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

 - Class of 1969

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1969 volume:

} ' - ' ' h •Si SWASTIKA 196 9 SW STIKA 1969 SWASTI 19 69 SWASTIKA 196 WASTIKA 1969 SWA TIKA 1969 SWASTIK 1969 SWASTIK 19 6 9 Swastika Published annually by the Associated Students of New Mexico State University Las Cruces, New Mexico 88001 Saraia Hindi, 1969 Editor Editor Samia Hindi ManaKing Editor Jean Kittams Copy Editor Diane Roether OrRanizations Steve Owen Ed Rumen Phil Mitchell Photocraphy: Mike Swickard Bill Gardner Larry Haddrill Brad Banes Gary Wilson John Nemesh Victor Espinosa Pat Diorio Charles Williams Jim Deal Manuel Miera Trueman Bum Art Work Phil Mitchell Staff: Cathy Gearou Jackie McKissick Joe Muench Kim Meyer Sharon Farley Andrew Trotter Elizabeth Lozano Russell Gearou Arci Horcasitas LjTine Harmon Sandy Taylor Roger Broadwell Advisors David Rodwell Cindy Carter Swastika 1969 CONTENTS: Academics .... 16 Fall 46 Winter 72 Spring 92 Sports 118 Groups 160 Greeks 274 Classes 310 Index 340 when we began here how could we realize we would change so much some of us grew up in a hurry because we had to sadly some of us never will i i ' 3 H m k 1 B : " ■ 1 f ■ ' MJfV college is a world apart and each of us apart from even that world there were new friends, new experiences some to remember for a lifetime others best forgotten 4 k s m I ■•i-v ' ' Y . ii ' rs;; ! «L . 4.4 F •r ■ J we knew our chair would always wait somehow that made it harder not going to class we gave all of our time and only part of ourselves working as individuals yet functioning as a world If you ' re good enough I WANT YOU ADVANCED ROTC IE " " ■2J • ' a. ,, , w ' " ' 10 4 I we found out quickly you create your atmosphere by giving sometimes we even stopped to solve world problems thinking was best in the late hours before sleep II J L ' 12 k . -i — • - f SfeS- - 1. 1 1 f. I 1 I ' 0- ■J . 1 I.. 1 fl MP ' ' I I ; I • k • - " we lived with reality snatched from dreams replaced and dreamed to replace reality we tried, but somehow never quite enough content not with being 13 ■ ' Y 14 ..V we lived with minds that ran and hearts that thought when the means became an end and then the end became a means " f .K ' .. - H i .i J 3 33 1 - I qr- 1 .J. ] ' ) aj ir i 13353 3» ' .371 )fe 3362 3363 J J I: » , ' J J ; ' if ) j )MJi y M 3391 3383 J A 3 «2 1 J V=, 3393 . r i;--j:;uu--. ■ I 15 16 academics I i I I I i 1 5=— ' i S S H V ■ ' «?» 4»? t» administration colleges faculty ' - ' Wo - ' 656 5 4 » • ! 9 ' 1 • 4 1 8 M ,«t9T4 - 4 4?» .--0 ,1 TnT«. 17 administration " By far the majoi ' ity of our instructors appreciate and respect the division of respon- sibihty between the faculty and the admin- istration. Certainly, there are a few instruc- tors who feel they should have an active hand in the administration, sometimes very soon after they have arrived on campus. If there is not a larger number in this group this year, they are perhaps more vociferous. " Roger B. Corbett President " We have many reasons to be proud of the student body of New Mexico State Univer- sity. As we study the need for change at the University, we will do so always with our eyes upon the students. No other university has exceeded New Mexico State University in developing special programs over and above the call of duty for students. I think the attitude of trying to help young people get a meaningful education is making tliis a great university. " Donald C. Roush Senior Vice-President-Academic 18 REGENTS: ! ' V, I,. , - l- i ■,,Ili„ , ( ,.,,tK-.. Al,l„.ti . Rmu-its Aston. Kenneth Black. Carl R. Hall, Assistnnt to the President ICdmund L. Kngel. Assistant to the Presiilent 19 administration " The creation and organization of knowl- edge to accomplish challenging tasks are part of New Mexico State University ' s program of teaching, research, and service. Students, both graduate and undergraduate at NMSU, have an opportunity to become associated with a research program which is large and rich in variety. Research provides students with vital learning experiences as well as financial suppoi-t while seeking degrees. " Riciiard H. Duncan Vice-President-Research " New Mexico ranks highest in effort, in amount of per capita income to go into edu- cation. It ' s just the fact that more money is needed. Twent.v-one per cent of the cost per student is paid by tuition. If it main- tains this ratio — tuition must increase. " Kay R. Hafen Vice-President-Finance 20 .-..- fe-iii: " We ai ' e too unconscious of the really im- pressive cultural experience we have here. This tri-culturality that we have is probably more significant to the student than almost any other factor that he has, including the course of study he will take. He has a much broader exj erience and begins to understand much more about the very complex nature of this country. We don ' t charge anything for it. eithei-. " Paul Rader Vice-President-Development " The branch college is the answer to the student ' s collegiate education in the face of rising costs and overcrowded four-year col- leges. Our di ' op in freshman enrollment last year was due to the great increase in enroll- ment in the branches. The branch has be- come a very substantial iiai ' t of NMSU. " Burns B. Young Dii-ector of Continuing Education 21 administration " As I am retiring: June 1, it is with mixed emotions tiiat T say farewell and godspeed. My association with the student body these past 13 years has been most exciting and re- Marding. The youth will be the ones to solve the problems of the world. In our institution, young people bring vitality, enthusiasm, fresh ideas, and new approaches to problems. This is good, but I challenge everyone to remember, that with all the changes taking place, personal values never cliange. Char- acter, integrity, self discipline, plus knowl- edge, will continue to be the hallmark of a truly educated man or woman. " Martha H. Hall Dean of Women " We feel we need out-of-state students. Useful knowledge is acquired not only in classrooms, .but through contact with dif- ferent people vith different backgrounds. " Holland W. Shipe Director of Admissions _ i 22 • «»,».S ' - » M . " I think when the chips are down, 95 per cent of the students in this school or any other really don ' t want to run the place. But they do want a little more say. Where do you draw the line? Without the radicals jolting the conserva- tives, you would never have the middle ground that has made this country as great as it is. Life is a compromise. " Philip S. Ambrose Vice-President Student Affairs " The major problem of students is the great concern for his purpose in life. This search is dejMcted in many ways in his be- havior — he is happy having found his way of life, some become depressed, even suicidal or anxious, grades go down when they don ' t see a purpose in life. " Larry 0. Stockton Dean of iMen 23 £ J. flffJRf M. Cherry W. I . [s;i;ics J. V. Ltin. fi M. V. Siimuel K. M. -immei tiian TOP RIGHT: Earl Unruh works with a transit for adjustment of cross-hairs. TOP CENTER: In E.T. 27(), Buddy Wators works problems in inductive coupling. TOP LEFT: Trying the strenRth of a concrete cylinder are Dale Comyford and Bob Evetts. CENTER: Steven Wells plu s a C8K re- sistor in a radio components diagram. RIGHT: From left, Fred Torrez, Porter Underwood, and Hugh Tillery test a structure for strain with a hydraulic jack. 24 engineering " Ther ' e ar two new p)-og:rams in our col- lege. One is electric utility management. It is financed almost entirely by the electric companies rather than state funds. The .sec- ond is the Industiial Engineering degree. The bachelor ' s degree in I.K. ever granted in N. M. was ])resented in January. " Dean Frank Bromilow 25 engineering TOP RIGHT: Jim Harris and David Trujillo meas- urp the latp of the flow of water over a rectangular weir. TOP CENTER: Zeke Arapon works with an air-run enfrine in an M.K. lab. TOP LEFT: Ob- serving forred vibrations are Jim Montman and Fred Curnutl. BOTTOM RIGHT: Ak. engineer Wayne Townsend works with a demonstration en- Kine. BOTTOM CP;NTER: John Mocho lakes a high speed picture of plow shares Koin throuph ;i soil sample for further calculations. ABOVE: A bomb carolimeter measures heat of combustion and is used here by Wally Dranff. 26 ' Vx I C. Q. Kord 27 H. M. Belkin K. Holman G. W. Lucky M. I). Morrill I), li. Wilsun 28 {) engineering TOP LEFT: Victor Garcia and Gary Williams work on C.E. " kettles. " TOP CENTER: Checking a gas absorption column is Betty Asprey. TOP RIGHT: C.E. doctoral candidates, from left, Ralph Clark, Jon Foulds, and Gary Kramer test an astro-filter. BOTTOM LEFT: Dr. Folster instructs Richard Frustere and Steve Thompson on a distillation column. LEFT: Ken Carpenter observes an electronic counter as Bill Choisser works E.E. problems. ABOVE: Louis Curl, Dale Query, and Gail Query practice using an analog computer. 29 ( • « L ' 1 1 ■ ■ ! S iw: • f a ' ■4 S ,i ■•£N,- r Kt TOP: Ray Heath and Dr. Govind Prasad work with an elec- tron paramagnetic resonance spectrometer. TOP LEFT: Reference materials are a must for the Arts and Science student. ABOVE: With the building of the new physics wing, the old phy.sics quadrant is being vacated. RIGHT: Psy- chology graduate student Mary Ann Crownover is running experiments with pigeons on scheduled reinforcement. V 30 J. M. Ailams ( ■ M. G. Anderson A. C. Ballman M. A. Barrett J. V. Bradley arts and science " We are beginning a study of general edu- cation requirements with the ide a of intro- ducing more flexibility, more options for the student, the chance to fit his own interests more closely. We see a five year minimum before we have tremendous changes in the whole program. I don ' t think we ' re worry- ing enough about the highly qualified stu- dent, the excellent student — not as much as we should be. I think that this will be one approach to trying to meet the needs of tlie best students as well as trying to bring everybody through the college education. " Dean John Monagle H. H. 31 arts and science H. A. Daw D. W. Dearholt TOP RIGHT: The old science buildinfj: makes an unusual art studio. TOP LEFT: Geolofry students, from loft, Randy Gaylor, Ted Asbury, and E. J. Danforth examine local specimens. RIGHT: Professor Blake sits in " The Titanic " chatting to Professor Caniien. ABOVE: Art Fountain receives instruction thmutch ear phones in a piano class. » •ff 32 .•■ ' w9 4 " 3kA E. R. Garrett J. M. Olowncki B. O. Hiiycook C. Jacobs II. Jacnljs W. E. King E. K. Lamb li. J. Leas,; C. H. Linsduid H. R. Marshall P. McFarlaml M. Mwiotf F. L. Newman P. D. Ortego 33 J. F. Rair H. Scrvis L. G. Sharp P«-l ' ' »!■ G. R. Owtn E. E. StaffeWt C. H. Stubii 34 arts and science E. J. Wait! O. Wanzer K. Wilson H. Zohn TOP LEFT: Thorpe Mayes, foreground, studies re- sults of an oxidation reduction experiment in a Chemistry 102 lab. TOP RIGHT: Louis Cruz adjusts the lens focus on a camera in a television workshop. LEFT: Head of the Police Science department, Ed- ward Farris discusses latest riot control techniques with his seminar class. Students are, from left, Don Patterson, Ron McKissick, Howard Taylor, Ron Wyatt, Doug Peterson, and Joe Bailey. ABOVE: Charles Egglcston explains to Darrell Bowers the use of plaster of paris cast molds when investigat- ing a crime. 35 education " With the move to O ' Donnell Hall at the beginning of this academic year a new era in teacher education has begun. We at last have the beginnings of a laboratory for ob- servation, demonstration, research, and ex- perimentation — a laboratory that was im- perative if we were to stay i n the modern era of education. " Dean Jack 0. L. Saunders 36 p. L. Hosford H. L. Swanson J. I. Thomas R. E. Wricht FAR LOWER LEP " ! ' : Education ma.iors make video tapes to aid in teaching-. TOP RIGHT: Teacher co- op Candy Bannerman checks spelling words with University Hills Elementary School third graders. LOWER LEFT: Linda Hackler helps kindergarten students with the alphabet in the Learning Center. LEFT: The outdoor nursery can be viewed from benches on the south side of O ' Donnell Hall. ABOVE: Deuon Brewer reproduces material in the Audio Visual Center. t-L 37 38 education TOP RIGHT: Evelyn Krauth, part-time student and secretary for the education department, gives mr-UT fr-x? ,. " " " ' ' ' ' ' " " f° ' " student teaching. RIGHT CENTER: Children of NMSU students play at the Dove Learninfr Center while their par- ents attend classes. TOP CENTER: Student teach- ers, from left. Raygene Malin-Ankenbvand, Patsy VVorstell Dr. Chris Ruethe, Raul O. Holguin, and C_arolyn Cox meet to discuss methods and problems of teaching. BOTTOM CENTER: NMSU students i " iri ' " V ' ' " ' „ ' ; ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ' " ' tu ' -es over television. TOP l-EhT: Dr. Wright and Dr. Hosford discuss the iVi ' -l ' l .tl,} ' " « " ' i- luoation buiUling. BOTTOM I.KP r: NMSU student of modern dance practices iT;.. I ' C r ' Vy ' ' ' - ' ' J ' - ' lu ' - ' t ' on Department was added to the College of Education. 39 agriculture and home economics " Today we are training a different type of individual, with a broader base in humanities and social sciences. Agriculture majors are now applying the biological and physical sci- ences to their fields. Their orientation is different; they are training for professional fields. The image is changing the applied basis of agriculture and home economics to the ' how of things ' . " Dean P. J. Levendecker 40 W. N. Capener C. A. Davis T. S. Clevenner if C. R. Dawson R. I ' . Pii-iwi- W- J- V;istine TOP RIGHT: Tonv Martinez dusts and cleans wool in Neale Hall. TOP CENTER: Students evaluate a market steer in Ani- mal Sciencve 261. FAR LEFT: Animal Sci- ence graduate assistant Richard Bays works with Hereford calf. CENTER: Don- na Prather and Edwin Ford pull lengths of cotton for study. BOTTOM CENTER: A cotton harvester is employed in several agriculture departments ' experimental plots. ABOVP2: Sheep are used by the Animal Science department for research and ai)plied instruction. 41 J. U. Arnlcrson A. Baltensiiergf-r J. A. R( " .th J. Ellinjjrton B. Hetulrix TOP LKFT: Rodney Gabehart applies 10-:20-20 fertilizer to soil beds. TOP RIGHT: Kathyo Jack- son works buttonholes while in a c-lothinn ' lab. ABOVE: Future home economists take notes on a corn starch demonstration. RIGHT: From left, Kim Allen, Stan Wallis, John Van Sweden, and Bud Denton measure the test weight of wheat. FAR RIGHT: Les Finley checks a plum tree for freezinfr. 42 r I agriculture and home economics K. HoUen M. H. Lc-Mone E. I). Miilhieii R. M. Nakaya J 3 fe T I). T. Sullivan C. E. Watson V. B. Wiilmojer- B. C. Williams f- t T T h i , 4 ' -•: 43 W. A. Alfonl R. W. Beckstead L. U. Haight TOP LEFT: Jill Bish checks a mimeo- graphed cony from a new machine in Guth- rie Hall. TOP CENTER: Professor Jay R. Becklin diaRrams a cash flow chart for Masters in Business Administration candi- date Leonel Gallegos. ABOVE: Discussi ' ie: a case from their Seminar in Finance 507 text are M.B.A. candidates, from left, Jerry Holmaas, Kyle Mock, Henry Hoffman, Ed D ' Ouville, and Bill Little. RIGHT: Busi- ness Administration senior, Howard Hayes, Sr.. rerhecks his math problems. RIGHT CENTER: Assistant Professor Mrs. Laura Van Smith regulates the dictaphone con- sole for Nancy Utterback in a Shorthand 103 lab. 44 J business administration and economics S. Mahmoud J. Nordyke P. W. Zickefoose " Throughout the country there are prob- ably more undergraduate majors in business administration than any other field. The estimate this year is somewhere between 600,000 and 700,000 undergraduates, and it appears that the enrollment is growing and will continue to grow. This year we had a little over 15 per cent increase in our col- lege, whereas the University ' s total increase was lower than that. " Dean G. L. Guthrie 1 1 ! f. IB 45 I III " I i i i I 46 fall 47 r- ' 48 mudhole brightens ' a ' day It was October 12, 19fi8— " A " Day at NMSU. The first of the red-beanied fresh- men stumbled sleepily from the donns. Sin- ister upperclassmen appeared in the Corbett Center ballroom. The Aggie cheerleaders, led by Betty Warnke, were strongly backed by Jake Gutierrez and the freshman pep band. Frosh apprehensively slipped in. Suddenly the room was filled with the stirring notes of " Aggies, Oh Aggies " ringing in " A " Day. " Down, frosh, down! Air raid! " Familiar slogans filled the air, throwing panicky freshmen to the floor. Thumbs held high in an Aggie salute to " A " Mountain, the frosh were marched to buses. Upperclassmen in jeeps headed up the road to the pinnacle of " A " Mountain, where they awaited the freshmen. Warily the frosh dismounted, hands crammed in the back pockets of their cut-offs. They looked anxiously up the long well-worn path. Then they struggled upward until they reached the massive " A " . As the whitewash was mixed, the coeds pulled weeds while the boys splashed lime over the rocks. A long human chain passed buckets the length of the " A " to be refilled. Other freshmen took part in a game of daring and strength called " Swat, " which seems to have originated in the days when men were really men. Freshmen and their upperclass overlords traded swat for swat with brooms. Freshmen Mike Bernabe and Steve Brown survived the greatest number. After two hours of painting the " A, " the frosh were looking forward to lunch and the climactic tug-of-war. It was a hot 2:30 when the battle began. Excitement rose as the foul mudhole was viewed by hundreds of speculating eyes. The upperclassmen, at long last, tasted defeat in the Physical Plant ' s muddy masterpiece. Trailing the stench of mud and the sweet smell of victory, the freshmen straggled home. They were Aggies. 49 50 lyceum opens series The humor, sarcasm, and wit of Al Capp kept audience attention at a peak in his speaking engagement here September 19. On the international level, concerning the Arab-Israeli struggle — " the strife would end if the Arabs would think things out in a Jewish way. There ' s no point in killing Israelis. What they ought to do is to hire a few of them to run their countries. In ten years they wouldn ' t have -to fight Israel. They could buy it. " On the national level, concerning the elec- tions — he doesn ' t see " much difference be- tween Hubert Humphrey and Richard Nixon. I think Nixon is a more capable executive. I think that Humphrey is a more likeable man. I find them both very resistable. " On inter-racial marriage — " I ' ve never heard of any. Most people who marry are members of the human race. " As he put it, his statements all stem fi ' om the fact that he is " an expert on nothing, but has opinions on everything. " Denver, Boise, and Johnson appeared on September 26 in the Corbett Center Ball- room. The musical group featured singer- songwriter John Denver, singer-comic David Boise, and singer-classical guitarist Mike Johnson. The show was a combination of social satire, singing, and excellent musician- ship. 51 activities night premiers Activities Night was initiated to provide an op- portunity for students to observe the different or- ganizations on campus. The groups displayed the objectives and activities of their organizations through slides, scrapbooks, literature, and various other i)roi)aganda. Tlie event was considered a suc- cess witli 39 groups represented in the Corbett Cen- ter ballroom. Booths were judged according to aud- ience appeal, atti-actions, meaning, and use of in- teresting materials. First place award was presented to the Ameri- can Society of Range Management, second to the Organization of Arab Students. Angel Flight, Delta Zeta, and International Students Association re- ceived honorable mention awards. Dr. Tom Popejoy, retired University of New Mexico president, spoke to the NMSU American Association of University Professors on September 23. He stressed that teachers must be able to express themselves and students should be able to select speakers for the student body. Corbett Center was dedicated September 28 in honor of President Roger B. Corbett. Ceremonies included not only the dedication, but a folk dancing performance and a dance Friday night. The Regents were also present at the open house in the Center Sunday afternoon. TOP CENTER: Block and Bridle displays trophies and equipment. TOP RIGHT: Tom Popejoy, retired UNM presi- dent, speaks to an NMSU audience. RIGHT: Carol Evans awaits prospective pledges. ABOVE: Students wander from booth to booth at Activities Night. FAR RIGHT: Guests chuckle at a joke in President Corbett ' s speech during Corbett Center dedication ceremonies. 52 fpTTTT; .., V I t. i a i i ■- 53 i iV ' V il m y i 54 president ' s reception begins social season The annual President ' s Reception was held at Corbett Center October 11. It provided an opportunity for administration, faculty, and students to meet in a social atmosphere. Twenty-six federal agencies were avail- able to answer students ' questions on fed- eral careers October 8. The Playmakers enacted Fredrick Durre- matt ' s play, " The Marriage of Mr. Missis- sippi. " on October 21-26. It was presented for the first time in the U.S. since its world pre- miere in Los Angeles. It is an allegory pre- senting the destruction of political ambition, love, and justice as man achieves his desires. FAR LEFT: President and Mrs. Corbett greet g-uests. CEVTER LEFT: ASNMSU President Steve Pearce, AWS President Mary Riley, and Mrs. Roush chat with faculty member. Dr. Carol Walker. LEFT: National Park Service ranger discusses job op- pnr ' -uniMes in the Southwest Region. FAR LEFT CENTER: Reception entertainment was provided by Pete Thornberry ' s Orchestra. BOTTOM LEFT: Bill Coleman rnd Larry Marr in a scene from " The Marriage of Mr. Mississippi. " BOTTOM CENTER: The cast of " The Marriage of Mr. Mississippi " in- cludes, from left, Charles Lewis, Vicki Medoff, B ' - ' b Baker, David A.llgeier, and Dan Case. BELOW: Student receives information on Lincoln National Forest. 55 56 students dunk professors in og day bowl A i)ai-ade, a new queen, some wet profes- sors, and a softball game highlighted the successful 1968 Agriculture Day, held in honor of Dr. William B. O ' Donnell and the late George H. Dennard. Special guests in- cluded a group of students from the Escobar School of Agriculture in Juarez, Mexico, and repr ' esentatives from Stahmann Farms. An Ag Day " first " was a parade which traveled through campus, featuring a mounted coloi- guard, old cars and tractors, and live music by Clay Mac ' s Town and Country Playboys. Club displays depicted the theme " Agri- culture and Home Economics of the Past. " Agronomy and Horticulture Club took top honors in the competition, with second and third going to Alpha Tau Alpha, and Wild- life Club, respectively. One of the most popular events of the day was the professor-dunking contest. Sev- eral well-known professors, staff members, and students were dunked. Afternoon activities included a chicken chase sponsored by the Ag Econ Club, piggy- back relay by the Home Ec Club, and a skillet sling by the Range Club which was won by Lynne Hannon with an 82 foot toss. The Wildlife and Rodeo Clubs increased the tempo by sponsoring a carp cat ch and a calf-tying contest, while Block and Bridle hosted the egg-pitching contest. The faculty emerged victorious in the fac- ulty-student Softball game with a score of six to three. The culmination of the Ag Day fe.stivities was the semiformal Ag Ball. Janet Moon was crowned 1968-69 Ag Day Queen by out- going Queen Lynne Harmon. Block and Bridle won the sweepstakes plaque for the third consecutive year. TOP FAR LEFT: Carol Antler.son and Lynne Har- mon work frantically, amid a few guffaws, at the legs of a (■alf-tying victim. FAR LEFT: Jeanette Hall and .Johnny Lay practice . ' i-lepKed running for the chicken which resulted in collisions, hilarity, and th " sudden death of one unfortunate chicken. TOP CENTER: A favorite among children and the public was the Wildlife display featuring live and stuffed animals, unusual skulls and hides, and information on the habits of manv of our naUve wildlife. MIDDLE AND LOWER CENTER: The carp-catch enthusiastically involved the girls as well as the boys. TOP LEFT: In a determined stance, Debbie Kirby prepares to try her luck in the cast-iron skillet sling. LEF ' T: Agronomy ' s Dr. Boyce Williams was a favorite target during the pro- fessor-d Hik. 57 students strive to improve communications October 22 was Dialogue Day at NMSU. DIOS, Democratic Independent Organization of Students, sponsored an all-day meeting in an attempt to open and improve communica- tions channels among students, faculty, and administration. Small informal discussion groups were set up in the Corbett Center ballroom. The administration and faculty representatives discussed a wide variety of issues, ranging from accusations of campus discrimination to the problem of mandatory ROTC. DIOS President Rick Sales described Dialogue Day as an effort to " make the students aware of their rights and obliga- tions as members of the Associated Students of NMSU. " In late October, representatives of the stu- dents, faculty, and administration attended the Eleventh Annual Leadership Retreat in Ruidoso. Organized by Dennis Moon and his committee, the Retreat was held during the fall for the first time. This gave the dele- gates an opportunity to use their experience during the rest of the year. A series of dis- cussions took place, highlighted by a heated session between Rick Sales and Joe Uranga, who debated the abolition of student govern- ment. At the concluding banquet. Dr. Tom Pope joy, retired UNM president, told of stu- dent progress at UNM. He also criticized the double jeopardy policy at NMSU, en loco parentis, and the mandatory ROTC program. P - HH y 1 1 I ' ( 1 1 B X-; 1 1 7 " « 1 J • 1 58 TOP LEFT: Dr. William Vastine, Ag-Econ professor, pon- ders student discussions at Leadership Retreat. FAR: Dr. Bauni expounds on student government participation. LEFT: Participants in " Dialogue Day " discuss accusations of cam- pus discrimination. ABOVE: Phillip Ortego, English in- structor, presents his views on the AAUP. ortego leads aaup " The purpose of the American Association of University Professors is essentially to safegruard the rights of university professors and to attempt to regulate its members and the institutions for advancement of higher education. " We feel the university is more than an office or class. The university is a trium- virate of the administration, the students, and the faculty. So we feel we have a very important role. AAUP provides us with a strength in union (and I mean union with a little " u " ). We are not a Union. We feel that AAUP is a professional organization, perhaps in the same manner the American Medical Association is a professional organi- zation. We do not function quite as strongly as the AMA but, nevertheless, the AAUP does, I believe, wield a significant force in attempting to keep university administra- tions from exploiting both students and fac- ulty. " We feel we can no longer live in a society simply as passive members, but must strive for the full participation of all members of the academic community. We feel committed to the goals of students in their expression to participate in the design of curriculums and in the evaluation of rating teachers. In other words, in their expression to recreate the university more as a model of what the real world is like. I think what has happened in the university is that many of us have come to regard the university as an ivory tower, as a place that somehow should be shielded from the outside world. " Liberal movements essentially are good. They are not good, however, when those movements are simply fronts or covers for anarchistic goals. I do not think we can function in anarchy. Anarchy is chaos and we are creatures who have become accus- tomed to order. " The university should give the student opportunity to explore himself and to ex- plore the time-tested and honored concepts. We should make the universit.v the labora- tory. Students should not become numbers, but if they disagree they should be free to disagree without reprisal, without fear. It is difficult trying to formulate the questions so who could possibly know pat answers. " 59 ' J.- .- - 5 60 engineers earn homecoming parade honors Saturday was a beautiful day for the Homecoming parade and the entries did not disappoint tlie viewers. Seventy-two units were entered in the parade which followed a route from Main to Lehman and ended at Solano Square. The route was the longest and more pi ' izes were given than in past years. For the first time in seven years. Lambda Chi Alpha lost sweepstakes and first place awards in the float division. Honors were presented to the Engineer ' s Council for their Hawaiian entry. Second place went to the PSL Janitors and Panhellenic entry. Lambda Chi Ali)ha received third place. Stationary displays were erected on cam- pus by various dorms and fraternity houses. These were viewed by many parents and alumni visiting the campus. The Inter-Hall Council presented awards to Rhodes Hall for indoor decorations and WRC Patio I for out- door entries. Chi Omega won the house dec- orations award. The cheerleaders introduced the football players to fans at the Friday night bonfire. Following the bonfire, students could attend a KRWG record hop in the tennis courts or the Ag Econ Club ' s dance in Corbett Center with music l)y the Aggie Ramblers. Saturday, alumni were honored at the Letterman ' s Luncheon and at a party at the Las Cruces Country Club after the game. TOP FAR LEFT: A Las Cruces High School tuba player adds to the festivities. CENTER: The Engineers Council took first place with a Hawaiian theme. TOP RIGHT: Brenda Branson beams at si)ec- tators. FAR LEFT: NMSU President Corbett presents former Vice President William O ' Donnell with a plaque in appreciation for his many years at NMSU. LEFT: The bonfire built by the freshmen burns brightly. ABOVE: Alumni were hosted and honored at the Bien Venido luncheon. 61 charisma ushered in with pan american center The huge two and one-half acre roof span of New Mexico State University ' s Pan American Center covered many varied activities for students, com- munity residents, and visitors during the 1968-69 school year. Home of the NMSU Aggie basketball team, the center seated 111,640 spectators for 16 home games including the NCAA regional playoffs. Name entertainers were featured in concert, and several AS NMSU sponsored dances also used the facilities. The building was constructed at a cost of $3.5 million and opened its doors in November. The larg- est completely air-conditioned auditorium in New Mexico is located adjacent to Interstate 25, the Pan American Highway, and just east, within walking distance, of the campus. Large scoreboards are mounted at both ends of the arena. A portable hardwood floor set on a six- inch concrete deck can be readily taken apart and reassembled to facilitate scheduling. A portable stage at the south end of the arena is used for concerts. The nation ' s most powerful public address system, built at a cost of $100,000 was installed. The center houses offices for all NMSU athletic personnel off the seating and arena areas. Complete gymnastics, isometrics, and wrestling rooms are sit- uated in the north and south comers of the build- ing ' s east side. The west side contains athletic de- partment offices, sports information and press rooms, first aid room, locker and shower rooms, and training and therapy rooms. 62 TOP LEFT: A time exposure shows Pan American Center in a different light. TOP RIGHT: A change from the crowds watching them, Aggie cagers ' practices were closed to the public. FAR LEFT: The acoustically perfect Pan Am Center is the ideal place for a children ' s symphony. LEFT: The versatility of the Pan American Center is only one of its outstanding features. ABOVE: A sell-out crowd at the NMSU-UNM game seated 13,222, the largest crowd of the season. 63 A.- TOP: Brent Lawrence hazes for doKger Darrell Franklin. ABOVE: Bill Gentle attempts to pull the bull over as Buddy Arviso assists. RIGHT: Standlcy Thomas makes a quick catch in tho calf-roping event. FAR TO? RIGHT: A determined coed makes a fast run by the barrels. FAR RIGHT: The rodeo captured many hearts, including this young one. 64 " ; ' - i i-- ' - ' iPiwr .jfl dust draws crowd One of the biggest events of the year for the New Mexico State Rodeo Club was the Fall Rodeo held October 25-27. High quality stock threw high quality cowboys to the dust. Glory and riches from the entry fees went to the winners. Jerry and Margaret Long, NMSU ' s own announcer-secretary team, kept the three- day show at an exciting but organized tempo. Tom Salmon won the bareback-bronc con- test and Sid Savage took the saddle-bronc event. Jerry Franklin and his wife Carolyn had the winning times for the calf roping and goat tying, respectively. Greg Cogdell had the best score in the bull riding event and Joe Croom the best time in the ribbon roping. Steer wrestling ' s three winners were Mike Felter, Eddie Stanfield, and Darrell Franklin. Karla McAshan won both the girls ' breakaway roping and the barrel racing. Carl Wilken and his two partners won first and second in team roping. Neither winners nor losers missed the chance to dance off their aches at the dance following the third performance on Saturday night. The Aggie Ramblers kept worn boots stomping until the last note. 65 " a y OR PS j ' i.