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

 - Class of 1932

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1932 volume:

copyright otto w. reutinger editor-in-chief Caldwell Wilson business manager mrs. madelyn wentworth art director brooks studio photographic work alabama engraving co. engraving university of new mexico press printing and binding foreword this fortieth volume of the mirage has endeavored to cover and preserve the outstanding events of 1931-1932 in a background suggested by the earhest peoples of this country and our modern times. contents the powers that be with the students student control the artistic element beauty and fame the quest of glory sorores et fratres the loyal supporters 51 the powers that be administration his excellency arthur seligman governor of new mexico 5 board of regents mr. henry g. coors mr. m. ralph brown dr. w. r, lovelace mr. glenn I. emmons mrs. o. n. marron president ' s message Each year I look forward with much pleasure to the time when the Mirage will make its appearance on the campus. It is probably the most important event of the college year. The Mirage sets forth in summary form the total student life of the University and thus gives to us and to all friends of the institution the best picture of our interesting, varied, and vital campus activities. Genuine progress has been made in many ways during this academic year, much of which will be found recorded in this yearbook. The members of the staff have given their best efforts toward its production, and I desire to congratu- late the Editor, Business Manager, and everyone who has contributed in any way to the success of the 1932 MiRAGE. It gives me pleasure also at this time to extend personal greetings to all students of the University and to request each one to join in a common resolution to make next year a greater year for the University of New Mexico. James F. Zimmerman. A James f. Zimmerman, m.a., ph.d. Charles e. hodgin, II. d. vice-president 51 faculty Dean Lena C. Clauve the dean of women The function of the Dean of Women is to help women students in their personal and individual problems of college life such as making adjustments to their new environ- ment, and so far as is possible, provide the best living conditions which promote good health, high scholastic attainments and par- ticipation in a constructive social program which includes all activities that have to do with relations of people so that every student has a normal social life. Lena C. Clauve. the dean of men The office of the Dean of Men attempts to serve as a clearing house for men ' s activities on the campus. The student ' s first problem is adjustment to and successful prosecution of a schedule of studies ; after all, the core of college life is college study. But of great value, as accessory to this main business of the campus, are many other activities. This ofl ce stands ready at all times to fo.ster the well-rounded college career. J. C. Knode. Dean J. C. Knode college of arts and sciences Our growth in the past five years has some- what overtaxed our administrative ma- chinery. We are all aware of annoying details, inconsistencies, duplications and even injustices. We are doing our best to repair the old machinery and to create new. In this work the students can help with suggestions and criticism. A frank and prompt complaint may develop into a real contribution to the improvement of our machinery. Your help is cordially solicited. George Pope Shannon. Dean G. P. Shannon graduate school The general policies of the Graduate School are determined by the Committee on Grad- uate Instruction. The Dean serves as chair- man of this committee and aims to keep informed on what is being done in graduate work in other institutions in order