University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1923 volume:
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF
WALTER E. BOWMAN
ROY D. I-IICKMAN
The IVIIRAQIQ. 0?
51-IE. JTXIDLIXTJ 0? 31-IE.
X1IXIVERJ'lTY0fN DEW MEXICO
As the story of our achievements, the history of our activities,
a year at New Mexico pictured on the printed page, we present
THE I923 MIRAGE.
It has been our aim to include within this volume a complete
and impartial record of life as it is to be found at New Mexico,
colored and inlluenced as it is by that undying spirit of the Con-
quistadores of old, which has spurred brave men to overcome seem-
ingly insuperable obstacles, and which has urged a' pioneer race
to the building of a great commonwealth. i
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R. BRUNO E. DIECKMANN, the present treasurer of athletics of the
University of New Mexico, was born September 26, l885, in St. Louis,
Missouri. Both his mother, Emma Springe, and his father, Otto F. H.
Dieckmann, were natives of Germany, coming to this country in their youth and
settling in Albuquerque in the early days when the town was on the frontier of a
sparsely populated district.
Mr. Dieckmann, who was Eve pears old when brought to Albuquerque, has
spent practically all of his life here. Beginning his education in the grammar schools
of this city, he later attended the Albuquerque High School and the State University
of New Mexico, graduating from the latter institution in l902. Interested and
prominent in University activities during his college years, he left an enviable record
of attainment at his Alma Mater. As one of the founders of the Yum Yum Society,
which later became the Tri Alpha local fraternity, Mr. Dieckmann was influential
in securing a charter for the local group from the Pi Kappa Alpha National Fra-
ternity, resulting in the installation of Beta Delta Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha
After completing his college course, Mr. Dieckmann was in Europe for a
number of years. Possessing unusual musical ability, he studied violin in Berlin
from i903 to i905 under Carl Halir. In Brussels he had the rare opportunity of
studying from l905 until l908 under Edward Deru, assistant to the great Eugene
Ysaye. -Mr. Dieckmann attained marked success as a violinist during the next few
years, but somewhat after his return to Albuquerque, he became associated with his
father in the real estate and insurance business. After the death of the elder Mr.
Dieckmann in l9l3, he took over control of the business and has successfully fol-
lowed this line of work since then. He is a member of numerous local organizations
and is sincerely eager to aid anything which is for the beneht or upbuilcling of Al-
l In l92l he was married to Miss Irene Westerhausen, a popular young society
girl of this city.
It was in 1921, also, that Mr. Dieckmann became treasurer of athletics of
the 'University of New Mexico. With his splendid business ability and keen inter-
est in college affairs, he has made an excellent official for the University, and it is
largely due to his efforts that the athletic funds of the institution have been so skil-
. ' 1,
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NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE
WALTER E. BOWMAN Roy D. HICKMAN
LORENA BURTON GEORGE MARTIN
WALTER BERGER CONWAY CRAIG
FAY BRANSON VEON KIECI-I
WILLIAM Roy JOHN PoPEJoY
ISABELLE PORTER TI-IELMA F ARLEY
MARGARET EASTERDAY F. DEWITT WILLS
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,Q Officers of the UHlVCI'S1ty
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1 Board of Regents A
Hrs EXCELLENCY, GOVERNOR JAMES F. HINKLE, Ex-officio.
THE STATE SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION, Ex-officio.
NATHAN JAFFA, of Roswell.
JOHN A. REIDY, of Albuquerque.
' T ANTONIO A. SEDILLO, of Albuquerque. "
CHARLES LEMBKE, of Albuquerque.
MRS. FRANCES NIXON, of Fort Sumner.
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'I ' ILL, DAVID SPENCE, univ. pres., b. Nashville, Tenn., Dec. 14, 1873, 1 I
,' s. Rev. Felix Robertson, and Martha Ordalia fMayesj H., B. A., Ran- I I
11, dolph-Macon Coll., Va., 1897, Harvard summer, 1897, Washington U. . I
q I Law Sch., 1901 5 Ph. D., Clark U., Mass., 1907, CLL. D. State U. of Ky. 1916, A
q 11 LL. D. State University of Arizona, 19201, m. julia Payne Miller, of Elizabeth-
town, Kentucky, June 14, 1902. Instructor, Smith Academy of Washington Uni-
q versity, 1897-1904, Ralph Sellew Night Schools of St. Louis, 1901-04, prof. his-
V", tory and philosophy of education, 1907, professor psychology and edn., 1907-11,
I 'I Peabody Coll. for Teachers, Nashville, prof.-elect psychology and edn. U. of
1' Tenn., 1911, prof. same, Tulane U. of La., 191 I-13, dir. dept, ednl, research,
I 1 f maintained by Pub. Schc. and Commn, Council, New Orleans, I9I3-16, prof.
p I Summer Sch. of U. of Mont., 1913, Cornell U., 1914, U. of Cal., 1916, U. of
N, A Wis., 1917, U. of Ill., I9I7-19, pres. State U. of N. M., Aug. 1919-. Fellow
A. A. A. S., pres. Southern Soc. Philosophy and Psychology, 191 5-1 6, mem. Am.
11 Y Psychol. Assn., Am. Assn. Clin. Criminology, Am. Assn. Clin. Psychologists, Nat.
,' ' fl Soc. Study of Edn., Nat. Soc. for Vocational Education, Archaeol. Soc. of N.
1 p M., etc. Phi Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, S. A. R. Methodist, Mason. Author:
1 Q U., -Individual Differences in Children of the Public Schools, 1913, An Experimental
Q' Study of Delinquent Boys, 1913, Educational Research in Public Schools, fjoint
Q! authorj, 1915, Industry and Education, 1916, Introduction to Vocational Educa-
tion, 1920. Contbr. to Ednl. and Psychol, jours. Home, Albuquerque, N. M.
'11 I -Who's Who in America-1922-1923-Vol. 12.
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1 it I '
h V HE STATE UNIVERSITY of New Mexico was established by the Leg-
Q islative Assembly in l889 nearly twenty-five years before the Territory was R
Q admitted as a State. The new institution was opened in rented rooms as a
6 summer normal school une I5 l892 at Albuquerque beginning instruction in the Q
J ' fall in the first building erected on the campus The Honorable E. S Stover I
sf member of the first Board of Regents was made the nominal president and served c
pal Herrick each of whom exerted every effort to aid the poorly supported new
In l899 through the solicitations of President Herrick a gift of SIO 000 wa Q
" made to the institution by Mrs. W C Hadley for the purpose of erecting a science T
1- building this sum together with smaller donations made by citizens of the state
enabled President Herrick to construct an excellent three-story building.
It was under President Tight C1901-19091 that the State University was
moulded into the form it now takes The campus was laid out with a thought of I'
permanency a water supply was created and new buildings modeled upon the
native Indian style of architecture were constructed. It was during these eight years
that the two now-existing dormitories and Rodey Hall were constructed the Admin-
istration Building was remodeled and a power house was erected
President Tight was succeeded by E D McQueen Gray and he in turn was .
succeeded by Dr David Ross Boyd in l9l2. Under Dr. Boyd the Campus was I
extended to a tract of over three hundred acres the present Chemistry building was
erected and the grounds of the University were levelled and planted with grass
trees and shrubbery
Upon the resignation of President Boyd in uly l9l9, the Regents appointed
as his successor Dr. David Spence Hill, who came from the position of Professor of I
Education at the University of Illinois. A complete reorganization of the University
was at once made. A new Engineering building was completed in l920, and, under 1, 3
the leadership of President Hill, a fund of Sl6,000 was raised by popular subscrip- ' '
tion to pay the initial costs of a building unit for the Department of Home Economics.
The building activities begun in l9l9 have continued, aided by gifts and by small I
investments from the Lands' Income Fund of the University. An extension to the
I Women's Residential Hall has been made, and the Korber Wireless Station, a V
p large grand stand on the athletic field, and improvements in the lVlen's Residential i i
Hall, have been completed. P
'45 In l922 the State University was accredited by the Commission on Higher tl
Education of the North Central Association as a college and university of standard Q I
, grade, the only institution of higher learning in the state thus accredited. The 6,
I faculty has been greatly strengthened by the addition of several experienced and Q
, well-trained instructors, nine of whom are Doctors of Philosophy. The growth of
l the institution in every way has been remarkable since the coming of President Hill. I Hll
oi In I922 the total enrollment of students, including those of the Summer Session, was l f
' I 770g the finances of the University have been reorganized and placed on a sound, I
debt-free basis, and athletic contests, both local and with teams from other colleges, I f
have been fostered advantageously. I
u 3 1
History of the State University of New Mexico f
Q Q . ' 4
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five years. He was succeeded by George S. Ramsay, Hiram Hadley, and C. L. I I
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LYNN BOAL MITCHELL, B. A.
fOhio State Universityj, A. M., Ph.
D. CCornelD, F ellow, Latin and
Greek, Cornell. Dean of the College
of Arts and Sciences and Professor of
Latin and Greek. Author of numerous
articles on the classics in magazines and
THOMAS T. EYRE, B. S. in M. E..
CPurdue Universityj. Dean of the
College of Engineering, and Professor
of Practical Mechanics. Dean Eyre
came to the University in l9I8. He is
the author of Boilers and Engines.
EDNA MOSHER, B. S. fCornellQg
Ph. D. fUniversity of Illinoisj. Dean
of Women and Professor of Biology
since l920. Miss Mosher is also Su-
pervisor of Women and in charge of
the Women's Residential Halls.
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Joi-IN DusTrN CLARK, B. S., M.
S. fNew Hampshire College of Agri-
culture and Mechanic Artsjg Ph. D.
CStanforcl Universityll Dean of the
Graduate School and Professor of
Chemistry for several years. Dr. Clark
is the author of numerous papers and
magazine articles on various phases of
5: .T-. i - f -'.E.he.6sQi
Ijbe Mira. 51925
HE. FACULTY of the State Umverslty of New Mexico conslsts of gradu
ates from the greatest colleges and unrversltles m the country such as Cornell
Wlsconsln Columbla Callforma Clark Pennsylvania Prmceton and Bryn
Mawr rl here IS not one who IS not a speclallst ln hrs or her particular branch of
work It has been the arm of Presrdent David S Hull to draw to hrs staff only
men and women of thorough experlence and established reputations and m hrs
efforts he has been notably successful
The control of the Faculty IS vested ln the President and varlous committees
such as the Advisory Council which consults with the Presldent over admmrstratlve
matters of Importance the Commlttee on Student Affairs which supervises the ac
tlvltles of the student body the Commrttee on Admission and Student Standmg
the Committee on Schedule and Currlculum etc Meetings of the F acultles of the
Colleges are called regularly by hexr respective Deans and every effort IS made for
efficiency and cooperation
To the faculty of each College rs mtrusted the affalrs of that College the courses
of study dlscrplme of students and slmllar matters The Colleges of the Umverslty
are the College of Arts and Scrences whlch mcludes the departments of Biology
Botany Chemlstry Engllsh Composrtlon and Lrterature French Greek Hlstory
Latm Mathematics Music Phrlosophy Psychology Physical Tralmng Hyglene
PhySlCS Romance Languages Polltlcal Science Home Economics Economics and
Business Admmlstratlon and Library Sclence the College of Englneermg which
includes the departments of Crvll Engmeerlng Electrical Engineering Mechanical
Engmeerlng and Wlreless Telegraphy and the Graduate School The College
of Arts and Scrences IS headed by Dean L B Mitchell the College of Engmeermg
by Dean T T Eyre and the Graduate School by Dean J D Clark
The Unlverslty IS thus able to offer to each student a practical well balanced
course ln flttmg wrth hls needs and desires In addltlon to the regular curricula the
Faculty encourages and assists m every way possrble the arts of oratory and debate
and all forms of college athletrcs are enthusrastrcally fostered
A R '
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if Officers of the University 96
gi -- We
is DAVID SPENCE HILL, A. B. fRandolph-Maconlg Ph. D. CClark Uni-
versityli LL. D. fUniversity of Kentuckylg LL. D. fUniversity of
-President of the University.
CHARLES ELKANAH Honcm, B. Pd. fUniversity of New Mexicoj
-Vice-President of the University.
LYNN Bom. Mlrcl-IELL, B. A. COhio State Universityjg A. M., Ph. D.
CCornellJg Fellow in Latin and Greek, Cornell.
-Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences.
THOMAS T. EYRE, B. S. in M. E.. fPurdue Universityl.
-Dean of the College of Engineering.
JOHN DUSTIN CLARK, B. S., M. S. fNew Hampshire College of Agricul-
' ture and Mechanic Artslg Ph. D. fStanford Universityj.
-Dean of the Graduate School.
EDNA MOSHER, B. S. fCornelDg Ph. D. CUniversity of Illinoisj. '
i -Dean of Women.
L 6 I
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M bgbflirva. e125 - A .-.A
l ' 2-905257. 9'5" A I 9 -'-Y-ia'-Q-QQ:'
Ofhcers of Instruction
...L .. - it
A Arts and Sciences--
di lVlI'l'CHELL, LYNN BoAI., B. A. fOhio State Universitylz M. A., Ph. ki
Q D. fCornell Universityl. 6
6 -Dean of the College and Professor of Latin and Creek. 5
0 IMOSHER, EDNA, B. S. fCornell Universitylg Ph. D. fUniversity of
inoisj. , I'
5 -Dean of Women and Professor of Biology and Botany. I
sf HFSSLER, LEWIS BURTON, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. fUniversity of Penn- 96
5 sy vaniaj. I
I -Professor of English and Chairman of the Department. A Q
HAUGHT, BENJAMIN F RANKLIN, B. A. fWest Virginialg M. A. 'L
CCoIumbiaJg Ph. D. CGeorge Peabody Collegej.
-Associate Professor of Psychology and Education.
HODGIN, CHARLES ELKANAI-I, B. Pd. Cllniversity of New Mexicob. i
-Professor of Education.
lIiPUBBELL,,GE0RCE. SHELTON, B. A., M. A. CWc-sleyanjg Ph. D.
-Assistant Professor of English.
-?3'llf150IfI. PSOLWILLIAM, B. A. CUniversity of Michiganfg Certihcat,
nIversIt6 e oitiersj.
-Acting Director of Department of Hygiene.
I-UKKEN.f.lgllgIN. B. S. fFremont Collegejg B. M. CAmerican Con-
servatory o icagoj. ,
-Associate Professor of Music. i
' I GREENFIELD, MYRTLE, B. A., M. A. fUniversity of Kansasj. .'
-Assistant Professor of Bacteriology, and Chief of Division
State Public Health Laboratory.
, EEASELB FRED, B. S. fOhio State Universityii M. A. fUniversity of'
-Assistant Professor of Economics and Business Administration.
EVYQYE. HEXENED M., B. A. qwashangiony, NI. A. ClVlissouriDg Ph. J
' FYH awr . I
I -Associate Professor of Romance Languages.
E'-E31-ls. ROBERT WALPQLE, B. S. fUniversity of South Dakotajg M. A. Q
'P U nIversIty of WIsconsInJ. -Professor of Geology. Q' g
3 f COAN. CHARLES FLORUS, B. A. fUniversity of Washingtonjg M. L.,
li Ph. D. fUniversity of Californiaj.
Q H -Associate Professor of History and Political Science
I !---QQ,.':'59's'.i4......- . "-'-fQ 4,. I
E ebiirac el 25 - ,E
- Qfigjbyaia' 3b A .5 9 -.ea-A-a.Qi.
. CLARK, JOHN DUSTIN, B. S., M. S. QNew Hampshire College of Ag- l
A l riculture and Mechanic Artsjg Ph. D. fl...elancl-Stanford Junior Uni-
WK -Dean of Graduate School and Professor of Chemistry.
ef BARNHART, CHARLES ANTHONY, B. A., M. A. fUniversity of Illinoisl. 4
0 1 -Professor of Mathematics. Q
? SHELTON, WILMA LoY, B. A., B. L. S. fllniverstiy of Illinoisl. Y
0 Librarian and Assistant Professor of Library Science.
gt SIMPSON, MRS. WALTER, CMichigan Agricultural Collegej.
6 -Professor of Home Economics.
Q MCCORMICK, KATHE.RlNE.,'B. S. fState College of Mississippilg M. A.
g Instructor in Physical Education and Hygiene of Women. W
-Instructor in Piano.
FAW, JENNIE STEVENS.
-Instructor in Piano and Pipe Organ.
OSUNA, ANITA, B. A. CNew Mexicojg M. A. fStanfordJ.
-Instructor in Romance Languages.
ROY, EDNA, B. S. fNew Mexicoj.
x -Instructor in Home Economics.
EYRE, THOMAS TAYLOR, B. S. in M. E.. CPurdue Universityj.
-Dean of the College and Professor of Practical Mechanics
DOUGHERTY, HARRY, B. S. in C. E.. Cpennsylvania State Collegej.
-Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering.
CAREY, CHARLES EDWARD, B. S., E.. E.. CUniversity of Oklahomaj.
-Associate Professor of ,Electrical Engineering.
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Class I-I1story 9 .
OUR YEARS AGO, one hundred and eighteen Freshmen were the founders
of the l923 Senior Class. They were more powerful than the average Fresh- 92
man organization under the leadership of George Martin, president, Belle Bar- ,
ton, vice-president, Walter WilHey, secretary-treasurer, and Melville Rogers, l
student representative. True to tradition, the Freshmen edition of the U. N. M.
Weekly was published with John Fernstrom and Lorena Burton as editors. Green i
in print, it was more or less green in spirit also, but represented the class well. The i
most noticeable activity, however, of this group was the Freshman light, which re- .
sulted in a number of their verdant members being locked in the city jail with a few
of the upper classmen. There was something of dignity in the affair, nevertheless, y
as the class president was one of those to spend the night within the safe keeping i
of the law.
As a Sophomore Class, under Arthur Brown as president, Lorena Burton, V
Vice-president, Helen Nelson, secretary-treasurer, and Walter Ward, student rep- I 5
resentative, theamost memorable of the year's activities was the Sophomore dance,
given at the Woman's Club.
The Junior Class chose as leaders, Clarence Huffine, presidentg Marion Stin-
nett, vice-presidentg Mary Popejoy, secretary-treasurerg and Leona Sherwood, l
student representative. To honor the graduation class of l92l, they gave a formal ru
Promenade at the Elks' Club, which went down in the annals of the school as one t I
of the most elaborate, yet truly delightful affairs ever given at the University. Walter fi
Berger, as chairman of the committee for this dance, deserved much credit. 52
Dan Cupid was busy during these four years and seriously depleted the ranks 'lg
of the class. In l92l, Belle Barton and George Sampson, of Winslow, Arizona,
were married. Some months later, Mary McMullin and John Popejoy followed
in their wake, and in the early summer of l922, Irene Fee and Edward Lighton, '
and Alice Gould and Howell Faw made the final triumphs for Cupid.
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THE CLASS OF 1923
President - WALTER O BERGER
V :ce-President - LORENA BURTON
Secretary-Treasurer MARY M. POPE JOY
Student Representative - ROBERT CARTWRIGHT
The class of 23 was not only prominent socially but athletically as well
Members of football basketball and track teams were numbered from the mascu-
line half of the class and not a few of these were letter men
There were other honors also falling to the class through the activities of its
members. Vernon WilHey was elected to the national honorary society at the
University-Phi Kappa Phi. Edward Horgan holds the presidency of the Asso
ciated Students Marion Stinnett the vice-presidency while Helen Nelson and
Helen Stowell have been members of the Student Council. In 1920 Helen Mell-
vame was voted the most beautiful girl at the University and in 1921 Melen Mac-
Arthur was voted the most popular.
This the last year for the class of 23 has been under the guidance of Walter
Berger president Lorena Burton vice-president' Mary Popejoy secretary-treas-
urer and Robert Cartwright student representative. As the largest graduating
class ln the history of the University it has twenty-six members each of whom has
done his share in moulding the spirit of the student body and in building the xnstitu
tion up to its present high standing. p
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EDWARD D. HORCAN, A. B. in Economics, Albuquerque.
Delta Kappa Epsilon, Katahli Senior Society, Pipe and Pen Club, Tennis
Team CD, Basketball Team OJ HQ, Football Team' HD, Weekly Board
GJ, Student, Body President C41 CEnterecl from University of Pennsyl-
vania 192151 y
CLAIRE BURSUMQA. B. in English and History, Socorro.
' Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tennis Club CU, Y. W. C. A.
MARION MARSHALL STINNETTg A. B. in Economics, Portales.
Ki-Yote, Football C31 f4J, Vice-President of Junior Class, Vice-President
of Student Body M
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r , FREDERICK THOMAS WAGNERg"!A. B. in English, Las Vegas,Z,,fx
5,11 Sigma Chi. Lowell Literary Society, President Lowell Ifiterary Society 131, .JJ
,Ili Dramatic Club fll QZJ OJ, "Neighbors" and "Clarenoeff,MJPlay Manager Qffi
if QD. El Circulo Espanol, U. N. M. Tennis Club KU GI:-.Basketball gg pf -I
C21 131, Weekly OD, Editor of Weekly OJ, Hdnor Student Fresh- fi
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V WILLIAM ANDREW COLLINS, B. S. in Chemistry, Albuquerquefk
Alpha Delta. . . , I A JH
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Pi Kappa Alphai Phi Kama Phi, Katahli Senior Society, Football CID Q21 gg tim
GJ, Winner of Dieckmann Tennis flqrophy C3D,,Presiclent of A. A. E.. UD, I ill!
Winner of George Breece Prize for Engineering OD. M " g
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Q CORA NELLE and A. B. in Psychology, ' luquerque. U I
A DORA MILD ED R SSELL, A. B. in Spanish, Artesl .. .
' Morta rd Junior, Dramatic Club, Secretary Treasurer of Dramatic Club A
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C41 . W. . A. Cabinet 131, Y. W. C. A. dergraduate Representative .
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ELS RUTH K S, A. B. in Psychology, Tucumca . A
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CULLEN T. PEARCE, B. S. in E.. E., Dawson.
Sigma Chi, Katahli Senior Society, Football C22 OD C41 5vAf'XA. E... Track
QU 121, Lowell Literary Society, Debating Q22 OD. Junior Engineering
Honors. Y 5
LEONA VEY Si-uanwoon, A. B. in Home Economics, Dawson. 5 '
Akiho Club, Vice-President Akiho Club OJ, Vice-Presiclent Y. W. C. A.
f3J, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet OJ, Student Council QQ, Basketball flj CZ,
132, Captain Basketball Team CZJ. P. 1
JAMES FRANK C-EORGES, B. S. in Chemistry, Albuquerque.
Ki-Yote, Assistant in Chemistry MD.
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ROBERT BURNS iCARTWRIGHT, A. B. in History and Psychology, Cimarron.
Alpha Deltafllylanager of Weekly GJ, Baseball CU Q21 QD, Football Q31
C41 , Track . '
EZTHEL JE.ANNlE POLLOCK, B. S. in Chemistry, Allison, Colo.
Loyvell Literary Society. fE.ntered from James Milliken University in 19225.
EARL GERHARDT, A. B. in Economics, Tucumcari.
Ki-Yote, Qichestra, Glee Club, Dramatic Club, President Dramatic Club
GJ, "Gob Ask Willie", "The Old Lady Shows Her Medals", "Las Solte-
ronas", "The Jack Daw", "Cabarabian Nights", The Florist Shop", "Clar-
ence", President of Y. M. C. A. QD GJ, yVice-President of Student Body
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WALTER OT'ro BERGER, A. B. ' Economics, Albuquerq . l ig W
'f l Sigma Chi, President of mor Class, Debate CZJ, Lo ifatyqSoeiety, W li
V "Cabarabian Nights". " 'Iii 'nln in Q 0?
HELEN NELSON, A. B. in ome Economics, East Las Vegas. S i ' Qlgjiif
Akiho Club, Secretar of Sophomore Class, Secretary of the Stucle t Bday,
131. Mortarboard ju ior, Athletic Council OJ, Basketba CZQ 131. '
MAXWELL FsRcUsoN,AB. . in E. E., Albuquerque. -
i Sigma Chi,.Football C 141.
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E1.LswoRTH DUKE, A. B. in English, Roswell.
Alpha Delta,.Dramatic Club, "Clarence", Band OJ, Lowell Literary Society.
THELMA LOUDEN, A. B. in Home Economics, Albuquerque.
Dramatic Club, "Clarence", Lowell Literary Society, Tennis Club, Captain
of Basketball CU, Akiho Club, Orchestra, Band, Debating, Y. W. C. A.
CLAUDE KENNETH WILKINSON, B. S. in E.. E., Fort Sumner.
Alpha Delta, President of A. A. E. HD, Debating
MARY MCMULLIN POPEJOY. B. S. in Biology. Alathe, Colo.
Alpha Delta Pi, "Neighbors", Secretary-Treasurer of Junior Class, Secretary
Treasurer of Senior Class.
