University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 217

 

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 217 of the 1928 volume:

Www fflqfcucbi cf' MMQVOZZQW X752 gf 8 Qwiffaf. ! BA N Aff 75 5 1g3..r' ?+.5... Q91 X X, . if X W' YL 4 .Ji- ef --- - QL '- 1, 1..- jUL'H Wm.. .-- . THE 1928 MIRAGE. - EX LIBRIS-' . -ff ML I'l1omg1'z1f1l1.v by Tllli NIAILNIER STUIJIO 1XlImquerque, New Mexico Ellgrczzdalgs by E SOUTI-IWIESTIERN IENGRAYING . COMPANY Fort XVortl1', Texas fiifllffllfj by A-XLLIA NT PRINTING Cf JM I 'AN Y AHJLICILICYQLIC, New Mexico THE MIRAGE 1928 l Published by the Junior Class of ' The University of New Mexico at Albuquerque, New Mexico Q' X 'QAX ,iv gi- Q1 .90 gp s N . 4 fx D ' Vi " Ol . is 1 2 Q1 Q Q, grflfx A gg an " ' 49 ,Q . Z -ff' rf 0 x 0 xx A Q!! Qedication 6540 TJ one who is identified with our University in her unbrecedented growth and constant striving after higher educational ideals, who has been a friend and an inspiration to her stu- dents, to PRESIDENT JAMES FULTON ZIMMERMAN, we gratefully and affection- ately dedicate this Mirage. IDR. JAMES 1"L,'l.'l'ON ZIMMERMAN orevvord eww THE 1928 MIRAGE has become a reality through the co-operative efforts of the students of The University of New Mexico. Its successful publication is evidence ofthe support given the Stay? by the Faculty and the Associated Students, -who offer this MIRAGE as an index to the manifold activities of the University. May it prove an honest record of our achievements, a sincere interpretation of our aspirations, and a worthy expres- sion of our ideals. '33 'if '35 '93 GRDER UE BUCKS GWQS9 Campus Administration Classes Athletics Activities Beauty Fraternities Jokes L L .iT,?,.,J -L.. 03 VON 'F U -ffl' fd V l - f ik wx , we f'--13 a - 'M 'Ml l Q '53 wwf W' WH Y Q ,. -1, -1 ft QB CAM U an-A . u ' xl K Lax! X :lc Scif: ,x , 'X Nx:xgXg 4 X xxx. Xjn N lf I- , . . Q" '. ,Q 1 A SFP 'Q ' Ml 9-if ' A 'v kl w . 'F .1-sf: 4 'nj ,,v, ','. A ,- , 4: I Y 3 ,i 4 1 'A ln. I 21 f -.I. . N "Ax hx, .. Z." 'I " 5 W5 A4 1,L.w.h, 'I-TJ I 5.3451 , Q. '! .4 1'-,, if I . --, 'V -."5a. ' ' ., rw x -- I - "Q I' S51-wukq ' 'L'-fr" ' 1 ,',,.f '11,-.N L. I 5. 14. Kg 1 4 "X ' ,,.f -. 'S . " 1 1. 'H-q':2 ' 1 X .x Q. . .xv Zi, xi, " ' 5 -.ff rf?if"""-' ' Q I 1 , h ", a 1 h 5, -111 ' 1 - I." , . , L ' U' 1 ', . u, ' - 51 v Q. n rw 1 Q N 1 'vw X ' 44 Na 1 f I I 7 f 'W m 4 'W 15564 x I -.., ' A 1 v .?.1,.-...J L. r--T-1-KL L4-....a-L .Lpg ..r...a- ff V ,Jr SEX. M ADMINISTR TID D l -l IMIRAEEI - ' 2 . P1-esident,,,,,,- ,..... DR. j. F. Zrxmiicluinx Board of Regents HIS EXCIQLLIQNCY, the Governor of New Mexico, Ex-Officio. A The State Superintendent of Public lnstruction of New Mexico, in Ex-Officio. MRS. Rlelin I-lo1.1.oMAN, Prrxidmzl' ....., ........, S zmta ,Fe MRS. LAUIQIQNCE F. IJEE .... ...,,..,,,. . ....... A lbuquerque FRANK Lmnr ..... . ,..... ....,.... .................. ..... . S i lver City l '1 Q r 1 I P JOHN F. Simms, .Svr1'vfu1'y-I rm.mz'cr-- .... . ...... Albuquerque A. C. 'Volumes ....,......e,,,.,4.4. .. .....,...,,...... ..,..... S ocorro fl Deans Dean of College of Arts and Sciences L. B. Mitchell, Ph. D. Dean of College of Engineering .... ...... .....,... I 9 . S. Donnell, B. Director of Graduate School ......... ., ....... B. F. Haught, Ph. D. Dean of Students ,.................... . ...... J. D. Clark, Ph. D. Registrar, .......,,,,.,.,.....,,..,.... .......... l 5. B. Carrithers Campus Superintendent ..... .. Harry V. Frank Q A i l l .is -2u 'll ft 'Xe pig, A T'zt'1'11ty-011 Faculty I927-1928 LYN N l'Ro,x1. MITCIIELI. B. A. fOhio State Universityj 1 M. A., Ph. D. fCornell Universityj. 170011 of flu' Collvgv of Arts and Scirnrvs and o S fl A E A B IJl'0fI'.?.Y0l' of Clclssirs. -l0uN DUSTIN CLARK B. S., M. S. fNew Hampshire College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts3: Ph. D. CLeland Stanford junior Uni- versityy. Dvan of Students and Pro- fvssnl' of ClIl'IlII'Sfl'j'. MRS. VVALTER SIMPSON fMichigan AgI'iCU1tllI'Z1l Collegej. Prn- fvssor of Home Ez'ouomir.v and .S'ujwr- vixor of thc Dining Hall. PIIILI1' S. DONNELL B. S. 1Clark Universityk M. E. 152. fI'IZl.l'VZll'il Universityl Dvan of flu' Cnllcgv of lingi11c'f'r'ing and Profcxvsor of E1l'l'fl'l.l'I71 EllyilIC'CI'flly. EN-IAMIN FRANKLIN HAUKIII1' B. XX. CWest Virginiaj: M. A. CO1- lumhiaj Q Ph. D. fGeorge Peabody Col- lcgej. Profvssor of Psyvllology and Ez1'11mtio11 and l7irvc'f0r of thc' Grad- uate' l7i2fi.ri0u. Fluan B. CAl:R1'ru1sus Major, U. S. Army, Retired CU. S. M. A., VVest Pointj. Rvgistrur and I3 lrrsar. 'SID-a:aV.4-1 W l'MQfJE-.M rf Twvizfy-lfwz I EE I7 MIRAEEI 'i IE- ' I927 I928 IJ SL fbenevwj. Iroffnvsor 04 .flu- y Faculty A U Iimmk I.. HIEWE'l'1' . f '. ' . ' f lllrnfvology and .'lrvl1ar'nI0gy. .Cl fl. SIMON I'rn'rm: NANNINGA Ii. A.. M. A. fASt2ll1f0l'CI Universityj: I'h. IJ. CUniversity of Caljforniaj. Profrssor of .SQFIIOOI .f1dmi11i.vl1'afion A and ,JI-l'l'l'I0l' of Ihr Sllllllllfl' St'.V.Tf01I. VVILMA Loy S11lcI.'r0N Ii. A., I-I. I.. S. CUniversity of Illinoisj. l,iIvra1'1'f111 and .'l.vsi.vla11l Profvssor of Library Scicllrr. Cl Q II. A., . . f I 'Sly IJl'0ft'N.WIl' of fI'll1flIf'Ill!1fll'.S'. II Glzokcm VV. ST. CLAIR Ii. A.. M. A. fVVI1II1l1121ll Collegej 3 Ph. ID. fU11iversitv of C2lIIf0l'l'lI2l5. Pro- frxvxoz' of English. Q Q Ii. M. fllefiance Collegej. .-Issnriatc Proff.v.mr of IIlu.vic. II GRACE A. Tnomr-soN 'H- Q' V 4 I lf? fi I 'I Q I I E'-'wi 4 -'H-'ECI Twen ty- Three C. A. I-MIQNIIAR1' M A Lnivelsit of Illinoisj. E Faculty I 927-I 928 ROBERT WAL1-01.5 ELLIS B. S. CUniversity of South Dnkota5: M. A. CUniversitv of Wiscrviisiiij. Pr0fr's.vor of Gmlogy. Q- .Q MIRAGE Q' " Clmkuzs Fnouus COAN li. A. fU11iversity of VVZ1Shil1gt01'lI M. T... Ph. D. fUuiversity of Californiai. Prolfvssnl' of I-lixfnry and Polilifal Sci- A c'm'v. I.l.ovn S. 'l'nmMAN B. A., M. A., Ph. D. CState University of iowaj. .fI.v.visfm1I Pr0ff'.v.v0r of Edn- l'0fI0lI. 2. 2 ANITA M. fjSUNA li. A. fU11iversity of New Mexicoji M. A. CStanforcl Universityj. f1.v.vFsl- A rm! Profmsoz' of ISOIIIUHFI7 l.ang1u1g1'.s'. ..-.4 Romanr SPENCER ROCKWOOD H. S. fllenisonj 3 M. S. CUniversity of Michigzmj. Profmvor of Plzysirs. QF Q. i PIICLIEN I2I.rzAm2Tu NIURPIIY li. S., M. A., Ph. D. fCornell Univer- sityj. .f'I.v.mciatc I'rofe.v.mr of Biology. ' A Q5 -il 'l f' l' uE-...fl Tfcfmzty-four file-- M 17 MIRAEEI '+ IE- ' l927 l928 Faculty F' o U 'I'uoM,1xs lWA'l"l'llEW PEARCIQ . B. A. CUlliVCFSitY of MontanuU : M. A. CUnive1'sity of Pittsburghj. .-lssislolzf Pa'ofc's.vor of English. Q. I .ORE'l"1'A 15 AR RETT B. JK. CUnive1'sity of Iowaj. Jlrtiny o !7I.S'll'lll'f0I' of I-lygienr and Pl1'v.x'1'voI Erl- A zrmliofz for l'f70IlIC7l. 2 C. V. VVICKER B. A., M. A. CUlliVC1'Sitf' of Michigzmj. flssisfozzi Professor of Englislz. Q Q RIILIJRED Domus B. M. S. Clowu Stzgte College of Agriculture and lXICCllZlI1lC.AI'tS5. ln- A sfrurtor in Home Evonomzrs. J. li. BAKER B. S., M. S. CUlliVCl'Sit5' of Tllinoisj. ff.YSiSlllllf Profvssor of AI!'t'lIUIlft'lII E11- fjlIIf'C'l'iI1g and Maflzcllmfics. Q Q lusfrm'!or of Voice. MRS. FLo1ucNcE SMITH A . Q1 -El 'ol f' l' 1E1W -"Milf Twculy-fiz A Cl Q D -El " lMlRAEEl 'f lE- dl'-Q Faculty l 92 7-I 928 Au1zl.mz1z'l' D11a1f12NnoR1-' ll. S. in C. lf. fflhio Northern Univer- sityj. ,flssoviafv Profvssor of Civil Ezzgillvvrifzg. F. M. IJENTON CHyme1's College, Hull, li11gflzu1clD: A. C. G. I. Clmperial College of Science and Technology, London, Englanclj. .flssoriatv lJl'0.fl'SS0l' of EIvc't1'iz'al lin- gllIl'f'l'ilIg and Plzysivs. CORA FERNE PIERCE fljiploma, Defiance Collegej. lzzslrur- for 111 Tlzvory of Music' and Pimzo. VEON C. KIIECII B. S. fUniversity of New Mexicoj. llISfl'll1'f0l' in Clzrzllisfry. MARIA-Eusiz JOHNSON CMrs. Frederick M. C-zumonj. Ill' Sfl'lll'f0I' zu Violin. Tom L. Pomzjov ll. JX. fU11iversity of New Mexicoj. Instrurlor in El'01I0lHlt'S and I?1l.YllIt'.TS ii l Adnziuislrafion. A Q I 17 I Q Cl I-1.5 5 l I I I E-wil..-.I Twenty-si.v l2+--- ' 17 MIRAEEI " Ii- ' A . I Q A I 12. FRANK D. Rmavlc B. A. fUnive1'sity Of New Mcxicoj. Assistant in History and Politifal Sci- enre. Q ROY XNILLIAM JOHNSON B. S. tUniversity Of Michiganjg Cer- tificat Cllniversite cle Poitiersj. Di- rertor of fltlzletirs. VINCENT L. R. BIQAUMONT B. S. CLane Universityj. Instrnetor in Praetieal Meelzanies. HARRY 12. BLISS Assistant Football Coarlz. ELNA DANIELS B. S. fB211'l1El.l'Cl Collegejg M. A. CCO- lumbia Universityj. Instructor in Physical Edneation and Hygiene for -Cl MIOIIICII. C011 leave Of ZLBSCIICCJ HELENIQ M. EVERS B. A. CVVashing'tOnj 5 M. A. fMiS- Sourij: Ph. D. fB1'yn Mawrj. Asso- ciate Projfessor of Romance Languages. DIETIQICII D. NEUFELD Ph. D. Cjenaj. Assistant Professor of Ronzanee Languages. LOUISE NICHOLS 1'art-time Instrnetor in Piano. JAMES T. THOMPSON B. S., M. S. it University Of Okla- homaj. Lerturer in Hygiene. C3 WAL'1'EIz EDWARD ROLO1f1f B. A., M. A. fNOFtl1WCStC!'l1 Univer- Sityjg Ph. D. fUniversity Of WiSC0l1- Sinj. Professor of Econoniifs and Business Adniinistration. M R I-LD- , fx .E l ' I 'F' I ' r KE -W-if l'wenty-seven l " IMIRAEEI History of the University of New Mexico New Mexico was acquired from Mexico by the treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo. February 2, 1848, and held under military control until the first territorial legis- lature was assembled in ISSO. During the early years of territorial existence conditions were unfavorable for educational development and little was accom-- plished in the scattering efforts to establish schools of any kind. Various inadequate -school laws were passed by the territorial legislatures from time to time. Nothing was done to provide for higher educational institu- tions until 1889, when a bill was passed by the Legislative Assembly, creating the University of New Mexico, to be located at iXlbuquerque. The new institu- tion was open for the first time as a summer Normal School in 1892, regular in- struction beginning September 21, 1892. At this time there was only one build- ing on the campus. The Honorable lf. S. Stover, a member of the Charter Board of Regents, was made the Nominal l'resident, and served five years. During this term, Principal George S, Ramsay was in direct charge of the in- stitution. .l-Ie was followed by l'rofessor Hiram Hadley, XHCC-Pl'CSlClCl'lt in charge from 1894 to 1897. The Board of Regents in the summer of 1897 elected Dr. C. L. Herrick, of Denison College in Ohio, as active 1"resident. In 1901, Dr. XV. G. Tight was elected successor to President Herrick and served until his resignation in 1909. In this administration the University made great academic advances, especially in research and biology. Dr. Tight con- ceived the idea of adapting Indian architecture to the buildings of the University and laid out the grounds with the thought of permanency. In 1909, Dr. Ii. D. McQueen Gray was chosen to succeed Dr. Tight, and served until 1912. In 1912, Dr. Gray was succeeded by David Ross Boyd. It soon became necessary to secure a larger campus for tl1e University while land could be purchased at a reasonable price. The campus therefore was ex- tended from twenty-five acres to a tract ot land of over three hundred acres. The Regents, in july, 1919, elected to the presidency Dr. David Spence Hill, who catne from the position of Professor of Education at the University of Illi- nois. Numerous building activities began under l'resident Hill and have con- tinued, aided by gifts and by small investments from the Lands' Income Fund of the University. Dr. I-lill remained in this position until january 22, IQ27, when he was given a leave of absence, at his own request, until September 1. IQZ7, when his resignation was to take effect. The ,Regents appointed -lames Fulton Zimmerman, Professor of Political Science, as acting l'resident until Sep- tember first. At this time, Dr. Zimmerman was elected President of the Uni- versity. Dr. Zimmerman entered upon his duties with energy and enthusiasm, and has already won for the University a high degree of community interest and co- operation. 'The enrollment has increased under his administration and new building projects are being entered upon which will serve as a memorial to the interest and generosity of friends of the University. In addition to the improvements to the Residential Halls, the Xlfireless Sta- tion, the Home Economics Building, and the magnificent library: there are, in the process of construction, a new gymnasitnn costing seventy-seven thousand dollars. a science building costing twenty-five thousand dollars, and a lecture hall costing twenty-four thousand dollars. These buildings are in the Indian style of architecture and add greatly to the beauty of the campus. 'W . L I I " I 'I I ' .I ct utv-viglzt R+-- 1 l 1 i Q fCl..-I The Associated Students l 927 l ' D -:3l +"'lMIRAEEI'- lE1- Q' li - LDT Lg, STIEVICNSON BURNS or.SoN OFFICIQRS Barney T. Burns, Jr. , ,,Y,, ,...........,, , Presiclcnt Moynelle I". Stevenson .,., , , ,..,.,,.... ..,,Vice-Presiclent Mabel M. Olson , . 7, Secretary-Treasurer Q' The purpose of the Ol',Q'ZllllZ!l.llOll of the Associatecl Students is to promote Ll interest Ill University affairs, to oversee matters of general importance to the students, and to co-operate with the faculty and the administrative officials in making a great Varsity. OFFICERS Clilectj Thomas lf. Moore .... ..,.....,, .,.. .... . .A,,, , , , , ,, ,,.,. , .... President' A Emmy Xvhfllllllllll ,,,.,.,.. ,,,, Vice-Presirlem Gladys lf. Jones .... .,,, ,,,. , , N .,,, ,,.,,, S ecrelary-'1.'1'eas1i1'e1' l928 l Q Ll ll l e XY0li'l'M.'XNN MOURIC JONES Q . I-LD E l ' I G l ' 553 4 ----tif Ttuvilly-11r'1nr Student COUHCII D 1-5l " IMIRAEE 'Q T if lx, MOORE 'r. CLARK RUOFF Wlll'l'MORli Rl-:IDY SllA'l"l'UL'K BROWN Rll.l-:Y Cl STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESIQNTATIVES Theodore F. Clark ......... ,,,, . . ,,Y., ,,,,,.......,,.,,7,..,..,.,,.....,.,,....., S enior Robert M. Ruoft' ,.......... .......... S enior William M. Moore ....... ......... J unior Vollie G. Brown ..,,.,.... .............. J unior John E. Whitmore .. . ........ Sophomore Floyd L. Shattuck ...... ...,..... S ophomore John Reidy ................... ....... I Treshman Richard M. Riley .... .... ...... I T reshnian The officers and Council Members of the Student Council are elected each Q year shortly after the beginning of the first semester. It is the duty of the Council to oversee matters of general importance to the students and to co- operate with the Faculty of the University in the promotion of the welfare and the good name of the institution. The Student Council exerts supervisory power over the four classes and all organizations which concern the student body as a whole. It also holds the power to remove officers, who, in the judgment of the Council, are not dis- cllarging their duties efficiently. LTD - I G l' I?w Thirty B+-- . -L.-5. Y 'A- Q F X 113 ' up ' sgmx 6 2 Q1 1 g. ' Q1 ' x .f-Ja L f"""V"'-L"1 L Q -0 .Ss -D f f C A51-:LS ' QP, , 1 MIRAEE IM 1T?iJ El' QPF! iw AY K' I K -1 11-4 " H , wx I 0. I-AJ SM J S5511 " ' M B425 ' ' Ki wrl iq .V f h 1- 'Mi N A A ,f, X , ' KXLX , , at ,,,, ,. ,,w, W S.J,.gil2y.ffif' J Ffa? l '12--ffflil --wif Tln'r!y-tln'c.: Q Off1cers of Semor Class D -El " IMIRAEEI '- IEf- Z' Q.. Q l w A l'Il'Il.I.S Ill'0l"l" MCMANVS OFFICIQRS ,X Robert Ruoff ......, ,... ,,,....,. ......,... I J r csiclcnt L' Letitin Eclls ,,,,.,.....Y,,, ,,......,,..,.. X lice-President Q Virginia McManus .... .. Secretary-'l'rcasurer H Memorial Senior Tea Ilwilutions 5 Sid Black Lctitiu liclls Albert Kool Marcella Rcicly Betty Huymakcr Guard Armstrong Malcolm Long' Blzmchc Hzarpcr Helen Kay Q A i QL l LD fa 7 1 I Q u E1-ME-?.f Tlzirly-fozll' lieu-- I lMIRAEEl1+ 1 Lctitia Eells Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Majors: Latin, English. Minor: Spanish l'hi Mu. Y. NV. C. A., Dramatic Cluh, Spanish Cluli, Vice-President of Senior Class 1928. Sec.-'l'reas., Jun- ior Class 1927, I't'esident of Panliellenic Association lfllli--1927. Ted F. Clark Los Angeles, California Arts and Sciences Major: Economics Minors: Psychology, History Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa l'hi, Khatali, Football 1924, Lolio Staff 1924. llusiness Manager Lobo 1925-Za, 'l'raclc.19.Z7. "Goose Hangs High," Senior Class Repre- sentative to Student Council 1928, lnterfraternity Council. ' Mrs. lil.ll11llSiL'!Hl'l.l'lKl1,u Track 1928. Thelma M. Adams, Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: English Minor: lrlistory l'lli Kappa l'lti, Y. XV. C. A. Vice-l'resident 19.20- 27. Independent XVomen Vice-l'resident 1927-28. Albert R. Kool Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Economics Minor: English Sigma Chi, "The Brat," Dramatic Cluli 1927. Virginia McManus Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Majors: English, Music ' Minor: Education Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortarlmard junior, Music Club, Sec.-Treas. Music Club 1928, Sec.-Treas. Senior Class 1928, Student Assistant Music Department 1927- 28, 'Lady VVimlermere's Fan," VV. A. A. 19.26, Dra- matic Clulm 1925-26-27-23, l.owell Literary. Vice-Pri,-gi. :lent Lowell Literary 1927. Charlotte Klyng Roswell, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Home Economics Minors: English, Education Akillo Cluli, President of Independent Vliometi 19.27-28, Sec.4'l'i'vas. Independent VVomen 1926-27. I? I I Cl I it i.: i , EL! I il ml A -':-'El Tlzirty-Fen VVinifrecl Crile Roswell, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Home Economics Minor: Ed 'ation Alpha Chi Omega, Y. XV. C. A. 1924 5-26-27-28, I f Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 1927, Lowell Liter. y Society 1924-25-26, Drnniutic Fluh 1925-26, Presi cnt Sopho- more Floss 1925-26. I'resiclent Hokonzi 1', -28. Trczis- urcr Akiho Vinh 1927-28. Art liclitor Mirage 1927-28. Cl M Lorain L. Black Green Valley, Ill. Arts and Sciences Major: History Minor: Economics Sigma Chi. Footlmll 1926-27-23. linsket Hall 1936- 27-28. Vice-I'rcsi4lcnt junior Class 1927, Klmtnli. V lillen Herron Mapes, Albuquerque, N, M. 1 Arts and Sciences 1 Major: English Minor: lirlucation Q Arthur Bryce Albuquerque. N. M. Engineering Major: Chemistry ' Vuronmlo l'lnlu, Buskctliall 1925-26-27-128, Klmtzili. lflizalmeth Haymaker Roswell, N. M. Majors: English. Music. Minor: History Tramsfcr from University of Pittsburg. Kappa Alpha 'I'livm, Music Club, Phi Kappa Phi, Y. XV. 2 ct. A. Mildred Bliss Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Domestic Science. Minor: Education Bom Sigma Ornicron. Mirage Staff 1928. 'Q -fr I I Tlzirfy-.s'i.1' Ev-- M Robert Ruoff Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Economics Minor: I-list 'y Sigma Chi, Manager Atl11ctic."1926-27, Dt-bat ri- D I? IMIRAEEI f ' zona, Debate Oxford, Dr inatic: Club. Lowell .' - ary, Khatali. N' Arts and Sciences Majors: English, Music Minor: Education Delta Zeta, Nlortarboard Junior, University Music Club, Y. NV. C. A., Transfer from Baker University, i- llaldwin, Kansas. 2 , Q JV Nell S. Rhoades llanover. Kansas E Auburn H. Muncy Amarillo, Texas j Arts and Sciences Major: Economics Minor: History Ifiiggijeiiiilil 'iaqgifieipiiiiifniCgiimllioriiiii Ciiiilccpifei D' Moth Q Malcolm Long Albuquerque. N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: English Minor: Economics Pi Kilnna .6.1l'l11'2l,. lfnntlrall l924-25-?- Haslcciball 1925-26-21-28, 1xn.lt.i1i,3- , Marcella Reicly Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Majors: English, Spanish Kappa Kappa C1.ll11'llIl., l'1li K:nuv:x 1'hi, Mortar' boaril junior, Secretary-'I'rcasurer Class 1924-25. Sec- retary-'l'reasurcr Student Body 1926-27. Pan-I-lcllcnic 19126-27-28, l'rc-sirlent of 1':ln-Hellenic 1928. xV0l11l'll'S Sljagles Tennis C'li:nnpionshin 1925-26, Mirage Staff S 19-.. Charles F. Renfro Albuquerque. N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: liclucation Minors: English, Geology Omegn Rho, lfootlmll 19.24-25-26, Haslccrliall 1924- 25-26-27. Track 19.26-27. Glen- Clng. Orchestra, Khatali. F Q-D W I in . '53' , Ai... E -A--251 Y'l1.irfjv-.rcvcfz U . ' Irene Spade Clovis, N. N. Arts and Sciences Major: Home liconoinics Minor: liclucation Alpha Dcltn l'i, Prcsimlcnt Akihn Club l9.?8, Y. XY. C. A. l925-26-27-28, Lowell l.itcrnry l9.Z7-JS, Dr:un:ilic Club 1927-28. .. e - -Q Q Clyde Cleveland Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: English Minors: lfclucation, Spanish Kappa Sigma, lllii Kappa Phi. Tennis Fliainpion 1927. Prcsiilunt of Tennis Club 1927-28, Athletic Coun- cil 1927-ZS. Vicc-l'rcsirlcnt of Khatnli I927-ZS, Iinglish Assistant 1025-.26-27-28. Yicc-llrcsidcnt of Stale Tcnnis Assmizitioll. Annie Montoya Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Majors: History. Education Q lgzglhlgf-iq. A. I927. lcnnis 19.24. l'.l lIl'Clll0 luspxnml QL 1- it i 3. Armstrong, jr.. Roswell, . N. Arts and Sciences ' Major: lfcononiics Minor: l-Iistory Sigma l'hi. lfuotlmll 1924-25-26-27. Khziiali. Louis A. McRae, -Ir., Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Chemistry Minor: Biology Sigma Chi. lnic-r-fraternity Council l92S. fl 3 Howard llext Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences l Major: Spanish l Minors: English, liclucation' 1 Onicgn Rho. Glcc Cluh 1925-.26-Z7-28. lil Firculn Espanol 1925-In-27-28. Cl g Di l ' l G I ' E ssss SI a,l.AC1.i-2' Tl1i1'fy-v1'g11f lik- -- '7 MIRAEEI CW! Dorothy Eilers ' Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Psychology Minor: History Alpha Chi Omcgn, liaskctball 1924-25, Y. XV. C. A-. Dramatic Club. Ray Dukeininier E. Las Vegas, N. M. Engineering Major: Electrical Engineering Minor: Mathematics Independent Men. lrlarrison Eilers Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: History Minors: Education, Geology Kappa Sigma, 1!usim'ss Assistant Mirage 1924. Mabel L. XVeaver Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Education Minor: Biology - Bryson Corbett Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Economics Minors: Political Science, Education Transfer from Ohio XVeslL-yan University, Alpha 'l':iu Oincpza. Coronado Club, Business Manager of "Three XVisc Fools." Katherine Montoya, Albuquerque. N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: History Minor: Education .El Circulo Espanol 1925-26-2708, Y. NV. C. A. 1927, Tennis 1924. l . i Cl 1 l li 1 .I '.I at l' -'tif Thirty-fzilm 'D fN f i l l IMIRAEEI CP! Ll I-1.5 l Amalia C. Gonzales Albuquerque, N. M. Arts ancl Sciences Major: Music Minor: History lil Firculn Espanol, lmlvpcmlcnt XVomcn. L tl A. L. Campa Albuquerque, N. M, Arts and Sciences Major: Spanish Minor: French President uf lil Circulo Espanol 1927-28. Moynelle Stevenson, Albuquerque, N. M.. Arts and Sciences Major: Mathematics, Physics C'hi Onicgn. Vice-Presirlent of Student Body 1927- 28. Lowell Literary Society, Dramatic Club, XV. A. A. fl Sam S. fiooclwin Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Economics Minor: English Sigma Chi. Drzmiatic Uluh President 1926, Khatnli. Mary Louise Graham, Lovington, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: liclucation Minor: Home Economics Chi OIIICLZII. Drunmtlc Club, "The lh'at," House Committee. Y. VV. C. A. fx lfllen Gooclart Roswell. N. M. I Arts and Sciences Majors: Mathematics. Education Treasurer of Y. XV. C. A. 1926, XV. A. A.. 1925, Stu- clcnt Assistant in Mathcxnatics 1926-27. fN. ff 1 - X j l "I X' A liorly -- 17 MIRAGE.. Q Helen Kay Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: English Minors: Education, Psychology, I-Tome Economics Alpha Delta Pi, Financial Chairman of Y. VV. C. A 11 . 227. Akibo Club, Dramatic Club, Athletic Club, Glee Club. Tl. T. Burns, jr. Carlsbad, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Economics Minor: English Coronado Club, President Associated Students 1927- 28. Debate Arizona, Oxford. Cambridge, U. S. C.. Lowell Literary Society, Khatali, "The XVitching Hour." President Lowell Literary Society 1926-27. lnter-fraternity Council 1927, President lnter-frater- nity Council 1927, Dramatic Club 1925-26-27-28, Vice- President and Business Manager D1'I1.lll!l11lI Club 1926- 27, Company D, 120th Engineers. Lobo Staff 1926. Leona Raillard Arts and Sciences Major: History Minors: Education, Music, Home Economics Alpha Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortarboartl Jr., Sect. XV. A. A. 1926, Treasurer' NV. A. A. 1927, Under- graduate Representative Y. NV. C, A. 1926-27, Presi- dent Y. NV. C. A. 1928, 'Treasurer Pan-I-Iellenic 1927, Sec.-'l'rcas. Dramatic Club 1927, Chairman Finance Committee Junior Prom 1927, Sec.-'I'reas. Sophomore Class 1926, Orchestra, Akilm Club 1926-27, Lowell Lit- erary Society 1925. Gallup, N. M. Norbert Zimmer Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Chemistry Minor: Education Coronado Club, junior-Senior Prom Committee 1927. Arabella Sterrett Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Majors: English, Psychology Minor: French -g X fi lflcta Sigma Omicron, Phi Kappa Phi, NVmnen's f'2 Chorus 1924-25-26, Mixed Chorus 1925, "Hiawatha" 1925, Y. W. C. A. 1925-26-27-28. Maynard L. Bowen, Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Chemistry Minor: Economics , Kappa Sigma. lg' I l R l ' K-51 l IM ,ayyzc A +31 Forty-oafm Maude Crosno Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: lfnglish D IMIRAEEI f Minors: Music, Economics l'hi Mu, Loho Staff 1924-25, Society Editor Lohu 1915-26. 1Yonmn's Editor 1926-27. lixchnngc Editor Q 1927-38. l,itcr:nry liditor, Y. NV. l'. A., Draunatic Cluh --- l9Q6-27-28, Lowell Literary Society. Secretary Lowell I.llt'l'1l1'y Snail-ty 10.37, Art Staff Mirage 19.38. lilvin R. Bass Santa Fe. N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Business Administration Minors: Education, llistory 1... lc ' .,. .1 , . . Margaiet Spencer Fstancm N M Arts and Sciences Major: Home Economics Minor: Education 4 I Akiho Cluh 1927-JR. l'hm'us 'joan of Arc" 19.27. Alpha Odle Farmington, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Economics Minor: Psychology lmlepumlcnt Mon. Sec.-'l'rcns. lndv.-pa.-ndcnt .wen 1926. Tennis Vluh 1926-27, Band 1926-Il-28. kll'CllC.it1'i1 ggi?-27-JN. Mt-n's Glu- Vlnh llllfi-27-28. i..ixcd f'llU1'llS -L Louise lluhbell Pajarito, N. M. Arts and Sciences . Major: llistory Minor: liducation Y l'hi Mil, NY. A. A. 1926-27. llaskcthall Manag.