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

 - Class of 1966

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1966 volume:

O-iocS ' i - - ji - ( Lt . ' U ' ; tt •) ' A.J ' N.- - « ? ' vj ' r5 9: " Ks " °« , , W a S C Jj a ! C vVo ) ) ' 6 N ' ' ' © ' f I V (? (o h ? ( , ' 5 . ? 5 1 P ,G v A (J Uy - . - ' ««- ; y .. i : c. wVr Published by The Associated Students New Mexico State University Volume 60 New Mexico State University University, New Mexico Staff--1966 Editor-August B. Russo Managing Editor- W. Ray Swartz III Layout Editor-Stephenie Crowley Art Editor Copy Editor-Charmian L. Ogden Faculty Editor Photo Editor-Benito Castillo Sports Editor Academics Editor- Jo Ann Scarbrough Staff-Lou Ann Loomis Robert Loren Robert Raper Administration Editor- Patricia Brandon Classes Editor-Louise Pino Student Life Editor- D. Wixie Sherwood Fine Arts Editor-Lois de Rosa Staff: Rae Bryant, Richard Cho- quette, Scottie Collins, Patrick Dio- rio, Juliene Hill, Leonard Kiker, Henry Nusbaum, Diane Roether, and Tito Valdez Photographers: Wesley Lovett, Mark Schildkraut, Jack A. Thur- man Advisor: David H. Rodwell, Direc- tor of Information Services. Special thanks go to Professor Harvey C. Jacobs, Head of -the Department of Journalism and Mass Communications, without whose assistance the 1966 Swastika would not have benefited from the talent in his Magazine Writing and Editing class. Table of Contents Subject Page Introduction 4 President ' s Dedication 23 Academics 24 Arts and Sciences 28 Business Administration and Economics 32 Teacher Education 36 Agriculture and Home Economics ... .40 Engineering 44 Graduate School 48 Student Life 52 Administration 136 Faculty 152 Organizations 160 Organization Index 162 Classes 288 Senior 290 Junior 304 Sophomore 312 Freshmen 322 index 338 James F. Cole Memorial 347 Editorial 348 Suddenly Zhere h A t Awareness Of Zhe Dawn Of ' Day, of the sigmficaHce of tfte dawn, and of the life it maintains. Dissipating darkness, the Sun quietly, ever quietly, advanees, enveloping the Sartk with the qualities upon whieh life depends: entailing a power whieh is both strong and constant, but which is subtle because it is unascertained by those who intelligently and instinctively inhabit the Sarth. I : I -«£■ »« Z fus is the Umversity Education, Jot Jt Zoo breathes jCife ]nto Smtence. J?? rm- ■ ' %. ■ " ) " — ' ff " " " ' Zke Perspective Of Zhe hdmdual Md Zhe Design Of Mumanity,.. ...evolve from academic discipline like the details of the mountain become distinct in the lavender sky of early morning. . W 10 Awakening brings the songs of birds, the opening of tke lily, the sensation of warmth. Uut only the edueated hear-, all others listen. Only the trained see : all others look. Only the sensitive pereeive : all others feel. 11 •s . ■ « V • JP ■ » ' ! . t JI V ' l . . ' !J|gfe tep|j|g. __ jDynamically and consistent ly, never faltering or vacillating. Zke Sun Js Zhe Source Of Zhe Earth V Strength, Civing organisms depress their confidence in its presence; each in its own way. 0 , -.. ' - ' — x» - - - m - ' .-7 1 juiWfc.-a »U, Zhe gaining of confidence and direction is the endeavor of the student as ke ,. .«, strives to develop a consistency of ' ' ■ character, a firmness of ability, and a ceaseless ambition to pursue his visions . unhampered by Ignorance. i -.j(— —— 14 i £ I ' - JbWx -. ., , ,_ 15 Kadiating in infinite directions, the Sun blankets sea and plain, violet and redwood, bluebird and dolphin, all deriving their sus tenance therein. incorporates into its sphere. Every Mt Of . A td Qod. A d assesses the importance of each. • i- retrospect, A Symbol Of Zke Spark Of Cearning Js Zke Star before Zke " Dawn. J gem of discovery, each star fits a pattern. Bach is a suh brighter, dimmer, larger, smaller than Earth ' s, but all greater than the surrounding darkness. A billion years of light and billions yet to go. Zke SuH Js Cighted Jorever. NAASU Observatory Photo Jnej tinguiskable, also, is the university edueation; knowledge its means, wisdom its end, it will eternally endure. 20 22 Dr. Roger B. Corbett, President of the University KB mat NEW MEXICO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY PARK, NEW MEXICO 88070 . TELEPHONE, AREA CODE 505, 526-6611 OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT " A little learning is a dangerous thing. " Students at New Mexico State University know the meaning of this quotation. Their actions prove that they have come to the University to learn. This is quite in contrast to a few students in other institutions of higher learning whose actions show they believe that they have already " arrived, " and so can tell the world what to do. Their " little learning " has truly become " Dangerous. " Mr. August Russo, Editor of this edition of the Swastika, says in his introduction, " The gaining of confidence and direction is the endeavor of the student as he strives to develop a consistency of character, a firmness of ability, and a ceaseless ambition to pursue his visions unhampered by ignorance. " To me, this is a fine statement of what serious students are trying to do. I would sug- gest to all that they read Editor Russo ' s " Suddenly There is an Awareness of the Dawn of Day. " You may or may not like it, but I think you will find that it is vividly written and is challenging in thought. Thus, I believe Editor Russo accomplishes his objective. The objective of the University is the teaching of truth, the finding of truth, and the development of New Mexico, n6t only through well trained and broadly educated students, but through service to the whole population of the State. Our main job on the campus is a fine education that brings the " Whole Man; " and therefore, the man who in later life will be in a position to earn the role of leader in the important problems that face our country. R. B. Corbett President 23 ACADEMICS The Land-Grant College and Two years ago, the Swastika introduced a new section. Academics in 1964 dealt with research at the university. Last year the section was devoted to each department of the university. The 1966 Swastika presents in its Academics section, The Land-Grant College And The University Education. The land-grant college conceives its role to be tri- part: conserving, advancing, and transmitting knowledge. In this, of course, it is no different from any other college, public or private. What does set it apart is the way the three distinct methods of serving its basic aims are woven together. First, and most familiar, is the wide variety of grad- uate and undergraduate curricula. 26 The University Education To teaching has been added the important concept of basic and applied research as an integral part of the university ' s work. The work of the land-grant college has made life in America as well as in all nations of the world richer, healthier, and happier. Finally, and perhaps most distinctive, is extension work. This embraces cooperative extension in ag- riculture and home economics in association with the U. S. Department of Agriculture, and general extension activities — adult education courses, radio and television programs, conferences, special in- stitutes, which disseminate knowledge beyond the campus to the entire population. Within the next 24 pages, you will be exposed to the tri-part concept as each of NMSU ' s colleges interprets it. 27 ARTS AND SCIENCE... Is not a specialized college... much in the same sense that New Mexico State University ' s familiar and formidable backdrop, " A " Mountain is not a specialized mountoin. As the center of attraction on " A " Day, " A " Mountain dominates the freshman ' s introduc- tion to campus life in a most demonstrative manner. The big, white " A " is a tangible ex- pression of the Student — the common de- nominator of the university ' s colleges. Contrasting this symbol as a unifying spirit, and also situated prominently atop " A " Moun- tain, is a symbol of the learning process — a major astronomical observatory. Education is more than specialization, it is so- cial maturity. The Arts and Sciences ' programs, offering 24 majors, prepare the student for his inevitable role in society as well as in a profes- sion. His major specialty is complemented by a broad education in the humanities and the sciences. ■ " rr - •jAf i PRODUCED BY ROBERT O, RARER PHOTOGRAPHS BY WESLEY LOVEU § !t As expression with paints may be achieved by diverse methods, so may knowledge be gained by relating concepts from ostensibly unrelated fields of study. The link between the extremes, science and art, is the student. In the same manner that the " A " and the ob- servatory on " A " Mountain are related by position and common denominator, the fields offered in the Arts and Sciences College are related in objective, which is directed toward the student ' s university education. For the student desiring a basis upon which to choose a career or profession, the Arts and Sciences provides a curriculum particularly valuable in developing his intellectual po- tential and his appreciation of enlightenment. Within its broad scope, the Arts and Sciences College aptly discharges the land grant uni- versity ' s functions of teaching, research, and service, to student and community alike. 30 Both campus and community enjoy the service of student operated KRWG-FAA, originating through the Journalism and Mass Communications depart- ment. Here, also, the broadcasting major gains his practical experience. A shift at the turntables might very w ell be followed by a chemistry or biology laboratory. While playing host to the learning student, teaching through ap- plication, the laboratories serve the questing re- searcher, ever advancing knowledge of nature ' s essentials. Artists might learn the chemical structure of their paints in a chemistry class, and dramatists might, in a physics lab, learn a method of calculating the acoustics of their theater. Possibly an actor ' s biology class will disclose the meaning of some anatomical- ly oriented line in a play. Beyond providing the dramatists with an oppor- tunity to apply techniques discussed in lecture, the department ' s seasonal plays offer students and community an easily accessible source of enter- tainment. Courses in the Arts and Sciences College are by no means restricted to enrollees of that college. A cross-section of practically any of the college ' s classes will reveal future engineers, teachers, ag- riculturists, and business majors endowing their specialization with depth. Chemistry is called the servant of science; so might the Arts and Sciences College be called the servant of New Mexico State University. Business Administration and Economics College Prepares Student For Business World Students in the Computer Center learn the principles of programming and operation of computers for business problems. New Mexico State presents a two-year curricu- lum in Data Processing. PRODUCED BY JO ANN SCARBOROUGH. PHOTOGRAPHS BY WESLEY LOVETT. A Teaching has been and doubtlessly will continue to be, the most important role of the college... Helping young men and women acquire use- ful knowledge about the broad area known commonly as " business, " helping them pre- pare to take full advantage of the on-the-job training which must supplement classroom instruction, helping them understand the sys- tem and their relation to the system, and help- ing them acquire special skills which will make their services more valuable in their work are the major objectives of the College of Business Administration and Economics. These are the goals of the men and women who lecture, direct laboratory sessions, administer exams, and answer the countless number of questions from striving students. The aims are most likely to be accomplished if the student is required to assume major re- sponsibility for learning and if he is motivated, directed, and aided by the teacher who sets high standards for the student. 33 Response was more than adequate toward the 2nd Managerial Training Course held during October and November of 1965. StafF members of the College of Business Administration and Economics are engaged in studies which are attract- ing considerable attention. In 1958, Dr. Zickefoose began a series of long-range " high- way relocation impact " studies in an effort to deter- mine the economic effects on several New Mexico com- munities. Currently, three staff mem- bers are studying the eco- nomic impact of the Apollo Project on the Las Cruces area, a study made possible by a NASA grant. As the size of the college staff increases and support- ing grants become available, business and economic re- search will take its proper place in the three-fold pro- gram of the College — teach- ing, research, and service. Secretarial Science majors concentrate on improving their typing speeds. 34 The director of a new shopping center presents a problem. How can we improve the quality of service rendered by store sales people and thus attract and hold customers? Is a sales training course feasible? What persons should participate? Here is an opportunity for service. Staff members of the college render the service by planning and helping to develop the needed training program; furnishing speak- ers, instructors, or discussion leaders; and evaluating results. If the program is effective, the results are apparent in the individual participant, in the business firm whose em- ployees participated, and in the University ' s public rela- tions. These may later be translated into employment opportunities for students and graduates. Bankers of the Month: 1965 September: October: November: December: 1966 January: February: March: April: May: John D. LaFaver (Economics) William Walton (Accounting) Paul E. Hodges (Economics) Joe M. Pokrzywa (Accounting) Buford Norrid (Accounting) Paul Schnack (General Business) Penelope Monacelli (Accounting) Richard Meed (General Business) Hugh Williams (General Business) ALUMNUS OF THE YEAR: This program was first stoned in 1965 when the college was first or- ganized. The alumnus is announced of the Senior Bonquef held on April 29. This year ' s ( 1966) Alun nus is Moxel L Bright, Genera Monager of (he Monore Datolog, a division of Litton Industries. Mr. Bright is a 1934 graduate of NMSU. Last year ' s (1965) alumnus was James R Ration, a 1947 graduate. The University Nursery provides students with a practical opportunity fo apply their knowledge. Within these bubbled crystal balls lie the begin- ning of a future. Sandra Daniel confers wi h Dr. William Cross, head of the Guidance and Counseling Service, about an aptitude test. Personality inventories and counseling are likewise offered by the cenfer. The mystery of a tree is explored by wide-eyed youngsters from the nursery. The cooperative program and practice teaching involve work in the school. Here Stephanie Crystal conducts a high school English class in Greek drama. 36 Teacher Education Is Much More Than education of teachers, But it is that too. As in all disciplines there is growth, expansion, development; there is opportunity for delving into the depths of the known and the unknown — to learn, to mature, to become a whole person. In seeking a balance of the university ' s functions — teaching, service, and research — Teacher Education joins with the other colleges at New Mexico State to aid the student not only to become competent in his field, but also, to BECOME. The College of Teacher Education consists of the departments of educa- tional administration, elementary and secondary education, and guid- ance; likewise it includes psychology. New in the college is the cooperative program offering students the opportunity to support themselves for their four years of college life by working in the public schools. Eighty-three students will participate in the program this year. It is the first of its kind in the country. With the national interest in this program growing, research is being conducted on some of its phases. Further opportunities for research are offered through master ' s and doctoral programs. Service is manifested through the Guidance and Counseling Center, offering testing and counseling services to students; the Reading Re- search Center, and the Nursery Kindergarten. A window performs the ideal function of allowing observation of Graduate assistants gain experience in actual guidance and coun- a student in the Guidance and Counseling Center. seling as part of their training. A Psychology too... . . . strives to meet the land-grant college functions of teaching, research, and service. As a science emphasizing the study of behavior, it likewise offers opportunity for expanding and growth, for insights and knowledge, for becoming through understanding. Clinical psychology deals more in service; experimental psychology more in research. Both require teaching. Expanding opportunities for the student at NAASU are evident in psycholo- gy, attested to by a growing staff and additional facilities for research. New laboratory equipment has been provided so that even the non- majors may become acquainted with laboratory procedures. Growing emphasis in the department is on experimental psychology: over $50,000 in grants is being employed in research this year. An exciting plan for the future is the new teacher education building to be erected by fall, 1967. It will house psychology, teacher education, and children ' s services. New Mexico State University advances, and with it advance teacher education and psychology. More important, the student who subjects himself to these disciplines becomes more adequately competent to meet the demands of an advancing society. Dr. Helen Marshall tests Chip Sutphin to study learning abilities of normal children. These results will be used in work with deaf children. 38 = , t ■s - M One of the biggest classes on campus is Psychology 201, held in the Little Theatre. Here students from all majors join in exploring the basics cf psycho ogy. Gene Smith demonstrates the operation of the new timer and print-out equipment in the psychology lab. This amazingly ac- curate machine will make precise timing possible. Animals are used in the lab for demonstrating learning principles. Here a rat is taught to discriminate between Uvo differently colored doors in a Y maze. After initial learning, this rat is sub- jected to heat pressure and the ef- fect on brain damage is studied. The College of Agriculture and Home Economics Has Interests in Teaching, Research, and Extension Service The college of Agriculture and Home Economics is a major instructional division of New Mexico State University and has as its ultimate aim provid- ing students wWh studies that will result in the attainment of a scientific attitude and the development of skills and technology necessary to apply the basic principles of agriculture and home economics. X v.:- » " V ' i-. ' - - ' ' ■;aSgff ' -. s. ■■•. -aJ ' •;. ' ; ■ ' i-tiijt iw! Research Is The Most Exciting Segment Of College A major function of the college is research. Research in the total agricultural industry needs at least 1,500 new college graduates each year. American dinner tables today display the world ' s most abundant and nutritious meals. A day ' s labor buys 50 per cent more food than it did in 1940, and four times as much as it does m Russia today. The American farmer feeds himself and 26 others, while in most other countries half the population are farmers. American farm production has advanced more in the last 50 years than in all the pre- ceding years. Research is the biggest reason. Agriculture looks to research for new ma- chinery and equipment, for new developments in nutrition, genetics, disease control, process- ing, marketing, economics, and even newer branches of science such as radiation, elec- tronics, solar energy and medicine. ■ 1 M Wm r i [k ' I 1 A R f • 1 1 h " Ijjj t-- ' ' P _ ..00 ' ! The College, The University and The Work Together In The Cooperative Extension Serv- ice of NMSU makes up a large part of the college ' s activities. Cooperative Extension work in agriculture and home economics is a partnership undertaken by the land-grant college, the uni- versity and the U.S. Department of Agriculture, in cooperation with local governments and local people. Extension is a unique service, working through three levels of government, yet permitting flexibility and adap- tation to local conditions and living up to a hard core of objectives. 42 U.S. Department of Agriculture The Extension Service The major function of the Co- operative Extension Service, as stated in the Smith-Lever Act, is: " To aid in diffusing among the people of the United States useful and practical information on sub- jects relating to agriculture and home economics, and to encourage the application of the same . . . " This broad charter clearly identifies Extension ' s func- tion as education. This is not education in the abstract, but education for action. It is education of an informal and distinct type. It is education directed to helping people solve the various problems which they encounter from day to day in agriculture, home economics and related subjects. Research and Practical Application Are Keys To Engineering Education Learning through experience and investigation is the es- sence of engineering educa- tion today. Investigation into the many fields of engineer- ing has developed tremen- dously in the last few years and its many advantages have been exploited more thoroughly. No longer does the individual research pro- fessor work unaided and without adequate equipment or facilities. Now the re- searcher has modern, well- equipped facilities. Many un- dergraduate students are employed by their research. This year more than half of the engineering faculty were involved in research projects, all employing undergraduate aides. In addition to research, the engineering college offers a large number of laboratory courses ranging from aero- nautical design, to sanitary engineering, to communica- tions systems. Our modern university realizes that re- search and laboratory work lead to a more comprehen- sive knowledge of engineer- ing, rather than a superficial accumulation of facts and formulae. With this attitude toward re- search and laboratory work, Jett Hall, one of the engineer- ing buildings, is being ex- panded to handle many new laboratory facilities. The ex- pansion will triple the space available and will include rooms for chemical analysis, vibration analysis, radiologi- cal research, and many others. 44 The stuff of which physical expansion is made be- gins to accumulate as contractor prepares for building addition to Jett Hall. Expansion of engineer- ing ' s central building takes form when seen from a high camera angle in Goddord Hall tower. 45 Because of the concentration of research talent, university research attracts a great deal of interest from both industry and governmental agencies. Federal funds donated to university research are about three times what they were 10 years ago. NMSU has received a rapidly increasing portion of these funds. In 1955, $10,000 was devoted to research projects; today more than $200,000 is spent on programs handled through the Engineer- ing Experiment Station. The EES controls a large variety of projects which cover many fields of en- gineering. Often the projects are of large scope and apply to fields other than engineering as in a recent economics study of highways in New Mexico. Measuring resistance of materials to varying amounts of pressure is important reference to the student engineer. Trad fiono pose of the beginning civil engineer is struck as the horseshoe west of Hadley Hall undergoes its 78th year of surveying. Electronics laboratory stresses theory rather than hardware to provide an education that will sur- vive changing technology. Electronics study is important for co-op students who may be assigned to university satellite tracking stations that ring the globe. PRODUCED BY ROBERT 6. LOREN PHOTOGRAPHS BY WESLEY LOVETT P.S.L. Provides Opportunities To Use " Classical " Classroom Problems. In addition to research work, engineering students may find many opportunities to learn in jobs with the government and in- dustry. Cooperative education programs enable the student to apply his knowledge to other than the " classical " classroom problems of thermodynamics, electrical cir- cuit analysis, hydrology, strength of material, or even power systems. In these cooperative programs the student will acquire practical experience in the technology existent in his field of study. Upon returning to his studies, the Co-op will have a deeper insight into subjects he studies. This year the new Physical Science Labora- tory, Clinton P. Anderson Hall, was com- pleted, providing new space for the many projects in applied research which PSL con- ducts. Although PSL is not an instructional part of the campus, many students know the value of its coop-training. Students learn many skills at tracking station assignments, at computers in Greenbelt, Maryland, and at the antenna range at the base of " A " Mountain. New Clinton P. Anderson Hall for PSL headquarters was dedicated Oct. 23 to honor sfafe ' s sen or senator. 47 Reflections On The Graduate School Dean Walden Tells His Story The following article was condensed from an article which appeared in the Round Up, May 10, 1966, noting the retirement of Dean Earl Walden. " They just made me dean and told me to get busy. " And he has been busy. In 24 years, Dean Walden has never taken a sum- mer off. His first act as dean was to ap- point and head a committee which spent about four months setting up procedures, establish- ing regulations, and writing a graduate catalogue. Walden be- gan with the hope of attracting scholastically stronger students, and the ambition to establish a respected Graduate School. President Roger Corbeff presents Dr. Earl Walden, first Dean of the Graduate School, appointed in 1956, with a Meritorious Service Award for 24 years of service to NMSU. 48 " Be sure and not let it sound like I did it all, " he admon- ished. " I couldn ' t have done it without the help of fine young men who devoted long hours to the council. " But his secretary confided, " Don ' t let him fool you. He did most of it. " When the graduate program began, doctorates in math and physics were offered. Now four Ph.D. ' s (biology, chemistry, math, and physics), three Doctor of Science de- grees (CE, EE, and AAE), and Doctor of Education degrees can be earned here. Of 2,000 institutes, colleges, and universities in the United States, there are only 175 graduate schools offering doctorates. Walden has been instrumental in making NAASU one of these schools. During the war years, enroll- ment at NAASU dropped to 70. But today, changes have not been only in enrollment. " There is a different atmos- phere and attitude toward research. When I came in 1942, no one was concerned with it. But now we hope that all staff members will do re- search, " Walden commented. Dean Walden had helped to make NAASU what it is today. It is mainly through his efforts and dedication that we have a good graduate program. " I hope I ' ve done a little. I don ' t know how much, but I managed to stay busy, " Walden explained. His con- tribution to NAASU cannot be measured except in results, by the realization that 10 years ago we had no gradu- ate school at all. " I ' ve enjoyed all 24 years, the fights, arguments, and prog- ress, " he concluded. A PRODUCED BY AUGUST B. RUSSO. PHOTOGRAPHS BY WESLEY LOVEU. 49 The Graduate Student Students enrolled in the Graduate School at New Mexico State strive for a rigorous insight into their fields of interest through productive independent research. An analytical or applied investigation is performed for the thesis or dissertation with the approval and suggestions of the advisor. Research projects are a partial requirement in some of the departments and optional in others. The Graduate School was organized in 1956, and now offers three degrees: Master ' s, Education Specialist, and Doctorate. Its primary purpose is to provide all the academic requirements neces- sary to produce a " professional " individual who is capable of achieving the top performance level in his particular field. The advanced research, both analytical and applied, conducted by members of the Graduate School has produced significant changes in the rigor of the course work, interest in advanced study, and in the over-all progress of the university. Joy Wakefield performs numerous experiments on the elec- tronic microscope in the biology department. NMSU ' s Observatory supplies practical knowledge of astronomy to several physics and math graduate students. Mathematics faculty and graduate assistants almost fill a classroom when they gather for photo. PRODUCED BY LOIS DE ROSA. PHOTOGRAPHS BY WESLEY LOVETT. Larry Mansue (left) and Stephen Stankowski, civil engineering graduates, expend their energies solving problems similar to the one pictured. STUDENT UFE Informal Activities Enrich... ...NMSU Student Life Throughout the student ' s busy year there is always time for play. New Mexico State offers a wide variety of informal activities from which each in- dividual may choose. No matter what the choice or combination of octivities, the student can be certain that the informal part of his years at NMSU will broaden his awareness of his fellow man and of his place in society. The section which follows is a sampling of the diversity of activities at New Mexico State. 