HELEN E. STOWELL, A. B. in History. Albuquerque.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y. W. C. A., Basketball OJ, Athletic Council 14,
fE.ntered from Rockford College in l92IJ.
IRENE FEE LIGHTON, A. B. in English, Albuquerque.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lowell Literary Society, Dramatic Club.
ROBERT W. DAVIS, B. S. in C. E., Geronimo, Ariz.
Ki-Yote, A. A. E.
SHIRLEY FEATHER, A. B. in Spanish, Artesia.
Y. W. C. A., Dramatic Club, Sophomore Debating Club.
WILLIAM B. ORANGE, B. S. in Chemistry and Mathematics, Chillicothe, Mo
WILLIAM WALTER WARD, A. B. in Economics, Albuquerque.
Pi Kappa Alpha.
LORENA KASEY BURTON, A. B. in Psychology, Albuquerque.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortarboarcl Junior, Mirage Staff 131, Associate
Editor of Mirage f4l, Weekly Staff QU 121, Vice-President of Sophomore
Class, "Cabarabian Nights", Y. W. C. A., Vice-President of Senior Class.
CLARENCE D. HUFFINE, B. S. in C. E., Raton.
Alpha Delta, A. A. E., President of Junior Class.
- . 1. ,..
EDWARD MEAD HOPKINS, A. B. in Economics, Fostoria, Ohio.
Sigma Chi, Football 141, Dramatic Club. fl-lntered from Wooster College
CASWELL CLOWERS, B. S. in Chemistry, Albuquerque.
DORINDA BERKEY, A. B. in English, Bolivar, Penn.
GEORGE CLIFFORD BERNHARDT, A. B. in History, Santa Rosa.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Football UD C21 Ol, Athletic Council GD, Lowell Lit
erary Society, U. N. M. Tennis Club.
GWENDOLYN GRIGSBY, A. B. in Biology and History. Albuquerque.
Mortar Board Junior, Y. W. C. A.. El Circulo Espanol, Basketball.
CARL BURCHAM, A. B. in English, Albuquerque.
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GEORGE STEIIQMXN ,BliYAN, A. B. in Economics, Albuquerque.
Sigma Chi,1l'ZHitor of U. N. lVl. Weekly 121. Mirage Staff 121 131, Man-
ager of Football 121, "Cabarabian Nights", Secretary and Manager of De-
bate 131, Lowell Literary Society, Weekly Board 141, Katahli Senior Society.
.'l1'1'T? f5!'1f'f'.Hf5? NTI' ".
Z"'I l.1I1iOI'S I"I
T WAS a motley, varied collection of exceedingly green Freshmen who gathered
in Rodey Hall for their first Assembly in l920. But it soon rubbed off, some
of the greenness, to be sure, was knocked off, some was gently but firmly chipped
off, and the rest just 'naturally wore off through the ordinary causes of exposure to
the weather, heat, etc.
Probably the first official act of the class, as it is of all freshman classes, was
to elect officers. Dale Snyder was elected President, but history- does not record
who or what the other officers were. Since this is true, the natural conclusion is that
they didn't amount to so very much anyhow. The usual Frosh-Soph ruckus was
tabooed this year because of the unfortunate results of the previous year's contest,
and perhaps it was as well, for somehow it seems wrong to break a tradition, and
tradition had it that the Sophomores always won in the annual contest between the
two classes. Some of the members of the class achieved fame on the football grid-
iron, and Bill Hale established himself as the champion sprinter of the Southwest-
a ten-second man.
In their Sophomore Year the Class of '24 lost several members and gained a
few new ones. The officers for the year were: President, William I-laleg Vice-
President, Juliet Fleischerg.Secretary-Treasurer, Merle Walker. In the annual
Class Fight. a mild, bloodless, organized affair, the Sophomore team, as everybody
confidently anticipated, was easily victorious over their muchly exaggerated oppo-
nents, the overgrown Freshmen.
,. . , , A, . , , , , ,.. . ri T TW-HTQt'zftx5f':i,:.".
President - DALE SNYDER
V ice-President - MARY WOOD
Secretary-Treasurer - CLARissA PARSONS
Representative ELMER BRYAN
As Juniors the class came into its own. Not many of last year's members
failed to return, and there were a few new ones. The following officers were elected:
President, Dale Snyder: Vice-President, Mary Woodg Secretary-Treasurer, Cla-
rissa Parsons. Numerous members of the class distinguished themselves in various
fields of college work. Frank Reeve was elected President Student Body in the an- L
nual Student Body elections. Walter Bowman was editor of The i923 Mirage, the
present yearbook. John Popejoy was the captain of the l923 football team, and
Menefee Long won the tennis championship of the University.
pm ,griiiLwJ:J1W'mW' '1. ""Z33l.ELIEWE23I2W2M2EiW'lTZa'JlS'W1l13T9PFdllffi4Q:1h50l?WT+71Y1VJ "i E3-535WllFlJ"f,Ti'6iWlJW'l5l'f?.il
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WILLIAM RICHARD ANGLE, B. S., Albuquerque.
Sigma Chi, A. A. E.
FAY BRANSON, A. B., Albuquerque.
Alpha Phi, Akiho Club. fEntered from University of Oklahoma in l922J.
WALTER EARL BOWMAN, A. B., Albuquerque.
Pi Kappa Alpha, President of Pipe and Pen Club CZJ, Literary Editor of
Mirage CD, Editor of Mirage GJ, Lowell Literary Society, Treasurer of
Lowell Literary Society 135, Editor of "The Bulletin" 125, Secretary-Treas-
urer of the Tennis Club CZI, Assistant Instructor in English QD, U. N. M.
ELMER LEO BRYAN, B. S., Roswell.
Alpha Delta, A. A. E., Student Council Representative C31 Football C3
Basketball up qzp 439, Baseball up qzl 439.
MARGARET BROOKS, A. B. A
GEORGE CUNNlNcl-lAM, B. S., Chicago, Ill. E
Ki-Yote, A. A. E. flintered in l922 from Armour Institute of Technology
RICHARD F. COFFMAN, A. B., Dayton, Ohio. .
Pi Kappa Alpha.
GRACE GOODART, A. B., Roswell.
Y. W. C. A., Athletic Council 139.
WALTER LAURENCE Dow, A. B., Colmor.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Track QU QZD, Basketball QQ, Baseball CU C2
CECIL MARTIN COOPER, B. S.. Albuquerque.
Alpha Delta, A. A. E..
JULIET F LEISCHER, A. B., Albuquerque.
Alpha Chi Omega, Vice-President of Class CZD, Dramatic Club, President
Dramatic Club GJ, "Clarence", Y. W. C. A.
CONWAY C. CRAIG, A. B., El Paso, Texas.
Lowell Literary Society, Mirage Staff UD.
ELDRED I-IARR1NcToN, A. B., Albuquerque.
J UANITA GRI-LUTER, A. B., Albuquerque.
VEON C. KIECH, B. S., Albuquerque.
Alpha Delta, Assistant in Chemistry, University Band, Mirage Staff C3
ROY D. GILBERT, A. B., Bakersfield, Calif.
NELLE C. Hass, A. B., Mannington, W. Va
SAMUEL H. GILLIAM, A. B., Kephart.
JOHN YOUNG GILMORE, B. S., Albuquerque. L
Ki-Yote, A. A. E., Vice-President of A. A. E.. C3
HELEN M. JACKSON, A. B., Aztec.
Alpha Chi Omega.
WALTER BARTLETT GILBERT, B. S., Albuquerque.
GEORGE GRAHAM, A. B., Lovington.
HELEN E.. MACARTHUR, A. B., Albuquerque.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y. W. C. A., Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. 13
LAWRENCE E.. Lov1TT, B. S., Albuquerque.
Pi Kappa Alpha, A. A. E..
HUGH GRAHAM, A. B., Albuquerque.
Sigma Chi, Dramatic Club, Pipe and Pen Club.
ESTHER MORGAN, A. B., Albuquerque. .
Alpha Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A., Dramatic Club, Track C21 131, Secretary
Treasurer of Associated Students
WILLIAM M. HALE, A. B., Roswell.
Pi Kappa Alpha, President of Class QD, Track CZQ UD.
BRUCE B. HANGER, A. B., Albuquerque. '
Sigma Chi, Manager of Football OD, Lowell Literary Society.
CLARissA M. PARSONS, A. B., Fort Sumner. '
Phi Mu, Basketball QD, Dramatic Club CU C21 GJ, "Neighbors", "Magic
Hat", "Clarence", Tennis QD, Spanish Club CU, Junior Class Secretary
OD, Mirage Staff QD, Y. W. C. A.
THOMAS HUGHES, A. B., Albuquerque.
Sigma Chi, Lowell Literary Society.
Uljs' Ifdira. fc 147295
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MARJORIE C EVE., . B., Roswell. N! 5 gy. 5
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MENEFEE LoNc, B. S., Portales,
Ki-Yote, Tennis Club, Winner of l922 Autumn Tennis Tournament, A. A. E
RUTH MORGAN, A. B., Albuquerque.
Alpha Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A., President of Y. W. C. A. OD, Track CU QZJ
IoN C. MCKECHNIE, B. S., Albuquerque.
A. A. E.
GEORGE B. MARTIN, A. B., Gallup.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Lowell Literary Society, President of Lowell Literary So-
ciety f3Q f4D, Freshman Class President QU, Dramatic Club CU CZD 131,
MAUDE RIORDAN, A. B., Albuquerque.
Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary-Treasurer of Student Body CEntered from
University of Kansas in l92l
DALE SNYDER, A. B., Albuquerque.
Pi Kappa Alpha, Dramatic Club CU QZQ QI, Junior Class President,
Freshman Class President, "Magic Hat".
Joi-:N POPEJOY, B. S., Raton.
Phi Chi, Football QD f3J, Football Captain CD, Mirage Staff CE.
tered from Iowa State College in l92l
ETHEL PARK, A. B., Mt. Calm, Texas.
Y. W. C. A.
WILLIAM ROY, A. B., Albuquerque.
Pi Kappa Alpha.
VANCE T. SCOOPMIRE., B. S., Gallup.
FRANCES Rocmzs, A. B., Columbus, Ohio
President of Y. W. C. A. CZ,
WILLARD R. STOFER, B. S., Gallup.
Alpha Delta, A. A. E..
BENIGNO ROMERO, ALB., Albuquerque.
EFFA CARTER, A. B., Acme.
Y. W. C. A.
W. MARSHALL WILSON, B. S., Chicago, Ill
FRANK D. REEVE, A..B., Alameda, Calif.
Alpha Delta, President of Tennis Club, President of Freshman Class, Man-
ager of U. N. IVI. Weekly, President of Student Bocly.
MARY E.. WOOD, A. B., Gallup.
Alpha Delta Pi, Junior Class Vice-President, Y. W. C. A., Dramatic Club
QU, Lowell Literary Society Q21 OD, Track QD, Basketball
ARTHUR E.. BROWN, B. S., Raton.
Alpha Delta, Track QU 125, President of Sophomore Class.
,. - .I '. ZS'-Jef'HFQLL-Z.Jil?"'52Y'1.allT:"f'T ' l'J'f.'. 'J . rr' "f"5 'Ill ' " Z' ' '. 7' J '
joHN W. WHITTIER. A. B., Santa Fe. V .
Alpha Delta, Baseball fl J, Secretary-Treasurer of Sopholiiore Class.
RUTH M. DOUGHERTY, A. B., Socorro. K t
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lowell Literary Society.
Jox-:N G. DUTTON, B. S., Minden, La. r
Kappa Alpha, Football UD, Track GJ. flinterecl from,Louisiana State
College in 19221. ' I
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DANIEL C. BURRows, A. B., Roswell. L
Sigma Chi, Associate Editor of Weekly OD, Lowell Literary Society OJ.
LAWRENCE DIXON, B. S., Albuquerque.
Alpha Delta, A. A. E..
FLORENCE S. MOI-IR, A. B., Albuquerque.
SISTER HELEN, A. B., Albuquerque. .
-" Q-J-0025.5---.-LL-1q . -Qi--EQ . ' t iL-'-5-'
N SEPTEMBER I4 and l5, I92l, one hundred and seven founders of the
present Sophomore class registered at the University of New Mexico. Upon
discovering the advantages of organization, the class called a meeting and
elected for officers, Frank Reeve, Presidentg Jeraldine Tully, vice-presidentg
Norma Williams, secretary-treasurerg and Roy Hickman, class representative.
The class led an exemplary life, and was hindered by no interferences until
the eve of its dance, April l, l922. The olefactory senses of the freshmen were
considerably shocked upon entering the Woman's Club, but by the time the last
member had straggled in, the atmosphere was lightened. The cutting of lights only
increased enthusiasm, and the dance ended at the usual time.
Members of the class distinguished themselves in athletics, and the scholarship
honors went to Margaret Easterday and Merton Lewis.
Being full fledged sophomores in the fall of '22, the class proceeded to elec-
tion with the following results: Willis Morgan, president, Norma Williams, vice-
presidentg Isabelle Porter, secretary-treasurerg and George Owen, class represent-
ative. It was assumed that the incoming Freshman class would follow the rules and
regulations of custom as had their predecessors, and a vigilance committee, with
Ogle Jones in charge, was appointed only as a matter of course.
' It was hard to believe that many of the Freshmen would decline to wear their
caps, and that a freshman would appear in the "Weekly" editorial asking for a
demonstration of the sophomores. The request of the freshmen was complied with
on the eighth of March, when the Sophomores gave them a formal introduction to
r r V. f,. .. ..,,.--.., . - .
ll Ill! SINIV
President - WILLIS MORGAN
V ice-President - NORMA WILLIAMS
Secretary-Treasurer ISABELLE PORTER
Representative - GEORGE OWEN
the swimming pool. A conference of the two classes settled all misunderstanding on
the following day.
March I5, l923, the Sophomores held their annual dance at the Knights of
Pythias hall, and appeared to enjoy themselves immensely.
Their last act of prominence was the Freshman-Sophomore flour volley on the
fifteenth of March. As the Sophomores were the winners, the Freshmen continued
to decorate their extremities with the significant red and green cap.
EIGIITY-L IN I-:
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Lloyd Chant L
P R Huntington
Helen Van Gieson
Frank DeWitt Wills
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Class H istory
The Freshman Class well deserves its name and reputation Never did a
greener aggregation approach the autumn clad Campus and never was the trans
formation so halting in its progress But transformation there eventually was thanks
to the swimming pool scientifically applied paddles and hair brushes and the
Hne spirit of the older clas es and at last the Class of 26 has come into its own
The first official act of the class, after accepting without question or parley
the little green and red caps, was to elect their officers for the year. These were
Philip D. Miller, president: John Howard, vice-president, 'Margaret Smithers, sec-
retary, and Joseph Benjamin, treasurer.
C Things subsided after the election of officers, and little was heard from the
Freshmen for many months, which, after all, was quite as it should be. Many
were called but few responded to the demands of the Football Manager during the
football season, and to these few was left the task of lining the field and performing
sundry and various other unpleasant little duties.
In the early spring Charles O. Brown was elected Freshman Representative on
the Student Council.
With the coming of spring, the traditional guardians of the Freshmen awoke
from their winter lethargy and suddenly grew excessively critical of their cares. It
was recalled that many Freshmen had been negligent in their simple duties, and the
judgment, swift and decisive, was executed early in March. Some dozen or more
Freshmen were tossed bodily into the swimming pool, others suffered the ordeal of
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,F r l
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F OFFICERS ii
' President ---- PHILLIP D. MILLER i
l V ice-President ---- JoHN HOWARD
r P Secretary ----- MARGARET SMITHERS
A Treasurer -- - - - JOSEPH BENJAMIN
I ' the paddle, and still others fled fast and far into the shadows of the mesa. It must
QI r not be forgotten, however, that in the melee five or six Sophomores suffered the
1. merqiless ire of avenging unclerclassmen, and the Reign of Terror ended with each Q
A class being equally terrified at the other. 3
L On March 31 the Freshmen staged their annual dance down town, virtually l
the last united act of the Class for its initial quarter.
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FRESHMAN CLASS I
Joseph Abbin Reed Hanson l ',
Grace Atherton Robert Harrell I'
Germaine Baer Edward Harrington I tlr
Charles Barber Mariam Harrold 1 ll
Otto Bobbor Woodford 1-loflio 9
joseph Benjamin Helen Hemlin
Irvin Betts Annie Herron ,
Leona Beyle John Howard ir
William Byron Boan John Howden I
Howard Brosier William Howell
Charles Brown 1 . Dovie Johnson at
Mary Brown Buster Kelley ' N
Ralph Brown Helen Kimball JZ
Ruth Bursum Gordon Kinney
Tinsley Burton Ruth McFadden it
William Carter Jane McClane '
Edward Cartwright Mary McClane r
Grace Collister Maxwell Merritt i
Ruth Cook Lee Miller
Ann Cooper Philip D. Miller
James Creel . Josephine Milner
Mildred Creighton Goldina Moise
Elzada Crumley Adrian Morris
Irvin Danielson Katherine Owen
Charles Dearing Bruce McDonald
Saverne Dixon Elizabeth White ,
Walter Dolde Merle Strickland
Wendell Doty Charlie Pierce
Marie Dupont Lewis Pollock i
Elizabeth Edmondson Wiley Price
Frank Edwards Bernard Scarborough i
M. Adelia Elder Mela Sedillo
Mary Faircloth Catherine Shahan
Jasmine Fairley Margaret Smithers
Paul F iclcenger Gwendolyne Snapp 0
Ora Fitzgerald Gertrude Soash l
Mary Foraker Helen Spicer
Helen Frazer Henry Stephens Q
Rice Fuller Fay Strong r B
Otto Gilliland A. Raymond Thompson 1' l
Dorothy Goelitz Barber Nell Thomas '
john Grenko Helen Wiley p
Harris Grose Harold Wood
Lynn Hammond Gertrude Zink i
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Freshman Sophomore F1ght
Coaded on by the necessxty of preservmg a badly warped tradltron and an
equally distorted self respect the Freshman and Sophomore classes met on the
Athletrc Fleld on March I5 nn a contest of prcked men to determme the supremacy
of brawn over brawn The fight marked the clrmax of a serres of encounters not
the least of whlch was the episode of the Swlmmlng Pool and rts duratlon was
marked by a fervency and appllcatron seldom seen The battle cry of the Fresh
men was Remember the Swrmmmg Pool and most of them dld with good cause
The Sophomores be It known lmed up some forty strong and possessed of
sux llttle sacks of flour It was the arm and sole object of the Freshmen to secure
pos esslon of the preclous sacks and to open their contents on the torn ground The
duratlon of the contest was twenty mmutes dunng which time almost any means
excepting slugging shootmg black jacking or knlfmg was countenanced After
the flrst charge the frght merged lnto a series of mdlvldual contests a central plle
however fmally gathered wnth a lrttle whlte sack somewhere at the bottom and
prercmg cries of agony dl membered bodies and torn fragments of clothmg shot
through the alr from the vortex with startllng persistence
As all frghts must the battle fmally came to an end wrth all but a few long
wlnded grapplers gaspmg for a. last sweet breath of dust filled alr At the last
moment a Freshman secured the one remammg sack but hrs most frantlc efforts
falled to open rt and the fmal shot was fared with the sack stlll unopened The
vlctory was that of the Sophomores and once again the conquered Frosh were
doomed to wear thelr verdant headgear untll the end of the year
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OACH JOHNSON is the fighting man of the University. One has only to
look at him to know this. And, as a Hghting man of no mean calibre, he has
built up some of the hardest fighting teams that the Varsity has ever produced.
In football, basketball, and track, though not always successful, the Coach's teams
have emulated the tactics of their tutor and fought hard and clean to the end.
The Coach came to the University in 1920 from the University of Michigan,
where he made a wonderful reputation as an athlete. But the University of New
Mexico called him, and since then he has put U. N. Nl. on the athletic map of the
Southwest. In spite of the inadequacy of material, due to the small male enrollment
of the University, he has built better teams with each coming year, teams that en-
countered the fighting squads of the largest Universities in the West, with results that
were little short of remarkable.
Coach .Iohnson's position on the faculty is one of the most difficult to maintain,
for a possible error on his part would be aired to every quarter of the town, as well
as the State. It is almost unnecessary to state, however, that the public has yet to
be disappointed by Coach Johnson.
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A hl t' S T
1922 1923 t e 1C eason ,
Review 7 W
HE. YEAR l922-l923, so far as the actual number of games won may be W
said to go, was not remarkably successful, but from the standpoint of spirit, '
courage, hard fighting, and pure stick-to-itiveness, it has been a year of won- gf
ders and notable consequences. The University has been fortunate in having good 6
schedules, cooperation between the Athletic Council and the students has been ex- 4,
cellent, and the support of the town itself leaves little to be asked. What has been M
done has been accomplished at the expense of hard work and persistence when dis-
couragement and indifference were most imminent, and now that the second semester 'I
is drawing to an end, the benefits are evident.
The record of the football season was vastly more encouraging than the scores ,Z i
of the individual games would indicate. Perhaps the most remarkable game of the ,L-
season was that played with the strong University of Colorado team, which the lm'
Varsity team lost by the narrow margin of three points. This game will remain l
one of the milestones in the football history of the University. The Varsity suffered
four defeats and was credited with three victories. ,
Following the University of Denver game, a banquet to the visiting team and
to the Lobo squad was given by the Associated Students at the Country Club.
Later in the evening a dance was held in Rodey Hall. At the conclusion of the sea-
son a banquet to the letter men was given in Sara Raynolds Hall. At this meeting
Ogle jones was elected football captain for the coming year.
Basketball followed close on the heels of the football season. A schedule was
arranged before much practise could be had, but an unusually large number of men t
came out to daily practise, and competition aroused keen interest in the sport and
made for well-trained players. The team suffered a loss from which it failed to 4
recover when Dow, a center of long experience, was forced to leave school because if
of illness at home, and when jones and Hammond were ruled ineligible. The full 9
schedule was played in spite of these overwhelming losses, and if the team did not
win, it at least fought hard and well. q
In the late autumn it was decided to hold a Cross Country Race, with a hand-
some loving cup as the trophy for the victor. The race was won by Bernard Scar-
borough in a truly remarkable time.
At this writing it is impossible to say much concerning the outcome of the track G
and tennis meets. Last spring the University of New Mexico engaged in the All- l
Southwestern Meet at Tucson, the results of which are given in detail on a later
page. During the coming season meets are scheduled with the University of Ne-
braska, Missouri Valley champions, and with the University of Arizona, both meets h
to be held in Albuquerque. 16"
The Athletic Council has not been particularly encouraging to women's ath- T
letics, and as a result nothing was scheduled during the past season, nor has any- '
thing been definitely scheduled for the coming track and tennis seasons. Late last 1
spring a tennis meet with the University of Arizona was held in Albuquerque, re- l
sulting in a decisive victory for the fair invaders. l
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I I Football
3 X Games . , f
1' -- ' I
Q WEST TEXAS NORMAL CAME' I2 0 I
3 LAYING the best football they have displayed all season, in spite of a heavy
i 6 snow on the field and mud underneath, the Loboes triumphed over the West 6
Q: Texas Normal Buffaloes on November fourth. The Buffaloes lived up to
kv expectations, and played clean, hard football throughout the game, especially de- ,
, I fensively holding the fast Loboes from scoring several times when a Lobo touchdown i
seemed inevitable, and once in a while uncorking an offensive that promised to make
.V things interesting, though at no time endangering the Lobo goal. The Loboes took 9 I
Q the offensive the greater part of the time, and but for the heavy condition of the field me
'J would probably have scored a great deal more than they did. Lobo touchdowns Qi
.5 came, one in the first quarter, and one in the last quarter, the first made b ones
, Y .I It
l? on a fifteen yard run around right end, following a thirty yard clash around the left ,Z
i wilng with almost perfect interference. The second came late in the last quarter, ,Q
w en Walter Hernandez carried the ball over on a line plunge after a series of ll'
short end runs and line plunges had placed the ball but a yard from the Buffalo l
goal. Twice in the last quarter, preceding the final touchdown, the Loboes had . I
thedbalfl zgmgstlover the Biuffalofgoal line, but lacked the final punch to put it across I I
an t e u aoes punte out o danger, only to have th ball ' d b k 'th' I
striking distance. e came ac WI m
I Only once did the Buffaloes make a noise like a touchdown- h G ld I I
I skirted right end for twenty-five yards, and then tried the other wing fbreln riiorizli
In the third quarter, following a ten yard penalty against the Loboes for roughing I I
and gfter Llinstlrcclessfugt attemptts to gain through the line, a forward pass was com-
p ete on t e o o fi een yard line, but the Buffaloes lost the ball d .
' Features of the game were the work of Jones in skirting the encdi agidnbsf Pope-
Joy and Hernandez, and the splendid interference given th man with the ball, as ,
well as the stonewall defense put up by the Lobo forward wall, which the Buffalo 1,
backs found almost impenetrable. The expected Buffalo aerial did not materialize p 3'
2' into anything formidable, the Lobos gaining for more yardage by the overhead route p
If tha? did this visitors.. .Golden, left half, and Henry, left end, were the outstanding i
per ormers or t e visiting team.
