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

 - Class of 1964

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1964 volume:

. ftv - .,«s,iTi .sv.- :?e A i. i- ' Aife i ■ 7. 3 - L • " v i " i fei I X XXJ_J SWASTIKA NEW MEXICO STATE UNIVERSITY Published by: The Associated Student Commission New Mexico State University UNIVERSITY PARK, NEW MEXICO VOLUME 58 EDITORIAL Gene Michals Editor Dorothea Ettinger Assistant Editor Bud Russo Sports Editor Associate Organizations Editor Phil Wedding Copy Editor Stephanie Crystal Associate Organizations Editor DESIGN Bill Dovidson Pot Reed Vicki Roehm Carlo Tinsley Toni Tully VUOKHAiiVUY Howard Arnberg Hubert Mathews Danny Smith SPECIAL ASSISTS: David H. Rodwell Sponsor Judy Swenson John White John Ledbetter Cecil Cole John Allen [ 2 ] ACADEMICS 18 FINE ARTS 50 PERSONALITIES 82 SPORTS 108 ORGANIZATIONS 148 ADMINISTRATION 260 ct CLASSES 274 [ 3 ] •r-v;m.. . ■ m " It matters not liow straight the gate, how charged with piinishinents the scroll, I am the master of my fate, I am the captain of my soul. " These words of William Ernest Henley are not in- appropriate when thinking of John F. Kennedy. He was a man who was young and vigorous; humorous and gay; intelligent and fearless. His powerfully magnetic personality drew thousands to his side in love and admiration. His untimely death was a tra- gedy to every individual and a profound loss to the nation and the world. John F. Kennedy will be remembered for his great fight for human rights. He did not profess freedom from pain, freedom from fear, freedom from want. In fact, he would not ha e thought of his freedom as " freedom from. " His freedom was " freedom to: " To love, to speak, to worship, to work and play, to seek knowledge freely. In short, to live as Americans should ideally live. As President of the United States, John F. Kennedy should be remembered as leader of the free world, seeking brotherly love and freedom for all men on the foundations of justice. He sought to procure world peace and in doing so iiutiated a new era in in- ternational relations. He was strong in Germany, strong in Cuba. He was mobbed by loxing people in Ireland, home of his ancestors, and in Berlin, where his, " Ich bin ein Berliner, " will live in the hearts of the people. Truly, in his own was. John F. Kenndy did bring to the world the brother!)- lo e which he strongly de- sired. " . . . for one brief shining moment there was Camelot. " [ 4 ] JOHN FITZGERALD KENNEDY MAY 28, 1917-NOVEMBER 22, 1963 35th President of the United States January 20, I960- November 22, 1963 O Powerful Western Fallen Star! O Great Star Disappear ' d! " When Lilac Last in the Dooryard Bloom ' d " Waif Whitman [5 ] As WHO likes it? Pass in review. Students enjoy many benefits offered by Milton Student Center. Who watches television? 0- -ir : ' M ' A few moments to relax . . . A white Christmas we did not have I y Multi-million dollar building program i -sr. Construction on the stadium :« ? 3 I cleanliness is next to . . now what was that? Navy art . . . Navy artists . . Navy advertising? [ 12 ] The campus was deeply impressed by . . . say, what was that actor ' s name again? " The County Agent " and the county agent. [ 13 ] Mozart would never understand. Central part of student life. Balance of power. We do play other games besides football. [ 15 ] J . J u ' ••! ' tt- " m y " PfpVfl Hj M H M v The culmination of many years and many efforts . Ann Hughs adjust the robe of husband Joe . . . A cheerful smile is the order of the day for those who " made the grade " . A big g rin in exchange for a degree . . . Somebody always wants something . . . [ 17 ] ACADEMICS Beware of Students Working Unusual though it might seem to some, there are ac- tually students who do a fine job of such mundane interests as study. To these hardy souls, no matter when, where, or why they have decided to partake in the traditional reason for college, this section is dedicated. Academics is much more than a lifeless definition found in a dictionary. To a universit ' academics is the reason for being. The cups of coffee in the S.U.B., the football games on windy evenings, the " vital " decisions of student government, all these add to the complex entity which is college life. Without them our campus com mimit - would not be the same. Without an academic program our campus community would not be. In this section, never before included in the SWAS- TIKA, we are trying to find the flavor which is neces- sary to complete the picture of the college year 1963- 64. ACADEMICS, as a section can be a tool of great flexibility and interest — for a dynamic campus is an ever changing and ever challenging entity. As long as there are new ideas there will be new faces and new features to add spice to the yearbook. We hope to have presented a not too biased repre- sentation of the university. Not all, or even most, of any portion of the campus can be covered in four pages. Not even the entire significance of one experiment can be considered and portrayed with completeness. We have taken only light samplings, but feel that they are enough to justify inclusion. The theme of the first year of ACADEMICS is re- search, an integral part of the college life, and one which is often neglected. Since many programs of re- search being conducted on the campus are known only to a few students— usually those directly involved — we felt this to be a good area to explore. We hope that students will agree. PHYSICS ENGLISH Page 22 [ 20 ] Page 26 RESEARCH CENTER ENGINEERING Page 30 Page 42 Page 46 -VI ViJiXl PHYSICS [ 22 ] Construction of the new twin-domed observatory on " A " mountain Gilbert Cano works on an alpha particle recoil experiment. ' " III The EPR (electron para-magnetic resonance) machine The physics department is current- ly doing supported research on nine projects. The support comes from a number of governmental agencies, including the Office of Naval Re- search, NASA, the National Science Foundation, the Air Force, and the Sandia Corporation. It is also carry- ing on five research programs which do not have outside support. One of the most glamorous areas in which research is being conducted is laser physics. A laser is a coherent source of light which is cr ' intense and almost mono-directional. For ex- ample, a light beam about one-fourth inch in diameter when it lea es the laser will spread to about twent - feet by the time it reaches the moon. Very intense lasers costing millions of dollars can disintegrate steel and many other metals. The lasers being used for research in the j hysics de- partment are not designed for high- power operation. The department operates four ruby lasers and two gas lasers. One of the research projects studies the refrac- tive index of a laser material in the vicinit ' of tlie laser line as the elec- tronic population is altered. Another project uses laser sources to study light-scattering from various gases as well as several types of crystal materials. In the latter stud- ies the experiments are carried out at li(iuid helium temperature. This is very cold — approximately four de- grees above absolute zero. Another ti Robert Turtle studies in a physics labora- tory. of the laser projects studies the dif- fraction effects inside a lasing rod. The physics department is doing some of the most important work go- ing on in long wave-length X-rays, or " soft " X-rays. Absorption edges from 10 to 50 angstroms are studied. Crystals are grown from potassium acid thalate and other crystals built up layer by layer from large stearate molecules. Work is just beginning in electron spin re- sonance. This research sheds a great deal of light on the nature of electric and magnetic fields in the interior of solids. " But I don ' t understand! " Dr. Soules works with PhD. candidate Fred Jeffers. Dr. Harold Daw, department head, presents Hugo awards for scholastic achievement to Hugo Bezdek (far left), highest junior class physics grade- point, and Wolfgang Rassmussen, highest sophomore class physics grade- point. The department is also doing research in nu- clear physics. A problem on the ionization pro- duced by recoiling pultonium nuclei has just been completed. Physicists in the department have built up a long tradition of research in the field of radio frequency plasma discharge. PhD. candidate Murphy Landry checks out a vacuum system. Ill addition to the experimental programs sketchily described above, several members of the staff are doing excellent ontside work in theoretical physics. The research covered by these acti ities lies, for example, in electro- magnetic theory, quantimi field theory, plasma physics, and neutron diffusion. In addition to the original research which is expanding the frontiers of physical knowledge, the department has taken a keen interest in the de elopment of new teaching tools for physics. Some interesting work has been done in the study of water rocket behavior. A giant ruler is painted on the northeast corner of Gardiner Hall for this purpose. Here one can often find large silvered balloons for demonstrating the effects of electrostatic charges, along with de- vices for measuring the acceleration of gravity and air-supported devices galore. Air cushions are used to eliminate friction for many startling experiments in both beginning and advanced physics. Bill Davidson and Owen Moss paint the lines of a huge scale on Gardiner Hall. The scale will be used in studies of the kinemotics of falling objects and small water rockets. Here a student launches a water rocket alongside the new scale. High-speed motion picture techniques will be used in the motion studies of these rockets. The jet of water ejected by the rocket is clearly visible. Shutter speed was 1 300 sec. on this shot but the rocket has already accelerated to such a high speed that its image is blurred here. Fifteen seconds before what would have been a horrible accident . . . Don Michael, PhD candidate, scatters a laser beam off a low-temper- ature plasma. Shortly afterward, a small mirror, under too much pres- sure, exploded. THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT I 26 ] 1 Creative Writing Contest award winners: Gregory Trachta, David Denzler, Ho- ward Coleman, Robert Bruce Burns, Kathy McGaha, and William Frankfather pose with Dr. Tom Erhard. Dr. Erhard names award winners. During the past two years tlie English Department has sponsored the Creative Writing Contest for all amateur writers on campus — both graduates and under- grads. The First Annual Creative Writing Contest had approximately 60 entries; the second, approximately twice this number. Winners were more evenly distribut- ed this year than last, when Carolyn Greer, senior Eng- lish major from Carlsbad, swept the contest with firsts in almost every division and a cash total of $120. Big- gest money-winner this time was Monty Stanford, who made away with $55. Dr. Tom Erhard (alias Dr. Tom) is shown naming award winners. Mr. John Hadsell, mainly responsible for the success of the contest, was chairman of the judging committee both this year and last. Puerto Del Sol, founded three years ago mainly through Dr. Erhard ' s wish that NMSU have some sort of student literary publication, put out its " traditional " two issues per school year. David Denzler was editor, and Joann Washburn art supervisor. Students wait for contest winners to be announced. T Fan mail Informal forums on anything from Boswell ' s Johnson to LBJ take place in the main hall. Here Professors Wanzer, Wichert, Stobie and Reed discuss the photographer. The Campus Film Society, founded in Fall 1960 by Professors John Hadsell and Orville Wanzer, and aided this year by Professor William Donnelly, David Denzler, and Don Mason, has grown into one of the best and least expensive cinema programs in the coun- try. Included in the 24 first-rate films offer- ed this year for $6 were a Bergman series including Torment, The Seventh Seal, Wild Strawberries, Smiles of a Summer Night, Sawdust and Tinsel, and The Magician. Oth- er films included Viridiana, The Magnificent Seven, Two Women, La Dolce Vita, Ballad of a Soldier, and I ' m All Right, Jack. Dr. Newman Reed, department head, lights Dr. (Mrs.) Marion P. Hardman ' s cigarette. Penny Tschantz, Nan Loy Cham- bers, Jackie Johnson, Nancy The Film Society created a great deal of interest in cinema, which led to demand for a course in film histor ' , significance, and technicjues. NMSU ' s first cinema course, created and taught by Professor Orville Wanzer, was offered last spring. Those students who signed up for a " snap " course were rather unhappily surprised, but the o erall reaction was favorable: most students were willing to do some studying to learn a great deal about film history, quality, and techniques. Mr. Wan- zer now has an actual film " studio " (a con- verted barracks in Mesilla Park) where stu- dents and friends experiment with acting, directing, and film-making techniques. Professor John Hadsell gives Dr. Reed ' s Survey of English Literature class a lec- ture on Yeats and Eliot. Professor and Mrs. Donnelly, Gary Thurm, Don Mason, Kathy McGaha, Michael Mayer- Kielman, and Lee Miles at an informal gathering at the Donnelly ' s house. Donnelly, and Barbara Quisse take a coffee break in the main graduate office. THE RESEARCH CENTER 1 30 ] Anna Gardiner Dr. George Gardiner 1 Dr. and Mrs. George W. Gardiner, who retired in 1960 to New York City, left New Mexico State Uni- versity considerably enriched not only in scientific pur- suits but as a place for gathering of humanitarian minds. Dr. Gardiner founded the Physical Science Labora- tory in 1946, mainly to satisfy WTiite Sands ' requests for a data-reduction center. His wife, Anna, headed the data-reduction center of the Physical Science Labora- tory from 1946. After the laboratory (PSL) had been established for some time. Dr. Gardiner felt that the basic research people and the applied research people had different needs, and should be separated, In 195S he founded the Research Center for basic research with money from PSL and grants from government agencies, particularly the National Science Foundation. Dr. Gardi- ner then headed both the Research Center and the Physical Science I aboratory until his retirement. Dr. Gardiner has raised student salaries first from 50c to 75c, then from 75c to $1.00, by traditionally pay- ing the students what h e felt was a fair price for their services. Since this was considerably more than stu- dents could get anywhere else on campus, the Gardin- ers got the best student help available, and other de- partments had to raise salaries in order to get com- petent help. An architect ' s conception of the new PSL building now under construction. The Research Center, as its name implies, serves as a " workshop " for research. The department has equip- ment for all sorts of scientific re- search, much of it built by the stu- dents themselves, and a row of ma- chine shops for constructing what equipment is not available. The Center currently houses five research professors, three in physics, one in math, and one in electrical engineering. Several projects directed by professors in the researcli center are being carried out in other depart- ments. Projects include work with psychology, astronomy, liiology, chemistry, and others. Dr. Izatt (right) and Owen Moss, senior physics student, are shown getting ready to operate a laser in the physics building. Dr. Otto Theimer and Robert Paul, PhD. candidate. Dr. Arthur Kruse (left), mathematics research professor, with grad- uate assistant Paul Lie- bnitz. Dr. James E. Weiss (second from left), director of the Research Center and profes- sor of biology, also has an NSF— supported project, on antibody production in amphibians and reptiles. With him are Dr. M. G. Anderson (second from right), head of the biology department, and student assistants Michael Wright (left) and Philip Medico. Brad Smith, Dr. Clyde W. Tombaugh, and Jim Robinson view an enclosed telescope in Mr. Smith ' s back yard. In June, the astronomy group completed a twin-domed observatory on top of " A " moun- tain. Clyde W. Tombaugh, director of the group, and Bradford A. Smith, director of the obser atoiA ' , are sliown above and on page 30. The NMSU group speciaHzes in planetary astronomy, using a 16-inch and a 12-inch telescope. Supporting facilities at the observatory include a photographic dark- room and rooms for electronic apparatus, a machine shop for emergency repairs, a small office, and off-dutv kitchen and rest facilities. Dr. Arthur Kruse and a class wait good-naturedly for the photographer. Hans Mueller, general technician, demonstrates glass-blowing. The flame is barely visible. Mr. Mueller has designed and constructed much of the basic equipment in the Research Center. Dieter Holberg, Kaiser Kunz, and Mtu]ili Lan- dry. Dr. Kunz holds a lifj- uid nitrogen trap for tem- perature stabilization. ENGINEERING [ 34 1 The time and effort whicli has been put forth here at XMSU in studving models of waste treatment plants has been a great aid to many cities throughout the country. Many of the features found in the disposal plants built by these cities were pioneered in miniature plants built here in the sanitary engineering lab. B ' carrying out the same operations performed bv the larger plants in these pilot plant studies and establish- ing controls to collect the e.xacting data required, the ' mctioning of tlie operational ]:)lants can be improved. One method measuring this exact data was developed by Dr. John Clark of the department here. By measuring the amount of o.xygen being released by the chemical reaction taking place in the matter, that portion of the waste which can be treated by biochemical methods is (leternuned. Development of the Clark electrical digester coupled with other major instrumentation first used here has served to make NMSU one of tlie top schools it) the coiuitry in the fi(-ld of sanitary engineering. The analysis of trace concentrations of chemical inter- mediates in the treatment process can be performed with the use of gas chromatography. The gas chromatograph is only one example of the new and varied instrumen- tation being employed to delve into this field which is vitalK important to every person in modern times. A tool originally of the physicist, the spectograph and its many cousins have become almost universal research instruments. Here, visual and ultraviolet spectrophotome- try are used to delineate the intermediates which are present in the treatment process. 1 In the development of a treatment process the sanitary engineer must become familiar with many topics not generalK ' concerned with engineering, but usually more associated with biology and chemistry. The engineer in this type of work soon discovers that biological identi- fication and characterization are also imT:)ortant parts in the overall development of a process. A foundation has been laid. The model plants are func- tioning, attempting to find new and better ways to ac- complish an important job; the biologists and chemists are working with the engineers to develop and put in operation functioning plants. The studies of the various treatment processes are also contributing to the develop- ment of the instrumentation necessary for future waste treatment processes. Mary Ann Welsh and Dr. Anderson are testing the solubility of a chemical in various solvents. The objective of stage two is to find the amount of herbicide the crop will tolerate while the chemical kills the weeds. In their greenhouse, the e.xperimenters prepare three test groups utilizing three methods of application. The first germination series has the her- bicide incorporated into the soil; the second has the herbicide sprinkled evenly on the surface after planting; and the third has the herbicide sprayed on the growing plants. All of the series are mi.xed or sprayed with the chemical ranging in pounds per acre from Vi, V2, 1, and doubling the amount up to 64 lb A. Tliey watch care- fully as the plants grow. The photographs on these pages indicate what the professors see in their green- house. Most of the plants tested have shown ability to tolerate the herbicide while the weeds have died at low rates. Academic endea ()r is the prime task of every professor and student at a uni ersity. This is especially true in the Department of .Vgronomy at NMSU. One of the major experimental programs is Dr. Powell Anderson ' s and Dr. ' avne Vhitworth ' s Weed Controls. These two men are studying the effects of various herbicides on crops and weeds to deti ' rmine by which means they can control the growth of weeds in cutivated fields. In the first stage of the experiment, Drs. Anderson and W ' hitworth ha e selected the chemical on the basis of its molecular structure, and their past knowledge of the chemical ' s activity as. a herbicide. Knowing that the herbicide has active potential they proceed to prepare tests on eight broadleaf plants and eight grasses, all of which are typical of this area. They apply the chemical at a relatively high rate because herbicidally-active chemicals exhibit their activity more readily at high rates. The rate of usage is lowered until activity is no longer prestnt. With this minimum-activity information the men can determine the rate they will use to test tolerances. Mary Ann Welsh is preparing a chemical for initial testing on 8 grasses and 8 brood-leaf plants. Dr. Anderson supervises. The lambsquater, pictured below, is not effected at 1 lb A, but at 2 lb A the herbicide has killed it. K . ' . )l . t . The tolerance of chili to the herbicide is high as its growth is not hindered severely, even at 64 lb A. [ 39 ] BftASAN IbIA W ' itli the knowlpdge of the tolerances of tlie crops, the men move their work to tlie field. Here they plant num- erous plots at pre-determined herhieidal rates. They grow the crops in these plots for three successive years, obser ing the amount of weed control and the amount of crop injurv. In the third year, if the chemical has con- tinued to look promising, the men gather data pertaining to relatixe increase or decrease of crop yield. In the last stage of the program, the men distribute the herbicide to farmers througliout the state. Altlioiigii the professors ' work may have been one hundred per cent successful, they have worked under carefully determined conditions which are, nevertheless, artificial. The farmers use the herbicide on a trial l)asis and report their find- ings to Drs. Anderson and Whitworth. If the results of the si.x years is successful, the iierbicitle is recommended for use. , {? V ' • ' ., . " , l l Hal Tomatoes r ' •■ It 1 1. i. i h. ' , v ' v ■■oHIW Wl 4 ■ BETASAN lUA Tomatoes show a decrease in growth as the amount of herbicide increases. Note the decrease from 4 lb A to 64 lb A. Mrs. Welsh and Mr. McCall are recording data on the growth of the herbicidally-treated plants. Pigweed grows without being affected by the chemical at 2 lb A, but at 4 lb A it is noticeably affected and at 8 lb A it is virtually dead. Larry McCall is spraying the plants with the herbicidal solution. [ 40 ] Nutsedge is growing at 10 and 20 lb A. However, a root system does not exist. Note that a root system has failed to develop at 4 and 8 lb A, BETASAN lb A Larry McCall waters plants to keep from dis- turbing the herbicide on the surface. One of the most provoking problems in tlie area of weed controls has been the control of nutsedge. For a number of years e.xperimcnters have been trying to find a her- bicide which will kill the grass. Drs. Anderson and ' hit- worth, working in this area, have discovered a chemical which the)- feel will kill nutsedge. They used two rates in their greenhouse tests; the regular 1, 2, 4, 8, etc. lb A rate and a 5, 10, 20, 40 lb A rate. However they found, to their dismay, that the plant germinated and grew. They uprooted one series and found that the herbicide had kept the i:)lant tuber from developing a root system. They are, at the time of this writing, waiting to see if the plants of the other series will starve and die. The (juestion is whether the herbicide has acted upon the surface of the nutsedge tidier or whether it has become incorporated within the tuber. The answer will decide the effecti%eness of the herbicide as a killer. LEACHING TEST: Soil of nearly uniform texture is placed in a segmented cylinder. The herbicide is placed on the surface and water is poured over it. The segments are separated and an analysis of each segment is made to determine how much of the herbicide has drifted down through the cylinder. The experiment is used to determine the persistence of the herbicide in the soil. [ 41 ] ' " iif W j;! ' ' PSYCHOLOGY Dick Ntc Eiicn, a p.syclio]ngy major, and Don Ettingor, an clcctrital t-ngint ' oring major, join forces in an experiment comparing the effort.s of liglit and electrical slioek on Planaria, ( a small flat-bodied worm ) . [ 42 ] Don Ettinger and Dick Mc Euen ad- minister a series of electronically- timed shocks and record data during a test run. The experimenters compute and analyse their data into a meaningful form, which is the most important aspect of any scientific experi- ment. Dick McEuen, a psychology major, places on untrained white rot into a Skinner box at the beginning of an experiment in operant conditioning. At first the subject is reinforced with a pellet of food when in the general area of the bar mechanism. As the experiment proceeds the white rat is only reinforced with a pellet of food upon pressing the bar mechanism. The white rat, who has learned that upon pressing the bar mechanism he will receive reinforcement, eats the pellet of food at the food dispenser. ...v RESEARCH PAPER 46 IDEAS % Equipped with all the necessary books, notes, and interested friends, he ' s ready to put the actual paper together. Like most term papers, this