a good whiff of the outdoors after hours. Resident hostess at Kent Hall is Mrs. Frances Bowen who transferred from Wom- en ' s Residence Center in fall of 1962. She is assisted by two student residents, Cheryl Ross and Sue Walker, and by the govern- ing officers of the dormitory and the ad- visory board. 192 (.oM ' iniiig 1)0(I of (.aicia Hall is the Council pittiirLiI here. L to R: (back) James Grasniick. Chailcs Lopez. Reynolds X ' ejil. Richard Castle, Ronald D orak. Juan Torres, secretary-treasurer; (front ' Harry Johnson. na id ann-. ice president; Byron Myers, president: Herbert Harris, piesident of Judicial Board. Not pictured is Kenneth Melende . secretary of Judicial Board. Below everyone pitches help Ken Lane find a last-minute date. Judicial Board Pioneered by Garcia The Judicial Board system of self-discipline was pioneered by Garcia Hall which now uses it as the center of its pro- gram, because it gives the dorm the air of ma- turity and self-reliance residents seek. Active in the univer- sity ' s intramural pro- gram, Garcia Hall also sponsors several annual social events for its resi- dents. Studies don ' t always lake first place oyer recreation. Informal activities such as these can always be fomid in (.arcia Hall. Over (il) per cent of the uorinitory res idents partici- pate in some phase of the intramural program. Garcia Hall has been dubbed the " old men " of the dorm leagues, hi-cause their te;im s average age is higher than most. Striving for Mastery ' Heart of Baptist The usual large number of students who attend 5;30 vesper services each evening at the BSU post for a yearbook picture. They are— L to R, (back row) Larry King. Ronnie Bowman. Glen Furman. J. V. Bowman. Stan Nunneley. Ronnie Johnson, Butch Wiley, Ted Dale, Bobbv Danlcy, Frank Goss, Gene Haynes. David Vyman, Stan Taft, Darrcll Poe, Don Larson, (second row) Carolyn Hughes, Ellen Muncrief, Evelyn Taft, Sandra Jourdan. June Cook, Barbara Middleton, Kaye .Alexander, Bonnie Ball, Mary Mayes, Betsy Jack- son, Jan Woodburn. Barbara Walker, Betty Morris, (front row) Jerry Newsom, Alvin Miller, Troy Vest, Danny Smith, Stan Henderson, Jerry Villiams. Lee Carl, Billy Mosley, Garland Mc- Lean, Gene Aaron. Executive council of BSU takes the guiding lamp to lead the group to greater spiritual growth and warmer Christian fellow- ship. The 19(52-63 council included— L to R, (back row) Danny Smith, social; Darrcll Poe, missions; David Wyman, publicity; Lariv King, student center; Roiniie Bowman, Christian citizen- ship; Don Larson, vice president; Jim Cloud, stewardship; Jerry Newsom. enlistment, (front row) Sandra Jourdan. music; Jan Woodburn, vespers; Stan Nunneley, president; Carolyn Hughes, secretary, anti Lee Carl, devotions. .At right fun lakes o er as this group dons children ' s garb to get across the idea that a A ' acatiou Bible School clinic was to be held at the Center for students interested in working in a VBS at home in the smnmer. " Striving for Mastery " , expresses the purpose of Baptist Student Union and embraces the heart of its philosophy. Mastery in every area of life is constantly kept before the student as the desired goal because the biblical concept of man is that he is a unit. Satisfaction in the so-called spir- itual realm can ' t fulfill the responsibility for a mastery of the mental and physical. According to BSU ideals, in this philosophy is truly found the drive for a " well-rounded personality. " The program of the Baptist Student Union runs garnet of campus activities— daily devotional meetings, Bible study, jjrayer partners, studies in Christian doctrine, socials, intra- murals, and trips to state meetings. In BSU is found the desire to cut across all camjjus lines and thus unify all Christians at NMSU. 194 Student Union ' s Philosophy At right Din-ctor Brycc Sandlin and Associate Harbaia Walkir clistuss plans for coming c ciUs. lis proljkm-soh iiig time (below) al the Snulciit Center as upperclassmen lend a helping hand to freshmen and sopho- mores in tackling stniU and dating problems. SIndini pai IK ipaiion ni M.iu IISIJ iniciings makes ilie jnogram ot leal intiiisi to othri stinkiils. liiitida Uelot speaks concerning Bible sind . Helou (his C.lorielahoiind bus is filled with luggage, supplies, students, chatter and anlicipa- tion. Once al the state meeting tlie ' ll find fellowship with students and leaders from other schools. NMSU Canterbury Club Visits Scott-Able Rev. Konrad KcUey. Jr. Chaplain to Canterbury Club Scott-Able camp near Cloudcroft provided a place for two retreats during the 1962-63 school term for the NMSU Canter- bury Club, Episcopal students. Some features of the fall retreat included a prayer meeting conducted by Rev. Konrad Kelley, Canterbun- chaplain and rector of St. James Episcopal Church in Mesilla Park, and a worship senice led bv Dr. Bovce Villiams, one of the group ' s sponsors. Miss Reba Smidi prepared tasty meals for the group which also enjoved archer -. volleyball, and shuffleboard. The school year began with an all-out drive to recruit new members to the club. Students were contacted personally and invited to the Sunday night dinner and worship meetings of the group. Guests were also invited to join in the special event parties, swimming and skating. Plans are now unden ay for a new Canterbury center. Much care is being taken to assure that the center will adequately fit the needs of the group, according to John Davies, president. Through its broad and varied program. Canterbury strives to enhance the intellectual and social development of Episco- palians on campus. The Canterbiirys sit before the fireplace L to R: Bob Gross. Jean Sayles. Judv Paxton. Marv Cooper. Dennis Baker (second row) Bill McCord. Lanette Maw son. Judv C.crba. Linda Blohm. secre tarv-treasiirfr, (first row) Reba Smith sponsor; Kuri Finkbeiner. vice president and John Davit»s. president. Representatives of student religious groups make up Inter-Religious Council. Some of them are pictured above. L to R; (back) Abdul Suleiman, John Davies. Owen Moss, treasurer; (front) Bob Danley, Religion Week chairman; Rev. Doug Wofford, Susan Crosno, presi- dent; Mary Pruitt, secretary. Top Project of Religious Council Annual Religion in Life Week Foremost in the activities of Inter-Religious Coimcil is Religion in Life Week, a week in the spring semester devoted to religious thought and activities. Sev- eral eminent persons from over the United States are invited to NMSU during the week to speak in classrooms and at seminar meetings. All students are given opportunities to participate in these activities. Other projects of IRC include observance of International Day of Prayer and helping new students to find church homes while at the university. Ur. Bob Roberson Sponsor At right Dr. Waller Hein man, faculty spon- sor of Religion in Life Week talks with Cihap- laiii Brough from Kort Bliss. Brough was one of the i ilirlg speakers for the week of re- ligious emphasis. 197 1 his is ihc arlisi ' s conception of ihc new Weslcv Melhodist Stu- dent Center wliitli is now located on Jordan Road, north of the Women ' s Resi iencc Center. It is the center for Wesley worship. fellowship anil recreation, which includes two weekly meetings. Sunday evening and Thursday vespers. Wesley Foundation Boasts New Members of Wcslev Foundation smile for the photog- rapher. Back row. I- to R: Mike erwekh. Jo .Ann Stulting. John Huchingson. Doug Boston. Wayne Blanton. Nadine Joplin. Keith Pearson, (second row) Bob Bailev. Tom Slcaders. Lanny Kirk. John Mat- tocks. Carl Hall. Les Beatv. Jon Curtis, (first row) Jean Cavincss. Thelma Pruitt. Jane Lambach. Mary Pruitt. Janet Boa?. Rebecca Stelphen. and Lynne Doug- las. 198 REVEREND DOUG WOFFORD Director Student Center Always ready to extend the hand of Christian fellowship to NMSU students are the members and leaders of Vesley Foundation, Methodist student group. Beginning in the fall of ' 62, a new center greeted the Wesley students. A house on University . venue was converted into a center for use until the new building on Jordan Ave. (completed this fall) was ready. Sponsored by the Methodist Church, Wesley proposes to accomplish a three-fold program by providing worship, fellowship, and recreation for the university students. Weslev Foundation meets two evenings weekly, Sunday for supper and a worship service and Thursday for vespers. Other meetings are scheduled for special event parties and informal get-togethers. Taking the initiative in planning Weslev activities and executing top duties are these officers. 1 to r: Mike erwckh. president: Marv Pruitt, secretary; Les Beaty. treasurer, and John Huchingson. vice president. " t.Lt, r.„.,.,„. First opened in the fall semester of 1962. this is the Wesley Foundation house located on University .■ venuc from Freshman Hall. It was the center of Methodist Student Activities until the new house was built. . n eager and hungry bmich of Methodist students joined the fellowship provided at Wesley Retreat. January 2. ' )-27. rV ff 1 Open house at the Wes 1 lev house was held for 1 the 19f)S homecoming. 1 , inong those providing • r ' 1 warm smiles and greet- 1 ings to guests were (1 to 1 r) yean Caviness, Burr Smilev. and Nadine Jop 1 lin. v:]K Newmanites Complete New Chapel, Volunteer student workers more at home with pencils and books have foimd deep rewards in the main jjroject of the year at St. Albert the Great Newman Center. Finishing touches have been piu on the student-built chapel and hands unused to manual labor have turned to landscaping and maintenance. Now much more ade- quate quarters are available lor Catholic students at NMSU. They find in the New- man Center a combination of religious, intellectual, and social programs guided by Father Blase Schauer. O.P.. its chaplain. Taking precedence over all activities was daily mass, celebrated by Father Schauer. Newmanites also held an Easter retreat, a weekly lecture on " Catholicism and Vorld History, " another on moral theology. But students also found time for a Paschal supper, frequent picnics and dances, and com])letiou of the St. Thomas . quinas library, dedicated on March 7. Highlights of the ear inchided celehration of mass in the Syrian Melkite Rite bv Father Justin. O.S.B., from New Mallorv . bbev of .Mabama. Known as the " Litiirg " in Eastern rites, it was offered entirelv in English. Father Blase Schauer. chaplain of the Newman Center at New Mexico State, celebrates mass. He has inspired students to undertake a stimidating program of physical labor in construction of the chapel, religious and spiritual participation, intellectual discussions, and social events. Crucifix weighing l. ' iO pounds was designed hv Miss Craighead of .Mbu querqiic. who contributed it and de signed the altar aird communion ta- ble for the Newman Center. 200 Hold Daily Mass Even tlie Hoor design of the studcnthiiilt chapel incorporates re- ligions s ml)olisni. It signifies " Jesus Christ. Victorious. " Most of the building was completed by student workers during the 1961-62 school year, with the past year devoted to finishing work. Flagstone on the sanctuary Hoor was native stone given by a ranch in the iniiversitv area. .Among highlights of the year were a series of lectures by the gifted lay broth- er. Brother .Antoninus from California. He also presented a imiversity - wide reading of his poetry. His appearance was one of a innnbcr by visiting speak- ers in the Newman Center ' s program of spiritual, intellectual, and social events. llcdicalcd Match 7 was the .St. Thomas . l.ibrarv. It is named for the patron of Cailiolic schools. It olfers a quiet place for study, well-stocked with references and basic books. Its director is Judith Minichiello. Student Sports i ' :ei Pattern Quickly Set By Aggies Jim Pilot (left) scoots around end behind the ferocious interference of the trio in front of him — I to r: John Allen, Don Vanessa, Phil Ehly. A season pattern of ups and downs was set quickly by the Aggie squad this year when a second half rally against the Uni ersity of New Mexico Lobos fell just short and the team went down to a 28-15 defeat. But a controversial " fifth down " scoring play by the Lobos after a tremendous goal-line stand by the Maroon and White gave a victoiy to the traditional rivals from the north. The home opener against University of the Pacific gave the fans a thrill as the Aggies used the long bomb twice in romping to a 28-6 win over the visitors. An 80 yard run by Preacher Pilot and a 77 yard return of an intercepted pass by Gary Hobbs, along with two short scoring carries by Pilot were all the Aggies needed to nail down their first victory of the season. But the sweet taste of victory soon soured and curdled as the Aggies attempt to break into " big-time " football ended in a 69-13 massacre at the hands of Big Ten champion, Wisconsin. A great offensive thrust early in the game by the Maroon and White, in which they covered 86 yards in 6 plays, was all the Aggies could show for an afternoon of football in which the Badgers crossed the Aggie goal line almost at will. End Rhome Nixon (in white jersey) pulls down a Texas Western ball carrier at the 43-yard line. Head trainer Frank Randall studies Aggies practice session. W ' " ■ LEE SAMPSON Junior End JIM HEAD Junior Quarterback D.-WE THOMPSON Senior Halfback 204 Aggie defenses (in white jerseys) pull down an Arizona State back in Sun Devil stadium. Coach Warren Woodson has a sideline word with quarterback Armando Alba on Aggie strategy. Consistently good punts by Quarterback Jim Head are given good line protection. 205 (• ...AVia PHILIP EHLY Junior Center Most-clobbered man in the Aggie backfield, national rushing champion Jim Pilot takes a header, still driving for end zone. BOBBY LAXGFORD Senior Halfback Saluting the university and the Aggies, the Marching Band forms NMSU on the field during half-time ceremonies. The band performed regularly during Aggie home games. 