4 The game was .an exceptionally clean one, with one penalty in the entire game, 5
and the Buffaloes, in their first visit to Albuquerque, established a reputation as L,
clean, hard-playing sportsmen and worthy opponents for the Loboes. F.
.d Agni- c
UNIVERSITY OF DENVER CAME: 0-4l. 1 I
I OLLOWING the Indian School game, which clearly showed the many weak- il
niessesffof the. Lobo machine, Coach johnson put his men through a week Q
o str training in preparation for the Un'vers't f D ,
0 before the game, however, the organization of the line ahdothe riffivifzilegcifnlliie teialriri lei:
I I were appreciably disturbed by the disbarment of Dutton, the heavy but fast center,
K and' Hopkins, an exceedingly. strong linesman, through Conference rulings. In I
I it addition! Eco this unexpected misfortune, Captain Popejoy was laid up with a badly pi I
. 1 sprarne nee. I
WJ It was not surprising, therefore, that the Loboes went down to defeat before the
.-Tin..9 :Q :PW - -'-509159-Q
Oslo llrxnlucn ON:-:
Uber I'.l.irac 0 1925
superior playing of the Strong University of Denver eleven on October 7 by an
almost overwhelming core The Loboes played clean and hard and that their
defeat was not a shameful one is proven by the fact that the University of Denver
team later emerged from the season with only defeat
In the first quarter the Loboes held Denver scoreless but in the second quarter
they were on the defensive most of the time with Denver scoring twenty one pomts
In the third quarter the Loboes got their stride and made successive gains of about
lxty yards on carrying the ball and by means of some clever passing As a resut
some shifts were made in the Denver lineup and any possibility of evening up the
core was rendered negligible
Of the Loboes ones and Tom Popejoy were the stars ones did some
excellent passing whereas Popejoy was exceptionally good at hitting the line
Kelly a new man from Roswell who played at right end was especially sucessful
m intercepting some of the Denver passes
ARIZONA GAME 0 IO
N NOVEMBER eighteenth the Loboes journeyed to Tucson Arizona where
they battled the Arizona Wildcats in a fray which even Arizona herself
admitted was the hardest fought game that they had ever witnessed The
final score I0 0 ln favor of the Wildcats was a tally that was far below what the
advance dopesters had it figured m fact they wondered how Arizona won for
the Loboes threatened Arizona s goal twice once with five yards with four downs
to go and barely missed a goal In addition Arizona had some real scares to nurse
every time their backfleld hit the lme invariably it bucked up for the count One
of these post mortem services of particular interest was the time Capt. Hobbs the
smashing Arizona full back, hit the line and found Dutton. When the smoke
cleared away Hobbs was hors de combat. In all of Hobbs' career this was the
first time he was ever carried from the field.
The Loboes entered this game with Capt. Popejoy in the lineup, his first game
of the season. However, with loss of Pearce and Greenleaf on the line, from in-
juries received in the Buffalo game, the pack felt weakened there. But few gains
of any consequence were made through the Lobo line.
In the first quarter the Loboes showed some real New Mexico football when
they carried the ball fifty yards, only to barely miss a field goal. In the second
quarter the lone touchdown was scored when McClellan threw a fifty yard pass to
Jacobson, which was completed one yard from the goal. A wonderful pass, due to
those unexpected features of football, was caught.
In the third quarter both sides kicked a great deal with Jones getting the best
results, but no scores were tallied. lVlcClellan's kick at the start of the fourth quarter
ended all the scoring for the game. However, it was in this quarter that the Loboes
again threatened the Wildcats goal, when Jones caught a short pass from Harring-
ton and was downed on the seven yard line with four downs to carry it over. But
the ball was groun.d into the end zone on the second down and Arizona kicked out
The Loboes outplayed and outguessed the Wildcats time and again. But
for the pet toss by McClellan the results would have been different. Without this
pet toss Arizona's victory would have looked mighty slim. As it was, the work of
Tom Popejoy, Dutton and Jones made it look slim anyway. The team played
remarkably well and kept in the game till the final whistle, ever fighting for the
heavy end of the score to take home with them. Bfut it wasn't their day.
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TEXAS SCHOOL OF MINES GAME I3 0
ETURNING FROM the Boulder game with only a few minor rnyuries the
team put in two weeks of hard practice in preparation for the Texas Miners
game For this game Hopkins and Dutton were not ruled ineligible because
of the migratory bird law However Capt Popejoy s place on left tackle till had
to be filled by a substitute because his sprained knee was till painful Living up to
their fighting reputation the Texas Miners gave the Loboes a real battle
On October 28th, on Varsity field, holding them to a I3-0 score in a game
that appeared for three quarters as though it might end in a scoreless tie, the Loboes
outplayed the Miners most of the time, lacking, however, the necessary punch to
score when opportunity presented itself. A nasty wind, with gusts of rain, 'made
things disagreeable for both spectators and players, and prevented both teams from
exhibiting anything very spectacular and making the use of the forward pass almost
prohibitive. The ball was kept in Miner territory throughout the greater part of the
game, with McCormick's toe doing good work in keeping the Miners from being
scored on till the game had gone over three periods. The Miners made few first
downs, while the Loboes made many more than the score would indicate. Several
times the Loboes threatened the Ore Diggers' goal, but each time were pushed back
.' . . J '
I J , . . . ' , i
thirty yard run by Popejoy through the whole Miner team was the spectacular
by the Miners
In the la t quarter the Loboes opened up with a real offensive ones skirted
left end for forty yards planted the ball in the shadow of the Miner goal and
carried it across for a touchdown after T Popejoy and Hernandez had each hit
the line for two yards The second touchdown c1me two minutes and a half before
the end of the game when ones hurled a perfect forward pass thirty yards to
Harrington who ran with it forty yards to a touchdown
ones while not playing up to his usual stellar form made many gains A
feature of the game On the whole the defensive work of the Loboes surpassed
their offensive play with the work of Hopkins left tackle an outstanding feature
i---'Z'L'g95,vr9Qg1j : 11.9-eL+,,uN. gn
ONE IIUNIIREII Tn
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UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO GAME.: 0-3.
Pitted against one of the strongest teams in the Rocky Mountain Conference,
a team picked to win by a topheavy score, the fighting Loboes, with Capt. John
Popejoy and Harrington out of the game with injuries, and Dutton and Hopkins,
star linesmen, ruled ineligible, held the heavier University of Colorado team to a 3-0
score at Boulder on October l4th in a see-saw game that was anybody's from the
opening kick-off to the final whistle.
When Coach Johnson trotted out on Gamble Field with his pack of sixteen
Loboes, followed by Colorado's coach with eighty-six men in uniform, things didn't
look so promising for the Loboes. It looked as though Colorado might wear them
down by sheer force of numbers, but the ensuing four periods of play did not bear
out such a prediction.
In the first quarter things looked dark fora bit when Colorado had the ball
on New 1VIexico's five-yard line on the first down, but when dust cleared away
from Colorado's fourth attempt to break thrdugh the Lobo forward wall, Colorado
had not only failed to advance the ball, but had been thrust back ten yards by the
fvigorous Lobo defense. This was the first and last time that the Loboes' goal
was in danger. During the remainder of the game the ball was kept in midfield
practically all the time, until a Lobo offensive in the last minute of play carried it to
Colorado's ten-yard line, and the final whistle prevented what looked like a certain
Colorado's three points came in the third quarter when Loiser booted a field
goal from the forty-yard' line, the sixth attempt Colorado had made to kick goal.
The Loboes attempted three drop kicks in retaliation, but were unsuccessful.
Colorado completed five forward passes out of twelve attempts, but the Loboes
gained more yardage with two passes completed out of eleven trials.
Sport writers of both the Denver Post and The Rocky Mountain N cms agreed
that had the Loboes attempted to win in the last quarter by scoring a touchdown
instead of trying to tie the score by kicking goal, the chances for a Lobo victory
were very good indeed.
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STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULT URE 0 7
The Loboes smartlng from their defeat at the hands of Arizona spent the
remaining time before November 30 ln preparation for the annual Turkey classic
with the New Mexico Aggies Everybody was determined to repeat the victory
of the year before but evidently Dame Fortune believes in the fact that turn about
is fair play for the game was lost to the Aggies 7-0.- Somehow the breaks of the
game seemed to go to the Aggies but that was the hard luck of the Loboes
The Loboes started off strong and carried the ball to the Aggies five-yard
line early in the first quarter. But they lacked the punch to put it over for a touch-
down and the ball went back to Aggie territory. In the second quarter the Aggies
rallied and most of the playing took place in mid-field. Sewell ones outpimted
his brother, Ogle, ibut Ogle was more successful than any of the Aggie players in
running back these long punts, so in the end the number of yards gained was prac-
tically even. The third quarter belonged to the Aggies, although a place kick by
Ogle Jones from the thirty-five yard line missed only by inches. It was in this
iquarter that the Aggies scored their lone touchdown on a long forward pass by
Sewell Jones to Slusser. In the last quarter, by an avalanche of forward passes,
the Loboes tried to tie the score, but in vain.
- For the Loboes, the work of Hopkins and Ferguson in the line, and that of
Walter Hernandez and Ogle Jones in the backfield was outstanding, while the
A! .S,..'5bc' Mirx YC 1923 g.
' - ' -
. J ,
l 5 stars of the Aggies were Sewell Jones and lVlcGary.
Oxy: Hvsnm-in l'l ' .
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IIHI HHS I0 IAC I
1' C JONES GCDF5 TOR ANOTHLR TINY 'XARDS
ONE ll UXlllH'2lP Six
"ii: -1 I .IV
Ubc. Iiirx 0 19275
S' '. V
V AN EXCITING IVIOMENT
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' ON!-2 Huxnln-nn Suv:-:x
THE 1923 SQUAD
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l V CAPTAIN JOHN POPEJOY. H r
l' 5 2 ,
l l Captain john Popejoy is one of the gamest players who has ever held a berth i 'L i
. U . .
l i on the Varsity squad. He weighs one hundred and fifty-eight pounds, has dan- A9
l ' ,
gerously bright red hair, and is a fighter through and through. it
Captain Popejoy has completed two highly successful years of football at
it ii the University of New Mexico, and in the past season he led the Varsity squad. j b
.' ' He has always played at tackle, and has been on the mythical All-Southwestern
i ac second team for the two successive years of his playing. i Fl
i ' During the 1922 season Popejoy suffered a serious injury to his knee early t 1
i I in the season, but this did not prevent him from getting into the game and winning
1 E sufficient quarters to secure a letter. He will be back in the game again next year. 'P
il 5--"""' -'cg ""'.f" l7l'Q ......1:.g4:1.,g1..:'::::::1:g""'slg4,45,',1,4,,, , -f ' -V -- f--
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Jones played his second year of football during the past season. Formerly he
played with the Roswell High School, and he also put in one season on the team
of the prep. school of Abilene College.
During his career on the squad of the University of New Mexico he has dis-
tinguished himself from the very beginning as a player of outstanding ability and
potentiality, as well. During each of his two years here he has succeeded in making
the mythical All-Southwestern team.
Jones weighs one hundred and sixty-four pounds, is a fast, all-round player,
and is especially successful as a broken field runner. Stiff-armi
Ogle's, and this ability, together with his remarkable speed, makes him an exceed-
ingly difficult man to tackle.
ng is a specialty of
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WALTER HERNANDEZ, th e " I r o n
Man" of the Lobo pack, played his
third year for New Mexico at full-
back. He weighs one hundred and
sixty pounds, and has a reputation for
being one of the hardest hitters in the
whole Southwest. Defensive work is
Walter's hobby, and he never fails to
star when an opportunity presents itself.
Everybody wants Walter back next
year, and he says he's coming if it's
within the range of possibility.
BUSTER KELLEY, a speedy lad who
hails from Roswell, held down an end
position. This was Buster's first year
at the University, and if his football
prowess continues, it is prophesied that
he will be on the mythical All-South-
western team when, if not before, he is
a Junior. Buster is a miracle at catch-
ing forward passes, and his ability at
slipping past his tackle was little short
of remarkable. 1
TOM POPEJOY played his second year
of college football this fall. Tom, who
weighs one hundred and s e v e n t y
pounds, is a great half-back, both on
offensive and defensive workg during
this year's season most of his work was
of a defensive nature, and in more than
one instance, especially in the Arizona
game, his defensive work was an out-
standing feature. Another thing in
Tom's favor was the fact that he never
missed a practise, and that almost in-
variably he was the first man out on
7 the field.
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MARION STINNETI' has played with
the Loboes three years, and he has been
a letter man for two years. Although
he weighed but one hundred sixty
pounds, he has always been a valuable
man, able to fill a guard or tackle po-
sition at any time, and to fill it well.
No one has been a more consistent
player than Stinnettg he fights from the
kick-off and gets into every play. In
his three years of football he has never
laid down on the job in either game or
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. L V QQ., ,V M A
Louis HERNANDEZ is this year's new
contribution of the Hernandez family
to the Lobo football squad. Louis made
a mighty fine record for himself this
year, in spite of the fact that it was his
first on the team. From his position at
end he could always be depended on
to head in the interference, and, fre-
quently, to the great discomfort of the
opposing teams, to slip past their lines
for decisive gains.
MAXWELL FERGUSON held down the
right guard position for the Loboes un-
til late this season, when he was moved
to right tackle. But no matter where
he was, he could always be depended
upon to play a stellar game. His able
use of his hands made him especially
feared by opposing linesmen, and he
has been characterized as one of the
most powerful linesmen ever on a Lobo
eleven. Ferguson has played with the
Loboes two years, and will leave a gap
in our line difficult to fill.
5 -- W .4 1 ,.
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KENNETH GREUTER played his sec-
ond year of college football this fall at
center. Greuter weighs one hundred
and sixty-five pounds, and he is an
ideal man at the pivot position. Not
much is heard of the lighting linesmen.
but it takes men like Greuter to enable
the backs to make their spectacular
gains. Greuter has two more years to
play, so many good things can be ex-
pected of him in the future.
EDWARD HARRINGTON played quarter-
back for the Loboes this year. He
weighs about one hundred and fifty
pounds, and for his weight he is a
mighty good player. In spite of the
many injuries which he received, he
played real football. His ability at
tackling has caused much favorable
comment, and, should he return to the
game next year, he will be a valuable
addition to the team.
TOMMIE THOMPSON played at end
this year, his first at the University. He
established his position pretty definitely
there, for when he tackles, he tackles
hard and fast, and he seldom misses
his man. Tommie played football a
year for Rhode Island State before
coming to Albuquerque, but we hope
he won't ever go back.
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ONE IIUNDIIIGII '1'lllll'I'EEN
'T P I
FRANK GRE:-LNLEAF, k n o w n to his
friends as "Fat," has been a powerful
cog in our football machine for three
years. He was All-Southwestern guard
two years ago, and Captain of last
year's eleven. F at played tackle last
year, and this year until he received a
badly wrenched shoulder in the West
Texas Normal game, which kept him
out of the middle of things. Greenleaf
has come to be an essential feature of
Varsity football, and his graduation
will be like the removal of an old fa-
CULLEN PEARCE has played th r e e
years with the Loboes, originally hold-
ing down the pivot position. This year
he was shifted to left guard, which
position he held until he received a dis-
located elbow in the West Texas Nor-
mal gameg this injury put him on the
bench for the remainder of the season.
Pearce is a fast, aggressive man, and
one of the best linesmen the Loboes
have ever owned. He will be sorely
missed from the grid machine.
EDWARD I-IORGAN played his first year
of college football this season. Al-
though by far the lightest man on the
team, he earned a berth in the hrst
string as quarterback, a position he
filled well in spite of his diminutive
size. His weight is one hundred thirty-
two pounds. I-Iorgan's skill at receiv-
ing punts and his deadly tackling made
him exceptionally valuable. Varsity
football has missed much by not having
Horgan in the game before his Senior
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EDMUND HOPKINS, All-Southwestern,
weighs two hundred pounds, played
three years at Wooster, and was on the
honor roll of the Ohio Conference. He
is a good offensive and defensive player,
and can be depended upon to open a
hole through the line, as was proved so
well in the Aggie game. He is in his
Senior year, and will leave a big hole
in the Varsity lineup.
ROBERT CARTWRIGHT also played his
first year of college football during the
past season. He succeeded in earning
his letter and in making all trips with
the team. Cartwright played tackle
and end, and his speed made him al-
ways one of the first men down under
a punt. With a little experience Bob
would undoubtedly make a fine back-
JOHN DU'I'I'0N came to the State Uni-
versity from the University of Louisi-
ana, where he succeeded in establishing
a reputation for football playing which
his career here did not diminish. He
played the center position on the Lobo
squad, and the men against whom he
was pitted never failed to arouse the
sincere pity of the onlookers. "Dut"
has a reputation for getting his men and
getting them hard, and he seldom
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- ' 'I 25............. - . ........
l 1 l
1 ,ll LYNN HAMMOND established himself
' x as a football player on the Albuquer-
l que High School team before he came
Q to the University. Upon getting into
the University squad his good work
6 continued, and he played real football
q ri during the Colorado University game.
Q, i He received a severe wrench to his
59 ' knee, however, and as a result he was
6 laid up for the remainder of the sea-
son. He has the makings of a Hne
i half-back, and more will be heard from
F: him in the future. W
is L l or
L THE SCRUBS.
q Charles Barber L John Grenko
Lawrence Lovitt L Charles Brown l i
i Chester Russell George Graham l
Lewis Pollock Elmer Bryan Q
L Walter Dolde Irvin Danielson r ig
. t V joseph Benjamin Louis Cantelou 'Z
Byron Boan Ray Pate ,
i Willis Morgan Bruce Grimes 'l
L ' Bernard Scarborough
1 T C l
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ONE' :HUNDRED Srx'r1mN
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,Q Football Schedule ' fl
1923 Season 'fg
September 29-Indian School-Albuquerque.
October 6-Denver University-at Denver.
October 2l-Texas School of Mines-at El Paso. q
October 28-West Texas State Normal College-at Canyon City.
l November 3-University of Arizona-Albuquerque. t q
November I0-Open. .L
' November I7-New Mexico Agricultural College-at Albuquerque. I 3'
November 29--Montana State College-at Albuquerque. l
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islla- ' Om: lluxvuxxllllr SEVENTEEN
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.lt HE STATE UNIVERSITY has usually had a strong basketball team, but Qi
fl this year found one just a bit stronger than ever before. At the beginning of 1. ,
7 the season it was discovered that every man who finished last year's season .fm
was back at practise again, and there was also a wealth of new material from which
to choose. However, the bright prospects of the basketball team were destined to be
considerably dimmed before the season had progressed very far.
Eight games were scheduled, two with the New Mexico School of Mines, four l
with the New Mexico A. and M. College, and two games with the University of l
l Arizona. Several practise games with the local teams were also arranged for, and W l
, During the early half of the season the Loboes had things pretty much their
l own way. The team possessed the five factors essential to a good basketball squad
-a center, two forwards, and two guards. Although the Varsity quintet lost to
the Miners by the narrow margin of l7-20, in the return game they turned the tables .
Q and chalked up a decisive score of 39-l 7. 5
Things took a decided turn for the worse when Dow, the brilliant Varsity i
' center, left school, to be closely followed by the departure of Jones and Hammond. I-',
" star forwards, from the game because of the eligibility rules. New and inexperienced 0 It
it men were therefore pushed into the game, with the result that the older and more
H . closely cooperating teams of the opponents romped over the hard-fighting Loboes ,
almost to their hearts' content.
Coach johnson was almost the busiest man on the Campus trying to line up a
practically new squad with which to finish the season's schedule. The Varsity was ,
l -4 fortunate in having men like Marshall, Betts, and Scarborough to fall into the places '
left open, but lack of time in which to complete the necessary machine-work pre- Q,
f vented even this fighting squad from winning over their carefully trained opponents.
, ' Except for the Harwood game, the remainder of the season was unsuccessful. Next
year, however, all of the old-string men will be back in college again, and a vastly
different tale may then be told. 'gil
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Abe Stowell fCa.ptamJ
Jo eph Benyamln
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john Wilkinson - W ---- Forward F la,
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i Captain Abe Stowell played his second year on the Varsity basketball squad 1 9
i this season, and distinguished himself as one of the best guards who has ever played if
for the University. Before coming to the University Stowell was guard on the All- 5
I Indiana State High School basketball team.
Stowell is noted for the undeviating precision with which he shoots the ball
into the basket, especially from positions so far from the hoop as to make a successful , '
at toss seem virtually impossible. Abe usually manages to make nearly half of the P
1 l baskets made during a game, and he is also eminently efficient at defending the
I A home-goal from designing invaders. I-le is remarkably fast on his feet, and he uses to
, l the headwork which makes the other fellow wonder what's happening until he hears Q
- the home team supporters cheering another Varsity score. 6
I t a ,M
0 , u y
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The Games 2
The first game of the season was played with the Bankers, an aggregation of
city stars of almost professional caliber This was little more than an eye-opener
and resulted in a 29-22 victory for the Loboes.
The next games played were a two-game series with the New Mexico
School of Mines, one game being played at Socorro and the other in Albuquerque
The Socorro game a sort of rough-and-tumble affair, went to the Aggies by the
narrow margin of three points the final score being I7-20 The return game how-
ever played on the fast floor of the Albuquerque Armory ended in a 39-l 7 vic-
tory for the Loboes and the score was evened between the two teams
On January 29 and 30 the Loboes met the New lVlex1co Aggies on the en
emies floor and with a badly depleted team went down to a dual defeat 28 20
in the first game and 23 21 in the second After a week of hard concentrated
practise the Lobo quintet journeyed to Tucson to go down before the superior
playing of the Arizona squad to the tune of 59 I3 and 38 5 in the two games
played The final series of the season was played with the Aggies on the evenings
of February 20 and 2l when the Lobo squad was again defeated this time on
home ground by a close score
Too much credit cannot be given to Coach Johnson who when his team was
torn to pieces by the loss of three of his veteran players went valiantly on and
finished the season The temptation to call things off was undoubtedly pretty
strong but the Coach isnt one who gives up when there s even as much as a slim
hope of victory
' . .
1 ' 1
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it T r Track T T ,
va r to
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if RACK ranks next to football as a major sport at the University of New vo
i i Mexico, and, as the spring days grow warmer and warmer, interest veers ,Lf
y from the basketball court to the cinder path, where it remains until the sea- Zf
son ends. But few inter-collegiate meets are held, scarcely ever more than two
during any one year, but from the first of February until the Southwestern Meet in p i l
May a more consistent season of training would be difficult to lind. T
It is impossible to review the present season in this book, so the efforts of this T
page will be largely confined to last year's season, than which there has not been 4
i a more successful for several years. The Varsity stood strong in the dashes and T
jumping stunts, but it was noticeably weak in the longer runs and in some of the
field events. Hale, a ten-second man in the century dash, and Dow, almost as
fast, were counted on to win over any competition in the sprints. Jones was good T,
Q at the hurdles, Greenleaf handled the shot, and Elder was the Varsity's hope at T
y r the pole vault. Dow was the best all-round athlete on the teamg at the South- T '
western Meet he took five seconds against the best competition in the Southwest. l
, Prior to the Southwestern Meet an Inter-Class Meet was held on the Athletic , Q,
' Field, designed primarily to bring out the best men in all the classes of the University. ,SV
, Of course, the biggest and final event of the track season was the Southwestern 1 l 'a
' ,Meet, held last year at Tucson. It was thought that the Universities of Arizona l
I - and New Mexico and the New Mexico Aggies would compete, but Arizona and '
1 the State University of New Mexico were the only entries. The meet resulted in a ' Q
. hard-won victory for Arizona, the final score being 35 points for the Varsity as A Q
against the 73 points of their opponents. .'
, l 91.
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The Southwestern Meet
The Southwestern Meet was held at Tucson, Arizona, on May 6th, 1922,
between the University of New Mexico and the University of Arizona. The Meet
resulted in a victory for Arizona by the score of 73-35. Other entries from New
Mexico institutions of higher learning were expected, and their failure to participate
was somewhat disappointing. However, the dual meet was very successful, and
three Southwestern records were broken: Stone of Arzona cut the half-mile record
one and one-fifth seconds, making it in two minutes and five and four-fifths seconds,
Converse of Arizona made the new record of sixteen and two-fifths seconds in the
high hurdles, and Seibly of Arizona cut the broad jump record to twenty-one feet,
eight and one-fourth inches.
' THE EVENTS
l00-Yard Dash-Hale, New Mexico, Dow, New Mexico, Jones, New Mexico.
Time, I0 U5 seconds.
High Jump-Seaman, Arizona, Dow, New Mexico, McCauley, Arizona. Height,
5 feet, 6 inches. '
220-Yard Dash--Hale, New Mexico, Dow, New Mexico, Taylor, Arizona.