one is mainly compiled after midnight . . . and like many, successfully. FINE ARTS [ 52 ] The artist, Bill Bartheld, lays out his palette with the colors he will need for this portrait. Within a few minutes the sure and rapid strokes of the artist have outlined the subject. A painting begins with a blank canvas, iinmi.xed paints, and the skill of the artist. Where it ends is determined bv the ability of the artist. Surprisingly, the work progresses rapidly. Following the setting of the canvas and the laying of the palette, the artist qviick] - strokes on the outline of his subject. This is worked o cr until the beginnings of form take place. From here the pace slows, but it is still quick work. Also at this point the viewpoint of the observer changes from that of seeing a piece of wliite canvas to seeing the resemblance of a portrait. The canvas takes on a character of its o ' n. During the painting process the artist carries on a con- stant mi.xing program, producing for each small area the exact shade he desires. To change tones he cleans the palette and begins again. The end product of a good artist is indeed a work of art ... . Having mixed himself into an unwanted color the artist must scrape the palette and begin again. At times the brush is abandoned for a bit of hand craftsmanship I University Marching Band The University Marching Band, during a half-time show, go into formation of the famous PLAYBOY Bunny. The band, under the direction of Gene Lewis, produces a tribute to the deep south — " smoke " and a " paddle wheel " add to the illusion of a river boat. , X Symphonic Band The University Symphonic Band, directed by Ray Tross, presents a variety of works each year. Among them are two formal concerts and premiers of five to ten original manuscripts by well known contemporary American composers. This year Orlando Barera, musical director of El Paso Symphony, and Arthur Ephross, concert flutist of Dallas, appeared in concert. The group also performed at Liberty Hall, El Paso, at the invitation of Orlando Barera. The Percussion Ensemble, under the direction of Gene Lewis, is the newest and perhaps most exciting of the cham- ber groups. I i Symphony Band Mr. Ray Tross chats with guest conductor, Mr. Borera. The University Brass Choir — under the direction of Gene Lewis the ensemble performs at each home concert and on tour. The repertoire spans the period from Baroque to contemporary. ill ' A. 4 D « I A 1 i J Jg V j mi m I ' lli K JKpRvvy i E ■i l 2 5 8| r ►..TV m n The Symphonic Wind Ensemble is modeled after the renowned Eastman School of Music Wind Ensemble. The group, under the direction of Ray Tross, is comparable to the symphonietta of the symphony. It offers students additional training and experience, and the important feeling of individual responsi- bility which is perhaps the greatest advantage of a small and intimate ensemble. The Woodwind Chamber Ensemble provides not only challenge to its members, but also enrichment to many of the Band Department ' s concerts. [ 60 ] For the first production of a musical the need for musicians was one of the first problems to be surmounted. The University Collegians contributed many members to the orchestra for the pro- duction. Under the able direction of Dr. John Glovvacki, head of the Department of Fine Arts, the musical phase of the production made good progress from the very start of rehearsals. ' orking with Dr. Glowacki in preparing the music and the musicians was Mr. Peter W. Hurd, faculty member of the Music Division. At early rehearsals of the play, the period was devoted to discussion of the play and its signifi- cance in the modern theatre. The origins of the play were traced and the meanings that much more understood by those in the cast. As the play was repeatedly read in those early rehearsals the casting was finally set, and the production began to move into the ne.xt phases of blocking the stage movements and interpre- tation of characters. While rehearsals were proceeding on the stage, and in the afternoon before rehearsals the tech- nical phase of the production was being readied. Under the able and skilled technical direction of Mr. Leo Comeau of the Drama faculty the set designs of Ray Veitch were beautifully executed, and lit to the best advantage. The scenery and the lighting were without ques- tion ' cry important jobs, but at the same time equally important tasks were having to be per- formed. Costvmies had to be selected, properties ac(iuirctl, make-up determined, and all co-ordi- nated before the play would be ready for the public. Hcliearsals uent on botwcen three and four hours a night six clays a week for four weeks. Besides tlie regular rehearsals there were continual rehearsals of the chorus, soloists, and musicians. At the rehearsals many different approaches were tried before a final version for presentation was selected. The rehearsal period was one of the most intensive ever at- tempted by the Playmakers. Because of the schedule most of the students in the play were even more enthusiastic than usual to see the final dress rehearsal drawing closer. But even the dress rehearsals found the director on stage still adjusting the actors and striving for the best possible composition. Under the hand of the director, Hershel Zohn, the produc- tion seemed to gather itself together at the last moment and spring to life on opening night. W liile . lr. Zohn stood watch over the stage, and Dr. (;i()wacki kept tlie orchestra busy, Mr. Oscar Butler of the Music Faculty was constantly striv- ing for the best possible quality in the singing re(}uired. Even on the opening day of the play Mr. I utler was still working with the soloists in his attempt to achiexe perfection. Many people attend the Playmakers ' productions, but few realize the amount of work which had to be done in readying a play for production. In the first musical production in over a decade, the Music and Drama divisions of the Department of Fine Arts combined forces to produce Bertolt Brecht and Kurt Weill ' s ballad opera " The Three-Penny Opera " . We hope we have given some insight into the many factors contribut- ing to a successfvd production. M Opera Work shop -Something New! This spring an opera workshop was held to give students training in another realm of ()ice technique. The workshop lasted two days and on the final day a concert was pre- sented. The unseen Mr. Oscar Butler directs the rehearsal of Darlene Miller and Gary Welsh. :,- ' ■■a:--: ' -- University-Civic Continues To Present Good Music Tlii()ut;h its Thursday night concerts tlie Uni XTsitv-Civic Syin- ph()n ' under the direction of Dr. John M. Glowacki has con- tinued to provide beautiful music for students, faculty, and members of the community. The Symphony is composed of campus musicians, professors and townspeople. Guest soloists presented this year were: pianist Rov H. Johnson, soprano . dela S mon, and cellist Daniel l.vnch. At its final concert of the season, outstanding students (Mrs. Be erly Talle ' , Darlene Miller, Mrs. Elizabeth Shropshire, and a Woodwind quartet composed of Darrell Randall, Don Davenport, Ruben Smith, and Joseph Miller) were featured. Dr. John Glowacki rehearses a small portion of the orchestra for the next week ' s concert. Members of the University-Civic Orchestra beam after a rousing round of audience applause. [ 65 ] Two choir members get special instruction from Mr. Butler. University Choir Hard Work As most people realize, " practice makes perfect " . Mr. Oscar Butler, director of the University Choir, and the choir members themsehes are no exceptions to the rule. At their 4:.30 practices, time is precious. Members and director use their time to fullest advantage in presenting several concerts a year. The size of the University Choir demonstrates the increased importance of the individual. Mr In the lobby of the new Fine Arts Center theatre. Miss Brookes mixes with members of the audience Guest Artists- Jacqueline Brookes Opens Playmakers ' Season Starring in Shakespeare ' s AS YOU LIKE IT was guest artist Miss Jacqueline Brookes of New York City. Miss Brookes helped the Pla inakers initiate their new theatre in the Fine Arts Center and start a year which em- phasized Shakespeare ' s 400th birthday anniversary. In rehearsal for AS YOU LIKE IT, Director Hershel Zohn makes a suggestion to Miss Brookes. In center is James Hull Miller of Shreveport, La., consulting architect for the NMSU theater ' s unusual design. Bud and Travis, Alfred Mouledous Under the sponsorship of the Lyceum Committee and the Fine Arts Department, concert pianist Alfred Mouledous held a three-day piano workshop and performed solo as well as with the Symphonic Wind En- semble. Standing-room-only performers Bud and Travis talk with Diane Dysart and Lyceur Chairman Norman Swenson. Gordon Hall Informs Students And Community Noted lecturer Gordon Hall spoke to an audience of interested students and townspeople concerning extrem- ist groups in the United States. Extremist literature from his display served to further illuminate his talk. His dedication to the cause of informing the American pub- lic was evidenced by his willingness to stay and answer questions long past the time given by most lecturers, and by his willingness to speak everywhere in spite of threats to his life. The audience crowds around to examine the extremist litera ture on display and to question Mr. Ha The importance of the topic " Extremist Groups " is evidenced by the serious faces of audience and speaker. The Glenn Miller Orchestra, one of the many fine dance orchestras we had this year, provided smooth music for the Christmas Ball. Ray McKi nley directed, an d... Kg ' ' f- ? V -;i:7 a Jk f V r i One of Many Joan Shepherd added vocalization. [ 70 ] The Study of Art Like many other of the " creative " disciplines, art is considered to he a hasic stuch ' in the field of Fine Arts. Techniques which man of the great masters spent years or e en lifetimes de eloping are studied and comprehended h ' modern students of painting in a few comparatively short years. As with all such courses, no amount of study or work on the part of the professor can introduce a talent which is not present. However, for those who have abilitv. the wav to masterv of it is shortened. During a portrait painting class Professor Kenneth Barrick discusses a picture with a stu- dent, Diane McCloskey. Dorothea Ettinger pauses to mix her oil paints in Still Life class, while John Fiores and Fred Lovelace continue to paint intently. Oblivious fo the photographer, art students Felix Serna, Barbara Jennings, Pamela Hise, and Gail Gagnon continue uninterrupted. Mary Kriegal adjusts the lighting on a still-life set f H under the tutelage of Sandra Foust and Evelyn Taft. Jolly Smith puts finishing touches on a still-life work while Mrs. Orr, working on the some model, pauses to mix her oils. A Constant Challenge Professor Borrick points out technique to President Roger B. Corbett while Dr. John Glo wacki of the Fine Arts Depart ment watches intently. Paintings from the Nordfeldt collection. On display during the year weie the works from the B. J. O. Nordfeldt collection. Nordfeldt ' s works ore considered a lead- ing example of expressionism in American art. The artist is one of the early moderns of the Sante Fe, New Mexico, colony. Musicians Practicing ' .s [ 74 ] W ' P mlt Mr. and Mrs. Keller (Forest Westmoreland and Cherie Summers) receive word from the doctor (Louis Estrada) that their infant is deaf and blind- incurably. Helen Keller, teased by her brother and sister, turns upon them. Th( Miracle Worker Annie Sullivan (Linda Hulstine) bids her friends good-bye while her instructor (Bill Gib- son) looks on. This complex arrangement of switches and knobs is the hghting board to the new Little Theatre. Hansel The good fairy (Caroline Denzler) watches over the sleeping forms of Hansel and Gretel (Tommy Tomlin, Robin Butler). And Gretel The wicked witch (Dianne Haak) uses her broom to entice the children into her magic furnace. Polly ' s parents (Tom Mitman, Sharon Meier) dis- cuss the shortcomings of the current generation. A lighting crew, Howard Coleman, Charles Cohen, and David Boehler attend to some of the " behind the scenes detail. " The Three Polly (Nedra Cross) pleads with Mack (Kim Hayner) while the Knife ' s mistress (Darlene Miller) looks on with contempt. Here conspirators Dave Boehler, Charles Cohen, and John Carpenter work to set up a device which will bake a cake during the play — every cast party needs a cake. Mack the Knife makes an eloquent plea Penny Opera Polly and Mack are wed while the gang: (Lee Miles, Larry Streich, Bob Reoch and Jon Brochmoller) view the proceeding with varied emotion. The preacher (Phil Wedding) says the word and the chief of police (Thurmond Johnson) offers a toast. A discussion is held concerning Romeo ' s absence from the street fight (Hal Cutrher, Ruth Brown, Larry Streich). Robert Reoch as Romeo and Dianne Haak as Juliet (alternate: Linda Hulstine) in a tense scene near the end of the play. Romeo And Juliet The Little Theater celebrated Shakespeare Week, commemorat- ing the 400th anniversary of Shakesoeare ' s birth, with ROMEO AND JULIET. Many felt it was one of the best Shakespearean performances ever by the Flaymakers. From left to right, Larry Streich, Robert Reoch (Romeo), and Bill Sullivan bend over William Barney (Mercutio). i J; 1 91 _ 1 Jacqueline Brookes, a professional Shakespearean actress from New York, came to us from Balboa Pork in San Diego to play ROSALIND. As You Like It Michael Coquat, drafted as Orlando three days before opening dote, came through with an excellent performance. Robert Reoch, schedul- ed lead, broke his leg during a rehearsal of the wrestling scene. Coquat and onlookers . Jones " . . .? . aren ' t the expressions a bit reminiscent of those in " Ton The equipment room 1 m ' 3Bt ?, PERSONALITIES I WHO ' S WHO Arlan Andrews, M. E. Little Rock, Ark. Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tou, Phi Kappa Phi, ASME, Blue Key, Engineers ' Council, Dept. Scholar 1963 John Augustine, Biology Las Cruces Alpha Gamma Rho, Blue Key, Beta Beta Beta, ROTC, Greek Council, Interfraternity Council Luanna Bartholomew, Biology Carlsbad Beta Beta Beta, Spurs, Univ. Bowling Team, WRA, BSD, AWS Carolyn Cahalan, Elem. Ed. Santa Fe Spurs, Mu Bi- a, SEA, Round Up Staff, EPIB. AWS, IRC, Playmakers, Univ. fellowship Linda Pederson Brown, Ag., Biology Mesilla Park Spurs, Angel Flight, AWS, Mu Beta, Tri Beta, BSU, Rep. to Angel Flight Not ' l. ' Con- clave in L. A. Sarah Curry, English Hobbs Chi Omega, Greek Council, Angel Flight, AWS, Panhel- lenic Council, Puerto del Sol staff, ASC Gene Elliott, Ag. Economics Albuquerque ASC President, Univ. Traffic Committee, Delegate to PSPA, Delegate to ACU conference, Ag and Home Ec Council, Ag. Econ Club, Dairy Science Club [ 84 ] Carolyn Gilletl, P. E. Lovington Gymnastics Club, Spurs, An- gel Flight, WRA, P. E. Profes- sional Club, SEA, Mu Beta Sandra Glass, Elem. Ed. Anthony Zeta Tau Alpha, SEA, cheerleader, ASC, Homecom- ing Queen, Typical NMSU Co- ed, Best dressed. Sophomore Vice-president, Rep. to Miss Wool Franklin Goss, E. E. Belen Blue Key, Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau, Sigma Pi Sigma, Engr. Council, BSU, Pershing Rifles, IEEE Peggy Graham, P. E. Albuquerque Chi Omega, cheerleader. Angel Flight, Junior Vice- president, ASC, P. E. Club, WRA, AWS General Council, Newman Club, Best Dressed, SEA, use Ann Henry, Elem. Ed. Las Cruces Chi Omega, SCONA dele- gate, cheerleader. Angel Flight, Spurs, Greek Council, Greek Queen, Panhellenic Council, SEA, AWS, ASC Marguerite Kalfenbach, Elem. Las Cruces Zeta Tau Alpha, Spurs, Mu Beta, WRA, Westminster Fel- lowship, AWS General Coun- cil, Swastika staff Ed. Ronald Hull, C. E. Albuquerque ASC, Engr. Council, Blue Key, ASCE, Sigma Tau, Alpha Psi Omega, Playmakers, New- man Club, use, P. R. Burn scholarship recipient [ 85 Tommie Lee Lookadoo, Elem. Educ. Mesilla Park Chi Omega, Panhellenic, Jr. Panhellenic, Spurs, Debate Club, WRA, ASC, SEA, SPCB, AWS Kaye Parnell, Elem. Ed. Anthony Zeta Tau Alpha, Panhel- lenic, Mu Beta, Spurs, AWS, WRA, Rodeo Club, Senior Vice-president, ASC, Jr. Pan- hellenic Catherine Pobar, Home Ec. Ed. Organ Swastika, Spurs, SEA, Ag. Council, AWS president. Home Ec. Club, ASC David Preston, M. E. Pueblo, Colorado SAE, Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau, Phi Kappa Phi, Blue Key, Engr. Council, ASME Suzan Reeder, P. E. Santa Fe Chi Omega, cheerleader, WRA, P. E. Pro Club, Spurs, Mu Beta, ASC, Junior secrC ' tory-treasurer. Alberto Roybal, Chem. E. Santa Fe Amer. Chem. Soc, Student Affairs, Sigma Tau, Engr. Council, Newman Club, Blue Key, International Farm Youth Exchange delegate John Scruggs, E. E. Dallas, Texas ASC, Phi Kappa Tau, In- terfraternity Council, Judiciary Board, Blue Key, Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau, IEEE 86 1 Lacy Moore Simpson, Home Ec. Ed. Lovington Zeta Tou Alpha, WRA, ASC, Leadership Retreat Com m, AWS, Spurs, Mu Beta, Home Ec. Club, Senior Sec- Treas. Norman Swenson, Economics Salem, Oregon SUPC, Round LJp Circula- tion Mgr., Blue Key, VAST, ACU Conference Delegate, ASC Sandra Thomasma Benn, Sec- ondary Ed. Las Cruces Panhellenic, WRA, Senior Vice-president, Angel Flight, cheerleader, Chi Omega, Tri Beta, Pershing Rifles, Greek Council, Engr. Ball Princess, Military Ball Princess, Greek Week Queen Ralph B. " Paul " Tolbert, Phy- sics El Paso, Texas Phi Kappa Tau, Interfrater- nity Council, Young Republi- cans, Blue Key, Sigma Pi Sig- ma Philip Wedding, Jr., Drama Amarillo, Texas Alpha Psi Omega, Blue Key, ROTC, Swastika Business Mgr., Playmakers, Newman Club i i r „ HK M ii Wm Pllk HT ' L ■ - ' " J M V Donna Zickefoose, Elem. Ed. Las Cruces Concert Band, Psychology Club, Tau Beta Sigma, Mu Beta, SEA, Debate Club, Pres- byterian Youth Fellowship Michael White, Music Ed. Brookline, Mass. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Kappa Kappa Psi, Contemporary Mu- sic Club, band, Univ. Civic Symphony [ 87 ] Knox Gets Westhafer Award Dr. John Ilaivcy Knox, who retired hist year as head of the dopartment of Animal Husbandry, was honored with the 1963 Westhafer Award for excellence in re- search. The award, named for the late Prof. Robert Westhafer of the mathematics faculty, is given alternately to a member of the faculty for excellence in teaching and re- search. Carrying with it a cash award, it is presented annually at the Student Honors Assembly in December. The most distinguished honor given to faculty by the NMSU academic community, the ' esthafer Award is a goal strived toward by all members of the facult ' . Past recipients have included Dr. Marion P. Hardman, English, teaching; Dr. Ira G. Clark, history, research; Dr. Josenh Forsyth, English, teaching; Dr. M. E. Thomp- son, psychology, research; and Dr. S. F. Kro ip, history, teaching. Dr. J. Harvey Knox is pictured at his desk in the agriculture department. Dr. Knox supervises students working part-time in and near the Agriculture Building. President ' s Annual Dinner Honors Four -Point Students Guests at the president ' s 4-point dinner. Standing: Lynette Mowson, Arlan Andrews, James C. Young, Lynn Parnell, James Rudolph, Malcolm McGregor, Eldon Chittick, and Louis Blackwell. Sitting: Norma Graves, Doris Miller, Sandra Daniel, Mary Petkovsek, Barbara Clayshulte, Joan Small, and Lou Ann Loomis. [ 89 ] Departmental Vicki Ann Geil 3.745 Home Economics Tliis section is devoted to recos iiitioii of tliose students wlio have excelled in scholarship throughout tiieir college careers. Each year all department heads are asked to submit one student from their department. This year NMSU ' s outstanding students were: Thomas Ezell 3.759 Electrical Engineering Hessam Majallali 3.08 Agronomy Charmian Ogden 3.828 Foreign Languages O Lee Smith 3.231 History and Social Science Military Science George Petty 3.388 Air Science Norman Swenson 3.457 Business Administration and Economics -»c Scholars Russell Piatt 2.939 Chemistry Calvin Parneil 3.166 Agricultural Engineering Alberto Roybol 3.10 Chemical Engineering Carl Henderson 3.182 Biology Hal Voda 3.371 Psychology David Stephenson 3.564 Physics Ronny Hull 3.372 Civil Engineering Wilfred Hoelscher 3.009 Agricultural Economics Thurman Johnson 3.306 Fine Arts NOT PICTURED: Carolyn Greer 3.718 English Barbara Jean Maier 2.677 Horticulture Joan Small 3.889 German Gregory Trachta 3.786 Mathematics Raymond Watson 3.50 Animal Husbandry [ 91 AWS Women of Achievement Newly-installed AWS President Dorothy Pobar presents silver trays to the 1964 Women of Achievement. They ore Lacy Simpson, senior woman, and Mrs. Florence Irwin, community The annual ' ()ni( n of Adiicvcment Ban(|iu ' t was held May 7, in the Hiiheit Room of .Milton Student Center. The theme of the evening was Women of Achievement, and during the banquet a special ceremony honored previous w inners of this award. Featured during the banuqet ' as the announcement of members of Chimes, a newly-organized junior women ' s honorary designed to serve as a link between Spurs and Mu Beta. Ceneral Hugh Milton, past president of New Mexico State University, was the kevnote speaker. He spoke on the topic " Whence Civilization? " and in his speech challenged the attendants of the banquet to use the re- sources at hand to improve the world. Honorable mention for Senior Woman of Achievement were: Cathy Pobar, Suzan Reeder, Carolyn Gillett, Kaye Parnell, and Carolyn Cahalan. Banquet chairman Linda Brown is in the background. Approximately 500 college area women attended the banquet. General Hugh Milton chats with Cathy Pobar, retiring AWS president. L ' ' Students Attend Retreat Representatives from campus organizations met for leadership retreat in Cloudcroft during early April. Leadership Retreat was held in Cloudcroft April 10 and 11. Headed by chairman Tom Warren, the Retreat saw delegates from dorms, clubs, and student government meet to discuss campus problems and to organize sol- utions to them. Corrmittees dividing opproxin-.ctely 100 delegates into smaller groups discussed problems pertinent to student life. Discussion among the delegates after the small group sessions enabled them to organize their impressions into a program for action. Fashion Board Selects Deanna Antes December Spencer Fields January .. Darrell Randall December Dianne Holey February Sandy Glass January Kim Hoyner February Best-Dressed On Campus Barbara Bowling March Edward Haines April Wayne Moore March Kitty Birdwell May Lyn Frank April Roy Sanchez May Freshman, Sophomore Favorites SOPHOMORES [ 96 Junior, Senior Favorites JUNIORS Woody Smith and Cathy Pobar [ 97 ] Greatest Aggie Gary Hobbs Prof. A. M. Lukens Most Popular Facull) Member All-Campus Favorites Tom Grubb and Sandy Whitney [ 99 ] Ag Enjiineers Top St. Pat ' s Day Queen Sandy Anderson The St. Pat ' s Court at the Engineers ' Ball reigned during Engineers ' Day on campus. Left to right they are Bill Danley and Ellen Growden, EE; Ronnie Bowman and Carol Walker, ChemE; King John Thomas and Queen Sandy Anderson, AgE; Pat Bauerkemper and Joe Bechtol, ME; and Pat Staake and Ronnie Hull, CE. Glass Picked Homecoming Queen Queen Sandy receives her crown in half-time ceremonies af the homecoming game. She is escorted by ASC President Gene Elliott. Queen candidates were Haria Sue Widner, Sandra Jentgen, Queen Sandy Glass, Peggy Bowers, Princess Jeanne Schultz, Carolyn Willard, and Princess Eula Fern McElyea. Sandy Glass Homecoming Queen Ags Select Chavez As Tops Carole Chavez Ag Queen Queen candidates with Ag Council President Wade Worrell are Dottie Bass, Toni Onsfott, Madeline May, Carole Chavez, and Betty Camunez. [ 102 ] McElyea Chosen Sun Princess Eula Fern McElyea Sun Carnival Princess Whitney Receives Honorary Rank Sandy Whitney Military Ball Queen Attendants to her majesty were Karen Utgaard, Louise Morgan, Deonna Antes, and Joy Proctor. Queen Sandy, on active member of Angel Flight, received the honorary rank of full colonel from Army ROTC. Wilmeth Reigns During Rodeo Rodeo Queen candidates Madeline May and Pam Wilmeth are shown with the Rodeo ' s first prize saddle and its designer. Pam Wilmeth Rodeo Queen [ ' 05 ] McCloskey Wins Beauty Contest Spring Carnival Queen contestants were Camille Shaffer, PKT; Nancy Sliger, Angel Flight; Gaby Adams, AKL; Virginia Sprague, Chi Omega; Nancy Hart, P. E. Club; Sandy Terry, ZTA; Judy Adams, LXA; Vicki Skinner, Arnold Air; Mary Budjen, DZ; Diane McCloskey, Kent Hall; Marilyn Crane, Delta Sigma Pi; Tweeti Walser, El Guillo ' s Bandidos; and Karen Utgaard, Spurs. Finalists were Sandy Terry, Judy Adams (1st runner-up), Diane McCloskey (queen), Marilyn Crane, and Karen Utgaard. « t 9 During Riotous Spring Carnival " Mouse Roulette " is Lambda Chi Alpha ' s first place booth at Spring Carnival. Dr. and Mrs. Garrett stop at the Student Wives Club booth. The signs at left announce the TKE coffeehouse, the Hungry Teke. " Chuckles " Chambers shows the ravages of his evening ' s work in the Arnold Air Egg Toss, which placed second in booth competition. Food is the offering at the Indian Student Club booth. Melodee Kemper, Joann Sfulting, and Virki Roehm assist. SPORTS [ no ] J he xAT 9 leA The 1963 football season of New Mexico State ' s Aggies consisted of a wide variety of scores: Close wins and extensive losses; close losses and extensive wins. Similarly a broad variety of events ran on the tnrf with the Aggies. At times luck was fa orable and NMSU ' s quarter- backs hit their men with fine, clear-cut passes. During ground plays, the Aggies would run well, sometimes their actions revealing dramatic endings. When luck was against the Aggies, the going was rough. The 1963 team was plagued with injuries to Lee Sampson, Verna Green, James Pilot, and other fine players. The Aggies opened their season by shutting out Eastern New Mexico. They scored in the first, second, and fourth periods, totaling 21 points while EMMU never got off the ground. R. Norman breaks for yardage. Dennis Ganstine, Sr. Tackle Gary Hobbs, Sr. Halfback [ in ] Better Than Average Season Joe Johnson on top at Tempe . The second game for the Aggies was on the roatl. They traveled to Tempe, where they took on the high rated Arizona State team. A grueling first half ended with the Aggies behind 7-0. The second half of the tourna- ment was equally contested, but the final score turned down the Aggie bid — 14-1.3. With tliis close loss smarting the Aggies spent the ne.xt weekend at Texas Western ' s Sun Bowl, playing before a record gate of 21,582. Inspite of heavy support from Aggies fans who traveled down El Paso way the final score duplicated the pre ious game — 14-13. But the Aggies proved that bad luck need not come in threes when they traveled again, this time to Trinity University, Texas. The TU Tigers were out-tigered to a time of 40-8. This evened up the won-loss column, as well as boosting a sagging morale. Armando Alba, Sr. Quarterback TWC man acts as Aggie booster . . . For Aggies Doesn ' t Materialize A. Alba comes to grips. D. Bentley on the receiving end of the hard pass. John Allen, Sr. Fullback On a night which included an unusually late-season cloudburst, the Aggies battled their Archrival-of-the-North, the Lobos of the University of New Mexico. In a " will-we-or-won ' t-we " game, the Aggies stopped the Lobos ' post-touchdown conversions and finally won 13-12. The Aggies were hosts to Hardin-Simmons University in a game that soon turned into a nightmare. Plagued by fumbles, the Aggies lost the ball time and again while the Cowboys caught fire, capitalized on the fumbles, and defeated the home team 41-60. The following week was Homecoming, but to no avail. The Aggies seemed stunned by the previous defeat and again went down 47-7, losing to Wichita University. On their final trip of the season, the Aggies were the guests of the West Texas State Buffaloes. The Aggies came back hard after a slow first half to overcf ne a 17-0 deficit and tied the game 24-24. The Aggies then met Utah State I ' niversity. The game went down to the line scoreless. Then in tlie hist lialf ol period lour I ' tah scored. The Aggies rose to new heights and came back quickK ' witli a TD but failed to conxert the extra point. The final score was 7-6, the win going to Utah State. [ " 3 ] Football Sidelights V » ■ 1 i . y:- . . mmm wmmm:: ' Vm rt i t h ' W w 7 i • ■KK!