University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1916 volume:
j Q- 5,
1 - If
x Published by I'
The Siudeni.S of
University of Newlvlexico
Br. Jlnhn Enatin Gllark I
1111111 han almagn atrium fur ihr prngrrzn nf
IH. N. HH., anh turnrh his heat thnughi
tn the intrrrzt nf nur Alma Mater,
i me hehirate thin nnlume
JOHN DUSTIN CLARK
Alma ililater-215. N. QB.
Far above the Rio Grande,
With its silver hue,
Stands our noble Alma Mater,
Glorious to view.
I-ligh above the bustling, humming
Of the busy town,
Framed by yonder crimson mountains,
Looks she proudly down.
Swell the chorus, speed it onward,
Sing her praises loudly, Oh!
l-lail to Thee, our Alma Mater,
Of New Mexico!
To the south Socorro's summits,
' With their purple hazeg
To the north the snow-capped Glories
Of the Santa Fes.
To the east the great Sandias,
Lift their heads on highg
To the west the five volcanoes
V Pierce the sunset sky.
Debates . .
I hz Mirage '16
Gable uf Qlinntcnts
Uhr Baath nf illvgvntz
Mr. H. L. Bickley ............. .......... R aton, N. M.
Dr. J. A. Reidy, Secretary and Treasurer. . .... Albuquerque, N. M.
Mr. G. L. Brooks, President ............ .... A lbuquerque, N. M.
The State Superintendent of Public Instruction ............ Ex-Officio
His'Excellency, The Governor of New Mexico ............ Ex-Officio
Mr. W. Hayden. . . ............... East Las Vegas, N. M.
Mr. Nathan Jaffa .. . . ....... Roswell, N. M.
ta I p- :in . L 1
I , . ,,.. , Y
.'A:.:' - I df.-1.3.9 ' ' 1-'H'--!:q'st-.f+e,' --v n, . . , r f.. up, A - I 7-..-1'Z -S: I ay ?
?'lQg4 '. . .. ...K 7.-1. 711 'V"L75, "'i3u7u C1 . vii-'R'-"4 It , Q-F15e'l'1' . . Y- 1, . Cl 1 'PU"f'f"24"- Q 'xl '-3".Q'3'
ig.. 1, . 44:2-git .-I'-',:',': .-3 -II-,g1,I-r - 17.1-.-','1: .siIx,?Q:- '5..'.-: 5145-',' ' 11, , -1.5.1, j'- 'ep Bjzytt, 541-.g.5gI1i - -Ja? I ,nik "--91. '- ' 'I .,ZZ,-,-':,- .
:Bc-'-:ea-1 Q:z'y.z:4.-zffmf.:rf-fi - -?'?311?.il H. -3?-sf 1.f.-41-:1fr:1'fy:'::-1:94' ---L'f.1V ::f5c:. - -if
-:'1'L'.-4' .j'.-".'J.1:f'2v a.:4-I--'Q-'.5Z,.i': - 1- Q-:If44i.,!"f ,-3,1-..w-327i : ':- 21fI.:'-n'?'Q'iIg '-Pipit -11.45 T1 iff, q?,1'.'xI,Q.11g -ff-123 L'-'g.".Q Q-1,-gi., 'J j1,"l" 5141"-1? f 323
-5'f54i-22-:-if? figs .23?fFis"4:'i:5 1x':Z9:J45- flfiifrri -1.2r1TQ2f'f,-.. 'G-ff 1?-.ie-ffifii
II p !5.- '-'-..f- ' -1-F 1-,"-lf Q '71 7: - 'I ' '. -gjg.'-'I' '-7f- I-4:-. kj,-..,3I' j-'-1 .5 - 1,.' I'1'.f2 'f ,.:':' :L . I5-5-1I'-.' gf.-.LQ-'I.,5-1' 112. 2. H' 'JL' .94 7v:'.",I
175'-f ' -'-illfg--1 -' 5-:Z-11 --'.'-it-. iz:--, r".fr:-ii' -.la .4.f.5.'sf-1 1. ' C-:--.11 .-'f.:-'::f-If -I-1'1'.': -1' :?--.1'1f- - -fare'-'+:1'.-Q
-I-.-.,.jg':i 'lI.I, .3 ..... ,,-I. .,q,:f35,,' 1. 3175: Ig.-7-I.,-I--II.,-. .,Q.I- ,I,III.II- I-.I ,Im-Ii: . :1 .-,x.,IlI.II-.jn.v.I,-I: -7.z.I--..:-AII., 5I.,-',I, -421. ,I I.,,I Ilfg ,I:, I- ,
. -g.I,. ,QI .j.','.-J", ' " ..:' 7 I.'I -. I -I ' -, 1 IL-' " xg. .-.3... .7 . 3.1.5 1 . - ,"I . 4.. . - 1- I.'.-I1--- Ig' I-,-. '. I-1 -. I :If-I .o. . 'I- .j--
-21 1:54 s'3-Jaan' ' ' S534 - 1.'2.":1?,1'g?":-.1."- -I-Sai'-.'::2 32351. 113,-15'-ff 42'.,-2L':'.:'1x-f-:Y if-.'f.fp'q'7Q...:2..ff,3g.fffv' -'1.j-1'-911-.F,2.'i
1 I- :- :-.-1:-- . -...Iv n.,-,--,1..w,:7-.1-f. . -1 -- '.--.Q ,I .-P -'-Q -. 'Ji ,.- --'-, ,.,-:,.'.'- -I--'-..c-,q . ., .-. '.'-..:- -- -. H.,-:.
,-:I .,,I4. V .4 I.-3,5 3.-I .., ',,,. .,,. .. -, -1 :,..,,g- --.--:.--.-,-.-- - --'-f ,,-. 4:1 :., ... , I- -II. ..,, A , 4.-5. ,, , . -1,-.,-. . . -,- ,...!.--.,. ., L., ,.
g.I7-..2 .. ., ,-.-,I...,qz,u.,..-. . f-I..- --1+ - gf: -. z,I--MI-...I.. --.I. If, I.:--,I- -, 1-rp - 2 -q, .13-.:,.-.-I ..Iff.-,I-1. ,- I ..... - - -.q 3-1 .
my i'f.1'i3'.3 -:.a5fs..x' 'T-if - ei.-.2k'-f--?-zq.- Q 51E1fs3..a: . 'fl--757' ig-I5Iais'45.F!:.-'.:'-EQ. iegaufuj .v.f.?LQ -
-- ,-.'-19 .1---,-,L",1.w'--r.-1.1--1 .:yu':--2 -'L-, A -' .-,.1:g ' -1 - 4 "--.-J..-1 1 Lx-.'. gl - -'L' -"- .1.g.',.- ,. :"'- .- .- -.f . '.-. ' .,1'y:'-i.'-'I Q . 1
-.1--mr. --:.- .- - -' .'w -1 - .- -2 - :-,.-. -,, - Cz- -- -:km -- 4,-,.n,-M -- ,-'--r -. 1-'-V. '41 .' L.-.,, -nl :--. .171-we-. .: ..-...-,I:..f-,,,3,-1: 1
.'-'fl'-W :".Z'-'.'.t.,-'Q' ,1"'.-".1'...'L,A-"'.:Z'. -.GL '-7.7--J: V - -' ' .nv ,qf-, L-r-.If ',-: V- Q-'--:-'44-f--. 'fn i' I- '-.-'5--,',f---.Q r. :J-iff. ' 22,3 ,.4--4.,.- --X 4: l
I.,.I::- ' g.:j' H-59,-EI: 5 I,-.. g,,.I,'..'...-1 5:-1.11 -3 . vI-- . - I -.- 3- . '.' W. I' 'v :'..,5 -' ' -'-.iz'-- I'-". '-:, I 1-. I --1 -v 'I7I
r 'fir 5-2-1 -f-ww - -an 'MS'-f-' - -- 25.14520 .mi :vi-:74 1.2-1-.:'-4-N 1.-6422241-If .-
- f-1'-ii" '-rf -:Y--:i5:7." - I -:.,-,--4,-Lair-1-. - ev- " 1 ' ' -1 21'-f - 1-v ' - f 1-"'- "1-1-:IL r-- -fc . - C': nw- '- -
I -' "--- V .. - - I -- . .. - . .. .bw ' f -54...-.,.r-:f.':.-aff.: as-fb.-.1 .
K ' .-
l 1 -1 5 I 1. , 1 1 I 1 1
I -I 1 .. - .
- lg ' ' J-a 1
'I-If 5 - ' 'gy' -I Ki' I " -, .?ILgf.f,z,:- - ' 1
-: . -- KJ . J -- - - 'v- ..'1 ' J
ugf pg' . . , .f 5' 'Q A "J-"::"" -' -K
z.,. Q.. I -f.I I .,I. NUI- fl A 5.II.X.',g- ,I ' I, f
--11f- -ff ek '- :..1 ' - .' .. - mg,-" 1 . Q.. ' '
f5f'::1. gif uf- .ff - , .-"?lg.,I-,-A' " f- . 3259+ ,J - ' fix' . .
. ' .-,E-IIILggI,. I -sq T, . I EI .. .I .I x II,I.-,. -I II .rg
, Y ,"'Z"gg', - .If " - .:?1'7 ..'I', . "' If ' F, -' 1'1" ,I 1 ' - :A V ' .
,,. L . .. -2 -1 .IW 5" .--- yjgigp-.I , -L! fd I Ia.. I - 1 I 5 I' .
-:-w . -W . Q42 f- 5: " 9 L - A f' .L 4' f ' .
fl -4 I.,. 52: . 1, .. , I I -f .. 1 5 1 .. I--...iv -,
.I,3. Mp J 41 J., . KW-,f J . -IL, v .4 q . I 6 III ' ' I I AI , -Ij.'5,s5.I -
'.- mist.-. :iz : . , -:Q .,2' "1 v' " -. - "'. L.. J: '.QuI'-1, C.:-' I
'- x:.1k:,I.,faI6 A U. .1 C .' 1-.-' Ie 5.3, P' I? g- - I5 It -I-I--1f- .Gu -' ' '
' .. wr . . ' :: ug- - .x.- " " '
- .- M Q .
Q. . ' . -'-.ir ' " .- . - ' - .
, If LJ F' :anti-H -1' I- . f ,A an xy- ff' - 1-
:6 "ML A J' A 4 7 W- 4-g .Eu 54175 N1 'lr ' 'M' ' U 'B' ,Y ' 7
'- I ' I- , ,. - -. ,7 -' .-ti. rl. '. . . ' - I. . .Z 5- ' gI. 1 --
2.63 I :wi III ., 5. I I I ? I -v,I,iI,IEifI.-3I.I: .kgjf vt , X .. r-,y ,f. x-ZII.jCj,fI,I,-.tzff-Ag: I I
H' ' ' 'I 1' 3" Z-'-'vi-n-.'1'. .
.I I -... 1,4 .-I. - Fv , 'Y' f I.
X - . .. . . . . f' .1 'fizuiafi-' - N: ev f. ' . .
fn' 5? "4 . A " .- K I' 1 L wif:-f7fu"' L N X --.J " 1"' 73"-"Q ' - '
, .. g,..,.a. ,. . . x I.-,, I .II .
.1 .I 1. ' .II-I . :L .9 . . .I Ib. - f I X fs, 6 .:1,f.,I,,II-,Q A- I
.'.,4I.-:-.3:5,13-ff'-' wi - lv A--gil 1 - I - fx ' 1:-1'-:gif
1 ' '-2'i3'1:-V" 5 nt'-' '- ' A 53"-I 1 . . 53 . '
. ' I I .I QI I I 'I .. f-o-4 I I - - I,
- ' ff A 2 .. A- 1 'I MA' ,. . -
. -' f.-5:11.-' . ' -.- ' -- 'f . .
E . 5 1- .-ri.-.I ' r' . , 54 P " I 'rjixin , If
vu f . 1-.M-1-1 . - -14' L.- - ' N' . - -Q .: .-V .
' ' 1 'U r7"5"3 " ' ' . - ' .5 ' I -J 'X . -1- ' A 'HR' ' . -
-I' 14531 fb 1. i -f .5 'x' Nr-'I '-V' . Q. ' Vai'
--4.1 .- I - IQ -15-.-. I 'Q '-- - -:f ,I ' '
. 1. -3 . - f' If f
Q. ., " 1 -I js -:gj-I - .N ' -,Iv ,
1 ,II I ,aaa f Y! :Nik In.I.I,I II.II ' if K six. I I GI
' I., I32-t Ie .MI ,5- II 1-,-3 .I .f I ,I I Am. ,I, Qcjh 'V
A - 1-4:1 .Trina I I I 'f 952 "':'f.--G", . KKQ1' ' . ' '
' 1 ' ' 'wa - '
. I . ,Q X X
'Q EIL . ' ' ' 1 ' fgipi--" ' W 1"
.- . I Ifg if I1 ' AN! Hn! dik ,Ir W.
n.. IIIIIII 'ind' . .
'- I' '- 1':fa'V:"-' 49- f'-'tl V' -'1 ?il'- '1 .-'R ' 5.1 6" :.f'221..'L :fL, cz ' A'
I ' 1 - f- a - ' 51
' 22- ww 1:-1-.-.f-2.-24'-4-wif: frm - ..-:'af+s2:: f- 64:2-.wF1--.f-w.-:.--. -P 1-'fwff '22
' x ' . n
. w ' 'I 1
w Ig.: I, 51'-1!1'77-'1'?' ?x -:,':3?,-., 'I ,N-IIIJPII-.1:4'-Pa' ?L:f.'L'-fffgfaf-1 'fab' :Q.,,u,g.f,2 21? -': Q11 5454 - 1?-7 ,ug I-Q-2.1515 -,.,, ,'-LL. ,gi N I
I - - -f , I- f f 7 f ' 7 i T
' -4 :m."5-1 ',, ,-2.3212 .- .. ...I ..I.,. - . 4
..1- , -1- , . 1 ' .:.1. ' ' ' ',,,
I 51' -r -- , 1 y , - ' , - ..-. .,-..-. .5 . -. - ' ' 1 , -. .4 4 ' my : -- L-.": -u -' t-J" : '-'EJ' '
I I . . 6,IuIwII:I..a?I,- - .3 .4 . x I1 .. gf 1 .I :II,- .I ..I4:,,, 520 IQI IIQEIA. ,.,1,'w,1!j I. I. Im, IMI. .: ,5I:II :1,I, , I. IJ. -.IL II .-..,,,.-p .1 9.4 9,13 I Us I II yy, I- f,. I I
. .,I ...f.I.I.I-psyd ,, g?3'!'JIIf!'.I.j,1ffI S II
- 'L w --1'---.V J' -23.-f,'.-.- . '-
T if - ,...I. . f- 21 In I,g.1. I
X I . .. . . I I . ,
T- .5, .. . . . ' 'Mi ,-
I H, . . I I I
.,,":i"'., .. ..'.. f ur'
I ,II 1..-S X, I 4--I-.H 1 1
, , 'Y I v
x --4 .1357 'f.:.-.-'-'FHA--'-.105.1.--.I-1.-1'-Q I g,--':.g-n-1. f:,.y., .-,j1' - ',:'-"'- -A 425 5-:L FQ'-1-:iviz Iwbrzis.-?135g?.a:'. E395 -.151-13'- ... gg? -.1 :If'.-XI-I:-,i,I-Q-.v.-I.-Q:f.1f--q:vI- ,: 1,.,-5179-3.7.3 4
. I - A
--IIW - --I W- - " 4, l ' l - - --Y
, I II I ,.,. -.- -.
DAVID R-OSS BOYD
A, B., University' of Wooster.
'78, M. A. University of Woos-
ter, '79, University of Wooster,
'98, Principal of I-Iigh School,
Van Wirt. O., '78-'79, '79-
'88, Supt. of Schools, Van Wirt,
O., '88-'92, Supt. of Schools.
Arkansas City, Kas.: '92-'08,
President of the University of
Oklahoma, '08-'12, Supt. of
Presbyterian Board of I-Iome
Missions, New York, President
of University of New Mexico,
CI-IARLES E.. I-IODGIN
Dean of the University and Professor of
Education. Graduate of Indiana State Nor-
mal, '81 : B. Pd., University of New Mex-
ico, '94, Prin. Schools Trafalgar, Ind.9
Instructor in Methods, Richmond Normal
School, Ind., Prin. of Albuquerque Acad-
emy, '87-'9l 3 Supt. of Albuquerque Public
Schools, '9l-'97s Graduate Student Uni-
versity of California, '04-'05, University of
New Mexico, '97-
CHARLES TOWNSEND KIRK
B. S., University of Oklahoma, '04, M. A.
University of Oklahoma, ,05. U. S. Geo-
logical Survey, '02-'I I. Instructor in Geol-
ogy in Montana School of Mines, '06-'O8.
Ph.. D., University of Wisconsin, ,'lO.
Assit Professor of Geology, New York City
Normal College. Professor of Geology,
University of New Mexico, and State Geolo-
LYNN BOAL MITCHELL
Phi Beta' Kappa
B. A., Ohio State University, '03, M. A.,
Cornell University, '04, Ph. D., Cornell
University, '06, Professor of Latin and
Greek, Winona Academy, Ind., '06-'08.
Professor of Latin and Greek, Williams and
Washington College, '08-'l2. Professor of
Latin and Greek, University of New Mexico,
'l2- Registrar, 'I 5- President, For-
eign Language Section of N. M. E. A.
JOHN D. CLARK
Kappa Sigma, Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Lamda
Upsilon, Sigma Xi
B. S. New Hampshire, '06, M. S., New
Hampshire, '07, Ph. D., Stanford, 'l4.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry, University
of New'MeXico, '07-'08, Associate Prog
fessor of Chemistry, University of New Mex-
ico, '08-'l3. Professor of Chemistry, Uni-
versityof New Mexico, 'l3- Fellow of
the American Association for the Advanci-
ment of Science, member of theiAmeric1n
Chemical Society, member of the Geological
and Mining Society of American Univer-
sities. Member of the Board of Directors
for Industrial Preparedness for the State of
New Mexico, and associate member of the
Naval Consulting Board. g
CLARENCE E. BONNETT
B, S., University of Missouri, '08. A. B.,
University of Missouri, '09, Instructor,
University of Missouri, ,OQQ University of
Chicago, 'l0-'l3. Professor of Economics,
Sociology and Political Science, Director Ex-
tension Department, University of New
ASA ORRIN WEESE
' Sigma Xi
B. Al., University of Minnesota, '09, Grad-
uate Work University of Minnesota, '10,
California, '13, Chicago, '14, Professor
of Biology in Howe School, 'I l. Professor
of Biology, University of New Mexico
JGSEF FREDRIK NELSON
A. B., University of Wyoming, '96, B. D.,
Chicago Theological Seminary, '98, A. M.,
University of Chicago, '01, Professor of
Romance Languages, Elmira College, El-
mira, N. Y., '07-09. Instructor 'in Ro-
mance Languages, University of Missouri,
'09-'13, Professor of Modern Languages,
William Jewel College, Liberty, Mo., 'l3-
'14, Professor of Moclern Languages, Uni-
versity of New Mexico, 'l 4+
DEAN AMORY WORCESTER
A. B., University of Colorado, 'I I. Phi-
lippine Educational Service, '13-'I-4. Asso-
ciate Professor of Psychology ancl Philos-
ophy, University of New Mexico, 'I4-
JOSEPI-IINE S. PARSONS
Secretary of the University, Registrar, Secre-
tary of the Faculty. A. B., University of
New Mexico, '04, Associate Professor of
Modern Languages, University of New
ETI-IEL A. I-IICKEY
B. A., University of Kansas, '98. Instruc-
tor in English, Hiawatha High School,
Hiawatha, Kansas. Associate Professor of
English Literature, University of New Mex-
ico, '0l- '
JESSE L. BRENNEMAN
B. S., University of Chicago, '08 Ili-if
structor in Physics and Physical Geography,
Decatur, Ill., High School, '08-'09. Prof
fessor Physics and Applied Mathematics,
Westminister College, Fulton, Mo., '09-'I l.
E.. E., University of Wisconsin, 'l3. Emf
ployee in Testing Department of General
Electric Co., Schenectady, N. Y., 'lZ-'l4,
Associate Professor of Physics and Elec-
trical Engineering, University of New Mex-
ico, '14, p Professor of Physics and Electrif
cal Engineering, '15-
WILL E.. EDINGTON
B. A., Indiana State Normal School, '09,
Graduate Student, University of Chicago,
'IZ-'13, Instructor, Universiity of Colof
rado, '14, Associate Professor of Mathef
matics, ,University of New Mexico, 'I4-'15,
Professor of Mathematics, University of
New Mexico, 'l 5-A
PRocToR F, SHERWIN
p Beta Theta Pi
B. A., St. Lawrence University, t'i2. inf
structor in English and History, St. John's
Military School, Salina, Kansas, 'IZ-'13,
Graduate Work Department of English.
University of Chicago, 'l3-'l-4. Professor
of the English Language and Rhetoric, Unis
versity of New Mexico, 'I4-2
DELLA J. SISLER
B. L. S., University of Illinois. Librarian
and Associate Professor of Library Science
University of' New Mexico, '05--
A. W. WAND
B. S., University of Illinois, '12, E. E.,
Ibid. General Engineering and Construc-
tion Work in City of Chicago, 'IZ-'I4. In-
structor in Civil Engineering, University of
New Mexico, '14-
ROSCOE R. HILL
A. B. Eureka College, Illinois, Graduate
Student, University of Chicago and Colum-
bia Universityg Lecturer and Instructor Col-
umbia Universityg Instructor Summer Ses-
sions, University of California, New York
University, Columbia University, Associate
Professor of History, University of New
Mexicog, Contributing Editor American In-
ARNO KARL LEUPOLD
B. S. in E. E., University of New Mexico,
'14, Instructor in Shop Work, University
of New Mexico, '14-
RALPI-l F . I-IUTCHINSON
Princeton University Football, Track, Bas-
ketball, and Baseball Teams. Athletic Di-
rector, Dickinson College, Pa., 701, West
Virginia, 'O2. Head Coach, Princeton,
'02g Texas University, '03-'07, Director of
Athletics, University of New Mexico, '1 1-
E. STANLEY SEDER
B. A., University of New Mexico, '14,
Fellow American Guild of Organists, '15,
Director of Music, University of New Mex-
FRANCES E. LATHROP
Ph. B., Des Moines College, B. S., Colo-
rado Agricultural Collegeg Director of Home
Economics and Dean of Women, University
nf New Mexico. 'I 6-
TI-IE SILVER AND THE RED
Come, students, join together, hearts and voices let us raise
And to U. N. M. sing loudly a song of highest praise.