-r 1921. N. 11. l. A 11126-27. Fhorus 1927-.S. lil t'ircnlo lis- Q- 'mano . i i janet Edwards Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Mathematics Minor: Iiducation Transfer frmn Ohio Xhfslcyziii l'1llVL'l'Slly, llannna Phi llcta. Q' 5 ff l I-LD I2-A I I '- l"o1'l.v-Iwo I S 17 MIRAEEI gi Lorcen I. l-lurley Tucumcari. N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Music Minor: Home Economics l'lii Mu. Vice-Prcsiilcnl of Akiho Clulw 1928, Y. NY. C. A. Music Clulm 1927-28. String Quartet 1928, Dra- matic Club, Cleo Clulr 1927, Orchestra 1927. fl Q lVilliam Reardon Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: liconomics Minors: linglisli, llistory, llclucalion Pi Kappa Alpha, Fumlxall 1924-25-26-27. Basketball 1926, Track 1925. llramatic Club 1927. Libraclita Marquez, Albuquerque, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Spanish Minor: Education lmlcpcmlcnt, lil Circulo Espanol. Q Q Donald Crosno Albuquerque. N. M. lYng'incering Major: lilcctrical Engineering Minor: Mathematics T'hi Kappa l'Iii. Dramatic l'lulm 1925. linginccrs Su- cicty V725-215-27-28, lla:-:kctlmll 1925, "l'l1c VVork llousu XYaral." Vuinpzmy D. liuginccrs unit National Guard. lllanchc XYurclack llarper, jcmes, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: linglisll Minor: Education l'lii Omega. Qt Q june VVilll1ite Albuquerque. N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: liclucalion Minor: English l Q G I fl . I 4 L Dj jj I I 1 fi 4 liorly-1111 Q l IMIRAEEI F F Kenneth Bricker I-Iuntington, Indiana Arts and Sciences Major: Physics Minor: Education Coronado Club, Transfer from Manchester College, Junior-Senior Prom Committee, Tennis Club. Raymond Brodie Gallup, N. M. Arts and Sciences Major: Economics Minor: History Kappa Sigma, Freshman Representative to Student Council 1925. Sophomore Class President 1926, Foot- ball 1924, Track 1924-25-26-27. Kathyrn Gallagher Eldridge, Alabama Arts and Sciences Major: Education Minor: Chemistry Y. W. c. A. 1926-27. Jesse R. French Albuquerque, N. M. Engineering Major: Civil Engineering Minor: Economics Engineer's Society, Company D, Engineers unit National Guard. Charles Allen Albuquerque, N. M. Engineering Germaine McCraney, Baton Rouge, La. Arts and Sciences Max O' Brien Amarillo, Texas Arts and Sciences Forest Appleby Fort VVorth, Texas Arts and Sciences Q , l LD ,,I 'I 'T l 1 Forty four ' -mi L l M I R AE E L X Q QL 'ff' 1,, 72' I A - 2, "'-:fr 1 :v li i D -F 11 fl i, iT'11iQEJ32.2jfif i 1 L,-Jie-J --'iff lfw-ly-pw i unlor Class i ll fEl "' IMIRAEE Q " J J . M 1 f'N 1 Q. -Zi x111.D1z15n 11Lf'1'c'l11s0N 1111.1.115 11001115 GLADYS 110111115 OFFICERS Billie Moore ..... . .. ,....,,,. . ....,,1 ,. ,, ,,..,.,..,,,.,.., President Mildred HlllClllSOll ....,,,1,.,,. Vice-President 2 Gladys Dorris ,. . .Secretary-Trczisurcr Q l IF COMMI'l"l'lClfS Invitzition Committee I.cm1z1 I'IUXVill'il i.CllUl'C I'c1lit 1,JCCOl'ZlllOl1 Committee Frank Neal Virgil -Iudy Q. Q 1,l'Ogl'2lll1 L'Ollll'l1lll.CC Mabel Olson Nathalie Corbett ll X Cl I ff ' l Q l-.5 -E l I I I fil..-I l"orIy-si.1' five-- ' D :5l " IMIRAEEI " IE- W' . .. . . Eastm, Alma X'1l'g1lllZ1 ' Boulder, Colo. fN "T Reed, NVilliam Albuquerque, N. Mex. A I-lust, Harry Albuquerque, N. Mex. jones, Pauline Tuclcerman, Ark. 2 Henry, l'lZl.l'I'lCtl1 P. Albuquerque, N. Mex. A Fisher, Robert Albuquerque, N. Mex Key, john C. Ll San Marcial, N. Mex. Davidson, Harriet G. Columbus, Gu. fl 1 fl l ll. S-in iagiw f' 1' lEQ-wc. -'Ei F arty-sewn U Grose, Irvin R. Glendale. Calif. D 1EI -' IMIRAEE Y' " ,1 . 2- Lanclolt. Velma Kathyrn Cl Freeport, Ill. A Barker, Doris M. Santa Fe, N. Mex. Gere, Russell S. Albuquerque, N. Mex. Q Q Foraker, Creighton Albuquerque, N. Mex. X Dilley, Rita Carlsbad. N. Mex. Black, Gladys Ll Albuquerque, N. Mex. 2 Devine, Tom R Springer, N. Mex. A SD l "' I ii '- i F orty-eight Ren-- 0 'I A Q ll .Q ll f7 MIRAGE! " lE:- Hitsou, lXfI2ll'g'Zll'Ct Carlsbad, N. Mex. Pyle, Fred M. Albuquerque, N. Mex. Tully, james V., jr. Glencoe. N. Mex. Slmver, Christine Albuquerque, N. Mex. lloup, lflelyn Ruth Albuquerque, N. Mex. Neal, Frank XY. Roswell, N. Mex. Friekc, Frederick John Albuquerque, N. Mex. VVells, Mabel L. Albuquerque, N. Mex. ily El 'l. " l' l'E-W A --+Ef Forty mm' 'D ' IMIRAEEI " lE- C' A A Q A Moore, Thomas lf. Gallup. N. Mex. Corbett. Nathalie A. Albuquerque, N. Mex Kay. Ruth Margaret Albuquerque, N. Mex Me Farlancl, il aek P. Albuquerque, N. Mex Geisler, Rosamoml R. Allmquerque, N. Mex l-loward, Leona Lucille Albuquerque, N. Mex llursum, llolm O., Jr. Socorro, N. Mex. Watson. ,lack Santa Fe, N. Mex. is Enya-I ff l' 1e"-C. Fifty +34- U Olson, Mabel E. Albuquerque. N. Mex. G3 3 -El 4"" IMIRAEEI 'Wili- 2. XVortmann, Emmy Peralta. N. Mex. Railes, Joseph M'nrray Fort Mill, S. C. Flynn. William il. Albuquerque. N. Mex Q. Mclntyre, Maude M. Albuquerque, N. Mex. A jones, Gladys Fay Albuquerque. N. Mex Ilycle, Herbert R. in Albuquerque. N. Mex Lewis, W'm. Gordon The Plains. Va. A 12 l ll l Q. , CJ 1-LD 5 l ' I " I ' l E-Wil..-J' Fifty l-0710 'e A ' ' W ' '7 M I RAGE M " M E- QP- Eatinger. XVilImux' Albuquerque, N. Mex. fl Iflook, George H. Q Albuquerque, N. Mex. llunton, Vivian MM Albuquerque. N. Mex. i .Xllpm't, lflezmor Albuquerque, N. Mex. M M Q Q M Salazar, Adrian Albuquerque, N. Mex. M M M M M Dietzman. John R. ..L. Tucumczlri. N. Mex. M Dillard, Anita Hearne, Texas Q M 2 McDonald, Charlie Albuquerque. N. Mex. K M CL G, , CE? HD.-il "M M -'?'ME7N"'4 Fifty-Iwo llrown, Vollie G. Albuquerque. N. Mex. 2 Judy, Virgil il. Albuquerque, N. Mex. . 5 . East Las Vegas. N. Mex. A Stansifer, Helen Albuquerque, N. Mex. Schafer, Howard R. Albuquerque. N. Mex. Cl Craven llarr' B A Rnrclell, Frances Isabel Albuquerque, N. Mex. Cook, Margaret ' in Albuquerque, N. Mex. Gallier, Tecl Albuquerque, N. Mex. fl iw. D -El l"' IMIRAEEI '+ IlE- Q' D - ' I W I ' I E-M,-fClQ -M-45 fFifly-tl: T-7"1D IMIRAEEI '+?lEL- X Q T if X1 W W Z 31 "' T if E W W 'Y' a ' IL,--SI--JI ' 1 ini !,11L 4E Eifffflhl M I R A E E L 4 F-3 J F' if ff I I . J N 14 .J Af W Q Tl, Q 1-T 'L my' Eff-e ffE5?i?3?'f'f l li-ir? If -A af lffffy-pl f 'D -E l 'A' IMIRAEEI '+ lE-A '1 Sophomore Officers Q- Q 'Q FOSTICR s1l.x'l"1'l'r'K s'r.i xsl FICR -J t Floyd Shattuck ......... ,...,..............,.. P resident Helen Stansifcr ........ .............,. V ice-President Q Eudora Foster ....... ,........ S ecretary-Treasurer Q CLASS UF 1930 .HI A Amis, Robert B. Cline, .lack Faw, Paul F. Balzer, jacob Coe, Curtis C. Fee, Rebecca - Bambrock, Howard Collister, Margaret Fish, 'lack Barrows, VVilbur R. Coulter. Dorothy Fitzgerald, Ora Bezemek, Marvin li. Cox, Margaret Foster, Iiudora Bisbee, Wfallace A. Crile, Florence F. Frazer, julia I-I. Blair, Sam B. Crist, Robert A. French, Baird Miller Cl Botts, Robert Clayton, Fdmund French, livelyn C3 Boyd, George C. Daily, Dorothy l.. Garcia, Zulemma Brown, Teodore R. Davies, Meryln Hilbert, Robert S. Burdell, Georgia Davy, Margaret R. liillepsie, Anna NN". Burks, Garnett R. Dial, Miriam Ciiomi, Lenore Branson A Burns, Blanche B. Dillard, Anita Gonzales, Eugenio Burt, Nellie S. Diver, Dorothy F. Good, llete Calkins, Susan H. Dolzadelli, John Goodart, Lela Callahan, Lillie lfatinger, XVilbur l.. firammer, Maurine F. Cantelou, Louis XV. lflder, Ned K. Henderson, Carl lf. Cisco, Lucille lfller, Marian B. Hendon, Telfair Q. . Q I ft MD -i l l l l Eva-fCl.a:j A Fifty-.ri.r lie-- H- LQiE2.7'i Hervey, Ruth lliclcok, Kathleen M. Holbrook, Carey McKinley llolloman, lilizabeth ll. Jernigan. l.eonarrl XY. -lohnson, ,lessie jones, Dale M. Keleher, .lulia M. Koury, Albena l.athrop, littgene ti. l.athrop, Ruth C. Leese, Elzaclie .-X. l.eone, Oliver Lopez, Alfredo lf. Love, Ruth S. l.njan, lfelieitas XX. Nlcllonalfl, Alva Ilro Nlcllowell, l'.awrem'e lf. NlcRae, Bruce Malone, Lawrence M. Mann, Louise Matthew. Janet Miller, llomer l. Nliller, Rosealrla Mitchell, David Iloal Monk, llarriet Montgyjoinery, Gertrude Morgan, Ruth lf. Morrison, 'Paul MIRAGE! Muclgett, William T.. Mulroney, .lane FI. Nicholas, Katherine Nohl, Frederick Nolting, Nell uEwf31EF- Oliphant, Homer Newton tlsuna, Benjamin Hsuna, Thomas R. Owens, Ruth lilaine Palmer, Robert S. llZll'lillLll'SlQ, lileanor Myrtle Perce, Mrytlc Alcline l'ettit, Rob l'hillips, llomer Neil l'inarcl, Isabel Quintana, lrene Rankin, .Iessie May Reclle, Marion Reclmontl, Ike Reeves, .lesse Whit Sehupp, Ona lf. Severns, lfllen Seyffert, XNt'ancla Pau Sharp, vleffie Shattuck, Floyd Ti. Shortle, Marg'aret R. Sikes, Rex Sill, Thera Mae Simmons, Mary lf. lson R Smith, Nliilliam llerniee Stamm, lVinit'recl Rocley Stamper, lilbriclge G. Stevsn, Claire lilizabeth Stinnett, .Rufus Strumquist. Niles Stuart, Raymond Stubbs, Helen 'l'homas, Paul I. 'l'hompson, .lay R. 'l'homps0n, lVilliam M. Van Doren, Hazel Yann, Richard lVallaee, .lames B. Walsh, 'Laurence ll'alsh, Thomas lil. XYatkins, XYilliam A. Watson. Neil Webb, tieralcl l'. lVebb, blames S. XYhisnant, Pearl ll. White, Mary lilizabeth VVhitmore, john lf. lVillis, Henrietta VVillson, blames ll. VVilson, Robert XV. VVilson, XVilbur VVylie, Marshal -I. Yearout, Cecilia -EE!bf4fffJ fl l'f5SsVEEZ3U4 -'H-'E 'i tv vwtu DE l F"' IMIRAEEI "- lE4-A " A Ll H, L T U fN tk m fu D -El 'IL,--:YF-.1l' lE1MCILff:f v-viqlzt Q24-uw 'I I J IMI RREE IA-W'q 1iI i I I I I ,I fu I I IIISII I F I ? 1,..IE.L1E12'f5ifff1I IJ-sie-U --'-P3 I 7 if I y I3 I Ill II, II f' x 1....1 I I II I Q3 .rj -NIH ED fEl -"' IMIRAEE Y' If Freshman Officers -H fl Q in LEGG E'r'r R ISI D Y 1-'os'r I-2 It X OFFICERS john Reidy ......,....... ....,.,...............A...,. .,..,,.........,..,. 1 J resident Mannie Foster ,....... ,..........,... X ficc-President 2 Kenneth Leggett ...,.... ......... S ecretary-Treasurer Q CLASS OF lQ3l Abbott, NVashington I. Boyd, jasper F. Clayton, Mary Grace Ahelard, Marjorie H. Branum, Clint A. Carter, Rufus H., jr. Adams. Bennie H. Braun, Harold Fairhank Coe. Roger Alderette. Frances Bright, Charles JX. Coleman, liclith Andriek, Fred li. Brodie, George H. Cook, Fletcher Bachechi, Carlo Brown, Carroll Cotton, lfleanor Mozelle Baird, Ellsworth Bustamente, Rose Cox, Louise Baker, Virginia Lee Byrne, Lucille F. Craft. james R. Ll Baldwin, lilizaheth Calderwood, Alvin C. Cramer, Helen .Cl Ball, Kenneth L. Caldwell, Remington Crist, lilmer l'. Bangerter, Harry Ci. Cantelou, jeanne Dannel, james Thomas,jr Barker, Charlie B.. jr Cartwright, john R. Deck, Harold Barnett, 'Lucius F. Chapman, Oscar L. Devine, Paul ji. Barnhart, Mildred Chaves. Dolores A. Dillard, Leila A Barth, Benjamin Chavez, joseph Doughtie, Richard 1 Beasley, Alene Childers, Mary Draper, Nellie Black, janis Cifuentes, Fernando lfakin, Cecilia Lee Bostiek, XYalter li. Clark, Yan Deusen Eggleston, Katherine T. Bowman, Fletcher Clarke, Yioalle T. liichwalml, linnna Cl l fl' I HD -5 12.4 I I S-f' I filfi' Sixly ji'-fr I7 lznglish, Don ll. lispinosa, Louis Farrow, joe ll lierree, Cyrcna jane Fisher, Dorothy G. lilowers, Dorothy l'. Foster, Horace Mannie Francis, josephine Frankenfeld, Martha K. Gardner, Arthur G. Garing, Fred G. George, .Xdele Gomez, Claude j. Graham, lidna Helen Grinstead. juanita Gross, Norman R. Guenther, Mabel Lee Gutierrez, Ufiniiano j'. Hancock, XYilliani Hanes, Russell Harris, Owen F. Harris, Robert Hayinaker. Mary lillen H eckman. ll. Lucille Henderson. Roy Lee Herby, Dora Herriott, Donald L. Hervey, Virginia Grace Hickman, Charles S. Hine. Lawrence MIRAEEl " IE1- " Hix. Dorothy H. Hobbs, Hulda 'Ruth l-locker, joseph H., IH Honian, Lilburn C. Horne, lfverett Horton, Esther Howden, Margaret Howden, XN'illiam Howe, Lousue Clyde Huffine, Hughes. W'illiam li. james Hughes, Levi Allen, jr. Huston, George H. Huston, Mildred Ingalls, Madge Ingle, Lorine Ivert, Clarence johnson, Albert L. johnson, liessie johnson, Leonard jones, .Xla Ava jones, Ima jean Kahnt, Beulah Kennedy, l-lelen Laliue Kimball, Fred M. King, lN'alter li. E Kirk, 'l'helma Koch, jay Latham, I-larbara Ray Lawson, Tom L. Leggett, Kenneth Leibold, Clara Christina Lewis, Bessie Elizabeth Long, john lidward Lucero, Beulah Lynch, Mae McCain, Louis H. McCarthy, Helen McCraw. james l.. Mcllowell, Archie McGillivray, jessie Ann Mcliown, joe C. McMains, Ruth li. McSpadden. Maxine MacDougall, jean Mackey, George R. Mackey, Oliver R. Magee, 'l'ed Major, Charles LeRoy Marcus, listher R. Marsalis, Marvel Martin, Xliilliam Allen Martinez, Benjamin Matteueci, Gino john Maxwell, Donald M. Moar, Hector Monahan, Tessie Moncus, Ray Morley, .Xlice Yirginia Morrison, George S. Moseley. l'aul XV. Moss, Mary Louise K w l. Q li - 5 ,r 'I ' q t,-f 7 KA Q N iff Q Qt ,A - ' :J 0130 IQ' V- -, if i . Y is sf. ,U . uf .g' if i, ,.,. ,' 1- 5' xt ..",oi5'Hl. alt, Misfits. 71 e,,. fSQ2. L v9 as L Y ala, PV ' 'gvyiiyff f a . , . , .ii L gl I 47 I - E'-:J -E l I I l E-wi.-J" -'if Si.rly-one Mossman, George Mulroy. Harry C. Mulroy, Katherine Roehl, Mary Root, Lindsay li. Rose, Frances Marie Tate, Clay Taylor, Eleanor Taylor, Jack i5l -' IMIRAEEI " lE- Munn, Hugh Mutz, John L. Neathcrlin. Loyd L. Neville, Katherine Newhouse, Ann Jane Norment, Mary Sadie Nuanes, Juan Nye, Kyle O'Connor, Louise Odle, Edward Oliver, Jewell Emmett Olson, Eleanore Oswald. Charles E. Overmiller, Lois M. Pacheco, Grace Palmer, Charles H. Patton, J. Max Patty, Harold Franklin Paulsen, Jerome M. Peipelman, Lannes Pelatowski, Stanley M. Pence, Ned Perce, Marion A. Peters, Lawrence Fyfe Beverley, Barbara Pilcher, John Poland, Bertha May Pomerenk, Dorothy Posey, Rollah P. Prentice, Florence l"rude, Anna Belle Proebstel, John Kyle Reidy, John Reily, Jeanne Rideout, Garland Riley, Richard Martin Riordan. Ralph P. Ritchie, Jerry Rivera, Amos R. Roehl. Charles Rowe, Catherine C. Runnnell, Russell B. Russell, John C. Sadler, James E. Sanchez, Carlota Sanchez, George Isidore Sanchez. Virgie Romero Sandoval, Epitacio Sandoval, Jose Sargent, Hall Xvilliam Schafer, Mrs. H. R. Scheele, Elizabeth Schmidt, Margaret Scott, Mae Seery, Alfred J. Seery, James D. Selk, l-Toward F. Sell, Clara Sell, Esther Shaver, Wilson Sherwood, Lucille Shields, VVesley Dayton Siegfried, Joseph H. Smith, Burton L. Smith, Doris M. Smith, Florence Smith, Margaret Solleder, Samuel K. Spahr, Richard Spaulding, Edgar Sperling, Lewis M. Stamps, Arthur Stevenson, Lewis M. Stewart, Virginia Stirrat, May M. Stockton, James Earl Stuart, Annabelle B. Supple, Elizabeth Swayne, Florence E. Swayne, XVilliam Terrazas, Juana Tessler, Marcia L. Thomas, Aurbery M. Thomas, Manuel V. 'l'odd, George M. 'I'rammell, Morgan E. Traylar, Lynda D. Tucker, Pearle 'l'ully, Kivas Turner, NVilliam Van Lue, Voll E. Yann, Samuel Lee Vaught. Jethro S. Vivian, Gordon W'alker, Bertha H. Walker, Charles S. Warren, Dan Wfarren, Ruth Gentry XVarriner, Ann Opal XfVatson, Jefferson Finn Xtlleaver, Alda Mae VVeaver. Ethel Marie Weaver, Jerome B. Welnnhoner, Martin Westfall, Archie Whistler, Carl White, Edna Elizabeth VVicker, Mrs. C. V. W'iley, Marian Amy XVilliamson, L. Morrelle XVilliamson, Margaret NVilmot, Paul' D. Wilson, Eleanor Wfilson, VVilliam W'olfe, Dorothy Wfoodard, Horton Yates, Thurman Zace, Eleanor .Cl i l Q I 'fl I on '7 l l fflri' x U0 29..- l I "7" -A... "fl- 41' N.. I x 5 x so .T...a-. ff f"""7 L fn 13 + as THLLTIC5 !Ei.'T.L '7 MIRAEEI '- lE- CIF! Athletic Council WN , A "-.D D A Dean Philip S. Donnell, Chairman Roy W. Johnson Lloyd S. Tircman Creighton Foraker Simon P. Nanninga Robert Hopewell Charles Rcnfro Tom L. Popejoy Clyde Cleveland The Athletic Council has been in existence ever since the University of New Mexico has entered teams into inter-collegiate competition. It is the body which controls the general policy of inter-collegiate athletics, subject to the approval of the President and the Board of Regents. It approves the athletic schedules made by the director of athletics and also approves the recom- mendations of the director for the awarding of letters and num- erals. The Athletic Council is represented in the Rocky Mountain Conference of which the University is a junior member. In accordance with the modern tendency of placing athletic activities under faculty supervision, the Athletic Council is com- posed of three members of the student body, one alumnus, and five members of the faculty. This gives the faculty a majority of members o11 the Council. This body meets the hrst Thursday of each month and whenever the1'e may be need the Chairman may call a special meeting. ri i i ,CA iv 5n 'l f' l' l -mtl .S'i.rty-fi-ve MIRAEE Q A .Cl A Word New Mexico has enjoyed a great Athletic year. In all divisions of sport the Lobos have been successful. Alumni, People of Albuquerque, People of the State and Students have all cooperated to make this possible. To the members of the teams the victories were w'ell earned, but-to the persons who gave as much as any and received nothing in return, except perhaps bruises and bumps, but who made all these successes possible. We dedicate sub-rosa this Athletic Section-to the Lobo Scrubs. l928 Football Schedule Sept. 29-New Mexico Miners at Albuquerque. Oct Oct Oct Oct Nov. 3-University of Arizona at Tucson. . 6-Montezuma at Albuquerque. . I3-New Mexico Military Institute at Albuquerque. . 20-Flagstaff Normal at Albuquerque. . 27-New Mexico Aggies at Albuquerque. Nov. IO-013611. Nov. I7---Texas Miners at Albuquerque. Nov. ZQ-xVCStCl'Il Colorado State at Albuquerque. i X :fb EEfI 'I r' l' uE7C2 Sixty-six Bw-- lQLi MIRREEI E- L X fl f'X 11 ..-i-'l,-i,,- i . if- , XX if' Qfff. . W M ' A M , . M.. , - f 5 f I' ,,, .1 K1 V 4 x fr L W "- ' .. K- . -I' V - mf- ' mx, I0 Ii Ll Q A Ji Sis if IL-A-fr--J S111 'D I7 MIRAEEI'-1.5851-4" Q l L A - l Results of l927 Football Season Lf. N. M. Uppcmenls Oct New Mexico Miners 35 0 , x A Oct. Montezuma . , 47 0 Oct. Military Institute ,, 7, 27 0 Oct. Texas Miners , , 6 6 Nov. .'Xl'iZOllil ,,e,,, ,,,, 7 6 Nov. lflzlgstuff 'fezzcllers W 24 7 Nov New Mexico Aggies ,, ,A , ,e 26 9 L1 Nov XVCSYCVII State e ee . 7, 32 0 Q1 Total e,,. 204 28 H in f3n f'z I .S'l'.1'ly-c'igl1I 11? '- -wsu 'E-M eoee Qui l IMIRAEE Q ' Football .X study of the history of higher education in the United States will show ,Cl that as the college or university has grown, foothall has grown in importance in Q that university. lt seems that a foothall game is the expression of the spirit of the students. This spirit is so exhilarating and so care free that crowds of people . throng to the athletic fields as much to see and experience the atmosphere as to see the game. lt is the atmosphere of youth and happiness. Thus it is in the University of New Mexico. lfoothzzll has improved in qual- ity of play and in the universal interest it excites in the school and state. Natur- ally the people that come to the Universfty field are eager to see the l'.oho attack and defeat any opponent that dares to face its furious charge. The pride and hopes of New Mexico rest with the eleven grim-faced warriors fighting for its Qu glory. livery lxody in the grandstand is strained as those players strain, and every throat in the crowd is hoarse cheering them on as they make their supreme effort. Q This year the state and school had a team to he proud of. Never defeated. fighting many times against odds of weight and technical superiority, it was never excelled in that stuhhorn, relentless. glorious stuff called gameness. Fighting spirit won a Southwestern Championship for us this year. Fighting spirit made a team of super men out of the average college material. livery man, fired with J' that impulse played over his head in every contest, and the thing that provided that impulse was the crowds, cheering and swaying in the stands. The hopes and desires of those people entered into that team and made it hold like a wall when in danger and fight like madmen when a score was possihle. lt was the student Q hotly and the people of .-Xllzufpierque and New Mexico that are largely responsible Q1 f for the Chznnpionship and they have a right to feel personally proud of it. -H- Q I f ff I ' it l I I WC .4 ' ---2-'Sl Sf.rfy-11i1m M I R A E E X 1 x A LQQ5 A H L4 f N , jf u k KA XX il S T J .,, , , W 7, MEAN v gs Qld 2,,5.:3,k2f2:Wgi1'L J Ffa? I EEQQI 'F'-fl......MLl.f3 f"r'1'l1lv -YG '- , r- 1 Y , l IMIRAEE -'Qi Q' fx, I f'N i i ,-X pun X COACH ROY JOHNSON For seven years Coach Johnson has devoted his life to making a South- w e s t e rn Championship team out of the Lobos. M a n y disappointments and bad breaks have kept the team front this covet- ed position. But this year, after months oi work and worry, the Lobos have come home Southwestern Champions. There is no one who is nore nearly personally re- sponsible for this cham- pionship than Coach, and the school extends its heartfelt gratitude. F "il N . .X ,A HARRY BLISS Harry is Coach john- son's right hand man and is certainly worthy of the position. I-Ie was a star back for Ohio State and played beside Chick liar- ley and Pete Stincheomb nn the Big 'I'en champion- ship team. Harry is pop- ular with the squad and can get more work out of a player than is usually thought possible. The stu- dent body extends its thanks to Harry for the Southwestern Champion- ship. t . ,J . . Av iv H HOB RUOFF This is Bob's second year as fighting Manager of the Lobo team. Bob is the ideal man for his po- sition, being an enthusias- tic and popular devotee of football. Bob was award- ed his wefl-earned letter and gold football this year. I . ix . I . 2 . . . N n 'dv c . S .s5t..3. .121 U ' N M" N ,. ,tw--. 'tug ., .f ,,,., V. mi? l i i fbi in I 'I 1" I' I ...ft L.-J' Scvmlly-01lt' " . ?:F'jl"iilMlRAEEl ' A W F' WL l mf I ,1 Knit -f 1 1 -,sy v . :NX - tilu.-Xlxll .'XlxXlSlIxORf, 'l'hree years ago the Mirage said. "lYe predict t three more stripes for Rusiy before he leaves 1l3v,Y11rsitx." This vw- M.fxl.t'ol.u Loxcs ' diction has come true. and t Rusty .leaves this year 'l'oo much cannot he il after tour taithlul years said tor Squirt, ihe l.oho lr "' on the l.oho team. He pilot for four successful 1' captanied tlus year's years. He helped heat ' ' championship team, and Arizona twice and proved Al.'l3L'RN BlL'Nt'Y his. place as an unusual an iron man hy playing in H detense man and a de- every game in lns four I'-'X Culllfs lf' U5 fl pendahle hall cart'ier will years ot' l.oho foothall. vytvfwl frmll 9"l"f'2'l" t he hard to fill. Squirt is a natural foot- UPU'-'tlu UN 'XVIII' 'UN t hall player and we can WHS fl fflwcl' 'tl SUCIII-fill msily sm. why RMI in the hne and was one ol fs, qgm,,g-K. nmdt. the sung, the reasons why the l.oho Q tnent that Malcolm is ol' l-will 11110 WHS Kel" 5" ml' A,X1l,fXn-lc!-icml Gllibc,-' sulhed hy foreign mvad- Long was the l.oho triple Urs- 71,115 5'c2',", I'-'X ilwcm mm, and the va, showed lus versatmty and Czmcy left by him will hc speed hy' switclunpg to the hum IU fill. hack field where he . t - , . Q proved ot tnestimahle I ' ' , H' worth m many hard 1. j L I -- longht contests. lx I - " t rw Cl L.--.,. I V L-1. swat-f. fii-,wt I it lt , ELI 1 If I J Um-C A Ymwzfy-t'zc'0 121-0- I7 il HARRY CRAVEN For four years "Moods" big paws have been a menace to opposing line- men. Game to the core and full of fight Harry has given more than his bit to the Lobos. He has held down a berth at guard for four years and has filled in at center several times. Moon leaves us this year to con- tinue his football tactics in a dentist's office. MIRAEEI " I ' 1 BILL REARDON For four years Bill has been a dependable Lobo lineman. Filling in at guard or tackle he has never been found want- ing. A good, clean play-- er always, and a depend- able man, no matter how the game was going. Bill will be missed from the Lobo squad next year. JOHN lJOI.ZAlJEl.l.l This year was Dolza- delli's third year in the Lobo backfield. Johnny is just a boy until he gets sore and then he's a foot- ball player. In the Aggie game someone intercepted one of his passes for an touchdown, then Johnny got peeved and took the ball down the field five successive plunges for a Lobo touchdown. His off tackle smashes will long be remembered by the Lobo fans. K 'L' In l ll i X F' A -Ml, Seventy-tlzrua 1 l 7-I-' IIVIIRAEEI '--Lg! CW-'A , X, N fx. . -I f l Y X- 'V X , O K BILL DHGRYSE Q' 'rms is Bill's mira year Fr as a Lobo and an all Southwestern lineman. l Ifvill is one of the best hnemen that the Lobos JACK h,It'I:ARI4ANI, li ever had and his side of Q l ' 5 theline alwaysholds like 'HHS' IS .l21Ck'S SCC0llCl a wall against the rushes year with the Lobos and 'X , uf the Oppggition, Ho has it was a most successful one more year ahead of 0119- .l?1Ckll.1lS Well-Thi illlfl JAMES DENT him in the Varsity and all 5110611 Hllfl 'S Cilllllblc of NVILLSON we gan gay ig that We holding down either .Il . g hope it will he 415 success- back field or a line post- .llmmY CPUUC ljilck this ful 21 one ug his others tion. These two and Yfflfilffcf2lX0i.U'5lf1YUfl lmvcbccn. Jacky Lobo Spirit make spent Ill training in the him truly a man to be ffalllm f"'5ll NUHC5- If feared by the opponents. WHS Xlllllfl'-ill-5 100 lllilt Jack has one more year held Arizona lll.CllCCk and Q. with the pack and wo put the Lobos in position look for greater thingg to beat the Lumberjacks. yet. It was jimmy's crashing' interference that paved the way for many a Lobo score this year. jimmy is just a kid yetand will . be back again next year 'X with added weight and li , fight. '-'i l fini ' .., l vw If-X. rt n g l I-ri S'mfcnly- four lilo- Cl I F F Q. it 17 MIRAEEI 'Wili- 'Q-7 'F V W BOB JENKINS Pocahontas well de- served a numeral this year. He showed up well in every game this year. His playing was never sensational, but when he was called on to open up a hole he didn't fail to make one. Bob will be in there fighting again next fall. way. WILBUR WILSON This is Wamp's third year with the Lobos and he seems to get better as the years go by. Cer- tainly there could not have been a better line- man in the Southwest this year than Wamp. Always cool and always in there fighting, he is a tower of strength and security in the line. The only trouble with Wamn is that he won't get mad. 1w.......... -. ...L Fun' WILLIAM MOORE Billie made his letter at the end position this year. He showed up well in all the contests he played in and we expect great things from Bill next year. Bill was out for the team last year, and his "Come around my end, you cakeaters" will not soon be forgotten by the men who saw the Texas A. and M. game. D-El 'l 'O' l' lE-wfia --wif Seventy jim l? IMIRAEEI "LSI " BOB CRIST This is Bob's second year with the Lobo pack and no matter how many more he may play he will never have a more sue- :essful one. Bob's weight and speed make him an invaluable man in the line-up and his pass snag- ging ability has often put the ball in scoring terri- tory. Bob never failed to put the fighting spirit into the team, as is well evidenced by the Flag- staff game. 