«L B - j HkajlM -- 2 - 2| ; J ' ■ ' « J L £ ' i Wi ifJ S 1 5 • " i: n . The Aggie Band presented many varied half-time shows in the course of the season. Here they salute Hugh Hefner with a musical bunny. Philip Ehly, Sr. center Cheerleaders yelled at pep rallies all year. Here they lead students in rousing salute. Lee Sampson, Sr. end [ 114 ] Don ' t Look Back The last game of the season was played before a small crowd at Aggie Memorial Stadium. That cool Thanksgi ing Day featured a hot opponent — Sul Ross. The Ag- gies were out-played throughout the game and when the whistle blew for the last time that after- noon, the score stood at 42-15; a devastating close to a dishearten- ing season. C. Israel within arm ' s reach of a TD. Don Rierson, Sr. Quar- terback R. Norman keeping clear of the opposition Boyd Moses, Sr. Halfback James " Preacher " Pilot, Sr. Halfback ! 1 Wait Until Next Year The final statistics of the season looked like this: The overall record was 3 wins, 6 losses, and 1 tie. The Aggies scored 158 points in the season while the opponents scored 199 points. The Aggies ' total offensive record was 2853 yards and they allowed their opponents 3204 yards. The latter figure is the Aggies ' total defensive record. In passing offens e, the Aggies attempted 193 passes and completed 88 for a gain of 1271 yards and 8 touchdowns. In passing defense, the Aggies allowed 90 completions of the opponents ' 185 passes. 1963 Coaching Staff Donnie Daye Defensive Coach Freshman Coach Head football coach and athletic director Warren B. N oodson has built a six-season record at New Mexico State of 35 wins, 25 losses, and 2 ties. In his 32 years of coaching Coach Woodson has a record of 211 wins, 99 losses, and 19 ties. Paul Alley End Coach Tom Moulton Line Coach [ 117 ] An Aggie gets revenge on " foul " TWC [ " 8 ] The Aggies ' hopes for success were high this year after last year ' s 4-17 season. Coach Askew had pjanned to use a strengthened defense and new offensive tech- niques to holster his team. However, it seemed that at every turn of the clock the . ggies failed to make good. The final record was S wins and 15 losses. The Aggies usually hegan strong only to lose ground later in the game. Nevertheless, the Aggies came back, game after game, spirited and ready to play hard. Energetic Aggie struggles for a rebound Coach ' s Hopes for Success Are Dashed Leroy Canady Stan Bullard Hamlll McNa [ 119 ] Don Henry tries a layup. Charles Lindsey, who played his second season with the Aggies, showed a remarkable ability to shoot and score. This year, as last year, he won high-point honors. His average this season was 1.5.9 points per game, determined from his 350 point overall record for 22 games. In second and tliird place were Don Henry (11.5 pt. a g. from 265 points in 23 games) and Hamill McNair (9.8 pt. avg. from 215 points in 22 games) respectively. Don Henry took top rebound honors averaging 5.6 rebounds a game by sinking 128 in 23 games. Lindsey was also the free-throw sharpshooter with a percentage of 80 for completing 159 out of 190. John Whisenant sees a break. Don Wiese Charles Lindsey on the rise. Don Henry Merl Nelson Luther Martin pushes for basket. Opponent shoots while Eckhoff and Henry wait for rebound. John Whisenant Luther Martin Pending score for Aggies by D. Henry All eyes turn upward Ed Stockard Robert Williams Allen Eckhoff 122 M- Don Henry leaps high to score. Charles Lindsey jumps for a near dunk. Douglas Morgan Charles Lindsey OPPONENT NMSU OPP Abilene Christian 76 74 Evansville 69 78 St. Joseph ' s 96 75 St. Joseph ' s 63 78 New Mexico 55 92 Centenary 75 74 Utah State 75 115 Idaho State 58 77 Utah 72 101 Univ. of the Americas 83 56 West Texas State 53 55 Arizona 40 72 Other Mice Solomon Gibbs OPPONENT NMSU OPP Drake 43 84 Creighton 73 99 Air Force 36 82 Sul Ross 90 80 New Mexico 53 65 Eastern New Mexico 71 65 Texas Western 42 59 LaSalle-Mexico City 82 54 Texas Western 54 90 Eastern New Mexico 78 62 West Texas State 58 100 [ 124 ] FRONT ROW, (I. to r.): Whisenant, Martin, Tichava, Bullard, Gibbs; ROW TWO: Lindsey, Henry, Mice, Williams, Canady; ROW THREE: Coach Brown, Morgan, McNair, Eckhoff, Wiese, Stockord. Coach Presley Askew Presley Askew, head coach of New Mexico State ' s basketball team, completed his eleventh season with a feeling of disappointment and a drive to improve the team for next vear. [ 125 ] 1964 Swimming Team Cool Competitors For a Hot Season FRONT ROW: Vince Beigman, John Guerrero, Kim Hayner, Nelson Evans, Coach Moll; ROW TWO: Bill Reed, Gene Roub, Mike Zerwekh, and Tito French. [ 126 ] " Swimmers on your mark prepares for the race. Get set . . . " John Guerrero Tension mounts as John Guerrero flashes away in competition. O ' j In the dim lights of the natatorium, a member of the swimming team gets off to a fast start. " Hey, This water ' s cold. Turn on some heat. ' [ 127 ] NMSU Rifle Team Shows Improvement In ' 64 FRONT ROW: James Reeves, John Glenn, Kerry Franklin, Bill Harris, Ed Harris; ROW TWO: Capt. Mullins, John Hutchins, Calvin Maxwell, Gene Brookover, Billie O ' Bryan, and Sgt. Powers. [ 128 ] Golf Team Members FRONT ROW: Mickey Clute, Gary Stretz, John Ferslund; ROW TWO: Coach Herb Wimberly, Larry Beam, Glenn Baca, and Brian Wilcox. Not pictured are Joe Lopez, Tom Callages, Dove Ulibarri, Don Weinreich and Mike Cervin. This year ' s j olf team completed a very suecesstnl season. The record was LS matches won, and 4 lost. The outstanding men on the team were Larry Becm and Brian Wilcox. Beein won 1 1 matches and lost 2, finishing with a medal average of 73.S for 17 rounds of golf. Wilco.x won 16 matches and lost 6 for an average of 74 in 22 rounds of golf. The success of the team Golf Tournament. scut it to (-1 do Springs for the 1964 N.C.A.A. [ 129 ] " What nerve! He says that NMSU has the only NCAA golf course with grass traps. " Wrestlers Join Varsity Line-Up This year wrestlinij joined the varsity line-up. Being a ()ung team, tlie members suffered from inexperience and depth. However, they performed well working hard and long at perfecting their techniques. The season ' s record was 2 wins and 4 losses. lndi idual records showed that Tom Ruch had the best record in the 123-pound class with 4 wins and 2 losses. Bob Martmez, in the 1.30-pound class, had a record of 3 ins and 3 losses— a top record. " Next season, " says Coach Swanson, " we ' ll have an ex- panded schedule we are looking forward to. " SEASON RECORD NMSU 35 Univ. of N. M. NMSU 31 8 Texas Western College NMSU 22 15 Fort Bliss NMSU 6 28 Univ. of N. M. NMSU 32 Phoenix College NMSU 14 20 Fort Bliss FRONT ROW: Mike McNama, Tom Ruch, Roy Jennings; ROW TWO: Bill Berckes, Loren Corneft, Mike Hart, Tom Grubb; ROW THREE: Coach H. L. Swanson, Les Beaty, Linn Blancett, Don Weinreich, and Roger Odom. Not shown are Hugh Williams, John LaMonica, Andy LaMonica, and Bob Martinez. Competition in wrestling is keen. It demands a great deal of physical stamina. Tom Grubb here is trying to break away from his LOBO opponent. Mike McNama applies body pres- sure to Rogor Odom in order to push him to the mat. The hold before the foil. Tom Ruch has Les Beaty in a predicament. Don Weinreich tries to get up while Bill Berckes struggles to keep Don on the mat. " Gee, ccach, must I get all-up-in-the-oir over this sport? " Undermanned Gymnastics Team Richard Jaramillo, varsity team Coach Hazlett has his light moments. He may even be thought of as " Bouncy " Bob. i The coach at work building a team. Here Bob Hazlett gives Dwyght Babcock some tips to improve his style. Florencio Jarcmillo, varsity tear [ 132 ] Arturo Marquez, varsity team Dwyght Babccck, freshman team Robert Gerrie, freshman team Jack Curry, freshman team Miss Mary Lou van Sweden demonstrates some of the movements in competition on the balance beam. Mary Lou is one of NMSU ' s few girl gymnasts. GYMNASTICS TEAM: Jack Curry, Richard Dover, Richard Jarmilb, Coach Robert Hazlett, Art Marquez, Carlos Rodriguez, Ernest Jiron, Robert Gerrie. Like most of the athletic teams of NMSU, the Gym- nastics team found the ' 63- 64 season a rugged one. The imit, which lost most of its star performers from last year, finished the season with a record of one win and six losses. The one bright prospect held by Coach Bob Hazlett is his Freshmen team— in a practice session this three-man unit tied an 18-man squad from the AF Academy— which he is confident will greatly improve next year ' s team. There is one factor which the record does not indicate — team spirit. The unit was constantly undermanned. A normal team numbers between 9 and 13 members. For half of the season the NMSU squad competed with only six men. During the other half of the competitions they were reduced, through injuries, to only four members. They all gave fine performances. SEASON RECORD 1963- ' 64: NMSU University of New Mexico (here) NMSU University of New Mexico (there) NMSU Colorado State NMSU Air Force Academy NMSU Brigham Young NMSU Long Beach State NMSU Arizona 58 53 45 83 30 81 24 104 42 85 32 98 26 102 NMSU ' s high point men for the season were: Richard Dover — 123 points in seven meets for an average of 18. Art Marquez — 67 points in five meets for an average of 13. [ 134 ] Pin Busters The bowling team competes regularly in the bowling program sponsored by the Association of College Unions. In the spring the team entered in the A. C. U. Regional Tournament at Bolder, Colorado, and the University of New Mexico Invitational at Albuquerque. Positions on the team are competitive, and determined by regular roll-offs. Membership is open to all students who are regularly enrolled. Competition events are held with various schools in the Rocky Mountain Region. BOWLING TEAM: Vince Bergman, Jerry Clark, Paul Heiser, Byron McFawi,, o..c : rank Mazeitelle. [ 135 ] Sluggers Have Stingy Season 1 NMSU OPPONENT 2 4 Denver University 4 5 Denver University 4 1 Denver University 1 Denver University 10 9 Colorado State Univ. 9 14 Pepperdine College 5 9 California Polytechnic 5 3 California Polytechnic 2 4 Son Fernando College 2 li 3 15 Los Angeles State 7 Los Angeles State 1 15 Grand Canyon College 2 8 Grand Canyon College 4 9 Grand Canyon College 5 2 N. M. Western 4 5 N. M. Western FRONT ROW; B. Hannon, B. Edmondson, D. Mullins, J. Anderson, J. Whisenant, L. Martin, D. Forbis, L. Romero; ROW TWO: F. Randall, R. Pitcher, R. Miguel, R. Moore, L. Mcintosh, L. Ketcher, R. Riley, B. Crosby; ROW THREE: P. Teaque, L. Parnell, A. Eckhoff, J. Graant, E. Stockard, T. Cherryhomes, G. Drake, J. Kenny. SEASON RECORD — 1 1 Wins, 26 Losses [ 136 ] NMSU OPPONENT 7 10 Univ. of N. M. 2 5 Univ. of N. M. 10 3 Univ. of N. M. 10 Texas Western College 11 3 Texas Western College 3 9 Arizona State College 8 10 Arizona State College 3 7 Arizona State College 10 8 N. M. Western 18 1 N. M. Western 4 Grand Canyon College 2 3 Grand Canyon College 1 2 Texas Western College 4 5 Texas Western College 1 8 Highlands Univ. 8 9 Highlands Univ. 9 3 Highlands Univ. 1 5 Univ. of Arizona 2 12 Univ. of Arizona 7 Arizona State Univ. 5 6 Arizona State Univ. Don Mullins Levi Mcintosh Richard Riley " Ah, I got it this time Coach. " NMSU ' s baseball team completed its season with a record of 11 wins and 26 losses. Althoutih the ' lost time and again, the sluggers came back with renewed spirit to battle the next team. Indi ' idual records show that Don Forbis had the best batting average of the season with .345. Gerald Drake was second in high batting a erages with .321; third went to Luther .Martin who batted .302. Ed Stockard finished the season with a pitching record of 4 wins and 7 losses while B. Hannon won 3 and lost 3. TIP OF THE HAT This year the Aggie Baseball team sold lightbulbs to finance a road trip to California. The team tangled with California Polytechnic, San Fernando ' alley, and Los Angeles State in a nine game series. Although the Aggies had hopes of catching the West Coasters b - surprise, they won one game, lost eight. HIGH-SELLING LIGHTBULB SALESMEN J. Anderson, J. Kenny, L. Kefcher, L. Mcintosh, L. Martin, J. Whisenant. Gerald Drake Don Forbis 8 Ir i Frank Randall teaches the techniques of sliding into base. Larry Ketcher Luther Martin [ 139 ] Track jf Allen Eckhoff measures his distance . . . . . and clears it with ease. Phil Sfeere adds to the flying saucer population. Track Coach Bill Joyner revels in a dream of next year ' s sea- son ... all wins. [ 140 ] ' 64 TRACK LETTERMEN: Jim Franklin .. 880; 440; Javelin; Broad Jump; 440-880 Relays; Sprint Medley Bob Jackson 440; Javelin; 440-880 Relays; Sprint Med- ley Dave Kilburn High Jump; Broad Jump; 440-880 Re- lays; Sprint Medley Merle Nelson High Jump; Javelin; 440-880 Relays; Sprint Medley Phil Steere , Discus; Shot Put; 440-880 Relays; Sprint Medley In a relay good form at the pass is as important as good speed. TRACK TEAM: Bob Jackson, Merle Nelson, Dave Kilburn, Al Eckhoff, Phil Steere, James Franklin, Coach William Joyner. Dave Kilburn Jim Franklin Bob Jackson ? V- -. ' « S}»SriXula A.9 Aggie Rodeo Bull riding is rough and tumble. This cowboy finds it hard to stay on top his mean-looking bull. With a grunt and a groan, this hard-working cowboy tries to throw his bull. Once the rope has been thrown successfully the cowboy must tie his calf down in the shortest possible time to win the calf-roping event. With his rope secure, the cowboy must throw the calf, and tie three legs. [ 142 ] Practice makes perfect. A cowboy must learn to rope still objects before he tries to capture moving animals with his rope. • J m J Km A r TW kiln wim With the bull charging and bucking, the cowboy must keep his free hand up in the air and continually yell, YAHOO! Winning Season; District Sweep I ' ve got him by the tail. Now you throw him over. O.K.? " Three twirls of the rope and the steer is secure. [ 143 ] Intramurals... ...Physical Activities For Men. Mr. Vaughn Corley, Director of Intramurals, says, " It pays to play. " And so it does. Intramurals build spirit, strong physical condition, and last but not least, brotherhood among members of teams. ■.. Men ' s Intramurals provides a wide variety of athletic activ ities for the men of NMSU! This variety includes, to name a few; touch football, basketball, volleyball, tennis, rifle, badminton, soft- ball, golf, archery, track, swimming, and a 25-mile bicycle race. BRELAND HALL, DORM CHAMPS, FRONT ROW: Don Faber, Herb Hartman, Stewart Ricky, Tommy Galligos, Gary Thurman; ROW TWO: Jim Bryan, Ned Dennis, John Barlow, Ken Major, Eddie Grey; ROW THREE: Chris Coles, Ray Manacelli, George Rader, Terry Rockey, Dick Few, Steve Borough, and Dave Evans. p ' ' " - " " f fff ft,t ORIGINAL LARKIN, Independent Champs, FRONT ROW: Joe Granucci, Bill Berckes, Pat Coleman, Gary Stretz, Jerry Williams, Tom Grubb, Bobby Vest, Max Grant; ROW TWO: Jim Webb, Charles Stockton, Bruce Taylor, Tom Goebel, Bill Roudebush, Bob Martin, Jerry Dunn; ROW THREE: Leroy Canady, John Thomasson, Robert Taylor, Roger Delp, Pete Jackues, Robert Eastham, Gene Raub. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, Fraternity Champs, FRONT ROW: Monty Wells, Ken Wynn, Foster Stringfield, Dimmie Choate, Larry Ketcher, Walter Hines, Clyde Blackwell, Norman Shantz, Gus Blair, Steve Fallon; ROW TWO: Barclay Gibson, Don Wolf, John LaFaver, John Scarbrough, John Roe, Mickey Clute, Bruce Rollings, Don Caviness, Dave Preston, Mike Packard; ROW THREE: James Huzdovich, Sam Rodgers, Ray Marshall, Bob Griffin, Leonard Romero, Mike Clarks, Mike Davis, Ted Harris, Toni Giusti. " I call if a modified hand- over-fist grab. " Yes, sir. Riding a golf cart all day sure is hard. INTRAMURAL BIKE RACE WINNERS: Chuck Hemler (left) and Steve Nichols. The fraternity, dormitory, and independent teams each have their own league. At the conclusion of every sport there is a playoff to determine the campus champion. The first-place teams each get a trophy, with the camjius winner receiving an overall-winner ' s trophy. An one visiting a dorm or fraternity house will notice the dis- play cases full of these honors of victory. Men ' s Intramurals is the most popular group participa- tion activity for men on the XMSU campus. " Damn, everything but the ball! " " Watch the ball, not the birdie! " ORGANIZATIONS Chi Omega Deanna Antes Jann Arrington Kay Burke Marc Bres Patti Burgess Cassi Collis vice-president Mary Jane Graham Peggy Graham Ann Henry Pat Hobson Cecilia Holeman Mary Beth Franklin fall president Sarah Curry Staphanie Hrna [ 150 ] (. ' hi Omega participated in a variety of yearly activities on a local and national basis. Some of these included the Social Science Prize, given to an outstanding per- son in the social science department, Christmas Kindness to the Boys ' Ranch, ' RA Intramurals, and Religion in Life Week. A Chi Omega pledge won the pledge scholarship for the highest grade point in all three sororities. The Chi Omega social calendar for the year included coffees, houseparties, pledge- active baseball games, picnics, and the " Final " held in El Paso. Barbara Jones Charlotte Jones Sue King Joy Lawrence Janie Lee Penny Lemonds Tommie Lee Penny McPherson Elaine McFeely Louise Morgan Margaret Mundell Susan Reeder Lookadoo Jeonie Shultz Virginia Sprague Suzi Thigpen Judy Travis Kitty Birdwell Cheryl Ross Delta Zeta Gabriela Adams Janet Boaz Robin Bulter Betty Chatfield Cynthia Cockerham Mary Faith Cooper Members of Delta Zeta and the Sigma Pi fraternity dis- cuss matters of interest under the newly received crest. Susan Cramer Sarajean Esquibel Denise Eyherabide Judy Gerba Roberta Gray Norma Jo Graves Sandra Jentgen Francis McLemore Lynnette Mawson Cynthia Meklas Margaret Melton Solly Merrill Virginia Romero Carole Segors Mary Seward Barbara Jo Smith Suzanne Taylor Linda Vance Carolyn Willard Mary Elaine Wilmefh Rachel Wray 1. Many gifts are given and received at the annual Christmas Party held in the Chapter House just before the Christmas Vacation. The House Mother looks in amazement at a gift one of the girls has received — A BOY!! Oijf ()( till ' uoals ()( the Delta Zcta sorority is schol- astic acliit ' vcincnt. Some of the acti itics in which the women participated were a talk, i ( ' n by tlie editor ol the Alaino orilo Daily News, describing his trip behind the Iron Cnrtain tinring tlie snmmer i)t 196o, tlie receixinii ot a trophy presented by tlie L ' ni ersity Panhellenic to Clabriela Adams tor her sch.il- astic achievement dnring her pledgeship, and the recei ing of the Las C. ' rnces Cit Panhellenic Travel- ling scholarship trophy tor the tilth consecutive se- mester. Delta Zeta provides entertainment and an t)pportunit ' for social development through its many social hiiic- tions. This year the DZ women sponsored a dinner for the Pla makers who had just completed a mili- tary entertainment tour ot the South Pacific, held an initiation dinner for newly initiated members and pledges, and held the annual Founders ' Day Coffee at El Paso with the Alumni Chapter. They also held monthly coffees to which the ' invited all Greeks, a Christmas Party, and a Hootnany House Party at which the girls were entertained by the folk groups on campus. Delta Zeta took second place in Greek Stunt this year with their satarical parody of Romeo and Juliet. Here they portray a troupe of actors receiving applause. i. ur» r,e t f1»fri 90 WUm-a y»,t Spring Rush Chairman Judy Allen m Fall Pledge Trainer -_ Sandy Glass Spring Pledge Trainer Pam Phillips Lacy Simpson Spring President Fall Rush Chairman Camilla Emerick Fall Treasurer Connie Ryan Mary Lou Van Sweden Fall Historian Spring Treasurer , , Margaret Bromilow H| Laurie Fisher Susan Shugart Spring Secretary Hilda Lithgow Fall President Daunna Miller Spring Vice-President Jane Phillips Fall Secretary Kaye Parnell Jean Young Sheri Dase Kay Russell Barbara Jolly Maryce Jacobs Cheryl Laslow Mary Bess Mayes Toni Onstott Judy Lict Pam Wood Carol Koenig Sherri Hudgens Mary Ann Kniegel Kathie Martin Eileen McKenzie Billie O ' Bryan Spring Ritual Chairman Gwen McCaw Spring Historian Darlene Little Sarah Ann Fillingame Norma Jo Fillingame Irish Grossetete As Zeta Tau Alphas ' look back over the past year, thev will remember clouds of events. Among them were the annual picnic, the reign of Sandy Glass as Homecoming Queen, and Maryce Jacobs in the Sun Carnival Parade. Kaye Par- nell was selected as Outstanding Greek Woman of the Year. Also, we ' ll not want to forget to mention the climaxing event of the year, the final in El Paso, where Jackie Miller was chosen Dream Man. Mary Lea McAllister Peggy Parnell Mary Ann Russ Treciafaye Walser Carolyn Cothern Sandra Faust Dorothy Valentine Camille Shaffer Linda Stice Dorothy Pobar Susan Sessions Mary Nell Wellborn Sharon Gniffke Dianne Haley Ellen Alexander Joanne Washburn Angie Todd Paiihellenic Council OFFICERS; Lyn Mawson, Dean Martha Hall, Tommie Lookadoo, Kaye ParneJI Linda Vance, Jane Phillips, and Betty Chatfield. Tlif Panlu ' lltnif Council is tlic governing liotlv for the tlirce sororities of NMSU. The General Council is composed of the president, the sor- ority presidents and rush chairmen, plus a voting delegate and an alternate from each sorority. The Executive Council is composed of the sorority presidents and Dean of Omen Martha Hall. The council works with the Inter-Fraternity Council in the co-sponsorship of such all-Greek functions as Greek ' eekend, Greek Stunt, Greek Sing, and the All-Greek Picnic. The council also sponsors the Panhellenic Workshop, at which time the Greek-Woman-of-the-Year award is pre- sented. This vear Kaye Parnell was the winner. Panliellenic is also responsible for the formal rush during fall semester, and open rush in both the fall and spring semesters. FRONT ROW: Dean Martha Hall, Ann Henry, Kaye Parnell, Sarah Curry, Lyn Mawson, Betty Chatfield; ROW TWO: Tommie Lookadoo, Mrs. Elmendorf, Jane Phillips, Camilla Emerick, Mrs. Jock Miller, Linda Vance, and Mrs. Stephenson. Inter-Fraternity Council The Inter-Fiatfiiiity Council of NMSl ' is a l)otly com- prised ot delegates from eacli of tlie eiglit social fraternities on campus. The cooperation and good will it creates was e ident during the ear from the work the council performed. The council published an IFC rush hook, initiated a new rush system, and held a workshop. The members also in estigatetl hous- ing on the projiosed Fraternit I-low and continued to stress scholarship among members with its annual High Scliolarship Award. IFC OFFICERS: Tony Campbell, treasurer, Rolph Torres, vice-president; Ron Worthington, presi- dent; Billie Childress, secretary; Wally Byrd, act- ivities chairman. ' ffe fs-i H? FRONT ROW: Mr. Stockton (sponsor), Ursel Doran, Tony Campbell, Welly Byrd, Louis Blackwell, Ed Mitchel, John Merril; ROW TWO: John Augustine, Gill Montoya, Frank Fisk, Ralph Torres, Ron Worthington, Billie Childress, Mike Cervin, Don Caviness, John Roe; ROW THREE; Charles Lockhart, Nick Franklin, Bill Carpenter, John Scruggs, and Bert Blcnton. [ 157 ] Sigma Pi Fraternity Charles Lockhart, fall president Frank Edmonds, spring president Actives Tom Morgan, secretary Thomas Ruch, treasurer Ronald Mauldin, sgt. at Bob Hume, herald Bert Sackett Warren Eastman George Nail Kenneth Lloyd [ 158 ] This year the Beta XI chapter of Sigma Pi excelled in school spirit and schol- arship. The members worked to achieve the highest, social fraternity grade-point average and the highest score in the school spirit contest. Among the many func- tions in which the members participated were Homecoming festi ities. Founder ' s Day, and the Orchid Formal. They also enjoyed various informal parties, rush parties, and stag parties. Again this year, Sigma Pi illuminated the " A " on A-iVlountain. Sigma Pi ' s initials reflected on fheir house. The brothers and their dates enjoyed the Christmas Formal. Pledges Thomas Belczak Vern Jauer Randall C. Lewis Richard Williams [ 159 1 Alpha Gamma Rho John Augustine President Joe Rivera, sponsor Rod Nicholson, vice-president Jock Gardner, treasurer Mr. Mrs. O.W. Hall " Mom and Pop " Mrs. Frank Thompson, AGR Sweetheart of the Year William O ' Rear Frank Thompson Fred Turner 160 Theta Chi OFFICERS: Frank Fisk, president; Pat Walsh, pledge marshall; Ron Worthing- ton, vice-president; Eric Bennett, secretary. Not shown is Gil Montoyo, treas- urer. ■w . y Miss Gesche Gengel- bach Theta Chi Sweetheart AKL guest says to Theta Chi host, " You broke it, You clean if up. " Miss Francis McLemore, Theta Chi Sweetheart for 1963 passes the trophy of honor to Miss Gesche Gengelbach. That ' s right— It ' f a party! FALL PLEDGE CLASS AND OFFICERS-FRONT ROW: Frank Fisk, Bill Orr, Page Hubbard, Eric Bennett; ROW TWO: Udo Penzig, Richard Kozma, Bruce Magermen, Ron Worthington, Mick Vaskov, Al Mendez, Skip Reed, Gil Montoyo. Lambda Chi Alpha Tom Brandenburg Ed Callaway Fred Cambio Mike Cervin Wes Dean ELECTED OFFICERS: Oliver Miles, pledge trainer; Pete Peca, secre- tary; Doug Stuart, social chairman; T. J. Treat, rush chairman; Mike Cervin, president; Truett Pope, treasurer; Terry Moss, vice-president; Dave Binning, ritualist. Ursel Doran Bob Dunlap Sid Evans Gary Foote Nick Franklin Mike Greenslate Jim Grofe APPOINTED OFFICERS - FRONT ROW: Jack Miller, Ray Alexander, Bob Procter, Paul Brilliant, Woody Smith, Doug Holloway; ROW TWO: Joe Miller, Ursel Doran, Bill Melfi, Bob Dunlap, Nick Franklin, Cliff Stice, and Gary Harris. Richard Houtamoki Doug Holloway Bill Little Bill Melfi FALL PLEDGES-FRONT ROW: Richard Berger, Dennis Posey, Dave McGowan, Coors, Kieth Pearson, Randy Osborne, Paul McGee, Fuzz- Butf, Terry Johnson, Perry Blackman, and Don Schryer. Bruce Schel Rex I. Potter m Truett Pope ■ Ik: Terry Moss Pat Murphy Robert Ratliff Bob Proctor Bang and buzz go the hammer and saw as the Lambda Chi men work on their Homecoming Float which won first place this year. S ' , Robert Schmiedeskamp Scott Smith Woody Smith Cliff Sfice Floyd Strickland A rare event! The Lambda Chi brothers together at the same time. Doug Stuart Jim Tilghmcn T. J. Treat Bobby Walker Tom Warren Phi Taus Have Year of At Phi Tail this year, hard work and lots of fun have been the key phrases. The Homecominj; float was a lot of hard work, hut our efforts captured third place in the Homecoming Parade. The Home- coming party following the da ' s festivities was the start of a year of fun. The Phi Tau ' s Women Hater ' s Week was a success, as usual, and the Pajama Party at the end of the week was jo ous. The Christmas Formal w as held again this year; Christ- mas cheer was evident everywhere. With the New Year safeh settled, the Phi Taus be- came unsettled, which was pro ed at the annual Hobo Part . It too was a big success. This year the Beta Zeta chapter of Phi Kappa Tau hosted three other chapters and the newest colony for the Annual Domain Conference. Representatives came from Te.xas Uni ersity in Austin, Oklahoma State University in Stillwater, Te.xas Western College in El Paso, and our newest colony at East Central State College in Ada, Oklahoma. . 