- M I- 66 governor cargo speaks to ooup r f Governor David F. Cargo was guest speaker of the NMSU chapter of the Ameri- can Association of University Professors in October. Instead of giving his prepared speech, the " Governor answered questions from the audience. The Governor stressed the importance of allowing out-of-state stu- dents to attend New Mexico schools. Peace Corps recruiters visited the campus periodically to discuss the opportunities in foreign service. Students interested in the Peace Corps could take a language placement test provided by the recruiters. The Young Republicans and The Young Democrats were active on campus and in the county during the 1968 Presidential Election. Local candidate Ed Foreman cap- tured the southern congressional seat. Na- tionally, Richard Nixon and Spiro Agnew were elected president and vice-president, respectively. David F. Cargo was re-elected in state gubernatorial race over Fabian Chavez. " I have little fear of having people coming into institutions of higher learning and spouting their ideas, as it is only by exchanging ideas and listen- ing to different viewpoints that the student can continue his learning experience. " iV. ' } TOP FAR LEFT: Judy Larkin was an active Y.D. TOP CENTER Peace Corps volunteer speaks to interested students. ABOVE RIGHT Governor David Cargo addresses professors. FAR LEFT AND LEFT Students vote in campus elections. ABOVE: The Young Democrats meet. 67 RIGHT: Demonstrations amuse several spectators in front of the administration building. BELOW: SIE members relax on the lawn. BOTTOM: The NMSU Recognition board vetoed SIE official rec- ognition. CENTER RIGHT: " Conscience " editor, Gordon Solberg, helps with a sign. LOWER RIGHT: Open forums attempt to improve communications. FAR RIGHT: Ray Sandoval speaks to curious stu- dents. ' ' ' I — iiiiiiriiiiM-iffiifi-iii ' 68 sie stirs campus New Mexico State University students be- came aware of student unrest when Students for the Improvement of Education (SIE) led a movement for change on the campus. It was followed closely by " The NMA M Con- science, " an underground paper critical of the administration and a supporter of SIE. Organized during the summer, SIE ' s mem- bei ' S felt the organization would enable the campus community to express itself through normal channels without violence. Initial recognition was denied by ASNMSU ' s Com- mittee for Recognition of Student Organiza- tions. Denial was based on a technicality in the SIE constitution: " No members of the University community must bear institu- tional restrictions on non-academic affairs. " This segment of their constitution raised the question about the right of a student organization to dissent. Interest in the SIE effort to gain recogni- tion grew throughout the fall. " The Con- science " was printed to voice support for SIE and dissent against the administration. On November 8 about 20 students demon- strated against the closing of the Hut, for a " free " press, and for their right of dem- onstration. Dissenters drew the curious which numbered about 30 at a time during the day. 69 : »» vr-! ABOVE: Daddy ' s basketball entertains two Suther- land Village children. TOP CENTER: Children congregate to plan mischief for a full afternoon. TOP RIGHT: Kevin Cooper is fed Thanksgiving dinner by his mother Elke as father Jim looks on. RIGHT: Two student wives and children take ad- vantage of Espina Street sidewalk for a short stroll. FAR RIGHT: Tots get acquainted while their mothers chat. . [ 70 the other half Green houses with dark green trim, pink houses with dark pink trim, bhie houses with dark blue trim, brown two-story apart- ments ; this is where the other half lives. Tricycles, bicycles, and motorcycles are parked on lawns, sidewalks, and in drive- ways. Diapers, dresses, men ' s blue jeans hang on the line. Children play in the street, husbands and wives hit the books. Look at this part of campus and you know what the other half is. These are the married students who make , up a segment of the NMSU population. Their main concern is studying and home life. They want to finish their education so they can earn good money, a home, and raise their children. Although some recreational activities are sponsored by the Student Wives Club, few married students find time for much social life. A lai-ge percentage of these students work and go to school. Leisui ' e time is spent studying for tomorrow ' s exam or earning a little extra income. 7 .r ■ «« ' «jj- ' ■; 72 L. J winter %f ' Titt ' - ' ' ••tK 73 M ' : Installation of sprinkler systems, ground turning, and fertilizing began in February and March for the many acres to be land- scaped on the NMSU campus. Bernard Cor- ley, horticulturist in the university ' s physical plant department plans to use the Japanese Black Pine, Cluster Pine, and several de- ciduous trees to complement the Pan Ameri- can Center area. Grass, shrubs, small trees, and various hardy blooming plants will en- hance the area in front of the student center, from the circle to the Pan American Center. Vice President Paul Rader and Alumni Director Gene Elliott are working together in funding an all-campus landscaping program. Blood and occasionally tears were bravely offered by concerned students and faculty on March 6 and 17. The blood drive was ini- tiated with the worthwhile goal of establish- ing a blood bank reserve for the students ' and faculty ' s use free of any charge. ABOVE AND TOP CENTER: The Las Cruces Chap- ter of the New Mexico Karate Association performs various feats of power through determined concen- tration for Aggie fans in a half-time show during a basketball game. RIGHT: Students " give " during the blood drive held on campus. TOP AND BOTTOM FAR RIGHT: Physical plant crews work on the campus landscaping between WRC and Corbett Stu- dent Center. 74 landscaping begins early at nmsu -■a V m 75 " WlflB Office (OKI ■ M ' J long lines register From January 29 to February 3, long lines of students were seen circling Corbett Cen- ter. Occasionally two or three disappeared up the back stairs. It was time for registration at New Mexico State University. On the second floor students picked up their numer- ous and inquisitive cards and sheets of pa- pers. The questions answered, students passed the stack to nervously eager advisors unaware of class conflicts, already filled and closed classes, and unhappy students. Some- how the majority withstood trying minutes and hours. The final approval was stamped upon a triplicate schedule. Relieved students made their way to the sub. It was the of- ficial initiation into another semester. TOP LEFT: I onp li-es pay late registration fees. TOP RIGHT: Tables in Williams Gym wait for workers who will note and total fees for students. RIGHT: An undergraduate stops at the packet checking window in Hadley Hall. CENTER RIGHT: Nuniei ' ous " simplified " forms must be completed. FAR RIGHT: Students sell old books back to the bookstore. 76 77 1 1 1 j jir- i 1 1 m 78 branson bookshelf I live here, eat here, sleep here. Where am I? A dorm? The SUB? No, in Branson Hall, the four story bookshelf and haven for the studious. To most students, Branson Hall is a per- sonal thing. Its floors detect the sounds of the late to class, caught by futile cramming, or the in- dustrious, carrying piles of notes to be ab- sorbed before the next class period. Smiles because of an unexpected " A " or tlie hard look after a two blue book essay exam are carried to this building ' s tables and study carrells , and there many a student works out his objectives and plans for next time. 79 cupid signals success Valentine dances, after this year, will become an annual NMSU event because of the success of this year ' s dance sponsored by TKE fraternity. Lynne Harmon, Ag. Council-sponsored candidate, was named sweetheart and honored at the dance held in Corbett Center ballroom amidst decorations of colorful paper hearts. Her court members were n ' C-sponsored Libbye Sloan and Pershing Rifle can- didate Sandi Lucero. The Campus Film Society is sponsored by the English Department under Professors John Hadsell and Orville Wanzer of the Journalism Department. The films were open to the public, but were also held in conjunction with Wanzer ' s cinema One film was presented two nights a week and in- cluded foreign films and those considered classics in technique, casting, photography, and scripts. 80 FAR LEFT: Donisc Chavoz, Lorraine Starzynski, and Grace Tejada prepare " AngolKranis " for delivery. TOP LEFT: Freddie and the Foundations set the rhythm for the Sweet- heart Dance. TOP RIGHT: A display of antique utensils, musical instruments, and various other implements used by the people in the Southern Appalachian rcKion was exhibited in Corbett ballroom, free to NMSU students. LEFT: TKE Richard Schmidt presents roses to Sweetheart Lynne Harmon, escorted by Gary Damion. ABOVE: A coed realizes she is late to the film as Dr. Hadscll impatiently awaits any more late comers. 81 m TOP LEFT: Santa Cruz aiui fellow dissidents fan the flames as the effigy burrs. TOP CENTER: Student Body President Steve Pearce points an accusing finger at Arthur Santa Cruz as he responds to charges. One key figure, a crude effigy of President Corbett, waits below. TOP RICHT: Kelly Olive focuses his attention on the impassioned debate. ABOVE: Bodyless effigy leads a small band of hard-core protestors as they march to the administration building. RIGHT: Arthur Santa Cruz pleads with students to react to plague of administrative injustice. 82 - • i. i did we make channel 9? a student ' s view Finally, a genuine " incident " at NMSU! Friday, Febi ' uary 28, was the day of days for the local, vocal elements of both sides. All day tlie pseudo-hippies drifted through the SUB recruiting. " Come to the demonstration ! Show ' em how you feel! " By 4:00, the SUB was packed with the believers and the curious. Arthur Santa Cruz appeared with a life-sized effigy hanging in a noose. The dummy ' s head looked vaguely like a pig ' s, and it bore a sign reading " Tyranny of the Administration. " The crowd streamed outside, where Santa Cruz planted the dummy against a wall. Santa Cruz gave an impassioned plea for student concern over administrative oppres- sion, i-elating again the sordid tale of Gordon Solberg ' s martyrdom. " I beg you to come forward! Strike! " cried Santa Cruz. ASNMSU president Steve Pearce then leaped up on the wall and began to counter the radical ' s accusations. The great debate ended in a draw as Santa Cruz decided to set fire to the effigy. He car- ried the blazing dummy over to the curb, at which point the neck burned through and the body fell. The half-enthusiastic, half- hostile crowd circled around, and numerous spontaneous debates began. The beards soon salvaged the pig ' s head, raised it on a pole for a standard, and the nucleus of the group, a mere handful now, set off for Hadley Hall. The show ended when a group of football players leaped the stadium fence and dis- persed the hardy hijipies. A photographer was shaken in the scuffle, and the pig ' s head was reverently committed to a trash can. Although the campus fuzz were myster- iously absent, there were enough plain- clothesmen pointed out to satisfy any para- noid. Both speakers were rudely handled by their respective oppositions — chanting beards on one side and cursing cowboys on the other. Most, however, were sincere, and the speakers tried hard. If anyone was happy about the affair, it must have been the local film suppliers. There were more cameras around than protestors. But it still didn ' t make the Channel 9 News. Steve Owen 83 ' right . . .! ' Bill Cosby, master of Weivd Harold. Chicken Heart, and Fat Albert, entertained an audience of close to six thousand people in the Pan American Centei ' Friday night, March 28. The program began informally when Cnsby appeared on stage as the Watts 103rd Street Rhythm Band began to set up. Dressed in a grey, high-waisted, flared jacket, trumpet- legged trousers, and a bold-striped, wide tie, Cosby relaxed the audience with his subtle humor. Coeds in Angel Flight, Las Campanas, and Spur uniforms caught his eye. He introduced several of the oi-ganizations ' members who were ushering for the event. On stage he put three Angels through a short drill and ex- pounded on Spur Beverly Krivokapich ' s name. A short impromptu dialogue keyed the eve- ning before the band performed the latest " soul " songs. " I don ' t know much about ew Mexico. I just come in, get the money, and get out. " " It ' s nice that all of you are here tonight, but this is New Mexico and you don ' t have any- where else to go anyway. " " NCAA tournament ... 1939 ... right! " Tales of brother Russell, " turtleheads, " his two daughters, their eating habits, the Cath- olic Church, and athletics kept the audience reminiscing with enthusiastic gaiety. " Right . . . ! " 84 85 thompson twangs tunes Hank Thompson and his Brazos Valley Boys was the first country western band to perform in the multi-million dollar Pan American Center on March 7. The band entertained for a crowd of 1,200 Aggie shufflers, who " tripped out " western style to " Whoa Sailor, " " Humpty Dumpty Heart, " " I See Them Everywhere, " and a ballad of Thompson ' s favorite tunes. It all started witli a jug, a washboard, and some hills called Ozark. Then it stomped and shuffled its way through Kentucky bluegrass and westward to " alemand left, " blue jeans, and calico. A steel guitar, a $400 amplifier, and microphone have sophisticated its sound. Its home is now Nash- ville. Its followers number several million. Its name — country western music. And one tall, slow drawling Waco man has contributed to its success for 23 years. From a $4 second-hand guitar and a radio show in Waco, Texas, Hank Thompson and his Brazos Valley Boys has become America ' s top country western band for the last 14 years. Not only boasting fans at NMSU and in the United States, Hank Thompson and his boys have international status as country western vocal artists, having performed in .Iai)an, Philippines, Taiwan, Thailand, Germany, Spain, Italy, France, Mexico, and North Africa. i i 87 playmakers produce four ploys Durrenniatt ' s " Tlie Marriage of Mr. Mississippi " opened the 1968-69 Piaynial ers ' season in the Little Tlieater on tiie NMSU campus. " Peter Pan " was i resented in December. Dan Case was excellent in the title role. Guest actress Mar- tha Schlamme was featured in the March production of " The Cherry Orchard. " Playmakers Denise Chavez and Lloyd Watts were outstanding in their roles. The final play, " Bj ' e Bye Birdie, " received several standin g ovations from its audiences. The musical involved over 40 students and the NMSU orchestra. BELOW: L. A. Ranevskav, played by guest actress Martha Schlamme, reminisces with her brother Leonid Gayev, David Allgeier, and old friends on her arrival back to the cherry orchard. BOTTOM: Mrs. Darling, Bonnie Hosie, fixes her husband ' s, Larry Wadsworth, tie as their child, Paul Staffeldt, and his dog, Charles Lewis, wait. 88 TOP: Miss Schlamme and Denise Chavez in " The Cherry Orchard. " TOI ' CENTER AND ABOVE: Scenes from " The Marriage of Mr. Mississippi. " LEFT: " Peter Pan " was young audiences ' favorite. 89 foreign students enhance culture exchange From Canada to the north and Argentina in the south, from France and Turkey and around the globe from Viet Nam, 170 stu- dents from 46 countries bring the gift of their diverse cultures and ideas to New Mexico State University. Nigerian born Dawuda Govvon is president of the International Students Association at NMSU. David ' s philosophy is " world peace can be realized more readily through cul- tural exchange than by political debate. " He is a senior majoring in agricultural engineer- ing. Thailand ' s " Tukraw " was demonstrated and explained by Mana Sliuetongdee, a grad- uate student of agronomy. The game ' s rules require that the hollow bamboo ball not touch the ground. Higliest scores are awarded to those who perfonn the most in- tricate maneuvers with feet, head, anything but the hands. Mike Sahakian, a senior majoring in civil engineering, wanted to shed some light on Iran. Though the country has the religious philosophy Islam in common with its Arab neighbors, its population is " Persian, " with a heritage of its own. " Jawohl, you know that word from watch- ing Hogan ' s Heroes, " says Ulrich Stark to the students in the Gemian class he helps instruct. He finds Americans are handi- capped in learning a language because they start at a much later age to learn a language than their European counterparts. Petronio Martinez plays what is known as " cuatro " in his native Venezuela. His young- est daughter, Marisela, enjoys listening to the four-string instrument. Pete is a senior majoring in civil engineering. " When Americans go abroad they are a curiosity and have little trouble making friends. Foreign students in ' melting pot ' America are often overlooked, " explained Hiroshi Nagasaka, a gi-aduate student in government. Mahendra Shah is seldom mistaken for a New Mexico cowboy in his cool, Hindustan linen. With civil engineering degree in hand, he returned to India in June to become what he felt his country needs most, a " strong leader. " r ' ■ ' H HJ K • K t m : • ' ■ ' r ' . " - ' . . -■ " - w m ]M, -• m j Bi ' m i ' ■Tl . :M 4 " f 1 jlrk ' i ¥ " , Hk. p fT R9 ' Seven of the many foreign .students at NMSU are, clo;k vise from one oVloek, David Ciowoii, Mana ShuetonRdee, Mike Saha- kian, Ulrich Stark, Mahendra Shah. Kddie Nafra.saka, and Pete Martinez. 90 I _ s 1 i«? , T J M-4 t k. y i H W y ' HpH I P ' f S w ' y Y r H BflH ( lli ii MMlflivi 91 92 spring fill , tf ' 1 .. ■ ' nf ' T 93 culture exchanged Mini-World, presented by the International Student Association, was a cultural exchange of 17 of the many countries represented on the NMSU campus. The performance made possible the presentation of diverse tradi- tions not only to the Las Cruces and NMSU communities but an interchange among the foreign countries as well. Initiated in 1965, the main purpose was to promote under- standing. The students began practicing in February for the March 21-22 event at the Corbett Center ballroom and each night of the performances proved a tremendous suc- cess. 94 FAR LEFT: ISA folk dancers perform the Hava Naguila from Israel. LEFT: Arabic students dem- onstrate the El-Arda, a sword dance. CENTER: Several Arab students present tho Abkey Ala Ny Jraley. LOWER LEFT: Roberta Sosa dances the Espana Cani. LOWER CENTER: The African dancers present a dance from Uganda. LOWER RIGHT: The African dance Hi-life from Nigeria is performed by Janis Fredericks, Carolyn Johnson, Ramona S arkes, Yerinia Fambuk, and Dawuda Gowon. BELOW: The Huayno from Peru is per- formed by the ISA folk dancers. f . 1 95 i c.e. ' s pull through March 14 is for the Irish, their clover and Leprechauns, and at colleges across the na- tion. Engineer ' s Day. Slide rule computation at 8 a.m. led to a greased pole climb, tug-o-war, four-legged race, egg toss, beard judging, a pie-eating contest, and a piggy back race. In the afternoon, the bearded, with pie- covered faces and egg-splattered hair, re- turned to dorms and apartments to prepare for the St. Patrick ' s Day Ball. Jim Seery and Linda Scurlock, civil engineering can- didates, were crowned king and queen of the festivities because of the C.E. ' s high-scoring accumulation of points in activities during the day, keeping possession of the traveling trophy. 96 :r m- -4ft- " ■ ' 97 Wright criticizes ' honkified ' mind Dr. Nathan Wright, Jr., spoke April 14, in conjunction with the ASNMSU lecture series. He expounded on the Negro identity and that acceptance of the black race must first come from the blacks themselves. Part of the blame for the Negro ' s suppression was the White oppression, but the Negro has become a " victim " of his own " honkified " mind, which Wright explained as " a white-purposed mind that is convinced that white makes right. " " As Negroes, black people deserve no freedom because they are Negroes, but as black people, they serve as hu- manizing agents in a society, although everyone in America hates black folks subconsciously, " Wright explained. He was asked to comment on the Negro who did " make it out of the ghetto. " " There is no such thing, " he ex- plained, " because a ghetto is prescribed by the fence around his home and each Black still relates to the ghetto no matter where he is. " " Black oppression does exist, " Wright stated " with the failure of black people to get rid of their dependency on whites. " He also predicted the black race " will become the most useful and sought after people and culture in the world. " After the lecture. Dr. Wright met with groups of white and black students to discuss their role in society and their place at NMSU. The author of six books and the famous study " Black Power and Urban Unrest, " Wright holds bachelor of divinity and doctor of education degrees. He was the chair- man of the 1967 and 1968 National Conferences on Black Power in Newark and Philadeljihia. He has sei ' ved in var- ious capacities as advisor to government and civil rights leaders. 98 Utah symphony performs April 20, the Utah Symphony, directed by Assistant Director Ardean Watts, performed at NMSU. During last year ' s concert sea- son, the Utah Symphony travelled 3,500 miles to 73 concerts throughout the United States. The Symphony began its career at Car- negie Hall in 1966 and has since travelled throughout Europe and the western United States. A quarter of a million of the Sym- I)hony ' s recordings have been sold in the United States, Europe, and South America. Next season the Symphony will return to many of its recent concert stops. LE FT: Maurice Abravanel, director and conductor, and Ardean W. Watts, associate conductor, direct the Utah Symphony. 99 . ' f f ry 100 TOP LEFT: Coeds hide from the sun under MSC trees before the chariot race. TOP CENTER: Jack Groves and Jerry Davis pull one of the winning chariots. ABOVE: Miss Venus candidates are, from left. Penny Matlock, Ruth Ann Cookson, Cathy Franklin, Janice Watts, Cindy Gardner, and Anne Marie Ruppert. RIGHT: Chi O ' s plan strategy for cart race. CENTER AND TOP FAR RIGHT: Greg Hill and the SAE ' s move out for the SAE ' s in the Greek Sing. FAR RIGHT: Chi O ' s discuss which fraternity to back today. sae, zta take honors Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Zeta Tau Alpha captured all-around first place awards in Greek Week activities. The week of games and social functions was sponsored by Inter- fraternity Council, and money earned was donated to the state welfare foster home in Las Cruces. Randy Pugh, Lambda Chi, was named All Greek Man, and SAE Dave Armbrust was given the Mr. IFC title. ZTA Kathy Franklin was chosen as " Miss Venus, " and Bill Bierck, SAE, reigned as " Mr. Apollo. " SAE sold the most tickets per individual in the fraternities as did the Chi O ' s for the sororities. Winning Greek Sing were Chi Omega and Theta Chi. Other honors went to SAE and Sigma Chi, chariot race; ZTA, cart race; Sigma Pi, egg toss; SAE, keg stacking; Lambda Chi, tar and feathering; SAE, Sigma Chi, and Lambda Chi, tug-of-war; ZTA, pil- low fight, tug-of-war, and sack race ; and Chi Omega, calf dressing and egg toss. :» - :i«r i --.; v.A : ■■■ .,-i v.K,.- ... , 101 " we love you conrod " The musical comedy " Bye Bye Birdie " was produced in May by the Playmakers and the drama and music division of Fine Arts de- partment of NMSU. Tiie play featured Larry Marr as rock singer Conrad Birdie, Ellen Bowling as Kim MacAfee, Barthy Byrd All- geier as Rose Alvarez, Michael Tschudi as Albert Peterson, and Dan Case as Hugo Pea- body. The worn high school production came to life through the support of Bonnie Hosie, Richard Schmidt, and the chorus. Dance choreographei- Juan Molinari received com- plimentary reviews for his improvisation of contemporary funky " soul " dances in place of rock and roll. " Bye Bye Birdie " provided an amusing evening of entertainment. 102 TOP LEFT: In Sweet Apple, Ohio, girls swoon as Conrad Birdie, played by Larry Marr, smirks in rtnjoyment. ABOVE: A finished production takes many long hours of rehearsal. FAR LEFT: Jealousy flares in Hugo Pepbody, Dan Case, as Conrad Birdie holds his girl. LEFT: As Birdie awakens he is greeted by the MacAfees, Randolph, Kevin Self; Mrs. MacAfee, Caryl Porter; and Kim, Ellen Dow- ling. 103 krivokapich is crowned queen Friday, May 16, a tricycle race among campus organizations opened Spring Carn- ival. The traditional site in Milton Student Center and its parking lot was replaced by facilities at Pan American Center. Of the 24 organizational booths represented at the Car- nival, most were related to the theme of " Aggie in Fantasyland. " That night a west- ern dance featured singer Wanda Jackson. The annual picnic and NMSU Sports Car Club-sponsored " gymkhana " attracted par- ticipants and spectators in the soaring 90 de- gree heat Saturday. Capers and Angel Flight, the military auxiliaries, tangled in a " pow- der-puff " football game in University sta- dium Saturday night. " Canned Heat, " a West coast group, played rock music, boogie-woo- gie, and country blues for NMSU students later that night. Janis Krivokapich was crowned Spring Cai-nival Queen for 1968-69. — 1 N n 104 TOP AND CENTER FAR LEFT: An optimistic coed is helped on the Sigma Delta Chi " rodeo barrel " by Jim Deal. LEFT: Sanda Lucero and the Angel Flight crew plan their tactics against the Capers ' team. BELOW: Western fans work out to a fast jitter-bug. FAR LEFT: Spring Carnival Queen Judy Krivokapich receives roses at the Friday night street dance. LEFT: The SAE spon- sored coin toss for fish and ducks is a popu- lar booth. ABOVE: Bob Lowery tries his luck on the barrel. Hayward Findley, Roy Christenson, Dee Dee Brower, and Al An- drews anticipate the results. 105 I id opens on canned heat The West Coast band, Canned Heat, perfomned in the Pan American Center in concert on May 17, for Spring Carnival. The five played rock, boogie-woogie, and country blues. The long haired, mod crowd were out in number and many proved to be more entertaining than the band. The leader. Bob " The Bear " Hite, threatened to disrobe but con- trolled himself because of " too many lights. " Dance music was provided by the U. S. Naval Combo following the con- cert. 106 107 9-9 TOP: The Counterp uerrilla proup makes an inter- esting contrast with the " spealver ban " demonstra- tors. ABOVE: Jo hn Howe presents a one-man art show in Corbett Center. RIGHT AND FAR RIGHT: Demonstrators durinR the Mandatory ROTC protest. r " ' 108 ah, nmsu demonstrations Approximately 300 people attended the demonstra- tion held March 18 in protest of the recent speaker policy resolution passed by NMSU ' s Board of Re- gents. The resolution prohibits visiting speakers who " advocate, advise or teach a doctrine that the gov- ernment of the U.S., the State of N. Mex., or any political subdivision thereof, should be overthrown by force and violence, or where such person has been known by his past performance and conduct to instigate liots on campuses and to invite people to destroy public property, and where in either case such speaker is clear and present danger to the Uni- versity " from lecturing on campus. A platform with a loudspeaker system he ld var- ious student speakers and a coffin carrying a sign reading, " Death of Civil Liberty. " The group, carry- ing the coffin, marched around Hadley Hall and dispersed on the steps without further incident. April 29, Tuesday, demonstrators protested against mandatory ROTC during the annual ROTC ' s Presidential Review. Carrying white crosses and anti-ROTC signs the demonstrators stayed off the drill field and around the " horseshoe " carrying a red banner with a black swastika and " U. S. ROTC " printed on it. Plain-clothed policemen circulated through the ap- proximately 80 protestors from various dissident groups on campus, UTEP and UNM. The only out- break of violence or resistance to the group was from another group of university students in the form or jeers and one flying cross which struck a demonstrator. i£ i 109 vaquero days corral three cultures Vaquero Days were initiated in 1968 by the Las Cruces Chamber of Commerce. The week long celebrations are held in recogni- tion of the Indian, Spanish, and Anglo cul- tures which have existed together for cen- turies in New Mexico. A rodeo, a parade, and two western dances were featured during the final week-end of this year ' s festivities held April 27 through the week to May 3. NMSU students participated in the Na- tional Intercollegiate Rodeo Association Rodeo May 1-3. The rodeo was jointly spon- sored by the NMSU Rodeo Association and the Las Cruces Chamber of Commerce. Six- teen college rodeo teams from Oklahoma, Texas, and New Mexico competed for a rep- resentative bid from the Southwestern re- gion at the National Finals Rodeo held in the summer. Parade entries on the final day of the fiesta included bands, floats, and precision drill teams from the community and univer- sity. The Aggie Ramblers performed Friday night and a dance with RCA recording artist Jim Brown was featured Saturday night. Both dances, open to the Las Cruces and uni- versity communities, were held in Corbett Center. ABOVE RIGHT: Joe Cox comes out of the chute for a quick ride. ABOVE: Vaquero Days Queen Jerron Roberts and court attend all activities during the week. 110 thJt L ' ' S fl W Ev ' Sv Liri C X ' i l i TOP: Clowns Jim Usscry, left, and Jim Hobbs not only entertain the audience but also distract the Bulls after a rider has been thrown. AI50VE CEN- TER: Ak Eron ' s float theme was the most famous cowboy in the Cowboy Hall of Fame, the NMSU ARKie. ABOVE RIGHT: The Vaquero Days parade attracts a variety of the local populus. ABOVE: NMSU cowboys keen their eyes on the school ' s entries. LEFT: Darryl Sullivan readies his first loop in the calf ropinjr event. Ill blake receives westhafer award Assistant anthropology professor Bradley Blake received the Westhafer Award in teaching at the annual Awards Day assembly held April 18. The only assistant professor to receive the award since its establishment, Blake said his personal teaching philosophy incorporated quality course content, personalized lectures, and an office " open door " policy. The ceremonies also recognized student academic accomplishments, and presented the new members of Mortar Board, senior women ' s honor- ary; Blue Key, men ' s honorary; and the campus- wide Phi Kappa Phi Society. Dr. William Vastine was selected the Las Cam- panas Teacher of the Year. Affectionately called the " supper grocer " by his students. Dr. Vastine is an associate professor of agricultural economics who came to NMSU in 1966. Dr. Vastine is active in university organizations and the Agricultural Economics Club Sponsor. 112 FAR LEFT: Teresa Cook presents Dr. Vastine with the Teacher of the Year Award. LEFT: Vice President Roush presents Professor Blake with the Westahafer Award during Awards Day ceremonies. TOP: Street dances are popular with students in " the sprinR. ABOVE: Mrs. Vera Mae Earner takes a break from her busy sub schedule. 