55 i " Who am I? " asks the freshman, As his college colleagues pass, Quite nervous and uncertain. He enters his first class As he glances out the doorway. All new faces pass him by. And once again the freshman Starts to question " Who am I? " i m 4 1 5r n irr pj « -J ■ " 1 Phil Struck recalls the friends he made during his first week at NMSU. Darrell Kirvin describes how surprised he was to meet so many friendly people on campus. Loneliness Is The First Evening-.. ... a long-awaited voyage into the New World — a multifaceted menagerie of strange faces, unex- plored surroundings, and novel experiences. For the insatiably curious freshman, uncertainty during the first hours on the NMSU campus presents his greatest challenge: " I thought how different it would be— lost in a world of my own. I was scared and hesistant, and didn ' t know quite what to ex- pect in my first class. I realized for the first time that I was on my own. " Registration procedure presented frustration and fatigue for bewildered freshmen, who were just beginning to " savor " college life: " Everything was confusing. Fortunately, I received registration ad- vice from students who knew their way around campus. " PRODUCED BY LOIS DE ROSA PHOTOGRAPHS BY WESLEY LOVETJ AND TONY THURMAN 56 Apprehension and uncertainty was char- acteristic of many freshmen. Some students were interested in orientation. Students registering literally " lined the walls " of Milton Student Center. As he began to recuperate from the first frantic days of orien- tation and registration, the freshman began to shift into the gear of a fairly routine schedule. Numerous new acquaintances emerged from crowded classrooms, seemingly endless meal lines in the cafeteria, and the dormitories: " I was amazed at dorm life— I thought everyone would be cold — actually, it ' s one big, happy family. College students are a lot more mature than I thought they would be. " " Friends I ' ve met on campus mean more to me than those in high school. I ' m sure I ' ve made many lasting friendships. " Tense students concentrate all their efforts on the American College Test. 57 Co-workers vigorously stir up the " brew " to be used in white-washing the " A " . Fellow-workers coat the rocks with their carefully prepared mixfure of white-wash. Two upper-classmen unleash their furies on a lowly freshman. A special " welcome " sponsored annually by somewhat older and wiser upperclass- men took the form of " A " Day, during which hundreds of loyal freshmen opti- mistically ascended infamous " A " Moun- tain for an enjoyable afternoon of white- washing the " A " . Upperclassmen lost no time in leaving their meticulous creative designs per- manently etched on once-white shirts and sweaters in the form of brand-name lip- sticks. Temporary mottling of normally flesh-colored freshmen faces was also the result of friendly sophomore and jun- ior " well-wishers " who were carried away by tubes of lipstick. The tug-o-war between the freshmen and their peers ended happily for the former, who were not overly disheartened at the prospect of discarding their conspicuous red beanies. Exclaimed one freshman: " There ' s nothing like being an Aggie, and singing the Fight Song. I must know every pebble on that mountain! I enjoyed white- washing the ' A ' , and had a wonderful time. " An annual watermelon bust honoring all new NMSU freshmen was held later in the day at the Women ' s Residence Center parking lot. Carolyn " Sam " Graff fires without seeing " the whites " of her victim ' s eyes! This freshman is probably wondering if things could get any worse! Candid portrait of " Complete Physical Exhaustion " as depicted by Darrell Kin in is universal of all freshmen " A " Day participants as yearly initiation draws to a close. ' 59 Two fe ow-freshmen discover that " A " Day can be " a dirty deal! " Patriotic freshmen volunteer to sing the Fight Song. Contestants unite for the annual tug-o-v or with the upperclassmen. d it ' A perfect picture of conscientious freshmen completely engrossed in their " work. " Climbing " A " Mountain was merely a " warm-up " session for some stu- dents The " champ, " who eventually emerged victorious from his tasty battle with a watermelon. 61 University President Greets Students At Annual Reception ABOVE, President Roger Corbett greets one of many at- tractive co-eds at the President ' s Reception held in mid- September. Mrs. Corbett and Gene Elliott, Director of Alumni Relations also complemented the reception line. AT RIGHT, Vice-President Philip Ambrose, Student Affairs, introduces another co-ed to Penny Monacelli, President of AWS, and Doug Boston, President of the Associated Students. 62 wo Presidents, Roger Corbett, President of the University, and Doug Boston, President of the Associated Students, ex- change greetings. Faculty and students enjoy the informality existing beyond the reception line. PRODUCED BY BUD RUSSO, PHOTOGRAPHS BY WESLEY LOVETT. FROM LEFT, Ellen Growdon, Anne Thomas, and Stephanie Crystal help themselves to refreshments which were provided for the guesfs. For fhose who wished fo dance, the Collegians provided music in the Ballroom. 63 F»:«2vr%: -. A rough season is ahead, and the Aggies are hereby ready. Here fhey come, hoping for a fruitful year. And they had support— not only from the fans, but from the cheer- leaders, as shown by Daria Rogers. Aggies Look Forward To Rough Year Ahead Not since the 1959-61 days of Charlie Johnson had the Aggies had so productive a season. Statistics burned bright, records tumbled, the Aggies won eight of their ten games. Jim Bohl averaged 6.5 yards per carry, the best in the country. Sal Olivas, the best quarterback since Johnson, completed 52 of 141 passes for 577 yards and four touchdowns in spite of being knocked out midway through the season with a dislocated shoulder. Hartwell Menefee caught four touchdown passes and 40 passes in all for 577 yards and a 14.4 av- erage. Bill Stirman averaged 38 yards per punt and on one occasion came within one yard of breaking a 62-yard record. Jim Miller intercepted eight passes for a 19.9 av- erage and one touchdown — second best in the nation. Mike Carroll scored two touchdowns on punt returns. Bohl scored nine touchdowns for 54 points and the team leadership. The gome sforts, and unless you look carefully, you won ' t know that the man with the ball is Jim Bohl ( 13) at far left. He is being pushed by a Lamar Tech man. Six Men Become Pros., Another One Drafted Six football players signed professional contracts and one more was drafted as a future player. Hartwell Menefee and Roger Bird signed to play for the Houston Oilers. Menefee is a pass-catching specialist. Bird a lineman. Owen Thomas, an offensive guard, signed with the New York Giants, as did Will Hudgins, defensive tackle. Gene AAodzelewski became the property of the Cleveland Browns and James Edgerly shall in the future don the uniform of the Detroit Lions. The ' future ' draft choice — or one already claimed for the days after his college eligibility runs out— is Jim Bohl. The Philadelphia Eagles have laid claim to him. Bohl thus becomes the second Aggie in the last five years to be so drafted. The first was Charlie Johnson, by the St. Louis Cardinals in 1959, and he ' s now their number one quarterback. Warren Woodson, one of the nation ' s winningest active football coaches, lends some of his wisdom to lineman Stan Johnson. PRODUCED BY BENITO CASTILLO PHOTOGRAPHS BY WESLEY LOVEU Dorinda Montoya and Jeannie Sturtz are representative of the crowd ' s concentration. Notice the intensity. The game continues. Jim Boh eludes one Lobo while Bobby Cren- shaw throws a side body block on another. And Hartwell Menefee ' s face shows fhe determination that made the Aggies hard to beat. He caught this one, and scored. SEASON ' S RESULTS AGGIES OPPONENTS 27 ARLINGTON STATE 10 21 LAMAR TECH 20 6 TEXAS WESTERN 21 14 PACIFIC UNIVERSITY 6 45 WICHITA STATE 20 10 WEST TEXAS STATE 2 41 EASTERN NEW MEXICO 7 9 TEXAS TECH 48 20 NEW MEXICO 6 41 NORTH TEXAS STATE 13 Aggies Centered Strategy On Both Offense, Defense Some football teams center their strategy around ofFense, others around defense. The 1965 Aggies centered their strategy on hard-nosed football, both offense and defense. It was a well balanced team, with the offense scor- ing points and chalking up yards at record paces. They scored at a 23.6 average, ran holes through opposing defenses at a 324.4 rate. The defense, meanwhile, grudgingly permitted only 15 points and 285.5 yards per game. Jim Bohl shined on offense, but he was only repre- sentative of a team that featured men like Sal Olivas, Art Garcia, Hortwell Menefee, Chauncy Dennis, Mike Carroll, Ray Maxey, and more. On defense it was the same story. Up front were the " ugly four, " who were not really ugly ugly- just mean ugly. Those four were Will Hudgins, Al Gonzales, Roger Bird, James Edgerly. But they were not alone on defense. They had such backing as Jim Miller, Keechie Alba, Tommy Feezel, Jerry Dunlap. As far as player brightness goes, there were plenty of limelights, because each man shared his own with nobody. They were all stars, they all shined like diamonds. If you want to pick a team star, all you have to do is go down the roster, close your eyes and pick. Whichever name you come up with is the star, for there were no individuals. It was all one team, and they provided one team effort, enough so that they won eight of their ten games. It ' s Bohl again, powering over fhe Eastern Greyhounds as they try, but not hard enough — to stop him. He scored. Against Lamar Tech, Kelly Olive smothers the enemy ball carrier. Big Will Hudgins moves in to put on the finishing touches. As the game begins to fade into history, the fans show their appreciation . . . enthusiastically, no less. Doug Dalton finds a North Texas State ball carrier wandering aim- lessly and proceeds to turn on the red light — the one that says stop. The New Mexico Lobos were good sports. Here six of them pile on Owen Thomas of the victorious Aggies. Aggies Were Tops In All Respects The season could be com- pared with the question " What comes first, the chicken or the egg? " In our case, the chicken was the student body, the egg was the team ' s victories. And they were both plentiful — student support and team results. The team produced victor- ies. The students responded with support, pride, game attendance. In turn again, the team won. It was a good team, one the stu- dents can be proud of, write home about, com- pare with other teams — proudly. Such a team makes a stu- dent proud of attending a university. It provides a sense of pride, belonging, loyalty, and enthusiasm. k. One more cofch for Houston-bound Hartwell Menefee. The Eastern man is hurrying over, but what you can ' t catch you can ' t throw. Mike Carroll, Keech,e Alba and Herb Prewitt follow closely the Aggie offensive attack. Be- hind them IS Aggie boskefbo Zer Don Dobich. And here I ' s what everybody has been working so herd for-all year- VICTORY Homecoming: Memories Of Past And Joys Of Present Homecoming is like a Birthday Cake: the Youthful Hope of Tomorrow mixed thoroughly with the Mellowed Wis- dom of Age. ll li ' Leading the student body in cheer, Carol Bell, Aggie cheerleader, reaches the crescendo of the maneuver. The cheerleaders instill spirit at the Homecoming bonfire, where the Aggies chase fhe ghosts awoy, hopefully insuring victory at the football game on Saturday. Homecoming weekend be- gins on Friday night with the almost frantic sounds of ham- mers, saws, and student voices, mixed with singing, laughter, and bright spirits. Entries for the parade are being readied. There are the annual problems of creating a mobile unit meeting all re- quired specifications, finding that last dollar to pay for the production, and finishing an immense job in an extremely short span of time. Always the technical difficulties of making a wheel rotate, a head bob, or even a rocket climb a pole, tax the imagi- nation of the most versatile craftsman. However, early Saturday morning, in the cold chill of pre-dawn, with the last tissue flower stuffed and secured in place, the last dab of paint applied, the groups of satisfied, dedicated work- ers stand back to admire their masterpieces. 70 Applying the fmishing touches, NMSU engineers and friends «P conclude many hours of labor on their float. PRODUCED BY BUD RUSSO PHOTOGRAPHS BY WESLEY LOVETJ " Kicks at Coney Island " was the title of Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s Home- coming float which captured third place in the annual competition. In a tricky maneuver, Sigma Pi ' s " Surfers " cascade down Main Street. At the Alumni-Senior Eye- Opener Breakfast, Reverend W. Alfred Hand, of Leesburg, Florida, addressed the alum- ni, now and soon-to-be. Second place in the Homecoming parade went to Alpha Kappa Lambda whose floof was entitled " Play at Guoymas. " All Saturday morning, marching bands from the New Mexico-West Texas area have been competing for Band Day honors of perform- ing before the football audience during the halftime activities. They demonstrate their in- strumental ability along with their marching skills. Judges appraise the themes of the pro- grams, and the ease with which they are enacted. In the early afternoon, downtown Las Cruces is busy with the sounds of spectators and per- formers. Children push to get a better vantage point from which to view Las Cruces ' grandest spectacle. Bands are forming and students are trying to position their floats. Then the whistle blows, police sirens utter their distinct wails, and the parade begins. Pretty drum majorettes step smart and graceful; bands play popular tunes while executing entertain- ing maneuvers; floats loom from block to block, while aides run ahead to move traffic lights and raise power lines. As usual, all too soon the last note is played and the last float bumps by. 71 The alumni have returned for this weekend, thus, the name Homecoming. This is a weekend set aside to honor those who hove graduated from New Mexico State and have gone on in their diverse endeavors. The alumni for the second consecutive year shared breakfast with the graduating seniors, soon to become the class of 1966. The Eye-Opener Breakfast is an opportunity for the alumni to meet the graduating class and also for the seniors to learn what the Alumni Association stands for and does. Other alumni events include class reunions, the Letterman ' s Luncheon, and a banquet. After din- ner, the students, past and present, stride proudly into their stadium for the Homecoming football game. The Burgess High Schoo Morching Bond performs an intri cafe maneuver during Band Day competition. TOP: ASNMSU President Doug Boston presents a gift fo William A. Sutherland, a Las Cruces lawyer who is the oldest living Aggie, He graduated in 1898. ABOVE: At the Letterman ' s Luncheon, three former Aggie football players retell tales of past victories. THEY ARE, FROM LEFT: Vernon Rooney, Hilmar Meerscheidf, ond Ch ch Williams. BOTTOM, FROM LEFT ARE: Justin Weddell, First editor of the Round Up, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse hi. Thomasson, Norfleet Bone, and Laurens Weddell. 72 r M " Chauncy Dennis breaks for a big yardage gain against Eastern New Mexico University at the 1965 Homecoming gome. Gail Gagnon, escorted by Gene Morningstar of the Engineers ' Council, walks to the center of the stadium playing field where Gail was crowned 1965 Home- coming Queen. Her aftendanfs were Marti Carnes and Barbara Jones. - t -r iiiiT " ' The first place trophy for the best floof in the Homecoming parade went to Lambda Chi Alpha for its rendition of Disneyland. No words could better describe the victory of NMSU ' s Aggies over Eastern New Mexico. The Aggies trounced the Greyhounds 41 to 7. in in r|Qt?EVHOuNDSgj ocrom. So. 1965 73 ' : 3B Dr. John G owocki directs the 65-member UniVers fy-C Vic Symphony, which draws musicians from both the campus and the local com- munity. This is only one of NMSU ' s eight instrumental groups. Ofhers are the symphonic wind ensemble, symphonic band, marching band. Collegians, chamber orchestra, woodwind chamber ensemble, and brass and percussion ensemble. The last three performed at the University of Chihuahua for the exchange program this year. Blowin ' in the wind. Art Holt and Professor J. D. Folsom. Holt was one of three students who gave senior recitals this year for bachelor of music de- grees. Jean Floyd Burton gave hers in piano and Liz Shropshire in violin. Henry Upper, on outstanding pianist, joined the music faculty this year. His memorable recital with the civic symphony was part of an excellent program of faculty performances. Faculty members Dr. John Glowacki (viola). Dr. Ray Trass (clarinet), J. D. Folsom (trumpet), George Webber (cello), and William Cramer (violin) also played at various times during the year. ' ' Zhe Sound of Music, % } ) FROM LEFT: Dr. Ray Tross, Dr. John Glowacki, Senator Clinton P. Anderson, and composer Samuel Adter look over the commissioned composition " Festive Prelude " which was dedicated and performed for the Senator at his birthday party heid on the NMSU campus. These four outstanding music students performed with the symphony at the Student Concerto Pro- gram. SEATED, FROM LEFT, they are Elizabeth Shropshire, senior violinist, Nedra Cross, voice major. STANDING: Sherry Rudolph, graduate pianist, and Heather Anderson, flutist. Con- gratulations for a ob well done! The thrill of a football game, the cheering crowd, the concession stands, the fancy clothes, would not be the same without the marching band. The halftime show, for many, is half the fun — it combines fhe fascination of precision drill with the oyous spirit o f " 76 trombones. " t JS " J Song Shall Klse. ) y OszoT Butler, The Director. Intent faces mirror concentration as the choir works for vocal perfection during one of the last long rehearsals before tour. J MSU The NMSU Choir had a chance to watch the work of the Uni- versity of Chihuahua Choir on April 7. Both choirs and NMSU ' s civic symphony performed that night before a large and attentive audience. The Chihuahua Choir was one of six 76 - :»• -. J. ' Tnr " ■riai ai The University Choir with its new costumes presented a sparkling image of NMSU in its two day four of central New Mexico high schools. Choir UofC groups thai visited NMSU this year for the three-year- old UofC-NMSU exchange program. NMSU ' s choir visited Chihuahua last year. Arms folded, mouths open wide, the men ' s section per- forms the solemn introduction to a beautiful choral work by Pablo Casals, the world-famous cellist. " O Vos Omnes — O Ye People . . . " ' ' M A pyful J oise,,, ' ' Mtisical A one drummer sits silhouetted in eerie isolation against the " Spurp e Spider, " symbol of the annual Spur coffee house. Collegians jazz it up at the Spurp e Spider. 78 " Heeeee p " And even this is music. Ask the freshmen who spon- sored it. Moments Elinor Schlossman, noted ballerina and modern dan- cer from New York, began teaching dance classes at NMSU this year. She also choreographed Playmakers ' production of " Carousel. " The Starlite Ball — formal but fun. Betty Bond and John Thomas were one of the many couples. Yes, John, it ' s a camera. PRODUCED BY CHARMIAN OGDEN AND HENRY NUS- BAUM. PHOTOGRAPHS BY NUSBAUM AND WESLEY LOVEU. 79 Jeff Moore, 6 Barney, James Donohue, Mike Meyers, and Bill Frankfather create a scene of excitemenf and chaos in " View From The Bridge. " Susan G ombo ini, stage manoger, and director Allen Holley discuss a script for " The Wizard of Oz. ' One Brief Shining Momenf The smooth productions which attract so many people to the Playmakers ' Little Theatre are the result of several weeks of diligent labor on set con- struction, lighting, sound, costumes, directing, publicity, and seemingly endless daily rehearsals. For a few brief hours, the actor is an ancient ruler, a mad scientist, an idealist, a love-sick youth, a hen-pecked husband, or a penniless immigrant. The empathy he projects through his characteriza- tion is a priceless presentation which can never be fully recaptured, but will live on in memory. The actor is a unique individual, because he spends many hours perfecting his transformation into a character with unusual ideas and capabilities who may have never existed off-stage. The play itself is the climax, and its success or fail- ure is dependent upon the culmination of attention, effort, and interest involved in preliminary prepa- rations. 6i Frankfather and Robin Hayner portray a married couple in Arthur Miller ' s " A View From The Bridge. " Allen Holley contemplates fhe next step in his set design. i m. 81 Witches, Munchkins, and magic delighted audiences who sow " The Wizard of Oz, ' this year ' s children ' s play. " The Physicists, " a melodrama on mass annihilation, began the Playmakers ' sea- son. Arthur Miller ' s " A View From The Bridge, " following in December, starred drama major Michael Meyers, who made his farewell appearance on the Play- makers ' stage in his supporting role of First Immigration Officer. A delightful children ' s play, " The Wizard of Oz, " was the January production. A charming fan- tasy featuring colorful sets, it attracted many adults as well as youngsters. " Othello, " the March presentation, starred Broadway and television actor James Earl Jones. His performance in the lead role of Othello was an overwhelming success which will long be remembered by thea- tre-goers. A musical, " Carousel, " was the May presentation, ending the year of hard, yet rewarding, work and success for the Playmakers. " Carouse . " With a cast of hundreds (148 in oil), NMSU ' s Playmok- ers teomed up with the Music Department in presenting the colorful musical. Guest actor James Earl Jones brought down the house with his performance of fhe leading role in " Othello. " 83 ABOVE: The Aggies gof their final instructions before the game. Here, Coach Bill Martineson tells them how best to cope with the Texas Western onslaught which is expected. FROM LEFT, THE PLAYERS ARE: Morehead, Dabich, Higgins, Martineson, Williams, and Noble. BELOW: Larry Mason, who didn ' t play second semester, dribbles around the defending efforts of a New Mexico Western man. Mason averaged 12.5 points per game. It Was A Long, Sophomore Wesley Morehead, who averaged 5.2 points and 4.8 rebounds per game, here goes in for a dunk shot against the Uni- versity of Chihuahua in a pre-season game. The Aggies won 99-77, but the victory didn ' t go on the record. Basketball Suffers Disastrous Season And then there was basketball — in its nnost disastrous year in Aggie annals. The Aggies won four games in 26 con- tests, or at a .154 average. The worst sea- son had been 4-17, in 1962-63, when they had almost no height, little material. The Aggies this year, however, could win only over Adams State, 98-82, Eastern New Mexico, 91-83, Abilene Christian, 75-73, and West Texas State, 82-73. But of their 26 opponents, 15 scored in triple figures, paced by Utah ' s 131 points in a game that also saw the Aggies score 94. The Aggies ' worst loss was a 105-49 set- back at the hands of Hardin-Simmons, one of the Southwest ' s best. If it ' s any consolation, they held Texas Western, the nation ' s best, to a 73-57 decision. In an- other contest, they scored 78 points against the Miners — the highest any team scored against TW in 1965-66. The Aggies averaged 77 points per game, 56.1 rebounds and 19.9 fouls. The opposi- tion scored 96.5, grabbed 50.1 rebounds, committed 20.4 fouls per contest. Mike Dabich led the nation in fouls with 116 in 26 games. Tough Season. RIGHT: Sophomore Cliff Noble sfrefches and strains as he grabs a rebound that could have belonged to Denvil Saine of the University of Albuquerque. Noble scored 5.6 points, grabbed 7.5 rebounds per game. ABOVE: Don Dabich, a junior who ployed for the Aggies o year be- fore, joined late this year to lend help to a losing cause. Here he ' s after a ball that was headed out of bounds. He scored six points, grabbed 16 rebounds. BELOW: Art Davis, who was second best wifh a 16.9 scoring average, sfrefches ouf of bounds for a loose ball while three unidentified men from New Mexico Western and big Mike Dabich of New Mexico State look on. 7-Foot Mike Dabich Leads 4 Categories Mike Dabich, 7-Foot giant from Landery, Wyo., led the team in scoring, 18.2; rebounding, 10.6; field goal percentage, .460; and fouls, 116. He was dis- qualified for fouls 15 times. Junior John Gambill led the team in free throw percentage, connecting on 62 of 76 tries for an .816 overage. Larry Mason, 12.5, DeWayne Brewer, 13.6, and Art Davis, 16.9, all quit the team prior to the end of the season. Only Dabich and Pete Williams, 6-3 forward, will be lost through graduation. Five team members averaged more than 10 per game. Besides Dabich, there were Davis, Mason, Brewer, and Gambill. Only three of the 12 team members failed to score in dual figures at least once. The highest total scored in one game during the season was 35, by Dabich, followed by Davis, Mason and Brewer, each with 30; then Gambill, 25; Williams, 23; Wes Morehead, 18; Stacy Higgins, 17; and Cliff Noble, 13. The Aggies who led the opposition only in rebound- ing, had their highest rebound score over the Uni- versity of New Mexico, 76-38, in an 81-69 loss to the Lobos. Their highest single-game output was 109, against New Mexico Western ' s Mustangs, who in turn scored 116. Don Dabich and Bruce Rollings, who had been on the team the year before, returned in the latter part of the season. Dabich scored six points. Rollings one. Season Not All Bad; Team Improved Late The season wasn ' t as bod as statistics might indi- cate. The Aggies, with ample height, as attested by 7-0 Dabich; and a statistical edge (1458-1303) in rebounds over the op position, were hampered by what many onlookers called " the fallacy of coaching. " There was Jim McGregor, who had coached abroad for 10 years, at the helm. His assistant was Bill AAartineson. Under McGregor, the Aggies kept losing, and losing, and losing some more. Then he never returned from a trip to Albuquerque, and Aggie Athletic Director Warren Woodson later got a letter of resignation saying McGregor was quitting to go into private business. So, with the season more than 80 per cent gone and the team left with no leadership, Martineson took over. The Aggies lost their last four games, but by the time the season ended, they were running plays and playing like a team. Hardin-Simmons clobbered them, 104-59, 92-66 and 102-80. Notice, the mar- gins kept getting smaller. Then, on the season ' s last game, on came the Texas Western Miners, who were destined to take the national title. The Miners, from El Paso, were held to a 73-56 decision by the Aggies, which in- dicated even more improvement on the part of the New Mexico State forces. The Aggies regrouped simply too late. They were not in shape when McGregor left, and wanted to win one of their last four games, because by win- ning five during the year, they could chalk up a .192 average, or .001 better than their worst season. They didn ' t, though . . . Maybe next year, under Lou Henson. ABOVE. " Mike Dabich isn ' t really about to let the Hardin-Simmons man take the ball from him, it just oo cs that way. Dabich at the time was dribbling towards the basket for a dunk shot. BELOW: Time out time, and the Aggies have fallen behind. Coach Martineson issues instructions to Wes Morehead, John Gambill, Don Dabich and Cliff Noble while trainer Westbrook cares for Stacy Higgins. Mario Escudero is the young- est of few true geniuses. Born in Alicante, Spain, he gave his first concert when he was nine; he appeared at the Cinema Galia in Bor- deaux, France, as a full- fledged Flamenco guitarist. When Escudero recently ap- peared at Carnegie Hall, the audience greeted his con- cert performance with tre- mendous acclaim, and a second concert was sched- uled. Following his two Carnegie Hall triumphs, he has toured America in con- cert, appeared on several television shows, and made many recordings. New Mexico Sfofe went ' Surfin ' with the As ronouts for the Homecoming Dance on October 30. 88 Glen Yarbrough, who is best known for his hit " Baby The Rain Must Fall, " came to New Mexico State on February 28. A well-known comedian, Paul " BifF " Rose, accompanied Yarbrough. Both thrilled the audience in a two hour evening performance. Announcing the song which has made him the most money, Yarbrough sang the ditty of " Coca-Cola " much to the surprise of the audience. 89 Tony Hendra and Nick Ullett pose for o solennn moment, but quickly begin their per- formance with a lively rou- tine. Born England, Tony end Nick think that the Southwest accent is " groovy. " Tony and Nick were billed with the Serendipity Singers and Earl " Fatha " Mines. 90 Coming fo NMSU in the Spring, Ferrante and Jeicher played their most popular selection, " Exodus. " ABOVE, Ferrante and Teicher check their scripts before the performance, while entertaining on campus. RIGHT, Marshall Izen performed at NMSU December 5 os part of fhe holiday ' s festivity. 91 «! L " ] Paul Wlfiter Quartet Ends Cultural Activities The Paul Winter Ensemble performed at the Milton Student Center on May 1, 1966. Taking the blue ribbon at the Intercolle- giate Jazz Festival, the Ensemble was sent to 23 countries as ambassadors after which Jacqueline Kennedy, then the First Lady, brought them home. Later they be- came the first jazz band to play in the White House. 92 fST " Cheer The Aggies! Every fall as the Aggie football team runs out onto the playing field, they are lead by NAASU ' s Cheer- leaders. Footboll drifts into basketball, and the yell squad continues to cheer the athletes. The height of the season is the Homecoming bonfire, when the year ' s largest pep rally is staged by the Bandidos and conducted by the Cheerleaders. Daria Rogers shows the basketball team that she is up in the air over the basketball team ' s playing. Dor o Rogers, Rhonda Wagnon, Jeannie Sturtz, captain, Dorie Montoya, and Carol Bell pose with El Cuillo, his burro and some Bandido friends. While clapping in rhy ' - ' , the Aggie Cheerleaders concentrate on the intense action on the basketball court. 93 gg ' e ,irfi » . ' ■,f- ' - ■ . . . Rodeo ,? : ; -v v-; . . - T .• ■ - - Mr M % 1 I .-T-: - vt vi a )j a£. s» i| i!« »»V - Calf Roping: J. Bill Riddle, Midwestern Univ. 2 . Jim Riemes, Sul Ross. 3. frank Jones, Texas Tech. Barrel Rocfng: ?. Judy Hilton, Midwestern Univ. 2. Judy Froman, Midwestern Univ. 3. D ' Lynn McGinty, Texas Tech. 4. Cathy Hall, NMSU. Spring Rodeo Ends Regional Season In May, the Aggie Rodeo As- sociation hosted the NCAA Regional Rodeo. Events in- cluded bareback riding, sad- dle bronc riding, bull riding, calf roping, ribbon racing, steer wrestling, barrel racing, and goat tying. Team honors went to Texas Tech for a season ' s total of 1975-1 2 points. Following were Eastern New Mexico University, 1210; Sul Ross, 1090-1 2; NMSU, 1080; and South Plains Junior College, 856. Girl ' s team honors went to NMSU with 1196 points. Fol- lowing were Midwestern Uni- versity, 836-1 2; and Texas Tech, 805. Ail-Around Cowboy title went to Red Doyal of Eastern New Mexico Univ., while Ail-Around Cowgirl went to Debra Shaw of NMSU. ■ -tv S) Bareback riding was won by Terry Tallion of NMSU. Second place went to Red Doyal, ENAAU; third to J. W. Jacobs, Texas Tech.; fourth to Joe Graham, Sul Ross; fifth to Eddie Puckett, Texas Tech.; and sixth to Royce Washburn, NAASU. 96 ■w f Bull Riding: 1. Jerry Kemp, Sul Ross. 2. Eddie Puckett, Texas Tech. 3. Jack Fault, South Plains Jr. College. 4. Red Doyal, ENAAU. 5. Morris AAosimann, NAASU. 6. Royce Washburn, NAASU. Goat Tying: 1. Debro Shaw, NAASU. 