11 the delegates had a taste of NMSU night life and throughly enjoyed a party held in their honor. The Phi Tau Final was held at the El Paso Nfanoi this year: a fitting close to a busy year for Phi Kappa Tau. Leadership for the year was vinder Robert L. Griffin, president; David M. Brown, vice-president; Richard Dermodv, treasurer; and Norman Takashiba, secretarv. Edmund Archuleta Pledge class president reads the annual Women Hoter ' s Week Proclamation in the cafeteria. I Jote the latest style of clothing. David M. Brown William Joseph Buckmon Wally Byrd William L. Carpenter Richard Dermody Harold Eyer Michael Eyer Richard Fisher Harold Dixon Flynn Billy Garrett Robert L. Griffin Mack Haley Adron Harris Terry Hobgood Henry C. Madison Lawrence Mansue Michael Martin Stephen G. Mathis Duane Marti Robert Allen Roby William Richardson Ben Roberts [ 166 ] Hard Work, But Have Fun Phi Kappa Tau Homecoming Float; A lot of work, but it won third place! Some hard-working Phi Taus building their Homecoming flooi. Ellison Rodgers John Scruggs Robert Rodgers Carroll Smith David E. Smith William Sullivan Norman Takashibo Paul Tolbert Robert Duane Wilson [ 167 ] Mrs. Robert L. Griffin was named the Phi Kappa Tau Wife-of-the-Year. Photo not avail- able. Miss Billie O ' Bryan Phi Kappa Tau Sweetheart Alpha Kappa Lambda The Alpha AIi)ha Chapter is living-iip to the Alpha Kappa Lambda motto. " AKL on the move. " The chapter will rent Kent Hall for the interim liefore the new fraternity house is built. The AKL ' s excelled academically by capturing the trophy for the highest grade point among fraternities for the year 1963-64. Alpha Alpha surprised many people, includ- ing themselves, by taking third place in the annual Greek Stunt. A successful social season included several parties and dances at the Elks ' Club, picnics at White Sands, and the annual party dinner at the Frank O. Papen home. The men of the Alpha Alpha chapter, the newest fraternity on campus, are proud of the progress they have made. Miss Gabriela Adams iiiii Thomas Baird Louis Blackwell Bert Blanfon Bernie Buchenau Charles Crow John Davies Jerry Derby Mike Elliot Bill Kennedy John Merrell Owen Moss Chuck O ' Neal Richard Peake ..k mnii I Dove Simonson Neel Storr John Tawes The AKL fraternity presenting a parody of Charlie Chaplin and the comic silent film. The AKL men took third place. FRONT ROW: Thomas Baird, secretary; John Davies, vice- president; John Merrell, president; Bernie Buchenau, treasur- er; ROW TWO: Bob Sletten, Louis Blackwell, Charles Crow, Ed Mitchell; ROW THREE: Mike Elliott, Don Thoen, Don St. John, Dick Peake, Russell DeHaven. Don Thoen Duane Wise Tau Kappa Epsilon After final preparations, the anxious TKE ' s wait for the be- ginning of the Homecoming Parade. Their float took second place. ■t " Mrs. Ethel Ladner, TKE Housemother Joel Holman Rix W. Tillman Patrick J. Cirelli Gus Trujillo Frank Alderete Fred Barry Edward Boney Charles Brink Dave Brito Robert Bumpers Delbert Burdine Warren Bush William W. Childress Louis H. Cizmadia Les Doviet Gary Ferguson Richard. Graves [ 170 ] Patricia Ann Liebech and Mrs. G. Fergeson chat with Mrs. Ladner, TKE Housemother, during one of the fraternity ' s many coffees. Mrs. Sharon Sheriff, TKE Sweetheart for 1964 Frank Grove Jim Heathman Tom Lindburg Jerome F. Melder William Meyers Wayne Moore Donald Mullins Jack P. Murphy Dick McLean Henning Ottsen Jake Perea Douglas Perine Harvey Pickle Russell Piatt Gary Preston William J. Reichenborn Donald Rierson Robert E. Ritchie Wayne Roederer Darwin Roaker Bill Sheriff Philip Steere Butch Smith Lee H. H. Smith George Tinker Ralph Torres Donald D. Weinreich Michael White Donald Wiess Christopher Wright i [ 171 ] Sigma Alpha Epsilon John Roe Fall President The SAE ' s can look hack on a successful and well-planned social program for 63-64. They held several coffees, one for each sorority and one for all the fraternities, and held an informal swimming party, the " Untouchables Party, " a Playboy Party, the Winter Party and banquet, the Ghost Party, the " A Night on the Nile " at the Rio Grande, and the Spring Final. In the athletic di ision, Jeff Biheller, senior physical education major from Beverly Hills, gave the SAE ' s a considerable boost by winning the all-intramural title for the third straight year. David Preston (basketball free-throw win- ner), John Roe (first and second places in tennis singles) with Kenny Wynn (first in tennis doubles), Dick Brand (first in wrestling in his weight class), and Paul Herring (first in golf match) did a great deal to win the school athletic trophy for the SAE ' s this year. Mike Packard " Mr. SAE " FALL PLEDGE CLASS: Mike Early, Bill Hudson, Barry Helft, Gene Christenesen, Larry Ketcher, Bob Mueller, Jim Turietta, Terry McNatt, Martin Springer, Pledge Trainer John LaFavor. Patricia Hobson SAE Sweetheart Don Caviness Spring President This year the SAE ' s honor David Preston, senior mechanical engineering student, who has been named outstanding engineering student for his class for each of the last three years; Don Wolf, highest-ranking freshman engineering student; Jeff Biheller, who copped the all-intramural athlete title for the third straight year; Jim Brown, vice-president of the Pacific Student Presidents Association; and Mike Packard, senior class president. Jeff Biheller All-Intramural Athlete SAE ' s intent on Aggie basketball gome. SPRING PLEDGE CLASS: Clyde Blackweil, Roy Marshall, Foster String- field, Sam Rogers, Steve Fallon, Mickey Clute, Monty Wells, Bruce Rollings, John Scorbrough. f o Pleas Childress Mike Clark, Clyde Blackwell, Doug Turnage and John Roe discpss the success of SAE ' s annual civic project. Clyde Blackwell Dimmie Choate Steve Fallon Spencer Fields Frank Fowler Tony Giusti James Brown Michael Clute William Burnett Mike Davis SAE ' s winning baseball team Paul Harris Walter Mines Maurice Hobson John Holt Bill Hudson Jim Huzdovich Larry Ketcher John LaFavor John Moag Sandy Scott SAE ' s winning football team gather for a picture. Dave Preston Norman Shantz Bill Rogers Foster Stringfield John Scarbrough Jerry Szalay Douglas Turnage David Winans Ken Wynn Bill Wells Don Wolf Loran Young MiM cM Alpha Psi Omega Diane Haak Portrays Juliet in the Shakespearean favorite. APO INITIATES, FRONT ROW: Diane Hack, Robin Butler, Lindc Crosno, Ruth Brown; ROW TWO: Tommy Tomlin, Bob Reoch, Jon Brockmoller, David Boehler, Larry Streirh, Forrest Westmoreland. Kim Hayner and Nedra Cross are hero and heroine in THREE PENNY . . . [ 176 ] Leo Comeau in AS YOU LIKE IT The production crew from Hansel and Gretel relaxes. Probably the most successful pla of tlie ear was THE THREE PENNY OPERA. The production received e.x- cellent re iews. Opening night was a special program sponsored by the Dona Ana .Medical Society— proceeds were donated to the Fine . rts Department for scholar- ships. ROMEO AND JULIET was portra ed in commemora- tion of Shakespeare ' s 4C)0th birthday. The week of April 22-28 was proclaimed to be " Shakespeare Week at NMSU " by President Roger B. Corbett. The season was rounded out with productions of AS YOU LIKE IT, THE .MIRACLE WORKER, HANSEL AND CHETEL, and a series of experimental plays, pro- duced and directed by members of the Playmakers, wliich ran concurrent with ZOO STORY. ■ I !■ i ii 9 1 An " old vet " performer. Bob Spitz in AS YOU LIKE IT. Linda Hulstine and " old " Rob in Butler in ROMEO AND JULIET. APO ACTIVITIES, FRONT ROW: John Godley, Cherie Sum- mers, president; Lynette Mawson, secretory-treasurer; Bob Heyser. ROW TWO: Hershel Zohn, sponsor; Louis Estrada, Leo Comeau, sponsor. Not pictured: Bill Barney, Kim Hayner, Janyce Sanders, Bob Spitz, Jeanne Wise, Jerry Hobart, Philip Wedding. A scene from THE MIRACLE WORKER . SPRING OFFICERS: Steve Banegas, social chairman, Jerry Burchett, sgt.-at-arms, Don Larson, president, Billy Dictson, vice-president. Alpha Tau Alpha Alpha Tail Alpha is a national honorary professional fraternity for future teachers of vocational agriculture established to de elop a true professional and fraternal spirit among members. The annual spring banquet honoring graduating seniors is the higiilight of the Pi Chapter ' s year. Announced at the ban(juet is the recipient of the $100.00 schol- arship awarded to the outstanding undergraduate stu- dent about to enter student teaching in vocational agriculture at one of the training centers located in high schools throughout the state. Other activities of Pi Chapter include sponsorship of local delegates to the National ATA Conclave held at Kansas City and assisting in the tabulation of con- test scores for the annual State Future Farmers of America contests. Graduating seniors relate experiences encount- ered while student teaching. FRONT ROW: Floyd Lark, Gilbert© Ug- alde, Frank Burton, Rudolfo Murillo, Billy Dictson; ROW TWO: Charles Chambers, Steve Banegas, Carlos Rojas, Allen Bjergo, Jerry Burchett, Don Larson, and Don Hisel. Alpha Zeta SITTING: Dr. Corgan, Dr. Holland, Dr. McFadden, Jim Wid- ner, Garry Smith; STANDING: Joe Williams, Harvey Lewis, Joe Reeves, Clyde Haisten, Larry Smith, Gary Cunningham, John Weaver, Harold Cross, Bill Schulmeister, Donnie Sparks, Wilfred Hoelscher, Walter Want, Robert Baker, Carter Met- calf, Raymond Watson, Johnny Carmack, Wayne Sauls- berry, Bill Kurtz, Ronald White, Joe Cortese, Rand Perkins, Gary McVicker, Alan Doak. OFFICERS AND FACULTY ADVISORS-FRONT ROW: Dr. Hol- land, Dr. Corgan, Dr. McFadden; ROW TWO: Joe Williams, secretary; Garry Smith, vice-president; Jim Widner, presi- dent; Raymond Watson, treasurer; Joe Reeves, reporter. NOT SHOWN: Dr. McComas. NEW FALL MEMBERS-FRONT ROW: Robert Baker, Wayne Saulsberry, Harvey Lew is; ROW TWO: Rand Perkins, Walter Want, Joe Cortese, Donnie Sparks. NOT SHOWN: John Watz. Beta Beta National Honor Society For Biological Sciences FRONT ROW: Luanna Bartholomew, Linda Blohm, Mrs. F. M. Anderson, Julie Wilson, Lefa Rae Jones, Mrs. M T Guthrie Susan Cramer; ROW TWO: Jim Mason, Aurelia Alvarez Janice Sterrett, Joy Wakefield, Barbara Trimmier, Linda Brown, Dr. E. E. Staffeldt; ROW THREE: Dr. M. G. Anderson, M.R. Sandoval, Dr. M.P. Dunford, Tim Evans, John Aogus- tme. Gene Raub, Dr. J, E. Weiss; ROW FOUR: Robert N Gen T° . ! ' ,! ' ° ' ' ' ' ° ' " ° ' ' ' - ° ° ' i Broemmer, David Williams, Carl Henderson, and Bob Palmer. 180 ] Eta Kappa Nu The electrical engineering honorary assoc- iation-ETA KAPPA NU-is dedicated to the proposition that scholarship, while im- portant, must be supplemented by other qualities. The organization has conducted various activities in keeping with its desire to promote high standards in engineering. This year ' s activities included the operation of a study hall for electrical engineering students, the teaching of a basic slide-rule course for freshmen, and the annual EK picnic. Members also participated in the decoration of Engineers ' Ball, and the En- gineers ' Open House. The chapter, this year was awarded a plaque for its outstanding activities pro- gram by the National Association, ' estern Region. OFFICERS: Robert Bell, engineering council rep.; Dennis Spanogle, bridge cor- respondent; James Fowler, corresponding secretary; Karl Agar, treasurer; Franklin Goss, engineering council rep.; George Glenn, past president; Keith Woods, pre- sident; Arthur Jollo, past bridge correspondent; and Paul Vercher, vice-president. FRONT ROW: Robert Bell, Morrie Hansen, Kenneth Lane, Jerry Prioste, Keith Woods, Leonard Koch, Hal Wetter; ROW TWO: Paul Walenciak, Jerry Donaldson, Gary Swinson, Jon Duggan, Ivy Smith, Dennis Spanogle, Bob Wilbur, Arthur Jollo, Paul Vercher; ROW THREE: George Petty, Karl Agar, George Glenn, Thomas Liebert, James Fowler, Franklin Goss, Kirk Mathews, James Davis, Frank Ezell, and Bruce Smoot. Delta Sigma Pi Joyce Scoft, Rose of Delta Sigma Pi Joe Butler Jim Stumpf Leroy A. Brewer ■ " 1 ■ r, . •• ■ Luis Barrio Jerry F. Caldwell Jim L. Coody Steve M. Eyherabide Carl L. Fitzpatrick Joe Garcia Robert D. Hamblet Larry D. Higgins Larry Howell Howard Hudgeons Roy Kemper, Jr. John D. LaFaver Thomas H. Ludwick John R. Merchant iiii: fe % Lfe L { . Larry C. Rios Jim C. Richards Joe Z. Romero Scott Smith Larry C. Smith James E. Snipes Members of Delta Sigma Pi pose in front of the bus whirh took them to El Paso for a tour of the Standard Oil Company of Texas. Delta Sigma Pi members enjoy lunch and inform- al discussions with the employees of the Standard Oil Company of Texas. In open air carts, the members tour the Paso refinery of Standard Oil of Texas. [ 183 ] Mu Beta Not Pictured: Kaye Parnell Susan Reeder Carole Segars Linda Brown U r i f " M Carolyn Cahalan Vickie Geil Carolyn Gillett Mrs. G. L. Guthrie, Dean Martha Hall, Linda Brown, and Mrs. Jack Campbell review in- formation to be sent to the Mortar Board on Mu Beta. Eileen Jeffers ' " ' -S SSr f SPRING OFFICERS: Carolyn Cahalan, secretary; Linda Brown, historian; Carolyn Gillett, vice-president; Francis Stephenson, treasurer; Lacy Simpson, president. Suzann Parker Lacy Simpson Francis Gayle Westfoll Haria Sue Widner Sherri Williams Donna Carolyn Greer Stephenson Zickefoose i iM§r 2 NEW MEMBERS: Jill DeHart, Nancy Curry, Cecille Herrell, Hilda Lithgow, Jeannie Schultz, Nicky Tarbell, Barbara Jo Handley, Sally Merrell, Dianne Haley, Sharolyn Linton, and Deanna Antes. Mu Beta ' s working on book collection for NMSU library: Eileen Jeffers, Karen Morris, Shirley Thomas, advisor, Linda Brown, and Lacy Simpson. Lacy Simpson (at blackboard) is explaining the current busi- ness at a general meeting. Pictured are Karen Morris, Shirley Thomas, advisor; Linda Brown, Carolyn Gillett, Eileen Jeffers, Carole Segars, Kaye Parnell, and Fritzi Stephenson. Carole Segars, Gayle Westfall, Kaye Parnell, Fritzi Stephenson, and Carolyn Gillett make ribbons for the Mum sole during Homecoming. [ 185 ] Pi Tau Sigma Arlan Andrews David Preston Coy Brown Les Beaty Pi Tail Sigma, national honorary mechanical engineer- ing fraternity, is composed of junior and senior ME students in the upper fifteen per cent of their class. As it is an honorary organization, the main accomp- lishment of the fraternity is the recognition of high scholastic achievement and sound moral character. Each year, Pi Tau Sigma presents a slide rule or handbook award to the top-ranked member of each mechanical engineering class. By these presentations, every ME student is gi en the chance for recognition for hard work and high achievement. In addition to awards. Pi Tau Sigma makes an annual donation of two or three technical books to the university library. The pledges of Pi Tau Sigma assist the freshmen bv teaching a slide rule course in ME 101. All is not work, though. The organization has a great deal of fun holding two annual pledge picnics and an initiation banquet each semester. FALL OFFICERS: president vice-president treasurer recording secretary corresponding secretary Arlan Andrews David Preston Coy Brown Bob Goldstein Les Beatv 186 ] FRONT ROW: Richard Fisher, Bob LaTourrette, Roland W. Van Houten, Gilbert T. Martinez, Leo S. Sopheantha, Arlan K. Andrews; ROW TWO: Thomas C. Edwards, William S. Fleming, Dennis G. Ganstine, David L. Preston, Bob Goldstein, Ronald Flury, Dick Lockwood, and Les Beaty. Spring Officers Bob La Tourrette vice-president Jim Miller treasurer David Preston president ill Fleming Gilbert Martinez ecording secretary corresponding secretary [ 187 Sigma Tau Sigma Tail seeks to i)ro ' ide encouragement for a(l ancetl engineering stutlents who are distinguislicd by tlieir superior scliolarship and promise of professional attain- ment. ' Ilie organization attempts to take into ac count sucli (jualities as character, leadership, resourcefuUness, and creative ahilitv. Men and women in the junior and senior classes of any branch of engineering who ha ' e demon- strated superior scholarship are eligible to join. The white pyramid and rail section placed beside God- dard Hall are reminders to all members that their goal is to stri e for excellence through hard work. Henry Harenberg, Keith Woods, Professor Shires, sponsor, David Preston, George Petty, and Paul Vercher. FRONT ROW: Les Beaty, Louis Backwell, C. H. Thompson, Juan Torres, Donnis Spanogle, Henry Harenberg, Alberto Roybal, Michael Zorwekh; ROW TWO: Dick Lockwood, Dick Fisher, Henry Mndison, Bob Lalourrette, Gilbert Martinez, Jim Cloud, Carl Serna, Arlan Andrews; ROW THREE: Jeri Carson, Thomas Edwards, Paul Vercher, Ben Roberts, Michael Duggan, Robert Wilbur, Ronald Bowman, Keith Woods, Arthur Jollo, Kenneth Lane, Stephen Stankowski; ROW FOUR: Gary Kramer, George Petty, James Davis, Dennis Ganstine, Bob Goldstein, David Preston, Franklin Goss, John Merrell, Ronny Hull, Ronald Flury, and AIvy Smith. o n w ' ? . V (-, iZZ i n r i i Y ,v Has Many Faces.... One of the first you were likely to see, if you visited The Hut this year, was that of Mr. William O. Evans, Director. . . . Throughout the year many faces appeared at The Hut. You could ha e seen the faces of your pro- fessors and instructors, although not in The Hut, at the Supper S mposium Program which The Hut sponsored. Many fellow students faces were pre- sent at the God Bless Whom Seminar on Race Re- lations, the Ingmar Bergman Film Festival, and the arious dialogues, whose sub jects included CAN THE BEAT REVOLT SUPPLANT CHRISTIANL TY, THE NATURE OF PORNOGRAPHY, and THE MIDDLE CLASS AND ITS SACRED COW (THE CHURCH). . . . In the ZOO STORY and ARIA DA CAPO students tried on new faces in serious drama studies. . . . Miss Jann Walrod and Bill Davidson discussing their parts in ARIA DA CAPO. Frequently the faces of Kathy Browne, Los Tres, and Kelly Collins appeared at The Hut during the Hootenanies. These five faces were not the only ones, but space does not permit the recognition of alL for there were many. Finally, upon entering the main lounge, you would have seen faces of people in paintings and photographs that men on our campus created. Sponsored by the United Presby- terian Church, USA, and cooperating with the United Campus Christian Fellowship, The Hut looked every- where in an attempt to provide learning experiences in which the individual can be confronted by his God at his own level of development and interest. Inter-Religious Council Long-winded president Owen R. Moss hard at work on the Reiigion-ln-Life-Week Pro- gram. FRONT ROW: Dr. Robertson, sponsor; Linda Blohm, secretary; Owen Moss, president; ROW TWO: Jim Eidner, Dennis Davies, Marilyn White, Irwin Weintraub, Wayne Blanton, and Nancy Curry. The Inter-Religious Council, composed of delegates from each religious group on campus, organized its annual Religion-In-Life NV ' eek held again in the spring. Speakers from various parts of the United States came to speak to the students in classrooms, in seminars, in the dormitories, and in the fraternity houses. This year ' s theme was " The Meaning of It All. " Modern Art? No, these workers are making sched- ules for the Religion-ln-Life-Week. RELIGION-IN-LIFE-WEEK SPEAKERS Major Claude Capt. Douglas Rev. James E. Major Herbert Bond Gits Jones Reynolds ik S ' r Rev. Julius Scott Rabbi David Shor Rev. Konrad Kelly, Jr. Chaplain fo Canterbury Club NMSU Canterbury Club Building for the Future The ke n()tt ' of thi.s ear ' s acti itic.s lias bci-ii tlic new stiicicnt center tor tlie Canterl)ui s. Land gi en li - Mr. ami . Ir.s. Jes.se P. Morij;an ot the Universitv ' faces the Zi ' ta honse of l ' niversit Avenue. A finance canipaii n is nndeivva throughout New Mex- ico and Southwest Texas, . liuuni and friends of the Rev. Hunter Lewis, " Preacher I ewis, " are being con- tacted. Throughout the ear the Canterhnrys ha e worked to build a strong program oriented to the University anil grounded in the religious faith of the Episcopal Church. 1 THE CANTERBURYS VISIT LATHAM RANCH Here Pat Shaw, Phil Dupuy, Linda Blohm, Jim Tallich, and John Davies enjoy a Canterbury outing at Latham Ranch. Other activities include suppers and programs at St. James, picnics, trips out of town, and reg- ular services of Holy Communion on campus. - gL,A iLJT • ' Nf 5 ■ ' 5s -: [ 191 ] Baptist Student Union EXECUTIV I oTi Larson Darifl Poe Clli ' im Fiirman Xaidee Hogg Eddie Little LeRoy Olson E elyn Taft Margaret Decker Kathy Bernola J.W. Bowman William Alford Bryce Sandlin Elaine Dodson Jerry Newsom R. J. Morman E COUNCIL President Vice-President Enlistment Chairman Missions Chairman Devotional Chairman Stewardship Chairman Publicity Chairman Secretary Social Chairman Student Center Chairman Faculty Advisor Director Assistant Director Christian Citizenship Pastor Director Don Larson, President Bryce Sandlin, Director EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 1 963-1 964-FRONT ROW: Evelyn Toft, Margaret Decker, Xaidee Hogg, Kothy Bernola, Elaine Dod- son; ROW TWO: Le Roy Olson, Eddie Little, Darrel Poe, J. W. Bowman, William Alford, Don Larson, Glen Furman, Jerry Newsom, Bryce Sandlin. The BSD Intramural Squad plans its strategy for the next game. Jerry Newsom chats with Nath and Modi, stu- dents from India. Elaine, Ellen, and Xaidee work diligently while LeRoy assists the way men usually do. The Preschool Retreat at Aspendale Ranch was a successful beginning for the school year. Christmas Around the World was the theme of the Christmas Party. The International Students were our special guests. Here Poncho Clous (Ber- nola) tells about Christmas in Mexico. [ 193 ] The group at Preschool Retreat was small, but their work was of top quality. Saint Albert The Great 1 Kx mn R?i KM ac» K Boys elevating the Angelus Bells. Dr. Hardman lecturing at the Newman Center. Newman Center H II tHtH HIV l Offertory during Candlemas. President Bob Turtle in Santos Bookshop. ' J jd Wesley Foundation — The Student Center located on the corner of Jordan Road and Plains Avenue. FRONT ROW: Francis Thigpen, secretary; Jo Ann Stulting, vice-president; ROW TWO: Mike Zerwekh, president; Douglas Wofford, Campus minister; Doug Boston, treasurer. Wesley Foundation offers a variety of worship services, ritualistic and experimental, held on Sunday and Wed- nesday evenings for spiritual, social, and intellectual growth. These services are the results of a worship workshop which delved into the meaning and pur- pose of private and corporate worship and of the able guidance of our student pastor and director, Douglas Wofford. Our library provides background and supplemental material for study groups ranging from conversation groups which discuss topics of frequent concern and short courses which have included the Unfolding Dra- ma of the Bible, Face to Face, and Honest to God. International Night was an attempt to extend relations as have been Saturday night films, the annual picnic, a variety of parties, the annual supper prepared bv ' Doug and Melva Wofford, and the MSM State Con- ference which was held here this year. Freshmen were jiartially oriented at a bancjuet held in their honor at the beginning of the school ( ' ar. In siiort, Wesley attempts to expand and balance stu- dent life. [ 196 ] Methodist Student Movement at NMSU ROW ONE: Bob Spitz, David Ragland, Mike Zerwekh, Jean Caviness, Jane Phillips, Lynne Douglas, Gayle Blanton, Janet Boaz, Alice Haeker, Jane Anderson, John Huchingson, Lou Ann Loomis; ROW TWO: Margery Askew, Sandy Whitney, Beth Boston, Carolyn Willard, Linda Ledbetter, Sandy Bays, Jann Welton, Linda Borland, Frances Thigpen, Darlene Tolan, Jane Laumbach, Alma Lois Brewer, Douglas Wofford, Wes- ley Director; ROW THREE: Paul Shelton, Keith Pearson, Larry Kirk, Margene Miller, Carole Hampton, Doris Haines, Betty E. Hampton, Betty K. Hampton, Les Beaty, Bruce McKeever, Ricky Hill, Carl Hall; ROW FOUR: Wayne Blanton, Gary Hobbs, Don Helfrich, Joy Click, John Adams, Roy Morgan, Jr ., Jim Brown, Jerry Wiant, Gene Morningstor, Richard McCarty. %A 1 fS 1 1 ' kI H fe 1 Discussions are a vital part of Wesley. Our president relaxing in the lounge. [ 197 ] Military Science MILITARY SCIENCE STAFF: Sgt. Virgil, Sgt. Power, Maj. Brooks, Capt. Mullins, Copt. Finkbiner, Lt. Col. Garrett, Sgt. Beakes, Maj. Herstfom, Sgt. Yost, Sgt Jorles, and Sgt. Berkley. BRIGADE STAFF: Robert A. Parmelee, S-1, Lee H. H. Smith, Brigade Commander; John L. Augustine, Executive officer; and James C. Stumpf, S-3. ISt. BATTALION OFFICERS, FRONT ROW: Robert Melson, Frank Loeffler, Wade Worrell, Kenneth Burkett, Wilfred Hoels- cher. Topper Thorp; ROW TWO: Richard Kozma, Fred Shuey, Robert Parmelee, Eduardo Estrada, John Goddard, Tony Camerono, Davis, Carl Fitzpatrick. 