206 JOHN ALLEN Junior Fullback Quarterback Armando Alba is pulled down by a West Texas Stater as end Rhome Nixon tries to eliminate the blocker. Passing Attack Links To Victory Eager to make amends for the shellacking they received from Visconsin, the Aggies pulled from the fire a 21-14 decision over the University of Detroit. Held scoreless until the fourth quarter, the Aggies used a powerful passing at- tack to overcome 7-0 and later 14-7 leads by the homestand- ing Titans. Aerials from Armando Alba to Lee Sampson and from Jim Head to Rhome Nixon, along with a two- point conversion by Alba, gave the Aggies a slim 15-14 lead. A 48-yard intercepted pass-return by Lee Sampson as time ran out gave the .Aggies their final tally. West Texas State ' s BufTaloes ended Aggie hopes of squar- ing their season ' s record by storming to a 20-12 win over the Maroon and White. Led by the running and passing of Pete Pedro and Jerry Logan, the Buffaloes jumped ofT to an early lead and were never headed throughout the contest. The Aggies again narrowly missed pulling a victory or a tie out of the fire as a last minute offensive attack just couldn ' t get moving. So with more than half the season through, the now ex- perienced and much impro ed .Aggies prepare for home- coming; with a record of two wins and four losses. Goal line drive by the Aggies is eagerly watched from the bench as team seeks to over- come that 6-0 edge. OWEN THOMAS Sophomore Guard 207 WOODY HOUSTON Junior Halfback FRED BURTON Senior Guard JAMES PILOT Junior Halfback i Armando Alba drives around end, eluding would-be West Texas State tacklers. Homecoming Aggies Clip Birds The Centennial-themed Homecoming brought the road-weary Aggies back to Memorial Stadium to take on the favored North Texas State Eagles. But the Maroon and White were not to be deined this week and pasted the Birds, 48-12. All-. merican candidate Preacher Pilot displayed his offensive po ver by scoring fi e touchdowns and gaining 262 yards, more than the entire North Texas offense combined. In their best offensi e output of the rapidly aging season, the Aggies gained 270 yards passing and 279 rushing for a team total of 649 yards. An underdog but determined Trinity University eleven came to Aggieland the following week and promptly were spanked 2 6-20 by a powerful and equally de- termined Aggie unit. Led once again by the rimning power of Pilot, the Aggies were never seriously threatened until the final gun went off. .An interception of Dale Bentley ' s pass as time ran out was returned deep into .Aggie territory until the Tiger was run out of boimds ten seconds after the game had ended. Pilot was tied for the scoring lead and second in rushing in the nation after this contest. But the on-again, gone-again -Aggies were soon gone-again as arch rival Texas Western whitewashed the Maroon and Vhite crew 21-0 despite a statistical edge fa oring the homestanding Aggies. .A six yard scoring jaunt by Preacher Pilot in the first quarter was nullified by a holding penalty, and that was as close as the Aggies could get to pay dirt. A scoreless first half indicated a thrilling contest, but short scoring thrusts by the Miners in the last half told the tale as a stout defense blanked the Aggies for the first time in 49 consecuti e games. Co-captain Dave Thompson gets a helping hand from the scene of action after having the wind knocked out of him. MALCOLM WEAVER Junior Tackle Back Curtis Mcckins (27 white jersey) ruts behind interference formed by teammates in an Aggie bid to drive from danger territory near their goal line. r " - . DO.N VANESSA Senior Tackle ARMANDO ALBA Junior Quartcrljack 209 Preacher Pilot seeks cover from in- terference as anxious Arizona State Sun Devils move in to stop his ground-eating drive. Bitter-Sweet Note Ends Season The 1962 grid season ended on a bitter-sweet note as the Aggies fell to the always tough Arizona State Sun Devils, 45-20. The contest was highlighted by Preacher Pilot ' s gain- ing enough yardage to win the national rushing title for the second consecutive year. The Sun Devils surged to an early lead which the Aggies were never able to overcome. A second half offensive thrust by the Aggies closed the gap to 24-13, but the Arizona State outfit wouldn ' t yield and the Maroon and White went down for the sixth time this sea- Pilot was held to 28 yards the first half, al- though a 47 yard jaunt was nullified by a penalty. But he picked up 121 yards the sec- ond half to become only the second player in collegiate football history to win the rushing title in two consecutive years. So a rather disappointing season came to a close, the Aggies finishing with a 4 wins, 6 losses record. But the season was one of ex- perience for the team. A pasting by the num- ber two team in the country, an almost- disastrous last-second pass attempt after we already had the game sewed up, and a " fifth- down " controversy all added up to an interest- ing and exciting season of football. The football many fans ne er sec is ground out on the practice field day after day as Aggies seek to perfect the intricacies of their Winged-T. Aggies (in white) crash into the line as a back looks for running room against Arizona State. 1 - Aggies Richard Graves (left) and Woody Houston gang up on pass receiver. Boyd Moses scoots around end, eluding the outstretched hand of a would-be tackier. Photographers wander through sidelines cluster as Coach Woodson talks to player and official catches up on bookkeeping near Coach Paul Alley. Seconds after a game is over the field swarms for a few mo- ments, then empties as fans and players replay the game else- where. % ■ ' jf T ' ' 1 r--- ' r ktj m kti;,| ' ,0 ....A-di L - ' ij Jl 211 Head football coach and athletic director Warren B. Woodson has built a five-season record at New Mexico State of 32 wins, 19 losses, I tie. His coaching produced the NCAA major college rushing leader in James " Preacher " Pilot for the fourth consecutive year. TOM MOULTON Line Coach DONNIE DAYE Defensive Coach PAUL ALLEY End Coach 212 Presley Askew as head basketball coach had " One of Those Seasons " at New Mexico Stale in 1962-63. His basketball Aggies won 4, lost 17. FRANK RANDALL Head Trainer for Athletics GARY WARn Freshman Basketball Coach KENNETH L. HROWNE Business Manager for Allilctics 213 Cage Season: It Seemed Long The Aggie basketball season was one of those disasters that strike intercollegiate athletics: A losing season with- out hope. For complex reasons that all came to a head with the 1962-63 year, the Aggies simply couldn ' t put together a winning combination. When it finally ground to an end, the record was 4 wins, 17 losses. The reasons were numerous: Lack of a tall man, the resulting switch to a new offense, lack of reserves, and an elusive lack of the zip that makes a consistent team. Often the Aggies showed a flare, only to have it dissipate. But night after night this team returned to the floor, trying its best. For whatever reasons, in 1962-63 it wasn ' t enough. I ' p, up. up go Aggies (in white) against traditional foes Texas Western on XMSU home floor. FRANK LOEFFLER JERRY TILLMAX . gainst Idaho State before thin, early-season crowd Gerald Drake tries for the ball against a lanky opponent. 214 _ t d% Frank Locfflcr sets for a two-point try as opponents begin to close-in for defense. Don Viese at right crouches for rebound attempt. Jumpin ' Willie Booker, all 6-3 of him, often could out-jump a man of 6-6 or G-7 as the Aggies sought to overcome their lack of a man with the height modern basketball needs. CHARLES STOCKTON DAVID KILBURN Basket attempt by Charles Lindsey (in white at right) goes up as Frank Loeffler (in white, jumping) tries to give it a helping hand. 215 SHERMAN HAMMOND LEROY CANADV CHARLES LINDSEY Charles Lindsey. a newcomer to the Aggies, trailed in the early part of the season but his consistent performance earned him high-point honors for 1962-63. He averaged 12.1 points a game by making 254 overall in the .-iggies ' 21 -game basketball schedtde. Close behind were David Brown with 12 (253 in 21) and Russell Mathews with 11.7 (245 in 21). Willie Booker was the top rebounder -svith 113 to average 6.3 a game and the top free- throw marksman with 76.1 per cent by making 51 of 67. Lindsey was the most accurate from the floor with 51.3 per cent— 80 of 156. David Brown scored the most points in a single game— 24 against Idaho State. Lindsey the most free throws— 11 of 14 tried against Hardin-Simmons. Side ' ihot ii tried bv Villic Booker, using all of his 0-3 to ihc best possible advantage against consistently tall opponents. Despite . g.gic record, siudcnis began to come in increasing numbers as the season went on. even though travel arrangements were sometimes a problem. 216 |pHiraiHH9 iv B B SF ' ik F a H ftCd — r i: r j f Sometimes opponents will try anything to get the ball, as Charles Lindsev (34 in white) finds in aticmpting to letrievc quick pass. Aggie bench keeps up flow of pep for the men on the floor as a rally builds up steam. Lindscy (34 in white) stops short as husky opponents attempt a neat ball stealing. DON WIESE WILLIE BOOKER 217 RONNIE LOGBACK DAVID BROWN Final results for the 1962-63 basketball season (4 wins, 17 losses) were built game-by-game like this: Opponent NMSU Opp. Opponent NMSU Opj iMiuray Slate 55 90 New Mexico U. 65 84 Arkansas State 77 84 West Texas State 64 75 Memphis State 77 101 Hardin-Simmons 57 60 New Mexico Western 74 78 U. of Arizona 40 6,3 New Mexico U. 51 71 Arizona State U. 62 89 St. Michaels 56 57 Utah State U. 48 78 St. Michaels 72 62 West Texas State 92 65 Oklahoma State 62 68 Hardin-Simmons 83 69 Idaho State 68 66 Texas Western 51 65 Arizona State U. 60 87 Texas Western 51 70 U. of Arizona 59 63 Aggie huddle hears word from Coach Askew. Club Cavemen sign is left over from a Las Cruces High game. David Brown sends a two-pointer on its way for an .Aggie score as Leroy Canady ill in white) prepares for the rebound attempt if necessary. David Brown (in white at left) works ball out from tight spot to Russell Mathews (white 41) for a basket attempt. Halftime exercise in basketball theory is given by Coach Presley Askew as weary NMSU cagers get a tew minutes ' respite. Players worked under new- offense this season in attempting to overcome lack of height. Halt-time crowd at Aggie basketball game saw a variety of entertainment, such as this trampoline demonstration by youngsters in university gymnas- tics program. GERALD DRAKE RUSSELL MATHEWS 219 Baseball Team Hits Winning Season Frank Loeffler (above) leis ' er fly. At right Aggies sit in the dugout discussing win- ning possibilities. It was the season for the univer- sity ' s history book for the Aggie base- ball team this year. For the first time the team hit 14 wins, 11 losses and one called tie. Seven players hit over 300 per cent with Enrique Gonzales as the leading hitter with 375 per cent. Liuher Mar- tin had the leading runs batted in ... 32. The team batting average was 293 per cent to their opponents ' 258 per cent. They scored 187 runs to their opponents ' 138. Leading pitcher was Max Grant who won five and lost two. Leading earned run average pitcher was Gan ' Cramer with 2.00. The team was coached bv Presley Askew and Frank Randall. . t left Steve Buriough tightens his grip in anticipation of the next ball. Larr Ketcher prepares for a low one. Members of the -Aggie Baseball Team are 1 to r: (back) Frank Randall, assistant coach and trainer; Fritz DeBo, Richard Rilev, Don NtuUins. Don Forbis, Frank Loeffler, Max Grant. Jim Grant. Gerald Drake, Robin Byrd, (front) Ron Moore, Bill Bryant, Larrv Ketcher, Jack . nderson, Enrique Gonzales, Luther Martin, Robert Foster, and Jim Webb. ; V Form is very important for fencers who practice often to improve their skill. Miss Thompson Organizes Fencers Among the newest things in the sports field at NMSU is the Fencing CIul:), organized by Miss Thompson of the Physical Education Dept. The group was relatively small this year but met regular- ly and ])erformed several times as an exhibition group. Next year they hope to gain more members and to find competitors. They will then emerge as a representative team for the university. Members of the Fencing Club pose in uniforms lor the photographer. Nfiss Thompson instructs students in techniques ol fencing. 221 " ' v; ' , At left the Aggies two-mile relay team works out on Miller Field track. Team members are 1 to r: Blake Maddox, Jess Garcia. Jim Franklin, and Fred Long. The team won the event in the New Mexico Vestern College relays. Thinclads Break 4 School Records Rudv Houg Discus NMSU ' s thinclads broke four school records this year. The new school records are now 4:29.9 as set by Jess Garcia in the two-mile, 178 feet and 10 inches set in the discus throw bv Rudv Houg. 6 feet. 7 inches made bv Merle Nelson in the high jump, and 7.51 in the two-mile relay set by the team of Blake Maddox, Jess Garcia, Jim Franklin, and Fred Long. Rallying under Coach Ken Browne, the track team participated in nine meets, winning four and tying one. Meets and competitors included— Arizona Relays, Tempe, Ariz..: New Mexico State Relays; New Mexico Western: West Texas Relays, Odessa, Tex.: Colorado State and Texas Western, Las Cruces; Utah, Texas Western, New Mexico State, El Paso, Tex.; Wyoming, and New Mexico Western Relays, Silver City. Coach BroyvTie commented. " Prospects look good for the 1963-64 season. " Charles Meekins Dash Man Fred Long 880-yard dash Two more sprinters are Billy Melendres ( ett) and Tommy Hogan. 