' May her life be long and glorious, mayl her virtues ever spread,
May herchildren e'er be loyal to the Silver and the Red.
ln athletics when we're striving on the track or football ground,
With the crowds of cheering people thronging eagerly around:
. Then our colors give us courage, waving nobly overhead,
For we're sure that victory's coming to the Silver and the Red.
We will ever strive for victory, in our sports and studies, too:
And in ev'ry undertaking to the 'Varsity prove true.
In the field and in the classroom, to our praise may it be said,
That we've never brought dishonor to the Silver and the Red.
' Dear old U..N. M., we love theeg and the days we've spent with thee
Will carry pleasant mem'ries in the days that are to be.
And in the distant future, when our college years have fled,
We will stillfftsiug loudest praises to the Silver and the Red.
, - !
J- g x
I I I'
. I ,
zffgix ,,,, ,
,'i-gn: exv w ia-'efs2gI,g1 -"" 1
viii: ,Q Xing ' 1 "
452152: - 4 Ili
I-fi... ' ::5 HIFLJ . " ,Pl QpE.""E I'
W I .
F'lg?g42:5f1gf5 'z ' z I
I f2ii.fif:I" ' I
REL' ,"'fP2?5ri2 3
HIM W -
.,I2?u.hxve2'1:: .:z1l::g1.'ai,.,a -" X .,
' iq, t o 3 59.
1.-:"Q-I 'E 11- V' ' 54, nf" .I 5 gr. 7
- vf W H f I II
CCF- I " ' ' -ni-
l',,f-5 , 2 - .Q
II IE! ' Q. J '. A
- . , A E5 , -
I XII! 2 if
I W 'A' 3,1!?I"'IaI
if ':- '
' 'Wi -
"2 "'F"I3:'Q: '25
I r ' rf' ' 'Jn
I ' Q' In l
I L, 5 I
43 I 51"
.- lL'Qt'l "
I . ' C
KL ,I xl. -:ning
.1 u,,,'ff,f:'5'i I
nj g' .. M
3 '.f' hw '
lWj3 1j .. :A
ui fl'-I gg.: I -
if-,P L.-.95 '
In gg F'
-, 39 'fglwte-K
I " 50224525
-'93-'Ei-. - -
sfvgqu, 1. -.
.g.. . -. +L-..r
F, 5,155- -Q. ..
- J,-If . I x
":lI l!I ',
I I I
.- X - ,fjw
" ,xy -, I
I I 1 ' .
III'-I -. .IIC I
I 1' '?-:I
v fllxziil ' Q-' Sxkl-
E- xx 71" -1 X IIN ll
r'fTflr-QJ"15,' CITIII Q," I
- .- N
1 ' I
-"' r if ,IW
X al . I
li , 1 -ik? .il V ZX .I
Lift. V ffl. I-7
if 4.1-ft4f1".L I 1' ' QA
I ' fXQ'I,g1 I11.I51kx',f
A .r X., 1. IIN, I HH Il
I V III" QI' QI. QNX! ' -'IQIA
-.'y:QCXi,l' gfvhfx I wx H III
I 'I II III
.ww XWw ,Mm
xg Q It AX' , Iv VII
5 eff I i II
fxwi- -. ' new ' -- I if
Xgfwf- "'lI'l7" 1 I III .
KI 9 I f.--f , 5 I I.
' ' - , ,, 'iQJ-- ff-2"j37f1 I
-f-.' N ' ffhfdfv, 713 I
A-'N' if .-iff? I'
', Qs! Af Lf 'f-',-' 1 I
egJ',f .5 I!
' I I ll I
QQ. JM: ' II
G,-'iiffqflrz-' "7-1 J"-.if I"
:aff 1- .. u. H ,ma
2 324 .44 '
A-,.. L an 4,
i n A' I ..
Q v u' A
xx If f
111 Hl1'II1ufr NUM
f3a,Wf W ,W M ,W ...,,...1.-.....,W ,, .75 I 1, QLIIHM
MMK H IU 'N 'E Ilflbfi b 1 ' " 5
fm f "W
H HM Q1 H E W , fw
Nb! WWW Sw 'ff f f H ff
f fy - i f 'Lf.1"1f':4 Y
-X25 Iff,??'R N "'.i 3' QR ' 7
15W f,f fr??amV X?6KiX9
54 ,ffwf fy ,f yn-
fmmx 'ff vi x '
It 1 P,-,1ff.' .' ,f v
W me mf- .. mix -'f f X
f 1, f ff'
1 f-,M E im
.Wire 1: 41.1 ff giimiiffbz QSM W f
lv 1 Il 'V
im Qlfgaauf IH! 323-Qbg-Ns 'ff '
iiisE1:! 1A ' '4xKg5?ffNEL
.ai " M315 np gf, 45'
'E 111712 .ii
V 1 . w
1 r .
I 1 . .
.MBAQI M in M
,I HHH, i W YQ
1 Wim 1 S3 sv ww 2,
We' M 91
,wah ,' X V
, 'WL 17 l k .,
PREP - . EDNESS
- Y. g W gi
- Adlai Feather .................................... President
Carolyn Beals ........................ Vice-President
Ruth McKowen ...... ........ Se cretary
Lydia Kraxberger ......... Treasurer
COLORS--Blue and White
-Einar will sinh Erntatmrni
gaf Cgfmfif 0 f 11916 Qgilifgffdlb f 0 f chaff 'l2'0f
Cgwznf f 0 f Qgeilnzzgmf QM? 0 f wwf .Mudd
Of theiage of four years, and being of sound and disposing mind, and not acting under
duress. menace or fraud, do make public and declare this to be our
3151,-at will aah Fleztamvnt
WE HEREBY BEQUEATH IN THE MANNER FOLLOWING:
Adlai Feather, studious tendency to Joe McCannag
Kenneth Balcomb, stage prese-nce to I-loward F ullertong
Howard Bateman, dignity to Ray Mccannag
Ruth McKowen, enthusiasm to Thelma F ortney:
Albert Hunt, his pipe to Pryor B. Timmons:
Katherine Chaves, Phi Mu responsibility to Louise Lowberg
Walter Gouin, looks to- Carl Brorein:
E Lydia Kraxberger, meekness 'to Rosalina Espinosag
Leslie Logan. trite remarks to Milan Doeringg
Myrtle Dunn, tennis to Myrtle Wilkinson:
George Threlkeld, size to Allen Bruce:
Earnest Hall, height to Joe Hamiltong
Caroline Beals, literary genius to Allene Bixlerg
Margaret Rahfield, preciseness to Irene Boldt.
WE FURTHER BEQUEATH: Firstly, all our vast learning, all our deep
A thot, all our ponderous knowledge, and all our worldly experience to the Junior Class, and
Secondly, to the Freshman Class we herein bequeath our reputation for peace and
quietness, and hold it up to them asian example to be avoided, and further,
We hereby appoint the Sophornores, the executrix, to act without reserve and to the
least interests of those concerned in this, our last will and testament.
IN WITNESS WHEREUF, We have hereunto set our hands and affijced our
seal this llth day of MFay, in the year of our Lord, o-ne thousand nine hundred and
y SEAL QW? 9421224144
FEATHER, B. A.
Artesia, New Mexico
Major-Latin and Greek
U. N. M. two years. Al-
pha Delta: Football, 'I5g
Track, '15, Band, 'l6g
Orchestra, ' l 6: President
"Merit was ever modest
MCKOWEN, B. A.
Baton Rogue, Louisiana
U. N. M. three years:
Phi Mug Secretary Class
of ' l 5 5 5ecretary-Treas-
urer Y. W. C. A., 'l4-
?l6g Vice President Stu-
dent Body, 'l 53 Treasurer
Tennis Club, ,l51 Secre-
tary Class, 'l6.
"We live in deeds, not
CAROLYN BEALS, B. A.
Lake Valley, New Mexico
Major-English and Psy-
U. N. M., two yearsg
Vice President Class, 'I6g
Stuclent Assistant English.
'I6g Basketball, 'l6.
"She will outstrip all praise
and make if fall behind
BATEMAN, B. S.
Albuquerque, New Mexico
U. N. M. four years:
Sigma Chip Football, fell 1
Baseball C31 g Student As-
sistant Nlathematics, 'l 6.
"Knowledge is power"
BALCOMB, B. .S.
Albuquerque, New Mexico
U. N. M., four yearsg
Sigma Chi, Manager Mi-
rage, 'lZg Annual Play,
'I3-'15, Football, 'IZ-
'l5g Captain Football,
'l5g President Dramatic
Club, 'I 5-'I 6.
"All the world loves a
CHAVES, B. A.
Albuquerque, New Mexico
U. N. M., three yearsg
Phi Mug Mirage, 'l3:
Vice President Athletic
Association, ' l 5 5 Presi-
dent Class, '15, Annual
Play, 'l 3.
"Age cannot dull nor cus-
tom stale her infinite
DUNN. B. A.
U. N. M. one year: Glee
"Kindness has resistless
GOUIN. B. S.
Silver City, New Mexico
in the Red Beds of
U. N. M.. four yearsg
Sigma Chi: Secretary-
Treasurer Student Body.
'l3: Annual Play, 'l3Z
Secretary-Treasurer Y. M.
C. A., 'l5g Treasurer
Class, 'l 5 gClee ClulJ,'l 3-
"A merry heart goes all
ERNEST WILF RED
I-IALL, B. A.
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Major--English and So-
U. N. M.
Alpha Delta: Secretary-
Treasurer Student Body.
'l4g Track Team, 'l4g
Athletic Association, ' l 4 5
Assistant Manager Mirage,
'I4g President Student
Body, 'l5g Mirage Staff.
'l 5: Weekly Staff, 'l 5.
"True as the needle lo the
pole, or as the dial to
KRAXBERGER, B. A.
Albuquerque, New Mexico
U. N. M. two years:
Vice President Y. W. C.
A., 'l6: Class Treasurer,
"Success through earnest-
ness and ffindniessf'
U. N. M., one year.
N ,Tis the mind that makes
the body rici1.H
HUNT, B, A.
U. N. M., four years:
Sigma Cl1igGlee Club, 'IZ-
'I3-'l4g Presiclenfs Sec-
retary, il 6,
"Coui'teous, liberal, full of
LESLIE EMORY A
LOGAN, B. A.
U. N. M. one year,
Choral Club: Student As-
THRELKELD, B. A.
Artesia, New Mexico
U. N. M., one yearg
Alpha Delta, Choral
Club, '16, Winner Tennis
Doubles, ' ll 5 Q lnter-Col-
legiate Debate, 'l6.
"A man he seems of cheer-
ful yesierdays and con-
. X S 1
+ ' or Li " I X
' "" I X x- , 1 7 .
' x ' XX ' 1 p ff' f
fd CE f in C-:Q ,I
I 1 IA., ff XA gl f !
I. hiQ-'ws-SN MESH:
R .. .N mg' 'ff .'
,ff IQ f 7-.QI
7606 UK ' X
I I - ,
W f f
f A ,QR
,T I A xx
. x 'TTS
" ' ,fi J 3
, I! .' IV ci: fi ll .'l
' aj, ' IN THE f
3' XX If l
f ' fy P LW if
I rg XX ax
If vivlx, 4 N -1
x. K s I QP XJ F Y 2
W ,PX QFYYX 'NNXDNCX womaugfxwm Xwkx
I f gf! SU h ,
'F XX S01 ESM L fe,
ff: ,, 3' ' I
f' X f-Q
AWK ' A
- Ex x
Xfffg jffjjl '
QPWQ' 47550 ,ff JH
x lf K0
WN jx ,j j
Xggqf Z l'
4 ffl? W ,
1 Q Q1 Jr M
ISN 411,74 2 -'ME 4 L A XX
nvqff 4flK7gl ff:f:vf1574?W,yA W QQX QW,
' f I ff XX .J
, jfiff ff
+ X W5 'NN 3 fl
W, ' gk 'Sw W
M lv X, KSN 12'
!!xx' ix ., u JN, 'x X
AZ mx 4 3 fa
F X . "im
.Uma Gi ra.
Milan Doering ............................... President
Thelma F ortney ................ Vice-President I
Rosalina Espinosa ..... Secretary-Treasurer
Purple and White
By the Work You Shall Know' th
Allene Mable Bixler
Irene Anna Boldt
Carl David Brorein
Allen E.. Bruce
George Lyndall Butler
Abe I... Cox
James Sayers Hamilton
Robert S. Lewis
Joseph Edw. lVIcCanna
Raymond J. lVIcCanna
Hazel F. Reeves
Joseph B. Rosenbach
JUNIOR CLASS SONG
There's a class at the U., and I wonder that you
Should never have notieed at all
Pryor Brown Timmons
Milan Langer Doering
Daphne F ortney
Thelma F ortney I
Howard C. Fullerton
John Alexander Lapraik
With what power they smile: how the Profs. they beguile
So there's never a flunlc nor a fall,
When out on the Campus a Junior doth stroll,
- Sees a Freshman as sad as can be,
"Never mind," quoth the Junior, "In timef you will smile
When you are a Junior like me."
CHORUS: When the Junior class were Freshmen -
Sure they made the Varsity ring:
When the Junior class were Sophomores
You could hear them yell and sing:
Now the Junior class are Juniors '
All the world seems bright and gay:
When the Junior class are Seniors
Cum laude they'll go away.
Hamilton Bruce Fullerton McCa,nna Butler Timmons
Brorein Bixler Boldt Fort'ney Hamilton. Doering
Rosenbach Fortney Reeves Wilkinson Cox
1 c ' ll . -C my
fduninr Gllaem igintnrg
F rom the standpoint of the Juniors this year has been the most successful yet. Under
the leadership of our president, Milan Doering, the class has progressed along all lines and
will undoubtedly be capable of leading the school alongi all lines next year. In fact, were
it not for the respect due the Seniors, we could even now claim this honor. The Juniors
have been "there" in all student activities and as a class have the bes-t organization in
school. But enoughof boasting-here's the record.
ATHLETICS-Joe and Ray McCanna and .lack Lapraik were the whole basketball
teamg Carl Brorein and Jack Lapraik helped win the famous Southwestern football cham-
pionship and Ray McCanna managed the whole game. ln track we were beaten only by
a few points for the class championship and it is the prediction that the Juniors will score
most of the winning points in the All-Southwestern meet to be held n Arizona. Ray
NlcCanna, Joe lVlcCanna and Carl Brorein are the Junior track men. Junior Lapraik will
toss the pill over the plate for more Varsity victories this year. ,
LITERARY WORK-The Juniors are the undisputed l-eaders in Literary activities.
Four men of the seven who represented the University in debate this year were Juniors.
Bruce was again on the job in debating and was one of the squad. Brorein and McCanna
comprise the Junior debating team that will meet the University of Southern California.
Timmons came to us this year from Las Vegas Normal and made the debating squad and
made good on the squad. Under the leadership of Junior Bruce the Khive Literary
Society is rapidly coming into its own.
If you want to learn anything further abo-ut the Juniors see the society columns and
you will find out that they were no-t too absorbed in theirwork to find' a place for a
, .. 3
1 'i'f'i'l Q"
1 'lx if
i if l Q
' ',. -.
,., . -.
'II ii I!!!-n 2 'H...,,1l .g2" EE!! u :Q lv' M
.-- ll 'gl ll 'I' E. A se!! -im ' - .
ggi Iii' Wgilza-1' as En? Eta: 3 ' g
1-is, H' l E: 'E gg - 'g 5' , '
f I A f if 'h l ',. '
c,,f K5f. Wk ,T A N J 7
.,,,, , ,, A , , X X
i N -1 V
iff , 5 M y g 9
, X , K. .A xv ml X xl E . X X, 3,21 ,
xx! Y N,f" X'.:.Sx Y. N '- H S ' xx k 'x'-. h X' ,f 'Y YH. '- , ' E+-,
- far. 'YQ X- ' A ' ' ' r - , .X
J --3' 41" ,' ' N' 'X -1 xx ' ' ,f A H
K W 4 by X QM
VI ,- v i: V Q ggi! . ' 3
' M f ' X X f 1
rw , , X iv 5
A JZ! h, ,1,, ' 5 ' ',Lftg ,Ax E' QQ 'f ,jjw
g Q ,Z vi ff' 1-'
+, - -V uw .X ,f -tv! it-V A Xb K - 2'
X W ' J X 3Q Qg24l,j ' 42
Z W fig! If I, f
I j X6 9 - Q fi' X
Avy J X X 1 f 55: g If
R6 L YN4! f ,. X
Q X ,
IX f D ,lx1t7K!'5 e L. .
tlinseep fg, 2 xg A
Glenn Emmons ........................... .... P resident
Shirley von Wachenhusen ..... 1 ...... Vice-President
Kathleen Long .... Secretary and Treasurer
Purple and Gold
, C'est la vie
So prominent is the Class of 'l8,i so brilliant its career, and so Well-known its mem-
bers, that is quite unnecessary to give here a resume of its accomplishments. Now, at
the clever age of two years, W-e unconsciously attract unto ourselves much attention. Qui'
reputation as a class of action and distinction, is conceded by all. R
In our publication of the Weekly we told you "Who's who in the Sophomore classgn
we also revealed to you our horoscope. It remains only, then, to give here our illustrious
class roll, with a few gentle reminders:
Remind's herself of The College Widrow.
Reminds us that kodaks are dangerous things.
Robert W. Barnes-
Reminds himself of a high-brow.
Reminds us of a stick.
Harvey E. Blom--
Reminds himself of a fearless reformer. A
Reminds us of a harmless grouch.
Edmond Brook Brantly-- a
A Reminds himself of an unfortunate youth.
Reminds us of wild rides in the "Dog.H
'Chester M. Crebbs-
Reminds himself of Kansas.
Reminds us of the same.
Leonard J. Claiborne-
Reminds himself of Apollo.
Reminds us of just an ordinary mortal.
Reminds himself of a misfit.
Reminds us of a mistake.
Margaret Cook- '
Reminds herself of two- dates a week.
Reminds us of a spoiled child.
Howard O. Dennis-
Reminds himself of a man out of his place.
Reminds us of "Allaha!e Allahali'
Glenn L. Emmolns- t
Reminds himself of others.
Remind us of class meetings.
Elmer E. Friday--
Remind-s himself of how lonesome he was.
Reminds us of how he got over it.
Reminds herself of unrevealed quality.
Reminds us of the unknown quantity.
Reminds himself of a ladies' man.
Reminds us of a good joke.
Reminds herself of her duty.
Reminds us of that duty well done.
' Reminds herself of a genius. ,
Reminds us of the smile that won't come off
Reminds herself of a diplomat.
Reminds us of a bluff.
Edward W. Johnson- p
Reminds himself of a Harrison Fisher man
Remindsus of a string bean.
Reminds herself of "Red"
Reminds us of "Love's Young Dream."
Edward E. King-
" Reminds himself of a poet. '
Reminds us of "The Light That Failed."
. Reminds herself of her duty to Phi Mu.
Reminds us of a good, all-round sport.
Floyd W. Lee-
Reminds himself of a general manager.
Reminds us of Hliftsi' in Tin Lizzie.
Thelma Louden-- V 1 -
Reminds herself of Theda Bara.
Reminds us of just "Billf'
Robert E.. Lowden- ,
Reminds himself of Charlie Chaplin.
Reminds us of not even that.
Reminds herself of a home-maker.
Reminds us of p-rize cakes.
Louise l..owber-- '
Reminds herself of her Y. W. responsibilities.
Reminds us of a sweet young thing.
Coleman W. lVlcCampbell--
Reminds himselfof a well-read somebody.
Reminds us of a book-worm.
Sidney S. lVlcKinnie-- -
Reminds himself of a man.
' ,Reminds us of a lady.
Pelham lVlcClellan- p
Reminds himself of the sweet bye and bye.
Reminds us of Old Faithful.
Earl P. Olds-
R Reminds himself of a deep-dyed pessimist.
Reminds us of a sphinx.
Earl C. Porterfield- '
Reminds himself of Mr. Sousa.
Reminds us of High School.
. . .54 at R i
gq Ulnnseeiikl g
Reminds himself of a confirmed bachelor.
Reminds us of a loving husband and lcind father.
of a heroine
Reminds us of soulful eyes.
Mary Ellis Smith-
Reminds herself of Nlary Ellis Smith.
Reminds us of a kewpie.
of better days.
Reminds us of what "George" said.
George I-I. Shelton-
-Reminds himself of an underpaid man..
Reminds us of a noisy surveyor.
Paul C. Simmons-
Reminds himself of Jesse Willard.
Reminds us of a little white mouse.
Philip A. Upton-
Reminds himself of a heart-breaker.
Reminds us of one with Whom "ignorance is bliss."
Shirley von Wachenhusene A -
Reminds herself of strict neutrality.
Reminds us of black and white.
Lee W. Walker--
Reminds us of a
George W. White-
Reminds us of a
of all great men.
of most anything.
Clifford G. Wolking-
Reminds us of a
of a politician.
1 ' I
is , ,uf at
ral l at
H ,Ill '
fi fo LVliRAGEQ YL
Lyman Thackeray ..... ' ...... ......... i . . President
Martha Henderson. . . ....... Q . .Vlce-President
A Seals lVlorgan ........ .Secretary-Treasurer
Colors--Turquoise and Silver
The Freshmen are a jolly bunch
And clever as can beg
In all the school activities
They lead as you shall see.
In football first they showed their form
Witli eight tried men and' true:
They- did their b-est, like all the rest.
Wlrat more can mere man do?
Then basketball came on aprace, - -V
The Freshmen all were ready
Both boys and girls with strength and vim
To make our teams more steady.
Their dance by all was judged the best
Given on the hill this year.
From the punch so green to the serpentines
-'Twas a time of mirth and cheer.
ln track the Freshmen did just fine n
And were off at the pistolis crack.
And as for the St. Pat's flag-pole fight,
Well-the Sophomoresuheld the sack.
Uf course, this year we've sort of been ,
Kind of bashful, don't you know,
And next year when We're on our feet,
Well-but then we never crow!
--BETTY ARNOT, 'I9
, Q 1.
H X v 5 Y
w ' P.
X X .V
1 , xy.-,
' 4,H.3', '
, H fl,
,f , E
, 'X 1,
' I Y.-'
, ' -, -,
,tl , :E
, X 5 ,
. if. -W' W X
'sg I N l .
I I FRESHMEN
Charles Avery Amsden
Eleanor Cx. Anderman
Mary Eleanor Anderson
Elizabeth Barnes Arnot
Sylvia Virginia Ashley
Carl Edward Aydelotte
Earl Joseph Beck.