13 who ' s who named atnmsu May 4, 1969, thirty-seven graduating seniors were named to Who ' s Who at New Mexico State University. Paul Rader, vice president of development, presented the certificates. Students named were selected on the basis of cumulative grade point averages and participation and leadership in campus organizations. The thirty-seven named are ap- proximately one-half of one per cent of the entire New Mexico State University student body. RIGHT: Cheryl Glass, Toni Herrell, Judy Krivokapich, and Robert Barnard in La Posta. FAR RIGHT: On the bandstand in the square are Bill Larson, David King, Mohammad Maqusi, Connie Graham, Steve Pearce, Roy Stulting, and Linda Scott. BOTTOM FAR RIGHT: Margaret Rodgers and Diana King visit with the wooden Indian at the bookstore. BOTTOM CENTER: Leaving La Posta are David Neleigh, Libbye Sloan, Kathy Fiscus, Dave Armbrust, and Joe Uranga. BELOW: Hector Ogaz, Abelardo Alba, George Dirkerson, Randy Hoffman, and Neil Bromilow relax in front of The Billy The Kid. BOTTOM: Richard Lopez, Mike Yocom, Charles Poisall, Carol Sandoval, and Ray Sandoval chat at the entrance to the San Albino Church. Not pictured are Kerry Boyd, Laurie Griffith, David Grady, Tom Baird, Ronnye Kettler, Meryl Kettler, Bill Curtis, Don Caviness, and Nancy Grube. CIlCJl 114 115 senior ceremonies celebrated The day was May 31, and the night was balmy. Approximately 1,100 donned caps and gowns to receive degrees in the first com- mencement held in Pan American Center. Assistant President of Abilene Christian College, Dr. John Stevens gave the major address. He stressed empathy, saying that critics should place themselves in the place of those they are criticizing. BOTTOM RIGHT: Graduates all suppress grins of final satisfaction before receiving their degrees. ABOVE: A senior class of 1,100 nearly fills the entire floor of the Pan .American Center. TOP RIGHT: Vice-President of Development Paul Rader, Alumni Relations Director Gene Elliott, and Vice- President of Student Affairs Philip .Ambrose check over the commencement program before ceremonies begin. RIGHT: Albert K. Mitchell receives an hon- orary Doctor of Laws degree. 116 17 118 sports 119 encantadoras initiated to promote spirit Las Encantadoras, a group of pompon girls, was initiated in the spring of 1068 to promote spirit on campus. Ten girls returned in the fall under the direction of Mrs. James Kwasny who acted as choreographer and s]3onsor. Tryouts were held again and several freshman coeds were included with Cathy Gearou and .Taylean Snow elected co-cap- tains. Much of Herb Alpert ' s music was used during football season. The group also pro- vided colorful half-time entertainment at most of the home basketball games in the Pan American center and some traveled to UNM and UCLA promoting the Aggie team. Led by head cheerleader Betty Warnke, the Aggie Cheerleaders introduced a new technique to Aggie spirit boosting. This was through the use of pompons in pep song routines. The snappy movements and smil- ing faces attracted many pleased fans. 4 120 _l LOWER FAR LKFT: Las Encantadoras included Marsha MacGibbon, Sandy Wy- coff, Rose Ann Petersen, Sue Fritzky, Sharon Farley, and Cathy Gearou. FAR LEFT: Dee Dee Brower and Rita Barela pause during the homecoming parade. LEFT: The cheerleaders glance through a basketball program. LOWER CENTER: Aggie cheerleaders are Linda Glass, Betty Warnke, Jackie Demos, and Kay Brilliant. LOWER RIGHT: Encantadoras in red, white, and blue perform a basketball routine for the NCAA playoffs in Las Cruces. BELOW: Exuberant Betty Warnke starts the Aggie fight song. J0 . . ' fT3 Ik ip ' 1 ■ ' ■ ' ' -1 mm jffiSisft s h-4hVI saw? 1 ,1 v VHP 121 FRONT ROW FROM LEFT: Chuck Bertolina. David Billingsley, GeoiKe Wells, Ben Britt, Dave Lynn, Willie Smith, Manny Rod- riguez, Rick Hacklev. ROW TWO: Roy Geiela, Hovvaiil Gay, Jim Vizethann. Charles Herndon, Jack Wrmillion, Mike O ' Donnell, Robert Rojas. ROW ' THREE: Howard Taylor, Mike Smith, Steve Coker, Bill Byrd, Sam Giles, Ralph Lavage, Loy Havnes, Al An- drews. ROW FOUR: Bobby Smith, Steve Bennett, Lynn Martin, Rick Dav, Rick TeleRan, Rick Arrietta, Roy Patterson, Jim Ter- rells. ROW FIVE: Kelly Olive, Robert Eiermann, Leonard Lindsay, Pat Killous-h. Dick Hamilton, Bill Finch, Rick Mathis. ROW SIX: John Gordon, Bobby Jones, James McGee, Tony Field, Jaime Acosta, Bill Ackman, Gerald Burns, Mike Akott, Don Abbott. football 1968 ends with 5-5 record Ron " Po " James i)roves to be blight spot on A ;gic s(iuad . . . freshman from New Brighton, Pennsylvania . . . rushes for 1387 yai ' ds . . . opjiosing i-nshers total only 1425 . . . 12 touchdowns followed with 10 extra points . . . Professional di ' aft i)icks five . . . kickei ' Cierela on the fourth round to the Oilers . . . Jackson to the Raiders also in the fourth . . . Rick Hacklev to the Patriots . . . Howard Taylor picked by Cardinals . . . Chargers take Ackman. Season opens . . . Sei)tember 14 . . . Utah State Univer- sity liosts . . . 1),217 fans . . . Utah catches fire with thiee first downs ending in scoie . . . Utah returns Gerela ' s punt to NMSU 15 yard line for easy .score . . . James runs from Utah ID foi- seven . . . half time. Utaii 21, NMSU (i . . . Aggie i)9 yard touchdown inarch aided l)y Utah funil)le . . . Utah answers with four straight first downs and an- other score . . . despite NiMSU drives of 12 and 43 yards, the .score remains unchanged . . . NMSU 12, Utah 28. nmsu opponents 12 Utah state 28 20 north texas state 47 21 arlington 20 16 lamar tech 14 14 utep 30 27 northern illinois 13 14 west texas state 23 47 Wichita state 21 33 unm 6 24 louisiana tech 42 122 LEFT; A tired squad waits on the bench. CENTER: Wood displays a picture taken at UNM. BOTTOM: Wood reviews a film of a game. Rain at Denton . . . North Texas State . . . fans huddle iindei ' i)histic . . . sti-ong gusts . . . NMSU receives and takes early lead in nine downs . . . NTS loses ball on downs . . . nine more downs siiows another NMSU score with a 13 yard run Ijy James ... an intercei)tion gives NTS the ball at NMSU 17 . . . NMSU cannot hold . . . score at half. NTS 19, NMSU 13 ... last lialf NMSU goes over once . . . NTS manages four crossings . . . NMSU 20, NTS 47. First home game . . . University of Texas at Arlington . . . rushing yards NMSU 290. UTA 158 . . . Pwon " Po " James proves his worth witii 342 rushing yards in only three games . . . total of top three opponents only 196 . . . NMSU 21, UTA 20. Lamai- Tech . . . Cerela i)ooms it out of the end zone . . . Hayes to Vermillion jjass, 60 yard James run and a 37 yard Gerela field goal make it NMSU 16. LT at end of first quarter . . . 53 yard drive yields first Lamar score . . LT marches 58 yards before the gun . . . NMSU 16, LT 14. The big day at Sun Bowl comes for the Aggies . . . Uni- versity of Texas at El Paso kicks and starts the action ... in two plays the Aggies on UTEP 34 . . . three plays. three losses, and a fumble gives the ball to UTEP . . . UTEP fumbles . . . Andrews recovei-s . . . NMSU fumbles and Miners have the ball again . . . merits a score . . . Aggies stay within 12 yards the next seven downs and end with an interception . . . NMSl ' matches the interception . . . Hayes hands to Martin wlio runs 23 yards up the middle for six ... James makes it seven ... 63 yard pass play by Stewart puts UTEP over the line again . . . UTEP suc- cessful with two field goal attempts . . . Olive intercepts just inside NMSU territory . . . James runs four times for 57 yards and a touchdown . . . James follows with the point . . . UTEP reaches own 39 before another fumble . . . NMSU nets zero yards for four downs ... an 80 yard drive puts UTEP aliead for seven more . . . UTEP manages a field goal with no major mishaps . . . Day fumbles . . . UTEP intercepts and crosses the line . . . clipping called ... no score . . . UTEP gains thi ' ee yards before Aggies get ball Iwck ... a haid fought 18 yai ' ds l)y Aggies ends game . . . NMSU 14. UTEP 30. " At the bejrinninK of the season you ' re always optimistic. I thoUM ' ht if we could break even, though we really didn ' t want to, it would be a Kood start. We had to make some adjustments. We had a new roachint; staff that had to set tosether and we also chaiiued our offensive and part of our defen- sive attacks. Seven load Kames were a bij; ' deficit. W ' ith the younp squad returninK and some tien en- dous junior collcnx ' potential with us, we are looking- forward to next season. " People are Koini-- to hear about Ron " Po " .James during his college career. He ' s one of the best running backs I ' ve ever been associated wi ' h. " The thing I look for is desire, speed, and size; in that order. Desiie is more than . ' JO per cent of football. We want kids that aie w inners, good citizens. ;ind who want to play ball. " .Jim Wood Ile;i l Football Coach 123 gerela averages 41.6 a punt 18,339 fans . . . Northern Illinois University homecoming game in Dekalb. 111. . . . Gerela comes up with the first points in the form of a field goal . . . the Huskies get to Aggie 25 but fumble . . . Jackson recovers . . . Gerela has to punt . . . Huskies cannot hold onto the ball . . . Andrews recovers . . . Aggies try everything until Gerela gets close enough to boot out three more points . . . NIU runs to the NMSU 24 ... NIU out of steam . . . Aggies go back- wards two yards in the allotted downs . . . Gerela has to punt again . . . Andrews recovers another Husky fumble . . . Bertolina, Byrd, James, and Martin combine efforts to move the ball closer . . . ball finally lies on the other side of the impoitant line . . . NIU returns 60 yards before Byrd can catch u]) . . . NIU is inspired and scoi-es . . . Bertolina passes seven times to put the ball on the Husky 17 . . . time runs out . . . second half . . . Gerela kicks to the end zone . . . Huskies fumble . . . Killougli recovers . . . Aggies to the Husky 12 . . . Day fumbles . . . Husky re- covery . . . ball changes liands four times on downs . . . O ' Donnell intercepts for another touchdown . . . Nll re- ceives . . . Olive intercepts and returns 28 yards . . . three plays from the 13 and the Aggies score . . . NIU manages six more on a run from the 30 ... homecoming is spoiled for the Huskies . . . NMSU 27, NIU 13. 124 FAR LEFT: James steps deftly from the pile. BOTTOM LEFT: Hayes hands off to James on a sweep. CENTER: Coarh Wood gets the overhead view from the tower ob- server. LEFT: Hamilton dives for a Rebel. BE- LOW: Jim Wood, center, is shown with his coach- ing staff, from left, Don Kloppenburg, Bobby Gill, Jim Eddy, and Fred Click. BOTTOM: Mannie Rod- riquez bottles up the op- ponent ' s running back. 125 defense holds morris to 96, ' po ' sweeps for Applies battle West Texas State at homecominof game . . . ' TS features " Mercury " Morris, tlie nation ' s number two rusher . . . Morris scores on an 81 yard pass play . . . NMSU loses 35 yards on jienalties . . . Buffs take over . . . seven more WTS points . . . Aggies drive to the six, but can ' t score . . . second lialf . . . Aggies go from end zone to end zone . . . WTS scores on a 51 yard field goal . . . then two more fgs . . . Hayes passes to Findley from the 41 for six ... Hayes runs for two . . . Morris held to 96 yards . . . " Po " sweeps for 164 ... NMSU 14. WTSU 23. Aggies host Wichita State at last home game . . . Wichita scores after a fumble by James . . . Hayes passes to Findley to even the score . . . James convei-ts ... 53 yard run by James for the touchdown ... 76 yard pass play and a two point run puts Wichita even ... it takes six first downs, but James finally makes it over again . . . Wichita unsucces.s- fully tries a final field goal . . . score. 21-21, at the half . . . Hayes passes to Vermillion for another touchdown . . . Wichita cannot muster anything anymore . . . James takes advantage for a scoring 24 yard run . . . NMSU 47, WS 21. Despite rivalry, attendance sparse at University of New Mexico ' s stadium . . . UNM sneaks one across from the one . . . Gerela kicks two field goals . . . Gerela on a 46 yard pass from Hayes . . . Martin on a 74 yard run . . . McGee for five yards . . . Vaughn on a pass from Day . . . NMSU 33, UNM 6. Aggies travel for final game against Louisiana Tech . . . second down for the Aggies . . . James over goal, 69 yards away . . . kick good . . . Gerela boots field goal . . . Aggies 17, LT 6 . . . things look good ... 3:31 in half shows LT 8 more points . . . the lead changes twice in the second half before LT chalks up 14 straight in the final quarter . . . Aggies victims of interceptions and incomplete passes . . . air game bad. 153 yards to their 440 ... NMSU 24, LT 42. 164 yards FAR LEFT: Wolls reaches for a Buffnlo. TOP CENTER: KillouRh stops a Shocker. TOP RIGHT: Jackson and Ackman line up on defense. LEFT: James eyes the hole the line has made. ABOVE: Baokfield referees judge the ball two inches short. 127 ■a V i 128 I what ' s coach henson ' s first name? mr. A soft-spoken man is one of the nation ' s most successful basketball coaches. He has brought national recognition with winning teams to New Mexico State University. After three seasons with the Aggies, Mr. Louis " Lou " Henson is one of the most pop- ular and admired people connected with State L niversity. His coaching career began at Las Cruces High and resulted in three consecutive state championship teams. In 1961 he to k over as head basketball coach at Hardin-Simmons University in Abilene, Texas. After four winning seasons, including two of the best in H-SU historv. Henson returned to his alma mater, NMSU. His first team, " The Miracle Midgets, " finished with a 15-11 record after dropping a 58-59 game to the LTniversity of Houston in the NCAA first-round playoffs. Last season Henson led " The Amazin ' Aggies " to the school ' s finest record of 23-6. In the Far West Regionals of the NCAA the Aggies shook the UCLA Bruins before bow- ing 58-49. For the third straight season Henson ' s Aggies captured a berth in the NCAA play- offs. For the second time they had to face the defending champions of UCLA. Over- powered in the second half they fell to the Bruins 53-38 and in the consolation game lost to Weber State 58-56. The 1968-69 Ag- gies finished with a 24-5 season. Henson ' s overall collegiate coaching mark now stands at 129-58. With his starters re- turning and a fine recruiting program under the direction of Ed Murphy, Henson and his Aggies are looking forward to the 1969-70 season and the NCAA Title. 129 it was a hard fight . . . Mike Banks Herb Bowcn J„hn Dui-ko»» Jim Cullins Charley Criss 130 NCAA play pits NMSU against BYU . . . 12,000 fans pack Pan-American Center . . . Aggies ' second seasonal win over luckless Cougars . . . NMSU 74, BYU 62. Far-west regional sets Henson ' s horde for second meet- ing in as many seasons against UCLA Bi-uins . . . Lacey and Smith battle Lew and Rowe in dominating the boards first half . . . superluiman lieintz, Sweek, Valleley, and Shackelford sizzle nets and hold Aggie guards . . . ineligible for NCAA playoffs, Criss ' defense and hot hand missed by State fans . . . slow-down Aggie-controlled play cuts Bruin power to four points at half . . . power-packed Bruins come on strong in second half to outdistance the outclassed Aggies . . . NMSU 38, UCLA 53. Determined Weber State hands second defeat in three days to dejected Aggies . . . bright spot in Aggie camp sees All-American potential Jimmy Collins awe fans with his " patented " moves . . . bench-sitter Lee Leonard called into duty in final varsity game for ten points . . . NMSU 56, Weber State 58. Best season in Aggie history . . . 24-5. A . mr Sam Lacey Lee Leonard Hardy Murphy Chito Reyes Jeff .Smith Walt TiiKiie 131 . . . thud Jamiaiy 29, 1969 . . . 13,322 standing- room-only crowd views first Aggie defeat . . . sixteen game winning streak breaks as Lobos dominate play . . . dwarf-sized guard — Petie Gibson handles the ball . . . giant, " Stretch " Howard handles the Aggies . . . Collins and Criss held cold . . . Lacey blocked off the boards . . . Long elected from the game for a flagrant foul against Aggie forward Jeff Smith . . . Howard shoots a sizzling 16 out of 18 field goals and 35 points . . . Aggies held to 33.8 percent from the floor as Lobos shoot an unbelievable 63.3 . . . stunned crowd . . . NMSU 66, UNM 86. Three days rest . . . determined Aggie squad travels to Lobo arena in Albuquerque . . . Smith i-allies Aggies . . . Howard and Sanford exhibit uni)recedented strength . . . Aggies lead by two at half . . . lead seesaws three .seconds left ball Lobos have the Gibson ' s only two points come as the buzzer sounds . . . ... a sad way to lose 68. a hard wav to win , . . NMSU 66, UNM 132 TOP CENTER: Greg " Stretch " Howard comforts Willie Long after his dismissal from the game. ABOVE: Jeff Smith and John Burgess tangle with a floored Lobo and Petie Gibson. CENTER LEFT: Jeff Smith guards Willie Long. RIGHT: Western Athletic Conference referee Rudy Marich attempts to pacify UNM coach Bob King after a disputed call. CENTER RTGHT: Larey and Howard begin the match. ABOVE AND BELOW FAR RIGHT: .John Burgess battles Griffith. u i 1968-69 SCHEDULE 95 Colo State 89 51 U T El Paso 49 83 Brigham Young 65 78 U of Arizona 72 69 Baylor U 58 74 Hardin-Simmons 68 98 Evansville 64 80 Tenn Tech 67 86 Evansville 75 91 U of Albq 81 85 Idaho State 62 85 Ariz State 69 109 Pan American 74 117 S anta Fe 67 80 U T El Paso 65 81 Tenn Tech 65 66 UNM 86 66 UNM 68 88 Hardin-Simmons 80 103 Hardin-Simmons 78 63 N Illinois 59 78 U T El Paso 62 69 W Texas State 68 91 W Texas State 93 105 U of Denver 68 74 Air Force 63 74 BYU (NCAA) 62 38 UCLA (NCAA) 53 56 Weber (NCAA) 58 UggTes m m LOBO; ■•• 4 BONUS ■ ...... ri- ' i i. ' . ' i FOULS 1 PUYER FOULS FOUL ! 1 133 experience plus unity Collins and Lacey pace Aggies in early lead . . . UTEP ' s Don Haskins starts game in " slow down " style . . . Aggie scoring spree shatters plan . . . stunned UTEP crew down by 26 at half . . . Aggies never relinquish lead . . . Miners shoot a dismal 20 percent from the floor . . . Criss swishes from the outside and Lacey mans inside play . . . Burgess out with illness . . . Miner All-American candidate Nate Archibald suffers his worst game of season. M nty f 5 ABOVE: Charlie Criss outmaneuvers a Miner guard. TOP CENTER: Mike Banks rebounds. TOP RIGHT: Mike Switzer marvels at the Aggie ' s action as Don " The Bear " Haskins contemplates the next game. RIGHT: Nate " The Skate " Archi- bald, All-American candidate, plays against Charlie Criss. FAR RIGHT: Hardy Ray Murphy brings the ball into play. 134 PLAYER, POS G TP AVE. RB AVE. A Collins, G 29 560 19.3 136 4.7 52 Criss, G 26 4.34 16.7 77 3.2 58 Lacey, C 29 459 15.8 435 15.0 28 Smith, F 29 328 11.3 244 8.4 14 Burgess, F 28 177 6.3 198 7.0 44 Reyes, F 29 207 7.2 155 5.3 29 Murphy, G 21 71 3.4 36 1.7 11 Bowen, G 17 28 1.6 14 0.8 Leonard, F 16 41 2.6 21 1.3 3 Banks, F 11 17 1.6 12 1.1 Tague, G 14 11 0.6 2 0.1 1 Franco, F 12 6 0.5 7 0.6 NMSU TOTALS 29 2332 80.5 1509 52.3 242 OPP. TOTALS 2 9 1988 68.5 1157 40.1 218 135 ABOVE: Coach Lou Henson presents Jim Collins with the Most Valuable Basketball Player Award. RIGHT: Lacey keeps a Cowboy outside the key. TOP CENTER: Smith guards opponent as Reyes assists. TGI ' FAR RIGHT: Leonard anticipates a pass from Franco. FAR RIGHT: Rudy Marich signals a one and one. 136 ._] aggies set record mark at 24-5 137 ntramurals offer varied program Men ' s intramural program at New Mexico State Univer- sity siwnsored by Associated Students . . . more students participate in intramural program than any other single activity . . . over 40 different organizations or clubs partici- pate ... 15 different sports offered in program . . . stu- dent intramural council regulates and organizes. Eliminations, championships, and trophies add interest to each sport ' s program . . . Sigma Chi Fraternity victo- rious for football title over the Original Larkins . . . OL ' s first football title loss in five years . . . Omega Psi Phi de- feated in overtime play by the Larkins for basketball championship . . . freshman basketball team plays exhibi- tion game against champions . . . Omega Psi Phi dominates track honors in final program in the spring. ABOVE: The winning intramural basketball team, the Original Larkins, are from right. Chuck Bowden, John Ziehl, Clyde Ziegler. Ley Hayes, Steve Vaughan, and Henry Para. RIGHT: Freshman center Lonnie La Fevre outjumps an OL for the tip-off. TOP FAR RIGHT: Loy Hayes attempts a pass around Lonnie LaFevre to Chuck Bowden. RIGHT OF CENTER: Calvin and Company play the Omega Psi Phi team in elimination play. FAR RIGHT: Celeste Faison, Ramona Starltes, and Janice Fredricks act as cheer- leaders for the Omega Psi Phi team. Members Reg- gie Wilson, Bob Lowry, Haywood Findley and coach Oscar Morton watch the action from the bench. 138 Hf I H ■ Hr 7 ' rA -j mr l B " ' l v , j l Sk B 139 freshmen end season with unmarred 18-0 slate FRESHMAN STATISTICS Player G Pts-Avg Reb-Avg A Home, M. 16 360-22.5 93- 5.8 56 Neal, R. 16 325-20.3 200-12.5 22 Lefevre, L. 16 255-15.9 265-16.5 15 Huff, E. 16 230-15.4 85- 5.3 17 Moore, B. 16 169-10.5 82- 5.1 14 Casados, D. 15 77- 5.1 25- 1.6 4 McCarthy 15 61- 4.0 30- 2.0 6 Spears, B. 11 11- 1.0 15- 1.3 Baisa, R. 10 14- 1.4 10- 1.0 3 Carter, G. 8 11- 1.4 9- 1.1 2 NMSU Totals 1,525-95.3 825-51.7 140 OPP. Totals 1,249-78.1 620-38.7 95 140 FRESHMAN RESULTS Frosh Opponents 103 Holloman A.F. 91 105 White Sands Mil. 69 89 NMMI 74 70 E. Arizona J.C. 61 98 New Mexico J.C. 61 67 Cochise J.C. 64 82 White Sands Mil. 59 91 L.C. Independ. 75 92 UTEP Fr. 72 93 New Mexico J.C. 77 111 UNM Fr. 82 123 UNM Fr. 87 94 E. Arizona J.C. 92 105 Cochise J.C. 94 80 UTEP Fr. 72 95 NMMI 78 100 W. Tex. St. Fr. 92 97 Amarillo City 85 CENTER: Neal hits. LEFT: Lefevre scores. LOW- ER LEFT: Neal presses. LOWER CENTER: Huff attempts an interception. BELOW: Coached by Robert Evans and Paul Landis, the freshman squad members were L. Lefevre, B. Moore, D. Casados, M. Home, R. Baisa, T. McCarthy, G, Carter, E, Huff, B. Spears, and R. Neal. 1968-69 SCHEDULE NMSU 140.0 Odessa College 139.0 Fort Lewis 140.1 Eastern N M 146.7 Ariz State 130.9 Air Force 127.8 Colo St Coll 127.0 Fort Hays 127.1 Odessa College 144.8 UNM Opponent 142.1 146. 0 110.9 152.3 146.7 140.3 126.3 137.7 160.1 T?R. - u iQ?o ' o " " °P performer on the rings. TOP CEN- itrc,- 19 8-69 gymnastic team members are from left Jeff Simonsen, John Pruit, Mai-vin Bud Wiser, Coach Russ ri xKr!-S " " rr; ■ ' ' ' " ' Gonzales, and Jerry Allman. BOTTOM ' PA p urV- ' ui ' ' o " 1 " " )?! Pert-orms on the side horse. TOP p K i • ' ' 2 ' ' , ' . l ' ■ • ' " ' ' Muenrh interviews Coach Robert RU.SS. FAR RIGHT: Mike Gonzales flips above the trampoline. 142 pruit top aggie gymnast New coacli at NMSU . . . Robert Russ, 1967 graduate of NMSU . . . year has many ups and downs . . . team lacks depth . . . coach comments . . . much is learned from hard- ships and the lessons learned through defeat . . . team never loses the unique ability to pick themselves up, dust off, and try again . . . finest performances against Fort Hays. John Pruit . . . team captain . . . emerges most valuable team member and top all around performer in the history of NMSU . . . post season competition for Pruit . . . NCAA regionals and U.S. Championships (USGF) . . . Jerry Dona- hue . . . senior . . . novice gymnast as a freshman . . . post season at U.S. Championships . . . coach remarks . . . has proven a valuable example and inspiration to young gym- nasts. 143 stacey ' s swimmers set records Coach Stacey at New Mexico State two years . . . every swimming record broken . . . Coacli Stacey sums up year . . . greatest season in history of NMSU . . . reasons for success . . . win-loss record . . . records broken . . . quality of competition. New swimmers at State this year . . . Bruce Behrhorst high school All-American breast-stroker . . . David Martel from Albu- querque . . . triple winner in most of this year ' s swimming meets . . . turned in most outstanding performance of tlie year . . . broke several school records during the year. Stacey considers seniors . . . Robert South- wick . . . captain of team . . . the greatest team leader Coach has had . . . Tom Posner most valuable all-around swimmer in his four years at NMSU . . . Jack Saunders most outstanding diver . . . Chuck McClena- han free-style and backstroke swimmer . . . Mike Craven . . . Butterfly and free-style swimmer . . . both swimmers very good. TOP LEFT: David Martel is anxious to find out his time. ABOVE RIGHT: The NMSU swim team members are, first row, Steve Enquist, Chuck Mc- Clenahan, Robert Southwick, Thomas Posner, Ray Shopp; second row, William Shopp, Jim Brooks, William Scrivner, Byron Bartley, Michael Osborn, John Brembeck; third row, William Daniel, Stewart Prentice, Bruce Behrhorst, David Martel, Gerald Vandam, Wencil McClenahan. RIGHT: Mike Craven shows good form as he leaves the starting blocks. FAR RIGHT: Chuck McClenahan finishes a free- style relay in record time. i Opponent Texas Tech Eastern N. M. U. of Ariz. Ariz. State UNM U. of Utah BYU Weber State Idaho State U. of Wyo. Adams State U. of Denver U. T. Arlington Texas Ch. U. Rice Outcome lost won won lost lost lost lost won won lost won lost lost won won 144 ♦ X - ■ 145 wrestlers finish season with 6-6 slate 1968-1969 SEASON Win Fort Bliss Win Artesia Loss UTEP Loss UNM 3rd Sun Carnival Tourn Win Fort Bliss Loss U of Arizona Loss UTEP Win Artesia Win Fort Lewis Win College S Utah Loss Northern Arizona Loss Air Force TOP FAR RIGHT: Wrestling team members are front row from left, Pat Hogaboom, Frank Silva, Tony Montoya, Earl Taylor, and Tony Rodgers. Back row, Sam Boyd, Rod Blakestead, Merle Osborne, David Hemingway, and .John Gorajezyk. RIGHT: Pat Ilogahooni has a quartor-nelson hold on Merle Os- born. ABOVE: George Wells demonstrates a cradle hold on Tony Rodgers in one of the physical educa- tion classes. 146 " As for our season of 6 and 6, we liad hoped it would be a little better. We started out with about 40 and we ended up with about 15 — it ' s such a damned hard, grueling sport that you have to expect this. The athletic department is not in the posi- tion to give us the financial assistance of other schools we meet. This wasn ' t the way athletics .started out, but that ' s the way it ' s turned out. When it stops being fun, I think they should quit — they have to do it for them- selves. Most kids are just not willing to take 2 or 3 years for success and this is our big problem. If we can grit our teeth long enough a good team will develop. " Harlan Swanson 147 pit rr ' .N- . • .i f. a ■» i«-r iJi TOP: Ken Short averaKes 160 feet with the discus. ABOVE: Wayne Coleman pole vaults as Monty Leishnian offers advice. TOP CENTER: The small Aggie squad boasts the talents of first row from left, Bob Powers, Monty Leishman, and Wayne Coleman. Second row, Coach Art Morgan, Wayne Short, Gerald Conley, and Danny Lehman. : ' -« ■. .4 31 148 tiny team tries Coach Art Morgan has only college team in the country that can invite wives and girl friends on road trips and still have room in a Volkswagen . . . Sports Beconta can send all their equipment with a six-cent stamp . . . wouldn ' t dare risk steal- ing a fork in a restaurant . . . can comfortably sleep in one motel room . . . looks more like a rock combo . . . once lost by its police escort in Laredo, Texas . . . team members gain their share of in- dividual medals, but not nearly enough depth for overall team wins. Gerald Conley leads team . . . specialty is the 440 hurdles . . . excellent time in sprints and relays . . . voted outstanding trackman of the 1968-69 school year. Shot put and discus thrown by massive Ken Strong . . . usual efforts 50 ' and 160 ' . Monty Leishman second in points . . . competes in the long jump, triple jump, pole vault, and 440 relay team. Wayne Coleman, Danny Lehman, Steve Jackson, and sprinter Bob Powers round out diminutive Aggie cinder team. 1 V LEFT: Stevo .lackson hands off in perfect form to Bob Powers in the 410-y d relay. ABOVE: Sprinter Gerald Conley is the top man on the team. 149 kwasny ' s young aggie team wins 9, loses 27 A new coach . . . team stocked with freshmen prospects ... a tough schedule . . . 1969 team takes a beating. Young Coach Jim Kwasny initiated early . . . Aggies come out of a horrendous March schedule with 4 wins in 21 contests . . . Oklahoma University comes to town . . . team is ready . . . left-hander Mitch Seals holds Sooners . . . Tony Prez comes through with a tenth inning single. Team lacks in pitching . . . makes up for it in hit- ting . . . freshman Jim Tulk emerges with the individual crown at .336 . . . sophomore first baseman Chuck Bowden and junior catcher Rod Soesbe tie for runnerup spot at .328 . . . sophomore Greg Shaw steps into a starting posi- tion midway through the year and slugs for a .309 average . . . should be a top name on Kwasny ' s 1970 roster. 150 1968-69 SCHEDULE NMSU OPPONENTS 2 N Ariz 13 2 N Ariz 16 9 N Ariz 5 7 U T El Paso 9 3 UNM 14 UNM 3 4 UNM 8 1 U T El Paso 9 3 UNM 1 7 UNM 8 UNM 1 6 Denver 14 4 Denver 9 2 S Illinois 8 3 S Illinois 7 3 Colo St Col 19 5 Colo St Univ 10 Colo St Univ 10 11 Western N M 7 6 Western N M 11 3 Colo St I ' niv 7 4 Okla Univ 3 1 Okia Univ 3 1 Eastern N M 3 Eastern N M 2 4 Eastern N M 7 1 Eastern N M 5 6 Western N M 2 3 Western N M 6 24 Artesia Col 6 9 U T El Paso 8 1 U T El Paso 2 10 N Arizona 18 4 N Arizona 15 8 N Arizona 10 3 U T El Paso 6 TOP: The 1969 Aggie baseball team members are first row from left, Joe Regalado, Robert McCluskey, John White, Greg Shaw, Dan Hardin, Jimmy Tulk, and Ken Guynn. Sec- ond row. Dale Carter, Ron Gaines, Rod Soesbe, Curt Mont- man, Charley Rogers, Steve Loe, Tony Perez, and Weldon Langley. Third row, Ruben Gonzales, Rex Gates, Mitch Seals, Chuck Bowden, JValter Wozniak, Jim Beverley, and Lee Leonard. FAR LEFT: Jim Kwasny is in his first year as baseball coach. LEFT: Junior transfer Rod Soesbe holds up on a low ball. His usual field position is behind the plate. - -ya.- M y : - ' ' J ' 7 151 ►7 I 9 ' w s « tj 1 i - -- ' . ' • - » .-• " »• 152 p V Ife. seals hurls no-hitter on V H " " 1 .Starting lineup ... pitching hopes on SIX others . . . major college baseball a big jump for these rookies ... teams like Southern Illinois, Denver and Colorado State cash in heavily . . . Kwasny frowns ' sputters, and learns new words . . . Aggies are too young ' Weldon Langley ... tobacco chewing marvel from Eu- nice, New Mexico, heads pitching corps with four wins in eleven decisions . . . Mitch Seals carries major pitching load . . . brilliant no-hitter against Eastern New Mexico early m Apnl for a win . . . Walter Wozniak rounds out Aggie Big Three " . . . leads team in earned-run average with a remarkable 2.66. Aggies lose the services of seniors Charlie Rodgers Lee Leonard, and Mitch Seals . . . nucleus will return to prove Kwasny can bring out a top team in the Southwest. CENTER - ' Tnni P Tulk rounds first on a stand-up double TOP sneaks onto fi?st base ie spi?f Xl. ll ' ch uck ' ' Bowde n ' r Il rE " " ' 153 all-american ben kern voted 1969 outstanding Canadian Ben Kern is second All-American in history of NMSU . . . one of seven children from Mississauga, Ontario almost 15 years old before he plays a round of golf ... one of America ' s top collegiate golfers . . . won an NCAA cham- pionship ... second highest " average for 18 holes " in the United States with a 71.8 average . . . named " Canadian Am- ateur Golfer of the Year (1968) " ... has won individual cham- pionship in 3 intercollegiate tournaments . . . came to NMSU to play in the spring though he would be ineligible for NCAA tour- nament during his senior year . . . stands 6 ' 1 " and weighs 200 pounds . . . long game (driving) and staying on the fairways gives him edge . . . Coach Herb Wimberly praises Kern . . . " Ben has done so much for golf, the team, the school, and the commu- nity since he has been here ... one thing for sure, his fine personality merits his success as a collegiate golfer. " MATCHES (Code Below) : 1969 VARSITY GOLF STATISTICS 1. NO OF HOLES 72 54 54 72 PAR 72 72 72 72 Ben Kern (Senior) 295 222 210 291 McKenzie (Soph.) 303 229 220 301 P. Turner (Frosh.) DNP 237 222 303 John Ellison (Sr.) DNP 230 221 311 D. Allwell (Soph.) 305 232 219 317 T. Conwell (Soph.) 307 DNP 227 314 Tony Bell (Junior) 320 DNP DNP DNP DNP— player did not participate in the tournament — second-place finish in the entire tournament • — tournament ' s individual championship CODE NUMBERS: 1. Tucker Intercollegiate (Albuquerque) 2. Conquistadores (Tucson, Arizona) 3. New Mexico InterrolleKiate (Anthony) 4. Miami Invitational (Miami, Florida) 5. New Mexico State University Invitational 6. All-American IntercollcKiate (Houston, Texas) 7. beason Totals (as of May 1, 1969) 8. Average per-round 5. 54 71 203 212 220 235 221 220 233 72 (378) 72 DNP 308 310 DNP 312 313 DNP 1221 71.8 1578 74.9 1292 76.0 997 76.1 1604 76.4 1381 76.7 753 79.0 " Herb Wimberly, the climate and the mo- mentum are the ingredients behind our over- all program. This is the closest knit group of golfers we have had here at New Mexico State University. Team play is very impor- tant in college play and you always have to think of the team — no matter how far out you may be of the individual race. You still have to come back for the good of the team. " Ben Kern All-American Golfer 154 senior athlete TOP CENTER: Golf Coach Herb Wimberly congrat- ulates Ben Kern at the annual Lettemien ' s Banquet in the spring. Kern was voted the Outstanding Sen- ior Athlete by coaches and sportswriters. He also i-eceived the AU-American Award and the Outstand- ing Golfer Trophy. ABOVE: Part of the golf team, from left, Bruce McKenzie, Bill Hutchison, I5en Kern, Tony Bell, and John Ellison. LEFT: The community meets " Gentle Ben " during the Homecoming parade. 