2ND. BATTALION OFFICERS, FRONT ROW: Roy Fobes, Frank Fowler, Samuel Palm, Franklin Goss, Tom Morehart, Michael Walker; ROW TWO: John Stone, Howard Hudgeons, Michael Shults, Tommy Huff, Robert Stretz, Joe Williams, Willis Gilliard, Gregory, and John Holt. 14 % tX f sm THE DRILLMASTERS, FRONT ROW: Stephen Fink, Al Stroud, Jim Montgomery, Robert Rhome, John Evans, Eric Bailey, Ro) Hohstadt; ROW TWO: David Evans, Roger Delp, Bob Wills, Craig Freeman, John Cunningham, David McGowen, Robert Michaeli, S Sgt. Beal es. r Lt. Col. Edward J. Garrett, formerly a Major, receiving his silver leaves from his wife. n During the last part of the fall semester, a group of military science students traveled to Fort Bliss where they participated in the Train-Fire Program. The program consisted of on orientation and actual practice on the firing range. -ys I II 1 1 - ( fM Counter-Guerrillas were trained to defend themselves against the armed enemy. In the pictures above Stanley Johnson attacks his opponent v ifh bayonet; S Sgt. Beakes instructs David Evans and Ellis McBride in the reception of the attack; and S Sgt Beakes demonstrates the proper way to disarm your opponent. . - ■ X Counter- Guerrillas -_-« ' ' . . ■ ' Reed Cundiff instructed the C-G ' s in mountain-climbing. Left to right are Cundiff, James Stumpf, Steve Fink, Capt. Finkbiner, and Stanley Johnson. James Stumpf and Ellis McBride practice rappelling on the Cuevas. Major Troy Brooks presents to the C-G ' s their berets signifying completion of their train- ing. Left to Right are James Stumpf, Ellis McBride, Stephen Fink, Stanley Johnson, David Evans, and Roger Delp. I i Ma Arnold Air Society FRONT ROW: Doug Boston, Henry Madison, Duncan Walker, Robert LaTourrette, Mike Little, Gilbert Nevorez, James Holt- man; ROW TWO: Julian Macias, Mike Clark, Ernest Sanchez, Lorry Dunkenson, Palmer Arnold, Myron Szfranskie, Ken Snyder, Larry Wilson, Ben Steocken, Edward Haines, Wayne Haddox, Joke Jojola, Jack Lee. Arnold Air Society members were active this year in a variety of campus and community projects. Among them were the annual drill competition at Tucson and a visit to the Air Force Academy, Colorado Springs. The society was an active participant in campus intra- mural programs as well as providing a self-regulated program of physical fitness. On a commimity level the organization assisted sev- eral community charity functions, aiding in fund raising campaigns. To actjuaint some of the prospective officers with the life and duties of officers in the Air Force, the grou journeyed to surrounding air bases in several states. Members of Arnold Air Society at the Air Force Academy are shown in front of the statue of the Air Force falcon and en- tering the chapel. Robert LaTourret- I ■ i te and Kay Little ■ W J present Mr. and mL Mrs. Boylus Cade SJL with a trip to the 1964 Rose Bowl game. ■ ■1 1 W " ■ ■WT ' v ' ' • " ' - ' •■■ ' - ' B f ■Hi Angel Flight FRONT ROW: Doug Boston, liason officer; Jo Ann Stulting, supply officer; Vicki Skinner, operations officer; Nedra Cross, information officer; Cheryl Monk, comptroller; Karen Masterson, deputy commander; Patty Hopkins, commander; Captain David Perrin, sponsor. ROW TWO: Bess Brierly, Sandy Whitney, Ann Roether, Marc Bres, Nancy Seliger, pledge trainer; Karen Utgaard; ROW THREE: Dee Dorbandt, Marilyn Crane, Pat Sta- ake, Gloria Monano, Pat Pine, Suzanne Chrisman, Carlo Tins- ley, Sharon Annifke, Gaye Hooten. ROW FOUR: Shelia Wilson, Sue Giombolini, Alice Haeker, Edith Wilson, Judy Stearns. Not shown: Darlene Kelsey, Sarah Curry. Angel Flight Takes Third at Tucson The Angel Flight drill team has improved each year, and this year, under the command of Sarah Curry, it took third place in Overall Performance at the Sunshine Drill Meet in Tuscon, Arizona. Along with their out- standing marching ability the Angels are outstanding in commimity and university service. They promote the Arnold Air Society, NMSU, and the United States Air Force through action and example. [ 203 ] Pershing Company C FRONT ROW: Franklin Goss, Robert Melson, John Cunning- ham, Robert Rhome, Major Frederick Herstrom, James Mor- ris, Al Stroud, Michael Michaeli; ROW TWO: Charles Lemire, Steve Fink, Craig Freeman, James Montgomery, Jesus Estrada, James Douglas, Roger Delp, Eric Bailey, John Leary; ROW THREE: J. C. Evans, Robert Simmons, David McCowen, Ronald Cole, John Glenn, William Frankfather, James Gal- livan, David Evans, David MaCardle. NOT SHOWN: are Robert Segars, Thomas Gunn, John Flores, Thomas Heath, Lewis Richey, Nelson Evans, David Maracchini, William Stone, Jay Hodge, Michael Shults. COMPANY C-10 STAFF— FRONT ROW: Major Frederick Herstrom, Cadre Ad- visor, PR Capt. Robert Rhome, Com- pany commander, P R 1st. Lf. James Morris, Executive Officer; ROW TWO: P R 2nd. Lt. John Cunningham, S-1, P R 2nd. Lt. Lewis Richey, S-2, P R 2nd. Lt. Al Stroud, S-3, P R 2nd. Lt. Michael Michaeli, S-4, and P R M Sgt. John Glenn, First Sergeant. Ww ' ' t Miss Joy Ann Proctor was selected as Honorary Sponsor of Company C-10 and, as such, held the Hon- orary Rank of P R Capt. [ 204 I Rifles 10th Regiment The Memorial Tower Guard is one of the most significant symbols of PERSHING RIFLES upon campus. P R is the official Guard of Honor for this dedicated monument, a duty Pershing Riflemen serve with pride and honor. This familiar scene of the Memorial Room in the Aggie Memorial Tower was viewed by more than one hundred persons an hour dur- ing Homecoming Week. PERSHING RIFLES DEVOTED TO SERVICE AND TRAINING Company C, Tenth Regiment, National Society of Pershing Rifles, is best known upon this campus for the Aggie Memorial Tower Guard. In addition, a Drill Team, a Sabre Team, Honor Guards, and Color Guards make up the greater portion of the public image of PERSHING RIFLES. Not nearly as publici- zed, but certainly the more important aspect of this Company ' s activities, are the extra-curricula class- room studies and training exercises which prepare the Pershing Rifleman for possible military careers. Army and Air Force personnel were afforded equal opportu- nities to practice the techniques taught them during the six field-maneuvers held this year. Such coopera- tion among the men of the Military and Air Science Departments provided opportunites for the Pershing Rif- lemen to work together with men of both departments, thus supplementing their ROTC education and pro- viding useful experience in inter-service operations. The company has achieved the envied position of Best Com- pany in the Tenth Regiment, and all indications point to a continuance of an outstanding program of training and service, as well as to strengthened frat- ernal ties among military men instilled by PERSHING RIFLES. A portion of the New Head- quarters of Company C, Tenth Regiment, PERSHING RIFLES. Pershing Riflemen Robert Segars, Thomas Heath, and Charles Lemire receive instruction on the operation of the M-1 Carbine from P R 2d. Lt. Lewis Rirhey. " . . . not informed to the highest degree of ac- curacy, I hesitate to articulate for fear that I may deviate from a true course of recti- tude. SIR! I I " IT ' m n4 Alumni Avenue The circle at Alumni Avenue Residence Center. A new way to drum up business . . . Alumni Avenue Senate consists of, FIRST ROW: Steve Lucas, Arturo Gandara, Bob Martin, Levi Mcintosh, and Carroll Smith; SECOND ROW: Jerry Williams, Bruce McDonald, Mike Murphy, Carl Martin, Mike Moreland, and Bob Wilbur, ROW THREE: Kyle Mock, Bill Smith, and Don Whiston. .-- What ' s this, a snake dance or a political demonstration? No, the swinging set at an Alumni Avenue street dance. Freshman Hall Dormitory Frosh Hall Dorm Residents in a rare momenf— united. Touch football champs in the dorm league: FRONT ROW: J. Brunninger, D. Chavez, J. Parker, L. Mcintosh, W. S. Davidson, J. Garcia; ROW TWO: H. Borth, C. Crabtree, B. Pelzter, W. Gilliard, B. Stone, C. Tate, D. Ford, L. Wood, and J. Hanv ay. ' 64 Dorm League Football Trophy Following a good neighbor policy residents team up with co-eds from Kent Hall. [ 207 FRONT ROW: R. Compton, Shan Kahn, J. Garcia. ROW TWO: W. Gilliard, J. Thomas, C. Janes, R. Bogenrife. Breland Hall BRELAND HALL SENATE, FRONT ROW; Sonny Salazar; Dave Evans, vice president; Ray Chavez, president; John Cunningham; BACK ROW: Ned Dennis, Charley Rose, Larry Willis, Lee Blonton, Bill Harmon, Toni Landi, secretary-treasurer. Sleeping beauty prepares for a 7:30 final Not everyone finds college life dull . Students clean their rooms once a week, whether it is dirty or not . . . Residents receive video instruction in how to be real cowboys . . . Ace Adams changes the form of his daily workout . . . " Hey fellas, Charlie got a CARE package . . . " Breland Hall R. A. ' s include Bob Willis, Joe Williams, Ace Adams (fall head resident), Larry Wilkinson, Tom Napier, and Henry Goldenberg. Cooperation Makes The Governing Senate Members of Regents Row for tfie 1963-64 school year— FRONT ROW: Diane McClausky, Stephanie Hrna, vice-president, Don Richardson, sponsor, and Darlene Kelsey; ROW TWO: Larry Leovell, president, Larry Wilson, Larry Little, and Foster Sfringfield. Not shown are Tom Pittman and Eileen McKenezie, secretory- treasurer. Residents find that the special typing room may be used for studying as well or for typing. Men and wdiiicii rcsiclciits ot Regents Row Residence CkMiter liave made co-education living a linge success. The discipline honor system, residents " cooperation, work parties, and social parties have made Hving in this nni(jur dormitory a |iri ilege and an enjo inent. Regents Success The lobby, containing the main lounge, the study lou- nge, the typing room, and the TV room, serves all the residents who take full ad antage of the facilities. Dan Richardson, the head resident, lives, v ' ith his de- lightful family, abo e the lobbv. The residents fake part in decorating the Christmas tree in the main lounge of Regents Row. The study lounge points out the reason Regents Row is so well liked as a co- educational residence center: Men and Women can " study " together. The new Women ' s Residence Center to be in use September 1964. Women ' s Residence Center HOUSEMOTHERS; Mrs. Lark, Mrs. Moore, Asst. Dean of Women— Mrs. Price and Mrs. Buell. [ 212 ] WRC OFFICERS: Karen Utgaard, Secretary; Penny Farmer, WRA Representative; Toni Tully, Historian; Mary Bess Mayes, President; Suzy Glacken, Treasurer. New President: Gaye Hooten Vice President: Linda Edrronston [ 213 ] Women ' s Recreation Association El Richards, president Carolyn Gilleft, vice-president Lorraine Deal, treasurer Nancy Jones AWS representative Sandra Johnson publicity chairman Cheryl Monk publicity chairman The purpose of the VVomeiis Recreation Association is to provide a recreation program for every woman stu- dent; to maintain a variety of activities so that women may choose according to their own needs; to promote good-will and sportsmanship; and to motivate the healthful practice of devoting a part of each day to wholesome recreation. WRA Unit Representatives WRA Activity Managers WRA Executive Board A Kaleidoscope of Activity Young lady prepares to serve. " Hold out the sugar, and when the fly comes . . . " Strike two! A gallant swing. What statue? Stay on your own side of the net! All that fun and trophies too! [ 215 ] :..iN»illf «l»fe. " " This would be a great game if we only had a bal A fh ' ck of the wrist and the bal goes " bump bump " into the gutter. Susan and Toni receive lockers from Mrs. Portillo. " Jump Ball! " " Will the real swimmer please stand up? " Garcia Hall Association GARCIA HALL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FOR 1964: Walter Want, vice-president; Juan Torres, representative; Glen Ed- wards, secretory-treasurer; Wesley Wright, representative; David A. Vance, representative; Michael T. Smith, president; Louis DiMartino, and Truett F. Pope. GARCIA HALL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FOR 1963: Wesley Wright, representative; Pat Conover, representative; Charles Ccstleberry, president; Hov ard R. Broemmer, represen- tative; Walter Want, secretary-treasurer. ■ Miss Cathie Pobar, president of AWS Associated AW S promotes unity and tcllowship among women stu- dents and provides opportiniities for leadership and par- ticipation in wortliwliik " acti itics on campus. AWS acts as a coordinating hoily of all women ' s organizations in setting the standards for living and working on campus. Each year the Associated Omen Students honor a senior woman of achievement and a Las Cruces VVoman- of-the-Year. hi addition, the organization awards a scholarship to an outstanding junior woman. Highlights of the year included the Starliglit Ball, a glamorous climax to Twirp Week, a Christmas Caroling party, and the Women of x chie ement Bancjuet. Pennies for a Purpose and the Fashion Board were also spon- sored b ' AWS. This ear NMSU ' s Associated Women Students were hostesses of the first state AWS Con ention. Coeds from all New Mexican colleges and universities, as well as guests from Texas Western College, attended. AWS OFFICERS: Dorothy Pobor, secretory; Cathie Pobor, president; Ann Jones, reporter; Dean Hall, sponsor; Mary Jane Graham, treasurer; and Rita Smith, vice-president. Members of the Panel Discussion on Dress: Mary Bess Mayes, Bill Roudebush, Ann Thomas, Larry Leavell, Patricia Liebich. mmf I 218 ] Women Students AWS GENERAL COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: Nancy Jones, Hope Lara, Anne Thomas, Patricia Lieblch; ROW TWO: Betty Ann Bond, Pam Phillips, Peggy Hibbs, Sue King, Jane Phillips, Ann Jones, Dorothy Pobar, Cathie Pobar, Rita Smith, Mary Jane Graham, Dean Martha Hall, Sue Widner, Linda Vance, Sunny Shook, Diana Ringquist, and Jane Anderson. Chairman of the State Convention: Laurie Fisher, Mary Lee McAllister, and Mary Jane Gearou. AWS girls listen intently to their dis- cussion group leoder at the state convention. [ 219 ] 1 Chairmen discuss business during lunch at the state convention. Twist! Twist! Twist! Couples danced to their hearts ' desire at the Starhght Boil. AWS members help make sure their friends will feel at home. Inter-National Student Association FRONT ROW: Kartik K. Desai, Bhola Nath Anep, Rajmkant Turokhia, Fereidoon Niknam, Hemant Shah, Ashok Desai; ROW TWO: Joyab Zojwallc, Prasantrin Yuthasosfrokosol, Xaidee Hogg, Cecilia Kilayko, Emma Luansing, Nancy Turn- er, Imaduddin, Adolf Mader, Jafar Rassi, Mohamed Baomer, Ramonlal Modi; ROW THREE: Fadhil Salman, Lallubhai Patel, Suryakont Parekh, Baldev Mathurani, Harendra Matani, Qamarul Zaman, Ratnia Balawanth Rao, Mohammad Reza Behnia, Thomas Manakkil, Bhagubhai Patel; ROW FOUR: Chetan Shah, Mahmood Ghori, Kanwal ' Nain, Anil Dave, Mohammed Abu-Afifeh, Fozal Khan, Sardar Shahkhan, Naseeruddin, Champaklol Patel, K. Joseph Augustus. Lorry O. Stock- ton, Counselor of foreign Students The International Hospitality Organization provides an op- portunity for foreign students to get acquainted with the people of Las Cruces by holding a picnic on the NMSU cam- pus. During Arab Night, the Arab Students explained their exhibit to many interested viewers. The Indian Students gave a de- lightful demonstration of Indian life on Indian Night. ISA OFFICERS: Mo- hamed Boomer, secre- tary, Imaduddin, presi- dent, Ramonlal Modi, publicity chairman, Adolf Mader, program- ming chairman, Carlos R o j o s, vice-president. Not shown is Pedro Sonz, treasurer. FRONT ROW: Lou Ann Loomis, Sue King, Linda Gillespie, Betty Alexander, Charmian Ogden, Janet Atkinson; ROW TWO: Margie Berry, Betty Comunez, Beth Ingram, Maryce Jacobs, Kay Russell, Vicki Roehm, Charlotte Jones, Sherrlyn Miller, Susan Cramer; ROW THREE: Pam Phillips, Joanne Stulting, Virginia Sprague, Rondia Zeig- ler, Mary Bess Mayes, Jo Fillingame, " Mom " Lark, advisor. Janet Atkinson, treasurer; Vicki Roehm, vice-president; Betty Alexander, president; Lou Ann Loomis, historian; Jane Bosv orth, editor; Beth Ingram, song leader; Pam Phillips, secretary; Virginia Sprague, social chairman. A genuine imitation! A leftover from the Solvation Army? [ 223 ] Spurs and friend Student talent received much deserved applause at the annual Spurple Spider. NMSU Sports Car Club Sponsor Gordon Blair rest? briefly during the early stages of the First Annual European Style Rally instituted by the club. Members Dave Preston and Paul Bowen receive a shrug of the shoulder for their complaints to Competition Marshal Art Morgan. [ 225 ] Bill Medcolf tries to keep current of the flow of results coming into the rally headquarters. Organization of Arab Students FRONT ROW: Fadhil M. Salman, Abdul L. Sallaj, Mua- wija N. Tamimi, William A. Dick-Peddie, James I. Culbert, Ahmad R. Shouman; ROW TWO: Abdel Razig Khateeb, Abdul Muhsin Al-Khamees, Ali Khasawneh, A. A. Abdel- atif, Mohamed E. Mufarrih, Mohamed B. Baamer; ROW THREE: Mohammed Abu-Afifeh, Joseph T. Nowor, Ghaias Jandali, Thomas Mowafaq, Hussain Ibraheem, Kasem Abu-hijleh. A demonstration of The Arabic belly-dance during Arabian Night. OAS Executive Committee: Fadhil M. Salman, secretary; Muawija Timimi, presi- dent; Abdul Sallaj, vice-president and treasurer. OAS HOMECOMING FLOAT The Orfiani atioii of Arab Stiulfiits stri es to create a climate of iiiKlerslaiiding and frieiulship between tlie Arab .students and the student body. In achieving this goal they hold annually The Arabian Night, during which tlu ' v exhibit iini)lenients of their culture, show narrative movies of the Middle East, and perforin folk dances and songs. They also participate in International Night, Palestine Day, and Spring Carnival at which time they serve a native dish: shishkabob. The last major event of the year is a party for the graduating seniors. [ 226 ] Source of Knowledge Sandra Jentgen Music Mr. Jacobs, sponsor News For The Aggie ' s Round-Up u Foil Editor, Carolyn Greer smiles as the payroll department tells her that her salary has been increased. Carolyn Greer, fall editor, and Norman Swen- son, circulation manager, stuff new Round-Up boxes full of newspapers. tf : Spring editor Paul O ' Connell and Managing Editoi ' Stephanie Crystal demonstrate how to disseminate news. %.. I y- — i 228 ] Benjy Rogers Shawn Collins Married Housing Circulation f- sra- - .-iJ -! - Ruth Brown, columnist, searches for pertinent information concerning her next column on world affairs. Bennie Castillo, fall sports editor, checks the student directory for information on the prev- ious night ' s ballgame. Carolyn Cohalan, reporter, whips up her next assignment in speedy fashion. Norman Swenson, circulation manager, fakes time out from his busy schedule to drop by the office and relax. T [ 229 ] pr A visitor to the annual Open House matches wits with a 1620 digital computer in a game of 3-D tic-tac-toe. The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers Bill Danley shows Ellen Growden a 1620 com- puter. They were the EE candidates for St. Pat and Engineers ' queen. The court of the Engineers ' Ball. IEEE ar- ranged the decorations for the Engineers ' ball this year. The electrical engineers strained and panted to win the tug-of-war. Here several engineers have reached the halfway point in the wheel- barrow race. [ 230 ] FRONT ROW: Keith Woods, Jerry Prioste, Gary Swinson, Jose Gonazales, Clinton Janes, William L. Kiker, Prof. Howard Coleman; ROW TWO: Robert (Dick) Bell, Philip Mathews, Patricia Shaw, William Donley; ROW THREE: Jim Gayther, James Davis, Bill Roudebush, John Roe, Thomas Ezell, George P. Davis. The In.stitiite of Electric::! ; iicl Electronic Engineers was formed in January 1963 by a merger of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers. The NMSU Student ch;ipter this year sponsored visits of representatives from Humble Oil and Refining Co., the Physical Science Laborator ' , the .Moimtain States Telephone Co. and the International Business .Machine Corp. The technical talks ga e the members an insight into the companies and the fields of interest in preparation for choosing careers. Field trips to the El Paso Electric Co., El Paso Nat- ural Gas Co., Phelps-Dodge Chopper Refinery, and ' hite Sands Missile Range showed the importance of electri- cal engineering and illustrated intlustriiil practices. R.F.M. Smith won first prizt ' in the groups anniud tech- nical paper contest with a talk on the electrical anal- ogues of accoustical systems. As a result, he delivered his paper to the Southwestern IEEE conference in Dallas, Texas and to a Joint Student Chapter meetinji at TWC. IEEE OFFICERS: Prof. Howard Coleman, sponsor; James Gayther, treasurer; Leonard Kiker, secre- tory; Clinton Jones, chairman; William Donley, vice-chairman and pro gram committee chairman. Not shown is Richard Dixon, spring secretary. Blue Key National FRONT ROW: John W. Sellers, Les Beaty, Stephen L. Self- fert, Owen R. Moss, Joseph E. Williams, William W. Franklin, Paul E. Vercher, L. Alberto Roybal; ROW TWO: Mohamad A. Boomer, Norman P. Swenson, Ron Worthington, Carlos M. Rojas, Paul Tolbert, John Augustine, Ray M. Chavez; ROW THREE: George K. Petty, Ronny Hull, Bill Roudebush, Franklin Goss, Lane Pattison, John Merrell, John F. Roe, and Karl H. Agar. FALL OFFICERS: Ronny Hull, corresponding secretory; John W. Sellers, secretary-treasurer; Franklin Goss, Alumni secretary; William Franklin, president. Officers not shown are Clinton Jones, journal correspcndant and Ronold Flury, vice-president. BLUE KEY ADVISORS: Pictured is Dr. William O ' Donnell. Not shown are Drs. Edgar Garrett and A. E. Richardson. ' ' ' |« ' . 232 Honor Fraternity SPRING OFICEFRS: Stephen L. Seiffert, secretary-treasurer; John W. Merrell, vice-president; John W. Sellers, presi- dent; Owen R. Moss, alumni secretary; Joseph E. Williams, publicity; Ronald Worthington, corresponding secretory; and Paul E. Vercher, journal correspondent. The membership of Blue Key National Honor Fraternity is comprised of outstanding junior and senior men chosen from all colleges of the University. To be chosen for membership in Blue Key is an achievement and an ob- ligation. Men selected for membership in 151ue Key have ex- hibited leadership, scholarship, and a potential for ser- vice to the University. In taking the oath and pledge of Blue Key, its members accept an obligation of duty to their fellow st idents, to the factdty, to the University, and to the comminiity. The major project of Blue Key at NMSU has been to assist the international students in overcoming difficulties they encounter as visitors on an American campus. Blui ' Key men have aided international students at registra- tion and provided them transportation and counseling. In their efforts to be of service to the University, Blue Key members act as student marshals to help direct commencement exercises, solicit books for addition to the library, and provide special services as the ' arc recjuested b the administration. Those who accept membership in Blue Key accept the responsibility to uphold in c -ery [lossible way the motto — " Ser ing, I li -e. ' ASSOCIATE MEMBERS: Carlos M. Rojas, and Mohomed A. Boomer. Not shown is Coesar Moroles. [ 233 ] Muslim Student Association FRONT ROW: Fadhil M. Salman, Y. Hussain Ibraheem, Mohamed Abu-Boamer, Abdul L. Sallaj, Joyab Zojwalla (vice-president); ROW TWO: Abdelrazig Khoteeb, Abdul Mohsin H. Al-Khamees, Ali Khasawneh, Dr. A.R. Shouman, Muawijo Tamimi, Eardar Manzoor Shah Khan, Khan Fazal M. Khan; ROW THREE: Kasem Abu-hijleh, Mohammed M. Abu Afifeh (president), Fereidoon Niknam, Qamar-ul-Zaman, Mohammed Naseeruddin, Mohamed E. Mufarrih, Mahmood Ghori (secretary), A. A. Abdul-latif. Dr. Ahmad Shouman, sponsor of the Muslim Student Association, greets Dr. Hamid ul Mouiay, Religion-ln-Life Week speaker. ■r ' r " Tlu ' taithtul .servants of tlu- Benificient are they who walk upon the earth modest- ly, and when foolish oties address them, answer ' Salam ' . " The Koran The Muslim Student Association, witli the passage above in mind, aims at accjuaintiTig the student l)od ' with the tencnts of Islam. In achieving this goal, tlie par- ticipate in Heligion-ln-Life Week. This year they spon- sored Dr. Hamid ul Moula ' , whose lectures were both interesting and enlightening. They also hold weekly prayer meetings, celebrate Muslim festivals to which they invite all students, and give talks on tlie Middle East and on their religion in surrounding communities. l[ 234 Home Economics Club The Home Economics Cliih, ;i chapter of the American Home Economics Association, carried on a variety of activities this year in its program to develop home eco- nomics as a career field. Among tliese was a chih judging contest, decorating for the " Ag Bawl " , and sell- ing candy to finance a trip to the state convention. Other activities included working in the Make-It-Witli- Wool Contest, and selling douuts in the girls ' tlormi- tories. The clima.x ot the year was the annual club banquet. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS: Owen McCaw, president; Mrs. John Allen, sponsor; Sandra Jentgen, historian; Nancy Bertagonalli, vice-president; Phyllis Parker, secretary; and Julie Gomez, treasurer. FRONT ROW: Beth Boston, Gwen McCaw, Margaret Bromilow, Sandra Jentgen, Nancy Bertagonalli, Charlotte Brennand, Rosa Torres; ROW TWO: Julie Gomez, Alma Brewer, Doris Whitmire, Barbara Silva, Carol Chavez, Lucy Chavez; ROW THREE: Mrs. John Allen, Alice Haeker, Nancy Franklin, Linda Agar, Phyllis Parker, Jane Anderson, Ruth Bonham. [ 235 ] Agriculture and Home FRONT ROW: Keith Hanson, Wade Worrell, Barbara Hand- ley, Topper Thorpe, Bill Schulmeister; ROW TWO: Jake Barboa, Bill Thompson, Larry Smith, Fred Barry, Dr. Mc- Fadden, Wayne Pruett, Dalton Montgomery, Monty Woody, Earl Elliott, Terry Crawford, and James Grasmick. Jake Barboa inspects the Horticulture and Agronomy Edu- cational Booth during Ag. Day HORT0 L7 Tlic Ai iii ' iilturc and Tloinc Economics Council acts as a i-ooriiinating body between tlie varions clnlis and or- ganizations involveii in tlu- activities of agriculture and home economics. Tlie ' also sponsored the Ag. Ball and Ag. Day. Economics Council AG. AND HOME ECON. COUNCIL OFFI- CERS: Dr. McFadden, sponsor; Wade Worrell, president; Barbara Hodley, secretary; Topper Thorpe, vice-president; Keith Hansen, report- er; Bill Schulmeister, treasurer; Mrs. Mathieu, sponsor. ; fj Apple Bob during the Ag. Day. ' t . K LI ' AG. BALL QUEEN CANDI- DATES: Carole Chavez, Peg- gy Bombach, Dottie Bass, Toni Onstott, and Madeliene May. Greased Pig Race during Ag. Day. [ 237 ] Associated Students Commission ' (■-■r, ■-.-:: ■ " iif - ' iKV ;. ' i Bill Roudebush, executive vice-president, student body president, elect. Gene Elliot, student body president. Jack Lee, activities vice-president. Jerry Williams Executive Vice-president elect Ralph Torres Activities Vice-president elect STUDENT PUBLICATIONS AND COAAMUNICATIONS BOARD: Terry Moss, Sarah Curry, Doug Hollowoy, chairman; Linda Hardy, Dr. Finkner. Dave Rodwell, director of publicity; Dr. Erhard (not pictured). Roylee Exum, ASC secretary 11 1 _ W W. I Joe Williams ASC Treasurer Ann Paine, ASC secretary Judy Swenson Activities Secretary [ 239 ] Student Senate AT TABLE: Betty Bond, Doug Boston, Dick Ellis, Jerry Williams, Kay Little, Jane Phillips, Angie Tood; IN BACKGROUND: Bonnie Jo Boll, Cathie Pobor, and John Jones. Ronnie Hull, Ronnie Warmuth, Betty Bond, Doug Boston, Jerry Dunn, Lyn Mawson, Dick Ellis, and Bonnie Jo Ball. FRONT ROW: Melodie Kemper, Lyn Mawson, Bonnie Jo Ball, Dianne Haley, Cafhie Pobar, Jerry Dunn; ROW TWO: John Jones, Ronnie Hull, Gary Swinson, Mike Packard, Nick Franklin, and Ronnie Warmuth. FRONT TABLE: Jerry Dunn, Doug Boston, Jerry Williams, Nick Franklin, Mike Packard; BACK TABLE: Bonnie Jo Ball, Kay Little, Dianne Haley, Jane Phillips, Angie Todd, Cathie Pobar, and John Jones. [ 241 ] FRONT ROW: Lucy Pacheco, Margaret Bell, Janie White, Roberta Bowman, Sandra Terry, Pam Caulfield; ROW TWO: Jean Caviness, Barbara Peacock, Joan Small, Susan Lister, Mary Lee Dean; ROW THREE: Marilyn Burchett, Judith Gerba, W. A. Nygard, Gayle Blanton, Carole Lick, Melodee Kemper; ROW FOLiR: Charles LeRoy, Carroll Carter, June McCaw, Dr. Philip L. Hosford, advisor, Roy P. Morgan, David Johnson, and Eileen Dennison. Mayor T. J. Graham signs the proclamation opening the American Education Week in Las Crures while Carolyn Cahalan, president of SEA, Peggy Bowers, and the president of the Las Cruces FTA look on. STATE OFFICERS: Betty Ann Bond, state treasurer and newly elected NMSU vice-president of SEA, and Lynne Douglas, state second vice-president and newly elected NMSU SEA secretary. Student Education Association Underlines Professionalism FRONT ROW: Sue Widner, Virginia Romero, Mary Pruitt, ROW Cahalon, TWO: Sally Springer, Carolyn Willard, Norma Braves, Elaine Sawyer, Wilmeth, James Wenger, Herbert Hennigh, Betty Smith, Ronnie Sanchez, Warmuth, Kay Porrish; ROW THREE: Carole Segars, Carolyn sponsor. Lynne Douglas, Tommy Cain, Norma Poteot, Roger Ovona Milton; ROW FOUR: Janet Hutton, Bella Wayne Blanton, Gene Haynes, Dr. Leonard Douglas, Phil Blair, Dr. Jock Saunders, sponsor. 1 1h ' Student Education A.s.sociation i.s tlie professional oijjani .ation for students in teacher education and is ail integral ]iart of tlic National Education .Association. in planning its programs the group attempted to ac- quaint future teachers with new ideas and facts about the teaching jirofcssion not ]ircscnted in formal courses. They also oftcrcd incmlKMs the opjjortunity to exchange ideas with otlicr (uturc educators. Featured at some of the meetings were special outside speakers, skits, and ])anel discussions. The SE.A held the lirst annual collcc tor the lacult) ' and staff of the teacher education college tiiis year with hojies of dc eloping closer ties hetween the students and their professors. The organization also hosted the slate ETA (]on ' uliou which 500 delegates attended. SFA OFFICERS: Roy Morgan, treasurer; Carole Segars, vice-president; Carolyn Cahalan, president; Mary Pruitt, secretary; Charles Leroy, parliamentarian; and Vrginia Romero, historian. [ 243 ] Carol Walker, Candidate for Engineers ' Day Qut The Student Affiliate Chapter of the American Chemical Society at XMSU is devoted to giving the student chemist and chemical engineer a better understanding of the chemical professions and to aiding the students in attaining full professional status. Through ACS field trips, the student has the opportunity of seeing chemical plants and mills and of talking with chemical engineers on the job. Speakers from industry provide answers to specific job opportunities as well as gi ing information on new developments in chemicals. American Chemical Society ACS OFFICERS: Mike Frustere, secrefory-freosurer; Jim Harrison, vice-president; and Alberto Roybal, president. MEMBERS: James Brown Mike Frustere Ronnie Bowman Sudhir Ashar John Adams Rajnikant Turakhia Jim Harrison Ara Mardfrosian Bill Henderson Alberto Roybal and Charles Dutra. Aggie Rodeo Club DIRECTORS; Yunk Griffin, Cfiuck Grissom, Madeliene May, Charles Eng ' e, Johnny Stubbs, Chuck Sundt. FRONT ROW: Madeliene May, Nancie Hart, Pam Wilmeth, Gay Adams, Mary Ann Ryss, Sherida Crawford, Leon Samples; ROW TWO: Bill George, Johnny Cammack, Pat Trujilio, Charles Engle, Chuck Grissom, Dwayne Perigo, Chuck Sundt, ROW THREE: Yunk Griffin, Bill Holiiday, Barry Teel, Clovis May, Johnny Stubbs, Jim Patterson, Wally McKee. Block Bridle Club FRONT ROW: Chris Coles, Bill Thompson, Charles Crabtree, Storm Gerhort, Lawrence Sanchez, Dalton Montgomery; ROW TWO; Dr. Wm. D. McFadden, soonsor, Lewis Holland, sponsor. Wayne Saulsberry, Wayne Pruett, Keith Hansen, and Alvin Nelson. 1 lie Hl()(k and liiidic Cliih was establislu ' d to enrich tiic knowledge of animal husbandry students. In pursuance of tliis goal, the organization sponsors a livestock judging contest for freshman students and a similar statewide contest for mcnihers of Future Farmers of America clubs. In addition it sponsors a wool and livestock judging contest in which student teams compete for awards. The big event of llie year is the Little .Soutlnvestern Showmanslii|) (. ' ontesf at which students exhibit their special l -bred livestoc k. These contests reprisent (inl one side of Block and Bridle. Tlie other side is scholastic. The organi ation holds an annual Feeders and Breeders School to offer new techni((ues to the ranchers of New Mexico. It also s])()nsors a (,)uarter Morse Chnic each year. [ 246 ] BLOCK AND BRIDLE OFFICERS: Bill Thompson, presi- dent; Wayne Saulsberry, vice-president; Wayne Pruett, treasurer; and Dalton Montgomery, secretary. BLOCK AND BRIDLE WOOL TEAM: Dalton Mont- t gomery, Lawrence Sanchez, Dr. William D. McFadden, coach; and Bill Thompson. SENIOR WOOL TEAM: Storm Gerhart, Dr. William D. McFadden, coach; and Harold Gifford. Not shown is Charles Sundt. American Society 1963-64 OFFICERS: Pat Conover, vice-president; Larry Grosmick, secretory; Dr. Gunaji, sponsor; Mr. Elmendorf, sponsor; Dr Robinson, sponsor; John Piddle, treasurer; Bill Doiley, president. FRONT ROW. C. Weiss, C. Sanchez, Carl Serna, John Mc- Convery, C. Morales, K. Nain, Bob Tsiosdia, D. Mitchell; ROW TWO; William Franklin, D. Wilson, Gary Hobbs, Hugh Thomp- son, Paul Benz, Bill Bivins, Mike Elliott, Larry Grosmick, Dr. N. Gunaji; ROW THREE: Henry Chavez, Herman Wolfe, Ronny Hull, Pat Conover, Bill Dailey, John Riddle, Dr. L. Robinson, H. Elmendorf. of Civil Engineers Hugh Thompson of ASCE persuades General Hugh Milton, past presi- dent of NMSU, of the necessity of owning a Homecoming pin. The American Society of Civil Engineers strives to further the development of outstanding civil engineering students. The organization, in carry- ing out its goal, took several field trips. The two most popular were a trip to the saline-water conversion plant at Roswell, and the Environ- mental Control discussion at Salt Lake Citv. Utah. One of the contributors to this years program was Mr. J. D. Weir, a Las Cruces lawyer. Mr. ' eir ' s topic was one of concern to all engineers: " Professional Ethics. " Other activities of the ASCE included the sale of the Homecoming button, an annual affair, the participation in the , eu Mexico section of ASCE where each member presented his own research in the form of a speech, and the Senior Banquet for graduating seniors. 1964-65 OFFICERS: John McConery, president; Bill Bivins, secretory; Dr. Gunaji, sponsor; Mr. Elmendorf, sponsor; Dr. Robinson, sponsor; John Riddle, vice-president; Herman Wolfe, treasurer. r J American Society of Mechanical Engineers FRONT ROW: Dick Fisher, Roland Van Houten, William Fleming, Neil Goodman, Arlan K. Andrews; ROW TWO: Joe Bechtol, Clifford Tyree, Kennetfi Hanks, David Preston, Bob Goldstein, John Whitmire, and Robert Olson. FALL OFFICERS: Joe Bechtol, treasurer; Bob Goldstein, sec- retary; and John Whitmire, president. SPRING OFFICERS: Cliff Tyree, parliamentarian,- Russ Green, recording secretary; Joe Bechtol, president; Bill Dase, treasurer; and Butcfi Cooper, corresponding secretary. FRONT ROW: Jerry Smith, Russ Green, Ken Christensen; ROW TWO: Butch Cooper, Gene Cunningham, Charlie Wood, Ray Adams; ROW THREE: Joe Bechtol, Bill Dase, Bob Richie, Jack Hardgraves; ROW FOUR: Barelay Gibson, Ken Hanks, Cliff Tyree, and Lynn Parne Bob Ritchie, Ken Hanks, Ken Christensen, and Barelay Gibson test magnetic field equipment. Physical Education Professional Club FRONT ROW: Edward Sanchez, Herbert Hennigh, Peggy Graham, Carolyn Gillett, Carol Walker, Charlotte Loomis; ROW TWO: Calvin Groef, Bruce Hardison, Bob Gerrie, Bob Crosby, Larry Ketcher, Bobby Flores; ROW THREE: Joe Kinnlkin, Richard Riley, Will Hudg ens, Bill Abbey, Ernie Johnson, Stan Lenard, Stephany Lott. Physical I ' diitatioii majors coiiihiiK " work and student association in the Physical Education Professional Cluh. The cluh is affiliated with hotli the State and National American Association of Healtli, Ph)sical Education, and Recreation. Memhers at- tend state, district, and national meetings annually, and participate in activities clinics and workshops lield througliout the state. TIk ' club ' s activities include helping with track meets, officiating intramural sports, attending lectmes on other campuses, at- tending the NEA convention in Alhucjiicr- (jue in the fall, narticipation in Spring Car- nival, the annual spring picnic, and other activities which stimulate professional in- terest. OFFICERS: Richard Riley, Charlotte Loomis, Carolyn Walker, Stan Leonard, Herbert Hennigh, Carolyn Gillett, Margaret Graham, Bruce Hardison. A . Econ. Club Officers of the Student Section of the American Farm Eco- nomic Association commonly known as the Ag. Econ. Club: Walter Want, reporter; Walter Parr, president; Storm Gerhart, vice-president; Wilfred Hoels- cher, secretary; Roy Ford, re- porter; Gene Elliott, president of student body; Charles Pfei- fer, treasurer; Terry Crawford, representative to Ag. and Home Econ. Council; Wade Worrell, president of the Council of the College of Ag- riculture and Home Econo- mics. MEMBERS, FRONT ROW: Walter Parr, Wilfred Hoelscher, Gene Elliott, Charles Pfeifer Storm Gerhart; ROW TWO: Dr. George Dawson, Marshall Scott, Don Whiston Roy Ford, Wayne Pruett, Gene Price, Alan Doak, Dr. Gerald Burke, advisor; ROW THREE- William George, Christopher Coles, Terry Crawford, Robert Nehring, Tommy McCants Clyde Haisten, Charles Grissom, Wade Worrell, Mickey Thompson, and Walter Want ' Air Science Cadet Captain Michael A. Frustere conducts a thorough inspection of his unit. Saber Flight. Bl ill 111 II 1 III 111 Group Two Commander James S. Burgett and his staff; Cadet Captain William J. Reichen- born, Cadet Captain John Thommason, Cadet Captain Gary Hobbs. Group One Commander Cadet Lt. Col. George K. Petty and his staff: Cadet Major Donald Rierson, Cadet 1st. Lt. Joseph Camunez, Cadet 1st Lt. William Sturgeon. Group Three Commander Cadet Major Russell Plott and his staff: Cadet Capt. Thomas Warren, Cadet Copt. Eugene Raub, Cadet 1st. Lt. Michael Little. Band Flight on review . . . Air Force ROTC Cadets entering White Sands Missile Range to view the Sands ' Armed Forces Day demonstrations. At tlu ' annual tliill conijii ' tition lu ' ld in Tucs(in, Arizona, the Sahfi Flight of NMSU ' s Air ROTC capturetl a tiiird place trophy. The oiitstancliiig performance of Cadet Captain Michael Frustere, who commanded lii.s men dispite a broken ankle, won him the award for outstanding drill commander of a unit without arm.s. He received i .silver saber in recognition of his accomplish- ment. The AF drill team performed at Tucson. •:f immmmmmmmmmimm [4011X11111% Cadet Larry Dunkeson, and date, at the military ball [ 257 ] The word " deadline " caused the Editor, GENE MICHALS. to take the big leap! VICKI ROEHM diligently checks the photos for the Swastika. Swast BILL DAVIDSON-T h e PHIL WEDDING-Checking the sleuth ' s Swastika ' s sleuth. M.O. files. STEPHANIE CRYSTAL— Strenuously typing Swastika copy. % An organization is composed of people — to work it must be a collection of people who integrate and in so doing form o unit that is more than the individual parts. The ' 64 SWASTIKA, at the beginning, had only a group of individuals. Slowly they meshed in a combining of time and talent to form the staff of what we hope will be the best yearbook to date. In one sense the book is the expression of the editor ' s creativity. But to accept this as the ultimate definition would be an untruth. For the book is also the creation of the individual parts. And no editor, without the able and willing as- sistance of an intelligent and creative staff, could produce a work worthy of note. The editor ' s thanks ore devoted to the many who extended their support — often moral — to this undertaking. Special thanks go to special people — my staff. GtNE MICHALS— In a more serious moment. DOROTHEA ETTINGER, the Assist- ant Editor, pauses from a coffee break to complete a page design. ka DAVE RODWELL-Director of Pub- licity and Publications for the uni- versity. ilBV TONI TULLY— attentively goes about her work for the Swastika. BUD RUSSO - Photo- graphs the staff as they jump off the ledge! ADMINISTRATION NEW MEXICO STATE UNIVERSITY OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY PARK, NEW MEXICO To The Student Body Dear Aggie: How good a forecaster are ()u? Eight years ago, in a similar letter, the State forecasts of enrollment were reported as not less than 5.()()() students on the campus by 1970. NMSU had 4,253 enrolled last Fall, and should have 5,000 in 1965. Enrollment is already five years ahead of schedule! Suppose higher education had not planned and provided facilities for the unexpected student load. Large numbers of (jualified applicants would ha e been turned away. Would you have been one? It is now estimated that NMSU enrollment will be 7,500 in 1970 and 9,000 by 1975. This means that during the ne.xt ten years this University will have to double present facilities and teaching staff. Here is a tremendous challenge, made all the more urgent bv the recjuirements of the space age and the national enployment outlook. The estimates may still be too conservative. By 1970, you will be emploved and starting vour home. You uill ha e a position of influence in your commiuiity. You know how important it is to keep the doors of opportunity in higher education open to coming generations. Your support is needed now and in the future, so that your Universit) ' can continue to improve its services. In the process, prestige will be added to your degree. With the active support of students, their families. Alumni, and many friends, NMSU can and ill meet the challenge. H. B. Corbett President [ 263 James F. Cole Assistant to President W. B. O ' Donnell Vice President of NMSU Administrators Martha H. Hall Dean of Women Philip S. Ambrose Dean of Students 264 Dean Earl Walden Graduate School Set Year ' s Pace Dean Richard Barrett Arts and Sciences Dean Donald Roush Teocher Education Dean Philip Leyendecker Agriculture and Home Economics Dean Frank Bromilow Engineering Faculty Senate FACULTY SENATE: Professors Darrell Willey, Jock Soules, Roy Nakayama, Frank Bromilow, George Abernathy, Harold Daw, Philip S. Ambrose, John Clark, Donald C. Roush, Ira Clark, Philip J. Leyendecker, I. V, Payne, Bessie Davey, Kenneft Melgaard, L. B. Shires, G. L. Guthrie, James Culbert, Latimer Evans, Richard Barrett, W. B. O ' Donnell, Earl Wolden, James McComas, Harold Dregne, Harold Brown, Ralph Raitt, Marvin Wilson, Charles Stubing. The faculty senate became a more Dopiilar campus group when it improved upon the suggestion of the ASC to re- arrange the schedule for Christmas holidays— it added to them! This scheduling of the campus calendar is but one of the functions of the Senate. Among others are approval (»f curricula, changes of courses, determination of academic requirements, and study of new academic departments. Its UK inbership is elected by die faculty members of the uiidi ' rgraduate and graduate colleges under a car e- fully-tleveloped proportional system. It meets at least once monthly during the academic year to consider changes and proposals as the uui ersity develops to meet changing conditions and lu-w challenges. [ 266 ] David H. Rodwell Director of Public Relations L|M Larry O. Stockton Counselor of Men Pearl G. Price Asst. Dean of Women John Forbes Director of Institutional Studies and Development Sam Shomer Director of Auxiliary Service Robert Leestamper Director of Housing and Placement I. V. Payne Registrar [ 267 ] G. H. Dennard Director of Admissions 1 H " " 1 — i r n r H£ . R. Michael Laine Director of Milton S.C. Fred A. Day Dir. of Physical Plant K. R. Hafen University Comptroller William H. Cross Guidance Counselor Chester H. Linschied University Librarian James E. Weiss Dir. of Research Center K m Burns B. Young Dir. of Off-Campus Instruction C. I. Ricketts Dir. of Physical Science Laboratory Carl F. Torlowski University Physician Lt. Col. George M. Lamb Air Science Arden Balfensperger Agronomy Dr. H. R. Stucky Agricultural Economics Eldon Hanson Agricultural Engineering John H. Knox Animal Husbandry Russell C. Brinker Civil Engineering Dr. Curtis Coleman Chemistry Dr. M. G. Anderson G. L. Guthrie Biology Business Administration i Dr. J. G. Watts Botany and Entomology ft ' n O V " [ 269 ] 7» ' - ' ' Harold Brown Electrical Engineering D. D. Miller Dairy Dr. James Culbert Earth Science Dr. N. T. Reed English ... ' ' :JJ Dr. John M. Glowacki Fred Widmoyer Fine Arts Horticulture Dr. C. H. Stubing Foreign Languages Dr. Sigurd Johansen History and Social Science Dr. Bessie Dovey Home Economics Col. E. J. Garrett Military Science Dr. Ralph Crouch Mathematics Dr. C. Q. Ford Mechanical Engineering Dr. Harold Daw Physics X } [ 270 ] Dr. James Delamater Physical Education £k Dr. D. W. Francis Poultry Board of Regents D. W. Reeves, president R. O. Anderson, vice-president George Abbott Seaborn Collins, secretary-treas. Claude Thorpe 271 CLASSES Seniors Near the End Senior Class Officers: Mike Packard, president; Kay Little, senate representative; Lacy Moore Simpson, secretary-treasurer; Kay Parnell, vice-president. [ 276 1 Karl Agar Electrical Engineering Las Cruces Joe Aguilar, Jr. Mathemofics Mesilla Park John Allen, Jr. Business Administration Rosebud, Texas Arlan Andrew s Mechanical Engineering Little Rock, Arkansas David Andrews Accounting Anthony John Augustine Biolog Las Cruces Pleddie Baker Physics Las Cruces Steve Banegas Agricultural Education Hatch of a Long Journey Carol Barber Elementary Education Carlsbad Melvin Bonnell Range Management La Luz Barbara Bowling English Memphis, Tenn, Charlotte Btown Home Economics Education Las Cruces Clinton Brown Mechanical Engineering Denver City, Texas James Brown Electrical Engineering Artesio Linda P. Brown Agricultural Biology Los Alamos Ruth Brown English Joppa, Md. Jerry Burchelt Agricultural Education Portales Luis Barrio Business Administration Las Cruces Leslie Beaty Mechanical Engineering Los Alamos Joseph Bechtol Mechanical Engineering Phoenix, Ariz. Larry Beem Business Administration Los Angeles, Calif. Nancy Bertagnolli Food and Nutrition Albuquerque Louis Blackwell Electrical Engineering El Paso, Texas [ 277 ] Onward! Marilyn Burchetf Elementary Education Portales James Burgett Pre-Law Clovis Carolyn Cahalan Elementary Education Santo Fe Henry Calderon Mechanical Engineering Deming Ralph Callaway Pre-Veterinory Carlsbad The Homecoming Parade is a highlight of the Fall Semester. Anthony Camerano, Jr. English and History El Paso, Texas James Campbell Electrical Engineering Las Cruces Henry Carl Biology Alamogordo Garrey Carruthers Dairy Aztec Jeri Carson Electrical Engineering Hope Carroll Carter Elementary Education Las Cruces [ 278 ] Charles A. Chambers Accounting Little Rock, Ark, Charles E. Chambers Civil Engineering Alamogordo Enrique Chavez Animal Husbandry Chihuahua, Mexico Dimmie Choote English Hobbs Joseph Cortese General Agriculture Fort Sumner Joe Cresto Range Management Gallup Richard Cohen Electrical Engineering El Paso, Texas Jim Coody General Business Alamogordo Larry Current Wildlife Mana Estoncia gement George Davis Electrical Engineering Las Cruces James Davis Electrical Engineering El Paso, Texas Noel Davis Electrical Engineering Las C ruces Mary Lee Dean Secondary Education Carlsbad I 279 ] Camilla Emerick Elementary Education Las Cruces Eduardo Estrada, Jr. Biology Carlsbad Thomas Ezell Electrical Engineering Artesia Alphonse Dickneife Electrical Engineering Las Cruces Stephen Donohue Psychology Las Cruces Richcrd Eldridge Foreign Languages Liberty, Mo. Wallace Ellis Mechanical Engineering Little Reck, Ark. Dovid Feezel Mechanical Engineering Artesia William Fleming Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Las Cruces Ronald Flury Mechanical Engineering Clementon, N.J. Ramon Fobes, Jr. Electrical Engineering El Paso, Texos Don Forbis General Business El Paso, Texas Frank Fowler Psychology Hyattsville, Md. [ 280 ] Final Year is Full I V Vickie Gei Home Economics Education Albuquerque Johnnie Franchini Mechanical Engineering Aztec Richard Gemoets Mathematics Los Cruces Dennis Ganstine Mechanical Engineering Horlingen, Texas Storm Gerhart Agricultural Business Santa Fe James Germany Wildlife Management Las Cruces Jose O. Garcia Business Administration Los Cruces William Gieser Electrical Engmeering Las Cruces Harold Gifford Agricultural Economics Grady Carolyn Gilleff Mary Jane Gearou Physical Education Business Education Lovington Kailua, Hawaii Willis Gilliard Civil Engineering Minneapolis, Minn. [ 281 ] Will Scatter to All David Giron Accounting Las Cruces Sandy Glass Elementary Education Anthony ' ' ' • • • r ' i Larry Grasmick Civil Engineering Farmington Carolyn Greer English Carlsbad Henry Goldenberg Mechanical Engineering Tucumcari Jay Hall Electrical Engineering Las Cruces Robert Hamblet Accounting Los Alamos Jose R. Gonzales Electrical Engineering Las Cruces Linda Hardy Franklin Goss Mathematics Electrical Engineering Hobbs Belen Calvin Graef Physical Education Las Cruces John Granger Electrical Engineering Troy, N.Y. Kimerick Hoyner English Las Cruces [ 282 ] Parts of United States Eugene Haynes Business Education Alamogordo Billy Henderson Chemical Engineering Fort Worth, Texas Carl Henderson Biology Santa Fe Larry Higgins General Business Anthony Wilfred Hoelscher Agricultural Economics Fulia, Texas Xaidee Hogg Biology Quemado Discussions occur in all sorts of places. Doug Holloway Physics Las Vegas, Nevada John Holt Civil Engineering Rosvvell Howard Hudgeons Accounting Santa Fe Carolyn Hughes Home Economics Education Hobbs [ 