Harold V. Blickenderfer
Leslie Cn. Boldt
Mary Catherine Brorein
Lulu Emily Cooper
George Viotti Croft
Lois Aleen Davis
Mary Leona Eaves
Joseph M. Eldodt
Ladis B. Feather
Elsie May F rank
Frank Edwin Gaines
Earl A. Cxerhardt
Wm. Earnest Hammond
Mayme Burnette Hart
Abby G. Heacock
Robert West Hopewell
Charles Arthur Houchen
Douglas F. Howden
J. Gordon Hussey
Alfred R. Masten
joseph Claude Miller
Seales G. Morgan
Louis E. Nohl
Lawrence E.. Qtt '
Harold C. Perry
George P. Sampson
Lillian M. Spickard
Richard Kahn Taylor
Everett Howard Tipton
Jessie Irene Venable
Helen Vincent -
Robert Graham Wigely
Byron Fuller Wilwn
John Donald Wilson
Lemuel Riley Allison
George Brenard Barber
Chalmers H. Bower
Floyd Lest-er Bradley
Cmeorge Orin Chandler
Charles Rae Clarke
Irwin Joseph Davis
Willard Tenney Day
John Elias Erb
Lucien Herman .Hoch
Calvin Lee Langston
Paul Phillips Mrozley
John H. McLaughlin
Crion Leroy McMains
Thorolf -M. Sundt
Lyman A. Thackrey
Arthur B. Wimberley
,.., y ! Cf
ooktli-lK Q.,-40 'k:cm.11.e.h'Yk,tL1'
SLKNOOL nada-4 C-way
WIRO vvgys SLl'7YlxPr'l'vx who vvt'w.l'pf"2'-4
xiou in Q. lor-13 mio any
GND Pl-+A' "N Mir fLH4.E'fkus SUUEE1'
A-k6.YYXfygQs Xcqmqfx Y-lQQ.x'cL
Jtov SLE. oxvxoww R.Lu,v-T mmixxowf
1kQ,a..rK c'..zLeL VKFK-Li: rcufal,
Qx QED au. K
VK M 1
N1 N LE? e
f -..L o 4 1
a f' Hinacel '
r - A i i a 'K
President Normal Class
'l6g Orchestra, 'l5-'l63
Choral Club, ,IS-'I6g
President Girls' Glee Club.
"Soft is the mvusic that
would charm forever."
Vice President Normal
Class, 'l6g Girls' Glee
Club, 'I5g Choral Club.
'l5g Basket Ball, 'l5.
"A friend may well be
reckoned the masterpiece
Secretary and Treasurer
Normal Class, 'l6.
"Study is like the l1eaven's
1 TFQWVQI lg
Rose Maharam ......... ................ P resid-ent
Laura B, Colgan .... ......... V ice-President
Rebecca Graham ...... Secretary-Treasurer
Blue and Gold
Not at the Summit, But Climbing
The Department of Education has been extended to a two-year course. The girls
finishing this spring are the first to have had the benefit of the change in the curriculum.
Great progress has been made in this department. All the work prescribed by the
State Board of Education for a professional certificate is given. This exempts graduates
from taking state examinations. Graduates have accepted good -positions and are doing
very satisfactory work, thus well representing their Alma Mater. A number of those who
have completed the Normal work are teaching in the Albuquerque Public Schools, which is
a fair example of their efficiency. Other graduates have positions in different p-arts of
The course includes a thorough grounding in theoretical principles. Several visits
have been made by the classs, accompanied by Professor l-lodgin, to the various city
schools and to rural districts to study how these principles are carried c-ut in practice.
The class in Education has enjoyed its work this year. Although the enrollment is
not very large, it is steadily- increasing. In addition to those who are taking the regular
course, a number are enrolled for special subjects.
V --Rosa MAHARAM, 'I6.
Florence Carmony Rose Maharam Mrs, Partsh
Laura B. Colgan Caroline Michael Lillian Spickard
Mary Eaves Eleanor McDonough Lois Stearng
Rebecca Graham Beatrice Selsor Katherine Tyler
Mayme Hart Ruth R. Stateson Mrs, E, Watson
' -46- v
L f iW i V . i 4
ff'-N X ' W Q '
f S 4 25 vs R ,.-'N' Y ' If -
H W fx . QQ- N
-. 51- Q
J Mm X we-J 'fj f
x Q x . kj if 4 K
X X A Y", ,I J is 'dx
Q ' ' Q' x. ' " Q Q
' iii 'X My M95
lg :r:H' "
. A , !
Vice-P resident ..................
....... . ..Lyman Putney
.Mary Helen Jenkins
Secretary-Treasurer ................ 0. Ritch
A Black and White
Wliile there's life, therels hope
Mary Helen Jenkins 1
f U F g
A, N gl? ll: I 1r1.'ffKf1,1H,QIIM
, Q .'.I,:l fi 4 ffflffllflllllflffflllll
,,,,..- ?.TfHu',1'1 lgffflffffififj A 8TQ?i:ll!IIY!,'7 ll, .lfflll ' :!YYK1:,lrl ,5Q.f4N.1 gs-
'-, pf' 1411 ,ff ,riff ' . mfpufzlfffnff-,,fZfn1,,, Elxf-,-,711 H.
' j l'llll :y1lTly:l cr' ylflffliajffffflffff! I ' f fylmlllf lwffjfyfflfgiajflIlflclffglffffffllf,:AIA . 'Ei'
f -"'H4LLJ"'fffff' wfff" jf ' fffmfff,,m,, , U" 'ffff'ff4LLUf11-.f,. E-
11 ,ffftf ,f" , ,,,ff.ff!ff ' 'ag
ff- 1 ,ffl fffflff 1 - : 5 ,., EX gi- A
f IIIH777 1-ffff,fN!f'f ' I I ' 'Xix Rmnf. is- Q L
51 3' , ,fiifllil I cl .1mmnmnmumn1mmwwlluumunn.nwunu u,y,1y1,J,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,u,
5 -'YJ . ann'-"' " " F
5' Y Y 'UU-L'n'ulfu0 ul. UML!! .
5' i n uv vnu 111111-N" f V
Jam: I' N
'ob 'D I 1
!'a!a 'ale' W -
'HH We YG
I P7 rs.. K,-
.,l- 33, 1.. l '
l-ji o '.' X
. ag Q H ,g-' ggx 1
a-. 4 a
'iii -. I ,
.-.' -5-' f fw .
' a gg , fj,f'v
vf,-' I '59 5
Q -. Q -, 0 -
fe Q fl 'x 'n' 'F'
..f:.4.- K 'l ,
I- Q4 2 'IM i Y
NL W ,W .1
rf' 2' Q "' Rh' t
l .,. vt 9
, ,I . , po -, ' Y
' " ' "2 7
I 2' ,. . v I -, x
is ' xt' 5 5- I 'W
. in . h. .
'fd hh .0 '
'31 ri :1 -f 556' ,P
-1 '.H 1' ' UPEI -
'.,?i 75 ' . .032
xff ' g- W Q ha? . 'E
v 1 " HO' L- in :, '
gg. mm ,q , ,fit-11
5: if E57 1' :J bigfw
5 43? 55' . ' ' 35
" 55551 A -Af J '
' lf ,gf ' 'J :pg
wan J ,O '. O, q"
- I ' Q.. . 3 5 x
Q-ME ,- wg 15 ,
34- , 'X Q-', p Vi iqbr '-
s ,V ' . ' ',-
14.62 2416 5 if V-
f:.' if 12? g fi
P5 V rf' rg .ICA
'G' 1 , gg ' '. 3.11: '
ng J Es we , Q: .
iz tg' 1. 3 ' 0
P E - 4 i-'11 :W 0' .F
,, 35. , g. sc -I
-'ay as lib faq 1-A V' 3-'
"1 5-'1 -1 s
Eg, 2 , l .A V ' s
. 5,378 u.0 g 11 .. ,
1 ' I -o .. 'Lf'-.n
. W '54 0-5 3 mg 5,
0 V r Q 764
,qgiauf wa "O: If
1 4 ,1
'3 1 , Q
- F - n .
'I Misses IL
TE - -
p L .OFFICERS
t '15 'I 6
Earnest Hall. ....... ..... P resident. . . ..... Joseph lVlcCanna
Ruth lVlcKowen ....... Vice-President. . . .- ..... Myrle I-Iope
C. Wolking .... Secretary-Treasurer .... C. Wolking
y STUDENT BODY , p
During the year of 1907-8 the students of the University of New Nlexico felt the
growing need of an organization and union of the students which should undertake all re-
sponsibilities of college affairs. After a number of mass meetings in January they be-
came organized and a petition was granted to them by the faculty allowing one period
a week for a general student assembly.
During the past year several important changes have been made in the management
of assemblies. The president of the student body is a member of the Assembly committee.
The first half of the assembly hour is devoted to the student body. The assembly com-
mittee makes arrangements for each assembly hour, and sees that there is enough business
or entertainment to fill the entire period. X ' .A -
Perhaps to no other source can be attributed more "Colle e s iriti' than to the Student
At these weekly meetings the editors and managers of the U. N. M. Weekly and of
the Mirage have been elected, program and other committees appointed, and all Uni-
versity affairs discussed which pertain particularly to the students.
iq UliRAGE T
' 7 A - - x -
'I5 t 'I6
Joe McCanna. . . .... President .... .... . Lee Walker
Myrle Hope .................. Vice-President ........ ....... . Ethel Kieke
Floyd W. Lee ........... ....... S ecretary ... ....... ....... F loyd W. Lee
J. S. Parsons, Treas. of U. N. M. .... Treasurer .... S. Parsons, Treas. of U. N. M.
X - FACULTY MEMBERS .
Prof. A. O., Weese, Pres. Dr. P. R. Clarke I Prof. E.. Hickey
Lee Walker Floyd W. Lee E
The Association was founded in l89l , dating back within two years of the- found-
ing of the institution itself. Back of all athletic enterprises of the University of New
Mexico, directing and controlling, is the'Athletic Association.
Under the present constitution, the entrance fee is one dollar, but we soon hope to
have it as it was in l906-the fee- charged upon entrance into college-which will keep
every one personally connected with it. A
Our athletic motto is "Do or Die" and as we are not dead, although sometimes a
strenuous effort has been necessary, still the Varsity teams have always acquitted them-
selves without discredit to themselves or their colors. '
We lack not in spirit, but are short of money. With growing enrollment and greater
athletic attainrnents our good p-rospects grow brighter still. Behold, a field of - much
athletic possibility under the banner of "Cherry and Silver."
Itihiua Eiterarg Surfing
A. E. Bruce ....... I ........... ........... P resident
Lee W. Walker ..... . . .Secretary-Treasurer
' Ethel L. Kieke ...... ....... P rogramme
Pryor B. Timmons ........ .... V ice-President
Carl D. Brorein ........... ..... A ttorney
George A. Threldkeld .... . . .Marshal
' Foremost among the University organizations comes the Khiva Literaiy Society.
The life of a literary society at the University is frought with many difficulties., all arising
from the large number of student organizations, which must be supported by compara-
tively few students. 'Four years ago this condition caused an old Khiva Literary Society
to cease its existence.
But the present organization sprang voluntarily from those whose interests were
principally literary. So its existence was insured: healthy, strong and continued. The
name of the old society, suggestive of the University and the Indian, was taken. The tra-
ditions of the old organization became the possession of the new. And a certain close
connection the Khiva Literary Society has with the University's historied past. 1
The members are as follows:
A. E. Bruce
Lee W. Walker
Ethel L. Kieke
James K. Polk
Thoralph M. Sundt
Pryor B. Timmons
Carl D. Brorein
George A. Threlkeld
Ernest W. Hall
W Prunella Duke
Edward E. King
Mary C. Brorein
a N N
s Pr 'S s
.ty - - gt
: - x.
- fyvxs Z A ' I Liifr
' 1 'L E 'L' 5- L My S
W 0 1' 1 P3 pl lf- Q 'UI ,gffsiiwi
C E 1 10' il ll .huh X l s
.7 3 J ', H - . 'V :gif l li ' A 70 1 rg, . ,
Z' :Q - .I Af , 1 vQ!.l:a Jaxx: 'I an de useful
, 1 ' 's W, , X
. - ' fx, ' 6 agjlsiiemlg I R1 X v, 'qv . 5-' SPQVM
f I - ' "3 sal." - uliiabqahlst' .- xt " L M011 + 5. -
f --.if V 4 12235: .fsiifhggig 2 ui- , 19, ' -za.
-:.','..' .l"'ill! ,A HIE' '!!Qn ,'gg1 im- 445215, .4
.T .xiii mam! .marak ,,.?g,5,q?Qqf,Z1 XX. X. Akhhuvr I Emil rl
X riiitilifinip, ' 'Y' , '31-' 'iiiggtq X N '- ,A .........,,.. , .
QL?--iii-a11igQQq is 1 is ahh .ffi-kv-'-Wvlf.-2 f' fu - . 41 1 5 -ig1Q7fq"ll
1 . ililwiiiiazlllla 3- lt' 5 lf-' ll I 'I xg -' N LH- l."?lF5!
. . f-
P I gf- h-:s:-- -an -. - ls. -N" F-1-1 i ...L 5.1-
-, 1: Jn. s .
' "ft wg. .
4 nr 4 eutrhe itil h
.l. W. Gruner ...... ............. P resident
Lina Fergusson. . . . . .Secretary-Treasurer
MEMBERS - l
Lydia Kraxberger Acllai Feather Lillian Gustafson Q
Earl Porterfield Louise Lowber Earl Beck
Mr. Wohlenberg '
MEMBERS IN CITY
Many are the pleasant and profitable evenings that have been spent the past
year in an atmosphere distinctly Germanf-German conversation, German poetry,
German music and German refreshments. Der Deutche Klub was organized early
in the year by its president, Herr Gruner. a student from Germany. The aims of the
club have been to encourage and facilitate the use of the German language, to promote
a friendly understanding attitude of American students toward the Fatherland, and to
procure several standard Geman magazines and periodicals in the University library. All
Geman speaking people have been welcomed into the organization. .
e. , l
-I - '
, - .
' " ,inn--iz l
1 :ffY. -12:33 'Z'
-2-. - 1-'ff '
Ai' ' 4-
f , Eg- W -U1 ,
, Y ,ul-...-..Y.-1
-l H- 'fi 1 '
1.-LY, -,. l, l
-1 ,,,, Ce... ,
-1 yi WE'
Lg., HF. 7-
11 , ,
'1 YYY . '
g I lllll Q, Q,
., Q' 7
.g e F gg
E l',s i
L xi V
A 1 1 19 F :E ...':.c
'JL 1 ffl' - -F A 'I
1 4, ' A 1 ,,. 1
' ::-.. 1.-P:-'r 1' xi, . T-' - E 5 4:
..:'qL- ' '-2, E "-..-'E 5',."x ,- -...J :r...:'
' l 'I l.. "N. g: 1,.. l- 1: :
-r 7- of -'F F 'l-5 WJ . - " I' .1"'
.... -Q 'H.,w,. , 1 ij M.. , : - ,
-.:... - F ' ff.- E : L
an l .nv 'I' I l 11
,,:' W f- A p!i'p"'X'l 'QQh - 5
Q f uf i -
, - 1 i i X' ii ,
ttf' ll F
Forrest Fielder .......
Katherine Chaves. . .
, .... President . . .
. . . . . . Vice-President . . . . .
. . . . Katherine Chaves
Rosalina Espinosa. . . QSecretary-Treasurer. . .Fernando Gonzales
One indication of the broadening of the University is the organization and develop-
ment of the Spanish Club, "El Circulo Espanol," organized late in the first semester, is
yet in its infancy, but it is very active. Business meetings conducted in Spanish are held
once a week, and fortnightly social gatherings are held at the homes of the members.
The Spanish Club offers much to the student, for it is at the meetings of "El Circulo
Espanol" that he has the opportunity of acquiring fluency of speech and ease of expres-
sion in "la bella lingua." It is hoped that many more will take advantage of this splendid
opportunity to learn, understand, and appreciate the language of Cervantes.
"El Circulo Espanol" has also many Hsocios honorarios," among whom are some
of the most prominent Spanish-Americans in the state.
The active members are as follows:
Rosalina Espinosa l
Mr. Amado Chaves
Mr. Antonio A. Sedillo
Hon. Isaac Barth
Mr. Felix Baca
Dr. T. Espinosa
Dr. M. Puig Casauranc
Mr. Meliton Otero
Mr. Dennis Chaves
Miss Parsons p
Mr. M. U. Vigil
Mr. Ramon Espinosa
Miss Agnes .Childers
ills I AUVJPLLETW'
if 5 A
A A OFFICERS
A. O. Weese. ...... ...... .... ......... P r esident
A. W..Wand ...., ...... ...... , . .Secretary
M. L. Doering. . .' . . . I, , ,Treasurer
.I-I. S. Bateman. . . I . . .Captain p
The U. N. M.. Rifle Club was organized in the autumnlof 'l5, and immediately
affiliated with the National Rifle Association with headquarters at Washington, D. C.
In so doing they were able to get government rifles, and several thousand rounds of am-
munition to be used in' target practice. Early this 'spring target practice was begun on
the National Guard Range, and much good fand poor, shooting was enjoyed by the
. members. The University Club has not built a range of its own, as it is very probable
that a range will soon be built close to the campus by the government, and this range will
be open to all the city rifle clubs. r -
I H The rifle club has a membership of about thirty, divided into eight squads. Nearly
every Saturday afternoon they could be seen firing away on the range. The U. N. M.
Rifle Club is a permanent organization, and undoubtedly will become one of the most
I popular organizations on the hill for men students. I
Leader of the Pack-
HOWARD W. FULLERTON'
Be it understood that the now time-
honored hill order known as the Coyote
Club is strictly an organization of mid-
night sons. lts members are the de-
voted followers of Hon. Well-known
Bath Robe. The official expression
of joy is ki pi. The danger signal is
lfi pi. And the yell lfi yi announces
that business is pickin' up. To be a
resident of Kwataka is automat-
ically to pledge one's self to
Coyote. The initiations, or
solemn rites of admission,
are not so automatical.
however. There is
no telling at what
midnight r e v-
e l l e r s may
pounce u p o n
who ug-Ighugla S
the sweetly-sleeping carcas
of an innocent pledge, bear
it off to the gym, and there
transform it into a full-
Its customs are being in-
fluenced by the civilized
ways of man and a new
constitution provides that
each Coyot-e shall keep all
loose dirt scratched out of
his den and that any
brother falling ill shall re-
ceive his portion of the
day's kill, same to be car-
ried to his den by a com-
mitte-e of three. The pack
is increasing in number as
U. N. M. grows and plays
its allotted part in Varsity
life with spirit and go.
p P1705 ?
4 ..jf ?.Q'-Qgiiqx
I.: ' E-TJTH
A Z4 fff- -lungs?
:l Ewan- -11
,fxy .Egfr ' .,g':Q. WI. 'A
1 J' -Q' 'T'-5,5
",-,Sk .- ' '. tif
H of ,
fi' -- -.0411
I Q Q.
",'.-3 ' . 'J '
.j -- -' 4lJ
. X n E
iifzveryifling fhaiis done A
Must have the element of funf'
SUPCYPTOPUS, Elgie - Subprop-us, Cee
Secrepropus, Em Trearpropus, Gee
To have fun ancl to conquer mankind
Woman disposes and woman proposes
Three proposals: One by letter, one by telegram, one in person
LOT BOX NIGHT
23rd day, lstlVIontl1, Leap Year. '16
6th clay, Zncl monthg Leap Year, 'I6
Disbanclecl until Leap Year, l92O
Z Q . ,K V, 4
f Z f' . X ff
7 X ,,--" f
9 . E
Q ff 5 gl
,f 'Qi-,'3-iff.iif2g,:.,.I 'i
, .j. ." 1 .311 f...':g'j.' 'I b X
fii-'l'n' x 1:25?if '
Q I if I
f lj -'fi' .2-,:
K :'f5Qf.3 s. l
' If 24-. rr I
, X dx
If XX if fr?
XXX X 7? I
.I iff Q
l 5 A
'vs 'I' 'Q s Q
I 'I Pdf'
. -2- m
' . 1 V
gr. .1 K
JJ ' I
' 0 1 I 5 H5 Q I
lll' ' ?g: 'ig lllmlllli
' Lux., nr '
ylyi lffiv' 'k',"vkU,
, :Y f..q.!t 97- 'gt
.lJ.xP, 'uf Q
JT 'I XTLPUX
3 1173, K Etlicy
-E! Q r 1 1 ,
A K C. .
1- 1,71 A '
. . H - pqvf....-,. . V H
UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A.
I OFFICERS I
First Semester V
Kenneth C. Balcomb ....... President ........ .Pryor B. Timmons
Glenn I... Emmons.. .... Vice-President ...... Carl D. Brorein
W. F. Gouin ..... Secretary-Treasurer. .Edward E. King
The Y. M. C. A. the past year has increased in size and number
of activities. There are thirty members, all of whom have shown their
interest in the Association's undertakings. Last June, Carl D. Brorein
went to the Student Conference at Estes Park, Colorado. In Sep-tem-
ber, E. E. King, Thoralf M. Sundt, George Butler, Charles Amsden
and George Barber attended the fifth annual Interstate Convention at
El Paso. In these fields the University was indeed well represented.
Under the direction of the Y. M. C. A. Vesper Services are held
each Sunday at the University. The speakers are men and women of
wide experience, coming from various professions, and the addresses have
been very interesting and inspiring. The Men's Bible Class is held each
Tuesday evening, under the leadership of Rev. Randolph Cook. Carl
I... Brorien is president of this organization.
The social side of college has not been negelected by the associa-
tion. Parties were held through the year, and withal the Y. M. C. A.
has endeavored to provide for the students the three-fold means of at-
taining the higher life: Mental, Spiritual and Physical.
'9'5"9'6 A 1916-1917
Louise Lowber -.--. President Lillian Gustafson
N r aff-
' C WY B -C Q T V P - V Asst rim in iii T ra'W 'HCV f W i'- Qi
i K X 7 A .aff '--, -vi
if W '
S ri iff lx T 7 X
Ruth McKowen. .Secretary-Treasurer. . .Helen Thacker X F
Vice President Mary Brorein
5 s 4' ' NN
, M . 4
A . 2
"'w'1.. , ii
CABINET . i i -
Angelica Howden .... .... S ocial Committee. . . ,,,, , ,, HI-,guise Lowber
Martha Henderson.. . . . . .Social Service... . . . .Mary Ellis Smith
Myrl Hope. . .