222 Nfciiibcrs of the Gymnastics Team an- 1 to r: (back) Art Marqucz, Richard Arinillo. Ralph I ' libarri. Villiam Guv. Ronald Atkins. Nlich- ael Curtis. Florcncio Aramillo. (front) Mr. Hazlelt (coach), Richard Dover. Ken Krancman, Gerald Fontana, Charles Naus. Geoge Stone- sifcr, Tom Maldonado. Executing a side split is Ken Kranenian. This is a free exercise. Gymnastists Await 1 963-64 Season Feature performers for die Eastern New Mexico University Physical Education Clinic, the Aggie Gym- nastics Team really showed their stuff this year under (;oach Robert Hazlett. The Team also served as judges for the ENMU Open Gymnastics meet and state high school championship meet. According to Hazlett, the team did not compete in meets this year because the majority of the boys were freshmen and not eligible. Next year, as sophomores, they wdll have a dual meet schedule and compete in some of the large championship meets. The team was active this year doing half-time exhi- bitions for the basketball team and high school exhi- bitions on a good will basis for . lamogordo, Deming, and Lordsburg. Another free exercise is tlcniuiistraicd b . rt Maujiu . This is a one-arm plange. Dick Dover docs a seat circle on the horizontal bar. Richard . iniillo perfuinis a Hip llap on the tumbling mat. 223 Golfers Drive to Winning Season Golf was the only sport in which the Aggies turned in a winning record except, perhaps, for baseball. The team sported a 19-7-1 season rec- ord even though it lacked the depth that it hopes to gain during the next season. From early in February through the 18th of May, the golfers were on the course with an event every weekend. Highlights of the season were a 2nd place at the NMW invitational tourney and 7th place in a 20-team tourney at the Pikes Peak, Colorado invitational. A trip to the ASU campus and Colo. Springs showed coach Herb Wimberly that there were detinite promises for next year ' s X.MSU golfers. NMSU was able to humble larger ASU for the first tiine ever in golf. Golfers returning from last year are eligible to compete this year. Those interested in trying out for golf must run through the NMSU course and must have had some previous golfing experience and a fairly low handicap. Don Wemieich. Aggie golt icam member, takes a swing at the ball. It took a hard-driving squad to push the golfers to their 19-7-1 club record for the year. Coach Hcib Winiljcih watches closch to trv and give some pointers on putting form that might make the difference in a competition match. Coach Herb WiuibLih nistiucts his team. L to R.: i5i.MKlinL;j l..ii stiet;, Har- ev Pickcl. Larry Becm. Ernest Johnson. Glenn Baca. Jeff Bihcller. Don Wcin- rcich. (kneeling) Jorge Betanzo. Bin.ui Wilcox, and Tom Freshman. 224 Archery class members look down the shaft at the multi-colored targets they must learn to hit. Archery is a comparatively new athletic endeavor at NMSU. Archery Part of Growing NMSU As NMSU grows, the need lor varied activities grows with it. The Archery program, which is part of the phys- ical education program is an established part of a growing University. Archery may expand in the near future and establish itself as a sport with interscholastic competi- tion such as the golf team has done. There ' s more to archery than just Icllhig the arrow go— at least lli; students learn as they practice stringing tlie strong wooden bows. irchcrv class 225 World ' s Bowling Record Slashed Terry Robinson and Jack Canady roll the last balls in the bowling mara thon. Time: 1:30 a.m., Monday, May 20. New Mexico State ' s bowling team, sponsored by John .Alien, program adviser, took to the road this vear to attend both the regional tournament in Denver and the state invitational in .Albu- querque. The team came oiu in about the middle of the scoring at both events, taking neither the honors nor the basement. In a lone mixed team match against New Mex- ico Western at Silver City the team of NMSU won 2750 to 2240. Chief among the team ' s accomplishments was the sponsoring of the " Bowl the Champs " inara- thon during spring carnival activities. Jack Canady and Terry Robinson of the team matched bowling skills against marathon entrants for prizes. Each competing winner got his name put into a pot for the grand prize drawing for bowling shoes and ball. High men and women series received prizes, too, and lesser rewards were given to other competitors. Among these prizes were over 30 cartons of cigarettes to individuals and numerous free lines of bowling in the university ' s Recrea- tion Center. Weary and proud were the two champs, Canady and Robinson when they laid down their bowling balls and pulled oft their shoes after 64 hours straight of bowling . . . " their goal had been attained . . . they were the new world champions of the bowling marathon. The old record of 6214 hours had been broken at New Mexico State! .■ fter a rough match Terry Robinson offers Tom Panowski a cigarette. Jack Canady (right) waits his turn. Members of New Mexico .State ' s bowl- ing team include the group at right. L to R: (back Terry Robinson. Na- than Norris. Jack Canady. Bob Park- er, (front) Tom Panowski. Ken Llovd, and Tom Tatuni. John . llcn is spon- sor of the group. 226 Netmen ' s Racquets Ready -UUU i ±111 Aggie nclmcn take a turn before llic photographer. I. to R: Rix TiUman. Dan PhilHps, Lee Smith. Jerry Williams. Aggie doubles team is ready to take on the toughest competitors. They are Don Phillips and I-ce .Smith, (left). Jerry Williams, team captain, is on his toes to make an accurate return with the liard- to- perfect backhand. It wasn ' t a year of overwhelming victories for the NMSU netmen, but it was one of challenge. Rallying under Coach Paul Alley, the team came out on top in two matches with Eastern New Mexico I ' niversity at Portales as well as outdoing New Mexico Western at Silver City, University of New Mexico at Albuquercjiie and Regis College at Denver. They found their cc[uals in tiiree matches with Texas Western at El Paso and one with the Uni ersity of New Mexico. Nevertheless. ho])es are high for a better season when racquet time rolls around again. Students who are interested in competing for the university on the tennis team compete in ladder matches in the fall of the year. The top four are chosen for the team. Below. Rix Tillman lets her flv after a good swat from his racquet. t-j -TWK TT — j.j.y ng- ' : 227 Members of the Rodeo Team are 1 to r: (on fence) Johnny Cammack, Clarence Griffin, Bill Knipe, (below) Bobby Cass. Gary Tatsch, Judv Bean, Johnny Stubbs, Linda Kin- kead. Gil Lloyd, Ralph Vance. Nine Universities Nine college and university teams com- peted in NMSU ' s spring rodeo May 10 for point standing in the National Intercol- legiate Rodeo Assn. Southwest District. Com- peting were Sul Ross, Texas Tech, Western New Mexico, Hardin-Simmons, South Plains Junior College, West Texas State, Lubbock Christian, Oklahoma State, and NMSU host team. NMSU was at the top of the district hav- ing won three of the district ' s four rodeos before the NMSU Rodeo. After the rodeo NMSU was in third place having given the top two positions to Sul Ross and Texas Tech. Highlights of the spring rodeo included entertainment trick roping by " The Spot Cords " , the three sons and daughter of Lefty Wilkins of Hillsboro, and a nightly western dance with music by the Aggie Ramblers. Dewey Pierce grooms his horse in preparation for the forthcoming spring rodeo. Below. Leburt Saulsberry takes the ribbon from the calf ' s tail, while his partner, Garv Tatsch (front), tries to slow the calf down. In this ribbon roping event the cowbov is timed in catching the calf, securing the ribbon and run- ning with it. M ' Enter NMSU ' s Spring Rodeo Clyde- Varljiough works against time in tying the calf ' s feet together while the hot afternoon sun beats down on the matinee performance. Ride ' cm. cowboy! He ' s kinda sllppcrv or somcthingi 229 A Texas Tech cowgirl finds it isn ' t so easy to get that goat to cooperate. Charles Engle gets ready to leave the chute via a brahma hull. Prorcssoi aiighn Corlcy coininands the complex iiuianiiiial system. He is well qualified for the i il), haviiif; coatlied practically every major sport sponsored l) the I iiivcrsity. He first came to the iiiiivcrsiiv in {)33. Intramurals Attract Great Number of Students At XMSU more students participate in intramural sports than in any other extra-curricular activity. While only a select few have the capabilities to be members of the freshman or varsity athletic teams, everyone likes to participate. Most students participate in one or more of the 19 intramural activities offered for men. Many lessons are learned during intramural contests, and many lasting friendships are formed. In the past year, ()23 participated in touch football, 447 in volleyball, 584 in basketball, 421 in softball, 156 in bowling, and 75 in rifle. Sports offered in the intramural program are tennis, billiards, table tennis, basketball, free throws, badminton, horseshoes, gymnastics, cross country, weight lifting, golf, archery, track, and swimming. More than two-thirds of the male students participate in one or more of the activities. More and better facilities are neetled, but the students at N.MSU make the most of what they have antl think they have the best intramural program in the V ' est, according to Vaughn Corlev, intramural director. naskethall Intramurals offers varied jjrogranis such as shooting . . 230 Practice is just as essential in intramurals as it is in the varsity athletic programs at NMSU. Baseball is a sport that draws tremendous enthusiasm from its plavers because it comes in the springtime, offering participants an opportunity to get out-of- doors and exercise. Even though liatk is uhmc ur less .111 iiKti idual sport. w.Uthris as wcU as participants enjoy the testing of skills in the broad jnmj) .- lways scheduled as a part ol Spring C:arni al, di ing meets match expert skills of practiced enthusiasts . . . such as Dick [oluison ' s above. 231 - " IL Softball is great fun and tough intramural competition for the coeds too. a- ' ii sc ' " k NMSU coeds stay firm, young, and pretty through constant exercise, but the broad jump!? Sandy Johnson and El Richards proudly display the trophy presented their sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha, as the winners in overall girls intramurals. Trophies Add For the first time this spring the Women ' s Recreation Assn., heart of the women ' s intramural program on campus, got a full line of trophies to present to the winners of women ' s events. It puts them more up on the level with the men ' s program. Under the intramural prograin students find sports of nearly every type, keen, clean competition, and a really good time. No wonder so many students participate. At last the coeds have trophies to present to the winners of girls events. Proudly displaying them are some top members of the Women ' s Recreation Assn., the main thread of women ' s intramurals backed bv Miss Joyce Faux. L to R: Sandy Johnson, Cheryl Monk, El Richards, Carolvn Gillctt, and Lorraine Deal. 4il Hi Track intramural competition requires workouts for en- durance in the hot Las Cruces sun. Several spectators came to watch and cheer their representative on to victory. Extra Intramurals Incentive Foreign students take advantage of the sinking afternoon sun to practice some soccer for intramural competition. They work out on Miller field. The game ' s not really under way yet. Some practice while others wander about. One participant breaks into heartv laugh- ter. It ' s a bit unusual, but no one really seems to mind. The crowd, especially in Greek competition, often comes along to cheer the favored team on to victory. It looks cool from this side, but even the water gets a little warm when you ' re paddling it liard and fast to beat vour opponent to the shore. The university ' s new ohmpic size pool has many new facilities that make swimming more tun. Intramural Sports Whether Aggies gathered under the hot or sinking sun at ilIer Field or in the coolness of the new natator- iuin, one could always bet that the intramural competi- tion was going to be fevered all the way. Aggies put every ounce of energy toward their goals and stuck with it to the end of the race. Women students participated in gioups in the annual Spring Carnival finals in the swimming events. But afterall, they had participated at the old pool and facili- ties were twice as good for them at the new natatorium. They also broiled under the hot summer sun at Miller Field in numerous track and field events. Aggies ])laved soccer, softball. and track events to finish out the long intramural season. Despite hot sun and losses, it was fun atid it was good healthv exercise and an escape for a A hilc from the rou- tine of classes and books. eta Tan .Alpha and Chi Omega rclav teams in the Spring Carni al intramural competition arc pictured above. L to R: (back) .Sandy Glass. Jane Phillips, Billic OBrvan. Carol Koenig, (front) Suzan Reeder. Peggy Graham. . nn Hcnrv. Jackie Harper. Miss Glass and Miss Reeder also won individual honors. " • " ---•. • ' ' ' iTff..,.,, f Wttf As her team mate reaches the deck. Suzan Reeder of the Chi Omega team dives into the pool to swim to the other end. Winners in the Fraternity League were the members of Tail Kappa Epsilon. Far right front clockwise Ihcy are— Mike Rein aik. Run JcMnings, Skip I ' arton. Hill Rcichinborii. Don Wiinrith, Smith, Itruce liiadford. Pliil Slirre, Hill (.uy. (.eorgc Tinker, Dave liiito. J(ihi Milton, Lee Cheves, Doug I ' erinc. Mike While, James Kenny, Terry Tigen, Jim Healhman, nick McLean, Tyler Slocumb, Ralph Torres and Frank .Milirete. Produce Fevered Competition The year-end tally looked like this— Touch football— Freshman dorm, SAE, Cornerstones; tennis doubles— Bre- land, SAE, Original Larkins; tennis ,w ' ng ei— Regents, Inde- pendent, Thcta Chi; horseshoe singles— Dorm Troopers, I ,Sl ' . , GR; horseshoe f o» ) «— Untouchables, TKE. Cor- lurstoncs; across country— irc]:ind. TKE, Original Larkins; )(7 r— Breland, TKE, Arnold Air; pool sim lcs—hoomh, LX, , Original Larkins; pool doi jfo — Untouchables, LX.V, Cornerstones; table tennis singles— Hines Hall, TKE, Original Larkins; table tennis c oi ii ei — Breland, TKE, BSU; basketball— Garcia, SAE, Original Larkins; volleyball — Breland, SAE, Cornerstones; gymnastics— TKE, Original Larkins; basketball free Z roif— Breland, TKE, Corner- stones; rflr f— Breland, TKE, Original Larkins; swimming —Breland, TKE, Original Larkins; diving— Brehind, SAE, Cornerstones. Winner ' ; in the Independent League were the Original Larkins. L to R: (hack) Roger Candriff. Hohhv Vest, Roger Delp, Greg Dodge. Doug