that he may offer sound advice when any change of policy is under consideration. Graduate stu- dents often find it desirable to consult the Dean concerning their programs, their majors, their minors, and other regulations. It is his duty to render such advice when sought or direct the student as to where the information may be found. B. F. Haught. Dean B. F. Haught Dean S. P. Nanninga college of education The purpose of the College of Education is to correlate the forces of the University in order to meet the needs of the state in the preparation, training, and certification of teachers, supervisors, and administrative officers. Graduation from the College of Education meets the requirements of the State Board of Education for certification of elementary and high school teachers, and also the require- ments of the North Central Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges. S. P. Nanninga. college of engineering For some twenty-five years, instruction in engineering has been available at the Uni- versity of New Mexico. The College of En- gineering has kept pace in growth with the University as a whole and comprises the Departments of Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, Geological, and Chemical Engineering, with an enrollment of 160 students. The aim of the College is twofold : first, through teaching by the instruction stafl ' , who are also competent practitioners of wide experience; and second, inculcating in its graduates the ideal of scientific efficiency and integrity. M. E. Farris. Dean M. E. Farris Robert S. Rock wood Dean of CoUeee of Endineering ; Professor of Phy- sics • BS Dennison University: M.S.. Michigan University: Ph.D.. Michigan University. S. B. LiPPINCOTT Instructor in Physics and Chemistry ; Union College. B.A.. J. C. Knode Dean of Men: Professor of Philosophy: A.B.. A.M.. University of Nebraska: Ph.D.. Columbia University. Benjamin F. Haught Dean of the Graduate School: Professor of Psy- chology • A. B., West Virginia University : M.A.. Columbia University: Ph.D., George Peabody College. RICHARD M. Page Assistant Professor of Psychology: A.B.. Univer- sity of Mrchigan : M.A., Northwestern. Charles E. Hodgin Professor EmeriMis : LL.D. ; Vice-President. Uni- versity of New Mexico. John E. Englekirk Assistant Professor of Modern Language : A.M.. Northwestern University. Willis H. Bell Instructor in Botany and Phsyiology ; B. S.. Grove City College; M.S., University of Chicago. ' ■y», ■«JVJW " i t ■ -■ - ' " " ;.. ,. .-Msi r- Bernard Helfrich Instructor in Piano : B.M.. Bush Conservatory. Frank Reeve Instructor in History and Political Science : B.A M.A.. University of New Mexico. Bess C. Redman Instructor in Voice. LoRETTA A. Barrett Instructor in Physical Education : B.A., Univer- sity of Iowa. Mary Chesire Instructor in Physical Education : B.S., Univer- sity of Iowa. Ruth Russel Assistant Librarian. Thomas Churchill Athletic Coach : B.A.. University of Oklahoma. John P. McFarland Assistant Freshman Coach ; A.B., University of New Mexico. Raymond Stuart Instructor in Economics ; A.B., University of New Mexico. Simon P. Nanninga Dean of the College of Education : Director of the Summer Session : B.S., Kansas State Teachers College ; M.A.. Stanford University ; Ph.D., Uni- versity of California. J. W. Diefendorf Associate Professor of Secondary Education and High School Visitor: B.S. in Education. Central Missouri State Teachers College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Missouri. Kenneth M. Chapman Part time Instructor in Indian Art. J. E. Seyfried Assistant Professor of Education ; B.S., M.A., University of New Mexico: Ph.D., University of California. LOYD S. TIREMAN Associate Professor of Education : A.B., Upper Iowa University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Iowa. Chester