'vt '.v RUFUS STIN N ETT Stinnett came back to the old University after a year's lay-off and stepped right in to a job in the line. He was one of the stones in the stone wall that turned back so many Arizona rushes. Stinnett is only a Soph and if we can get him back next year it will certainly strengthen the team. MARSHALL VVYLIIE Pete O'Lear VVylie, the husky coal miner from Madrid, playing his sec- ond year with the Lobos. helped them to win a Southwestern Champion- ship. VViley's grit and fighting spirit never failed to daunt his oppo- nents and these qualities, coupled with the story that Pete once killed two coal miners with his bare hands, made him a Lobo to be avoided on the grid- iron. A f' :L s 'l W l' 'z nit .vi.r lien-- '7 it MIRAGE! l. ij JACK FISH Jack came to the Lobo squad from U. S. C. His faithful. consistent work soon earned him a regu- lar job at center. Boh Ingram, sport editor of The EI Paso Times, after seeing the Miner game placed Fish on his All Southwestern team. Jack will be back next year, and any man desiring his job as ball snapper will have a mighty tough job ahead of him. C' PETE GOOD Pete earned his numeral at Purdue before he mi- grated to U. N. M. Be- couse of a veteran hack- field Pete did not see much service this year but big things are expected of him in the next few years. This year Good showed the same shifty work on the gridiron as he did on the basketball court. Next year should find Pete one of the best of- fensive backs on the team. ru MANNIE FOSTER VVe do not have space enough to tell what Man- me did and what he meant to the team this year. His line playing was sensa- tional and he made the All-Southwestern team It was a joy to see him in action, for every time there was a bad pile-up Mannie was always at the bottom of it. Nobody ever took out this stocky Lobo. I ...fx I 'I T' I."-il lib? Seventy sown F 1 3 IMIRREEI hgfli- QE IT-l C-1 HECTOR Mofxu , Hee, a Freshman, hails g' from Hollywood High A ,V ' School. His ability as a i ball carrier is unquestion- able, and after a little xV!txLTER BOSTICK seasoning, he will be ready to take Long's place Bostick is another of i its pilot lnext year. Ele the Lobo pups who did so XX 1115 21 tw flua ities 0 21 much towards bringing a --- good quarter, including Southwestern Champion- exccssivc oratorical abil- ship to the University of ALFRED SIEERY ity. New Mexico. XVhencver , Bostiek trotted out on the Al 15 il 301011 Dfflflllcl field the fans would set- wld Cam? to U10 LPIFOS tlc hack and sigh, "'XVell, with quite an enviable theres H mm, muy Cant high school reputation. Al go thru," stepped right into the Q Lobo machine and took Q his place at end as if he had been playing there for years. Al is a heady player for a Frosh and in l the years to come should be a world beater. l ll .x H ' Q . l , 14.24 ' Q, k I G I Q l-i.Q.,-e -5 W r4 I I Sb! Wil..-I Sczfmziy-ciglzl Ew- 1 l .L11lD L1 Cl ll. c MORRELLE WILLIAMSON Morrelle comes from Mississippi, where he played in the Mississippi University freshman team two years ago. This year he aided in holding down the center position and showed up well in every contest staged. If Mor- relle's injuries permit him, he will be one of the best linemen next year. ..n.. .la . . A. MIRAEEI is J :il GARLAND RIDEOUT Rideout's heady playing caused him to be rated as one of the best Freshmen ends that showed up this year. A little weight and a bit more experience will make him a valuable man for the team in the future. LfaQ3iEEl " F ELMER CRIST Q Aleck Crist, big Bob's brother, is one of the snarling, snapping Lobo pups who made his num- eral this year. Aleck will always live in the mem- ory of the Lobo football fans as the boy who spilled every dreaded Wildcat end run behind the line of scrimmage. Come back next year Aleck, and do it some more. x li i in 5u 'l f' I' I iQ fC :fi -'U-'Sf Seventy-izfine l927 Football Letterman 1927 Football Numeral Men Cetrd B Armstrong Malcolm Long NVilliam DeGryse Wilbur VVilson Harry Craven VVilliam Reardon .lack McFarland Ixobert cnluns jack 1 ish Elmer Crist Hector Moar Nlorrelle Williamson 1 -.?,l?f- IMIRAEL Q 1 M Mannie Foster Alfred Seery Garland Rideout -fl Auburn Muncy Robert Crist Walter Bostick john Dolzadelli P616 C0011 Marshall VV ylie james Willson VVilliam Moore A Rufus Stinnett Robert Ruoff, Mgr. For the person who scorns the more emotional and sentimental side of a Championship Football season and likes to get down to brass tacks and lay bare Q the cold facts and ligures, the following statistics have been compiled. NVith Q the help of these "figgers" the statistic hound should be able to come to the conclusion that all the rumors that the University of New Mexico had a good team had their basis in fact. IL l.obos Opponents A First downs 105 50 Yards gained by rushing 1,236 798 Yards lost by rushing 126 169 Average punts Cyardsj 33 4-5 32 5-8 Passes completed 47 for 849 yards 33 for 460 yards Passes intercepted by 16 25 Passes incomplete 69 58 Fumbles by 30 29 Q, Fumbles recovered by 33 26 Q Lost ball on downs 7 7 Touchdowns -H- Scoring Long ...,,....... .......,.. 1 0 A Dolzadelli ....... ,.,....... 1 0 Armstrong ..... ...... 3 Willson ........... --.--- 3 Moar ..........,. .... - A 2 R. Crist ...... ....,. 1 Stinnett ...... -.---- 1 5 i -rr I 1 L D -E I ' I I l E-faffij Eighty Lobos 35-New Mexico Miners 0 H Holding the New Mexico Miners to one first down and rolling up 22 first downs for five touchdowns, the Lobos opened up their season in true champion- ship fashion. .2. The Miners put up a stubborn fight for the first quarter. They turned the Lobos back on the seven yard after the ball had been rushed from the 32 yard line. The period ended with the ball on the Miner's ten yard line. Dolzadelli carried the ball across for the first touchdown at the start of the second period. Armstrong kicked the goal. Two passes, Armstrong to Wfilson T and Armstrong to Long took the ball from midfield to the five yard line where fl' Dolzadelli again carried it across. Armstrong again converted. C1 ' D 5l -' IMIRAEEI " lE:- ' i liarly in the third period Armstrong made three runs for 24, II, and 22 yards to chalk up another Lobo tally. Long then uncorked the real thriller of l the game by running back a punt from his own 20 yard line for a touchdown. The half ended with the score 28-O in favor of the pack. The third period was featured by good defensive play on the part of the A Miners. Twice they held the Lobos on the IO yard line. ln the final period Long dashed down the side lines for the final touchdown and Rusty made it a perfect day by kicking his fifth straight goal. After the game there was much speculation as to the possibilities of a championship team. With veterans like Detiryse, Craven, Wamp yVilson, Long, Jimmie NVilson and Armstrong in the line-up, Coach johnson certainly has the nucleus of a championship team. Fish at center and Foster at tackle fit into the Lobo machine like old timers. Q Cl Lobos 47-Montezuma 0 The Lobos' second game found Long and Dolzadelli, first string backs, on the bench. The first quarter was marred by excessive fumbling and many penalties. Three times the Lobos lost the ball on the ten yard line by fumbles. After a few preliminary fumbles the Lobos got off to a good start in the second quarter. Detiryse started the ball rolling by intercepting a Chieftain pass. A pass, Long to XfVillson, and a line plunge put the ball on the 21 yard line. Armstrong sliced off left tackle for a touchdown. Bob Crist ran back the kickoff 20 yards, Armstrong passed to Crist for I5 yards, and then passed Q -3" 545512.-'I r' Vx-N151-lc . L. . 'mi' , -'Q-'Elf Eighty-one again to .Long for the second touchdown. .Xrmstrong kicked goal making it 13-0. In the third period Langston ran the kickoff back for 27 yards. Then the Lobos held and after a few line plays. Long ran 60 yards for a touchdown. I Arinstrong kicked the goal. Long and Armstrong made a couple of 20 yarcl gains and XVillson plunged over for another touchdown. Long kicked and made the extra point. Wlillson intercepted a Montezuma pass on the 33 yard line and after a few line plays took the ball over for the fifth touchdown. A little later Dolzadelli got loose once more and romped 35 yards for touchdown. Moat' kicked the extra point. D i l -' IMIRAEEI 'h iIE- A- series of gains by Dolzadelli, XVillson, and Moar brought the ball to the one foot line where Moar fell over for the touchdown., Moar got up and kicked goal for the final point, making the score 47-0. .Cl Coach johnson made 25 substitutions during the game and many promising prospects showed up. Heck Moar, diminutive Hollywood quarterback showed up in fine style. Lobo followers felt satisfied that the Lobos would have another Long with them for the next few years. Lobos 27--Institute 0 After five years of regrettable absence from Lobo athletic schedules. the N. M. M. I. was finally scheduled to meet the Lobos on the Varsity field on October I3. Alumnae of both institutions were instrumental in bringing about friendly ties between the two largest schools in the state. C1 The Cadets arrived in town Friday afternoon cock sure of victory. The next afternoon they entered the field just as confident and fully determined to take a Lobo pelt back to Roswell with them. The first period developed into a punting duel between XVillson and Leslie. Willson held his own against the much talked of Institute punter in this period. The big thrill in this quarter was an intercepted pass by Dolzadelli on the Lobo 30 yard line. Long and Dolzadelli carried the ball to the ten yard line but it was lost on a fumble. The Cadets punted out of danger leaving the score o-0. The second quarter was a thriller. First came the Lobo stand on their 30 yard line and the Cadets' failure to place kick, then an exchange of kicks which .E y Cl . i I fJ I G I ' l 'ig ity-Iwo ifr- ' 1 i i i ai Y . 1 D El u-"" IMIRAEEJ " lE- CIF- ended up with the ball on the Cadets' 25 yard line. Dolzadelli, after a couple line V plays plunged over for the first touchdown. Armstrong failed to kick goal. In the final quarter 'lilm Crist grabbed a pass for a touchdown and Arm- ' I c , c 'Q ' 1 strong kicked goal On lll lttemptcd line plunge the Cadets fumbled and Fostei broke through and recovered running over for the last touchdown of the game. -' The game was more interesting than the score indicates. lhe Institute played a fighting and clean game from start to finish and Lobo followers are pleased to see them back in the University schedule. KN , - '-I ' Lobos 6-Texas Miners 6 Ll The Lobos journeyed to lil Paso to battle the Texas Miners to a 6-6 tie on Saturday after the victory over the Chieftains. The Lobos started the game with both Long and Armstrong holding down the bench on account of injuries. Both I cripples, however. were rushed in before the first quarter was over. Iiarly in the first period, Moar attempted a place kick, but it went wild. 1 Later in the same quarter Clark blocked XN'illson's punt but 'Long recovered on the one foot hne and kicked out of danger. Again tl1C4M1l1CTS threatened to score only to have Long recover on the 2 yard line. The second period was a punting duel between Long and Townsend. The . only real gain was a twenty yard run by XfVorthington. In the third period the Miners received the prime break of the game. Long's punt in the shadow of the goal posts was blocked by Cheatham who fell on the C3 ball for a touchdown after it had bounced across the goal line. Q In the opening of the last period Dolzadelli heaved a forward pass to Long for fifty-three yards and a touchdown. Armstrong failed to kick goal. Later in the period the Miners attempted to take the game away when Clark passefl to Green who was finally cut down after a sixty yard gain. The game ended with the ball on the Miners' 2I 'yard line. Bostick, Seery, Fish, and Foster all played a fine game in the line consider- ing it was only their fourth intercollegiate game and really their first game against real competition. Moar and Moncus, newcomers in the backfield, showed a good deal of promise. ,Clk Cl 11.5 -i ll7u-' '-1 W . A Eighty-three ' 1El "lMlRAEE Y' Lobos 7-Arizona 6 The last time the Mirage was published, the sport editor had the privilege of chalking up a 3-0 win for the Lobos. Two years have elapsed since a Mirage was published and two years since a Lobo victory over the XVildcats. The ob- vious moral from the above statement would be "publish a Mirage annually." ' l-lowever, we must admit this is wrong. No year book had anything to do with the Lobos' defeat of the VVildcats. It was a squad of real men. coached by two of the best coaches in the Southwest. just how close the game was can be seen from the record of first downs and yards gained. The Lobos gained Q2 yards on running plays and lost 17. Arizona gained 104 and lost Ili. The Lobos made eight first downs to Arizona's ten. The Lobos completed 5 passes for 8.1. yards and Arizona completed five for QI yards. Arizona, however. had three passes intercepted while New Mexico had only one. The Lobo score came at the beginning of the second period. The first period had ended with the ball in the Lobos' possession on the Arizona 17 yard line. Armstrong passed to lVylie for a I2 yard gain. Then Long took it to the one foot line where Dolzadelli dived over for the touchdown. Armstrong added the extra point by a place kick. Arizona's score came in the third period when they completed a pass, Acuff to Patton, for a 20 yard gain and a touchdown. Detiryse and XVylie blocked Morse's attempt to place kick. In the last period the kittens opened a reckless aerial attack, but were stopped when Diebold fumbled on his own SQ yard line, The game ended with the Lobos in possession of the ball on the Arizona IO yard line. livery man in the game was a star. It was teamwork, not individual play- ing, that gave the Lobos the sweetest victory of the year. Lobos 24-Lumberjacks 7 The Flagstaff Lumberjacks, .Xrizona conference champions, threw a real scare into the hearts of Lobo followers on Armistice Day. The final period found the Lobos trailing 7-6. An unusually effective aerial 5"?fj53f1 'l f' l'+1'E-2-af 1glfy our kv-- IMIRAEEI '- IE- attack pulled them out of the slump and at the end of the period they had a three touchdown lead and Coach johnson was giving his second and third string 1nen a workout. In the first three periods the Lumberjacks gained IQ2 yards from running plays to 130 for the Lobos. The Lobos, however, gained 156 yards by the aerial route to 31 for Flagstaff. The opening score came in the third period when Foster blocked Cooper's punt and Stinnett fell on it for a touchdown. This was the first time the Lum- berjacks' goal had been crossed this year. A few minutes later Rees skirted right end for a Lumberjack score and the goal was kicked for the extra point. After a series of successful passes, Long passed to Dolzadelli for the sec- ond touchdown. Armstrong failed to kick goal. A little later in the period, Moar followed a wave of interference for the third touchdown. Moar then in- tercepted a pass and ran it back to the Lumberjack 30 yard line. Long hurled Il long pass to Hob Crist, who ran IO yards for a touchdown. The game was featured by Willson's consistent puntingl Moar's ball carry- ing. and Foster's sensational line play. Aggies 9-Lobos 26 A squad of 25 men, accompanied by an enthusiastic mob of student rooters. journeyed to Cruces in mid-October to bring back the Southwestern Champion- ship. The first half ended with the score 7-6 in favor of the Farmers. The Lobo score came early in the second quarter when Long's fine broken field running placed the ball in a position where he could hit the line for a tally. The attempt for extra point failed. Later in this quarter Adams intercepted lJolzadelli's pass and ran for a touchdown. The extra point was added, making the score 7-6. The second half started with a bang when the Lobos received the kick-off and in four line plunges and two passes Dolzadelli went over for the score. Long passed to Elmer Crist for the extra point. The next counter came as a re- sult of Dolzadelli's pass to Long, who sprinted 20 yards for a touchdown. Early in the last period Dolzadelli again took the ball over for the final score. Bob Crist added the extra point with a place kick. Q L -Erl '-l G l' lE"wu '-f- C -H-if E iglzty ill! i Q ll il l. -fi-Elly '7 MIRAEEI i'- li- The game was not as one sided as the score indicates. The Lobos played listless football until the Aggies gnned the lead When Adams intercepted Dol-- ndelh s pass he certainly st trted something foi that was when Johnny and the tetm got mad From then on the I obos ran rough shod over the Farmer boys. Lobos 32-Western State 0 c c- ' ' t' . . . '. .. c L c . . " . ' Y ' . . .1 . c . ' 2 . , , , . 1 , c c . , 4 . y . if If A fx, lxunmng true to form the Lobos were held scoreless in the first quarter in their game against VVestern Colorado State. It was not for long, however, be- cause in the next period two Lobo touchdowns made the fans contented. Long and Armstrong, playing their last game for the Varsity, played the same fine game that has been characteristic of them in their four years in a Lobo uniform. Craven played his last game in the line and played a whale of zu game despite the fact that he was shifted from guard to center. In the second period, Long ran back a punt to the Mountaineers' 33 yard line, then Armstrong passed to Long, who romped over for a score. A few min- utes later Long ran back another punt 70 yards to the five yard line and Dolza- delli took it over to make the score I2-0. Before three minutes were up in the second half, the Lobos had another score. Armstrong and Long were the big guns in the Lobo offensive. Arm- strong intercepted a pass and then made about I5 yards around end. Long fin- ally took it over. The fourth touchdown, which came near the end of the third quarter, was again made possible by the two veteran backs, Long and Armstrong. Armstrong slid off tackle for a touchdown and then a pass from Long made the extra point. In the last period, Moar intercepted a XV. S. C. pass and ran it back 30 yards to the 3 yard line, where Long took it over. Armstrong added a point by place kick. The game ended with the Mountaineers in possession of the ball in midfield. The fact that the Lobos did not score in the first period was not alarming. ln fact, out of the 204 points that the Lobos have rolled up on their opponents this year, none were made in the first quarter. The line playing of Mannie Foster was an outstanding feature. Foster is going to be the best lineman Coach johnson has had since the days of Tiny Dutton. .I -' I I 'f l .4 -lglfy-SI.1' je-- f I if A Li A 2jfiIJMlRREEVfFiEil FXR SthlT'l'llXfVliS'I'lClQN t'll.XMl'lCJNS N27 l 909-Southwestern Champions-l 927 The first thought that comes to our mincl on looking' at the two pictures is ix What are the funny looking' hoys at the hottom cloing'?" Anil, when you are tolrl that they were the men that macle up the hest foothall team in the South- west in IQOQ, your seconcl thought will he: "Times have certainly chang'ecl." ti y Yes, they have changecl. ancl the University of New Mexico has ehang'eml with l- lllCI11. NOW. 215 Ill former years. it places I.oho warriors on the fielcl that make i a team that is the hest in the Southwest. The two pictures are interesting' as a recorcl of growth ofthe Universitv, if not in the winning' spirit. at least in means X .incl appearance. Twenty years 'from now a similar page may appear in the Mirage. saying: "Look, folks, these were the Southwest Champions in 11137. " llon't they look funny?" ,l. T v li-XR StDL"l'llWlCS'l'lClQX t'll.XNll'ltDNS 1900 ....g 'Q . '-"H" --T, Xl In ll. XXV xxx My ... U if3gfel.giil,.e,eeti i.,,, l -. .qi 'W l, i I T LQ li i gl it fe. Xl fi lflifjfl ly- r1'7f."11 1 i V 5 5:1-' iF"iil M I RAE E. lM"'-1W'm'Q' 41535 . - - M1 I l l l i l l Gold Footballs . . . . - l Nfl Men receiving' gold footballs for the l92f season were: Armstrong, Long, 1' Craven, Muncy, Riordan, Defjryse, XY. XVilson, Dolzadelli, DI. Wlillson, VVylie, ' B. Crist, Stinnett, Moore, Mclfarland, Fish, Foster, Moar, li. Crist Seery, Xvllliilllltsllll, Good, Rideout, jenkins, liostick, Ruolli. if-Xi fx, I L X, . li, l l l l l IINX , i ll, if QQ. Coach .lohnson for seven years has put all his effort and skill into making g ' winning teams for the University of New Mexico. Many have been his dis- Ll appointments as he has watched injuries or bad breaks rob him and the school ol' the coveted championships, but he has never lost heart or given up the light. -L I7 New Mexico has always had a team to be dreaded by opponents. but not until l this year has Coach johnson succeeded in turning' out a Southwestern Champion- in ,W ship team. The Lobo basketball teams have ever been on a par with the best X Hi teams ol the section and it is very unusual when the University is not the rl!" 1-i possessor ol' the state championship at the end of the season. This is all Coach .lohnson's work. He is the leader of the pack, the honored and respected leader ol the Lobos, who works with them and for them and always holds before their if v 1 w n i eyes the glorious ideal of Sportsmanship. l el , 3 AM, ft tsrzlfffiiiwl ff I f l.i'eXT'N?Lll , ,Q H' H2 1 ,,,, t C E9:J::',- . ....-.MJW-:A -s ' 'ft 4 liigllly-viglll lf:-em JI :EV i MIRAEEIi'+ liE? CH The Home of the Lobo The Lobo, War God of the University of New Mexico teams, has been well chosen. The prehistoric people of New Mexico had their war gods, and each one was all powerful to guide the destinies of the tribe. Kujo, the l1Volf, the Lobos' War God, from its power and cunning is held in awe by lesser dwellers of the enchanted region of the Southwest. To the east of the University, high above the surrounding country, is Sandia Peak, the symbolical South Mountain of Indian mythology. On this great red mountain dwells Okuwapin, the father of the VVar Gods, and from this loft eminence, he sends forth his children to aid his people. Kujo, symbolical animal of the East, dwells on this sacred mountain and is always ready to descend to its chosen band, the Lobo pack of the University of New Mexico, to guard the noble heritage of a proud and con- quering race. i li i in 5u '1 r u'+s5ifc. wif Eighty-nine 'D -E l " IMIRAEEI 'Chili- The Football Banquet As a most appropriate closing for the 1927 football season, which found the New Mexico Lobos with the Southwestern Championship, the Lobo squad was the guest at a large banquet given at the Franciscan Hotel on December 6. Dean Donnell, toastmaster, called on a number of Freshmen to explain how they made the grade, and he was rewarded with some very singular and original speeches. The main speakers on the program were the five members of the Graduating Class. Captain Armstrong and Malcolm Long are the only Lobos whose NM represents two victories over the VVildcats. As Freshmen these men were members of the 1924 champions who fought Arizona to a standstill on theii own field and Finally snatched a 3-O win from them. Other Lobos who went over the top with the team for their last game were Harry Craven, Auburn Muncy, and William Reardon. Each of these men in turn spoke of their deep regrets on leaving the pack. Coach Johnson put across the keenest and most sincere speech of the evening when he extended to every member of the squad his deep appreciation for their work and spirit during the season. His speech was specially dircted to the departing Seniors and his last 'Farewell' touched the hearts of every one. Other speakers on the program were Assistant Coach Harry Bliss, Dr. Zimmerman, and Dr. Nanninga. After a conference with the Seniors, Coach johnson decided not to elect the 1928 captain. ii 1 "v Cl ...l Q fx I fi i-LD -Erl " It G l ' l Vinny ke- LFE' ,.., J - . iI2 g,.l M I R RE E FH, n un u 5 ii, . x -- ,MW-.. ,.,-.... -f-"- '-if-3 ?i-- V ,,-...-...-- . nl -,1,-, ,yvm E l EF-'ETFT-'J V' TS 211 v -f x 1 '!..! fb IMIRAEEI '4' lE- .fl s 2 A The Scores of the Basketball Season Ll obos 33 32 Flaggs Lobos 35 29 AA,4 77 W'estern State obos 23 29 ..,,,,,, ,..,, . XN7estei'n State obos 32 21 ,A,,.,,, 777 N. M. Miners A Lobos 26 37 A...A7,7 .,..7 , 'Luisa Eagles 4 Lobos 49 25 Moliteziiinzz Lobos 39 23 Montezuma Lobos 43 32 , ,,,,,, Normal Lobos 36 39 . ,,A,,, .Flzlgstaff Lobos 35 42 l7,,, , Flzlgstzlfi Lobos 57 19 N. M. Miners Q Lobos 56 35 N. M. 'l3CZl6l1C1 obos 33 51 N. M. Aggies Lobos 53 32 N. ll. Aggies Lobos 47 34 Normal Lobos 49 65 ,.,. .. ..., Fluggs ' obos 30 35 Arizona A Lobos 32 37 .... ,. ......,.. 'Xrizonn .obos 50 36 ..... ....,,.. l Tluggs Lobos 778 653 Opponents , N I-JD,-El "'l G l'?4QlEw.Cl..-Q ,Vinvly-I i 0 1.1-4- Basketball Letterman XVhen the 1928 Mirage was published Coach johnson had not yet announcegl the men who would receive the basketball letters and numerals. The squad was large: and, due to the fact that Coach Johnson made a great many substitutes in every game, a majority of the players showed up excellently well in inter- rs collegiate contests. This makes it impossible even to make a guess at all of those who will receive the N. M. sweaters. Brice, Long, Black, hood. Crrose and Al Seery, however. are pretty safe bets for the honor roll. JI M X r 17 MIRAGE: as C3 .2 MALCOLM LONG . , . After three years of ac- . , ARTHLR BRN LE tivelservice on the court SIDNEY BLACK Chile wound up his bflllm liorcedllo min Sid 'joined the Lobo Varsity career in a blaze up 'fl ml' '?ed?"T.f'1S squad in the spring of '25 of glory in the Arizona gn clcfoun 1.-lfil fed ll' and has been a valuable games. It was his heady Lqgwq Sage 1:5 d hjlfkt lc mall fOr UIC last four guarding that helped hold bill2Zn?g21rg':1:13lthi:by5aI, YCHFS- Bl21Ck, though down the xVIlClCE:lt score. he tr. I Y, 1 I t I, , IHCKIIQQ H1 SIHIUYC, 15 1011!