Time, 23 seconds.
880-Yard Race-Stone, Arizona, Stoltze, Arizona, Thomas, Arizona. Time,
2 minutes, 5 4! 5 seconds.
Pole Vault-Seaman, Arizona, Elder, New Mexico, Bluett, Arizona. Height,
High Hurdles-Converse, Arizona, Dow, New Mexico, jones, New Mexico.
Time, I6 2! 5 seconds.
440-Yard Dash-Taylor, Arizona, Roberson, Arizona, Hale, New Mexico.
Time, 53 3X5 seconds.
Broad Jump-Seibly, Arizona, Dow, New Mexico, Bethune, Arizona. Dis-
tance, ZI feet, 8 inches. .
Low Hurdles-Converse, Arizona, Connell, Arizona, Jones, New Mexico. Time,
I6-Pound Shot-Put-Etz, Arizona, Greenleaf, New Mexico, Seaman, Arizona.
Distance, 38 feet, 4 inches.
Mile Run-Core, Arizona, Calhoun, Arizona, Stone, Arizona. Time, 4 minutes,
Discus Throw-McCauley, Arizona, Seibly, Arizona, Etz, Arizona. Distance,
H3 feet, 6 inches.
Mile Relay-Bledsoe, Duff, Allen, Roberson, Arizona.
0 ll l I
Ube Mira e 1925
Bill Hale has represented the State Umverslty of New Mexxco ln track durmg
hrs three years at Albuquerque I-Ie has specralrzed m the sprmts and has held
the Southwestern record of ten seconds ln the hundred yard clash for two years In
the 220 yard dash he has achreved equal drstmctxon havmg cut the tlme under
twenty three seconds on numerous occasrons
Bull wxll be back on the track squad next year to wm the sprmts for the Varslty
H r t s
1 . . . . .
1 K ' A '
l I .
3-1. a 4 Q 5- - ' - , , ff- - l
l V. 'vvige - , ,
ONE lfUNllRlCD TXVlCN'l'Y-FIVE
.. - . .,., .,,,...-. .... ..-..-. s M.. 1 .C 1 Q... ..
l 5 L
.il The N ebraska-N ew Mexico Meet
W f y
ljl 1, On March 28th, I923, the University of Nebraska track squad met the speed-
lu Q sters of the State University at a track meet on University Field. The Cornhuskers
fall ,E were en route to California, and were prevailed upon to stop in Albuquerque for a
jg43,,l Q' couple of days. The Cornhuskers were the champions of the Missouri Valley, and,
lyl . though nobody conceded much to New Mexico's chances of success, a big crowd
gathered to see the champions in action. It was well worth while, too, to see the
Mi? Nebraska giant, Noble, win the sprints, and to see five former collegiate records
': smashed: the mile, l20-yard hurdles, 440-yard dash, 880-yard run, and the shot
l Y THE EVENTS
i lil ,
100-Elfard Rjash--Nioble, Nebraska, Lloyd, Nebraska, Hale, New Mexico.
,yt ime, secon s.
5 l-Mile Run-Allen, Nebraska, Slemmons, Nebraska, Weir, Nebraska. Time,
4 minutes, 49 2X5 seconds.
I20-Yard Hurdles-Lear, Nebraska, Layton, Nebraska, Jones, New Mexico
glifg Time, I6 U5 seconds.
K 220-Yard Dash-Noble, Nebraska, Lloyd, Nebraska, Hale, New Mexico.
M Time, 23 seconds.
440-Yard Dash-Trexler, Nebraska, Layton, Nebraska, Cartwright, New Mex-
ilfii ico. Time, 52 seconds. '
Qlill 22 220-Yard Hurdles-Crites, Nebraska, Kenner, Nebraska, Lear, Nebraska.
Time, 26 U5 seconds.
r. 880-Yard Run-Gardner, Nebraska, Coates, Nebraska, Weir, Nebraska. Time,
ji-ig 1 2 minutes, 5 2X5 seconds. '
440-Yard Relay Race-Nebraska CSmith, Allen, Crites, Trexlerl, New Mexico
Uones, Graham, Harrington, Halel. Time 42 ZX5 seconds.
lla: Q Pole Vault-Gleason, Nebraska, Elder, New Mexico, Jones, New Mexico.
1211, 1' . .
14,4311 ,S Height, Il feet.
I6-Pound Shot Put-Noble, Nebraska, Hartman, Nebraska, Parks, Nebraska.
Distance, 4l feet, I inch. ,
Discus Throw-Noble, Nebraska, Parks, Nebraska, Harrington, New Mexico
Distance, I23 feet, 4 V2 inches. '
!,,,',Q"'. Running High Jump-Turner, Nebraska, Parks, Nebraska, Elder, New Mexico.
5 Height, 5 feet, 9 V2 inches. ',
Running Broad jump--Lloyd, Nebraska, Harrington, New Mexico, Jones, New
gtg Mexico. Distance, 2I feet, 7 inches. i
g Javelin Thgaw-Hartman, Nebraska, Hartley, Nebraska, Harrington, New Mex-
, .5 "il ico. istance, l63 feet, I0 inches.
UNM ll rsnm-an 'l'wi-:N'rv-Hrx
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H. BERNARD SCARBOROUGH
Cross Country Racing was brought back to life at the University of New
Mexico this year, having quietly passed out of existence several years ago. During
the autumn of the present college year it was announced that a valuable loving cup
would be offered as a trophy to the winner of a Cross Country Race, to be run over
a duly prescribed four-mile course. Several men trained diligently for the race,
which came off December llth. It was won by Bernard Scarborough in the
rather remarkable time of 22 minutes and 24 seconds.
Scarborough was given a pretty close race throughout the entire four-mile course I'
across the mesa. Fox Stephens finished the race second, his time being 24 minutes
and 26 seconds.
rf-...,-as 5 5 Q- -l-S Z
Oxlc Hlvxnlmn TwlcN'rY-SIWRN
ONE IIl'Nnm-zu TSS'l'1N'l'Y-EIUIIT
NEBRASKA VS. NEW LIEXICO
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- Tennis at the State University of New Mexico is classed as a minor sport.
Its activities come under the complete jurisdiction of the U. N. M. Tennis Club,
which each year stages two tournaments, one in the autumn and one in the late 9'
spring. V 6
In the Tennis Club tournament held in December of the present college year, i
in which the contestants were given a definite rating, Menefee Long succeeded in
conquering all with whom he crossed rackets, and he was proclaimed the tennis 'Q
champion of the University. A championship racket was given to Long as a token '
of his proficiency at the net sport.
A - -Q - ' 5: - l"-"- -if-Q-3
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The "N. M." Club was organized several years ago. Its membership is lim
lted to those men who each year make a letter in some athletic sport at the State
University. A '
The active members for the year l922-l923 are as follows:
Walter Hernandez Edward Harrington
Ogle Jones Kenneth Greuter
John Popejoy i A. Ray Thompson
Buster Kelley Cullen Pearce
Tom Popejoy Frank Greenleaf
William Hale Edward Horgan
Louis Hernandez Robert Cartwright
Marion Stinnett Edmund Hopkins
Lawrence Dow John Dutton
Maxwell Ferguson Lynn Hammond
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F ratern1t1es pg
RATERNITIES have had an unusual growth at the State University of New
Mexico since the old Alpha Alpha Alpha fraternity 'was organized back in ttf
the Hrst decade of the Twentieth Century. Since that time two national men's ' r
fraternities and one local men's fraternity, and four national women's sororities have
found their way to the campus. The two national fraternities are Pi Kappa Alpha i
and Sigma Chi, and the local is Alpha Deltag the national sororities are Phi Mu,
Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Chi Omega, and Kappa Kappa Gamma. The national
honorary scholarship fraternity of Phi Kappa Phi also has a chapter at the t
The oldest men's fraternity on the campus is the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity.
formerly the Tri-Alpha local fraternity: the national chapter, Beta Delta, was es- .
tablished in l9l5. The Alpha Delta fraternity was founded at the University in
l9l5 also. and the national chapter of Sigma Chi was founded in the following
year. The oldest women's sorority is Phi Mu, established at the University in I9I l.
Kappa Kappa Gamma was established in 1917, Alpha Chi Omega in l9l8, and 5
Alpha Delta Pi was organized nationally on the campus in l920.
Fraternity houses, of which there are three men's and two women's, are located
near the campus, and have proved instrumental in solving the unfortunate housing
problem of the State University. At present the Alpha Delta Pi and Kappa
Kappa Gamma sororities are obliged to live in the Women's Dormitory, but plans
are being made to build or buy chapter houses for each organization. l
-SI.:-.'3.C!' ' -is 21.3 i s""'-3'1" ' .
- - - 5---i--1-'L.Ni - ,
Our: Itunvmmn 'I'luir'rv-Nmif:
L. IIAMMOND YV. YVARD . R. IUCKMAN IJ. SNYDER IJ. SNYIDER
lf. SCARBORCHIGII W. IIALE G. MARTIN P. MILLEIQ
0. JONES R. COFFMAN G. SMITIIIGRS A. BUNN J. IIOXVDICN
V. YVILFLEY L. DOW L. LOVITT G. S'l'lcv1cNs
YV. ROY . W. BOWMAN G. OWEN R. ELDER C. BAHBIQR
ONE lIl'NllRl'IH l"uR'l'Y
'jha' biiro. c 1923
,HN Pi Kappa Alpha
.F l, .1
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-ge iii? fri
Sf!! :L v 1
5 Founded at the University of Virginia in 1868. 1
,L 1 New Mexico, 1915. h .
Members, 12,000. Number of Chapters, 60.
Walter W. Ward Vernon B. Wiliiey
George B. Martin G. Clifford Bernhardt
William Roy Dale H. Snyder
Walter E. Bowman William M. Hale
Lawrence E.. Lovitt W. Laurence Dow.
Richard F. Coffman
George P. Owen Ogle S. Jones
Roy D. Hickman Robert lVl. Elder
Alfred Bunn Dudley W. Snyder
George H. Smithers Lynn C. Hammond'
Phillip D. Miller H. Bernard Scarborough
Charles H. Barber John Howden
ONE Il UNHRMIII Folrrv
lf. XVILSON XV. IIICFLIN J. BENJAMIN R. ANGLE lf. HANG!-IR
T. Povmm' G. KINNIQY J. XVILKINSON JC. 'llumuxs
'.l'.I1lfGIlES R. 'l'uon11's0N U. Mc:CUI,I.01I L. Wwmxes
C. SI.7LLIVAN'l' I. BlC'l"l'S W. McU,m'mlY IQ. CAN'mc1.oU
ls'. VAI.xcN'r1N1c C. Plmnclc A. S'rmvm,L MAX RIICRIIITT D. Bunuows
B. BOAN D. M1l,I,E1z II. GRAHAM G. BRYAN M. FIGRGUSON
xr: llvxnlmn l"nR'l'v.Twu
C ,HN M, SM. '-ul 251,M,,,,,,, ,,,. ., ,
Sigma Chi A r
Founded at Miami University in IS55. 1
George S. Bryan
Samuel A. Gilliam
Cullen T. Pearce
Richard W. Angle
Louis W Cantelou
Clyde C McCulloh
Abe I.. Slowell
John W Wilkinson
Joseph F Benjamin
William B Boan
Charles G Kinney
New Mexico, l9l 6.
A Raymond Thompso
1 1 ,
Number of Chapters, 77.
Walter O. Berger l
Maxwell Ferguson lil
Frederick T. Wagner vi'
Daniel C. Burrows li,
Bruce B Hanger
W Marshall Wilson
David A Miller
Thomas L Popejoy
Charles R Sullivant
Louis H Waters
Irwin O Betts
Maxwell M Merritt
. ' 5 . . 5 A
ii . C
J. WH1T'1'llm I.. Cll.xN'l' A. BROWN S. l5AR'1'l.li'1"l' J. VlaNABI.l-:
W. Domm B. Km.l.Y K. YVILKINSON W. IIORGAN
E. TSRYAN W. S'l'olfme I-'. Rlclcvla . M. BICKINLEY . V. SCOOPMIRIC
YVICNDELI. Do'rY W. Col.l.lNs B. Gmmlcs R. CAu'rwnmxl'r
F. GnmaN1.EAn' C. IIUFFINE V. Knccu S. G1l.I.l,u1 E. Duma
ONE llvxnm-rn l"olz'n'.I-'nun
Ubg bfliro. 0 19271
Robert B Cartwrlght
Clarence D I-Iuffme
Roy D Grlbert
Arthur F Brown
Cecll M Cooper
Veon C Klech
Vance T Scoopmlre
Lawrence G Drxon
f New Mexico
Wllllam A Colllns
Frank O Greenleaf
C Kenneth Wllkmson
Elmer A Bryan
Samuel A Glllxam
W1ley N PIICSJF
N, to ig- : '-f-,.. ll
E 0.a1r' . 1 "'-1 -
Nll uxxmufn funn 'IVF
A W. rv-'K'-A'-lf' - 'Ti' L.
'- " " ,gm 'pgs ' ' stmtmzsuwx vrA.'.mJwMufms.vw::rMmmax nmuwumuntrzr-3.wra1ue ,.:,::4.f
One of the oldest organizations on the Campus is that of the Ki-Yotes, a
society the members of which reside at the Boys' Dormitory. In l92l the Ki-Yote
club underwent a rather complete reorganization, with the result that it is now an
organization whose aims, social as well as acaclemical, are not unlike those of the
fraternities. The members are chosen from the men who live at the Dormitory or
in town. During the present college year the Ki-Yotes gave two notable social
affairs, one a dance at the Masonic Temple in December, and, during the early
part of the second semester, another dance at the Masonic Temple.
4 C kl'i?L'x,f.' M ,. ,
. 1' ti?-.,g..r,:f ,V
" .. ' ...L
Uxif: HYXIIRICIY I-'cm'l'x'.Six
,,, Q bebdira. el 25-...T-
G ,.qo'i9-fF'f+-- U 9 -.2-2.1-Q.-Qi:
Marion Stinnett Robert Davis
Frank Georges A Earl Gerhardt
Menefee Long John Gilmore
1 A l925
james Civerola - Paul Aitkenhead
Harry Thomson DeWitt Willg
I Merton Lewis
John Howard Lewis Pollock
i I Harold Woods Charles Brown
' V PLEDGES
l ' John Grenko Howard Hext
I i .
I 0 ' A
l' 7+ i
- ' 4 Y Q
llgisi- - - e-- H-'---'r-f, ,N l
uma HUN I- W
YV. Dlxos J. 'l'l'l.l.Y E. NVIIITE Xl. BROOKS U. PARSONS
S. IDIXON E. COOPER B. PAYNIC XI. RIATSON N. IIHSS
XI. GITSDORF IC. l'Rl'JlLICY K. BICGOWVAN
'lc Ilvsnln-an I-'un'rx'.Emn'r
'Uber Mira Tc 1925 V
2 T' i!'1Qo's'-S's-525-ef
ll Members 5 ooo
Founded at Wesleyan Female College in l852.
New Mexico l9I I
Number of Chapters 35
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ld a'7L9Q:Q.- iw,"-1'-11----U-N1 e""ffYe9"09'? 2 "
' 0 . Oslo Iluumncn Fm" .Nz .
II. STOSVIGLL B. THOMAS If. lIACAR'1'lIUR R. BURSVM E. SHEPIIERD
K. OWEN J. RIILNER L. BURTON M. UlTLI'lCPPlGR P. BURNS
M. SMI'l'lllCRS 'l'. BURTON I. f4IGll'l'0N C. ,Rlmslur M. YYILSON
R. IJoUu1uc1:'1'x' N. YVILLIAMS
UNH Huxnm-:n Fu-"rr
w-f--v--- H. nl -
,np Y-,al-,?.'vT,,l,.y75,7,,-3 al.,
M .'1,f1.f.wu Mn..
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Q ' l .
J? ,Q 41 5, jf., w'4.1.l W.
-Q p H 411m
X fl..-'a' V 1.2-
Founclecl at Monmouth College in l870.
Lorena K. Burton
New Mexico, l9l 7.
Number of Chapters, 48.
Irene F. Lighton
1 'ffl ?1IHlN?!if8ifIK5l 'l1h"t??t!?!9lS!.t'Q?i'm"l'lR1'fT P?MW'UHR?TmWn'LffTM'U'fT'. L,
Ox: ll 1 I ll Ox!
F. STRONG lf. YVILICY II. IIEMLIN
D. G0liI.I'l'Z J. l+'l.lclsclllm. G. SUASH
L. BEYLE C. XVAL'l'ER H. KIMBALI
OSH Hux IDRIGD 1"lF'.l'Y-TXVO
W- be c I 23,,,,,..,,.,- ., . i i
W i W Alpha Chl Omega i offs
ly , 1- lw f
' f i ll A'
I N V fi ii
9 f w a s X il
Ld Q, I Nil
lure :'Qf.f A
' F ll
Founded at DePauw University in I885. l ,
Q i New Mexico, l9l8.
43 i Members, 5,400. Number of Chapters, 36
Q? l924 vi
1925 l i
Carol Wilson Constance Walter
W l926 l l
W Helen Wiley Dorothy Goelitz
Fay Strong Helen Kimballa' l
4Helen Hemlin Gertrude Soash
'5Pledge. l l
l , '
l , ll i
l f W l
4 :W deft-,H .- te- - e A "'M""-f"'?j1"3g ' "Q
l lfgfgfq-Qr3Q.:Q!+G0-wi--" 1 --
'X A , 'lL1N.BdI.
Ox:-z Ihvwnmcn Fu-"rv.Tim
Il. IIORGAN lf. EASTERDAY lf. lfARROLD
E. NIORGAN N. WVINGFIELD E. BOWMAN
lf. RIORDAN M.. POPE-IOY M. WVOOD
F. BIITCHELL I. PORTER
at my M 6.T,'QjbelfI.if-a.5eal9!25 A
y -ei Aggmg-.1 . -----...: .. -4: if.-.L+-:i5f.i-2.11.53 E has--S
Alpha Delta P1
0 l 1
V Founded at Wesleyan Female College in l85l.
- New Mexico, l920.
Members, 5,000. , Number of Chapters 35
Mary Wood Maude Riordan
Esther Morgan Ruth Morgan
Margaret Easterday Fredah Mitchell
Isabelle Porter Eleanor Bowman
Nila Wingneld Mariam Harrold
M-3' IQIUY . ' " '-ugQW if-
Q 6.- ' on TLTNLM' V ONI4: HllNlH I F
r bfi' Q ' i I 25.-M..-.. N . Ya
i , ,
1 ' itll,
l lt ' 71
if f t
ti' 5 U
0+ 3 ' ,
st i iv.
fi A r 'r
J STRAY GREEKS
Edward Horgan, Delta Kappa Epsilon, University of Pennsylvania
i Fay Branson, Alpha Phi, University of Oklahoma.
il John Dutton, Kappa Alpha, Louisiana State University. A
i I Annie Herron, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Silver City Normal School. i
fi Lucille Snapp, Pi Zeta Kappa, University of Oklahoma. S
l john Popejoy, Phi Chi, Iowa State College. I i
I 4 1
I E Y ia
2 ' A ' K
, 1 5
1 , m
1 1 i 'Pl
om , p
l ' S - l 1
I l ? 1'
lf . i
liliff-f451'efsQ2g,. +Sfaa++-A--+,-v-r so
X A "UJNl.M.
ONE lliuvmmn Flr"i'Y.Slx
at .W A 'Qjbebfliran c1925
gq.,mg...s,- 9 -Seam-L -- -gq:..e.q,.Qgg?,q--,.,?..
Phi Kappa Phil
John D. Clark Lynn B. Mitchell
William Henry Long
L. S. Peters
Richard H. Hanna
john D Clark
Charles E Hodgm
David Spence I-lull
Charles F Coan
Thomas T Eyre
Harry L Dougherty
Vera Kiech H9191
Ralph Gould H9211
J. R. Van Atta
Bishop F. B. Howden
Lynn B Mitchell
G C Barnhart
Lewis B Hessler
Robert W Ellis
Charles E Carey
Benjamin F Haught
U ndergraduate Members
Eleanor Cameron H9221
Wilma Snyder H9221
Vernon Willley H9221 Fred Wagner H9231 1
Daisy Morris l9231
Gwendolyn Grigsby 419239 1
n C ' i
. A..,'.2Q -
' I ONE Huunmm Fu"'rx'.SE i
ll '1'a2'n.Z : ras.-f-g.Q.-A---4.g....-L,,.,., "f1"'f?-
We ui beldiraa 431.25 - A a ,, ,,
I7 ' It li-:i,2bc.9'6o9"LT' U gf 'nQ.'Be'Q'QQf
6 , 0 0 0 I
Q Women s Pan-Hellenic Assoclatlon '?9
President 09231 ------ Juliet Fleischer V
Secretary-Treasurer H9235 - -- - - Mary Wood
, MEMBERS 1
For Alpha Delta Pi-
-Mary Wood and Esther Morgan.
For Alpha Chi Omega-
-Juliet Fleischer and Marjorie Cleve.
For Kappa Kappa Gamma-
-Helen MacArthur and Norma Williams. l
. For Phi Mu- l
-Clarissa Parsons and Nelle Hess. 4
r ll F
13:1-NHL, C -um' ' Q - Y
.. 'jbe Mira 'ca 1925,-,-,,,..- ,N iv
:nf WM'-'-12 .c.0eb.QQ:,:s,:,......U
, j YL
A Associated Students P3
In l9l8 the students of the State University of New Mexico organized them-
selves into what is called the Associated Student Body. They adopted a constitu-
tion. officers were elected, and a system of government by the students themselves A
was inaugurated. The purpose of the organization is, of course, to manage the p
affairs of the college so far as they directly concern the student body, and, through
its activities, to arouse and foster college spirit. Assemblies are held on Friday of t
each week in Rodey Hall, where students are given an opportunity to get together
and to discuss such matters as affect the student body as a whole. Once each month ' .
the weekly Assembly is turned over to the President of the Associated Student Body i i
solely for the transaction of student business. .
The government of the student body is representative and democraticg at an i t
appointed day each year the officers are elected by the Australian ballot system, . .
while a Student Council of ten members serves as an advisory board to the Presi- it .
dent of the Student Body. ilk
During the present year there were several Associated Student social functions: 5'
a dance to the invading D. U. football team, a banquet to the letter men of the
Varsity football squad, and frequent special Assemblies and pep meetings when an 1
important athletic contest was imminent. Another feature of the organization's ac-
tivities wasnthe moonlight "sings" held on the bleachers during the football season, N,
in preparation for the cheerng sections' celebrations during the big games. A
.. i 'I
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1 5. J OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS
l l 52
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
Ugg Edward I-lorgan, Chairman
l, i if Marion Stinnett
A Esther Morgan
ll Walter Berger
N fr Robert Cartwright
v E if
itll! President ------- Edward Horgan
' ' V ice-President - Marion Stinnett
if-f Secretary-Treasurer - Esther Morgan
VM- M 4 .4.- V-,v W-vw A-M-qw-M-vA'-WOM-v'-----N t -H4---.-'. tQ---M--b-W -'W
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, There are two publications on the campus, THE MIRAGE., and the New
'Q Mexico Lobo. THE MIRAGE is, of course, the college yearbook, published once
' L each year by the students of the University, and the New Mexico Lobo is, ostensibly,
anews journal published once each week. The Lobo receives the funds with which
I to care for its expenses from a portion of the Students' Activities Fees, collected at
I , the beginning of each semester, and from local advertisers. THE. MIRAGE, on the
I , other hand, is forced to depend upon subscriptions receipts, advertisements, and other
l X sources of income which its managers may devise, for the necessities of existence.
l i During the present year a bigger and better yearbook became, from the be-
ginning, the aim of the l923 MIRAGE staff, and with this goal continually before
them, the managers undertook extensive increases in size, quality, and number of
I copies printed, with the result that the present annual is the largest and most ex-
1 pensive ever published at the State University. Under the leadership of Manager
Roy D. Hickman and Editor Walter E. Bowman, an extensive advertising cam-
i paign of national scope was undertaken, something new in the way of a Beauty
Contest was staged, and enthusiasm was kept active through the medium ofthe
weekly assemblies. In spite of attempted hindrances, the students of the University
have 'been unllagging in their support and their desire to aid as far as possible in the
accomplishment of the managers' plans.
if Under the leadership of Fred Wagner, Editor, and Frank Reeve, Manager,
ble the New Mexico Lobo for l922-1923 proved a source of some interest to its sub-
scribers as well as of profit to its managers. Notably successful issues of the present
' year were those of the early Spring, when selected members of the various classes
f and the Engineers edited the Lobo during successive weeks.