Russell Jr. Instructor of Engineeering ; New Mexico. B.S., University of George W. St. Clair Professor of Enghsh : B.A.. Whitman College ; M.A.. Whitman College: Ph.D., University of California. Elsie Ruth Chant Instructov in Knt ' .sh : B.A.. University of New Mexico. Telfair Hendon Instructor of English ; B.A.. M.A.. University of New Mexico. Julia Keleher Instructor in English ; B.A.. M.A.. University of New Mexico. T. Mathew Pearce Associate Professor of EnsHsh : B.A., University of Montana : M.A.. Ph.D.. University of Pittsburg. George P. Shannon Dean of Cj!Iei?c of " rts .-ind Scienc? : Professor of English ; B.A.. Vanderbilt University : M.A.. Ph.D., Stanford University. Stuart A. Northrup Professor of Geology : B.S.. Ph.D.. Yale Univer- sity. Lynn B. Mitchell Professor jf Classic Languages : B.A.. Ohio State University : M.A., Ph.D., Cornell University. Marion Dargan Professor oi History : A.B.. Wofford : M.A., Colum- bia University ; Ph.D., University of Chicago M. E. Parris Actinii D. an of College of EngineerinB: Head of Department of Mechanical Engineering ; B.o.. Purdue University ; M.S.. University of Texas. 0t i ■l ■;;■- ' : F. M. Kercheville Acting head of Department of Modern Languages ; B.A., Abilene Christian College: M.A.. Ph.D.. Uni- versity oi Wisconsin. William F. J. De Jongh Professor of French and German : B.A.. M.A.. University of Michigan : M.A.. Harvard Univer- sity. C. H. S. Koch Part time Instructor in Modern Languages : B.A.. Hamline University : M.A.. University of New- Mexico. A. L. Campa Instructor in Spanish : B.A.. M.A.. University nf New Mexico. Grace Thompson Professor of Music ; B.M.. Defiance College. Nina Ancona Instructor of Pipe-Organ and Piano. Lena C. Clauve Dean of Women ; A.B.. University of New Me.xico. Mamie R. E. Tanquist Assistant Professor of Anthropology ; A.B.. Ham- line University ; M.S.. University of Minnesota. Reginald Fisher Instructor in Archaeology; A.B.. M.A.. University oi New Mexico. John Russell Instructor of History and Political Science; B.A., University of New Mexico. Brice H. Sewell Instructor in Sculpture. John D. Clark Professor of Chemistry; B.S.. M.S.. University of New Hampshire: Ph.D., Leland Stanford Uni- versity. J. H. DORROH Professor of Civil Engineering; B.S. in C.E.. Vanderbilt University. f :V. G. SORRELL Associate Professor of Economics and Business Administration; B.A., State University of Iowa: M.A.. University of Illinois; Ph.D.. University of California. Tom L. Popejoy Assistant Professor of Economics ; Graduate Manager of Athletics ; A.B., University of New Mexico; M.A.. LTniversity of New Mexico. " isrT nas Simon P. Nanninga Dean of the College of Education : Director of Summer Session : B.S., Kansas State Teachers Col- lese : M.A.. Stanford University ; PhD., University of Cah ' fornia. M. E. Farris Acting Dean of College of Engineering: Head of Mechanical Engineering : B.S., Purdue University ; M.S., University of Texas. R. W. Douglass Instructor in Commercial Art ; B.A., Monmouth College. Arthur S. White Professor of Political Science: Ph.D.. Grove City College: LL.B., M.A., J.D., University of Michi- gan. WiLMA LOY S HELTON Librarian : A.B., University of Illinois, University of Arkansas : B.L.S., University of Illinois. Stuart a. Northrop Professor of Geology : B.S.. Ph.D.. Yale Univer- Genevra Parker Assistant Librarian : B.A.. Wisconsin University B.S., Illinois University. Nils Hogner Instructor in Indian Art. Charles A. Barnhart Profespor of Mathematics; B.A.. M.A.. University of Illinois. Roy W. Johnson Director uf Athletics: B.S.. University of Michi- gan ; Certificate. Universite de Poiters. Stuart A. Northrup Professor of Geology ; 3.S.. Ph.D., Yale Univcr- DOROTHEA FrICKE Instructor in Art; A.B., Univcrs:ty of