....Bible Study... .......Lulu Cooper
Lillian Gustafson. . . .... Missionary. . . ...... Beatrice Selsor
Allene Bixler ........ Association News ...... Thelma Fortney
Helen Thacker. .... Religious Meetings. . .Louise rWilkinson
Prunella Duke. ..... Conference .... .Elizabeth Arnot
Have you noticed a spirit of enthusiasm, loyalty and earnest endeavor among the
members of the Y. W. C. A. for the -past year? Was there ever a time when the University
Bulletin Board did not contain some notice or the college paper some account of the vig-
orous activities of the Association? You who have read of things, you who attended
"Julius Caesar," and you who patronized "Y, W. Candy Sales," do you realize what all
these have meant to the girls themselves, and what influence it has had upon University
life? Beneath the surface of the care-free campus life of these girls flows the serious un-
dercurrent of the purpose of the iAssociation to lead students to a fuller knowledge and
more faithful service of the Master. Such an organization is a powerful factor on any
campus, and the time is near when every woman connected with the University will be an
active and earnest member of the Young Woman's Christian Association.
There is no need to dwell upon the activities of the Y. W. C. A., for these have
found their prominent place among the calendar of University events. New Mexico was
represented .by one lone but lively delegate, Louise Lowber, at the Western Stu-
dent Conference at Estes Park, Colorado, last year, but this coming August a delegation
of three from the University will be sent to conference, Mary Brorein, Lillian Gustafson
and Lulu Cooper. N i
-6 1 ...
F I ,
.Director ..................,.,. E. Stanley' Seder
Louise Bell v A
Accompanistq. . . . . .Miss Allene Bixler
W. F. Gouin
J. A. Laprailc
C. D. Brorein -
H. O. Dennis
L. E. Logan
G. A. Threlkeld
P. B. Timmons
The Choral Club has done successful work this year. They appeared at the Edu
cational Association in November and also appeared at the annual concert by the Depart
ment of Music April l lth.
The Ladies' Glee Club appeared also before the Educational Association. They
also sang at the annual concert.
The University Male Quartet, consisting of Director Seder, A. Lapraik, P. B
Timmons, L. S. Vincent, has sung at assemblies, vesper services, Washington athletic
fete, and the annual concert.
' The Vesper Choir of selected singers did good work in furnishing music for the Sun-
day afternoon services.
--'H-Y-emu nn W Y
to 4 10' n
The first band ever organized at the U. N. M. was a feature of the past school
year. Soon after the opening of the college year the instrumentalists gathered for organi-
zation and rehearsals under Director Seder. The band numbers many fine players and
has been successful in adding to the enthusiasm of the school.
The band made its first public appearance in uniform at the l9l 5 State Fair, taking
part in several parades and at the Military Institute football game. They have also been
prominent at other athletic contests, football rallies in Rodey l-lall, the flag raising on
Washington's Birthday, the Washington athletic carnival and the annual concert on April
llth. The band also gave a concert before the State Educational Association in No-
The brass quartet, consisting of Clark, Barnes, Borterfield and Croft, has appeared
before the State Educational Association in November, at assemblies, vesper services and
the annual concert, besides a number of appearances at extra-university functions, and
have fully upheld the reputation acquired last year.
The personnel of the band is as follows:
C. R. Clarke G. V. Croft Donald Wilson
P. B. Timmons Willard Day
A. Feather C. D. Brorein Earl Gerhardt
L. Feather E. l'l. Tipton l-l, O, Dennis
E. Porterfield Sinesio Simmons
it BARITONE. BASS
S. G. Morgan
Lee W. Walker
E. Stanley Seder
R. W. Barnes A
President ............ ............... P ierce C. Rodey
Vice-President .... .... L aura McCollum Miller
Secretary ....., ......... I ra V. Boldt
Treasurer ............. Robert T. Sewell
SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE A
Robert T. Sewell A Ira V. Boldt
Grover C. Emmons Edmund Ross
A. R. Seder ' Jessie Craig
John R. lVlcFie
The annual banquet of the Alumni Association is to be held at the Alvarado, May
IO, 1916, followed by an Alumni Ball at Rodey Hall, to which th.e undergraduates are in-
vited. The Association is making plans for raising money for their scholarship fund to be
distributed by competition among the High Schools of the state. The Alumni have the
interests of their Alma Mater truly at heart and are doing all in their power to bring new
students to the University.
-6 6- 1
a.. , -
A , 'R
'J' 1- ks!
,' 7 :QL-.lx X 'X' E K N
is IM! xl -Q '
Q fm 2 K.
f 11: V? 'lr
nl Q3 1
Q . lf" X
' X S s
5- I 2 5 Q
.lv 7 , Q 5
L' -X I
N X NS
0 5 v'
iff! X X
' ' 'xx "': -.- " fr..-A
"np H x
. -x K5
5 - . A
12- ,- f .. , ,
,sf 4- -,,-.
.1 Nl:5v'.'3':'Qr 14'-.'
'i 3-fr' ff'9fL"' , "
' 511 WY
abaisgiw xt Ns
-1 1 A
s ,gif-my gf
ff 4,1 N ff: f
'.a '71 .'1.F' K..
- '- 1
4 a ' 'w9K:'::zYbv,'1?'-4 1 ,
- -1 vafiqwf-'z.r!' - .
M, Q-.rf '-cv - ..
, . - .,
-, , I
,,t, , ttttp u ,,,, ,,,, ,
e , Crimp
, eg- isis '
1" 14' '5
The 'I5 football season was the most successful for the Varsity since the year '09,
when she last won the state championship. Beginning the season with only five men of
the 'I4 team, Coach l-lutchinson put the squad at once at hard training and by the time
of the Institute game had them in condition so that they held the cadet team to a 6-3 score,
won two practice games with the Indians by large scores, and then, at theilast game of
the season, defeated thertheretofore undefeated Aggies and won the title of South-
w-estern Champions. '
l-lutch developed from new material three men who made the All-Southwestern
team. These were Aydlotte, left halfbaclcg Langston, right guard, and Nohl, right end.
Also Coach Brown of Institute voted for Laprailc for quarterback. A ,
The line-up of the team- that cinchecl the Southwestern title for the Cherry and
Silver in the Cruces game was:
BRORIEN, left end ERB, right' tackle
CREBBS, RAY, left tackle NOI-IL, right end
A. FEATHER, left guard LAPRAIK, quarterback
WIGLEY, WILSON, center A AYDELOTTE, left halflraclf
LANGSTON, right guard ' BALCONIB, right ha'lflJa'clf
L. FEATHER, fullback -
The remainder of the squad who played in other games and deserve no less mention
are Thackery, quarterback: lVlcC1ary, halfbaclcg Upton, enclg Sinasio, guard: Fullerton,
tackle. , '
+ + +
VARSITY-MENAUL PRACTICE GAME
Quite a crowd, mainly students, turned out to witness Varsity's initial appearance
against a foreign eleven when she clashed with Menaul School on the Holcona Garden
gridiron, a few days prior to the Institute game, with a favorable result of 35-0. The
Menaul eleven was light and had the Cherry and Silver squad been more experienced
the score would have been much larger. This contest enabled Hutch to pick the first
team for the big Varsity-Institute game. A
+ + +
Before one of the largest crowds perhaps that has ever witnessedwa football game
in Albuquerque, on the opening day o-f the New Mexico State Fair, Varsity went clown
to a 6-3 defeat before the N. M. M. I. cadets. '
The Cherry and Silver team was composed mainly of new men and had had only
one practice game--that with the Menaul School. Protest was made by Varsity- against
A. Higgins, a professional pugilist playing on the Institute line-up, but they refused to re-
move him, and rather than cancel the game and thus greatly handicap the Fair manage-
ment, Varsity consented to play. It is the belief of many that had Varsity had one or
two more practice games she would have easily won over the Roswell men. The second
half belonged to the hill men but they never quite succeeded in carrying the ball over for
a touchdown. A '
+ + +
' VARSITY-A. H. S. PRACTICE GAME
A In one of the most loosely played practice games of the season the Cherry and Silver
eleven allowed the local High School boys to score one touchdown against their own Z6
points in a game on the home gridiron. Many second' string men were run in against the
down-town boys and our team did not seem to be ab-le to get together p-roperly at any
time during the mixup.
+ + + '
c VARSITY-INDIAN SCHOOL
iAppearing in their best form since the first of the season the Varsity eleven defeated
the local U. S. Indian School 55-0 in their annual p-ractice game. Ayd-elotte proved
Varsity's star, scoring four touchdowns, and Thackery did- good work as quarterback.
The redskins invariably lost on some of their downs and were forced to punt time and
again before the irresistible Cherry and Silver defensive. Varsity's band 'and big team
of rooters played a conspicuous part in the day's event.
+ + +
SECOND VARSITY-INDIAN SCHOOL GAME.
Coming back in their second clash with four new men in their lineup and using ef-
fective mass and trick plays, the U. S. Indian School was able to hold the hill team to
Z6 points against their O. The Varsity did not play their usual game, the crowd was
small, and the day was cold with a disagreeable wind. blowing from the north. Nearly all
the Cherry and Silver squad were run in at some time during the game. Some of our best
players had been crippled up in practice and were unable to play. Nohl starred with
good tackles. -
X + + 'I-
' TURKEY DAY, CI-IAMPI-ONSI-IIP GAME
'X The Varsity football machine met and defeated' the Aggie eleven I3-O Thanks-
giving day on their own gridiron at State College, New Mexico, winning th-e championship
of the Southwest and placing two men, with a possible four, on the All-Southwestern team.
The Cherry and Silver team was surprised at their own strength. Cf course we ex-
pected to wing of course we intended' to win, but such an easy victory was hardly anticia
pated. The Varsity warriors, with the experience of only one championship game, faced
the Aggies, who had in straight succession defeated such teams as Arizona and the' N . M.
M. I., and won a clear, decisive victory of I3-O. The impregnability of the Cherry and
Silver line and the expert execution of the forward pass sp-elled the defeat of the C '
title contenders. To Coach l-lutchinson and the hard-working squad is due the victory.
Aydelotte as halfback and Langston as guard were picked for the All-Southwestern
team by Coaches I-lutchinson and Russell. Nohl was pickeda by Hutchinson for left end,
an apraik was given a vote for quarterback by Coach Brown of Institute.
The Varsity men were royally treated whil-e atthe College, and wereeb-anqueted a
number of times after their sojourn to the native heath. The true Varsity spirit found
expression in an impressive demonstration when, after the return of the conquering heroes,
the students formed a procession lit by "sp-arklers" and paraded th-e main streets of the'
town preceded by the band and followed by the Freshmen drawing the victorious team in
a big tally-ho. A
,lll l -
r j -..
Ray MCCGUHH, left forward Jack Lapraik, right forward
, Joe McCanna, center
Claibourne, left guard Robert Wigley, right guard
, SCHEDULE ' '
Jan. I5--Forest Service ............. , .... I I3 Varsity 27
Jan I5--Albuquerque Business College . . . . I7 Varsity 70
Jan. 22+-State School of Mines ...' . . . . . 20 Varsity. . . 50
Jan. 25--Forest Service ........... . . 20 Varsity 38
Jan. 28-Albuquerque High School .. . . I6 Varsity 80
Feb 2-Albuquerque ,-Business College . .g . . 34 Varsity 68
Feb 4-New Mexico Normal School ...... Z9 Varsity 32
Feb 5-New Mexico Normal School ...... 21 Varsity Z6
Feb I I--New Mexico Agricultural College. . . 37 Varsity 34
- Total points ............ Opponents. . .207 Varsity 425
A I BASKETBALL SEASON, I9I 6
The basketball season of I9I6 was the most successful in the history of the Uni-
versity for not only-was there a full schedule for the men but also the girls took a prom-
inent part in the season's play, winning all three of the games played, .giving them title to
the state championship. Winning every game save one was the record of the men's team.
The season was .made much more interesting than previous ones on account of the forg
mation of the city league. This league was composed' 'of teams representing the Business
College, Forest Service, National Guard, I-ligh School, the Indian School, and the Uni-
versity. University people holding offices in the league were Lee Walker, secretaryg A.
W. Wand and D. A. Worcester, time-keepers. Games were play-ed every Wednesday
and Saturday nights. Double-headers were always the rule. ' I
The first game of the season wasushered in on Saturday, January I5, when the
Business College played both men's and women's teams. The second team men took on
the Forest Service the same night. The result was a complete win in all three games for
the Varsity. The men, defeating the Business College 7 0-I7 , the girls defeating them
37-IO, and the second team winning over the Forest Service 27-13.
Lapraik was the star of the evening, scoring fourteen baskets. Joe lVlcCanna played
his usual brilliant game as was shown by his total of ten baskets. Ray McCanna at for-
ward and Wiigley and Claiborne at guards showed good mid-season form. This game
demonstrated that Varsity had excellent chances of coming out ahead. in the season's games.
January Z2 the game with the State School of Mines 'was played, resulting in a
score of 50-20 in favor of the Varsity. Ray lVlcCanna and Bob Wigley loomed up
above the others, McCanna scoring eleven baskets and Wigley six in the half he played.
Friday and Upton played guards the second half, Wigley getting a bad knee.
The University again won from the Forest Service on January 25th by a score of
38-20. As before, this was a game with the second te-am. It developed into more of a
football game than one in which the fine ipoints of basketball were brought out. Friday
and Thackerey played forwards, l-lowden, center, and Nohl and Upton, guards.
On January 28 the highest score of the season was run up when the l-ligh School
was beaten 80-16. All five men played a fast game. New Mexico was just a little too
much for the High School lads. I '
The next game of the season was played on ebruary 2 when the Varsity again met
the Business College, defeating them for the scoend time b-y the score of 68-34. ..Wigley,
lVf'cCanna and Lapraik starred but the work of all five men was nothing shc-rt of excellent.
The first hard game of the season was played with the New Mexico Normal School
on Friday, Feb. 4. The game was anyone's until the last few minutes of p-lay, when the
Varsity secured the lead and held it until the close, the final' score being 32-29. As
usual, Captain lVlcCanna played a stellar game. Wigley also comes in for a share of
the praise. Every man had to play all the basketball he knew to win this game.
A s-econd game was played with the Normal the next night, Feb. 5. Varsity won,
'26-21, showing that the. result of the game of the evening before was not luck.
The last game of the season was played with the Agricultural College on Feb. l l.
This was the fastest game played in Alb-uquerque as far back as the oldest alumnus can
rem-ember. The Aggies got away with such a lead in the first half that it was practically
impossible for the Varsity to win, although the score was tied twice in the second half and
once the Varsity was a basket ahead. Friday, Upton and Nohl substituted in the second
half. The game ended with the score 37-34 in favor of the Aggies. ,
As far as the results of the men's basketball are concerned, next year will have to
decide as the Normal beat the Aggies before we beat the Normal and the Aggies in turn
defeated us. The Varsity won the pennant in the city league, never at any time being
hard pressed. We can therefore look back on the season of 1916 as-one of the best in
the history' of the school.
'ci MUIAGEL It
Girlz' 35151321 252111
E.. Hawthorne, left forward B. Louden, right forward 1
D. Fortney, running center
S. Von Wachenhausen, jumping center
Etheliliieke, left guard i Carolyn Beals, right guard
Jan. I5--Albuquerque Business College ...... IO Varsity. . . 37
' Feb. 4--New Mexico Normal School ...... p 'Zl Varsity. . . Z6
Feb. ll-New Mexico Agricultural College. . . I8 Varsity. . . 29
Total points ............ Opponents. . . 49 Varsity. . . 92
The girls played their best game of the season on Feb-. 4 against the Normal girls,
winning 26-Zl . A basket was certain whenever Captain Louden or Elberta Hawthorne
secured the ball and owing tothe fast work of Shirly Von Wac'henhausen at jumping
center and Daphne Fortney at running center the ball was kept in our forwards' 'territory
most of the time. Ethel Kieke and Carolyn Beals were far superior to anyone they went
up against at their position of guardss The girls p-layed. the best team work that has been
seen in the state for years. R
The girls' game with the Agricultural College ended more favorably for the Varsity
for we had everything our own way, winning by the wide margin of Z9-18. As usual.
their superior team work and steady playing were the main factors in their success. Alto-
gether we have a girls' team that any school can well feel proud of, '
f ------ ---, - - f - --W--Y-Y V-W - Y Yviwfi- ,WW ,,,Y,,,,-,,.,--,7 , V - Y W v W Y ,wjyiw i Ivk, WW Y -5,, Y if A Vi, , rl Y Q Y .1Y35Vgi--q--- -Y Y Y -- Y - V VV . 1 - W
' L. ,I
Al 1 ,,
I l ,
,., t ,
, M '
4: '. ,.
2 1 - Q
k ' 1 , 4
. . ,
r 5 ' ' '
jx 1 ., 'z
1 l X.
it Q X
1 ' lf' "'
. 1 ' 'I
.!.' V l
Lv' W .v I 'X
Ti. lv , ,
, 'PH ' .
' A WY.,
' 7 J.,
1 4 t '
f! f . '
6 ' - mf
I. 'N .1
Y: " .
5 '. '- ""
7 - A -V N :,
-Y '- -l
ill ff,Xx XXXX-sus' i
t'QCQf4JZ5 054143 , f f
True followers of the national sport, baseball, the Varsity nine defeated the first
three teams that faced them, and at the time this is written, expect to wallop Cruces in a
series of three games tif necessaryj the first part of May.
Class contests have aroused almost as much interest as the games not inter-class. At
the opening of the first semester the verdent frosh unmercifully romped on the sophs to ra
24-7 tune. And at the beginning of the '16 season the faculty and Junior-Seniors crossed
bats-and home plate. The Junior-Senior combination p-roved themselves the better at
the latter, viz,, crossing the home rubber, and the final count was ll-l0 in their favor,
Hutchinson and Wand did, the anti-over stuff for the faculty and Lapraik tossed and
Threlkeld caught for the upper-classmen,
The first game Won by the Varsity was one with the Indians played April 6, with
aa 5-3 scorel. The second, a game with Menaul, was won easily by the Varsity. Any
number of changes were made in the Cherry and Silver line-up and the contest was taken
at a 20-3 figure. A, Gonzales and Rodarte with Cordova made up lVlenaul's battery,
while Lapraik and McKinney did' mound work and Nohl received for the hill team, The
second game with the U, S, Indian School, played April IS, was the best game of the
three. Namaza of the redskins was removed from the mound in the second inning and
Hola Tsoput in his place. l-lola's steam held the Varsity men to 'seven runs, while the
consistent playing of the hill team allowed the Indians but one tally. Lapraik and Nohl
formed Varsity's battery. A .
A probable lineup for the Cruces games will be: For the pitching staff, Lapraik,
Goodman, McKinney, catchers, Nohl, Wigleyg infield--Langston, I b., Joe McCanna,
Morgan, 2 b.: Simmons, ss.: Ray McCanna, 3 b.: the outfield+-Wigley, Taylor and
N Humana M T A
I Punta Qlluh
L. J.. Claiborne .......... President .......... L. Claiborne
Ruth McKowen. . .Secretary-Treasurer ...... .E. E. King
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE '
Ethel Kit-Ike Shirley Von Wachenhougen Evelyn Trotter
. E. E. King A. S. Hunt
During the past year the membership of the Tennis Club has been unusually large
and the enthusiasm for the sport markedf Two new courts have been already added and
two others are under construction, through the efforts of the Tennis Club. As yet no
interscholastic meets have been held, but local tournaments have aroused considerable
interest and developed quite a bit of talent.
The Club holds two tournaments each year, one each semester. A Tournament
Committee has charge of the meet in which contests are held in every branch of the game-
Men's and Ladies' Singles and Doubles, and Mixed Doubles.
The winners of the '15 Spring Tourney were:
Menis Singles ........... ............... l.. . Claiborne
Ladies' Singles. . V . .Shirley Von Wachenhousen
Men's Doubles. . . ...... Claiborne and McCanna
Ladies' Doubles .... ......... V on Wachenhousen and Treat
Mixed Doubles ............ Von Wachenhousren and Claiborne
Several new Tennis "sharks" entered the field in the Tournament held last Fall and
consequently new names appeared in the list of winners.
Those carrying off the honors in this contest were:
Menis Singles .... .... D raw between Vincent and Claiborne
Ladies' Singles. . . ................... Lena Fergusson
Men's Doubles. . . ............. t.Butler and Threlkeld
Ladies' Doubles .... ......... H elen Vincent and Fergusson
Mixed Doubles ................... Fergusson and Claiborne
At present the Spring Tournament is well under way but the final results are not
yet available for the Mirage.
- ' r f if ' i S
The track season of 'I6 has every promise of being successful. The first track
event of the college year was the cross-country meet with Cruces which was won by Var-
sity by a II-I0 score. Claiborne easily won first place, and Tipton and Boldt took
fourth and fifth respectively. y it
Varsity expects to win the triangular meet at Tucson, Arizi, the first part of May,
between the University of Arizona, the N M A C and the Universit of Ne M '
. . . ., y W CXICO.
Ten men will represent the Varsity and they will be picked from the following promising
material: . A
Thackery, sprints, hurdles, and br ,
Ray lVIcCanna, sprints and quarterg Joe lVlcCanna, sprints and high jumpi 'Boldt and
Nohl, half, and quarter, Brorein, hurdles and jumps' Louden Claiborne Wil d'
, , , son, ls-
tance runsg Friday, Aydelotte, and Perry, sprintsg Shelton and Walker high jum and
pole vaultg Wigley, weights.
oad jump: White, jumps pole vault, and weights,
The track events of the season up to the writing of this article have been merely inter-
c ass meets. The first was won by the Sophomores, with 40 points, Juniors, 34g Fresh-
men, Z7 g Seniors, 5. White was the individual point winner, taking three firsts and one
second place-a total of I8 points. The second meet was won by the Freshmen-more
Seniors competing and White of the Sophs being disa.bled. The score in points was:
Freshmen, 42g Sophomores, 3Ig Juniors, 184 Seniors, l6. Thackery of the first year
men took five first places, making easily the highest individual score. In these meets two.
new men came to the front and bid fair to make good in coming track eventsg Louden,
making the mile in 5:05, and Shelton going 5 feet 3 I-2 inches in the high jump and
making good in the pole vault.
, X , ,,.:,y,:,y
4 W 4
N N' f Sm'-z'5?f
4 SQ f
, X Q ff
V x If xx V!
VAX QQ! ,ZPL-:I K
Msg? , f-zlfw W .
1 SPN: X," 'Y fm
f gijff wjv Q, '
, 1, H :
S v . .M V- ,,. ,, ,
' I viii'
I N 1 fl QV QQZQQ' LI.
V xg, 5511. '- ' 0
Z A , gf ,, A l kxqhkff , in
Mi. 1-Q ' 1 '- . . , xi -
' MN 1 X ' f ' , :ff 4, .7 'fZ':-'fm
.. ,,. , fff -,.13:f.,. w ' if .iff ,,-:ff f, T f Q92 new '
if 'Q .- V wsfff - f R551
Q 3 07 -. X
.. A ,r
fix' v Nw ,
Q" , if f N"
' Y' , f
2,1 x . Y' A
163' ' , ,
4113- - ,. 4 '
ws, , , seq Q1
r 1 .s,fz,w. if-A ' WK X' X
.GJ x 'w '
'ms n V f 'fi' , ' V
- 2 , ,
2,--5, ,.1V, M . Q
w as- ,.