-f Chile will always be re- Vg ff' tllfmfy bfi Pill. on. fight and 'when he membercd by Lobo fans Fl' lm' I yfdrl U QYIYS l1!S TCCUI 111 H 8211110 as one of the most con- lurid. ou 10 DI-:Tilly Hllnffir S0I11f-ffllllltlv IS bOUI1Cl to sistent guards that ever Wcfogrfvgrlicgiicl llilssmlf l12lDPCll- 5lSl'SSl1HDDY,21C- stepped on a court. Chile C e were ever evident ii curate Passmfl PHWCI thc was admired not only for y , ,I I, WHY fm' many H Lobo his brilliant playing but the gdme5 le Pflyed' basket and when he was also for his good sports- sent. in t0 SYOD 21 11121111.14 ma,,ShiI,, He will be scoring that man didnt missed on the squad next SCOVC any more- C0391 year. Johnson loses a great lit- tle man when he loses Sid. I fl I A I I ,I I K W I I X A --will Ninety three The Basketball Season The Lobos were content with a State Championship in Basket- D -El " IMIRAEEI " Ii- Q' A Cl Q. A ball this year. Out of sixteen Collegiate games the Lobos won eleven and lost five. They also annexed the city championship by defeating the Flaggs in a three game series. The first collegiate games were played with Western Colo- rado State. These games were played before many of the regu- lars were in shape. The Lobos managed to break even in this series. Then followed a victory over the Miners on their own court. Montezuma came down to take a 49 to 25 licking in the l..obo's fifth Collegiate game. Long and Good were high point men in a sloppy and uninteresting game. The Lobos invaded Las Vegas and brought home two scalps, defeating the Montezuma Chieftains in the afternon by 39-23 and then taking the Normal on that night and defeating them 43 to 32. The Lobos' last year's hoodoo repeated this year when the Lumberjacks took two straight from the Hilltoppers. In these two games the Lobos put up a hard fight featured by fine individual play by Gross, Long, Good, and Seery, but the team as a whole lacked team work. Eleven men were used in a vain attempt to stop the speedy Teachers. The next game found the Lobos functioning in mid-season form when they beat Miners 57 to 19. Continuing their smooth team work, the Lobos next took on the Silver City Mustangs to a tune of 56 to 35. Gross led the Lobo offense with twelve field goals. Q C1 1-LD-EI 'I T' l' l Ninety-four Eva-- QXW The University practically cinched the State Championship when they took the Aggies down the line for a 53 to 51 and a 53 to 32 cleaning in a two game series. It was Pete Good's shifty floor work and nice shooting that pulled the first game out of the 7 MIRAGE Y' fire. The next game with the Normal was an easy victory for the Lobos. Taking the game, 47 to 34, they also took the State Cham- pionship, being undefeated by any N ew Mexico College team. The two games with Arizona were heart breakers. The first game, a mixture of basketball, soccer, football, and prizefighting, ended 35 to 303 an Arizona victory. The Wildcats rolled up an eleven point lead before the Lobos succeeded in finding tne bas- ket. Gross finally started the scoring for the Lobos and was high point man for the team with seven field goals. Good made the game interesting by hooking in three baskets in the closing min- utes of play. The Lobos went down to noble defeat in the last game of the season when the NVildcats took another close game by a 37 to 32 score. The game was a hard fought struggle throughout, Arizona had the better team but the Lobos fought gamely and kept the game interesting at all times. The season as a whole was successful. Coach johnson showed excellent judgment in using Freshmen to a great extent. Johnson was looking ahead to the future and as a result of this, many of the veterans spent a great deal of their time on tne bench. The Varsity squad was unfortunate in losing Trammel and Wamp Wilson after the close of the first semester. Trammel was away the most promising Frosh on the squad. vvltll such men as Pete Good, Gross, Trammel, Bob Crist, Elm Crist, Selk, Moss- man, Seery, Tully, and Bursum back, the Lobos look forward to a championship year next year. l i i i 1.1 "'1.D-El "l l'f l fd..-I su -'Elf Ninety-,uve 5 +El -' IMIRAEEI '-was-gn'-5 A Z ik W U1 fi RL Q m fi E m fn il,-El?'I f' vain? L lf .- L4-J'7.FL-w.I -1 Q f A Alylllffj'-.9I.l' 1510-- 1L2ii'f'i.-.I M I R A E E. I M T Q f X 1 1 I1 1, 1 '4 A 1 1 :ul , lil? W1 Yi 1 Y! 1 N E 1 1 X 11 17 fl 115 11' M 12, L, N ' L1 F ll, I ? "- p 1 V is X N Q 1 ' 1 G, 1, f H M , fi YL .' IZ ff ff ik lg T5 ,I 5 Llri SDH,-:f-..1:If, i'f--1:1 ' ' -' Af7l'lll7f-V-SL 'TJCFL i L J?! MIRAEEI '4' IE- E Track Ak fAN ........ .Am 1' K L-... l i all For several years the University of New Mexico has encouraged the track r and field sports, but because of the lack of sufficiently skilled and trained men the Lobo track teams have never been very successful in any of their meets. 4' This year, however, things have been much different. A wealth of track material appeared in the Freshman class and many of the old men came thru with surprising performances. Before the basketball season had come to a close many track enthusiasts were already training. This was indicative of a spirit K that would be hard to beat. The intramural relays showed early in the year that the l.obo teams would l not be delicient in runners: then, in the intramural track meet, it appeared that we would be even stronger in the field events than in track. The all-around , A ability of Ray Moncus was a joy to the hearts of the Lobo fans and he did not lx far surpass Stockton, Fisher, Good. Pettit and others. 1 G' I 3 , 5.3 E 17 rf I l '-will Cl.i-5' Nilzvly-right lie-- ' D El "' IMIRAEEI "1 lE- -o D i In the pre-Olympic tryouts Moncus qualified for the Decathlon, making wo11- derful records in all events. He was especially effective in the broad jump, shot put, javelin throw, and hundred yard dash. Earl Stockton shone in the hurdles, high jump, and discus. Fisher showed himself one of the gamest and fastest distance men that the University has ever had. He turned in beautiful perform- ances in the two mile, mile, and half mile. Odle demonstrated a stride that brought him in first in every intramural 440 yard dash. It was with high hopes that the University sent its track men to Phoenix on April 14 to meet the University of Arizona in a dual meet against one of the best teams that that institution has ever boasted. The Arizona Meet The Wiltlcats early piled up what seemed to be a decisive lead in the hurdle events and dashes but this was soon whittled down by the efforts of Stockton, Moncus, and Fisher who finally forced the Wildcats to win the relay to break the 63-63 tie and take the meet 68-63. This is the first year that the relay has ever been counted in the scoring and it was a set-up for Arizona with their four man team who had shown their heels to all the West Coast teams. Earl Stockton was awarded the huge Greenway loving cup as the most out- standing athlete of the Greenway Field Day program. Stockton tallied 16 points in the meet, one less than Moncus, who was high point man of both teams. Stock- ton won the high jump with a leap of 6 feet and won the discus with a throw of 123 feet IOM inches and placed second in both the high and low hurdles. QW l i i Q- Moncus won the shot put and broad jump, placed second in the hundred yard Q dash and the javelin, and came in third in the high hurdles. His heave of 42 feet 456 inches established a new Southwestern record in the shot event. Q Qi -E l ' l 6 l ' rf'l fi 4 QLD ' --f-'if N iizcly-nine ?' MIRAGE! " IE- Bob Iishei came thru with two new Southwestern records when he ran the He wts beaten by one foot in the half mile. This gave him a total of 13 points. Carl Henderson thiew the spear 176 feet, which won the javelin throw. ' I' - - N ' mile in 4 minutes and 41 seconds and the two mile in 10 minutes 44 3-5 seconds. z ' ' Moncus took second and Bursum third. This was the only clean sweep made in any event by either team. Bursum took third in the shot put, Good placed second in the pole vault, Brodie came in second in the 220 yard dash, George Morrison took third in the two mile, and Odle got a second in the 440 yard dash. The results put New Mexico and Arizona on an even footing with 63 points each. The relay was then run and the Lobo team composed of Pettit, Riley, Clark, and Odle was beaten by the crack Arizona four. The Lobo followers are well satisfied at the outcome of the meet and are looking forward to next year with the hope of several victories. Tennis A lot of new material was discovered in school this year for the tennis squad. Charles Allen, Tom Devine, and John Reidy have been playing excellent games, and Allen has been consistently rating number one man on the team. Clyde Cleve- land is the University champion and is one of the mainstays of the team as he has been for a couple years. Bill Thompson, last year's ace was forced to quit the game on account of his health, but his shoes are being ably filled by his brother, Jay. In the contest with the Military Institute, the Lobos took three out of four of the singles matches but lost both of the doubles, thus breaking even on the score. Several other matches have been scheduled for the team including one with the NewtMexico School of Mines at Socorro, and Arizona at Tucson. C1 . 'E-1.5 -E l ' I 'F' l ' l One hundred 1300-- l M I R A E E P Q 5 A gm , J I IEIWIK TUX II THLLIIQS XV! 14, ,,- XX If I , x f F' In ,ff W 'Y--4 5 -- - "fi Q .fd -Y --Y - 5 Y W - M, - V, .v w A ,J , F73 H , A VM I KLM -1ffOm' Illllllf l ' 17 MIRAGE! '+ IE- Intramural Sports 'lhe complete program of Intramural Athletic Contests held annually at the for exercise 'ind phvsical culture which they do not get by trying out for the University of New Mexico give men of ordinary ability in sports an opportunity varsity teams. Intramural contests arouse a great deal of interest in the student body and every game or race draws a large attendance, not only of students but also of townspeople. Cups are given for the winner in each event and a large cup is given to the organization who has gained the largest number of points during the season. V Cross Country Run This year's cross country run proved to be one of the most exciting events on the sports calendar. The field of more than twenty starters was led to within half a mile of the finish by Oliver Leone of the Independents. Bob Fisher of Kappa Sigma took the lead at this point and finished at least a hundred yards ahead of the field. First-Fisher, Kappa Sigma. Second-Leone, Independents. Third-Van Clark, Kappa Sigma. Fourth-Redmond, Omega Rho. Fi fth-Vann, Sigma Chi. Sixteen-Man Relay For the first time in the history of Intramural Athletics Sigma Chi failed to capture the sixteen-man relay race. Led by Odle. Brodie, and Stockton thc Kappa Sigs took the lead at the start and were never headed. First-Kappa Sigma. Second-Sigma Chi. Third-Omega Rho. Fourth-Independents. Q t fN EJ -E l " l G l .' . l A One l1H1ICll7'Cd two Err- rfb Tiny-4 :MIRAGE so 4 Medley Relay In this relay race the contestants run increasing distances starting with the H hundred. The 220, 440. half-mile, mile, and two-mile follow. This year the only . contestants were Kappa Sigma and Sigma Chi. The Kappa Sigs early took 3 lead which was greatly increased by Clark and Fisher in the distances, and finished an easy winner. V f'N Eight-Man Mile Relay Q In this race each man runs two hundred and twenty yards. The eight-man teams complete a distance of one mile. A First-Kappa Sigma. ... Second-Sigma Chi. Third-Independents. Fourth-C lmega Rho. Four-Man Mile Relay Q. in The four-man teams cover a distance of one mile in this race, each man running a distance of four hundred and forty yards. This year there were A only two entrants. First-Kappa Sigma. Second-Sigma Chi. Four-Man Two-Mile Relay This is one of the hardest races on the program. Each man of the team Q runs the half-mile which is a notoriously tiring and difficult race. There were only two entrants in this race this year. First-Kappa Sigma. Second-Sigma Chi. 5 Four-Man Four-Mile Relay Only one team showed up for this race and after postponing it once the Kappa Sigs ran against time and took the only place. Q 1 I 47 l ' - , i-1.5 -E ll?-' I I Sfll E-mal 4 - Ono hundred three ' 17 W MIRAGE! '+ lE- Basketball The intramural tournament was watched this year with more than usual interest because of the fact that it was announced that the Varsity squad would be picked from the contestants. Kappa Sigma. with an unusually large number of former High School stars swept through the series without the loss of a single game. Sigma Chi, last year's champions. forced the winners to extend themselves to the limit to capture the championship game. rw .. . - limal standings of the teams: VVon Lost Pct. Kappa Sigma 5 O 1.000 Sigma Chi 4 1 SOO Pi Kappa Alpha 3 2 600 A Independents 3 2 600 Coronado Club 1 4 200 Omega Rho 0 5 000 Track T The intramural track meet this year was as good as an intercollegiate affair. 'Q' The events were all hotly contested and excellent records were made in all branches. The Pi K. A.'s were well represented by Moncus, last year's High School sensation, who made a great majority of their points. First-Kappa Sigma C88 3-55. Second-Pi K. A. C63 7-105. Third-Sigma Chi Q46 l-51. Fourth-Omega Rho C17 D. Fifth-Independents f Zh J . Soccer Q. Soccer is a new sport in the calendar. This is the second year that it has T been played at the University. A contest between two of the campus organiza- tions is most amusing and exciting to watch, for this reason it has grown to be one of the most popular intramural contests. Sigma Chi, last year's champions, repeated this year and took the series without losing a game. A First-Sigma Chi. Second-Omega Rho. Third-Kappa Sigma. Fourth-Independents. Fifth--Pi Kappa Alpha. ii-QLD.-EI 'I f' l.'. l Om' liu11dr'c'd fou1'lE+'-- L- L ...1----J . .J- ,rd- fig. QQ B CTI ITIES l 'EV MIRAEEI'-'iii-TC' I Q Q Activities The number and variety of campus activities at -H- the University of New Mexico in proportion to thc A size of the enrollment are a true indication of the '-' growth and development of the institution. The athletic achievements, which are noteworthy and of primary consideration, have been creclitably rivalled by the dramatic productions, the intercollegiate de- bates, the programs of the Music Department, and the many other non-curricular interests of student life. efforts of particular clubs or associations on the cam- pus, but have been manifested as unified efforts of the Q C1 I The activities have not been confined to organized IL student body to glorify the name and increase the fame of our Alma Mater. .ffl Cl I-:J -E l -' I I " l T fi A ' 2 --D-05210110 hundred seven ' '7 MIRAEEl'i lE-CCP! The Mirage l 'T ,fl Q4 A czizoslc McFARl.AND XM jack McFarland ...... ..., ...,...,,.., A....,,A.,,,,,.,,, l 2 c litm- lrvin Grosc ............A..w ,...............,... B nsincss Manager Ted Gallier ............ ......,..........g......., A ssistant Editor Mildred Bliss ..... ........ ..,.. S e nior Associate Editor Bob Palmer Sophomore Associate Editor Wilson Shaver.. ......... Freshman Associate Editor Eudora Foster .... ....................................,.... S ecretary 2 Ruth Love ,.A.A. ...,77A....A...............,..A..............,,..,.,...........,..........,.............. A ssistant Secretary Q STAFF HY DEl'AR'l'M'ENTS H ART lVinifred Crile Kyle Nye Vol Van Lne Herbert Hyde I,.VrERAR'r I I Marcella Reidy I-lelen Stansifer y Maude Crosno Gladys Black -f Frances Burdell Letitia Eells Pl-lO'l'OGRAPl-IS Ted Magee Charles Palmer ATH LET ICS Volley Brown Wlilliam Flynn Q SOCIETY I H Q Leona Howard David Mitchell CALENDAR I Virgil Judy CUTS AND PROOFS A Sain Blair Richard Doughtie Stanley Stubbs JOKES Newton Olipliant Russell Gere Helen Kay ORGANIZATTONS Gerald XVebb Floyd Shattuck Ll G IC' A A I 4 I l-Q -5 l?'.- I l '-1 Nl s ff A Om' Iizuzzlrvrl nigh! life-- Q -.El.?4.i.lMIRAEE 'W-il? fN if T 5 m ff rv l1.ID,-:EI ' IL.-'-if--.Il ' ?-WC --0-'E 0110 Inmdrrd U , The Lobo MIRAGE '+ lE- Clk! 2. J. XVATSON Q Editor ,.,,,....,....,4.,..4.4.... Business Manager .,..,..., STAFF Associate Editor .,... Sport VVriter .......... Literary Editor .,,..,... Feature Editor .... ....... Q , . Assembly laditor. .......,.. Staff Editor ................... Cartoonist ................................ Assistant Business Manager ......... A Exchange Fditor ....,..,............ N. VVATSON Jack VVatson ............Ncil Watson .........VVinifred Stamm -- ............ Virgil Judy ...,......Maude Crosno McFarland ...-...............-...WllSOl1 Shaver Dr. George W. St. Clair ..................... Paul Thomas .........JOl1Il Cartwright .. ......,. Georgia Burdell in 45zu 'l f' l'+1ii,c. Om' lzzmdrcd ton E+- ' 9- Q if W 5 R m 'L.il IMlRAEE.I'1 lE- " N K K Q 'ff R T A IX in 5 l ' lnJ--232-.ml Khatall Q. ll BLACK CLARK RUOFF BURNS RENFRO GooDw1N HRYCE ARMSTRONG CLEVELAND LONG 2 OFFICERS Robert Ruoff ......... ,..........................................,,.....,.,. P resident Clyde Cleveland ........ ...Y...... S ecretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Robert Ruoff Clyde Cleveland Barney T. Burns, jr. Charles Renfro Ted Clark Samuel Goodwin Malcolm Long Lorraine Black Geard Armstrong Arthur Bryce Ixhatah, the honorary Senior Society for men, was organized at the Um- T versity of New Mexico in 1923 for the purpose of recognizing the outstanding members of the Senior Class. The members are chosen each May from the junior Class by the graduating members. Khatali has been given the powers of a traditors' committee, and passes on all matters relating to the conduct of the Freshman Class. Matters of school A spirit and conduct at athletic events are considered by Khatali. In this way, practices which would be detrimental to the good name of the school are stopped before any serious consequences can result. Khatali attempts to reward students who have, by their efforts, notably served the school. Thus leadership in scholarship, athletics, debating, and other activities are the criteria by which the members are selected. l-LD E -- One lzundrca' twelve ltr"- I7 MIRAEEI " lE- 1' Mortarboarcl junior Q RAlLLARD RIQIDY Q 1a1loADlcs McMANUs 'l'11oMAs f Nell S. Rhoadcs ..,......, ........................., P resident H Leona M. Raillard ,,,..,., ..,.,... S ccretary-TrC21sL1l'C1' Marcella Reidy ,,......,..... ........ K eeper of Secrets ACTIVE MEMBERS Nell S. Rhoades Marcella Reidy Leona M. Raillard Barber-Nell Thomas fx Virginia McManus 'A Mortarhoard junior is an honorary organization composed of senior Women who are chosen in the spring of the junior year. Eligibility is based on activities and grades. ' The purpose of this organization is to promote the activities, school spirit, and the ideals of the University. Q T A -E l '-" I l " l --0-if One lzzimdrcd flzirtccn D ill?-'Q' IMIRAEEI "' lE- Dramatic Club COX l'resident ., . . ,vAr.M12u OFFICERS Vice- l 'resident ,....,..,.,.. Secretary-'l'reasurcr .. ...A, ..7,77,,... - .- DORRIS ...Bob Palmer Gladys Dorris Margaret Cox Direetor ................ ..... . . .... Dr. George St. Clair Blanche Burns Janet Matthews Dorothy Flowers Barney Burns Marian Eller Rebecca Fee Barber-Nell 'l'homas Dolores Chavez Jeanne Cantelyou Hulda Hobbs LaRue Kennedy Martha Frankenfeld Winifred Stamni Nellie Burt Mary Louise Graham lidna Graham Madge Ingalls Florence Crile Betty .Holleman M .EM I3 IQRS Elizabeth Seheele Emmy NVortmann Mary Ellen I-laynialcer Elizabeth Supple Elizabeth Baldwin Raymond Stewart NVilson Shaver Bill Flynn Neil Watson A. Kool Louise O'Connor Ned Elder Helen Kay Ruth Kay Anna Belle Prnde Leila Dillard Miriam llial Lucille Byrne Irene Spade Aileen Beasley Katherine Eggleston Ted Clark Mildred Bliss Eleanor Allport Bill Moore Ruth Hervey Mary Childers Bessie Lewis ,lack McFarland Newt Oliphant Marjorie Abelard Max Patton llorothy Fisher Opal VVarriner Viola Clark Mrs. lfmogene Cooper Louise Cox Margaret Cox QQ -ity.--'I F' l' l.lEl'wCl.l?'i One lIIlllllI'Ftf f0lll'fl7l'll lik'- -r Q lfiifniiicl M I R A E E le t Zffllf' fill- l 1 1 as so f The Brat lf' X ffl l F M l fir . t-1 l 4 ,fl 5 4 'N liy Maude Fulton If ' Produced by the University Dramatic Club .Nt Allmquerquc, November 25, IOZ7 At Santa lie, licbruary 3, 1928 I , llr, George St. Clair, Director li? H CAST i 131-at eeee m,,iRlllLil Hervey Mac liorrestor ,wrr , 7,,, ,Bob l'almer fA Steve Forrestor 7,.,, ,77,, 7 eliill Moore Angela Smythe 7,,777,,.,,,,7, Mary Childers + Mrs, Forrestor 7.,77 ,,7,7, R flary Graham Miss ,lJel'ew ,777,7,, mlletty Holloman ,llishop VVade 7,77,, 77,. Albert Kool Butler .... H .r,r.,. ,... e rr,...r .Bill 'Flynn Mrs. Wfade 7Y,77.l,7rrrl.,.. Kathleen .Hiclcok Maid rlll aMa1'y Sadie Normeut Dorothy VVade ,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,r,, I J orothy Flowers if Play Manager, ,Homer Miller Stage Manager, Ned 'lilder Property Manager, Mrs. Nathalie Corbett 5 , The play is the story of a child ol the slums who is brought into an aristocratic New York home to provide a type for MacMillan Iiorrestor, an eminent author. 'l'he reactions of the llrat to the refined atmosphere and X superficial people. and her comments and attitude toward life provide pleasing and impressive entertainment. Steve, Mac's ne'er-do-well brother, and the lirat X eventually discover their love and go to NVyoming to live on the ranch. fx' Miss Ruth Hervey as the "llrat" was an unqualiiied triumph. People who ffl saw both Maude Fulton and Miss Hervey act the part were enthusiastic in saying that Miss llervey, although her conception of the part was different than that of Miss Fulton. was equally as good. The play was produced in Santa lie and was no less a success than it was in JXiiJL1t1llCl't1llC. 1--- "1c:g"i1':1""fi-'IM - "l1"':N3' 'i-c it H9 ' Eieigjgjls "7.F"':-3 ,,e, ,,3Q,,jfF,g,,,'ffLi.,e Al --it-Jlif One 111111a'1'c11 fiflcrl r e,,, il li il li lv N L T il 1, i l sl i v it l ill .i ji ll Eu i l' ca il 1 ii l i X! J i Wadi tt l irl, , W , 5922: in "lVlrs. Bumpsteacl-Leigh" ,, l -El "' IMIRAEEI " ,lEL- f"N ,, x f .1 f 1 it .. 'il Produced by the University Dramatic Club At Albuquerque, March 20, 1928 Dr. George St. Clair, Director , CAST il ,LI Mrs. llumpstead-l,eigh Ritarlbilley Geollrey Rawson rA,r.,.., ,..,,,, l lill Moore Mrs. I'JeSalle. r,v7..., Vrrr........, ll flrs. Cooper Butler rrrr,7,w,,r r,,r4, , , , r,Y,r,.. Neil VVatson Violet DeSalle, ,,CCCC ..,....7 B largaret Cox llaid CCCAA ,,,,,,CCCCC ,,,77,C, I ,enore Pettit 'Instin Rawson ,,,,.e......,.e.eee, liob Palmer Peter Swallow ,7,,,,, ,.,..,... l Bill Flynn Miss Rawson eee,e ee.. . ..ee,., 1 Eetty Holloman Mr. Leavitt 7, ,, , eeee 7, Ted Clark l Anthony Rawson ,,.,..A.e ,,,..,, A lbert Kool Mrs. Leavitt ....,..e...,..,,, , .,o, Eleanor Zacc Play Manager. Fred Nohl Stage Manager. Virgil judy Property Manager, Mary Sadie Norment "Mrs liumpstead-l,eigh" is a comedy of manners in which a woman of common origin, who has improved her station by deceit and cleverness, holds her position and standing by splendid effort. Mrs. llumpstead-Leigh, who was born in Missionary Loop, Indiana, and whose father was the originator of "Sayles' Sissapoola lndian Herb Remedies" Q had changed her name after the iather's death and married into a very good English family. NVhen the play opens she is managing a match for her sister, Violet, with Anthony Rawson, an American aristocrat. M rs. llumpstead-l,eigh must continually instruct her rather common mother in the ways of the four lnmdred and subdue Violet, who objects to the deceit. it l i A Violet, at the last, rebels and tells everything and it requires all the crafty " ability ol' her older sister to hold what they have gained. Geoffrey, the farmer brother of Anthony admires Violet's courage, and they finally come to an understanding and run away to New Mexico. The cast was strong and the :la was a decided success. lf' if iq lzf.s?ii,l I CLE One lllllldffll .ri.1'ict'J1 ' D -il " IMIRAEEI '- lE- JD J .l I .Q The University of New Mexico Dramatic Club By dint of much searching among the crumbling and dusty volumes of Mirages dead and gone, we have finally discovered who perpetrated the Dramatic Club of the Univer- sity of New Mexico. It seems that there once was a Khiva Literary Society, and its members, during the memorable year of 1907 produced "Snobson's Stag Party" with great success. Ever since, year by year, the Dramatic Club has grown in size and prominence. During the past five years, under the able direction ol Dr. George St. Clair, the club has experienced a period of financial and artistic success. The Dramatic Club receives no monetary aid from the Unive1'sity, but pays for itself with its productions and the one dollar a year dues which are paid by the membership. This year the Dramatic Club is petitioning the National Dramatic Fraternity, THETA ALPHA PHI, and by all reports a chapter of this excellent fraternity should soon be on the campus. The successes which the Dramatic Club has achieved are, in a great measure, the result of the tireless and brilliant efforts of Dr. George St. Clair. . X Q3 -il 'I 'C' l' I A --0-'Ei One hundred seventeen F03 -El "' IMIRAEEI 'j lE1- fJl"1' Lowell Literary Society -Q .Cl Q lIOl.l.OMAN WATSON BURDIQLI. SIIAVICR Q Q OFFICERS President ...,.... ..... ..., . -lack Watson X'ice-l'resident . .. . 7.... Betty Hollonian Secretary ,e..,...... .....,. l irances Burdell Treasurer .....,... ...ve. X Vilson Shaver i Membership The Lowell Literary Society this year got hig'-hearted and extended its Q membership to every student on the campus without the payment of any form, il of dues. This is not a very good way to make the club a financial successg but money is not everything, and the Lowell Lit is certainly getting away from sor- did inaterialism and adopting the literary point of view. Dues or no dues, the organization has made a wonderful success of things this year under the guid- A ing influence of Dr. Pearce. Q. I G I O EU 5 ll?