2. Rebecca Wordlow, Texas Tech. 3. AAarsha Fifer, NAASU. 4. Carolyn AAoon, NAASU. Just Plain Fun Twist, Jitterbug, or fhe Aggie Shuffle: all were popular at the Aggie Bawl. We hope these cans were empty. It would be such a waste fo spill the coffee! Beginning the fifth annual Ag. and Home Ec. Day, spon- sored by the College of Ag- riculture and Home Econom- ics, was the Aggie Bawl, Friday, November 19, 1966. The Aggie Ramblers provided the choicest Western music until midnight. Ag. Day was designed pri- marily to give the college an opportunity to show the pub- lic whatagricultureand home economics contribute to mod- ern life. This year ' s theme was Change — Progress — Opportunity. Exhibits and dis- plays explained the details of the theme. Ag. Day allows all students from the university to have a day of " just plain fun " by pro- viding brain-teasing contests, skill contests, and various games. Greased Lightnin ' . This is a six-legged horse race. The horse is, of course, a hobby horse. Reaching base before the ball, this student, sporf ng on unusual Softball cap, participates in the student-faculty softball game held Saturday afternoon on Ag. Day. J It ' s in the bag . Al Seaver ' s egg-shattering experi- ence placed his partner and him second in the Egg Toss . . . Minus the mud, engineers enjoy the fmal activity of St. Pat ' s, the Engineers ' Ball. Engineers ' Day EE Ray Futrell gove the best perform- ance of the day when he put his shirt on backwards for better traction and shinned to the very top of the greased pole. NMSU ' s Engineers staged one of the best events of the year on traditional St. Pat ' s Engineers ' Day. Miller Field became a battlefield where engi- neers struggled, slipped, and cheered for their departments. CE ' s were declared contest victors with age ' s and ChemE ' s garnering second and third places after a point count at the conclusion of the day ' s events. First-Place CE victories included: the notorious Tug-of-War through the mud pond; Wheelbar- row Race; Egg-Throwing Contest; and Piggy-Back-Sack Race. AgE Dale Bennett buried his face in a chocolate whipped-cream pie, coming up with first place in the Pie- Eating Contest. The Slide-Rule Con- test was won by the ChemE ' s, and the Three-Legged Race by the EE ' s. In the Faculty Pike-Driving Contest, Dr. Coleman swung his hammer for the EE ' s, bringing them another first. Queen candidates declared Jim Montgomery the man with the " Least for the Most Effort " in the manly art of beard-growing. Marvin Brandstet- ter possessed the " Most Artistic " of beards present, and fortunate Jim Simms grew the " Best Over-All Beard. " Title of " Best Bearded Fac- ulty Member " went to Charles Brink. " We ' re all in our places, with pie on our faces . PRODUCED BY RACHAEL BRYANT. PHOTOGRAPHS BY WES LOVETT. " But Mo, we just had a bath . . Who ' s Who Graduating seniors who have achieved scholastic excellence and have contributed significantly to the University through par- ticipation and service in campus organiza- tions and activities are eligible for Who ' s Who. The members are selected for recognition by a nominating committee of students, and are then approved by the Dean of Students. Who ' s Who consists of one per cent of the total enrollment at Nev Mexico State University. Ellen Alexander Carlsbad Margie Berry Oklahoma City, Okla. Douglas Benson Taos Bert Blanton Roswell Katherine Burke Laguna Russell Bogenrife Holloman AFB 102 r -i Benito Castillo Grants George Craig Alamogordo Betty Castleberry Carlsbad Stephanie Crystal Clovis John Cunningham Las Cruces John Davies Silver City Gerald Dunn Clovis Harold Eyer Clovis Frances Fisk Alamogordo Hl stibw Jm 103 Sandra Foust Deming Kim Hayner Los Cruces Jo Ann Gadberry University Park Ann Herring Las Cruces Ellen Growden Clovis AAaryce Jacobs Las Cruces Bauer Knight Socorro John Mechler Albuquerque Gene Morningstar Rochester, N. Y. 104 ■Tfsr James Morris Gallup Charmian L. Ogden Alamogordo Dorothy Pobar Organ Bill Roudebush Cl ovis Vicki Roehm Mesilla Park August B. Russo Lutherville, AAd. Kathryn Smith Las Cruces Virginia Sprague Albuquerque Lynette AAawson Sollid Las Cruces 105 Students exchonge ideas, de- bate points vigorously with open minds. Apathy, The Failure Of Leadership There were opportunities to ex- chonge ideas not oniy with other students, but also with adminis- trators such as President Corbetf. President Corbett and Vice- President Ambrose address the delegation at the opening ses- sion of Leadership Retreat. Leadership Retreat ' 66 Had Much To Discuss " Apathy, the Failure of Leadership " was the theme of the 1966 Leadership Retreat. Student leaders, representing campus organizations and student government, faculty members, and administrative of- ficials, attended the v eekend retreat held in Ruidoso, April 1 -3. President Corbett and Vice-President Ambrose opened the conclave with a dis- cussion on " You and the University " Fri- day evening. The next day the delegates participated in four discussions: You and the Union, Making the First Impression, Let Everybody Know, Order in the Organi- zation, and Failure of Participation. Ed Foreman, former Texas Congressman, was the keynote speaker at the closing banquet Saturday. He urged the students to accept the responsibilities they have in society by standing up for the rights to which they are entitled. Vice-President Ambrose listens attentively as keynote speaker Ed Foreman addresses student leaders. Delegates began a day of vigorous activities with a hearty but late breakfast. 107 Westhafer Award Dr. Elbert A. Walker received the 1965-66 Westhafer Award, New Mexico State Universi- ty ' s highest honor for a faculty member. The award and its accompanying $500 are pre- sented annually for excellence in teaching and research. Dr. Walker ' s mathematical research has centered around abstract mathematics. 108 Four-Point Scholars John Ballard William Barney Larry Bedford Douglas Benson Charles Betts Darlene Betts Hugo Bezdek Russell Bouma Charlotte Brennond Gerald Brock Robert Bruce John Burkstaller Wanda Burton Marieluise Champagne Leon Clendenen Mary Faith Cooper Robert Coppedge William Deknatel Robert Derenthal Thomas Dill David Durgin William Edmonson James Ferguson Virgina Foltz Gesche Gengelbach Norma Graves Patricia Green Rondia Hardin Margaret Harris Paul Hodges William Hudson Sara Jacobs Dilipkumar Jhaveri Phyllis Johnson Johanna Johnston Judith Kalich John Kibler Thomas Koglin Drucilla Lease Janie Lee Susan Lette Robert Little III Burl Logan Meryl Long Lou Ann Loomis Monika Lumsdaine James Marshall Edward McLellan Sally Merreil Phillip Miller Anna Morini Carlin Newcom John Nicholson Charmian L. Ogden David Ottesen Martha Peterson Nick Pijoan Sheila Pippen Tommy Ragland Fred Ridener Paula Rogers Garry Rowe Noma Russel Edward Schoonover Wray Shildneck Elizabeth Shropshire Lee Roy Smith III Dennis Strand Wanda Stovall Maribeth Tammer Timothy Taylor Michael Thomas Joseph Thompson Sandra Trellue Robert A. White Ralph Wilcox Mervin Willard Donald Wolf 109 Top point getters were lost at semester because of grades, and Bob Hazlett, after tour years of building Aggie fortunes, had to settle tor a 2-4 record. Available, though, was dependable all-around man Dick Dover, below, in his third year. Craig Naylor, left, won national honors in the trampoline and Sam Richards, above, was tops among tumblers. There were no seniors, so Aggie prospects for next year remain high. WST Coach Herb Wimberly had another out- standing group of golfers, led by John Elli- son, Ron Junge, Mickey Clute and Joe Lopez. An outstanding newcomer was Canadian, Ben Kern. Clute and Lopez, both juniors, did well enough in the season to qualify for the post- season NCAA collegiate tournament. They have been mainstays in the Aggie ranks for the last three years. The Aggies went 9-3 in dual competition. Their three losses were at the Houston All- American, where they faced some of the country ' s prime collegiate golfers. Clute, from Las Cruces, won an avid fan in Coach Sid Gillman of the San Diego Charg- ers, who was on campus for the annual sports banquet in late spring. Gillman so liked Clute that he extended a personal in- vitation to " just visit " the Charger camp as " my guest. " Ellison Junge Clute 111 Intramurals ended with a banquet late sec- ond semester where more than 100 student athletes received awards for achievements well performed. It was Vaughn Corley ' s 37th year as head of intramurals, and in 37 years, he has built the University ' s intramural department into one of the nation ' s best. He did it through dedication, and a sincere interest in the welfare of the student athlete. There was everything from touch footbal to badminton, which was won by Viswana- than Ramswamy and Kartik Desai of the India Students Association. Yes, from Las Cruces to Bombay, everybody participates in NAASU intramurals. fX! " Aggie swimmers didn ' t win a match all season, but Coach John Welch felt they continued " great " prog- ress during the season. " We really made a great deal of progress despite the youth of the program, " Welch commented. The Aggies broke several varsity records, which Welch gave as one indication of the program ' s growth. It was the third year of Aggie intercollegi- ate swimming. There were two seniors on the team — Richard Skaggs and Mike Zerwekh — but many underclass- men shared varsity marks. Top Aggies were Charles AAcClenehan, Tom Posner, and Ray Carter. McClenehan and Posner broke their own marks several times; Carter ' s improvement was in diving. Carter and Tito French, this year ' s captain, were elected next year ' s co-captains. f t 4J -ig, ' . " Glenn Linden is a history professor. Unlike most history professors, though, Glenn Lin- den has enough interest to find time to coach a college varsity tennis team — the Aggies. This was his second year as Aggie coach, and it was the second year that the Aggies recorded a winning season. Pictured on this page are, ABOVE, Captain Barry Helft and, BELOW, Dave Tucker, Bobby AAaramba, Jerry Williams, and Jim Krueger. Williams is the only senior, so what are the prospects for next year? Bright. What else? Jim Krueger was number five on the Aggie roster but he was number one in Aggie victories, gaining 16 in 18 outings. Krueger, one of the better fresh- men in the state, was part of the bottom half of the Aggie roster that really couldn ' t tell who was num- ber three, four or five. He, Jerry Williams, and Dave Tucker were all about the same, and none could compete in the same court with sophomore Bobby AAaramba, the number one man. Barry Helft, a junior and team captain, was num- ber three the year before but improved quite a bit and ranked second on the 1966 edition of the Aggie tennis series. AAaramba, from Lombard, III., was improved over his freshman year, when he was also number one. He gave the Aggies the best possible, ranking among the best 19-year-olds in the country. Tucker, an Air Force veteran, was all-Air Force for three years and ranked number one on the San Bernardino, Calif., base team before enrolling at New AAexico State. Williams won the New AAexico State junior title four years prior and lettered one year after that at NAASU but just returned this year. There was a grueling 22-game schedule facing the Aggies, and they won 13 of them after getting off to a jet-pace start that saw three Aggie shutouts before they themselves were blanked. From there it was nip and tuck to the 13-8-1 record. " WIST ' It was a baseball freight train at the early part of the year, as the Aggies kept notching up vic- tories, seemingly unstoppable. They won seven of their first nine games, but the tide completely turned at the end of the semester, when they lost their last seven. There was quality in the talent, but there just wasn ' t enough of it. As the year wore on, the Aggies started giving way to their double life — that of student and athlete. But it is in times of strife that stars blossom, and it was in the endless campaign that freshman Greg Facio started shining. The shy, timid pitcher from Santo Tomas pitched in eight of the first 12 games and ended up with 18 workouts in 28 contests. He led in strikeouts with 62, almost twice as many as his nearest competitor. His earned run average was 4.434, second to Julio Delapena ' s 4.185. Lloyd Bates, a freshman from Alamogordo, led the team in hitting with a .390 average. Second was All-American candidate Bob Crosby with a .340 and eight home runs. In third was Rod Soesbe with .321 . As a team, the Aggies hit .270 compared with .292 for the opposition. They had 20 homers, though, compared to 17 by the enemy. Crosby led the runs-batted-in department with 31, fol- lowed distantly by Bates with 16. 115 From the quiet solitude of the dressing rooms in Williams Gym, there came a group of thinclads second semester that was nothing out of the or- dinary. Those men, however, proceeded to put New Mexico State on the track and field map, going undefeated in dual competition and winning two invitationals — the NAASU Invitational and the Eastern New Mexico University Invitational. They set three records, with the 440 relay team of Henry Daniels, Ralph Smith, Mike Carroll and Gerald Conley (left) speeding to a :42.2 mark, knocking six-tenths of a second off the standard set six years earlier by the great Pervis Atkins, Alfred Pettes, Bradshaw Murphy, and Whittle. Wesley Morehead broke his own triple jump mark, raising it from 45 feet to 45-4-1 2. Conley set the 440 intermediate hurdle record with a 56.2-second clocking. Craig Leggett, a 6-9 basketball redshirt, high jumped his height, but not in official competition, so the 6-7 standard set by Merle Nelson three years before still stands. Leggett ' s best in ' 66 was 6-6. Bruce Weinrich played with the 13-6 record in the pole vault all year, but never could clear the height in competition and that record, among the oldest in the books, remained standing. Another man who played with a record was Bob Jackson, but he couldn ' t erase the 207-10 he set last year. It was a tremendous change in Aggie track and field competition. The Aggies, who in recent years were nothing but participants, became competi- tions this year. Hurdlers — Mike Carroll, Gerald Con ey, Randy Powers, Vance Jones And so it is that another year of competi- tion was transferred from the scorebooks into the recordbooks. The Aggies witnessed their conquests; they suffered their setbacks. They wit- nessed the illuminating effect that is the smile of a satisfied coach and the sour mask that is the face of the dissatisfied coach. They witnessed a harvest: they also knew a famine. In football, they were, as usual, good but not great. In basketball, they were worse than just bad. The same pat- tern held true in the minor sports, though none was quite as bad as basketball. But it ' s all a part of a student ' s education. The participants benefitted by competing. The spectators benefitted by simply watching. All in all. New Mexico State athletics were Mile Relay — Vern Middleton, Con ey, Tony Field, Carroll above average. High jump — Craig Leggett Long Jump — Vance Jortes Hurdles — Randy Powers f. I Departmental Scholars Each department is asked to submit the name of one student who has demonstrated academic excellence for recognition in the SWASTIKA. The student selected is the one who maintains the highest overall grade point average in the department. John E. Burkstaller Roswell Civil Engineering 3.792 Betty Camunez Las Cruces History and Social Sciences 3.267 Terry Crawford Farmington Agricultural Economics 3.306 Ana Marie De Lay Fairview Speech 3.694 118 7homos Robert Dill Rodeo Agronomy 3.240 Charles Jacksuii Bowie, Texas Aerospace Studies 4.000 ( • Kl - I J ' .■ ' V i€ Charles Dutra Carlsbad Chemical Engineering 3.652 Monika Lumsdaine Las Cruces Mathematical Sciences 3.958 Charmian L. Ogden Alamogordo Journalism 3.893 119 Catherine Sonde i-os Cruces Physical Education 3.500 Tommy Ragland Wichita Falls, Texas Physics 3.768 Eliz abeth Shropshire Las Cruces Fine Arts 3.709 David Simonson Las Cruces Mechanical Engineering 3.608 Sandra Trellue Smith Las Cruces Education 3.791 120 William Walton Carlsbad Accounting 3.002 James E. Tompkins Tucumcari Animal Science 3.256 Hugh Williams Gallup Business Administration 2.850 George Weiskircher Wheeling, West Virginia Earth Sciences 3.642 Donald Wolf Roswell Electrical Engineering 3.839 121 The Losers... and The Winners. ' 66 Spring " Something For Fun With A Gun -»s— Carnival Everyone ' ' ' The Egg and Eye ' ' " The Full Cafasfrop ie " Luxury For Land Grant Leg-Lovers Spring Scholars, Gymkhana, Top Scholars From The Five Colleges Fast Pull-Outs iM And mF Tight Turns ■F ' 124 Carnival Dance, and Barbecue Booker T and the MG ' s Everybody Came IP: . ■ ' ' " S ,- =»..- ' " " ■:.- « » s. ' • A. ' ;;- " . ' ■P ■ i " -- .Vfc; " Formula For Contentment: Barbecue 125 Spring Carnival Her Mojesfy The Queen- Chris Nichols Miss Congeniality- Shelly Cofaldo The Queen ' s Court 126 " Loofc Mom, No Heodr ' Spring Carnival The Gome: Aggies-76 Alumni-13 PRODUCED BY CHARMIAN L. OGDEN. PHOTOGRAPHS BY WESLEY LOVEJJ. ' llJM ' Even The Long Stronger Cheers For The Aggies. 127 QUEENS Homecoming AAiss Gagnon takes a halftime stroll at the Homecoming ceremonies, as the Aggies beat Eastern New Mexico 41-7. Thirty- nine units, bands and floats, made the annual parade through downtown Las Cruces before the game an unqualified success. Ag Council Debra Shaw Holding her victory bouquet is AAiss Debra Shaw. She was elected Ag Council Queen by Ag and Home Ec. students. Gail Gagnon 128 QUEENS Miss Susan Thompson gives a big smile following her election as Winter Fiesta Queen. Miss Thompson, a junior, was picked from a slate of six contestants. St. Pat ' s Darlene White Miss Darlene White is crowned St. Pat ' s Ball Queen by Dean Frank Bromilow as her date. Dale Bennett, watches. Winter Fiesta Susan Thompson 129 QUEENS Ann George Pretty petite Ann George poses en- throned following her selection as Military Ball Queen. riMii iiiiniH " " ■ I riiMiMiiMillliM I ,, iiiliMH .IIHMIK " " ' " " " .MMNiiMiin 130 QUEENS Spring Carnival Chris Nichols Bill Eubank Spring Carnival Queen Chris Nichols, escorted by Bill Eubanks, cradles her trophy. Following the hciftime ceremonies of the Aggie-Alumni game, the Aggies went on to smear the old grads 73 to 13. 131 13fh Annual The Associated Women Students of New Mexico State University presented their Thirteenth Annual Women of Achievement Banquet May 5, 1966, in the Hubert Room of Milton Student Center. Awards earned throughout the aca- demic year were acknowledged, out- standing women were honored, and the new Associated Women Students ' officers were initiated. 132 Women of Achievemenf Awards included: American Association of University Women: Sophomore: Mary Theresa Riley Junior: Stephanie Allen American Linen Supply: Sue Kelly Danforth Scholarships: Dana Castleberry and Ruth Banham New Mexico Cowbelles Association Scholarship: Jane Anderson Progress Club Award and Scholarship: Sophomore: Elivia Evara Juniors: Janie Lee and Barbara Jones Alice Bartheld Memorial Scholarship presented by City Panhellenic: Margaret Collins Zeta Tau Alpha Alumnae Award: Charlene Peyton Women ' s Recreation Association Award: Midge York Graham Mary Powell Ambrose Scholarship: Sister Gertrude Marie Borchardt Business and Professional Womens ' Club: Francine Hearn Scholastically Top Women Students: Freshmen: Meryl Lee Long and Sara Jacobs Sophomore: Mary Kahm Junior: Gesche Gengelbach Senior: Lou Ann Loomis Delta Zeta Assistance Award: Professor Maude Guthrie Community Women of Achievement: Mrs. W. B. O ' Donnell Senior Woman of Achievement: Lynette Mawson Sollid 133 75tk CommeHcement Surcise M J M SU The Class of 1966 134 Dr. Roger 6. Corbeft awards the Doctor of Laws Degree to the Honorable Jack M. Campbell, Gov- ernor of New Mexico. Proud of their accomplishments, candidates for the Master ' s Degree watch the candidates for the Doctorate receive their diplomas. The last official duty of the student . . . returning his cap and gown. The Hood of the Master. 135 AdMIHISTRATIOH DCl The administrator ' s role in university education is to work, listen and plan for the student as well as to devote full time to the ethics of the administra- tive program. The ad- ministration works in such a fashion that the student will be provided with the proper elements of higher learning. The administration also sees that the student receives the most benefits for the time and effort he or she invests. Dr. Roger B. Corbett President of the University 138 D. W. Reeves Chairman Claude Tharp VIce-Chairman R. O. Anderson Seaborn Collins Secreta ry-Tre asu rer Board of Regents George Abbott 139 Vice-President of Student Affairs Philip S. Ambrose Registrar Robert Leestamper observes a read-out on the IBM machines used in rapid student registration. 140 Vice-President William O ' Donnell supervises the teaching, service, and research of the university. Dr. Richard Duncan, vice-president in charge of research. Dean of Men Larry O. Stockton aids students in solving their personal problems. 141 Chancy Van Pelt Completes Final Semester As Director Of Student Housing Chancy Van Pelt ' s administrative role, in his own words, " is to devote full time to the ethics of an administrative housing program in such a fashion as students will be pro- vided with the proper higher learning and to see that the program operates in such a way financially that the student will receive the most benefits for the money he or she has invested in housing. " • •f- r ■: • i. ' -sji,!; . • , ' V I .A ., " I Fred A. Day, Director of Physical Plant Physical Plant changes lightbulbs, polishes floors, waters lawns and landscapes campus. Physical Plant takes this responsibility in order to keep the campus a restful, pleasant place for the students. Howard L. Unterbrink Past Director of Milton Student Center Sam Shomer Director of Auxilary Services 143 Presley Askew Completes Year As Assistant In Student Affairs 144 Rita Chegin and Gene Elliott discuss plans for forthcoming Aggie magazine. Martin Black, Program Advisor for Activities Center 145 Alex Sanchez, Director of Placement John B. Burrows, Director of Housing 146 Dean of Women, Martha Hall Miss Justine Gentle, Assistant Dean of Women With the College of Business Administration and Economics only two years old, Dean G. L. Guthrie finds each day filled with vital decisions. College of Agriculture and Home Economics Dean Leyendecker ' s role in the University ' s adminis- tration is creating an atmosphere of inspiration for the faculty and students of agriculture and home economics. His duties frequently call for him to be off campus, helping the University of Asuncion, Paraguay, in its agriculture program. But he likes nothing better than to assist the students in his role as an administrator at New Mexico State University. Dean Philip Leyendecker 148 College of Teacher Education Dean Donald Roush ' s func- tion as administrator of teacher education is to keep the administrative program running smoothly. Dean Roush is responsible for the heads of the departments in teacher education as well as taking care of ofF campus na- tional and associational con- ventions held for teacher ed- ucation. Dean Roush ' s main interests are in the under- graduate programs. Guidance and Psychology Service Dr. Cross Head of Guidance and Psychology Dr. Cross ' s administrative role in the guidance and psychology department is administering and evaluating student aptitude tests. Dr. Cross ' s de- partment provides guidance and counseling services for students. 149 .y Dean Earl Walden of the Graduate School retires June I, 1966. Dean Earl Walden of the Graduate School retires Jurie I, 1966. Dean Frank Bromilow, College of Engineering 150 ' K. R. Hafen, Vice-President of Finance John Scarbrough became director of Milton Student Center during the spring semester. His interest and ideas will help make MSC more comfortable for the students. fACULTy Professor Harvey Jacobs is an extra- ordinary man. Since he received his journalism-English BA from Franklin College in Indiana and his MA from Indiana U, he has been a newspaper columnist, magazine editor, book and magazi ne freelance, professor for 14 years, editor of Rotarian, and director of Rotary International ' s public rela- tions program. He is author of four books, including The Between Years, which will be published next year. He came here in 1963 to organize NAASU ' s journalism department. Under his di- rection, it has grown to 60 majors in two years. Besides teaching a heavy class load, managing the department and advising the editors of the Round Up and Swastika, he is active in the Presbyterian Church and sponsors Blue Key. He is also working on four books. But he is more than all these things to his students— he is a friend whose door is never closed. Department and Mass NMSU ' s growth in the last five years has made coverage of the entire faculty impossible. The 1966 Swastika, therefore, wishes to set a precedent by dedicating the faculty section to a single department. It is our hope that each future yearbook will feature a different de- partment, thereby covering all majors over a period of years. This year ' s dedication is to the fastest growing depart- ment on campus: journalism and mass communications. Before 1964, journalism, an English option, had only one part-time professor— J. Paul Boushelle. Round Up was perpetually understaffed, and KNMA was housed in a reconverted home management house. Professor Harvey Jacobs was hired in 1963 to plan a new department. He began work on schedule in 1964. KNMA-AM was moved to new barracks and renamed KRWG. An FM station was licensed and begun with the help of equipment contributions from KOB-TV and ABC, Holly- wood. " This is Studio I, FM Control. " Jacobs illustrates broadcasting procedure to the representative of Paragon Press, publishers of the 1966 Swastika. Paragon gives a yearly tuition scholarship to a journalism student a t NMSU. 154 of Journalism Communication This year, closed circuit TV was introduced. Movie courses were added when Professor Orvilie Wanzer joined the department. in addition, magazine writing classes have produced two issues of the alumni magazine, and the Round Up, bol- stered by many new staff members, has expanded to twice-weekly. The department is providing free critical service and research for newspapers and radio stations. This year, for the second time, NMSU held a workshop for high school editors and journalism teachers. Speakers were men of such stature as Charles Ferguson, senior editor of Readers Digest, and Jack Mgnn, vice-president of ABC. The department has gone from 14 majors to 60 in two years. It has grown from an English option to a depart- ment with its own options in magazine writing, public relations, news editing, broadcasting, films, and adver- tising. Professor J. Paul Boushelle was the NMSU journalism department for many years. Boushelle, who holds an MA from Michigan University, came here in 1946 as a journalism and English instructor. Later, he headed Informa- tion Services for several years, then re- turned to teaching. For 14 years, he served as Round Up sponsor. Student editors under his direction helped in the print shop, learning how to set type in addition to practicing reporting. Boushelle looks and is professional with a press camera in his hands. His beau- tiful photographs are famous in the English department. He and his wife have traveled extensively in Europe and will return this summer to study in Ireland. When they return to NMSU next fall, he will initiate a new course in the English department— Irish litera- ture. The journalism department will miss him very much. Friendliness, Efficiency... Janet Faulk from Levelland, Texas, is " our " secretary. She had no previous experience with journalism or journalists when she came here last July, but she has done remarkably well. She has faced frequent " rush orders " for " 300 forms to be run off, folded, stuffed into envelopes, addressed, and mailed in one afternoon " ; and she has struggled against a growing wall of correspondence. Her diligence has helped to make the journalism department ' s enormous growth pos- sible. In addition, she has always been willing to help with paper work for one of AAr. Jacobs ' assigned projects, xerox articles, or just talk when the student is waiting to see " the chief. " She will be leaving in July to take over different duties — those of a mother. It will be difficult to find a replacement as nice os she is. 156 Professor Orville Wanzer left the English department to join the journalism faculty this year. He holds an MA in English with a specialty in modern poetry from Miami University, where he taught for six years. He is known on campus as the director, writer and photographer of " The Devil ' s Mis- tress, " an allegorical western filmed in Las Cruces. He is now working on two more films. This year he taught Press Photography, Techniques of Cinema, and Principles of Cinema in addition to Introduction to Cinema, long a campus favorite. Some of his considerable photographic ability was acquired through reading and experience, he says, some in the Navy. " Mostly, I just took pictures of pretty Italian girls, " he commented, " but after all, that ' s what Fellini does, and look what it ' s done for him. " Wanzer discusses film editing with Teddy Gregory (left) and Forrest Westmoreland, actors in " The Devil ' s Mistress. " The journalism depart- ment owns a viewer-splicer similar to the one shown here. Students used it in preparing flms for Ski Cloud- croft and Loretto Shopping Center this year under Wanzer ' s direction. Rodweli chooses pictures from Wesley Lovett ' s con- tact books. Most of Information Services ' pictures come from " Wes, " a familiar figure eternally weighed down with a hundred pounds of equip- ment. Lovett, a student and a free lance photogra- pher, keeps contact proofs of all his photos filed in notebooks for the convenience of those who buy from him. Two other major customers for his ex- cellent photographs are Swastika and Round Up. David H. Rodweli, Director of Information Services, holds a BA in journalism and sociology from Syracuse Univer- sity, New York. He worked for newspapers in New York and New Mexico and for the wire services before com- ing here in 1956. His position entails direction of all news releases about NMSU and its students. He is also a publications board member, advisor to the yearbook, and professor for Newspaper and Yearbook Lab. His experiences with the Swastika have been many and varied. " I started on a crisis basis, " he says. The money for the Swastika had been allocated, but no editor had been appointed, no pictures had been taken, no copy had been written, and the year was three quarters over. When the error was discovered, the administration asked Rodweli to prepare the book. He has been year- book sponsor ever since. i And Phenomenal Movies. The newest medium in the depart- ment. And tomorrow, television. This sight, seen during the filming of " The Devil ' s Mis- tress, " will become increasingly familiar on campus as the journalism department de- velops. This is the promise of the future. Two years ago there were only 14 journalism majors. Now there are 60. Next year there may be 100. Other students have discov- ered the department, and 235 were en- rolled in journalism classes this year. The department is growing, and it will continue to grow, providing writers, broadcasters, and movie personnel for a society that has more need of communication each day; for it too is growing. Growth. Produced by Chairman L. Ogden Photographs by Wesley Lovett and August P. Russo ORGAUIZATIOHS ORGANIZATIONS INDEX Accounting Club 189 Activities Center 183 Aggie Rodeo Association . . . .192 Agriculture and Home Economics Council .185 Alpha Gamma Rho 258 Alpha Kappa Lambda 242 Alpha Psi Omega 164 Alpha Zeta 165 Alumni Ave. Residence Center 222 American Society of Civil Engineers 196 American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate 190 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 195 Angel Flight 268 Army ROTC Ball 282 Arnold Air Society 266 Arts and Sciences Council .... 