12-iff ' '
i vm- Vlinnce
If it were not for the "other siden of college life, Jackwould be a very dull boy,
indeed. But, thanks be, we have plenty of the "other side" here at the U. N. M.-plenty
of jam for the bread and butter of life, plenty of spice for the cake, plenty of leaven for
the lump, plenty of sauce for the goose and the gander, plenty of dough-fOh, no! Not
that! There never is dough a-plenty, as those who collect for parties, and "sings," and
feeds" have sadly and wisely found out.
But back to our mutton--what we mean, is that here at the U. N. M., the social
side of college life is not neglected. The past year has been a particularly happy one,
for there have been several new factors that have added much to the college life. The
granting of national fraternity charters to two of the local fraternities, Pi Kappa Alpha to
the former Alpha Alpha Alphas, and of Sigma Chi to the Sigma Tau fraternityg and the
organization of the new local sorority Alpha Gamma have all made their influence felt.
Numerous smokers have been given by the fraternities, several parties at Hokona and
many other smaller activities, all of which were much enjoyed and did much to further
that something which a college student does not get in the class-room. Some of the social
events which have taken place during the past year are listed below. The editor has
tried to list everything that has taken place but it is only likely that several have been
omitted., If such be the case, l humbly apologize and wish to assure you that it was un-
I, . STUDENT BODY
Q NEW STUDENTS' RECEPTION I
A very auspicious opening of University society was held August Z2 at Rodey Hall.
The affair was in the honor of the new students. The old stud-ents proved themselves
cordial hostsand succeeded in giving the guests an excellent impression of the University's
social life. Q '
VARSITY SING X
The revival this fall of our long-neglected and long-forotten Varsity Sing was such
a glorious success that its continuation is a regular campus event is assured. The enthus-
iastic crowd enjoyed the program which was conspicuously' flashed on a sheet-screen. Ui.
N. M. songs by the student body, chapter songs by the sororieties and fraternities, and
selections by the band furnished the fun. Wheni the singing was over the inevitable
dance in Rodey Hall concluded th evening. '
FOOTBALL BLANKET BENEFIT DANCE '
In order to raise the money to buy blankets for the football team, a dance was given
IQ Mitt!-NGEQ It
its v i X L A A N...1i
in Rodey Hall on September l0. The dance was highly successful, and grey blankets
with cherry ,monogram and border were purchased for the team.
A soPHoMoRE HOP
The class of 'IB proved themselves royal hosts when they gave their annual dance
on Friday evening, November 5. The guests of the sophomores were the faculty, student
body, alumni, and their friends. The hall was decorated in fall foliage giving a very
delightfully original effect. I The event surpassed all class affairs of the year.
' . PRE-LEAP YEAR DANCE .
On December' 3, the girls of the University gave a pre-leap' year dance, at Rodey
Hall. It was given.in honor of the victorious football team and so in order that all might
be there, the girls decided to ask them themselves. qThe affair was well attended which
speaks well for the girls-and the boys. .
. ALUMNI DANCE T I
ln Woodman Hall, Friday, December 31, the alumni of the U. N.. M. entertained
the student body at an informal dance. Refreshments were served at Grimshaw's.
' I COYOTE DANCE' A i
An affair of unusual interest was the dance given in Rodey Hall, January ZI by the
Coyotes. The members of this associationiwent en masse to Hokona and escorted the
ladies to the place of fraternity. Dancing and card playing were thefeatures of enter-
tainment. Everyone had such a good time that the chaperone had difficulty in dispersing
the crowd before morning. T ' '
' ' C FRESHMAN DANCE
'Cn Friday, January- 22, the youngsters of the University entertained the student
body, alumni and faculty at a dance. Rodey Hall was elaborately decorated with a
latticework of green hangings. The affair ended in a gay carnival. Serpentines thrown
from the balcony and stage completely entangled the dancers. Everyone had to admit that
the Freshman Class dance was a brilliant success. I i
' BASKETBALL BANQUET ' -
The closing of the girls' basketball season and the winning of the state champion-
ship was celebrated Wednesday evening, February l l, at the Alvarado Hotel, when Miss
Loudon, the captain, entertained the team with a. banquet. The banquet was served in
Taft Hall. Coach and Mrs. Hutchinson were the guests of honor.
.ATHLETIC BENEFIT DANCE
The most unsuccessful and stupid would-be social event of the year was endured b3
a few on the evening of March I0 in Rodey Hall. The negative decorations, absent
punch, and missing programs may have accounted for the miserable failure. As a result
the co-eds made a payment of ten dollars on the fifty-dollar basketball deficit.
'I U i it A af JEV-
9 A ' HOKONA PARTY
'T he girls in the dormitory celebrated the birthdays of Miss Allen, Miss Stewart
and Miss Graham on Tuesday evening, March 23. Various stunts and an elaborate
supper made a "really truly" birthday party.
Q PREP DANCE
The Preps have announced' a dance which is to "come off" on April 28. The affair
is to be held during the lnterscholastic Meet, and it promises to be a very enjoyable event.
The Preps are to be congratulated.
5 FOOTBALL BANQUET
John Balcomb banquetedi the football team at the Alvarado, Wednesday night,
December l. Un account of' the recent winning of the Southwestern championship the
occasion was one of great moment. The football idea was carried out in the menu, couched
in football language, in the place cards, cartoons of different positions on the teamg and
in the unique favors, which were footballs filled with candy.
.ALUMNI DANCE ,
Invitations have been issued by the Alumni of the University to a dance the night
of Commencement, May 9. '
On September 9, President Boyd gave his annual reception in honor of the new
students at the University. A delightful musical program was enjoyed. ln the receiving
.line were Dr. and Mrs. Boyd and the members of the Senior class.
DR. MITCHELIJS DINNER
Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell entertained the Episcopfalian students and faculty at their
home on Thursday evening. Luncheon was served.
DR. CLARK ENTERTAINS ALPHA DELTA
Wednesday evening, March I9, Dr. and Mrs. Clark held open house for the Alpha
Delta fraternity. ' 4
' DR. BOYD,S RECEPTION TO THE SENIORS
The reception given annually by President and Mrs. Boyd to the Senior class will
in all probability be one of the' most enjoyable entertainments tendered to the Seniors. The
reception will be held at the home of the President in the latter part of April.
. Y. W. C. A. AND Y. M. C. A.
- Y. M. C. A. STAG ' A
The Y C. A. held its first stag of the year on September I7 . Boxing and
wrestling was indulged in for about an hour then "Hutch," "Red" and "Jack" gave short
talks on the outlook for the football season.
times g Ak g
Y W C A TEA
The young ladies of the Y W C A served tea in I-lokona parlor, October 8 Miss
Winn, secretary, of the city Y. W. C. A., was the guest of honor.
Y. W. C. A. PICTURE SHOW
A picture party was given by the Y. W. C. A., Friday afternoon, October 6, in
the Science Hall. Illustrations of Estes Park were shown and explained by Miss Lowber.
Refreshments were served in Rodey Hall. l
y Y. M. c. A. STAGE ' '
The Y. M. C. A. on January 22 "pulled off" ai very enjoyable stag, in the gym-
nasium.. Dr. W. G. Hope gave an interesting talk which was followed by boxing, bas-
ketball, etc., after which appropriate refreshments were served.
Y. W. C. A. BANQUET
The Jubilee banquet given by the Y. W. C. A. was an event of special interest in
the religious circles of the University. The banquet was served at the Hotel Combs, Tues-
day, January 2.4. Members of the association and a few outside guests were present.
Louise Lowber presided as toastmistress and several responses were made.
SIGMA TAU ENTERTAINMENT
The first week of school in honor of Judge and Mrs. Ferriss and Dr. and Mrs.
Ricks, two prominent Sigma Chi, who were passing through Albuquerque on their way
to the convention the Sigma Tau fraternity gave a delightful reception at the house. A
musical program by the members of the fraternity was rendered, after which refreshments
The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity gave their first dance of the season in Woodman
Hall, August 20. At the supper hour the party crossed to Grim.shaw's, where tables
were reserved. V C
PHI MU IN HONOR OF PI KAPPA ALPHA
' The first big event given by th-e Phi Mu sorority this year was their welcoming dance
given to the chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha which had been establshed in the springf The
dance was given at the Woman's Club, August 27, which was beautifully decorated, for
the occasion in Phi Mu and Pi Kappa Alpha colors and pennants. Punch was served
throughout the evening and about midnight a delightful supper was served.
PHI MU MESA SUPPER
On the twenty-eighth of August the Phi Mu sorority- entertained the members of
the Sigma Tau fraternity at an enjoyable mesa supper. The party returned to Rodey
Hall and enjoyed a very informal dance.
of G A AY
A Y' Cflmaee. H, 1
ll - A1-
e ALPHA GAMMA DANCE 'T' 0
On September 2 the Alpha Gamma sorority formally announced its organization by ,
an informal reception and dance in Rodey I-lall. The hall was very elaborately decorated l
in crimson and white, the sorority colors, Punch Was served during the evening and with
exceptionally good music the new sorority succeeded in making a very successful debut.
PI-II MU TEA
Through the courtesy of the Sigma Tau boys on the fifth of September the Phi Mu
girls held op-en house at the Fraternity house, for th-eir mothers and friends.
' SIGMA TAU DANCE I
The Sigma Tau fraternity gave its first informal dance on September 9 at the Wom-
anis Club. Fraternity pennants and colors were the decorations and a splendid time was
enjoyed by the members and their friends. -
PI KAPPA ALPHA DANCE N
Thursday night, Sptember I5, Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity were hosts at an informal
dance in the Woman's Club. Miss Dorothy McMillen, who was leaving for Michigan,
Was the guest of honor.
PI-II MU ENTERTAINS NATIONAL PRESIDENT
During the latter part of September the Phi Mu sorority enjoyed a visit from their
national president, Miss Nellies S. I'Iart. Whilechereishe was entertained at tea in the H'
chapter rooms, a dinner at the Alvarado, and a trip to Isleta. I V
ALPHA GAMMA TEA
The Alpha Gammas opened their sorority room with a tea Tuesday, October 5. I
Friends were received during the afternoon and served delicious refreshments.
ALPHA GAMMA DINNER I
To celebrate the arrival of their pins the Alpha Gammas gave a dinner at the home
of Miss Myrl I-Iope, October 9. The house was decorated with red roses, the sorority
flower. Guests of the sorority Were their faculty advisor, pledges and rushees. G
SIGMA TAU PARTY
On 'October I5 the members of the Sigma Tau fraternity gave an informal party' l
at the fraternity house. T
SIGMA TAU SMOKER TO FACULTY
On October I6 the Sigma Tau fraternity- issued invitations for a smoker to be held
at the Sigma Tau House. The affair was a ve
ry good mixer for the fraternity and the
PHI MU LUNCI-IEON T
On the twenty-ninth of September the Phi Mu sorority entertained Professor Wor- I
cester and Miss Gleason at dinner in the Chap-ter rooms.
N Humane IL
SIGMA TAU ENTERTAINS 'VIOTHELRS
I The Sigma Tau faternity entertained their mothers, who were shown the house and
spent a very pl-easant afternoon. Refreshments were served by the boys. V
PI KAPPA ALPHA BANQUET
At the' Alvarado Hotel, November 7, the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity held a ban-
quet. The banquet was given in honor of John Emmons, who was leaving the city.
A ALPHA GAMMA DANCE
The faculty, student body, alumni and friends of the University were entertained
with a Vacation Dance in Rodey I-lall, November 24, by' the Alpha Gamma sorority.
The decorations, programs and refreshments were all of the simplest variety, and assisted
in making a delightfully informal evening. i
PI KAPPA ALPHA FORMAL
. ,On Friday night, December IO, the Elks ball room was the scene of what proved to
be the most brilliant event in University society, when the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity gave
their first annual ball, A beautifuleffect was obtained by rthe decoraton of p-alms and
flowers, which made a perfect setting for the exquisite gowns worn by the ladies. At I0
o'clock the grand march began, led by Mr. and M1's. Tom Danahay and followed by
other members of the fraternity and their guests. An unique feature of the march was the
formation of the letters, Pi Kappa Alpha, by the fraternity men and their partners. The
letters were outlined by the gold and garnet parasols carried by the ladies. The dancing
continued until midnight when a buffet luncheon was served in the dining room. The town
clock was tolling the wee small hours of the morning when the guests were finally in-
duced to leave.
ALPHA GAMMA BANQUET
The first annual banquet of the Alpha Gamma was given December Z2 at the Al-
varado l-lotel as ,a farewell to Miss Margaret Gleason, faculty- advisor of the sorority.
Covers were laid for the guest of honor, the sorority memb-ers and their pledges.
FOUNDER,S DAY BANQUET
The Sigma Tau fraternity celebrat-ed l'7ounder's day, the twenty-second of December,
by their annual banquet in Taft Hall at the Alvarado l-lotel. The fraternity spirit was
much in evidence all during the evening. One of the pleasant features ot the banquet was
the selections rendered between courses by the Sigma Tau quartet, as well as singing of
fraternity songs by all present. Pierce Rodey acted as toastmaster and the following re-
oasts: Bateman, Bryan, Keleher, Balcomb, Lane, Brorein and Bruce.
sponded to t
Lf' - Jr- -r F'
PHI MU TEA
From three to six on the afternoon of January Z2 the Phi Mu sorority was at home
at the Arnot residence to all the girls of the University. .
ALPHA DELTA DANCE
The Alpha Delta fraternity held an informal dance at the Woman's Club, Friday,
january 27. Only members and pledges were present and a jolly time was reported.
PI KAPPA ALPHA INFORMAL '
In Rodey Hall, February I6, the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity gave an informal
dance to the student body of the University. The hall was decorated fraternity fashion,
and everyone had a splendid time.
' PI KAPPA ALPHA DINNER DANCE
One of the most delightful social events in fraternity circles was the first annual ban-
quet and dance given by the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, Friday evening, March 3, at the
Alvarado Hotel. This was the first fraternity banquet which included the ladies and
proved to be such a success that the idea is to be continued in the future. The guests as-
sembled in Taft Hall about 7 o'clock, where the banquet was spread. Joseph lVIcCanna
presided as toastmaster. h
' PHI MU TEA
On the fourth of March the Phi Mu sorority entertained the local Pan-hellenic at a
tea given at the Arnot home.
SIGMA TAU LEAP YEAR DANCE
The lady friends of the members of the Sigma Tau fraternity entertained them at
an informal dance given at the Woman's Club, on March I6. The hall was prettily dec-
orated in orange and black. Refreshments were served shortly after midnight.
ALPHA GAMMA LINE PARTY
On Saturday afternoon, March 6, the Alpha Gamma girls took their pledges to the
movies and afterwards to a supper at the home of Miss Louise Bell.
' ALPHA DELTA ,ANNUAL BANQUET -
The Alpha Delta fraternity gave its first annual banquet in Taft Hall at the Alva-
rado, on March 22. A time such as can be had only at a fraternity banquet was en-
joyed by every member. Toasts were responded to by Walker, if-Iall, Timmons and
Doering, and E. W. Johnson acted as toastmaster.
. ,. SIGMA CI-II INSTALLATION BALL 7 ,
An event which promises to be one of the classiest social events of the season is the
ball to be held by the Sigma Tau fraternity to celebrate the installation of their chapter
Into Sigma Chi. The affair is to talce the form of a dinner dance and is to be held at
the Alvarado Hotel during the latter part of April.
y ...- I-1 It-ii-kitd -
, J 1
"JULIUS CAESAR" i
The first dramatic event of the season was "The Lamentable Tragedy of Julius
Caesar" presented on November I9 by the "Green Beet" Players. This production was
a musical comedy of high class, and it drew one of the largest audiences of any University
dramatic attraction. "Julius Caesar? was given as a benefit for the Y. W. C. A., all of
the parts being played by the members of the association. Miss Evelyn Trotter used to
good advantage her dramatic soprano voice in the title role.
' CAST OF CHARACTERS
Julius Caesar. . . ....... i..... ...... .... E oe l ia Trottoila
Brutus ..... . .... . . ..Angelica Howdone
Pindarus ................ .... R otia Marchoine
Calphurnia fwife of Caesar, . . . . .Merletta 'Hopparella
Portia fwife of Brutusj .... ......... L illius Spagetti
Soothsayer ........... . . .Martatella Hendersonina
Cato ......... ..... . Luletta Cuperchia
Mark Anthony. . . . S. .Lillina Williamsuca
Octavius Caesar .... . ..Teodor Gerarduccio
Mark Lepidus. . . .... Lillina Cuarsone
Cassius ...... . ..Catavia Lungone
Casca ---- . . . Beatrice Salsore
,f T1'ClJ0niLlS ....... . . .Lidiana Krabellora
Musical Director ..... A .... r .......... A ........ Helena Del Facco
'r , dl' 'l'
i "WHY SHERWOOD WANTED HIS TEA"
A clever comedy of romance and adventure was presented by the Senior class in
Rodey Hall on the tenth of February. '6Why Sherwood Wanted His Tea" was written
by Miss Carolyn Beals, one of the members of the class, and all the Seniors who had
proved- their histrionic ability in the past were seen at their best in this production.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
I . Un order of appearance,
Margaret, the girl's housekeeper ................ Lydia Kraxburger
Bet, a journalist ............. ..... M yrtle Dunn
Kate Carter, a teacher ........................ Katherine Chaves
Phillip Damon, a college friend of the Sherwoods. . . . . ,A . A, S, Hunt
i . -9 O..
Arnold Sherwood, the older brother ...... ........ K . Balcomb
Mrs. Robbins, L. Sherwood's housekeeper. . . . . .Margaret Rahfield
Leonad Sherwood, the younger brother .... ,,,,, I-I , Bateman
The Butler. . . ' .................. . . .l... E. Logan
Norton Harris .... 'WG' A. Feather
Tom Gaily ------ . . . . . . . ..,... Frank Gouin
George Anderson. . . .......... 4 . .... George Threlkeld
+ + +
"ST, PATRICICS DAY .OR ST. BRIDGET,S,'
The Juniors presented their class play, "St, Patrick's Day or St. Bridget's" or
March I7 . The scenes of this clever little comedy were laid on the University campus
and the plot was a "leap year" intrigue planned by the girls. There were many amusing
situations and well pointed "local hits," but everything came out satisfactorily at the end.
Miss Daphne Fortney claims the authorship of this very credtable production.
Between the acts was a spirited Irish jig by Miss Thelma Fortney, other numbers
on the program being musical selections by members of the class, concluding with the class
E + + +
Quite the most pretentious affair in the line of class entertainments was the cabaret
given April I4 under the managment of the Sophomores. Every detail of the arrange-
ments Was the Hdernier cri." Rodey Hall--gay with -palms and flowers, dazzling with
lights, dancing choruses and pretty girls and sounding with songs and orchestrations-pre-
sented a scene typical of a lwew York cauaret. Refreshments were served throughout the
evening at small tables lining the walls by waiters in dress suits, while a fin-e and varied
program of popular song hits, choruses and esthetic dancing was enjoyed.
+ 'I' 'l'
HTHE MAN FROM MEXICO"
The great event of the University dramatic season is always the annual p-lay pre-
sented by the Dramatic Club for the benefit of the Athletic Association. "The Man from
Mexico" was selected as the vehicle for University talent for the annual p-lay this year. It
is a rip-roaring comedy from start to finish and involves a case of mistaken identity.
"The Man from Mexico" is a very popular play still enjoying a successful run in
New York, and will no doubt prove a treat for Varsity people and Albuquerque play-
goers. Mr. Joe R. Scotti, who attended the U. N. M. in 1899, is coaching the play
this year. Arrangements are being made to have the University cast take a trip to
Santa Fe and present the play there. '
.?" g A in 2
A - -lf'
il Ju .fi Am .,3.X .
H J, ,IMIV X
A ff". ,. 1 X 'p .1 rx QQ .M
X KJ X ,,.1f ..., ,Mag -,
' 1 EQ f we
.. Rx MW X 1 X N. Qiiabl..
'. L X : ,. X f qg:-,-4.323 W' 1'
fx" i ' E fiigg, U X X .f,A VXQQQI
X lj i X X XX 'SHANNS
I ' gg -1 fu C
5- -' t-:if A xr x at li Nigga-TQ. ' X
1 ,. -we-N , ..
I xii lx ' 'ULN Sw '53, 27
'f iw 'f' L
4 if FQ X Y
3 ,, ,X .. W '2"N5W"n'
L ,A 1 X li , v. I ' :QxQu:!2l1w
X 17X , fyimisxw '
inf: 1 3?-ill lfilixi- lx Q 55 'N
, ':'lI '15-' if . -1 - ' vngiix ix- 1 xl' ll f
5"-i?lI.' if R ww Q 1
uxgf-Nlfi I QW Qf x I 5 'KK
L lzfi, B V' i ' --' N y. .LZ ,
'ff . 'M MIII NN QQ., " "Q
xmwxxqg ' I I 'M Q4 N gf 'mi X I Q
E-wi l' :'.!Yx, .. I ' N -- K E S
X? L glgf tnl! K Xxgi-kd' , ' A - 4 -L---Q5 , 5. Q
ig-,1' k M f' 4U-I
' W M X M Jai' f geefweef kb
'bali Xu. - X '- .XWi'y.xX" W,'a,l 5-I ,laqifn A
E, .M X - -.-M Xw Fgcgai' ,Msgs 1
A N XX 0M 5Qv' 2,A-, i s 1
E V N m , . Q
i X xx, N515 It Nha.: mg: X- N I ' E ,
y X Wim f f Q
KX I KX I-fggs ,3v:.':'f---XNXXXXX wg x Q
N N x ww. ':f w 1+ 1
' XX' I YW A MASQ" Q e I
, iw, I x-- ' , 11- X.
Q xx X N M . 1 In
X Mx X f x
i'-:Jhx qlq X5 gs? N4 . E
.S fue: F! I I
4 X E. nu. 3, , Haj J J ' N
fm 4 1
1 mg 55:55 Q! WNW X
W iiiaiiasea X! -f N3 '
S X KE' 5 j,35!gE!-':- Wx, NN ,
Xx I I
RQ ZX qi!-Tssigxx YQ' 2 "
S X f, 7 MA, Egg! Q VX
X -X' j X3 'Q
x NX '
X L ' 2 J ff
Q' Uliilnoelwxcw All
Much of the pleasure and lively interest in the social life of the University the past
year has been clue to the efforts of the various fraternities and sororities. Socials, ban-
quets, dances and receptions have placed them at the head of the entertainers on the "hill."