-' l l S-fl I E-w.i,,fCl..3i One Iumdred cigl1tccnl9+"-- ' IMIRAEEI The Lowell Literaryusociety lirom the dawn of civilization men have argued and until the Day of judg- ment men will argue, for as long as human beings walk this earth there will be difference of opinion. In olden days, the arguments probably were finally settled with clubs or stone hatchets. As the world progressed and civilization took firmer hold, refinements were instituted and the debaters shot or skillfully stabbed each other. But observe, good people, the degeneration of modern ages. Arguments are now subject to rule, bloodshed is frowned upon, and never are the debaters visited with the consequences of asserting their beliefs, however foolish they may be. ' In the earliest days of the University of New Mexico, it was recognized that men must contend verbally and to prevent any mayhem or homicide, two Literary Societies were formed. These were known as "The Estrella Society" and "The Ben-Hur Society." Great seems to have been the rivalry of these groups, and it must have taken all the authority and tact of the faculty to keep them from each other's throats. Times changed. Old students left to be replaced by new. Tastes changed and so did the names of the Literary Societies. lt would require a family tree expert to trace the "lEstrellas" or the "lien-Hur" down thru the career of the University and to name its present successor. They amalgamated and separated and combined again, each time under a different name. Today we have the Lowell Literary Society: the culmination, the peak, the goal toward which the literary societies of old were working. The Lowell Literary Society is open to every student in the University. The debaters are chosen by committees and every contestant has his opportunity to try out for an intercollegiate debate. During the past two years the University of New Mexico has debated Oxford University, Cambridge University, University of Arizona, and University of Southern California. l'ntercollegiate debates arc, of course, limited in number and there cannot very well be more than three a year. This docs not give many of the contestants opportunity to take part. For this reason the Lowell Literary Society is planning a series of intramural debates wherein everyone that comes out will have a chance to take part and receive the coaching that the debating teams get. Much new material will be developed in this manner which will prove a benent to the school. This last year the Literary Society has sponsored a series of debates between the members. At each meeting of the society a short debate is heard and judged by the audience. A great deal of interest was aroused on the campus by these debates which were on questions vital to the lives of University people. This year the officers of the Society have been in communication with the National Forensic Fraternity, TAU KAPPA ,'XLle'H.N. This is one of the best of its kind in the country and it will give a new impetus to debating if they are successful in getting a chapter here. From all reports everything is going smoothly and by next year we hope to see a chapter of TIXU KAl'l?!X .fXl'.l"l-TA active on the campus. This organization will not merely serve as a reward of merit for the debaters, but will improve debating here by bringing us in Contact with the larger schools from which we may receive many ideas. It is due to the Hne cooperation of the linglish Department of the University that such remarkable debating teams are produced, and it is with the help of the administration of the University that such noted debates are secured for our teams. gl l ' I W I " . -H-'El One fIflIlIlfI'0If nine! ai' C r 1 i 1.4 Q ll WX f fxxl -,-.1 L A can f"'fUD i fi l " IMIRAEEI " lE- The Cambridge Debate November 23, 1927 One of the intellectual high lights of the year was the debate between the University of New Mexico and Cambridge University of England. All credit is due the Lowell Literary Society for their efforts and success in bringing this famous team here. The year before, Oxford University debated here and the reports of that debate were so enthusiastic that the hall was literally jammed for the Cambridge debate, and the crowd was certainly not disappointed. Tryouts for places on the New Mexico team were held at Rodey Hall on October 25, 1927, and the men chosen were Barney Burns, Bob Ruoff, and Garnett Burks with Mr. Swain as alternate. It was later found that Garnett Burks was ineligible and Mr. Swain stepped in and assumed the burden of upholding the New Mexico side of the argument. The question for debate was, "Resolved that, in the opinion of this house, compulsory military training should form part of the education in all universities and colleges." The University of New Mexico took the Affirmative and Cam- bridge University the Negative. V Each speaker was allowed eighteen minutes for his speech. One man from each team was given the privilege of rebuttal which was not to exceed a time limit of six minutes. The Cambridge team was composed of Messrs. M. A. B. King Hamilton, Herbert Lionel Elvin, and Hugh Makintosh Foote. In these three men were represented the three political parties of Great Britaing the Laborites, the Liberals, and the Conservatives. These men completed a schedule of debates held at twenty- nine of the leading colleges and universities of the United States before returning to England. The New Mexico men built up their case on the points, "If you want peace ire mare for war," "Militar training' develo is nationalism," and that "It would take Y s the place of phys1cal education." Although all the arguments carried weight and all the speakers put their ideas across in a brilliant and forceful manner, Mr. H. L. Elvin was particularly witty and impressive as he destroyed the arguments of the affirmative. Dr. Zimmerman was chairman and the issue was decided by a vote of the crowd which totaled to seventy-five for the University of New Mexico and two lumdred A and forty-six for Cambridge. This was one of the best debates ever heard here and the large crowd which attended showed the interest which the whole school and city felt in it. Q1 47 n I-1.5 .-5..l?u-"' l l '1 l 1 Ona lmndrml ftwf11fyi2+i'- 'Di1E.l "lMIRAEE.l"' lEf- ' The Arizona Debate April l8, 1928 The animal debate with the University of Arizona will be held at Tucson this year. Last year the University of New Mexico won on a question of tariff. Tryouts 1' or this team were held early in the year at Rodey Hall and out of the large number that tried out, two men and an alternate were selected to represent 1 Q' New Mexico. Q The question this year is, "Resolved, that military training should have a place in all universities and colleges in the United States." jack Watson and p Garnett Burks, with Irvin Grose as alternate will uphold the Negative of the A argument. This debate will take place shortly after the Arizona-New Mexico 1 track meet and it is possible that the team will have some supporters over there because of the coincidence of the two events. There is always a keen rivalry between the Wilclcats and the Lobos, and so we wish the debate team the very best of luck for more reasons than one. Q 'M Q JM The Southern California Debate f April 13, 1928 H ggjwiiife are always glad when it comes our turn to hold the University of Southern California debate here for it is always a most interesting one. The - University of New Mexico sent a team composed of Messrs. Burns, Merritt, and Grose last year to California to debate the question, "Resolved, that war should be declared by popular vote." We lost that debate, but this year we are out for revenge and we have reason to hope for a better result. Tryouts for the California debate were held at the same time as those for Q- the Arizona debate and the men were picked for the teams in a way that would Cl give each a maximum of strength. Two men and an alternate constitute this team. The ones chosen to represent the University of New Mexico this year were Burns, Solleder, and Arledge and the question will be, "Resolved, that American industries in foreign countries shall be controlled by the govermnent of the country in which A they are located." This is a very interesting question at any time and is especially pertinent now, and should attract a large crowd to Rodey Hall where it will be held this year. Q I V 47 I :HD -:E I I l I E-Wil..-3' Om: 1I1lf1'Ilf1'!7d twenty-one MIRAEE " IE+ LC ' The University Music Club CI-Ionoraryj 2 President-GRACE A. THOMPSON Unstructorj, Pianist. Graduate in Piano and Theory, Defiance COhioj College. Studied, Bush Conservatory, Chicago, under Jeanne Boyd and Czerwonski Has toured in joint concert with prominent artists. A V ice-president-NELL RHOADES, Hanover, Kansas. Senior. A Majoring in Piano. Mortarboard junior. Secretary-treasurer-VIRGINIA MCMANUS, Albuquerque, N. M. Senior Majoring in Piano. Mortarboard junior. FLORENCE W. SMITH flnstructorj, Voice and Ensemble. Exponent of the Art of Singing under H. S. lfVoodruf'F-Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. George Deane-Boston, Mass. .Q Henry H. Gorrell-Florence, Italy. Active member Kansas Musical Club. CORA FERNE PIERCE Unstructorj Pianist. Graduate in Piano and Theory, Defiance QOhioj College and American Col- lege of Music, Toledo, Ohio. Studied under Glenn Dillard Gunn, Chicago. i A MARIA-ELISE JOHNSON flnstructorj Violinist. Studied, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music under Tirindelli g New York, under Ovide Musin and Leopold Auer. Has clone extensive concert work throughout the United States. ELIZABETH HAYMAKER, Pittsbur, Pa. Senior. Majoring in Voice. LOREEN HURLEY, Tucumcari, N. M. Senior. Q- Majoring in Violin. Q 17' I P I ' A l-LD -E l I I -S' I E-mff One lmvzdrcd fwc11fy-twoi2+Q'- A-.EJ lMIRAEEl Hi! E- I 17 I -"-'E One Iumdrcd twc Y, .7iE-l-gf. L.jil M I R A E E 1 -W ,H l 1 X E 1 1 11 lVlen's Glee Club 1 J l 1,. l l'l 1 Q lf? l ,lf 1 Ml 1, Ml ll!!! 1 ll l EW" l l Mrs. lQ:1lpl1 Smith, llircctm' ,.QQ? 1 lf -1 P12RSc1NN121, -XL, 1 1 A ,f 1 ,l i ll:u'11ett. Lucius Klu1'1'iso11, George E 17: llilll, 11151-1-1 11001-C, liill Xl jill Bull, licnnotlm Mu11cy,,'Xul1u1'n 1 Cflzlrk, 'l'ccl Ocllc, Ifclwarcl X llolbrook, McKinley lllllllllllll, Newton L' Kool, .'Xll1c1't Oliver, 'lewell l.z1wso11, 'lllllll l,ZlllllCl', Clmrlcs ' Leggett, Kc1111ctl1 Scary, Alfred 1 , 1 Long, AlZllCUllll Stuart, Rz1y1no11cl ,M l -A Klulmw, .l.nw1'c11cc 'l'oclcl. George 1 Fl AlClJ0ll1ll!l. lim Vzum, S2ll1ll1Cl KlCl?2ll'l2lllKl, .luck M Rlclimvn, .Inc 'W Kl0llCl1S. Ray 1' 1 uf f 1 1 l 1 1 Um' 1IIHIfll'l'll f'h'l'llfj'-f-OIH'lflfw- XYutkins, XN'illi:1111 H XVc:4tl:1ll, ,'Xl'ClllC 1 vl NYcl1l1, Cierulcl l ' li 1 1 l 1 l 1 .1 fwlifksvi -25-' 'Wm Y LY:7l ll,,2Tig'.lhHQQiQ1l.-4.-ig'-1 1 ' Li Vi - MlRAEEL i CD. A ll Q fl Woman's Glee Club Mrs. Ralph Smith, Director PERSONNEL Beasly, Alene Brown, Rose Clayton, Mary Cooper, Emogene Cox, Louise Crile, Florence Daily, Dorothy Draper, Nellie liakin, Cecelia Eller, Marian Gillespie, Anna Gonzales, Amalia Hobbs, Hulda Hutchinson, Milclrecl Huhbel, Louise Ingalls, Madge Kahnt, Beulah Kay, Helen liennecly, LaRue Koury, Alhena Lynch, Mae McCarthy Helen McDougall. ,leanne McManus Virginia Mulroney, .lane O'Conner, Louise Overmiller, Lois Olson, Eleanor Prentice, Florence Quintana, Irene Rose, Marie Sharp, Ieffie Ship, Totsy Shortle, Margaret Stevens, Claire Struniquist, Niles Sill, Thera Stuart, Virginia Tate, Clay Toinpson, VVinifrecl VVarriner, Opal Weave1', Adcla Mae VVhite, Edna VViley, Marion Wfolf, Dorothy Zace, Eleanor l. a1,l 'C E14-aryl 'I l i Q .l l L l EE --H-rEEfO1zc hmzdrccl twenty-fi'zwr VJ '3l 9'-I lMlRREEL,':' IE- il .fl f'N,. I A 1 I Lui .fi ll L.. fx ,gg A ,V '-xx ...A Orchestra l Mrs. l.. ll. 'l'l'I0l'lllJS0ll, Dll'CCt0l' l'lflQSONNlCl. VIOLINS Kenneth Bull Mzwizm Iillel' Nellie Ilrupex' julia l:l'ZlZlC1' Pearl 'fucker Nellie llurt 'llmn Lawson CORNETS Kenneth Leggett lipitacio Sanclovnl c'r.Al:rN1c'1'S lillis Sieglitz Stuart Clmpin 'FROMHONIC l.inrls:1y Root s.'xx0Pn0N1cS ,Nlplm Oclle .john W'l1itn101'e Glzlclys lllzzcli Clenrge Morrison lnwxrs Russel Gere lion linglislm lmss YIOI. Niles Strnmquist PIANOS Nell Rhodes X'7ll'g'lI1lZl lx'lClXl2lllllS Mrs. Com Fern Pierce 'L-,JD me -E,l f" I Q lnliil- Al fill " f"' '-.".'l5f-H-- r' lllflldllfi Manly sn ' fi H.- .,,T.,...... .... .,,, ... HS, ,f ,W Xi M- . Qffi:.,,cc,i-tc M I R AE El f Un1VCYS1ty Quartet f l K f"X ....l. imvilcs mficuxvx ilcwlalaoolc Il.-Xl.l. t lhis rlivisirm of thc Music llcpztrtmcnt which has mzulc :tppc:tr:u1ccs lmth in school :tml civic functions is very populzu' :tml shows cviclcnccs of imturztl ability cotiplcrl with competent tminiiig. The Band i A it ll... tfl 'N ...I -., , ca " JXnotlici' orgzm of thc lX'lusic Dcpztrtmcitt, which umlcr lXl1'. 'lil1Oll1lJSUIl, has provecl of much eittertzllnmeiit :mtl Vztluc to thc schoul. Their ztppcztmiiccs, cspc cially ut football gzuncs, cxcitccl much fZl.Y01'2llJlC comment on thc part uf :L s1icclaLt.o1'5. Qciiw it eief it-.ll .,tvM All l l l 1 Jl ll-T21 ltttuly wut z --wif Om' IIIIIIKIIITII " Y Gere s Orchestra I U 1? Liif-?'1lM I RAE E lQQ',,i' L all"-1 l i 1' W I, i li llix v l fix' "KX Russel Gere Piano Kenneth Leggett Trumpet I-A. ll. Newton Oliphant Violin joe McKown Banjo john NVhitniore Sax and Clarinet --A Albert Kool Sax and Clarinet Clarence Rydholni Drums L2 Q3 One ol the most popular organizations on the campus is Gere's Collegiaus-N the University's own dance orchestra. Six of the members are prominent varsity students. During the two years of its existence Gere's Collegians have gained state wide reputation and favor. llesides performing at the major part of varsity ll . . . , X social functions, these hoys have played at the Final llall at the New Mexico -J' Military Institute, the Socorro School of Mines, and the Inaugural Ball of 1927 at Santa lie. ',l'hroug'h the personality and efficiency of its members Gere's Orchestra has easily hecoine the hest known dance orchestra in New Mexico. 1 FW 'fl ut' f Hi. f- E- .lf E1.lL,g fiffifceej l ?l,l A One lIHlIlI'l't'lIl I-:verify-viglzf131-fm V r 17 Q r 1 5 l M I R AE E. l "'-I I i- El Circulo Espanol HARRIET MONK A. I.. CAMPA IRENE QUINTANA This year the eiiforts of lil Circulo Espanol have been largely on the promotion C1 of all things Spanish of either a local or a foreign character. Q Early in the fall, definite steps were taken with the formation of a permanent constitution that now includes all students having a worth-while interest in Spanish atmosphere. All are eligible that care to take part in the clubls activities regardless of their enrollment in any classes of Spanish. Regular monthly meetings are held. Some of these are devoted to talks on topics of current importance. Some are occupied with the study of Mexican folk songs that were learned by the club. In keeping with the policy of the club to take active interest in University affairs, a program was arranged and presented to the Rio Grande Industrial School. the Menaul School, and the Harwood School for Boys. fl A matter that brought discussion of some length was the several invitations Q received to enter national fraternities pertaining to the study of Romance languages. It has bee11 decided that at present it would be well to devote the 1' ull time of the club to such matters as seem pertinent to the campus as well as to the club. El Circulo Espanol has felt the new invading spirit as has any organization l A 011 the campus, and promises to have a growth that will be proportionate to that l ofthe University. Q. I V G , s,-Q-3 l-1.5 E l?'.- I l ii! ffl-'J' -'H-'lil Ono lzzmdrcd twenty-urine Aklho Club D -i l " IMIRAEEI " lE fl .Q HURLI-:Y SPADE CRILE OFFICERS Irene Spade ......... ,,..7.,... ......,....... . . . ......,......,....... President 2 Loreen Hurley ....... ...7,,,,.,....,,,. V ice-President Winifrcd Crile ,7,,.,.... Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Dorothy Cantelou Irene Raillard Wfinifred Crile Jeanne Riley Gladys Dorris May Simmons Loreen Hurley Christine Shaver Helen Kay Margaret Smith Ruth Kay Irene Spade Maude McIntyre Margaret Spencer I Catherine Nicholas Mabel NVells Louise O'Connor Dorothy VVolfe Akilio Club is an organization of students majoring or minoring in Home liconomics. The organization is affiliated with the State and National Associa- A tions of Home Economics Association and contributes to the Ellen I-I. Richards Fund. - Meetings are held twice a month for discussion of current topics of investi- gation and to become better acquainted with the aims of the department as well as enjoy the society of the club. Q U I CO- l-LD iii IZ7..-F' I l if! i filfi One lizuzdrcd thirty life'- 'D T7 MIRAEEl" IE- V' Y. M. C. A.- l Q CD l,,, W., STUART LATHROP sM1TH OFFICERS Q1 L1 Burton Smith ...... ...... .,...,....,,.............. .,.,...,....... P r e sident Eugenie Lathrop .......... .......... . ...,. V ice-President Raymond Stuart ........... ........, . Secretary-Treasurer X The Y. M. C. A. is the only non-fraternal organization on the campus. The membership is not limited to any special group or class, but the Y. M. C. A. invites each and every man on the campus to participate in its activities. ix This year, meetings have been held every Thursday night. The purpose Q1 has been not only to foster good will on the campus. but to teach the ideals of higher living as well. Burton Smith, the organization's president has been a wide awake leader, and much of the progress of the advance in the Y. M. C. Afs activities this A year has been due to his unflagging enthusiasm and zeal. The Y. M. C. A. is one of the fastest growing organizations at the Uni- versity. lt extends a cordial invitation to all new students to join in its fellowship. 'KT VF-'I f' Vbfils-c :TQ 'E If X- ww A --will One lnmdrcd thirty-one YWCA ' D1il "'lMlRAEEl" l?-ffl! l X ...fl Q fl oifificlins Q President. ..,.,,....... ..... . .... . .................. .Leona Raillard b Vice-President ...,.... -. , ........ .. Mildred Hutchinson Secretary ......,.................... . ........................... Gladys jones Treasurer .......,..... . ...................................... Eudora Foster Under Graduate Representative..-.Ba1'ber-Nell Thomas COMMIT'1'lilE CHAIRMIZN ' Meetings ..........,. ......... G ladys Dorris Publicity ............... .......,. i ...... H elyn Houp Social Service. ..,.... ........ B etty Haymaker Finance .................... ...,..... B lanche Burns f Q- Social ...... e .........,............ .........,. i Vinifred Crate -3 Woi-lcl Fellowship ,.,..... ..,. . .Emmy W'ortmann ,H- In the past year the Y. VV. C. A. has experienced a great development, both in size and importance. Any University woman is eligible for membership upon A the payment of the dues of one dollar per year. Meetings are held once a week in which religious. campus, and social problems are discussed. The organiza- tion sponsors the Big Sister movement every year, and this year a Carnival was given and the proceeds sent to the University of Chile. Each year the Under Graduate Representative is sent to Estes Park as a representative to the Rocky Mountain Conference. Q' 17 - 1 f' 1 ' ki E- lmb E -' '-I A One lzmzdrcd tlzirty-two file-- gli-- M I R A E' E lQ'fEi3V? alll?-1 l fzx l A l LL 1 .A Engineering Society Ellsworth Baird Rufus Carter Wfilbur liatinger Fred flaring VVilliam liluffine VVilliam Martin Homer Miller juan Nuanes Homer Phillips Lindsey Root james Seery Lewis Sperling VVilbur VVilson Charles Oswald NVallace liisbee llurton Smith Robert Palmer T-larry Bangerter joseph Chavez Donald English Claude Gomez Leonard j olmson VVilbur Barrows William Mudgett Harold ,Patty Faculty Advisor - Professor JX. llieleudorf President - Bill Reed Vice-l'resident -f- Marshall Wlylie Secretary-'l'reasurer VVilliam G. Lewis M E M All ER S Rollah Posey james Saddler llernice VV. Smith l'aul Thomas William VVilson Hugh Munn XM. lrving' Abbott Rex Sikes David Mitchell Charles Harker jack Cline joseph Farrow Robert Harris james McGraw George Boyd Harry Mulroy Stanley 'Pelatowski jack Proebstel lipical Sandoval Richard Spahr Martin VVehmhoner 'l'hurman Yates Lawrence 'I 'eters Dayton Shields X ,... ,-, Charles Allen Lawrence Mcllowell Baird M. French Harold Deck james Crawford George Hooke Charles McDonald james Tully jesse French jack Fish Leo Carden john Dietzman Buster Kelley Frank Neal Fletcher Short Ray Dukeminier .f'Xrthur Brice james M. liailes Vollie Brown Frederick Frank john C. Key Fred Pyle Robert jenkins Donald Crosno K.Q .fTl..-f' at ff' 1 V""- J -'f-will One 111111111 cd Ilzulv ilu' Englneerlng Soclety ' D TE l -" IMIRAEEI " l E- ! The Engineering Society has been very active this year, with a much larger M membership than usual. Membership in the society is open to all students enrolled in the College of Engineering and others interested in the society, but member- ship is not compulsory for the Engineers. Regular meetings are held once a month or oitener, and some interesting fx entertainment is provided at each. The first meeting of the year was largely a -h social meeting, as was a later meeting held in the mountains. Talks have been given on Chemical XfVarfare, Heat Insulation, Boiler Construction, VVarrenite H Bitulithic Pavement, Concrete, and other similar topics, all given by experts in p the several lines. Most of these lectures were illustrated with movies or lantern slides. ,Besides these talks, several movies were given before the society without lectures, on equally interesting subjects, such as "The Electrification of Railwaysf, "From Coal to Electricityf' and several others. Many meetings are made inter- esting by an open discussion on the shows or lectures given. The society entertained the teachers of the New Mexico Educational As- sociation, here in the fall for their convention, with an Open House. The de- C-1 partment of Civil- Engineering showed off its equipment, of which it is justly proud, and the Department of Geology had all its specimens spread out on the table where they could be seen. The Departments of Mechanical Engineering, Chem- istry, Physics, and Electrical Engineering opened their laboratories to inspection, and the latter two also provided some very novel entertainment, real or make- believe. The girls in the Home Economics classes assisted by serving refresh- ments to the guests. .It is interesting to note that the College of Engineering in this University is rated by the United States Bureau of Public Roads as one of the thirty best in the country, and is registered by the University of the State of New York. Q- The annual St. Patricks Day celebration was started off the night before with a dance, given at Rodey Hall for all the students in the University and for the Faculty. At noon on St. Patricks Day the Engineers, challengers in the annual tug-of-war with the College of Arts and Sciences, were defeated for once by the ordinarily weaker delegation. In the afternoon the several departments gave their annual Open House to the people of Albuquerque, much like the one shown to the teachers, except that the several displays we1'e more elaborate, and a very entertaining movie was shown on the subject, "From Coal to Electricity." in iaa 'l " l'+n'El-M.. One lzmzdrcd tlzirly-four ji'-W '3i' i "lMlRAEEl'5 l Cx A ' ALA V fN ... Q The bleachers were built to accommodate the Teachers, Convention at the Arizona football game. Lumber was furnished at a low price by the Albuquerque . Lumber Co. The bleachers, which will easily acconnnodate 500 persons. were built in the record time of six hours by the Freshman Engineers. supervised by the faculty and the upper-classmen. Q .CI Ii' National Guard .LL Company D, 120th Engineers, N. M. N. G., was transferred to the University .14 f rom Las Cruces on March 2, l928, and was organized with fifty-seven members. Since then enrollment has grown to about seventy men. Captain Baker and First Lieutenant Diefendorf were chosen from the faculty. but Second Lieutenant Muncy and all the non-commissioned officers were taken from the students. Sergeant Lyng, Regular Army Associate of the regiment, was here for instruction, up to the tnne of inspection. He drilled the recruits, many of whom had never seen service before, in the fundamental drill regulations of the Army. Although the national inspection came on March 25, the Company was whipped A into shape so nmch faster than expected that Captain Vandeventer rated the 1 Company as "Very Satisfactory," the highest grade given. This was the first time the Company had received this rating for several years. :ll G fx I ' s n i-.D -E i l-' I l SS' I Elwrffilj --Q-v2EfO11c lumdrcd tliirty-five -E ,IMIRAEEIO "'- lE- 7 I l Society Very varied in their appointments and programs were tl1e rush parties given by thesororities in honor of their rushees. Kappa Kappa Gamma entertained M on Monday night, September 19, at the Alvarado Hotel. Alpha Chi Omega gave , a dinner liZl,l'lCC on Tuesday evening at the Franciscan. A banquet was given by Phi Mu. NVednesday 11ight at the Franciscan. Alpha Delta Pi celebrated at the Alvarado on Thursday night. ,Chai Omega gave a dinner dance at the Francis- can on Friday. Beta Sigma Onncron completed the week's festivities with a party at Alamitos Tea Room in Cedro Canyon on Saturday night. ,N Everyone was introduced September 30, at the President's Reception. Kappa Sigma Golf Ball at the Kappa Sigma house, October I. The Y. W. C. A. raised cain at Sara Raynolds Hall on October 4. The Chi Omegas broke down and went to the KiMo on Wednesday, Oc- . tober 5. A Mortarboard jr. held another of their loud parties. Friday afternoon, Oc- ... tober 7. On October I3 tl1e Kappas put fifty-seven candles on the cake i11 honor of the sorority's birthday. 1 Alpha Chi Omega came right back with a Founder's Day Banquet at the Alvarado on October 14. Omego Rho celebrated on the night of October I3 at the Alvarado. An- other F0under's Day spree. Q Mrs. L. C. Bennett led Phi Mu astray with a Hallowe'en party on October I4. I October 15, Sigma Chi goes on the rocks with a Hard Times party. Alpha Delta Pi Alumnae dance, October 21. Kappa Kappa Gamma, on the memorable afternoon of October 22, drank 1 tea at the Country Club. Hokona gave a Balloon Hop on October 22 at Rodey Hall. No one went up but several passed out. Football men fumbled with out-of-town girls at Dr. Lovelace's party on October 29. Creditors raved as Sigma Chi took their girls to the show, to dinner, and to 2 dance on November 5. Beta Sigma Omicron broke tl1e truce and danced on Armistice Day. November 12, Pi Kappa Alpha boys gave a formal dinner dance at the Alvarado. Those lost in the halls were found by the management next morning. Mrs. L. G. Rice entertained Alpha Chi Omega at a Thanksgiving Dance on A the night of November 19. The Omega Rhos went away and gave a Thanksgiving Dance at Tamarisk Inn. The Kappa pledges showed the actives how to drink tea at the Country Club on November 26. . fx lx? .-E l " I 'F' l ' l Om: IIIHHTVFIT fI1i1'ly-.ri.riC+r'- W ' ll . D -E '7 lMlRAEEl'1 lE- Nobody could tell which was Dr. Zimmerman and which was Tex lX'luncy at the Phi Mu "Old California" fandango the evening of December 2. December 3, the Kappas reverted to type and gave an Apache Dance. M ' ' 7 I c 4 Chi Omega entertained on December IO viith 1 snow ball fight and inci- dentally '1 dance. Ask Dr. Co in. Dr. St. Clair took a final crack at the Cast of 'I he Brat at his Book party on December 11. Nobody drifted at the Alpha Delta lli Snow Dance on the night of De- KN cember 1 I. quet of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity. The Student Council annual stunt night came. as usual, Oll the night of De- cember 17. Kappa Sigma and Alpha Delta li'i got the rewards for the best Q Clyde C. Cleveland aired his wit at the December ll Founder's Day Ban- stunts. One of those gay College Dances followed the program. X "" Christmas spirits pervaded the Alpha Chi Omega Christmas party at Tam- arisk Inn on December 18. ' Kappa Sigma put another mortgage on the house and gave a Mid-XVinter Formal on January 6. The Coronado Club hermits came out of the cave on january 13, and gave 2 a dance at the Alvarado. 