283 ] Planning to Enter Joe Hughs Electrical Engineering Nara Vista Ronald Hull Civil Engineering Albuquerque James Jackson Mathematics Carlsbad ThurmoncJ Johnson Music tHenderson, Texas This is one way to campaign! Jack Jordan Biology Las Cruces Larry Ketcher History Miami, Okla. David Kilburn Physical Education Clayton Joe Kinnikin Physical Educofion Lordsburg Kenneth Lane Electrical Engineering Amarillo, Texas Simeon Larkins, Jr. Elenientary Education Las Cruces Kathryn Little Elementary Education Albuquerque Forest Littrell Range Management Taos [ 284 ] Many Different Fields Charles Lockhart, Jr. Accounting Aztec Tommie Lookadoo Elementary Education Mesilla Pork Thomas Ludwick Accounting Las Cruces Robert LaTourrette Mechanical Engineering El Paso, Texas Gilbert Martinez Mechanical Engineering Espanola John Merrell Electrical Engineering Pueblo, Colo. James Miller Me,chanical Engineering Formington Carole Matthews Secondary Education Hurley Hessam Mojallali Soil Science Teheran, Iran Thomas Morehart Mathematics Hobbs William Meeks English Vaughn Jerome Melder Psychology Pittsburgh, Pa. John Merchant Business Administration Las Cruces [ 285 ] Some Preparing For Graduate Study Karen Morris Psychology Roswell Karl McGinnis Business Administration Carlsbad Paul Morris Accounting Las Cruces Rodolfo Murillo Agricultural Education Guanacaste, Costa Rico Robert Olsen Mechanical Engineering Clovis Helen Osborn Elementary Education Las Cruc3s Weldon Neel Electrical Engineering Albuquerque William Myers Agricultural Engineering Las Cruces Paul O ' Connell English WSMR. William O ' Recir Agronomy Artesia £il Virginia McCaw Elementary Education El Paso, Texas Lucy Pacheco Elementary Education Lordsburg Michael Packard History Marietta, Georgia [ 286 Kay Parnell Elementary Education Anthony Walter Parr General Agriculture Carlsbad Richard Peake English Phoenix, Ariz. Jake Perea Biology Los Cruces Karen Peters Accounting Los Cruces George Petty Electrical Engineering Phoenix, Ariz. Donald Phillips Business Administration Hobbs Cathy Pobar Home Economics Education Organ Truett Pope Business Administration Roswell Norma Poteat Secondary Education Roswell David Preston Mechanical Engineering Pueblo, Colo. 4 f The debate club hosts two Scottish visitors [ 287 ] Fun as Well as Study P Cs MT Joseph Reeves Animal Husbandry Corona Jim Richmond General Business Carlsbad John Riddle Civil Engineering Artesia Robert Ritchie Mechanical Engineering Las Cruces John Roe Electrical Engineering Carlsbad Carlos Rojos Agricultural Education Heredio, Costa Rico Jerry Prioste Electrical Engineering Las Vegas, Nevada Chester Rael Wildlife Management Velarde Robert Ratliff Electrical Engineering San Antonio, Texas Eugene Raub Biology Los Alamos Bud and Travis were enthusiastically received. Cheryl Ross Business Administration Solano Leonard Roth Alainogordo Alberto Roybal Chemical Engineering Pojooque [ 288 ] Has Its Place Sandra Ruebush Home Economics Education Deming Fadil Salmon Civil Engineering Korradu, Iraq Fabian Samaniego Spanish Los Cruces Janet Sampson Sociology Las Cruces Lee Sampson Physical Education Los Cruces Gene Schwinge Physical Education San Antonio, Texas Carole Segars Elementary Educotion Louisville, Ky. Arabella Sanchez Biology Cimarron Chris Sanchez Civil Engineering Santa Fe Carl Serna Civil Engineering Santa Fe Fred Shuey Accounting Roswell Lawrence Sanchez Animal Husbandry Belen [ 289 ] Students From Other Joe Silva Mathematics Las Cruces Lacy Simpson Home Economics Educofion Las Cruces Ovana Slocumb Elementary Education f Albuquerque Sarita Soto Elementary Education Carlsbad Monty Stanford English Hobbs David Stephenson Physics Santa Fe Fronces H. Stephenson Mathematics Madison Tyler Slocu mb, Jr. Psychology San Antonio, Texas Garry Smith Agronomy LOS Cruces Scott Smith General Business Phoenix, Ariz. Edward Smoot, Jr. Electrical Engineering Alamogordo Jack Stovoll Agricultural Economics Albuquerque Jim Stumpf Economics Pono, I [ 290 ] Lands Contribute Much to N M S U Cherie Summers Drama Mesilla Edythe Summers English Roswell Norman Swenson Economics Las Cruces James Sydow Mechanical Engineering Carlsbad Frances Thigpen Biology Hobbs Don Thoen Mathematics Amarillo, Texas " A moment of decision . 1 David Thompson Ph sical Education Tarentum, Pa. Martin Thorpe, Jr. Agricultural Business Las Cruces John Towne Police Science Las Cruces Bob Tsiosdia Civil Engineering Fort Wingote Bobby Tucker Civil Engineering Lovington [ 291 Joanne Washburn Fine Arts Dofil Rjlj k Gilberto Ugalde " " M Agricultural Education B Costa Rica . Ruth Urquidez -S w ' Elementary Education 7- Carlsbad ■w ! Roland Van Houfen Mechanical Engineering ' 1 Phoenix, Ariz. m Paul Vercher M| Electrical Engineering ■ 1 Las Cruces -- T nV Hal Voda J l Psychology L Las Vegas _;|l Paul Walenciak 1 Electrical Engineering . 1 Eunice That refreshing pause from studying— a look at the Swastika. [ 292 1 Patience and Hard Work Required f ( ; Michael White Music Education Brookline, Mass, Jim Widner General Agronomy Melrose J. Philip Wedding, Jr. Sue Widner Dramo Elementary Educotion Amorillo, Texas Melrose Donald Wiese Mechanical Engineermg Mesillo Park William Wells, Jr. Civil Engineering Las Vegas Barbara Westfall Mathematics Roswell Hal Wetter Electrical Engineering Concord, N. C. James Wilhite Electrical Engineering Alva, Okla. David Williams Pre-Medicine Gallup [ 293 ] Joseph Williams Agricultural Business Roswell Sherri Williams Psychology Albuquerque Mary Elaine Wilmeth Home Economics Education Guotamala City, Guafamala James Winnat Wildlife El Paso, Texas Carl Wofford Civil Engineering Las Cruces The mysterious " El Guillo " added a bit of school spirit. George Wolfe Civil Engineering Magdalene F. Wade Worrell Agricultural Economics Clovis Donna Zickefoose Elementary Education Las Cruces [ 294 ] Junior Class officers ore Doug Boston, Jerry Williams, Penny McPherson, ond Jeanie Schultz. Lee Allmon Lovington Deonno Antes Los Cruces John Arwood Eunice Weldon Austin Estoncia Carl Bage San Antonio, Texas B. Thomas Baird El Paso, Texas John Borraclough Bernalillo Dottie Bass Albuquerque [ 295 ] Three Years Down, Only Randall Bennett Raton David Benning University Park Leon Berggren Socorro Delbert Burdine Portales [ 296 ] the " Easy One " to Go Patti Burgess Albuquerque Donald Caviness Raton Mike Cervin Amarillo, Texas Joseph Butler Las Cruces Wallace Byrd Hayward, Calif. Jerry Caldwell Hobbs L. Edward Carwile, Jr. Yardville, N.J. Pleas Childress III Ozona, Texas William Childress Las Cruces Jerry Cavatta Trenton, N. J. Ronald Cooper Hobbs Harold Cross Portales [ 297 ] Nancy Curry Cuba Bridge tournaments are serious business! Carole Devlin Gallup Robert Dunlap Albuquerque Loren Elliott Los Cruces Michael Elliott Oxnord, Calif. Donald Ettinger Chicago, III. Dorothea Ettinger St. Louis Mo. Harold Eyer Clovis Gordon Pearson, Jr. White Sands Kaaren Forkner Fort Collins, Colo. Lynda Frank Las Cruces Joe Fresquez Raton Waldo Gabaldon Belen [ 298 ] To Academic Knighthood Barbara Gragg Las Cruces Mary Jane Graham Hobbs James Grasmick Farmington Frank Grove Trenfon, N.J. James Gutowski Trenton, N.J. Dianne Haley Las Cruces Ted Harris El Paso, Texas William Harris Las Cruces Sharlotle Harvey Taos Cecille Herrell Las Cruces Dorothy Hill Hatch Walter Mines Albuquerq ue James Gallivan Carlsbad Richard Gemoets Las Cruces David Giron Las Cruces Julie Gomez Santo Fe Raymond Gonzales Taos ti ti [ 299 ] Smashiiifi; Along, But Where To? Jerry Holmaas Roswell Joe Houghlett University Park James Huzdovich Pittsburgh, Pa. Charlotte Jones Albuquerque Michael Little Fabens, Texas Robert Little Albuquerque William L. Kiker Briscoe, Texas Donald Larson Moriarty Larry Leovell Jal [ 300 ] Henry Madison El Paso, Texas Elias Martinez Santa Cruz Lonnie Mathews Las Vegas June Christy highlighted the Homecoming Dance. Margaret R. Melton Las Cruces Sally Merrell Lordsburg Dorlene Miller El Paso, Texas L. Margene Miller Alamogordo Ernie Molina Garfield Henry Moore El Paso, Texas Thomas Morgan Shreveport, La. Owen Moss Los Vegas, Nevada h rk iM [ 301 ] Being a Junior Wasn ' t Mary McCaw Artesia Penny McPherson Deming Mike O ' Conner Carlsbad Diana Parker Phoenix, Ariz. Jim Ramsey Boulder Creek, Calif. Yoianda Renteria Lordsburg Don Rickey Artesia MMk Larry Rios Las Cruces Ben Roberts El Paso, Texas Joe Romero Las Cruces Jean Ruoho Bartlesville, Okla. [ 302 ] Such a Hard Job! August Russo Lutherville, Md. Ernest Sanchez Michael Seabrook Upland, Calif. [ 303 ] For Many the Dusk of Homer Stanford Las Cruces Clifford Sfice Jerald Valentine Clovis [ 304 a Degree Draws Near- - - Carolyn Willard Santa Fe Robert Vest Lovington James Webb Santa Fe Jerry Wiant Alomogordo Alvin Wiley Las Cruces Robert Wilson El Paso, Texas David Winans Roswell Kenneth Wynn Farmington Loran Young Springer f 305 J James Akin Corona Ellen K. Alexander Carlsbad Ella Alvarez Las Cruces Janet Atkinson Farmington Bonni Jo Ball Silver City Benjamin Bassett Roswell Pat Bauerkemper Las Cruces Joe Beakley Causey Sophomores Sophomore class officers were Jerry Dunn, President, and Patty Hopkins, Secretory- Senate Representative. Patty replaced class officers v ho transferred schools at semester. Linda Blohm «; El Paso, Texas Many students became junk collectors for the homecoming. WoncJer where they discovered this exterior depository? Unstable Garland Cates Los Cruces Jean Caviness Loving Patrick Cirelli WhiHier, Calif. Louis Cizmadia Trenton, N.J. Ronald Coleman Albuquerque John Cowdrey Albuquerque Peggy Crouch Las Cruces Stephanie Crystal Clovis Janet Boaz Alamogordo Betty Ann Bond Corona [ 307 ] John Cunningham Las Cruces Susan Dale Alamogordo Judson Davis Santa Fe Bobbie Dictson Porta les Act : The hero takes careful aim. Mk l ll Dee Dorbandt Las Cruces Lynne Douglas Las Cruces Richard Dover Elmhurst, III. Raymond J. Dragani Scarsdale, N.Y. Gerald Dunn Clovis Jesus Estrada Arte ' ia David Evans Ft. Huachuca, Ariz. Stephen Eyherabide Las Cruces [ 308 ] Penelope Farmer I HV » Morton, Texas H Hp Spencer Fields j Roswell ■ John Flores ■ Roswell Ik m Robert C. Foster IKj M San Antonio, Texas m Ida Griffin Hobbs Victor Haetz Dennis Harris San Antonio, N. M. Tom Heath Cape May, N.J. Act II: " Be right down!! " : I ' r n 9 J iiii4i4 John E. Hockett II Espanola Harold Hoffman El Paso, Texas Joel Holman Albuquerque Patty Hopkins San Jose, Calif. [ 309 ] Fred Home Carlsbad Helen Home Carlsbad Larry Howell Artesia Stephanie Hrna Deming Darlene Hutchlns Grady Elizabeth Ingram Tucumcari Winston Johnson El Paso Katharine Jones Lordsburg William Koderli Grants The Homecoming Parade can get a little chilly; two students adapt an old Swedish custom to an Army blanket. [ 310 ] Anthony Land! Yonkers, N.Y. Hope Lara Eunice One place Aggies have spirit is the dance floor; they really develop inspiration. Jane Laumbach Roy Judith Lemiey Albuquerque Lou Ann Loomis Las Cruces Paul Magee El Paso, Texas Arturo Marquez Las Cruces Margie Mossey Hobbs Toni Matojcich Gallup Lynette Mawson Las Cruces Mary Bess Mayes El Paso, Texas Thomas Meaders Los Alamos f 311 ] Campus elections bring out hundreds of students armed with pencils and activity cards. John Mechler Albuquerque Barbara Middleton Truth or Consequences Roy Morgan Alamogordo Larry Mueller Lockhart, Texas Jack P. Murphy Clovis Jim Murray Grants Jimmy McCullough Santa Fe Wolly McKee J Lovington Frances McLemore Alamogordo Hiroshi Eddie Nagasaka Tokyo, Japan [ 3)2 ] Buford Norrid Carlsbad W. A. Nygard Las Cruces Billie O ' Bryan Columbus Charmaine Ogden Alamogordo Lynn Parnell Anthony Keith Pearson Carlsbad Bob Proctor Salem, Oregon Charles Rigney Las Cruces i t Virginia Rodriguez Mesilla Park Vicki Roehm Mesilla Park Ann Roether Hobbs Elena Romero Gallup A musical Aggie indulges in a practice hour — if his neighbors are gone that long. [ 313 ] James Rudolph Pullman, Washington Kay Russell Los Alamos Albert E. Secver Las Cruces Edgar Shipley Tucumcori Joyce Shuey Roswell Lonnie C. Smith Tucumcori Rita Smith Clovis James Snipes Albuquerque Jack Stouse San Diego, Calif. Foster Stringfield Albuquerque Another gathering place for students, although reputed to be not so popular, is the school cafeteria. However, they seem to have no trouble eating. No one lives on campus long without seeing the TKE fire engine belching its way around the streets. Actives, pledges, and auxiliary members gather for a windblown ride. Sharon Tate Carlsbad Stephen Taylor El Paso, Texas Rix Tillman Pocatello, Idaho James E. Tompkins Hayden Mary Lou Van Sweden Tucumcori Howard Whitfield Carlsbad Hugh Williams Gallup Don Wolf Ros.weli Rachel Wray Las Cruces William Bennett Yell Las Cruces Alfonso Zamarripa Las Cruces ' Joyat Zojwalla India [ 315 ] FRESHMEN OFFICERS: Dick Ellis, Ned Dennis, Karen Utgaard, John Jones. Freshmen Start With Bang Carolyn Gaye Adams Albuquerque Judy L. Adams Melrose Sandra Jo Adams Melrose Jane Anderson Albuquerque Sandra Jo Anderson Albuquerque Jimmy Eugene Anton Grants Terry Bornett Pueblo, Colorado [ 316 ] ffy J m m Herman Borth Stratford, Texas Roberta Bowman Berino Alma L. Brewer Jal Charles Brink Las Cruces Lois Brockman Carlsbad Jon Brockmoller El Paso, Texas Janet Buefel Albuquerque Sandra Bays Alamogordo Gerrye Becker Hobbs Thomas Belczak Chicago, III. Cecelia R. Benevidez La Mesa Richard Berger Las Cruces Karen Bewley Albuquerque Gayle Blanton High Rolls Ruth Bonham Albuquerque Freshmen take over!! Katharine Burt Lovington Wondo Bush Tucumcari Robin Butler Whittier, Calif. James Campbell Las Cruces John Carey Deming James F. Chumbley Artesia Michael P. Clute Las Cruces Christopher Coles Caracas, Venezuela Charles Crabtree Stratford, Texas Sherida Leo Crawford Jal Neil Curry Tucumcari Sherri A. Curry Hobbs Ronald Davenport Las Cruces Albert G. Delgado La Mesa Claire Dollahon Carlsbad Comille DeWees Aiomogordo ,••••... ' " 7, i;i Louis Michael DiMartino Philadelphia, Pa. Dick Ellis Raton Sarajean Esquibel Taos Freshmen Elections.. «SBiMll,lJ, ' .)Uf,f)(|., lUriiwr:,. ' v Pi r . tlll.i tV.-: |. fV)fl,K you. Lill . ' V " ' ' I (■ 1V ' .JIj fVi " ■ " " ' J [ 318 MMAiiM Denise Eyherabide La Mesa Steven J. Fallon Albuquerque Tommy Feeze! Artesia Manuel O. Flores Artesia Nancy Franklin McGrew, Nebr. William K. Franklin Clovis Billy G. Garrett Las Cruces Robert Gerrie Toledo, Ohio Glen Graves Dexter Patricia Grossetete Albuquerque Alice Haeker Albuquerque Marge Hall Pine Ridge, S.D. Vicki Harris Bronco, Texas Bob Harrison Artesia Mike Hart Los Cruces Sandra A. Harvey Albuquerque Su Hedley Albuquerque Becky Henry Las Cruces Pat Herval Deming Ricky Hill Tucumcari [ 319 ] David Hinkle Hobbs Cecilia Holeman Moljamar Rosemary Holguin Tularosa Goye Hoofon Lovington Frank Horine Albuquerque Sherry Hudgens Animas William V. Hudson Roswell Mary Hutchison Albuquerque Pete Jacques Blanco David E. Johnson Roswell Sharon M. Johnson Las Lunas Barbara Jolly Sante Fe Barbara Jean Jones Albuquerque Pat KImberly Lordsburg Kim B. Knauf Artesia Stanley J. Koonsen Holland, Texas Frosh eat hearty at the Watermelon Smash . . . Upperclassmen tell a lowly frosh what ' s what!!! John Lackey Tularosa William A. Larson Moriarty Linda Ledbetter Hcgerman Charles Lemire Roswell Charles Lemons Artesio Sharon Linard Las Cruces Daniel E. Lohmar Wichita Falls, Texas Isabell Lopez Las Cruces Sharon McCarty Duncan, Ariz. Darryl McNair Lovington James McGlaughlin Gettysburg, Pa. Polly McKee El Paso, Texas Cecilia Maestas Taos Cynthia Meklas Tularosa Mary Moore Las Cruces Vernon E. Monroe Albuquerque Nancy Lee Morris Las Cruces Marvin Martins Cumberland, Iowa Karen Masterson Las Cruces Ronald Mauldin Riverside, Calif. [ 321 ] Lynne Nicholson Alamogordo Shirley Nims Santa Fe Jon Nunn Santa Rita Randy Osburn Las Cruces Elizabeth A. Parsley Alamogordo Darlene Payne Carrizozo Roberta Prelo Tularosa George Rader Roswell Tommy V. Ragland Wichita Falls, Texas Wayne Rancher Deming Roger Ratliff Hobbs Orville Reed, Jr. El Centre, Calif. He should have worn his beanie! rJlt Giving instructions about ' A ' Day and A mountain! Christina Rivera Santa Fe Toni Romero Santa Fe Parmalee Rouze Las Cruces Mickey Saffel Lovington Mary Sample Tucumcari John Scarbrough Las Cruces Shari Schmift Kirtland Mary Seward Roswell Donald Sheffield Lovington Patricio Staake Los Alamos Rickey Stewart Artesio Robert G, Stone Stratford, Texas William E. Stone Dexter Gale Storm Artesia Ernestine Tarango Las Cruces Bruce E. Taylor Clinton, Okla. f 323 ] Paul Earl Tucker Lovingfon Toni Tully Glencoe Douglas L. Turnage Roswell Karen Utgaard Bottineau, N. Dak. Cleo M. Vigil Grants Beatrice Vogann Las Cruces Daniel Vogt Clovis Carol Walker Clayton Jerry Wotley Ruidoso Frosh and their red beanies on the way to ' A ' Mountain to paint the A! In Memoriam Doug Crockett Roswell Jonie White La Mesa Vincent Wiegand Clovis Richard L. Williams Lawndale, Calif. Tommy Williams Artesia Pam Wilmeth Silver City Edith Wilson Hobbs June Yarbrough Roy Midge York ' M Tucumcari Who says we don ' t feed our Frosh?? [ 325 ] Freshmen enjoy a watermelon bust at Miller Field. Hot Dogiel It ' s cold! Aggie coed practices her witchcraft. [ 326 ] Just blowing in the wind! Oh it ' s cold, ain ' t it cold . Campaigning for Freshmen Officers!! [ 327 ] Faculty and Staff FACULTY AND STAFF Abernathy, G. 266 Allen, John 2 Alley, Paul 117 Abbott, G. 271 Ambrose, Philip 264, 266 Anderson, Florence 180 Anderson, Marlowe 269, 180, 32 Anderson R. 271 Askew, Presley 125 Boltensperger, Arden 269 Borkley, Sgt. 198 Barrett, Richard 265, 266 Barrick, Kenneth 72, 73 Beakes, Sgt. 198, 200, 201 Blair, Phil 243 Brinker, Russell 269 Bromilow, Frank 265, 266 Brooks, Maj 198 Brown, Harold 270, 266 Burke, Dr. 253 Butler, P. 67, 64, 66 Campbell, Mrs. Jack 184 Chambers, Nan 28 Clark, John 266 Clark, Ira 266 Cole, James 264 Coleman, Curtis 269 Collins, S. 271 Comeau, L. 79, 176, 177 Corbett, Roger 73 Corgon, Joe 1 19 Corley, Voughn 144 Cross, William 268 Crouch, Ralph 270 Culbert, James 270, 266 Davey, Bessie 270, 266 Daw, Harold 270, 266, 23 Dawson, Dr. 253 Day, Fred 269 Doye, Donold 117 Delamater, James 270 Dennord, George H. 267 Dick-Peddie, William 226 Donelly, Bill 28, 29 Donelly, Nancy 28, 29 Douglas, Dr. 243 Dregne, H. 266 Duntord, Max 180 Elmendorf, Mr. 248, 249 Erhordt, Dr. 239, 27 Evans, Latimer 266 Evans, William 189 Finkbiner, Capt. 198, 201 Finkner, Dr. 239 Ford, C. 270 Francis, David 270 Garrett, Lt. Col. 270, 198, 200 Glowocki, John 270, 73, 65 Graham, Mayor 242 Gunaji, Dr. 248, 249 Guthrie, G. L. 269, 266 Guthrie, Maude 180, 184 Hadsell, John 27, 28, 29 Hall, Martha 264, 218 Hall, Mom Pop Hanson, Eldon 269 Hordmon, Dr. 28 Hazlett, Bob 133, 134 Herstrom, May 198 Holberg, Dieter 33 Holland, Lewis 179, 246 Hosford, Dr. 242 Izatt, Dr. 32 Jarles, Sgt. 198 Jayner, Bill 140, 141 Knox, John 269, 88 Kruse, Dr. 33 Kunz, Dr. 33 Laine, Michael 268 Lamb, George 269 Ledbetter, John 2 Leestamper, Robert 267 Lewis, Gene 56, 57, 58 Leyendecker, Philip 265, 266 Linscheid, Chester 268 Lukens, A. 98 Mothieu, Elsie 237 Melgaord, K. 266 Miller, Donald 270 Moll, 126 Moulton, Tom 1 17 Mueller, Hans 33 Mullins, Capt. 198, 128 McComas, J. 266 McFodden, William 236, 237, 246, 247 Nakoyoma, R. 266 O ' Donnell, William 264, 266 Payne, I. V. 267, 266 Power, Sgt. 198, 128 Price, Pearl 267 Raift, R. 266 Reed, Newman 270, 28, 29 Reeves, D. 271 Robinson, Dr. 248, 249 Rodwell, David 267, 239, 2, 259 Roush, Donald C. 265, 266 Saunders, Dr. 243 Shires, Prof. 188, 266 Shomer, Samuel 267 Shoules, Dr. 23 Stafleldl, Eugene 180 Stobie, Dr. 28 Stockton, Lorry 267, 157 Stubing, C. 266 Stucky, H. 269 Soules, J. 266 Swanson, H. L. 130 Torlowski, Carl 268 Thorpe, C. 271 Tombaugh, Dr. 33 Tross, Ray 57, 58, 59 Virgil, Sgt. 198 Walden, Earl 265, 266 Wanzer, Orville 29, 28 Watts, J. 269 Weiss, James 180, 268, 32 White, John 2 Wichert, Dr. 28 Widmoyer, Fred 270 Wilson, M. 266 Willey, D. 266 Wimberly, Herb 129 Woodson, Warren 117 Yost, Sgt. 198 Young, Burns 268 Zohn, Hershel 177, 67 STUDENTS: Abbey, Bill 252 Abroheem, A. 234 Abdellalif, Abdell 226, 234 Adams, Ace 209 Adams, Carolyn 316 Adams, Gabriela 168, 152, 245, 106 Adams, John 244 Adams, Judy 316, 106 Adams, Roy 251 Adams, Sandra 316 Agar, Karl 232, 181 Agar, Linda 235 Aguilar, Joe 276 Akin, James 306 Alba, Armando 113, 112 Alderete, Frank 170 Alexander, Betty 222 Alexander, Ellen 306, 155 Alexander, Raymond 163 Alford, Williom 192 Allen, John 276 Allen, John 113 Allen, Judy 154 Allman, Lee 295 Alvarez, Aurelia 306, 180 Amaduddin, 221 Anderson, Jane 197, 235, 219, 316 Anderson, J. 136, 139 Anderson, Sandra 316, 100 Andrews, Arlan 276, 187, 186, 84, 188, 250, 89 Andrews, David 276 Anejo, Bhoici Nath 221 Annifhe, Sharon 203 Antes, Deanne 150, 195, 295. 197, 104, 94 Anton, Jimmy 316 Archuleto, Edmund 166 Arnberg, Howard 2 Arnold, Palmer 202 Arrington, Jann 150 Arwood, John 295 Ashor, Suether 244 Askew, Margery 197 Atkinson, Janet 222 Augustine, John 276, 157, 180, 84, 160, 232, 198 Augustus, Joseph 221 Austin, Weldon 295 AubHijIeh, Kusen 226, 234 Abu-Aflfeh, M. 221, 226, 234 Baamer, Mohomed 221, 234, 232, 233, 226 Bobcock, Dwyght 132, 133 Boca, Glenn 129 Boile , Harold 204 Boge, Carl 295 Boird, Benjamin 168, 169, 295 Baker, Pleddie 276 Boker, Robert 179 Ball, Bonnie Jo 306, 240, 241 Bonegas, Esteven 276, 178 Borboo, Jacob 236 Borland, Linda 197 Barlow, John 145 Bornett, Terry 316 Barney, William 80, 177 Barroclough, John 295 Barrett, Robert 166 Barrio, Luis 277, 182, 183 Barry, Fred 236, 170 Borthelomew, Luanno 180, 84 Boss, Dorothy 237, 295, 102 Bossett, Benjamin 306 Bouerkemper, Patsy 306, 100 Boys, Sandra 317, 197 Beokley, Bobby 306 Bealy, Leslie 277, 187, 186, 232, 197, 188, 130, 131 Bechlol Joseph 277, 250, 251, 100 Becker, Gerrye 317 Beem, Lorry 277, 129 Behnia, M, 221 Belczok, Thomas 159, 317 Bell, Margaret 242 Bell, Robert 231, 181 Benavidez, Cecilia 317 Benn, Sandra 87 Bennett, Eric 161 Bennett, Randall 296 Benning, David 296 Benz, Paul 248 Berckes, Bill 130, 146 Berger, Richard 164, 317 Berggrem, Leon 296 Bergman, Vince 126, 135 Bernoio. Kothryn 192 Berry, Jeannie 306 Berry, Margie 306, 222 Berlognollim, Nancy 277, 235 Besai, Karlik 296 Bewley, Korron 317 Bezdek, Hugo 23 Biggs, Joan 306 Biheller, Jeff 172, 173 Binning, Cogal 162 Birdwell, Kitty 151, 95 Bivlns, Bill 248, 249 Bjergo, Killen 1 18 Blackburn, Morjorie 296 Blockman, Dorrow 296 Blackburn, Terry 164 Blackwell, Clyde 173, 174, 146 Blockwell, Louis 277, 168, 157, 168, 188, 89 Blair, Gordon 225, 146 Blanntt, Lenn 130 Blonton, Bert 157, 168 Blonton, Felix 190, 197 Blonton, Janet 317, 197, 242 Blonton, Lee 208, 256 Blonton, Wayne 243 Blohm, Linda 306, 190, 191, 180 Boor, Janet 307, 152, 197 Boehler, David 176, 78, 79 Bogenrefe, Russell 207 Bombach, Peggy 237 Bond, Betty 307, 219, 240, 242 Boney, Edward 170 Bonham, Ruth 317, 235 Bonnell, Melvin 277 Borough, Steve 145 Borth, Herman 317, 207 Boston, Bety 317, 197, 235 Boston, Doug 202, 196, 203, 240, 241 Boulden, Lorry 296 Bowen, Paul 225 Bowers, Peggy 242, 101 Bowling, Borbaro 277, 95 Bowman, James 192 Bowman, Roberta 317, 242 Bowman, Ronald 100, 188. 244 Brand, Dick 172 Brandenburg, Thomas 162 Braves, Norma 243 Brennond, Charlotte 235 Bres, More 150, 203 Brewer, Alma 317, 197, 235 Brewer, Arthur 296, 182, 183 Brewer, William 296 Brierly, Bess 203 Brilliant, Paul 163, 96 Brink, Charles 317, 170 Brite, Dove 170 Brockman, Lois 317 Brockmoller, Jon 317, 176, 79 Broemmer, Howard 296, 180, 217 Bromilow, Margaret 235, 154 Brookover, Gene 128 Brown, Anthoinette 307 Brown, Charlotte 277 Brown, Clinton 277, 186, 166 Brown, David 166 Brown, James 277, 173, 174, 244 Brown, Linda 277, 18, 84, 184, 185, 92 Browne, Kothy 189 Brown, Ruth 277, 229, 80, 176 Brunninger, J, 207 Bryan, Jim 1 45 Buchenou, Bernie 296, 168, 169 Bucketl, Jerry 178 Buckmon. William 166 Budgen, Mary 106 Bueffel, Janet 317 Bullord, Stanton 119, 125 Bumpers, Robert 170 Burchetl, Jerry 277, 178 Burchett, Marilyn 278, 242 Burdine, Delbert 296, 170 Burgess, Patricio 297, 150 Burgelt, James 278, 254 Burkett, Kenneth 198 Burnett, Williom 174 Burns, Robert 27 Burt, Mary 318 Burton, Frank 178 Bush, Wanda 318 Bush, Warren 170 Butler, Joseph 297, 182, 183 Butler, Robin 318, 152, 177, 176, 77 Byrd, Wollace 297, 157, 166, 97 Coholan, Carolyn 278, 229, 84, 184, 185, 242, 243, 92 Cain, Tommy 243 Calderon, Henry 278 Caldwell, Jerry 297, 182, 183 Callaway, Rolph 278, 162 Cambio, Fred 162 Comerono, Anthony 278, 198 Cammock, Johnny 179, 245 Campbell, Anthony 160 Campbell, James 278 Campbell, James 318 Campbell, Tony 157 Camunez, Betty 222, 103 Canada, Lee 278 Conody, LeRoy 119, 125, 146 Corey, John 318 Carl, Henry 278 Carlton, Dorothy 307 Carnes, Jeon 197 Carpenter, John 79 Carpenter, William 157, 166 Carruthers, Gorrey 278 Carson, Jeri 278, 188 Carter, Carroll 278, 242 Corwile, Lawrence 297 Castillo, Benito 229 Costleberry, Charles 297, 213 Cotes, Garland 307 Coulfield, Pom 242 Covotto, Gerald 297 Coviness, Don 157, 173, 146 Coviness, James 297 Coviness, Jeon 307, 242 Cervin, Michael 157, 162, 297 Chotfield, Betty 156 Chavez, Carole 297, 237, 235, 102 Chavez, Enrique 278 Chavez, Henry 297, 248 Chavez, Lucindo 235 Chavez, Raymundo 232, 208 Cherryhomes, T. 136 Childress, John 297 Childress, Pleas 174 Childress, William 157, 170 Chittick, Eldon 89 Choote, Dimmitt 279, 174, 146 Chrismon, Suzanne 203 Christenesen, Gene 172 Christensen, Ken 251 Chumbley, James 318 Cirellim, Patrick 307, 170 Cizmodio, Louis 307, 170 Clark, David 202 Clark, Jerry 135 Clorks, Mike 146 Clayshulte, Barbara 89 Cloud, Jim 188 Clute, Michael 318, 173, 174, 129, 146 Cockerham, Cynthia 152 Cohen, Charles 78, 79 Cohen, Richard 79 Cole, Ronald 204 Coleman, Howard 78, 27 Coleman, Pot 146 Coleman, Ronald 307 Coles, Christopher 318, 145, 246, 253 Collins, Kelly 189 Collins, Shawn 228 Compton, Robert 207 Conover, Pat 248, 217 Coody, Jim 279, 182, 183 Cooper, Mary 152 Cooper, Ronald 297, 251 Coquat, Mike 81 Cornett, Loren 130 Cortese, Joe 279, 179 Cothern, Carolyn 155 Cowdrey, John 307 Crobtree, Charley 318, 207, 246 Cramer, Susan 1 80 Crane, Marilyn 203, 106 Crawford, Sherida 318, 245 Crawford, Terry 236, 253 Cresto, Joe 279 Crosby, 8. 