Browning, Mike Shinkle, (second row) Bill IJerckes, Leon Porter. Mike Coleman, Gary Strelz. Nick Jones, Fred Bean. Geralil Saunders. Dorm League trophy takers were the numbers of the Breland Hall team. L to R: (hack) Boyd Moses. Ted I ' plou. Paul Lloyd, Joe .Salaz, Bruce Marti, Jim Olsen, JerrN Prioste, John Ferguson, Garcia, (second row) Jean Bardeuaue, Gary Stephens, Gerald Wilson, Gary Muns, Bill C:oburn, (Charles W ' ilcoxson, Wolfgang Pas- inussen, I oiiv Canuranu), .Ace .Adams, fronl) John I.echner, Ray Chavez. Warren Eastman. Steve Nichols, Jack Stouse. itay Monacelli. Majorettes Twirl Before Aggie Marching Band Leading the big sound of the Aggie Marching Band onto the football field at half time or down Main Street of Las Cruces in a parade, the five majorettes are a pretty picture in their fringed short skirts and high boots. This vear " s band was led by Midge Szaly of Los Alamos, Raenell Dill. Rv- land Hughes, and Sandv Alvilar of Las Cruces, and Caroline Martin of Tucum- cari. The quintet worked under the super ision of Gene Lewis, marching band director. Selected through tnouts in the fall, the majorettes are required to possess twirling ability, gracefulness of body movements and control, dance ability, ability to follow direc- tions. and general poise. Besides marching before the band, the majorettes also perform the essential functions of coordi- nating the group in field formations and adding more life to the formations made with dances and costumes. Midge Szaly A trio of majorettes do a routine for the photographer. Yell leaders form pretty profile stances on the field. L to R: Suzan RcciUr. Pegg Graham. Janet Morgan, and Bonnie Rea, head. Cheerleaders Led By Bonnie Rea 9 H Megaphones arc a real asset to the cheerleaders during roar- ing home games. Here their smiles rain down on the photog- rapher. Bonnie Rea headed the Aggie Cheerleader quartet this season that cheered the Aggie football squad and the basketball team. Working with yell leaders Janet Morgan, Peggy Graham, and Suzan Recder, riss Rea got the group together often in the early evenings for a practice of rountincs and the ever-and-alwavs fa orite veil of Aggies . . . " Four " . Cheerleaders pushed lagging .Aggie spirits and added extra lively life to the field with their yells, jumps, and flips. They also teamed up to follow the team to some out- of-town games. Head yell leader smiles as she talks with another cheerleader. At left newlyelicted lOG.S- 64 cheerleaders de mon- strate form. I. to R: Joy Lawrence. Gloria Sanchez. Judy LaFlcur, Kay Burk. Jackie Harper, and Janis Voodlcss. 237 Classes . :? Seniors Prepare for June, Commence Conference Trio for the Senior Class get together for planning. L to R: Sharon Moree, secretary-treasurer; Dick Bell, vice president, and Truman Bridges, president. Loren Adams Electrical Engineering Alamogordo Dorothy Adcock Robert .Mlgeier Floyd Amburgey Music Education Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Minden. La. Carlsbad Las Cruces Tim Arend Agriculture Business Carlsbad 240 lent. Degrees Kay Armstrong Home Ec Education Donald Austin History, Social Science Carlsbad Charles Bachman Music Educatioti Kansas City, Mo. Sliirlcy Bandy Teacher Education Maljamar Fred Barry Agrotiotuy nixon. Calif. Donald Bcckcrt Chemical Engiru-ering Parma, Ohio Paul Bcnz Civil Eugitieerittg Warwick, N. Y. Darrell Biggs Music Education Golden, Colo. Phil Blair Hisloi-y. Social Science Carlsbad Don Bledsoe Physical Education Hageiman Edward Boney Physical Education Las Cruccs I ' ruman Bridges Agronomy Abilene, Tex. Jimmy Brown Chemistry . rtcsia Clinton Brown Mechanical Engineerinj Denver City, Tex. 241 College Years Jane Bryant Elementary Education Columbus. N.M. Carol Bullard Elementary Education Las Cruces Billy Ray Bynum Accounting Artesia Robert E. Bumpers History Mesilla Park James Bunnell Mecfianical Engineering Prison, Texas Charles Cadenhead Biology Education Amarillo Karen Burks Elementary Education T or C John Burns Chemistry Hobbs Pierce Castlebcrry. Jr. Government Las Cruces Frank Burrows Accounting Dexter, N.M. Frank Burton Agriculture Education Melrose, N.M. Frank Cataldo Mechanical Engineering Readsbro, Vt. Robert Butcher Electrical Engineering Las Cruces Paula Butler niolngx Hurley 242 Now Are Past F.ldon Chiltick Manchester, Wash. Henry Churchwell Agriculture Education Altys, Okla. James Conover Gix ' il Engineering Clovis John Cox Mechanical Engineering Dexter Thomas Cox Electrical Engineering El Paso, Tex. Carlos Craig Teacher Education Santa Fe Don Cromeons Drti ' n ' Manufacturing Houston, Tex. Susan Crosno Mathematics Las Criices Andrew Cunningham General Agriculture Caracas, ' enezuela Janice Colyer Bu.siness Administration Los .Mamos Ted Dale Mechanical Engineering .Mainogordo Richard Davics Miilhematics . ' Vrlington, Va. Larry Day Electrical Engineering Brownfield, Tex. Jesus Diaz Cii ' i7 Engineering Puerto Rico 243 Ellen Dodds Art Alamogordo Stanley Dodds Mi ' clmnicnl Engineering Ruidoso Aiiic Donaldson Clieiniciil Engineeritig Anthony Keeping in close tabs with the Placement bulletin board in the Administration Building is one thing seniors look- ing for the best job opportunities try to do. Here Susan Crosno looks over the interview schedule. John Douds Meclmniral Engineering Phoenix. Ariz. Frank Drace C hen} ica I En gin ee ring Espanola Mike Dunham Economics .St. Louis, fo. Now Challenges of William DePalo Biology Avon, N. J. Ruth .Ann Feltner Elcinentiiry Education New Ross, Ind. Louis Feltz Mechnnical Engineering Celina, Ohio 244 John J, France III Trcirhrr Edurnlion Las Cnices Raymond Franks. Jr. Teacher Education Las Cruccs Carl Franzoy Argriculttnal Engineering Hatch Hon I ' uller Cix ' il Engineering Jamestown, N.Y. Kenneth Fuller Mechanical Engineering Las Vegas World Face Seniors .Arthur Ciallegos Cix ' il Engineering Las Vegas Moises Garcia Mechanical Engineerinf Las Cruces Raymond Ciarde CiT i7 Engineering Vaughn Jim Gaythcr Electrical Engineering Chicago. 111. 245 Time to Plan Charles Glover Agrouoin ' Roswell Mildred Gonzales Art Pecos John Hall Electrical Engineering Chicago. 111. Ramona Gonzales Teacher Education Clovis Leona Gordon FJementnrx Education Meadville. Mo. John Hamilton Mechanical Engineering Sacramento. Calif. William Graham Accounting Hagerman Norman Green Agriculture Business Cloudcroft Herbert Harris Civil Engineering Las Vegas Pete Grisak Cix ' il Engineering Mountain Park Carlos Gutierrez Mechanical Engineering Deming Robert Harrison Electrical Engineering Cheyenne, Wyoming Joseph Guy. Jr. Electrical Engineering Las Cruces Glenn Haiston Agricultural Business Grenville 246 Tomorrow I.arry Hcndrix Untij f Minwi rmenl Las Criices Hcii) Hcnnigh Fliysiail I ' .durntinn F.spanola Carry W. Harlman Mt ' chnnirnJ En int ' t ' r ' mg Halcli Edward Hcssney B usin cv.v Ailm in i. ' .t ml inn Manchester. NY. Jon Hicks Cifil Ene,inmine Roy Wendell Hawk Electrical Engineering Silver City EldridRC Hines Mcchaniciil Engineering Carlsbad Don Hisel Agriculture Education Ft, Sumner Michael Heller Electrical Engineering Las Cruces Wilfred Hoelscher Agriculture fUlucalion Tiilia. Texas Richard Holnian Sociology ' Las Cruces [can Henderson Radio Journalism Clovis Vienna Hsu Xutriliori laipci. Republic of China Lloyd Hughes Agriculture Editention Porlalcs 247 Theodore Hull Cix ' il Enginrrrin AUniquerque Walter Hunnicutt Electrical Etigineering Albuquerque Jimmic Johnson Mnlhenutlics Los Alamos Richard Jacobi Cwil Engineering Las Graces Joe Jaramillo Electrical Engineering Santa Fe Larry Jones Mechanical Engineering Hobbs Phillip Jones Agricultural Engineering Flovd Seniors Find Time To Tian King Husiness Tularosa Jerry King Mechanical Engineering Clevis Villiam King Electrical Engineering Albuquerque Joe Kinnikin Teacher Education Lordsburg 248 Sludcnts lingering after a class in scmantirs with Dr. Edgar Garrett seek a better understanding of the principles advanced (hiring class discussion. Here one student listens to an explanation. Enrich Understanding AVilliain I.awhon Hnitiniltinr Carlsbad Kenneth 1 ane F.ltrliiral En ijiccring Amarillo, Tex. Diane Laird Sociology Las Cruces Rudolph Launibach Civil l n itteerini Las Vegas, N.M. Charles La atv Civil F.iigiiieeriiiji Levittown. Pa. Ron Logback PliW ical Kil Ileal ion . ntonito. Colo. Thomas Linton Mnlhrmntics Mcsilla Park fltrr- 249 Many Go On to Robert Loos Electrical Engineering Scottsbluff, Neb. Ascencion Lopez Spanish Mesilla Donald W. Metcalf Electrical Ensiineering Salt Lake City Joe Lopez Tenclier Education Las Criices James Luna Electrical Engineering Santa Fe Gardner Michel Electrical Engineering Las Crnces Larry Lytic Teacher Education Lordsbnrg Floyd Maes Teacher Education Mora Jack Marshall, Jr. Mechanical Engineering ScottsbhifL Neb. Robert Matthews Mrchnnicnl Engineering Jamestown. N.Y. Larry Mav B usiness Adm in ist ration Carlsbad John Mihm Mechanical Engineering Lindenwold, N.J. John Mealing Electrical Engineering Pittsburgh, Pa. Kenneth Melendez Mathematics Pecos H. G. Miller, Jr. Business Las Cruces 250 Graduate Work Joseph MuhlbcrRcr EJcclriciil Eiigiyn-fring Alamogordo Bvion Myers Eunice 1 ommy Miller Mecbaniait Eii inmiiij Melrose James McGriff. Jr. Elertrirnl F.nginecring Las Cruces Juliette Narvarcz Tenciter Education Las Cruces John Milton Biology Hillshoro Stan innieley Mrchnnical Engiiifrriiig Chandler, Arizona Waller Oliver San Bernadino, Calif. Daniel Monies Electrical Engineering Ft. Worth. Texas Carol Oliver English ' Gallup Lawrence Ortiz Chemistry Carrizozo Margaret Monif-oinery Elementary E.ducatiou T or C Victor Parkerson Electrical Engineering .Mainopordo .Ann I ' arks Home Economics E ' diicalicni (;allup 251 David Peterson Physics Los Alamos Ronald Pierce Electrical Engincpn ' ng Granview, Mo. Many students from other countries are students at NMSU. Here indian students (from India) check class cards at registration. Right is Harbey John. His friend is Hans. Most foreign students are commonly known bv one name only. Billv Powell Cheniistr Grady Vast Representation of . rlhur Puffer. Jr. Electrical Engineering Durango, Colo. Ellon Richardson Biology Las Cruces James Richardson H ' lM i ' fp Management Tatum Larrv Ridge Electrical Engineering Gold Hiil. Ore. Leonis Rigsby Teacher Education Las Cruces Lorna Rindge Socio log Los Angeles, Calif. w HF - 252 Charles Rogers Jii.w ' nc.u Adminislration Ft. Sumner Michael Riindle Electrical I ' .ngineering Las Cruces Larry Rutherford Agriculture Broadview Abdul Sallaj Civil Engineering Jordan Kenneth Sanders Ran e Management Floyd ' Hometowns, Majors Mike Schneider Animal Husbandry Lakeland. Fla! Francis G. Scott Ci ' j ' iV Engineering Deining Kuldip Singh Sandhu Electrical Engineering Punjab, India Joyce Scott Business Administration Deining 253 Seniors Launch Robert Segars (•oTcnimettt Louisville, Kcnmckv Don Sewell Physicnl Ed ucation Artesia Donna Sewcll Teacher Education Artesia John Shamburg Teacher Education Crighton, Pa. Niki Slirode Business Socorro Mildred Sipe Teacher Education Gallup Burr Smiley Agriculture Bosivell. Ind. Elizabeth Smith fiusiuess Education Las Cruces Mar in Smith. Jr. Chemical Engineering Santa Fe Eugene Smith Agriculture Roswell Barbara Standhardt Teacher Education Roswell Philip Waite Steere Biology V. Barnstable. Mass. Donald Stone Electrical Engineering Las Cruces Robert Stewart Biology Las Cruces 254 Careers Rohcil Sioim Agrirultiifr liusitifss Lewiston Heights, Gilbert Sullivan Civil Enginrrrin Lovington Charles Suratt li usiness A dniinisi ml ion Dyer, Tenn. NY. Jerry Szalay Psychology l.os Alamos Gene Taylor Business Hobbs Ruili Ann Storr liiisiniss Administrntio San Diego, Calif. George Taylor Electrical Engineeriyig Clovis Mary Tellez Teacher Education Mcsquite Marcus Stroup li usiness Administration Artesia Don Thoen Teacher Education Amarillo, Tex. Johnny Thomas Agronomy Estancia Abchil Sulcinian Civil Engineering Horns, Syria Carolvn Todd Physical Education Las Cruces Ralph Tolbcn Physics El Paso, Tex. 255 Michael Tucker Mathematics Farmington Sam ' askov Ci! ' i7 Etigineering Las Cruces Bernard Van Beck Business Administration Pollock, So. Dakota Ralph ance Range Management Capitan Michael Walker Mechanical Engineering El Paso, Tex. Jimmy Walls Mechanical Engineering Carlsbad Kaye Walsh Teacher Education San Jon Sammic W ' ard Sociology Memphis. Tenn. Seniors Learn Values Ronnie Warmiith Biology San Jon Douglas Welsher Mechanical Engineering Las Cruces Troy West Electrical Engitieering Cloudcroft 236 H. 1.. Wetter Electrical Engincerinf Concord, N. Carolina William Wheeler liiisini ' i-i Adniijiistrntion Roswcll Slan Nunnekv lluimbs through a magazine in the lobby of Kent Hall as he waits for his date. Like many other seniors, he has learned the value of patience in almost e ery aspect of life. In this particular case the idea is . . . she ' s well worth waiting for! Michael White Music Education Brookline, Mass. ; V Df Patience Richard Viggs Accounting Las Criiccs Nelson Williams Electrical Engineering Providence. R.L Janice Williams Teacher Education Las Cruces Bill Williams Electrical Engineering Las Cruces 257 Donald Wilson Ci ' i ' iV Engineering Do e Creek, Colo. Jon Wingo Mechanical Engineering Las Cruces Rose Marie Wood Accotmling Webb City, Mo. The post office is one place on campus almost every student knows and visits often. It ' s that faint glimmer of hope that keeps them checking the mail boxes. Then too. this building is in the heart of the campus. Janet Woodbum Teacher Education Alamogordo James Womack Electrical Engineering Las Cruces John Yoimg Agriculture Education Las Cruces Visut Yupraphat Cii ' il Engineering Bangkok. Thailand Richard Zimmerman Mechanical Engineering Carlsbad James Zumwalt Mechanical Engineering Deraing 258 Juniors Look Toward Final Year Leaders elected by llie Junior Class pose for llie photographer. I. lo R: Bill Wells, president; .Sii?an Reeder. secretary-treasurer; Peggy Graham, vice president, and Cathy Shaeffer. repre- sentative. |une .Adams Carlsbad F.dwin .