184 ASNMSU Senate 176 Associated Students 180 Associated Women Students .178 Bandidos 216 Baptist Student Union 263 Army ROTC Battalion 272 Beta Beta Beta 166 Blue Key 172 Block and Bridle Club 228 Breland Hall 224 Chaff and Dust Club 198 Chemical Engineering Club .199 Chi Omega 236 Counter-Guerrillas 274 Delta Sigma Pi 202 Delta Zeta 238 Drillmasters 271 Engineers ' Council 186 Eta Kappa Nu 167 Garcia Hall 229 162 Garrett-Hamiel Hall 226 Home Economics Club 200 Inter-Hall Council 187 Inter-Fraternity Council 235 Inter-Religious Council 262 Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers 201 K.R.W.G 206 Kaydettes 276 Mescalero Flight 278 Mitchell Aerospace Society . . .270 Mu Beta 172 Muslim Students Association .214 NMSU Society of Engineering Technologists . .285 Newman Center 261 Lambda Alpha Epsilon 204 Lambda Chi Alpha 250 Las Campanas 174 Panhellenic Council 234 Patio I, WRC 231 Pi Tau Sigma 168 Physical Education Professional Club 205 Regents Row Residence Center 230 Rhodes Hall 232 Rifle Team 284 Round Up 210 Saber Flight 267 Sigma Pi Sigma 169 Sigma Tau 170 Society of American Military Engineers 280 Spurs 175 Student Education Association 218 Swastika 286 Tau Kappa Epsilon 254 Theta Chi 260 Wesley Foundation 264 Wildlife Club 209 Zeta Tau Alpha 240 163 Alpha Psi Omega Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary dra- matic fraternity, whose members are chosen on act- ting ability, participation in plays, and character. Chapter re- quirement for membership is par- ticipation in two major productions. This year, in conjunction with the Play- makers, the group presented five major productions including a children ' s play and a musical. The aim of Alpha Psi Omega is to encourage the art of drama on campus and to give the community an opportunity to see it. SEATED FROM LEFT: Joe Whitham, Kim de Long, Fred Lanot, Tommy Hamar, Doug Stovall, Gerald Thygerson. STANDING FROM LEFT: Leburt Saulsberry, Mike Ingram, Ross Robinson, Lorry Warlick, Larry Bedford, James Tompkins, Robert Dill, Russell Harris, Jerry Brown, James Byrd, Mack Bell, James Taylor, Richard Champion, Don Dixon, Dr. McF odden, John Mechler. Alpha Zeta Encourages Scholarship Alpha Zeta encourages scholarship, sound charac- ter, leadership, and a spirit of fellowship. Second semester sophomore agricultural students are eli- gible for membership if they are of good character and in the upper two-fifths of their class. OFFICERS, SEATED FROM LEFT: Dan Dixon, Pres.: Dr. McFodden, adviser; James Tompkins, vice-pres. STANDING FROM LEFT: Mock Bell, reporter; John Mechler, sec. 165 Beta Beta Beta Sponsors Symposium Beta Beta Beta is a national honor society for students of the biological sciences. Its aim is to stimulate interest and research in this field. Membership is reserved for those with a particular aptitude for the subject of biology and a superior academic record. The society emphasizes sound scholarship, dissemination of scientific knowledge, and the promotion of biological research. Dur- ing the year Tri Beta has sponso red a sym- posium of scientific talks in conjunction with the meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Sciences at NAASU, and helped construct new green houses for the biology department. FROM LEFT: William Lunsbaugh, vice-president; Joy Wakesfield, Secre- tary, Dr. M. G. Anderson, advisor; Margie Berry, historian; Eric Mueller, President; Professor Florence Anderson. FROM LEFT: Lynne Douglas, Thomas Boswell, Andrew Prieto, David Williams, Joanne Ragon, Pete Spongier, Daniel Roshee, Gary Boston. FROM LEFT: Ronald Milbourn, Terrie Sterling, David McCowen, Doug Zimmerman, Linda Blohm, James McGlaughlin. 166 Eta Kappa Nu Aids Engineers FROM LEFT ARE: John Davies, B. L. Sears, Ernest Harper, and Larry O. Stockton. The National Honorary Electrical Engineering Fra- ternity, Eta Kappa Nu, is comprised of the top Jun- ior and Senior students seeking a BS degree in Electrical Engineering. Eta Kappa Nu is a service and education organization for all EE students. The men of the NAASU chapter furnished periodi- cals, coffee, donuts, study assistance, and financial aid to all engineering students. Each year Eta Kappa Nu presents the top freshman and sopho- more EE student with a new slide rule. Eta Kappa Nu also presented $50 to the foreign student ad- visor to be used as a scholarship for a worthy foreign student. The honorary is also active in sports, Engineers ' Day, Homecoming float construction, and student-facul- ty relations. t FRONT ROW, FROM LEFT: Dave L. Durgin, 1966 president; Ernest Harper, 965 president; John Davies, bridge correspondent; Mike Simpson, recording secretary; Carl R. Martin, vice-president; and Bob Abelt, corresponding secretary. BACK ROW: H. W. Belles, C. C. Newcom, Leo G. Martinez, Al Seaver, Ronald J. Thomas, Stephen D. Taylor, W. Andrew Corley, and Larry T. Brewster. ? t ) •w Phi Tau Sigma Fosters Ideals of Profession Pi Tau Sigma is a national honorary fraternity for students of mechanical engineering. Its object is to foster the high ideals of the engineering profes- sion, to stimulate interest in and coor- dinate departmental activities, to pro- mote the mutual welfare of its mem- bers, and to develop in students of mechanical engineering the attributes necessary for effective leadership. Charles Wilcoxson is presented a slide rule for being the top sophomore Mechanical Engineering student by Terry Putman, right, of the local chapter. MEMBERS OF THE CHAPTER ARE, SEATED FROM LEFT: Ronald Anderson, David Simonson, STANDING FROM LEFT: Terry Putman, Mike Sherill, Mike Reischman, Tom Hill, Russell Shuder, Neil Goodman ond Dwight Jaeger. 168 Sigma Pi Sigma. ... is the national honor society in physics affiliated with the American Institute of Physics. The NMSU chapter was founded in I960 with the purpose of instilling a professional attitude toward physics and for recognizing superior scholarship. Society president Jon Sollid (left) and Douglas Muir adjust a nuclear counting device. Past-president Bob Mitchell (left) supervises troubleshooting on an Electon-Paramagnetic-Resonance console, while O. White, D. Muir, and J. E. Sollid make repairs. Active Members— 1965-66 Ted Brough Charles Bruce Dr. E. L. Cleveland Leonard Collins George L. Craig David De Roister Bill Dobbs Dr. Ralph Dressel Richard Duren Tom Ender Dr. W. Good Stephen Harzely James Harrison Ray Heath Dr. Jerald Izatt Dr. Kaiser Kunz Dr. Robert Liefeld Shuping Liu Tom Manakkil N. N. AAathew Dr. August Miller Bob Mitchell Doug Muir Lawrence Murdock John Hicholson Tommy Ragland Walter Rice Jon Sollid Arpad Toperczer Bob Turtle SIGMA PI SIGMA MEMBERS engaged in a " chalk session " , FROM LEFT ARE: Shuping Liu, K. D. White, R. Mitchell, and D. DePoister. f. Sigma Tau Honors Versatile Engineer Sigma Tau is a national honorary fraternity for engineers. The fraternity recognizes scholarship and the promise of professional achievement. Sigma Tau selects juniors and seniors who are noted for their ability to lead, their general adapta- bility, resourcefulness, creative ability, flexibility, sound judgment, and character. SIGMA TAU OFFICERS, FROM LEFT: Gene Morningstar, president: Professor M. A. Thomas, sponsor; Jim Morris, secretary; and Chuck Behounek, his- torian. NOT SHOWN ARE: Dwight Jaeger, vice-president; Neil Goodmon, freosurer; and Dave Smith, pyramid correspondent. ROW ONE, FROM LEFT: Lara Baker, Lynn Parnell, Ron Anderson, Ronald Thomas, Neil Goodman, ROW TWO: Irvin Prusky, Gilbert Montoya, Gerald Forrest, Benito Sanchez, Jerry Smith, Mark Miller, John Byron, ROW THREE: Carlin Newcom, Stephen Taylor, Charles Dutra, Charles Jackson, Russ Shuder, Chuck Behounek, Gene Morn ngsfar, and Jim Morris. 170 Blue Key Has A Growing Year Blue Key is a national honor fraternity that recognizes the student as being a leader and possessing the confidence of his fellow students. Members of the 1966 NMSU chap- ter were: Bob Abelt, John Adams, Abelardo Alba, Terry Barnett, Ralph Bell, Charles Belounek, Bert Blanton, Doug Boston, Wal- lace Byrd, John Byron, Jerry Cavatta, Leon Clendenen, John Cunningham, John Davies, g Ned Dennis, Robert Dill, Dan Dixon, Richard Dixon, Gerald Dunn, Charles Dutra, Tom Feezel, Steve Fink, William Fleming, Gerald Forrest, Tom Hamar, Keith Hansen, Bill Hudson, Paul Herring, Charles Johnson, Dave Johnson, William Little, Carl Martin, Allan Maughan, David McGowen, Houston McKenzie, John Mechler, Mark Miller, Thomas Moody, Gene Morningstar, James Hat Morris, Jerry Newsom, Lynn Parnell, Rodger Pool, Franco Previd, Tom Ragland, Gary Roberts, Bill Roudebush, August Russo, Leburt Saulsberry, Albert Seaver, Steve Seiffert, Norman Shantz, George Sharp, Truman Smith, Dennis Spagnole, William Stone, Douglas Stovall, Dean Sutphin, Ray Swartz, James Tompkins, T. J. Treat, Michael Voss, Frank Walker, Jerry Wiant, Bert Wilkinson, Joe Williams, Don Wolf, Warren Wood. Faculty members were: President Roger Corbett, Vice-Presidents Philip Ambrose and William O ' Donnell, Deans G. L. Guthrie and Earl Walden, Professors Paul Boulay, Melvin Daybell, Edgar Garrett, Harvey Jacobs, Albert Richardson and Donald Wilson. Vice-President William B. O ' Donnell addresses old and new nnembers at spring installation banquet. So many showed up at the banquet that extra place settings had to be added. Pledges take their oath and become members of Blue Key. 171 ' ' ir jl Mu Beta is a senior women ' s honorary dedicated to service and academic achievement. THE TWELVE 965-66 MEMBERS WERE, FRONT ROW, FROM LEFT: Janet Atkinson, Lynette Mawson Sollid, Penelope Farmer Monacelli, Vicki Roehm. BACK ROW: Choirmon Ogden, Hope Lara, JoAnn Stulting Gadberry, Virginia Sprague, Rondia Zeigler Hardin, Elizabeth Shropshire, Margie Berry, and Betty Alexander Castleberry. Recognition With Punch — Since Mu Beta ' s founding. Dean Martha Halt and Emily Good have been two of its best and most helpful friends. They were recognized this year by honorary memberships and a tea. Here ' s How — Mu Beta ' s most important annual project is the Homecoming mum corsage sale. The organization buys the flowers, ribbons, and wires, takes orders, makes the corsages, and delivers them. Here, Liz, Hope and Virginia learn the first step of corsage making — how to tie and wire a bow. 172 The Visitation — Mu Beta ' s high hopes for acceptance as a chapter of Mortar Board, national women ' s honorary, were raised a notch higher by the favorable comments of Miss Helen A. Snyder, Mortar Board ' s first vice-president, and the second official visitor sent to evaluate Mu Beta for membership. SHOWN with the visitor ARE, FROM LEFT, Margie Berry, spring semester president, and Roni Hardin, fall semester president. Listen! — Mu Beta organized two discussion groups during the year. One on Shakespeare ' s " Othello " was held just before the Playmakers ' production of the play. The other was on graduate schools. This is the planning stage. Mu Beta: Accent On Achievement The year ' s evenfs were climaxed by the selection of new members and their tapping at the Women of Achievement Banquet. HERE THEY ARE, FROM LEFT, FRONT ROW: Dorothy Valentine, Patricia Jasper, Lou Ann Loomis, Linda Gillespie Morgan. BACK ROW: Jane Anderson, Barbara Jones, Janie Lee, Kathleen Messing, Nancy Franklin Luther, Mary Sample, and Gesche Gengelbach. Catherine Sandell was also tapped. Campanas Promote Cultural Activities k :.2i « ilA -- FROM LEFT, SEATED: Janie White, Tito Marie Valdez, Nedra Cross, Dorothy Valentine, Janie Lee, and Barbara Jones. STANDING: Margie Berry, Gesche Gengelbach, Cathie Sonde , Mary Mora, Elizabeth Hutte, Kathleen Messing, Nancy Luther, and Mary Lou Sample. Not shown is Lynne Nicholson. The young women in the blue uniforms you may have seen ushering during the Lyceum programs this past year or directing tours on Saturday mornings for the Admissions Office were members of Las Campanas. Fulfilling their objectives as the junior women ' s honorary, Las Campanas strove to encourage and promote cultural activities on campus. The women were chosen from those of junior status having a 2.7 grade-point average and at least 62 hours of credit at the end of their sophomore year. During February of 1965 Las Campanas joined with the chapters at Texas Western College and the University of New Mexico to establish a regional organization. This past year, Tita Marie Valdez was chosen to be the first regional coordinator, from NMSU. OFFICERS: FROM LEFT, SEATED: Barbara Jones, treasurer; Margie Berry, student advisor; Janie Lee, secretary. STANDING: Nedra Cross, vice-presidenf, Gesche Gengel- bach, regional correspondent; Kathleen Messing, presi- dent; Mary Lou Sample, AWS representative, and Tita Marie Valdez, historion-publicity chairman. 174 Spurple Spider Visits Jazz-U NMSU Spur chapter prepared small purple spiders to be used as r)ame tags, advertis- ing the honor society ' s annual Spurple Spider. President Heather Anderson (REAR STANDING) oversees the work. TO Heather ' s LEFT, SEATED, is Mrs. Ellen Black, sponsor of the organization. Margaret Haschke and Jeanne Maughan place posters advertising fhe Spurs biggest money making project — the Spurple Spider. " Up w fh the spider, " — Spurs, FROM LEFT, Barbara Moon, Margaret Haschke, Clendina Waner, and Debra Show place the purple spider, mascot for the Spurple Spider, in position. Diane Roether, waitress at the Jazz- U night club sponsored by Spurs, escorts customers to tables as the evening of entertainment begins. r ' f . ' 1 1 i ' 1 ' n r ' ■ i V : -. . ? ' ; l! i.. ' 175 The Senate In Action The Student Senate represents all NMSU students. SENATORS, FROM LEFT, FRONT ROW: Faye Lunsford — Senate clerk; Anne Thomas, Carolyn Graff, Sally Downing, Darlene White, Linda Scott. BACK ROW: Dwight Jaeger, Frank Maccarrone, George Sucher, Don Wolf, Don Statham, Ned Dennis — president of the Senate, Joe Uranga, Mike Voss, Tony Burris, David Armbrust, Jim Montgomery, Kishor Jhala. Introduction B BV Hi 1H| IHf jL 1 H .- fmi Ste| LibhLi The Senate begins with an idea in the form of a bill. Don Statham, representative from the college of Business Ad- ministration and Economics introduces a bill as Linda Scott listens intently. All sides of an issue are debated before senators decide the fate of legislation. Darlene White and Don Wolf seek a compromise on a differing point of view. 176 AUer debate, decisions must be made. For a senator the decision may be purely personal or it may be made with the concern of the people he represents in mind. Solly Downing and Kishor Jhala seriously contemplate the legislation before making their decision. As the fmal vote is taken, the legislation passes or foils. Recording the vote is the Senate clerk, Faye Lunsford, while Don Wolf double checks the count. Whatever the outcome of the voting, the voice of NMSU students has been heard. i rOlf Final Vote 177 AWS Coordinates All Women ' s Activities Officers for this year and next year look over the AWS scrapbook. FROM LEFT: Darlene To on, oufgoing treasurer; Penny Monacelli, outgoing president; Sandy Foust, outgoing reporter; and Jean Paonessa, incoming secretary. 178 GENERAL COUNCIL — " The First Half, " FROM LEFT: Robin Mellon, Vicki Lynch, Barbara Hoover, Carrie Poole, Mary Sample, Linda Wood (STANDING), Jean Nelson (SEATED), and Julie Jones. Each woman enrolled at NMSU automatically be- comes a member of Associated Women Students (AWS), which exists for " the promotion of unity and fellowship among women students and the pro- vision of opportunities for leadership and partici- pation in activities on campus. " The organization is administered by a general council composed of six officers elected by the women students, and representatives of dormitory councils, Angel Flight, Chi Omega, Delta Zeta, Home Economics Club, Kaydettes, Las Campanas, Married Women, AAu Beta, Panhellenic Council, Spurs, Women ' s Recreation Association, and Zeta Tau Alpha. The general council attempts to coordinate the ef- forts of these organizations and to formulate stand- ards which will benefit all women students. AWS sponsored activities include: assistance to the freshman organization of Pennies-for-a-Purpose nights to raise money for the annual AWS scholar- ship, planning and staging of the Women of Achievement Banquet, writing and revising dorm rules (subject to approval of the executive council and the Dean of Women), and preparation and publication of the Coed Handbook, which lists AWS officers, duties, and rules. GENERAL COUNCIL — " The Other Half, " FROM LEFT: Debra Shaw, Mary Lou Gabbera, Suzanne Moore, Linda Langner, Myrna Pederson (STANDING), Mary Ann Dozois, Marc Bres, Sue Kozeliski, and Sharon Hickolc. ' AiX,aH Associated Students See Year of Rapid Growth The Associated Students is an organization for self-government. Every year the students of NAASU elect their own representatives. These are the members of the " student government. " They repre- sent the student in many ways, in spending his monies for the support of a radio station, a news- paper and a yearbook, for the support of cultural as well as light entertainment programs. They support art exhibits, dramatic performances, rock ' n roll bands, and much more. They are the executive, legislative, and judicial body of the students of New Mexico State University. During 1965-66 the Associated Students have been witness to rapid growth, not only in the size of the student body, the annual budget — which has increased to near $100,000, but in the number of activities they have sponsored and in the participation and turn out for them. ' i,- ' -v _ Officers of the ?965-66 Associated Students meet with Program Advisor Martin Black. FROM LEFT: Jim Tompkins, treasurer; Doug Boston, president; Mr. Black; Ned Dennis, executive vice- president; Jerry Cavatta, activities vice-president. 180 HHQ ■ ' .%T i SUPREME COURT MEMBERS FROM LEFT: Bill Stone, Gerald Dunn, Lynn Parnell — chief justice, Elizabeth Ingram, Tom feeze , and Dean Larry Stockton — advisor. President is Head of the Student Body An executive is a leader. That is the job of the president of the Associated Students. He must execute and ad- minister the acts passed by the legis- lative branch. It is his duty to see that these acts are properly put into ac- tion. But beyond the duties of execut- ing the acts of the legislature there is an even larger duty that lies with the Office of the President— he is the voice of the student body, its figure- head. He is required, many times only informally, to represent the stu- dent body, to talk about it and the University. Other times he is required to answer the questions of the stu- dents, to explain the actions of his office. A big job and a busy one. Judicial is Youngest Branch of Government The youngest branch of the Associated Students is the judicial. It was formed in 1964 with amend- ment of the constitution by the student body. The judicial branch consists of a Supreme Court made up of four justices and a chief justice ap- pointed by the Associated Students president. The Supreme Court concerns itself with those cases relating to established regulation and standards of student conduct and those arising between students or student organizations. President Doug Boston talks over student government matters with president-elect Lynn Parnell. 181 Executive Vice President Has Two Jobs The executive vice president is both head of the legislative branch of student government and a member of the executive branch. As president of the Senate he helps allocate monies and moke laws for the Associated Students. As a member of the executive branch he helps the President to oversee how the allocated monies are put to use and to enforce the laws enacted by the legislature. Executive Vice President Ned Dennis (RIGHT) meets with his successor, Terry Johnson, to look over some of fhe more enfer- taining sections of the Student Lawbook. " " ■trTcti OLD AND NEW OFFICERS MEET, FROM LEFT: Jerry Cavatia, activities vice president: Lynn Parnell, president — elect; Ned Dennis, executive vice president; Terry Johnson, executive vice president-elect, Jim Tompkins, treasurer; Carolyn Graff, activities vice president-elect; and Doug Boston, president. Jerry Cavatta, activities vice president, will be turning his ob over fo Carolyn " Sam " Graff. Sam is the first girl to be elected to the post. Activities Vice President Selects Entertainment A major part of the funds spent by the Associated Students is for cultural and light entertainment. The job of procuring and seeing that these events go smoothly is that of the activities vice president. He works with the program advisor and many special committees to select entertainment that will be of value to the whole student body. During 1965-66 his office has brought to campus such top names in entertainment as Glen Yarbrough, the Serendipity Singers, Hank Thompson, Ferrante and Teicher, and the Paul Winter Ensemble. A Better Program Is the Goal Of the Activities Center The Office of the Program Advisor seeks to assist those students involved in the activi- ties branch of student government in carry- ing out their projects as successfully as possible. It is staffed by a program advisor and a full-time activities secretary. Martin Black, the program advisor, sees as his major function the rendering of ideas and suggestions v hich serve to help the students to evaluate and ultimately to im- prove the quality of the program in which they participate. In order to accomplish these ends, he meets frequently with the activities vice-president and various coun- cil and committee chairmen to discuss up- coming events. His office also maintains a complete file on entertainment attractions in such areas as lectures, dances and con- cert. Finally, Black sees his office as a place where students involved in the program can congregate informally to exchange ideas or pass on information. The activities secretary, Mrs. Judy Galbraith, is also an integral part in the workings of the Advisor ' s Office. Besides manning the tele- phone which connects directly with the stu- dent government and publications offices, she is constantly on call to serve as part-time typist for various campus organizations. Also, Mrs. Galbraith takes orders from those individuals wishing to have signs made on the Associated Students ' poster machine which is entrusted to the program advisor ' s office. Finally, the activities secretary assists the students in maintaining accurate files which serve as useful reference sources for future student chairmen. I D -! ' Arts and Sciences Council Chief Auctioneer and President of the Arts and Sciences Council Ray Swortz auctions off a Captain ' s Chair at the Council-freshman Auction with the help of Freshman Class President Buff Benson. The College of Arts and Sciences has the youngest of NAASU ' s student councils. The professional organizations within the fields of arts and sciences formed the council in late Spring, 1965 to foster and coordinate college-wide activities. Since its inception the council has sponsored a team in an intercouncil bed race, started a movie series, held an auction, and spon- sored queen candidates for Homecoming and Spring Carnival. Members of the 1965-66 Council were: Terry Barnett, George Craig, Carolyn Graff, Ellen Growden, Conrad Mc- Knight, Charmian Ogden, Patty Richardson, Robin Riley, Sharon Rose, Jon Sollid, George Sucher, Ray Swartz, and Tommy Tomlin. Carolyn " Sam " Graff Secretary Jon Sollid Vice President Dean Robert Wicherf Advisor 184 B« Agriculture and Home Economics Council Sponsors 12 Clubs OFFICERS FROM LEFT: SEATED-John Allen, vice-president; Jane Anderson, reporter. STANDING — Don Whiston, treasurer; Doug Stovall, secretary; John Mechler, president. The Agriculture and Home Econom ics Coun- cil acts as a coordinating body between the various clubs and organizations within the College of Agriculture and Home Econom- ics, and also sponsors Ag and Home Ec Day as well as the Aggie Bawl. The council co- ordinates its work through twelve member clubs: the Wildlife Club, Block and Bridle Club, Agronomy and Horticulture Club, Ag Econ Club, Ag Engineers ' Club, Alpha Gam- ma Rho, Alpha Tau Alpha, Home Economics Club, Rodeo Club, Alpha Zeta, S.C.S.A. Club, and the Range Club. Sfudenfs vvafcfi as Ruth Bonham and Richord Ley take part in Ag Day festivities. MEMBERS FROM LEFT: SEATED -Jotyn Allen, John Mechler, Don Whiston, Jane Anderson, Doug Stovall. STANDING -ROW ONE: Dr. J. V. Enzie, Thomas Moody, Jerry Fullerton, John Burns, Terry Schurr, Carl Smith, Jerry Franklin. ROW TWO: Lupe Garcia, Tommy Hamar, Barry Teel, Larry Bedford, Tommy Thwaits, Charles Glover. Hfflff r 1 f p w f I n 1? 1 ri II 1500 Represented By Engineers ' Council The Engineers ' Council represents 1500 students. It is composed of representatives from 10 engineer- ing professional and honorary societies: the Ameri- can Society of Agricultural Engineers; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; American Society of Civil Engineers; Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronic Engineers; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Society of American Military Engineers; State University Society of Engineering Technicians; Sigma Tau; national engineering honorary; Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical engineering honorary; and Eta Kappa Nu, electrical engineering honorary. Engi- neers ' Council coordinates the activities of its mem- ber groups in promoting the College of Engineering. It sponsors Engineers ' Field Day, Engineers ' Smoker, and the annual St. Patrick ' s Day Ball. OFFICERS. FROM LEFT, ARE: Chuck Behounek, secretary; John Byron, treasurer; Gene Morningstar, president; Mark Miller, vice-president; and Dr. D. B. Wilson, sponsor. FRONT ROW, FROM LEFT: Don Gipe, Dale Bennett, Chuck Behounek, Dr. Wilson, Terry Putnam, Dave Simonson, Russ Rogenrife, Hemant Shah. BACK ROW: Mark Miller, Gene Morningstar, Kenneth Wynn, Tony Landi, Dan Nimrod, Jerry Want, and John Byron. 186 k St. Pot Queen Dor ene White joins Miss Gail Gagnon, Homecoming Queen, and Miss Sue Thompson, Winter Fiesta Queen, fo complete engineering ' s gallery of beauties. Jim Gutouski directs the construction of Engineers ' Council ' s first Homecoming float. The fun of Engineers ' Day is more than just departmental competi- tion. St. Pat King and Queen candidates from left: Doug Sayre and Roxanne Knorr, ASCE; Charles Dutra and Hope Lara, AICHE; Darlene White and Dale Bennett, ASAE; Pat Brandon and Al Seovers, IEEE; and Mary Kay McDonald and Mark Miller, ASME. Mr. Tom Fort, Vice-President of Westinghouse, answers questions after addressing engineering students at the St. Patrick ' s Day Smoker. Counci Officers presenf the Field-Event Trophy to Bob Church, presi- dent of American Society of Civil Engineers. Inter Hall Council Is New This Year MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL, FROM LEFT, SEATED: Marjorie Mon- tez, Ellen Curtis, Susan Lloyd, Dodie Huston, Carrie Poole. STANDING: James Ray Taylor, Dan Sholly, Alma Lois Brewer, Dave Johnson, Hector Ogaz, Charles Palmer, Max Romero. Not present: Sheila Dick, Romney Todd, Sfeve King, Larry Stretz, Ken Smith and Tonya Reay. Council Holds Trips, Dances And Displays Christmas display sponsored by Inter Hall Council. The Inter Hall Council was formed at the beginning of the year to coordinate the residence halls in social ac- tivities. Since its inception the Council has concentrated primarily on how it should be organized. Still, during the year it has offered dorm resi- dents dances, a trip to White Sands National Monument, and competition in Christmas decorations. 188 Kfl Outstanding Speakers Discuss Aspects Of Accounting SEATED, FROM LEFT: Gary Harris, Buford Norrid, Linda Fleming, Lionel Haight, Professor of Accounting, Darlene Tolon, Gary Dodson, Joe Freeman. STANDING ARE: Don Beal, sponsor, Alan Charlier, Wendell Younce, William Weaver, Robert Kingsbury, Roymond Barrera, Dennis Smith, William Klepher, Roger Mines, Larry Spraggins, Phil Miller, Jerry Holmaas, Tom Taylor, Calvin Traylor, Robert Calvert, sponsor, and John Borroclough. The New Mexico State Accounting Club was organized in October, 1965, to promote the study of accounting at this university and to give students of the school who ore interested in the subject of accounting a place to converse and express views and ideas pertaining to accounting. During the year, outstanding speakers from the various fields of accounting discussed the different aspects of accounting, giving students a well- rounded introduction to the profession. 