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ONE liUNllRl'2ll Slx'rY.THmm
Gliflllfili NfAR'l'IN CONXVAY CRAIG ISABELLE PORTICR CIIARLES IIARBHR
VEON KIEUII . 'l'u1cmm l1'A1cmcy Wl1.l.mn1 Rm' PAT Puuu
F. IJlCWVl'l'T YVILLS .IonNl.'0v1aJOY W,u,'1'r-:R mzmsmc ,l',omaNA BI'n'roN
FAY BRANSON MAnGA1clc'l7 I-IA:-:'1'Ic1m,n'
Uxlf: ll UNIIRICD Slx'rY.FOUn
The 1923 Mirage Staff
Walter E.. Bowman, Editor.
I First Associate Editor -
Second Associate Editor -
Third Associate Editor -
Literary Editor -
Refractions - -
Photographic Editor -
Assistant Photographic Editor
Calendar - - -
Assistant Business Manager
Circulation Manager -
Beauty Contest -
Roy D. Hickman, Business Manager
- - Lorena Burton
- Margaret Easterday
- Thelma Farley
- Isabelle Porter
- John Popejoy
- F. DeWitt Wills
- Veon Kiech
- Conway Craig
- Charles Barber
- Pat Pugh
- William Roy
- SGeorge B. Martin
- 2Walter Berger
Society - - - - - - Fay Branson
The art work contained in THE i923 MIRAGE was done by Mrs. Howard
C-ruehl, of Albuquerque. The management also desires to acknowledge with ap-
preciation the literary contributions and invaluable assistance rendered by Prof.
Charles Coan, Prof. Fred Feasel, M. C. Taylor, Fred Wagner, Bruce B. Hanger.
1, i '
U H 9 I
'l'HEI.MA FARLEY GEQRUE IIRYAN
,ELSIE R. Dvlil-:s Wu.I.1s MORGAN MAXWELL MIGRRITT
NYOODFORD Illcl-'LIN Greolmlc GRAHAM
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A Lobo Staff
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l Frecl T. Wagner, Editor Frank D. Reeve, Manager 1
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' Associate Editor - - George S. Bryan r
wi: K HIP
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lllll i Associate Editor - - Dan Burrows jg ll
' Associate Editor - - Maxwell M. Merritt
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' joke Editor - - Thelma Farley .
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Pitfall and Cin - George Graham Mi
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Special - - - - - Elsie Ruth Dykes i li?
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i A W Assistant Business Manager -A Willis Morgan V
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U N M Press Club
The U N M Press Club although not yet a full fledged Campus organ
ization has been the arm of those especially interested in the management of the
students publications for a considerable time As planned the Club will have for
its members the editors and managers of THE MIRAGE and The Lobo respectively
tion and more frequent contact between the two publications both in a business and
in a literary way for the mutual benefit of the staffs and the resulting benefits which
would accrue to the University The Club was organized in the late Spring of
l923 but has not yet had time to justify its existence
Roy D Hickman F DeWitt Wills
Walter E Bowman Dan C Burrows
Fred T Wagner Willis Morgan
Frank D Reeve Pat Pugh
. I O
and their first assistants. The purpose of the Club is to bring about closer coopera-
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if The Lowell L1terary Soclety 'A
l The Lowell Literary Society is the Campus sponsor of debating, oratory,
L declamation, poetry, and the short story, with a heavy emphasis on the debating and
oratory divisions of these activities. It is intended to stimulate all literary ambitions
i and to create such ambitions where none existed before. L p
l The Society underwent a complete reorganization in l92l. A constitution l
l was written and adopted, providing for regular meetings, definite programs, and ,
r requiring that every member appear before the Society once each semester with a r ,
l paper or in a debate or an oration. .
During the present year numerous new members were taken into the Society, l .
l which resulted in the resumption of its activities with renewed enthusiasm. Under p l
A the auspices of the Lowell Literary Society, the University of New Mexico was l
represented by Mr. Woodford I-IeHin at the State Oratorical Contest, and Miss l .
Estelle Bentley was its representative in declamation. The State University was 4 ,
i adjudged first in the State in oratory, and Miss Bentley won second place in the if
' declamatory contest. No inter-collegiate debates were scheduled for this year, so 9
p 1 l during the second semester the Society conhned its activities to the regular debates 5
, staged at the Society's semi-monthly meetings. I
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i President - - ---- john Howard r
V ice-President - - - - - Woodford Hellin
Secretary and Manager of Debate - - - Willis Morgan
Treasurer ---- - - Walter Bowman
' l 0
OFFICERS FOR FIRST SEMESTER
I President ------- George Martin
' V ice-President ------ Willis Morgan 4 rs
l i Secretary and Manager of Debate - - - Walter McCarthy
' Treasurer ------- Walter Bowman Q
:N X l
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Edward l-lorgan, '23 Hugh Graham. '24
Walter Bowman, '24 Dan Burrows, '24
Fred Wagner, '23 Charles Barber, '26
Pat Pugh, '25 Maxwell Merritt, '26 i
.FACULTY MEMBERs I
- 4 Lewis B. I-lessler, Professor of English. ' ' '
Lynn B. Mitchell, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences i
or " '
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PIPE AND PEN CLUB ii
The Pipe and Pen Club was founded at the University of New Mexico in Q
l922. Its purpose, as declared in its constitution, is to encourage and foster the
practise of writing and the study of literature at the State University. The charter
members of the Club were George White, William Stahl, Edward Horgan, Walter ll,
Bowman, Joe Bursey, and George Skeel. The members of the Pipe and Pen Club '
are chosen from the male members of the student body, and only those students
who are especially qualified in the pen-pushers' art may be invited to membership.
The two faculty members of the Club, Lewis Burton Hessler, Professor of English,
and Lynn Boal Mitchell, Dean of the Arts and Sciences College, have assumed
an active interest in the work of the Club, and much of its success is due to them.
The Club is the only exclusively literary organization on the Campus, and its mem-
bership, one might say, virtually makes it an honorary literary organization. 1
The Pipe and Pen Club is responsible for The BULLetin, a humorous pub- 5'
lication issued at irregular intervals duringithe college year. It is the only humorous T
publication on the Campus, and, so far as is known, the first one. Editorship of
this paper rotates among the members of the Club.
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ONE I'IUNDlll'Il Smvl4N'rr.Two
The Akiho Club
President - - - - Leona Sherwood
Vice-President - - Helen Nelson
Secretary-Treasurer - Nelle Hess
The Akiho Club is a delectable organization, as hinted by its Indian name.
It was organized in l922, for the purpose of promoting interest in Home Economics.
Meetings are held on the first Thursdays of every month at Sara Raynolds
Hall, the home of the Department of Home Economics. The most modern methods
and problems of Home Economics are discussed, and the programs are often sup-
plemented by the serving of luncheons. Usually the girls of the Club give a banquet
to the members of the Student Council once each semester, and in addition frequent
feasts are offered to distinguished guests of the University, visiting athletic teams, and
On January 9, l923, five members were initiated and a dinner was given in
their honor at Sara Raynolds Hall. Only upper classmen and those enrolled in
Home Economics are eligible for membership in this organization.
' At present the Akiho Club is new, and not fully developed. It is planned,
however, to materially broaden its present scope so as to include, a year or two
hence, lecture and demonstration work in conjunction with city organizations of a
it 5 .i"".i 1
ON:-1 lluxmu 1 Sl xl':N'1'v-'1'1u.m:..
'She liirae e 19-25 .. .-
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In the late autumn there was held at Albuquerque the annual State Oratorical
Contest to determine, upon the occasion of the annual meeting of the New Mexico
Educational Association the best collegiate and secondary school orators in the
State and also to determine the best declaimer in the annual Declamation Contest
Several students entered the try outs held at the State University and from these
candidates Woodford Heflm 26 was chosen to represent the State University
Mr I-leflm was later chosen at the time of the contest the best collegiate orator in
the State At the same time Miss Estelle Bentley was adjudged second best in the
In the latter part of the Spring a larger contest will be held at the State Um
of twenty five dollars was offered by the Regents to the winner of the oratorical
contest but at the time this MIRAGE goes to press it is impossible to say more con
cermng the contest or its results
versity under the direction of the Board of Regents of the State University. A prize
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OFFICERS DURING FIRST SEMESTER '
l 1 ' i ll t E
President ----- - - Frances Rogers i
K V ice-President ----- Helen MacArthur
gl: i Secretary ------ Fredah Mitchell
E, i Treasurer ------ Ruth Morgan
1 Undergraduate Representative - - - Dora Russell
E is E
A53 i ---
OFFICERS DURING SECOND SEMESTER
i l ' President ----- - Ruth Morgan
I 'V V ice-President ----- Pearl Burns
nj Secretary ------ Louise McDowell
N K it , Treasurer ------ Mary Willson
N p ri Undergraduate Representative - - - Margaret Easterclay
f - M .
ON M H UN nmcn Slf:vl4:N'1'x'.l
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The University Y W C A has been doing excellent work on the Campus
for many years It is a medium for wide friendship providing means for the girls
of every organization to meet with common interests. Like the national organiza-
tion, it aims at mental physical and spiritual development.
Weekly meetings are held in the Rest Room of the Administration Building,
and the programs are full of interest and enjoyment Discussion of the lives of
biblical women is taken up and the meeting ends with special music Once a month
the organization indulges in a social meeting which consists of Campus tales dra-
matics and refreshments Its activities are performed through the various commit
tees of sisters who attend to matters concerning social service social affairs pro
grams finance and publicity
The seasonal holidays became red letter days for the Y W C A Morning
Watches are held on Thanksgiving and Easter and Christmas vespers are held in
During the second semester the celebrated Co Ed dance appears It is the
one dance of the year when girls become sufficient unto themselves and the envious
ones of the other sex are excluded from the guest list There is a motley crowd of
breezy trousers and flapping ribbons borrowed cowboy boots tread dancing slippers
and a hilarious time ensues
Rodey Hall before the holidays take everybody iaway.
...f'-"""-5g5'-fs.'1.ia9:a.4"'!4a-1-..-....-- ' in if T..
ONE liummzn Sr4:vx':N'rY.Slx l i
-.1-svn 49-39----W '-
'jbe Iflira. 0 1925
'in 1 ixqsybg-so.-gL..f
President Kenneth Wilkinson
V :cc President John Gilmore
Secretary Chester Russell
Treasurer Willard Stofer
The University Chapter of the Amerlcan Association of Engineers functions
on the Campus as the only organization composed exclusively of members of the
Fngmeerlng Colleges Only members of the various departments of engineering
are eligible for membership in the Association which IS of national scope and em
possesses departments of engineering
The local Chapter of the A A E. gave a dance during the present year at
Hadley Hall on the occasion of St Patrick s Day The engineers also held their
annual Open House Day on the morning and afternoon precedmg their dance at
which time they exhibited and explamed the various laboratories and the apparatus
contamed therein to scores of visitors from the city and to the unmltiated members
of the Arts and Sciences College
O f O
bracing membership in almost every college and university in the country which
---'f.LP"'or 151 'N uso- A "'iT,..g is
' ONE ltmvmmn Sn:vmN'rYvSnvnN
xr: ll xrxnm-an SI'3VlCN'l'Y
:IF Ijbc M.ira.. 'Q 1923 -,.,,,...- , , i-G,:,,-,
it iv' qofieffgeiil'--l"':'m" "" 'EF -
3 The Annual Tug-of-War
Q ' p 'Q' 9
'll . . . .
sf i According to a. tradition almost as old as the University itself, the Engineers
p issued a challenge to the men of the Arts and Sciences College for a tug-of-war to
ll be held on the l7th of March, in honor of St. Patrick, an engineer himself, and the
A p patron saint of all who have followed his illustrious example. The tug-of-war was
I i scheduled to take place in the roadway near the buildings of the Engineering Col- .
lege, and a large water spout was placed midway of the line of combat. T
. Upon every other occasion, excepting March l7, l922, the team of the Arts i
l and Sciences College have been dragged through the water. There was no contest
last year. And the result this year was not different from that of previous conflicts.
The Engineers succeeded in dragging their opponents, one by one, through the chill
spray of the water spout, thereby paying high tribute to their beloved saint, and inci- T
dentally avoiding the necessity of chewing and swallowing the numerous glaring
challenges which they had posted on conspicuous places over the Campus.
. Of course, it was declared vehemently this year, as in previous years, that the
Engineers used their fiendish knowledge of physical laws a little too much to their ,
own advantage. It appeared that, in the ordeal by water, the Engineers had the , l
downhill pull, while the A. 8: S. team was handicapped by the opposing force of
l gravity and tilted terrain, which affords traction only to caterpillar tractors equipped
with ice skates. Also the sprays were so arranged, it appeared, that the A. 8: S. In
' team and the ground beneath their slipping feet would be drenched from the outset.
Ili Be all this as it may, the spectators were unanimous in the conviction that the l
I advantage was all with the Engineers, but that they could not be convicted of either
fraud or wilful deception. Anyhow, they won the contest, and, since most of the
Engineers are husky brutes requiring little or no provocation to engage in mortal
,Q combat, the general consensus of opinion conceded them a fair and just victory.
Owl-: Ihvxmu-:n Sl-:vl1:x'l'v.NlNl-:
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Lee Ella Craig
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The Yanni an Hooli an Game ll
Q S if
CAs Reported by Mr. Dan. Burrorvs.J '
Fighting desperately and valiantly to the last ditch, exhibiting a gameness
such as has seldom been equalled, and never surpassed on Varsity Field, the brave U
Hooligans went down to defeat before the blood-thirsty Yannigans on December 8, l
1922, by the me of I3 to 13. Pg
When the fatal hour of 2:30 arrived, a countless throng, assembled from the i
farthest corners of Bernalillo County, sat with bated breath, awaiting the kick-off. lv
In one section of the stand sat the Hooligan rooters, waving aloft yellow banners, Q'
the Hooligan colors, and eating peanuts, the favorite Hooligan food. In the other
end of the bleachers, separated from their enemies by a specially constructed iron-
bound oak barrier, sat the Yannigan supporters, proudly Haunting their colors of 54
black and blue, and vociferously gurgling coca-cola. lv:
Promptly at the appointed hour, Captain Hughie Graham pranced out on the
field, followed by his Hooligan warriors, and began limbering up for the fray. A gijg
few moments later the Yannigans took the field, led by the famous one-piece Yan- , Q1
nigan band, playing the Yannigan Battle Hymn that has inspired Yannigans to
deeds of heroism since time immemorial. :li
The Hooligans lined up to kick off, and the Yannigans to receive. Referee ilig
Hopkins blew his whistle, and the battle of the century was on. Stevens, Dow, and
Lovitt far excelled the most spectacular performance of any former Yannigan back- ,lf
field, and the generalship of George Graham at quarter proved him to be worthy of ,lf l
leading any team to victory, providing the opposition were weak enough. Features
of the quarter were penalties visited on the Hooligans for Yannigan infractions of
rules, and vice versa. Only the timely assistance of the referee kept the Hooligans his
from being scored on.
During the intermission between quarters, warriors of both factions regaled 519,
themselves with crackers, apples, soda pop, and cigarettes, with the consequence that Q .
the second quarter started off with even more gusto than the first. A
Early in this period Left Guard Scarborough was knocked out, but was
patched up by Dr. Hi Waters and his medical crew, the while the Yannigan band iff
played "Nearer My God to Thee", and was able to refill his place at left guard
in time to stem the tide of defeat. Right End Angle, of the Hooligans, was knocked v -
cold, but revived before the medical corps could grasp him in its clutches.
A spirited Hooligan offensive retaliated for the threatened score, by carrying fbi
the ball the length of the field on a series of brilliant end runs, only to have a touch- mf
down by Dow declared no good because he had stepped a few feet outside the
side line. 'vm
b It was at this juncture that the Hooligans executed the "sneak away", running t
with the ball while the referee and umpire argued some technical point. The half
ended with both teams battling savagely in mid-field and with Angle knocked out ' ll
for the fourth time and calling loudly for cigarettes. The score was 0 to 0. Y
ll 'i-L-"fi5"!9ga1'!3:33','f.,....'1M---U5N,M::1:if"'Q?:f72fi'-"'-1'i..,........ if l
KYNIC 1IuNnmcn Eimr1'v-Tirnl-:i-:
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ly Q Both teams were determined to score, and do it quick, as the second half
' H started. Dow intercepted a pass, and ran thirty yards for a touchdown, again
IIA neglecting to stay inside the boundary line. Angered because the official would
Q not allow the score, Stevens, Yannigan back, grabbed the ball and sprinted fifty
Q ards for a to chdown.
wi y u . . . . .
f It was then that the genius of the w1ly Hooligan captain was dlsplayed. With
fc? almost inevitable defeat staring him in the face, he passed the ball to Left End
, Hanger for thirty yards, gave it to Berger for a line buck of twenty-five yards, and
, f f A then lined his men up in the celebrated "Hooligan spread" formation, in which the
Q B+ y center carries the ball. Bill Roy, last year's All-Hooligan center, delivered the
gl 1 goods, and advanced the ball near enough to the goal to be carried over on a mass
3Ql , play on the next down, but an attempt to forward pass for the extra point failed,
'I p and the quarter ended with the score, a 6 to 6 tie.
, The closing quarter was probably the most bitterly fought of the whole game,
Q i or for that matter, any other game. Both sides were bound to break the deadlock,
, , and they did. After fourteen minutes and thirty seconds of frantic effort, both sides
l V scored simultaneously, and the game ended with the score I3 to I3 in favor of the
. Yannigans, and the Yannigan band played a spirited march as the Yannigan sup-
' ' porters swarmed out on the held and bore their heroes aloft on their shoulders, while
the Hooligans slunk from the field amid the jibes and jeers of their erstwhile sup-
i r 'ss' s"'
l l .
r t , THE LINEUP
B l HOOLIGANS YANNIGANS
:N Roy ............. ... ......... c .... ..... . ....... ...Cooper
4 i i . Martin ............. '. ........... rg .... .... . ............... M organ
l ' ' Sullivant .............. .. ....... lg .... .... . ........... S carborough
,,i U Barber .......... ..... .......... r t . ...... . . . ...... Aitkenhead
l Miller, P. D. .......... . .......... lt ....... . .......... Cunningham
E, 5 Angle ................ .......... r e ....... .. ............ McDonald
, - ll Graham, H., Capt. ...... . ......... q .... . . . ...... Graham, G., Capt.
1 i Hickman ....... . . . ......... rh .... . . . . . . ....... . . . . Stevens
il Berger... ..... .. . ......... .lh .... . .... .........Dow
Elder ................. .......... f . ......... . ................ Lovitt
fi Referee: Hopkins, 'North Central Association of Schools and Colleges.
Nm Umpire: Dutton, not affiliated. Head Linesman, Hammond, San Ysidro.
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ELECTED IN l92l
ELECTED IN I922
O II I S
libel Mikes 6.1925 , - Q e
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. 1 i
A f r
M ortarboard Junior Eg
Mortarboard junior was founded at the State University of New Mexico in
l92l. It is the women's honorary scholarship organization of the University, and
will doubtless become affiliated with the National lVIortarboard Society as soon as
its size and continued success warrant.
Election to Mortarboard Junior depends on the general mental and physical
development of a candidateg her qualifications must be high standing scholastically
and a ready ability as manager or leader of some activity for women, as well as a
high degree of interest in the welfare of women students at the State University.
Interest in the activities of women on the Campus, therefore, as well as scholarship
and athletic ability, make the standards of Mortarboard Junior very high and dif-
ficult to meet.
Juniors are pledged during the latter part of the year, and become active dur-
ing the whole of their Senior year at the University. In June of 1922 but four
women were elected to membership: Dora Russell, Helen Nelson, Gwendolyn
Grigsby, and Lorena Burton. i
-T ' 2, ' S- s-.f-',:Q '
QM M- - s.... - was-Qs.
Uxif: Ilimnmcn EIUIITY-EKG
, O be Ming 'c l 23,.,,.,..,...-, . .. C l,
f The Soclal Calendar I H
IA . I j
L I I
. september 15, 1922, to April 1, I923. , far
I , Phi Mu Rush Dance-
U, Friday, September 22, at Tamarisk lnn.
I President's Reception- I 'Y
5 Friday, September 22, at Rodey Hall. . I I
I Alpha Delta Pi Rush The Dansant- , i 'I
I Saturday, September 23, at the Woman's Club.
'C I Kappa Kappa Gamma Rush Dance- Vt
J Friday, September 29, at the Country Club.
'fl Alpha Chi Omega Rush Dance- ,
I Saturday, September 30, at the Country Club.
I Bid Day for all Sororities-
I Sunday, October 8. Members at home to guests. TI
I Alpha Chi Omega Foundefs Day Banquet- 1
Monday, October I5, at the Alvarado Hotel. ,
Pi Kappa Alpha Dance- I
Friday, October 20, at Masonic Temple. I
Alpha Delta Pi Dance- .
Saturday, October 21, at the home of Mrs. W. S. Morgan. ll ,I I
Alpha Chi Omega Patroness Tea- I I
Sunday, October 22, at the Sorority House. . I li,
Sigma Chi Smoker- or
Friday, October 27, at the Fraternity House. Q 3
Hallowe'en Dance- I fi
Saturday, October 28, at the Women's Gymnasium. I , ,
I Sigma Chi At Home to Faculty and Students- iff,
L Sunday, October 29. 5'
it r Phi Mu Dance- I , ,
If Saturday, November 4, at the Country Club. in I
Dean and Mrs. Mitchell At Home to Arts and Sciences College Students--
I Friday, November IO. - ' Ig:
I Sigma Chi Dance- I I
I , , Saturday, November I I, at the Masonic Temple. I
' 5 Mortarboard Junior Luncheon- 45
I Tuesday, November I4, at the Alvarado Hotel. , 'bl
I Informal Reception to Women of Faculty- is
I K Tuesday, November 2I, at Sara Raynolds Hall. ' Ih
I I appa Kappa Gamma Dance- I I '
. Saturday, November 25, at the Country Club. I 'il
0 I Alpha Delta Pi Tea to Faculty, Patronesses, and Mothers- I
A Sunday, November 26, at the home of Dr. Easterday. 3 I
1 I Girls' Dormitory Dance- ,
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ll I Beauty Ball- 5 I ,I
, I Friday, December 8, at the Masonic Temple. I I
Q Ki-Yote Club Dance-
lb Saturday, December 9, at the Masonic Temple. , L
as Phi Mu Bridge Tea- I
Q Saturday, December 9, at the home of Arnot Mitchell. Q
6 Dinner for Actives and Pledges of Alpha Delta Pi- I Q
I Sunday, December IO, at the home of Mrs. David S. Hill. A
BQ, Annual Christmas Party- I f
, If I Friday, December I5, in Rodey Hall. I
Q I Phi Kappa Phi Initiation Dinner-
? Monday, December I8, at Tamarisk Inn. Q"
Mortarboard Junior Christmas Party- wg?
xx I Tuesday, December I9, at the Dixon home.
ll Sigma Chi Dance- It I
Y Tuesday, January 2, at the Fraternity House. .
I Alpha Delta Dance- al'
Saturday, January 6, at the Masonic Temple. If
Pi Kappa Alpha Hi Jinks- I
p Friday, January I2, at the Masonic Temple.
Undergraduate Dance- I I
I , Friday, January 29, at Rodey Hall.
I Patroness's Luncheon for Alpha Chi Omega-
Saturday, February 2, at the Alvarado Hotel.
I Dinner with Patronesses of Kappa Kappa Gamma--
Friday, February 9, at the Country Club.
Associate Professor C. E. Carey and Mrs. Carey at Home to Senior Engineers-
I Friday, February 9. ,
I Valentine Party- f
Saturday, February IO, at the Women's Gymnasium.
Alpha Chi Omega Dance- 1,
. I Wednesday, February ZI , at the Masonic Temple. QW
Annual Co-Ed Dance-
. F riday, February 23, at Rodey Hall.
. Phi Mu Tea to Mothers and Patronesses-
, Sunday, February 25, at the Sorority House. I
Pi Kappa Alpha F ounders' Day Banquet- 4
Thursday, March I, at the Alvarado Hotel. I
Ki-Yote Club Dance- E
, Friday, March 2, at the Masonic Temple. I
I Sophomore Dance-
, I Saturday, March IO, at the Knights of Pythias Hall. Q
Saturday, March I7, at Hadley Hall. 'll
fy Freshman Dance- I I
N f Saturday, March 3I. p
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5, . . .
BM OCIAL functions at the State University of New Mexico resolve themselves
1 f into two natural divisions, both of about equal proportions, and all of varying
Wt degrees of success, namely, the legitimate affairs, and the "outlaw" affairs.