2 The annual Pi Kappa Alpha Hi jinks took the form of a XfVharf Rat Party this year on the night of january 14. Kappa Sigma Pledge Dance, january 27. Many were surprised at all the strange faces among the pledges. 1 Alpha Chi Omega Registration Dance, january 31. VVho invited the prohis P Feb. 4. Chi Omega Bridge Party. No first hand dope on this orgy. The Pan-Hellenic Association gave a dance at the VVoman's Club on Sat- urday, February 18. The dance was very informal. Punch was served during the evening. Clyde Cleveland and Thomas Moore got mad and left the Mirage Beauty Q Ball on Saturday, February 25. Nevertheless, this was one of the biggest suc-- fl. cesses of the year. Kappa Sigma entertained on March 3. Everybody was there. March Io, Chi Omegas gave a Beauty Ball of their own. Serves the Uni-- versity right. P l A The Engineers took off their wool shirts and boots. put on their store clothes and gave a dance Oll March 16, at Rodey Hall. Mortarboard Jr. luncheon, March 17. March 20, Rita Dilley gives a Dramatic Club Play. SD -5I 'I f' I ' 1 'E'-.MQ --wif 0110 ,lltIl!I'I'!?Ii Il1i1'ly-.rcrn:.'1z 'A C17 MIRAEEIH'-?lE-"l Iii.-TS X . March 24, Coronado Club Banquet. lVl'ortarboarcl jr. gives another hot luncheon on March 24. , 7 1 - , c c c What? Xep 'mother Mortarboarcl jr. luncheon on March gl. Chi Omega Banquet. Paul Faw, Toastmaster, April 5. fl Kappa Kappa Gamma gives a banquet April 7. Copycats. Q April 8, Coronado Club at home. Take East Silver Bus. Department of Music Recital, April I2. R 5 Bill Moore's junior Prom. April I4. A Alpha Delta Pi Patroness Luncheon, April I4. "f April 19, Department of Music inflicts another recital. April 20, another Kappa Sigma Brawl. The boys ought to learn to dance after awhile. Alpha Delta Pi helps some of them along with a dance on April 21. Department of Music Recital, April 26. XVe're getting used to them by now. Cl Omega Rho dance, April 27. Q April 28, Kappa Kappa Gamma Spring Formal. Hey, lend me a tux-. May 3, Department of Music Recital. It's getting to be a habit. H- May 4, Dramatic Club gets an urge and throws another play. A May 5, Kappa Sigs give up trying to dance and throw a picnic. I Pi Kappa Alpha Dance, May 5. '-' Sigma Chi Tea. just too sweetg we had cookies too, on May 13. On the fifteenth day of May, Alpha Delta Pi gave a banquet. just recovered from the tea. Sigma Chi tries a dance on May 18. May 19, Associated Students Dance. Omega Rho gambolecl among the flowers durmg their picnic on May 20. Closed Season May 21. Lots went on after this but we are not allowed to tell about it. X . I , it G, I I-1.5 -5 l2.- I I , .iii f A One lzzmdrcd flzi1'ty-0igl1ti3--0 Se it Se at Se it Se at Sept Calendar lhiee shoit months tfter the dass of 7 had taken Ckl.I11lll'l.t1OIlS ro get out of this 1l1SlIlU.llIOl'l the hopeful class of 'gl took the entiante evuns. Registration Dav. Many heretofore unsuspected strangers became hfe-long residents of New Mexico. Another Registration Day. VVell folks, its st'1rted again. Kappas banquet under jimmy McManus' direction. I R-ig? MIRAEEI 'Q IE1-C Y, .'1.12"' - '2 . . M It . . , A f..,' K ' '1 ' .1 13 ' .I . . . .1 14 .f .1 15 , ' . . 1 19 20 fl Sept Dot liilers arranges a big feed for Alpha Chi, Sept Phi Mus give rushees first taste of night life. Sept. Gladys Black does her best to give A. D. Pi's something to eat. Sept Chi Omega Banquet at the Franciscan. President's Reception at Rodey I-lall. Sept Student body gets sample of football when the Varsity beats the fl Frosh. Sid Black passed to Doc Reidy for the only Freshman score. in Beta Sigma Omicron worked in some high powered rushing at Ala- mitos Tea Room. Sept Reception in honor of new faculty members. Oct. Lobos taste blood as the New Mexico Miners go down in the First football game of the year. Oct. Coronado Club at home. That's fine. CD. Oct. Mortarboard jr., initiates the new University women into the mys- teries of tea drinking. Oct. The New Mexico Lobos sink Montezuma Preachers. Squirt Long gets rough and puts half the opposition off theifield. f Kappa Sigma entertain at a so-called dancing party. Oct. Sigma Chi at home to Frosh. Heck Moar, as the ice man. goes over big. Oct. Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded fifty-seven years ago and the Kappas haven't forgotten it yet. , Oct. Independent men take an outing. Alpha Chi Omega Banquet. Quite respectable. Mrs. L. C. Bennett entertains Phi Mu. Phi Mus also on good behavior. Oct. U. N. M. and N. M. M. I. resume hostilities with a football game. Cadets put up a plucky fight, but nothing stops the Lobos this year. Cl Oct. Sigma Chis borrow Pi Kaps clothes and give hard times party. Oct. Coronado Club makes try for the scholarship cupg at home to faculty. Oct. Omega Rho ate with honest to goodness silverware at the Alvarado. Oct. Alpha Delta Pi Alumnae dance. NVoman's Club gives benefit bridge for the Lobos. New N. M. blank- ets for the team. A Oct. Who remembers the Texas Miner game? VVe tied the Miners on their . own field, that's something. Kappas get unique and give a tea dance. The football team only had to play the Miners. The boys that stayed home had to go to the Dorm dance. ' Oct. lEngineer's Picnic. XfVhat of it? Cl l -fc n fx lull E l I l l E-w.vfCl::Ii ---fEfO1m Iiimdrcd fhiltv mn Oct. 'Football men scrimmaged with out-of-town girls at Dr. Lovelace's ra f5u JiMlRArsElHxuEc17-2 party. Oct. Miss NVinnie Crile puts on circus for the Y. XV. C. A. Nov New Mexico Teachers' Convention. Nov NIEW MEXICO BEATS ARTZONA. .- Sigma Chi Party for those still conscious. Nov. Student body sobered up and back in school after the Arizona game. Beta Sigs score on the rebound and throw a hop. Nov. The fighting Lobos come to in the last quarter and wallop the Flag- staff Teachers. Q- Nov I'i Kappa Alpha boys gave a dance at the Alvarado Init nobody was kicked out of school. Nov Lobos trounce the Aggies. SOUTHXVIESTERN CH AMPIONS. Nov, Siginas of Sigma'Chi entertain at the Sigma Chi house. Nov Thanksgiving. Fighting, snarling Lobos beat the l'Vestcrn Stare Teachers' College. All football players give thanks that they are still alive. Ti Omega Rhos hire a fiddler and give a real old hoe-down. -Q, -N Nov Homer Miller and Ruth Hervey go over like a tent in "The Brat." Nov Kappas entertain at a The Dansant 4Tea Dancej. Dec. Germaine lends Phi Mu some Spanish Shawls and they come out with an Old California Dance. Dec. Kappa Kappa Gamma Apache Dance. lVhat's the matter-no more tea? Q Dec. Phi Kappa llhi Banquet. Cl Dec. Football Banquet. Football boys still the same snapping, snarling Lobos. Dec. Chi Omegas bust loose with a hot snow party at the Country Club. IL Dec. Sophs defeat fighting Frosh in primeval battle for the supremacy of the school. A real back to nature movement. Dr. St. Clair entertains in honor of the cast of "The Brat." Bring a dictionary to the next one. .. Kappa Sigma boys put on their suits and have a Founder's Day Ban- c uet. Thb Alpha Delta Pi maidens gather around the festive board in honor of their founders, if any. Dec. Beta Sigma Omicron Founders Day Banquet. Dec. Medley Relay Race. Q' Dec. The New Mexico Student Body Christmas Party-everyone was lit- Qs erally full of Christmas Spirits. Dec. Christmas Recess begins at noon. Those who don't know where to R go, go home. ' The Holiday Spirits had not yet worn off at the Alpha Chi Omega Christmas Party at Tamarisk Inn. Q Jan. VVell, well, well. Everyone back and ready for work. -lan. Kappa Sigma dance-Hey, Hey. -- ilan. The fighting Lobos taste the first defeat of the year when the Tulsa Eagles take them down the line in basketball. Jan. Intramural Mile Relay. jan. tlfridayj Coronado Club Dance. W'hy did this have to happen? fN. Q' I 47 I in-J X :as -3 I I L1 Nl 'fi Om' lzznzdrml forty 151-0- ' '7 M I RAGE I " I E- Q ' jan. 14 Mortarboard jr. benefit bridge. What for? Pi Kaps reveal true colors at a XVharf 'Rat l'arty. jan. 16 Closed Season. Praise be, a rest. ilan. 19 Two-Mile Intramural Relay. jan. 21 Lobos go to New Mexico Normal University and beat them playing basketball. -lan. .23 24, 25, 26. Fxaminations. Tan. 26 Intramural .Four-Mile Relay. ilgm, 27 Kappa Sigma pledges get into the spirit of the thing and give the ' actives a dance. f-N. jan. 27 The F lagstatii Normal basketballers were too clever for the home boys. Jan, 28 Flagstalii Normal must have a better course in basketball than the old Alma Mater. JI Feb. 2 Registration for those who haven't had enough yet. .H Alpha Chi Omega entertains at this and that. Feb. 4 NVell, the Lobos can always lick the New Mexico Miners. Feb. 5 Alpha Chi Omega eats dinner at the Alvarado. First meal since the dance. 1. Feb. IO New Mexico Lobos defeat the Aggies. Feb. ll New Mexico Lobos defeat the Aggies. Second time. Alpha Delta 1'i Luncheon and Bridge for patronesses. Chi Omega give themselves a benefit bridge. Feb. 17 Beta Sigma Omicron dinner bridge. C3 Arizona Glee Club. The New Mexico male chorus can't be so bad 2 after all. Feb. 18 l'an-Hellenic Dance. Those not invited might just as well leave school. Feb. 21 Now, children. it seems that in the year l928 the Arizona Wilclczlts IL were better basketball players than the New Mexico Lobos. Feb. 22 This is VVashington's birthday, and for the sake of dear old George, X it must be said that Arizona again licked the Lobos. Feb. 25 The Mirage gave a big dance in honor of the most beautiful and the most popular girls in the University. Feb. 26 Coronado Club at home to its Alumnus. Feb, 28 University Memorial services at Rodey Hall. Mar. 1 Pi Kappa Alpha Founders Day Banquet. Mar. 2 Omega Rho took a night off and went to one of these here new fangled moving-picture shows. fl Mar. 3 Mortarboard jr. Luncheon for senior women. No one passed out. CD' Mar. 4 Kappa Sigma dance in honor of the birthday of Buster Kelley who was born on Armistice Day. I Mar. 9 State High School basketball tournament. -R p Mar. 10 Independent VVomen's Luncheon. A Gentle readers. about this time there was an intramural soccer tourna- ment in progress. Let us bow our heads in prayer for the players. No, Homer. that man wasn't in the war: he was a soccer player. Chi Omega Dinner Dance at the Franciscan. Good for the weight men but poor practice for the dashes. Mar. 16 The University of New Mexico Engineers entertained at Rodey Hall. Q l -Fl' I lu? -E I I I I -'ii One lzmzdrcd forty -Oilt? Mai. N' ar. ar. ly Zll'. 'Vlortarboard jr. Luncheon. Dramatic Club Play. Intramural Track Meet. Intramural Track Meet. DC -E l " IMIRAEEI " I E- E ' 17 At last, Bill DeGryse was for once on the winning end of a Tug-o'-war. .L ll 20 M 21 I 93 24 Mar. fl Mar. Apr. Apr. . Apr. A Apr. -N Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Q Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May A May May May May May May May May 'Cl May June June A Coronado Club Banquet. Mortarboard jr. adopt Rotary tactics and from now on will give a luncheon on the slightest pretext. See? Another Mortarboard Jr. Luncheon. Chi Omega Banquet in honor of the new house plans. Kappa Kappa Gamma give a banquet instead of the usual tea. Coronado Club at home again. Department of Music Recital. City Track Meet. The usual .lunior Prom. Alpha Delta Pi Patroness Luncheon. Department of Music Recites again. Another of those Kappa Sigma dances. The boys are so enthusiastic Arizona Track Meet. Alpha Delta Pi party and what not. Department of Music Recital. Omega Rho spring frolic. Kappas show their refinement and entertain at a formal dance. Pre-Olympic tryouts. Department of Music Recital. How many more? Another Dramatic Club effort. Not very painful. Kappa Sigs try a picnic. Well, well, a Sigma Chi Tea-won't the Kappas be jealous? Alpha Delta Pi Banquet. Pi Kappa Alpha Dance. Sigma Chi gives a dance to try and make up for the tea. Associated Students dance. One of those well meant affairs. Omega Rho picnic. Closed season in preparation for the big examinations. Good luck. Baccalaureate Services. Inauguration of Dr. F. Zimmerman as President of the University of New Mexico. Dedication of new gymnasium, science building, and lecture hall. Commencement exercises. in -E.l 'l f' l' 1i.C1.-2 One Izumirad fo1'ty-twolit-W .-T---J . .Avy TMI ix 'I X 'VV V4 ml " MV X XI, N'wj1jnlMJ' J I J' , XJ 1 .. . "Ig l ky ,T.-J- L' L 7 H ' ,, Q, BEAUTY '- New Mexicds weauty Queen MISS BETTY BALDWIN New MeXico's wopularity Queen MISS LOUISE CTCONNOR L f L v-....,.1.. -L.-y 0 o 4: 0 0 69 vw ww an P P If I9 W fp P-Q,-x: X J T,--' is f num? M1119 WMIMEQ rx E' grim' fi! 1 il s Q Z 4' 4 - 9 ui. - , -L 4 Q7 5,2 f J f ns A T... fu rn mx' mfs Fraternities D -iI " IMIRAEEI '5' lE- f'N -'l If Cl A Here's to the fraternities and their potential and actual influence upon every phase of our student life from competitive support of athletics to competitive corruption of campus politics! The five fraternities and six sororities on our campus are inevitably involved in the past, present, and future of the University of New Mexico--as an agency for attracting worthwhile students, as a means of administrative control for most of the social affairs, as an instrument for producing student leaders, and as an influence for developing high ideals, good sportsmanship, and loyalty. The national fraternities at the University are: Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Chi, and Kappa Sigma. The locals are: Omega Rho, and The Coronado Club. Each of these fraternities maintains a house near the campus. The sororities are represented by: Phi Mu, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Delta Pi, Chi Omega, and Beta Sigma Omicron. Up to the present time, none of the sororities has found it ex- pedient to build a house for its members, but there are indications that steps will be taken in the near future towards building houses on or near the Univer- sity campus. ii D -E l ' I T' I ' l A --0-if One hmzdfcd fifty om '7 MIRAGE Q' " l Pi Kappa Alpha Beta Delta Chapter Founded 1868-'listablished 1915 fl Class of IQZS Q lVl1llCOlll'1 Long Xfvllllillll Reardon Class of 1929 -H- W illia1n Patton Paul Hammond fl Richard Arledge Class of 1930 Robert Botts . Thomas Walsh james Xlfallace Russell Gere Vvlllblll' Barrows john lMllltl1'I0l'C Carl I-Ienderson Q Lawrence VValsh Floyd Shattuck Q Class of 1931 H Finn XfVatson Tom Lawson Frank Patty jack Taylor A Raymond Moncus james Craft W'illian1 Martin Aubrey Thomas Ralph Riordan ' VVillia1n Howden George Mackey Clarence Ivert 1 Kenneth Leggett Garland Rideout Q Pledges Cl Fyfe Peters, l3l Miller French, '30 Max O'Brien, '28 VVillia1n Vlfatkins, '30 Clinton Branum, ,3I Robert jenkins, '28 X HD I 'R l' li-41,214 One hundred fifty-two lille'- 'D -El J IMIRAEEI 'fili- 1 .- ,,A. .. H A E E f X QF A K Q K H K LQ CL-J' HD - ILA--zff"'-1.1! ' lifm --'-'Sf Om' Izznzrlrvfl fifly -Ilzree Slgma Chl Beta X1 Chapter I , Founded 1855-Fstablished IQIG Class of 1928 MlRAEE"' E- it Robert Fall Loraine T-Black Albert Kool ,X Louis McRae, Jr. Geard Armstrong 'H Robert Ruoff Class of 1929 Jack Fish Harry Hust James Tully Fred Pyle A Lawrence Milne XVilliam Flynn Jack McFarland Harry Craven Edmund Clayton Murray Bailes Class of TQSO Cl jacob Balzar Marvin Good Bruce McRae Richard Vann James Willson Merlyn Davies Robert Pettit Everett Horne James XV ebb Robert Gilbert john Dolzadelli Newton Oliphant Frederick Nohl Class of lQ3l Owen Harris Kivas Tully Howard Selk Hector Moar Russell Rummell joseph McKown George Mossman Hall Sfarglent Voll Van Lue ' Lewis Stevenson Q Homer Miller john Reidy Fred Kimball john Pilcher C-1 VVilliam Hancock - Robert Harris Charles Hickman 53' 1 Charles Palmer Richard Riley Howard Siegfried A Pledges ' Lucius Barnett, '31 Samuel Solleder, '31 Wallace Bisbee, '31 Jerry Jernigan, '29 Paul VVil1not, '31 Lee V ann, '31 I-Q at-E I2 rl l C L'-s 1 f Om Izimdrm' fifty-four 121-M l ' LQf.?L M I RAGE ',' . Q new QAE7 Zz A .. V , W A 1 fx, Kxx A lx Li CF. I X ...N A A Q gg 1 L A N I ,, , I M ' . 'A '- f Sw" Lfc- " f1.,.. ,-,Ii ' .' , , W , Q H2 . .. . A,,l IJT-"'f"'z '.A, .CIE 0110 1IIlIlfI'l'1'!f fij'ly-H-zu' ,J ' 2. ' '7 MIRAEEl'1 lE- C' Kappa Sigma Delta Zeta Chapter Founded 1869-Established 1925 Class of IQ28 fl Raymond Brodie Auburn Muncy Maynard Bowen Theodore Clark Q, Clyde Cleveland Buster Kelley Harrison Bilers Class of 1929 H A l-lolm Bursum Virgil Judy Jack VVatson Irvin Grosf: William Moore Andrew Sontherland Carl Peverly it Frank Neal Paul Faw Thomas Moore Robert Fisher Tom Wilkinson ' A Class of 1930 .fl .lack Cline George Boyd Neil VVatson jay Thompson Q Robert Palmer Russell Hanes lfVilbur NVilson McKinley Holbrook William Thompson Robert Crist Garnett Burks Bro McDonald 4 Bernice Smith David Mitchell A Marshall Wylie Class of 1931 LeRoy Major Max Patton Edward Odle Jewel Oliver Norman Gross Mannie Foster Alfred Seery Richard Doughtie William Huffine Wilson Shaver Iiarl Stockton 'Van D. Clark C1 Jethro Vaught john Cartwright -C5 Morrelle VVilliamson Pledges -H- A Elmer Crist, '31 jay Koch, '31 joe l-locker, '31 james Seery, '31 Morgan Trammell, '31 Paul 'l'homas, '30 Levi Hughes '31 Martin Wehmhoner, '31 Dayton Shields, '31 fx. ' I fl' I li? - I l A'f'i fCA Om: 11 zmdrcd fifty-.vim 121-0- Q ' -W.i MIRAEE L .,, vv 5 A Q L- A A W , l II g-'FYI-U E"" .-,fgfSQl f A.2HCl.-F' --0-x'3fO11f' lIlHIlfl'l'd fifty-xr fi Y 17 M I RAE E I " l E " Omega Rho llstablislued' T923 fx Class of lQ2g Q Charles Renfro T-Toward I-Text Class of 1929 A Ted Gallier Leon Ullrich Herbert 1-lyde Tom Devine ii Wlilliam Defiryse 'Frederick Friche Vollie Brown Wfilliam Reed Class of 1930 CD' Curtis Coe Paul Morrison Sam Blair Q - Rufus Stinnett lke Redmond Homer Phillips H X Class of 1931 Edward Long Paul Devine jay Boyd Carlo Bachechi -J John Mutz Roy Henderson Fred Garing ' George Morrison Rollah Posey fl Pledges QL Horton Wfoodard, '31 Don English, ,SI Jack Proelnstel, '31 X C 9 I , I lm? -E l I I SFI Emi 4 Om' Ilzmdrcd fiftymiglzt l f L1:l 'T 55if 'iff ,I M E RRG E I v m??C-A-'g'f If f ' ii A 7 M Y! H 'WWW ' ' Q 1 - ' 4, +5 J I x -g. n S rf' V i ' is J, 21 i S 'A' 5, fe .K -. M' T A , . A 7 , , : Nl .I V , 2' lx A - - I I - . LU Q, E ' ivy, 2. xx M N uf- N ?Y5 . In . Zi . ' Q , 'N ' P X1 A 1 -'. -flw 1 L 3 Y' in x- K, U ' V A, . ' L. A ' ' fl .I 3 G U 5 1 R' N cm' V . V. Qi b b F Oi W I ,LL iAgi ri' I I,, ,Tg i 1' 15 ' 1 il al ----v,1fOm' llumlrmi Iflflj'-IIIII NIH ii l Zw '7 MIRAGE if Coronado Club l stabhshed 1003 Cltss of 19 S Stanley Stubbs Ervin VVortman Kenneth Bricker . or ' fl " ' " 4 Z ., ' 21, Barney Burns Norbert Zinnner Bryson Corbett Arthur Bryce X Class of 1929 Vvllilillll Lewis john Key Class of 1930 2 Lawrence McDowell Marvin Bezemek George Hook Burton Smith A john Russell Vvilllillll VVilson, ,3l Q. Lindsey Root, ,3l Class of 1931 Leonard -johnson Pledges Thurman Y ates, ,3l Arcl NVillian1 Turner james Sadler, '31 lie McDowell, '31 1 X LD -Efl 'I R l' lE7cwClj'T'i One lm-lzdrcd si.rtyf1l1--f-- lZ JMlRAEEl - T Ji K E ii E in m f. fi E w .Cl 9 lm? +51 l ' IL,-if-1-1.11 ' I , Ono Inmdrcd s i.rty-om: FDE " IMIRAEEI " IE- Interfraternity Council Cl Lg Moolua, 'r. WALSH mann BURNS, B. roimluzlz - RUOFF c:l.A1ua, '11 MORRISON, in c:A1,I.ue1: SMITH, B. Cl Cl OFFICERS Ted Clark ,,,..,,..., ......w.............Y.,.,,,..,............,,.......... P resident Russell Gere ,,,v..... ..................... X 'ice-President Ted Gallier ,,.,...... ,...,....., S ecretary-Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Kappa Sigma Thomas E. Moore Ted F. Clark Sigma Chi Robert M. Ruoff Creighton Foraker ' Pi Kappa Alpha Russell S. Gere Thomas B. NNalsh f Q L3 Coronado Club Burton L. Smith Barney T. Burns Gmega Rho Paul Morrison Ted Gallier A In the spring of 1925 the fraternities at the University of New Mexico organized and established an Inter-Fraternity Council which serves as a govern- ing and rule-making body for the men's organizations. Meetings are held on the first Monday of each month at the various fraternity houses. The Council regulates matters of rushing, and acts as the donor of a scholar- ship cup to the fraternity having the highest scholastic standing of the semester. Q G I fl. i I i X lm? -527.-4 I I '1Ql all-ff Om' fIlllIlI'I'Cfl' Sl.l'1ly-l'ZU0ig4"" Panhellenlc '7 MIRAEE.l'j IE- C' i l COX BURDELL STANSIFER H LACK FOSTER RAILLARD STERRETT Q Al'I'l.EBY REDMOND REIDY CORBIVIVI' EEl.l.S i"N OFFICERS President ,,,,.,,,,,,4,, Helen Stansifer .................. Alpha Chi Omega Secretary ..,,.............. Gladys Black ............ ..,....,,.., A lpha Delta Pi 'lreasurcr .................. Frances Burdell .,,,...,.., . .......... Chi Omega REPRESENTATlVl5S Chi Omega . Ll Frances Burdell n Forrest Appleby P Alpha Chi Omega Helen Stansifer Eudora Foster Phi Mu Nathalie Corbett Letitia Fells Kappa Kappa Gamma A Margaret Cox Marcella Reicly Alpha Delta :Pi Gladys Black Leona Raillarcl Beta Sigma Omicron Arabella Sterrett Margaret Reclmoncl ED El 'l l' -Eli-zaffeC4 . --D-vl1iOne lzmziclrccl si.1'ty-tlmm I f7 MIRAGE 'Q g Q Phl Mu Xi Chapter Founded 1852-Established 1911 A Class of 1928 I Maude Crosuo Letitia Eells Loreen Hurley Class,of 1929 Nathalie Corbett Alma Eastin Rosamond Giesler Cl ---- ' Class of 1930 Louise Mann Catherine Nicholas Ruth Morgan Dorothy Coulter Class of 1931 Dolores Chavez, '31 Mary Sadie NUl'l1lCl1t, '31 Cl 2. A lib EI 'I f' I' 'lEHM One lllHldl'Ud si.1'ty-fourlivw ' 1474?-ijMIRAEEl"M- lE:7' .gb Jflww. aj if A m '1'f-5, - . -5-.3 1 -' I FSFIU I ' PHP-S1 A One hundred sixty-f s Kappa Kappa Gamma ' Gamma Beta Chapter MIRAGE '+?IE- Founded 1870--listahlished 1918 Barber-Nell 'lTl'lOl1lZlS Margaret Cox 2. -.--- Class of l928 Virginia McManus Marcella Reidy A Class of 1929 Lenore Pettit Class of 1930 Q Blanche Burns llilllet Matthew Margaret Shortle ' jeff ie Sharp Marian Eller Rebecca Fee A Class of 1931 Mary Ellen Hayniaker Cyrena Ferree Mildred Huston Louise Cox Winifrecl Stannn ' Virginia Morley Hulda Hobbs Pledges Lucille Cisco, '30 Opal VVarrmer, '31 Pauline jones, '29 Eleanor Wilson, '31 Margaret Howden, '31 1 l LD I " l' lE1-faa Ono hmzdrcd sixty-si.r IE:-M Q C3 5"fTA I? -QFVTMIRAEEI Q11 N A QW fxx ,,.. H A A L4 P A IM A K Y gg 5 A X QD 311.3 ,-LEP l ' ' J L-vii-Lil ' 'EQSI QL-I --A-'Sl Om' 1IHll!l'I'l'If si.riy-saw: Alpha.Chi Omega MIRAGE -aku? Alpha Gamma Chapter Founded 1885-Established 1918 fl Class of 1928 Wini fred Crile Cleopha Kennedy Dorothy Eilers Class of 1929 Helen Stansifer Rita Dilley Louise Goelitz l Class of 1930 fl Florence Crile Eudora Foster Ruth Lathrop Class of 1931 Martha Frankenfeld Mary Childers jean MacDougall y A Vioalle Clark Marian VViley Jessie McGillivray Pledges Louise O'Connor, '31 Katherine Eggleston, '31 Virginia-Stewart, '31 Q. Ruth Love, '30 Madge Ingalls, '31 9 Helen McCarthy, '31 LaRue Kennedy, '31 I . .Cl in, I ilu? l Is s 12'l i-wwf 4 Om' Izzmdred sixty-eiglztl " , TEX-11'W1MlRAEEr"+if ,3 4. L f R A A Q LD A Tl -fi R 51-D '5l ' 'IL-J-3:2-1-1.11 ' ' --1'-Hif Ona lzzuzdrml .Vi.l'fj'-Ilflh ' '7 MIRAGE Y' ' Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Nu Chapter Founded 1851-Established 1920 CD Q .1- Class of 1928 Katie Gallagher Leona Raillard X 1 A 'Irene Spade Helen Kay Class of 1929 Gladys Black Ruth Kay Gladys Dorris Harriet Davidson Christine Shaver Cl Q Class of 1930 Niles Strnmquist Dorothy Daily Thera Sill Lenore Giomi , A Class of 1931 1 Louise Moss Dorothy VVolfe I Pledges Alene Beasley, '31 Anna Belle Prude, '31 Leila Dillard, '31 QM Eleanor Zace, '31 Beulah Kahnf, '31 3 Janis Black, '31 Edna White, '31 5315? 'ffl f' I' 1Eafc1i no iizuzfre seventy --- ' ? ,E i2-fi-I M I R A E E E L2 A .Cl A A .- , A E ,Q . v v .A, M .,,,,, H2 L,-wi?--J Lfffgfigil ---f+ifO11c 1111-ndrvd .vcwalfy-0 52.1.2 17 MIRAEEI Hrs? 1 U Chi Omega Pi Gamma Chapter , Q- Founded1895--l5stablisl1ed 1925 QI U . Class of 1928 Forrest Appleby Germaine McCraney Alice Olson A , Blanche Harper Moynelle Stevenson Class of 1929 Doris Barker Frances Burdell Leona Howard Mabel Olson lvlargaret Forkner Mary Louise Graham 1 Emmy WVortmann Cl lm- 12 1 Class of 1930 Betty I-lolloman Ellen Severns Helen Stubbs Julia Frazer Dorothy Diver Margaret Davy Georgia Burdell Ann Gillespie Kathleen Hickok 1 Class of 1931 - Elizabeth.Scheele Clyde Howe Lucille Sherwood Bessie Lewis Eleanor Olson in .Pledges is Florence Prentice, '31 Totsy Shipp, '29 Anne Newhouse, '31 AH Q' I rr n ' fx' 'L-1.5 -E I2-' l I SSI 51101 A One 11 zlndrrd sffzmlty-two 134-M . 3-Q:E. MIRAEEI E, " N N .Q H B E i K v Q sr- LJ--1?-.1 KIT., -H-'Sf Om' lllHIll,l'l'lf .Yt"Z'l'llf.X'-l1Il'4?n? ig l . ID 1 A l 17' Mildred Bliss Maude Maclntyre Barbara Latham MIRAGE l" lE- Beta Sigma Omicron Alpha Eta Chapter Founded 1888-Established 1926 Class of 1928 Class of 1929 Class of 1930 Margaret Collister Class of 1931 May Stirrat B Pledges Helen Houp, '29 Q. ln. Om' Arabella Sterrett Mabel Wells Maxine McSpadclen ertha Walker D-EI 'I W l' lE-21,612-3' lumdrcd scvc111y-fo1wf3'-m- 'fi14LlEl lMIRAI3EI'- lEl- , ' I A A 5 X Cl Q A B Q. fl A K 5-5 -3 If-"' 'F5'l:":-1' D :3l " IMIRAEEI " lE- T Stray Greeks '1 1:1-IOADES LEWIS HAYMAKIER ixLl.l':N sniiis HENRY 'Name Fraternity William Lewis Nell Khozzrles Elizabeth llaymakerf ' Teil Magee Evelyn ,French Marion Reclle . ' Henry Blackburn Charles Allen Bryson Corbett Katherine I--locker W'illiam Campbell janet lfclwarcls Rex Sikes Phi Sigma Kappa Delta Zeta Kappa Alpha Theta Sigma Nu Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Phi Psi Beta Theta Pi .Xlpha Tau Omega Kappa Delta Delta Upsilon Gamma Phi Beta Phi Kappa Psi CORBETT HOCKER EDWARDS 1uzD1.1a College University of NVest Virginia Baker University University of Pittsburg University of Oklahoma University of Tennessee University of Montana Vanderbilt University Purclue University Ohio lVesleyan College University of Illinois Stanford University Ohio Wesleyan College Vanderbilt University 1 Lg Q T is wif-i..2,1 'l f' 1' nEr-iifcrifs Ona lzzflzdrvd scrfcfzfy-.w'.r '7 MIRAEEI - r 'Q Phi Kappa Phi In the winter of 1915-1916, certain members of the Faculty, feeling the need of the existence of an honor society in the University of New Mexico, held sev- eral meetings and ultimately decided to petition for a charter of Phi Kappa Phi, since this society seemed best qualified to serve the needs of this University as it admits students who have attained distinction in any department of any uni- versity where it exists. A charter was granted in the spring of 1916, and the chapter duly installed in October, 1916. l'hi Kappa Phi was founded in ISQ7 by the l'residents of the Universities of Maine, Tennessee. and the Pennsylvania State College. Active chapters now number forty-four, including such large universities as Cornell, Michigan, South- ern California. Syracuse, and VVisconsin. This society is now one of the strongest of the honor societies: Members are elected from the faculty. from seniors, and a few are chosen as honorary members. Not more than the highest quintile of the senior class is eligible for eleetion in any one year. CH A RT li R M li M B ERS -lesse L. Brennman David Ross Boyd .lohn D. Clark Roscoe R. Hill Charles T. Kirk Lynn B. Mitchell .Iosef F. Nelson li. Stanley Seder OFITICFRS Robert S. Roekwood .. ,,,, ..... Wfilma B. Shelton Charles A. Barnhart Robert NN. lvillis ....... . Charles F. Coan ..... Thelma Adams Eleanor Anderman Charles A. Barnhart David Ross Boyd .lennie May Brown -lohn D. Clark Theodore Clark Clyde C. Cleveland Charles F. Coan Donald Crosno Philip S. Donnell Robert YV. lillis I-lelene M. livers l-lelen Goetz -Iessica M. Gray Myrtle Greenfield lilizabeth l--lavmaker Benjamin I-laught lidmund Ross Asa Orin X-Veese Dean A. lMorcester Antony YV. lfVand .. President Vice- President Secretary ...