189 Chem Majors The Student Affiliates Of The Find 1965-66 The Student Affiliate of the American Chem- ical Society is an organization for students majoring in chemistry and chemical en- gineering. Its purpose is to provide the stu- dent with information about work and re- search currently being performed in his major. In addition it is an informal meeting ground for students of similar interests. During the year the chapter produced a slide show about the NMSU chemistry de- partment and faculty; published the chapter paper " El Quimico " ; graciously lost a soft- FROM LEFT: Jack Porter, Frances Fisk, Arnie Feldman, Betle Sherill — secretary, Charles Dutra, Margie Huglett, Bill Frazier, Pat Rogers, Terry Barneft, John Adams and Frar)kie Ner rtirtger — vice-president. 190 Keep Busy American Chemical Society A Busy Year ball game to the faculty, 12-3, after con- suming large quantities of hot dogs and cokes; held a tour in conjunction with the student chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers of the Potash Mines in Carlsbad, and presented a series of bimonthly talks delivered by members of the NAASU faculty and other guests. At the end of the year the student affiliates turned out for the annual banquet to install next year ' s officers and bid farewell to an in- teresting and busy year. fW «■» 191 Aggie Rodeo Association 193 ■ 1 MS Key To ASME Is Educational Opportunity The American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded in 1939 for the advancement and dissemination of knowledge of the theory and practice of mechanical engineering; the presentation of a prop- er perspective of engineering work; and providing opportunity to become acquainted with personnel and activities of the professional society. This is achieved at NAASU through the presentation of tech- nical papers by members, lectures by graduate members of the profession, and field trips to places of engineering interest such as the Chino Copper Mines, or the Apollo Project. The ASME choice for St. Pat ' s Day roy- alty: Miss Mary Kay MocDono d and Mark Miller. MEMBERS Of ASME, ARE FRONT, FROM LEFT: Prof. Jack Hardgrave, Mike Sher- rill, Larry Aimes, Ray Monacelli, Jack Stradling, Man in Brondstetter. BACK: Ron Anderson, Ronald Cooper, James Berggren, Irving Smith, Leo Aragon, Terry Putnam, David Smith, Arpad Toperczer, Mike Little, Chuck Rigney, Lawrence Montoya, and John Silcott. SPRING OFFICERS ARE, FRONT, FROM LEFT: Larry Aimes, parliamentarian: Ray Monacelli, vice-president: Jock Stradling, recording secre- tary: Marvin Brandstetter, treasurer, BACK: Prof. Jack Hardgrave, faculty advisor: Mike Sherrill, president. 195 American Society of Civil Engineers CHAPTER OFFICERS AND ADVIS- ORS in the soils lab. FROM LEFT: Rodger Cofton, treasurer; Pro- fessor J. V. .unsford; John Alder idge, secretory; Bob Church, president; Stewart Whit- tier, junior contact member; Frank Kozeliski, vice-president. MEMBERS, FROM LEFT, FRONT ROW: Stewart Whittier, Professor J. V. Lunsford, Frank Kozeliski, Gilbert Montoya, Joe Beakley, BUI Bivins, Bernard Vipond, Rodger Cotter, Don Rickey, Bob Church. BACK ROW: Charles Seery, Kanwal Nain, Larry Zamora, Jim Eaton, Chuck Behounek, Doug Sayre, Rick Norman, Don Patterson, Harry Heckendorn, Charles Chew, Bivins Taylor, Ted Bauman, John Alderidge. 196 •HS Find 1965-66 A Full and Busy Year The American Society of Civil Engineers promotes scholas- tic and professional achievement for all civil engineering students. This year ' s activities included regular meetings, guest speakers, films, and field trips to El Toro Cement Plant and Atlas Structural Concrete Plant. Other ASCE activities were the sale of Homecoming pins and programs at home football games, an annual spring picnic, semi-annual senior banquets, and participation in Engineers Day activities. The chapter also attended the district ASCE Conference in El Paso and participated in National Engineers Week. One of three groups that toured the El Toro Cement Plant in El Paso pauses in front of the cement loading silo. ASCE President Bob Church receives the traveling trophy for Engineers Day from representatives of the Engineers Council. FROM LEFT: John Byron, Mark Miller, Bob Church, Gene Morningstar, Chuck Behounek, and Dr. Donald Wilson. 197 Chaff And Dust Ag Day Exhibit lakes First Place Cl-UB MEMBERS, FROM LEFT, FRONT ROW: Profs. C. E. Watson and Roy Nakayama, sponsors. SECOND ROW: Manuel Raynal, Jose Molina, Bill Knipe, Carroll French, Lloyd Maness, Richard Llanez, Tom Co houn. THIRD ROW: Corky Nakayama, Fred Eyhera- bide. Bob Dill, Lupe Garcia, Abbas Nemati, Jerry Fullerton, Bill Townsend. The ChafF and Dust Club is an organization of students inter- ested in agronomy and horticul- ture. Its purpose is to make stu- dents aware of developments in their field and to foster a better student-faculty relation- ship. The club ' s first place Ag Day exhibit. 198 vii American Institute Of Chemical Engineers FIRST ROW, FROM LEFT: Ashk Desai, John Byron, Vadji Bid, Maganal Shah, Rajendra Sanghvi, Hasmirleh Shah, S. K. Sanghani. SECOND ROW: Gerald Brock, Hugh Boyt, Gobind Batheja, Joe Hughlett, B. G. Drake, B. B. Zaveri, Dr. H. M. Belkan. THIRD ROW: Hemant Shah, Arnold Feldman, Jack Porter, Jitendra Gandhi, Charles Dutra, Dr. D. 6. Wilson. LAST ROW: Jaffer Poonowalla, Dr. K. L. Holman, Gene Morningstar, Bill Frazier and Rameshchandra Khono. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers is the professional society for student chemical engineers at New Mexico State University. The society ' s objec- tives are to give students an opportunity for profes- sional development and to promote fellowship among students and faculty members. Guest speakers from industry provide an opportunity for students to gain information about chemical engi- neering by talking with professional engineers. Stu- dents obtain firsthand knowledge of industrial operations by participating in club-sponsored field trips. OFFICERS, KNEELING, FROM LEFT: Hemant Shah, Engineers Council Representa- tive} Charles Dutra, Chairman. BACK ROW: Dr. Kermit Holman, Sponsor; Joe Hughlett, Treasurer; John Byron, Engineers Council Representative. NOT PIC- TURED: Mike Zerwekh, Secretory. 199 Home Ec Club - Future Homemakers FROM LEFT: Peggy Bombach, Kendale Burch, Jeanne Maughan, Charlene Roger, Jane Anderson, Sharon Lark, Suzanne 7 " oy or. SEATED, FROM LEFT: Sharon Lark, Betty Roether, Kendale Burch, Peggy Bombach, Carol Maxey. STAND ' NC: Camille Gary, Jean Murray, Suzanne Taylor, Dr. Ann Stasch, Jeanne Maughan, Jane Anderson, Charlene Roger, Helen Hindi. 200 I I Institute Of Electrical And Electronics Engineers MEMBERS, FIRST ROW, FROM LEFT: Howard Coleman, Sheryll McMahon, A Seaver. SECOND ROW: Kartik Desai, Dan Nimrod, Joe La Point, Dick Ellis, John Evans, Jerry Hart, Wayne Mosier, Larry Lockhard, Sam Jenkins. THIRD ROW: Hector Aragon, Robert Benson, James Schiller, Donald Kidwell, Rick Jourdan, Gerald Want, Mack Weaver. FOURTH ROW: Stephen Taylor, Paul Boon, Mike Wiles and James Middleton. W Pat Brandon, electrical engineering queen, presents Jim Rezelman, 1966 technical paper contest winner, with his lifetime membership to fhe NMSU- IEEE honorary plaque. The forty-eight year old NMSU stu- dent chapter of the IEEE was active this year— participating in an IEEE technical paper contest and a field trip, as well as sponsoring several speakers and films on electrical engineering. OFFICERS, FIRST ROW, FROM LEFT: Gerald Want, representa- tive to Engineer ' s Council; Sherrill McMahan, publicity com- mittee: Hector Aragon, publicity committee chairman; Stephen Taylor, publicity committee; Al Seaver, IEEE chair- man. SECOND ROW: Dick Ellis, vice-chairman; Robert Ben- son, treasurer; Prof. Howard Coleman, sponsor. 201 Delta Sigma Pi Sponsors Many Activities Delta Sigma Pi ' s professional activities for the year in- cluded o one day tour of Kennecott Copper Mines Di- vision in Hurley, Nevy Mexico, and a two day trip to New Mexico State Penitentiary in Santa Fe and Sandia Corpo- ration in Albuquerque. A few of the speakers on business topics were Richard Pede, personnel director of Security National Bank in Riverside, California, George Stein- hauer, vice-president of Mountain States Telephone, and Harvey C. Jacobs, Head of the department of Mass Communications and Jour- nalism. CHAPTER OFFICERS: FROM LEFT, ROW ONE: Luis Contreras, president; Steve fyherobide, senior vice-president. ROW TWO: Jesus Estrada, junior vice-president; Wayne Kido, historian. ROW THREE: Brian Wilcox, treasurer; Hugh Willianns, secre- tary; Charles Castleberry, chancellor. FROM LEFT, ROW ONE: Brian Wilcox, Charles Castleberry, Jesus Estrada, Luis Contreras, Steve Eyherabide, Hugh Williams, and Wayne Kido. ROW TWO: Richard Garcia, Larry Howell, Kirke Johnson, James Bowman, Joe Bertinetti, Gory Slates, Don Hice, and Joe Granucci. 202 Donation of books to State Penitentiary. FROM LEFT: Mr. E. A. Vigil, James Bov man, Hugh Williams, and Charles Castleberry. Noncy Mead, Rose of Delta Sig. Don Hice, Best Pledge of Fall Semester. PLEDGES FROM LEFT, ROW ONE: Robert Heim, Prachid Kasemsap, and Robert Campbell. ROW TWO: John Young and Harold Smith. 203 Lambda Alpha Epsilon Is Police Fraternity Lambda Alpha Epsilon is a professional law enforcement fraternity. The local chapter, Delta Omicron Nu, was formed in the fall of 1964 and received its national charter in the spring of 1965. The fraternity ' s aim is to d evelop a professional and fraternal spirit be- tween its members. Membership now stands at twenty students and two fac- ulty members. During the year the fraternity has held academic lectures with guest speakers and a picnic, and has provided assist- ance for campus activities. Processor Edward Farris presents charter to chapter president Stan Johnson. Members of the police science fraternity eating THAT steak dinner! Wow! What a steak! MEMBERS, FROM LEFT. SEATED: Phyllis Simmons, Jesse James, Rebecca Pratt. STANDING: Arnold Anderson, Professor Richard Lease, Art Renaud, Wayne Haddox, Bob Lefever, Wayne Gay, John Doyol, Bill Gentle, Charles Vavak, Stan Johnson, Bob Robbins, Joe Bailey, Tom Dewey, Professor Edward Farris, Chuck Palmer and Roger Neuendorf. 204 Aquatic Gym Show Headlines Physical Education Club ' s Year The purpose of the Physical Education Professional Club is to foster a con- cern for progress in health, recreation and physical education, to advance the standards of the profession, to encourage greater social and profes- sional cooperation of students, faculty and alumni, and to use the special knowledge and skills of the members to serve the campus and the com- munity. The club ' s main project this year v as the second annual aquatic-gym show featuring Garland O ' Quinn, 1960 Olympic gymnastics competitor. This year ' s two hour show, " Tradewinds, " included acts ranging from a fire sword dance to trapeze fliers many feet above the swimming pool. Other projects of the club included attendance at state and regional conferences of A.H.P.E.R., officiating for intramural sports, and Spring Carnival. The club has a full calendar scheduled for next year, which includes the third annual Aquatic Gym show, Spring Carnival, conferences, and many school and community service projects. Officers are: President, Gary Roberts; Vice-President, Max Grant; Secretary, Rhonda Wagnon; Tre asurer, Andy Bone; Publicity, Bob Flores. Club sponsor is Jack Welch. Sammy Richards is shown slightly above the trampoline in one of his stunts during the Second Annual Aquatic Gym show. Tom Posner, a native Califor- nian, demonstrates how he managed to break the school 50 yard free-style record by some fwo seconds at the sec- ond annual Aquatic Gym show. Robert Haz eft, coach of NMSU ' s gym- nastics team is o former N.C.A.A. tram- poline and tumbling champion. NMSU ' s GYMNASTICS TEAM, FROM LEFT, BACK ROW: Ronnie Dominguez, Craig Naylor, Rill Troinor, Jack Curry, Jim Walton, Robert Gemie, Mike Kite, Coach Hazlett. FRONT ROW: Sam Richards, Jerry Donahue, Richard Dover, Dwight Balecook, Jim Hughlett. KRWG New Mexico State will remember 1965-1966 as the year TV came to campus. With the KRWG-AAA and FM stations operating smoothly, it was time to start adding the most mod- ern form of communications. A class- room was converted into a studio and several New Mexico broadcast- ers donated enough equipment to start the new operation. During March, money became available for some new equipment and two Dage camera systems and a film chain were purchased. With the added equipment, KRWG then started ex- perimental closed-circuit broadcast- ing of an English class. The closed- circuit operation will expand next fall into a regular schedule as needs and facilities are determined. The new television system has not slowed the growth of radio at NMSU. This year several new tape recorders were installed, news and production rooms were built, and programing schedules expanded for both KRWG- AM AND FM. The AM station also hosted several NMSU dances and, thanks to the determined efforts of Phil Jacobs, " P.J. the D.J., " captured two world records by staging an agonizing 82 hour broadcasting marathon. Even more ambitious events are being planned for next year. Communications AM-FM-TV ■iS ho -. : YORK I Station Personnel Harvey C. Jacobs, Department Head Monty Stanford, Manager Tommy Tomlin, Assistant Manager George Barnhorst, Assistant Manager and Program Director Harold H. Humes, Public Relations Director Robert Hauck, News Director Ronnie Rentfrow, Chief Engineer Richard Pacholski, Production Manager Paul Reid, AM Chief Announcer Lynne Moulton, Copy Editor Jon Brockmoller Rae Bryant David Orin Charles Bill Choisser James Greager Glenn Cronin Richard Dick Charles Downey Ryan Dumont Mike Edgecomb Michael de Felice Phil Green Bob Heyser Robert Hinns Phil Jacobs Lloyd Maness Arnie Mintz Ronald J. McBrayer Dale Montgomery Jim Pascodor Jim Pinkston Robert Reymont Willard Seehorn Jim Shafer A. Shuman Joe Stewart Lenord Ward John Weglinski 208 The Rocky Mountain Bighorn Sheep Trophy was presented to the Wildlife Club for the outstanding conservation organization of the year. FROM LEFT ARE: Dwoin Gildewell, past president; Dory Jennings, secretory; Bill Montoya, president; John Mechler, Ag Council representative; Dick Few, treasurer. Coffee wos served by the Wildlife Wives Club at Neale Hall following conservation films in MSC. FROM LEFT ARE: Jody Turner, Carolyn Carter, Sharon Sintz, and Jo Floyd. Wildlife Club Shows Service Can Be Fun AfFiliated with the National Wildlife Society, the NMSU Chapter of the Wildlife Society, the Wild- life Club, promotes wildlife management and assists in programs with the federal and state conservation organizations. The activities of the Wildlife Club are varied and interesting, serving both the social and educ a- tional needs of its members. In the fall, the club held a picnic for freshmen. Later it sponsored its annual Christmas party for the entire member- ship. The Spring Banquet was the highlight of the year featuring a distinguished guest speaker and the presentation of the Bighorn Sheep Award to the outstanding club member. During Wildlife Week, the club showed films to the public including senior and junior high school students. The Wildlife Club also sent delegates to the New Mexico-Arizona Section Meeting at Show Low, Arizona, and to the Western Wildlife Conclave at Fort Collins, Colorado. SHOWN AT THE SECTION MEETING ARE, FROM LEFT: Wain Evans, Ron White, V. W. Howard, Ysabell Campbell, Fred G. Evenden, Executive Secretary of the Wildlife Society, Tom Moody, Bobby Terry, Bill Montoya, Bob Welch, and Richard Valdez. 209 ffil|t ounb Pp Editor Stephanie Crystal F » Managing Editor Benito Castillo Court Declares Memorial Unconstitutional Trexler One Will Be Winter Fiesta Queen P°ll deeded w° ° " WSi ' ,A. . 1 To State Viet Nam fjf m S S . ■« ii i 1 Moral Ideas jRegislmlioti Plans On i cnda Of Faculty-Senate Meet Today KUer ' sFIaT On Wednesday Tn LiUle Healer Associate Editor Charmian L. Ogden THE ROUND UP ot New Mexico Stale University is published weekly except on State University nolidays. closed weeks and between semesters. Publications is under the iunsdiction ot the Student Puoiication Boara. a branch ot the Associated Students Commission ol NMSU- The paper is. however, free to follow policy the editors choose- Statements, letters and sifted articles do not necessarily represent the official stand of the University, its officials nor the editors of THE ROUND UP. AU con-espondence should tie addressed to the editor. Box A-H. University Park. New Mexico. Advertising rates on request- Subscription rates are $--50 per veai tor New Mexico residents ano s: fio tor out of state residents. EDITOR Slephanie Crystal MANAGING EDITOR Bennie CasHllo BUSINESS MANAGER Mike Cervin STUDENT GOV. EDITOR Charmian Ogden FEATURE EDITOR Ray Swarti SOCIETY EDITOR Jnliene Andrews SPORTS EDITOR Herman Arcliunde CIRCULATION MANAGER Art Morgan STAFF WRITERS Gayland Bryant, Dick Choquette, Cindy Edwards, Arselia Garley, Susan Giombolini, Sara Howes, Stephen Lewis, Barbara Lujan, Vicki Lynch, Terry Mathews, and Beckie Summersgill. Entered as second class mailer at ftniversity Park, N. M., under the act of Con " rie!=s of .March ' ;1. 1879. Member Associated Collepriate Press. Intercollegiate Pre ss Represented tor Natirnai Advertisins by; NATIONAL ADVER- TISING SERVICE. INC.. 18 East 50th St., New York 22. N. Y. Printed bv LAS CRUCES CITIZEN Las Cruces. New Mexico. 2 — THE ROUND UP — DECEMBER 7, 1965 210 ®ln outth Pp IRnuub lu Last Fun Before Finols Spring Carnival Starts Today Hank. Booker T Will Lead A-Go-Go Fete THE ROUND UP ol New Mexico State University is published weekly except on State University Holidays, closed weeks and between semesters. PuDlieations is under the jurisdiction ol the Student PuDlication Boaio. a Dranch ot the Associated Students Commission ol NMSU The paper is. nowever. free to follow poiic the editors cnoose Statements, letters and signed articles do not necessarily represent the olficial stand of the University, its official. ' , not the editors ol THE ROUND UP. All correspondence snould De addressed to the editor. Box A-H, University Park. New Mexico Advertising rates on request. Subscription rates are $i:,50 per year for New Mexico residents ann •- no toi out ot state residents. EDITOR Dick Choquetle MANAGING EDITOR Julieno Hill COPY EDITOR Sara Howes BUSINESS MANAGER Suzanne Jamison GOVERNMENT EDITOR ... Ray Swarli SPORTS EDITOR Ned DennU ADVERTISING MANAGER SPECIAL FEAT ants EDITOR Laun Smith CIRCULATION MANAGER Art Morgan COLUMNISTS Susan Giombolini Cindy Edwards Carol Carter STAFF WRITERS Gayland Bryant, Patrick Diorio. Arselia Garley, Steve Lewis. Irene Bichardson. Rick Ulibarri. Cathie Sandell Gnterea as second class matter at University Park. N. M., under the act ot Congre s of March 31. 1879. Membei As.sociated Collegiate Press Intercollegiate Press Repie.sentcn ' oi Natirnai Advertising by: NATIONAL ADVER- TISING SERVICE. INC.. 18 East 50th St.. New York 22. N. ?. Printed bv LAS CRUCES CITIZEN Las Criices. New Mexico. 2 — ROUND UP — FRIDAY, MAY 13, 1966 Editor Dick Choquette and Business Manager Suzanne Jamison — " Who doesn ' t get paid this month? " Managing Editor Charmian L. Ogden — " Should a lady offer a man a Tiparillo? " Circulation Manager Art Morgan - days of book burning. " " Ah, for the 211 ®Ip {inmb JHp On May 3, 1966, the ROUND UP started printing on a twice-weekly schedule for the first time since its inception in 1906. Below are a few of the key persons who made the transition possible. Managing Editor Juliene HitI Business Manager Suzanne Jamison Delegates to the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press Association Con- vention in Flagstaff, Arizona, included (FROM LEFT) Bob Heyser, chairman-elect of the Student Publications Board; Dick Choquette, Round Up Editor; Karen Hotvedt, Swastika staff member; and August 6. Russo, Swasfiko editor. Choquette was elected New Mexico Chairman for the Associafion. Potpourri ' s Ray Swartz does some posf-graduofe study in insurrec- tion, readying foi his next subterranean column. Who knows where he ' ll pop up next? Special Features Editor Laun Smith Carol Carter 212 mm ittcntattoital ttk A dormant International Students Association sprang back into life following a Round Up-sponsored icebreaker cofFee. Results were a three-day culture, cuisine, and en- tertainment exchange. Participation and response were almost overwhelming. Indian Stick Dancers Japanese Geisha Dance ROUND UP ' s Pat Diorio was a frequent ISA visitor. Persian kabob cookout. 213 Muslim Student The Muslim Student Association is a religious organization. Its main objectives are to keep the Muslim students unified and to acquaint people with Islamic teachings. This year the group ' s major octivities have been the performance of collective prayer every Friday, the performance of evening prayers each day during Ramadan, the fasting month, the celebration of Idd El-Adha (Sacrifice Day), and conducting discussion sessions during the fall semester. OFflCERS, FROM LEFT: Abdul Razik Khateeb, president: Dr. Ahmed Rafat Shuman, advisor; Sayed Mujeeb Quadri, vice-presider t; and Hamid A. Mohammed-Salih, secretary. 214 Association tfi ft .M THE MEMBERS, SEATED, FROM LEFT: Sardar Manzoor Shah Khan, Abdul Razik Khateeb, Dr. Ahmed R. Shuman, Sayed Mujeeb Quadri, Hamid A. Mohammed-Salih, Ismail Monsour. ROW TWO: Mohammed R. Abunian, Quamar Zaman, Sayed Suleyman Alt, Sayed G H. Rizvi, Abdullah M. H. Rokadia, Gulam H. Faronqui, Qodri Sayed S., Hussein Shamoon, Mohammed Naseeruddin. ROW THREE: Khan Lateef Mohammed-Khan, Mohammed Asadulla Sayed Iflikaruddin, Sodar Masood Shah Khan, Mohammed Riaz Ahmed, Rafal Ali, Mohammed Azizur Rahman. 215 Bandidos ' Motto Is ... BANDIDOS ACTIVES ARE, FROM BOTTOM: ROW ONE; Mike Wylie, Jim Pascador, Sfeve Myers, Bob tenfner. Tommy Feeze , Paul Wilcox, Chuck Stanford, Frank Walker, John Adams. ROW TWO: Buff Benson, Jim Richey, Jerry Jarvis, Paul Marlin, Bill Eubank, Gerry Geil, Sid Vinyard, Hugh Boyt, Mr. Scorborough. ROW THREE: Ned Dennis, Doug Fuller, Deyrk Show, Pat Jennings, Mike Carson, Nain Kanwoe, Larry Andrews, Edd Ruman, and Joe Aranga. Dedicating their time to service, spring pledges included, FROM LEFT, Jim Johnson, Larry Stretz, Gory Legg, Al Carabajol, and Jack Saunders. 216 ' Spirit Through Service ' El Guillo ' s Bandidos, organized in the spring of 1964, have completed their second successful year. Originally functioning as an athletic booster organization, the Bandidos have diversified their activities to better represent their motto " Spirit Through Service. " This year, in addition to supporting the athletic teams at home, the group traveled with them to Texas Tech and El Paso. Through student financial help, the Bandidos mounted the " Victory Bell " for traveling and officially presented the trailer to the student body at the spring Aggie-Alumni Game. Additional activities during the year included acting as campus hosts for visitors, co-sponsoring talent such as Ferrante and Teicher, helping host the Pacific Student Presidents ' Association convention, and promoting student spirit in all areas of campus life. The Bandidos ' membership includes students from all five undergraduate colleges, as well as the graduate school. With a common dedication to NMSU, they are always ready to serve in support of the growing University. OFFICERS FOR THE PAST YEAR AND FOR 1966-67 ARE, FROM LEFT: Joe Uranga, Frank Walker, Jim Richey, Doug Fuller, Mr. Scarborough, sponsor; Deryk Show, Edd Rumen, John Adams, Paul Martin. NOT PICTURED is Gene Ellito, co-sponsor. SEA Hosts State Convention Loyal SEA ' ers pitch in to help prepare for the state convention. Over (50 packets had to be sorted and stuffed. Betty Bond, Rex Robinson, and Lynne Douglas attack the project. Highlight of the year was the NMSEA state convention held at NMSU in Feb- ruary. Over 150 students from six uni- versities in New Mexico attended the three day meet. Shown on the platform during the meeting are Kathy Hayden, State NMSEA Secretary; and Lynne Douglas, State President of NMSEA and National Associate Vice-President. 218 Hfi MORE MEMBERS INCLUDE, EROM LEFT: SEATED: Sharon Modi, Pat Jasper, Judy Shaw, Diana Ceroky, BetPy Bond, Judyann Ho comb, Delpha Glover; ROW TWO: STANDING; Ronnye Ketller, Meryl Lonf, Arthur Candelaria, Aurora Esqueda, Randy Creager, Frances Cardoza, Jim Pascador: ROW THREE: STAND- ING; Phil Struck, Margaret Harris, Lynne Douglas, James Dowling, Pat Dunkeson, Mary Somple, and John folk. NOT SHOWN are over 180 other members who were un- able to attend the meeting. SOME OF SEA MEMBERS ARE, FROM LEFT: SEATED: Karen Hotvedt, Kathleen Messing, Vicki Roehm, Kathy Hayden, Jane Springer, Lynn Smith, Peggy Gay: ROW TWO: STAND- ING: Leon Clark, Elaine Elfers, David Johnson, Betty Goodman, Joe Urango, Gloria Maldo- nado. Jack Saunders: ROW THREE: STAND- ING: William J. Laird, Wilber Nygard, Rex Robinson, Theodore Brough, Helen Daniel, Leonard Douglas, sponsor. Fall membership drive in September started the year off for SEA. Here Jim Dowling takes his turn at running the membership table set up in the TE building. Final membership count showed over 225 SEA members for 965-66. 219 I.OCA1. OFFICERS OF SEA FOR 1965-66 ARE: David Johnson, Secfy., Betty Bond, Pres.; Vickie Roehm, Vice-Pres.: Peggy Cay, Hist.; STANDING, James Dowling, Pari.; and Rex Robinson, Treas. The Student Education is the profes- sional organization for students in teacher education, and is an integ- ral part of the National Education Association. During the past year, the William B. O ' Donnell Chapter at NMSU attained a membership total of over 225 stu- dents. The chapter was host for the annual state convention that involved over 150 students from six universi- ties in New Mexico. Theme of the convention was " Education Denied — Removing the Dis- From Disad- vantaged. " Delegates heard guest speakers and resource personnel in many fields. Local and state student officers planned and conducted the three day convention. In planning its programs, the chap- ter attempted to acquaint the pros- pective teachers with new ideas, to provide facts about the teaching profession not presented in any education course on campus, and to provide them with current infor- mation on new trends in education. Throughout the year the chapter en- gaged in campus and community activities. The NMSU group hosted a successful District FTA Convention, maintained a display for teaching career month, and participated in other educational activities. NEW LOCAL OFFICERS FOR 1966-67 ARE, FROM LEFT: Pat Jasper, Vice-Pres.; David Johnson, Pres.; Lynn Smith, Hist.; Ronnye Kettler, Pari.; Helen Daniel, Secfy.; and James Dowling, Treas. 220 SEA meetings provide an informal atmosphere where students and faculty members can meet and discuss. Dr. Jack Saunders, Head of the Dept. of Elementary and Secondary Education receives a gift in appreciation of his years of service as an SEA advisor from Vicki Roehm, SEA Vice-Pres., and Betty Bond, SEA Pres. Three NMSU students were elected at the state convention to serve as state officers for 1966-67. They are, FROM LEFT: Jim Dowling, State Treas.: Helen Daniel, State Pari; and David Johnson, State Second Vice-Pres. SEA ' s entry in the 1965 annual spring Bed Race took second place. Engineers of the vehicle were Lynne Douglas and Peggy Gay. 221 A.R.C. Senate Sponsors Alumni Avenue Activities The Alumni Avenue Residence Center Student Senate is composed of a sponsor end 20 senators. There are two senators from each resident unit, one from each floor. The senators are elected by students living in the individual unit and serve for one semester. During the fall semester the ARC Senate was quite active, sponsoring the foil street dance, representa- tive Linda NeflF for Homecoming, a Homecoming display consisting of a miniature football field in the circle, and Christmas decorations which won second place in the dorm competition. The Spring Semester Senate has also worked for the students by trying to make Alumni Avenue a more enjoyable place to live and study. They have sponsored a spring street dance and have ordered a typewriter and a calculator for students in Alumni Avenue. Plans are under way to beautify the circle. Larry Fields entertains at spring street dance. Socio Chairman Robert Morrison at spring street dance. Alumni Avenue ' s Homecoming Sweetheart, Linda Neff. 222 KL Students enjoy themselves at Alumni street dance. Alumni Avenue football team. ii Alumni ' s first-place basketball team. Alumni Avenue volleyball team took first place in the intra- murals. 223 Breland Hall Breland Hall turned eleven this year. She was built in 1955 and named after the late Rufus Galloway Breland, head of the English depart- ment from 1928-1940. The dorm was active for an eleven year old. She purchased a new color TV, and set aside a study room for her 300 resi- TOP LEFT: Home Sweet Home. CENTER LEFT: Some of Breland ' s All Dorm Track Stars. LEFT: The spacious study area. ABOVE: Miss Diane Lourita was Breland ' s Home- coming contestant. BELOW: the Senate — Steve Laber; Ken Smith, president; Jim Richey; Doug Fuller; Sfeve King, secretary: Kirk Johnson; Stan Boghosian, vice-presi- dent; Jim Bryan. Not shown — Nat Segal; Mike Zerwech; Danny LaClaire. 224 Turns Eleven dents. In turn, the residents competed in intra- mural sports of all varieties — track, wrestling, football, lock picking. The boys also chose a Homecoming Queen in her name and, when necessary, even turned scholarly and studied a little. TOP R GH7; Some res dents set the record straight and show fhaf they too study. CENTER RIGHT: A few of Breland ' s All Campus Wrestling Champs. RIGHT: Yes, the police department agrees, Brelond has some of the fastest feet on campus. ABOVE: When all else fails — give up. BELOW: Breland ' s staff — John Barlow: Ray Swartz; Robert Houska, head resident; Gene Morningstar; Bob Foster; Dick Few. NOT SHOWN -Gerald Forrest, assistant head resident; Lynn Parnell. 