136, 252 Crosno, Linda 176 Cross, Harold 297, 179 Cross, Nedra 203, 78, 176 Crouch, Peggy 307 Crow, Charles 168, 169 Crystal, Stephanie 307, 228, 2, 258 Culbert, James 226 Cunningham, Gary 179 Cunningham, Gene 251 Cunninghom, John 308, 204, 200, 208 Current, Larry 279 Curry, Jack 133, 134 Curry, Nancy 190, 185 Curry, Sarah 84, 150, 156, 203, 238 Cutcher, Hal 80 Dailey, Bill 248 Dale, Susan 30 8 Daniel, Sandra 89 Donley, William 231, 200 Dose, Sheri 154 Dose, Bill 251 Dove, Anil 221 Davenport, Ronald 318, 65 Davidson, William 207, 2, 258, 25 Dovies, Dennis 190 Davies, John 191, 168, 180, 169, 181 Daviet, Les 170 Davis, Jomes 231, 279, 188 Davis, Judson 308 Davis, Mike 174, 146 Davis, Noel 279 Dean, Mary 279, 242 Dean, Wesley 162 Decker, Margaret 192 Deal, Lorraine 215 Delgado, Alberto 318 Delp, Roger 204, 200, 201, 146 Dennis, Ned 208, 145 Dennis, Ronald 3 16 Dennison, Eileen 242 Denzler, David 27, 28 Denzler, Caroline 77 Derby, Jerry 168 Dermody, Richard 166 Desoi, Askok 221 Desai, Kartik 221 Dickneite, Alphonse 280 Dictson, Billy 178 Dictson, Bobby 308 Doak, Alan 179, 253 Dodson, Elaine 192 Dollahon, Oris 318 Donaldson, Jerry 181 Donohue, Stephen 280 Doron, Ursel 163, 157, 162 Dorbondt, Nona 308, 203 Douglas, James 204 Douglas, Lynne 308, 197, 242, 243 Dover, Richard 308, 134 Dragoni, Raymond 308 Drake, G. 136, 139 Duggan, Jim 181, 188 Dunueson, Lawrence 202, 257 Dunlap, Robert 163, 162 Dunn, Gerald 308, 306, 240, 146, 241 Dupuy, Phil 191 Dutra, Charles 244 Dysart, Diane 68 DeHart, Jill 185 DeHoven, Russell 169 DeWeis, Carolyn 318 DiMortini, Louis 318, 217 Early, Mike 172 Easthom, Robert 146 Eastman, Warren 158 Eckhoff, Alan 122, 125, 140, 141, 136 Edmonds, Frank 158 Edmondson, B. 136 Edmonston, Linda 213. Edwards, Glenn 217 Edwards, Thomas 187, 188 Ehly, Philip 114 Eidner, Jim 190 Eldridge, Richard 280 Elliott, Earl 236 Elliott, Gene 84, 238, 253, 101 Elliott, Michael 168, 169, 248 Ellis, Dick 240 Ellis, James 318, 316 Ellis, Wollace 280 Elmendorf, Mr. 156 Emerick, Camilla 280, 154, 156 Engle, Charles 245 Esquibel, Sorajean 318, 152 Estrada, Eduordo 280, 198 Estrada, Jesus 308, 204 Estrada, Louis 177 Ettinger, Donald 43, 42 Ettinger, Dorothea 2, 72, 259 Evans, David 308, 204, 200, 201, 208, 145 Evans, John 204, 200 Evans, Nelson 180, 126 Evans, Sidney 162 Eyer, Harold 166 Eyer, Michael 166 Eyherabide, Denise 319, 152 Eyherobide, Stephen 308, 182, 183 Ezell, Thomas 280, 231, 90, 181 Exum, Roylee 239 Taber, Don 145 lallon, Steven 319, 173, 174, 146 FamimI, Muaioija 234 Farmer, Penelope 309, 213 Faust, Sandra 155, 71 Feezel, David 280 Feezel, Tommy 316, 96 Ferguson, Gory 170 Ferslund, John 129 Few, Dick 145 Fields, Richard 309 Fields, Spencer 174, 94 Fillingome, Norma 222, 155 Fillingame, Sarah 155 Fink, Steven 204, 200, 201 Fisher, Lauri 219 Fisher, Richard 166, 187, 188, 250 Fisk, Franklin, 157, 161 Fitzpotrick, Carl 280, 182, 183, 198 Fleming, William 280, 187, 250 Flores, Bob 252 Flores, John 309 Florez, Manuel 319 Flury, Ronald 280, 187, 188 Flynn, Harold 166 Fobes, Ramon 280 Foote, Gory 163 Forbis, Donald 280, 136, 139 Ford, Daniel 207 Ford, Roy 253 Foster, Robert 309 Fowler, Frank 280, 174, 181 Fronchini, Johnnie 281 Frank, Lynda 298, 95 Fronkfother, William 204, 27 Franklin, Jim 141 Franklin, Kerry 128 Franklin, Mary 150 Franklin, Nancy 319, 235 Franklin, Robert 163, 157, 241 Franklin, William 232, 248 Freeman, Glenn 192 Frustere, Mike 254, 257 Gagnon, Gail 72 Gallegos, Tom 145 Gollivan, James 299, 204 Ganstine, Dennis 111, 281, 187, 188 Gondora, Arturo 206 Garcia, Jose 281 Garcia, Joseph 183, 182 Gardner, Jock 160 Garrett, Billy 319, 166, 256 Goyther, James 231 Georou, Mary 281, 219 Geil, Vickie 281, 90, 184 Gemoets, Richard 299, 281 Gengelbach, Gesche 161 Gennoro, Robert 180 George, Bill 245, 253 Gerba. Judith 242 Gerhart, James 281 Gerhort, Storm 246, 247, 253 Germany, James 281 Gerrie, Robert 319, 133, 134, 252 Ghori, Mohmood 221, 234 Gibbs, Solomon 124, 125 Gibson, Borelay 146, 251 Gibson, Bill 76, 176 Gieser, William 281 Gifford, Harold 281, 247 Gillespie, Linda 222 Gillett, Carolyn 281, 215, 85, 184, 185, 252, 92 Gilliard, Willis 281, 207 Giombolini, Sue 203 Giron, David 299, 282 Guisti, Tony 174, 146 Glacken, Suzy 213 Gloss, Sandra 282, 85, 154, 155, 101, 94 Glenn, George 181 Glenn, John 204, 128 Glick, Joy 197 Gniffke, Sharon Goddord 155, 198 Godly, John 177 Goebel, Tom 146 Goldenberg, Henry 282, 209 Goldstein, Robert 187, 186, 188, 250 Gomez, Julia 299, 235 Goodman, Neil 250 Gonzoles, Jose 282, 231 Gonzales, Raymond 299 Goss, Fronklin 204, 85, 232, 181, 188 Graef, Colvin 282, 252 Grogg, Barboro 299 Graham, Margaret 85 Graham, Mary 299, 218, 219, 150, 252 Grahom, 150 Granger, John 282 Grant, J. 136 Grant, Max 146 Granucci, Joe 146 Grasmick, James 299, 236 Grosmick, Lorry 282, 248 Groves, Glenn 319 Graves, Norma 152, 89 Graves, Dick 170 Groy, Roberta 152 Green, Russ 251 Greenslate, Michael 163 Greer, Carolyn 282, 228, 91, 184, 27 Grey, Eddie 145 Griffin, Ido 309 Griffin, Robert 166, 146 Griffin, Yunk 245 Grissom, Chruk 245, 253 Grossetete, Patricio 319, 155 Grote, James 163 Grove, Frank 299, 191 Grovfden, Retta 230, 100 Grubb, Tom 99, 146, 130, 131 Guerrero, John 126, 127 Gutowski, James 299 Hook, Dianne 77, 176 Haddox, Wayne 202 Hoeker, Alice 319, 203, 235 Hoines, Doris 197 Haines, Edward 202, 95 Haisten, Clyde 153, 179 Haley, Alyce D. 299, 155, 185, 241, 94 Holey, Mock 166 Hall, Dean Martha 156, 184 Hall, Joy 282 Holl, Morjorie 319 Haiiiday, Bill 245 Homblet, Robert 282, 182, 183 Hampton, Carole 197 Hondley, Barbara 236, 237, 185 Honks, Ken 250, 251 Honnon, B. 136 Hansen, Morris 181 Hanson, Keith 246, 236, 237 Hanwoy, Jerry 207 Hardgroves, Jock 251 Hardison, Bruce 252 Hardy, Linda 282, 239 Harenbergy, Henry 188 Harmon, Bill 208 Harris, Dennis 309 Harris, Ed 128 Harris, Gory 163 Harris, Robert 166 Harris, Theodore 299, 174, 146 Harris, Vickie 319 Harris, William 299, 160, 129 Harrison, Bobby 319 Harrison, Jim 244 Hart, Michoel 319, 130 Hart, Nancy 245, 106 Hartman, Herb 145 Harvey, Sandra 319 Harvey, Shorlotte 299 Hautamoki, Richard 163 Hayner, Kimerick 282, 126, 94, 78, 176, 177 Haynes, Eugene 283, 243 Heath, Thomas 309, 204 Heothmon, James 171 Hedley, Suson 319 Heisle, Poul 135 Helfrich, Donald 197 Helft, Barry 172 Hemler, Chuck 147 Henderson, Billy 283, 244 Henderson, Carl 283, 180, 91 Henry, Don 123, 122, 120, 125 Henry, Jane 85, 150, 156 Henry, Rebecca 319 Hennigh, Herb 243, 252 Herrell, Cecille 185 Herrell, Marianne 299 Herring, Paul 172, 174 Hervol, Patricia 319 Heyser, Bob 177 Hibbs, Peggy 219 Mice, Dother 124, 125 Higgins, Lorry 283, 182, 183 Hill, Richard 319, 197 Hines, Waller 299, 174, 146 Hinkle, David 320 Hise, Pom 72 Hisel, Don 178 Hobart, Jerry 177 Hobbs, Gory 197, 248, 98, 254 Hobgood, Terrence 166 Hobson, Maurice 174 Hobson, Pat 150, 172 Hockett, John 309 Hoelscher, Wilfred 283, 179, 91, 198, 253 Hoffman, Harold 309 Hogg, Xaidee 283, 192, 221 Holemon, Cecilia 150 Holemon, Nettie 320 Holguin, Rosemory 320 Hollowoy, Doug 283, 163, 239 Holmaos, Gerald 300 Holmon, Joel 309, 170 Holt, John 283, 174 Holtman, James 202 Hooton, Anita 320, 203, 213 Hopkins, Patricia 309, 306, 203 Horine, Frank 320 Home, Fred 310 Home, Helen 310 Houghlett, Uoe 300 Howell, Larry 310, 182, 183 Hrno, Stephanie 310, 210, 150 Hubbard, Robert 161 Hudgens, Sherry 320, 154 Hudgens, Will 252 Hudgeons, Howard 283, 182, 183 Hudson, William 320, 172, 174 Huekes, Alice 197 Hughes, Carolyn 283 Hughs, Joseph 284 Hull, Ronald 284, 85, 232, 91, 188, 240, 241, 248, 100 Hulsline, Linda 76, 80, 177 Hume, Robert 158 Hutchinson, John 197, 128 Hutchinson, Mary 320 Hutton, Janet 243 Huzdovich, James 300, 175, 146 Ingram, Beth 222 Ingram, Minna 310 Isreal, Clarence 115 Jackson, Bob 141 Jackson, Jomes 284 Jacobs, Moryce 222, 154, 155 Jacques, Pete 320, 146 Jajolo, Joke 202 Jondoli, Ghoios 226 Janes, Clinton 231 Jaromillo, Dick 134, 133 Jauer, Vern 159 Jeffers, Eileen 184, 185 Jennings, Barbara 72 Jennings, Roy 130 Jentgen, Sandra 152, 235, 101 Johnson, David 320, 242 Johnson, Ernie 252 Johnson, Jockie 28 Johnson, Joe 1 1 2 Johnson, Sandra 215 Johnson, Sharon 320 Johnson, Stonley 201 Johnson, Terry 164 Johnson, Thurmond 284, 91, 79 Johnson, Winston 310 Jollo, Arthur 284, 181, 188 Jolly, Borboro 320, 154 Jones, Ann 218, 219 Jones, Barbara 320, 151, 96 Jones, Charlotte 300, 222, 151 Jones, Johnny 316, 240, 241 Jones, Kotherine 310 Jones, Leta 180 Jones, Noncy 284, 215, 219 Jordan, Jack 284 Kahn, Shan 207 Koderli, William 310 Kelly, Nancy 300 Koltenboch, Marguerite 85 Kelsey, Linda 310, 210 Kemper, Melody 242, 241, 107 Kemper, Roy 300, 182, 183 Keney, Deryl 300 Kennedy, John 168 Kenny, J, 136, 138 Ketcher, Larry 284, 172, 175, 136, 138, 139, 146, 252 Khon, Parol 221, 234 Khosawneh, Alt 225, 234 Khoteel, Abdil 226, 234 Kiker, William 300, 231 Kiloyko, Cecilia 221 Kilburn, David 284, 141 Kimberly, Pot 320 King, Sue 219, 151 Kinnikin, Joe 284, 252 Kirk, Lorry 197 Kirk, Sandra 325 Knauf, Kim 320 Koch, Leonard 181 Koenig, Carol 154 Koonsen, Stanley 320 Koima, Richard 161, 198 Kramer, Gory 188 Kriegel, Mary 154, 71 Kurtz, Bill 179 Lackey, John 321 Lodner, Ethel, 170, 171 Londi, Anthony 311, 208 Landry, Murphy 23, 33 Lane, Kenneth 284, 181, 188 Lara, Hope 219, 311 Larkins, Simeon 284 Larson, Donald 300, 192, 178 Larson, William 321 Loslow, Cheryl 154 laumboch, Vero 311, 197 Lawrence, Joy 151 Leary, John 204, 256 Leavell, Lorry 300, 210, 218 Lee, Jock 202, 238 Lee, Jonie 51 Ledbetter, Linda 321, 197 Lemire, Charles 321, 204, 205, 256 Lemley, Judith 311 Lemonds, Charles 321 Lemonds, Penny 151 Lenord, Stan 252 Leroy, Charles 242 Lewis, James 179 Lewis, C. Rondoll 159 Lickt, Judy 154 Lick, Carole 242 Liebert, Thomas 300, 181 Liebich, Pat 218, 219, 171 Linord, Sharon 321 Lindburg, Tom 171 Lindsey, Charles 123, 120, 125 Linton, Shcrolyn 185 lister, Susan 242 Lithgow, Hilda 154, 184 Little, Dorlene 155 little, Kothrine 276, 284, 202, 240, 241, 155 little, Lawrence 300, 210 little, Michael 300, 202 Little, Richard 163 Little, Robert 300 Littrell, Forest 284 Lloyd, Ken 158 Lockhort, Charles 285, 157, 158 lockwood, Richard 187, 188 Leolfler, Frank 198 Lohmor, Daniel 321 lookodoo, Tommie Lee 285, 86, 151, 156 Loomis, Chorlotte 252! Loomis, Lou 197, 211, 222, 89 Lopez, Isabel 321 Lott, Stephany 252 Luonsing, Emma 221 Lucas, Steve 206 ludwick, Thomas 285, 182, 183 LoFovor, John 182, 183, 172, 175, 176 LoTourrette, Robert 285, 187, 197, 188 Maog, John 175 Macias, Julian 202 Moder, Adolf, 221 Madison, Henry 301, 166, 197, 188 Moistos, Cecilia 321 Magermon, Bruce 161 Magu, Paul 311 Meier, Barbara 91 Moiallili, Hessom 90 Major, Hen 145 Monacelli, Roy 145 Monokkil, Thomas 221 Mansue, Lawrence 166 Marderosian, Aro 244 Marquez, Arturo 132, 134 Marshall, Roy 173, 146 Morti, Duane 166 Martin, Bob 206, 146 . Martin, Carl 206 Martin, Kathie 154 Martin, Luther 121, 125, 136, 138, 139 Martin, Marvin 321 Martin, Michael 166 Martinez, Elios 301 Marlinez, Gilbert 285, 187, 188 Mason, Don 28, 29 Mason, James 180 Mossey, Margaret 311 Mosterson, Karen 321, 203 Motojcich, Toni 31 1 Motoni, Harendra 221 Mathews, Hubert 2 Mathews, Kirk 181 Mathies, Lonnie 301 Mathews, Philip 231 Mothis, Stephen 166 Matthews, Carole 285 Mouldin, Ronald 321, 158 Mawson, Lynnette 311, 152, 156, 240, 241, 89, 177 Maxwell, Calvin 128 May, Clovis 245 May, Madeliene 237, 105, 245, 102 Mayes, Mary 218, 311, 222, 154, 213 Moyer-Kielmon, Mike 29 Maedus, Thomas 311 Maz itelle, Frank 135 Mechler, John 312 Medcalf, Willima 225 Medico, Phil 32 Meeks, William 285 Meier, Sharon 78 Meklos, Cynthia 321, 152 Melder, Jerome 285, 171 Melfi, William 301, 163 Melson, Robert 204, 198 Melton, James 301 Melton, Margaret 301, 152 Mendez, Alfred 161 Merchant, John 285, 182, 183 Merrell, John 285, 157, 169, 233, 232, 188 Merrell, Sol 16, 301, 152, 185 Metcalfe, Carter 179 Meyers, William 171 Michael, Don 25 Michoeli, Robert 200, 204 Michols, Gene 2, 258, 259 Middleton, Barbara 312 Miguiel, R. 136 Miles, lee 79, 29 Miles, Oliver 162 Miller, Dorlene 301, 64, 65 Miller, Daunna 154 Miller, Doris 89 Miller, Jackie 155 Miller, James 285 Miller, Mrs. 156 Miller, Jim 187, 67 Miller, Joseph 163, 65 Miller, louri 301 Miller, Martha 197 Miller, Sharolyn 220 Million, Dorothy 312 Milton, Ovona 243 Mitchell, D. 248 Mitchell, Edward 157, 169 Mitmon, Tom 78 Mock, Kyle 206 Modi, Romonlol 193, 221 Mojallali, Hessom 285 Molina, Mariano 301 Monano, Gloria 203 Monk, Cheryl 215, 312, 203 Monroe, Vernon 321 Montgomery, Dalton 236, 246, 247 Montgomery, James 204, 200 Montoya, Gilbert 157, 161 Moore, Henry 301 Moore, Mary 321 Moore, Wayne 171, 95 Morales, C. 248 Morehart, Thomas 285 Moreland, Mike 206 Morgan, Arthur 225 Morgon, Douglas 123, 125 Morgan, Louise 151, 104 Morgon, Roy 312, 197, 242 Morgan, Thomas 301, 158 Mornrngstar, Gene 197 Morris, James 204 Morris, Karen 286, 184, 185 Morris, Nonch 321 Morris, Paul 286 Moses, Bo d 1 15 Moss, George 164, 162 Moss, Owen 201, 190, 169, 232, 233, 25, 32 Moss, Terry 239 Mowofoy, Thomas 226 Mueller, Lorry 312, 172 Mufarrih, Mohomed 226, 234 Mullins, Don 136, 137, 171 Mundell, Margaret 151 MuriMo, Rodolfo 286, 178 Murphy, Jock 312, 171, 164 Murphy, Mike 206 Murray, James 31 2 Myers, William 286 McAllister, Mary 219, 155 McBride, Ellis 201 McCoM, Larry 41, 40 McConts, Tommy 253 McCordle, David 204 McCorty, Richard 197 McCarty, Sharon 321 McCaw, Given 155 McCav , June 242 McCaw, Mary 302, 235 McCow, Virginia 286 McClosky, Margaret 210, 106, 72 McConvery, John 248, 249 McCowen, Karl 204 McCullough, Jimmy 312 McDonald, Bruce 206 McEuen, Richord 44, 43, 42 McElyeo, Eula Fern 101, 103 McFown, Bryon 135 McFee, Paul 164 McGoha, 27, 29 McGinnis, Karl 286 McGlaughlin, James 321 McGovfen, Dove 164, 200 McGregor, Malcolm 89 Mcintosh, Levi 207, 206, 136, 137, 138 McKee, Betlie 321 McKee, James 312 McKee, Wolly 245 McKeever, Bruce 197 McKenrie, Eileen 154 McLeon, Dick 171 McLemore, Francis 161, 312, 152 McNomo, Mike 130, 131 McNoir, Homil 125 McNair, William 119 McNalt, Terry 172 McPherson, Margaret 302, 151 McVicker, Gory 179 Nogosoko, Hiroshi 312 Nail, George 158 Main, Kenwol 221, 148 Napier, Tom 209 Nosseruddin, Mohd 221, 234 Novarez, Gilbert 202 Navarez, Joe 226 Neel, Weldon 286 Nehring, Robert 253 Nelson, Merle 121, 141 Newsom, Jerry 193, 192 Nicholson, Lynne 322 Nicholson, Roderick 160 Nichols, Steve 147 Nicknom, Fercidoon 221, 234 Nims, Shirley 322 Norrid, Buford 313 Normon, Richard 115 Nunn, Jonathan 322 Nygord, William 313. 242 Odom, Roger 130 Ogden, Chormoin 313, 222, 90 Olsen, Robert 286 Olson, LeRoy 192 Onstott, Tullisse 237, 154, 102 Orr, Billy 161 Osborn, Helen 286 Osborne, Randy 164 Osburn, Sherman 322 Ottsen, Henning 171 OBryno, Billie 167, 313, 154, 128 O ' Connell, Paul 286, 228 O ' Connor, Michael 302 O ' Neol, Chuck 169 O ' Rear, William 286, 160 Pocheco, Lucina 286, 242 Pockord, Michael 276, 286, 172, 173, 146, 241 Poine, Ann 239 Palmer, Robert 180 Porekh, SuryahanI 221 Porker, Diana 302 Parker, James 207 Parker, Phyllis 235 Porker, Suzanne 184 Parmelee, Robert 198 Pornell, Calvin 91 Parnell, Carole 276, 287, 86, 154, 155, 156, 184, 185, 92 Parnell, lynn 313, 136, 251, 89 Parnell, Peggy 155 Parr, Walter 287, 253 Parrish, Kay 243 Parsley, Elizobeth 322 Patel, Bhogubhci 221 Patel, Chompokla! 221 Potel, Lallut ' Qamanul ' Zamen 234 Patel, Hai 222 Potterson, Jim 245 Poltison, Lane 232 Payne, Darlene 322 Peacock, Borbora 342 Peoke, Richard 287, 169 Pear, Myrtle 155 Pearson, Keith 164, 313, 197 Peca, Peter 162 Pelzer, William 207 Penzig, Udo 161 Pereo, Jacob 287, 171 Perigo, Dwayne 245 Perine, Doug 171 Perkins, Gerold 179 Perrin, David 203 Peters, Karen 287 Petkovsek, Mary 89 Petty, George 287, 232, 90, 181, 188 Pfeifer, Charles 253 Phillips, Donald 287 Phillips, Jane 197, 219, 154, 156, 240, 241 Phillips, Pamela 215, 222, 219, 154 Pickel, Harvey 171 Pilot, James 1 15 Pine, Pot 203 Pitcher, R. 136 Piatt, Russell 91, 171 Pobar, Dorothy 218, 219, 155, 92 Pobor, Morgoret 92, 287, 86, 218, 219, 240, 241, 97 Poe, Dorrell 302, 192 Pope, Truett 164, 287, 162, 217 Posey, Dennis 164 Poteot, Norma 287, 242 Potter, Rex 164 Pov ell, James 302 Prelo, Roberta 322 Preston, David 287, 187, 186, 86, 225, 172, 173, 175, 188, 146, 250 Preston, Gary 171 Price, Gene 253 Prioste, Jerry 288, 231, 181 Proctor, Bob 313 Proctor, Charles 164 Proctor, Joy 204, 104 Pruett, Harold 236 Pruetl, Mary 243 Pruett, Wayne 246, 247, 253 Roby, Robert 166 Rader, George 322, 145 Roel, Chester 288 Roglond, Tommy 322 Romsay, James 302 Rancher, Wayne 322 Randall, Dorrell 94, 65 Rossi, Jafar 221 Rotliff, Robert 288, 164 Rotliff, Roger 322 Rotnelo, Bolowanth 221 Roub, Eugene 288, 180, 126, 146 Reed, Bill 126 Reed, Orville 322, 161 Reed, Pot 2 Reeder, Suzan 86, 151, 184, 185, 92 Reeves, James 128 Reeves, Joseph 288, 179 Reichenborn, William 171, 254 Renterio, Yolondo 306 Reoch, Robert 81, 79, 176 Reynoldo, Vejil 305 Rhome, Robert 204, 200 Richards, Ellen 215, 154 Richardson, Don 210 Richardson, William 166 Richey, Lev is 204 Richie, Bob 251 Richmond, Jimmy 288, 182, 183 Rickey, Steward 302, 145 Riddle, John 288, 248, 249 Rierson, Donald 1 15, 171 Rigney, Charles 313 Riley, R. 136, 137, 252 Ringgiust, Diana 219 Rios, Larry 302, 182, 183 Ritchie, Robert 288, 171 Rivera, Christina 323 Rookes, Darwin 171 Roberts, Ben 302, 166, 188 Rockey, Terry 145 Rodgers, Benjy 228 Rodgers, Ellison 167 Rodgers, Robert 167 Rodriquez, Carlos 134 Rodriquez, Virginia 313 Roc, John 288, 157, 171, 146, 231, 232 Roeder, Wayne 171 Roehm, Vicki 222, 313, 107, 2, 258 Roether, Sharon 313, 203 Rogers, Sam 173, 146 Rogers, Will 175 Rojos, Carlos 288, 232, 178, 233 Rollings, Bruce 173, 146 Romero, Elena 313 Romero, Joe 302, 182, 183 Romero, L. 136, 146 Romero, Virginia 152, 243 Romero, Toni 323 Ross, Charley 208 Ross, Cheryl 288, 151 Roth, Leonard 288 Roudebush, Willima 237, 232, 218, 238, 140 Rouze, Parmalee 323 Roybal, Alberto 288, 232, 86, 81, 188, 224 Ruch, Thomas 158, 130 Rudolph, James 314, 89 Ruebush, Sandra 289 Ruoho, Jean 302 Russ, Mary 155 Russell, Catherine 314, 222, 154 Russo, August 303, 2, 259 Ryan, Connie 154 Ryss, Mary 245 Soffel, Mickey 323 Solazar, Sonny 208 Salioj, Abdul, 233, 234 Salmon, Fadhil 289, 221, 233, 234 Samaniego, Fabian 289 Samples, Leon 245 Sample, Mary 323 Sampson, Janet 289 Sampson, Lee 289, 114 • Sonchez, Arabella 389, 243 Sanchez, Chris 289, 248 Sanchez, Edward 252 Sanchez, Ernest 303, 202 Sanchez, Lawrence 289, 246, 247 Sanchez, Roy 95 Sanders, Joyce 177 Sandlin, Bryce 192 Sandoval, Martiniano 180 Saulsberry, Wayne 179, 246, 247 Sawyer, Roger 243 Sbroheem, Hussiam 225 Scorbrough, John 323, 173, 175, 146 Schell, Bruce 164 Schmiedeskamp, Robert 165 Schmitt, Shari 323 Schryer, Donald 164 Schulmeister, Momes 236, 237, 179 Schultz, Jeonnie 185, 101 Schwinge, Gene 289 Scott, Joyce 182, 183 Scott, Marshall 253 Scott, Sandy 175 Scruggs, John 157, 165, 86 Seobrook, Michael 303 Seover, Albert 314 Seliger, Nancy 203 Sessions, Susan 155 Segors, Carole 289, 184, 185, 243 Segors, Robert 205 Seiffert, Stephen 232, 233 Sellers, John 232, 233 Serno, Carl 289, 188, 248 Serna, Felix 72 Seward, Evelyn 323 Seward, Mary 152 Shaffer, Camille 155, 106 Shah, Heman 221 Sha, Cheton 221 Shahkhon, Sardar 221 Shantz, Norman 303, 175, 146 Shows, Patricia 191, 231 Sheffield, Donald 323 Shelton, Ralph 197 Sherriff, Sharon 171 Sherriff, Billy 171 Shook, Sunny 219 Shopshire, Elizabeth 65 Shoumon, Ahmod 225 Shuey, Fredrick 289, 198 Shuey, Joyce 314 Shugart, Susan 154 Shultz, Jeonnie 151, 185, 101 Siegel, Aaron 303 Silva, Barbara 303, 235 Silva, Joe 290 Simmons, Robert 204 Simonson, Dove 169 Simpson, Lacy 276, 290, 87, 154, 184, 185 Skinner, Vicki 106, 203 Sietten, Robert 169 Sliger, Nancy 106 Slocumb, Ovona 290 Slocumb, Tyler 290 Small, Joan 91, 242, 89 Smith, AIvy 181, 188 Smith, Barbara 152 Smith, Betty 243 Smith, Bill 206 Smith, Butch 171 Smith, Carroll 167, 206 Smith, Donny 2 Smith, David 167 Smith, Garry 290, 179 Smith, Jerry 251 Smith, Kenneth 179 Smith, Lorry 236, 182, 183 Smith, Lee 90, 171, 198 Smith, Lonnie 314 Smith, Mike 217 Smith, Phillip 290 Smith, Raymond 165, 182, 183 Smith, Rita 314, 218, 219 Smith, Ruben 303, 65 Smith, Wilbert 303 Smith, Woody 165, 97 Smoot, Bruce 181 Smoot, Edward 290 Snipes, James 31 4 Snyder, Kenneth 202 Sopheantha, Leo 187 Soto, Sara 290 Spanogle, Dennis 181, 188 Sparks, Donnie 303, 179 Spitz, Bob 177 Sprogue, Virginia 222, 96, 151, 106 Springer, Martin 172 Springer, Sally 243 Staake, Patricia 323, 203, 100 Sanford, Homer 304 Stanford, Monty 290, 27 Stankowski, Stephen 188 Starke, Martin 314 Stearns, Judy 203 Steere, Phil 171, 140, 141 Steokes, Ben 202 Stephenson, David 290, 91 Stephenson, Frances 290, 184, 185 Stephenson, Mrs. 156 Sterrett, Janice 180 Stewart, Rickey 323 Stice, Clifford 304, 165, 163 Stice, Linda 155 Stockord, Ed 122, 125, 136 Stockton, Charles 146 Stone, Robert 323 Stone, William 323, 207 Storm, Melindo 323 Storr, Neel 169 Stouse, Jock 314 Stovall, Jock 290 Stretz, Gory 129, 146, 79, 176 Strickland, Floyd 165 Stringfield, Foster 314, 210, 173, 175, 146 Stroud, Ali 304, 204, 200 Stuart, Douglos 165, 162 Stubbs, Johnny 245 Stulting, Jo 315, 222, 197, 203, 107 Stumpf, James 290, 182, 198, 201 Sundt, Chuck 245 Sullivan, William 167, 80 Summers, Cherie 291, 177, 76 Summers, Edythe 291 Swenson, Judy 239, 2 Swenson, Norman 291, 229, 228, 87, 232, 90, 68 Swinson, Gory 304, 231, 181, 241 Sydow, James 291 Szolay, Jerry 175 Szfronski, Myron 202 St. John, Donold 169 Toft, Evelyn 192 Toft, Stanley 315 Takashibo, Norman 167 Tallich, Jim 191 Tally, Beverly 65 Tomini, Muouicja 225 Taronge, Ernestine 324 Tarbell, Nicky 185 Tale, Charlet 207 Tote, Sharon 315 Toylor, Bruce 323, 146 Taylor. Suzanne 152 Taylor, Robert 146 Taylor, Stephen 315 Teaque, P. 136 Tejodo, Jacob 304 Tell, Barry 245 Tenorlo, Rachel 304 Terry, Sandra 323, 242, 106 Thigpen, Frances 291, 196, 197, 151 Thoen, Donald 291, 169 Thomos, Anne 323, 218, 219 Thomas, John 207, 100 Thomas, Shirly 185 Thomasson, John 146, 254 Thompson, C. 188 Thompson, David 291 Thompson, Fronk 160 Thompson, Hugh 248, 249 Thompson, Mickey, 253 Thompson, Williom 236, 246, 247 Thorpe, Martin 291, 237, 236 Thorpe, Topper 198 Thurm, Gary 29 Thurmon, Gary 145 Tichava, Arthur 123, 125 Tinsley, Carlo 203 Tilghman, Jimmie 165 Tillman, Rix 315, 170 Tinker, George 171 Tinsley, Carlo 2 Todd, Angle 155, 240, 241 Tolan, Diana 197 Tolbert, Paul 232 Tolbert, Rolph 167, 87 Tomlin, Tommy 77, 176 Torres, Juan 188, 217 Torres, Rolph 304, 157, 171, 238 Torres, Rosa 235 Towne, John 291 Trochta, Gregory 91, 27 Travis, Judy 151 Treat, Thomas 165, 162 Trujillo, Gus 304, 170 Trujillo, Pat 245 Tschaniz, Penny 28 Tsiosdio, Robert 291, 248 Tucker, Bobby 291 Tucker, Paul 324 Tully, Toni 324, 213, 2, 259 Turakhai, Rojnikant 304, 221, 244 Turrielto, Jim 172 Turnage, Douglas 324, 175 Turner, Fred 160 Turner, Kenneth 304 Turtle, Robert 23 Tyre, Cliff 250, 251 Ugolda, Gilberto 292, 176 Urquidei, Ruth 292 Utgaord, Karen 324, 316, 203, 213, 104, 106 Voldez, Ceceilio 304 Valentine, Jerold 304 Vonce, lindo 152, 219, 156 Vance, Wesley 217 Voskov, Mick 161 Vejil, Reynoldo 305 Vercher, Paul 292, 233, 232, 181, 188 Vest, Robert 305, 146 Vigil, Cleo 324 Voda, Hal 292, 91 Vogonn, Beatrice 324 Vogt, Daniel 324 VanHouten, Rolond 292, 187, 250 VonSv eden, May 315, 154, 133 Wakefield, Carolyn 180 Wolenciak, Paul 292, 181 Walker, Carol 324, 244, 252, 100 Walker, Duncan 202 Walker, Robert 165 Walrod, Jonn 189 Walser, Treciafaye 155, 106 Walsh, Pat 161 Want, Walter 292, 179, 217, 253 Word, Charles 292 Wormuth, Ronnie 240, 243, 241 Warren, Thomas 165, 93 Washburn, L Joanne 292, 155, 27 Watley, Jerry 324 Watson, Roymond 179, 91 Weaver, John 179 Webb, James 305, 146 Wedding, Joseph 293, 87, 2, 258, 79, 177 Weinreich, Don 171, 130, 131 Weinlraub, Irwin 190 Weise, Donald 293 Weiss, C. 248 Wellborn, Mary Nell 155 Wells, Monty 173, 146 Wells, William 293, 175 Welsh, Gory 64 Welsh, Mary Ann 39, 40 Welton, John 197 Wenger, James 243 Westfall, Barbara 293 Westmoreland, Forest 76, 176 Wetter, Hal 293, 181 Whisenont, Johnny 121, 120, 125, 136. 138 Whiston, Don 206, 253 White, Jonie 325, 242 White, Marilyn 190 White, Michael 87, 171 White. Ronald 179 Whitfield, Howard 315 Whitington, Horry 305 Whitmire, Doris 235 Whitmire, John 250 Whitney, Sondro 97, 203, 99, 104 Wiont, Jerry 305, 197 Widner, Harlo Sue 293, 219, 184, 243, 101 Widner, Jimmy 179 Wiegand, Vincent 325 Wiese, Donald 293, 120, 125, 171 Wilbur, Bob 181, 188, 206 Wilcox, Brian 129 Wiley, Alvin 305 Wilhite, James 293 Wilkinson, Larry 209 Williord, Carolyn 305, 15, 197, 243, 101 Williams, David 293, 180 Wilioms, Hugh 315 Williams, Jerry 206, 238, 240, k46, 241 Williams, Joseph 294, 232, 233, 179, 209, 239 Williams, Richard 325 Williams, Sherri 184 Williams, Robert 122, 215 Williams, Sherry 294 Williams, Thomas 325 Willis, Larry 208 Wills, Bob 200 Wilmeth, Elaine 243 Wilmeth, Mary 294 Wilmeth, Pomelo 325, 245, 105 Wilson, D. 248 Wilson, Edith 325, 203 Wilson, Julie 180 Wilson, Lorry 210, 202 Wilson, Robert 305, 167 Wilson, Shiela 203 Winons, David 305, 175 Winnot, James 294 Wise, Diane 169 Wise, Jeonne 177 Wofford, Carl 294 Wofford, Douglas 196, 197, 315 Wolf, Don 175, 146 Wolfe, George 294 Wolfe, Herman 248, 249 Wolfe, James 305 Wood, Charlie 251 Wood, Larry 207 Wood, Pom 154 Woody, Monty 236 Woods, Keith 231. 181, 188 Worrell, Floyd 294, 237 Worrell, Wade 236, 198, 253, 102 Worthington, Arthur 157, 161, 232, 233 Wroy, Rachel 315 Wright, Chris 171 Wright, Michael 180, 32 Wright, Wesley 217 Wynn, Kenneth 305, 172, 175, 146 Yorbrough, June 325 York, Midge 325 Yufhasastrakosol, P. 221 Young. C. 89 Young, Jean 154 Young, Loran 305, 175 Zamon, Quomaul 221 Zamarrapo, Alfonse 315 Zeigler, Rondii 222 Zerwekh, Michael 196, 197, 188, 126 Zickefoose, Donna 87, 184 Zojv alla, Joyah 315, 221, 234 ' isyfiiM,. a: •«« . ' . - -.. v , .■ ' - " ' - ' 44r- ' H|j t.- " (i ig- . L ' . xa;u Lti N.- ); i-| ' ' V ' . : ' : ■


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

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