'. This review, however, must confine itself entirely to the former type, the legitimate
E functions, or those which are duly authorized by the authorities.
ff, During the first month or so of the college year practically all of the dances,
2 with the single possible exception of the President's Reception, come under the gen-
eral class of Rush Dances. Each sorority and each fraternity stages a dance at
, 4 some well-known hall, and all the immediate and prospective rushees are cordially
T invited to attend. Usually everybody but the rushees has a pretty good time, and
the much sought after rushees are so bewildered that a clear comprehension of what
is going on around them becomes impossible. The Rush Dances of the present col-
lege year were not a bit different from those of any previous yearg perhaps the co-ed
p rushees were a little prettier and probably they used a little more artificial coloring,
and perhaps the men rushees were a little more bewildered and somewhat less fa-
miliar with college social lifeas per our University. A few of the rushees sipped the
punch and welcomed the good will of all of the competing hosts, and a few were
quite content with but one experience in the maelstrom of smiles and boastful bunk
which characterize such affairs.
Then in the beginning there was the President's Reception, a sanctimonious
affair of dignity plus, youthful jollity minus, and general enjoyment fairly neutral.
As tradition demands, the Reception was held on the corrugated floor of Rodey
' Hall, and, according to the age-old custom, there was the reception line, the droop-
v ing palms whose origin nobody can ascertain, and the serried lines of wilted wall-
iif flowers. Nearly everybody went, probably to see if it would be different, and they
came away confident that all this propaganda about radicalism and modern transi-
it l tion was hopeless bunk.
' It is difhcult to characterize the remaining dances, teas, and-so-forths, except
T -4 as just social affairs. You went-maybeg you had a good time--perhaps, and you
l forgot-invariably. There are a few dances and things that stand out above the
l l common herd of social affairs, and, because they are all that deserve the mention of
I a reviewer's pen, none others will receive mention here.
The management of THE l923 MIRAGE, after overcoming seemingly insur-
01 mountable difficulties, staged a Beauty Ball in the Masonic Temple on December
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Admission was not free, you paid at the door, and, unless you were a stag and fd!
QW if cold-blooded as a fish, you bought tickets to cast for your favorite candidate in the l
l Q i Beauty and Popularity Contest. Excitement was intense, as intended, thanks to 'ef
QL! the frequent announcements of standings of the candidates, and everybody danced A f
gf with a fine thoughtlessness until the final climax of the night came with the announce- l ld'
b I ment of the winning candidates at the hour of eleven. The Beauty Ball was the ,,.. lg
'QE first staged at the University, and as such it was a glorious success, both as an en- ,I
f tertainment and from a financial point of view. g
'Ml Another corking good dance was the somewhat contracted affair given by the
i girls of Hokona in the Women's Gymnasium-contracted as a forty-six waist is con- lla r
Eli tracted by a size thirty-seven doublet. The girls had corking good music, delectable vi
lr H eats-it was a Thanksgiving dance-and beautiful decorations. Somehow, there is 'L'
it an air of freedom and abandon at the dances given by I-lokona which fails to char- i 'ff
I acterize any and all other dances. When you thank your hostess, if you chance to f i i
think of such an act of politeness, you really mean what you say. There are no i l
i i dances like those of the girls of I-lokonag it is the highest tribute which we can pay ' .
, i them.
K , .
J Another affair which perhaps deserves mention, not because of any unexpected y ,
or unusual good time which resulted, but because of its uniqueness and elaborateness,
yil was the Annual Hi-Jinks of the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, held at the Masonic M
l . Temple in January. Everybody went dressed as Indians, and a collection designed
ij to frighten the heart of even the boldest of frontiersmen resulted. The guests reclined 1
i p . on blankets scattered along the edge of the dancing floor during the intermissions, .
i if the programs were hand-made from the skin of the famous New Mexican goat, and
l ll a real western restaurant distributed hot tamales and coffee to the hungry guests. +R
,i 'l J
, Other dances meriting mention here were: Alpha Chi Omega dance at the .33
i Masonic Temple, thanks to some original decorations and good music for high- i
spirited feetg The Ki-Yote dance on March 2, when everybody had a good time
in spite of themselves, and the Junior Prom on April I3, which will be remembered '
1' r by the Juniors because it cost so much, and by the guests because it satisfied their pp
v long-standing desires to see how Mr. So-and-So looked in evening clothes and what 1,5
r style of evening dress Miss Such-and-Such was wearing. ' .A
lf Other social affairs of the year not included in this Review may be found ap- Q' l t
i propriately labeled under the title of Social Calendar. All that is remembered con- ' l
I l cerning them will be found concisely stated there, for the comfort of the research
I r student and the historian. , r A
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.I I . I
HE. MUSIC DEPARTMENT has greatly enlarged its scope this year,
offering several new courses, and having a large enrollment. A class in l
harmony under Miss Nichols has found the study of music from a technical ,
standpoint very interesting. t
Mrs. Faw has given piano and pipe-organ instruction, the results of which
have been seen in a number of Assemblies. ' ,
A course in public school music under Professor Lukken was offered, beside
organizations of a women's glee club, a mixed glee club, and band work. Under
the able direction of Professor Lukken, who also has given individual voice work V
at the University, students in his departments have appeared on numerous Assembly
programs. A concert was given' December I5 for the student body and visitors. i
The women's glee club sang several pleasing numbers at Baccalaureate, and Com- ,
mencement services. Professor Lukken deserves much praise for the advancement i
made in one of the most essential departments in the University.
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ONI4 IIUNIDRICU NlNl'I'1'X'-'1'l lcv:
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Lee Ella Craig
Owl- HL 'ummm Nix:-:'l'x'.Fox'Iz
M. Adelia Elder
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GIRLS' GLEE. CLUB
Lee Ella Craig
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E I f'2"s1l,ffiW5 .
M. Adelia Elder
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XVILSON YVILLIAMS BICYLE Dvlms SUNW1'
BICIJOXVELL COOK IIHMLIN STRONG R vsslam.
XVAGNICR lllwxla lNllTGllliR'1'Y MOCLANIQ Folmlmn
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lVlEN'S GLEE CLUB
Hugh Graham David Miller
Harry Thomson Walter Hernandez
Charles Dearing Edmund Hopkins
Caswell Clowers Edwin Cartwright
l'llUI". JOHN l.UliKlCN
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D atic Society I
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HE DRAIVIATIC SOCIETY of the University was completely reorgan-
ized last year in view of the need for such an organization to further the in-
terest in dramatic productions among members of the student body. All
officers are elected at the close of the school year for the ensuing year. f 'T
This organization was responsible for the clever production of Booth Tarking- l
ton's typically American play, "Clarence", after a lapse of two years in which
U. N. lVI. has given no major dramatic productions. -, i
During the second semester ityis planned that one one-act play be given, as well
as another big play. vzi
PRODUCED BY DRAMATIC CLUB li 1
Thanksgiving night, before an audience of visiting teachers from various parts
of the state, and University students, the U. N. lVl. Dramatic Society gave its first
play of the year. ll
Booth Tarkington's play, "Clarence", needs no introduction to an American
audience, nor do the characters which are portrayed in the play with a clever plot ,
of American life. The characters are to be met in every-day life in any American 1
city. 'The plot centers about Clarence, the ex-soldier, with a sick liver, and an r
ability to do everything from answering perplexing questions of an upset household
to tuning a piano with automobile tools. Earl Gerhardt portrayed this difficult i
role exceptionally well. Of course there is a love episode cleverly different from the l ,L
usual love stories. Involved in this, the attractive govern.ess, Miss Pinney, is found lg
well played by Leona Beyle. Pat Miller as Bobby Wheeler, the lovesick young- 9
ster, and Juliet Fleischer as Cora, his incorrigible sister, are typical American young i
people as drawn by Booth Tarkington. Both parts were played cleverly. Mr.
Wheeler, the tired business man, perplexed by his family difficulties, and his young V
wife, who believes that he prefers the governess to her, resulting in complications for
lVlr. Wheeler, were both very well portrayed by Fay Strong and Fred Wagner. W 5
lVlr. Stemm, played by Ellsworth Duke, was the grass-widower, the overly refined t
man of social circles. This role was very good. Thelma Louden as the maid and at
Otto Bebber as the butler, heightened the comic element. The part of lVlrs. lVlartin, 'd
which was taken in the Hrst performance by Clarissa Parsons, who was called home Q
unexpectedly, was taken by Margaret Easterday in the performance which was suc- i
cessfully given at the Crystal Theater on the evening of Decemebr ll. 8
The cast was selected and trained by Dr. George S. Hubbell, who proved to l F
be a very able coach, showing his ability in dramatics as well as in the English p if
class-room. ' I
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OFFICERS Pl FE
i lag b President - - - - - Juliet Fleischer Q'
f l V ice-President - Clarissa Parsons
l ll l
l Secretary-Treasurer - Dora Russell
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ll 5 Business Manager - - Fred Wagner f 1
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gg r Calendar
wg sc.- lift? September I2--Registration day for students of Albuquerque and vicinity. We
M i note some new faces on the Campus.
Qi! I I3-Registration day for out-of-town students. There seems to be an S
fig abundance of Freshmen from those seen so far.
' fl I5-First student body Assembly of the yearg President Hill greets the 1
Pt, '7 new students. President's reception in evening.
5? A I6-First call for football practice., A great deal of good material A
'- Q K l shows up for the first practice.
RQ' l. I7-Alpha Delta at home to all University students. A 9
Qi' ' I8-Freshman Class meeting in charge of Edward Horgan. q' ie
nf 2l-Meeting of all new women students. Q
r ,. g 22-Phi Mu rush dance at Tamarisk Inn. V '
ltr , 23-Alpha Delta Pi rush dance. "
' 25-Phi Kappa Phi holds its first meeting of the year. A
i 27-A. A. E. holds its Hrst meeting to elect officers and organize. qi
I 29-Kappa Kappa Gamma rush dance at the Country Club. Q
l 30-Varsity plays the Indian School at football.
5 I Alpha Chi Omega rush dance at the Country Club. q
' October l-Pan-Hellenic bid day. '-
' 2-U. N. M. Dramatic Club organizes. i 5
r J l 6-Typhoid inoculation for men and women. Much misery to follow. A
1 l 5 7-Football with Denver University. Student body dance at Rodey ,
q ! , Hall in the evening. , :
. 8--Phi Mu tea at Chapter House.
3 I0-Tennis Club renews its activities at U. N. M. 1
li I4-Football with University of Colorado. 3 l
r Q I6-Alpha Chi Omega Founder's Day Banquet at the Alvarado.
f l ' 20-University Assembly, Professor Carey talks on radio transmission i
A and apparatus. Pi Kappa Alpha dance at the Masonic Temple. l
r ' - 2l-Alpha Delta Pi informal dance. l
itll' Q 22-Alpha Chi Omega at home to patronesses and pledges. I .
if 26-Delegates to the Convention of Women's Clubs inspect the Uni- Q
1 W' versity. r
i 'f 27-Sigma Chi smoker for University men. Q in
l 28-Football with the Texas School of Mines. Dorm dance. l, I
m . 29-Sigma Chi at home to all students of the University.
r 't 2 November Z-12-inicarh Clgss meeting. C Cl b q 0
I-1 -1 uanceatte ountry u. i
1' l -V 7-Business meeting of the Alciho Club.
, I0-Dean and Mrs. L. B. Mitchell at home to Seniors of the College 5
l ' of Arts and Sciences. '
V l V I3-The Dramatic Club meets and assigns parts for "Clarence", the
M play to be given. 5-
h l if I8-Kappa Kappa Gamma formal dance at the Country Club. 1?
W I9-Alpha Chl Omega at home for the patronesses and pledges. .
f . . . A -
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VF V is nxqbisiqjslas Qi: .i11 ll,,-Biii.l2.:1f-..- ..g,QQ,b.Qi
f ii 24-Students of the United States Indian School present interesting
I Q program in Assembly. Indian dances and songs given by students.
I' 26-Alpha Delta Pi at home.
27-New Mexico Educational Association meets in Albuquerque and I
Q holds some of its sessions at the Varsity. Q
' Q 29-Nominations in order for the Beauty Contest. We notice an extra
P bit of primping on the part of the would-be beautiful ones. Qc
if 30-One glorious holiday. Evening performance of "Clarence" before '
I f the Varsity students and members of the New Mexico Educational
i 6 December 2-World-renowned sport classic, the annual Yannigan-Hooligan 9
Y' football game. Results in a decisive tie, as usual.
5 3-Growing interest in the Beauty and Popularity Contests. Q'
,, 7-Announcement that a Beauty Ball will be staged the final night of .4
8-The Beauty Ball. Pearl Burns, most beautiful. Helen Stowell,
9-Phi Mu tea at the Chapter House. Ki-Yote Club pulls off their
Baile. I '
I0--Mrs. David Spence Hill at home to active and pledged members
of Alpha Delta Pi.
ll-Public performance of "Clarence" given by the Dramatic Club
p at the Crystal Theater. '
I I4-Dinner given by the Student Council to all football letter men.
Ogle J ones elected captain for the season of l923.
l5-Annual Student Body Christmas party in Rodey Hall: many in-
teresting stunts presented by the organizations on the Hill.
l6-Kappa Mu stages party in the University Commons.
l9-Annual Mortarboard Junior Christmas party.
2 l -Christmas Holidays begin.
. January 2-Sigma Chi gives Homecoming Dance at the Chapter House. 9
3-School opens again.
5+-Dean and Mrs. Thomas T. Eyre at home to the students of the
College of Engineering. U
6-Alpha Delta Dance at the Masonic Temple.
1 9-We are gradually getting back to the routine of our school work.
l2-Fifth Annual Pi Kappa Alpha Hi-Jinx at the Masonic Temple, i
I' - for good Indians and bad Indians.
l3-Mortarboard Junior meets for discussion.
l5-Closed season for social affairs commences.
I 20-Final Exams coming up: what worried looks some students have! Q
22-We begin the path of Destiny.
i 24-At last, relief is in sight. I' I
0 26-All overg Oh boy! We have yet to learn the sad story. I
A f 30ERegistration time once again. Varsity plays the Aggies at Las
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THE STORY OF A THOUSAND JABS
I-lurled by--E. C. Centric
Pruned by-Y. E. Censor
Sharpened by-Sap Head
Photographed by-Lens and Shutter
Having paid no heed to the warning so kindly given to you, we wish to state
that it is now too late to turn back. You have set your hand to the plow. So,
come all ye numbskulls, listen to the truth as propounded to you in the following
pages. Everything, heretofore, has been the bunk of mere formality. Now you
shall hear of them as they actually be. Herein you shall see the character of every
individual and organization worthy of comment receive only the benefit of their
If by any chance your name does not appear in this section, do not feel
slighted, but rather get out and do something so that next year we will know that
you are here. If by any chance your name does appear herein, just consider your-
self worthy of comment. Newton's third law states that for every action there is a
reaction. For this reason, if you receive unfavorable comment, you are consoled
with the fact that there must be an equally strong reason for favorable comment.
Two lllrxiuu-:n Six
"Duke City," the porter shouts, and you know by the tone of his voice that
this is the place for you to dismount from your iron steed. Outside of that, all you
know could be easily written on the back of a postage stamp and then you would
have room to write what all the wise guys of school know. Make up your mind the
minute you land that your fame in the institution will be about the size of a hole in a
punch board. You will be met at the station by several dignitaries, confidence men,
and other individuals who are trained in the fine art of wielding the black jack, but
let your conscience be your guide. Above all things hang onto your suitcase. Don't
be surprised if the Sigs pin a pledge button on you, they have a habit of pledging
twenty or thirty people and then allowing for shrinkage. Now hail a taxi, fthe
street car runs only once a weekj, go up the hill, and engage a cottage. Then go
over to the administration building and ask for a job, fill out an application blank.
then go out and find it. If you want to register, don't ask any of the students for in-
formation, they don't know any more than you do . Don't worry about registration
fees, pass a worthless check, you will then get recognition from the faculty and
other notables ffor a dollarj. Don't be in a hurry to pledge a fraternity, it is never
to late to be a Pi K. A. You are expected to attend classes occasionally. It may
look like a hard row, but you will become accustomed to the U. long before it returns
the compliment. With these parting words, we bid you good-luck for you will
sure need it.
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fault they would not have them taken The ones we
' life like reality It is of no use to enumerate where our
Q away from each other When they get together some poor nut is going to get 9 T
I canned The cooperation of the faculty with the students is to be heartily recom
,I mended If a man plays football he becomes ineligible at tram time If he tries
oratlon he flunks English If he fusses he gets suspended To this all important
Ti factor of our college life do we pay unwilling homage Ah how meekly do we
obey that summons to the Dean s office All too well do we know the outcome
thereof Brethern let us pray
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'Q' ' "M ' TT faculty hails from, you have heard enough times already.
They get along very nicely together, as long as the Engineer and Art prof stay
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I 1-7 have were taken when they were not looking hence the Qc
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President David Spence Hill, M. A., Ph. D., Ll... D., is the author of that W
famous phrase, "We are the only institution in the State ever accredited by the la
Commission on Higher Education of the North Central Association as a college of '41,
standard grade." The driest joke of the year, this phrase is its author's lasting
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Miss Mosher is the Guardian of the Virgin Butterfly CHI-Iokona"Q and, as i 6
such, all collegedome bows submissively at her feet. She is one of the blessed, for I
she is worshipped with equal ardor by her prisoners as well as her supplicants. Miss
Mosher is an obvious adornment to any small campus. W
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There are a few of the Seniors who will leave us this year, having become old
enough to be pensioned. Of course we are sorry to see them go, because they are
in all probability the ones who have been here long enough for us to know. But
if they must, they must, and as long as they are going we might as well cheer them
along by telling them that it is the best after all that they should leave. Yes, as a
matter of fact they are quite a nuisance. They never do anything worth while.
They adorn themselves with horn-rimmed glasses, and drape themselves over rock-
ing chairs, till it is utterly impossible to stand one in your sight. They say that they
will support the Sophs in making the Frosh be good, and then smile suavely as the
Soph officers get the can. They always want it to be understood that they are the
brainest guys on the campus and in their eagerness to do so invariably expose their
ignorance. But then, they are leaving us, never more to be a part of us. Possibly
we shall see some as street cleaners, some as dish-washers, and others as fruit vend-
ersg the end is all the same, the nut-house.
lx lllxiil ll
The Juniors are in a class to themselves. They have just made up their minds
that it is time to quit fighting and start looking after the finer things of life. Conse-
quently, they start to rushing a skirt. The next step is ineligibility and then the can.
They like to dance, because it is done on someone else's feet. They like to make
people believe that they like pink tea, and above things they adore bridge. Now
and then they forget their social standing and urge the Sophs on to scrap the Frosh.
But then the profs are too hard on them. It is mighty hard to change from a hard-
ened old warrior to a sophisticated tea-hound over night.
It is the custom of the juniors to stage the annual prom. They dance and chat
for an hour or so, and then devise some way by which they may get rid of the
chaperons, so they may get into a game of strip poker. The punch, if they have
any, is always spiked with lemonade, in order to put life into the party. It is rather
interesting to see some of the stellar Juniors hailing a taxi clad in their shoes, and
silk dicers, and white gloves, reminding one of a Bowery Comedy.
They are the night owls of the campus, they are never seen in daytime. All
they think of is appearances. They have been here long enough to get acquainted
but not long enough to worry about life's problems. They are never satisfied, always
flitting from one flame to another.
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The Sophs are the worst article that the University has turned out yet. They
did not make the Freshmen wear their caps, they never shaved anybody's head, and '
generally speaking the Freshmen lived in peace and quiet, grown fat on the meat
called sophomoric timidness.
The joke of the season was the vigilance committee. The committee was sup-
posed to make the Freshmen line the football field, see that freshman caps were
worn and that the basket ball court was chalked out. In all of these various duties
they have failed miserably.
And then in March, when all the kid stuff is supposed to be over and the
Freshman are supposed to be organized, the Sophs attempted to show the wild
Frosh who their superiors were. In this they failed miserably, throwing in only track
men and those who had worn their caps all year. Twelve in all, some say.
Next on the program was the class scrap. And the showing that they put up 1,
there made the spectators wish that they had gone to see a snail race. Out of the
six bags of flour they could only keep one. It certainly is a good thing that the
sophs made their own ruling of what a disgrace they would have been made to bear.
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From the foregoing you probably Judge that we are in sympathy with the
Frosh not o you would know anything about it The Frosh aren t any better than
the Sophs They never wore their caps They never lined the football field They
never did anything they hould but everythlng that they shouldnt They pulled a
dance contrary to all custom of the institution Nobody bothered them so they
never got any kick out of lt
They pulled a picnic and the eats weren t swiped to the disgrace of the sophs
How then can they make good upper clas men when they have been the worst bunch
of Freshmen since the school was created?
They know nothing of hardship they have had too easy a time. They have
become like the ancient Romans They have become lazy and indolent caring only
to live and to let live This is enough for this set of boneheads let us hope against
hope that they come out of it next year
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Well I always was inclined to think that what you said to me about being
pretty was about true, but the school topped the climax. just thinki---I am
the prettiest girl in school. Say, dear, you remember that kid with the Buick I was
telling you about? l-le sure did play the hero part, put me over big, as it were.
l-le rushed me around and displayed me to the campus in great style. Kinda
publicity agent, you know. What tickled me was, the Kappa's thought I would
have quite a run for my money, but I knew right along that I could fade anybody
here when it came to looks. I always did tell 'em, I hope they are satisfied.
' Yours quite bored,
P. S. just saw my picture, it sure does not do me justice. I have a good notion
to tell the Mirage what I think of them.
Albuquerque, N. M.,
Something unusual happened to me last night and I thought I had better write
and tell you about it before you read it in the papers.
fl"lerein is the usual slush and mud which is not interesting to the readerj
I, your dear Helen, have been elected the most popular girl of the University.
Now please use discretion, Monk. I do not know where they get it. Honest to
goodness, I havn't gone with a single soul since you left. CThey were probably all
marriedj This thing is just like you, it was forced upon me. You understand,
don't you, dear? You know, it was lots of fun. It was a shame the way those
silly boys shelled out the coin that put Pearl and me across. Abe as usual tried to
throw a wet blanket on my hopesg he will lose me some day, and then he'll be sorry,
won't he, dear?
3As the gentleman in question is still living, it would not be proper to print
any names at this time.
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2 , FRATS if
l i, A frat is an organization of which each member admits that he is the best fel-
L, low on earth, and that his frat brothers are the next best fellows on earth. 2'
ri' T Qi E,
k All outside of his frat art absolutely nil. The word frat comes from the English J pg
l i V "fraternity," which is simply the Ameriacn term with a few useless letters added l
l 1 on. The English word in turn comes from the Latin, but almost all frats are Greek I
,l letter frats, so that the whole thing does not mean very much in the eyes of the world.
Q, There are three distinct castes in a so-called fraternity, namely alumni, actives, and iq It
T a few pitiful ignoramuses called pledges. An alumnus is a member who, after l.f',l
Nl. i having attended four hundred and ninety-nine pink teas, spent at least three nights lag
in the city jail, and been engaged twenty-one times, thinks he is the snake's hips and '
', ' withdraws himself from the obligations of a popular active and betakes himself unto Qi i
T li ' swindling some poor bloke out of the almighty dollar. An active member is a stu- l 5
dent who has joined a fraternity, and so far has been lucky enough not to get kicked
R out of school. A pledge is a poor nut who is privileged to do all the dirty work for y r
.6 the actives until a time as they deem him one of the best fellows on earth, at which l 'f
T 1 time they will do their best to maim him for life and failing in this, will make him an
' active. The process of maiming is called initation.
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, We have three frats at this wonderful institution of ours. In case any of the 1 B
i reader be tempted to join any of these outfits, we advise you to read the facts about law
op i them which have been compiled and published below at a great expense of time 1 f
u , ' and effort.
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PI KAPPA ALPHA
By their sign ye shall know them. Looks like a pretty good sign, qiue no? Ah,
boy, and look at that label. Distributors Butts Drug Co., Inc. It is rumored that
l Bill Hale before Prohibition used to make his way through school by selling empties.
A Evidently some of that kind of spirit that Richardson wanted to see. To say the
l least they wear a right neat looking flask.
i The Pi K A's are a funny bunch of animals. Possibly their origin is partly
to blame in that it is rather funny itself. It was in the wee hours of the morning, i ,
Q one, two, three, down they came into the middle of the street, there they staid till 20'
' , dawn. Awakening, stiff and sore from the escapade of the night before they de- 0
cided to band themselves together, taking turns on at a time at putting the other two
to bed. The bunch grew and in time were allied with their sisters, the Kappas.
Now they think that they are the biggest piece of elephant's fur that can be found r
, l' anywhere.