1 225 RESIDENT ASSISTANTS, FROM LEFT, SEATED: Dave Buhman, Joe Williamt, head resident. STANDING: John Cunningham, Eric Mueller, William Hardman. RESIDENCE HALL COUNCIL, FROM LEFT, SEATED: Michael Taylor, James Taylor, Gary West, Tom Setina. STANDING: Roy Pitcher, David Johnson, vice -president; Robert Stone, Julio de la Pena. 226 Men occupied Garrett-Hamiel Hall again this year. They found themselves located in a strategic position between the two girls ' residences. The hall was an experiment in self-government, with both its own student governing body end a student court for cases arising within the dor- mitory. Highlights of the year were the Christmas party, spring dance, and the annual picnic. The men of Garrett-Hamiel must relinquish the hall to the fairer sex next year, but, hopefully, it will retain the cheerful, friendly atmosphere that has characterized it for the many hours the men have spent within its walls. Would you believe . . . Annua picnic — hot dog! 227 Block Bridle Sponsors Team SR. LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM INCLUDES FROM LEFT: Floyd Trayner; Roy Rich; J. V. Prueft, coach; Jim Tompkins; Tommy Tompson; and John Allen. Block Bridle, the animal science club on campus, is organized to pro- mote excellence in agriculture through the cooperation of mem- bers in various activities. The club sponsors such activities as the Quar- ter Horse Clinic, displays and activi- ties during Ag Day, the state FFA livestock, meats, and wool judging teams. In addition the club furnishes the meats, wool, and livestock team members with letter jackets. The big event on the Block Bridle calendar is the Little South Western Showmanship Contest, where any individual interested in the grooming and showing of livestock has the op- portunity to demonstrate his or her skill. The Block Bridle Banquet is the final event and serves to honor those deserving recognition for their achievements during the past year. . m Garcia Is Going Great The Garcia Hall Fellow- ship annually arranges dances, a spring picnic, and other events for its members. All residents of Garcia Hall belong to the Fellowship. Its aim is to promote athletic, cultural, social and ed- ucational programs. Members elect a council and a judicial board to govern the dorm each year. 1 FELLOWSHIP OFFICERS, FROM LEFT: Lorenzo Sanchez, judicial chairman; Deryk Shaw, vice-president: Vivian Jaramillo, secretary-treasurer; Max Romero, president; Florenio Truj ' llo and Edward Martinez, wing representa- tives. The spring dance with the music of " The Grass. ' 229 Christmas Decorations. REGENTS ROW SENATE, SEATED, FROM LEFT: Charles PaltDer, presi- dent; Tom Ga egos, and Jerry Rodgers. STANDING: Phil Burrington; John Scarborough, head resident; Don Wiston, and Fritz Stumpgages. NOT SHOWN: Paul Zielenbach, Richard Rauls, and Ron Clausing. 230 kU " Dern Life " - Patio I It ' s the dern life in Patio I In many ways it ' s been lots of fun. It began early in the fall By getting to know one and all. We went to work right away Enthusiastically planning election day. Posters, pictures, and tags were found From the roof of the dorm down to the ground. Votes were counted, results arose; A team for action had been chose. One of the things we view with pride — The Honor Girls do here reside. At Christmas time, spirit did arise And our decorations won 1 st prize. In our parties and skits we found talent anew With Patty and Jean, to mention a few. Then there ' s the team of Elena and Roe Who reported on Dern Life — the news of the day. Thus have we planned, worked, and played Hoping that we have still kept our grades. To tell you the truth we must be sincere To say it has been a great, great year. THOSE SERVING ON THE PATIO I ADVISORY BOARD ARE, FROM LEFT; Marty Cook; Dona McLaughlin: Ellen Curtis; Gloria Montana; Helen Daniel. THE PATIO I EXECUTIVE COUNCIL CONSISTS OF, FROM LEFT: SEATED, Dorothy Wilkinson, AWS Representative; Ellen Curtis, Pres.; Margie Montez, Treas.; STANDING; Gloria Montana, Secty.; Marty Nelson, AWS Representative; Lou Ann Jackson, Vice-Pres.; Linda Wood, AWS Representative. MEMBERS OF THE RECOGNITION RESIDENTS ' ADVISORY BOARD ARE, FROM LEFT: Karen King; Suzanne Dubuc; Ellen Deppa; Hope Lara; Jane Anderson. ' Triendliest Dorm on Campus " According to 100 fanatically loyal residents, the narrow halls of Rhodes, the oldest women ' s dorm on campus, inspire a friendly atmosphere unknown to newer buildings. This year, the hall ' s occu- pants exhibited both a rollicking enjoyment of life and an unusual ability to cooperate on projects. They held three dorm parties, bought Christmas presents for orphans with their candy and coke machine money, and purchased new furniture and o new TV for the recrea- tion room. Rhodes Hall Dorm Council — Dorm residents elected these girls to coordinate the year ' s activities. FRONT ROW, FROM LEFT: Carrie Poole, Alma Lois Brewer, and Beckie Summersgill. SECOND ROW: Josie Griego, Janet Morris, Robin Melton, Judy Shaw, and Aurora Esqueda. 232 HH Fun and games, Rhodes-style. What else are table tops good for? As anyone can tell you, " Things go better of Rhodes. " THE CAST, FROM LEFT, SEATED: Maiy Jane Graham, Robin Melton, Alma Lois Brewer, Beckie Summersgill, and Josie Griego. BACK ROW: Judy Show, Came Poole, Aurora Esqueda, and Janet Morris. Panhellenic Co-Sponsors All-Greek Functions SEATED, FROM LEFT ARE: Stephanie Hrna, Pam Phillips, Lynetle Solid, and Suzanne Taylor. STANDING ARE: Karen Teel, Linda Stice, Carol Koenig, Jeannie Blackmon, Frances Fisk, and Dean Hall. f . ■ ■ T -f m • ■ »• ■ " ■ I? f - ' TR-r m The Panhellenic Council is the governing body for the three sororities on the NMSU campus. The Gen- eral Council is composed of the president, the sorority presidents, and rush chairmen, plus a voting delegate from each sorority. The Executive Council is composed of the elected officers of the council and the Dean of Women, Martha Hall. The council works with the Inter-Fraternity Council in co-sponsoring such All-Greek functions as Greek Week, Greek Sing, and the Greek Ball. The council this year sponsored fund activities to enable under- privileged children in Las Cruces to attend " The Wizard of Oz " presented by the Playmakers. In addition, the council also sponsored the Panhellenic Workshop at which the Greek Woman-of-the-Year award is presented. This year the award went to Pam Phillips. Panhellenic is also responsible for formal rush during the fall semester, and open rush in both the fall and spring semesters. 234 Inter-Fraternity Council Builds Fraternity Relations The Inter-Fraternity Council, composed of three men from each social fraternity on campus, plays a large role in student life. It strives to create better relations between the fraternities on campus and to bring the student body a better picture of Greek life. This year the IFC enabled a new fraternity, Sigma Phi Epsilon, to come on campus, and is paving the way for a tenth group. IFC has sponsored Greek Week, Greek Sing, a workshop and has participated in the successful beginning of Fraternity Row. The greatest aim of the Inter-Fraternity Council is to create a better NAASU by achieving a unity of the fraternity system. T. -. N IFC Advisor Larry O. Sfocfcfon SEATED, FROM LEFT: Neil Storr, rush chairman; Bill Little, president; Bob Heyser, Mike Fyer, Pat Murphy, Mike McGee, Allen Offutt, Terry Johnson, acf v fies chairman. STANDING: Dick Dekker, Roy Rich, Warren Eastman, Bob Barnard, John Sweetser, Harry Kennedy, Don Caviness, membership chairman; Jim Kimmens, Jim Valladares, Roy Pinney, Curtis Porter, Don Wolf, Dave Kaiser, vice-president; Larry Graff, and Wally Byrd. 235 l1 Jane Adams Stephanie Allen Susan Anderson Marc Bres Alice Burger Kay Burke Chi Omega Mimi Chandler Raylene Davis Mary Lee Dozois Suson fas ey Suzi Elkins Kathy Foster C amille Gary Linda Hackey Carol Hill Trenna Hollingsworth Barbara Jones Karen Jones Sue King Janie Lee Annie Lemonds Bonnie Llewelyn Susie Lloyd Irish Logan Gary Carter, Chi Omega Southern Gentleman Sorority Mrs. faye Crawford Chi Omega House Mother Stephanie Matlock Mariiyr McCullock Judi McKenzie Linda De Montmollon Jo Murphy Ram Negal Myrna Pederson Joleen Pomar Diane Powell Diane Robertson Gail Robinson Sadie Scoggin Linda Scott Jeannene Smyer Virginia Sprague Sozi Stelzner Karen Teel Suzi Thigpen Elaine Tilghman Gail Van De Valde Julie Walker Dawn Woodson Vicki Zinn kJ ■ 1 ■ 1 ' 1 1 ■ ( k i ' hM B m JH Delta Zeta " Mom " is Mrs. Ruth Elf rank. Jean Blackman Janet Boaz Carol Lee Craig Fd .4 Lynda Dennis Sally Downing Delta Zetas Hold Honors The goals of the Gamma Xi Chapter of Delta Zeta, founded in 1949, are to promote intellectual, social, and spiritual development. Many Delta Zetas have held campus honors, and are proud of their accomplishments. Cindy Cooper was TKE Sv eetheart and Sally Downing was Winter Fiesta Princess, representing New Mexico State as Sun Carnival Princess in El Paso. Delta Zeta is represented in Angel Flight, Student Senate, Alpha Psi Omeha, Mu Beta, Spurs, Phi Kappa Phi, American Chemical Society, Kaydettes, and Chimes. Marryin ' Sam was busy at the Delta Zeta Sadie Hawkins House Party, and many Batmen were invited to the Spring House Party. Frank and Frances Fisk were announced as the Delta Zeta Dream Man and Dream Girl at the annual Roselite Garden Final Banquet and Ball in El Paso. Other activities include standards programs, study break parties, coffees, Housemother ' s Tea, work days with fraternities, and activities associated with Greek Week and Spring Carnival. Carol Evans Frances Fisk Judith Gerba Nancy Grube Margaret Hardman Alice Jo Herbert Rosemary Hoerman Judyann Ho comb V ) «f ' i Ib. Miki February initiates include Gloria Maese, Judyann Ho comb, Suzanne Moore, Nancy Sparger, Donna Ross, Carol Evans, and Peggy Thompson. 1 Suzanne Taylor Fall President 1965 Mary Faith Cooper Spring President 1966 Joyce Hunter Gloria Maese Janet Moore Suzanne Moore Franke Nenninger Donna Ross Mary Seward Lynetle Sollid Nancy Sparger Gale Storm loan Sullivan Peggy Thompson i A Rexanna Bell Rush Chairman Bobbie Jean Bowman Historian jherry Dase Secretary Jennie Lou Jacobi Treasurer Sally Lamb Vice-President Linda Stice Pledge Trainer Dorothy Valentine Ritual Chairman Zeta Tau Alpha b Pom Phillips Fall President Laura Dishman House Director Toni Onston Spring President Ik - m , tfk m 9|K -. r J % f B ' M m -iid::;dtf» ' :„ P 1 . ■P- Don Schryer, Zeta Dream Man, is presented engraved cufflinks and key chain by Leslie Thornberry, Social Chairman. Ellen Alexander Janie Armel Judy Bird Kerby Brown Sharon Byrne G enne Rose Dugger 240 Zeta Tau Alpha ' s calendar was filled with many sorority, community, and campus activities this year. Highlights were the Christmas party for needy children, the Zeta Breakfast, and the Zeta style show. During Greek Week, Sue Kozeliski was chosen Miss Venus. Home- coming honors went to Toni Onstott as Princess and to the Zetas for winning the Homecoming Sweepstake trophy. Cathy Hall was first runner-up to Miss Rodeo America. In the El Paso Sun Carnival Jill O ' Brien was Duchess and Leslie Thornberry was Princess. Outstand- ing Greek Pledge was Toni Herrell and Pam Phillips was selected Outstanding Greek Woman. Darlene White was crowned Queen of the Engineers ' Ball. The year came to a close with the Spring Final where Don Shryer was named Zata Dream Man. Sarah Fillingome Linda Fletcher Sandy Foust Cheryl Gloss - v Cathy Hall Beth Haut Toni Herrell Barbara Hoover ■ ■vt- Sara Howes tAaryce Jacobs Julie Jarrell Julie Jones Carol Koenfg Sue Kozeliski Judy Larrick Vicki Lynch Chris Nichols Jill O ' Brien Noni Palm Jean Paonessa Jeanette Rhyon Mariann Russ Kay Russell Leslie Thornberry Betty Waltermire Darlene White Roxanne Yates . w A.K.L. Activities This year ' s active members from left are, FRONT: Bill Kennedy, Adam Sanchez, John Tawes, John Carson MIDDLE: Bill Stark, Kenny Heathman, Dr. Robert Leestomper (sponsor), Mike Elliot, Mom Metcalfe, Roger O ' Niel, John Bryan, Bert Blanton. BACK: Tom Harrison, Chuck Gipe, Richard Andree, Ron Stretch, John Cunningham, Mike Bergman, Jesse Birkenstock, Bob Hellser, Gary Jenks, Kurt Finkbeiner, Dave Simonson, Martin Fagot, Neil Starr, John Davies, Richard Dick, and John McArdle. Alpha Kappa Lambda sponsored Miss Lynn Moulton as its Homecoming Queen candidate. Gail Storm was this year ' s AKL Sweetheart. Fall president, Mike Elliot, accepts the AKL National Scholarship Trophy from Chapter Service Secretory, Gary Fye. The year 1965-1966 was a year of growth and transition for AKL. Our local chapter received first place in the nation in scholarship over all AKL chapters for the year 1964-1965. In addition to recognition in the field of scholarship, AKL also participated vigorously in the intramurals program where it succeeded in taking the cross- country event. Socially, the year was one of AKL ' s brightest. In the fall, AKL had several house parties, a " Go To Hell " party with its brother chapter at Arizona State, and a Christmas Formal. Spring found AKL at a new residence in Fraternity Row. From this location AKL stepped out in style. Several successful house parties were given, high- lighted by a " 007 " costume party and culminated by the Spring Final. The reason for AKL ' s success this year lay in the close teamwork between the pledges and actives. This teamwork was evident in winning second place in the Homecoming Parade. In short the school year 1965-1966 was one of the best for Alpha Kappa Lambda on the NMSU campus. Pledges for the year were, FRONT ROW: Stan Zyler, Bill Coleman, Mom Metcalfe, Dick Pearce, Jun Burnes. BACK ROW: Gabriel De Velle, Jun Ball, Rob n Arnell, Calmer Wilson, Steve Fichenor, Mike Day, Bob Dorbrandt, Bob McAllister, Harold Hoffman, Andy Bone, and Matt Jackson. Spring President, Don St. John delivers his speech during house dedication ceremonies. Fun is easily found at AKL house parties. Old and New: AKL moved from Kent Hall (above), its temporary home, into Fraternity Row, shown here n earing completion. This past year was an exceptionally fine one for the Lambda Chi Fraternity. The Softball team won its fourth first place trophy in the intramural softball competition. The Lambda Chis have captured this trophy four times in the last five years. The baseball team this year won the pre-season tournament and is headed for another first place trophy. The Lambda Chis again won the Home- coming float contest. This is the fourth consecutive year that the fraternity has had this honor, and it is a record of which they are proud. The biggest event of the year was the move from the old fraternity house into the new one. The Lambda Chi fraternity set this goal many years ago, and, through the efforts of their men, have finally reached it. The Lambda Chis note with pride the community service projects conducted this year. The fraternity helped restore the Oddfellows ' Cemetery in Downtown Las Cruces, and also assisted the Rodeo Club in cleaning the rodeo area in preparation for the Spring per- formances. Highlighting this year ' s activities was the winning of the Spring Carnival Booth Contest during Spring Carnival. This year ' s social calendar included many theme parties such as the Idiot ' s Ball, Christmas party, and Gambling party. Climaxing the year ' s social whirl was the annual White Rose Ball, which is always the big formal event of the year on campus. The Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity is looking forward to the future at NAASU with new ideas and old standards: those of excellence, quality, and progress. Bob Alexander Ray Alexander Richard Berger Darrow Blackman Paul Brilliant Lambda Chi Alpha Roger Brown Lorry B ors Christopher Co es Max Crowe 244 Liz Johnson wos crowned Crescent Girl attheannual White Rose Ball. Dick Dekker t TM Bill Del Monte Bob Dunlap Frank Eastland " Mom " Hazel Belle Dunne Dennis Finn Sandy Guzinski Jack Heesch 245 Terry Johnson 6 Jones Roger Matlock Bill Melfi Whitney Johnson Frank Maccarrone Dave McCowen Dick Miron Bill Little — All Greek Man and Mr. Lambda Chi Moving into the new fraternity house. Lambda Chi men beautify their surroundings with trees and plants. 246 The Disneyland Homecoming Floot broughf fhe Lambda Ch ' s their fourth consecutive first-place trophy in the annual competition. Jnmes Nelson Randy Osburn Kenny Palumbo Willard Parsons 247 Keith Pearson Bob Proctor James Rezzelman Donald Schryer This Little League team wos sponsored by fhe Lambda Chi ' s. 248 SPRING PLEDGE CLASS, ROW ONE, FROM LEFT: Bill Accena, Steve Norton, Randy Pugh, Gary Kennedy. ROW TWO: Eddie Tomingas, Wayne Budwine, Bill Broun, Allen Jackson, Dick Anderson. ROW THREE: Jack Davis, Ray Chowning, Wayne Gay, Bill Curtis, Bruce Hall. Pat Scoggin Doug Stuart Cliff Stice Eddie Wray Woody Smith Jimmie Tilghman 249 Iki Spencer Fields Fall President Jim Pinkston Fall Rec. Secly. Russell Smith Fall Treos. Larry Fields Rush Chairman Kenneth Wynn Social Chairman Jim Huzdanich Fall Pledge Trainer Pledges create confusion in the ranks as they learn the Sig Alph songs. SAB ' s stop for a moment of requiem for brother " Paddy Murphy. " ' 9tmta sj .t Dean Stockton is assisted in groundbreaking by Kay Sampson and Sfeve Shubitz. Don Wolf Spring President Dave Taylor Spring Vice-Pres. George Sucher Spring Rec. Secfy. Sfeve Shubity Spring Treos. Borcloy Gibson Bruce Rollings Spring Corr. Secty. Spring Pledge Trainer 250 dMM SAE Mourns Paddy Murphy The 1965-66 school year was a great one for Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. The highlight of the year was the opening of the new fraternity house in Fraternity Row. Several successful social events were held such as the Funeral Party, House Dedica- tion, Exchange Dinners, and the Whigmaleerie school dance. Members of SAE dominated the student govern- ment scene with the election of seven senators and three class officers. The fraternity was very success- ful in the bid for successful intramural sports year with first or second places in football, baseball, volleyball, basketball, bowling, and badminton. Mrs. Ruth Krite Housemother Don Coviness Mr. SAE Susie Stapleton SAE Sweetheart Leonard Romero All Intramural Athlete 251 Don Dabich Mike Davis Dave Armburst Don Dreibe bis Wayne Fenfer The brothers of SAE gather following then victory m the Lhanor kace. Barclay Gibson Steve Hake Ted Harris The All University Intramural football champions grin wifh pride. Dave Kaiser Mike Moynihan Dove Neleigh Brothers enjoy a work day at the Rodeo Arena. Kin Pearson Dewey Reoy Barry Reed SAE ' s " Whigmaleerie " comes fo NMSU? r ■ u - lt L. Sam Rogers Leonord Romero Norman Schantz Tom Stetina Ray Szczotha Dove Winans T K E au appa psilon ! TKE ' s little red fire engine. Miss Jeanette Rhyne, 1966 TKE Sweetheart ' 0f 254 TKE men hauled their cannon up A Mountain for the painting of the A. r. pr,n r . ' II 255 LEFT: Miss Jeanetle Rhyne is presented with a bouquet of carnations after being chosen TKE Sweetheart at the 1966 Red Carnation Ball. BELOW: The Devil ' s Throne at the Sinners ' Party. LOWER LEFT: Sinners of fhe TKE Sinners ' Party gather around the Devil ' s Throne. RIGHT: TKE men and their dates enjoy a swim at the 1966 Red Carnation Bait. BELOW: The TKE ' s beat the SAE ' s, giving them the championship in intramural basketball. LOWER LEFT: Jerry Maybrey slugs a long high fly. Homerun? ■ ' •JIVUjmp 257 Dr. Gerald Burke, of fhe Agriculture Econom- ics Department is fhe new chapter advisor. Alpha Gamma Rho Has OFFICERS DISCUSSING BUSINESS CONCERNING THE FRATERNITY ARE FROM LEFT: Anthony Campbell, Treas.; Fred Turner, Secty.; John Mech- ler, Pres.; Heidi, Mascot: and Frank Glover, Vice Pres. 1965- 1966 ACR MEMBERS ARE FROM LEFT SEATED: John Mechler; Frank Glover; Tony Campbell; STANDING: Carl Smith; Fred Turner; Dean Barnett; Charles Glover; Allen Campbell; Merritt Taylor; Raymond Parker; and Roy Rich. Eldon Miller is AGR ' s house " Daddy. " j Highest Grade Average PLEDGE CLASS MEMBERS ARE SEATED FROM LER: Gene Thornton, Secfy.; Carroll Lowe, Pres.; Bill " Blinky " Howard, Vice-Pres.; STANDING FROM LEFT ARE; Larry Goodson; Larry Meeks, Pete Markman: Bill Wallace; Ken Smith; Bill Turner; Charles " Buddy " Hubbell, Ed " Peach " Perkins; and Bill Gentle. l jAM QU raMMQ ITpTlL The 1965-66 year has been one of achievement for Alpha Gamma Rho, the agriculture fraternity at New Mexico State. Chartered in 1951, AGR is similar in organization to other social fraternities with the exception that its mem- bership is limited to students of agriculture and related fields. AGR is the newest member organization of the Agriculture and Home Economics Council. The purpose in joining was to strengthen its position as a supporter of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. Under the auspices of their new advisor, Dr. Gerald Burke of the Agriculture Economics Department, the brothers of AGR, which stresses academic excellence, took the honor of having the highest grade point average on campus in the fall. They also received the scholarship trophy from the Inter-Fraternity Council for having the highest grades for a year. During the fall semester, a number of house parties were held and topped with the " Sin Party " at the end of the semester. Spring semester saw a few Work-Day parties and climaxing all events was the " Pink Rose Formal " held in late April. Alpha Gamma Rho brothers worked hard remodelling their front yard. Chapter Sweetheart for 1966-67 is Miss Cheryl Dillon. PLEDGE CLASS, FROM LEFT, KNEELING: Richard Himes, Myron Moore, Rusty Allen, Fred Kayo. STANDING: Randy Powers (pledge marshal), Dave Off, 6 Yanker and Tom Posner, Theta Chi ' s . :: S y iu Have Full Year FROM LEFT, KNEELING: Al Mendez, John Sweetser, vice president: Rusty Allen, Fred Kaya. STANDING: Ray Senkel, president. Randy Powers, Pledge Marshal, Richard Himes, Dave Ott, Les Watkins, Treasurer, Bill Yahnker, Myron Moore, Jim Valladares, Secretary, Frank Fisk, Tom Posner. Tom Toney (LEFT) receives " 1966 Favorite Alumnus Award " from President Ray Senkel. 260 H 9(i I " Carnation Formal 1966. ' Theme of the Theta Chi ' s Homecoming float was " Surfers Scene For Homecoming. " ri - There is worship, as portrayed here during the stations of the cross every Friday in Lent. The Newman Center Is Student Service The Newman Center of St. Albert The Great— IS service to Catholic students. It provides them with religious, social, cultural, intellectual activities. Whether the student wants to work, just sit and read, or indulge in intense study, the Newman Center can accommodate him. There is a chapel, a library, a bookstore and the room called the Catacombs, which offers quiet solitude. There is even a basketball court. The Center was completed in 1961 by students, and since then has been kept up exclusively by students. Everyone, however, is welcome. Art displays, bee displays, and even gun displays have been known to grace the chapel entrance during an appropriate feast day. Students some- times work for days to get ready for a particular mass. This year, the Laetare Award for outstanding serv- ice to the club and center went to Kent Burtner, a freshman engineering major from Tucson, Ariz., who is also a PSL co-op student. It takes student will power to operate the center because there is little outside help. The students do it, though. There ' s recognition, as Kent Burtner receives the Laetare Award for outstanding service fo the Center and Club. There is wort, os illustrated by Ed Saferik, Leo Gallegos, Jim Wells and Bennie Castillo on a yucca hunt in preparation for Candlemas, and below, where the students prepare the yuccas. There are displays, as the yuccas are taken into God ' s house for Candlemas. Yuccas are the candle of the Lord. Religious Emphasis Week Highliglits Inter-Religious Council Activities 262 The Inter-Religious Council pro- motes religious activities on campus. To start the year, IRC distributed orientation pam- phlets containing information about the religious groups and facilities at NAASU. EfForts of re- ligious organizations coordi- nated through IRC included a film series by the Campus Cru- sade for Christ and a lecturer from the Christian Scientists. IRC climaxed its year with Re- ligious Emphasis Week, AAarch 13-17. Theme of the week was " The Eternal Quest. " It featured four speakers: John AA. Wells, Unitarian minister from Alexan- dria, Va.; Dr. Ralph Byron, sur- geon at City of Hope Medical Center, Duarte, Calif.; Maurice Falkow, Jewish Cantor from Tucson, Ariz.; and Ken Saunier, Director of the Baptist Student Union, University of Texas. Dis- cussion groups, seminars, a radio broadcast, and lectures filled out the program. OFFICERS, FROM LEFT: Lorraine Paz, secretary; Mike Sonde , Beo fffa Horn ' s, Leon C endenen, presideryt; Roger Melgoard, Virginia Smith, Allen Maughon, vice-president. Religious Emphasis Wee c promotes small discussion groups and individual questions. Dr. Ralph Byron and Ken Saunier discuss modern re gious issues over KRWG. m i M ' Mm- -mm}i mm-mmm i ' ' itil " • Wesley Foundation Means Variety Doug as Wofford, Methodist Campus Minister. The Wesley Foundation ofFers a variety of opportunities for the intellectual, social and spiritual pursuits of Methodist students. Wor- ship services, ritualistic and experimental, are held on Sunday and Wednesday eve- nings. Planned and spontaneous activities occupy the rest of each week. The Wesley House encourages the spirit of friendliness, inquiry and acceptance in all its activities. THE GROUP, FROM LEFT, FRONT ROW: JoAnn Gadberry, Aiwa Lois Brewer, John Corric c, Patsy Roser, Roy Stuiting, Elaine Syfert, Mike Zerwech, Ron Root. BACK ROW: Nat Roman, Charles Lemons (president), Judy Krivokapich, Salem Prouty, Mike Sonde (vice president), Stephanie Crystal, Don Gadberry, Betty K. Hampton (treasurer). Bob Bailey, Ken McRae, Jack Potter, Roy Mor- gan, Betty E. Hampton (secretary). 263 Baptist Student EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, ROW ONE. FROM LEFT: Bill Larson, Kay Reeves, Andy Wilkinson, Paula Rogers, Herb Cavdill. ROW TWO: Doug Stovall, Lynn Grace, Dale Blann, Jimmy Campbell, David Upchurch, and Arnold Lean. Who ' s behind the eight ball? ■» fi % ' Vi 264 Union Grows The growth of the University has caused the growth of the Baptist Student Union. A unique Christian fellowship existed this year among the students. More students than ever before were involved in the activities and programs of the BSU. The efforts to re- late the Baptist faith to academic endeavor, to world issues, and to personal growth were fruitful as individual students end the group came to realize the meaning of Christian life. " 1 ) The group at ihe April Leadership Training Conference in Glorieta. Homecoming was o time of joy and co- operation in building a float. The steam- boat was pretty, but didn ' t place in the competition. 265 Arnold Air Society-Dedication and Service Arnold Air Society is a professional honorory service organization composed of selected Air Force R.O.T.C. Cadets. During the year the group sponsors a number of activities. Proceeds from Arnold Air Society ' s annual Rose Bowl Raffle were split between the or- ganization ' s trip to the annual conclave in Dallas, Texas, and the Major Phillip E. Neale Scholarship Fund, established in memory of Neale, an NAASU graduate. As another service project, Arnold Air Society sponsored a blood drive, which gave students of NAASU an opportunity to demon- strate their support for American fighting men. The blood was re- ceived by a blood gathering team from the Army ' s William Beoumont General Hospital in El Paso. To better inform Cadets about the Air Force, Arnold Air Society spon- sored the Third Lieutenant Pro- gram at Holloman Air Force Base and several visits to other bases in the vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Parker and son receiving fhe Rose Bow Prize from Darlene Kelsey and Ed Haines. Arnold Air member shows dedication in donating his services. Arnold Air Society members participate in scholastic activities. Sabre Squadron Visits Tucson On the ramp in Tucson. Last chance before inspection! Command performance in downtown Tucson. Expressionless faces during a rigid inspection. t Angel Flight - Best in the West ANGEL FLIGHT OFFICERS, FROM LEFT, SEATED: Mettie Cummins, comptroller: Linda Turpen, drill com- mander; Cathy Georou, informations officer. STANDING: Diana Scott, liaison officer; Jeannie Sturtz, com- mander; Daria Rogers, operations officer; Peggy Boerst, pledge trainer. Angel Flight Drill Team in competi- tion during the annual Sunshine City Drill Meet at Davis Monthan AFB, Tucson, Arizona. ANGEL FUGHT ACTIVES, ROW ONE, FROM LEFT: Cathy Georou, Lolly Coesorez, More Bres, Becky Saiz, Darla Rogers, Mettie Cummins, Peggy Boerst, and Jeanne Sturtz. ROW TWO: Linda Turpen, Judy Show, Peggy Wade, Sally Downing, Faye Lunsford, Cecilia Benevidez, and Sue Harris. ROW THREE: Beverly Altuna, Judy Ho comb, Trenno Hollingsworth, Nancy Anderson, Judy Hare, Maragoret Hardman, and Linda Setzer. ANGELS, FROM LEFT: Lolly Caesorez, Cathy Gearou, Linda Turpen, Jeannie Sturlz, with Brig. Genera Lindley, hold the four first place trophies for Best Regulation Drill, Best Exhibition Drill, Best Drill Commander, and Best Over- all, which won fhe team the title of Best in the West. NMSU Angel Flight Drill Team are presented with hand-made palm leaf hats by the first place Boys ' Drill Team Without Arms, the University of Hawaii drill team. ANGEL FLIGHT PLEDGES, ROW ONE, FROM LEFT: Shelly Monague, Diane Gottsponer, Irma Lopez, and Cathy Irian. ROW TWO: Barbara Utterback, Linda Scurlock, Sharon Albertson, Karen McGinley, Susan Arnold, Celia Haas, and Vicki Zinn. AFROTC Mitchell Aerospace Flight AAitchell Aerospace Flight is the AFROTC basic cadet equivalent of Arnold Air Society. This year, the or- ganization ' s first, Mitchell Aerospace sponsored the AFROTC Ball. 7 " he Air force Ball Queen is escorted fo her throne while the NORAD Commanders orchestra plays a stately march number. 270 rifl Drillmasters The Drillmasters is New Mexico State University ' s Army ROTC precision drill team. This year the team attended two of the many drill meets to which it was invited. The first meet, on December 5, was held at the University of Houston, where the team placed fifth out of twelve teams. The other meet was at Arizona State University on March 26. At this meet, the P R 10th Regimental Drill Meet, the team won the trophy for the best Pershing Rifle Drill Team for the fourth consecutive year. They also won Runnerup Trick Drill Team. Drillmasters also marched in the NMSU Homecoming Parade. Drillmasters was commanded this year by John C. Evans for his second year. Squad leaders were John O. K. Hanoshano, William McKelvey, and Sid Vinyard. The remainder of the team were freshmen. Commander J. C. Evans and Koydefte Sherry Fletcher hold the two trophies won by the Drillmasters this year. Prepared to do the Queen Ann Salute, the Drillmasters try to take the buttons off the back pockets of the Commander as he marches by. Down Main Sfreef march fhe Drillmasters during the Homecoming Parade. -I The Butcher Step. Drillmasters salute the Kaydettes, as they enter the field to compete at Arizona State University in Tempe. Two-year scholarship winners. Cadets John Evans (LEFT) and Terry Barneft discuss branch ossignmenfs with Sergeanf Major Peacher. f ' Lynn Parnell, member of the Cadet Brigade, was elected President of the Associated Students for 1966. Pj ... iSl rnj| i jt Major General John Jolly, Adjutant General of the State of New Mexico, talks with Cadet Major Donald Wolf after a ceremony in which Wolf was presented with the Bronze Cross of fhe Legion of Valor. The Cadet Brigade STANDING, FROM LEFT: Leon Clendenen, Allen Maughan, John Cunningham, Russ Bogenrife, Steve Fink, and R. Spencer Fields. KNEELING: James Hunter, Joseph Bertinetti, David Spitzer, Donald Gipe, and Glenn. ifgfiSifii ' 1 Opening Parade conducted at the 965 Summer Camp at Fort Sill, Oklahoma. NMSU Representatives, Dr. Enzie, and Dr. Barrett, visit with Cadet Calvin Maxwell in the cadet mess hall during the one-week visit to summer camp. Captain Richard Tyson instructs Cadets Leon Clendenen, Larry Gildon, and Michael Elliott on the M- 17 gas mask during Chemical-Biological and Radiological Training at Summer Camp. Cadet Carl Martin readies his target on the 1000 inch Machine Gun Range. ummer Camp ' 65 Codefs Allen Maughan and Bernie Buchaneau study a range card on the Machine Gun Range. Cadet Joseph Bertinetti typifies an evening in " Tuet City " as he shines his boats for the next in- spection. Fighters in the field: planners in the office. Cheesecake: Who said the Army had nothing but beans. Ann George poses offer being selected as Army ROTC Military Ball Queen. Counter Guerrilla Company Condidofes for Fall, 1965 — Lt. Col. Sanders commanding. Candidates for Spring, 1966 — Lt. Col. Johnson commanding. Toughest team on campus. Counter-Guerrillas prepared demolition equip- ment. Communicate! Action Not Words. Load Up! Alert! 