-Vnson. ]r. Ircnton. N.J. I ' at Barker Kansas Citv. Nfo. .Mire Uratv .Mbuciueiqiic 259 Leslie Beaty Los Alamos Nancy Bertagiiolli Albuquerque Linda Blvmn Hobbs Alberta Bonds Socorro Peggy Bowers El Paso, Tex. Bettye Morris (left) and Ruth Briggs check wiih Dr. Johansen about sociology mid-term grades. Students become especially eager to see how thev have fared following midterm examinations. .-Vfter all. mid-term means there ' s onlv half the semester to do better! Bick Brand ScottsblufT. Neb. Ruth Brown Joppa. Md. Robert Burke Las Cruces Steve , nn Butcher Las Cruces Carolyn Cahalan Santa Fe 260 Juniors Upperclassmen at Last! Ralph Callaway Carlsbad Jeri Lvnn Carson Hope Don Caviness Raton Charles Chambers Clovis Carlenc Chinick Cham a Dimmie Choatc Hobbs Adcle Curlev Shiprock Noel Davis Las Cruces MMk na i(l Dcn lcr Albuquerque Varren Domke Grants Robert Eaton Gila Glen Edwards Roswcll Students confer in post office Irving to decide how many stamps ihey need. 261 I I Carl Fitzpatrick Gallup Ernest Franzoy Hatch Richard Eldridge Liberty. Mo. Gene Elliott Albuquerque William Evans Espanola Martin Fagot Hobbs i It ' s a common sight to find studnis wailing for the citv bus. Here a student studies as he waits. Marx Jane Gearou Kailua. Hawaii Joan Giovengo Loving Henr Goldenberg Tucumcari Franklin Goss Belen 262 Many Juniors Join Greeks Ronald Gott Carrizozo Carolyn C.rccr Carlsbad Charles Grissom Nforiartv Larry Hale Lakeland. Fla Mack Haley Clayton Frances Hammer Madison, Wis Ann Henry Las Cruces Cireeks gadRr on Jell Hall lawn to walrh Greek weekend activities from a shadv spot. I he weekend featurd a chariot race and various beauty and brawn contests. 263 Homecoming Royalty All Juniors One of the trio of candidates for 1962 homecoming queen waits for the announcement at the bonfire rallv. Bettv Chalfield (center) waits with two of her sorority sisters. Chosen with Ann Henry as a princess. Miss Chatfieki was part of the royal court of Queen Karin . rcher. John Holt Roswell Howard Hudgeons Santa Fe Carolvn Hughes Hobbs ' Ronnv Hidl .Albuquerque Robert Hume Socorro Clinton Janes Las Cruces Ronald Jennings Roswell Nancy Jones Roswell 264 Sandra Joiirdan FarminRton I.arrv Ketcher Nfiami, Okla. Robert I.aToiirclto El Paso Kathrvn Little Albuquerque Charles Lockhart. Jr. Aztec Louis Loman Carlsbad Fred Long Edwards, Calif. Richard Long Roswell Thomas Ludwick Las Cruces Nfadeliene May Deming Lawrence Mansuc Trenton. N. J. Luther Martin Chccoiah. Okla Carole Nfatthews Hurley Marv Ella Mavficld Las Cruces It ' s always fun to watch the antics of students playing cards, checkers, dominoes or pool in the recreation center. 265 Labs Take Time, Effort, Too, Mary Lea McAllister Carlsbad June McCaw Las Cruces Karl McGinnis Carlsbad Brian Xosker Glencoe 266 Still Leave Time For Play Charles ON ' eal Las Criices Mike Packard Marietta, Ga Jake Perca Las Cruces Bruce Peters L ' tica. Ka. During the Christmas opiii house :it Woiiun ' s Risiilc-ncc Cienlcr. niaiiv students stopped in to visit and have sonic piuich and cookies. Here several cowboys pause near the tree to cnjov ihrir punch and some Hpht conversation. 267 Juniors Lend Friendly Hand 1 Friendship, understanding and appreciation were the kevnotes of International Student Night at NMSU. Villiam Reichenbom Clovis Donald Rickey Artesia Don Rierson Las Cruces Bob Ritchie Las Cruces John Roe Carlsbad Alberto Roybal Pojoaque Sandra Rucbtish Denting Laurence Sanchez A delino Lucy Sanchez Lordsburg 268 To Students From Other Lands Frederic Scott Dcininj; John SmiRgs Dallas. Tex. Carole ScRars Cniccs .Stephen SeifTert Scotlshluff. Neb. Priscilla Scrna Espanola Mike Sluills Roswell Tyler Slociimh, Jr. San .Antonio, Tex. Garrv Smith La.s Cruces Lee Smith Mesilla Park Glenn Soesbe Espanola Stephen Stankowski Trenton. N. J. Clifford Slice Hobbs Members of the Indian Sindenl Chib pose for the cameraman during llu- Inlernational Night Celebration. Many n( ilu m wear native (lres.s. 269 Homecoming Floats, Discussions Paul Vercher Las Cruces Hal Voda Las ' egas Walter Want Anthony I Cherie Summers Mesilla Park - Orbin Sumrall Hatch ■r Villiam Toland Carlsbad I John Towne Las Cruces Gilberto Ugalde Costa Rica Ruth L ' rquidez Carlsbad Da id Vance Ruidoso At right Frances Hammer is " in the middle of things " as she helps build a house display for Women ' s Residence Center. The display featured two giant seals, reminders of New Mexico ' s golden anni- versary and Land Grant Colleges centennial year. 270 Add To List of Activities This gathering of students in the recreation center is typical of many found there everv dav as siudtiits meet for the traditional cup of coffee and a lively discussion centered arounil anything from dates to zoology. Rill Wells Las Vegas Gayle Westfall Roswell Gary Whitmore Lordsburg Mary Elaine Wilmeth (•uatcmala City, Guatemala Floyd Worrell Clovis Kenneth Wynn Farmington Shcrvl Zimmerman Carlsbad Jimmy Widner Melrose David Williams Gallup Joseph Williams Roswell 271 Sophomores of ' 63 Pressing Toworc Executive team for the Sophomore Class is headed bv Bill Roiulcbush. president (extreme right). The three coeds completing the team arc L to R: Jcannic Sthultz, SecTreas.; Deanna Antes. Senate Representative; Norma Lindberg. Vice President. Deanna . ntes Las Crnces Leonard .Armstrong .Mbuqiierqiic Mohained Uaamer Hadhramont Protectorate Robert Baker Doming Sallv Raker LordsbiM ' g Robert Bancgas Las CriHTCs Brenda Belot Hobbs Shirlcv Belycu Dexter Da id Blazer .Mamogordo Douglas Boston Aztec 272 965 Graduation Date With Increasing Fervor I.izz Boswell Graces I.arrv Boiildon Salt I.ako Citv, I ' tah Ronald Bowman Clevis Howard Bracninier Albuquerque Phil Bright Las Vegas. Nev. Margaret Bromilow Las Cruccs Richard Bruner Casagrande. Ariz. Bernie Buchenan. Jr. Roswell Patti Burgess Albuquerque Waynettc Burnett Fort Sumner Marcelle Caranta Santa Fe Carole Chavez San Antonio Virginia Clark Melrose Charles Clevcnger Los .Manios Arthur Crawford Roswell Nancv Currv Cuba, N. M. Sharon Darnell .Alamogordo John navies. Jr. Watertown. S. Dakota Judson Ridgivay Davis Santa Fc Dwayne Disney Portales Michael Duggan El Paso, Tex. Ronald E. Dvorak T orC Camilla F.mcrick Las Cruccs Marv Frances Enriqucz Las Cruccs Louis Estrada Las Cruces 273 Sophomore Plight— They ' re Neither Green Harold Ever Clovis Elizabeth Fernandez Taos Nancv Lee FIvnn Espanola James Fowler RoswcU James Freeman El Paso, Tex. Chris Fresquei Raton Anthony Garcia Los Alamos Marv Jane Graham Hobbs Thomas Grubb Satauket. X. Y. Barbara Handley Los Lunas Bhim Sain Hans New Delhi. India Donald Helfrick .Alamogordo Speaking of mightv upperclassmen. didn ' t Walt Oliver and his pipe get a little misplaced? 274 Frosh ' Nor Mighty Upperclassmen Dorothy Jov Hill Hatch When it ' s time for lunch ni a snack, many students find the Milton Student center recreational area and snack bar a handy place to go. Terry Hobgood Susan Houston Hurley Glenda Howard Las Cruces William Hudgens Mel Isselhardt .Albuquerque Betsy (ackson Hendcrsonyille. N. C. Pat Jackson Jal Maria Jennings Hagcrman Charles Johnson Hobbs .Ann Jones RoswcU Charlotte Jones Albuquerque Nadine Joplin .Artesia 275 Alert, Alive Sophomores Ernest Koiie Lome. Togo Donald Kiciwell El Dorado, Ark. Donald Larson Moriarty Larrv Leavell Jackie Lee Alamogordo Thomas Liebert El Paso. Tex. Richard Lindbcrg Las Cruccs Lynn Link Roswell Janice Logan Blythc. Calif. Joseph Luchini Tor C Henrv Madison El Paso. Tex. Elias Martinez •Santa Cruz Calvin Maxwell Carlsbad Penny McPhcrson Deming Karl Melcndez Pecos. X. M. Every sophomore has learned the meaning of lines or at least the aches of thcni. Robert Michacli Carlsbad Danny .Miller Raton 276 Possess Special Vigor Eyeing the skit being presented with intent are three members of Kent Hall, whirh houses several sophomore women. I. to R: Marcclla Caraiita. sophomore; Mildred (.onzales. senior, and Ruth l ' r(]uidcz. sophomore, watch from their seals on the Moor near the Cihrisimas tree. Margene Miller .Mamogordo Richard Miller .Albuquerque Irma Nfolinar Oeming Henrv Moore El I ' aso, Tex. Retlve Morris I, as Cruces Owen Moss Vegas. Nev. N ' alcntin Muno . Jr. . nthony FJi aheth Nfurray Ruidoso C.ilbcrl Nevarcz Cruces I.e Roy Olson Farley Paul Ortiz Pojoatjue Olivia Jean Paredes Cruces Dianna Parker Phoenix, . riz. Bob Perry .Albuquerque George Ponton Los .Manios Sammv Price loving A 277 Sophomores Show Eagerness to Participate Marv Frances Pruitt Las Cnices Kav Ramsey Grants ISonnie Rea Eunice Arthur Reed, Jr. El Paso. Te. . N ' cjil Revnaldo Pecos. Tex. Glen Reynolds Clovis Yolanda Renteria Lordsburg Robert Renwick Joliet. III. Ben Roberts El Paso. Tex. .iobcrt Rodgers El Paso. Tex. William Roiidebush Roswell Jean Riioho Bartlesville. Okla. Bertha Sainz Tularosa Ernest Sanchez Belen Miihei Scandarani Benghazi. Libva I " . Schulmeister Albuquerque Jeanie Schultz Deming Michael Seabrook L ' pland, Calif. Mike Shan lev Boron. Calif. Sherrv Shannon El Paso. Tex. Robert Sherman Roswell Kav Short Loco Hills Barbara Silva Belen Thomas Sipe Gallup Donnie Sparks House 278 in Social Functions on Campus H. C. Stnnford Las Cruccs Al Strmul Carlsbad -i ■ " ' j IJ«li The fast heat of a polka means ii ' s time to form lines for a sluifflins; " siomp " . Ciary Swiiison Pratt. Kansas Nickv Tarbell Albuquerque Jacob Tejada Las Vegas Marv [ane Thomson Woodstock. Ontario, Canada Charles I ' illotson .Mbiiqucrque Thomas lodsen Las Cruccs Ralph Torres Las Criices Jerald ' alentine Clovis Cecilia ' aldez Santa Fe rii abeth X ' ancil Albuquerque Nfanuel ' iRil F.spanola (.lenn Walker Alexandria. Va. Sue Walker Dexter |ii(lilh Arm Whcrrill Santa Fc Rnbert Wilson El Pa o, ' Vc%. Marian Sue Wincgar .Mbuquerque (.eorge Wright Albuq ierqiie Ranelle immerman Carlsbad 279 Freshman class officers get together tor a meeting. L to R: Sandv Whitnev. secretarv -treasurer: Sherr ' Faust, senate represeniati e; Roger Delp. vice president, and 01i er Miles, president. Denis .Albright Raymond .Alexander Albuquerque John .Allen Jal Beverly Anderson Turner ille Martha .Andrews .Anthony Martha Jean .Archuleta Los .Alamos Ronald .Atkins Santa Fe Bonnie Babers Deming 280 ' Green Frosh ' Meet NMSU Polly Baca Tuciimcari Marjoric Bailcv Alljiiqiierqiie Dennis Baker El Paso. Tex. Bonni Jo Ball Silver City Bradford Bane White Sands. M. Benjamin Bassctt Roswell Ralph Mack Bell Santa Fe Shcran Kay Bclshe .Arlesia I.iillc sis gels in on the hclpinj;. I liis is just one of Ihe many students moving into Regents krnv. i] (iu(l for the first time in the fall. l.iiula Blohm Kl Paso. Tex Janet Boai .Mamogord 281 The distinguishing beanie is worn bv this registering freshman who is told by Word and action where next to go. Bcttv Bond Corona Hattle ae Bone Las Cruces Steve Bonnell Capital! VilUam Bridges Carlsbad tiMl Dean Brookover Carlsbad Gene Brooko er Carlsbad Roger Brown El Paso. Tex. Michael Browne Albuquerque Kathv Browne Burdett. Kan. Katherine Burke Grants Naomi Burnett Hobbs Mary C " de Baca Los Alamos Ellaine Calhoun Grants Harlen Campbell Farmington Dorothy Carlton Carlsbad Russell Carr Deraing 282 Lcta Mac Carter Grady Jean Cavincss Loving Frank Childress Ozona. Tex Carmen Clark Grants Gav Clark Albuquerque Bill Coburn Alamogordo Kay Cook Roswell Rebecca June Cook Las Cruces Allen Cosgrove Las Cruces Cathie Crabtrcc Carlsbad Charles Crow Roswcll Stephanie Crvstal Clovis John Cunningham WSMR Roger CundifT Albuquerque Kay D ' Spain Estancia Lloyd Daugbcrtv Arco, Idaho Students pour out of Administration building after earlv morning classes. 283 It ' s An Automatic Association for naiinv Dcavcr Albuqiiciqiie Fred Debo Grants Pass. Ore. Ntargaret Decker Lovington Plivllis Dempsey Hurley Diana Dennis Sprin.Ejcr Greg Dodge Santa Fe Lvnne Douglas Las Cruces Sharon Doyle La Tuna, Tex. Ronnie Eaton Clovis Carol Emerv Datil Penelope Farmer Morton. Tex. Sharon FarrcU Carlsbad Sherrv Faust Roswell Spencer Fields Rosuell Steven Fink El Paso. Tex. Stewart Fleishcr .Albuquerque Jcannie Floyd Raton Stanley Foreman Clovis Mike Fortenberrv Fl Paso. Tex. 284 Freshmen— ' A ' Day, White Wash Robert Foster San Antonio, Tex Sandy Foust Gettysburg, Pa. Johnny Franco Clint. Tex. Roger Fritz Farniinglon Sherri Frost Santa Rita Christina Garcia .Santa Fe Frances Garcia Grants Lupe Garcia Las Cruces This student is a rare case indeed! He must have had some money left after purchasing all his text books and supplies. 285 Though freshmen are oft- en tagged fish, the one in this picture is the real thing. Freshman Class Carol Hand .Artesia Garv Harris Shiprock rar ' Jo Hendrickson Chimavo PeggA- Hibbs .Anthony ¥ fartha Gonzales Lou Hicks Tularosa Xeil Goo dman Unis Tucumcari Patty Hopkins iSan Jose. Calif. Michael Goodwin Fred Home El Paso. Tex. Ida Griffin Hobbs Carlsbad Max Hornet Farmington Jim Guest Hagerman Beverlv Haas Hobbs Larr ' Howell . rtesia Stephanie Hrna Deming 286 Largest Don Jessiip Shiprock Sandra Johnson Las Cruccs Page Hubbard Dexter Charles Hudson Wagon Mound Stanley Johnson Conroc, Tex. Katherine Jones Lordsburg Bettv Hulse Magdelena David Hurford Grants James Hurt Anthony Darlene Hutchins Grady Elizabeth Ingram Tucumcari Karen Faye James Glcnwood Henrv Jehusen Clovis Robert Jensen Albuquerque L. Darlene Kelsey Roswell l.inda Kinkead Tucumcari As new as the ' 62 crop of freshmen, the library tur istile check system. H ere a student assures the librarian that the book is officially checked out to her. 287 Now Oriented in College Life, Freshme Frank Kozeliski Gallup Dorothy Krehcr Las Cruces Sandv Krenz Las Cruces William Laird Las Cruces Pat Lambert Holloman A.F.B. Hope Lara Eunice Jane Laurabach Rov Peggie Leslie Santa Fe I)ann Lewis Clovis Patricia Liebich Roswell Paul Lloyd Albuquerque Charlotte Loomis Anthony Mary Ann Mackie Taos Paul Magee El Paso, Tex. Cathy Maloney Alamogordo Robert Marks Clovis Caroline Martin Tucumcari Don Mason Roswell Marv Bess Mayes El Paso. Tex. 288 ake Responsible Campus Positions AVilliam Mee Santa Fe Karen Xtcycr Los Alamos Barbara Middleton Truth or Consequences Jenny Miles Tucumcari Gary Miller Seattle. AVash. Dorothy Million Espauola Melinda Mills Englcwood, Colo. Judith Mize Santa Fe Waiting for their guests for the Christmas open house in Women ' s Residence Center, these girls find time to relax and chat. w -rai in 1 H J H ' ■b B llllll iflHIA George Montoya iularosa Carol Morgan Dcming Jack Murphy C ' lo is Jack Myers Tuiarosa ■» ti» y ii 289 ' . First College Genevieve O ' Neal Las Cruces Mary Lou Oliver Alamogordo Roger Pabst Alamogordo Patricia Parker Tucumcari Though one probably wouldn ' t term it " a refreshing change in routine " , registration isn ' t all standing in lines. It ' s as easy, soon finds the freshmen, for writer ' s cramp to develop as it is for feet to swell. Danny McCasland Grady John McLcmorc, Jr. Kansas, Okla. Phyllis Parker House Lynn Parnell Anthony Iris McNut Husley Eddie Hiroshi Nagasaka Tokyo, Japan Howard Parton Syossett Cynthia Pate Albuquerque David Newell Bayard Uillie O ' Bryan Columbus Jane Phillips Las Cruces Pamela Phillips Las Cruces 290 .esson— Registration Ernest Sanchez Belen Jack Scatterfield Keiiiiil. Tex. janu ' s Pond Dowagiac. Mirh. Ihclma Priiitt I. as Criiccs Don Silir cr San Diego. Calif. Raymond .Senkel Eugene. Ore. Byron Pnlliani Broad ic ■ Jesns Rios I, as Cruces Harold Sliaw Socorro Joyce Elaine Sluiey Ros vcll Grace Rodrigues Alaniogordo icki Roelim Dover, Ohio Pattv Roniansky Holloman .A.F.H. jirn Rudolph I ' nllnian. Wash. Kay Russell I.OS .Mainos Gloria Sanchez Cimarron Small (onMM ' -aiion groups aic ahva s found in ihe recreation (enkr of MSC where siudenls stop in for a snack or to relax. 