Some of their rules are: "Any member caught purloining his brothers' clothes
, l shall be expelled." This is unnecessary, because no member has over one suit. "No E
, member shall at any time hock the piano or funnygraph or any other chattel or I
l effect such as the fireplace, because the owner might recognize them in a pawn r
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SIGMA CHI , I
Such a conglomoration has never been viewed since the days of the ark. HOW- l I
ever, some credit is due the "Sigs," as they are termed. They evidence a certain IG
sense for uniformity in styles of dress and in parting their hair. CAII rights re- I
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, The Sigs had the earlier part of the year all to themselves, making regular trips
from I-Iokona to the College Inn. But Fate and the Law intervened upon this super- in
i , fluity of gaiety, and the College Inn was closed. Chaos Cwhatever that isj ran I l I T
, wild, until B. B. with his super innoculation of brainless ideas stepped in and saved ' N
i l ' the day. Accordingly they annexed the Auditorium, and the Woman's Club and 1 W, U5
, lwell Hokona just fell in. In order to eliminate further disturbances of this
, nature they chained the two former annexes to the Chapter House. In brief, this - I 31'
is the house plan of our brothers, the Sigs. I 'R'
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. , At this point it is fitting to say just a word or two as to the activities of this If ji I
I I world renowned organization. Glance, gentle reader, if you will, at their pin. r 4
. ' Upon the far wing you see engraved what represents a car and a rare specie of buz- 7:
i , zard. This signifies that a few fvery fewl, about their Junior year, always attempt ' pf
I 4 to be high fliers. Upon the nearest section is seen the symbol of the lounge lizard. A I ',
p They sure do start on 'em young, for this generally is done in the Freshman year. W' I G
I' To the left is seen that inevitable trouble maker, the ballot, which every year our W
i friends try to run. Lastly, they come to the end of the rope which, as you may now lar
l notice, is greatly frayed at the ends. I as
I Oh yes, that black spot, well that is what nobody wants to hear, nobody wants L gl.,
fy A to tell, and of all those who do not want it told, the Sigs don't. Find that out for l
I , yourself. I
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Thls famous bunch of numbskulls grew out of an argument at the house of
commons over the methods of cookmg vegetables Interest was created to such a
large extent that they decrded to band themselves together and and sclence m this
lme Accordmgly they chose the turmp as their symbol Every member at some
other person and consequently he IS not seen at the dmlng hall for a month or so
At the begmnrng of thrs year the Alpha Delt s declded they would take a trlp
to Greece that belng thelr natlve land but the hand of fate mtervened One night
two of the members robbed the treasury and hlt It for uarez and so the trip was
postponed mdefimtely But the skipper and crew got together and held a pow
wow and decided that smce they could not go to Greece they would brmg grease
to them After collectlng all of the old second hand Fords motorcycles and br
cycles that could be found they started takmg m the scenery as vlewed from the
dlfferentlal housmg and other advantageous pomts It IS presumed that they are
enjoylng lt smce there has been no change rn thelr front yard so far
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time or other gets it into his head that he knows more about Home Ee.. than any
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How this gang got mixed up with the Greeks, God only knows. They are
, purely American and furthermore, they are New Mexican in their origin. They
organized in order to facilitate their chicken stealing, which under individual man-
agement was both dangerous and difficult.
However, they must not be faring very well, as they are always at the dining
hall when the door opens in the morning in order to monopolize the cream. '
So much for the animalsg the Klub like to kid themselves into believing that
y they are a social and political asset to the school. Well, if they ever were, no one
ever heard about it. They are losing Stinnett this year, and if the whole pack don't
starve to death for political nourishment, then Venus never kissed Adonis.
The pack attempted to put on a couple of dances this year, and they would
have been successful if Cunningham hadn't said that he wasn't going, which of
course disappointed the girls, the outcome of which was a near stag-party. Even
I that would have been overlooked if Davis hadn't got up the next morning and rode
his motorcycle through the drive at the ungodly hour of six-thirty and awoke Miss
' Mosher. This resulted in the closing of the drive from ten till eight. Such dumb-
4 ness. They are certainly cooked now.
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Sororities are all that the name implies. When a young girl arrives at college,
it is just one sorry tea after another. Sorority means a sisterhood. By a sisterhood
is meant that if your sister is not a member, your chances for getting in are mighty
There is, however, one way that one may get in successfully. If you are a
Freshman, just get lined up with some gink who was a sorority girl's steady last year.
You will be pledged before the week end in order to eliminate competition.
There are three casts in all sororities. They are active, inactive, pledges. An
active is single, good looking, and above all things doesn't know anything. She is
supposed to be able to talk at least two hours without saying anything. Nobody
knows anything about the inactives, except that there are a lot of them here.
Pledges are pledges no matter where you find them. They are the humble nannies
of the crowd.
The sororities are governed by a society called the Pan-Handlers. It regulates
all hair pulling contests, and tongue lashings, so that no blood will be shed.
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KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
This IS a sorority of international notoriety nearly having upset the United
Kingdom of Great Britain with the famous Boston Tea Party Oh yes, they came
over on the Mayflower, if you dont believe it, ask the P K A.s they will tell
you that they act that old anyway The idea of the key probably originated back
in the good old days when it was absolutely necessary to carry such an implement
in order to get their sisters in distress out of jail However at the present time it is
used to get out of the dorm. That otherhthing-a-ma-gigger is only symbolic of their
nature, and consequently they never get anywhere. Nothing risked, nothing gained.
The Kappa s rated pretty high until Lizz took riding in Wilkie s rocking horse,
and since then they have not been able to pledge a single soul Lizz was rather out
of her place, since the gang as a whole generally ride in a Buick. Another colos-
sal bonehead they pull every year is their attempt to run the Student Council. They
seem to think that the hand that rocks the boat rules the Universe-ty The worst
part about some of the species will remain in spite of the efforts of the P K A s
to down them Well anyway the Kappa s copped off the beauty contest every
one even to the manager will tell you that it was framed however
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ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Ah! a group of feminine agitators, these Alpha Chi's. This group of honey-
dipped essence of violet is composed solely of singers CPD piano-players and what
not contrived to annoy, displease, and otherwise disturb the peaceful slumbers of
our Friday morning assemblies. Alas, alack and otherwise make a mournful noise,
for this does not satisfy their greed for bloodg they then wait in ambush till dark,
at which time they sulk through the campus, heaving those blood-curdling yells,
"Weare, Weare, Weare."
The Alpha Chi's sure had luck against them this year. Out of fifteen pledges
all but two broke their pledge or were banished. One could hardly blame them
for not wanting to wear the piece of hardware shown above. The pin was copied
from a fourth century engraving of a liar. The principal strings of this instrument
are See sharp, Gee natural and Be flat. The rest are all too minor to mention.
What Cleff this choir deals in no one seems to knowg one sure -thing it is not Bass.
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Two lhmim fl T .
9 gn 9 i
C Q . D
Oh the dizzy dearsl let s see they live in the Slgs back yard They are the
A B C of speed class and distinction when it comes to the propagation of news
If there is anything that the Phi Mews don t know about it is because Nell has the
The Phi Mu's are literary to a certain extent, being well read in Whizz Bang
and Hot Dog. Occasionally they break the monotony by reading jazz-aKa-Jazz.
Not only that, but they are up on all of the latest steps in hopping and always insist
upon showing them to some gazook when Miss Mosher isn't looking, with the in-
vitable consequence of being requested to make themselves scarce at the baile.
But then they have a heart and they insist upon wearing it in plain view. They
have had pretty bad luck this year. At present only twenty-five lounge-lizzards and
tea-houncls have been trapped. And lizzard hide is in demand so much at the pres-
ent time. Probably the main reason for their ill luck was the lack of time. They
have been kept very busy sweeping away the ashes which have fallen from the
cigarettes of the Sigs.
4 ' s e
-in 3 E.
Two Hunnmcii 'l'wnN'rv.Fcmu
'Qjbcf' Bdira. e 1925
, , 1.4401 riiarliii: f
.. Fo x lx ,. 53.
.f' 'ri Nfsves'
'r "' , Q W-Q I
G fl f,.4Z'7i.HE2LZi'JY-2,5L!l5vi4' ,gifffgl-'-Qin'
-f-wr: .1 .,-rr' -.zz ' .::.' ....
r v I-'4.:,'Q.afsvN "', ,f
ALPHA DELTA PI
Where this group of women and old maids hail from is not known, but since
The A D Pies used to be ring leaders in society, but that is ancient history
now as they are having a hard time to even maintain their existence This bunch
does not step out very much. Upon being questioned as to why they did not they
answered that they did not get any kick out of running around by themselves
Although no one knows it but themselves they are a bramy bunch as is evi-
denced by their preference for cheap picture shows as compared to the more refmed
prize fight They are probably saving up for a rainy day If they cannot be found
in a picture show go to the Varsity Shop there is always a gang there If thev
are not there go to the bleachers Do not be misled for no member of the sterner
sex wants to be touched for his frat pm by any one of this gang therefore they go
by themselves But take it all m all the A D Pies are not so bad for do they
not furnish a lot of amusement for the campus?
l 1 . 1
' 1, - n P ! l
t -are H of
U O 9 P.. 9 7- J f -
0 'PMT ff
they are with us, they are entitled to their share of the glory of this section.
aiu' - 4 l ' - ' 'f - 'HQ'------:mx
'AT' ' Qu- i- Y A V"" rv!
Two lluivnnrcn TYVENTY-1 1
, gg 9 belflirg. el 25. - ,, -. i
i l i K i- -Y e f-
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flu s sae Yr" '
la t K ' it r ,
Q. l Z ,pdXX x-vw-rx X 4 A
Q9 Q CJ yi! 1
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gr 7 1: .N gf!! fu, , ri
r i ' K' , ff N X xml? lm K N
i UQ!! I X m y ,L ' X , 4
gy 2 'ff if fs S. r Qc
in X X - i '
l i I E
,VY i V W
i Xi A , STRAY GREEKS
, X Q X I
if i X A Stray Greek is an eccentric, who, having failed to operate a restaurant suc-
, i cessfully in his or her home town, drifts away to another locality and always insists
i , ' , upon telling how such and such a thing was done down in Louisanna or how they
made hamburger at Ames. But if they only knew how close they came to being left
i out, they would realize how really important they are. Below you will see the X
,y names and qualifications of our stray Athenians. '
Fay Branson-+Phi Chapter of Fe, Fi, Fo, Fum. Has Nazimova backed off
i the map forty ways for Sunday when it comes to doing the dance of the seven veils. y
Edward D. Horgan, Jr.--Djer Kiss Chapter of Do Keep Eating, is the Beau
i Brummel of Pittsburg. He may be a good boxer. but he sure can't speak in public.
if i John G. Dutton-Alfalfa Grower Chapter of Kop Alludersg has the makings 31
i 'i of three ordinary men.
, i Lucille Snapp-Alpha Chapter of Poor Zuni Klan. Is very experienced in
XX the art of Indian fightingg she is here on her vacation.
i John Popejoy-Blankity blank chapter of Poor Checks. Is experienced f
X in the modes of running a home and more, a wife. C D Q
I 4 .
W i l
lf i C 1
a ,f l
lf, i i
Two Hummnn Twain-y.Srx
is Q f beklirvag c1925- M sv , , ,s
:E--s ,:f,2'9'i?'a"-Q' -"0'2!rQi'?T""""u
, I K
. Q t
PSALIVI AND SUPPLICATION OF A FROSI-'I SOIVIETIIVIE. IN ag
I. Doc. Clark is my prof. I shall not pass.
2. He maketh me to perform undue experimentsg he leadeth me into sure
3. He maketh me the laughing stock of the class by sending me after solid
ammonia hydroxide, for his sense of humor's sake.
4. Yea, though I prepare I-IZS and SO2, my grades are forever F. For he
is against me, his lectures and experiments they ruin me.
5. He preparest a quizz for me in the presence of my classmates. It reeketh
with problems: my blue book runneth over. A l
- 6. Surely Chemistry and Doc Clark shall not haunt me all the days of my .
life, or I shall dwell in the Chem lab forever. Selah: 0
gy-L -4 - - ' V ,. .Y -'g' """ -"" " 49:1
L . -- - :gnu Q ff' ' "U
"QY95"l993'------' B' """""'U.f'N: . I '
- T Hummrzn Twrw:N'rY.Sl-:vim
,F 'She Mirage 1925 . S., ,e
i l-'-::'-iafea:-'Q oeww- -E -'f-eva-Q :
f Q .
:I l So we have carried you through the nine or ten reels of pictured life as it has
'ffl i been during I922-23 at our Alma Mater. Truly a mirage in retrospection, for in
i looking back, we find only a hazy glow in our minds which, upon closer approach,
l eludes us entirely. Faint and thirsty for sustenance, we push forward, and THE
l923 MIRAGE makes the optical illusion of our memory a tangible reality.
Like the ideal moving picture, there is in our MIRAGE a little of everything in
l life: the serious hours of work and struggling, the triumphs and defeats, the playtime
' days, the humor which lightens and makes endurable the whole. Everything and
l everybody has received a scene or two in our continuityg the director has intentionally
i slighted nobody. Now that this history has been recorded and pictured, there re-
t i mains for us only the future, towards which we can look with hope, with anticipation,
i and with confidence. A far-distant milepost has been reached, and from now on
i' the path will be easier.
' THE EDITOR.
io- - -e - E he it -1. f ----
r ....-5.2 saab. .. 2 .
Two IIUNDRED T1Vl'1N'l'Y-EIUIIT
- Qfjbebiivat e 19525
, , 29 "1" s t , t s QQQFQJ-
I ' ' ,
, W 11 It is with the deepest appre-
ciation that the Manager
presents in the following pages,
the advertisers of The I923
Mirage. Without their aid this
book would never have been pub-
lished, these pages never written.
It is a splendid tribute to the
widespread interest which has
been taken in The l923 Mirage
that the advertisements which fol-
low come from every section of
the United States and exceed in
volume and variety the highest
expectations of the Manager.
fy M A T S o N' l
'jg l 206 W. Central QQ
Leg For 25 years New Mexico's School, vi
office and Sport Supply Headquarters E
if Wright Sz Ditson Victor "
n sporting goods l li Eastman Kodaks and i l
l l Photographic Supplies
,ll r Camping togs, Guns
3 and Ammunition i
l 3 All the New Fiction QQ
i r 6
in L , ,Un
H u 206 W. Central
i i I
Two IIUNIIRICI! Tnm'1'Y
THE LA UNDR Y OF QUALITY
'DRY CLEANING DYEING'
211-13-15 Wrist Silver Phones 147 :mtl 148
CHARLE ILFELD C0 PA Y
New Mexieo,s Largest
Exclusive Distributors of-
Park 8i Tilforcl Fine Candies Delicia Canned Meats
DEL MONTE. Canned Foods California Home Brand Pickles
Procter 6: Gamble Soaps and Crisco Budweiser
Van Camp Pork and Beans Royal Purple C-rape Juice
Fort New York Canned Vegetables Maxwell I-louse Coffee
Boss and Diamond M Flour llfeld's President Cigars
l 11 l K
GORDON SILK HOSIERY
Silk stockings are almost a necessity to the woman who would be well-
dressed. Remember, also, that while there are all kinds of silk, that used
in Gordon Hosiery is of the very best quality, pure dye, strong and
GOLDEN RULE STORE
AN OLD STORE WITH A NEW SPIRIT
This store is proud of its reputation for carrying only the highest class
merchandiseg featuring such well known lines as Peggy Paige dresses,
Humming Bird hosiery, Perky Peggy aprons and Stylish Stout corsets.
MAIL ORDERS FILLED SAME DAY AS RECEIVED
BUTTS DRUG STORE
THE REXALL STORE
We Carry a Full Line of Drugs and Chemicals
Corner First and Central Phone 65
You may be satisfied with your
YOU ARE SURE TO BE SATISFIED HERE
l II I I'
T Established 1881 3
Q S Ll? R QD N G fu,
, ' A gf
Q Phone 75 Second ehd Copper S
5' 1 '
j A LUMBER Co.
LUMBER, CEMENT gl'
GLASS. PAINT AND Eh
W A L L P A P E R A fl
A 423 N th First Street Alb e q N M ico
A REA4L ESTATE lNsuRANcE ,
T ' LJ?
'l REALTY fb!
' 309 West Gold Ayehee Q
9 Phone 670 "Li
LOANS NOTAR XI!
D 1 i P
0 YIl'NIHH'2D 'l'um'n'.I-'Q
ld' I 25 - , .E
' THE PRIVATE SECRETARY l
It has been said that to be a competent Private Secretary you must know all that 1
your patron knows and a little more. Be that as it may, the man or woman who .
is to stand between the employer and the business world must be thoroughly trained
mentally, physically and socially to meet all the exactions of business Iife with tact t A
and diplomacy. Q
INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION IN ALL COMMERCIAL BRANCHES IQ
WESTERN SCHOOL FOR PRIVATE SECRETARIES
745 W. Tijeras Ave. Albuquerque, N. IVI. Telephone 901-J l T
C C I
. 77 I
all L R fi
THEA TRES li
HIGHEST CLASS IN EVERY WAY I
I I f 1
Kuppenheimer Clothes Stein Bloch Clothes
. Stetson Hats IVIaIlory Hats
E L W hb C '
. . HS HTH O. if i
ALBUQUERQUEYS EXCLUSIVE CLOTI-IIERS
Walk-Over Shoes Stetson Shoes lff
Bates-Street Shirts - Lewis Underwear
I Lmcoln www Fordson ,W
cmns-'rnucxs -'rnAc'rons I6 I
SALES AND SERVICE Q
N , I QUICKEL AUTO 8: SUPPLY COMPANY
ii Phone 750 Sixth and Central y I
I f p p I
I ...T-'J-ii4fiSafE a':-L+-.. S be of-ff! P X1 'f...
1l:N. 'V Twir Il I- rlll 'I'-Fl 'H
:,,.S SY i M' 1 23 Q
T Y I
ii OUR SER VICE Q.
Make the First National Bank your Banking
home and enjoy real service. i '
I F A
yn, 5 EI IUIIEI E111 T 'T
Zfliir I 1' I IE k td
T ? i 9
I Albuquerque. New Mexico.
f ii l "iw
Q i 9 T
,1 CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, S600,000.00 A
T l05 West Central 5
I i Open Day and Night Q
0 WHERE THE UNIVERSITY STUDENTS EAT ""
N f Service and Quality
f fm A-,..
'l'wn HUNIIHEII '1'um'rY-Six
Exclusive lVlen's Store
W EUBANK BROS.
l l0-l I2 West Central Albuquerque. N. M
EXCLUSIVE NEWNESS MARKS OUR
SPRING AND SUMMEIQ FOO'l'WEAR
We Want You to See Ogur Handsome Creations in
HIGH SHOES, OXFORDS, PUMPS, COLONIALS, SLIPPERS
For Men, Women and Children
Our Prices Are the Lowest Consistent with Reliable Quality
G. MAY'S SHOE STORE
4l4 West Central
SMI TH 'S
CSturges' Cigar Storel
ALWA YS FRESH
QIJARKER iPEN'S AND QPENCILS
u With the 25-year Guarantee
THE BRIGGS PHARMACY
Central at Fourth
I H '1 gl
Established l 884
FOUNDRY AND MACHI E WORK
CASTING S OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
ENGINEERS' AND CONTRACTORS' SUPPLIES
DAYTON "'1'l-IOROBREIY' TIRES
Albuquerque, N. lVl.
FIRST SAVINGS BANK TRUST 62: CO.
Albuquerque, New Mexico
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS OVER ?p300,000.00
"We Strive to Please"
4? Interest on Savings Accounts
I ll I I
f lil' - 1 25 . , , , ,,
1 Q A A
0 A nlgggg.-g:,l
Y ."' 1 1 G
w : + ,: We
Q :A AT: '
is .fum A
Y 1 limb' 5
fi l .Q
Q A We
The "Bank of Personal Servicev '1'
RESOURCES OVER S1,250,000.00 WP
I 1 Q
ROB'T. E. mlm-z n. A. PORTIQRMELD LE
C. T. TRENCII ALB1c1zT G. SLMMS ' ig
1vR1cn1JU'1'1A1Y .101-INTSIMMS ' A63
Q A. L. MARTIN 11. V. WATSON A gh
wi ' K
ar'-.. - - Q -N - -f - f f- 5 -... I --
- J"'.1-" ' A --'- ' Q-E I
Q ' 'iigghw
. I . Two lhmnm-:n 'l'llllI1'!'-NINIC
YOU CAN GET GENUINE
4 GOLD SMITH
fa ATHLETIC GOODS ,
3 Exclusively in Albuquerque at Q
5 RAABEAZMA UGER ,Q
FIRST AND PHONE
5 COPPER HARD WARE COMPANY 305 1
G SEND FOR BIG FREE GOLDBMITH CATALOG 1
. E. E. BLISS 'L
TROUBLE CAR AT YOUR SERVICE
Corner Central and Fifth Phone 823
P. F MCCANNA, Inc.
N REAL ESTATE
Albuquerque New Jlffexico 2
's?i92'a-w "fem-L-..-.. .uNMT...i-ef - Q
Two lllmmucn Fmrrv
be Mira e l9Z5.............
y 'af "-2.-t, JP """ D V Q 00 Q as
qi The Manager of The 1923
Mirage desires to express
his deepest appreciation to the fol-
lowing out-of-town advertisers,
who, with no more practical mo-
' tive than evince their interest in
this book, have sought the medium
of these pages. The Manager
feels that. with support as whole-
hearted as this, he could not have
' i-,M - - -N - , , H- ' '
' if -nv
0 lluxnmcn l-'un'ry.Tx
Hobbs Plumbing :Q Electric Co.
PLUMBING, ELECTRICAL AND HEATING ENGINEERS
"Where a Test Malges a Preference"
Meridian I Mississippi
SANTA FE, N. M.
For 53 years, in all kinds of financial
weather, this Bank has been a trustworthy
C-uide and Servant to the Commonwealth
and the People all over the Southwest.
An account with this Bank carries hnan-
cial prestige and commands every modern
banking facility and connection.
FEDERAL, STATE, COUNTY, CITY AND SCHOOL DEPOSITORY
OFFICERS: President, L. A. I-Iughesg Vice-President, Arthur Seligmang Vice-
President and Trust Oflicer, Paul A. F. Walter: Cashier, Carlos Dunn, As-
sistant Cashier, Charles Eckert.
DIRECTORS: L. A. Hughes, S. Spitz, Arthur Seligman, Paul A. F. Walter, John
Pflueger, Henry Dendahl.
I Il I l
2414 N. Sacramento Ave.
I 4 1. -.lxi-r' ...xr
. . . ,. . . , .... . .-, ... ., . ... -. -.-.,s.m.... ,Q.i.,,.,-r.-. ,431 ., 5. -.- .' . .
Largest Packers of Maple Sugar and Maple Syrup
in the World.
SPE CIALIS TS
A Q A D I A
FOR EVERY SPORT
O'SI-IEA KNITTING MILLS
A or M 1 Z3,,,,.,,... - .,
i , . I
1l Tflrfiiifihfii T,
1 Q A was created by
if m m for
0 Smdjariamplu wk?
9 ,Q 'G
A a I
.i REAL ESTATE INSURANCE Q
? - A 'Q
FIDELITY 'ABSTRACT COMPANY
SANTA ROSA NEW MEXICO
THE CUNTENTIAL TIE AND LUMBER COMPANY A
Manufacturers of T1
' LUMBER AND TIDIBERS A
Cimarron, New Mexico 3
The Brooks Mercantile Co.
N f V Cimarron and Raton r
U New Mexico A I
'JMKWQ- -QR '
. S e at M' 1 25. . l ., .,
W I .
9 . I ' '
Q 0 o o
3 Bulld Wlth Red Buck
I Las Vegas Brick is the Ideal Material for Use in I
Constructing Inclestructible Homes. I
BUSINESS BLOCKS I
. A PUBLIC BUILDINGS
I CHURCHES I
For Economy, Durability, Beauty and Comfort
S I BUILD WITH BRICK
Las Vegas Bmck Co.
P U Las Vegas, N. M.
, I M. M. Sunclt, Pres. Martin C. Sunclt, Mgr.
I I-X:-1-wiawsegsg : W I---M.. ,NM--ee .
9'S" -'jbe M557 925 fsmwi.-
U T IRENCI-I
U. 'N. M. ATHLETICS
TNil4 A. A '
SINCE ISHS 1
Special Agents for the Special Attention to
Celebrated H Remounting Precious
Gwen Watches E REI-'ABI-EI Stones and Remodeling
ff , ATCHMAKERSBEJEWELERI Jewelry from Old into
Also All Other Makes I ' W.CENTRAL AVE. New Designs
ARTHUR EVERITT N.MBX GEO E EVERITT
Opposite New First National Bank Building
ARNO HUNING- ELECTRIC COMPANY
Albuquerque, N. IVI.
NEW MEXICO CANDY IQITCHEN'
mm A sox or ggi?
'M Aff my
. ,Ya V W Q
Especially If Our Name Is On the Box
'I'fJI1.I'l'I' AR'I'IUI.I'IS. IJRUGS A.N Il MAfI'4'1'ED MI,I1K
IIALL,S ROYAL PIIAIQMACY
Corner Second Street and Gold Avenue V Phone 121
I II I I
' ,M' . I, 1 25 -
I f:??..1l-"'x5C'2..im'a-Qe '
l,'l THE STAIIIE UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO ..