The Tri-Alphas last year received a charter from the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity,
and the first national fraternity in New Mexico was established at U. N. M. May 23,
l9l 5. There are seventeen active members and six pledges in this fraternity, some of the
best athletes in school being of this number. , They have given two informal dances for
the students, and their annual ball at the Elks Club, December IO, I9I 5. Their annual
banquet was held at the Alvarado, March 3, 1916.
Xi Chapter of Phi Mu fraternity now numbers fifteen active members and one
pledge. Receptions for all local Pan-Hellenics, for the co-eds, and dances, are some of
the social activities engaged in by this live organization. Phi Mu plans to erect a house
this summ-er on Harvard avenue, and expect to be in their new home at the beginning of the
fall semester. 5 I
Sigma Tau, with eighteen members, was admitted to Sigma Chi, August 5, l9l 5,
and was installed in April, l9l6, being the second men's fraternity at the University to
receive a national charter. The Sigma Taus have indeed maintained their usual number
and standards of activitiesj Their annual play, "Excuse Me," given to a largeaudience
at the High School Auditorium, February 24, was a decided success. Various banquets
and dances have marked the season's social events. V -
August 25, l9l5, was the founding day of the Alpha Gamma sorority. With a
charter membership of eleven, Alpha Gamma immediately took its place in University
activities. It now has twelve members and two pledges. Represented as it is in every
line of University activities, this sorority promises to live, grow, and accomplish much good
for members and for the University. , '
The largest organization on the "hill" is the Alpha Delta fraternity. Only a year
old, this fraternity- has shown that it is wide awake and progressive. Among the twenty-
six active members there are several representatives in athletics, oratory debating, and other
activities. The first annual banquet was held at the Alvarado Hotel, March 22, l9l6.
This fraternity has purchased a house adjoining the University and is the second organiza-
tion in U. N. M. to own its own home.
' -94- '
A. D.-Alpha Delta S. C.--Sigma. Chi P. K. A.--Pi Kappa Alpha
I A. Cir--Alpha Gamma
Charles A. Amsden. .
Mary Eleanor Anderson..
Elizabeth Arnot ....
Carl Aydelott . .... .
Kenneth C. Balcomb.
Robert W. Barnes . .
Howard W. Bateman
Louise Bell. ...... . .
. Phi Mu
Harold Blickenderfer. ..... P. K. A
Irene Boldt ......
Leslie Boldt . . . '.
Carl D. Brorein
Mary C. Brorein
Allen E.. Bruce .
Ci. L. Butler
Edith Childers . . .
Leonard J. Claiborne .....
Robert Claiborne . . .
Katherine Conway . .
Margaret Cook .....
. Phi Mu
. Phi Mu
Chester Crebbs . . . ..... P. K. A
Howard A. Dennis
Milan Doering .. . .
Joseph M. Eldodt . . .
Glenn L. Emmons
Arllai Feather . .
Landis Feather .
Lina Fergusson ..
Forrest Fielder .....
Margaret Flournoy . .
Elmer Friday ......
Howard R. Fullerton
Francis Gouin .... v.
Ernest W. Hall ....
Marie Higgins . .
Myrle Hope .......
Robert Hopewell . . .
Rebecca Horner . .
Angelica Howden .. .
Albert S. Hunt ....
Edith lsenberg . ,.
P. K. A.
P. K. A.
P. K. A.
P. K. A.
. Phi Mu
P. K. A.
P. K. A.
P. M.--Phi Mu
Gertrude lsenberg .
E. W. Johnson . . .
Ethel Kieke .... - .
Edward E. King .
John A. Lapraik .
Floyd W. Lee ...V
Clinton Little ......
Kathleen Long . . .
R. E.. Loudon . . .
Louise Lowber . . .
Ruth McKowen . .
Orin McCiary . . .
Seals G. Morgan .
Paul F. Mozley . .
Louis Eg Nohl . . .
Conway Pierce' . .
James K. Polk ..
Earl Porterfield ..
. .... Phi Mu
P. K. A.
. A. D. Special
P. K. A.
P. K. A.
. . .S. C.
. . .S. C.
. ..S. C.
. . .S. C.
'O. C. Ritch ........ A. D. Special
Herbert Shelton . .
Paul Simmons . . .
Elizabeth Simms ..
Lillian Spickard .. .
Lois M. Stearns. . .
Thoralf M. Sundt.
Lyman Thackery .
George Threlkeld .
Pryor B. Timmons
Everett Tipton ..
Philip R. Upton . .
Lyle Vincent ....
P. K. A.
. .A. D.
. .A. G.
P. K. A.
P. K. A.
Shirley von Wachenhusen .... A. G.
Lee W. Walker . .
George White .. . .
'Robert C. Wigley .......
Donald Wilson . . . .
Clifford Wolking .... . .
Founded at Weslyan University, Georgia, l852
Colors-Rose and White Flower-Enchantress Carnation
Xi Chapter, Installed l9lI
QS digg- Wal?
bl., I in
x " -pf f
Rb W A VL .I Ihr- In Q
A fm 'Q X Md 'tl'
- 5 . I .
Q , "Hill : t sw --
Katherine Isabel Chaves
Ruth Emmett MeKowen
Lina I-luning Fergusson
Ethel Louise Kieke
Katharine Wise Johnson
Mary Catherine Brorein
Lois Miles Stearns
Mary Eleanor Anderson
my- fr gn -,r- 1, -- -f ,rm
r,,5,,:.. .,,. U. XM. t' 'Hwy'-
A U Minrnoel
AQ A A ALPHA GAMMA
i Local Established August 25, l9l5
Colors--Crimson and White FIODPCT--f-Red R056
'V ' Active M ernlyers
iv i Irene Boldt
Shirley von Wachenhusen
'4 V Kathleen Long
l Myrle Hope V
.1 Margaret Flournoy
l Louise Bell E i
I -Gertrude lsenberg
, -4 R h. . :. lv , .,. .. l .. ,, . p V.. , 1 A, I - A 3 Am-.:Au:z 1-1-.v U.. .l -f. .,:Vl:, -,iii JH- :A-1,-,-.-HS, 1, H, -Av
. h . . I ., . , A .-. F , .,. . Z. , 1, V1 -4w, ,,,. .. -4, . A 1..,,.,.,V,- , ', ,H , , . ., A :1,
, 1 . . b Fl , . - A,-, lx. . . F . v U A
" 'I 'H' """"" ' L -Y-U1-1r'if"F 3257?-933153,-'3..:a3A4f4i.-525f's7:2Tuz1J.gr:'-:i5.iijm-,i:.vf1z1u.:.1x,::vrv.n1.v...L-qua:
',qi.:,g,4.ug-,,g4.f.z.g,j,figgl:a:.f4u511g1:v3:..f...-..-.F-...,, Ui , .. -. l, , HJ. , I, V V M K J U 4
" ' '- ' '-' -' 'Y ' - 'L - ' 1 1. -'-,L,-. "Ag-f YQ. '
Pl KAPPA ALPHA
A Founded at the University of Virginia, March l, 1868 '
Flower-Lily of the Valley Colors-+eGarnet and Old Gold
BETA DELTA CHAPTER , B
Installed May -23, l9l 5
- Qy ' gtg.,
. 't"iNI .
N! 8 f uv'-'PA'
A Active Members A
Howard R. Fullerton
C-lenn L. Emmons V
Floyd W. Lee
Howard O. Dennis
J. B. Herndon
Herbert Shelton '
Thoralf M. Sundt
Chester Boldt V
Top Row--Sh.elt,on. bxmdt. 1,la,1b01ne. 11-mmons, Hammond. M1ddle Row--Frmday, Hopewell, Fullerton, R. 1V1cCa,nna.: Crebbs. Boldt
Bottom Row--Thackeray, J. McCa,nna, VV'hite, Lee, Blickenderfer,
A, .... .- -..,,...,,.. H,-...,---. N...-Y--A -
6' iii. at: ,L 2 H xii
Local Estalslished March 22, I9l5t
Colors-Gold and Navy Flower-Violet
Ernest W. Hall
Pryor B. Timmons
Milan L. Doering
G. L. Butler
Lee W. Walkel'
Philip R. Upton
i , ,f
1!1 T 4
Edward E. King
James K. Polk
E. W. Johnson
Charles A. Amsden
Joseph M. Eldodt
Paul F. Mozley
Louis E. Nohl
Everett H. Tipton
R. E. Loudon
O. C. Ritch
Frater in Faculfatc-Arno K. Leupold
Top Row-Fielder, Johnson, Eldodt, Nohl, Polk, Moivcley. Second Row-Pierce, Butler, W'a1ker', Threlkeld, King, Hall. Third Row, A. Featlier,
Lltfle, TiD'C0fl, UDt0f1. Doefinar. Hitch. Bottom Row-Vifolking, Timmons, R. Claiborne, Porterfield, Amsden.
Q- 13" 'cw
S SIGMA CHI
Founded at Miami University, Ohio, 1885 y A
Established at the University 'of New Mexico April, I9I 6
Flower-White Rose X I , Colors--Light Blue and Gold
Active M embers , '
Carl Aydelotte Pelham McClellan
ilfenneth C. Balcomb Orin lVlcGary
Robert W. Barnes l-larold Miller
Howard S. Bateman Seals G. Morgan
Carl D. Brorein James Redfield
Allen E. Bruce Lyle Vincent
Francis Gouin Robert C1. Wigeleyx
Albert S. Hunt Donald Wilson
John A. Lapraili -
Frater in Faculfafe-E.. S. Seder
' 7' ' fiil
pf f- 52535
" 15 W Wi' P7
f X 1 1 X
f , 4.fy A .
f 5 5,54i,., - 4 p 4 ,fm
If W 'if f ,yf 'f"'PQP ww.-x f
o-I 1-ffvf AWA f dn, ,:,-Q f, Q any
Wff1fflffQf'f""ff' KA'!Yi'!H12mf?'ff'7n'I K- hy
I.-' f'x1i" "Kf'.Qfi1il!' "X
,fl I ,-g'g1MQ, 4, Lam lx' g'2iX',x,fj,Qg11 X W, ' '
Wm wie. MJ
A mf Y jf,
XX' 4 Y Pfiiwis-f '
XX N Q x X
,f -X Kg
' Q A -WA
Q f X-S 'ww '
n F ky .1-42 f-AX
lx, I f . as Q V24-'5-1' K' - x
N x .f X50 Q ffi'-5" ,JJ f -1 X.
Mk M ., V fy .
X , X ' 'W X X
, ' ' .- 5 flfilxgiggttffi K da,
1' If I if ,git
,V ' Q4
Y Myxyymmlm' 3'
. -' - x '
0.86 fg 41, NX
ggi Wfsel RL
,, Y 3
ali MiRAGE l A b
Uhr illliragv, 1915
EDITOR . OARTOONTST I ' MANAGER
MILAN L. DOERING . . ..................... . . Editor-in-Chief
MYRI.. HOPE ..... ' . . Associate Editor
LOUISE LOWBER ...... . . Associate Editor
EVERETT H. TIPTON. .. ..... Athletics
W. FRANK GOUIN . . . . . Athletics
KATHLEEN LONG . . . . . .. Society
PRYOR B. TIMMONS. . . .. Fraternities
MARGARET COOK . . . .............. .... I olfes
GEORGE WHITE . . .................. . . Calendar
CAROLYN MICHAELS .. ................ . Art Editor
MARGARET FLOURNOY . . 'X
RUSSELL J. RAY .... . . I '
LINA FERGUSSON ,..... , , 5 Assistants
KENNETH cg BALCOMBI . . . , 5
FRED SABIN .......... .............. ,
GLENN EMMONS . . ........... ......... M anager
FLOYD LEE . . . ........... . . . Assistant Manager
1, 4 ' f A - ---ir Rv
1 n.4:, 4X1
IH. . HH. mrrklp
EDITOR ASSISTANT EDITOR MANAGER
' EDITORIAL STAFF '
LEE W. WALKER, 'I8 . . ...... ' ............. ......... . . Editor
M. L. ,DOE.RING, 'I 7 .. ..... . . Associate Editor
ROSALINA ESPINOSA, 'I 7 . . . ...x.... Society
MARGARET FLOURNOY, 'I9 . . .. Society
E. E. KING, 'I8 ......... . . . Locals
CARL D. BROREIN, 'I7 . . . . .. Assembll'
WILLARD DAY, 'I9 .... .... M usic
E. H. TIPTON, 'I9 . . . . Athletics
GEORGE WHITE, 'I8 . . . . Reporter
PRYOR TIMMONS, 'I 7 . . ................ . . .' Reporter
R. J. RAY ......... ......... ......... . . .Cartoonist
FLOYD W. LEE, 'I8 . . . ...... p .......... . . . Business Manager
J. L. CLAIBORNE, 'I8 .............................. . . Assistant Manager
Uhr Hninrrnitq News
For three years the administration has been publishing the University News, edited
by Mr. C. E. I-lodgin of the faculty-. The paper is issued ten times avyear, 6,000 copies
per issue, and is sent out to alumni, former students, teachers in the state and to many
others, free to all readers. t
The object of the News is to have a medium of communication with those who are
interested in the University and its development. Its purpose is to keep before the peo-
ple activities of the institution. and to furnish occasional articles of general educational
JAMES K. POLK GEO. THR-ELKELD LEE WT. WALKER
CARL D. BROREIN , PRYOR B. TIMBEONS A ALLEN T. BRUCE
Three important debates were held this y-ear. The first was with the Aggies on
March 4, in which Threlkeld and Polk .upheld the affirmative, uResolved, That Fed-
eral and State Legislation Providing for Compulsory Arbitration Is Essential for the Ad-
justment of Disputes Between Employers and Employes in Americaf, The Varsity lost
in a close decision. In the second debie. VJ alker and Timmons went down to defeat
before the Redlands College team on the affirmative of the question, "Resolved, That the
Federal Government Should Own and Uperate All Interstate Railways." The Varsity
won the third debate, held April 25, with the University of Southern California. Tim-
mons and Brorien represented U. N. M. on the question, "Resolved, That the Interstate
Trade Commission Should be Empowered to Regulate Trusts and Monopolies as the In-
terstate Commerce Commission is Empowered to Regulate Railroads."
' -T 09-- '
BOTANY EXCURSION '
The members of the class devoted to collecting and classifying the wild flowers of
New Mexico motored to Tijeras Canyon on October 2. From Camp Whitcomb they
made the climb up to the crest of the Sandia mountains, procuring many rare and beautiful
specimens of native flora. One-of the members of the class was strangely afflicted with
heart trouble, whether due to high altitude or some other cause was not discerned.
' -+- +
GEOLOGICAL TOUR TO ,IEMEZ
Representatives of the departments of geology and biology made an interesting tour of
the ,lemez country early in autumn. The trip covered a great deal of the upperipart of the
,Iemez Canyon, which is of great importance from both a biological and geological stand-
point. Side trips were made to the ancient copperlworlcings which were operated by the
Spanish priests during their occupation of the territory. A valuable collection of fossils,
protoeoan and plant was obtained. '
+ + +
Y. W. C. A. AND Y. M. C. A. CONFERENCES A
Much interest is taken in the delegates which the University Christian Associations
send to the various student conferences throughout the West. The summer conferences
at Estes Park, Colorado, always claim one or more representatives of the University.
Five members of the Y. M. C. A. went by auto to El Paso in 'November to attend the
Southwestern Field Conference. Three delegates are to go to Estes Park tothe Y. W. C.
A. Conference in August. .
-is + n +
ANNUAL ENGINEERING AND' GEOALOGY TRIP V
The most important event of the year for the students in engineering and geology was
the annual spring field. trip taking in all the important mines and plants in the vicinity of
Albuquerque. The party, consisting of about fifteen men, including three professors,
started from Albuquerque on April 9 in the University wagons, and returned on the l4th.
On the trip a study was made of springs, streams, rock strata, faults, and other rock
structures, as well as coal and metal mines, mining machinery, road possibilities and their
materials, buildings, industrial camp installation and sanitation, possibilities of elec-
tric power, its development and transmission, civil engineering and the like. A
Starting from Albuquerque, the most important places visited were Coyote Springs,
the Sandia Uplift, Hodgotite, Whitcomb Springs, Whitcombi Springs graphite deposit,
Tijeras coal field, San Pedro copper and gold mines, San Pedro power plant, Golden
placer deposit and dredge, Golden power plant, Madrid coal mines, Madrid, the mining
town of the Albuquerque and Cerrillos Coal Co.. the electric power plant at Madrid. and
the Ortiz and Cerrillos uplifts.
. all ,, "N ,, f
,. N 'Har' r ,1 tk X
as r A i s
W 'L gli' Vs.
Q V i n
In this you see the diary,
' A record of the pear.. . .
What Ive have Jane, what we have mon,
And what me have to fear.
-Ah, me! Those joyous days are gone! I little dreampt, till they were flown.
I8-Phi Mu open house. Punch and cake for everybody.
-Back into the tread mill.
-And then the new student reception.
--Arrival of the peppery element. Oh, yes, it's Hutch.
--And now comes the awkward squad. ,
-Glenn Emmons chosen to guide the Sophs. for another spasm.
-What was that terrible noise? Oh! Was that just the first issue of the
Weekly? Yep, that was her.
--Joe Eldodt shows his smiling face once more in spite of his resolution that he
would never darken the doors of the institution again. .
-A yell in the night, gruff voices. Silence. The smell of paint. Ye sons of
mystery are out tonight. The Coyote Club has acquired several new
-Everyone at Vespers? E t
-The men were invited to stay far, far away from assembly this morning. The
movement was entirely feministicg
I-Ray McCanna and Floyd are at it again. g
Alpha Gamma is announced. We had a sneaking suspicion that something
was going to happen.
Flournub na ,XX
Q U ,zsf -V A .
- L Q.. 4 - 'V A W OXA if Q
s . - ' .S , f ' ' , ,
4 Poor Ole White' The Coyotes by their fiendlsh wiles ensnare the poor gink
4 into their clutches and we don t know exactly what -happened but
it was merry mysterious.
5-Butler shows the real Varsity spirit. He comes back bringing one more with
8-The wild and woolly cowp-unch, the lnjun squaw and the U. N. M. combine
to entertainthe brilliant sisters from the South, Hazel and Annarrah
IO--All out for the president's reception! . A p
ll-Putney makes his getaway. The Daubers of the Printer's Ink are making
dire threats. i
I2-Indoor sports at the Dorm. Penny ante is most popular.
I4--Blom advertised. Wanted. One Jane, preferably white,
I7-The football men tread the mazy- at Rodey l-lall. -
I8-Sophs vs. Freshies. Baseball. Score. Freshmen 198 3-4 for thereaboutsl,
Sophs. 0. Game called at end' of second. Rain.
22-Organization of Athletic Association.
23-Baseball again. Same teams. Same score. Same everything.
24--Everybody sings at the first U. N. M. Sing. ' ,
25--Menaul vs. U. N. M. Football. We don't rem.ember the score but itwas
-Mysteries of Volcanoes explored by Geology Class. .
-Perry is host at a dance for his sister, given at the Masonic Temple. Some
-Lillian Spickard arrives from the Southland.
--Sigma Taus take their lady friends out over th-e sand dunes for a Mesa' Party.
Prof. Hill arrives. As a result U. N. M. is able to offer several long-desired
courses. , A
3-Wahalotie Club springs up on the banks of the Swimming Pool. Wah! Ha!
Ha! Nobuddyhome. ,
Prof. Weese's Botany Bunch also take a hike, exploring the wilds of the Sandias.
5-Brook Brantley has gotthe plague. Dog-Darn-lt is now a U. N. M. insti-
9-That Fair-week vacation did not last any time a-tall, and we lost the game to
Roswell to-boot. '
l0-Weekly observes that any professor who gave an exam. on the first day' of the
aforesaid vacation was a 9. . fierce.
U IVERSITY TUDENTS
We Want you to understand that this store, its owners and
employees make painstaking and persistent effort to serve
your particular needs in the most effective, economical Way.
we frankly solicit your patronage, and are ready at all
times to make special effort to deserve it. We want you to
regard the members of this Hrm as your personal friends-
to consult us about your needs in Books and in our many
other lines of direct interest to you, and to feel that We are
in complete sympathy with your college activities.
NEW MEXICO'S LARGEST BOOK
AND STATIONERY STORE
We are I'C8C1y f0!' all ordinary
emancls ln tlmese general lines. But-
Xve Carry Special Lines of D1.f6Ct Interest to You
THESE INCL UDE--
a V Astanclarcl Sport Goods of Every Kind
An Exclusive Stock of College Sweaters and Sport Coats
Eastman Koclalcs and Kodak Supplies
Fraternity Jewelry. Insignia and Pennants 1
- Fresh Candies at Times
ATSON as COMPANY
UNIVERSITY DOYXVN-TOWN HEADQUARTERS
W pppp t U M ,rr, -W I3-4. as .l . or
Q Oct I 3 The girls of the Sophomore class have been forced to lower their dignity They
-M 'R'linAoeL T - g gy- g J
were all out for gym. this a. m
I6-Miller makes a hit with the Wagon-Mound Twins at the Honksy. '
I 7-Varsity takes on the l-ligh to a cleaning in a practice game.
I9-Simga Tau entertains at their house, under the efficient chaperoning of Mr.
and Mrs. Sherwin. I wonder if any of th-em take English I or 2.
---Varsity comes back by trimming the Indians to the tune of 55-0. That sure
sounds good I to us. '
--Phi Mu Tea in the chapter rooms. x
--Behold! The Frosh. edition of the Weekly, done up nicely in green.
-Wimberly advertises for a perfectly efficient Washwoman. Now what the
Sam-- does Wimberly want with a Washwoman?
-Varsity Rooters adopt some nifty new yells.
Brorein chosen as the U. N. M. representative in the Oratorical contest. We
have to admit, he, sure has the gift of gab.
Y. W. C. A. girls take a 'hike across the Mesa.
3-Letter men organize for the promotion of athletics at the U.
4-With greatest solemnity and pomp, Hutch lays the corner post of the new
Team Training House in back of the pool.
6-Nothing doing today except a Prep. School football game.
8-Class of 'I8 gives Annual il-lop. '
9-Football rally at Rodey Hall. We must skin Cruces!
I-That Soph. Edition of the Weekly. Wow!
2-Pi Kappa Alpha Banquet at the Alvarado.
3-Varsity wins second game from the U. s.1ndianS. Score, Z0-0.
5-Mike and Don take a buggy ride. Did Don kiss Mike? Yep! We seen
' him do it. I .
-Prof. Nelson is organizing several circles. No, little one, he is not a professor
of geometry. i - A
8-Bloom threatens to kill the gink that stold his p-ants last night.
-Gosh! ' These Saturday classes get on a person's nerves.