291 Adieu to High School Fades as Freshmer Jan Skarda Clovis Mark G. Smith Pyote, Tex. Kaaren Smith Lacs Cruces Rita Smith Clovis Bill Sniire Douglas, Ariz. Chervl Sparks Hiirlev Jerry Sparks House Larry Spraggins Las Cruces Rebecca Stilphen Albuquerque Jo -Ann Stulting Eunice Sharon Tate Carlsbad Suzanne Taylor Roswell Dan Thompson Roswell Rix Tillman Pocatello. Id. Don Tohill El Paso. Tex. Sandra Trclluc Las Cruces Robert L. Tucker Farminglon Linda Lnderwood Carlsbad Barbara Valdez Santa Fc 292 Become Engrossed in College William ' an Pelt Claylon Mary Lou ' an Sweden Tiicuincari Carol Walker Skull Vallcv. Ariz. Marv Nell Wellborn Datil Robert A. Vhite Farmington Brenda Whitenton Carlsbad James VieriIlRa Chicago, 111. Marv Wiese Cuba Sally Willcox Grants Charles Wilcoxson Roswcll R Jeanne Wise Roswell Donald Wolf Roswell Walking to class offers time for conversation G. B. AVright CMviccs William Bennett Yell Las Cruces 293 A rare sight brings new life to the campus as students bundle up and trundle to class through the new-fallen snow. Professors sav that class attendance is greater during this t)pe of weather because the students enjoy the experience of winter in the university ' s usually mild climate. 1963 was a year filled with manv s Tnbols of old and new at New Mexico State . . . symbols and signs that NMSU is bursting at the seams in its expansion program. The new natatorium was opened and while jubilant students were splashing in its heated waters, machines on the other side of the campr.i were tearing the old pool down and carting awav the broken cement to make wav for graders, curbs and gutters, and a new circle drive. Rough, rolling hills east of the campus were converted by the Christmas season to a beautiful golf course, boasting 18 holes and new challenge to all golfers, professional and amateur. Below Dr. Corbett accepts from Cleofas Calleros of El Paso one of five copies of an historic book printed by embossing on silk. The volume was hand-printed in limited edition to commemorate the 300th anniversary of the Mission of Our Ladv of Guadalupe of Juarez in 1959. Year Filled With New, Old " " • xS i ! Below pros confer on the universitv golf course which was opened for use in December. The course offers a majestic view of the Organs. 18 holes on smooth greens, and a real challenge to anv golfer. Opening dav on the course brought many pros to test their skills. . J«;.-; -i The old pool comes tumbling down to make wav for a new circle drive around Milton Student Center. The pool was replaced this year by a 5300,000 natatorium. The theatre and music building was completed and while the moving was going on new plans were being laid for more buildings, more sprinklers, more roads to connect the expanding campus. In the midst of it all were the presentations of gifts and the quiet of the fall snow. Together thev completed a vear filled to overflowing with the old and the new svm- bols of XMSU. 294 INDEX Aaron. Gene 194 Abbott. George 80 Abernathy. Prof. George 136,81 AbuAiitcn. Mohammatl 111 Abuk Afifch. Mohamed 110 .Ailams, Dennis 99 Adams, James 131 . Vdams, June 259 Adams, Lee 182 Adams. Loren ' Ace " 190,240535 Adcock. Dorothy 240,50 Adler. Samuel 123 .Agar. Karl 127.129.183 Ahmed El .Shafic. Sid 110 Alba. Armando 207.208.209 Alderctc. Frank 168.235 Alexander. J. B. 160 Alexander. Kavc 194 .Alexander. Raymond 161.280 Alfo rd. Bill 70 Allen. John 226 Allen. John 204.207,280 Allen. Judy 150,176 Allen, Sue 179 Alley, Paul 211.212 AUgcier, Robert 240 Al-Roumi, Hikmat 59.110,142 AlSahlani, Jawad 110,111 Amalong, John 25,27,131 Ambrose, Dean Philip 49,86,90,91,81 Ancell, Larry 127,183 Anderson, Dr. 135 Anderson, Beyerly 280 .i nderson. Robert 80 Anderson, Sen. Clinton 138,139 Anderson. Jack 220 Anderson, Dr. M. G. 86 Andrews, Arlan 49.50.125,128 Andrews, Martha 280 Anson, Edwin Jr. 164.259 . ntes. Deanna 92,93,146,272 Antes. Carolyn 49 Aramillo. Florenci 223 Archer, Karin 13,150.42 Archuleta. Ed 164 Archuleta, Martha Jean 280 Arend, Tim 137,240 Armillo, Richard 223 Armstrong, Kay 241.76 .■ rmstrong, Leonard 272 Arnold. Dick 102.103,99 Arrington, Jann 134,146,71 Arthur, Harris 136 Aryidson, Nancy 33 Askew, Presley ■213.218.219 Atkins, Ronald 280.223 .Xugustinc. Johnny 135.154.156 Austin, Donald 241 BaAmer, Mohamed 110,111,272 Bab crs, Bonnie 280 Baca, Glenn 224 Baca, Polly 188,281 Bachman. Charles 123,241 Bage, Carl 135 Bailey, Bob 198 Bailey, Marjorie 281 Baird, Thomas 49 Baker. Dennis 196,281 Baker. Jimmy 139 Baker. Robert 272 Baker. .Sally 114.148,272 Baldwin, Dr. George 81 Ball, Bonni Jo 147,178,194,281 Bandy, Kenneth 180 Bandy, Shirley 180241 Bane, ' Bradford 281 Banegas, Robert 272 Banegas, Steye 142 Barbec, Charles 133,1,52 Bardeuaue, Jean 235 Barker, Pat 259 Barney, Bill 68 Barrett, Bob 164 Barry, Fred 168,241 Bash, Dallas 103 Bassett. Benjamin 281 Baum. James 182 Beakh. Joe 133 Bean. ' Fred 235 Bean, Judy 228,43 Beaty, .Alice 259 Bcaty, Les 125.126,187,198,199.260 Bechtol, Joe 131 Bcchtol, Mary Kay 135 Beck, Harry ' 143 Beckert, Donald 128,134,241 Becm. Larry 224 Bccrwinkle. Dan 108,109 lUkounek, Charles 133 Bell, Dick 240 Bell. Ralph Mack 281 Belot. Brenda 195.272.57 Belshe, Sheran Kay 281 Belyeu, Shirley 272 Bennett, Eric 103,154,170 Bennett, Ernie 64 Bennett, Randy 143 Benning, Dayc 161 Ben, Paul 241 Bernala, Kathy 24 Berry, Jean 281 Berry, Margie 281 Bcrtagnolli, Nancy 94,178,260 Bctanio, Jorge Bihcller, Jeff 224 Biggs, Darrell 23,241 Biggs, Joni 281 Biycns, William 133 Black, Baxter 281 Black, Wayne 163 Blair, Phil 251 Blanton, Bert 154,158,1.59 Blanton, Wayne 180,181.198 Blazer. David 272 Bledsoe. Don 180.241 Blevins, Larry 176 Blohm, Linda 196,281 BIymn, Linda 260 Boaz, Janet 198,281 Boeglin, Richard 133 Bonds, .Alberta 260 Bond, Betty 180,282 Bone, Hattie Mae 282 Boney, Edward 168,175,241 Bonham, Tom 160,162 Bonncll, Steve 282 Booker. Willie 215.216.217 Borqucz. Francisco 136 Boston, Dean Calvin 83,81,46 Boston, Mrs. A. B. 46 Boston, Douglas 121,187,198,272 Boswell, Lizz 273 Boulay, Prof. Paul 124 Bouldcn, Larry 273 Bourgoine, Susan 192 Bowen. Frances 192 Bowers. Peggy 92,180,181,260 Bowman, J. W. 194,184 Bowman, Ronnie 194,184,273 Braemmer, Howard 273 Brand, Dick 166,260 Brandenburg, Fom 160,162.163 Bradford, Bruce 168,235 Brewer, Lavina 166 Brewster. Tom 160 Briilges. 1 ruman 53,92.240,241 Uiidges, William 282 Biicriv, Flarvey 121 Briggs, Ruth 260 Bright, Phil 273 Brilliant. Paul 161,162 Briiiker, Prof R. C. 86,133 Biito, Dave 168,235 liiiic, . lton 142 Biiit, Paul 160 Bromilow. Maigaret 140.273 Bromilow, Dean Frank 28.19.83,81 Bromilow, Frank. Mrs. 19 Brookover. Dean 282 Brookover. Gene 282 Brown, Clinton 126,164,241 Brown, Cov 125,128.131 Brown, David 164,165,218 Brown. Prof. Harold 87 Brown. Jimmy 22.90,91,166,241 Brown, John ' 133,143 Brown, Mike 165 Brown, Roger 130,131,162,282 lirown, Ruth 260.101,148 Browne. Michael 282 Browne. Kalhv 282 livownc. Kenneth 213 Browning, Doug 2.35 Brunc, Paul 55.90,91,92.93.133,160,162 Bruner. Richard 273 Br ant, Bill 220 Brvant, Jane 150.242 Buchinan. Bernie Jr. 273 Butholz. Phvllis 179 Bullard. Carol 1,50,242 I ' Robert E. 151,168,242 Bunnell, James 242 Burgess, Patti 94.118.146,273 Burke. Dr. Jerry 137 Burke. Kay 146 Burke. Robert 260 Burke, Katherine 282 Burks. John 52 Burks. Karen 148 I ' .uvkctt. Otis 133 Burkclt. Wanda 117 Burk. Kay 237 Burks, Karen 180.181,242 Burnett, Butch 166 Burnett, Naomi 282 Burnett. Wavnette 273 Burns, John 164,242,38.44 Burris, Tony 184 Biurough. Steve 220 Bunow ' s, John 184,185,242 Burton, Frank 142.242 Burton. Fred 208 Bush. Warren 168 Butcher. Robert 242 Buicher. Steve .Ann 145,260 Butler. Paula 242 Bvers, Eleanor 164 Bviuim. Billy Rav 242 Bvrd. John ' 176 Bvrd. Robin 220 Bvrd. ally 154,164 C ' de Baca, Mary 28,182,282,39,29 Cadenhead, Charles 242 Cahalan, Carolyn 180,181,187,260,101 Caldwell, James 125 Calhoun, Ellainc 150,282 Callaway, Ralph 261 Callis, Cassie 147 Cambell, Harlen 282 Cameraro, Tony 235 Cannn.ick. l.eburl 176 C;annnick. Johnny 228 Campbell, .Anthony 154,157 C:ampbell, Rock 69 Cianirio, Fred 160 Canuuiez, Joey 168 Canady, Leroy 216,218 Candriff, Roger 235 C;apron, Mike 176,185 t:arania, Marcelle 273,277 Carillo, Patsy 26,123 Carl, Lee 135,194,47 Carleton, Joseph 139 Carlton, Dorothy 282 Carpeiuer. Bill 164 Carr. Russell 282 Carrick, John 126,129,182,184 Carrulhers. (iarrey 50,138,139 Carson, Jeri l.vnn 127,129,261 Carter. Leta Mac 283 Carwile, Ed 184 295 Cass. Udh 17U.228 C.istlc. Richard 193 CaMkbiTiv. I ' icice Jr. 122.242 CaiaUlo. Frank 242 Caianach, Richard 133 Ca iiicss. Dan 166 Caviiicss. Jean 64.198,199.261.283 Cc-rvin. Mike 154.162 Chambers. Charles ( haplin. 157 Cilunles. H. E. 34 Chanier. Everctte 83 CJKUlicld. Bettv Chavez. Carole ' 178.273 Chavez. Lucy 178 Chavez. Ray 190,235 Chevcs. Lee Childress. Billv 154.166. 16S Chihircss. Frank 176.283 Cliisholni. Tom 136 Chiitick. Carlene 261 Chiltick. Eldon 53.128.243 CJuiate. Dimmie Chopra, Bev 113 Christman. John 170 Christensen. Ken 160 Chnrchwell. Henrv 142.243 Clarke, Mel 170 Clarke. Mike 166 C:iark. Carmen 283 C:lark. Gav 283 Clark. Dr. Ira 81 Clark. Jackie 69 Clark. Prof. John 233.81 C:lark. Sandra Lynn 61 Clark. A ' irginia 273 Coburn. Bill 123.283.235 Cockerill. P. W. 137 Coffev. Bill 105 Cdffman. Barbara 148 Cohen. Richard 126.182.102 Cole. James F. 86 Coleman. Dr. Curtis 86.81 Coleman, Prof. 183 Coleman, Mike 235 Collins, Joy 176 Collins, Seaborn 19,80 CoUis, Cassie 33 Colyer, Janice 118,192,243 Coraeau, Leo 140 Conners, Don 160 Conover, James 243 Conover, Pat 133 Converse. Major 119 Cook, Alvin 142 Cook, Kay, 283 Cook, June 194,283 Cooper, Jerry 127,129 Cooper, Mary 33,148,196 Corbett, R. B.,46,80 Corgan. Dr. Joe 138,139,75 Corley, Vaughn 174,230 Cosgrbve, Allen 283 Cowdrey, John 180 Cowen, Paul 180 Cox, Annabelle 145,176 Cox, John 131,243 Cox, Lewis 131 Cox, Thomas 123,243 Crabb, Bobbie 179 Crabtree, Cathie 283 Craig, Carlos 180,243 Crawford, .-Vrthur 273 Crawford, Terrv 184 Crawley, Richard 160,162 Clayshute, Barbara 180 Clevenger, Charles 273 Cloud, Jim 194 Creeve, Pat 146 Crews, Jerry 128 Cromeons, Don 243 Crosno. Linda 70 Crosno, Susan 52,117,148.197.243,244 Cross, Mom 168 Cross. Villiam 85 Crouch, Dr. Ralph 87 Crow. Charles 123,283 Crowell, Max 162 Crown, Charles 103 Crystal, Stephanie 283,64.96 Culbert. James. Dr. 86,81 Cunaji. Prof. N. X. 132.133 Cundiff. R. E. 183.283 Cunningham. Andrew 139.243 Cininingham. John 122.283 Curley.Adele 261 Ciury, Jenny 31 Currv, Kenneth 128 Currv, Nancv 114.273 Curry, Sarah ' 118, Curtis, Jonathan 128,180,181,198 Curtis, Michael 223 Curtis, Ward 180 Daise. Bill 130 Dale. John Ted 128.194,243,24 Dalv, Bill 93,124,133 Dammit 168 Danhu, Kuldip 182 Daniels, Jim 134 Danlev, Bill 182,183 Daiiley, Bobby 128,194,197,24 Danley, Vivian 179 Darr, N ' ora 158 Darnell, Sharon 273 Daugherty, Lloyd 283 Davey, Bessie Dr. 87.81 Davidson, William 185 Davies, John 158,159,187,196,273 Davies, Richard 128,138,159,243 Daviet, Leslie 168 Davis. George 129 Davis, James 126,129.182 Davis, Judson Ridgwav 273 Davis, Noel 261 Daw, Harold Dr. 87.81 Dawson. Dr. George 137 Dav, Bill 100 Dav, Fred 84 Dav. Larry 124.126,243,46 Daye, Donnie 212 Deal, Lorraine 146,175,232 Deaver, Danny 284 Debo. Fred 284,220 Decker, Margaret 284 Delamater, Dr. James 87 Dellinger, Donovan 108 Delp. Roger 280,235 Dempsev, PhvUis 284 Dennarci, G. H. 84 Dennis, Diana 33,189,284,40,29 Dennis, Fred 164 Dennis, Linda 179 Dennis. Ravmond 124.132.133 Denzlcr. David 99.261 Derbv. Jerry 158,159 Despain, Kav 172.283 Diaz. Jesus 133.243 Diaz, Sylvia 64 Dickinson, Juanita 123 Dickneite. AI 183 Dick-Peddie, Dr. William 110 Dill, Raenell 236 Dillon, Jeaneane 188 Disnev, Dwavne 273 Ditterline, Ray 138,139 Doak. Allen 176 Dodds, Ellen 244,58 Dodds, Stanley 124,131,244,58 Dodge. Greg 284,235 Domkc, Warren 102.261 Donaldson, . rlie 49,50.126,127,244 Donaldson, Burl 134 Donaldson. Jerry 129 Donhani. Jack 127 Donohue. Steve 64 Doran. Lrsel Dorr, Tonv 121,76 Dotv, Otis ' 180 Douds, John 244 Douglas. Lvnne 180,198,284 Dover. Richard 223 Dovle. Sharon 284 Drace, Frank 134.244 Drake, Gerald 219,220 Dregne, Dr. Harold 81 Dressman. Frank 159 Drexler. Morris 103 Duggan. Jan 123.183.187 Duggan. Michael 273 Dunham. Mike 164.244 Dunkeson, Larry 184,185 Dinan. Dan 158 Dvorak. Ronald 193,273 Dvsart, Richard 113 Dwver, Dennis 126 DePalo, William 135.244 Ealv. Dwavne 129.128 Eastman, Warren 190.235 Easton. Barbara Jo 54,145,151 Eaton, Robert 2151 Eaton, Ronnie 284 Edmonds, Frank 152 Edmonds, Linda 152 Edwards. Glen 261 Edward. Thea 179 Ehlv. Philip 206 Eldridge. Richard 262 Elliott. Frank 176 Elliott. Gene 60,104,137,262 Elliott. Jerry 182 Elliott. Mike 133,158 Elliott, Patti 33 Elmendorf, Harold 132.133 ElMoslimanv. Mohammad Dr. 110.111,29 Emerick. Camilla 114,115,150,273 Emery. Carol 284 Emmons. Dr. Glenroy 81 Engle. Charles 229 Enriquez. Marv Frances 273 Enzie. Dr. J. V ' . 