155 o ? 1 ) -V 1969 TENNIS SCHEDULE Win Western New Mexico Loss U of Albuquerque Win UTEP Win El Paso Tennis Club Loss UNM Loss Eastern New Mexico Loss Iowa Loss Iowa Win West Texas State Win Western New Mexico Loss UTEP Loss Eastern New Mexico Loss West Texas Slate Loss UNM 156 ( ) named on all-american list TOP LEFT: The 1969 Tennis team mem- bers and coach are front row, from left, Tim Smith, Ri-uce Lunsford, and Tom Smith. Back row, Coach Marshall Reynolds, Jimmy Noble, and Rick Coupens. ABOVE: Head Football Coach .Jim Wood congratu- lates Ron " Po " James at the Spring Ban- quet where " Po " received the Outstanding Football Player Award. " Po " was also named to the Honoraiy AU-American roster though only a freshman. LEFT: Ed Murphy, right, seems to be questioning Track Coach Art Morgan ' s statement, " First place isn ' t everything, but it sure beats the hell out of second. " RKJHT: Students present Mrs. Barliara Hubbard with a cake and charm in appreciation of her time and tremendous spirit for Aggie athletics. 157 nmsu judging teams Tlie meat, livestock, and wool judging teams rep- resented New Mexico State University nationally at various intercollegiate contests thoughout the year. Though NMSU had a proportionately smaller agricultural enrollment in relation to their com- petitive universities and colleges they brougl;t back several first place honors and ranked in the top judging with their junior and senior teams. Animal Science 401 is designed to instruct stu- dents in the judging fields. The course is taught by Dr. E. E. Ray, meat judging; Mr. K. E. Glister, livestock judging; and Dr. W. E. McFadden, wool judging. The instructors also serve as team coaches in their respective fields. Money from AS NMSU and the College of Agricul- ture financed the competitively chosen team mem- bers. V : . ' f . v %. f ft 1 «l f .2j!i 158 FAR LEFT: The junior wool judging team members are Joyce Hart, Pat Hudson. Edwin Ford, and Paul Tisler. LEFT: NMSU is represented in collegiate meat judging by Dr. Earl Ray, coach; Calvin Baily, Tye Terrell, Dannv Ware, Brent Lawrence, and John Griffiths. ABOVE: Livestock judging team mem- bers are first ro w from left, Charles Fallon. George Fernandez, Steve Fury, Joel Edwards, and Monty Turner. Back row. Donnie Gonzales, Coach Keith Gilster, and Roy Vaughn. 159 160 groups 161 alpha psi omega Alpha Psi Omega is the dramatics honor- ary fraternity on campus. The society works toward excellence in the technical aspects of drama production as well as developing dramatic talent and the art of acting. The members foster cultural values and strive for high standards in dramatics. RIGHT: Alnha Psi Omega members are in left row from top, Montv Wright, Larry Marr, Kathy Mulhol- land, Bonnie Hosie. and Irene Oliver. Ritrht row, John Sohuldt, Denise Chavez, Ellen Dowling, and Vicki Medoff. BELOW: Club members clown back- stage. 162 4.000 dinner Adams. Amie AUhright. Norman Ashcraft. Merle Ballard. John Boyse. Milda Brown. Barbara Burpress. Betty Chesser. Genneon Clark. David Cleveland. Don Colby. Marilyn Crane, Jan Davis. Barbara Davis. James Darby? Norma Day. Robert De Lay, Ana Marie Dheeler. Gay Diel. Michele Dietzman. William Donati. Marilyn Donati. Roliert Dudley. Marsha Duran, Rol)ert Kden. Maria Elder. Frederick Flnres. Eduardo Gable. Joyce Gandara. Arturo Gilbert. Alton Gist. Juanita Gohismith. Terry Goodman. Rosalie Graham, John Guzman, Reina Hafen. Blaine Hafen. Suzanne Hall. Daniel Harris. Carol Harris. Joean Hayes. Henry Huosrr. Alexa Jacobs. Kenneth Johnson. Russell Karttunen. Ineta Keys, Pete KinKsley. Barbara Knowlton. Leon Koehn, Henry Koon. James Lunsford. Douiilas Macias. James Macy, Don May. Graydon McCarty, Mary McCulloch, Marilyn McDonald. Barbara McNeil. Mark Metioff. Vickie Moeney. Mary Moon, Dennis Moran. Ricky Morrison, Robert Morrison, Virginnia Nicolitz. Ernest O ' Brien. John Oldfield. Barney Padilla. Robert Peercy, Martha Polk, Sally Pratt, Sue Reed. Rebecca Reese. Richard Richards, James Root. Ronald Schmitt. Sarah Schultz. Donna Shaw, Jeanne Smith. Craig Snell. Shirley Southwick. Robert Stewart, Gordon Summers, Donna Tejchma, Marlene Terpeniny, Evolyn Thode. Karen Thompson, Sue Todd, Romney Townsend. Barbara Urzua, Kito Van Dostrum. Margaret Varela. Richard Vaujihn, Paul Walker. Polly Watson, Danny Wheeler. Gay Wile. Patricia Winder. William Williams. Thomas Winters. Gretchen Outstanding NMSU students who have maintained a 4.000 average throughout one or two semesters in twelve or more credits, are annually honored by President Roger B. Corbett. This year one hundred and twenty nine students attended the Presidents Ann- ual Four Point Dinner April 28. The meal was followed by discussion of topics interest- ing to the student guests and discussion of ways to encourage scholarship among stu- dents. 163 blue key Since the establishment of the Blue Key National Honor Fraternity in 1956, the chap- ter has aided the university with service projects and has awarded recognition to out- standing male undergraduates. Meml)ei ' ship in Blue Key is composed of men who in their junior and senioi- years have shown leadership on campus and who have maintained high academic averages. Projects of the chapter have included the sponsorship of the NMSU recreation area, ushering for the concert series, hosting the President ' s Reception, contributing a booth at the mini-world festivities, helping in the Awards Day i)rogram. and the appointment of commencement marshalls. ABOVE: standing, from left, .Jerald Christian.son, Rog-er Hyatt, Ron Donaghe, Richard Schmidt, Danny Crow, Jay Hodge, Ronnye Kettler, George Dickerson, Norman Arnolil, Gary Damron, Steve Fearce, and FVank Farrell. Seated, from left, Harry Han.sen, cor- responding secretary; Roy Stulting, secretary-treas- urer; Neil Rromilow, president; Hector Ogaz, vice- president. RIGHT: Spring pledges, standing, from left, Gerard Jarvis, Romaic Arellano, Tim Wadley, Ron Trellue, Lance Berrenberg, .Joe Cooper, Paul Martin. Seated, from left, Frank Ylinen, Ray Chown- ing, and Phil Bills. 164 spurs The Spurs cliai)ter at NMSU began the 19fi8-69 term by welcoming ' the incoming fresliman girls as part of the Big Sister pro- gram. Spurs service proiects included ac- tivities such as ushering at Playmaker ' s pro- ductions, reading daily to a blind student on campus, and making and selling home- coming mums with Mortar Board. The money-making project for the year was the " Spurple Spider, " a western dance. Spurs tapped almost 30 freshman girls to serve as NMSU ' s Spurs for 1969-70. The purpose of Spurs is service to the college and community. Each letter of Spurs stands for a quality which is part of a Spur ' s rich heritage — S-sacrifice, P-patriotism, U- understanding, R-responsibility, and S-serv- ice. Front, from left, Kay Brilliant, Jeanne Formea, secretary; Barbara Kingsley, Didi Estrada, vire- president; Eileen Chavez, Diane Harwell, Sandy Pinkerton, Connie Simmons, president; Tina Hall, editor; Freida Salas, song leader; Amie Adams, Virginia Woodard, Margai ' et Martin, Veronica Schweiss, treasurer. Back, from left, Karon Ber- nard, Leah Lydick, historian; Chris Lacey, Janet Moon, Ginger Springer, Cheryl Powe, Carlotta Mc- Nutt, Emily Smith, Kathy Brase. ® ® 8 ID © ® i mortar board For the first time Mortar Board, nation- al iionor society for senior women, jointly sponsored its Homecoming Mum Sale with the sophomore women ' s honorary. For the second year Mortar Board organ- ized the annual Faculty-Students Awards Assembly. During the Assembly Phi Kappa Phi, Blue Key, and Mortar Board jjarticipated in a ceremony welcoming incoming members. Several members of Mortar Board at- tended the sectional meeting in Tucson, Arizona, in November. Mortar Board members ai ' e chosen on scholai-ship and participation in campus and community activities. 166 las campanas Las Campanas, the junior women ' s lionorary, awarded two $50 scholar- ships at the annual Women of Achievement Banquet to sophomore women entering their junior year. The annual Teacher of The Year Award was ])resented to Dr. William Vastine for his outstanding teaching. The honorary ushered at university functions, including the first NCAA playoff tournament held in the Pan American Center on campus. TOP: Junior girls tapped into Mortar Board participate in the Faculty-Student Awards Assembly. LEFT: Members of the senior women ' s honorary, Mortar Board, include from left, .Judy Krivokapich, Lou Needham, Carolyn Moon Franklin, Molly Harris Davis, Rose Harberstroh Elson, Moryl Kettler, Toni Herrell, Carol Evans Sandoval, and Patricia Worstell. ABOVE: Las Campanas, the junior women ' s honorary, from left, Suzanne Hafcn, Nancy Utterback, Elaine Finley, Martha Wilson, Willa Edgar, Maria GruUa, Connie Graham, •Jane Smyer Nunez, Glenna Blann, Teresa Cook, and Pam Pollard. 167 ABOVE: Sigma Delta Chi members from left, John Bryan, Juan Arellano, Kim Allen, Ray Potter, Joe Stewart, George Greer, Gayland Bryant, Jim Deal, Joe Muench, Trueman Burn, Gary Cade, Pat Diorio, Robert Hastings, and Richard Jones. TOP CENTER: SDX members joke for pho- tographer Manny Miera. CENTER: The SDX booth at Spring Carnival proves to be very popular but rough as Dwight Tharp helps dump a challenger. LEFT: Astronaut Russell Srhwfickart, the guest speaker at the RMCPA convention, an- swers questions during a press conference. 168 Sigma delta chi The 99th chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, professional iournalistic society, was char- tered at NMSU on February 21, 1969. Bill Arthur, SDX national president and editor of Look magazine, and Zeke Scher, SDX region nine director and a staff member of the Denver Post, installed the new chapter. The ceremonies transfomied the Pan American Press Club into Sigma Delta Chi. It culminated the goal set by the founding members and the chapter advisor when the oi ' ganization was formed in November of 1967. As a campus chapter of SDX, the group has been instrumental in the fomiation of a SDX professional chapter of working news- men in the area. Other projects include co-hosting the 1969 Rocky Mountain Col- legiate Press Convention, participating in the Si ' ing Carnival, and assisting the annual Communications Arts Institute sponsored by the Department of Journalism and Mass Communications. LOWER CENTER: The Pan Ameri- can Center provides the hackKround for the officers of Sigma Delta Chi, Robert Hastings, Pat Diorio, John Bryan, Kim Allen, and Ray Potter. LEFT: William Arthur, E:ditor of Look magazine, checks his notes be- fore speaking to the chapter mem- bers. 169 i 1 american society of civil engineers ASCE was organized to establish interest in civil engineering and to point out the advantages in the field. Activities include the guest lecture program and various field trips. The guest lecturers included law- yers, bankers, and other professional people as well as professional engineers. The society participates actively in Engineers ' Day. Their candidates, Jim Seery and Linda Scurlock, were crowned king and queen because of the accumulation of points during festivities this year. TOP: Members, from left, Ray Tillery, Earl Comyford, Dennis Stacey, Neil Bromilow, Ali Farrah, J. V. Lunsford, Hiram Muse, Jim SpriRRS, Louie Medrano, Larry Kaminsky, Grec BriRht, Larry Ferns, Clifford Mahooty. E. J. Danforth. Bill Teipe, Bob Evetts, John McCook, Bob Murray, Oamar Zaman, Ted Asbury, Lawrence Lucero, Tim Cynova, Richard Jacquez, Aziz Hanafi, Marc Sorenson, Frank Kozeliski, Manuel Torres, Satish Dalai, Gene Stevens, Marcos Madrid. Richard Varela, Paul Vigil, Tom Sipe, Nelson Franklin, and Jim Seery. 170 iaBmUMKm chi epsilon Service projects of Chi Epsilon, the civil engineering honorary, included cleaning CE labs at the end of each semester and the es- tablishment of an alumni record of past stu- dents for the civil engineering department. The primary objective of the honorary is to promote the iirofessiona l status of civil engineering. Chi Epsilon recognizes outstand- ing students in CE who possess the qualities of scholarship, character, sociability, and practicality. LEFT: Chi Epsilon spring pledges are st-inding from left, Dr. D. Nielson, Dr. T. Heghard, Frank Koze- liski, Mai-k Soronson. Larry Kaniinsky, Richard (!ig- gor, and Dr. L. Traina. Kneeling,- Bill Lorang, Louis Nelson, .lames (Collins, Nelson Franklin, Nunia Imara, and David Adams. ABOVE: Members are standing from left. Neil Bromilow, Blaine Hafen, Blaine Hanson, Mark Soienson, Ray Koon, and Dwight ILardin. Kneeling, Ray Tillery, David Quin- tana, .Steve Quintana, David Thomas, David Burn- stein, and Larry Kaminsky. 171 aiche The American Institute of Chemical Engineers provides a wide outlook and opportunity for profes- sional association and advancement needed by those who plan to work in chemistry or in chemical engi- neering. The society, which is reported to be the largest purely scientific society in existence, pub- lished journals dealing with the various phases of chemical engineering and chemistry and provides a full program of speakers and films. 172 TOP LEFT AND ABOVE: Members check departmental equipment, including: a shower for reduction of radioactive fallout. LEFT; AlChE sponsor and members are first row from left, Dr. K. L. Holman, Muhniud Zafar, Mahendra Kapani, Jim Graham, Gordon (Johlke, and Frank Lofton. Second row, Larry Taylor, Stirling Spencer, James Robbins, Robert StrinRfellow, Roger Carl, John Saber, Henry Palermo, and Jack Potter. 173 ABOVE: Part of the civil engineering curriculum is a class in surveying. TOF CENTER: Many engineers ended the afternoon festivities of field day with a romping through the mudhole. RIGHT: Dnle Richard Blann helps tutor students in mechanical engineer- ing. RIGHT OF CENTER: An engine is taken apart in a mechanical engineering lab. FAR RIGHT: En- thusiastic engineers cheer their department comrades during the tug-of-war over the mudhole of Engineers ' Day. 174 engineers counci The Engineers ' Council coordinates activ- ities and represents all students in the College of Engineering. The council also pro- vides a link with the Dean of Engineering to student views and activities. Membership on the council is composed of representatives from all engineering depart- ments and various honorary engineering societies. The council won first place in the Home- coming float competition and the overall award. Council candidate, Brenda Branson, was also elected Homecoming queen. The annual engineers ' mass meeting pre- sented Fred Day of the physical plant who spoke to the group on school planning. The council supported Neil Bromilow and the Blue Key honorary in construction on the Preciado Park Project. An engineering trophy case and bulletin board project was started for Jett Hall. The council supported and contributed to Spring Carnival, Engineers ' Day, the St. Pat ' s Ball, and the engineering open house. BOTTOM: Winners of Delta Sigma Pi ' s annual awards were Dr. James Nordyke, " Teacher of the Year, " and Roger A. Height, " Most Active Stu- dent. " RIGHT: from left, Walter R. Shipp, Edwin Whatley, Randy Powers, Thomas Pino, Danny Crow, Thomas Conncer, Debbie Taylor, " Rose of Dolta Sig; " Gary Sullivan, Ralph Combs, Roger Height, Landon Davis, Richard Morrison, Ramon Chavez, Gerald Davies, Phillip Krepfl, and Jerald Christian- son. BELOW: from left, Frank Distafano, Bob Allen, John Converse, Don Shipley, Tom Pino, Jimmy Martin, and Jerry Scott. Richard Garcia, who became a Delta Sigma Pi brother in the fall of U}(),5 died this year. The club wishes to express its sincere condolences to his family and friends and the club itself will remember him not only as a brother, but as a friend. 176 P 3 ' delta sigma pi In the fall of its sixth year, the Epsilon Upsilon chapter of Delta Sigma Pi moved into Guthrie Hall, the new business admin- istration and economics building. Members of the fraternity for future busi- ness leaders of America attended a regional meeting in Albuquerque, held a Las Vegas party, ' and participated in homecoming ac- tivities. The fall semester was concluded with the presentation of eight new members at the initiation banquet. Si)ring activities included a picnic, soft- Ijall game, business trij) to Phoenix, and an initiation banquet which honored ten new members and Debbie Taylor, the " Rose of Deltasig. " A smoker at the home of Dr. Frederick T. Downs was held at the begin- ning of each semester. 177 The American Society of Mechanical En- QS|T|H gineers advances knowledge of the theory and practice of mechanical engineering and provides an opportunity for members to be- came acquainted with the personnel and ac- tivities of the society. The society promotes professional awareness and fellowsliip through films, field trips, and guest speak- ers. Members must be enrolled in engineering curriculum. ABOVE: ASME members are kneeling- from left, Fred Curnutt, Paul Ridenour, Duane Pilcher, and Ray Stall. Standing from left, Dr. N. R. Byers spon- sor; Dr. G. P. Mulholland, sponsor; Bill Eriekson, Dr. C. Q. Ford, sponsor; Herbert Vormilya, Edward Horton, Thomas Uoyles, Arthur Grabcel, Louis Mar- quez, Russell Fincher, and James Allen. 178 Sigma Tau is NMSU ' s oldest honorary en- gineering fraternity. Membership is based on sociability, practicality, and scholarship. Members must be in the upper one third of the junior and senior classes. Sigma Tau awards a scholarship to out- standing engineering students. The honorary maintains service projects for engineering education, such as operating a guidance ser- vice for prospective students and their par- ents visiting campus and tutoring services. sigma tau ABOVE: Members, first row from left, Mahendraku- mar Kapani, Jay Jordon, Bill Garcia, David Diebold, John Saber, and Jim Brannen. Second row. Bob Barnard, Rafath Ali, Bill Zerwekh, Tim Onicker- mouse, Dan Farris, Ray Koon, Fred Curnutt, Lloyd Greaves, Robert Strinpffellow, Gary Richardson, Fred Stumpges, Frank Cornctt, Blaine Hafen, James Montman, Roger Carl, Gary Birch, Henry Palermo and Bob Cogill. 179 pi tau sigma During the 1968-69 year the na- tional honorary mechanical engineer- ing fraternity Pi Tau Sigma pro- vided weekly tutoring sessions for freshman and sophomore engineer and science majors. New members were introduced to the fraternity at semi-annual banquets. The fraternity promotes scholar- ship, leadership, and engineering pro- fessionalism. New members are chosen on scholastic standing, faculty rating, and members ' opinions. 1. B. p. GinsberK 2. Dr. A. R. Shoulman 3. Ray Stall 4. Richard Barrett 5. Loy Hayes 6. Dr. R. L. Urban 7. Homer Boyles 8. Art Grabeel 9. Jim Montman 10. Lance Berrenberjr U. Gerald Posey 12. Charles Bergpren 13. David Boldra 14. Steve Beaty 15. Renee Blanchett 16. Renie Ortiz 17. Rusa Fincher 18. Freil Curnutt 180 eta kappa nu The Gamma Chi Chapter of Eta Kappa Nu promotes high standards in electrical en- gineering and conducted a student course evaluation survey within the EE depart- ment. The chapter also maintains a study hall with a reference library, work tables, coffee, and help offered to other students in EE. Each semester the chapter presents the outstanding freshman and sophomore stu- dents with slide rules. An award is also gi -en to the most valuable member of the chapter. A $25 savings bond is awarded for the best EE-related exhibit in the Las Cruces high school science fair. Qualifications for members include a 3.00 over-all average for juniors and a 2.80 aver- age for seniors in EE. TOP: From left, Eron Sanchez, David Lopez, Roger Gelder, Norman Arnold, Jay Hodge, Dan Farris, Richard John, Eloy Torres, Bob Cogill. BOTTOM: From left, Richard Hays, vice-president; Professor Brown, faculty advisor; Richard John, correspond- ing secretary; Bob Cogill, president; Dan Farris, bridge correspondent; Bill Wood, treasurer; David Lopez, recording secretary. 1. Bill Zerxvekh 2. Charlie Jones 3. Tim Nickerson 4. Bob Tarlowski 5. Ben Wilsm 6. M. Maqusi 7. Bill Garcia 8. Frank Sutton 9. Harry Boal 10. Jay Jonlan 11. Jim Brannen 12. Ron Willaril 13. Paul Wallace 181 fl I h TOP: IEEE members, from left, John Smith, Kurt Ludovic, Bob Cogill, John Dugan, Jim Melton, Tim Nickerson, Charles Winberg, Dr. Garden, Jim Atkin- son, Rveren Wall, Robert Scott, Jack Palmer, Pro- fessor Kersting, Jay Hodge, and Professor Coleman. ABOVE: Several members tour the El Paso Elec- tric Company. RIGHT: Officers and advisor for IEEE are Charles Winberg, chm.; Robert Cogill, vice-chm.; Professor Coleman, adv.; and John Du- gan. sect.-treas. OPPOSITE PAGE TOP AND CEN- TER: Army personnel guide the group through the MAR I Site at WSMR. FAR RIGHT: Mombers are from left, Don Homes, John McKinney, Ed Jenks, Dan Karris, Mehdi Etezadi, Al Dirnberger, Jack Palmer. Jim Atkinson, Rill Cordova. Drive Lopez, Joe Coleman, Al Chickinsky, Lew Graver, and Paul Wallace. 182 4 leee The NMSU student chapter of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers heard speakers from many fields of engineering. Among the speakers were Vice-President Everan Wall of El Paso Electric, Paul Cowan from the placement office, Bob Jimenez and Ross Tillton from FMR, Bob Fulkerson from Bell Telephone, Dr. A. R. Holt from WSMR on lasers, and Major Carlton from the MAR Site. Field trips played an important part in IEEE. Included in the trips were the MAR I Site, Fairacres switching station used in communications, and the Newman Power plant. The members participated in Homecom- ing, Engineer ' s Day and St. Pat ' s Ball. " .■«»■ military engineers As an important local activity of the So- ciety of American Military Engineers (SAME), a series of technical programs was presented at periodic meetings. Program agenda included military construction in Viet Nam, military systems management, and traffic planning in urban areas. SAME also sponsored field trips to the National Aero- nautics and Space Administration test facili- ties at WSMR and the WSMR MAR site. Highlight of the SAME activities during 1968-69 was the spring banquet. General Hugh M. Milton was the principal speaker. The society, a non-profit corporation, is an association of engineers from all engineer- ing services of the armed forces and from all fields of civilian engineering practice who increase the engineer ' s potential of the U.S. for the national security. 184 FAR LEFT: Members of SAME pause in front of the NASA auditorium where they are briefed before the tour. Front row, from left, Capt. D. F. Barta, L. Gallegos, J. Kennedy, C. Allmon, D. Comyford, and E. Comyford. Second row, R. Kirkpatrick, D. Gray, M. Sorenson, R. Shelton, C. Childers, R. Martinez, D. Duhigg, K. Main, and the public affairs officer for NASA, G. T. Grimes. LEFT: Members view the exit nozzle of the service module propulsion system. BOTTOM CENTER: This apparatus is used to deter- mine the maximum amount of helium which will dissolve in a particular kind of rocket fuel. BELOW AND BOTTOM RIGHT: This is a full scale model of the modules used in the Apollo program. The command module is the silver portion and the service module the white. t85 I physical science laboratory Currently, more NMSU students are par- ticipating in a PSL co-operative work-study program than all other co-op programs com- bined. One of the PSL co-op pragrams, Satellite Ground Instrumentation (SGI), is believed to be the only work-study program in the coun- try in which the student work phase is con- ducted at sites throughout the world. Cur- rently 180 students are engaged in the SGI program. An SGI co-op student normally joins the program as a freshman. In their first semes- ter, the students learn basic electronics skills and assist with elementary equipment repair. After this basic training the students actually operate a satellite tracking station on campus. Three-fourths of those who enter the SGI program go out on three work phases before completing their education. During each work phase a student works for seven to nin e months at one of the 15 world-wide locations. Although students do not receive academic credit for their work in the Physical Science Laboratory ' s co-op programs, they do receive valuable work experience which often in- creases an individual ' s starting salary in job placement upon graduation. PSL was established at NMSU in 1946 with three primary objectives; to contribute to the national defense, to increase the com- petence and quality of the University ' s staff, and to offer part-time work for students to produce better educated graduates in engi- neering and scientific fields as well as to as- sist students financially. NMSU students and their wives, 728 in all, earned more than one and one-quarter million dollars in fiscal 1968 working for the University ' s missile and space technology arm, Physical Science Laboratory (PSL). Athough the majority of students work- ing for PSL are from the College of Engi- neering, students from all six colleges work for PSL on campus, at White Sands Missile Range, and at satellite tracking stations and other installations throughout the world. PSL ' s work on campus was conducted in 12 small buildings until its large modern facilities were completed in 1965. The academic standards for all students require that a high school graduate employed by the laboratory must have been in the up- per 10 percent of his class and that an NMSU student must maintain a 2.4 grade point average. !l i 186 TOP CENTER: The Physical Science Laboratory building on campus was named in honor of New Mexico ' s Senior Senator Clinton P. Anderson. FAR LEFT: A student wife reads a ballistic film to plot a missile flight. LEFT: A student receives help in satellite tracking in the building on campus. ABOVE: The antenna range tower used in antenna measurements and research is eighty feet in height and located a fourth of a mile behind " A " Mountain. 187 aggie rodeo association The Aggie Rodeo Association spon- sored the fall intramural rodeo, the intercollegiate spring rodeo, and several western dances for the 1968- 69 year. The club, a member of the Southwestern region of the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association, competed with 19 teams from Okla- homa, Texas, and New Mexico. Sid Savage represented NMSU at the na- tional finals in South Dakota. The association is a social and serv- ice club for students interested in horsemanship. Jerry Long served as national president in 1968-69. 188 TOP: Chris Zurzolo, left, receives financial assistance from the Rodeo Club to defray hospitalization cost incurred in motorcycle accident. Buddy Arvizo presents him with the chec k. ABOVE: Nine members of the Rodeo Association take a break at the arena for a picture. They are from left, Jerry Franklin, Bill Gentle, J. D. Arvizo, Pat Trujillo, Eddie Stanfield, Darryl Frank- lin, and John Griffiths. RIGHT: Buddy Arivizo presents the Outstandinf; Member Buckle to Bill Gentle. ■ • 5Ai i ag and home ec counci The Agriculture and Home Economics Council plans and organizes the annual Ag Day celebration and co-ordinates activities among the clubs in the college of Agricul- ture and Home Economics. The council is composed of two membei ' s from each of the clubs and fraternities in the college of Agriculture and Home Eco- nomics. Three faculty advisors and the as- sistant dean of agriculture are also mem- bers. ABOVE: Members of the Ag and Home Ec Council are in front row, from left, Eddie McClelland, Jim Steiner, Jim Wooldridge, Janet Moon, Pat Penning- ton, Gloria Sanchez, Mrs. Elizabeth Wichert, Dr. Dick Davis, Dr. Rex Pieper, Craig Cosner, and Kerry Boyd. Back row, Bob Sonnamaker, Russell Wagoner, Robert Moser, Kenny Williams, Larry Parker, Larry Walker, Rick Thomas, Larry Good- son, Bill Williams, Tony Martinez, Ted Williams, and Edwin Ford. LEFT: Dean Leyendecker pre- sents a plaque and banner from the students of the University of Paraguay to Stan Bulsterbaum, representing the Ag and Home Ec College, and Randy Hoffman, representing the AS NMSU. The Ag and Home Ec Council and the AS NMSU aided the students in Paraguay in building a stu- dent union by sending the $750. 189 190 . ( " HIH ag econ club The Ag Econ Club is the student chapter of the American Ag Econ Assn. The pri- mary objective is to develop professionalism in the student through academics and extra- curricular activities. The club was very active in campus events which included co-ordinating the blood drive. Revenue from concession sales at the bas- ketball and football games and the spring rodeo go toward a scholarship fund. They presented the Outstanding Members Awards to Harry Hansen and Larry Ashcraft. FAR LEFT: Judy Swift represents the club for Spring Carnival. TOP CENTER: Guests at the Senior Breakfast include from left, F. Thornton, M. Yocom, Dr. T. S. Clevenger, J. White, L. Ash- craft, T. Higgins, Dr. W. J. Vastine, and Professor D. C. Henderson. LEFT CENTER: A monthly meet- ing gathers members J. Wooldridge, K. Boyd, Dr. W. J. Vastine, L. Ashcraft, J. Stroman, guest from F MB; D. Price, A. Williams, H. Hansen, E. Mc- Clelland, and B. Williams. LOWER LEFT CENTER: Cindy Parsons is the Spring Rodeo Queen spon- sored by the club. LOWER CENTER: The club ' s booth at spring carnival finds Charlie Mulcock the victim of many thrown pies as Dr. Vastine attempts to outdo him in tall, taletelling. LEFT: Judy Swift helps promote the club ' s quarter horse raffle dur- ing spring rodeo. TOP: Other guests at the break- fast are from left, C. E. Eastman, Dr. G. R. Daw- son, D. Price, Dr. M. L. Hanson, Dr. G. M. Burke, T. Pounds, J. Wooldridge, C. Rodgers, G. West, D. Morris, Dr. G. E. Carruthers, and B. Gomez. 191 agronomy- horticulture The Agronomy-Horticulture Club is com- posed of agronomy and horticulture majors plus anyone interested in these fields. An introductory party early in the fall started activities. Members entered competi- tion in the annual Ag Day displays, winning the first place trophy for the fourth straight year. Also, the NMSU soils judging team, sponsoi ' ed by the club, went to national com- petition. Larry Barnes, Tommy Calhoun, and Randy Hoffman represented the chapter at the an- nual convention of the American Society of Agronomy in New Orleans during November. To finance club projects this year, mem- bers picked and sold apples at the horticul- tural fann. In the spring, they held a raffle for a two year old filly. TOP: Agronomy-Horticulture members are front row, from left. Tommy Stevens, Robert Gustafson, Lee Jennings, Clarence Seagraves, Lewis Quick, and Larry Barnes. Second row, Tony Pena, Alan Stevens, Les Finley, Larry Parker, Bob Benavidez, and Kathie Bowen. Third row, Jim Piper, Ron Feyrer, Boyce Williams, advisor; and Clarence Wat- son, advisor. 192 s msamaBBaBsoBis. alpha tau alpha Alpha Tau Alpha received a second place award for its display for Ag Day, sponsored a western dance with music by the Aggie Ramblers, and hosted the state FFA Dairy Judging contest. The spring picnic was held at Deerman ' s Lake. Mr. Dana Bennett, a prominent business man in agriculture, was guest speaker at the annual banquet honoring student teach- ers in Extension and Vocational Agriculture Education. The banquet was dedicated to Lund " Sonny " Marble, an agricultural stu- dent who was killed in an automobile ac- cident in March. LEFT: Gathered in the Ag. Eng. building are from left, G. Brownlee, W. Johnson, treas.; E. Ford, R. Benavidez, F. Aguilar, M. Gregg, sec; B. Richard- son, v-pres .; S. Fury, Dr. L. Wagley, spon.; A. Miller, pres; J. Sanchez, Mr. B. Houston, spon. it, - k( 1. John Sanchez 2. Rudy Benavidez 3. Felix Aguilar 4. Bill Larson 5. Gilbert Mireles 6. Gary Brownlee 7. Edwin Ford 8. Te l Arvizo 9. Alvin Miller 10. Wain Johnson 11. Danny Martinez 12. Charles Storey 13. Steve Fernandez 14. Julius Murungi 15. David Miller 16. William Dockray 17. Bill Love 18. James Edgar 19. Doupr Fredricks 20. Lucid Zamora 21. Stan Wallis 22. Melinda GregK 23. Jesse Fitzgerald 24. Danny Gallegos 35. David Hall 26. Randv Kirkpatrick 27. Randy Hoffman 28. Bobby Richardson 29. Stan Fury 30. John Conner 193 block and bridle Block and Bridle Club sponsored three ma- jor off -campus livestock judging contests for 4-H and Future Farmers of America mem- bers, one on-campus contest, and a show- manship contest for university students. The members also participated in a wide-range intramural program, winning several all- campus honors. Two dances were sponsored by the club in- cluding one with Wynn Stewart. Other fund raising activities included a Christmas and Easter ham sale, a barbecue, and a raffle. Although the club is primarily for students interested in animal science, membership is open to any student interested in promoting the livestock industry. TOP: Block and Bridle Club members are from left, first row, Debbie Kirby, Jane York, Gale Ethridge, Janet Moon, Barbara Asbury, Suanne Green, Linda Edwards, Colleen Kirsling, Linda Hille, Judy Swift, Janette Hall, Gayle Hille, and Sharon McKellar. Second row, Jim Wooldridge, Robert Lake, Charles Burlbaw, Jim Steiner, J. C. Stephens, Jerry Franklin, Jim McCauley, Frank Farley, Joe Delk, Darrell Sullivan, Jim Usrey, Joel Edwards, George Fernandez, and Hector Ogaz. Back row, Dr. Earl Ray, Dr. Wayne Kellogg, Robert Moser, Tom Watkins, Jimmy Delk, Richard Bays, Jeff Ray, Mike Bell, Johnny Owens, Charles Fallon, John Griffths, Rick Thomas, Harold Bray, Craig Cosner, Bill Sauble, John Mahoney, Wain .Johnson, Richard Shaw, and O. T. Maxwell. RIGHT: Terry Lawson tries her luck in the skillet throw during the fall " Ag Day. " 194 TOP: Guests enjoy the barbecue sponsored during the spring quarter horse clinic. ABOVE: Sid Vin- yard aids judging students in the freshman sheep judging contest held in conjunction with Block and Bridle ' s " Day of the Year " activities. 