-.-...Treasurer Historian AC'l'IVli MEMBERS IN 1927-1928 Edgar T.. lflewett Roscoe R. Hill Charles E. Hodgin Frederick B. Howden Roy VV. johnson Veon C. Kiech lillen H. Mapes Mary McDonald Louise McDowell Gertrude McGowan Lynn B. Mitchell I-lelen li. Murphy, Simon P. Nanninga LeRoy S. l'eters Leona Raillard Marcella Reidy Robert S. Rockwood Frances Rogers Walter IE. .Roloff lidmund Ross Vtlilma B. Shelton Madge Shepard lflizabeth Simpson George St. Clair Arabella Sterrett Kate Sturgeon M. Anna Swayne Merle C. Taylor .Barber-Nell 'lihomas james R. Van Atta Edgar XVells Ll une lVillhite Dean A. X'VOl'CCSlCl' Merle York james F. Zimmerman l i. Q3 TW ..-E l Q l' l. One 11-ll-1Id1'0l1 seventy-se 'UCH v is I7-A IMIRAEEI -1 nE- gm ff Q E E E E :L-:J ' IL-WL:--..ll I E-vwffli Om: lzmzclrfd seventy-ciglzt HM-- Y l IMIRAEEI i T li Q University of New Mexico-The Friendly College The University of New Mexico is not conspicuous because of the magnificence of its buildings, interesting as they are, being modeled after the early Pueblo structure of pre-historic days, nor is it striking because of the beauty of its grounds, although it does attract attention due to its green lawns, beautiful trees and recently planted groves. Wliile it has nothing to be ashamed of because of the scholarship of its Faculty or their productive work, when the limitations of their time are considered, it is not at the 1' oreground of academic research nor a beacon disseminating the first rays of new discovery. lf it is none of these, what is it? lt is simply a wide-awake, healthy, growing, happy institution, and although we say this ourselves, we are prompted to do so by the opinions of others concerning us. Our many friends have told us that the University of New Mexico is characterized by its f1'ic11clI1'110s.r. The spirit of fl'fC1Lll'IllIft'S.Y comes down to the student from the Regents. through the President and his Deans and through the Faculty and is disseminated throughout the University by the Students. The Regents have given serious thought and action toward making the Faculty happy in their work, a very recent manifestation of which came in the form of insurance policies to all on the stall, a token ol' the Regents' interest and good will. The Regents have invited the Fraternities and Sororities to build their homes upon the University Campus. and are 1'eady to extend this privilege to members of the Faculty. The women of the Faculty have their Faculty VVomen's Club, and enjoy most pleasant social occasions. During Dr. Zimmerman 's administration, no small part of his time and the time of his associates has been devoted to the topic: VVhat Can We Do to I'romote Greater Happiness? Men and women who are really sympathetic with student life compose the Student Affairs Committee which conducts a great deal of its work in close co-operation with the Student Council of the Associated Students. The Faculty mingles with the students in student social life, and students of all Fraternities and Sororities mingle with each other in the various functions of extra-curricular college life. Perhaps one might say that the writer of this page is attempting to describe a Utopia and to indicate that ordinary human nature ceases to manifest itself on the Campus of the University of New Mexico. Far be it from such an attempt, for human nature is human nature on or off our Campus, but by and large, the spirit of .'fI'il'lIlHllll'.TS has tempered antagonisms so that they have become rivalries, and it can be truthfully said that the rank and file of the students of the Unive1'sity of New Mexico are ladies and gentlemen. The University of New Mexico may never be rich in imposing edilices, great because of its wealth, or world-renowned because of its outstanding scholarship, but if the spirit of f1'iv11clIi11f'ss and mutual helpfulness which characterizes the Campus of today is continually nurtured and practiced by the University of New Mexico folk, the time will come when no institution in the land can excel it in things of the spirit. l "l F' l' 1 .ala Q3 Cl PLD T ---1-wif One lmmircd scvmifv mnr -E l " IMIRAEEI '- IE- The Heart of the Great Southwest-University of New Mexico We all know where the VVest begins for we have learned it from song. The Southwest is what the name indicates, and thus needs no closer geographical bounding. If the east end of the West begins at the Missouri River and the west side is closed by the Pacific at l.os Angeles, a straight line between these points undoubtedly passes through the Campus of the University of New Mexico, as they say in real estate documents. "more or less," and if the same ruler now extending on the map from this Missouri River metropolis to the suburbs of Hollywood, now turned so as to go from north to south, it will take in Denver and El Paso, and again pass through our Campus, "more or less." Albuquerque is located at the geographical and railway center of New Mexico on the largest transcontinental 1'El.ill'OZ1Cl line and on one of the principal no1'th and south 1'Ol.1lICS of our great Southwest. Albuquerque is a city of thirty-five thousand inhabitants, the central metropolis of the Southwest. Authorities on public health speak ol Albuquerque as beinglin the heart ol the VVell Country and those interested in Archaeology and Ethnology speak of it as being at the heart of the Indian Country. The University of New Mexico is certainly located in the hearts of hundreds and hundreds of loyal sons and daughters. VA ,c 17 I I W ,.. A mia' 'lf ,fl ,.--f :um .71 ,f',f'Lf' H, '.' ,ad '54, .v Y 1 X T A 01,6 H B D-El 'l R l'EwlEmC4 nc lizmdrcd cigl1tylE"r- X .L ! g , 1 L..,......-L- -y L. -7- l 1 W NN, "IH fn lumai 'mf M ML T-ds fl-as A KW! sv Q W1 Aglqgp-bmi: x -----ii """"' f V E-g i l es.. i f -iv f 4 - ' - E ,ummm L jdffu GI ii., x 2' 0' Q gy, J'-16, N ' 223 i 659 2 1 , E I x -, get 1 A - Aj! KZ, 9 5 f . ii i if ,r JOKES 17- ' i 'Q M ' 'Q I MIRAGE I. 'E-il E- - r Our psychometers register a sweeping joy' when we observe the demure, T steadfast Gappa Gappa Kammas, otherwise known as the cheese of the campus. Their number, which is limi-ted beyond credibility, offers spice and all that is good for the eye, for the most corpulent of laughs that frequent the university M are those that are aroused from the sight of the most peculiarly-formed figures 5 ' of this sorority. One of the immortal controversies of the Lobo realm is that which tries to explain the bow-leggedness of the Gappas. Some maintain that it is due to inordinate horse-back riding: the other side, the Bigma Sighs, demand that it is due to too regular walking home from automobile rides. KN f. 1 . . . . . . . . L.-E "1 lhe Cappas are also preeminent for their manifest avarice. It is positively known that on several occasions they pledged females when they were under the impression that they were pledging General Motors. li .f'Ximee Mcliherson is their b::lf'vcd saint. vvhilc Ann Pennington seems to be the cryptic seat of their aspirations. They confess Christianity, play bridge for money, kiss rather deftly, chew tobacco, help their mothers in thc kitchen, dress smartly, fight with their fists, drink, smoke, pull hair, and arc all-around good fellows. The Iilpha Cry sorority was originally intended for women who had promulgated their desires in favor of national leadership of the NV. C. T. U. lt Q is now a rudimentary study in "How to Make the Follies", the life of Rabelais, fl and Hot Dog. This group of girls contents itself in taking the left-overs of another soror-- ity, even when the fall-aggregate is composed of barbarians, dance-hall girls, and piano-players. They follow the teachings of their apotheosized .lane Addams. Their pct antipathy appears to be the Gappas. They dote and fawn when it is necessary to insure later "dates", drink bad liquor with a smile, cry for more, and cry for more. The future of the Elpha Cries was prophesied by a famous woman recently. Unfortunately, her statements are unprintable. , Q, Q Guy Moo, as a sorority, will long be cherished within the hearts of the sons and daughters of U. N. M. For two reasons: first, because they are so irrevo- cably dumb, and secondly, because they are so downright stupid. Their anti- quated saint, the cow, no doubt accounts for part of their vacuity, hence the A Moo, but all of it, at least at the time of this writing, has never been ac- ll, counted for. ' The organization, in the main, is run by married women with choleric: husbands, ergo, they believe in Free Love and Ben Lindsey, tthe judge, not the pool shark.j Q I 4, ..- W IQ HD E l l 'r-P55 e we 4 --f-if One hundred eighty-three fi l " IMIRAEEI ' Their activities encompass the illumined Imhantasmagoria of classic literature, such as Edgar A. Guest, Ring Lardner, and Rusty Armstrong. Their pin is an acorn which is shown pushing itself into the mouth of a ferocious Bull, which is panting papably, with passion. On one part of the Bull is inscribed the letters, G MOO. lf anyone is erroneously misled by the opinion that sewing clubs of New Mexico will become defunct for lack of new members, he should acquaint him- self with the Alpha Gooseberry Pies. This group of young women when turned loose will produce more loquacity and sheer buncombe in the form of gossip than all of the sewing clubs of the United States put together. If some girl was kissed on a certain night, and you wish to know her slantendicularities, the conditions that caused her downfall, and precisely how it happened, go to this sorority setting, and you can't miss a detail. They are also crusty, as a pie, and this because they can be so without in- juring their social status-for they have none. Of course, they would like to have. but, as they put it, "there are too many small town girls on this campus," forgetting that their enrollment embodies such metropolises as Belen. Cuba and Inspiration Point. Regrettably, they have allowed their feeling toward others to infuse in them- selves a sort of fanaticism. Thus, it is not uncommon for one to see them walk- ing around muttering to themselves incoherently, and sometimes drooling a bit at the mouth. The chapter would be aided tremendously if they discarded a few of their gooseberries. Eye Mylega was founded in Africa for the purpose of protecting wild ani- mals from the imminent guns of the Roosevelt progeny. A sister chapter was early established in New Mexico for the same purpose. Hence the sorority is cosmopolitan as well as humanitarian. I-lere they have succeeded incredibly. Once when a horde of wild animals, the Sappa Kigs, tried to invade the parts, they donned their laces and silks and vamped them into their sacred temples, strictly as a protective enterprise. Sev- eral, however, grew dissatisfied and left them locked in their halls, and wandered out in new fields, not infinitesimal. Gne of the caged animals heard of his protector's perfidy, and was known to have bellowed loudly at both her and her new suitor's affairs. But this, for her, as any one of the rest of these vampires, was easy. A stroke of the fur and a dainty kiss quieted the harrassed one forcibly. Thus, we see, the Eye Mylegas are very subtle women. Q I Y as-5.n 'l f' l' lE-Milli One lmndrcfl cigl1ty-fou1'..f3+--- FD i l +"' lMlRAEEl How Cons 1 SEE You Msxme so MUCH went THE PRoPE'ssoRs? ME I MUST LIVE IN A DRY ATVIOS- MY 00c:roRs TELL. ' Pr-asm: as ALL' . 1, 9 , ,. .fi . wine 3 Q 3 ? Q. f i V Q Z W E A L PETE GOOD BECOMES EXTRA '-'- ' ' 111 CON UERSATIONAL "4 O. ff 9 ,f jf ' , ., x ,MZ - Mi- l BUT' HY DEA R - Li BUT DEAR ggpy- FRESHHAN I-F-T MORE wum' You E "WE THE LET HE HAUE me Hoc-we or LININ6 I, qi. THE FOOTBALL FIELD! Hamm OF LININ6 'Q ,A A L L LL THE. FOOTBALL 4 ,L I 2 Q FIELDQ 4 2' QT . N 'Q K-56 4,5 I 5 W .W E5 E 'Avi 3 Z g .Q ':I' ' 4 A 6 . as-T' ---.. - J: --- +1 -N L: L QLL. A -L ,L ff - cf-3 my -is l I -. . -'-+21 One hmzdrcd eighty-fiw E l " IMIRAEEI '+ lE- Their saint is Theda Bara without the extra veilg they love action, Chester- The Beta Twigs cannot be dilated ou at a very great length, mainly because there is not much there to talk about. First of all, the chief difficulty lies in the fact that there are only four active members and one pledge, which confirms fields, roomy auto cars, the movies, and Peroxide. the Law of Parsimony. fN H i But, nonetheless, it may be said, that if their reputation hinges itself on any one thing, it is their blank looks, inspired no doubt by the short. curly-head. eastern sweetheart, Bill Tinn, who it is whispered, lectures to these vernal blue-jays on the delicacies involved in the art of sex appeal. The sorority was organized in commemoration of the Mexican Bull Fight. It may be safely said that Sigh Kappa Alph Alpha was organized at Juarez, Mexico, because the charter members had had a presentiment that Prohibition would be put to effect before many seasons. Since, the local chapter has even gone so far as to have monthly meetings there, and their business was not con- cerning fraternal bonds. ' Si K. A. could have been a good fraternity if it hadn't been for their indiscreet pledging. For example, in one year they initiated four musicians, one piano-player, two drunkards fi. e., not counting the fifteen who drink more consistentlyj, a Buick automobile, two apes, a football player, and a case of beer. The Si Kaps have a hard time in the fall. They spend barrels of money rushing, and get nothing, except farmers who think fraternities are cafes of the lower order. Too, they are known to have bought a great athlete for one hundred fifty dollars per month. Q. But the boys are great lovers. Gorty Shere, who leads them to the women, has had special training in wrestling in the east QEI Pasoj, and thereby boosts the chapter's social status tremendously. He and XVou jitmore are especially A noted for their novel treatments of women, and their love of the Kappa Sigs. The estufa is their underground meeting house. No one is allowed admit- tance. It's a great gag! After meetings smell their breaths-but not before breakfast ! Q I FC I ' E-LID- -ill:-" l l. ss'-H 4 Om' Iiznzdrvd cigl1ty-si.rlE+f'- Q Aclvertlsers Dlrectory Albuquerque Foundry and Machine Works Albuquerque Gas and Electric Company .. Albuquerque Ice Company ...,..,. ....... . . .... ..... . . i Pa gc 209 195 202 D -'J IMIRAEEI '+ IiE- F Albuquerque Lumber Company .................., 2 . . Allen's Shoe Shop ........ ......... ..... .... Appreciation .... ..... ........................ Automotive Service ......................... Baldriclge, J. C. Company ....... Beauty Shops ...................,v........ Bliss, li. E. Tire Company .,,.,.. Brandebury Dairy ..........,.. A Briggs Pharmacy ............. .... College Inn ........................... ....4V...... Court Cafe.. ............. ........................,., . .. Credit and Investment Company Diamond Coal Company .,............... Ever Ready Garage. .........,...... . liveritt Jewelers ..............,. Excelsior Laundry ...,..... : Feels Candy Store ......... .,...4,.. lfinis Design. .,............,,,,.......v...... ..... . First National Bank of Raton . .....,.............. . First Savings Bank and Trust Company Fordyce, H. C. Sz Company, Raton. .... Franciscan Hotel ........ ................... ..... Franciscan Motors ............... ......,. Franklin Bond Company. ....... French, C. T. ................................. . Gate City Garage i................................ Gaastra, Gladding and Johnson .......... Hahn Coal Company .... ..... .... . Hall's Pharmacy.. .......... . ......... .... . . Hawkins, W. L. .......... Health Resort ,...................... Q Hoit Furniture Company .................. ..... Hobbs Hardware Company, Raton Hoover Motor Company ......... ........ Ilfeld, Chas. Company ..... ........ Imperial Laundry Company ,..... . Kistler-Collister 81 Company .... A I.eggett's .......... ........................ fT .. 200 206 224 Q. 206 213 203 200 206 208 202 190 205 192 208 212 208 216 225 195 Q 204 209 197 211 213 .. .... 210 199 204 194 206 208 198 190 212 193 211 217 Q 210 'H- zio X fx . IT-d.DEl 'li f' V+: -ci 011.0 l1iIl1IlfI'l'lf ciglzty-svwri 1 17 MIRAGE! - Advertlsers Dlrectory-Continued Ttmbke Chas Company Liberty Cafe Lone Star lumber Company ..... . ..... Iivmgston H Iurniture Lompanys. 0 9 0 1 4 , . ............... 4 .. r . - 4 . , . .., Maisel s ,......,,.............,......,............,............... Marchant, E. J. ,........ .,........... A Matson, O. A., ........ . Matthew Dairy ...,... McCanna, P. F. ...... - .... . Milner's Studio .,...,..............,........ Mosier's Smart Shop. ...........,..,.... . National System of Bakeries ......... National Bank of New Mexico, Raton. ...... .... . Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company ......,.... .,... New Mexico Book Store ....................,.... Nunlist, Ed. .........,.............,..,,,...,,....,.,,,,.,...,.... . Oden Buick Company, ..........................,........ Purdys Bakery .......................,....,........,,.,,...... Putney, L, B. , ......,......,...,,.,........,.......,.....,.,., Raabe-Mauger Hardware Company ......... Raton Drug Company ............,...,,....,......... Raton Publishing Company ................. Rio Grande Agency Company .......... Rosenwalds ..................,.,.................. Salter Tire Company ,.................. Santa Fe New Mexican ........ Simonson Cycle Company ........ Sisk, E, D. ..,......,.,.....,.........,...,.. . Smith, Guy A. .....,.............,. . Southwestern Engraving ....... Southwestern Engraving .................. Sauer, Roland Sz Company. ...................,... Shufflebarger Transfer Company .......... Spitzmesser Clothing Company ..,... Springer Transfer Company ........, Sunshine Theatre ...Y............. University of New Mexico ........,. University of New Mexico ,......... University Pharmacy ,.................. Valliant Printing Company .......... Varsity Barber Shop ..............-........... Vkfestern Meat Company ....................... VVickstrom Contracting Company ..,...... W ilson, Don T. ..........................------.- . Cl . , 'HD i l ' l G l 2' g l Ona lmmh rd eighty-eight I?"- P age 201 207 219 200 219 201 191 209 212 197 216 220 212 207 207 213 211 205 205 211 220 216 207 213 219 219 210 220 217 222 223 205 191 189 193 216 215 218 217 221 196 217 201 219 226 ' xie MlRAEEl " Ii- QW Clulo Clothes Q The Suit You Are Proucl Q 1 to Wear l 1 l 5 Tailored by Q " M. Wile SL Company Q 2 Q l 3 l 'Q' Sold Exclusively by Q C. H.Q8pitzmesser A 103 West Central Avenue K GE The New Ones Are First Shown Here ll? ll 5 uunnuunaunuunnanuunuuunnuunnnun:nululununs:nnuunIunnununnuInnuuInounuuuunnun:nnuuninuung C3 Q Q Q-Q -I -15 l " I Lf-7:-el I " iildi-fetfiln-J' --Q-'Elf One lmmlrml viglzly-nine 'D -El +"' IMIRAEEI f" lE- CW The Moega Toe fraternity petitioned Lamba Chi by letter. The National officers seemed rather favorable. One day they sent a man down to look them over. He fainted four times without stopping. On recovering he nervously told them that he would talk it up for them in the Convention, since they only had four hundred chapters already. The boys here waited impatiently for word. They waited six months. Then they decided that they didn't want l.amba Chi anyway. They weren't their type. Thus, the standing of this club. A group of remarkable farm hands, ice men, and pool sharks. They go to Sunday School so they can see the girls, smoke without inhaling, wear funny clothes, wink at women, brag about their knowledge of the world, and have foul breaths. There has been a promiscuously voiced contention among the better students of the Varsity that the Sappa Kigs will pledge anyone of the male persuasion between the ages of ten and 'forty-three. While prodigious and painful evidence against them lies in their fruitful number of ninety-five for this year. it is generally conceded, at least among the more credulous of its adversaries, that the contention is false and abusive simply because of the malicious damage they are known to have administered to an innocent and fragile prospect last fall. This prospect, it seems. had heard of fraternities, and because of the grotesque and enormous summer resort they occupied, had expressed very candidly his bias for this certain species. He had ostensibly irritated the boys, for im- mediatelv he was thrust out of the front door by a measured thud in the pantaloons from one of the more pugnacious upper-classmen. Thus, we see that this group will draw the line somewhere, and not pledge everyone! Thus the ap- plicant, feeling remorseful, returned to his reservation. gnuuuuuuuuunuunuuuunuuu uunuug pu nunnunuuunuuunuunn: Frigidaire Equipped Perfectly Ventilated E QV. ,, 1 ri'-.L.s?,2,,s1r "":5uJ".-fg gay s fi ri-er s Tfgfffg i . Gul' 21 G' 1 . 4 WU "Svl":'i11y Your liimzl ffiflflll lx Om' E 'V l'lva.r1m"' 5 ALWAYS OPEN merica's finest furniture E at 40 per cent to 50 per cent I 5 less than regular prices PRIVATE BO-OTHS : E MY experience in buying high E 5 stores is your protection against in- . : : E class furniture for big eastern 5 . - ferior goods and I save you almost 5 . half on furniture and rugs for the Q whole house. : l Ll l cl .5 -1 li i 109 N. 4th st. Ph soo ' I Albuquerque. N. Milne I Cottage "C" C' S. HOITLE-'ethodistSan. 5 I Q I Qs s D -EE l I I I E-wCl.i-Q' Om lzzrmlrcrl1ii11clyl-2f-n-- I ' EE? MIRAEEl'1 E- S' unnnun-nunnnu nun-un nnnnu 1, To Quest Students of U. N. M. l MdfSOn,S is more than a name. It is a friendly store which offers students a complete service in supplies for study and for athletics. Cl To Cgcuture Students of U. N. M. Q ' lVlClISOT1,S extends an invitation to become as well ac- : quaintecl as the graduates, and to make yourself completely : at hcme with us as soon as you arrive. 5 : : : M AT S O N ' S , 208 West Central Avenue Q 5 ............................................... Q Sand and Gravel Excavating Grading General Trucking Piano Moving Storage : ll Phone 343 l , Shutllebarger Transfer and ' Q Storage Co. 5 Q ' E : , l 1 14 John Street Albuquerque, N. M. : fs . .. . X ss 55,2- l1.3 , -E l I l '-1 HI E-ruff A --H42-fO11c hundred ninety-om, 'D ?ol +'-' IMIRAEEI " lE- Gm . , D ,.. ,. A - ' v 1 , ' .,,,, .. ,.am3.,,M .-:gl L l Cl L3 A The Diamond Coal Co. pi Albuquerque, New Mexico 4 Miners and Shippers Diamond Gallup Coal Q Domestic and Steam ' gg MINES AT GALLUP, NEW MEX1co 36 . . I I I I ' I I ' zu...--.-.......................nu....m...-.m--mm--.m...................-.m-----.......m--........---Im...nn..........--.um-....a fx -f " IL,-wfr-11I ' ?--QI E-milf-3' Our ,IlIlllIl'l'd 11i1m!y-I7c'0121-H-- ' A a na A co 5? ffidmwb 54 . ' REQEHYES E ........ ! I , nn- rvvlv r Ivlvu um lf., H J 5 Q. g,h'2,4g . , 5 ' Hn l ' j f-1 "'lH e, -U 1 fm -ay - --afwfaff i I IMIRAEELL IE- QE NX ou can always "' tam llllllllll""UIIlIIIHHi A - 'rf f Nl ! ,X Q 5 filfiilonie E, ' a Q a SEEDLESS A 'WS' we .555 , i m Belmont depend on W , - 1 - , ' ff. --"' ...ng mg :AyrQnnnn,-twpmncm-qummn , . .. g , . J I w I ' w 2 , WW' m I awnurv N 1 Wy! g 1 1, EXW 4,,,,L- M ' ' A" ry 12' , w, vcd -X 'Y 1 A mtv. P 1 , ,Yr fI"' '5 A . urn Y pg E I , L H Y ' ' " - -- f vm , Del Monte ,,,,H,S,,L,, , priuger 'Hansfer Co. A QE Incorporated EK? Day, Night and Sunday Baggage Service E In business since 1902 5 Phone 48 ann:4Iunnnunnnnnnnulsannlnnuunnuunnun Allnulnnnnnnnu:ulnlllnslnlnnluuunnunnuuu il l1.Df -5 ,-ff. I I ef- e ---1-'Sf One hundred ninety-thw. -5 l " lMIRAEEl"'-kIE1- But the Sappa Kigs are good for something, i. e., if you are not too fastidious. For example, I quote from one of its leading and more prominent members, who, a noted Volstead devotee, spends the greater amount of his time drawing small crowds on the campus to which he lectures on the "Ills derived from that poisonous fluid, whiskeylu Home Kursum, as he is called hy his pious little gatherings, and his other enemies, his fraternity brothers, exclaims, "Think, if you will, of your future sons and daughters. Would you have them think that you had imbibed the venom of whiskey, and thereby sapped the prosperity of your stomach: the power of your mentality, and the goodenss of your soul?" "No," his fraternity brothers exclaim as they carry their hero on their shoulders to their house-bar, "give us beer, corn and mule, that our stomachs may be ever free from ulcers!" And hence the ten thousand, in martial array, march to their paradise: ignorance, ineptitude, Congress, blacksmith shops, pulpits, saloons, purgatory, and Gallup, New Mexico. Since "Universal insanity" as a term has been made applicable to the United States, or, more simply stated, since Prohibition, the upstairs of the Bigma Rye house has been known as the alcoholic haven of the southwest. It has been said that more stomach ulcers have been given birth by the liquor offered here, than in the worst of wood alcohol, canned heat, or I-Iam sand- wiches of the College Inn. Hahn Coal Compan Qgrhone 91 l l l Gallup, Cerrillos and Antlvracite Coal Split Wood, Fireplace Logs and Kindling, Coke and Lime Q . 'HJ - I G l' lE-elffila-5 One hznzdrcd 1z'i1lety-four 13310-- 'Bl MlRAEEl '4 IE- l' --unInn.I-nvuun---nn--.unnn-In--11--nnu-nuI---nu1-.nuII-u-n-.