Nebraska Ar: Institute, Chicago. Anita M. Osuna Assistant Prof.s or of Romance Languages ; B.A., Univers-ty oi N.w Mexico ; M.A., Stanford Uni- vcr. ity. Lansing B. Bloom Associate Professor uf History; liA-. Williams College. M A.. Charles G. Riley Football Coach ; Ph.B., University of Notre Dame. 51 with the students seniors e the senior class officers Archie Westfali, President Beth Gilbert Vice-President Mary McConnell Sec ' y-Treasurer Archie McDowell Representative McDowell All sins are forgiven, all defects overlooked and all inabilities gracefully acknowledged. Welcome back home son— daughter, we understand. Four long years and most of them have escaped the dry-rot, but the mills of the gods grind slowly but so do sausage grinders. The Seniors are easily recognized by dirty coi-ds, wrinkled foreheads, sneers, horn-rimmed glasses, falling hair (and fallen arches) and utter stupefaction. Now they are ready to take their place in the world as typically educated Ameri- cans. Finishing off their grind this year more seniors were seen m classes of Art Appreciation, Creative Writing, Glee Club, P. E., and Elementary Teaching, as they completed the last nerve-wracking lap with flying colors. Our hearts are with you, you brave, brave souls but when you hit the old home town and apply to Lem Potts ' Soda Em- porium or Ye Merchants Mercantile Mansion for work don ' t forget to use your culture on the customers. You ' ll be a man my son. ' FraTZ Allen, Allmqucrquc, N. M. Maior— Economics ; Minor — Spanish; Pi Kappa Alpha: Transfer. University of Michigan. Ruth Elizabeth Apfle(;ate. Santa Fe, N. M. Major — HisLory. Archaeology ; Minor — Knglish ; Delta Zeta; W. A. A.. ' 28. " 29, ' 30; Transfe r. Haker Universily. Beatrice Baca. Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Psychology; Minor — Spanish and History: independent Basketball Team. ' 28. " 2;); W. A. A.. ' 28. ' 29; Spanish Cluh. ' 28, ' 30. Margaretia Jean Barr, Pittsburg, Penn. Major — English; Minor — History; Phi Mu ; Or- chestra, ' 31. ' 32 ; Forum ; Transfer, Pennsylvania Colletre for Women and Colorado College. Bessie Bell, Shreveport, La. Major — English ; Minor — History ; Kappa Kapp; Gamma. Jean Berry, Fort Stanton. N. M. Major — Chemistry; Minor— Mioiogy, IMano ; W. A. A. ; Beta Sigma Omicron. Marvin Bezemek, AHnuiuerque, N. M. Major — Economics ; Minor — History ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Lee John Brisco, Tularosa N M Major — S f!bool Ad ministration : Minor — History. Physical Education : Football, .SI, ■32; Dramatics, •31, ' 82. Mary Tandy Brownlee, Santa Fe, N. M. Major — Archaeology ; Minor — History ; Phrateres. Reese Cagle, Roswell, N. M. Major — Economics : Minor — History : Kappa Sifrma ; President, Freshman Class, 28, ' 29 ; Mirage, ' 29. ' 30 : President, Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil. ' 30. ' 31 : Sophomore Vigilance Committee, ' 29, ' 30; Inter- Fraternity Council, ' 31, ' 32; Khatali : President, Letter Club; Football, Track, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Janet Case, Aztec, N. M. Major — Archaeology ; Minor — Biology : Phi Mu ; Theta Alpha Phi : Lobo. ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; MlKAGE Staff, ' 29. ' 30 : Dramatic Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; A. W. S. Council, ' 30. ' 31 : Transfer, Montezuma College. Robert Cisco, Nara Visa, N. M. Major — Economics: Minor — Geology; Sigma Chi; Assistant Business Managt-r. Mirage, ' 29, ' 30; Business Manager, Mirage. ' 30, ' 31 : Publication Board ; Business Manager, Football Proeram. ' 31, ' 32. Nellie Clark, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — English : Minor — French : Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Mortarboard Junior : Theta Alpha Phi ; Secretary-Treasurer, Freshman