-Dennis acquires the nickname Cutie. Why? Ask Joe Eldoclt or Myrle1
-Y. W. C. A. entertains at a Picture Show party.
-U. N. M. football heroes leave to play the Aggies. "The Hopes and Fears
of all the years are placed in you tonight."
' 'ii ' 3 - ', he if in -, I , - ,.
Corner of Second and Central
' AlBlfQlff1QQUf1fY N
" The Chocolate Shop" e
WE RETAIL AND WHQLESALE
Where you all eventually 'bisit
e for something
LUNCI-I PHONE 241
Vlirineel i - g RJ g 4
Nov 27 Whoop' Time to celebrate U N M brings home the bacon and the
Championship and Get Cruces motto proves a true one what s more we
got all the pie in the .Cross-country Run. '
304-Vlfe paint the town red! And why not, pray tell? '
l-We notice, however, that the little vacant house- on the hill is still standing.
2-Balcomb entertains for the Champions at the Alvarado.
3-4-Harvey C. Smoot enrolls. They. say he sure has the smoke.
4-Gee, but Saturday is quiet since football season is over.
6-Invitations are out for the Annual Pi Kappa Alpha ball.
7-Eight glasses of jelly disappear from the kitchen. . . ? Now who coulda. . . P
9-The Suffragette Edition of the Squeak. i
l0--The Varsity goes on Dress Parade at the P. K. A. ball.
I3-Langston and Aydelotte chosen for the All-Southwestern. They ought to
havesp-icked the entire team. and let it go at that.
l4-Dr. Boyd informs us that we are to have several new improvements. Let us
I6--Cookie takes Bud for a walk. Bud is no longer Bud, he is now the Vaca-
tion Kid. A '
I7-Who started the story that Josy johnson was engaged? Why, the very idea!
20-Why the slump? Ch, that's right-vacation is almost here.
22-And the exams. are almost over. ' ,
23-The First Semester becomes a back number.
24-The first day of vacation.
Vacation Dope--'Mistletoe-Keep quiet !,
7-City Basketball league is organized. Walker secretary.
8-Johnnie Causey is here. Thsep gets on the job. A
9--Joe Eldodt is in the ring. Thsep has a rival. Leap Year edition of Weekly
published by the Juniors. ,
l I--The Coyotes get out again.
I3-King breaks out with the fair sex. He had one out to dinner last night.
l4+Basketball season is off. U. N. M., 70g A, B, Cu I7,
l5--Putney swears off smoking.
I6--Putney swears off swearing off smoking,
- ..5"' 3 ." '-:
. . . umhy .. . ,A fx : -5
- 'X pg ,." :'
, "' " e V e 1'
SPeC131fY f Y
PHONE 940 ' 209 E. Central
IL-,YFJRTIZC LJFJEEJESATER c
4 High Class Feature Pictures Fit For
The And Young' To See
CONTINUOUS .SHOW FROM 1.-00 P. M. TO 11:00 P. M.
' I Adults 1Oc-Children 5c
Excelsior Laundry Co.
We Wash Everything But The Baby
AEBUQUERQUE p PHONE 177
Aluminum frame, black japan Iinish
, Full width, universal keyboard.
, Front stroke type bar.
,AIQV V, Qqil v IQVIQ Two color, reversible ribbon.
A Adjustable paper fingers and mar-
Back spacer and paper release.
t' ' ' Device for cutting stencils.
Ball bearing carriage.
Improved high speed escapement.
Light and uniform touch.
J., U56 Weight, 6 1bs.g with case, 8321 lbs.
?,,5of"'1 CHARLES ILFELD COMPANY
Albuquerque, General Agents for New Mex'f:o
I 7 -Debating preliminaries. I
I8-Alpha Delta buys new fraternity house.
I9-"Swifty" Shields visits the campus.
Z0-What, the heel. is the! Olloffsfofon Club?
ZI-The Freshman dance. Some gown .... I mean that gre-en one of Stew's.
23-Lits take unto themselves a nam-e, They are now known as the Khiva Literary
Society, whatever that is.
Z4-Student body election. Joe lVIcCanna, presidentg. Clifford Wolking, secre
tary, and Myrl Hope, vice-president.
25-The Seniors are now sporting their new pins.
-Dr. Boyd entertains the faculty. As we are not faculty members we don't
know what happened there. ' ,
-Varsity wamp-s the Highs. Score, 80-IZ.
-Socorro has a good basketball team, but not quite good enough. Varsity, 503
Socorro, 20. U I '
Dr. Boyd speaks on South America. i
The Weekly's Big Serial-First Installment. ,
Final debating tryouts.
-Silver City gets beaten, wamped and skinned both ways and the U. takes a
'strong hold on the championship.
-Insult is added to injury. The Silver City scalp still hangs on the Varsity belt.
Revenge is sweet.
-Jubilee fFeministic, Suffragettefb banquet held at the Combs Hotel.
I0-The Seniors take charge of the Weekly and tell us their life histories.
I I-"Why Sherwin Wanted His Team staged by Seniors.
I2-Something slips. We lose the championship or at least a clear claim to it ....
and to the Farmers at that. Score: Varsity, 34, Aggies, 37. Oh, well,
the girls won, anyhow. . '
-Prof. Wand has acquired a flivver. He ain't got anything on Leupold or
Floyd Lee at that even if he does claim it to be a racing model.
-Prof. Hill speaks on Latin-American training. Hill ought to know all about it.
-Shep.-Elclodt-Causey affair continued. Shep has dropped out: ,Ioe is slipping,
and Fielder is now on deck. Watch for future developments.
-"Doc" Boyd gets the developments or rather the real p-rints .... the photo-
graphs, in other words.
JOHN M. MOORE, Pres. JOHN' M. MOORE, Jr., V. P. 85 Secy.
John M. Moore Realty Company
Established 1888 Incorporated 1903
Fire Insurance, Real Estate, Loans, Abstracts
MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE sEoUR.1frY
Real Estate, Notary Business, Conveyancing
214 Vlfest Gold Avenue S Albuquerque, New Mexico
estern ortgage ompany
ELECTRIC BUILDING, ALBUQUERQUE
LOANS-We make loans on homes repayable in monthly instalments.
INVESTMENTS-Coupon Bonds pay 692: for one to five years at your option.
Monthly Saving Bonds. Save 38.00 a month for eight years-mature at
S1,000g everything guaranteed. .
INSURANCE-We represent some of the best and largest companies in the
. World, all kinds.
STOCKS AND BOND'S-We handle high-grade investment stocks and bonds.
Correspondence and interviews solicited.
122 S SECOND ST. 119 W. GOLD AVE.
E, Washburn Company
Stein-'Bloch Hlfobby Clothes
Knox Hats, Holeproof Hosiery
For Men, Womeri and Children-Your Money's VVorth
' or Your Money Back
MAIL 'ORDERS DELIVERED FREE
4 -dll.. '
Ii UinAeeL' NLC A
I9-Awful quiet day for a Saturday. 1 A i - A
22-Compulsory attendance 'installed by faculty. The compulsory attendance was
composed of I4 girls, the rest having assembly in the Gym. -
2!-Schedule for Spring tennis tournament drawn u-p. V ' l
22-Washington'si Birthday Fete successfullyiheld at the Armory. Believe, us,
Hall is some 'li!ApotatoVracer. g V
24--Dr. Mitchell takes up his residence in Kwataka.. .He is made an honorary
. member of the Coyotes.. t 'I 1 .
25--"Fraternity Follies" staged with success by Sigma Tau men. ,
28-The buzzing sound heard in the direction of the men's Dorm. is just George
Threlkeld practicing his debate. ' V
29-Rather quiet day, nevertheless a day for a woman to pick as her birthday-.
l--Arizona invites us to go to Tucson for a track meet. Will We go?
2-The Juniorsare going to. stage a play on St. Patrick's day. '
3-Lent putslthe "Kibosh" on the Athletic Association dance. It was held. . .
but, Oh, my! i A . ' .
4-The judges said that the Aggies won the debate, so we guessithey did.
6-Lillian Gustafson elected president of Y. W .C. A. - .
7-Student body urges the establishing of a Student' Senate. V
8-Could you read it? Wow. That Latin edition.
-Aydelotte stalls someone else's bus on Central avenue. s ,
--The track squad is out. I
-Cterhardt joins the Varsity -Motor Squad. His is a twin' Yale.
I7-From I0 p. m. on Mar. I6 to 4 a. m. on Mar. l7,the Sop-hs. andthe
Freshies hold the annual free-for-all. It was a tie-up. A '
-Edington swears to break the bean of the guy that tookldown the Stars and
Stripes. He needs some soothing syrup. . A .
-Juniors staged their annual play yesterday. . i
Z!-Varsity los-esto Redlands in second debate, We think we had the best team,
-Assembly is no longer compulsory. Whoopee! I A
22-The Coyotes expose their initiation at assembly. Such pajamas! A ii V
-Freshmen hold first annual track meet. - . I
-We buck up against the Cakland Colds, and show class. g
-Wanted .... The man who marked up the German flag! ! ! ! -
29-W ho was the fair Mexican damsel that Putney was joyriding with?
-Bruce loses fhisfil watch. A
2-The Sophs. cop the interclass track meet. juniors second. frosh third.
-I 20- .
NOTHING BUT THE HIGHEST QUALITY PHONE 182
. , d 9' ' A '
arrs eat urketl
PRICES ALWAYS A
A REFINED FURNITURE SPECIALS
K A .A I IN PERIOD FURNITURE I A .
A Mahogany in AdaIn's period. Solid Walnut in William's and I
-. U 'Mary, Henry XVI. Colonial and Mission. i
A ' ,CALL AND LooK O-VER OUR NEW STORE V I '
I , - COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS
2.01-215 Second St. D, d Phone dl ' ' ' Strong Bldg.
THE REsI PAIDE HARD WoRK THERE Ist'
A T , ' ' 'Solioiting Life Insuranceij It
I I " U Mutual Life Agents Make Most Money
, , l -because+- V - .
' . - ' i Mutual Life Polieies'Sel1 Most Easily.
For terms to producing agents or information about policies address
The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York
V, V' A A A J. I-I. COONS, Manager. 4
S. Corner Gold Ave. and Second St. Albuquerque, N. M.
' Paid on sdabings accounts
E0 interest compounded
' quarterly. I
AThC'dtA1L112I'lC2I11 Trust and Savings
' V I A I I Albuquerque, N. M.
Fine Ciigars Barber ,Shop
ggd,g0,5,q55gS TIIE MECCA W, U W...
Largestand Finest Parlors in the State
21-Q GENTS PER CUE
215 XV. Central Ave. Phone 932
S. S. Vasil and Bros., Props. Albuquerque, N. M.
Open Day and Night V
5 ' Stcmley's Cafe
S. S. Vasil 8: Bros., Pr0DS-
THE BEST PLACE TO EAT t
214 W. Central Ave. A PDOHG 789
Hair Dressing, Manicuring, Electrolysis, Facial Treatment, Wrinkle Treat-
ment, Scalp Treatment, Instantaneous Face Bleach, Treatment of the Feet
WARINELLO SHOP r
MRSQ M. PEDEN, 'Proprietress
. HAIR STORE
Commercial Club Bldg., cor. Fourth and Gold phone 521
Crescent Hardware Co.
Pluinbinpq, Heating, Tin and Copper VVork, Cutlery
HARD WARE T
318 Vlest Central Ave. Albuquerque, N. M.
l -I22- -
,0 I X
X.. t! .,, X, I . 'V
.V x' - ", ,, . , .
- ' - .
H' M, L., . ,
TI-IE VOICES CALLING
Listen! Listn! Don't you hear them?
Don't you hear the voices calling?
Always, ever, something, some one,
Donft you hear them, calling, calling?
Voice of Life, of Youth, of Beauty-,
Voice of Doing, l-loping, Loving:
Whether working, playing, dreamingg
Fast at home or widely roving? A
Don't you hear them, this side, that sideg
Weak and strong, or good or evilg
Voice of Nature, calm' or stormyg
Voice of Man, of God, or Devil?
Ah, you hear these voices calling
All your soul, your mind, your body,
And you're glad if you can answ-er
Much as God would have of thee.
+ + . + -
For rent: One horse with tipsy buggy attached--Apply to either Ray or Joe Mc
Canna. Preferably Ray-he'll put the bridle on free of charge.
Lost: My "pull" with Sherwin. Finder please return to Pryor B. Timmons.
Lost: My Latin horse. Finder please return to Lee Toothacker.
Found: Qne Pi K. A. pin under dressing table.
Debased is he whom satisfaction chains
From mounting higher than ancestralboundsi
He, ever faithful to the past, remains
' Contented with its echo's dying sounds.
Whoso has gained a longed-for goal, and now
T Delights alone in praise and petty power,
A slave to cheering multitudes will bow,
And far above his worshipers ne'er tower. ,
But he who toils to gain a nobler height
And spurns the fleeting praise and honor vain.
Already views the eternal laws of Right,
And Justice freed from Error's ancient chain.
With toil and sacrifice he paths unknown
Discovers for his fellow mang
New altars builds for old ones overthrown,
Nor fears the mob, 'nor Custom's threatening ban.
For he has sensed the highest mortal worth,
And knows the pleasure gained through self-denialg
The past is his, and all the great of earth
With kindred thoughts to commune with him the While.
Behind, the petty bounds of out-worn creeds, '
And' fears and follies fading fast away:
Before, .the beck'ning hand of Future needs,
The Clarion call of Future's Grander Day.
+ + +
THE FABLE OF THE UNHATCHED CHICK
And a Brainy Studie came to the Wonderous Halls of U. N. M. And he assimi-
lated unto himself all Sorts and Qualities of Knowledge-until all the Profs. sat back
and scratched their heads. And the size of the Cranium of the Miraculous Stude ex-
panded until the Authorities had to Enlarge the Doors of all the class rooms to allow
him to enter. The instructors were Nervous when he sat before themg they thought he
would Show Them Up. The astonishing Cerebral Wonder had knocked the "P" out of
"Power," The Voice of the Celebrated Stude was heard throughout the land of the
shrill coyote and the sand starved mesa. , ' '
I ! 1-124+
Cudabac: Motor Company
'DODGE 'BROS, MOTOR CARS
EOR CENTRAL NEVV MEXICO
' Corner of Fourth and Central
HTHE BEST PAID HARD MWORK THERE ISM
Qldest Q Soliciting Life Insurance. Best
Mutual Life Agents Make Most Money
In' -Ijecause- In the
America Mutual Life Policies sen Most Easily. World
For terms to producing agents or information about policies address
The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York
J. H. COONS, Manager.
S. E. Corner Gold Ave. and Second St. Albuquerque, N. M.
Barnett Amusement Company
,CRYSTAL Ann B THEATRES
ALWAYS THE BEST IN MOTION PICTURES
221 South Second Street Cor. 2d and Central Avenue
We guarantee to meet the prices of any mail order house in the
, 'United States ,
Newest and latest. in Ready-to-Sveal' and Furniture
E. Maharamis Store
-- 516-51s,WeSr. Central -
,frf L 5 " ix' TJ
CONFIDENTIAL GUIDE FOR THOSE INTERESTED IN CAMPUSTRY
The Gym--N ot a safe place b-ecause of cracks and knot holes.
The Sundialf-Effective place to pose for pictures. f
The Bench-Too easily viewed from the office window.
The Estufa Steps-Very popular and comparatively safe.
Tin Lizzie--Open to all-go early and avoid the rush.
Roof Garden-Reserved by George and Mary.
The Cemetery-Preferred by Don and Mike.
The lVIesa-Has a good reputation and is not crowded. ,
+ + +
IF THEY TOLD THE TRUTH
I know you don't play good tennis, but I can't find anyone else to play with me this
hour. I ,
It isn't really fair to give you this quiz today, but I don't feel like conducting class?
Of course, I've said these things to every girl on the campus, but just for tonight I
think you're the most attractive and adorable girl I've ever known.
No, I haven't a date for the dance yet but I don't want to go with you because I
think someone else is going to ask mc.
I + + +
Josephine-What makes you so sure that Red will be over tonight?
Lois-Night comes, doesn't it?
+ + +
The other day Mike was producing some rapidisketches to amuse the editor. She
drew a sketch of a hen so naturally that when it was later thrown into the waste basket
it laid there? + + + k '
What was that little crack you took at Walker the other day.
Prof. Edington-Oh, I don't know. I g-et off so much of that good stuff that I
forget some of it. + + -if
Ma Lathrop clucked to all the chicks
That scurried from afar, F
Quoth she to one long lingering chick
"How hard the partings are."
The lingering chick climbed to her roost
A flight or so aloft
The little chick peeped to herself
"Our partings are quite soft."
' -I 26-
'iflhe Ari Shun"
FANCY WORK AND EMBROIDERY MATERIALS
Japanese Goods. Art NoveIties. Leather Goods
PICTURE FRAMING AND PICTURES
:ne W. CENTRAL AVENUE pHONE 935
C . Incorporated
E THE CENTRAL
A VENUE CLOTHIER5
A OUR SPECIALTIES E .
Hart-Sclxajflner E99 Mark Clothing, Stetson Hats, Dougfas anal
y Hanan -Slices, Vyifson Bros. F1'ne Furn1's711'ngs
We aim to sell only reliable merchandise. If there is anything wrong about
anything soIcI Iay' us it will be cheerfully rectified or the money refunded.
SHEIKYVIN AND Y57ILI.IAMS IJAINTS
BEAVER BOARD I
4 Glass, Sash, Sash Doors, Varn1'slz
Builder 's 5u1S1S71'es Cement
J. C. BALDRIDGE LIIMIRER CO.
423 SOUTH FIRST STREET
Q PLAIN TALK
Katherine Chaves to Steve Never speak disparagingly of another girl to me, no
matter how utterly vulgar, ugly, cowardly, untruthful, hypocritical, disreputable, lowborn
and altogether insufferable she may be.
Katherine J.-I want you to forget that I told you I didnit mean what I said about
not taking back my refusal to change my mind. I've been thinking it over and I've decided
that I was mistaken in the first place.
Red-Do you really mean that, Katherine?
+ +' +
Associate Editor to Editor-in-Chief-l've got lots of things I want to talk to you
about. 4 '
Editorlin-Chief-Glad to hear itg you usually want to talk to me about lots of things
you haven't got. '
t + + +
Ruth Stateson-Oh, I wish the good Lord had made me a man. fcheer up little
girl--maybe l-le didll if '
i Dr. Boyd-Q Lord, please make all these young people hate each other and cause
all the days to be rainy days so they can't stroll onthe campus. I
Ray lVlcCanna-O Lord, make the price of gasoline go up to fifty cents. a gallon.
Allan Bruce-I know I should return good for evil, but couldn't I be forgiven if I
hit Red just once? I
+ + + ,
He failed in chem. and flunked in math.
We heard him softly- hiss,
"I'd like to find the man who said
That ignorance is bliss."
+ i + + -
AS THEY SNORE
Ray, at 2:30 a. m.-"All the world loves a lover."
Bud, about ditto a. m.-"They,re slippin,, damn ,em, they're slippin'." ,
Rose lVlaharam-"Hide behind that post quick, Charley-here co-mes father!"
George White says he talked in his sleep the other night but itXwasn't fit to print.
+ + +
"IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE"
Wanted: A cozy nook on a windy Sunday afternoon-Mary Ellis and Fully.
For rent: One Buick roadster-Apply to Lyman B. Putney.
e , -128- g
PHONES: Office 343, Residence l4l3J
j. H. SHUFFLEBARGERS
ZI9 W. COPPER AVE. ALBUQUERQUE., N. M
MEET THE BOYS HERE
Everything that's GOOD in 'the SMGKING Line
T PGOL AND BILLIARDS
NEYV MEXICO CIGAR CfJBlPANY
II3 W. CENTRAL AVE. ALBUQUERQUE, N. M
. OUR MOTTO:
" Where Quality Meeis CPrice"
E E E -129- f
. I winning. I
n - ' 3 7' A
Q - - I U..N. M. AND ENVIRONS ,
I Handbook for Travelers, by Karl Baedeker
4 The object of the book, like that of the editor's other guides, is to render the traveler
l l ' . . . . .
I I as nearlynas possible independent of the services of guides and others, and enable him to
, , employ his time, his money and his energy to the' best advantage.-Seipae: Karl Baedeker,
publisher. I ' ,
1 I Trains arrive every few minutes from all points.
I B-ARRIVAL. N
At the station the traveler must force his way through the dense crowds of Indians,
cowboys and Mexicans to Central Avenue, where taxis are waiting.
C-PORTERS , -
2 E I U. N. M. porters meet all trains, the name of the University on their caps and a
r ' '
3 brass number on their coats.
I I D-PLACES OF INTEREST IN VICINITY
1 , Grimshaws.
Moving Picture Show. -
E Grave-yard fon Sunday p. m.sD.-
5 Ol's Cabout four p. m.,
is I-lokona Parlors
1 E-NEWSPAPERS y
5 I Very numerous. Most popular are U. N. M. Weekly and Llnivergity NewQ,. I
I F-TIME-I-IONORED FESTIVALS
I State Fair Week, Teachers' Institute, Arbor Day, May Day, Mothers' Day, and
Dr. Boyd's Birthday. Also George Washingtonis.
. L 2 G-POLICE '
, 5 Police offices are open day and night. Addresses of same may be found in nearest
telephone directory. ' I
i l H-fSl-IOPS M I '
Most of the best shops are found on Central Avenue.
I-POSTOF F ICE -
This is very convenient. Mail boxes and post boxes being in the Administration
p 2 Building.
I S F-130-.
1 . .
gn, .f.,..M..1H.-..-.. .. -Mi an
.,,, , 1, V H 1 ,, I .r Y.. ,T .-.., I I H. . Ii- 3
We use the Best. We make the Best. We give the Best treatment
GIVE U5 A TRIAL
NEW AND SANITARY BUILDING
122 WEST SILVER AVE.
Home of American Block Coal. Base Burner and Furnace Coke
Factory Wood, Native Wood and Kindling
BUILDING BRICK, FIRE BRICK AND CLAY
JOHN S. BEAVEN
PHONES 4, 5 and 6
Yard Office Cor. John St. and Iron Ave. 312 S. Second St., up town Office
BUTTS REXALL 5 T01-QE
Albuquerqueqs Best Drug Stores
SQ,UIBB'S CHEMICALS EXCLUSIVELY
I Drugs, Stationery, Candy, prescr11St1'ons
I I9 West Central Fourth and Central
223 Xvest Central Avenue , PI10116 123
sa. T. VANN
.Fine Art fewefer
Eyes Tested For Glasses ' CompIicated Lenses Ground
And many peoples-wise and anci-ent fyesll Seniors in cap and gown Rats'
in various Shades and Hues of Green-heard this wonderful Roaring Voice. And l-lear-
ing, they Trembled. And the Aforesaid Celebrated Stude sat back on his Haunches and
gathered in the Laurelsi. l"le thought the Planetery System revolved around his head
and he was a Star, the World could not do Without. .