, N Member of North Central Association of Secondary I
Q School sand Colleges
ge fCollege Sectionj
I ? ALBUQUERQUE 'Q
pe DAVID s. I-IILL, Ph. D., LL. D., President
P? THIRTY-SECOND ANNUAL ACADEMIC SESSION BEGINS '
Q7 SEPTEMBER II, I923 L '
COLLEGES AND DEPARTMENTS l'
'fi THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES: ll,
F our-year courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, Lynn B. Mitchell,
Ph. D., Dean. I
THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING:
Four-year courses leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Engineering.
Thomas T. Eyre, B. S. in M. E. Acting Dean.
THE GRADUATE SCHOOL: I
Graduate courses leading to the degree of Master of Arts. John D. Clark, Ph. D.,
Dean. I ,
e THE DEPARTMENT OF HYGIENE: e
Supported in co-operation with the Federal Government and the State Department e '
I of I-Iealth. Instruction in hygiene, physical training, research. The State 1-ge
Health Laboratory for the examination of bacteriological specimens is open 4
to the citizens of the state. e
I NO PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT: H,
The State University makes no provision for preparatory work, which is left to the
e accredited high schools of the state. 'F,
' RESIDENTIAL I-IALLS.
l I Accommodations are limited. Prospective students should apply immediately for '
l reservations. For catalogue and information, address: Q
.n M. C. TAYLOR ,H
N , I Registrar and Executive Assistant
I State University ,
l T Albuquerque, New Mexico
l LW gig 5393---.TW '!L'9i"T-T-" T 'UTN5 I T1F"1'f""1P-viliw Tf?'T:""""'
Two IIIYNIDIIICID I"0li'l'Y-NINE
, Y ., W.. ,, ,,- ' M. 1 .C .. .
Jliql OCCIIJEN'I'AI1 LIFE ,INSITRANCE COMPANY
l R Originators Your
QI of Own R
1 Perfect 6
l Q Protection Home p
as i Policies Company W
' I Home Office-Albuquerque, New Mexico P
ll I Slll'l0NSON gl DANIELSON We
in ,gji ,-,,, gg, l 'i L- INDIAN and HARLEY DAVIDSON I
Il L M f 1 X if . .
QI A " ' 's3:254:,iL?' is M O T O R C Y C L E S
If, Bicycles, Tires. Sundries and Repairs '
I i '.., E Sporting Goods
idle I Gasoline and Oils I I
l l i i A' "':""" i'i" 307 South Second Street Telephone 570-W
l I I 7
I Remember the Beauty Ball, the Junior Prom, Your Fraternity Dances?
Qld FE.E.'S FURNISHED THE REFRESHMENTS. 0
, If '
I. l in f
I ,l f
2 l IF YOII WANT THE BEST, BE SURE IT'S l9
QI! I I"
l J FEE 'S i
A 7 304 West Central A ' Phone 435-W
I l I I
all sf i
Twn lluxnrucn l"II-"rr
A ' ffl' I 25- - . i
l' 9'?00-' 'R --S2-Q-6-f'iaiv""1"""-ill
1 i XIOO Q
' General NEW ME We Pay 67? Hi
'J' LOAN at MORTGAGE U,
f Insgurance - Interest A '
Q COMPANY I
is CAPITAL AND SURPLUS SI00.000.00 Q
I I A
0 i A
'E A 'v
'Ji Compliments of W
7 E. D. AND A. H. SISK
With ' A
NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO.
SANITARY BARBER SHOP
THE SHOP OF' PERSONAL ATTENTION A
I UNIVERSITY STUDENTS' FAVORITE li'
l09 West Central Avenue W. G. Emmerson V
FASHION PARK CLOTHES J
Guaranteed to Give Satisfactory Wear ancl Service at Reasonable Prices
I i I
i M. MANDELL ie"
' T1-IE LIVE C-LOTHIER
i- A iPh0ne 153 116 West Central
ir.. 4 A I Q- ' "X""- ,i-I
'-r"'-5'-T? 1 l '2i A ' f -
-A , ...
- ' ' ' Two Hnmmlcn Fu-" . .
f THE STA TE NATIONAL BANK ll'
g AND Qs
5 THE STA TE TRUST 62 SAVINGS BANK
Q COMBINED RESOURCES l
Q Four and One-Half Million Dollars
Q l Eg
WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS, NO MATTER
HOW LARGE OR HOW SMALL
. - 5'
J. B. Herndon ...................... President
1 Roy McDonald ................ V ice-President
A R. M. Merritt .................. V ice-President
,n H. H. Herkenhoff ............. Assistant Cashier lr,
Guido Giomi ................. Assistant Cashier Q
l G. A. Kaseman David Farr O. N. Marron WWI
ft M. K. Wylder T. J. Ross Roy McDonald l
X f B. Herndon Jerre Haggard R. M. Merritt l
i , I.
c'0-90-gf' Qizpz,-S. ' V E I fe--ff-'.-2 ,
ll n-A ii-
'f DEJll Fifi l'll'Y-TSVN .M . Q I
ld' 1 25 I ,, ,I
' 1 AN EXCHANGE OF PHOTOGRAPHS OF VARSITY DAYS
4 II WILL BRING UP PLEASANTQMEMORIES DURING '
, N . . A LIFE TIME. I
if LET US MAKE THEM. ,A
? THE MILNERS
gf The Walton Studio 318 I-2 West Central I '
V' ' I I
.3 HARDMIARE OF ALL KINDS 4
See, Phone or Write Us.
.L KURBER AND COMPANY
Albuquerque's Big Hardware Store
I NEW MEXICO I I
I CIGAR COMPANY I I
Leader in Their Line I I
' HOME OF WHITMAN'S FAMOUS CANDIES 5'
, Phone 788 113 West Central
.lg GIBSON-FAWV LUMBER COMPANY I2
I I BUILDING
I MATERIAL QW!
' ' I 420 North First shoot Phone 333 I p
I I .
If I I to oooo I -I n
M -USN. I Twn lluwnm-:rx I"ll-"l'x'.'I'llmclc
, .Y .L W-.- ' M' 4 , 1 25,.,..,,, .
it f2'lTE,eeses'l'g'55C + C ef-sf+.s,e.-Qi
J 1 Compliments of ! P
is A fl
nj WESTERN MEAT 00.
91 ' 1
gif A II3 South First Phone I92
251 l f
liar - Compliments of t'?
jr! E 09
,fl ' ha
tg A. SKINNER 52
gill GROCER i
5 Y '
205 South First Phone 60 Q
ll g f41'fJL'-?7fz'4e5.,- CW .q
L pil ' Albuquerque, New Mexico -L
lil We Buy For Less--We Sell For Less Q q
gk DRY GOODS, CLOTHING AND SHOES
+5 THE M. J. CYFALLON SUPPLY co. D
1 1 i l
1 I WHOLESALE PLUMBING Q
l I l Heating and Mill Supplies Gas and Oil Engines Avg
gill Windmills Electric Light Plants i l
1 l 6 f Meyers Pumps Kewanee Utilities l
ll If 0 Albuquerque, New Mexico i l
! X l i
gffj1-fsfff " +mi-frgf , E- 'AQ 1.
I 'r'm1t,iI?g5LfQiQ 'iii MHWMEQQTLHQ-37 it ' E " 'E ' '
- A ,,TIjbg!lJ,r259J925-s- a- Q
COMPLI M EN TS
ALB U QUERQUE
AT YOUR SERVICE
,5g., 5... ,-,-,Sane 're T ,O
A ' 'N
I . D TSVO IIUNIDIIICII FIFTY-FIVE
, O E M' I 25 O ,, , O
I---41 .jflQ5og-ps",- J.-.e.'RS-Q.-Gi?
1 gl SHOES SHINED HATS BLOCKED 4
'x , I
Qi S'1lA'1'E SHINING PARLOR
Il IZI West Central th
., Q . I. Q l
ga. Southwestern Educatlonal Exchange I
J ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO W'
I I7 West Copper Avenue Phone 524
p j "A Teacl1er's Agency That New Mexico's Only School
I Works." Supply House.
I Serving the Schools of the Great A Complete Lizcgchool Furniture
Southwest. and Supplies in stock at all times.
I SOUTH WEST BOOKS
Through Our Unknown South West-Agnes Laut ....... .... ...... S 3 .00
The Delightmakers--Bandalier . .................. .. .... ...... 3 .OO 9
The Land of Poco Tiempo-Charles Lummis ............... ' .... . . . 2.50
New lVlexico+l..and of the Delightmakers-George Wharton James ....... 6.00 .
l A New Mexico David-Charles Lummis ............................ I.'75
A Tramp Across the Continent-Lummis ............ . .... ...... I .75 I
Strange Places ancl People--Geo. Wharton James ........... . . .... I.00
I I Postpaicl--anywhere-at above Publishers' Prices Q
. in I
0 STRONGIS BOOK STORE
l Albuquerque, N. M.
T ! , 4. T V A - .
.Q-"f- 2 '-f -0- -
Two Hrwmum Fu-"ry.Srx ' I '
I I IVES GREENI-IOUSE
3, 'gjbemifa S1925 I -
I--E57-g3,9mg5s4 -.- fL1i1:Ef.sgae -gig
Q CUT FLOWERS CORSAGE BOUQUETS
PLANTS OF ALL KINDS
216 West Central Phone 732
nw, THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE
'fvmt SEE OUR LATEST AND BEST POLICIES
Cash Value Annual Drvldends Double Indemnlty PremIum Walver
Increasmg Income to Insured 9
AGENCY CONTRACTS For Men and Women of Character and Energy
A Profitable Career of Servxce
,I I-I COONS Albuquerque Manager for New MCXICO and Arrzona
OUR AIM I
Is to supply you wlth the best In the Sportlng Llne that IS on the market We carry
a superlor lme of Flshlng Tackle and Ammunltlon together wlth Sportmg Goods
generally Baseball Outfits etc Drop In Youll Gnd here what you re lookmg for
HARRY T JOHNSON CO
We Fix Anylhmg
Telephone 803 W ll5 North Fourth Street
,'a' I C
OOMPANY OF NEW YORK p
OLDEST IN AMERICA -:- BEST IN THE WORLD I
32' 'lc' .- ...' , 1 Y A J'-Q., Y-A-I-It
:""E:.f-23-zsS!a'5?:v"'e'- -N1 A --"'f5"Qf- .
l'w0 HUNDRI-:n FII-"I'x'.Slf:vIf:.'
fjbe Mira e 1925
5 - .z1:..-1-wg H
,A A OFFICIAL 731-IOTOGRAPHERS
. --'L 7'-' 'U.TN,biI1 w""-
'l'wo IIITNIIRIGID Fm'rY.Fl l'- ,
I . 1 - .4
. I I ,
. W . 1 V
- ,.,, ...jbebfiirat c1925 .
' I -2'S..-3--..-. 1...-.--..-14.441 "" ii"'1ij"" ',"' ilu: . ' iff-'N-fi-h-I N -A "
Q35,,'l,2,.-g::::1::.L1r:1::r fi 341. ,,-,gevff
Every insurance policy is a declaration of independence, a charter of economic freedom:
. Il 2 He who holds one has overcome adversity. He who sells a certificate of character, an
' evidence of good citizenship, and unimpeachable title to the right of sell'-government.
' K , Those who sell life insurance for the "Giant ol' the Pacific" are equipped to render ex-
l I 1 ceptional service to their clients by selling' the Multiple Income Policy--which pays five
lg ways: 115 Sickness, C23 Accident, Q35 Permanent 'Fetal Disability, Q45 Old Age, C55
W Death. This policy is easy to sell because lt gives the average man the complete pro-
d , tection he needs for himself? and his family, at a low cost.
0 ' The Southwest Agency ol? the Pacific Mutual has been established in New Mexico for Q
' 6 the past twenty years. It offers at present openings for twenty-five men of the highest
Q integrity and ability. It needs successful men, men of personality and character. If you
Q can qualify, communicate with
' I AIJLEN BRITCIC, Associate General Agent ,
b PACIFIC MITTITAL IIIFIC INSURANCE COMPANY
G N. '1'. Armljo Building' Allmquerque, N. M. 9
If ' ,
FOR STRENGTH W
A IN THE CLASSROOM OR ON THE ATHLETIC FIELD
USE MORE MILK
A. D. A. PRODUCTS ARE BEST
ALBUQUERQUE CO-OPERATIVE DAIRY ASSOCIATION
321 North Second Street Phone 351
' I Y 0
u ' ' .
' I South of Viadfuct Phone 377
l A ,
, ' X1 I
soFT WATER ' 9
I LAUNDRY p 1
0 SATISFACTION '
I I A
J 4lI South Second - Phone l77
1 1 I I f
.....--fs'--" ' .0 'ff'f'f1f-LZSEEIQQQ.1'5?52g?E:-Ef:?9fffff-f2g21 '
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Two IIIINIUNICD Fll"'I'l'-NINE
I I , M.. I 25 I , , -
U l ,bg-a0,-Efzjbg-'fliggg-"T.i:,,ei,-QQe7 I
'I STAR FURNI'f'URE COMPANY
If I I3-I I5 West Gold Avenue Phone 409-W
If I A f
9 EVERYTHING IN FURNITURE AND HOME FURNISHINGS
ff SOONER OR LATER YOU WILL WANT A HOME
i When You Do, Remember I
REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE
Phone I I0 Albuquerque, New Mexico 3I3 W. Gold Ave.
I Pl I ZIVIESSER
I "WHERE GOOD CLOTHES ARE SOLD"
I I I5 South Second Street P Phone 781
A E. B. BOOTH C. H. SPITZIVIESSER I
f A I I
ar" A .. ,, I
o ' T- .' ' ' - ..,.-' '
L 'Q 'E - V -
Two Hvsnmcn Slx'rx'
- ,- b9,1lll!S?: Ql Z5------ - -
H 'E -e,f.2,wef-Q'--ill:--Zfggee:Qlf.i2f.sff.QQs.feif: I
I ROYALCOMPARE '
. Q THE WORK - , !
I I ,
IA CORONA AND REMINGTON PORTABLES
5 All Makes-Bought, Sold, Repaired ' ,Q
W Guaranteed Factory Rebuilts-Shipman-Ward-Easy Payments I,
is Students-Special Rent and Sale Terms
I f Phone 903-J I I
.I ' we
'E V ll' ' ' it
., a Iant Prmtmg Company .I
ALBRIGI-IT 8z ANDERSON, Inc. A
PRINTERS BOOKBINDERS S'1'A'1'IONERS
208 West Gold Avenue
J. C. BALDRIDGE
I LUDIBER COMPANY ,
I I 405-423 south First street t
I LUIVIBER, BUILDING MATERIALS
:: :: SERVICE :: :: I
I M I
I I I
.3 bu' E-Ml Q-g,3g,,,. A , ' ff V1.g?:S5gg'f"l7p"""is2t...."'f'4-'I'
I II I Q -' no
"wo IINIIIII-In .mn me
I , I
'A Sprznger ,I
if Transfer Co. 15
5 Phones 48, 49 1
DAY, NIGHT AND SUNDAY SERVICE Q
ox - 114
This Space Rescued For 'S'
WHITE LIGHTNING ORCHESTRA I
IBEA UTY BA LL Tecember, 8 1922 t
I TALBERT'S BEAUTY PARLORS '
I, SCIENTIFIC FACIAL AND SCALP TREATMENTS
I Shampooing, Marcel. Water Waving, Manicuring ancl Chiropocly g
A11 Mafinezzo Beauty Aids 1' '
H5 West Copper Ave. Phone 521 I
-UQ.:-:'-f'....-Q .Syl .5 m.,..,,- ' I A A A I n - - A
TTQUNIIRIQII Slx'n'-Two L :' A I L
I I I ld' l 25 . , , I
IN MEN AND WOMEN THE FOLLOWING LINES FOR I
Ig WI-IICH WE ARE EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS 'QQ
If IN ALBUQUERQUE I g
' FOR MEN FOR WOMEN
I-Iart Schaffner BI Marx
Florshelm Hanan and Arch
Young and Dunlap
VICTOR and EDISON
Betty Wales Dresses and
Wooltex Sport Coats and
Hart Schaffner 8x Marx
Cousms, Lalrd Sebober,
Utz 8: Dunn, and Arch Preserver
WE CALL TO THE PARTICULAR ATTENTION OF UNIVERSITY
' ' ' Qf3TifhL,I,ZAfW1 "
N ' New Mexico's Leading Department Store
1 -if ff m- Q- I I E
A A '--121913-mL1""'
Two IIUNIIREID SIx'rr.Tun1u+:
+ 1--'-E-if--::'fav4,Q-anI-f5b Q'If1i'1?-'5Ql933'-f.v..f-Q-Qi1f I'
1 Q fl
Q 51112 Harnitg Shun
F y d N ' K' dl' , C k
HAI-IN COAL CU.
Phone 9I U- 6
V. Cerrlllos Hard and Soft Coals G ll S f Coal uf
1 1 f
g bebiirae e125-,,,,,,:... ., .
i E ',,Q-swag'---1--75 5 9 as --er-we .
A - I
' l l
WE. render a distinct service to our pat- ,Q-
rons besides the mere application of l
' ink to paper. 4
Our skilled artisans are well quali-
fied to furnish expert advice upon all '
matters pertaining to Graphic Arts
and allied industriesg hence our cus-
tomers have that gratifying feeling r
that advice or service rendered by us
Consult us when your next printing
problem comes up.
"Say it With Printing- 4
' Flowers Die."
t . E W' I
N 4 r
.- 5.1. , I , W-,za - I I
Tw H S Fr
V A- M., bifllfd-irae e 1925 I Q ,
i iT T 'Q"9"""' PST-P-'Z5?h-:lf-Sf:-2-6-Qi Ql
'I PURE ICE AND DISTILLED WATER i
Wg WESTERN ICE AND BOTTLING I
Q COMPANY II
0 I il
i ? Phone 57 F2
5 - I I
Q ' E. J. MARCHANT iffc
E GENERAL CONTRACTOR I3
II ' 'S'
Albuquerque New Mexico U T
USE YELLOW CAB BOOTH ON
I I CENTRAL NEAR CAMPUS FOR i
CALLING YELLOW CABS . t
II A 1.
33' Fourteen Cabs-Low Rates J 3
, I I Metered Service We also rent cars without drivers
S TI-IIa TWO-COLOR TITLE PAGE IL- E
I LUSTRATIONS IN THIS PUBLICA-
I I TION WERE EXECUTED BY THE I
. ART DEPARTMENT, GRUEHL AD-
I VERTISING AGENCY, INC., FIRST n
0' I NATIONAL BANK BUILDING, AL- ,G I
N I BUQUERQUE ...... I
I ?.0ia.0..-:QW li'---A--,UNI -'-eQ I
Two .IIUNDIII-SD SIXTY-EHIIIT . l ' W-
'Zjbe biira. e 1925
X Dry Goods T H E E C 0 N O M I S T Reacly-to-
r Millinery Women's Wear Exclusively Wear
CENTRAL DRUG' dl JEWVELRY CO. Q
Y B. L. Westbrook, Mgr. 1
EVERYTHING IN DRUGS AND JEWELRY W
q 524 West Central Avenue. ,
I Phone 581-W Free Delivery Albuquerque, N. M. I
Uhr Eartlvg Shun 779
LADIES' COSTUMES 'Q
Albuquerque, N. M. I
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHE S
T FOR YOUNG MEN AND MEN WHO STAY YOUNG I
GTIARANTY CLOTIIINC4 COMPIANY
APOLLO MUSIC SHOP, INC.
George Gealce, Manager
EVERYTHING IN MUSIC
405 West Central Phone 40l
ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW I
4II West Central j,,
I COOPER IVIOTOR COMIJANY I
Albuquerque, New Mexico Q
, I' I
ALLEN,S SHOE SH.OP l
' ' We Invite University Trade I l
303 West Central Phone I87
-,X -A M..-7,--.-U-Q.---...I - - W 'uv A WY
' L' ' ' Two- H IIRICID Slx'l'x'-NINE'
y - G beljlirqg el ZFL,--Q Q ,
'I 'Q Q-Lll15gig-iffighii-Q-GQ3
gs 4 I
in THE BEST SCHOOL FOR NEW MEXICO STUDENTS
if STATE UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO
.E GOOD AS THE BEST EASTERN COLLEGES Q
i Nearly every boy and girl born in New Mexico will make his or her future
home in this state.
L 'Friendships formed at school are most lasting and helpful.
Graduates of State Universities control the politics of nearly every state: also
y they are most prominent in business and social life.
The student who goes out of the state to get his college education fails to
number amongst his college-made friends the great mass of educated young men
and young women who have been students at the University of New Mexico.
Graduates of Harvard, Yale, Wisconsin, California, Michigan and other
great universities will be of little service in making successful the life-work of any
one who expects to make a living in the State of New Mexico.
' The courses taught in the University of New Mexico are as well taught there
L as in any schools of the United States. Living is inexpensiveg the climate is unex-
celledg the environment good.
Get your college education in New Mexico, if it is your purpose to live in
l New Mexico.
T THE ALBUQUERQUE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
l X i 1
l 12"-2-'Q-fsuia-Q?-'W----A"' '5'3""-"F -uint. . ev- 2-
T II i . Q. . '
YVO IYVDRFD 4 VVFN FY
In previous years but little effort has been made to link the yearbook of our
State University with the alumni, but this year an attempt was made to bring the
alumni in closer touch with their Alma Mater through the medium of THE l923
Hence, at a rather late date, the Manager communicated with all available
graduates and alumni of the State University, with the result that the following
named alumni have subscribed to THE i923 MIRAGE.. The Manager expresses
his gratification at the cooperation thus evinced, for not only has this interest on the
part of the alumni been most encouraging during the present year, but, most im-
portant of all, it points to a renewed enthusiasm and spirit of enthusiasm which, in
coming years, will make true the slogan of A Bigger and Better MIRAGE for
U. N. M.
Two IIIYNIIHIC QIYINIX Ou
John Emmons, Banker, Gallup, N. M.
Frank H. Neher, Harvard Graduate School, Cambridge, Mass.
Walter Laurence Dow, Colmor, N. M.
Harrold B. Sellers, Real Estate, Albuquerque, N. M.
Jack C. Steenberg, Dental Surgeon, Los Angeles, Cal.
Earl A. Gerhardt, Harvard Graduate School, Cambridge, Mass
Clarence D. Hufline, Raton, N. M.
Emma Gerhardt, Tucumcari, N. M.
Ira Boldt, Banker, Albuquerque, N. M.
Chester Boldt, Albuquerque, N. M.
Edward O. Morgan, Abstracter, Clovis, N. M.
Pelham L. McClellan, Insurance, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
Charles Lembke, Contractor, Albuquerque, N. M.
Allen E. Bruce, Insurance, Albuquerque, N. M.
Pearce C. Rodey, Lawyer, Albuquerque, N. M.
Robert W. Hopewell, Albuquerque, N. M.
Bruno E. Dieckmann, Real Estate, Albuquerque, N. M.
Ray McCanna, Insurance, Albuquerque, N. M.
Leon H. Mudgett, Electrician, Albuquerque, N. M.
Earnest Hammond, Albuquerque, N. M.
D. E. Colwell, Texico, N. M.
John M. Scruggs, Insurance, Albuquerque, N. M.
Lawrence Lee, Lawyer, Albuquerque, N. M.
Leo E. Murphy, Clothier, Albuquerque, N. M.
Joe Eldodt, Albuquerque, N. M.
C. C. Davis, Doctor, Albuquerque, N. M.
Louis G. Hesselden, Lumber, Albuquerque, N. M.
J. E. McCanna, Insurance, Albuquerque, N. M.
Ralph E. Myers, Chemist, Texarkana, Texas.
George W. Savage, Banker, Albuquerque, N. M.
Charles C. Culpepper, Banker, Albuquerque, N. M.
Stuart MacArthur, Wagon Mound, N. M.
William Sganzini, Banker, Albuquerque, N. M.
John Pope Hayes, Oklahoma City, Okla.
Robert Albers, Forest Service, Albuquerque, N. M.
Hugh Cooper, Salesman, Albuquerque, N. M.
Katherine Keleher, Albuquerque, N. M.
Blanche Guley, Colorado Springs, Colo.
Velma Smith, Artesia, N. M.
john F. F ernstrom, Topeka, Kansas.
Frank Gouin, Geologist, Duncan, Okla.
I' ll 'S T
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Ufrhsiry creates beauty: lt express-
es ldeals in then' most charmmg eon- 5
Qeptlonsz Arhsiry makes the nnaglna- E
t1on to soar a thousand years mtothe 1
future: IT amasses fortunes.,bu11ds Z
castles. populates nat1ons,beaut1f1es our I
pressionm the modern annual. fs fs !
Wenare arhsam-the creators of' 5
artlstlc year books. as fs as fa as
KA IIXAR Akflkf J PJ!
UUTHMEEZE IEEESNQEQYING Q
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every day life, and finds its noblest ex- 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!
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