----II-nfnn--nu-nuu-unnl..nn-un--u-.nn-----nd I . ln All Sincerityrwt K ' E ARE always eager to serve you as prompt , lv ' Q "' pleasantly and courteously as it is humanly possible- ' I4T'IRS'T' SAW7lh'G1ST'LHAYA l ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Compliments A of the ll Albuquerque Gas and Q Electric Company Q E Phone 98 X A l "At Your Serfuiceui -E l f' IMIRAEEI - The liigs are preeminent chiefly for their capacity for beerg however, a sudden change in taste for whiskey by a majority of the members late in january emulated their previous recordg and still another group, the third and last, is formidable for wineg thus, we see that should the new pledges next fall come from Juarez, Mex., and bring with them their diverse capacities, the Bigs will be qualified to drink against the Prince of XVales, Al Smith, the W. C. T. U.. and the Kappas. 'lihe Sigs have been called "barbarians," because of their paralytic sense of decorum and manners, pa.rticularly at the dinner table. The word, however, is a bit harsh. "Horses" is much better. A man able to eat a complete meal here without getting stabbed in the arm or stepped on by a greedy-one's foot, will bc run for President. The Bigs love to fight among themselves. In fact, their house is really a gymnasium. They punch cows, hold their heads high, and not infrequently smell bad. nnuunv' :nu I . 5 ll I ' 1 l ' il 5 5 5 5 Wilson E HERE is always a E 0 E E m"!Bcsl Place for Var- 5 sity students to get 5 dolled up. Try our S E collegiate hair cuts. E 1 2 At the E l 5 5 ii . I VARSITY BARBER SHOP '05 Harvard 505 North University Av. : : Henry N. Davis, Prop. Phgne 1OQ01 E s 'HJ -Esl 'I R l' '.lE'2twC One llllIIlll'C'lIl 1zi11ety-si.rf3"n'- Y 7 MIRAGE! "5 IEL- G71 Enjoy Your Hotel and Recommend It to Your Gut-of-town Friends The Franciscan if 'fflcll fgULf"jfJT is Your Hotel. Enjoy I mm 'll I K. Crt 5 it yourself and recom- . 28351, ning ,tolli umm mend it to your out-of- F ' U ' SCFVWC town friends. Use the all cl e reasonable fx lobby fm. H mccting lates. lxooms without ,-.N I and resting place. We bfltll- 352-UQ! 352-50 Wllll want you to feel at SUUWCVZ 353-00 illlfl UD home in the Francis- Wllll tllll If YOU li11UW can any time of the any traveling men tell ilay or night. ' them about the big When you write your combination s a m p l e ' out-of-towii friends rooms, and tell them A E tell them about the every business man in Q Franciscan. Sencl them a picture of town is a part owner of the lfrancisean Parties and Entertainments No party too large or too small to receive the typical lfrancisean attention. As much or as little service as you desire. Beautiful environment, excellent loocl temptingly prepared and served. Cl .Cl l L1 LA here is just one way to keep the sweetness of youth through years to come: Have -H' photographs made often. A CMJ Milner Studio 313 1-2 W. Central Phone 923 KY -Ft I So sa uae' I I su 4 .-1 -'Q-'El Om: lnmdrcd ninety-seven V7 MIRAGE! if llli CCR.-X'l'lVli CLIMATIC 'of Albuquerque for all types of respi1'a1o1'y trouhles l1as resutted in a reputation- world-wide and broadcast--that has placed it in a positio11 along with Davos Plaiz 111 Switzerland, rcsorlsof the RlYlCl'2l, noted spas ot the Ctlllllllllllll, and the heal.h places of Northern Africa. S a result of this I'CplllZll.ltJll, AllDllllllCl'tlllC llZlS become tl1e lltllllC of lllllllS2lllKl5 who need tl1e dry, stimulating atniosphere of this region, illltl is visited yearly hy otl1er thousands wl1o spe11d varying' periods i11 search of tl1e Clll'C which will allow them to reiurn to their ho111es elsewl1ere. The city is fortunate not o11ly in having Zlll unsurpassed year-round health climate which ohviates the necessity of seasonal changes, but possesses as well ample accomnuidations for the newcomer. Better lllllll all this it has a spirit of welcome to the healthseeker WlllCll is 11ot ex- celled i11 all America. H12 fact of tl1e healthsecker l1as acted to make of Albuquerque a cosmopolitan city much beyond tl1e average city of 30,000 i11 intelligence and iaste. Not only has tl1e health climate llfflllglll newcomers of prominence and attainment, but it l1as attracted IllCCliClll specialists who would he a credit to the largest cities of the country. The matter of the hcalthseekers' importance, therefore, can not only he measured hy the financial gain it means to Albuquerque, l1ut must be measured as well by the cultural gain to the community. ITUATEID as it is in the heart of the most fasciiiating' sce11ic and historic SCClltlll of America, Albuquerque offers the IICXVCUIHCI' 111ore than a cl1ance for health. It offers l1im as well the opportunity of enjoying' life amid a llllltl of romance-a land thought so imporiant IIONV tl1at it is made tl1e lllCCC2l for visitors from all parts of the world. The lndian rlletour of tl1e Santa lie railroad has made 1nucl1 of tl1is possible by opening' up the country to land cruises under the management of the famous Fred Harvey System. HIE Alhtiquerque Civic Council was formed three years ago to disseminate health information ahont the city and llll5 lllCl with IlllClltllllClllll success. Such success, in fact, that IICW arrivals have come in the past iwo years from llOilllS as far distant as Shanghai, China: Port lilizaheth, South Africa: Colon, Panama: Cienfuegos, Cuba, and llllllly fro111 Canada. " "' 'ff ,,.. T L I I ! I One lzzmdlcd ninety-eigl1t lk"- DgBh 11 I MIRREEl '5 li' 'll .............. ........................................................................ 4 ............................................................. C1 G mBrothe U C T k A Gate C1ty Garage -S RATON, NEW MEXICO Q '22 E I QE Open Day and Night H9 ESI S ' . . in 1-3f 11 ' Il..-7?--.ll ' +1 E-an I ----130116 hundred ninety- 'J il "'lMlRAEEI'1 IE- fi' Q This space i11 honor of those Seniors who were too negligent to turn in their pictures. 2 L3 When y o u i A ' ' Fu r n i t u r c K ' Th' k f U . 5 : TIRES "' 0 S f VULCANIZING H. OJQDIVINGSTON Trouble Car 51, COMPANY at Your 213 -215 W. Gold L1 Service ij, : Home Furnishers '93 Phone 823 5 Branch A A K2 Sl0fes- V Las Cruces : CORNER C15NT1cAL AND l"1lfY'II Santa Fe f ' l 9- . 47 Q 213 if l oi i i Eviiffo 4 Two lzmzdrcd 1734-W FD IMIRAEEI " lE- I-ununnnuunnnu:nunnnuuunnunuun:nunnuuuuuuulIlnnuuuunnunulllllnnllllllnuuuunl1uuunluunnllulnlng n g i , I ' I ' u E E. J. WARCHANT 5 General Contractor E Q-L Albuquerque, New Mexico Q 11 rr r J fr' td I EDWARD LEMBKE CHARLES H. LEMBK12 . Q EDWARD LUEMBKE at Co. Q General Contractors 5 324 N. Third st. Alb querque, New Mexico X A to Sire'-Dwrgyl-For-Are ALFRED GZUIKSTROM A General Contractor A 504 N. Fourteenth D i-LD -15 I ' lLf--uf?-.JI ' l ?-a..fCl.r-5 --'if Two 111111111111 on :'D IMIRAEEI "' lE- TC '7 The Coronado Tulm was organized hy Barney llurns, for the left-over hay- secds of the campus. The first election revealed the following officers: President-liarney T. Burns. Vice-Pres.-VB. T. Burns, Jr. Secy. Treas.-B. Tilden Burns. C1 Q General Mgr.-Mr. Burns. Up until this year the Coronado Tub was a good fellow. but a few more IL hayseeds exposed the true "corny" atmosphere. And so the original hayseed A got jealous and started out to clean up the campus. Last fall they appealed to A. T. O. for membership, and stated in their appeal that they would like to have the charter as soon as possible, for l Cryson liorhett had to leave for Raton on a honeymoon. T . fl Q nu--nunnnunvnnruun- gl 9, cl-IET WILLIAMS 5 Ile G , Albuquerque Ice A E g Company lk - 5 Plants st t' 'A E 1810 East Central 5 E Just across from U. f 5 S 327 57 FOUNTAIN Cl LUNCH C 1 DRUG SUNDRIES Q Let Us Be Your Ice Man -1 INSULATED TRUCKS ' No MELTING -'J I I 5 E Service - Qualify - Full Weigh! -- LJ f' lt' l Two fIIHIllI'Cll Iwo E+-- llw fl -QLTJMIRREE ' ,?: A fl in ' ' 'v . ,IQ-5.5.1 I A 59V.. mai uf' ': fx A Ll ?HHWUHW'WHi:t"H'MfMliU1wL,5.A..,.5.e.t T'PHHBHMM!1lH"WE!?!1l'l'UM A 6 U E N vv A V 6 YL ""' H """W m,,.J'1ii.i 11 1f niullhmt 5 1imH1'l?Hui,t i W. inlliuwl iiilfilleuui niwiiiwflfluvni 5 if IWW!! 1' 'fflilflii NIMU1 H' IIHIUHM :" will " xx Il up-I 4 Beauty Without Sacrifce , , 5 5 1 , I YOUR hair endowed with the per- 5 Y' "5'ncf""y U':""' 5 E manent beauty of a long, flo ' g 5 I-.. lwmxiiixm. inc. 5 5 d y hair handled wave-an our gently, t Only the Eugene Meth od aff d these twin advantage Ask us bout it. QM-Aseptic Beauty Z Fvanciscan Beauty Shoppe XI I li U1 ' f ly M S1 Q F I I Franciscan Hotel 5 '11 .mr o' :mu 5' . rrzfzzv 5 i " E C'l1i1'of1ody ' 5 5 5 N Ili' liugvm' 17l'l'llIfI1ICl1f IVGW N I l A moe -X 1 MM.. liilwlllb ' 411 If. CL-nt 'l A '. Piionc U53 5 UM: I 5 X Q 1 N KLD -5 'Mel Q I ' 'iw-lofif -I --'-:Sf 7'-wo IIIIIIIII' I' ' 1 3 7 .+'3"-lMIRAEE. It '+ I E- l -4M This space in honor of those juniors who refused to aicl their hook by L having' their pictures niaclc. Q Cl , ........................................... ...................................................................... 5 E . . QQGGSITLI Fzrst Natzonal Bank ' in Raton 0 1 A Qglacldzng and li L... O Raton, New Mexico -J 2 3 O Capital Sl 50,000.00 ' Surplus 100,000.00 : . Architects and Depfmfs Ove' E Engineers Two Mllllon Dollars Q C2 '93 j : , ll xl .L ' AIIWCIWTCIW, N- M- Strength Safety Courtesy Santa Fe, N. M. in Resources in Policies in Service Y - . fl I v 5.12-0 .i.,l ',ee,,l l 0 '--.Xl ee eff-f A Two 1lIHIlfl'4'lf f1n11:"lEI+M- 1 Qgurdy S 5 PACKARD . MOTOR CARS Bread Il e1.at1i11MlRAn3n-1nt- uE- t Q- Roland Sauerff CQ. I5 Q "Just Better A That'sAll" 5 417-419 W. Gold Ave. E 5 Alb que New Mexico Q s ....... ........................................... ' : ............ , ....................... ........ 4 Q 5 D. A. MacPHERbON W. E. EELLS : President Secretary E : Q 2 A The Credit and A Investment Co. USG E .fl l"I'lll7ll!'l7 : E C0I'fY0l'!'lfi0H E E R E P 5 'Q A h 'zed'Capital s25o,ooo.oo E ' ' ' Q E5 Flour E . . . . . 1 I ' I I u-nunnu-an-un-un-nuI-n-unInIIunn-nnnnnunnun-.1 F.-nu-nu.-nunu--nu-nu-nunnu--un--n..--nun.--n-una. QL C1 EJ -5-.13 1 : lt,-it-.JI ' EEIME'-'weQZv'j -'H-nf-I Two '1lll1l!fl'l'1f five 'D -:.5l "" IMIRAEEI 'j IE- KIT? A tttt -' 4'-Qu' 2 A L In honor of those on the Fztculty who refused to have their pictures made. Cl ' Q E- lnuununnlnuuu nu unnunnnn unnnuauarlllunusu lnunr 5 E un ulunn nlulu nl llunnnluuusulu I lunnuuununun I nl 1' 7 1 . : ,F Allen s Shoe Q . . Qguallfycomes : h 5 5 first: We have xl: SERVICE comes : , next: We give ity SATISFACTION is N, A S 0 p what you want: We guarantee il. I v 'IfV4' ?I!'l'5fil" pkg l lII'Z't'l'Sll-X' lruda , , , Hall's Pharmacy , 303 West Central Phone 187 Phone IZI Second and Gold 2 Q E., ................................................ -----------------.------.------------------ - ---.-- Wutomotive Brandebury Service, Inc. jersey Dalry A I Fourth and Copper MILK :tml CREAM It 1 Phone 214 , ,Q Albuquerque, N. M. li'.v Rmv, leifll, ami lVl10Iv.m11l.' : Exicle Batteries - Electrical Service Phone 2411111 '4 -lnnnluununllluvunnnu n .---.--.....-n-.-. ui ,.,...........,,,,.,..,,,,..,,.., 3 Q. f'- ' - 41 I A I-LD -E eI ' ' I I l E-We we CL-'E 'l'fc'n Illllllffflf sir QSM-- 'D I7 IMIRAEE.l" IE- QP! ' T 1 pho asz B tr s 5 0 of-is X6 5 ' xv. u. 1-mu-:'l"1'. Scc'y Mg,-. 's 369g Insurance, Real Estate n XWWV and Loans 5 A QQ? B 305 W. Gold A Alb q que, N.M. Q hi. ................... ................ Q A gpevafgas Ed mgU.11JI1liS1lIg A Santa Fc, New Mexico Plumber : C D f Q. : X 5 -3 A lla! and Cold ll'r1l4'1' K 1, 'E E fllnrlvrn in liwry Rvsfwrl Albuquerque, N. M. IQPIISUIICIIPII' Rclvs Phgne Redl.241.27.R2 EQ -E l u-' I '-ni W A -'wif Two hundred sewn f'N A A 1 5-EE?-F' IMIRAEEI -"- lEL' Q1 To the Sopllonioies and lfreshmen who neglected to have their pictures X mzulc. Q L .................... ................. ........ a ............. . ,, W. L. giawklns B . - The Service Grocer r ggs armacy A 1 IA t'f : Q5 ' 5 K 112.1'SfJ0EIEEk 531115112111 GTQJICE Health Foods - :ues , WNW . 5 Central Avenue ancl Fifth Street Phones 393-394 Q Phone 25 400 West Central 4 -...H-..........-.--..-.......... ..... ...mn ,rw 5 Gasoline - 20c per gallon 5 EVER READY GARAGE E , ' st SERVICE STATION Xcelsior Cas 61 Oils Tires Sz Tubes 2 , 5 A 5 GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING ' C-Zilrfhe Soft Wateriia Service Falls Answered I'ro111ptly OUR VlO'l"l'O'-Live Ill 1 1 1 Live L E aundlrv l06 Harvard Phone IS33-W vi-.D ,E -E I '-. A f 1 A Two lIll1Ill1'l'l1 vig1zt1EI+0'- l 7 MIRAl3El'T lE- ' I A The atthew Albuquerque ll U 5 D ' ' A 3,11'Y ' 'Established 1894 Lumber CO' . Pasteurizecl and I-Umbel' Raw Milk and 5 fl, Cream Cixi? L.. MATTHEW'S Paint A ICE CREAM Wall Paper A 'M E-FQ B 423 North First Street T E L E P H 0 N E 4-2-O Albuquerque, N. M. Q . ........................................................................ Q ..................................................... . Q ESTABLISHED 1884 One of New Mexico's Good Stores 3 Albuquerque B A Foundry 81 Machine H' C63 Ordvce SL u Works COIUPHHV ' u,,co,p,,,ated, Raton, New Mexico QUALITY WITHOUT CASTINGS EXTRA COST , E Q of all clescnptlons, Q Engineers-, Contra, Ladies' Ready-to-Wear 5 tors' Supplies. and Dry Goods 5 N M WHEN VISITING RATON Auuuuuuuuuu' ' ' VISIT THIS STORE T 2 , L E 17. liif-Til?-UI "?S.l E-WC A -'wif Two lmmlrcd ni-JL W lly all means, clon't take a probation notice seriously. The faculty just sends 'D 1Esl '-' IMIRAEEI " lEf- Advice to Frosh The following hints and suggestions will he founcl most useful to new corners on the campus of the University of New Mexico: When waiting' clown town for a ricle up the hill, clon't hail a car with a taxi sign on it, the clriver may stop. When given a suit by Mr. bpitzmesser, clont take hun seriouslyg he really expects you to pay for it. Never say that the show you just saw was very good, soniehocly will think you are a freshman. Don't even take the lIffifllf1'l7 that you think someone else knows anythingg it shows an inferiority complex. A i them out to show your parents that school is still in session. Cl E ........ :. ............................................. .................. E 3 5 All Motorcyclists Welcome ',,fl- Service c c an ' 'H' 5 Leggett's Master a .yy V Enemy to Dirt .g.If""'e2Llsr i -,.. just Dry Cleaning ,-5' "Thal's All" - 'fff SIMONSON CYCLE CO. GGG : . l INDIAN MOTORCYCLES and BIC ' ' E E lioo1lye:ir'l'ires and Tubes, Gasoline z ' Phone 390 Office II7 N 4th E E E Phone 1016 Mail Orders Promptly CLES Y incl Oils Z07 So. Znd St, Albuquerque N. M. Filled Q Phone 587 li. G. Fuhrmeycr Chester T. French Hoover Motor Advocate of Athletics incorporated Distributors for NASH MOTOR CA A and Scholarship .-.4 .....................................................-.........-m mn... , Mgr Co. RS T Nash Leads the World in Motor Car ' Values 217 North Fourth St., Albuquerque I-LD -E ff I '- , Treo lzu11u'rcd lou Ew- ' D -ili-'J IMIRAEEI all. 5 n-nunu-nnnn nuuunuuunu u-unnnuuq gnun-una.--neun-unn-uu--un--un-nn--n-u-u--nu The mperial Laundry Company "The Laundry of Quality" Largest and most up- to-clate laundry ancl dry cleaning establish- ment in the Southwest. 211-213-215-217 XVcst Silver Avcnuc Al-l5UQUlfRQUlf, N. M. PHONES 147 and 148 Athletic Goods For BASEBALL BASKETBALL FOOTBALL TENNIS TRACK '23 Raabe SL Mauger lfirst :incl Copper The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company of California Has openings for college trainecl men in its agency force. Life Underwriting is now a profes- sion with unlimited opportunities for the young man. '23 Southwest Agency 408 First National Hank Bldg. Allen Bruce, '16 George Bryan, '33 Manager Asst. lXl:uiapgcr sranciscan Motors, Inc. Stuclelvalcer and Erskine Distributors 608 West Central Ave. Phone 888 lu? l H l'SQlE4-Cl..-f' --f-wil Two lzlmrhm' rl: 1111 J ' - IMIRAEEI " l.E-CIW The SI'lllll'lIl.V of Ihr' Ulzizfvrsify of New Mexico Thr Sfmlmlfs of Ihr' New ilflc'.1'iz'0 High Schools To you Seniors who are graduating this spring, this message is especially -di- rccted. You have played and worked for four happy years in your High School: -Cl and, now that you are leaving' it forever. you find that you love it. Everyone of us has passed through it and thought that never, anywhere, would we Find another gang like we ran with in High School. Things look pretty hlue. VVe know. It seems had, hut that is only because you are looking hack over your shoulder with regret. ll' you will only turn your head around and look forward you will ll see four more glorious years. These are your college years packed with study, play, adventure, excitement, and friends. VVe know how that is too. ln this Mirage is the University of New Mexico. You will love it just as we love it. There will he a place on the campus next year that will need you to fill. l Q Q Hobbs Hardware Co. P. F. McCanna, lT1C. I Shelf and Heavy Hardware Established 1888 ' . . N ill Bonds lnlectric Ranges l lilectric Refrigerators Insurance glygrade Elecctric Lamps Real Esiale ll Ciiizil glgivcsmaiicl Ranges Money to Loan Duco-a Real Lacquer Paint r Q , Fishing Tackle : 5 125 So. 2nd St. Raton, N. M. 114 So. Second St. Phones 642-643 E r..--nl .-.. ul--In-N-..-un nn... --u--...un F..--nn ---- .--.----nnuuun-un ----.nun-nu-u..-n.un ai 5 t ' 7 Q E Qgventt s, Inc. ll the 300145 Sim 1883 of all the Publishers A Diamonds - WatclHes , E jeweh New Mexico L A ,Q 3' Book Store 1 V , 5 203 West Central Q Corner Third and Central Avenue ,sy l Q. ED - -E l " l Two lzzzmlrvd fzwlvg R+"- l. 3l ,Clrjl 'AB 1 X, i l l ,in tl i A ,f'N ll 17 B MIRAEEI '- IE- W Frank Bond SL Son Sheep Growers, Dealers and Wosenwaldk Elevated Store We Save the Overhead-You Save the Dollars Second Floor--Rose wald Bu ld g At the E e atc Doo :nu uuunnlunuuunnu lun gun:lun:uuuunnuununIIunuunnnuuuuunuunu--r--u Feeders 's O d l Bld Alb que, N. M. hen Bet- te'r Automobiles Afre Built, BUICK Will Build Them. GZNSQ ODEN BUICK COMPANY ALBUQUERQUE Qgvery Graduate This Spring and every other student will some day marry and settle clown in a home, to be as happy' then as you are now in school days. When that time comes we hope we can supply you with the raw materials for the building of your castle. F I. C. Baldridge Lbr. Co. 405-423 South First Street .44-1nI.nuuuuuununnnuunnuun nn: Q I-tl l A CD li X-X l i ...u I ' l E-wlclffz D-EI 'l Two lllHHll'l'fIi lhirteen V 33 ' H1 f .Q A VYLL D -4El " IMIRAEEI " IE- C' il vs ! A A Q A ' r.-'aiu Us 4 v,"Q an 5 hfq. O n,:'! E4 ' 1n,"n 5 fn, 44,1 , IHA hip, ' X fp' 1g"z ' T13 4.1, I 1- I I Mtg", W.: W 'nn Q 1" AL' 4 ., 4. H -. I 4, A n .S f in, S' ""x l A .,,.- - f 1 1 '- I T . X U ' 'ff Q. lv' f f f I 'QW , W 4 U ew 1: 4 ' 14 L J 99 -4- "1 ?QO ml A 4-A A 'Q O N-.g ,u ' Q . .W Q- 5-.ua -' ' ii-'11-1 f f gs Q Q. '64 X Qffy L' ff , X 2 'f' 71 QT r EQ - L ff f - 'Q ' x 5 Q ra 1 5- 4,3 2-1 ' ' f lk' 4 A Q I-J 7. 'zu - fl D -if li-"' I I " I EL-MCL-J' IJ !IIHIll,I'l'Il f0u1'lcc11 136-- 'T l IMIRAEEl '- IE:- "' iwnuuu I l l The University of E . g New Mexico Q. E fl g Albuquerque T JAMES FULTON ZIMMERMAN, PH. Dy, President i A fully accredited, co-educational, non-sec- A A, tarian, state institution offering courses in - The College of Arts and Sciences The College of Engineering E The College of Education The Graduate School " The Extension Division Q and , A Summer Session of Eight Weeks A E E For further information, address Z F. B. cARR1THERs, N A Major, U. S. Army, Retired, 4 Registrar ,Q-5 in -:EI ' snr-22--JI ' +lsWc1.f: -' TTWIV ,lIlllll'I'l"lI' fiflmrn Fflbi " IMIRAEEI 'Lili if Alma Mater Far above the Rio Grande, VVith its silver hue, Stands our noble Alma Mater, Glorious to view. High above the bustling, humming To the south Socorro's summits, W'ith their purple haze. To the north the snow-capped glories Of the Santa lies: To the east the great Sandias fl . Cl Of the busy town Lift their heads on high, Framed by yonder crimson mountains To the west the Eve volcanoes Looks she proudly down. Pierce the sunset sky. -Hu A CHORUS CHORUS Stvrll Iliff rliorirs, .rfvcml if mitwzrcl, X15 lllvsc mini, m1c'i1'z'li11g llI0lIHlfIllI.X', Sing lici' priiiscs lozrilly, 0l1! Lofty, firm :mil gruml, Hail I0 flzfv, our fllnm Maier Slrong and true, with noble f7ItI'ff0.S'0, Of Nr-:cf Mariro. Alum Main' slaml. fl Q I 9 E lx Sunshme Theatre E 'UCTyfl'LlTI,gl11 'Hn Best in Pictures ' ' Printinff E? O ce Su lies ancl Vaucleville G m pp Vitaphone MQ k every wee THE RATON PUBLISHING Co. 'ai P1llIli.T11f'I'.S' Daily Rangv "Come Early to the Sunshine" Raton' N' M' l::::L IIIl--lrllllllllllI--IIIIIIII-llllllllllll -n--nnuunuunnnnuunuvnnnun .-.-----------n--.------- "'.SNX . Chimayo Pinon Toffee A 9 CC S 318W. Central Albuquerque l.n1c'vr P1'iz'r.v "Slyl1f fl l'way.r"' Gildtlosiefs Smart Shop Smart Clothes for llic University Cirl 109 South Fourth Street lnuuuunuuunllulunuuulnuuuunullunnnnuuuunnunnnnnuunnnnnununnuunnllnunnnn 1 is-13u f'l W I' l Two lzulzdrml .S'l.l'fl701I' ..-5 '7 MIRAGE! " I W QMDHERE is a REASON for Our Steady Growth IT would be folly to advertise if our nierchzunlise were unworthy or unreliahle-it would he business suicide to ask an unfair price for uoods that were not worth what we asked for them nor could we expeet to stay in business long if we served our customers carelessly and disconrteously and shuwed no in- clination to lmek up our goods with Il standing guarantee to make good on anything that proved unsatis- factory. Tllli fact that our husincss grows from year to year and our list ot' customers continues its upward clinih, is convincing evidence that our goods. our prices. our servirc and consistent aim to please every purchaser have succeeded in making hosts of satisfied customers. I ALL AMERICAN SIX 5 4-. WN W OAKLAND 'Q I' 95 it Qin V .lf tex . ' 'wo r m 0" GUY A.QzSM1r1-1 INCORPORATED 418 West Copper Ave. Albuquerque, New Mexico Z 4 Q , . -re y, W- if 1 .b 'VA ,J fax fazntnarg fn. no- ,ggroizqj '529' CHIEF OF THE SIXES nnnnu nur --nuan- University Pharmacy Geo. E. Miller tt J! The Store of Service llIComplete line of Drugs, Sunclries,Toi- let Coocls. llljohns- ton 8: Whitman's Canclies. ill Prescrip- tions our specialty. ill Complete F o u n- tain Service. 1 Free Delivery Cor. Central 8a Cornell, Albuquerque E Compliments of Western Meat Company tit 113 South First Street Phone S29 -umm.-..-H... mu- In .-----........... 2. ' 1 f' 1 - Xi l '- X' wi L ---1-r2fY'tt'r1 lm11c1'1'vr1' svvcizt i lx i t Q A GUM 5 'D -E l "' IMIRAEEI L' lE1- 11 A A ,...... . El 4 V A"""'M' Q lj E1 Q1 I-Q -E ILP?-'f" I LF:f?-TJ I " l E4-7MQl.r.i 7"zu'n lIIllIlfl't'lf viglzlrwz 111- -- ii? MIRAEEII'+'iIE1- uuunn-run 1Iulunnnuuunnnunuuu -1 in-an-nunmnnu-uununuunu--nunln-nnnunun-nnnunI: alter Qire Company Vulcanizing and Reireading I QSQGQLICBIQ a Tires and Tubes Coes a Long Way Complimenis Gjlyfaiseis The indian Trader CURIOS NAVAJO Russ POTTERY BASKETS emo , I I7 So. First Street Albuquerque, N. IVI. . u I In---nn----nun-n--nun-nun -me nunuIn:nurnnuunlunnnnuunuuununnuuuul n to Make , Friends 600 E. Central Phone 293 5 Copper at Fifth Phone 62 Don T. Wilson Garage Distributors for the New oi Hupmobile H0 : BEAUTYQPOWER-SPEED Everything that a Fine Car E Can Give 5 Q59 Albuquerque, New Mexico Santa Fe New I Mexican l'uI2Ii.v11i11g Cm'jw1'uli011 PRINTERS HOOK BTNIJILRS Santa Fe, New Mexico unuuuuuuununuuunnuunununu 71' Lone Star Lumber COMPANY "Builders Store" Sherwin-Williams Paints Barrett Roofing 1025 No. 4th St. Phone 829 -:5l "I I " I E-MCI..-5 --'-XII Tivo !11111rIrr'r 'D 1El "lMlRf-ll:-lEl " IE- Little Annabelle in Search of a Collegian Day was drawing to a close, the last sharp rays from a wintry sun had ceased to illumine the Sandias. Little 1Xnnabelle's feet were weary, she wore a dejected and disappointed air, and her heart within her was dull and heavy with a great disillusionment. All day she had wandered about the campus and stood in front of the Ad building as the classes were dismissed but to no avail: not a collegiate figure appeared. Once more she took the picture from her hand bag and regarded LN- wistfully. VVhy couldn't she Fmd a man with a raccoon coat, a long straight pipe, accordion pleated trousers, and leather heels? lt was a shame, here was a college with no collegiansg why these fellows looked absolutely normal and sensible and some ot' them even carried textbooks. Discouraging. 1' gianf' "VVell, there is some relief," thought Annabelle as she tu1'ned into the picture show. "I can at least see a Collegiate show. Somewhere there must be a Colle- As she took her seat she was surprised to find the theater full of college boys taking in avidly the Collegiate atmosphere. Annabelle was glad to see this for it showed that, although they now were mere nothings, there was hope that the Q boys of the University of New Mexico might someday be Collegiate, ji StoWe's Showing the new items in Sundries ancl Toilet Requisites ellRa10n, N. M. 5 QE Raton Drug Co. 36 ng gunna: uu:nunnununuunuunnunl COMPLIMENTS OF E. . ISK Agency Director NEW Yomc LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Branch Ufficc-Albuqucrquc Agencies in Principal Cilies of New Mexico fx ............................................................ u' nun: nu luunuuu unu nun nun 5 g nu:uuunuunnnunuuuu nnnuuuuunnu 1 National System of Bakeries Q FlfSl- Plus Service Next to The Liberty Cafe Albuquerque, New Mexico BEZE EK D IRY Pun' Milk 111111 C1'ca111 of Om' 01011 Prodzrrfion Phone 1046 Albuquerque, N. M. I. F--II-...........m..-.-. ...-.m.mm-...-..........--...--- Q I-1.5 -5 l ' l W Two 1lll1ll11'l'l1 fwwlfy l' l .1 Y l 1 C1 1 1 C11 l..-I V D, I Qf,l M I RAE E L, ---,.Q3 LI L ..,.... ..... . Q To all who refused to have their pictures taken. 1 l l ll' g t' f t' g l I We are not merely selling printing. We produce printing -as do all printing concerns-but this is not what we sell. We Sell satisfaction. QL If you are satisfied with your present printer, stay with himg if not, come to us. Seventeen Years of Satisfactory Service A it ' 'Valllianfc Printing Company, Incorporated 5 Telephone 440 ' l nnnnunuuuanlnnununuuu :EH nuuuuulnnullllll G 'Qi 9' li' l . O-fi i Two 1lfllIItll'l7d Iwmiiy-vim -3l l-'-I IMIRAEEI '+ lE- Ckl'-E A Q E Q A Cl T? I ' lb-"'7ff"'-1Jl' IE4-fwf-C1.F2 frm fwn y- wo fw- 'J i l " IMIRAEEI " lE1- Cm The University of 'Q New Mexico 9- Q Albuquerque JAMES FULTON ZIMMERMAN, Ph. D.. President X A Located in the largest city of the state. Climate excellent the year round. Faculty well qualified and excellently trained. Student enrollment increased 647. in the past year. Four new buildings added this year. Library ranks with the finest. Laboratory- facilities of the best. Q Athletics encouraged in nearly all sports. Intra-mural athletics open contests to all. I Championship football teams under strong coaching staff. Dormitories on the campus. National fraternities and sororities. Points of interest throughout the state easily reached. 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Suggestions in the University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) collection:

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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