And he forgot to Study! And anon after the lapse of Many Moons Exams rolled
around. And a catastrophe occurredg the Celebrated Wonder flunked in his classes!
And great was the Fall thereof.
The Celebrated Stude retired to a Hole in the Rocks and took unto himself Lofty
Aspirations as a Lemon Soda Slinger.
And peace was at hand and the People rejoiced. For the Voice of one Arrogant
Swelled Head was silent over th-e barren mesa and the Prof.-lnfested study halls, and
quiet reigned throughout the land. ' p -A. and I-I. S.
+ + +
The peach blossom has left the tree,
And the little peach is a sight to see,
The trees have on dresses of green,
Which makes a very pleasant scene.
The apple trees are in full bloom,
And white plum blossoms will come soon
Hurry! Black jacksg don't be so slow,
For things of green should make a show.
From tree to tree the birds fly fast,
And grasshoppers hop in the grass,
The mocking bird has songs to sing,
And knows the tim-e is here for spring.
+ + +
A "DATE" STORY
That "Billy" 'ist maked up his own se'f
CMI. Riley, please forgive Billyl
Wiy Wl-lYlSt they wuz a little Boy went over,
WaY Over to Hokona to call. So, he went across,
J. C. PENNEY COMPANY'S LABEL
Procla-ims the SUM TOTAL of all that's good in MEN'S
- WEAR. Our aim is to give as good-if not better-
merchandise for a lower price than you pay elsewhere.
We solicit th u t m of all ld h t
e c s o men, young or o , w o wan
good stylish Wearables for less.
J. C. Penney Company
OPERATING 125 GOLDEN RULE STORES
Phone 615 A Electric Building
rno Huning Electrical o.
r anal Engineers f 1
418 W. Central Ave. A . Albuquerque, N. M.
White Elephant and Sturges Hotel
106 s. SECOND 's'1'. 106 W. CENTRAL'AVE.
We employ only expert workmen and use up-to-date sanitary methods.
You make no mistake by patronizing these Barber Shops
HARDWARE and TOOLS
115-117 NORTH FIRST STREET
Hstevvartn Stoves and Ranges
- ' IMI I I
ti a A eel i J
2 i , ' i "
Way cross to that grea big place he did.
An he wuz skeered he wuz
But he runned an' ringed the bell-
That little old bell, you know-- -
The door opened: an' 'twuz the Dean!
An' he wuz skeered--for she ist went "Who?"
Ist that-a-way. But he set down: no---
He stood up an' hung aroun', he did-
An' purty soon the Little Girl come .down so Sweet,
An' nen-w'y, nen the Little Boy, he wuz A
Woorser skeered than ever!
Nen the Little Girl tuk the Little Boy to a Corner--4
She did-an' he set down. No-he didn't--I forgot-
Not one of 'em set downethey hof set down.
Purty soon Some come and set down, they did!
Nen the Little Boy wuz mad, he wuz, V
So he moved away-they bof moved away. " '
An' nen more come standin' 'round an' standin' 'roun',
You know-wite clos't to the Little Boy, ,
They did! ' Nen he wuz hadder mad, A
He wuz, than eny time! An' so he think he' ll move again
'Way off+further offf-than they kin come.
But he, he can't git off where no one will come.
'An nen he wuz 'ist so mad-
'Cause he had lots to say-
Ncr-she had lots to say-
No--! know-he had somethin' nice to ask her?-'
Enyhow, they didn't get to say it.
'Cause they kept comin' clos'ter to him
All the time, everybody standin' 'round,
An' nen-first thing you know--an" he still ain't
'Told her whut he wanted to-e 1
Wiy, nen-Oh, yes-I know-the bell runged--A
It did. An' that means he must go--an' nen--
He wuz madder, he wuz, than -eny time.
Nen here "She" come to shoo him off-- "She" did.
"Shoo!" she said ist that-a-way, "Shoo!"
" ' "" ' "Hi-h-hi-4"I' F- " ' "' ' ' "" ' -'--'Rafe-fn - -- -4 --V .. --,..... -...---
5"' ' i
Duke City Cfeaners
HATTERS AND DYERS
Out-of-Town Orders Receive Prompt Attent1'on
220 WEST GOLD AVENUE PHONE 446
STAR I HAY AND GRAIN CO.
Horse, Cattle and Poultry Supplies
I .A al
401-403 N. FIRST sT. I PHONE 411
A7ZJuquerque Lumber o.
LUMBER, CEMENT, GLASS
PAINT. AND WALL PAPER
423 North First Street 4 AIIJuquerquc. New Mexico
ALBUQUERQUE FOUN DRY
AND MACHINE WORKS
Repair all kinds of machinery--Tanks built to order--Brass
Castings--Boiler Repairs--Iron Castings-Sash Weights-
Boiler Flues--Steel Beams-Grate Bars-Mine Cars-Shafting
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
WI EIA Q el ,L A
Nen he wuz badder skeered than eny time
He wuz, an' he runned away, oh, so skeered
An nen-an' nen-oh, yes-
He never came back 'cause he wuz
So skeered an' the poor Little Girl, -
W y she ain't never, never heard what
Nice things he had to tell her-
An -an'-ohg she's so-0 sad.
A --an'--that's all.,
if its ft-
The prayers of Red, Pryor B., George, Dont and our other illustrious fussers
Let's venture out on the new trail, dear lass3
'Tis just beyond the campusl
l..et's quit the roofs and halls of learning
Their rules, they only cramp us.
Gur eyes the lines of books are spurning
To live the printed page is sweeter
Our hearts tell us that years beyond the college walls
Are richer and completer. A
Do you see the trail in the dawn's warm glow
That man and maid may follow?
Are my eyes a-blind-that study seems a tinsel show
And lettered scrolls are shallow?
The springtime now is here, which frets the blood to know
That bud and bloom are burst a-leaf
And bird and bee may gather
Where honey dews lie mellow.
The farther fields are fertile, dear.
There's gold beyond the sea.
l..et's venture out on the New?Cut
Trail, it was built for you and me
l 3 QQ-df
O Porterfield Company
FIRE INSURANCE. REAL ESTATE. LOANS
A NOTARIES PUBLIC '
Off Phone 156 Reference-C1't1'zen's Bank, A712 q q
216 West Gold Avchu-e Albuquerqu N M
HIDE5 and PELT5
113 John Street I Phone 561 Albuquerque, N. M.
PRICES RIGHT A 6 4 WORK BEST
A sg MORGAN. Agent 1
NO ACIDS USED "ELECTRIC PROCESS"
phone 148 P110115 148
MEET ME AT THEi:-f..
Goorf p7ar'n Fnocl Served
ue NORTH SECOND PHONE 131
-Y ' ,
, H Ulinnoel ,L
A f x -
SWEET, LAZY SPRINGTIME
When june is here-what art have we to sing-
The joy that fills our hearts and o'erflows our souls P-
As exams. are past and Commencement by us rolls,
And we are free. Free to do our will-
To rest-to sleep-what matter how time flies!
We would not be all work and all sighs,
But be young--and play-and act as children still.
+ + +
DARK MOMENTS IN Tl-IE LIFE OF THE STAFF
One without a sense of humor should avoid th-e appointment of any position on the
staff of a college publication, especially that .of the year-book. I say this, not only be-
cause, without a sense of humor, he will miss all the fun and appreciate only the hard
work entailed, but because he will suffer agonies over what his fellow workers deemlhu-
morous. Broad-mindedness, an even disposition, not the kind that isalways grouchy, and
a faculty for develop-ing ideas will add to the edito-r's peace of mind, but a sense of humor
is absolutely essential.
As the time draws near for the annual to go to press the staff gathers around
the work table in feverish excitement and gloomy desperation to fill up space and get the
work in. The editor-in-chief, long since disillusioned as to the glory of his position, re-
signs himself to his thankless task, a martyr to College Spirit. He entr-eats, commands, and
then does it himself! I-le reads proof until nothing seems goodg and he has a ghastly
feeling that his joke editor has ucribbedn from the "Ladies, Home Journalf'
Jokes! The joke editor declares there isn't a funny thing in the world-that no
one ever says anything clever and all that he could do was to look up old, forgotten num-
bers of "Life" and "Puck" and substitute local names for Pat and Mike and Teacher
and Johnnie. He thinks rewards ought to be offered for original remarks as well as
for short stories. T I
The art editor curses his talent that made him responsible for filling all space left
by the literary editor. l-le has looked through year-books from every college in the coun-
try. l-lis mind refuses to conceive another picture of any kind. No one ever offers him
any helpful suggestions. l"!is genius deserts him, he resorts to a page of kodak s-nap-s, and
calls his work finished. ,
Poor society editor! l-le wishes from the bottom of his heart that just one class or
society had given an original sort of a party-even one where the music was poor 'and no
one had an enjoyable time would be a relief. l-le wonders what decorations might be besides
The Superior Lumber E99 Co.
' R 2 W ork anal
. Buffcling Marer1'a7 .
PHONE 377 2 501-21 S. FTRST STREET
Q STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES and MEATS
5 2.q - OM -.
5 O BEST VALUE FOR MONEY
225 N. FOURTH ST.
Grey .M oto1'E Equ1j5ment
Kodaks, Supplies and Kodak Finishing D Portraits III B04f11 Home and Studifl
NEW MEXICO'S LEADING
PHOTOGRAPHER AND PRIZE WINNER
ii :Nil fr
L I ex, g
"artistic" and "attractive"-five times on one page is the limit for any word! But no
inspiration comes and he consoles himself with the remembrance that society notes are
never original. A
The literary editor is in a panic over his department. It is his duty to collect the
masterpieces of compositions of the yearg and no masterpieces have materialized. It isn't
his fault that no one can write a story or an essay worthy of p-ublication. The composi-
tions need not be particularly' interestingg everyon-e knows that the literary section is a
necessary evil in annuals. and unlike most other evils, is generally ignored.
e It matters not what one's position on the staff may be, difficulties will attend. There
is no snap position. Dark moments are in store for every amateur editor-it all depends
upon one's sense of humor. e -MYRL I-IOPE, ' IIS..
4' + 'I'
The editorial blaze-Lee Walker
The society craze-Hazel Stewart
The personal daze--S. Macliinney
The poetic maze-Miss Allen
The story phase-A. Bixler
+ + +
There was a little girl
And she had a little curl,
Right in the middle of her forehead,
But when she forgot i
To roll it up at night
She came down to breakfast
+ + at
U. N. M. SONG-BOOK AND I-IYMNAL COMBINED I
"Sweet and Low"-Conversation in the swing I
"I-low Can I Leave Thee"-Red to Josephine
"No, Not One"-"As" on H. lVIiller's report
"How Firm a Foundation"-Percey's feet
"A Charge to Keep I Have"-Miss Lathrop
" ' -"---- -1-7 - -. .. .-e M,
"'- A-' A-A'
Everything Electrical Carried In Sfocli rCPh0ne NO, 2
NASH ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO.
Electrical Contractors and Engineers
MOTORS AND GEN ERATORS
506'West Central Avenue Albuquerque , New Mexico
SINGER CIGAR COMPANY
CIGARS and CTOBA CC O
IOHNSON CANDY'AND ALLEGRETTI CANDY
210 West Central Avenue Albuquerque, New Mexico
B4 E. DIECKMANN
Real Estate, Insurance, Loans,t Rentals
309 Welt Gold Avenue Telephone 670
THE CASH GENERAL MERCHANDISE STORE
' WM KIEKE, Proprietor
211 South First Street Albuquerque' New Mexico
P. O. Box 398
G. SHAW, Proprietor Q
GROWERS OF NEW MEXICO
CUT FLO,WERS AND PLANTS
Phone, rite or ire
Witzerqs arluer Slaops
yfgs gyq V
201 W. CENTRAL l t 115 W. CENTRAL
Largest Stock In T216 Xvest' V
Hardware, Implements, Vehicles, Harness,
Saddles, Autos, Auto Trucks A
and Auto Supplies
J. KORBER Sz. CO.
Nortla SCCODCI Sf. Albuquerque, New Mexico
V The Dzamond House
fll, 50910 wif- 22 MEDALS, CLASS PINS, TRoPH1Es AND OTHER SEEC-
4 , Q, Q9 55 LAL JENVELRY MADE TO ORDER
plug, SPECIAL-our high grade 12-Size gold filled Stuaenvs
'wjXx"s,, , ,:,.'., Watch, 815.00
Xl EVERITT, JEXVELER-205 'West Central, Albuquerque
' AND MACHINE SHOP
521-523 West Central Avenue Alb que,-que, New Maxis
Crystal Ice Company
CHAS. E. BOLDT Q
NEWA and SECOND HAND FURNITURE
Rugs, Stoves, Ranges, Crockery
Picture Framing, Furniture Repairing
218 West Gold Avenue Albuquerque. New Mexic
Quickel Auto and Supply Co
TGURING CAR 5484.25 Phone 750
RUNABOUT 5434.25 A
F. Albuquerque, 513-515 Cenfra1Ave
i lw 1
It Q -n -.t 17, Q
5 i A FEMININE "ODE" TO TI-IE SWIMMIING POOL
Behind the gym's an old brick tank
And around it's a hedge of tamarack.
Never more than half full of water,
It really ought to be much hotter,
Cause, oh, it's so cold to tenderfeet
When a timid soul and the water meet,
Splash, dash and in we go,
Then stop for a minute's breath or so. I
Shiver and shake, another dive take,
Down, quick, for Heavenis sake.
' A man has appeared upon the bank -
Scat, go 'way, you--blavrlfety blank. '
Back to the stairs in a short, hard swim,
A fling of cold water, a run for the gym.
There were wajalotiesg it was more than cool,,
But girls who can swim are glad there's a pool.
+ + +
SOME EXPERT OPINIONS ON PREPAREDNESS
' There is nothing in preparedness. I was quite prepared to make assembly hour com-
pulsory. It didn't work.-PRES. BOYD.
Be prepared--I always am. I am ready to write a heated article on any possible
agitation that may arise.-LEE WALKER.
I was ready to walk off with ",Ionnie," but Joe Eldodt wasn't ready to have me.
In a successful preparedness program everyone must be ready.-SI-IEP.
To prepare for peace, be ather service constantly, avoid Ray, keep her as much
as possible in the Ford.-FLOYD LEE.
I am prepared to leave at any minute. I have to be.--I-IAROLD MILLER.
If I hadnit been prepared to win where would Katherine be now ?+RED BALCOMB,
I --I 44-
The strictest attention to each individual ac-
count is the principle governing the manage-
ment of this bank in respect to the service which
It renders its patrons. Our complete equip-
ment, moreover, affords every convenience for
the prompt and accurate transaction of any
financial business. q
Make the Finsr NATIONAL BANK your banking
home and enjoy real sEEvIoE. I
First National Bank
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS - - 3600 000 00
After Your Death
Someone must administer your estate-it is
your duty to your heirs to select the best exec-
A sound and thoroughly established Trust
Company, such as the FIRST SAVINGS BANK Sz
TEUsT COMPANY, renders the most efficient ser-
vice in trust capacities at the minimum of ex-
We shall be pleased to have you consult us.
flrst8avings Bank 62 Trust Company
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
"LN I I A IA K ff'
x'1a ,ff 1
I5 A HOME PROD UCT
ALB UQ UERQ UE
III I I If
N : Mic,
jf ' 11. 3 -It Z
5 5 if i
X -F 1
4 Q Q A
, S I
5 In 1 . W 1
If xgy f
Q f' Q J X
Q c if"--fx Q ?
I - pg fri!! -
-A wk La -
a :E ,rv xl -
A 5'-Fam. Mr
x , ,'
f x- -R SX
'f'f7' x IIIX
HELP A HOME INDUS'I'RY
very oun I5 Guarantee
J. A. SKINNER
WE CARRY THE BEST IN EVERYTHING
' I GIVC Us Your BUSIBCSB
PHONE 60 205 S. FIRST STREET
More attractive footwear was never made than we are showing
in our new styles of Oxfords. Colonials, Pumps-, Sandals and Slippers,
as Well as in the High Top Shoes and Boots. Patent Kid, White Kid,
Grey Kid, White Canvas, Gunmetal and Satin.
We will take the greatest pleasure in showing you this choice
footwear at any timeg you to be the judge of our values.
l C . NI A Y l
IT'S THE HEN THAT STAYS ON
THE NEST THAT HATCHES THE
EGGS-AND IT'S THE PENNIES
THAT STAY IN YOUR BANK
ACCOUNT THAT HATCH THE
fzze Citizens an
ALBUQUERQUE. N. M.
. Q .
Central Aicque and
W-147-f I i I 1
NI O R N I N G
L E A D I N Gr
In I l .
. I !F'!lll ' ....-,,..,. ,.Y ,Ki ,lui ,
ll I I. fm-.. .WUI , , .,..-,,,, , ,WM -P, .HM 'W H
.State JNZaf1'0na7 Bank
' A OF ALBUQUERQUE
UNITED STATES DEPGSITORY
W e -Soficiit Your Business
Ph e 91 The 'Best Coal 041 The Lofwest Trices Pho 91
HAI-IN CGAL C0.
GALLUP CQTAL CERRILLOS
Wood, Coke, Kindling, Lime
and Builders' Supplies
PRGMPT and CAREFUL DELIVERIES
A ALBUQUERQUE. N. M.
,M ,V . .iw 4 - -f
.:"2i'2if ' M l J ' 1' f lla lil - f tlll11fl''ff:sti:sri+ll!Pll'!lllIll li WA W G ,. will 1 il .aim Hfaflufgftl a
A I4 ft iv to T Glenna We
. f o I 171
fe as iaelailiife. i 1 .f WNV 1
gl' . -'- " B ' lllmllu- 11 ' " .F W - f ,
' 1' il -"" --,.--H ' 'K' '-J: X " 'llzlffj-limi? 1 I A
Q i ulilgllvn :I AR 'Jax ' pri- I lm s .
.4 I: , ll., f-1' .V l 5 ,h '! l f'.fOfUfC ' 73-Z? E
'IM-:1h1l4f"l' - " -r 49-555f5Ed5?534?4Qfff?i2rZ im it
Would ou Pay Fifty Cents
a eek for a Servant?
Electricity is the Worlclls most ellicient household servants
Electricity, for lighting and the commonest household tasks, can
he furnished the average home for about 52.00 a month at the
usual rates for current. This allows energy for daily use of the
W acuum cleaner, Weekly use of Washing machine and electric from
ancl light for every room during the hours you need it.
Wire Your Home on Easy Terms
For the initial wiring We will accept a small first payment ancl the
balance in monthly installments so small that you will hardly miss
them. All the time you are paying you will be enjoying your new
comfort. Remember--there is almost no encl to the tasks that can
be either performed or made easier hy electricity-no limit to the
comforts it will bring you-N-and all at small cost.
Telephone us today with this ofcr lasts
We make no clzarfe for an estimate
cqufre the lepetrfcp abit
lbuquerque, Gas, Electric
Light and Power Co.
The Store that makes the price., because We buy the
quantlfy- Has the lowest rent and loves the game
.HOMER H. WARD
Phones 298 and 299 , 315 W. Marble Av..
L J. L. BELL
R331 Estate. Loans and Insurance
2 I0 West Silver Avenue
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
BYRON H. IVES
Green Houses Corner 4th and Santa Fe Avenue
Phone 7 32'
Keep the RECORD of your
We Caffy the Emife EAST-MAN Lin'
" f Prices from 75c for the latest Box Machine,
' to 563.00 for the latest Folding Pocket Ko-
.,., ..,1.f.:.... .,.,..,,., .A,,.' 5 Descriptive Catalog furnished.
STRUN G'S BOOK STURE
"Your Money Back if You Want It."
En 1'av1n sfor
H Soho ol and
THE HUWARD ENGRAVIHG CO.
co Lo12,ADo SPRINGS.
" '- r' g. X. '-1 ' VA, , , .
Moet Attractive Residence District in tlie State of New Mexico
SEND FOR. DISGRIPTIVE FOLDER
UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS DEVELOPMENT co,
ALBUQUERQUE. NEW MEXICO
Pianos and Player Pianos
4 THE BALDWIN LINE I A
The BALDWIN Piano, Grands and Uprights. The Ellington Piano, Grands and
Uprights. The Hamilton Piano, Grands and Uprights. The Howard Piano, Up-
rights. The MANUALO, the Player-Piano that is all but human in the Baldwin,
Ellington, Hamilton, Howard Pianos.
THE BALDWIN POLICY' A
Factory Economics that assure the best possible results at the least cost for the
Unfailing' Uniformity of Excellence. The lf-llouse of
with its artistic achievements, unlimited resources and fair dealing unite for
satisfactory relations between dealer and patron,
Uhr Malhmrn lgmnn Gln,
MANUFACTURERS OF GRAND AND UPRIGHT P1ANos
Salesroom: Corner Second and Gold
The W. P. Allen Bee Co
EXTRACTED HONEY-COMB HONEY
AND BEES' WAX
SLZIOSK YOUR GROCER FOR IT
Room is ' STERN BLDG.
Office Phone 700 Res. Phone 983
GEORGE C. TAYLOR
WILLIAM A. KELEHER Lawyer Q
Attorney At Law
Room 3, Cromwell Bldg.
ALBERT GALLATIN SIMMS
Counsellor at Law
12-14 Cromwell Bldg.
Attorney before U. S. Land
U. S. Mineral Surveyor
210 W. Gold Ave
Albuquerque ' New Mexico
9 Cromwell Bldg.
Phone 769 Albuquerque
J. E. KRAFT
e 744 Barnett
Over B Theatre
E. J. ALGER
L. C. GIELITZ
The Merchant Tailor
7 and 9 Armijo Building
A. B. STROUP
Attorney at Law
W Whiting Building, Suite 4
Attorney at Law
1 Office: Stern Building
Albu querque A 1 NSW lVIGXiC0
For Sherif A
' M. E. HICKEY
1 Attorney at Law
Rooms 15 and 16, Barnett Building
Office Phone 571
CHAS. A. ELLER
Room 14 N. T. Armijo Block
Albuquerque New Mexico
R. P. BARNES! JAS. L. NICHOLAS
BARNES 85 NICHOLAS
Attorneys at Law
Office Phone 617 Res. Phone 1240VV
SOLOMON L. BURTON
Physician and Surgeon '
Suite 9, Barnett Bldg.
1 ' 1
'ist ' W
1 F! I
W rl L
Q I n 1
Q , V
fi i 9
? 5 ' E
I' g E
3 I' '
II A I
' U .
1: I F
Suggestions in the University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.