87 Estrada, J. J. 122 Estrada. Louis 273 Evans. Dan 52,90,98,158 Evans, David 122 Evans, Sidney 160 Evans, William 262 Ever. Harold 61.164.274 Exum. Rovlee 42.29 Ezell, Frank 129 Fagot. Martin 158,159,262 Farmer. Penelope 64,284 Farrell, Sharon 284 Faruki. Dr. 24 Faulk. Clyde 133 Faust. Sherry 280.284 Faux. Jovce 172 Feltner, Ruth . nn 53,117,150.180.244 Feltz. Louis 124.125.127,128.131.244 Ferguson, Gary 168,262 Ferguson, John 102.235 Fernandez. Elizabeth 274 Ferrier. Robert 180 Fields. Spencer 190.284 Fife. John 139 lillingame. Norma Jo 150 Fink. Steven 143.284 Finkbeiner, Kurt 196 Finlev. Mark 157 Fisher, Laurie 94,95,114,150.262 Fisher, Richard 164,165 Fiske. Frank 170 Fiske, William 133,152 Fitzpatrick, Carl 262 1 leisher. Steward 184.284 Fleming. Sandra 49 Fknniken. Mike 165 Flovd, Jeannie 84,284 Flury. Arlene 179 Flury, Ronald 125,127,128 Flvnn, Nancv Lee 109,274 Folev, John ' 61 Fontana, Gerald 223 Foote, Gary 160,162.163 Forbes, Dr. John 84 Fnrbis. Don 220 Ford. Rov 137 Ford. Dr. ' Foreman. Stanlev 284 Forsxth. Dr. Joseph 81 Forlnberrv, Mike 284 Foster. Robert Foust. Sandv 285 Fowler, fames 274 France. John J. Ill 152.245 Frances. Dr. D. V. 87 Franco. Johnny 285 Frankfather. Villiam 122 Franklin. Nick Franklin. Jim 222 Franklin. ' illiam 128 Franks. Ravmond 180.245 Franovich. Stephanie 133 296 Fraiijov. Carl 128.136.245 Fran ov. Ernest 262 Frci-biirg. Robert 136 Freeman. Charles 123 Freeman. James 274 Freneli. Matt 121 Freshman. Tom 224 Fresqucz. Chris 274 Krieilkin. Joseph 133 Fritz. Roger 152.285 Frost. Sherri 285 Fnistere. Michael 134 Fiichs. Jcrrv 182 Fuller. Don 245 Fuller. Kenneth 245 Furman. Glen 194 Fuirell. Raymond 182 Galaviz, Manuel 165 (.albraith. Gary 162 Gallowav. Darius 133 Gallegos ' , Arthur 133545 Gansiine, Dennis 126 C.ariia. Anthony 274 C.arria. Christina 285 Garcia, Eli 235 Garcia. Frances 285 Garcia, Jess 222 Garcia, Lupe 285 Ciarcia, Moises 245 Garcia. Richard 143 Ciarcia. Victor 136 Garde. Ra mond 127.128,133,245 Gariknhlrc, Raleigh 152 Gardner, Jack 104.136,156 Garrett, .Allen 166 Garrett, Dr. Edgar 128,249,38 Garret. Viki 285 Gay, Fiona 285 Gavther, Jim 245 Gearou, Marv Jane 94,95,192,262 Geil. Vickie ' 5(1.178 Genolio, Ray 113 George, Bill ' 137 Gerba. Judith 180.181,196 Gerhardt, Kenneth 101 Gcrhart, Storm Gibson. Bill 101.70 Gideon. Allen 285 Gifford. Butch 109 „,.n,o-Q !o Gillett. Carolyn ,232 Gillett, Leslie 121 Gilliard, Willis 132,133 Gionibolini. Susan 102 Gio cngo, Joan 118,262 Gi pe. Don 285 Givcns. John 134,285 Glass, Sandra 1.50,234 Glenn. George 124.128.129 Glenn. John 132 Glodlcv. John 70 Glover, Charles 53,154.156.245 Glowacki. Dr. John 27.63.87,123.67 Goinman. Mike 166 Goldenbcrg. Henrv 190.262 Goldstein. Robert 126,128,130.131 Gomez. Julie 178 Gomez, Lorina 285 Gonzales. Enrique 220 Gonzales. Jose 183 Gon ales. Martha 286 Gon ales. Mddrecl 180.246,277 Gonzales, Ramoiia 245 Goodman, Neil 286 Goodwin, Mike 143,184,286 Gor lon, Bob 165 Gordon, Leona 246 Goss. Franklin 122.127,129.194,183,262 Gott. Ronald 152.263 Graham. Davi l 176 Graham. Marv Jane 1 1 I (.raham. I ' cggv 21 .1 18.1 lli.l51.172.175.2. ' .9, 237,234 Graliani. William 216 Grant. Jim 220 Grant. Max 220 (.rasmiik. James 193 Gi.isniiik. l.arrv 128.132.133 GiaMS. l)i(k 148.1(iH.211 (,ia es. Ncjrma 1)1.118.178 (.nalhiiuse. Joseph 139 Green, Norman 104.139,176,246 Green, Russell 130,131 Green, Shorty 137 Greeiislate, Mike 128,160,162,163 Greer. Carolyn 49,100,101,263 Grev. Roberta 148 Griffin, Clarence 228 Griffin, Cleve 176 (.ritfin. Ida 286 Griffin, Yunk 176 Grisak, Pete 246 Grissom, Charles 56,263 Grombalini, Susan 64 Gross, Bob 196 Grote. Jim 160,162,163 Grubb, Thomas 274 Guest. Jim 286 (.unn. Thomas 64,122 ( ru ik, Joe 166 Gulhrie, I ' rof. G. L. 86,81 Gusti, Tony 154,166 Gutierrez, tarlos 246 Guv, Joseph Jr. 246 Guv. William 223,235 Hafen, K. R. 85 Haiston, Glenn 246 Hale, Larrv 263 Halev, Diane,1.50 Halcv. Mack 164.263 Halidav. Bill 176 Hall. Carl 198 Hall. John 246 Hall, Martha 86, Hamilton. John 131.246 Hamilton. Mic 103 Hamm. Melvin 104.136 Hammer. Frances 263,269 Hammond, Sherman 216 Haas, Bcvcrlv 286 Haddox, Mildred 64 Hanafi, Mohamed 110 Hand, Carol 286 Hanilison, Bruce 175 Handlev. Barbara 114,274 Hanks, Dixie 180 Hans. Bhirn Sain 274 Hanson, Blaine 136 Hanson. Prof. Eldon 86,136 Hanson. Jack 182 Hansen, Keith 176 Hansen, Morris 126 Harati, Mohainad 165 Harbour. Donna 54.148 Hardin. Stephen 143 Harper. Jackie 237.234 Harris. Garv 96.162.286 Harris. Herbert 133,193,246 Harris. Ted 166 Harrison, Jim 134 Harrison. Robert 246 Harry. Kathryn 99.71,70 Hartinan, Carrv 247 Hartman, Larrv 124,131 Hautamaki, Richard 160 Hawk. Vcndcn 128,247 Hayes, Margaret 21 Haynes, Gene 194 Hazlett, Prof. Robert 223 Hea l, Jim 204.205 Heath. Tom 122 Healhman. Jim 168,235.45 Heilmann. Virginia 32 Heinzman, Walter Dr. 197 Helfrick, Donald 274 Heller. Michael 183.247 Henilcrson, Don 151.152 Henderson, Jean 52,96,199,247 Hcnilerson, Stan 194 Hei-.drickson, Marv Jo 286 Hendrix. Larry 50,247 Hennigh, Herb 175,247 Henry. Ann,263,234 Herdman, Lccann 150 Herna, Stephanie 147 Herndon. Maria Kav 150,181) Herrell, Cecille 64,274 Herrera, Floyd B. 274 Herring. Paid 166 Herslrom. Capt. F. 122 Hessney. Edward 247 Hetlinga, Susan 118 Hellinga, Marv Bob 54 Flewes, Rick 160,162,163 Hcyscr, Bob 274 Hibbs, Peggy 150,286 Hicks, Jon 133.247 Hicks. Lou 286 Fliggins, Bernice 180 Higginbotham, Ron 168 Hill, Doroihv Joy 275 Mines, Eldriilge 247 Mines, Roger 143,275 Hinman, Joyce 104.105,178,275,43 Minsley, Jim 64 Miroshi. Nagasaki 64 Misaw, Richard Jr. 263 Hisel, Don 142,247 Hobgood, Terry 165,275 Hobson. Maurice 166.263 Hoelschcr. Wilfred 137.130 263 Hogg, Xadie 133 Hnlguin. Guadalupe 121 Holland. Dr. Lewis 138.139 Hollida. Clarence 142 Molloway. Doug Holman, Richard 247 Holmes, Dr. Brainerd 34 Holmes, Gerald 164 Holt. John 166,264 Hona. Paul 64 Hoover, John 64 Hopkins, Patty 189586 Home, Fred 286 Horvet, Max 184,286 Houg, Rudy 222 Houston, Susan 275 Houston, Rick 162 Houston, Woody 208,211 Howard, Glenda 275 Howell, Larry 286 Hrna, Stephanie 286 Hsu, Vienna 247 Hubbard, Page 170 Hubbard, Robert 287 Huchingson, John 198,199 Hudgcns. William 275 Hudgeons, Howard 264 Hudson, Charles 297 Hughes, Carolyn 194,264 Hughes, Joe 161,168,169 Hughes, Llovd 142,247 Huehlett, Joe 182 Hull, Ronnv 127.128,132,133,264 Hull, Theodore 127,133,248 Hulse. Betty 287 Hume, Robert 152,264 Hunnicutt, Bill 183 Hunnicutt, Walter 127.129,248 Huntsingcr, Jim 124,125,127 Hurford, David 287 Hurt, James 287 Huson, Joyce 172 Hulton, Jan 58 Huiton, Roger 58 Hutchins, Darlene 287 Ingram. Elizabeth 64.287 Irwin, Gary 64 Isselhardt, Mel 275 Jackson, Bessie 57 Jones, Phillip 248 Joplin, Nadine 198,199,274 Jordan, Jim 164 Jourdan, Sandra 96d94,265,24 Judson, Richard 127 Jones, Nan cy 264 Jones, Larry 121,125,127,248 Jackson, Bessie 194,275 Jackson, Pat 275 Jacobi, Richard 133 Jacobs, Maryce 150 James, Karen Faye 287 Jandali, Gaias 110,111 Janes. Clinton 128,182,264 Jehnson, Henry 287 Jeiniings, Dana 146 Jeiniings, Maria 275 Jennings. Ronald 33,168,264,235 Jenning, Sam 64 Jenson. Robert 143,184,287 Jentgen, Sandra 148,178 Jessup, Don 287 297 Johansen, Dr. Sigurd 87 Johnson, Charles 275 Johnson. Dick 231 Johnson, Ed 164 Johnson, Ernest 224 Johnson. Harry 193 Johnson, Jimmie 248 Johnson, Minnie 161 Johnson, Patsy 150 Johnson, Ronnie 194,24 Johnson, Sandra 150,287.232 Johnson, Thurmond 64 Johnson, Winston 143 Johnson, Stanley 287 Johnson, William 87 Jollo. Arthur 126.129.183. Jones. Ann 93.94,95,188.275 Jones, Charlotte 95,114.115,146,178,275 Jones, Katherine 178,287, Jones, Larry 46 Jones, Nick 235 Kaiser, Billy 162,163 Kaltenbach, Marguerite 117,150 Kannady, Jack 33.226 Kecton, Juanita 178 Kelley, Captain 120 Kelly, Nancy 123,276 Kelsey, Darlene 287 Kennedy, Donald 158 Kennedy, William 122,158 Kenny, James 235 Kenny, Sheryl 94 Ketcher, Larry 265,220 Key, Ronald 133 Kidwell, Donald 143,276 Kiker, Leonard 102 Kilburn, David 215 Kilgore, Claire 53,146.152 King, Dan 52,102,121.128,248 King, David 166 King, Jerry 248 King, .Sharon 146 King, Sue 146 King, William L. 194,248 Kinkqpd, Linda 150,228,287 Kinnikin. Joe 248 Kippenberger, K. O. 137 Kirby, Tom 61 Kirk, ' Lanny 198 Kisiel. Prof. Chester 133 Kleine. Prof. Louis 125 Knight. Pat 161 Knipe, Bill 176,228 Knox, Prof. John H. 86 Koenig. Carol 150,234 Koss, David 162.163 Koue, Ernesto 126,133,143,184,187,276 Kozeliski, Fraud 288 Kramer. Gary 128 Kraneman, Ken 223 Kreher, Dorothy 288 Krcigel. Mary .Ann 150 Krcnz, Sandy 288 Kropp, Dr. 49 Krouse, Wayne 49,126 Kiisano, Harold 133 Kurry, Margaret 64 LaFleur. Judy 237 Lacy, Art 166 Lair, Jackie 114,115 Laine, Michael 85 Laird, Diane 148,249 Laird, William 288 Lamb, Eva 49,74 Lamb, Col. George 86 Lambert, Pat 288 Landt, Virginia 179 Lane, Ken 49,193,249 Langtitt, Herb 109 Langford, Bob 206 Lata, Hope 288 Lark, Elizabeth 114,188 Larson, Don 194,276 Laumbach, Jane 198,288 Laumbach, Jo 179 Laumbach, Rudolph 132,133,249 Lavaty, Charles 127,128,132,133,249 Lavvhon, James 184 Lawhon, William 50,249 Lawrence, Joy 147,188,237 Lawson, Rev. William 24 Leavell, Larry 187,276 Lechner, John 235 Lee, Edward 133 Lee, Jack 60,154,164.165 Lee, Jackie Leestamper, Mr. 159 Leibech, Pat 94 Lemonds, Penny 104,105,145,146 Leroy, Charles 180,181 Leslie, Peggie 288 Lewis, Aubrey 184,185 Lewis, Claire 70,71 Lewis, Danny 288 Lewis, Gene 63,123 Leyendecker, Dean Philip 49,83,81 Liebert, Thomas 49,123,276 Liebich, Patricia 33,64,288 Linard, Sharlyn 180 Lindberg, Norma 64,114,115,148 Lindberg, Richard 276 Lindberg, Tommy 168 Lindsey, Charles 215,216,217 Link, Lynn 276 Linscheid, Chester H. 85 Linton, Thomas 168,249 Little, Darlene 150,187 Little, Kay 118,265 Little, Mike 121 Little, William 161,162 Lloyd, Gib 176 Lloyd, Kenneth 152,226 Lloyd, Paul 288,235 Lockhart, Charles Jr. 152,265 Logan, Janice 147,276 Loeffler, Frank 220 Logback, Ron 218,249 Loman, Ed 183 Loman, Louis 265 Long, Fred 265,222 Long, Richard 121,265 Lookadoo, Tommie Lee 98,145,146 Loomis, Charlotte 288 Loos, Robert 127,182,250 Lopez, Ascencion 250 Lopez, Charles 193 Lopez, Joe 250 Love, Linnie Jo 33,64 Loyd, Gil 228 Loyd, Paul 190 Lucero, Don 133 Lucero, Edmund 132,133 Luchini, Joseph 276 Ludwick, Thomas 265 Lumsdaine, Edward 125 Lumsdaine, Monika 49 Luna, James 164,250 Lushbaugh, Bill 184 Lytle, Larrv 180,250 LaFlavor, John 166 LaFleur, Judy 147 LaTourrette, Robert 121,265 Maag, John 166 Macalehny, Lad 161 Maes, Floyd 180,250 Maes, Frank 161 Mackie, Mary Ann 288 Maddox, Blake 222 Madison, Henry 164,276 Madrid, Charles 162 Magee, Paul 288 Mahoney, Larry 164 Mahoney, Richard 152 Maldonado,Tom 223 Malec, Judy 146 Mall, O. W. 156 Maloney, Cathy 288,164 Mansue, Lawrence 165,265 Marderosian, Ara 22,187 Mariuaka, Harbha Jan Bass 59 Marks, Robert 288 Marquez. An 223 Marshall. Jack 125.126,127.128 131 " 50 Marti, Bruce 235 Martin, Carl 184 Martin, Caroline 288,236 Martin, Jeanette 176 Martin, Luther 265,220 Martin, Mike 154,164 Martinex, Elias 276,183 Martinez, Gilbert 265 Marwaha, Harbhajan D. 252 Mason, David 121,265,288 Mason , James 135 Massey, Margie 33 Mathews, Russell 219 Mathis, Mike 164 Matlock, Roger 162 Matthews, Carole 265 Matthews, Robert 127,131,250 Mattocks, John 198 Mauldin, Val Roy 161 Mawson, Lynnette 148,196,71,70 Maxwell, Calvin 184,276 May, Larry 250 May, Madeleine 176,265 Mayes, Mary Bess 95,150,188,194,288 Mayfield, Mary Ella 265,71 Mayr, Mike 133 Meaders, Tom 198 Mealing, John 250 Mechem, Governor 4 Mee, Killiam 289 Meekins, Charles 222 Meekins, Curtis 209 Meeks, William 266 Meggers, Carlos 123 Melder, Jerry 266 Melendez, Karl 276 Melendez, Kenneth 250 Melson, Bob 122,190 Melton, Dr. Billy 138,139.156 Melton, James 266 Melton, Lois 49 Mendez, Al 170 Merrell, John 158,159,266 Metcalf, Carter 139 Metcalf, Don 182,250 Meyer, Karen 64,101,289 Meyers, Marcy 29 Michaeli, Robert 276 Michaels, Gene 93,101 Michel, Gardner 250 Michaels, Michael 122 Middleton, Barbara 64,148,194,289,24 Mihm, John 250 Milam, Kit 180 Miles, Jenny 289 Miles, Oliver 161,280 Milkes, Bob 130 Miller, Alvin 194 Miller, Danny 276 Miller, Darlene 64 Miller, Gary 289 Miller, H. G. Jr. 250 Miller, Jack 162 Miller, Jim 121 Miller, Joe 162 Miller. Margene 64,277 Miller, Richard 159,277 Miller, Sharolyn 114,115,149,178 Miller, Tommy 130,131,251 Millet, Alvin 109 Million, Dorothy 289 Mills, Melinda 289 Milton, John 168,251,235 Milton, 0 ana 150,180 Mitchell, Robert, 113 Mize, Judith 289 Modi, Mohit Kumar 266 Mojallali, Hessam 111,266 Molinar, Irma 277 Moll, Conrad 174 .Monacelli, Ray 235 Monk, Cheryl 64,289,232 Monroe, Cynthia 289 Montes, Daniel 251 Monlestruc, Robert 133 Montgomery, Dale 108,109 Montgomery, Margaret 55,116,117,150,251, 31,33 Montgomery, Tom 162,163 Montoya. George 289 Moore. Mrs. Betty 188 Moore, Gl enda 179 Moore, Henry 182,277 Moore, Lacy 94,95,150 Moore, Ron 220 Moore, Ruby 150 Moore, Wayne 168 Moree, Sharon 52,147,240,38 Morgan, Carol 289 Morgan, Janet 21,237 298 TURTLE TALK On one biiglu and shiny tlay The Regents Row kids went to play. With their turtles they did go In he water ver) ' low. There was one among the crew Who was very, ver)- blue Because her turtle didn ' t stay It, rather, chose to go a stray. Recruits did come and search a while And suddenly there came a smile. One bright-eyed fellow gave the sound The turtle round had just been found. Morgan. Roy 64,180,181 Mollis. Bettye 194.260.277 Morris. Jaracs 122 Morris, John 161 Morris. Karen 266 Mosby, Tom 166,184 .Moses, Tom 166,184 Moses, Boyd 211,235 Moslev. Billv 133.194 Moss. Frank ' 161.162.163 Moss. Owen 113,197.277 Moss, Tom 170 Moiilton. Tom 212 Miifarrch, Mohammed 110.111 Mnllins. Don 50,128,168,220 Mnhlbcrger. Joe 124.127.128,129,183,251 Mnnoz, Valentin Jr. 277 .Muns. Gary 235 Murphv, Frank 92 Murphv, Jack 289 Murphv. Mike 133 Murphv. Pat 161 Murrav. Elizabeth 277 Murray. Mar in 127.133 Mvers. Bvron 193.251 Mvers. Cathv 52.147 Mvers, Jack 289 Mvers. Mike 68.71 Mvers. William 168 Mc.Mlistcr. Mary lea 150.266 McCants. Tommv 137 McCasland. Johnv 290 