195 alpha zeta Alpha Zeta service projects in 1968- 69 included a tutorial service to help agriculture students in any subject, publication of an Ag newsletter, and a high school ambassadorship pro- gram. Professor Knox was guest speaker at the annual spring banquet. Pledges of NMSU ' s agricultural honor fraternity are chosen for schol- arship, leadership qualities, and char- acter. TOP: Members of Alpha Zeta are front row, from left, R. Southwick, D. Martinez, J. Newkirk, and C. Balok. Second row, L. Bizzell, J. Cooper, S. Fury, E. Leighton, J. Forniea, Dr. G. Kinzer, L. Finley, D. Trujillo, and J. Sheyka. Third row, D. Diebold, N. Alaqui, W. Johnson, C. Mulcock, Dr. B. Roberson, M. Turner, H. Hansen, Dr. B. Williams, and V. Reif. Fourth row, K. Bullock, J. Griffiths, D. Ware, R. Ben- avidez, B. Sauble, and S. Loe. CENTER: Alpha Zeta fall pledges are front row, from left, W. Johnson, L. Finley, D. Trujillo, S. Loe, D. Howell, T. Martinez, and W. Ballard. Second row, from left, F. Lewis, J. McKenzie, S. Tee!, J. Griffiths, C. Mul- cock, R. Gates, K. Bullock, V. Reif, R. Crider, S. Bulsterbaum, H. Bray, J. Creek, D. Diebold, and R. Benavidez. RIGHT: Alpha Zeta spring pledges are front row, from left, S. Fury, B. Del Monte, J. Sheyka, D. DeLorenzo, M. Turner, and J. Formea. Second row, from left, D. Hall, B. Gomez, D. Ware, K. Williams, E. Stanfield, M. Yocom, E. Leighton, J. Edgar, and J. Har- lacker. 196 I n ■ « ,,. ' ■Vl N J " 1 tS k fi l nf jh m vi home economics The Home Economics Club, as a service project, prepared Halloween tray favors for the Children ' s Ward of the Las Cruces hospital. Other activities of the club in- cluded a display for Ag Day, a booth for Activities Night, a tie sale for Vaquero Days, a picnic with the Ag Econ Club, a dance, and the Installa- tion Banquet. TOP: The Home Economics Club officers are from left, Linda Campbell, Sheila HendriclvS, Emily Smith, Donda Jo May, Ciloria Sanchez, Patsy Pennington, Carol Anderson, and Amie Adams. LEFT: Mrs. Wichert ' s .students sample cheese in the introductory class. 197 wildlife society The NMSU student chapter of the Wild- life Society placed second in the Wildlife Bowl competition of knowledge within their field at the Western Student Wildlife Con- clave in Logan, Utah. The conclave repre- sented most wildlife society chapters west of the Mississippi. Mr. Bob Jantzan, director of the Arizona Department of Game and Fish, was guest speaker at the annual Spring Banquet. Bud Jensen received the Bighorn Sheep Award for his outstanding club work. TOP: Wildlife Society officers are from left, Jerry Wisdom, sr. Ag Council rep.; Steve Lynch, pres.; Keith Roush, alternate Ag Council rep.; Steve Lucas, vice-pres.; Bob Snyder, sec; Lonnie Valen- cia, jr. Ag Council rep.; Danny Gonzales, treas. ABOVE: Club members are first row, from left, W. McDonald, T. Bickle, G. Damron, Dr. J. E. Wood, S. Lynch, B. Snyder, T. Barraclough, C. Sanchez, D. Ketterling, W. Bird, J. Sheyka. Second row, from left, D. Chalk, R. Lake, L. Otteni, L. Valencia, G. Godbolt, K. Roush, S. Lucas, G. Maracchini, B. Jensen, N. Montoya, M, Bell, E. Lindsley, J. Dimas, G. Schmitt, L. McQuarie, D. Zimmerman, P. Sawyer, B. Padilla, T. King, D. Gonzales, P. Haseltine, G. Gray, R. Madrid. Third row, from left, W. Ballard, M. Anderson, D. Howell, R. Saiz, K. Rea, V. Bevill, J. Augshurger, D. Brad- ley, R. Banks, D. Sutcliffe, and D. DeLorenzo. RIGHT: From left, Richard Siaz, Tim Barraclough, Mike Bell, and David Howell formed the Wildlife Bowl team. 198 mu phi alpha spirit group ABOVE: Mu Phi Alpha members include from left, Greg Schmitt, Paul Sawyer, Paul Ragland, Lee Johansen, Greg Stach, Steve Greenbaum, Ron Stiles, Dennis Humble, Roger Broadwell, and Rich- ard Morrison. J.. K : v.. 1. Lee White 2. Lee Johansen 3. Al Carabajal 4. Wes Zickefoose f). Steve Greenbaum 6. Paul Ragland 7. Dennis Humble 8. Rofrer Broa IweU 9. Bill Wawryrhuk 10. DoiiK PaiUlison n. Crop Stach 12. Hill Brake 199 the association of latin american students ABOVE: Group members from left, Alonso Mendoza, presidente; Adalberto Larrinaga, secretario, Juan Portillo, tesorero; Hilary Arathoon, Consuelo Villanueva, secretario social, Isidro Payan, Bill Wallace, Fernando Rubio, Juan De Leon, Ignacio Romero, Jesus Morales, Andres Fierro, Carlos San- chez, and Rafael Sanchez. RIGHT: Fer- nando Rubio drives his Chevrolet in the gymkhana to the spectators ' enjoyment. 200 fr 4 V newman center The Newman Club established an informal coffee house atmosphere in the " catacombs " in the center ' s basement. A retreat was held at Cloudcroft and a Newman week-end at Carlsbad. Joe Torres and Andy Balderrama provided student leadership. Rev. James Nielson of the United Presby- terian Church shared office space in the cen- ter and a beginning was made to an ecumeni- cal program. The Center made its facilities available to the Chicanos and to the Ameri- can Civil Liberties Union. LEFT: Tom Casey, Ray Ward, Cathy Grandi, Kathy Noakes, and Andy Balderrama enjoy the cata- combs. BOTTOM: An informal discussion includes Marcus Madrid, Louis Corpening, Father Moroney, Pat Trujiilo, Cathy Grandi, Kathy Noakes, and Almo Rosario. 201 baptist student union Each year the Baptist Student Union sends its students from New Mexico to different mission fields during the summer months. NMSU students who served as mis- sionaries during the 1968 summer were: Gary Bates, Mike Eyer, and Susan Scott to New York, and Carrie Poole Wilbanks to Kansas. Personal pledges and projects, in- cluding a firewood sale, a Christmas tree sale, car washes, and workdays, raised money for these missions. Four conventions were held for BSU mem- bers throughout the year at Glorieta, Ruido- so. Western New Mexico University, and Fort Worth, Texas. Social activities in the fall included get-acquainted parties, after game parties, the Christmas party, and the Inter- national Student party. The spring banquet with its theme " Impossible Dream " and the White Sands picnic highlighted the spring semester. The BSU stresses the importance of and assists each student in establishing and developing a personal relationship with God. 202 FAR LEFT: Members of the BSU are front row, from left, Charles Childers, Ralph Ritchey, Nancy Garvey, Lynn Shaw, Miles Boucher, Myron Moore, Kathy Wec- kel, Velma Smally, Ellen Milford, Mark Keeling, and Joe Jackson. Second row, Gary Bates, Bill Rigsby, Mary Jordan, Ed Payne, John McLemore, James Maness, Frank Mathis, Ray Larson, Robert Goss, Nancy Byrd, Bill Logan, and Jan Shadel. BOT- TOM FAR LEFT: Students attend a mid- winter retreat in Ruidoso. LEFT: Confer- ences are held at the Glorieta Assembly in the summer and fall each year. BELOW: Mary Zahn, Charles Childers, Ralph Rit- chey, and Bill Rigsby cut firewood to sell for the Summer Missions. BOTTOM: A car wash is also used to raise money for the Fund. 203 university presbyterians The University Presbyterian Center be- gan the year with a student leadership re- treat at Kingston, New Mexico. Later the group participated in " The Alternative is Freedom " with students from UNM and ENMU. At the annual Christmas " Sing-Out " gifts were wrapped and taken to a needy family in the community. The group visited the guests at the Valley Villa Nursing Home each month. In April several members attended a re- treat in Colorado with students from the Rocky Mountain area. Other activities were socials, a daily prayer time, the Student Seminar, and the book-of-the-month discus- sion and supper on Monday evenings. Emphasis is on understanding and shar- ing the importance of a personal relationship with God through Jesus Christ. 204 1. Gwyn Petterson 2. Joe Jackson 3. Bill Fra .ier 4. Donna Patz 5. Phil Flowers 6. Keith Mitchell 7. Arlene Itzi 8. David Moon 9. Katie Sa re 10. Jon Canaday 11. (Jinny Edwards 12. Jon Turner 13. Hal Sontag 14. Oilie Sontatr 15. Maria Grulla 16. Linda ( ' romcr 17. Lee Johansen 18. Keith Edwards 19. Seth Dyrness 205 ■ " ' f ' ' " " mf M 206 associated students of nmsu For the 1968-69 year the AS NMSU was active in pi-ograms designed for immediate benefit to all students. Neil Bromilow, aided by the Associated Students, raised funds and workers to trans- form the unused areas between Cole Village and O ' Donnell Hall into the William N. Prec- iado Park. Willie Preciado, maintenance supervisor for the physical plant depart- ment, retired after 45 years ' service. Mr. Preciado actually began working for NMSU in 1919 as a part-time carpenter when he was in high school. He has been a familiar figure to three generations of Aggies. The park, open to all students of NMSU, has areas for relaxation and recreation. BOTTOM LEFT: 1969-70 AS NMSU officers are from left, Tom McMahon, pres.; Rick Thomas, exec, vice-pres.; Judy Menke, sec; and Larry Phil- lips, act. vice-pres. LEFT: The Corbett Center AS NMSU Program Council is from left, Eldin Leighton, sp. events; John Hoffman, act. vice-pres.; Beverly Krivokapich, dance comm.; Craig Cosner, Sp. Carnival; Becky Smith, Who ' s Who; Charles Tafoya, intraniurals. BELOW: Willie Preciado checks his schedule for his daily rounds. 207 as nmsu AS NMSU President Steve Pearce pub- lished a weekly newsletter, " The Delightful Middle, " which presented events and points of views of the majority of associated stu- dents. Pearce also initiated the " President ' s Meeting, " a program which provided the leaders of the various organizations and any other interested student the opportunity to meet and discuss problems and questions with the administration. Varied programs included work with the Faculty Senate and its committees and bi- monthly luncheons with the officers of AS NMSU and members of the administration. A teacher-course evaluation was established to serve as an aid to all students in the selec- tion of their courses each semester. RIGHT: Spring Carnival committee menibers are from left, Tony Pena, Randy Massy, Lmda HiUin, Craig Cosner. chairman; Judy Menke, and Janet Moon. BELOW: AS NMSU President Steve Pearce raids Executive Vice-President Dennis George s ot- ffce for reading material. BELOW RIGHT: Student elections keep many volunteers busy for hours count- ing votes. 208 P ' ! » Y uitmaBB5SS| mnB iiimHBBBaaB Mltl Wwi , ' %. 209 BOTTOM LEFT AND CENTER: Jim Heath, Charlie Tafova, Frank Bradley, and Fred Henderson are members of the Intramural Committee. BOTTOM RIGHT: The Black Students Organization appeared before the Senate several times for financial allot- ments. RIGHT: AS NMSU Secretary Kathv Winkles works on daily correspondence. BELOW- " The Fi- r, ' ?. " ' ' . ' Committee is from left Steve Pearce Bill Williams. Linda Scott, Brad Gates, Dean Hall and Mr. Jerry Hunt. ■1 210 I I as nmsu students for Improvement of Education called a meeting May 6 to elect two represen- tatives to carry student l)ody views to the Board of Regents. The meeting was moderat- ed by newly-elected AS NMSU President Tom McMahon. Parlimentary procedure was Iiazy as tlie meeting i)rogressed with the chainnanship shifting between McMahon and 1968-69 AS NMSU President Steve Pearce. Tiie meeting was to be open to and rep- resent the entire student body. Whether due to lack of interest or lack of publicity, the approximately 100 attending easily fitted into the rows of chairs in Corbett Center ' s West Ballroom. The gathering of the forces was appropriately seated in front of the pod- ium. The " liberal activists " were on the left and the " moderates and conservatives " were on the right. Discussions ranged from the right s of the minorities on campus and the speaker ban to the standards of parlimentary procedure. Ali Farah and Jim Cooper were elected to meet with the University Community Council. The Council was, in turn, to carry the students ' views to the Board of Regents. May 31, the Regents met. They voted for a new six-month re-study of their stand on compulsory ROTC. They passed a resolution reaffii-ming their speaker policy. The May 6 meeting had an insignificant influence on the Regents ' decisions. 211 212 i-i aws Every woman student that enrolls at NMSU automatically becomes a member of the Associated Women Students, known as AWS. AWS promotes unity and fellowship among women students and provides oppor- tunities for leadership and participation in worthwhile activities on campus. AWS acts as a coordinating body of all women ' s organi- zations. The members set the standards for living and working together on campus. The association sponsors Pennies for A Purpose. On the designated nights, once a month, girls living in residence centers have permission to stay out until 1:00 a.m. The girls pay one cent for every minute they are out after their regular curfew. The money is used for scholarships awarded each year to junior and senior coeds. The AWS Women of Achievement Banquet is held in the spring each year to recognize outstanding coeds in domiitories, organiza- tions and for tapping new members into women ' s honoraries. The Senior and Com- munity Women of Achievement are also named at this time. FAR LEFT: Mrs. Rose Marie Haberstroh Elson and Mrs. Carl Jacobs were named Senior Woman of Achievement and Community Woman of Achieve- ment, respectively, at the annual AWS Women of Achievement Banquet held in May. TOP CENTER: The 1968-69 Associated Women Students officers are from left, Elia Prieto, Jannette Dickens, Mary Riley, Mrs. Martha Hall, Dean of Women; Clarrisa Torres, Jane Bennett, and Sylvia Fox. LEFT: 1969- 70 AWS officers are from left, Carol Anderson, Beth Jeske, Jane Bennett, Olivia Armijo, Becky Reed, and Ruth Mayer. 213 organization of arab students Several guest speakers spoke to the Or- ganization of Arab Students throughout the year. Mr. George Tomeh, permanent repre- sentative from Syria to the United Nations, was scheduled to speak during the spring. The organization received second place among campus groups during Activities Night and participated in Homecoming, Mini World, «nd Spring Carnival. Other activities included picnics and presentation of short films about the Arab world. Publication of a monthly newsletter was initiated in the spring. The main objective of the Organization of Arab Students is to promote a bridge of un- derstanding between Arabs and Americans. RIGHT: Several of the Arab students are, front row, from left, Hayyan El-Jundi, Sameer Mulaeb, Numa Imara, Ibrahim Fadda, Aziz Hanafi, Rouald Korsak, Abdulraman Ghalikah, AH Hossein, and Nassar Hossein. Back row, Taoufik EUoumi, Saleh Quraidis, Nasser Aulaqi, Mohamed Ibrahim, Ab- delaziz Meddeb, Abdul Jandali, Abdel-Moniem Abdalla, Ibrahim El-Howeris, Majed Farouk, Mo- hammed Hossein, and Mohammed Shawi. BELOW: Taoufik EUoumi, Abdulrahman Ghalikah, Aziz Hanafi, Kamal Fadul, .Abdelaziz Meddeb, Mo- hammed Ibrahim, Saleh Quraidis, and Abdullah Abdulwahid pause during . S NMSU sponsored Activities Night. They distribute literature and display Arabic culture at their booth. 214 TOP: The organization participates in campus and community activities. Here they sponsor Brahaim Hindi on his Arabian horse in the Vaquero Days Parade. LEFT: Mohammed Ibrahim, Aziz Hanafi, president; Salley Van Etten, Abdul Jandali, and Ibrahim Fadda display Arabic handiwork in an art exhibit. 215 psi janitors N TOP RIGHT: Vigilant guard Ed Schofield foils Timid Tim ' s plans to make a little money on the side. TOP LEFT: Neil Loomis, Jamie Lee, Tim Clifford, and Wain Johnson accept ANY cleaning challenge. ABOVE: The group ' s major fall project was repainting the gigantic spillway sign at the University golf courSe — each letter being 150 ' in length. John Ncmesh David Hemingway Kd Gililland Bobby Richardson Richard Lopez Ed Ferguson, adv. Jimmy Miller Herb LanKfitt Laura Kniffht Jim Hawman Steve Owen Malcom Hardin Carl DeRosa adv. 216 Sept. 18 Sept. 19 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 10 Oct. 12 Oct. 17 Oct. 19 Oct. 30 Nov. 2 Nov. 8 Nov. 23 Nov. 30 Dec. 7 Dec. 10 Dec. 11 Dec. 13 Dec. 19 Dec. 25 Jan. 1 Jan. 6 Jan. 10 Jan. 20 Feb. 1 Feb. 19 Mar. 20 Mar. 21 Mar. 28 Mar. 30 Apr. 8 Apr. 9 Apr. 14 Apr. 29 May 8 May 13 May 27 First PSL Janitor keg. Timid Tim wins chugging con- test. Janitors vote Timid Tim a get-well card. Big-Ed-Who-Knocks- ' Em-Dead is taken to infirmary where splinter from slide rule is removed from finger. Wild Willy leaves the gas pump on all night, in morning discovers Gulf stream. Stevie Wonder ' s 3rd Math 292 prof tells him math is Columbus Day Star Athlete Rojo DeRosa receives concussion from bad- minton birdie. Mixer with UNM Chapter ruined when Jim loses opener. Dangerous Dave ' s wife goes berserk and burns Dave ' s take-home test. Jumpin ' Joe forgets, flushes away Director ' s goldfish. ro:e;yrTatj- owl gP " Cock-Fighting Toumament- c off; ' ' ' F ; " ° ' ' ' " ' " " ? ' ' ' «s h™ lousy cottee— Ed claims " grounds for divorce! " Remember Pearl Harbor Candlelight Vigil-Nemesh crashes and burns, screaming " Sayonara! " emesn Timid Tim gets first pair of long pants. Gregg gets head caught in upstairs railing. We get bill for new railing. New railing installed; Gregg removed from old one. t« " a°s do ' S " ' ' ' national holiday. Corbett Center cafe- Free aspirin for everybody! Steve Myllo voted Janitor Winter Carnival Queen. Eric the Red trades ' 68 Charger for Huey gunship. Quiz file closed when Herr Schmidt loses the quiz. «tf it Lifhfdfr ' " ' ' " ' ' " ' ° " " p ' ° ' - P ' ' ° S ' aftlcTn;i; s4 " lS e „r ' - - - ' -d- JSe st ' LaSng " " ' ' " " " ' " ' " ' ° " - " baslml it siopS " " ' " " " ' ' ' ■ ' ' " ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - --t Herb discovers Volkswagen atop elevator. fb°p rs ' i R u f ted by Stevie Wonder in mailcart in the 68-lap Bullpen Classic road race. Computer Operators revolt crushed after two anxious days of bloody fightmg through upstairs halls. Coniputer Operator ringleader Jim Creek condemned to be hurled from Antenna Range North Tower. Gold Dust Twins--Bobby and Rojo-break down dragging the Topper— both blush to death. Third Annual Gala Spring Formal, rivaling those of the fraternities in gaiety and splendor, is held in the Las Cruces Coliseum. Stevie W. decides to give up driving and just drink. Jumpin ' Joe sleeps through Army physical, gets 1-A. PSL Janitors replaced by $1.38 machine. 217 wra The Women ' s Recreation Association is composed of representatives from each of the women ' s dormitories and officers elected in the spring to serve for the following year. The association sponsors all women ' s in- tramural sports. It provides a diverse pro- gram of recreation and competition in many- athletic areas including swimming, tennis, archery, basketball, baseball, volleyball, track, ping pong, and badminton, as well as bridge tournaments. 218 TOP CENTER: Nancy Grube helps coeds plan the fall agenda of women ' s intraniurals. FAR LEFT: Courtney Mitchell takes first place in the 75-yard dash with a 9.4 time. LEFT: Joanne Johnson moves the ball around Smoky Glass in a basketball intra- mural. TOP: Kay Steffens relaxes in the university pool. ABOVE: The k ' tIs ' intramurals can be hectic games. 219 circle k Serving- both the campus and community- is the primary objective of Cir cle K, which worked on various service projects, visited other clubs in the District, and held dinner meetings with guest speakers from the com- munity. Circle K was rewarded for many hours of help on the recreation area on campus with the Single Service Award at the Southwest District Convention. The club also won the Scrapbook Award and David Melgaard was selected outstanding Lt. Governor of the District, then was elected to serve another term as Lt. Governor of the Rio Grande Divi- sion. BELOW: Circle K members are from left, David NLshioka, Steve Dahlgren, Mike O ' Keefe, Ron Trellue, Greg Quiones, Mike Trujillo, David Mel- gaard, and Don Utton. RIGHT: Scrapbook Chair- man Ron Trellue, President David Nishioka, and Projects Chairman David Melgaard display trophies received in district. rr- student wives club This year speakers from several organiza- NMSL Student Wives Club, an organization for wives of undergraduate students Among the activities of the club were a membei-ship buffet, a white elephant sale a CJinstmas party, a fashion show, bowling parties, and a Spring Carnival booth The yearly service project is to provide a $50 scholarship to a married male student At graduation ceremonies each semester tir " S :- ' ' - " ' ' -- - " ating receive Each semester the club elects a " Mrs Activity " who is chosen by popular vote as the one member who has contributed the most during the semester. Parlia.; and Darlene Hva t Z ' i u " " ' ' " ' ' ' .Joan Dp St Potl • i ' ' Barbara Asbury 221 iCir sea The William B. O ' Donnell Chapter of the Student Education Association received the 1968-69 " Most Active Chai)ter of the Year Award " for SEA chapters in New Mexico. The chapter organized branch organiza- tions of SEA at the Carlsbad, Alamogordo, and FaiTnington branches of NMSU. With the help of the College of Educa- tion, SEA established and taught classes for high school drop-outs. Members helped tutor at Mayfield high school, and recruited tutors for the " Open Door School for Mentally Retarded and Emo- tionally Disturbed Children. " Delegates worked with the NMEA lobby- ing for a bill to provide New Mexico schools with monies for the improvement of educa- tion. They also campaigned for the 18-year- old-vote. The NMSU chapter hosted the 1968-69 State Future Teachers of America conven- tion. m W ■ " 1 ' L y - TOP: Next year ' s officers will be from left, Romolo Arellano, sec; Lolly Anderson, treas.; Maria Rios, hist.; Gloria Cruz, v-pres. and st. nwslt. e l.; Ron Donaghe, pres. and st. pres.; and Elaine Paredes, pari. ABOVE: 1968-69 S.E.A. officers are from left, Ron Donaghe, st. assoc. v-pres.; Olivia Romero, hist.; B. J. Cox, treas.; Linda Dupras, sec; Dianne Garrison, v-pres.; Romolo Arellano, pari.; and Ronnye Kettler, pres. 222 1. Bill Kelley 15. Mike Fritz 2. John Schneider 16. Dan Royhal 3. Mary Schneider 17. Sharon Roybal 4. Larry Jones LS. Vicki Brown Linda Jones 19. Nick Elder G. Terry Hilley 30. Terry Neilon 7. Earl Comyford 21. Duane Pendergast 8. Bob Lapke 22. Tony Vasilakis 9. JVIason Goo lloe 23. Tom Swink 10. Pat Sears 24. Lester Townsend 11. Bobbie Pendergast 25. Mary Lou Townsend 12 Jim Brand 26. Tom McCloskey 13 Alan Stevens 27. Susan Vasilakis 14 Steve Tichenor nmsu sports car club For the 1968-69 year, the NMSU Sports Car Club rally team scored an undefeated season. Each month the club sponsored the Wild Thang Gymkhana and a rally called Hombre Uno. Members participated in the Homecoming parade and provided cars for the queen and her court. Spring Carnival weekend the club sponsored a gymkhana. IlillLiAjife 224 physical education majors The Physical Education Majors ' Club pre- sents the Aqua Gym Show three nights dur- ing Spring Carnival week-end. This year ' s fifth annual theme was " A Tribute to Dis- neyland. " Famous Disney characters were reenacted in skits presented over and in the water. The club organizes and practices for this university and community favorite the entire year. The club promotes physical fitness dur- ing the year with films, lectures, and dis- cussions at their monthly meetings. Coach Hazlett and Dr. Carver are the sponsors. TOP LEFT: Taking a milk break are club members Jerry AUman, president, Rebecca Warren, Cathy Gray, secretary; and Jim Rethmel. TOP CENTER: Cathy Gray leaves the teeterboard as Coach Hazlett and Mike Gonza ' es " spot. " TOP: Jerry Allman Rrabs the bar Byron Hartley is balancing. BOTTOM FAR LEFT: Coeds in pink leotards represent " Ro- bots of Tomorrow " in a synchronized swimming routine. CENTER: " A Tribute To Disneyland " is the theme of the Aqua Gym Show as the backdrop at the natatorium illustrates. BELOW CENTER: Several members act as clowns for the show. LEFT: Byron Bartley and Jim Harrington perform over the water on a trapeze. 225 The International Students Association seeks to promote better understanding and knowledge of the background, traditions, and customs of people from different parts of the world. This is attempted through lec- tures, seminars and other informal activities with emphasis on personal contact between foreign students and other members of the university community. Membership is open to foreign and American students. Achievements of the ISA under the leader- ship of Dawuda Gowon include the inaugura- tion of a i-adio program, the establishment of a fund for the construction of an interna- tional house on campus and the successful presentation of the annual Mini-World Show. The association also participates in campus and community services. 226 FAR RIGHT: Mr. Bob Sears, ISA adviser, and his secretary, Mrs. Orean, receive a preliminary sched- ule of Mini-World activities. TOP: A smile and a wave exemplify the congeniality of students of ISA. CENTER: An entry with a Mexican influence was one of the ISA cars in the Homecoming pa- rade. ABOVE: Indonesian students were one of many attractions at Mini-World. RIGHT: Pete Martinez and his family sing a medley of Venezuelan songs. 1% ■» ' ■Wflill " - 1. Celeste Faison 11. 2. Martha Bullock 12. 3. Byron Montalvo 13, 4. Mary Manchego 14. 5. Elaine Paredos 15. 6. Umaru Zambuk 16. 7. Consiielo Villanueva 17. 8. Yoshiko Sato IS. 9. Davifl Paredes 19. 10. Rafath AH 20. Mariro Chavez Jerry Liijan Kenneth Johnson Michel Charles Margaret Haddrill Noriko Ka eyama Hubert Bonhomme Maria Diener Banu Rathod Laurie Griffith 227 round up For the first time in several years, the ROUND UP had campus competition. An un- derground paper, the CONSCIENCE, began publication in the fall. The ROUND UP published a 12-page issue to begin its academic year. The paper switched printers the week of Homecoming but was still able to publish a 14-page issue, the largest the ROUND UP staff had print- ed. When the paper moved into the Corbett Center facilities it utilized separate offices and darkrooms. It was also the first year the staff hired a secretary. The paper changed its advertising rate schedule, secured local advertising, and used ROUND UP photos in several ads. " Spotlight, " a weekly feature on campus newsmakers, was initiated. It gave insights into their views and personalities. Among the several " hot " issues of the year, the paper covered the Hut, the Solberg controversy, the speaker ban, and demands made by the Black Student Organization. Coverage was given to the community theater, state news. Las Cruces urban re- newal, and national and international UPI features. TOP LEFT: Business Manager Don Reinhart draws a lucky name for a ring from the bookstore. AROVE: Becky Reed and Kevin Barry edit copy. CENTER LEFT: Trueman Bum, advertising manager, works on layouts. CENTER: 1968-69 and 1969-70 editor is Barbara Kerr Page. LOWER CENTER: Pho- tographer Jim Deal shoots an interesting couple. RIGHT: During the RMCPA convention the Round Up took the general excellence award and third in typography. Barbara took first place in editorials. ). I 228 TOP CENTER: Round Up journalists are both writers and readers. Staff members, from left, Joe Muench, sports ed.; Kevin Bam ' , Luanna Click. Becky Reed, povt. ed.; and Marlene Lujan. TOP: Feature Editor Earthy Byrd All- peier checks front pace layout for her summer job as editor. ABOVE: Associate Editor Lu- anna Click takes a coke break. 229 i - ' . round up TOP: Marilyn Holmes, copy editor, cheeks the work for the next edition. ABOVE: Staff members out- side their Corbett Center offices are from left, Joe Muench, Kevin Barry, Becky Reed, Barbara Page, Tavie Spencer, George Greer, Marilyn Holmes, Pat Thayer, Marlene Lujan, Dorthy Mayfield, and Lu- anna Click. RIGHT: Dorothy Mayfield comments on Skip Conelly ' s writing. CENTER RIGHT: Professor Harvey Jacobs is the head of the journalism depart- ment. CENTER F. R RIGHT: Mr. Harold Servis is the broadcasting director for the student radio sta- tion. KRWG, and an instructor in the department. FAR RIGHT: Mrs. Martha Bullock is the department secretary. 230 ' ' ' Wfc IU l J!Si. ' i rHf.V.OKlOjMAPT krwg The student operated radio station, KRWG, broadcasted 12 hours on FM, from 1 :00 to 1 :00, and 17 hours on AM, from 8:00 to 1:00. Journalism students filled the pro- gram hours and non majors picked up the open slots. Much of the programming and work is done in conjunction with radio labs. The station participated in Activities Night and a broadcasting marathon for the United Fund. For the second year they ran a gro- cery cart race with the students at UTEP. They were defeated by minutes to the op- ponents ' station in El Paso. Supported financially by AS NMSU and the journalism department, KRWG is under the direction of General Manager Mr. H. A. Servis. I II ' :, ■ li !.m kt i 231 krwg ABOVE: William Atwood reads the public service an- nouncement on his AM show. TOP CENTER: Richard Jones broadcasts live from the booth the radio st ation personnel set up for the fall Activities Night. RIGHT: Summer station manager Jim Short selects an album from the music library. 232 TOP RIGHT: Cliff Hotvedt cues in the next record on the FM station. ABOVE: The student station manage- ment ' s office is a busy place as Lorraine Rivera, Robert Hastings, station manager; Richard Jones, and James Short work out programs, advertising, and " PSA ' s. " CEN- TER: Hugh Murray checks the news wire for copy that will be used. 233 WRC I, Women WRC II. Women Garcia Hall. Men anil Women Alumni Avenue. Men 234 nmsu residence centers m - — pt. Rhodes, Garrett. Hamiel, Women i-fT-. w: CkMi. RiKht. Brcland Hall, Men 235 alumni center Ten dormitory complexes make up Alumni Residence Center. During fall semester, the donn sponsored a street dance and barbecue and a $50 Christmas room decoration con- test. They purchased TV stands for the lounges, and athletic and car wash equip- ment. Fall semester was completed with a banquet. Spring semester at ARC saw the purchase of Softball equipment, TV guides, and match- books for dorm members. They sponsored three scholarships. The Golden Merit, The Silver Merit, and The Outstanding Senator Award, totaling $300. A May 10 street dance and a final banquet ended the 1968-69 year at Alumni Residence Center. ABOVE RIGHT: Alumni Residence Center ' s senate executive council for spring are from left, A. Struck, A. Balderrama, M. Soffran, G. Stack, H. Mankin, M. Bernabe, and M. Stapp. ABOVK: Spring judicial board members are from left, T. Trainor, D. May- hew, B. Lapke, .1. Roybal, G. Stack, M. Soffran, M. Bernabe, .1. Ballew, U. Morrison, advisor; and M. Stapp. RIGHT: The Center ' s Sweetheart is Miss Judy Swift. CENTER: Mr. R. Houska pre- sents the Silver Merit Award to A. Balderrama, and the Gold Merit Award to .Jeff Sheyka. 236 1. AikIi-ps Balderrama 2. Marty Sciffran 3. Richard Morrison 4. Arthur Struck 5. Tim Marvin 6. Greg Sailler 7. Haven Mankin 8. Mike Stapp 9. Judy Swift 10. Dan Jones 11. John Maloney 12. Greg Stach 13. Stan Watkins 14. Malcom Voshurgh 1. ' ' ). Tom Sharp 16. Mike Bernabe a7. Tom Trainor 18. Bob Lapke ABOVE: Fall semester executive council members are from left, Frank Chavez, Greg Stach, Marty Kollar, Don Mayhew, and Jesse Gutierrez. LEFT: Fall semester judicial board members are from loft, R. Howell, B. Ferguson, R. Ranger, D. Mayhew, B. Tufts, J. William.son, J. Gutierrez, J. Coulter. R. Morrison, B. Conner, M. Winston, T. Clear, J. Wor- rell, A. Balderrama, and G. Sadler. 237 i ,• I [j !i it ft 1 — r I 4 238 ' ■if ' r -- " T " T-df - " X ■ r i I «i 1| ■! garcia hall The coed doranitory co-sponsored a float in the Homecoming parade, Christmas dec- orations, record hops, and a Christmas and spring foiTnal. Til girls ' government provided food both semesters during finals and participated in the intramural program. The girls ' government awarded a $100 scholarship to Sue Larson and Bonnie Scranton received the Outstanding Resi- dent award. FAR LEFT: The Garcia Women ' s Council in- cludes from left, Becky Reed, Kathy Priesnitz, Melinda Erickson, Sue Larson, and Lynn Shaw. BOTTOM LEFT: Residents enjoy the Christmas formal. LEFT: The dorm used luminaries in their Christmas decorations. CENTER BOTTOM: Guests dance to KRWG ' s turntables in the dorm patio. BELOW: Bonnie Scranton and Judy Larkin enjoy the spring picnic. 