275 FIRST SEMESTER KAYDETJES, ROW ONE, FROM LEFT: Jerry Williams, Nancy Ward, Johanna Knoeppel, Mary Kay McDonald, Theresa Campos, Ann George, Virginia Gonzales, Do rinda Montoya, Rhonda Wagnon. ROW TWO: Ellen Growden, Sandra Bates, Sherry Kidd, Kay Bennett, Susan Lloyd, Sherry McMahon, Majie Powey. ROW THREE: Linda Kiefer, Smokey Glass, Elaine Dollahon, Patricia Brandon, Linda Montoya, Carolyn Pesenti, and Patti Richardson. Kaydettes SECOND SEMESTER KAYDETTES, ROW ONE, FROM LEFT: Sherry Kidd, Nancy Ward, Susan Lloyd, Becky Pratt. ROW TWO: Linda Langner, Frances Aragon, Virginia Gonzales, Sherry Fletcher, Connie Martinez. ROW THREE: Pom Nagel, Kathy Foster, Patricia Brandon, June Reed, Barbara Wickert, and Danny LaClair, liaison. 4 276 Rank is received by new ocfives. The Kaydette Drill Team and service organization of NAASU is the women ' s affiliate of the Army ROTC. It was founded during September, 1964. Beginning with only 12 members, the organization has grown to 25. In addition to promoting the Army ROTC and its affiliate organizations and acting as a service or- ganization, the Kaydettes strive to strengthen each girl ' s poise and coordination. Kaydettes offers its members a widely diversified program of activities. This year ' s on-campus activi- ties included marching in the Homecoming parade, attending the Homecoming Color Guard, conduct- ing Parents ' Day tours, ushering for the Playmakers ' productions, acting as hostesses for Clinton P. Anderson Day, Pershing Rifles, SAME, and Counter- Guerrillas, and defeating the Angle Flight 41-14 in the Powder-PufF football game. Off campus, the Kaydettes marched in an exhibi- tion drill at the Gulf Coast Drill Meet in Houston, re- ceiving a plaque for their performance, competed in the 10th Regimental Pershing Rifles Invitation Drill Meet in Tempe, Arizona, participated in the Armed Forces Day activities at Holloman Air Force Base, and joined the PR ' s for picnics at Cloudcroft and White Sands. Kaydetles receive instruction at regular Tuesday drill. Tempe. 277 Mescalero flyer looks at the Army ROJC Cadet Corps. Rick Hewes, John Thomas, and Sob Roudefaush get briefed on the fuel system by Hal Coddard. Mescalero Flight - X C J The Army ROTC Flight Instruction Program was in- stituted at NMSU for the first time during the 1965- 66 school year. The designation, Mescalero Flight, was chosen because it is representative of the area in which the flight training takes place. Halfwings — Terry Barnett congratulates Jim Mershen. Rick, Bob, ond John get some navigation tips from Hal Goddard. Hal Goddard and Bob Roudebush inspect the Mescalero Flight aircraft. Major Licha conducts a flight orientation with " Trainee " O ' Donnell, Senior Vice-President. " So that ' s what it looks like from up here! " V ' . ImK Pershing Company C Rifles 10th Regiment The National Honor Society of Pershing Rifles is a tri-service ROTC organization devoted to training and developing cadets as future officers, and to developing a spirit and co-operation among the men of the military services. Company C of NMSU is composed of Air Force and Army ROTC cadets. The Company takes pride in its drill team which has v on the Best P R Drill Team trophy for the forth consecutive year. The Company Sabre Team is the unit symbol. Performances v ere given this year at the wedding of a Company mem- ber, and for the Queen and her court at the Military Ball. Other activities of the company include sponsorship of the ROTC Lady ' s Orientation led by Capt. and Mrs. Mullins, P R advisor, color guards and details for campus events, field problems, and tactics, a - well as Company specials. Company staff for 1965-66 is: Captain Steven E. Fink, Commander; 1 st Lieutenant John Glenn, Exec- utive Officer; 2nd Lieutenant William A. McKelvey, S-2; 2nd Lieutenant John C. Evans, S-3; Staff Ser- geant Robert W. Wilson, S-4; 1 st Sergeant John O. K. Hanohano; and Captain Robert R. Mullins, Advisor. Miss Ann Lee George was selected as C-lO ' s Hon- orary Sponsor with the honorary rank of P R Cap- tain. Miss George is a freshman from Albuquerque majoring in French education. She has stood in- spections with the Company, gone to drill meets, and supported C-10 in every way possible. Miss George is also a Kaydette, and the 1966 Military Ball Queen. Pershing Rifles, Company 10 STANDING, FROM LEFT, ARE: John Glenn, Bill Hudson, Barry Bryan, Don Gipe, Russell Bogennfe, Bob Rhonte, Steve Hardin. KNEELING ARE: James Jenkins, Bill Hayes, Ronnie Dominguez, Russell Jantgen, and John Evans. Society Of American Military Engineers The year 1965-66 was the Society of American Mili- tary Engineers ' first year on the NAASU campus. The Society is open to all engineers and all ROTC stu- dents. SAME invites professional speakers to talk on engineering operations being carried on in the military. SAME OFFICERS, FROM LEFT, ARE: Rl -« ' j Bogenhfe, president; Don Gipe, v ce-pres.; Roberf Rhome, secretary-treasurer. X ' ir- ' i ' ' Professor Brinker from the civil engineering department shows slides of engineering structures to the military engineers- Don Gipe takes wraps for the SAME hat check at the Military Ball. STANDING, FROM LEFT, ARE: Capt. Robert Mullins, sponsor, John Glenn, Bruce Reed, Russell Bogenrife, Don Gipe, Steve Hardin, and John Bryan. SEATED ARE: Jack Sarterfield, Ronnie Dominguez, Bill Hayes, Roger Brown, Russell Don, and Bill Hudson. The military engineers obtained a truck-mounted water purifier from the 3 1st Engineer Batallion at Fort Bliss, for a campus display. " How does this thing work! ' Vice-President Phillip S. Ambrose crowns Queen Ann George. Her escort, Cadef Col. John Cunningham, BG.E.C.O., assists her. Princess Sue Kozeleski escorted by Cocyef Lt. Col. Russell Bogenrife, BG.f.X.O. Princess Dorinda Montoya escorted by Cadet Lt. Col. Allan Maugham, 1st BN CO. The Army R.O.T.C. 282 Princess Carolyn Proctor escorted by Cadet Major Spencer Fields, BG.f .S-3. Princess Darlene White escorted by Cadet Lt. Col. Steven Fink, 2nd BN CO. II Coders and their dates enjoy an evening at the 1966 Army R.O.T.C. Military Ball. • STTw " " AWISICHOIC HONORED GUESTS; Dr. Alvin Boston and 2nd Lt. and Mrs. H. H. Smith (Class of 1964) of Ft. Ord, California. Music for the evening was provided by the Noradairs. Military Ball Cadet Lt. Col. John McArdle and Cadet Major Bill Hannson take tick- ets and ballots from the fmal vote for Queen. Other guests included Vice-Presi- dent Richard Duncan and his wife (STANDING) and Mrs. Alvin Boston. 283 new mexico stateS university RlFL ErCLUB Miss Rebecca Pratl of Topeka, Kan- sas, has fired on the vars ' tty rif)e team for the past two years. Rifle Team John Glenn has been a varsity rif)e team member for four years. Charles O ' Nau of El Paso, Texas- freshman varsity marksman. Glenn Cronin of Fairfield, Connecticut Paul Ridenow of Baldwin, New York- — freshman team member. freshman varsity firer. ' t V- I A i Engineering Technology Increases Student Employment Opportunities FROM LEFT: Robert Kissam, president; Jack Honson, vice-presi- dent; Jim Nickles, Engineers ' Council representative; Mike Smith, secretary-treasurer. Professor RicFiard Dolejsi, sponsor. KNEELING, FROM LEFT: Kenneth Larson, Bill Hutchinson, John Wor- man. STANDING: Chris Brow, Clifi Cook, Frank Gonzales, Tony Lopez display a hydromechanical pump with series of fime relays, which the technical institute built and displayed at the Engineers ' Smoker. The Society of Engineering Technologists was formed in March, 1965, for the purpose of as- sociating the student with the field of technology. Three fields of engineering technology — civil, electronic, and mechanical — are included in the society ' s program. Through films and field trips sponsored by SET, the tech students received a better picture of what they will be doing in their respective fields. One of the main objectives of this year ' s officers has been to inform companies of the existence of a technical institute at NMSU, providing ad- ditional employment opportunities for graduates. SET hopes to create more interest in students and prospective employers concerning the technical institute. FRONT ROW, FROM LEFT: Chris Brow, Girish Zaveri, Bill Hutchinson, Suzanne Jamison, James Nickles, Wen- do Bradford. SECOND ROW: Mike Smith, Arnold Leon, John Worman, Professor Richard Dolejsi (sponsor). Professor Louis Kleine, Mohoda Quavi, Ramon Jocquez, Jerry Geil. THIRD ROW: Robert Kissam, Cliff Cook, Jack Hanson, Tony Lopez, Professor Edward Miller, Kenneth Larson, Frank Gonzales, Jim Harlow, Irvin Chopin. i 285 dave the 1966 staff u b miie lois i| i i i •» ' madb 287 aASSES Joe Aldaz Anthony Business Admin. Ellen Alexander Carlsbad Elementary Educ, Jesus M. Amesquita Las Cruces Mechanical Engineer Ronald A. Anderson Superior, Wisconsin Mechanical Engineer John C. Arwood Eunice Animal Husbandry Range Management Janet C. Atkmson Robert Atma Robert Banegas John E. Barraclough, Jr. Francis T. Bauman, Jr Farmington Dexter Las Cruces Bernalillo Baltimore, Maryland Elementary Educ. Accounting Physical Educ. Accounting Civil Engineer SENIORS Larry D. Bedford Santa Rosa Agriculture Business Charles Behounek Sayville L. I., New York Civil Engineer Edwin W. Berckes, Jr. Roswell Police Science Margie Marie Berry Oklahoma City, Okla. Biology Veiji N. Bid Bombay, India Chemical Engineer 290 Marjorie Blackburn Carlsbad Teacher Educ. -English Peggy Bombach Las Cruces Home Econ. Educ. Betty Ann Bond Corona Elementary Educ. Douglas Boston Aztec Range Management James W. Bowman C ovis Genera Business Marvin R. Brondstener Santa Cruz Mechanical Engineer John Browning Animas Agriculture Business Katherine Burke Grants Home Econ.-Dietetics John H. Burris Silver City General Agriculture Ysabel Runyan Campbell Silver City Wildlife Management Fred P. Camunez Las Cruces Civil Engineer William H. Cantrell Albuquerque Agriculture Business ' 0m liMh Dolores Casarez Roswell General Business Benito Castillo Grants Journalism and Mass Communications Betty Alexander Castleberry Carslbad Elementary Educ. Jerry Cavatta Trenton, New Jersey Teacher Educ. James Donald Caviness Hereford, Texas Business Admin. hisM 291 Jean Caviness David R. Chrisfensen Martha £. Chrisfensen Michael 6. Coleman LuAnn Cortese Loving Las Cruces Anthony Albuquerque Fort Sumner Music Educ. Psychology Psychology Electrical Engineer Agriculture Business Max Crowe Amori o, Texas Electrical Engineer Paul W. Crum McKeespon, Pennsylvania Business Admin. Stephanie Crystal Clovis Teacher Educ. -English B. Kent Cummings Midwest City, Oklahoma Electrical Engineer Helen Daniel Albuquerque Elementary Educ. Kay D ' Spo n Estancio Genera Business John S. Davies Woterfown, South Dakota Electrical Engineer 292 »u Robert Day Linda Dennis Ronald Ned Dennis Kartik K. Desoi Lalitkumar G. Desai El Paso, Texas Raton Hobbs Bombay, India Bombay, India Mechanical Engineer Agriculture Biology Government Electrical Engineer Chemical Engineer Robert Dill Rodeo Agronomy Ann Detterick Las Vegas An Gary Dodson Carlsbad Accounting John A. Doyal Roswell Police Science Gerald Dunn Clovis Psychology Dan M. Dixon Pena Blanco General Agriculture A ' Donald E. Ecker Gaylord, Konsos Electrical Engineer 293 Blaine Elfers Clovis Chemistry Jesus J. Estrada Artesia Marketing Stephen Eyherabide Las Cruces Accounting Martin Fagot Hobbs Electrical Engineer Richard J. few Albuquerque Wildlife R. Spencer Fields Roswell Business Admin. Saundra Ray Faust Las Cruces Art Joe Freeman Lovington Accounting Glenn L. Furman Raton Psychology JoAnn Gadberry Eunice Mathematics Bill Eubank Eunice Biology Tommy Feezel Artesia Mathematics Robert Foster Son Antonio, Texas Wildlife Management Oscar C. Frietze Mesillo Music Educ. Jim Gallivan Carlsbad Electrical Engineer i 294 taS Jitendra Gandhi Lupe L. Garcia Howell Barclay Gibson Neil Goodman Frances Gose Bombay, India Las Cruces Carlsbad Eunice Wichita Falls, Texas Chemical Engineer Agronomy Mechanical Engineer Mechanical Engineer Biology Larry F. Graf Scottsbluff, Nebraska Horticulture Kathleen Gray Socorro Government Ellen Growden Clovis Sociology Don G. Homill Las Cruces Psychology Ida Ruth Griffin Hobbs Elementary Educ. Charles H. Grissom Moriarity Agriculture Business James A. Gutowski Trenton, New Jersey Mechanical Engineer Beverly Haas Tucson, Arizona Business Educ. Rondia Zeigler Hardin Los Alamos Chemistry 295 Theodore Horns El Paso, Texas Civil Engineer William Harris Las Cruces Chemistry Elsie Hartog Carlsbad Elementary Educ. Sharlotte Harvey Taos Biology Thomas Gilbert Heath Cinnaminson, New Jersey Psychology Gero d ne L Hepler Roger W. Hines John E. Hocken, III Stephanie Hrna William L. Hudgens Loving Las Cruces Los Alamos Deming Animas Elementary Educ. Accounting Mechanical Engineer Business Admin. Business Admin. Joe Hughlett Carlsbad Chemical Engineer Margie Hughlett Oklahoma City, Okla. Chemistry Mike Ingram Roswell Agriculture Business Daryl E. Jennings Albuquerque Wildlife Management Elizabeth Ann Johnson Los Cruces English Jimmie Ronnie Johnson T or C Mechanical Engineer L. Darlene Kelsey Roswell Business Educ. Charles C. Kidwell Alamogordo Electrical Engineer Leonard Kiker Briscoe, Texas Journalism and Mass Communications Sue King Alamogordo Mathematics 296 Carol Koenig Mesilla Park Eng ish Tom Koglin Roswell Civil Engineer Hope Lara Eunice Elementary Educ. Carolyn E. Larson Minneapolis, Minn. Home Econ. Educ. Larry D. Leavell Jal Mechanical Engineer m Michael O. Little Felipe Llanez Louis E. Loman Charlotte Loomis Lou Ann Luuniii Fabens, Texas Anthony Carlsbad Anthony Las Cruces Mechanical Engineer Agronomy Electrical Engineer Physical Educ. Psychology William 6. Lushbaugh Los Alamos Biology Ara Marderosian Fairless Hills, Pa. Chemical Engineer t Kenneth S. Lynn Farmington Electrical Engineer Caroline Martin Tucumcari Marketing Barbara Jean McCoy Fort Worth, Texas Home Econ. Educ. Alva McLaughlin Cabool, Missouri Agriculture Educ. Rudolph Maez Albuquerque Accounting Roger Lee Matlock Albuquerque Mechanical Engineer o. f km Mary Maxwell Lake Forest, Illinois Pre-Law John L. Mechler Albuquerque Wildlife Management 297 Billy G. Medley Larry J. Meyer Sharon Ann Modi Penelope Jean Monacell Las Cruces Freeport, inois Alamogordo Morton, Texas Business Admin. Mechanical Engineer Teacher Educ. Accounting Raymond Paul Monacelli Brooklyn, New York Mechanical Engineer Gilbert Montoya Santa Fe Civil Engineer FROM LEFT: Larry Mansue, candidate for MS in en- gineering, Sfephen Stan- kowsik, also a candidate for MS, and Michael Sul- livan discuss NMSU ' s Ad- ministrative problems m front of Hadley Hall. Richard Montoya Santa Fe Electrical Engineer William O. Montoya Las Cruces Wildlife Management Roy Morgan Alamogordo Elementary Educ. James L. Morris Gallup Civil Engineer Eric J. Mueller, Jr. El Paso, Texas Biology Buford Norrid Carlsbad Accounting Witf Brian Ralph Nosker Glencoe Civil Engineer Wilbur Nygard Las Cruces Teacher Educ. Roger D. Odom Las Cruces Mechanical Engineer Charmian L. Ogden Alamogordo Journalism and Mass Communications LeRoy Olson Farley Biology John Palmer Las Cruces Teacher Educ. Phyllis Parker House J % Home Econ. Educ. f Keith H. Pearson V. Carlsbad -J Chemical Engineer Pam Phillips L Las Cruces Teacher Educ. Dorothy Pobar Elizabeth Pohlmann Joseph Pokrzywa Organ Los Alamos Carlsbad Accounting Business Admin. Accounting James Erwin Pond Dowagioc, Mich. Mechanical Engineer Eugene H. Price Santa Rosa Agricultural Econ. Terry L. Putnam Alamogordo Mechanical Engineer Quest Daniel Carlsbad Business Admi Cletus R. Redenbaugh Monrovia, California Teacher Educ. John M. Reid Dexter History t!) , 9 9 .. Ralph L. Rich Lewis Lee Richey Donald £. R ckey Charles H. Rigney Donald W. Rigney Albuquerque Santa Fe Artesia Las Cruces Los Cruces Animal Science Chemical Engineer Civil Engineer Mechanical Engineer General Business Rex L Robinson Corono 8io ogy Virginia Louise Rodriguez Mesilla Park Home Econ. Educ. Vicki Roehm Mesilla Park Elementary Educ. Helmut R. Roessler Cleveland, Ohio Languages Gerald Romero Sanfo Ee Civil Engineer William K. Roudebush Roswell Electrical Engineer Frank Roberts Tohatchi General Business 300 Jean Ellen fiuoho August 6. Russo Michael Ryanczak Hubert Leon Samples Mary Schettler Las Cruces Lutherville, Maryland Albuquerque Carlsbad Hagermon Food and Nutrition Government Government Agricultural Educ. Elementary Educ Paul A. Schnack Gushing, Okla. General Business Hemant K. Shah Ahmedabad, India Chemical Engineer Robert E. Smith Raton Mathematics Rudolph Max Schlatter, Jr. San Antonio, Texas Mechanical Engineer J. W. Schulmeister Albuquerque Dairy Howard L. Sellers Odessa, Texas Psychology Jerome Smith Rocky Ford, Colorado Mechanical Engineer Kathryn Ann Smith Las Cruces Teacher Educ. Wayne A. Smith Lordsburg Mechanical Engineer AiMmk 301 iynnette M. Sollid Las Cruces Charles V. Spencer Las Cruces Eleclrical Engineer Virginia Sprague Albuquerque Home Econ. Judith Ann Stearns Carrizozo General Business Clifford M. Sfice Hobbs Electrical Engineer Judy Sullenberger W. Ray Swartz, Sam Tapia Sharon Tate Stephen D. Taylor El Paso, Texas University Park Encino Carlsbad El Paso, Texas Art Educ. Chemistry Physical Educ. Mathematics Electrical Engineer 302 Mary-Jane Thomson Barry Teel John Thomas, Jr. Owen Thomas Woodstock, Ontario, Angle Todd Hope Hondo Evanston, Illinois Canada Las Cruces Animal Science Agricultural Engineer Recreation Educ. Sociology Sociology Diana Darlene Tolan Fort Worth, Texas Accounting James E. Tompkins Calvin L. Traylor Harry LeGrand Vail Jerald A. Valentine Tucumcari Las Cruces Kansas City, Missouri Clovis Animal Science Business Admin. C(vj7 Engineer Mechanical Engineer M , ±M ' ■« ' ■ li Ricardo L. Valenzuelo Jo Ann Von Horn Bill Walton Charles E. Watson Carlsbad Carlsbad Carlsbad Farmington Music Educ. Elementary Educ. Accounting An Ufk j B F ' f i £ ) n ■12l Km 4i £W ti Hugh E. Williams Gallup General Business Jerry L. Williams Artesia Chemical Engineer Toni R. Williams Gallup English Donald Marshall Wolf Roswell Electrical Engineer Charles Eugene Yarbro Clyde Yarbrough Robert John Zbryski Michael Alan Zerwekh Carlsbad Animas Calgary, Alberta, Canada Los Alamos Agriculture Agriculture Educ. Business Admin. Chemical Engineer 303 John Borlow Hobbs Terry Barnett Pueblo, Colo. James Bourn Tucumcari Cecelia Benavidez La Mesa Richard Berger Las Cruces Manilal Bheda Bombay, India Jess Berkenstock Roswell Cayle Blanton High Rolls Beth Boston Aztec Hugh Boyt Lovington JUNIORS More Bres 1.0S Vegas, Nev. Alma Brewer Jo I Carolyn Brown Wingate, Texas Jerry von Brown Lovington John Brown Wichita, Kan. 304 Sob Bruckstein Caracas, Venezuela James Burke Grants Kendale Burch Melrose Russell Burris Silver City Katherine Burt Lovington Marti Comes Albuquerque Sterling Carter Truth or Consequences Charles Costleberry Artesia 305 James Campbell Las Cruces Robert Campbell Prince Albert, Can. Roger Cundiff A buquerque Ellen Curtis Santa Fe Micky Gallivan Covington i r ' Jacqueline Garcia Albuquerque George Gates tos Cruces f ■ •« ' ■ William Harrison ' - i: ' , i - ' C: Las Cruces I J»S " ' " 306 I Ray Holstadt House Sen Holstein Las Cruces Charles Jackson Bowie, Texas David Johnson Roswell Phyllis Johnson El Paso, Texas Barbara Jones Albuquerque Sherry Kidd Alamogordo I Pat Kimbley Lordsburg Roxanne Knorr Artesia Frank Koseliski Gallup Witliam Larson Moriarity Janie Lee Artesia 307 Roger Liznt Los Alamos Alfredo Mancha Concepcion, Peru George McAndrews Merced, Calif. David McCowen Las Cruces Mary McDonald Clovis 1 1 %mr 308 Lloyd Maness Claylon Leo Martinez Santa Fe R. J. Mauldin Riverside, Calif. Carole Miller Las Cruces B. W. Mosley Jal I Lynne Moulton Las Cruces ' Q -m 4 3t lift Michael Murphy Melrose Sleven Myers Clovis Couriny Nakoyame Los Fresnos, Texos Thomas Nims Carlsbad Mary Osborn Las Crvces Charles Palmer Santa Fe Joe Parker Santa Fe Leonard Pelson Las Cruces Diamantina Prado Los Cruces Raymond Pritchett Anthony Jerry Purcell Eunice Tommy Ragland Wichita Falls, Texas Wayne Rancher Alamogordo 309 Michael Keischman Barnesville, Ohio James Richardson Las Cruces Stewart Rickey Artesia Joyce Robertson Las Cruces Carlos Rodriguez Santa Fe Marian Ross Socorro Mary Sample Tucumcari Jo Scarborough tas Cruces Michael Seobrook Upland, Calif. Mary Seward Wichita, Kansas Girish Shaw Bombay, India Jerry Sparks House Martin Spark Santa Fe Margaret Tagai Madison Heights, Mich. 310 ■Ml Ann Thomas Los Alamos Kathleen Thygerson Duncan, Arizona Tito Marie Valdez Santa Fe Alice Vincente Vaughn Daniel Vogt C ovis Nancy Word Roswell Edwm Whatley Clovis 311 David Alvarez Las Cruces Bruce L. Anderson Cedar Crest Patricia Barber Carlsbad Sally Barganur Odessa, Texas l soii Carol Bell Las Cruces Alexandra Bernbard Albuquerque Paul Winston Black Farmington Patricia Ann Brandon Carlsbad Stanley Bulsterbaum Elida Kathleen Burrall Albuquerque SOPHOMORES Louis H. Cobof Artesia Gary Campbell Artesia John K. Carson Alamogordo Nan Chamberlain Watsonville, California Joe W. Chambers High Rolls Tony Chester Ruidoso 312 Mae Cisneros Cerro Mary Clapp Albuquerque Robert Frank Collins Loco Hills Dale Comyford Springer Julia Connell Albuquerque Roy C. Cook Albuquerque Clifford D. Cooper Gallup IijImJ John W. Cooper Hondo Margaret Cordova Albuquerque Mary Stephenie Crowley Las Cruces Ana Marie DeLay Fairview Betty Carolyn Dirk Las Cruces Lois DeRosa Las Cruces Alfred Dirnberger Greeley, Colorado Lily Ann Diaz Las Cruces Don Dreibelbis Albuquerque A wi f 313 Suzanne M. Dubuc Bruce Dyer Warren L. Eastman James Eichinger John Carlton Pawtucket, Rhode Island Jal Seattle, Washington Bridgeport, Conn. English II El Paso, Texas Gary L. Esch Baldwinsville, New York Donna Eschbach Los Alamos Michael B. Fritz Las Cruces Fred Eyherabide Las Cruces Ronnie W. Fisher Lovington William Kerry Franklin Clovis William S. Frazier, Jr. Santa Rita 314 Jay Richard Ceib Lititz, Pennsylvania Delbert Gideon r or C Potti Gilberi A omogordo Neil E. Goodenough West Hartford, Conn. Bill Guthrie Alamogordo Francine Hagberg Gallup Judith Hare Bloomfield Dorothy Huston Hatch Cheryl Hedrick Carlsbad Helen Hindi Duron Ella F. Hines Las Cruces Carol A. Honaberger Alcalde Karen Hotvedt Mineola, New York 315 Cathy iriart Los Lunas Lou Ann Jackson Cation Center, Texas Whitney Johnson Artesia David King Moriarty Christine Kozeliski Gallup Diane Laurito Las Cruces David T. Lindsey Kirksville, Missouri AmMTM Grant Logan BIythe, California Don Lopez Albuquerque " 1 Allen L. Jackson Merced, California Gary L. Kennedy Gallup Linda Langner Alamogordo Ronnie Llewelyn Albuquerque Faye Lunsford Las Cruces 316 Patricia Lujan Santa Fe Michael Duane McAfee Artesia Fred Wayne McDonald Cap fan Billye McLavghlin Alamogordo Frank Maccarrone El Paso, Texas Elizabeth Mackel Santo Fe Teresa D. Martinez Roswell Robin Koy Melton White Rock G. Keith Mitchell, Jr. Ozona, Texas Marjorie R. Montez Santa Fe Janet Lynn Morris Aurora, Colorado 317 Craige Naylor El Paso, Texos lawanno Newman Btoomfield Christopher Ortega Chimayo Donald Owen Tucumcari James Edward Pascador Martha Peterson Trafford, Pennsylvania Albuquerque Susan Peterson Scottsdale, Arizona 318 Louise Pino Gallup D. Jack Potter Carlsbad Ty Earl Powell Fart Sumner Judith K. Provins Albuquerque Barbara Prejian Albuquerque 1Z i James D. Radosevich Gallup Robert O. Roper Los Cruces Barry Reed Nevada, Missouri James M. Reeves C ov s Karen Reeves Hurley Paul A. Reid Clovis Patrice Richardson Albuquerque Mary Theresa Riley Alamogordo Daria Rogers Silver City Paula Rogers Boyord John M. Robertson A buquerque Edward J. Rumen, Jr. Dunellen, New Jersey Rebecca Saiz Marie Sanchez Santa Fe Las Cruces v .. L B i n m ' ' ' ' H H ' ' ' V w rrs _ l M H K L N 4 »K ' W 1 i 319 Gerald W. Sanders Roswell Jeanne Seitz Headland, Alabama Mahendro N. Shah Bombay, India Sfeve Shubitz Los Angeles, California Walter W. Simpson Quemado Truman Smith Springer Virginia Smith Hurley William Stark Cleveland, Ohio Joe Stewart Bayard Debra Shaw Santa Rosa Kenneth L. Smith Alamogordo Sue Stark Albuquerque Ronald L. Stiles Lordsburg 320 Carolyn Janelle Streich Albuquerque Jeannie Sturtz Las Cruces Joseph L. Thompson Amori o, Texas Romney Roy Todd Hobbs Dorlene Tomlinson Santa Fe Richard Van Scoyk Stanley Rita Vigil Espanola Tommy Walker Dell City, Texas James Walton iovington Glendina Waner Alamogordo John Wilbanks Artesia Kay Wilmeth Silver City -.Wv-- Deanna Woken Albuquerque 321 Dorre M. A boog i New Car is e, Ohio ii M Susan Arnold Las Cruces Curtis A mon f Poso, Texas Beverly Altuna Lordsburg Nancy Anderson Las Cruces dii Suson Bailey Albuquerque David Baker Clovis Jeanetfe Baker Albuquerque David Armbrust Albuquerque Arliss Barrow Magdalena FRESHMEN Mark Barrow Magdalena Henrietta Berroteran Las Cruces 322 j mr ' c Catherine Beal Albuquerque Linda Bevill La Mesa 7 Fronnie Bealer Hatch Martha Benavidez Hatch Judy Bird Roswell Nadine Borlund Los tunas lance Serrenberg Taos ill 14 George Boyer Toos A ory Buchanan Roswell Gary Burch Sinton, Texas t Margaret Burnetl Las Cruces Ud Borboro Bynum Los Cruces Mary Ann Bynum Hatch Sharon Byrne Espanolo Patti Combe Sonfo Fe Dianna Byrnes Carlsbad Junelea Carr Hurley Phillip M. Cathey Roswell Carlos Chacon Espanolo Richard Chang Los Alamos Phyllis Coker Truth or Consequences William Coleman Mesilla 323 Benjie Cordova Albuquerque Donna Cox Winston Myles Culbertson Las Vegas Gary Damron Arfesio Glenda Daniels Hobbs Lorraine Davis Santo Fe R chord Dendy Roswell Lynda Dennis i Sonfa Fe Carl DeRosa Las Cruces Mary Dimel Rome, New York Dianna Doitchinoff Cliff Michal Duggan Albuquerque Ann Dunlap Albuquerque Royce Eades Hobbs Deena Dickenson Talum 324 r 1 frank Eastland Santa Rosa Tony Field Baton Rouge, La. Linda fosfwood Anthony Keith Fincher Cove Creek, Colo. Bill Faulk Las Cruces Jacqueline Fenter Clint, Texas Vicky Fitzbaugh Amarillo, Texas Steve Fernandez Springer Sherry Fletcher Bucklin, Kansas Jerry Franklin Melrose Ernie Garcia Las Cruces 325 Arselia Garley Albuquerque Diane Garrison Las Cruces Catherine Gearou Kailua, Hawaii Lynn Gerard Socorro S. Lynn Cibo Van Nuys, Calif. Chartene Givens Socorro Darlene Givens Socorro Betty Goodman Albuquerque Dianne Gottsponer Randy Greagor Tucumcari M- Doug Ureoves Lovington Josie Griego Belen Margie Crisham Cottage Grove, Oregon Andrea Gutierrez Engtewood, Colorado Jan Hansen Mory f nn Hare Las Cruces Las Cruces liCi i n r fii J W — ' J ' ' iW i B - r M t ' ium K - - f - W ' . JjfcCV X Jb A 4 il Molly Harris Rui ' doso Downs Thomas Harrison Roswell Jerry Hart Hobbs Roberf Hastings Anthony Barbara Hawley Burlington, Moss. Lorena Henson Boure, Texas William Hepler Loving Sharon Hickok El Paso, Texas Samia Hindi Duron Russel Holmes Roswell Barbara Hoover Roswe Laura Hossley Deming Sara Howes Albuquerque Rose Hubbard Dexter Joyce Hunfer Hope Foyne Husf Magdalena Pat Hufson Alamogordo Louise Jackson Carlsbad Sara Jacobs Edwards AFB, Calif. P 61 Jakeway Artesia j(l Richard Jeantete Taos Mary Jiron Albuquerque Thalia Johnson Patti Jones Charlotte, North Carolina Las Cruces iJ J Robert Jones Marathon, Texas William Jones Hobbs Sharon Kastrin El Paso, Texas Garen Kiely Alamogordo Gene Killgore Tucumcari Johanna Knoeppel El Paso, Texas Judy Krivokapich Carlsbad Kevin Kull La Mesa Carol Larson Albuquerque i N Norma Larson Moriarity 329 Johnny Lay Melrose Michael Lemons Clovis Bob Lenfner £( Paso, Texas William Lessels White Pine, Michigan Gail Lewis Detroit, Michigan Nicki Lewis Sonto Fe Stephen Lewis Arcadia, California 330 Jane Llewlyn Belen Kothy Longnecker Los Cruces Conchita Lopez Belen Roberto Lowery Dexter Roberta Lucero Las Cruces Kelly McForland Tucumcari Yvonne Lujan Los Alamos Paul Martin El Paso, Texas Mary Alice McCarty Aztec Marilyn McCulloch Eunice Karin McGinley Las Cruces Sheryll McMahan Hobbs Larry McMillan Albuquerque Erlinda Malone Alamogordo Charlene Martin Anesia Andres Martinez Espanola Connie Martinez Santa Fe Robert Menke Albuquerque Judy Messal Alamogordo Vernon Middleton Baton Rouge, Louisiana 331 Teresa Mojica Los Alamos Linda de Montmollin Albuquerque Pauline Montoya Sania Fe Rebecco Montoya Las Cruces Carolyn Moon Forrest Connie Moore Bayard Jeffrey Moore Las Cruces Myron Moore Deming Robert Mosier Deming Jo Murphy Hobbs Bill Myers Clovis Terry Newsom Roswell 332 Linda Nicklas Las Cruces Anthanita Noce Lordsburg Charlene O ' Delt Alamogordo Lana Owens Hobbs L„. Jeanne Parker Springer Mary Nell Parker House Ricky Pate Tyrone Robert Poxon White Sands ;» Steve Pea re e Hobbs Carolyn Pesenti Santa Fe Janet Phillips Taos Charles Poisall Las Cruces Carrie Pool Portales Curtis Porter Hatch Robert Poteat Mildred Pritchett Roswell Anthony James Racher San Patricia Tonya Reay Lordsburg Karen Reents Englewood, Colorado 333 Nancy Roth El Paso, Texas Linda Richards Animas Kathryn Riley Carlsbad James Rabbins Roswell n ' - 7 .1 tfL Ben Romero Tucumcari 334 Carmen Roybal i ' Los Alamos Stephen Sage Belen Obed Salazar Lovington Dolores Sanchez Tularosa diMifM Dennis Sandoval Los Lunas Renote Scharn Alamogordo James Schiller Carlsbad Diana Scott Clovis June Scott Roswell tJth. Linda Scurlock Tularosa Judy Shaw Hagerman Resa Shernll Hobbs Ray Sme ich Albuquerque ton Smith Santa Ciara Lynn Smith Clovis Jeanene Smyer Deming William Sparks Boulder City, Nev. Jane Springer Las Cruces Phoebe Stages Las Cruces Phillip Stanger Grants Pass, Oregon Marsha Stevens Alamogordo 335 Eugene Sturgill Hobbs Susan Taylor Las Cruces Barbara Tinsley Holloman AFB Kit Truelove Roswell Patsy Tucker Alamogordo Josie Turner Lovington Michael Van Taylor Clyde, Texas Teddie Vigil Taos Charles Walker Dell City, Texas Charles Walter, Jr. Lordsburg Carlatta Watkins Albuquerque 336 Bill Wawrychuk West Covina, California Winnie Weisler Tularosa Barbara Wickert Carlsbad Harley Widner Melrose Sandra Wiggins Tucumcari Cheryl Whitson Albuquerque Thomas Wheeler Tucumcari Diana Wilde Dickison, Texas Patricia Wilson Santa Fe Suellen Weber Alamogordo Michael Wylie Hobbs Linda Zikafoose Las Cruces 337 INDEX Abbott, George 130 Abelt, Robert 167 Abunian, Mohammed R. 215 Adams, Jane 236 Adams, John 190,216,217 Adier, Samuel 75 Ahmed, Mohammed R. 215 Aimes, Larry 195 Alba, Abelardo69 Albaugh, Darrel M. 322 Aldaz, Joe 290 Alexander, Dale 190 Alexander, Ellen 102, 290 All, Rafat 215 Ali, SayedS.215 Allen, John, 185,228 Allen, Stephanie 236 Allman, Curtis 322 Altuna, Beverly 322 Alvarez, David, 31 2 Amasquita, Jesu s M. 290 Ambrose, Phillip 62, 106, 107, 140, 283 Anderson, Arnold 204 Anderson, Bruce L. 312 Anderson, Senator Clinton P. 75 Anderson, Florence 166 Anderson, Heather 75, 175 Anderson, Jane 173, 185, 200, 231 Anderson, John C. 290 Anderson, M. G. 166 Anderson, Nancy 322 Anderson, R. O. 139 Anderson, Ronald, 168, 170, 195 Andrev s, Larry 216 Aragon, Frances 276 Aragon, Leo 195 Armbrust, David 176, 322 Arnold, Susan 322 Arwood, John C. 290 Asadulla, Mohammed 215 Askew, Presley 144 Atkinson, Janet 172, 296 Atma, Robert 290 B Bailey, Joe 204 Bailey, Susan 322 Baker, David 322 Baker, Jeanette 322 Baker, Lara 170 Balecock, Dwight 205 Ballard, John 109 Banegas, Robert 290 Barber, Patricia 312 Barganur, Sally 312 Barlov , John 225, 304 Barnard, Robert 235 Barnette, Terry 190, 272, 278, 304 Barney, William 80, 109 Barroclough, John E. Jr. 189, 290 Barrera, Raymond 189 Barrett, Richard 150, 273 Barrow, Arliss 322 Barrow, Mark 322 Bates, Sandra 276 Batheja, Gobind 199 Baum, James 304 Bauman, Francis T. Jr. 290 Beal, Catherine 322 Beal, Don 189 Bealer, Fronnie 322 Bedford, Larry 109, 165, 185, 290 Behounek, Chuck 170, 186, 197, 290 Belkin, H.M. 199 Bell, Carol 70, 93, 312 Bell, Mack 165 Belles, H.W. 167 Benavidez, Cecelia 304 Benavidez, Martha 322 Bennett, Dale 186, 187 Bennett, Kay 276, Benson, Buff 184, 216 Benson, Douglas 102, 109 Berckes, Edwin W. Jr. 290 Berger, Richard 304 Berggren, James 195 Berkenstock, Jess 304 Bernhard, Alexandra 312 Berrenberg, Lance 322 Berroteran, Henrietta 322 Berry, Margie 102, 166, 172, 173, 174,290 Bertinetti, Joseph 272, 273 Betts, Charles 109 Betts, Darlene 109 Bevill, Linda 322 Bezdek, Hugo 109 Bheda, Manilal 304 Bid, VeljiN. 