McCaw. Gwen 150,178.266 McComas, Dr. 142,81 McConverv. John 133 McCord. Bill 196 McDanicl, lom 124,132,133 McDonald. Don 177 McF-lyca, F.ula Fern 33,92,146 McElvea, Lee 164 McEiicn, Dick 97.103 McFeclcy, Flaine 146.172 McGinnis. Karl 266 McGriff. James 126.127,129,182,251 McKenzie, Eileen 150 149.170 131.290 94,114,118,147.276 McLean, Dick 169,235 McLean. Garland 194 McLean, Lee 170 McLcmore. Francis McLemore, John J. McXutt, Iris 290 McPherson, Pennv McRee, Garry 183 Mc Villiams. Kenneth 135 Nagasaka. Eddie Hiroshi 290 Nakayama, Dr. Roy 81 Narramore. Nonna 24 Narvarez. Juliette 251 Naseeruddin. Mohammad 111 Xaus. Charles 223 Xeel. Wlcdon 183 Nemesh, Jov 68 Nevarez, Gilbert 277 Nevarez, J, 121,128 Newell, Dauna 94.150 Newell, David 290 Newsom. Jerrv Don 194 Nichols. Steve 235 Nicholson. John 170 Nicholson, Roderick 156 Nixon. Rhome 204 Norris. Nathan 226 Nosker. Brian 266 Nichols, Bob 121 Nicolson, .Xnim 137 N ' unn. Beverly 150 Nunn. Elwin 1 13 Nunnclcy. Stan 128.194.251,257 Ogdcn, Charmian 50.64 Ohma ' -t. Robert 135 Oliver, Carol,251 Oliver. Mary Lou 290 Oliver, Walter 49.54,128,144,161,251, OLson. LeRoy 277 Olscn. Jim 190.235 Olscn. Robert 190 Olycr, Kaye 123 Onslatt. Toni 150 Ortiz, Lawrence 251 Ortiz, Paul 277 174 Owen, Dr. Gordo n 77 O ' Brian. Gerard 49 OBrian, Pat 162 OBr an. Billie 123.150.290,234 O ' Connor. Michael 183 ODonnell. W, B. 19.49,86.81 OLaughlin. Michael 51.122 O ' Learv. Gerald 135 ONeal! Charles 158.1,59.267 ONeal. Genevieve 290 O ' Rear. Villiam 157 Pabst. Roger 290 Pacheco. Guy 123 Packard, Mike 151.166,267 Palm. Samuel 135 Panowski. Tom 226 Papen. Frank 32 Papen. John 122 Paredes. Olivia Jean 277 Parish, Kay 123 Parker, . mvna 55.145,150,151,40 Parker. Bob 226 Parker. Diana 277 Parker. Particia 290 Parker, Phvllis 290 Parker. Ronald 104.108.109,139 Parkerson. Victor 61.251 Parks, . nn Parmelce. Robert 129 Parnell. Calvin 51.55 Parncll. Kav Parnell. Lynn 290 Parnell. Ray 176 Parr, Walter 137.139 Parriolt. Ronald 159.161 Parriolt. Sharon 150,44,77 Parish. Robert 104 Parton. Howard 169.290.235 Pasm. L ' ssen, Wolfgang 235 Pate. Cynihia 290 Patton. Norman 180 Paxton. Judy 196 Paxton, Susan 114 Payne, L V. 84.81 Peake, Dick 159 299 Pear, Myrtle 150 Pearson. Keith 198 Peca. Pete 154 Pederson. Linda 92.118,135,187.43 Peete. Eugene 162 Pennington, Guv, Jr. 182 Perea, Jake 159,267 Pcrine. Doug 169.235 Perkins. Rand 104,176 Perry. Bob 277 Peters. Bruce 267 Peterson. David 113,159552 Peterson. Pete 176 Peterson. Ray 182 Pettv. George 127.128.129567 Pettv. Jon 103 Pfeifer. Charles 137 Pheil. Doug 143 Phillips. Dan 227 Phillips. Jane 130.290.234 Phillips. Pamela 150.290 Pickel. Harvev 169.224.45 Pierce. Dewey 176.228 Pierce. Lance 124.128 Pierce. Ronald 251 Pilot. Jim 204.206.208 Pilot. Preacher 210 Pittman. Tom 139 Piatt. Russell 169 Piatt. Sherri 94.150 Pobar. Cathv 30,31.91,171 Pobar, Dorothv 150 Poe, Darrell 194 Pond, James 291 Ponton. George 277 Pope. Truett 267 Porter, Leon 235 Potcat. Norma 267 Potter. Paula 150 Potter. Rex 161 Powell. Ben Robert 176 Powell. Billy 134.232 Powell. James 156 Prasad. Dr. 113 Preston. David 125.166,267 Preson. Garv 169 Price. Pearl ' 86.94.95 Price. Sammy 277 Prioste. Jerrv 126.235 Proctor. Bob 161 Pruett. Elizabeth 180 Pruett. Wavne Pruitt. Marv 94, 277 Pruitt. Thelma 198.291 Puffer. .Arthur Jr. 129,252 Pulliam. Bvron 290 Quintana. Francis 180 Race. Dr. 162.163 Radosovich. Roger 49,162 Ragland. Don 90.161 Raitt. Dr. Ralph 135,81 Ramsey. Kay 278 Randall. Frank 204.213.220 Rankin. Bobbv J. Dr. lf6 " Rapp. E. A. 85 Rathburn. Daniel 190,267 Ratliff, Elizabeth 188 Ratliff, Bob 162 Raub. Eugene 267 Ray. Johnnie 51 Rea. Bonnie 21,147,278,237 45 Reed. .Arthur Jr. 278 Reed. Dr. X. T. 87 Reeder. Suzan 21.147,172.173.2,39.237 ' ' 3 ' " ' 34 Reese. Margaret 95.114,149,268 ' ' " Reeves. D. W. 80 Reeves. Joe 108.109.139 Reichenborn. Bill 169.187 268 235 Reid. Sue 182 Reinzack. Mike 235 Renteria. Volanda 114,278 Renwick. Robert 278 Reodercr. Wavne 169 Rewoldt. Merrilv 118,147 Rcvnaldo. Vejil 278 Revnolds. Glen 278 Rezelman. Jim 162 Rhome. Robert 122.143 Richard. El 172 Richards, Ellen 150.232 Richards. Margaret,188 Richardson, .Anna Mae 179 Richardson. Dan 187 Richardson, Elton 180,252 Richardson. James 252 Richardson. William 164 Richie. Charles 61 Ricketts. C. I. 85 Rickey. Don 190.268 Ridge. Larrv 252 Rierson. Don 169.268 Rierson. Doug 121 Rigg. Patricia 49 Rigsby, Freddie 94.117 Rigsbv. Leonis 232 Riley. ' Richard 220 Rincige, Lorna 252 Rios. Jesus 291 Riplev. Ed 130 Ritchie. Bob 169 Ritchev, Mike 102 Rivera! Carlos 182 Riz i. Sved 111 Roberson. Dr. Robert 11,19754 Roberts, Ben 49.164.278 Robinson. Steve .Ann 149 Robinson. Terrv 33.226 Rodden. Jack 96.97 Rodgers, Robert 278 Rodriquez, Carlos 164 Rodriques. Grace 291 Roe. John 128,129.167,268 Roehm. Vicki 97.291 Roether. -Ann 123 Roether. Phil 162 Rogers. Bill 167 Rogers. Charles 253.77 Romansky. Patty 291 Romero, Frances 33 Romero, Leonard 167 Romero. ' irginia 149.180 Ross. Chervl 147.192 Roudebush. Bill Rodwell, David 84 Roush. Dean Donald 83.86.81 Ro bal. .Alberto 127,134.268 Rudolph. Jim 291 Ruebush. Sandra 268 Ruoho. Jean 123.278 Rundle. Michael 120.121.2,33 Runvan, Darrell 133 Russell. Kav 150.291 Russell. Pollv 150 Rutherford. Larrv 56,109,176.251 Rvan. Connie 118.150 ,Sainz. Bertha 93.188.278 Salaz. Joe 235 Sallaj. .Abdul 110.111.233 Samples. Leon 176 Sampson. Lee 204 Sampson. Kav 135 Sanchez. Ben ' 182 Sanchez. Ernest 278.291 Sanchez. Gloria 291.237 Sanchez. La% -rence 268 Sanders. Janice 49.51 Sanchez. Lucv 268 Sanders. Joe 164 Sanders. Kenneth 138.139.233 .Sandhu. Kuldip Singh 253 Sandlin, Dr. Brvce " l95 Sandoval. Martiano 135 Sartin. Manin 139.176 Satdari. Yahya 111 Saulsberrv. Leburt 176.228 Saulsberrv. Wavne 176 Saunders. Dr. Jack O. L. 180 Saunders, Gerald 235 Sayles. Jean 196 Scandarani. Muhei 278 Scatterfield. Jack 291 .Schaffer. Cathie 118 Schatzman. John 98.100 Schauer. Father Blase 200 Schell. Bruce 161 Schletter. Max 164 Schmiedeskamp. Robert 162 Schneider. Mike 138.139,253 Schoonover. Emma Jo 169 Schulmester. J. " . 278 Schultz. Jeanie Schrver. Don 184.291 Sciffert. Stephen 113 Scott. Francis G. 126.128.253 Scott. Frederic. 269 Scott. Jovce 147.253 Scott. Sandy 167 Scruggs. John Seabrook. Micheal 278 Sealev. Roger 113 Seamans. Burt 68.70 Segars. Carole 149 180.181.269 Segars. Robert Seiffer Stephen 128.162.269 Selim. Mohammad 111 Selim. Zuki 110 Sellers. John 128.164 Senkel. Ravmond 103.170 291 Sema. Carl 126 Sema. Felix 96 Sema, Priscilla 269 Seward. Valter 169 Sewell. Don 180.234 Sewell. Donna 180.2.34 Shaeffer. Cathv 92.133.147,259 Shamburg. John 254 Shanley. Mike 278 Shannon. Shanlev. Mike 278 Shannon. John 113 Shannon. Sherry 114.278 Sharp. George 125.128 Shaw. Harold 291 Sheehan. Terrence 113 Shennan. Robert 278 Sheriff. Billv 169 Sherrill. Monte 86 Shinkle. Mike 70.235 Shires. Prof. L. B. Shomer. Sam 84 Short. Kav 278 Shoults. Ravmond 182.39 Shouman. Dr. .Ahmad 110.111131 Shrode. Niki 254 Shuev. Jovce Elaine 291 Shulmeister. Bill 104 Shults. Mike 122.269 Siegel. .Aaron 159.184 Silva. Barbara 178.278 Silver. John 102.103.64 Simmons. Robert 122 Simonson. Da id 159 Simpson. Tommv 44 Singh. Serendra 135 Sipe. Mildred Sipe. Thomas 278 Skarda. Jan 292 Slingerland. Goldie 84 Slocumb. Tyler Jr. 169.269.235 Small. Joan 49 Smilev. Burr 167,199.254 Smith. .Ah-y 49 Smith. Craig 170 Smith. Dannv 194.96.24 Smith. Dick Smith, Elizabeth 64.254 Smith. Eugene 234 Smith. Frank 128.180 Smith. Garv 139.269 Smith. Lee Smith. Kaaren 149.292 Smith, Marvin 33,127,128,134,164.254 Smith, Reba 196 Smith, Rita 94,95,147,188 Smith, Rueben 169 Smith, Russell 166 Smith, Scott 91.128,161,162,163,44 Smoot. Bruce 129 Smoot, Edward 127 Snure, Bill 292 Socolofskv. Elaine 44 Soeffler. Frank 214 Soesbe. Glenn 269 Sosa, Dan 32 Spitz. Robert 69 Standford. H. C. 279 Standford. Monty 103,99 Stankowski. Stephen 127,269 Stark, Martin 166 Steere. Philip W. 169,234.235 Stewart, Robert 34,135 Stice, Chff 161569 Stilphen Rebecca 198592,180 Stephens, Gary 190535 300 Stephenson, Daviil j 1,1 13 Sievcnson, Ron 167 Stewari. Alvin 136 Stewart, Robert 254 Stockton, Charles 215 Stockton, Dean Larry 80,151 Stone, Donald 254 Storm, Robert 255 Storr. Neal 154,159 Storr. Ruth Ann 255 Stouse, Jack 190.235 Stout, Cleo 22,94.145,150 Stout. Johnnie 64,65 Stralev, Pete 137 Stretz, ' Gary 190.224.235 Strickland, Flovd 161 Stroud, Al 122.279 Stroup. Marcus 167.255 Stuart. Douglas 161,162,163 Stubbs. Johnnv 176.228 Stubing, Dr. C.H. 87 StuckN. Dr. H.R. 86 Stulting, Jo An 123,198,292 Suleiman, Abdcl 110,111.197 Suleiman. Abdul 110,111.133,255 Sullivan. Gilbert 255 Sullivan. Mike 133 Summers, Cherie 270.71 Summers. Edith 64 Sumrall. Orbin 270 Suratl. Charles 255 Sutherland, Anne 52,112,117 Swapp. Deanna 33 Swenson, Judy 90 Swenson. Norman P. 128 Swinson, Gary 123.183.279 Szafranski, Myron 183 Szalav, Jerry 167,255 Szalay, Midge 90,236 Spanogle, Dennis 49 Sparks, Cheryl 292 Sparks, Donnie 278 Sparks, Jerry 292 Soesby, Terry 152 Sprague, ' irginia 104,105,147 Spraggins, Larry 292 Stanford, H. C. 143 Standhardt, Barbara 117,254 Stoneslifer, George 223 Taft, Evelyn 194 Taft, Stan ' 194 Talich, Jim 64.169 Tamimi. Maawiva 110.111 Tarbcll. Nicky ' l Tarlowski, Dr. Carl F. 85 Tatsch. Gary 176.228 Tate. Sharon 292 Tatschl. Pete 108.109 Tatum, Tom 226 Tawes, John 122 Taylor, Gene 255 Taylor, George 255 Taylor, John 180.71 Taylor. Susan 149 Taylor. Suzanne 292 Teel, Barry 156 Tejada, Jacob 279 Tejada, Rick 121,162 Tcllcz, Mary 51,265 Tenario, Racheal 172 Terry, Ben 135 Iharp. Claud 80 Thocn, Don 123.255 Thomas. Johnny 49.138,139,255 Thomas. Owen 207 Thomas. Gary 121 Thomason. John ] ' dl Thomson. NIatv Jane 279 I hompson. Bill ' 108.109.176 Ihoinpson. Charles 11 6.133 Thompson. Dan 292 Thompson. Frank 156 Thompson. Janice 32.171.221 Thompson. Dave 175,201.208 Thompson. Mickey 137 Ihorpc, Martin 139 Thorpe, Topper 56 Thurman. Gary 190 Tigen, Terry 235 lilghinan. (im 162 Tillman. Jerry 214 Tillman. Rix 123.292.227 Tillotson. Charles 279 Tinker. George 169,235 Todd, Angle 150 Todd. Carolyn 55.150.172,255 Todsen, Thomas 279 Tohill. Don 292 Toland, William 270 Tolbm. Ralph 164.255 Tom ba ugh. Dr. 61 Torbert, Ron 128 Torres, Frank 91 Torres, Jaun 193 Torres, Ralph 154.169,279,235 Towes, John 159 Towne, John 270 Treat. .Anthony 49 Treat. T. S. 161.162 Trelluc. Sandra 292 Trimmier. Robert 113 Tross. Ray 26,27.63.132 Troutman. Margaret 173 Trumillo. Pat 176 Tschantz. Penny 54.99.100,145,147 Tucker, Michael 112.256 Tucker. Robert 133,292 Turakhia, Rajnikant 134 Turner, Fred 157 Turner, Mrs. Fred 157 Tyra, Jess 152 Tyson, Bill 162 Twyeffort, Susan 64 Lgalde, Gilberto 142,270 Llibarri, Ralph 223 Lnderwod, Linda 292 Underwood, Wyatt 183 I pton, Ted 235 Lrcjuidez, Ruth 270,277 Valdez, Cecilia 279 aldez, Barbara 292 alentine, Jerald 279 Valenzuela, Juan 136 Vance. David 133,193.270 Vance. Linda 94,149.70 Vance, Ralph 53,56,139,176,177,228,256 Vancil. Elizabeth 279 Vase, Bill 121 Vaskov, Sam aughn. Rosco 142,104 Xcjil. Reynold 193 V elez. Flipe 180 Vercher. Paul 121.126,129.183,270 Vigil, Manuel 279 Vigil. Reuben 133 Villarcal, Steve 142 ipond. Bernard 133 Voda. Hal 270 VanBeek. Bernard 257 ' anDoran. Buddy 151 VanDoren, Edmond 159,182 VanPclt. William 293 VanSweden. Mary Lou 33.293 Wakefield. Joy 135 Walden. Dean Earl 83.81 Waldncr. Mike 93.100 Walker. Barbara 194,195 Walker, Bobby 121.183 Walker. Carol 293 Walker. Duncan 119.121 Walker. Glenn 279 Walker, Michael 126,131,256 Walker, Paul 177 Walker, Robert 125,127,161,162,163 Walker, Sue 178,192,279 Walls. Claudine 179 Walls. Jhnmv 125,227,128,130,131,256 Wash, Pat 170 W.ilsh. Kaye 256 Walton, Brcnda 92.93,145,149,151 Want, Walter 137,270 Waul, Charles 49 Ward, Gary 213 Ward, Sammie 256 Wexniuth. Ronnie 181.256 Warren. I om Washhinn. Royce 176 Watson. Fcrri 58 Watson. Ray 139.109,58 Watts, Dr. ]. D. 87 Weaver. John 138 Weaver. Malcolm 209 Weaver. Kathy 114 Webb. Jim 220 Wedding, Philip 128,140,71,68 ;Veinrich, Don 169,224.235 Weiss, James 85 Weiss, Mary 94 Wellborn, Slarv Nell 1.50,293 Wells, Bill 92,167,259.271 Welsh, Gary 64 Wclsher, Douglas 256 Wcndland, Phyllis 93,147 Wenger, James 180 West, Jim 143 West, Troy 194,183,256 Westfall, Gayle 271 Wetter, H. L. 257 Wheeler. William 169.257 Wherritt, Judith . nn 279 White. Michael White. Robert 293 While. Sue Whitenton, Brenda 293 Wershaw, . rt 135 Whitington, Harrv 134 W hitncy, Sandv 93,33,280,44 Whitmore. Gary 271 Widiier, Jimmy 138,139,271 Widner, Sue 192 Wieringa, James 130,131,293 Wiese, Don 217 iese, Mary 293 Wigg|, Richard 257 AVilbur, Bib 124,183 Wilbur, Sharon 127,134 Wilcox, Bvron 224 W ilcox, Sally 293 Wilcox, Ralph 180 Wilhite, James 128,183 Wiley, Butch 194 Wilcoxson, Charles 293.235 Willard. Carol 151.149.180 Willers. Carol 118.94.178 Willcy. Dr. Darrell 81 Wilkinson. Larry 180.190 Williams. Bill 150.257 Williams. David 271.45 Williams. Janice 149.257 Williams. Jerry 187.194.227 Williams. Joe 190 Williams. Joseph 271 Williams, Nelson 257 Wilmcth. Mary 149.271 Wilson. Donald 258 Wilson. Gerald 235 Wilson. Robert 164.279 Wimberlv, Coach Herb 224 Winans, David 133.187 W ' indshiemer. George 152 W inegar. Marian Sue 279 Wingo. Jon 258 Wise. Duane 158,159 Wise. Jeanne 293 Wofford. Rev. Doug 197,199 Woehl. Ilka 51.135 Wolf. Donald 293 Womack James 182.258 Wood. Rose Marie 258 Woodhurn. Jan 117.192,194,258 Woodless, Janie 237 Woods, Keith 127,129.183 Woodson. Varrcn 20:i.2l 1.212 Woody. Barbara 293 Worrell. Flovd 271 Worrell. Wade 137 Wortliington. Bob 126 Worthington. Ron 154,170 Wriul. Peggy 293 Wright. Cris ' 169 W right. Gerald B. 293 W light. George 279 Wvman, David 294 W man. W. T. 84 WMni. Kenneth 27! anassa. Don 204.209 Varbrough, Clyde 176,229 Yell, William Bennett 293 Young, Dr. Burns B. 85 Young. James 124,126,127,128,133 ■S ' oung. Prof. Jim 28 Young. John 53.104.105,139,258 llpraphat. ' isut 258 301 Zandi. Bill 32 Zei-wekh. Mike 198,199 Zika, Gene 123,169 Ziiiimciiiian, Richard 131,258 Ziiiimcimaii, Ranelle 64.279 Zoliii, Director Hershel 69,71 Zuinwalt, Jim 121 V ;: 1 P

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

New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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