239 inter-hall counci f te Interhall Council sponsored competition for dec- orations at Homecoming and Christmas. Scholar- ships were awarded by the Council to Bonnie Scran- ton and Gary Bennett. Other activities of the Council included a campus poll on the food service at NMSU. Members also at- tended a state conference at Portales. ABOVE: Spring members, from left, Greg Stach, Mary- Reeves, Steve Beaty, Mrs. Grishop, Lou Brewer, Al Robinson, Judy Larkin, Carolyn Archuleta, Kathleen Hair, Sue Larson, and Max West. RIGHT: Fall members, from left, Carol Archuleta, Gary Dunford, Toni Booker, Arnie Feldman, Lou Brewer, Greg Stach, Dave Goodman, Peggy Riker, Al Robin- son, and Donna McCaskey. 240 f : T ' ' iiij|j. !i i " j " w breland hall Breland Hall won the dorm league football and fast ball softball championship. Two new ping pong and pool tables were put in the recreation room by the hall ' s sen- ate. At Christmas, the dorm sponsored a dance. ABOVE: Breland Hall Senate is first row from left, A. Morales, C. Ledeoux, and J. Callaway. Second row, from left, T. Martinez, R. Tsinnajinnie, C. Kim- ber, P. Torres, P. Sanchez, B. Cordova, and J. San- chez. Top, A. Chavez and J. Skillin. 241 regents row residence v " K TOP: Residents of Patio I and Regents Row enjoy the spring party sponsored by the two residence centers. TOP RIGHT: Officers are from left, David Boyce, Max West. John Carranta, Harold Oilman, Al Robinson, and Harry Sharp. ABOVE: The color TV in the lounge attracts many tube team members. RIGHT: Al Robinson drives the " Mr. Ugly " car in the Vaquero Days Parade. Residents are from left, Dave Boyce, Harry Sharp, Manny Rodriquez, Mr. Ugly; and Bill Ackman. 242 243 rhodes hall Activities for the residents of Rhodes Hall included decorating for Homecoming and Christmas and sponsoring an annual spring picnic and street dance. For the sec- ond consecutive year, the Hall won the Inter- Hall Trophy for best Homecoming decora- tions. A United Fund Award was presented to the residents in recognition of their sup- port. The residents also contributed $100 to the Edward Griffith Memorial Scholarship. Constructed in 1941, Rhodes Hall is a 30 room I ' esidence hall of Spanish architec- ture. Named in memory of Eugene Man- love Rhodes, a noted New Mexico author, the dorm is enhanced by a winding stair- case, wrought iron chandelier, and Indian motif. Mrs. Pat Grieshop is the head dorm advisor. ABOVE: Rhodes residents, after exchanging gifts, await Santa ' s entry. FAR RIGHT: Smiling faces reflect the Christmas spirit. RIGHT: Santa takes a rest to chat with the girls after his arrival at Rhodes Hall. 244 245 recognition residents Four years old, the Recognition Residents program in Patio I gives extended privileges to women who show evidence of mature judgement and responsibility. Each Recogni- tion Resident endeavors to set the highest example possible in maintaining AWS and Hall Standards. This year Caroline Harvey, ])resident of the program, received the Eliza- beth Lark Award for outstanding service and leadership. Each Recognition Resident may sign out for a key privilege. The privilege allows each resident to stay out beyond her curfew I ' j hours on the week nights and an hour on weekends. Every semester the Recognition Residents sponsor a tea to honor transfer students and extend a personal welcome to NMSU. RIGHT: Caroline Harvey receives the Elizabeth Lark Award. BELOW: -From left, Annette Zimmer- man, secretary; Kathy Francis, treasurer; Caroline Harvey, president; Ellen Dowling, delegate at large. n 246 wrc, patio i Two mixers with Regents ' Row, a Christ- mas party, and a party honoring graduating seniors were held for residents of Patio 1. For Homecoming, the patio received the sweepstakes award, awards for exterior dec- orations, and an award for the bulletin board, presented by Miss Gentle, assistant dean of women. Patio I also sponsored a Dialogue Day for residents who wanted to voice any complaints pertaining to dorm life. LEFT: Top from left, Debbie Hunter, treasurer; Dolores Vicente, secretary; Dianne Johnson, his- torian; bottom left, Barbara Hawley, president; Deanna Broocke, vice-president. LOWER LEFT: Annette Zinimernian presents Barbara Hawley with Patio I ' s Outstanding Resident Award. BELOW: Regents ' Row and Patio I ' s residents enjoy the patio mixer. 247 wrc, patio ii The annual Christmas party was held be- fore vacation with refreshments and enter- tainment. The girls also decorated individual rooms and the dorm for the holidays. A wateiTnelon bust at the end of the spring semester and the purchase of a color television highlighted Patio II ' s year. Tl ' I 1 m WIS TOP CENTER: Louann Morgan typifies a coed who finds hom-s spent on the phone are irreplaceable to a well-rounded college career. TOP LEFT: Mrs. Krog assists residents at the WRC, Patio II desk. BOTTOM LEFT: Officers of Patio II are from left, Annette Maxey, vice-president; Pani Eastland, sec- retary; Patti McGuirk, AWS; " Mom " Boone; Mary Ann Grissom, AWS; Edwina Evans, AWS at large; Nadine Godinez, Interhall Council; Pat Penning- ton, piesident; Martha Jo Beasley, historian; Lou- ann Morgan, treasurer; and Sue Sweetser, R.A. LEFT: Patio residents relax in the autumn twi- light. ABOVE: Watching TV are Suzette Fulchor, Diana Hooper, Helen Hart, Verona Garnett, Jill Salome, Linda Purcell, Pam Eastland, and Barbara Marshall. 249 250 wrc, patio iii Although not entered In the domi con- test for Homecoming, Patio III featured a disi)lay with the theme " Snoopy for Presi- dent. " The patio won first place for its ex- terior Christmas decorations which followed a " Christmas Around the World " theme depicting world customs. A party with a visit fom Old Saint Nicholas rounded off the Yule- tide festivities. At the beginning of spring semester. Patio III purchased a color televi- sion set. TOP LEFT: First row, from left, Karen Hill, sec- retary; Claire Larson, historian; Debbie Eastland, WRA representative. Second row, from left, Cathy Dorey, treasurer; Linda Jones, AWS representa- tive; Mary Sweetser, advisory board member; Nancy Schadel, AWS representative; Elena Figueroa, president. Third row, from left, Melanie Slade, advisory board member; Sherry Ward, vice- president; Kathleen Hain, Interhall Council repre- sentative; Penelope Von Elm, AWS representative. LEFT: Patio III girls work together, though in different directions. BOTTOM LEFT: " Mom " Daigh jokes with girls in the patio. BELOW: Officers pose for a quick shot in the patio pool. angel flight Angel Flight is an organization of college co-eds that serve the university and community, the United States Air Force and Air Force ROfc, and support Ai-nold Air Society, their male sponsors. Angel Flight is nationally affiliated with flights located on 135 college campi of the United States. The three sides of Angel Flight are service, social, and military. Two main service projects the David W. Wallace Flight at NMSU promotes are the adopted Tactical Fighter Wings in Vietnam and aid to the Ilogar de Ninos Orphanage in .Juarez, Mexico. Letters and baked goods are sent to the wings. Twice a semester the Angels and Arnold Air So- ciety work af the orphanage where they entertain the children, patch clothes, make curtains, and help the directors with any odd jobs. Social activities included powderpuff football games, rush teas, and parties with Arnold Air. Military obligations are drilling with the AFROTC every Tuesday, attending AFROTC classes, drill meets in the Southwest and exhibition perfoiTnances at football and basketball games. Angel Flight participates in spring carnival, homecoming parades, and ushers for university func- tions. TOP: Precision perfect drill team includes E. Brewster, L. Starzynski, D. Chavez, P. Pollard, C. Haas, K. McGinley, L. Lydick, A. Kirksey, H. Casarez, and K. Winkles. ABOVE: Officers are from left, L. Starzynski, N. Grijalva, G. Tejada, C. Waldrop, S. Taylor, Capt. A. C. Ballman, advisor; E. Browster, I. Oliver, D. Chavez, and M. Dimel. RIGHT: Angel FliRht nieml)ers arc from left, E. Brester, S. Tavlor, S. Brower, N. Salazar, C. Flores, K. Cobb, J. .Shuey, C. Waldrop, T). Chavez, O. Armijo, A. Maese, Y. Lucero, C. Fernandez, Y. Olivas, L. Starzynski, B. Woodruff, P. Hoffer, and G. Tejada. 252 253 arnold air society Paul Martin Richard l-Vustere Brad Kcene Warren Eastman Mike Stoormer Charles Bcrgprren Scntt Allen Charles McClenahan James Heath Steve Enquist Alan Chickinsky Joe Urank ' a Van Boston John Ilinton Jeff Sh.-yka Dun Utton Jim Walsh Lance Berrenlierg Foster Mayo Colonel E. J. N; 254 f-n f o ' . 4| FAR LEFT: The executive l)oard members, from left, R. Dendy, J. Wright, W. Eastman, S. Enquist, S. Pearce, J. Berggren, P. Martin, M. Stoermer, J. Heath, and J. Uranga. LEFT: Pledge Heath demonstrates " The Military Way " to Enquist. ABOVE: Stoermer checks a T-38 at Reese AFB. LOWER LEFT: Quests enjoy the fall rush smoker. BELOW: Eastman talks to a rushee. 255 256 ED FOREMAN sabre squadron Sabre Squadi ' on is the Air Force ROTC sponsored precision drill team. The squad performs at drill meets throughout the United States and works on various service projects. As a marching unit, the members were awarded second place in the Vaquero Day parade. They also marched for the Homecom- ing parade. The group entered a booth in Spring Carnival and was responsible for the planning and completion of the 1969 Air Force Ball. The theme was " Fly Me to the Moon. " ■ f ' Mmlf twk TOP LEFT: The Military Ball was the highlight of the Sabre Squadron year. TOP: Cadets march down Main St. in the Homecoming parade. BOT- TOM LEFT: Sabre Squadron members include from left, Paul McGinnis, liason officer; Phil O ' Bryon, Lell Starkey, Richard Frustere, executive officer; Tom Odom, supply officer; Peter Argo, Steve Tay- lor, commander; and Jim Heath. ABOVE: The squad stands in review. LEFT: Sabre Squadron members begin decorating Corbett ballroom for the Air Force Military Ball. 257 air commandos Detachment 505 ' s Cadet Air Com- mando Squadron maintained a high level of physical fitness. Each cadet was instructed in desert survival tech- niques, map reading, aircraft identi- fication, first aid, and hand-to-hand combatives. Two overnight field prob- lems were held in the Organ Moun- tains to put into practice some of the training learned in the classroom. TOP: Air Commandos are front row, from left, Vic Lindsay, Don Gallegos, Ron Sar- racino, and David Nishioka. Back row, Lon Armstrong, Charles Cates, Tim Cynova, Jake Provencio, Bob Scott, Scott Allen, and Charles Luna. RIGHT: The Air Com- mandos demonstrate enemy interrogation. ir 258 o army rote In 1966, the Military Science De- partment organized the NMSU Army ROTC Marching Band. Any student enrolled in the AiTny ROTC program who can play a musical instrument is eligible for membership. Those stu- dents belonging to the band receive the same credit for the drill as r u- larly enrolled ROTC students do. The band drills and marches as a unit during regularly scheduled Army ROTC drill. In addition to performing at all Army ROTC drills and ceremonies, they actively participated in various community activities when requested. TOP: The Army ROTC Band is led by Dwight Harp and Majorette Terry Wor- roll. LEFT: The Army ROTC Mounted Colors. 259 t counterguerrillas The Counterguerrilla Unit of NMSU is devoted to the training of cadets in land navigation techniques, small unit tactics and leadership, and development of physical and mental endurance through the use -of field exercises. A minimum of five field exercises are con- ducted each semester to test the physical endurance, leadership ability, and technical knowledge of each individual. To prepare for the exercises the unit meets twice week- ly for physical and academic instruction. Upon completion of one subject, a field ex- ercise is conducted for practical application of theories learned in the classroom. To qualify for entry the student must pass a physical fitness test and be enrolled in Army ROTC. A series of mental and physi- cal examinations must be passed by each new member before he can be promoted to Coun- terguerrilla Ranger. This promotion entitles him to wear the Black Beret. First semester each Counterguerrilla re- ceives credit for MS 101, 201, and 301. The organization is voluntary second semester with emphasis upon special skills. TOP: Col. Williams, 4th Army I. G. pins an opera- tion banner on the CG guidon. TOP CENTER: Members of the unit are from left, R. Crouse, V. Contraras, J. Edwards, R. Newport, R. Hammond, B. Kunkel, T. Neilon, P. Striplin, R. Younj?blood, R. Lathrop, D. Gonzales, D. Valdez, M. Edcomb, D. Altus, R. Beberman, D. Bowers, G. Dumas, J. Patterson, E. Comyford, B. Kuykendall, J. Juarez, L. Smith, and R. Graham. RIGHT: First aid is administered to a downed pilot during an exercise. CENTER RIGHT: Hammond carries Patterson in the fireman ' s carry. Each must run 100 yards with the other. FAR RIGHT: The unit performs a simu- lated rescue mission for a downed pilot. 260 I -n i; « 261 i capers Capers is the coed affiliate of Pershing Rifles. They acted as hostesses for the Army ROTC at the annual NMSU Drill meet. During the year they visited in the Wil- liam Beaumont Army Hospital in El Paso and at the Carrie Tingley Hospital for crip- pled children. The girls also helped with commissioning ceremonies and ushered at the university ' s Playmakers productions. They traveled to Roswell and participated with Pershing Rifles in the drill meet held on the campus of NMMI. ABOVE: 1968-69 Capers from left, Anita Canul, Sandy Lueero, Linda Shoemaker, Gloria Sanchez, Esther Enriquez, Linda Rodriquez, and Belen Val- enzuela. TOP RIGHT: Coeds view the annual L G. 262 BOTTOM: Members of Company C-17 of Pershing Rifles are first row, from left, G. Smith, J. Rico, J. Robbins, R. De Pue, Terri Worrell, G. Horn, E. Belarde, P. Striplin, S. Thomason, and G. Jarvis. Top row, D. Harris, J. Collins, S. Michell, R. Gra- ham, D. Grider, J. Meyers, K. Rail, and W. Nicklas. pershing rifles Company C-17 of Pershing Rifles pro- vided the traditional honor guard for Me- morial Tower during all home football games. The company also provided color guards for the football games and marched in the Home- coming parade. Pershing Rifles participated in the NMMI Invitational Drill Meet and hosted the Regi- mental Fall Assembly and Drill Meet. In May the company hosted a rock con- cert featuring the Three Dog Night, Bob, Lind, The Jenris, and the Trademarks. Civically, Pershing Rifles provided color guards for Boy Scout ceremonies and several bancjuets. The company furnished an inspec- tion team for the annual uniform inspection of Cub Scout Pack 175. 263 TOP: The Scabbard and Blade is initiated at a dinner in the NCO Club at White Sands Missile Range. ABOVE: Captain Frank Ylinen presents NMSU President Roger Corhett with an honorary membership into Scabbard and Blade. RIGHT: Future officers paint their remodeled room in the military science building. OPPOSITE PAGE TOP: Members are kneeling, F. Ylinen and M. Duke. Second row, J. Johnson, J. Creek, C. Rodgers, D. Kraenzel, -R. Hoh- stadt, and R. Depue. TOP: R. Lopez, M. Yocum, and R. Kettler. FAR RIGHT CENTER: Spring pledges are front, G. Cataldo, and D. Harp. Standing, from left, J. Robbins, G. Horn, R. Hohstadf, J. Manatt, J. Cooper, D. Arnibrus , and R. Gilbert. LOWER CENTER: Actives display the five star Scabbard and Blade active ribbon. 264 scabbard and blade In tlie fall of 1968, the Young Sabers, an organization of advanced cadets, were ac- cepted into the National Society of Scabbard and Blade. Mr. Edwin E. Glover, national executive officer of Scabbard and Blade, in- stalled the NMSU chapter on November 9, the first anniversary of the Young Sabers. Tlie chaiJter, known as M Company, 16th Regiment, sponsored a tour of Ft. Bliss for the children of Dona Ana Mental Health Clinic and established a display ])romoting ROTC at a local shopping center. Members also decorated the Ft. Bliss Officers ' Club for the Fall Military Dinner Dance. The company began construction of a meeting room in the military science build- ing in the fall. The room was completed dur- ing the spring semester. The purposes and ideals of the national society are to promote leadership, patriotism, efficiency, loyalty, obedience, courage, good fellowship, and honor. 265 266 army rote cadre r l ' HLH ' rf c2l? M ' r ' ' - ' - ' ' from left Capt Qu.nn, Oper. Off.; Capt D p R. ; •, ' ? " st, PMS; Maj. R L Ass.t. PMS. Standing, from left SPr P ' r ' . " ' Pt- R- Moore SGM G. Riley, MSG ' m. Acor SP? ? p m ' " " ' ' L. Clark Sanford. BOTTOM LEPT- Cadre of f ' ° ' " SSG N. L robes the color and symbol of their " " anther Lept ' ' T ' " ' " black berets to CounterVue rXs " ' ' " ' ' Point presents HEADQUARTERS -IT ' m li-i i e army rote TOP LEFT: Tuesday finds Army ROTC cadets on the drill field. FAR LEFT: Thomas Stewart picks up a rifle before drill. CENTER: The Army ROTC Brig- ade Staff includes front row, from left, Cadet Colonel Yocom, Brigade Commander; Cadet Lt. Colonel Duke, Executive Officer; and Cadet Lt. Colonel Hohstadt, First Bat- talion Commander. Second row, Cadet Major Rico, Brigade S-1; Cadet Major Kraenzel, Brigade S-3; and Cadet Sergeant Major Shaver. ABOVE: Corporal Streak is famil- iar to all students on campus. LEFT: Cdtlt. Patterson gives a command to his men. 269 cadet brigade and cavalry 270 FAR LEFT: The mounted cavalry proceeds to the drill field. LEFT: Joe Cadle is the commander of the mounted cavalry. BELOW: Engineering stu- dents are exempt from shaving prior to engineering festivities. BOTTOM LEFT AND RIGHT: The Cadet Brigade is inspected during the annual LG. 271 272 TOP LEFT: Dean Monagle presents red roses to Pall Queen Pat Babb. TOP CENTER: Lt. Col. R. E. Siegrist, PMS, stands with the 14 cadets commissioned in January. ABOVE: Retired General Milton and Frank 0. Papen con- gratulate Spring Army Queen Beverly Altuna. FAR LEFT: The E Company, first platoon, is led by Cadet Letscher. CENTER: Maior General Davisson presents commissions in January. LEFT: The Fall Dinner-Dance is a successful formal for the army cadets. 273 274 greeks 275 A light encompasses fraternities and sororities, the light of friendship. This light is the true purpose. It is an unusual depth to which it binds those it encompasses. 276 277 In the spring, Greek Week brings us out united. Mix fun with renewed responsibilities and dedication. Egg tosses, chariot races, and Greek Sing boost our spirits. Winter-weary we welcome Greek finals. i ' .» 278 ■■ ' ' •- " ■ ..: 4 ail 1 • • K -mA- W • 279 Greeks are a brotherhood that rivalry only spices. Ours is a belonging that giving unites. ft - y 4 h 280 •J ■f — -T - -r -T Ti r vr t — -r - i Panhellenic Council members are front row from left, Terri Worrell, Kathy Hogan, Susie Haas, and Francine Dewcos. Second row, Joan Ratliff, Becky Smith, Pat Great- house, Janice Burt, Jackie Wilson, and Evan Catanach. 281 chi omega 1 Mitrshii MacGihlton 17. 2. L(»rrif Miiench IS. 3 Charlene Kpith 19. 4. Connir Huntington 2(1. S. C ' alhy Oimpton 21. (i. Elsa-jo Branch 22. 7. IVna Spcer 2:i. x. I f nna Hiin-is 24. •1. Baihara Bainl 2.-,. 10. Jialy Palm 2i;. 11. RDlxTta Slushor 27. n. Diannc C.ihli 2S. i:i. Mai-Karct Praisner 29. 11. Mi.m (JilWrt ••ill. :,. Loiiann Morvan 31. 16. Tcrri Wiirrcll 32. Joan PiiTc-c Janice Watts Joan Ratliff Susan Lloyd Karen Bryant B. ' irbara Whitney Micki McClowen Dull Marilyn Hcniliicks Kathy Tray lor Lynn Ruebiish Barbara McClintic Mai-y Ann Crissoni Diana Tasker Marcetta Cauhape Penny Matlock 33. 3-t. 3.-,. xi;. 37. 3K. 3(1. •10. II. ■12. 43. 44. 4.1. 4fi. 47. PenKy Matlock r -nnie CT-aham Patti Rethmil Diana Pollaiil Terry Pierce Jackie Wilsn Martha Dudley Pam Ea tlan,l Verona Garnett Laura Kni ht Cathy Corbin Deile Resley Hose Ann Petersen Annelle Cray . anily Wycoff The Pi Delta chapter of Chi Omega earned first place for their house display during Homecoming. Laura Knight rei)i-esented the sorority as first attendant in the Homecom- ing couit. For Chiistmas, the members gave a basket of food to a needy family. During Greek Week, the sorority won first place at the Greek Sing. Janice Watts rep- resented Chi Omega as first attendant in the Miss Venus contest. Terry Pierce was chosen Chi Omega ' s Southei-n Gentleman for 1969 at the Spring P ' ina! held in El Paso. RIGH ' l ' : Dcna Speer participate.s in Greek Kame.s. FAK RIGHT: Chi OmeRa officer.s are from left, Connie Graham, Micki MeCowen, Terri Wonelli Diane Tasker, Jaekie Wilson, and Margaret Praisner. 282 283 f. TOP LEFT: DZ ' i prove their musical talent at Greek Sin. TOP RIGHT from ,e Mary Swee ser Francine DeWees, Susan M,n„.. ' „ ' , V ' ' l ' ' Cook son prepare a Miller, poster for and Ruth Ann activities nipht. ABOVE: I)Z officers, from left, arc Alanna Pil- m ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' " ' " ; ' : " " ' ■ ' " Becky Smith, rush chairman; M.uKarot M;irtm, secretary; Karon Bernard urer; and Evan Catanach, president. treas- 284 delta zeta Delta Zeta sorority kept the Panhellenic Traveling Scholarship trophy by winning it four consecutive semesters. Members helped build a haunted house for Halloween and soJd tickets for " Red Stock- ings ' 06. " Proceeds from both projects were given to the Christian Day Nursery. The DZ ' s also sold tickets for a raffle sponsored by the Inter-Fraternity Council and Panhel- lenic Council for Greek Week. The profits from the ticket sales went to charity. The sorority won the calf dressing- event at the spring rodeo for the second year. The DZ-AGR " Aggie Haunt " secured the Most Original Booth prize at Spring Carnival. Several of the Delta Zetas spent much of their free time helping at the Speech and Hearing Center on campus. ABOVE: Alanna Pilcher and Ruth Ann Cookson push their entry, Larry Phillips, to the Krocery cart starting line (luring Greek Week. LEFT: The DZ-AGR haunted house attracted many of the curi- ous at Spring Carnival in the Pan Am parking lot. 285 1. Toliy Diirlinu 26. 2. Laura Grinile ll 27. : . Sue Lynn Hiirlon 28. 4. Marie Crinilell 29. r . Tniily Weaver 30. 6. Harriet Shanklin 31. 7. Nellie rrawfiml 32. H. Suzan Haas 33. 9. Kathy H «an 34. 10. Pat fireathoUSC S.l. 11. DeMiie Detorie 30. 12. Mary Ix.n Dill 37. 13. Diane Rolieitson 38. 14. Susie Miller 39. ir . Karen McKinncy 40. 16. Ann Marie Puppert 41. 17. Mania Maililox 42. 18. Donna Koi-ni 43. 19. Ilet-ky 41. 20. Juily Ailklnn 40. 21. Rulh Paxson 46. 22. Jtaleanne Powell 47. 23. (Jeuruia Uebersnx 48. 24. Sue Mehiuan 49. 2r». Limla (Ilasi Toni Herrell Janis Krivokapich Linila Hillin Knthye Jaekst n Linila Scurlock Jane Ann (lanliner Menke Hethie l ' " orni Sylvin Kox Jan McCauley Je. ' in Pierce Herky Hnlmberff Cinny HerKer Patty Walsh Vieky Jarrell Lina Hul bar ] Le.slie SwiH-ney Vlisn Cornwall Call. I Hoinsl.y Kathy l- ' ranklin Karen L ' yenileeker Mary Ann KobinHon Deedie Liniiley Carlota McNutl 286 I p zeta tau alpha The Beta Nu Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha was awarded second place for their house display dur- ing Homecoming festivities. Toni Herrell represented her sorority as a Homecoming Princess. Other fall activities included a Zeta breakfast, Father-Daughter Banquet, and a Christmas party for underpi ' ivileged children. The Zetas sponsored a spring style show. Proceeds were presented to the Cerebral Palsy Fund. All-around sorority honors were earned during Greek Week. Zetas placed first in the cart race, first in Greek games, third in Greek sing, second in the work project, and first and third in the Miss Venus competition. Athletically the sorority received a first place trophy for softball and third in the basketball free- throw. Zeta Tau Alpha was also presented a good sportsmanship award by Chi Omega. 287 BELOW: Several members of IFC are seated from left, Jack Groves, Bill Williams, John Ellison. Dive Schwaderer, and Paul Tisler. Standing Jim McCor- miek, Dave Bowes, Bill Sonnamrker, Tim Jennings, Brupe Bixbv, Bruce Allen, John Bryan, Revnie Ortiz, Kendall King, and Adam Sanchez. RIGHT " : Gathered for a grouD picture are front from left, Alan D ' Abad- ie, Ken Wallace, Phil Peterson, Nancy Bouffard, house mother; Andrew Sanchez, Ken Rail, and Larry Amos. Back: Jeff Meyers, Bob Medler, Capt. Russell, Joe Rico, Rodney Bouffard, Jim Manatt, Bill Buck- man, and Rob Newport. BELOW CENTER: Captain T. A. Russell, advisor; Nancy Bouffard, house moth- er; and Jim Manatt, president display the fraternity crest. Rl - interfraternity counci The fraternities on the NMSU campus are governed by the Interfraternity Council. The council is compo sed of two representatives and the president of each member fraternity. The IFC is the liaison between all frater- nities and with the NMSU community. During the year, the IFC sponsors several social functions and coordinates Greek Week with the Panhellenic Council. - 288 phi kappa tau In its second year since its reorganization, Piii Kappa Tau fall activities included a downtown clean-up by the fall pledge class and a toga party. Included in the spring functions was the annual Phi Tau week-end. A survey was con- ducted by the members to determine what the avei ' age man wants in a fraternity. 289 1. Anpus Campbell 2. Mikf Hinksen 3. Bill Snnnamaker 4. Bill Wallace 5. Rotrcr I athum 6. Bill Williams 7. Jim McC ' ny 8. Pete Gnatkowski 9. Bill Mitchell 10. Bob Sonnnmaker 11. Larry Gocflson 12. Bill Smyers 13. Joe Cooper 14. Paul Tislcr 15. Randy Hoffman 16. Carl Smith 17. David Irwin 18. Eldin LeiKhton 19. Paul Martin 20. Scott Shafer I 290 : ; JSS( » ' ' ' alpha gamma rho The old AGR house had a face lifting cam- paign initiated by the brothers in the fra- ternity. Painting, redecorating individual rooms, retiling, and yard work tool% many active hours of hard work. Gifts were presented at Christmas to the -Garcia Orphanage in a joint effort with Delta Zeta sorority. A retreat to the Black Hills and an Officers Training School in Arizona were also among the fratei ' nity ' s varied activities. Dr. Zartman was named as new assistant advisor to the fraternity in the spring. BOTTOM LEFT: The AGR Housemother is " Mom " Shaver. BELOW: Melinda Gregg is the 1968-69 AGR Sweetheart. 291 alpha kappa lambda As their major sei-vice project. Alpha Kappa Lambda hghted the " A " on A Mountain for Homecoming. The traditional Go To Hell party highlighted fall social func- tions, and the Spring Final climaxed the 1968-69 year. RIGHT: AKL actives are from left, Bob White, Tom Harrison, Jim Suits, John McCullough, Bob Stanley, Larry Phillips, Jim Hawkins, Gary Burch, Hugh " Hi " Tillery, Scott Hall, Durwood Benham, Russell Jentgen, Wayne Boggs, Terry Wesson, Fred Carraher, and Richard Pearce. 292 KA ' fiP- P ' BOTTOM LEFT: Pledges for this year are, from left, Jim Suits, Bob Stanley, Dick Hammond, Bob McDonald, Charlie Downey, Paul Andrews, Steve Thompson, Tim Smith, Mark Evans, and Pete Keys. BELOW: Alethia Kai, the little sisters of AKL, are, from left. Holly Essex, Mary Ann Wade, " A. J. " Herbert, Edwina Evans, Beth Jackson, Carol Baroody, Jan Friese, Carolyn Franks, Dinah Paul, and Melinda Erickson. 293 FAR RIGHT: " All Greek Man " Randy Pugh strikes a pose at Greek Week festivities. ABOVE: Lambda Chi brothers are first row, from left, Tim Jennings, Ron Nanderrost, Rick Blakly, Lenard Austin. Jim McCormick, Randy Pugh, Phil Mes- sick, Mike Burnett, Johnny Steele, Art Bailey, and Steve Horton. Second row, from left, Steve Collins, " Mom " Dunn, Jim Lynch, Bob Gilbert, Pat Scoggin, Wayne Ward, Bob Alexander, Jay Adams, Dicky Shack, Ron Seidel, Jim Dovell, Frank Eastland, Dave Bowes, and Stan Abbott. Third row, from left, " Prof " Shires, Randy Johnson, Mike Frazier, Boyd Turbeville, Clif Reed, Mark Salopek, Larry Chandler, Mike Patterson, Tom Conner, Dan Lusk, Brian Gillogly, and Steve Pittsenbarger. RIGHT: Mark Haag and his date await the beginning of the Greek chariot race. 294 .. lambda chi alpha 295 1 FAR RIGHT: Randy Pugh was voted Mr. Lambda Chi and Kathy Hogan was voted Crescent Girl. RIGHT: Brothers clown in front of the fraternity house. BELOW: Strict attention gained pleasing harmony for Lambda Chi at Greek Sing. 296 1 ambda chi alpha The main event of Lambda Chi Al])ha was the White Rose Ball, the spring final held in El Paso. This year members of the fra- ternity selected Randy Pugh as Mr. Lambda Chi and Dave Bowes as " Party Boy. " Carol Hornsby was chosen as Miss Ljmibda, Janice Watts a.s Miss Chi, and Jo Deanne Powell as Miss Alpha. Harriett Shanklin received the " Party Girl " jug. 297 1. Dan Hardin 21. Bill Scrivner 2. Clyde Blackwfll 22. Chris Gallacher 3. Neil Turnage 23. Bill Schultz 4. Grek- Hill 24. Jean Claude Killy o. Bill Bierck 25. Lester Burn 6. Mike Moynihan 26. Dale Sorenson 7. Chat! Lydifk 27. Rick Townsend 8. Bob McClusky 28, John Gorajczyk 9. Jeff Wilson 29. John Meute in. Bill Wolf 30. Glen Bernoff 11. Ray Howell 31. Jerry Jackson 12. Kenilall King 32. Dewey Reay 13. Trm Bcall S3. Tom Stetina 14. Pete Turbett 34. D-ue Neileigh 1.1. Gary Wilson 35. Bob Pax son IG. Wynn Bierck 36. John Stacey 17 Lon Burton 37. Joe Muench 18. Steve Myllo 38. John Cusack 19. Grej? Kouch 39. Dave Leach 20. Tom Smith 298 Sigma alpha epsilon The SAE ' s won the All-Campus In- tramural title for the sixth year and retired the Intramural trophy for the second time. Doug Turnage was named the Outstanding SAE athlete for the year. During Greek Week Bill Bierck was chosen Mr. Apollo. At the spring final held in El Paso, the SAE ' s named Toni Herrell as SAE Sweet- heart and Lee Jones as Mr. SAE. Dave Armburst was selected as Mr. IFCfor 1968-69. Other activities included the Paddy Murphy Funeral party, annual ski trip to Ruidoso, Wine and Cheese party, and the Pancho Villa party. TOP PAR LEFT: Brother Blackwell re- ceives information over the walkie-talkie as brothers Stetina, Bierck, .Tones, Soren- son, and Bernoff lay the paper during: the annual papering: of " A " Mountain by the SAE ' s. FAR LEFT: It ' s dinner time at the house. LEFT: Jimmy Tulk and Mike Steffey pull the chariot for SAE to tie for first with the Sigma Chi ' s. ABOVE: SAE ' s at Greek Sing. 299 k V 300 o Sigma alpha epsilon LEFT: The fall pledge class, front row, from left. Bob McCluskey, Doug Robinson, John Meute, John Cusack, Tom Beall, and Bill Serivner. Second row, Jim Tulk, Don Murphy, Dan Hardin, Fred Eckhoff, Gary Wilson, Chris Gallacher, and Bill Schultz. Members of the initiation team, third row, John Burton, Rick Townsend, Kendall King, Jeff Wilson, Bill Dydowicz, and Steve Grosvenor. BELOW: Little Sisters of Phi Alpha, from left, Toni Horrell, Maggie Vleck. Boydette Barnett, Leah Lydick, Candy Bannernian, Libbye Sloan, Donna Harris, Toni Chaix, Karen McKinney, and Sandy Moynihan. BOTTOM FAR LEFT AND CENTER: Brother " Paddy Murphy " was killed in a tragic skiing accident at Aspen. Brother Murphy was not only a scholar and athlete, but a leader of leaders and a man with whom honor was sacred and virtue safe. BOTTOM: Dave Leach and Steve Myllo in Greek Week ' s car parade. 301 sigma chi On December 15, 1968, the men of the Sigma Rho local fraternity completed their two-year goal of establishing a Sigma Chi chapter at NMSU. The local chapter began February 1966, as Sigma Rho and later contacted Sigma Chi headquarters for consideration. Fonnal application was made during the 1967 summer and approval of the petition was confirmed in November. The active members of Sigma Rho then received status as Sigma Chi pledges. Formal initiation began December 15, fol- lowing a week of training given by headquarter personnel Fred F. Yoder, Jeffrey G. Nemens, and Arthur G. Wahlberg. RIGHT: Sigma Chi is where the action is. Back from Guay- mas are, left to right, Joe Ballcus, Jeff Whitney, Bill Jaeger, Terry Allman, Gene Smith, Tom Odom, Brad Gates, Russ Johnson, Rick Geiser, Larry Brown, Bruce Bixby, Steve Bell, Jerry Allman, Bill Kennedy, Joe Bullock, Dwight Luna, Jan Bullock, Doug Wagoner, John Brownfield, Bob Michael, Gary Parker, Bill Loomis, John Ellison, Jack Groves, Jerry Cox, and Reynie Ortiz. BELOW: Sigma Chi brothers Reynie Ortiz, John Ellison, left, and Jerry Cox, far right, present awards to national Sigma Chi representatives Jeff Nemens, Fred Yoder, and Art Wahlberg during initiations. 