199,290 Bird, Judy 322 Black, Ellen 175 Black, Martin 145, 180, 183 Black, Paul W. 312 Blackburn, Marjorie 290 Blackmon, Jeannie 234, 238 Blanton, Bert 102 Blanton, Gayle, 304 Blohm, Linda 166 Boaz, Janet 238 Bogenrife, Russell 102, 186, 272, 280,281,282 Bogghosian, Stan 224 Bohl, James 64, 66, 67 Bomlach, Peggy 200, 290 Bond, Betty 79, 2 1 8, 2 1 9, 220, 22 1 , 290 Borlund, Nodine 322 Boston, Alvin 283 Boston, Beth 304 Boston, Douglas 62, 63, 72, 1 80, 181, 182,290 Boston, Gary 166 Boswell, Thomas 166 Bouma, Russell 109 Boushelle, J. Paul 155 Bowman, James W. 203, 290 Boyer, George 322 Boyt, Hugh 199,216,304 Bradford, Wendall 285 Brandon, Patricia 187, 276, 312 Brandstetter, Marvin R. 195, 291 Brennand, Charlotte 109 Bres, Marc 179,236,304 Brewer, Alma Lois, 188, 232, 233, 304 Brewster, Larry T. 167 Bright, Maxel L. 35 Brock, Gerald 109, 199 Bromilow, Frank 150 Brough, Theodore 219 Brow, Chris 285 Brown, Carolyn 304 Brown, Jerry 165 Brown, John 304 Brown, Roger 281 Browning, John 291 Bruce, Robert 109 Bruckstein, Robert 305 Bryan, Barry 280 Bryan, James 224 Bryan, John 281 Buchanan, Mary 323 Buchaneau, Bernie 273 Buhman, David 226 Bulsterbaum, Stanley 312 Burch, Gary 323 Burch, Kendal 305 Burger, Alice 236 Burk, James 305 Burke, Katherine 29, 102,236 Burkstaller, John 109, 118 Burnett, Margaret 323 Burrall, Kathleen 312 Burrington, Phil 230 Burris, John 185,291 Burris, Russell 305 Burris, Tony 176 Burrows, John B. 146 Burt, Katherine 305 Burtner, Kent 261 Butch, Kendale 200 Butler, Oscar 76 338 ■I INDEX Bynum, Barbara 323 Bynum, Mary Ann 323 Byrd, James 165 Byrd, Wallace 235 Byrne, Sharon 323 Byrnes, Dianna 323 Byron, John 170, 186, 197, 199 Cabot, Louis H. 312 Calhoun, Tom 198 Calvert, Robert 189 Campbell, Gary 312 Campbell, Hon. Jock M. 135 Campbell, James 306 Campbell, Patti 323 Campbell, Robert 203, 306 Campbell, Ysobel R. 209, 291 Campos, Thresa 276 Camunez, Betty 1 18 Camunez, Fred P. 291 Cantrell, William H. 291 Carnes, Marti 305 Carr, Junrleo 323 Carroll, Mike 69, 117 Carson, John K. 312 Carson, Mike 216 Carter, Carol 212 Carter, Carolyn 209 Carter, Gary 236 Carter, Sterling 305 Casarez, Dolores 291 Castillo, Benito 103, 210, 261, 287, 291 Castleberry, Betty A. 103, 172, 291 Castleberry, Charles 203, 305 Cataldo, Shelly 126 Cathey, Phillip M. 323 Cavatta, Jerry 180, 182, 291 Caviness, James D. 235, 251, 291 Caviness, Jean 292 Ceroky, Diana 219 Chacon, Charles 232 Chamberlain, Nan 312 Chambers, Joe W. 312 Champion, Richard 165 Chandler, Mimi, 236 Chang, Richard 323 Chapin, Irvin 285 Chartier, Alan 189 Chegin, Rita 145 Chester, Tony 312 Choquette, Dick 211, 212 Christensen, David R. 292 Christensen, Martha E. 292 Church, Robert 187, 197 Cisneros, Mae 312 Clapp, Mary 312 Clark, David 306 Clark, Leon 219 Clendenen, Leon 109, 262 272, 273 Clute, Mickey 1 1 1 Coker, Phyllis 323 Coleman, Michael B. 292 Coleman, William 323 Coles, Christopher 306 Collins, Robert F. 312 Collins, Seaborn 139 Comyford, Dale 312 Conley, Gerald 1 17 Connell, Julia 313 Cook, ClifFord 285 Cook, Marty 231 Cook, Roy C.313 Cooper, Clifford D. 313 Cooper, John W. 313 Cooper, Mary Faith 109, 239 Cooper, Ronald 195 Coopedge, Robert 109 Corbett, Roger B. 22, 48, 62, 63, 106, 135, 138 Cordova, Benjie 324 Cordova, Margaret 313 Corley, W. Andrew 167 Corley, Watt 306 Cortese, Lu Ann 292 Cox, Donna 324 Craig, Carol L. 238 Craig, George 103 Crawford, Faye 237 Crawford, Terry 1 18 Crenshaw, Bobby 66 Cronin, Glenn 284 Cross, Nedra75, 174 Cross, William 36, 149 Crowell, Max 292 Crowley, M. Stephenie 313 Crum, Paul W. 292 Crystal, Stephanie 36, 63, 103, 210,292 Culbertson, Myles 324 Cummings B. Kent 292 Cundiff, Roger 306 Cunningham, John 103, 226, 272, 283 Curry, Jack 205 Curtis, Ellen 188,231,306 D Dabich, Don 69, 84, 86 Dabich, Mike 86, 87 Dalton, Doug 68 Damron, Gary 324 Daniel, Helen 219, 221, 231, 292 Daniel, Quest 299 Daniel, Sandra 36 Daniels, Glenda 324 Davies, John 103, 167,292 Davis, Art 86 Davis, Lorraine 324 Davis, Raylene 236 Day, Fred A. 143 Day, Robert 293 Dekker, Dick 235 Deknatel, William 109 DeLay, Ana Marie 118, 313 De Long, Kim 165 De Montmollon, Linda 237, 332 De Poister, David 169 De Koso, Carl 324 DeRosa, 287, 313 Debue, Susanne M. 231, 314 Dendy, Richard 324 Dennis, Chauncy 73 Dennis, Linda 238, 293 Dennis, Lynda 324 Dennis, Ned 176, 180, 182,216, 293 Deppa, Ellen 231 Desai, Ashk 199 Desai, Kartik K. 293 Desai, Lalitkumar G. 293 Detterick, Ann 293 Dewey, Tom 204 Diaz, Lily Ann 313 Dickenson, Deana 324 Dill, Robert 165, 198,293 Dill, Thomas, 109, 119 Dimel, Mary 324 Dioria, Patrick 213 Dirk, Betty C. 313 Dirnberger, Alfred 313 Dixon, Dan 165, 293 Dodson, Gary 189, 293 Doitchinoff, Dianna 324 Dolejsi, Richard 285 Dollahon, Elaine 276 Dominguez, Ronnie 205, 280, 281 Don, Russell 281 Donahue, Jerry 205 Donohue, James 80 Douglas, Leonard 219 Douglas, Lynn 166,218, 221 Dover, Richard 205 Dowling, James 219, 220, 221 Downing Sally 176, 177,238 Doyal, John A. 204, 293 Dozois, Mary Ann 236 Drake, B. G. 199 Dreibelis, Don 313 D ' Spain, Kay 292 Duggan, Michael 324 Duncan, Richard 141, 283 Dunlap, Ann 324 339 INDEX Dunn, Gerald 103, 181,293 Durgin, David 109, 167 Dutra, Charles 119, 170, 187, 190, 199, Dyer, Bruce 314 E Eades, Royce 324 Easley, Susan 236 Eastland, Frank 325 Eastland, Warren L. 235,314 Eastwood, Linda 325 Ecker, Donald E. 293 Edmonson, William 109 Eichinger, James 314 Elfers, Elaine 219, 294 Elfrank, Ruth 238 Elkins, Suzi 236 Elliott, Gene 62, 145 Elliott, Michael 273 Ellison, John 111 English, John C. II 314 Enzie, J.V. 185,273 Esch, Gary L. 314 Eschbach, Donna 314 Esqueda, Aurora 232, 233 Estrada, Jesus J. 294 Eubank, William 131, 216,325 Evans, Carol 238 Evans, John 271, 272, 280 Evans, Wain 209 Evenden, Fred G. 209 Eyer, Harold 103 Eyer, Mike 235 Eyherabid 198,314 Eyherabide, Stephen 294 F Fagot, Martin 294 Faronqui, Gulam H. 215 Farris, Edward 204 Faulk, Bill 325 Faulk, Janet 156 Feezel, Tom 181, 216,294 Feldman, Arnold 190, 199 Fenter, Jacqueline 325 Ferguson, James 109 Fernandez, Steve 325 Fetcher, Sherry 325 Few, Richard J. 209, 225, 294 Field, Tony 117,325 Fields, Larry 222 Fields, R. Spencer 272, 282, 294 Fincher, Keith 325 Fink, Steven 272, 282 Fisher, Ronnie W. 314 Fisk, Frances 103, 190, 234, 238 Fitzbaugh, Vicky 325 Fleming, Linda 189 Fletcher, Sherry 271, 276 Floyd, Jo 209 Folsom, J. D. 74 Foltz, Virginia 109 Forrest, Gerald 170 Foster, Kathy 236, 276 Foster, Robert 225, 294 Fort, Tom 187 Foust, Sandra 104, 178, 294 Frankfather, William 80, 81 Franklin, Jerry 185, 325 Franklin, William K, 314 Frazier, William S. Jr. 190, 199, 314 Freeman, Joe 189, 294 Frietze, Oscar C. 294 Fritz, Michael B. 314 Fuller, Douglas 216, 217, 224 Fullerton, Jerry 185, 195 Furman, Glenn L. 294 Fufrell, Ray 100 Gabbera, Mary Lou, 179 Gadberry, Jo Ann 104, 172, 294 Gagnon, Gail 73, 128, 187 Galbraith, Judy 183 Gallivan, James 294 Gallivan, Micky 306 Gallegos, Leo 261 Gallegos, Tom 230 Gombill, John 86 Garcia, Ernie 326 Garcia, Jacqueline 306 Garcia, Lupe 185, 198,296 Garley, Arselia 326 Garrison, Diane 326 Gary, Camille 200, 236 Gates, George 306 Gay, Peggy 219, 220, 221 Gay, Wayne 204 G. Dammit II 255 Gearou, Catherine 326 Geib, JayR. 315 Geil, Gerry 216 Gentle, Justine 147 Gentle, William 204 Gemie, Robert 205 Gengelbach, Gesche 109, 174 George, Ann 130, 274, 276, 282 Gerard, Lynn 326 Gerta, Judith 238 Ghandi, Jitendra 199,295 Gibo, B. Lynn 326 Gibson, Howell B. 295 Gideon, Delbert 315 Gilbert, Patti 315 Gildewell, Dwain 209 Gildon, Larry 273 Giombolini, Susan 80 Gipe, Don 186,272,280,281 Givens, Charlene 326 Glass, Smokey 276 Glenn, John 280, 281,284 Glover, Charles 185 Glowacki, John 74, 75 Goddard, Hal 278 Gonzales, Frank 285 Gonzales, Virginia 276 Good, Emily 172 Goodenough, Neil E. 315 Goodman, Betty 219, 326 Goodman, Neil 168, 170, 295 Gose, Frances 295 Gottsponer, Dianne 326 Graff, Larry 235, 295 Graff, Carolyn " Sam " 59, 176, 182, 184 Graham, Mary Jane 233 Graves, Norma 109 Gray, Kathleen 295 Greagor, Randy 326 Gregory, Teddy 157 Greaves, Douglas 327 Green, Patricia 109 Griego, Josie 232, 233, 327 Griffin, Ida R. 295 Grisham, Margie 327 Grissom, Charles H. 295 Growdon, Ellen 63, 104, 295, 276 Grube, Nancy 238 Guthrie, William 315 Guthrie, G. L. 147 Gutierrez, Andrea 327 Gutowski, James 187, 295 H Haas, Beverly 295 Hockey, Linda 236 Haddox, Wayne 204 Hafen, K. R. 151 Hagberg, Francine 315 Haight, Lionel 189 Haines, Ed 266 Hall, Martha 147, 172,234 Hamar, Tommy 1 65, 1 85 Hamill, DonG. 295 Hand, Rev. W.Alfred 71 Hannson, William 283 Hansen, Jan 327 Hanson, Jack 285 Hardgrave, Jack 195 Hardman, Margaret 238 340 rik INDEX Hardman, William 226 Hare, Judith 315 Hare, Mary Ann 327 Hanlow, James 285 Harper, Ernest 1 67 Hardin, Rondlo 109, 172, 173, 325 Hardin, Steve 280, 281 Harris, Bea Etta 262 Harris, Margaret 109 Harris, Molly 327 Harris, Russell 165 Harris, Theodore 296 Harris, William 296 Harrison, Thomas 327 Harrison, William 306 Hart, Jerry 327 Hartog, Elise 296 Harvey, Sharlotte 296 Haschke, Margaret 175 Hastings, Robert 327 Hawley, Barbara 327 Hayden, Kathy219, 221 Hayes, William 280, 281 Hayner, Kimerick 104 Hayner, Robin 81 Hazlett, Robert 205 Heath, Thomas G. 296 Hedrick, Cheryl 315 Heim, Robert 203 Henson, Lorena 327 Hepler, Geraldine L. 296 Hepler, William 327 Herbert, Alice Jo 238 Herring, Ann 104 Hewes, Rick 278 Heyser, Robert 21 2, 235 Hice, Don 203 Hickok, Sharon 179,327 Higgins, Stacy 84, 86 Hill, Carol 236 Hill, Juliene 212 Hill, Tom 168 Hindi, Helen 200, 315 Hindi, Samia 327 Hines, Ella F. 315 Hines, Robert 189 Hines, Roger W. 296 Hockett, John E. Ill 296 Hodges, Paul 109 Hoermonn, Rosemary 238 Holcomb, Judyann 219, 238 Holly, Allen 80, 81 Hollingsworth, Trenna 236 Holmaas, Jerry 189 Holman, Kermit L. 199 Holmes, Russell 327 Holstadt, Ray 307 Holstein, Ben 307 Holt, Arthur 74 Honaberger, Carol An 315 Hoover, Barbara 179, 327 Hossley, Laura 327 Hotvedt, Karen 212,219,287,315 Housko, Robert 225 Howard, V. W. 209 Howes, Sara 328 Hrna, Stephanie 234, 237, 296 Hubbard, Rose 328 Hudgents, William L. 296 Hudgins, Will 67 Hudson, William 109, 280, 281 Hughlett, James 205 Hughlett, Joe 199,296 Hughlett, Margie 190, 296 Hunter, James 272 Hunter, Joyce 239, 328 Hust, Fayne 328 Huston, Dorothy 188, 315 Hutchinson, William 285 Hutson, Pat 328 Hutte, Elizabeth 174 Iftikaruddin, Sayed 215 Ingram, Elizabeth 181 Ingram, Mike 165,296 Iriart, Cathy 316 J Jackson, Allen L. 316 Jackson, Charles 119, 170,307 Jackson, Lou Ann 231 , 316 Jackson, Louise 328 Jacobs, Harvey C. 154 Jacobs, Maryce 104 Jacobs, Sara 109,328 Jacquez, Ramon 285 Jager, Dwight 168, 176 Jakeway, Bill 328 James, Jesse 204 Jamison, Suzanne 212, 285 Jantgen, Russell 280 Jaramillo, Vivian 229 Jarvis, James 216 Jasper, Patricia 173, 219, 220 Jeanfete, Richard 328 Jenkins, James 280 Jennings, Daryl E. 209, 296 Jennings, Pat 216 Jhala, Kishor 176, 177 Jhaveri, Dilipkumar 109 Jiron, Mary 328 Johnson, David 188, 219, 220, 221 226, 307 Johnson, Elizabeth A. 296 Johnson, Jimmie Ronnie 296 Johnson, Kirk 224 Johnson, Phyllis 109,307 Johnson, Stan 65, 204 Johnson, Terry 182, 235, 246 Johnson, Thalia 328 Johnson, Whitney 246, 316 Johnston, Johanna 109 Jones, Barbara 173, 174, 236, 307 Jones, Karen 236 Jones, James Earl 83 Jones, Julie 179 Jones, Patti 328 Jones, Robert 329 Jones, Vance 1 17 Jones, William 246, 329 Junge, Ronald 1 1 1 K Kaiser, David 235 Kalich, Judith 109 Kanwae, Nain 216 Kasemsap, Prachid 203 Kastrin, Sharon 329 Keifer, Linda 276 Kelsey, L. Darlene 266, 296 Kennedy, Gary L. 316 Kennedy, Harry 235 Kenler, Ronney 220 Khateeb, Abdul R. 214, 215 Khona, Rameshchandra 199 Kibler, John 109 Kidd, Sherry 276, 307 Kidwell, Charles C. 296 Kiely, Garen 329 Kiker, Leonard 296 Killgore, Gene 329 King, David 316 King, Karen 231 King, Steve 224 King, Sue 236, 296 Kingsbury, Robert 189 Kimbley, Pat 307 Kimmens, James 235 Kirvin, Darrell 56, 59 Kissam, Robert 285 Kite, Mike 205 Klepher, William 189 Knight, Bauer 104 Knoeppel, Johanna 276, 329 Knorr, Roxanne 187, 307 Koglin, Thomas 109, 297 Koenig, Carol 234 Kozeliski, Christine 316 Kozeliski, Frank 307 Kozeliski, Sue 179, 282 341 INDEX Krite, Ruth 251 Krivokapich, Judy 329 Kull, Kevin 329 L Laber, Steven 224 Ladner, Ethel 254 Laird, William 219 Landi, Tony 186 Langner, Linda 179, 276, 316 Lanot, Fred 165 Lara, Hope 172, 187,231, 297 Lark, Sharon 200 Larson, Carol 329 Larson, Carolyn E. 297 Larson, Kenneth 285 Larson, Norma 329 Larson, William 207 Laurita, Diane 224, 316 Lay, Jonny 330 Lease, Drucilla 109 Lease, Richard 204 Leavell, Larry D. 297 LeClair, Danny 276 Lee, Janie 109, 173, 174, 236, 308 Leestamper, Robert 140 LeFever, Robert 204 Leggetf, Craig 1 17 Lemonds, Annie 236 Lemons, Michael 330 Lentner, Robert 216, 330 Leon, Arnold 285 Lessels, William 330 Lette, Susan 109 Lewis, Gail 330 Lewis, Stephen 330 Leyendecker, Philip 148 Licha, Charles A. 278 Lindsey, David T. 316 Little, Michael O. 195, 297 Little, Robert, III 109 Little, William 235, 246 Liu, Shuping 169 Liznt, Roger 308 Llanez, Felipe 297 Llanez, Richard 198 Llewelyn, Bonnie 236, 316 Llewyin, Jane 330 Lloyd, Susan 188, 236, 276 Logan, Burl 109 Logan, Grant 316 Logan, Trish 236 Loman, Louis E. 297 Long, Meryl 109 Longnecker, Kathy 330 Loomis, Charlotte 297 Loomis, Lou Ann 109, 173, 297 Lopez, Conchlta 330 Lopez, Don 316 Lopez, Tony 285 Love, H. Wesley 158 Lowery, Roberta 330 Lucero, Roberta 330 Luther, Nancy 174 Lujan, Patricia 317 Lujan, Yvonne 331 Lumsdaine, Monika 109, 1 19 Lunsbaugh, William 166 Lunsford, Faye 176, 177, 316 Lushbaugh, William B. 297 Luther, Nancy 173, 174 Lynch, Vicki 179 Lynn, Kenneth S. 297 M Maccarrone, Frank 176, 246, 317 Mackel, Elizabeth 317 Maess, Gloria 239 Maez, Rudolph 297 Maldonado, Gloria 219 Malone, Eriinda 331 Mancha, Alfredo 308 Maness, Lloyd 308 Mansour, Ismail 215 Mansue, Larry 51, 298 Marderosion, Ara 297 Marshall, Helen 38 Marshall, James 109 Martin, Carl R. 167, 273 Martin, Charlene 331 Martin, Caroline 297 Martin, Paul 216,217,331 Martinez, Andres 331 Martinez, Connie 276, 331 Martinez, Edward 229 Martinez, Leo G. 167, 308 Martinez, Teresa D. 317 Martinson, Bill 84 Mason, Larry 84 Matlock, Roger L. 246, 297 Maugham, Allen 262, 272, 273, 282 Maughan, Jeanne 175, 200 Mauldin, R.J. 308 Maxey, Carol 200 Maxwell, Calvin 273 Maxwell, Mary 297 Maybrey, Jerry 257 Mead, Nancy 203 Mechler, John 104, 165, 185, 209 Medley, Billy G. 298 Melfi, Bill 246 Melgaard, Roger 262 Melton, Robin K. 179, 232, 233, 317 Menefee, Hartwell 66, 69 Menke, Robert 331 Merrell, Salley 109 Mershen, James 278 Messal, Judy 331 Messing, Kathlene 173, 174, 219 Meyer, Larry J. 298 Meyers, Mike 80 Middleton, Vernon 117, 331 Milbourn, Ronald 166 Miller, Carole 308 Miller, Edward 285 Miller, Mark 170, 186, 187, 195, 196 Miller, Phillip 109, 189 Miron, Richard 246 Mitchell,G. Keith Jr. 317 Mitchell, Robert 169 Modi, Sharon Ann 219, 298 Mohammed-Khan, Khan L. 215 Mohammed-Salih, Hamid A. 214, 215 Mojica, Teresa 332 Monacelli, Penny 62, 172, 178, 297 Monacelli, Raymond P. 195, 298 Montano, Gloria 231 Montez, Marjorie R. 188, 231, 317 Montgomery, James 176 Montoyo, Dorinda 65, 93, 276, 282 Montoya, Gilbert 170, 298 Montoya, Lawrence 195 Montoya, Linda 276 Montoya, Pauline 332 Montoya, Rebecca 332 Montoya, Richard 298 Montoya, William O. 209, 298 Moody, Thomas 185 Moody, Thomas 209 Moon, Barbara 175 Moon, Carolyn 332 Moore, Janet 239 Moore, Jeffrey 80, 322 Moore, Suzanne 179, 239 Mora, Mary 174 Morehead, Wesley R. 84, 86 Morgan, Art 21 1 Morgan, Linda G. 173 Morgan, Roy 298 Morini, Anna 109 Morningstar, Gene 23, 104, 170, 186, 196, 199,225 Morris, James 105, 170, 298 Morris, Janet L. 232, 233,317 Morrison, Robert 222 Mosley, B. W. 308 Mosier, Robert 332 Moulton, Lynne 309 Mueller, Eric 166, 226,298 Muir, Douglas 169 Mullins, Robert 281 342 INDEX Murphy, Jo 232, 237 Murphy, Michael 309 Murphy, Pat 235 Murray, Jean 200 Myers, Bill 332 Myers, Steven 216, 309 McAfee, Michael D. 317 McAndrews, George 308 McArdie , John 283 McCarty, Mary A. 331 McCowen, David 166, 246, 308 McCoy, Barbara Jean 297 McCullock, Marilyn 237, 331 McDonald, Fred W. 317 McDonald, Mary Kay 187, 195, 276 308 McFadden, William 165 McFarland, Kelly 331 McGee, Mike 235 McGinley, Karen 331 McGlaughlin, James 166 McKenzie, Judi 237 McLaughlin, Alva 297 McLaughlin, Billy 317 McLaughlin, Dana 231 McLellan, Edward 109 McMahon, Sheryll 276, 331 McMillan, Larry 331 o N Nagel, Pat 276 Nakoyama, Carl 198 Nakayame, Courtny 198, 309 Nasceruddin, Mohammed 215 Naylor, Craige 205, 318 NefP, Linda 222 Negal, Pam 237 Nelson, James 247 Nelson, Jean 179 Nelson, Marty 231 Nemati, Abbas 198 Nennlnger, Frankie 190, 239 Neuendorf, Roger 204 Newcom, Carlin 109, 167, 170 Newsom, Terry 332 Newman, Lawanna 318 Nichols, Chris 126, 131 Nicklas, Linda 332 Nickles, James 285 Nicholson, John 109 Nimrod, Dan 186 Nims, Thomas 309 Noble, ClifF 85, 86 Noce, Anthanita 332 Norrid, Buford 189,298 Nosker. Brian R. 298 Nygard, Wilbur 219, 298 O ' Dell, Charlene332 Odom, Roger D. 298 O ' Donnell, William 141, 171,278 Offutt, Allen 235 Ogaz, Hector 188 Ogden, Charmian L. 20, 105, 109, 119, 172,210,211,287,298 Olive, Kelly 67 Olson, LeRoy 298 O ' Nau Charles 284 Ortega, Christopher 318 Osborn, Mary 309 Osburn, Randy 247 Ottensen David 109 Owen, Donald 318 Owens, Lana 332 Paonessa, Jean 178 Palmer, Charles 188, 201, 230, 309 Palmer, John 298 Palumbo, Kenny 247 Parker, Jeanne 333 Parker, Joe 309 Parker, Mary N. 333 Parker, Phyllis 299 Parnell, Lynn 170, 181, 182,272 Parsons, Willard 247 Pascador, James E. 216, 318 Pate, Ricky 333 Paxon, Robert 333 Paz, Lorraine 262 Pearce, Steve 333 Pearson, Keith H. 200 Pederson, Myrna 129, 137 Pelson, Leonard 209 de la Pena, Julio 226 Pesenti, Carolyn 276, 333 Peterson, Martha 109, 318 Peterson, Susan 318 Phillips, Janet 333 Phillips, Pam 234, 299 Pijoan, Nick 109 Pinney, Roy 235 Pino, Louise 286, 318 Pippen, Sheila 109 Pitcher, Roy 226 Pobar, Dorothy 105, 300 Pohlmann, Elizabeth 299 Poisall, Charles 333 Pokrzywa, Joseph 299 Pomar, Joleen 237 Pond, James E. 299 Poole, Carrie 179, 188, 232, 233, 333 Poonawalla, Jaffer 199 Porter, Curtis 235, 333 Porter, Jack 190, 199 Posner, Tom 205 Poteat, Robert 333 Potter, D. Jack 318 Powell, Ty Earl 31 8 Powers, Randy 1 17 Powey, Majie 276 Powell, Diane 237 Prado, Dismantina 309 Pratt, Rebecca 204, 276, 284 Prejian, Barbara 318 Prewitt, Herb 69 Price, Engene H. 299 Prieto, Andrew 166 Pritchett, Mildred 333 Prticheft, Raymond 309 Proctor, Robert 248 Proctor, Carolyn 282 Provins, Judith K. 318 Pruett, J. V. 228 Prusky, Irvin 170 Purcell, Jerry 309 Putnam, Terry 168, 186, 195, 299 Quadri, SayedM. 214, 215 Quadri, Sayed S. 215 Qoavi, Mohoda 285 R Racher, James 333 Radosevich, James D. 319 Ragan, Joanne 166 Ragland, Tommy 109, 120, 309 Rahman, Mohammed A. 215 Rancher, Wayne 309 Raper, Robert O. 319 Raynal, Manuel 198 Reorson, Keith 248 Reay, Tonya 333 Redenbaugh, Cletus R. 299 Reed, Barry 319 Reed, Bruce 281 Reed, June 281 Reents, Karen 333 Reeves, James M. 319 Reeves, Karen 319 Reeves, D. W. 139 Reid, John M. 299 Reid, Paul A. 319 Reischman, Michael 310 Reichman, Mike 168 Renaud, Art 204 Rezzelman, James 248 343 INDEX Rhome, Robert 280 Rhyne, Jeanette 254, 256 Rich, Ralph L. 300 Rich, Roy 228, 235 Richards, Linda 334 Richards, Sam 205 Richardson, James 310 Richardson, Patrice 276, 319 Richey, James 216, 217, 224 Richey, Donald E. 300 Rickey, Lewis L. 300 Rickey, Stewart 310 Ridener, Fred 109 Ridenow, Paul 284 Rigney, Charles H. 195, 300 Rigney, Donald W. 300 Riley, Kathryn 334 Riley, Mary T. 319 Rizvi, SayedG. H.215 Roberts, Frank 300 Robbins, James 334 Robbins, Robert 204 Robertson, Diane 237 Robertson, John M. 319 Robertson, Joyce 310 Robinson, Gail 237 Robinson, Rex 218, 219, 220, 300 Robinson, Ross 165 Rodriguez, Carlos 310 Rodriquez, Virginia L. 300 Rodwell, David H. 158,286 Roehm, Vicki 105, 172, 219, 220 221, 300 Roessler, Helmut R. 300 Roether, Betty 200 Roether, Diane 175 Roger, Charlene 200 Rogers, Daria 64, 93, 319 Rogers, Jerry 230 Rogers, Pat 190 Rogers, Paula 109, 319 Rokadia, Abdullah M. H.215 Romero, Ben 334 Romero, Gerald 300 Romero, Leonard 251 Romero 188, 229 Ross, Donna 239 Ross, Nancy 334 Roshee, Daniel 166 Roth, Nancy 334 Roudebush, William 105, 278, 300 Roush, Donald 149 Rowe, Garry 109 Roybal, Carmen 334 Rudolph, Sherry 75 Rumen, Edward J. 216, 217, 319 Ruoho, Jean Ellen 301 Russell, Noma 109 Russo, August B. 105, 212, 286, 301 Ryanczak, Michael 301 Saferik, Ed 261 Sage, Stephen 334 Saiz, Rebecca 319 Salazar, Obed 334 Sample, Mary L. 173, 174, 179, 310 Samples, Hubert L. 301 Sanchez, Alex 146 Sanchez, Benito 170 Sanchez, Dolores 334 Sanchez, Lorenzo 229 Sanchez, Marie 319 Sandell, Catherine 120, 173, 174 Sandell, Mike 262 Sanders, Gerald W. 320 Sandoval, Dennis 334 Sanghani, S. K. 199 Sanghvi, Rajendra 199 Satterfield, Jack 281 Saulsberry, Leburt 165 Saunders, Jack 219, 221 Sayre, Douglas 187 Scarbrough, Jo Ann 310 Scarbrough, John 151, 216, 217, 238 Scharn, Renate 334 Schildkraut, Mark 212 Schiller, James 334 Schletter, Mary 301 Schletter, Rudolph Max, Jr. 301 Schlossmen, Elinor 79 Schnack, Paul A. 301 Schoonover, Edward 109 Schulmeister, J. W. 301 Schryer, Donald 248 Schurr, Terry 185 Scoggin, Sadie 237 Scott, Diana 334 Scott, June 334 Scott, Linda 176, 237 Scurlock, Linda 335 Seobrook, Michael 310 Sears, B. L. 167 Seaver, Al 100, 167, 187 Seitz, Jeanne 320 Sellers, Howard L. 301 Senkel, Ray 260 Sefina, Tom 266 Seward, Mary 239, 310 Shah, Girish 310 Shah, Hosmirieh 199 Shah, Hemant 186, 199,301 Shah, Maganal 199 Shah, Mahendra N. 320 Shah Khan, SardarM. 215 ShahKahn, SadarM. 215 Shamoon, Hussein 215 Shaw, Debra 128, 175, 179, 320 Shaw, Deryk 216,217,229 Shaw, Judy 219, 232, 233, 335 Sherill, Betty 190 Sherill, Mike 168, 195 Sherrill, Resa 335 Sherwood, D. Wixie 287 Shildneck, Wray 109 Sholly, Dan 188 Shomer, Samuel 143 Shropshire, Elizabeth 75, 109, 120, 172 Shuder, Russell 168, 170 Shubitz, Steve 320 Shuman, Ahmed R. 214, 215 Silcott, John 195 Simmons, Phyllis 204 Simonson, David 120, 167, 168, 186 Simpson, Walter W. 320 Sintz, Sharon 209 Smelich Ray 335 Smith, Carl 185 Smith, David 195 Smith, Dennis 189 Smith, Gene 39 Smith, Harold 203 Smith, Irving 195 Smith, Jerry 170, 301 Smith, Kathryn 105, 301 Smith, Kenneth L. 224, 320 Smith, Laun 212 Smith, Lee Roy III 109 Smith, Lon 335 Smith, Lynn 219, 220, 335 Smith, Michael 285 Smith, Robert E. 301 Smith, Sandra Trellue 109, 120 Smith, Truman 320 Smith, Virginia 292, 320 Smith, Wayne A. 301 Smyer, Jeannene 237, 335 Sollid, Jon 169, 184 Sollid, Lynette M. Spongier, Pete 166 Sparger, Nancy 239 Spark, Martin 310 Sparks, Jerry 310 Sparks, William 335 Spencer, Charles V. 302 Spitzer, David 272 Spraggins, Larry 189 Sprague, Virginia 105, 173, 237, 302 Springer, Jane 219 Stanford, Charles 216 344 INDEX Stages, Phoebe 335 Staham, Don 176 Stanger Phillip 335 Stankowski, Stephen 51, 298 Stapleton, Susie 251 Stark, Sue 320 Stark, William 320 Stasch, Ann 200 Stearns, Judith A. 302 Stelzner, Suzi 237 Sterling, Terrie 166 Stevens, Marsha 335 Stewart, Joe 320 Stice, Clifford M. 302 Stice, Linda 234 Stiles, Ronald L. 320 Stockton, Larry O. 141, 167, 181, 235 Stone, Robert 226 Stone, William 181 Storm, Gail 239 Stovall, Douglas 165, 185 Stovall, Wanda 109 Stradling, Jack 195 Strand, Dennis 109 Streich, Carolyn J. 321 Struck, Phil 56 Stumpgages, Fritz 230 Sturgill, Eugene 336 Sturtz, Jeannie65, 93, 321 Sucher, George 176 Sullenberger, Judy 302 Sullivan, Jean 239 Summersgill, Beckie 232 Sutherland, William A. 72 Sutphin, Chip 38 Swortz, W. Ray III 183, 184, 190, 212, 225, 286, 302 Sweetser, John 235 Tagai, Margaret 310 Tammer, Maribeth 109 Tapia, Sam 302 Tate, Sharon 302 Taylor, James R. 165, 188, 226 Taylor, Michael 226 Taylor, Stephen D. 167, 170 Taylor, Suzianne 200, 234, 239, 336 Taylor, Thomas 189 Taylor, Timothy 109 Teel, Barry 185,302 Teel, Karen 234, 237 Terry, Bobby 209 Tharp, Claude 139 Thigpen, Suzi 237 Thomas, Anne 63, 176, 31 1 Thomas, John 79, 278, 302 Thomas, M. A. 170 Thomah, Michael 109 Thomas, Owen, 68, 302 Thomas, Ronald J. 167 Thompson, Joseph 109 Thompson, Peggy 239 Thompson, Susan 129, 187 Thomas, Mary-Jane 302 Thwaits, Tommy 185 Thygerson, Gerald 165 Thygerson, Kathleen 311 Tilghman, Elaine 237 Tinsley, Barbara 336 Todd, Angle 302 Todd, Romney Roy 321 Tolan, Darlene 178, 189,302 Tomlinson, Darlene 321 Tompkins, James 121, 165, 180, 182, 228,302 Tompson, Joseph L. 321 Tompson, Thomas 228 Toney, Tom 260 Toperczer, Arpad 195 Townsend, William 198 Trainor, Bill 205 Traylor, Calvin L. 189, 302 Traynor, Floyd 228 Tross, Ray 75 Truelove, Kit 336 Trujillo, Florenio 229 Tucker, Patsy 336 Turner, Josie 209, 336 Tyson, Richard 273 u Unterbrink, Howard L. 143 Upper, Henry 74 Uranga, Joe216, 217,219 V Vail, Jarry L. 302 Valdez, Richard 209 Valdez, Tita Marie 174,311 Valentine, Dorthy 173, 174 Valentine, Jerald A. 302 Valenzuela, Ricordo, L. 303 Valladarez, Jim 235 Van De Valde, Gail 237 Van Horn, Jo Ann 303 Van Pelt, Chancy 142 VanScoyk, Richard 321 Van Taylor, Michael 336 Vavak, Charles 204 Vigil, E. A. 203 Vigil, Rita 321 Vigil, Teddie 336 Vincents, Alice 31 1 Vinyard, Sid 216 Vogt, Daniel 311 Von Brown, Jerry 304 Voss, Mike 176 w Wagnon, Rhonda 93, 276 Wakefield, Joy 50, 166 Walden, Earl 48, 150 Walker, Charles 336 Walker, Frank 216, 217 Walker, Julie 237 Walker, Tommy 321 Walter, Charles Jr. 336 Walton, James 205, 321 Walton, William 121,303 Waner, Glendina 175, 321 Want, Jerry 186 Wanzer, Orville 157 Ward, Nancy 276, 311 Warlick, Larry 165 Watkins, Carlotta 336 Watson, Charles E. 198,303 Wawrychuk, Bill 337 Weaver, William 189 Weber, Suellen 337 Weiskircher, George 121 Weisler, Winnie 337 Welch, Robert 209 Wells, Jim 261 West, Gary 226 Westmoreland, Forrest 157 Whatley, Edwin 311 Wheeler, Thomas 337 Whiston, Don 185 White, Darlene 129, 176, 187, 282 White, Janie 174 White, O. 169 White, Robert A. 109 White, Ron 209 Whitnam, Jospeh 165 Whitson, Chery 337 Wichert, Robert 184 Wickert, Barbara 276, 337 Widner, Harley 337 Wiggins, Sandra 337 Wilbanks, John 321 Wilcox, Paul 216 Wilcox, Ralph 109 Wilcoxson, Charles 168 Wilkinson, Dorothy 231 Willard, Mervin 109 345 INDEX Williams, David 166 Wood, Linda 1 19, 231 y Williams, Hugh 121,203, 303 Woodson, Dawn 237 L- Williams, Jerry L. 276, 303 Woodson, Warren 65 Q ov ox 21 5 Williams, Joe 226 °T°[i u , nL 7-,7 Z eri, B. B. 199 Williams, Toni R. 303 Wylie, Michael 216 337 . . . 285 Wilmeth, Kay321 Wynn, Kenneth 186 Zbryski, Robert J. 303 Wilson, D. B. 186, 197, 199 Zerwekh, Michael A. 303 Wilson, Patricia 337 V Zikofoose, Linda 337 Wilde, Diana 337 Zimmerman, Douglas 166 Winston, Don 230 Yarbro, Charles E. 303 Zinn, Vicki 237 Woken, Deanna 321 Yarbrough, Clyde 303 Wolf, Donald 109, 121, 176, 177, Young, John 203 235 272,303 Younce, Wendell 189 346 Mcmoriam James F. Cole April 6, 1921 -May 11, 1966 Assistant to the President— September 1, 1959 Vice President — Administration — July 15, 1966 L New Mexico State University: physical Science Laboratories at night. I I IIIIPII 11 I I nil i II nil fiii;:! nil 348 i Q ' KUu-Uta jHdiliuilan IJIII III! nil I Hfllllll nil I 349 Agriculture and Home Economics _ Hi . -M Am and S i«n es Qoat ' oooooaaa Butmeis Administration And Economics ' O O O O O O O O Engineering Teocher Education •••••••••«•• The Groduote School ' = = == Enfollmeni Statistics Are fall Term, On Compui Heod Count Business Adminislra on and Economics Deportment enrollment has been deducted from the College of Arts ond Sciences for purposes of this chart Business Administrotion and Economics became o college m 1 964; for ifie purposes of this chart its enrollment as a depart ment m Arts and Sciences is also shown From the Annual Report of the President, Fiscal Year 1964-1965. 350 •ft ' .S fiffif. 351 352 -: ,x -. . I TA 0 i c5 ' -S - - ' A o ' ' 6 r y ' | , I ' Aj tt •) V . • V " ;i i ' v Ko -es " r 6 C (A i %-ZiKa $ v ) J, w ' Ty ' tr- . X y (p ' rh ? 9 ,, ' i P i U 3i ' U- " i - . -7 i " %■ . ' Cv wVr L


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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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