1 302 B{ ( ABOVE: S.Kma Rho becomes Zeta Phi Chapter of S.gma Ch as Ralph Cortese accepts the charter from Grand Proctor Gary Noss. LEFT: The found- ers of s.sma Chi at NMSU are first row from fII ' J( % " ' ' • i " ' i- Sandoval. W. Tharp, ' and T Feezel Second row, E. Karris, R. Houph R Cor- tese, M. Voss, G. Parker, and M. Thompson Th°rd row, R. Saari, V. Bullock, B. Tilley. R PaLer R Johnson, J. Gates, J. Whitney, T. Schaefer I Flli " J. Balkus, R. Geiser, J. Bullock, and L. Fletcher. 303 ABOVE: Officers are seated from left, Jerry Cox, sect.; Reyiiie Ortiz, v. pTes.; John Ellison, pres.; Bill Loomis, treas. Standing, Doug Wagner, pledge tran.; Joe Bullock, hist.; John Brownfield, pledge tran.; Rick Geiser, ed.; Bud Tilley, Van Bullock, trib.; Larry Brown, soc. chr.; and Russell Johnson, pub. rel. RIGHT: The first pledge class was seated from left, B. Michael, D. Wagoner, J. Groves, and J. Brownfield. Second row, L. Brown, D. Luna, J. Allnian, T. AUman, B. Bixby, and S. Bell. Third row, B. Jaeger, T. Odom, and B. Gates. TOP CENTER: Miss Cass Cornwall is the 1968-69 Sigma Chi Sweet- heart. TOP RIGHT: " The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly " party with the Sigma Chis. FAR RIGHT: S))ring pledges are front row, from left, T. Allman, R. Saari, B. Neff, E. Livingston, J. Harlow, B. Swinea, R. Radosevich, and B. Tilley. Second low, J. Coffman, D. Lunsford, B. Kennedy, J. Boyce, C. Luna, and C. McCorkle. TOP, from left, L. Pacheco, M. Church, G. Gohlke, B. Miller, K. Edwards, J. Maloney, J. Alex- ander, and W. Marugg. 304 sigma chi 305 theta chi The year was highlighted for the Theta Chi ' s by their success in Greek Week. They won first place in Greek Sing and a trophy for " Best Sup- port of Greek Week. " A Toga i)arty, Christmas party, and river parties filled part of the fall social calendar. A costume party and pledge party were the high points of the spring semester. A number of work projects also kept the TC ' s busy during the year. TOP: Theta Chi participates in Greek Sing. ABOVE: Members from left are, Steve Greenbaum, Mike O ' Keefe, Paul Beaulieu, Les Watkins, Jim Rives, Mike Trujillo, Gary Rice, Lou Saavedra, Tom Baness, David Nishioka, Ken Smith, Ken Mastin, Tom Burns, and Randy Powers. i gantiimj r €yi 306 ABOVE: Sigma Chi participates in Greek Sing. Led by Bill Sparks, the members are from left, Gabe Meir, Marcos Madrid, Louis Nelson, Jim Schofield, Bert Sackett, Mike O ' Neal, Ray Plyer, Warren East- man, and Frank Cornett. Sigma pi 307 tau kappa epsilon " Showplaces of the Southwest " was the theme of the 1968 float in the Homecoming Parade sponsored by the Alpha Omicroii Chajiter of Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. The Homecoming festivities were capped with a buffet dinner and after the game party for the brothers and their dates. The Christmas season was celebrated with the annual Christmas Formal held at the Las Cruces Country Club. The Final Fall Fling climaxed the fall semester. The Valentine Sweetheart Dance was spon- sored by the fraternity and its success prompted annual TKE sponsorship. In March the TKEs traveled to El Paso for their Prov- ince Leadership Conclave. April featured a costumed house party, Greek Week and the TKE annual Public Service Week-end. The fraternity celebrated their 35th year at NMSIJ at the Final held at the Ain ort Holiday Inn on May 3, in El Paso. Mrs. He- lena Hall was bid a sad farewell as House- mom. 4 ' 1. Jacob Gutierrez 2. Tim Wadley 3. Gil McCain ■1. Georgp Werner 5. Mike Bailey fi. Omer Holcnmb 7. E.jwanl B-.han 8. Lou Armitajjre 9. David Thomas 10. Jim Yanus 11. KifhanI Schmiilt 12. Lou Cizmadia 13. Zeke AraKon Not Pictured: John Schutj. Vic Holmes Richard Morris Bruce Harris Morgan Wright Mike Galloway George Knipprath Robert Duck John Seward James Greishimeir Adrian Pendergrass (ilen Horn John Mocho Frank HigRins • 1 ' I ■it ' O ' iiMiitriit 308 rito tiu m tt v - .-. Jv |£». ' A i ' • .» -••• -iut. - -• «i . . ' k 309 t 310 classes 311 I RIGHT: Trueman Burn, " Brave " Dave Apodaca, and Ray Sandoval discuss student politics. BELOW: Greg Bright is a familiar studying student. CEN- TER: Al Carabajal is also a popular barber with co-eds. .■i:. ■ I T 312 I k I a focus on senior faces ABOVE: Luanna Click and Steve Poarce visit a favorite Aggie ice cream shoppe. LEFT: Randy Pugh catches up on his sleep as Kathy DeBoy looks on. 313 seniors Allen. J. F. ( " arlsbail: ME Anderson, M. W. Albuquerque: Wldf, Sei. Alberson, S. X. Las Cruces: Home Ec. E 1. Apodaca, R. D. Las Crures: Gov ' t. Aragon, B. J. Galveston, Tex. : EnR. Armbursl. D. B. Albuquerque. Gov ' t. Arnold, N. E.. II AIamo :orfIo; EE Arnold, V. J. Las Cruces: Home Ec. E.I. Arrari, J, J. Medfortl. Mass.; Acct. Atkins, D. R. T.itum: Acct. Baca, H. R. Belen: CE Baird, B. T. Ill El Paso. Tex.: EE Halok. C. J. Los Lunas: Atr-Bio. BarraclouKh. T. D. Bernalillo: Wldf. Ma Ok ' . Bello. A. A. Vola. NiKeria: Ag. EnKr. Jlenavidcz, M. La Mesa: Elcm. Ed. 314 Bizzell, L. A. Ruidoso: WWf. ManK- Blackwell. C. D. Roswell: ME Boldra, M. L. San Lorenzo: Bio. Brand. J. W. Albuquerque: Engr. Branson. B. J. Carlsbad: Journ. Bromilow, N. F. Las Cruces: CE Brock, C. A. Dayton. Ohio: Mang. Broscoff, J. S. AlamoKordo: ME Brown, J. L. Alamogordo: Elem. E.1. Brummett, K. R. rarlsb.irl; Chem. Budwinc. M. W. Carlsbad : Gov ' t. Burton, P. A. Carlsbad: Sec. Ed. Butler, K. Jal: P.K. Byrnes, D. Carlsbad: Math Cain. F. D. Carls! ad: Manff. Calvert. P. N. McAllcn. Tex.: Art 315 seniors Candelaria, G. B. Alamopordo: Blue. Carr. J. Hurley: Home Kc. E l. Carter. A. Y. Las Cruccs: Hist. Chamberlin, M. H. Albu iuerque; Elem. Rl. Chambers, S. J. Hit-h Rolls: HIsl. Chewning. M. L. Ro.swell: Elem. Ed. Chowning, R. E. Ill Albuquei-que: EE Cogill. R. M. Philadelphia. Penn.; EE Collins, D. E. Lovin rton: Math Cook. R. C. Albuquerque: Rng. MariK. Cox, J. R. Carlsbad: WIdf. Crider, R. A. Carlsbad: Anim. .Sri. CunninKham. S. L. Whit.- Hock: Inds. Enitr. Damron. G. W. Artesia: WIdf. .Mang. BA Davis, D. C. T or C: Rni;. Mang. Davis, L. L. Ill Alexandria. Va.: Davis. M. K. RuidoKO Downs: Home Ec. Ed. Doughcrly, D. A. Las Cruces: Elem E l. 316 Edgar, W. M. Cajiitan: Home Ec. E.i. Evetts, K. M. AlbiiinnTquo; CE Farrell. F. P. Las Crures: Econ. Felder, C. L. Oklahciina City: Home Ec. Feyrer. K. E. Mincola. N. Y.: J nivn. Fenler, J. A. Clinl, Tex.: Elem. Ed. Fiscus. K. A. AlamoKordo: Elem. Ed. Fox. J. R. Roswell; Gov ' t. Garcia, R. M. Santa Fe; Tech. Ed. Garcia, R. M. Santa Rita: Acct. Garcia, R., Jr. Espanola: ME Gardner, V. Deming; Elem. E 1. Garland, D. W. AlamoK ' oi-do: BA Garrison, M. D. La.s Cruces: Elem. Ed. Gcarou, C. A. Hawaii: EIrm. E l. Geldcr, R. I. La.s Cruces: EE Gililland, A. E. Hurley: CE Graham, C. L. H. ' iKerman: Elem. Ed. Gray. D. Las Cruces: CE Griffith. L. A. Shreveport. La.: Sec. Ed. 317 seniors Groves, D. J., Jr. Albuquerque: ME Guthrie. W. T. Alamogonlo: Hist. Bi. Gwarzo. B. M. K.ino. Nigeria; RnR. M.-in r. Haas. C. A. Las Cruces: Bio. Haidermota, S. A. Bonili:iy, Inilia; CE Harmon, M. L. Santa Rosa; Animal Sci. Harrington, J. L. Carlsl a l: MA Harrington, J. A. Alamo rordo; ME Harvey, C. B. Ogiien. Utah: Math Hawley, B. A. Burlinuton. M;iss. : Hist. Ed. Hayes, I. A. Albuquerque: Eng. E l. Hays, R. A. El Paso, Tex.; EE Herrell, T. M. Las Cruces: Sec. E l. Hightower, G. A. Ancho: ME Hindi, S. Duran: Soc. Hodge, J. L. Amarilli). Tex.: EE HorrasitaK. A. G. Albuqui-ique: Journ. Hubbard. K. E. Dexter: Elem. Eil. Hutchins, K. A. Grady: Ag. Bus. 318 Hyatt. D. Las Cruces: A.S. Hyatt. R. A. Hobhs: Manir. Jaquez, S. J. Aztec: Elem. Ed. Jentek, W. D. Johns, P. H. Ver ' len: Elem. E !. Karttunen, I. D. Carlsb.i.I: Elem. Ed. Kettler. M. L. Roswell: Elem. Ed. Kettler. R. E. Roswell: Elem. Ed. King. D. W. Stanley: Gen. Ag. Kiyingi, C. B. Mukon ' . . frica: Anim. Sci. Kraenzel, D. G. Albuquerque; Ag. Bus. Krivokapich. J. C. Carlsba l: Math Kull. K. O. La Mesa; Marketing Lackey. R. B. Tutarosa: EE Langenegger, J. W. Hafrerman: Ajy. Engr. Larson. C. E. Albuquerque: Elem. Ed. Larson, W. A. Mariorty; Ajr. Eld. Larrinaga, A. Esquel. Ai-genlina; Grad. Lawson, T. A. Clovis: Home Ec. E ]. Leach. W. J.. II Los Anjfeles. Cal.: Math 319 seniors Lemke, E. L. Santa Fe: Home Ec. E l. Little, E. J. DeminR: ME Lontan, Ed. L. Las Cruces: BA Lopez, R. L., Jr. Las Cruces: Elem. Eel. Lujan, Y. B. Los Alamos; Span. Madrid, I. I. Eslianohi: Math Mahooty, C. Zuni: CE Marquez, L. Las Cruces: Engr. Maqusi, M. Jericho. Jordan: EE Martell, J. B. Alamogordo: Elem. Eel. Martin, P. D. El Paso, Tex.: Kec. Areas ManK. Martinez, C. J. Espanola: Foreign Lang. McCIenahan, C. K. Los Alamos: Physics McCorkle, M. L. Mesilla Park: CE McDaniel, J. R. Clovis: Math McFarland. K. K. TiK-umr-:iri: HA-E McGinlcy, K. A. Las Cruces: Joiirn. McLauKhlin, J. A. Chicairo. III.: Ptdice Sci. MrKinnev, J. L. Clovis: EE 320 Mcl ' haul, J. D. Pie Town: BA-E McPherson, O. K. Hobbs: Elem. Ed. Medrano, L. J. Santa Fe: CE Meier. G. E. Jal; Elem. Ed. Melton. J. F. Las Cruces: EE Mendoza, A. A. Chih.. Mex.: BA Miliano, R. J. Las Cruces: Bio. Miller. B. D. Gallup: ME Miller. D. R. Artesia: AXED Miller. G. A. Hiprh Rolls: Hist. Mireles. G. Dexter: AXED Moriarty, D. P., Jr. Las Cruces: Police Sci. Murphy. D. R. J.ickson. Miss.: Sci. Muse. H. S. Roswell: CE Myers, B. D. Clovis: Ak. Econ. Soc. Nelson. J. P. Tilusvillc. N. J.; Physics Neleigh. D. W. Las Cnices: CE Newkirk, J. C. Folsom: Ak. Bio. Nieolitz. E. A. Las Cruces; Chem. 321 seniors Owen. S. R. Las Cruces: CE Page. D. W. L. s Cruces: ME Parriott, K. L. Las Cruces: TE Pate, G. R. Lake Arthur; AXED Paxsiin, R. E. Tucson. Ariz.; B.- Pearcc. S. E. Hohbs: Econ. Posey. G. W. Carrizozo; ME Potter. D. J. Carlsbad; CE PuKh. B. J. Holloman AFB: Elem. Ed. Query. D. G. Grants: EE Query, G. D. Grants: EE Quiroz, M. T. Las Cruces: Koieign Lang. Reay. D. V. LordsburK: EE Reinhart. D. G. Albuquerque: Marketing ' Richardson, J. E. hoviTxKion; Air. Econ. Ridenour, P. H. Baldwin. N. Y.; ME Rodkey, L. F. RoBsville. Ind: EE Romero, I. F. Juarez. Me. .: ME Romero, O. .Santa Ke: Sec. E l. Romero, O. A. Santa I- ' e: Gov ' t. 322 Hook, S. St. J. Longvi( w, Tex.; Roybal, R. B. Sant:i Fp: CE Rubio, F. J. Chih.. Mpx.; Hort. Sage. S. R. Belfn: Kcon. Salter. R. J. Las Cruces: BA Sanchez. A. San Patricio: EE Saunders, J. " O.. II Las Cruces: Tech Ensir. Schell. K. L. Las Cruces: Bio. Schmidt, A. D. Alamogordo: BA Schriver. R. M.; Las Cruces; Elem. Ed, Schuldt, J. C. Tonawanda. N. Y.- Eng. Ele Scott, S. M. Albuquerque: E l. Scurlock, L. J. Alexandria. Vir.: Mus. Ed. Seabrook. M. R. Upland. Cal.; BA Senkel. R. A. EuRene, Ore.; Ensr. Shah. M. N. Bombay. India: CE Sloan. L. D. •Santa Fe: Math Smiley. M. D. Minneapolis, Minn.: Elem. Ed. 323 seniors Smith, V. L. Clovis: Sec. E(l. Sodano, M. C. York Beach. Maine; Chem. Sparser, R. A. Las Cruces; Elem. Ed. Spinelli, M. P. Bristol. Pa. Ed. Sec. Spivey. T. E. Farmington: Eiem. Ed. Stall, A. R. Deming: ME Stierwalt. D. D. Ruidoso Downs; PE Stulting, K. M. Eunice: EE Sutcliffe, D. H. Vaughn: Wldf. Mang. Swift, D. L. Artesia: Home Ec. Ed. Telles, F. G. La Mesa; Sec. Ed. Ed. Tenorio, N. Santa Fp: Elem Tillery, B. R. Amarillo. Tex.; CE Tilley, C. M. Midland. Tex.: CE Torres, C. M. Alamogordo: Elem. E l. Toscano, F. Caltagirone, Italy; Foreign Lang. Trujilio, D. F. Belon: Ag. Engr. Tucker; P. R. Alamogordo: Elem. Efl. 324 Tranga. J.. Jr. Carlsba.l: Gov ' t. Ixer, J. E.. Jr. Jal: Physics Vigil. R. J. -Santa Fe; Gov ' t. Vigil. T. L. Taos: Home Ec. Ed. Wagoner. D. W. Albuquerque; ME Wallace. W. W. Chih.. Mex.: Rng. Sci. Welty, K. W. Orovillp. Cal.: M.ath Welty, R. R. Las Cruces: Soc. Whatley. E. R. Clo is: Acct. Whitney, G. P. Las Cruces: EE Wilbanks, J. W. Artesia: Hist. Williams, M. A. Las Cruces: Geol. Williams. M. N. Datil: Elem. Ed. Wood, M. H. Las Cruces: Eiem. Ed. Wygant. D. E. Las Cruces: ME seniors 325 i 326 a focus on junior faces TOP FAR LEFT: Shelly Cataldo takes a break in the SUB between classes. TOP CENTER: Mary Bane shops in Juarez. ABOVE: Gene Schumacher gets a prospective phone number. CENTER LEFT: Kathy Cobb ushers for a children ' s concert. LOWER LEFT: Sai dy Nave Taylor returns early to straighten new apartment. LEFT: Mary Ann Rivera enjoys the warm New Mexico sun in late October. 327 Aguliar, G. Archuleta. B. Bello. S. juniors Berrett. D. Blanchett. R. Brewer, L. Brewster, E. Burstein, D. Carter. G. Carter. M. Castillo. J. Chew. G. Collins. D. Cox. M. Davis. B. Dixon. C. Dowell. J. Esparza. I. Fa rah. A. Keyer. R. Francis. K. Gibson. M. Gear. J. Gomez. V. Graham. P. Gray. C. Greathouse. P. Grice. T. Grossman. M. Gunther. B. Hall. S. Hanover. J. Hosie. B. Hayward. F. Hoffman. E. Hotveilt. E. Hournbuckic, P. Hutton, P. KinK. H. Kinif. V. Kollar. M. Krivokapich, B. 328 w p Lin Jley. D. Lucero. C. Lundstrom. F. Manj um, C. Marr, L. McClarin. R. McKinley. D. Me,l..ff. V. Mendoza, G. Moore. C. Nadabo. S. O ' Mara. K. OrteKa. M, Paton, J, Prieto, E. Powe. C. Propps, P. Randolph, D. Rivera. M. Roybal. G. Schadel. S. Schmitt. C. Scott. J. Skillin. J. Starkey. L. Sulsimar. H. Taylor, L. Taylor. M. Tejada. G. Thorlin. G. Traylor, N. Trujillo. P. Utterback. N. Vincente. D. Walsh, S. Waswryohuk, W. White. L. Wilson. J. Wilson. S. WriKht. P. Wriuht. S. Zimmerman. R. 329 TOP: Marcia Johnson takes a break in the SUB. ABOVE: Enthus iastic freshmen dump the sopho- mores in the " A " Day mudholo. RIGHT, Eileen Chavez and Chris Lacey are caught relaxing be- tween classes. OPPOSITE PAGE TOP: Students crowd Corbett Center ballroom for a " cat " dance CENTER RIGHT: Yolanda Olivas gets helped from ' the mud by Joe Brophy. FAR RIGHT: Linda Yer- den clowns for John Nemesh. 330 a focus on sophomore faces m 331 Adams. A. Adams. D. Aifuilar, F. Antes. D. Archuleta, C Asprey, B. Asprey. B. Barnett. B. Beasley. M. Bernoff. G. Biebelle. B. Bogart. B. Bratcher. B. Breeden. J. Bullock. J. Bullock. W Canul, A. Chavez. B. Corn. H. Cunningham, S. Davies, G. De LaO. Y. Dugan, M. Evans. P. Evatt. S. Garcia, D. Gaffney. P. Go forth. J. Gorajczyk. J. Guiterez. D. Hartley. K. Heldt. J. Hendricks, S. Holcombe, L, Home, M. Jackson, B. sophomores 332 Ne«lham. P. Nemesh. J. Noble. J. Pena. R. Perkins, L. Johnson. C. Johnson. R. Kittams. J. ' bato. W. Lozano. E. Marquez. R. McAshan. K. McGarry. J. McGehee. G. McKellar. s ' . -Moon. J. Morales. A. Morales. C. PuKh. J. Sanchez. N. Sawyer. P. Shaw. C. Shebrina. M. Smith. S. Stowe, M. Sowers, L. Tetles. M. ■ Teutschlander. K. Thompson. E. Trujillo. L. Tso. D. Waid, J. Ward, L. William: , D. Wilson, P, Woo, L 333 a focus on freshmen faces 334 I A [ i FAR LEFT: Yolan Brower and friend Nell find the SUB a grood place not only to socialize, but to eat. LEFT: Jan McCauley shops in the NMSU bookstore. BELOW: Dana Sumniersg:i!l and Donna Harris relax in the study lounge. LOWER LEFT: Bill Gardner never dreamed college life would begin with a face full of shaving cream. LOWER LEFT CENTER: Newly initiated freshman coeds pose for a shot to be remembered. LOWER RIGHT CENTER: Cathy Corbin is painted with lipstick in " A " Day tradition. LOWER RIGHT: Tom Odom takes a coffee break in the SUB between classes. 335 freshmen Acosta. D. AcostA. S. Allard. G. Anderson, C. Angel. T. Arajron, V. Bedferd. T. Benham. D. Bernabe. M. Berrett. P. Branch, E, Burke. T. Burt. T. Buzzell. S. Byas, C. Caldwell, C. Callaway, J. Campbell. A. Carter, G. Chavez, C. Coddington. P. Cookson. R. Davis. J. DeWees, S. Dixon. D. DominKues. B. Downer. G. Duran, V. Eastland. D. Emmett. J. 336 Eri.-kson. M. Estcs. R. Essex. H. Estlnila. I). Ki.lley. S. I ' Vllis. C. Fox. S. Flitzky. S. (;;ill..n:iy. K. Gai " ilnHf. ( ' . Garrett. V. Goiline?.. N. (Jore. C. Crei, ' !, ' . J. Cirinclo. G. Criss ' im. M. Hawkins. J. H.-ss. r. Hines, {•. Hi.lKllin. M. Hc.well. R. Hiiber. K. Humblr. 1). Huntinuton. C. HuntinKlon. L. Hyatt. N. Jnckson, J. Jacques. T. Johnson. I). Jones. S. 337 freshmen Keith. C. Lee, T. MacGibI)on. M. Malone, R. MancheKo. M. Martin. K. McCulloiiKh. J. McDonald. K. McNutt. P. Meeks, J. Meltzer. S. Miller. C. Miller. M. Mollohan. C. Moncayo. J. Moran, M. Morgan, L. Morrison. J. Paililla. M. Peerman, S. Pierce. J. Porter. N. Purceli. L. RanK -r, R, Rcol. B. Ricketts. B. Ro lriKUC7.. R. Romiro. T. Rusiiell. V. Sachs. R. Sampson, K. 338 Schroeder. P. Schuster. P. Shannon, M. Valenzuela. D. Vincent, R. Wallace. L. Walters. S. Wanek. S. Wells. S. Williams. M. Williams. J. Wilson. J. Wolfe. S. Woodruff. B. York. J. INDEX FACULTY Abbott. George Regent 19 Abravanel. Maurice IJirector Utah Symphony 99 Acor. Mack Militai-y Science 267 Adams. J. Mack Math 31 Alfaro. Joae Ag Eng 27 Alford. William Business Admin -14 Ambrose . Philip V-P Student Affairs 23. 116 Anderson. James Agronomy 42 Anderson. Marlowe Biology 31 Aston, Rogers Regent 19 Arthur. Bill LOOK Editor 169 Bailman. Arthur Aerospace 31. 252 Baltensperger. Arden Agronomy 42 Barrett. Mildred Library 31 Barta. Donald Military Science 1S5. 267 Baum. Emmi History 59 Becklin. Jay Economics 44 Beckstead. Robert Business Admin 44 Beghard. T. Civil Eng 171 Belkin. Harold Chemical Eng 2S Bennett. Dana 193 Black Kenneth Regent. 19 Bodne. Lois Head Resadent 248 Booth. John Botany 42 Bouffard. Nancy House Mother 288 Bradley. James Psychology 31 Bromilow. Frank Engineering Dean 26 Brown. Harold Electrical Eng 181 Burke. Gerald Ag Econ 191 Byers. Norman Mechanical Eng 178 Calabria. P. Military Science 267 Camien. Laiten Sociology .12 Capener. William Ag Econ 40 Garden. Frank Electrical Eng 182 Carrutheri. Garrey Ag Econ 191 Cales. Robert Journalism 31 Cherry. Myron Eng Tech 24 Clark. Larry Military Science 267 41, 191 Clevenger, Thomas Ag Econ 40. 190 Coburn. Horace Physics 31 Coleman. Howard Electrical Eng 182 Collins, Seaborn Regent 19 Corbett. Roger President 18. 62. 267 Cosby. Bill Entertainer 84 Cowan. Paul Placement 183 Davis. Charles Animal Science 40 Davis. Dick Agronomy 189 Daigh. Mable Head Resident 251 Daw. Harold Physics 32 Dawson. George Ag Econ 41. 119 Dearholt. Donald Electrical Eng 32 Downs. Frederick Business Admin Dressel. Ralph Physics 32 Duncan. Richard V-P Research 20 Dunford. Gary Housang 240 Dunn. Mom House Mother 294 Dyi-neas. Seth Minister 167 Et (]y. James Football Coach 125 Ellington. Joe Botany 42 Elliott, Gene Alumni Director 74, 116 Engel. Edmund Pres Assistant 19 Farris. Edward Police Science 35 Ferguson. Edwin PSL 216 Field. James Mechanical Eng 27 Folster. Harry Chemical Eng 29 Ford. Qucntin Mechanical Eng 27. 178 Garrett. Edgar Speech 33 Gilbert. Mom House Mother 283 Gill. Bobby Football Coach 125 Gilster. Keith Animal Science 158 Click. Fred Football Coach 125 Glowacki. John Music 33 Grieshop. Pat Head Resident 240. 244 Gutherie. Gwynne Business Admin 45 Hafcn. Kay V-P Finance 20 Haight. Lionel Accounting 44 Hnll. Carl Pros Assistant 19 Hall. Martha Dean of Women 22. 210. 213 Hanson. Marlin Ag Econ I ' .ll Haskins. Don UlEP foach 134. 135 Haycock. Bevan Spanish 33 Hazlett. Robert Physical Ed 225 Henderson, Donald Ag Econ 190 Hendrix, Berneita Home Economics 42 Henson. Louis Athletic Director 128. 129 Hindi, Urahaim Editor ' s Father 215 Holman. Kermit Chemical Eng 2s, 173 Ht)IIeri, Evelyn Home Economics 43 Hosford, Philip Education 37, 39 Houska. Robert Housing 236 Houston. John Ag Eng 193 Hubbard. Barbara Athletic Department 157 Hunt. Jerry Economics 210 Isaacs. Wflllie Civil Eng 24 Jacobs. Carl Music 33 Jacobs. Carl Mrs. 213 Jacobs. Harvey Journalism 33, 231 Kellogg, Wayne Dairy 194 Kersting. William Electrical Eng 1X2 King, Bob UNM Coach 133 King, William Earth Science 33 Kinzer. Henry Botany 196 Kloppenburg. Don Football Coach 125 Krog. Elva Housing 24s Kwasny. Lana Advisor 100 Lamb. Eva German 33 Landis. Paul Frosh Basketball 141 Langfitt, Herb PSL 216 Lease. Richard Police Science 33 Le Mone. Margaret Home Economics 43 Leyendecker. P. J. Airriculture Dean 40. 189 Linschiiil. Chester Lihr;iry 33 Lucky, George Electrical Eng 28 Lunsford. Jesse Civil Eng 24 McFa.lden. William Animal .Srience 158 McFarland. Phil SfM-ech 33 Maggard. Samuel Civil Eng 24 Marich. Rudy WAC Kiferce 132. 136 Marshall. Helen Psychology 33 Mathieu, Elsie Home Economics 43 Medoff. Mark English 33 Merrill. Don Electrical Eng 28 Miera. Manny Photographer 168 Miller. I. W. Military Science 267 Milton, Hugh 273 Moffat. James Military Science 267 Monagle. John Arts and Science 31. 273 Moore. R, Military Science 267 Morgan. Art Track Coach 148. 166 Mulholland. George Mechanical Eng 17S Murphy. Ed Athletic Department 167 Nakayama. Roy Horticulture 43 Nielson. Dwayne Civil Eng 171 Newman. Fred Psychology 33 Nordyke. James Economics 46. 176 O ' Donnell. William 61 Orean. Marjorie Secretary 226 Ortego. Phillip English 33, 59 Owen. Gordon Speech 34 Papen. Frank 273 Pieper. Rex Wildlife 41. 189 Prasad. Govind Physics 30 Preciado. Willie Physical Plant 207 Quinn. Richard Military Science 267 Rader. Paul V-P Development 21. 74. 114. 116 Rains, James Aerospace 34 Raney, Jay Military Science 267 Ray. Earl Animal Science 168. 194 Reeves. D. W. Regent 19 Reynolds. Marshall Tennis Coach 166 Riley. George Military Science 267 Robcrson. Robert Poultry Science 196 Rodwell. David Information Services Roush. Donald Senior V-P IS Russell. Thomas Military Science 267. 288 Russ. Robert Gymnastics Coach 143 Sanford. Norman Military Science 267 Saunders. Jack Education Dean 36 Scars. Bob Foreign Students 226 Servia, Harold Journalism 34. 230 Shah. Mahmoud Business Admin 44 Sharp, Larry Aerospace 34 Shaver, Mom House Mother 291 Phipe. Rolland -Admissions 22 Shires, Luke Chemical Eng 294 Shouman. Ahmad Mechanical Eng 180 Siegrist. Raymond Military Science 267. 272 Smith. Laura Secretarial Admin 44 Stacey. David .Swimming Coach 44 Steffens. Kay Activities Director 219 Stockton. Larry Dean of Men 23 Staffeldt. Eugene Biology 34 Stubing. Charles Foreign Language 34 Sullivan. Darrell Horticulture 43 Swanson. Harlan Wrestling Coach 37 Schweichart. Russell Astronaut 168 Tenney. General 267 Thomas. John Education 37 Thomrison. Hank Entertainer 86 Traina. Leonard Civil Eng 171 Urban. Robert Mechanical Eng ISO Vastine, William Ag Econ 41, 69. 167. 190 Wagley. Leon Ag Extension 193 Waid. Elwood Aerospace 35 Wanzer. Orville Journalism 35 Watson. Clarence Agronomy 43. 192 Watts. Ardean Utah Symphony 99 Wichert. Elizabeth Home Economics 189, 197 Widmoyer. Fred Horticulture 43 Williams, Boyce Agronomy 43. 192, 196 Williams, John Aerospace 260 Wilson. Donald Chemical Eng 28. 57 Wilson. Keith English 35 Wimherly. Herb Golf Coach 154, 165 Wood. Jim Football Coach 122. 124, 125, 157 Wood. John Wildlife 19S Wright. Nathan Speaker 9S Wright, Robert Education 37. 39 Young. Burns Continuing Education 21 Zartman. David Dairy 291 Zickefoose. Paul Economics 45 Zimmerman, Roger Engineering 24 Zohn, Hershel Drama 36 340 GROUPS ALL CAMPUS Ag Home Ec Council, 189 Ag Econ Club. 190-191 Agronomy Horticulture. 192 Alpha Psi Omega. 162 Alpha Tau Alpha. 193 Alpha Zeta. 196 Arab Students. 214-215 AS NMSU. 207-211 Assoc Wome Students. 212 Baptist Center, 202-203 Block and Bridle. 191-195 Blue Key. 164 Chemical Engineers. 1(2-173 Chi Epsilon. 171 Circle K. 220 Civil Engineers. 170 Delta Sigma Pi. 176-177 Electrical Engineers. 1S2-_I83 Engineers ' Council. 174-175 Eta Kappa Nu. 181 Home Economcs Club. 197 Inter-Hall Council. 240 International Students. 226-227 KKWG. 231-233 Las Campanas. 167 Latin American Students, 200 Mechanical Engineers. 178 Military Engineers. 134-18i) Mortar Board. 166 Mu Phi Alpha. 199 Newman I Center. 201 Physical Educ Club. 224-225 Pi Tau Sigma. 1X0 Pi Tau Sigma. 180 Presbyterian Center. 204-20o PSL Janitors. 216 217 Rodeo Association. 1H8 ROUND UP. 228-230 Sigma Delta Ch.. I6K-169 Sigma Tau. 179 Sports Car Club. 223 Spurs. 165 Student Educ Assoc. Ill Student Wives. 221 SWASTIKA. 348-351 Wildlife Society. 19S Women 3 Recreation. 21»-il9 GREEKS Alpha Gamma Rho 290-291 Alpha Kappa Lambda. 292-293 Chi Omega. 282-285 Delta Zeta, 284-285 IFC. 288 Lambda Chi Alpha. 294-297 Panhellenic Council, 281 Phi Kappa Tau. 289-290 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 298-301 Sigma Chi, 302-305 Sigma Pi. 307 Tau Kappa Epsilon. 308-309 THETA Chi, 306 Zeta Tau Alpha, 286-287 MILITARY Angel Flight. 252 253 Air Commandos. 258 Arnold Air Society. 254-255 Capers. 262 Counter Guerr lias. 261-262 Pershing Rifles. 263 Sabre Squadron. 256-257 Scabbard and Blade. 264-265 RESIDENCE CENTERS Alumni Center. 236-237 Breland Hall. 241 Garcia Hall. 238-239 Recognition Residents. 246 Regents Row, 242-24 3 Rhodes Hall, 244-245 WRC I. 247 WRC II. 248-249 WRC III. 250-251 Aaron, Ruth Anna 314 Abbott. Don 122 Abbott. Stan 294 Abdalla. Abdel-Momem 214 AVxIulwahid. Abdullah 214 Ackman. Bill 122. 127. 242 Acosta. Dianne 336 Acosta, Jaime 122 Acosta, Sally 336 Adams, Amie 163, 165. 197, 332 Adams. Darrell 332 Adams, David 171 Adams. Jay 294 Adkins. Judy 286 Aguilar. Felix 193, 332 Aguilar, Gilbert 328 Alaqui, C. N. 196 Alba, Abelardo 114 Allierson. Sharon Ir ene 314 Alcott. Mike 122 Alexander. Bob 294 Alexander, John 304 Ali. Rafath 179. 227 Allard. Ginger 336 Allbright. Norman 163 Allen. Bob 176 Allen. Bruce 288 Allen. James Fred 178. 314 AlU-n, Kim 42. 168. 16 ' ' , 314 Allen, Neil 3:)4 Allen, Scott 254, 258 Allgeier. Barthy Byrd 102, 228 Allgeier, David 88 Allman, Curtis 1,S5 Jerry 142, 22:., 302, 301 Allman, Terry 3(j2, 304 Altus. David 260 , Amos. Larry 288 AnilersoTi. Carol 57, 197, 213, 33€ Anderson, Lolly 222 Anderson, Mike William 198, 314 Andrews. Al 105, 122, 124 Andrews, Paul 293 Angel. Teresa Rita 336 Antes. Daniel F. 332 Apodaca. Dave 312 Apodaca. Raymond Duran 314 Aragon, Beverly Jean 314 Aragon, Vicky 336 Aragon. Zeke 26, 308 Arathoon, Hilary 200 Arcari, John Joseph 314 Arcari, Noreen 221 Archibald. Nate 134. 135 Archuleta, Becky 328 Archuleta, Carolyn 240, 241, 332 Arellano, Juan 168 Arellano, Romolo 164. 222 Argo. Peter 256 Armburst. David 114. 264, 299, 314 Armijo, Olivia 213, 262 Armitage, Lou 308 Armstrong. Lon 258 Arnold. Norman E. 11 164, 181. 314 Arnold. Vera Jane 314 Arrietta. Rick 122 Arviy.o, Buddy 64, 188 Arvizo, Jerald Paul 188 Arvizo, Ted 193 Asbury. Barbara 194, 221 Asbury, Ted 32, no Ashcraft. Larry 190 Ashcraft, Merle 163 Asprey. Barbara 332 Asprey, Betty 29, 3,32 Atkins, Decna Ray 314 Atkinson, Jim 182 Atwooil. William 232 Augsburger, John 198 Aulaqi, Nasser 214 Babb, Pat Baca " , Henavo Ramon 314 Bailey, Art 294 Bailey. Joe 35 Bailey. Calvin 159 Bailey, Mike 308 Baird, Barbara 283 Balrii, Benjamin Thomas 114, 314 Baisa, Robert 141 Balderrama, Andres 201, 236, 237 Balkus. Joe 302. 303 Ballard. John 163 Ballard. Warren 196. 198 Ballew. John 236 Balling. Anita Balok. Clinton John 196. 314 Bane. Mary 326 Baness. Tom 306 Banks, Mike 1311, 134 Banks, Roger 198 , Bannerman. Candy 37. 301 Barnard. Robert 114. 179 Barnes, Larry 192 Barnes, Sunda 221 Barnette. Boydette 301, 332 Baroody, Carol 293 Barraclough. Timothy D. 198, 314 Barrett, Richard ISO Barry, Kevin 228 Bartley, Byron 144. 145. 225 Barton. Sue Lynn 221. 286 Bat -3. Gary 202. 203 Bays. Richard 41, 191 Beall, Tom 298. 301 Beasley. Martha 248. 332 Beaty. Steve I.SO. 240 Beaulieu. Paul 306 Beberman. Richard 260 Be lford. T. C. 336 Behrhorst. Bruce 144 Bclnrde. Ernest 263 Bell. Mike 194. 198 Bell. Steve 302. 304 Bell. Tony 155 Bell. Wanda 221 Bello. Ahnadu Ardo 314 Bello. S. Ahmadu 328 Benairdez, Bob 192. 193. 196 Benavidez. Margarita 314 Benavidez. Rudy 193. 196 Benham. Durward 292. 336 Bennett. Gary 315 Bennett. Jane 213 Bennett. Steve 122 Berger. Ginny 286 Berggren. Jan Charles 254, 255 Bernabe. Mike 49. 236. 336 Bernard. Karen 165. 284 Bernoff. Glen 298. 332 Berrenherg. Lance 164. 180. 254 Berrett. David 328 Berrett. Patrick 336 Bertf.lina. Chuck 122. 124 Beverly. Jim 150 Bevill. Vernon 198 Bickle. Tommy 198 Biebelle. Barbara 332 Bierck. Bill 298. 299 Bierck. Wynn 298 Billingsley, David 122 Bills. Philip 164, 315 Birch, Henry 179 Bird. Willis 198 Bish, Jill 44 Bixby, Bruce 302, 304 Bizzill, Larry Alan 196, 315 Blackburn, Mnrjoric 221 Blnckwell, Clyde D, 298, 315 Blakley. Rick 294 Blanchett, Renee 180 Bann, Dale Richard 174 Blann, Glenna 167 Boal, Harry 181 Bogart, Beverly 332 Boggs. Wayne 292 Boldra. David 180 Bolilra. Mary Louise 315 Bonhomme. Hubert 227 Booker. Toni 240 Borggren. Charles 180 Boston. Van 254 Boucher. Miles 203 Bouftard. Rodney 288 Bowden, Chuck 138, 150. 163 Bowden. Kathie 192 Bowen. Herbert W. 131, 136 Bowers. Darrell 35. 260 Bowes. Dave 288. 294, 297 Boyce, David 242 Bovce, John 304 Boyd. Kerry 114. 189, 191 Boyles, Homer 180 Boyles, Thomas 178 Boyse, Milda 163 Bradley. Dave 198 Bradl ey, Frank 210 Brake, Bill 199 Branch, Elsa Jo 283, 336 Brand, James William 223, 314 Brannen. Jim 179. 181 Branson. Brenda 61. 315 Erase. Kathy 165 Bratrher. Barbara 332 Br.iv, Harold 194, 196 Breeden, John 332 Bremlieck, John 144, 145 Brewer, Deuon 37 Brewer, Lou 240, 328 Brewster, Evora 252, 328 Bright, Greg 170, 312 Brilliant, Kay 121. 165 Britt. Ben 122 Broadwell, Roger 199 Brocke, Deanna 247 Broek, Charlea Alan 216 Bromilow, Neil Frank lU. 164, 170. 171, 207. 315 Brooks. Jim 144 Brophy. Joe 331 Broacoff, James Steven 315 Brewer. Dee Dee 105. 120. 252 Brower, Yolan 334 Brown. Barbara 163 Brown, Judith Lynn 315 Brown. Kathy 221 Brown. Larry 302. 304 Brown. Steve 49 Brown. Vicki 223 Brownfield. John 302. 304 Brownlee. Gary 193 Brummett. Kenneth 315 Bryan. John 168. 169. 2S8 Bryant. Gayland 168 Bryant. Karen 283 Bucan, Edward 308 Buckman. Bill 288 Budwine. M. Wayne 315 Bueschel. Juanita 221 Buethe. Chris 39 Bullock. Joe S. 302. 303. 304. 332 Bullock. Kent 196 Bullock. Martha 227 Bullock, Van 302. 303. 304. 332 Bulsterbaum. John S. 196 Burch. Gary 292 Burgess, Betty 163 Burgess. John 130. 132. 133. 134 Burke. Tom 73. 336 Burlbaw. Charles 194 Burn. Trueman 168. 213. 228. 298 Burns. Gerald 122 Burns, Tom 306 Burnstein. David 171. 328 Burk. Tommy 336 Burton. John 301 Burton. Lon 298 Burton. Patricia Ann 315 Butler. Ron 315 Buzzell. S. 336 Byas. Carolyn 336 Byrd. Bill 122. 124 Byrd. Nancy 203 Byrnes. Deanna 315 Cade, Gary 168 Cadle. Joe 271 Cain. I ' rcddy Doyle 315 Caldwell, Chase 336 Calhoun, Tommy 192 Callaway, James 241, 336 Calvert. Philip N. 315 Campbell. Angus 290 Campbell, Anne 336 Campbell, Linda 197 Candelaria. Gilbert B. 316 Canneil Heat 106. 107 Canut. Anita 262. 332 Carbajal. Al 199. 312 Carl. Roger 173. 179 Carpenter. Ken 29 Carr. Junelea 316 Carraher. Fred 292 Carranta. John 242 Carter. Anna Yvonne 316 Carter. Dale 150 Carter. Glenn 328 Carter Milton 328 Carter. Robert Gale 141. 336 Cas.ndos. Dennis 141 Casarez. Helen 262 Case. Dan 103 Casey. Tom 201 Castillo. Juliette 328 Cataldo, Gary 264 Cat.nldo, Shelley 326 Catanach, Evan 284 Cates, Brad 210, 302. 304 Cates. Charles 258 Cauhape. Marcetta 283 Caviness. Don 114 Chaix, Toni 301 Chalk. Dave 198 Chamberlin, Marian 316 Chambers, Sara Jacobs 316 Chandler, Larry 294 Charles, Michel 227 Chavez, Aldo 241 Chavez, Becky 332 Chavez, Ceaaar 336 Chavez, Denise 81. 89. 102. 162. 252 Chavez. Eileen 164. 330. 331 Chavez. Frank 237 Chavez. Margo 102. 227. 252 Chesser. Gennean 163 Chew, Glory 328 Chewning. Mary Lou 316 Chickjnsky. Alan 182. 264 Childers. Charles 203 Choisser, Bill 29 Chowning. Ray E. Ill 164, 316 Christensen, Roy 105 Christianson, Jerald 164. 176 Church. Malcom 304 Cizmadia. Lou 308 Clark. David 163 Clark. Ralph 29 Clear, Terrye 237 Cleveland, Don 163 Click, Luanna 229. 313 Clifford, Tim 216 Cobb, Diane 283 Cobb, Katherine 252, 327 Coddington, Paul 336 Coffman, John 304 Cogdell, Greg 65 Cogill, Robert Michael 179, 181, 182, 316 Coker, Steve 122 Colby, Marilyn 163 Cole, Edna 39 Coleman. Joe 182 Coleman. Wayne 148 Collins. Danne Edward 316 Collins. Delia 316. 328 Collins. .James E. 130. 132. 134. 136. 171. 263 Collins. Steve 294 Combs. Pat 221 Combs, Ralph 176 Compton, Cathy 283 Comyford, Dale 24, 183 Comyford, Earl 170. 185. 223. 260 Conelly. Skip 230 Conkle, Carol 252 Con ley. Gerald 149 Conncer, Thomas 176 Conner. Bill 237 Conner. John 193 Conner. Tom 294 Contreras. Victoriano 260 Converse. John 176 Cook. Roy Clifford 316 Cookson. Ruth 100, 284, 336 Cooper, EIke 70 Cooper, James 70, 264 Cooper, Joe 164, 196, 290 Cooper. Kevin 70 Corbin. Cathy 2S3. 335 Cordova. Bill 182. 241 Corn. Harold 332 Cornett. Frank 179, 307 Cornwall, Cass 286, 304 CorpeninK, Louis 201 Cortese. Buddy 303 Cosner. Craig 1X9. 194. 207. 208 Coulter. James 237 Coupens. Rick 157 Cox. B. J. 222 Cox. Carolyn 39 Cox, Joe 110 Cox, Mary Jane 328 Cox, Jerry Ray 302, 303, 304, 316 Crane, Jan 163 Craven, Mike 144, 145 Crawford, Nettie 286 Creek, Jim 196, 264 Crider. Richard Arelin 316 Criss. Charley 130. 132. 134. 136 Cromer. Linda 206 Croom. Joe 65 Crouse. Robin 260 Crow. Danny 164. 176 Crownover. Mary Ann 30 Cruz. Gloria 222 Cruz. Louis 35 Cunningham. Samuel 316 Cunningham. Sidnia 332 Curl. Louis 29 Curnutt. Fred 26. 178. 179, 180 Curtis. Bill 114 Cusack. John 298. 301 Cynova. Tim 1 70. 258 D ' Abadie. Alan 288 Dahlgren. Steve 220 Dalai. Satish 170 Damron. Gary W. 81. 1C4, 198, 316 Danforth. E. J. 32, 170 Daniel. William 144. 145 Darby. Norma 163 Darling. Mary Lyn 286 Davies. Gerald 176. 332 Davis. Barbara 163. 328 Davis. Douglas Charles 316 Davis. Jerry 100. 336 Davis. James 163 Davis. Landon 176, 316 Davis, Molly Kay 167, 316 Day, Rick 122, 124 Day, Robert 163 Deal, Jim 105, 168, 228 Deboy, Kathy 313 De La O. Yvonne 332 De Lay, Ana Marie 163 Delk, Jimmy 194 Delk, Joe 194 Del Monte. Bill 196 De Lorenzo. Don 196. 198 Demos. Jackie 121 Dendy. Richard 255 Denton. Bud 42 De Pue. Ronald 263. 264 De Rosa, Carl 216 De St. Germain, Joan 221 Detorie, Debbie 286 Dewees, Deborah Sheryl 336 Dewees. Francine 284 Dheeler. Gay 163 Dickens. Janette 213 Dickerson. George 114 Diehold. David 179. 196 Diel. Michele 163 Diener. Maria 227 Dietzman. William 163 Dill. Mary Lou 286 Dimas. John 198 Dimel. Mary 252 Diorio. Pat 2. 168. 169. 249 Dirnberger. Al 182 Distafano. Frank 176 Dixon. Carolyn 328 Dixon, Donna 336 Dockray, William 193 Dominguez, Benny 336 Donahue, Jerry 142, 143 Donagbe. Ronald 164. 222 Donati. Marilyn 163 Donati. Robert 163 Dorey. Cathy 250 Dougherty. Dorothea 316 D ' Ouville. Ed 44 Dovell. Jim 294. 328 Dowell. John 32S Dowling. Ellen 103. 162. 246 Downer. George 336 Downey. Charles 29.) Dransr. Wally 26 Dudley. Marsha 163 Dudley. Martha 283 Dugan. John 182 Dugan. Mark 332 Duke. Michael 264. 269 Dull. Judy 283 Dumas. Gerard 260 Dupras. Linda 222 Duran. Robert 163 Duran. Virginia 336 Dydowicz. Bill 301 Dyer. Linda 221 Eastland. Debbie 250. 336 Eastland. Frank 294 Eastland. Pam 248. 249. 283 Eastman. Warren 254. 255. 307 Eckhoff. Fred 301 Eden. Maria 163 Edgar. James 193. 196 Edgar. Willa Marie 167. 317 Edgcomb. Michael 260 Edwards. Eugene 304 Edwards. Ginny 205 Edwards. Joel 159. 194. 260 E i ards. Keith 205 Edwards. Linda 194 Eggleston. Charles 35 Eieimann, Robert 122 Elder, Frederick 163 Elder, Nick 2 3 El-Howeris. Ibra Him 214 El-Jundi. Hayyan 214 Ellison. John 288, 302. 303. 304 Eliuumi. iaoufik 214 Elson. Rose 167. 213 Emmett. Judy 336 Enriquez, Ester 262 Enquist. Steve 144. 254. 255 Erickson. Bill 178 Erickson. Melinda 238. 293. 337 Esparza. Irma 328 Essex. Holly 293. 337 Estes. Richard 316. 337 Estrada. Dierde 165 Estrada, Dolores 337 Etezadi. Mehdi 182 Ethridge. Gale 194 Evans. Edw-ina 248. 293 Evans. Mark 293 Evans. Pat 332 Evans. Robert 141 Evatt. Sue 332 Evctts. Robert Milton 24, 170. 317 Eyer, Mike 202 Fadda, Ibrahim 214 Failul, Kamal 214 Faison, Celeste 138, 227 i 342 Fallon. Charles 159. 194 F. ' imbuk. Yerima 95 Fa rah. Ali M. 171. .T ' S Farley. Frank 191 Farley. Sharon _ 120. 337 Fnrouk. Majed 214 Farrel. Frank P. 164. 317 Farris. Dan 179. 181, 182 Farris. E. 303 Fiezel. Tommy 303 Felder, Carolyn Louise 317 Fellis, Georyana 337 Felter. Mike G5 Fenter. Jacqueline Ann 317 Feririison. Brian 237 Fernandez. Chris 252 Fernandez. George M. 159. 194 Fernandez. Steve 193 Ferns. Larry 170 Feyer. Karen Elizabeth 317 Feyrer. Ronnie 192. .■i28 Field. Tony 122 Fierro, Andres 200 FiEueroa. Elena 250 Finch. Bill 122 Fincher, Russ 178. 180 Findley. Hayward 105, 126. 138 Finley, Elaine 167 Finley, Les 42, 192. 196 Fiscus, Katheryn Anne 114, 317 Fitzperald, Jesse 193 Fletcher. Lea 303 Flores. Carolyn 252 Flores. Eduardo 163 Ford, Edwin 159, 189, 193 Formea, James 196 Formea, Jeanne 165 Fomi, Donna 286 Forni, Elizabeth 286 Fouch, Grepr 29S Foulds, John 29 Fountain. Art 32 Fox. Jack Rex 317 Fox. Sylvia 213, 2S6, 337 Frances, E, Lee 62 Francis, Kathy 246, 328 Franco, Rudy 130 Franklin, Carolyn 65, 167 Franklin, Darrell fifi, 188 Franklin, Jerry 65, 188, 194 Franklin, Kathy 100, 286 Franklin, Nelson 170, 171 Franks, Carolyn 293 Fnazier, Mike 294 Frazier, William S. 205 Fre iericks, Douk 193 Fredericks, Janis 95, 138 Friese, Jan 293 Fritz, Mike 223 Fritzky, Marsha Sue 337 Frustere, Richard 29. 254, 256 Fulcher, Suzette 249 Fury, Stan 193 Fury, Steve 159, 196 Gabehart, Rodney 42 Gable, Joyce 163 Gaffney. Pat 332 Gaines, Ron 150 Gallacher, Chris 298. 301 Galief os, Danny 193 Gallegos, Don 25,s Gallegos. Leonel 44, 185 Galloway, Lynden H. 337 Gandara, Arturo 163 Garcia, Bill 179. 181 Giu-cia, Deborah Ann 332 Garcia, Kicardo Manuel 317 Garcia, Richard 176 Garcia, Roberto M. 317 Garcia, Ross Jr, 317 Garci.a, Victor 29 Gardiner, Jane Ann 286 Gardner. Bill 3o4 Gardner, Cindy 100, 337 Gardner, Viola 317 Gaiiand. Donald Wayne 317 Garnett, Verona 249, 283, 336 Garrison, Mittie Diane 317 Garvey, Nancy 203 Gates, Jim 303 Gates, Rex 150 Gates, Richard 196 Gay, Howard 122 Gaylor, Randy 32 Gearou, Catherine Ann 120, 317, 350 Geiser, Rick 302, 303. 304 Gelder, Roger Ivan 181, 317 Genteh, William David 64. 188 George, Dennis 208 G ?rela, Roy 122, 124 Ghalikah, Abdulraman 214 Gibson, Maudtne Beth 328 Gibson, Petie 132 GigKer, Richard 171 Gilbert, Alton 163 Gilbert. Bob 294 Gilbert. Ray 264 Giles, Sam 122 Giiilland. Andrew E. 216, 317 Gillogly, Brian 294 Ginsberg, Bernard P, ISO Gist, Juanita 163 Glass. Cheryl 114, 218 Glass, Linda 121, 286 Gnatkowski, Pete 290 Goar. John 328 Godbolt, Grant 198 Gwlinez, Nadine 248, 337 Goforth, Jim 332 Gohlke, Gordon 304 Goldsmith, Terry 163 Gomez, Bill 191, 196 Gomez, Virginia 328 Gonzales, Danny 198, 260 Gonzales, Donnie 159 Gonzales, Mike 142, 225 Gonzales, Ruben 150 Goodloe, Mason 223 Goodman, David 241 Goodman, Rosalie 163 Go xlson, Larry 189, 290 Gorajczyk, John 298, 332 Gordon, John 122 Gore, Charlsie 337 Goss. Robert _ 203 Gowon, Dawuda 90, 95. 226 Gi ' abeel, Art 178, 180 Grady, Davi l 114 Graham, Connie Louise 114, 167, 283, 317 Graham, Jim 173 Graham, John 163 Graham, Pat 328 Graham, R, 260, 263 Grandi, Cathy 201 Graver, Lew 182 Gray, Cathy 225. 328 Gray, David 185, 317 Gray, Greg 198 Grathouse, Pat 286, 328 Greaves, Lloyd 179 Green, Suanne 194 Greenbaum, Steve 199, 306 Greer, George 168, 230 Gregg, John Irvin 337 Gregg, Melinda 193, 291 Grice, Tommy 328 Grider, David 263 Grider, Roy 196 Griffith, Laurie Anne 114. 227, 317 Griffiths, John 159, 188, 194, 196 Grijaiva, Nancy 252 Grinde, Greg 337 Grindell, Laura 286 Grindell, Marie 286 Grissom, Mary Ann 248, 283, 337 Grossman, Mildred Olga 328 Grosvenor, Steve 301 Groves, Donald Jackson 100, 288, 302, 304. 318 Grube. Nancy U4, 218 Grulla, Maria 167, 205 Gunther, Barry 328 Gustafson, Robert 192 Gutherie, Charlene 221 Gutherie, William T. 313 Gutierrez, Dora 332 Gutierrez, Jake 49, 308 Gutierrez, Jesse 237 Guynn, Ken 150 Guzman. Reina 163 Gwarzo. Basiru Muh 318 Haag, Mark 294 Haas, Celia Ann 252, 318 Haas, Suzan 286 Hackler, Linda 37 Hack ley. Rick 122 Haddrill, Larry 3 Haddrill, Margaret 227 Hafen, Blaine 163, 171, 179 Hafen, Suzanne 163, 167 Haidermota, Shabbir 318 Hain, Kathleen 240, 250 Hall, Daniel 163 Hall, David 193, 196 Hall, Jeanette 57, 194 Hall, Sandra Sue 328 Hall, Scott 292 Hall, Tina 165 Hamilton, Rick 122, 124 Hammond, Rick 260. 293 Hanafi, Aziz 170, 214 Hanover, Judy 328 Hansen, Harry 164, 191, 196 Hanson, Blaine 171 Har lin, Dan 150, 298, 301 Hardin, Dwight 171 Hardin, Malcom 216 Harlacker, John 196 Harlow, Jerome 304 Harmon, Mary Lynne 67, 80, 81, 318 Harp, Dwight 259, 264 Harrington, Jack Lee 318 Harrington, James 225, 318 Harris, Carol 163 Harris, Donald 263 Harris, Donna 283. 301. 335 Harris, Jim 26 Harris. Joean 1S3 Harrison. Tom 292 Ha " rt " Helen 249 Hart. Joyce 159 Hartley, Konnie 332 Harvey. Caroline Beth 246. 318 Harwell, Diane 166 Haseltine, Phil 198 Hastings, Robert 168. 169, 233 Hawkins, James 292, 337 Hawley, Barbara Anne 237, 318 Hawman, Jim 216 Hayes, Henry 163 Hayes. Howard 44 Hayes, Ina Anne 318 Hayes, Loy 122. 124, 126, 138, 180 ■Havs, Richard Allan 181, 318 Havward, F, 328 Heath, Jim 210. 2. ' ;4, 265, 256 Heath, Ray 30 Height, Ray 176 Heldt, Jane 332 Hemingway, David 216 Hendricks. Marilyn 283 Hendrix, Sheila 197, 332 Herbert, Alice Jo 293 Herrell, Toni Michelle 114, 167. 286, 287, 299. 301, 318 Hess, Pamela 337 Higgins, Tom 190 Hightower, Gary 318 Hill, Greg 100, 298 Hill, Karen 250 Hille, Gayle ' 194 Hille. Linda 194 Hilley. Terry 223 Hillin. Linda Koy 208, 286 Hindi, Samia 3. 318, 348, 349. 362 Hines. Cheryl 337 Hinksen. Mike 290 Hinton, John 254 Hobbs. Jim 111 Hodge. Jay 182 Hodge. Jesse Lyle 164. 181. 318 Hoffer, Peggy 252 Hoffman, E lna 328 Hoffman, Henry 44 Hoffman, John 207 Hoffman, Randy 114, 189. 192, 193, 290 Hognn. Kathleen 286, 297 Hohstadt, Ray 264, 269 Holcomb, Omer 308 Holcombe, Larry 332 Holguin, Marie 337 Holguin, Raul O, 39 Holmaas. Jerry 44 Holmberg, Rebecca 286 Holmes, Marilyn 230 Homes, Don 182 Hooper, Diana 249 Hooser, Alexa 163 Horcasitas, Arselia 318 Horn, Garry 263. 264 Home. Jack Michael 332 Home, Milton 141 Hornsby. Carol 286. 297 Horton. Edward 178 Horton, Steve 294 Hoaie, Bonnie 88, 102, 162, 328 Hossein, Ali 214 Hossein, Mohammed 214 Hossein, Nassar 214 Hotvedt, Edgar Clifton 233, 328 Hough, Robert 303 Hournbuckle, Perry Jr. 328 Howard, Greg 132, 133 Howell, David 196, 198 Howell, Ray 298, 337 Hubbard, Lina 286 Hubbard, Rose Ellen 318 Huber, Renee 337 Hudson, Pat 159 Huff, Eddie 140 Humble, Dennia 199, 337 Hunter, Debbie 247 Huntington, Connie 238, 337 Hutchins. Kim Alan 318 Hutchinson, Linda 337 Hutton, Phil 328 Hyatt, Darlene 221 Hyatt, Duane 319 Hyatt, Nancy 337 Hyatt. Roger Alan 164, 319 Ibrahim, Mohamed 214 Imara, Numa 171, 214 Irwin. David 290 343 Itzt. Arlene 205 Jackson, Beth Ann 293. 332 Jackson, Jerry 298 Jackson. Joe 203. 206. 337 Jackson. Kathye 42. 2S6 Jackson, Hudy 122, 2-1, 127 Jackson, Steve 149 Jacoha, Kenneth 163 Jaciiucs. T. 337 Jacquez. Richard 170 Jae rer, Bill 302, 304 James, Kon " Po " 62. 122, 124, 126, 127. 167 Janilali, .Mxlul 214 Jaquez, Sylvia J. 319 Jarrell, Victoria 2S6 Jarvis, Gerald 164, 263 Jenks, Ed 1S2 Jennings, Lee 192 Jennings, Tim 288, 294 Jensen, Buddy 198 Jcnt cn, Kiissell 292 Jeske, Beth 213 Joh;insen. Lee 199. 205 John. Richard 181 Johns. Patricia Helen 319 Johnson. Carolyn 95, 333 Johnson, Cherrelyn 333 Johnson, Dianne 247, 337 Johnson, Jim 264 Johnson, Joanne 218 Johnson, Kenneth Johnson, Marcia 330 Johnson, Randy 294 Johnson, Russell 163. 302. 303. 304. 333 Johnson. Wain 193. 194. 216 Johnson. William R 193. 196 Jones. Bobby 122 Jones. Charlie 181 Jones. Larry 223 Jones. Lee 299 Jones. Linda 223. 250 Jones. Shirley 337 Jones. Richard 168. 232. 233 Jord.Tn. Jay 179. 181 Jordan. Mary 203 Juarez. Jerry 260 Kageyama. Noriko 227 Kaminsky. Larry 170. 171 Kaiiani. Mahendra 173. 179 Karttunen. Ineta 163. 319 Keeling. Mark 203 Keene. Brad 254 Keith. Charlene 283. 337 Kelley. Bill 223 Kennedy. Bill 302. 303. 304 Kennedy, John 185 Kern, Ben 14, 156 Kctierling, Duane 198 Kettler. Meryle Lee 114, 167, 319 Ketllcr. Ronnye Edwin 114. 164. 222, 264, 319 Keys, Pete 163, 293 Killough. Pat 122, 124, 126 Killy, Jean Claude 298 Kiml er, Chester 241 King, David Will 114, 319 King. Diane 114 King. Heather 328 King. Terry 198 King. Veda 328 King. Kendall 288. 298. 301 Kingsley. Barbara 163. 165 Kirby. Debbie 57. 194 Kirkpatrick. Danny 193 Kirkpatrick. Robert 185 Kirksey, Ardeth 252 Kirsling, Colleen 194 Kittams, Jean 2, 333, 348. 352 Kiyingi. Christopher 319 Knight, Laura 216, 283 Knowlton, Leon 163 Koehn, Henry 163 Kolhir, Marty 237. 328 Koon, James 163 Koon. Ray 171, 179 Korsak, Konald 214 Kozeliski, Frank 170. 171 Kraenzel. David 264. 269. 319 Kramer. Gary 29 Krauth. Evelyn 39 Krepfl. Phillip 176 Kri okapich. Beverly 84, 207. 328 Krivnkapich. Janis 104. 286 Krivokapich. Janis 104. 286 Krivokapich. Judith 114, 167. 319 Kull. Kevin 319 Kunkel. Bud 260 Kuvkenilall. Billy 260 Kwasny, Jim 160. 153 Lacey, Chris 165. 330 Lacey. Sam l:il. 132. 133. 134. 136 Lackey, Roy 319 Lake. Robert 194, 198 Langenegger, Jack 319 Langley. Weldon 150. 153 Lapke. Bob 223. 236 Lai kin. Judy 06. 239. 240 Larrinaga. Adalberto 200. 319 Larson. Bill 114 Larson. Carol Elizabeth 319 Larson. Claire 250 Larson. Ray 203 Larson. Sue 238. 239. 240 Larson. William Arley 193. 319 Lathrop, Robert 260 Lathum. Roger 290 Lavage. Ralph 122 Lawence. Brent 64. 159 Lawson. Teresa Ann 194. 319 Lay. Johny 67 Leach. Dave 298. 301 Leach, William James 11 319 Ledeoux. C. 241 Lee. Jamie 216 Lee. T. 338 Lefevre, Lonnie 138. 140 Lehman. Danny 148 Leighton. Eldin 196. 207. 290 Leishman. Monty 148 Lcmke. Edith Lorraine 320 Leonard. Lee 131. 130. 150 Letscher. Gerald 273 Lewis. Charles 88 Lewis. Frank 196 Lewis. Janet 221 Levendecker. Karen 286 Lindley. Deedie 286. 329 Lindsay. Leonard 122 Lindsay. Vic 258 Lindsley. Earl 198 Little. Bill 44 Little. Edwin Jackson 320 Livingston. Eric 304 Lloyil, Susan 283 Lobato, Wanda 333 Loe, Steve 150 Lofton. Frank 173 Logan. Rill 203 Loman. Edward Louis 320 Long. .Jerry 65. 188 Long. Margaret 65 Long. Willie 132 Loomis. Bill 302. 304 Loomis. Neil 216 Lopez. David ISl. 182 Lopez. Richard Leon Jr. 114. 216. 264, 320 LoPresti. Penny 221 Lorang. Bill 171 Lore. Steve 196 Love. Billy 193 Lowry. Bob 138 Lozano. Elizabeth 333 Lucas. Steve 198 Lucero. C. 329 Lucero. Lawrence 170 Lucero. Sandi SO. 26 Lucero. Yolanda 105. 252 Lu ' lovic. Kurt 182 Lujan. Jerry Luian. Marlene 228 Lujiin. Yvonne Bonnie 320 Luna. C. 258 Luna. Dwight 302 . 304 Lundstrom. Fran 329 Lunsford. Bruce 156 Lursford. Douglas 163. 304 Lunsford. J. V. 170 Lusk. Dan 294 Lydick. Chad 298 Lydick. Leah 165. 252. 301 Lynch. Jim 294 Lynch. Steve 198 Lynn. Dave 122 MacGibbon, Marsha 120. 283, 338 McAshan. Karia 333 McCain. Gil 308 McCarthy. Tom 141 McCarty. Mary 163 Mct ' auley. Janice 286. 334 McCauley. Jim 194 McCIarin. Roberta 329 McClelland. Eddie 189. 191 McClenahan. Charles R. 144. 145. 254. 320 McClen. ' ihan. Wencil 144 McClintic. Barbara 283 McCloskey. Tom 223 McCluskey. Tom 223 McCluskey. Bob 150. 298. 301 McCook. John 170 McC ' orkle. C. 304 McCorkle. Melvin Lee 320 McCormick. Jim 288. 294 McCowen. Micki 283 McCoy. Jim 290 McCulloch. Marilyn 163 McCullough. John 292 McDaniel. James Reese 320 McDonald. Barbara 163 McDonald. Robert 293. 338 McDonald. Wayne 198 McFarland. Robert 320 McGarry, Joyce 333 McGee. James 122. 126 McCehee. Gordon 333 McGinley. Karin Anne 252. 320 McGinnis. Paul 256 McGuirk. Patti 248 McKellar. Sherry 194. 333 McKenzie. Bruce 165 McKenzie. John 196 McKinley. David 329 McKinney. John L. 182. 320 McKinney. Karen 286. 301 McKissick. Jackie 3. 348 McKissick. Ron 35 McLaughlin, Joseph 320 McLemore, John 203 McMahon, Tom 207 McNeil, Mark 163 McNutt, Preston 338 McNutt, Carlotta 165, 286 McPhaul, James 321 Mcl ' herson, Duita Rea 321 McQuarie, Larry 198 Macias, James 163 Macy, Don 163 Madilox, Marcia 286 Ma lrid, Ibanez 1. 320 Madrid, Marcos 170, 201, 307 Madrid, Robert 198 Maese, Alice 262 Mahoney, John 194 Mahooty, Clifford 170, 320 Main, Kenneth 185 Malone, Ronnie 338 Malin-ankenbrand, R. 39 Maloncy. John 304 Manatt, James 264, 288 Manchego, Mary Ellen 227. 338 Maness. James 203 Mangum. Carl D. 329 Mankin. Haven 236 Maijiisi, Mohammaf) 114. 181. 320 Marachini, Jerry 198 Marble. Lund 193 Marquez. Louis 178. 320 Marquez. Rose Ellen 333 Marr. Larry I). 103. 162 Marshall. B.arbara 249 Martel. David 144, 146 Martell, Janis Barb.-ira 320 Martin. Jimmy 176 Martin. Ken 338 Martin. Lynn 122. 124 Martin. Marg.iret 165. 284 Martin. Paul David 164, 264, 256, 290. 320 Martinez, Cecilia J. 320 Martinez, Cordelia 252 M.artinez. Danny 193. 196 Martinez. Pete 90, 226 Martinez. Tony 41, 1S9. 196 Marugg. Winston 304 Massy. Randy 208 Mastin. Ken 306 Mathis. Rick 122 Matlock. Peggy 283 M. ' ttlock. Penny 100. 283 Maxey. Annette 248 May. Donda Jo 197 Mayer. Ruth 157. 213 Mayes. Thorpe 35 Mavfielil. Dorothy 230 Mayhew. Don 236. 237 Mavo. Foster 254 Meddeb, Abdelaziz 214 Medler. Bob 288 Mtfcioff. Vicki 162. 163. 329 Medrano. Louis James 170. 321 Meeks. Jan 338 Mehigan. Susan 286, 287 Meier, Gail Eileen 321 Meir. Gabe 307 Melgaard, David 220 Melton. James Frank IS2, 321 Meltzer, Suzanne 338 Mendoza, Alonso A. 200, 321 Mendoza, Gilbert 329 Menke, Judith 207, 208, 286 Messick. Phil 294 Meute, John 298. 301 Me Trs Jeffrey 263. 288 Michael. Bob 302. 304 Michell. Stephen 263 Milford. Ellen 203 Miliano. Fran 221 Miliano. Robert James 321 Miller. Alvin 193 Miller. Bruce Dunne 304. 321 Miller, Charles 338 Miller. David Richard 193. 321 Miller. Guy Alan 321 344 Miil T. Jimmy 21(1 MilltT. M:irkus Miller. Susan MilliT. Susie Mintz. Arnie ■I ' J Mireles, (lilbert 193. :i21 Mitchell. Bill 290 Mitchell. Courtney 2I,S Mitchell. GeorKe Keith Mitchell, Phil .1. .■!4K Mocho, John 26 Mock. Kyle U Moeney. Mary 163 Molinari. Juan 102 Mollohan. Ann C. 33,S Moncayo, Joseph J 33S Montalvo. Bryan 227 Montman. Curt I.IO Montman. Jim 26. 179. I, SO Montjya. Nichols 198 Moon. David Thomas 205 Moon. Dennis 163 Moon. Janet ■• ' . 165. 189. 194. 20S, Moore, Bill 141 Mnore. Claude 329 Moore. Myron 203 Morales. Arturo 241. 333 Morales. Clara 333 Morales. Jesus 200 Moran. Margie 338 Moran. Ricky 163 MorKan. Lou Ann .24S, 249. 2S3. 338 Monaity. Daniel 321 Morris. Donald 191 Morris. Mercury 62. 126 Morrison. Jo Lynn 338 Morrison. Richard 176. 199. 236. 237 Morrison, Robert 163 Morrison, Vireinia 163 Moser, Robert 189. 194 Moynihan. Mike 298 Moynihnn. Sandy 301 Muench. Joe 112. 16.8 228. 298. 350 Mii.nch. Ixirrie 283 Mul;,eb. Samcer 214 Miilcock. Charlie 191. 196 Mulholl.ind. Kalhv 162 Miiri.hy. Diane Robertson 321 Murphy. Don 301 Murphy. Hardy 131, 135 Murray. Bob 170 Murray. Hugh 233 MurimKi. Julius 193 Muse. Hiram S 170. 331 Myers. Bill Dean Myllo. Steve 298. 301 Nadabo. ,Samu 329 Nagasaka. Eddie 90 Nanderrost, Ron 294 Neal. Roy 140 Ne -dham, Lou 167 Needham, PegLry 333 Ncff. B. 304 Neilon. Terry 2±i. 260 Neleifc-h. David 114. 298. 321 Nelson, Josei h 321 Nel.son, Louis 171, 307 Nemesh, John 216, 333 Newkirk. Jack Carmon 196. 321 Newriorl. Rob 260. 288 Nickerson, Tim 1X1. 182 Nicklas. William 263 Nicolitz. Ernest 163. 321 Nishioka. David 258. 306. 320 Noakes. Kathy 201 Noble. Jim 1S6, 333 Nunez. Jane Smyer 167 O ' Brien. John 163 O ' Bryon. Phil 256 Odnm, Tnni 256. 302. 304, 335 O ' Donnell, Mike 122. 124 Ot ' az. Hector 114, 164. 194 O ' Keffe. Mike 220. 306 f)lflfield. Barney 163 Olivas. Yolanda 48, 252, 331 Olive. Kelly 82. 122. 124 Oli er, Irene 162, 252 O ' Mara, Kathy 329 O ' Neal, Mike 307 Onickermouse, Tim 179 Orteea, Misuel Jr, 329 Ort ' Z. Revnie ISO. 288. 302, 303, 304 Osliorn. Michael 144. 145 Otteni. Lee 198 Owen. Stephen 3, S3. 216. 322. 348 Owen, ' Valerie 221 Owens, Johnny 194 Pacheco. Leroy 304 Paildison. Doutr 199 Padilla. Martha 338 Padilla. Robert 163. 198 Pntce. Barbara Kerr 228 Page. Dennis 303. 322 Palermo. Henry 173. 179 Palm. Judy 283 Palmer. Jack 182 Palmer. Richard 303 Papa, Joan 221 Para, Henry 138 Pa redes, David 227 Paredes. Elaine 227 Parker, Oary 302, 303 Parker, Larry 189, 192 Parriott. Karen Lee Parsons, Cindy 191 Pate, George 322 Palon, John 329 Patterson. James 260. 269 Patterson. Mike 294 Patterson. Roy 122 Patz. Donna Mav 205 Paul, Diannh 293 Paxson, Robert 298. 322 Pa. son, Ruth 286 Payan, laidro 200 Payne, Ed 203 Pearce, Richard 292 Stevan E. «2. 83, 114, 164, 208 „210. 256. 313. 322 Peercy, Martha 163 Peerman. Stephan 338 Pcna. Rose Marie 333 P ena. Tony 192. 208 Pendergast. Bobbie 223 Pendergast. Duane 223 Pennington. Pat 189. 197. 248 Perez, Tony 160, 163 Perkins, Liz 333 Petersen. Rose Ann 120. 283 Peterson, Doug 35 Peterson, Phil 288 Phillips, Larry 207. 285, 292 Pierce, Bertha 286, 337 Pierce, Joan 283 Pierce. Terry 282, 283 Pilcher, Alanna 286 Pilcher. Duane 178 Pinkerton, .Sandy 165 Pino, Thomas 176 Piper, Jim 192 Pittsenbarger. Steve 204 Plyer, Ray 307 Poisall, Charles 114 Pollard. Diana 283 Pollard. Pam 252 Porters. Caryl J03 Porter. Nancy 338 Portillo. Juan 200 Posey, Gerald W. ISO, 322 Posner. Tom 144, 145 Potter, Jack 173. 332 Potter. Ray 168, 169 Pounils, Thomasina 191 Powe, Cheryl 165, 329 Powell. Jo Deanne 286. 297 Powell. Louise 221 Powers. Bob 149 Powers. Randy 176. 306 Praisner, Margaret 283 Prather, Donna 41 Pratt. Sue 163 Prentice, Stewart 144, 145 Priesnitz, Kathy 238 Prieto, Elia 213, 329 Propps, Patricia 329 Provencio, Jake 258 Pruit. John 142 PuL ' h. Barbara Jean 322 Pugh. John 333 Pugh. Randy 294. 295. 297. 313 Purcell. Linda 249, 338 Query, Dale 29, 322 Query. Gail 29. 322 Quick. Lewis 192 Quintana. David 171 Quintana. Steve 171 Quiones, (Ireg 220 Quiroz, Mary Trivez 322 Quraides, Saleh 214 Radosevich, Rudy 304 Ragland, Paul 199 Rail, Kenneth 263. 288 Ranilolph, Darva 329 Ranger, Richard 237, 338 Rathad, Banu 227 Rat.liff, Joan 283 Ray, Jeff 194 Rea, Ken 198 Reay. Dewey 298. 322 Reed, Becky 163, 213, 228. 238. 338 Reed, Clif 294 Reese, Rebecca 286 Reese. Richard 163 Regalado. Joe 150 Reif. ' Vernon 196 Reinhart. Don 228. 322 Resley. Dede 283 Rethmel. Jim 225 Rethmel. Patti 283 Reyes. Chito 131. 136 Reynolds. Judy 221 Rice. Gary 306 Richards, James 163 Richardson, Bobby 193. 216 Richardson, Gary 189 Rich. ' irdson. John Edward 322 Ricketts. Betty 338 Rico, Joe 263. 269. 288 Ridenour. Paul Howard 178. 322 Rigsby, Bill 203 Riker. Peggy 241 Riley. Mary 213 Rios, Maria 222 Ritchey, Ralph 203 Rivera, Lorraine 233 Rivera, Mary Ann .327. 329 Rives. Jim 306 Robbins. Jim 173. 263, 264 Roberts, Jerran 110 Robertson, Diane 286 Robinson, Al 2l«. 242 Robinson, Davy 301 Robinson, Mary .Ann 286 Ro lKers C. 264 Rodgers, Margaret Rodkey, I,arry F, Rodriguez, Linda 262 Rodriguez, Roel 338 Rodriguez. Manny „ 122. 125. 242 Roether. Diane 3, 360 Rogers. Charley 150 Rojas. Robert 122 Romero. Ignacio 200. 322 Romero, Olivia 222, 322 Romero, Orlando A 322 Romero, Teresa 338 Romero, Thomas 338 Rook, CSndy 221 ' ' 323 ' " " " ' ' ' • St. John Root, Ronald 163 Rosario, Almo 201 Roush, Keith 198 Roybal, Dan 223 Roybal. Guadalupe 329 Roybal, James 236 Roybal, Recardo B. 323 Rubio, Fernando 200, 323 Ruebush, Lynn 283 Rumen, Edward 350 Ruppert. Anne M. 100, 286 Russell. Virginia 338 Saari. Rick 303. 304 Saavedra. Lou 306 Saber, John 173, 179 Sachs, Rudy 338 Sackett, Bert 307 Sadler. Donna 221 Sadler, Gregory 237 Sage. Katie 205 Sage, Stephen Ray 303, 323 Sahakian, Mike 90 Saiz. Richard 198 Salazar, Nina 262 Salamon. Tom 65 Salome, Jill 249 Salopek, Mark 294 Salter, Roger J. 323 Sampson, Kathleen 338 Sanchez. Adam 288 Sanchez. Andrew 288 Sanchez, Aron 181, 323 Sanchez, Carlos 198, 200 Sanchez, Gloria 1S9. 197, 263 Sanchez, John 193 Sanchez, Nancy 333 Sanchez. Rafael 200 Sandoval, Carol Evans 52. 114. 167 Sandoval. Johnny 303 Sandoval, Ray 68. 114, 321 Sanford, Ron 132 Santa Cruz, Art 82, 83 Sarracino, Ron 258 Sato. Yoshika 227 Sauble, Bill 194, 196 Saunders. Jack O. L 144, 146, 323 Savage, Sid 65 Sawyer. Paul E. 199. 333 Schailel. Nancy 250 Schadel, Sandra 329 Schacfer, Tony 303 Schcll, Kirstan Lee 323 Schmidt. Arthur Dale 323 345 Schmidt. Richard 81. 102. 164 Schmitt. Carl Gregory 199. 329 Schmitt. Sarah 163 Schneider, John 223 Schneider. Mary 223 Schofield, Jim 307 Schofield. Ed 217 Schriver, Richard 323 Schroeder. Pete 339 Schuldt. John C. 162. 323 Schultz. Bill 298. 301 Schultz, Donna 163 Schumacher. Gene 327 Schuster. P. 339 Schwaderer, Dave 288 ScoKgin, Pat 294 Scott, Bob 182. 258 Scott. Jerry 176. 329 Scott. Linda 114. 210 Scott. Susan Marie 202. 323 Scranton. Bonnie 239 Scrivner. William 144. UT). 298. 301 Scurlock. Linda Jean 96. 286. 323 Seabrook. Michael Ross 323 Seagraves. Clarence 192 Seals. Mitch 150. 153 Sears. Pat 223 Seery, Jim 170 Seidel. Ron 294 Self. Kevin 103 Self. Randolph 103 Senkel. R. A. 323 Shack, Dicky 294 Shadel, Jan 203 Shafer. Scott 290 Shah. Mahendra 90. 323 Sh.Tnklin. Harriett 286. 297 Shannon. M. 339 Shaver, Garry 269 Shaw. Cynthia Lynn 203. 333 Shaw. Greg 150 Shaw. Jeanne 163 Shaw, Lynn 238 Shaw. Richard 194 Shawi. Mohammed 214 Shebrina. Melinda 333 Sheykn. Jeff 196. 198, 236, 254 Skillen, Jack 241 Shipley, Don 176 Shipp, Walter R. 176 Shoemaker, Linda 262 Shopp, Ray 144 Short, Jim 232, 233 Short, Ken 148 Short, Wayne 148 Shuctongdee, Mana 90 Shuey, Jeanie 252 Silcott. Joy 221 Simmons, Connie 165 Simonsen. Jeffrey 143. 339 Simulia. Sandra 339 Sipe. Cheryl 221 Sipe. Tom 170 Skeet. William 339 Skillin. John 329 Slade. Melanie 260 Sloan. Libbya Day 80. 114. 301. 323 Sloan. Mark 339 Slusher, Roberta 283 Smalley. Velma 203 Smiley. Michele D. 323 Smith, Becky 207. 284 Smith, Bobby 122 Smith, Carl 290 Smith, Craig 163 Smith, Emily 165. 197 Smith. Gene 263. 302 Smith. Jeff 131. 132. 136 Smith. John 182 Smith, Ken 306 Smith, L. 260 Smith. Mike 122 Smith, Sharon 333 Smith. Tim 156. 293 Smith. Tom 156. 298 Smith. Valerie Lynn 324 Smith. Willie 122 Smyers. Bill 290 Shell. Shirley 163 Snyder. Bob 198 Sodano. Michael Charles 324 Soesbe. Rod 150 Soffan. Lee Martin 236 Solbcrg. Gordon 68. 83 Sonnamaker. Bill 288. 290 Sonnamaker. Bob 189. 290 Sorenson. Dale 298. 299 Sorenson. Mark 170. 171 Sosa. Roberta 95 Southwick, Robert 144. 145. 163. 196 Sowers, Lynda 333 Sp.-irks. Bill 307 Sparger. Roberta Ann 324 Spears, Bill 141 Speer. Dena 282. 283 Spence, Mary Jan 339 Spencer, Stirling 173 Spencer, Tavie 230 Spinelli, M. Paul 324 Spivey. Terry Elaine 324 SpriggB, Glenda 221 SpritfgH. Jim 170 Springer, Ginger 166 Stncey, Dennis 170 Stacey. John 298 Stach. Greg 199. 236. 237. 240, 241 Stafford. Harold 339 Stalker. Fred 339 Stall. Albert Raymond 178. 180. 324 Stall. Sharon 221 Stnnfield. Eddie 65, 188. 196 Stanley. Bob 292. 293 Stapp. Michael 236 Stark. Ulrich 90 Starkes. Ramona 95. 138 Starkey. Lell 266 Starkey. Linda 329 Starzynski. Lorraine 82. 262 Steffey. Mike 299 Steiner, Jim 189. 194 Stephans. Alan 339 Stetina. Tom 298. 299 Stevens. Alan 192. 223 Stevens. Gene 170 Stevens. Tommy 192 Stewart. Gordon 163 Stewart. Joe 168 Stierwalt. Darrel Don 324 Stiles. Ron 199 Stoermer. Michael 225 Storey. Charles 193 Stowe. Mark 333 Stringfellow, Robert 173. 179 Striplin. Patrick 260. 263. 339 Struck. Arthur 236 Stulting. Roy Melvin 114. 164. 324 Stumpges. Fred 179 Suits. Jim 292. 293 Sulieman. Habibu 329 Sullivan. Darrell 111. 194 Sullivan. Gary 176 Summers, Donna 163 Summersgill. Dana 334 Sutcliffe. Daniel H. 198. 324 Sutton, Frank 181 Sweeney, Leslie 286 Sweetser, Mary 260. 284 Sweetser. Sue 248 Swickard. Mike 3. 348 Swift. Dana Lee 324 Swift. Judy 190. 194. 236 Swinea, Bob 304 Swink. Tom 223 Tafoya. Charles 207. 210 Tague. Walt 131 Tnrlowski. Bob 181 Tasker. Diane 283 Taylor. Debbie 176. 177 Taylor. Howard 35. 122 Taylor. Larry 173. 329 Taylor. Michael 329 Taylor. Sandy 262. 327 Taylor. Steve 256 Teel, Sammy 196 Thomason, Spencer 263 Thompson, Eloise 333 Thompson. Sue 163. 339 Thorlin. Geoffrey 329 Thortofn. Frank 190 Tichenor. Steve 223 Tillery. Bernard Ray 170. 171. 324 Tillery. Hugh 24, 292 Tilley. Bud 303. 304 Tilley. Coke Munro 324 Tisler. Carolyn 339 Tisler. Paul 159. 288. 290 Todd, Romney 163 Torres, Clarissa M. 213, 324 Torres. Eloy 181 Thompson. M. 303 Thompson. Steve 29. 293 Teipe. Bill 170 Tejada. Grace 81. 252. 329 Tejchma. Marlene 163 Telegan. Rick 122 Telles. Fidel G. 324 Telles, Maria Alicia 339 Tellez. Marie 333 Tenorio, Noratda 324 Terpen iny. Evolyn 163 Terrell. Tye 159 Terrells. Jim 122 Teutschlander. Kathy 333 Tharp. Dwight 168 s ! ••. ■■ .- 346 Tbarp. Walter 303 Thayer, Pat 230 Thomas. David 171. 308 Thomas. Rick 189. 207 Thomas, Stanley 64 Torres. Joe 201 Torres, Manuel 170 Torres. Primo 241. 339 Torrez, Fred 24 Toscano. Filippo 324 Townsend. Barbara 163 Townsend. Lester 223 Townsend. Mary Lou 223 Townsend. Rick 298. 301 Townsend. Wayne 26 Trainor. T. 236 Traylor. Betty 339 Traylor, Kathy 283 Traylor, Nancy 329 Trellue, Ron 164, 220 Trujillo, Daniel 196 Trujillo. David F. 26. 324 Trujillo. Lorraine 333 Trujillo. Mike 220. 306 Trujillo. Pat 188, 201 Trujillo, Premitivo 329 Tsehudi, Michael 102 Tsinn.ijinnie, Robert 241 Tso, Daniel 333 Tucker, Patsy Rose 324 Tufts. Bill 237 Tulk. Jim 150, 152. 229 Turbett. Pete 298 Turbeville. Boyd 294 Turnage. Doug 299 Turnage. Neil 298 Turner, Jon 205 Turner. Kathryn 221 Turner. Monty 169. 196 UCLA game 131 Uebersax. Georgia 286 Underwood, Porter 24 Unruh, Karl 24 Uranga. Joe 114. 264. 255, 325 Urza. Kito 163 Ussery. Jim 111. 194 Utterback. James 339 Utterback. Nancy 44. 167. 329 Utton. Don 220, 254 Uxer. John 326 Valdez. D. 260 Valencia, Lonnie 198 Valenzuela, Belen 262 Valenzuela, David 339 Vandam, Gerald 144. 145 Van Dostrum. Margaret 163 Van Etten. Sal ley 215 Van Sweden. Christy 221 Van Sweden. John . 42 Van Valkenburg, Sandi 221 Varela, Richard 163, 170 Vasilakis. Susan 223 Vasilakis, Tony 223 Vaughn, Paul 163 Vaughan, Steve 138 Vaughn, Roy 159 Vermillion, Jack 122. 126 Vermilya, Herbert 178 Vicente. Dolores 237, 329 Vigil, Paul 170 Vigil, Rober t Joseph 325 Vigil. Teodora 325 Villahueva. Consuelo 200. 227 Vincent, Ralph 339 Vinyard. Sid 195 Vizethann. Jim 122 VIeck, Maggie 301 Von Elm. Penelope 250 Voss. Mike 303 Wade. Mary Ann 293 Wa liey. Tim 164. 308 Wadsworth, Larry 88 Wagoner, Douglas Wayne 302. 304, 325 Wagoner, Russell s ) Waid, John 333 Waldrop, Carolyn 252 Walker. Larry 189 Walker, Polly 163 Wall. Everen 182 Wallace, Ken 288 Wallace. Laura Anna 339 Wallace, Paul 181, 182 Wallace, William Waller 200. 290. 325 Wallis. Stan 42. 193 Walsh. Jim 264 Walsh. Patricia 286 Walsh, Sharon 329 Walters, Susan 339 Wanek, Sherry 339 Ward, Leonard 333 Ward, Ray 201 Ward. Sherry 260 Ward, Wayne 294 Ware, Danny 159, 196 Warnke. Betty 49. 121 Warren. Rebecca 225 Waters, Buddy 24 Watkins, Les 306 Watkins, Tom 194 Watson, Danny 163 Watts. Janice 100, 283. 297 Wawrychuk. William 199. 329 Weaver, Trudy 2S6 Weckel, Kathy 203 Welch, Rowie 221 Wells. George 122, 126 Wells, Steven 339 Welty, Kenneth Wayne 325 Welfv, Rebecca Rae 325 Werner, George 308 Wesson, Terry 292 West, Gary 190 West, Max 241, 242 Whatley, Edwin Ray 176, 325 Whatley, Sharon 221 Wheeler, Gay 163 Whigg, David 185 White, Bob 292 White, John 150. 190 White, Lee 199 White, Logan T. 329 Whitney. Barbara 283 Whitney, Geoffrey 302, 325 Whitney, James 303 Wilbanks, Carrie 202 Wilbtnks, John Wesley 325 Wile, Patricia 163 Wilken, Carl 65 Willard, Ron 181 Williams, Arlan 191 Williams, Bill 189. 191, 210, 288, 290 Williams, Debbie 333 Williams, Gary 29 Williams, J. 339 Williams, Kenny 189, 196 Williams, Marsha Ann 325 Williams. Mary Nell 325 Williams. Thomas 163 Williams, Ted 189 Williamson, Jimmy 237 Wilson, Ben 181 Wilson, Gary 298, 301 Wilson, Jackie 283 Wilson, Janet 339 Wilson. Jeff 298, 301 Wilson, Joyce 329 Wilson, Martha 167 Wilson, P. 333 Wilson. Reggie 138 Wilson. Steve 329 Winberg, Charles 182 Winder, William 163 Winkles. Kathleen 210, 252 Wijiston, Michael 237 Winters, Gretchen 163 Wistlom, Jerry 198 Wiser, Marvin Bud 142 Wolf, Bill 298 Wolfe. Susan B. 339 Woo, Lewis 333 Wood. Bill 181 Wowl, Edwina 221 Wood, Mary Hunter 325 Woodard, Virginia 165 Woodruff, Barbara 252, 339 Woolridge, Jim 189. 191. 194 Worrell. Jimmy 237 Worrell. Terry 259. 263. 283 Worstell. Patsy 39. 167 Wozneak. Walter 150. 153 Wright, Jonathan 255 Wright, Patrick Wilbur 329 Wright, Stanley 329 Wyatt, Ron 35 Wycoff, Sandy 120, 283 Wygant. Dean Everett 325 Yanus, Jim 308 Yerden, Linda 331 Ylinen, Frank 164, 264 Yocon, Michael 114. 196. 190, 269 York, Jane 194. 339 Zafar. Muhmud 173 Zaman. Oamar 170 Zambuk. Umaru Yerimo 227. 325 Zamora. Lucid 193 Zerwekh, William D. 181, 325 Zickefoose. Wes 199 Ziegler, Clyde 138 Ziehl, John 138 Zimmerman, Annette 246 Zimmerman, Dale 198 Zimmerman, Renee 329 Zohn, Marwin 203 Zurzolo, Chris 18S 347 Samia Hindi. Editor E l Rumen. Oi ' jini .sttions Editoi- ABOVE: Organizations Editor Ed Runion initiated the " Kent Yucca award " for the best Rroun pliotos .suliniitted for the SWAS- TIKA. The three groups chosen were the PSL Janitors, and the AGR and SAE Fra- ternities. Phil Mitchell Sirvi ' () « ' ii. OrKiinizalions 348 swastika This is the 63rd edition of the yearbook, SWASTIKA. The name is derived from the Navajo Indian culture ' s sym- bol for peace and friendshi]). After World War II the sym- bol was reversed to disassociate with the German Nazis. " Pat Diorio. PhotORrapher Jean Kittams. ManuKinK E lilor 349 Diane Roether. Copy Editor Mike Swickard. Photographer 350 Joe Muench. Sporta swastika Jackie McKissick mmm Bill Gardner, PhotoRrapher Cathy Gearou 351 editor ' s note The final page is not the place to justify or explain tlie preceding 351 so I will dis- pense with that task. I only hope you, the reader, will find in the 1969 SWASTIKA an attempt to capture the year you spent at New Mexico State University. If in the first moments of looking through the book and twenty years later you, as an individual, re- late to some part of it, then that ambition will have been realized. The move to new offices in Corbett Stu- dent Center, the long awaited dark-room fa- cilities, a shortage of qualified staff mem- bers, and the inexperience of the editor slowed our progress considerably; however, there were assets on our side. My gratitude and appreciation go to many people who aided with the book ' s production. The list is numerable, but a special few must be named. They are: Jean Kittams, a tremendous man- aging editor; Diane Roether, a very com- petent copy editor; my family, undoubtabiy the most understanding; Taylor Publishing Company, the best printers in the business; Sonny Yates, an under-estimated sports in- foiTiiation director, and lastly to two friends who helped me through the year — Jake and Cathy. This year has brought many experiences, if not all pleasant, memorable. I ' ve finally decided to quit trying to figure out who to thank or revenge for the urging or oppor- tunity of editing this book. Now I can only take solace or regret in the fact that yester- day is only a taste in your month. Samia Hindi . f • , ' xy. _- 352 I I KA 19 6 9 s w ,r-V '

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New Mexico State University - Swastika Yearbook (Las Cruces, NM) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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