Class : Secretary- Treasurer Sophom.jre Class : Vice-President. Junior Class : Vice-President. Dramatic Club, ' 30 ; Vice- President. A. W. S., ' 31 ; Secretary-Treasurer Honor Board : W. A. A., ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 : Athletic Council. ' 30; President. Mortarboard Junior; Vice- President. Student Body. Van Duesen Clark, Deming, N. M. Major — English; Minor — Philosophy; Kappa Sigma ; Beta Upsilon Gamma ; Lobo, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30 ■ Track, ' 28, ' 29 ; Mirage, ' 29, ' 30 ' 31. ,,- ' Wilson Cochrane, Mercer, Penn. Major — Political Science: Minor — English; Sigma Chi: Lobo Staff, ' 30, ' 31; Pre-Law Club, ' 31; Inter-Fraternity Council. Curtis Coe, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Economics; Minor- — Political Science; Kappa Alpha; Pro-Law Club; Inter-Fraternity Council. Mary Katherine Connell, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— English ; Minor— French : Alpha Chi Omega. PoE Corn, Eoswell, N. M. Major — Economics ; M i n o r — Science : Kappa Sigma- N. M. Club: Football, ■31, ' 32; Basketball, ' 31. ' 32: Transfer, N. M. M. I. Ralph Coombs, Taos, N. M. jjajor— Public School Music: Minor— Chemistry, Piano; Independent Men; Secretary-Treasurer, Independent Men. Charles Warren Cross Majoi---Civil Engineering: Sigma Pi; Sigma Tau; Swimming Squad, ' 28, ' 29; Tennis Team. 29, ' 30; National Rifle Team, ' 30, ' 31. Clifford E. Dinkle, Greenville, Texas Major— Economics : Minor — Political Science : Pi Kappa Alpha: Phi Kappa Phi; Khatah ; Mens Quartette, ' 30, ' 31, " 32; President, Junior Class; President Pre-Law Club; Vice-President, Inter- Fraternity Council ; Chairman, Junior Prom Com- mittee ; President, Associated Students. Alfonso Esquibeil, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Spanish ; Minor — History. Velma Farr, Capulin, N. M. Major — Business Administration ; Minor — Eco- nomics ; Alpha Chi Omega. Stanley Fish, Estancia, N. M. Major — Electrical Engineering ; Secretary- Treasurer, Y. M. C. A., ' 29, ' 30; Vice-President. Independent Men, ' 31 ; Track, ' 30 ; A. I. E. E. ■ SiMtnu- Wesley Milton Foster, Rciswell, N. M. Major — Economics ; Minor — l ' i)lit:e:il Kiippa Sigma: Football. ' 29. ' 30. Beth Gilbert, Alamogordo, N. M. Ma.jor — Biolo lony : Minor -Horn ■ Ki-onomics ■ Clii Omei;a: Mortarboard Junior; I ' an Hellenic Club. Cha Senior Class ,r ' ,.; " ' - ' ' ' ' " junior; ±-an iuelieiuc tjlub. ■• • •.?; A ' . ' , - • ■ ' ' " ' ' 1; ■ ■■ W. S. Piiblicity airmsii. 31 : W. A. A.. ' 2n. ' 30 : Vice-rresident. Mrs. Alice M. Glover, Albuquerque. N. M. Major — Home Economics. Harold Russell Goff, Albuquerque, N. M. ni? ' ' °t ' , ' ° ' " T ' Minor— Political Science; Sigma 1 hi hpsiion ; Lowell Literary Society ' 9g ' 29 ■ forum -29. ' 30 : Lobo StafT, ' 30, ' 31 ; Dramatic Club: Pre-Law Club: Forum: Miraok Slaff: Inter- national Relations Club. Magdalene Greenwald, Socorro, Major — Spanish: Minor — French- Vic Independent Women ; W. A. A. N. M. r , Ernest Harp Major — Mathematics : Minor — Phy ic-i Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi: Band. Orch.-i ■30, -SI.- -rrack. ' 30. ■:(! : Letter Clulj. ' 3u! ■., I ■ Assistant Band Director. ' lU : Secretary. Delta pi Sigma. Vera Herby, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— History : Minor— Home Econoinii Sarah Ann Hess, Tpvark;iii:i. Aik. Major — English; .Miimh- I;,,,;,.-. j Delta; Transfer, llnntr.-ilj ,,1 ' . iL:,,. -..,. r ' lrffi — " T-ZrZ . Lois Hogue, Cincinnati, 0. Major — Histiirv : Minor--KnKliBh ; Uhi Omi ' i- ' a : Trans f.-r. Marie ' .ta Ciillese, Ohio State University. LiLBURN HoMAN, McInto?:i, N. M. Major— Bi(.loKy : Minor— (.■|unn,M ry . K ippa Alpha: Track. • ' £ . ' M. ' 31. ' 32. MoHGAN White, Springer, N. M. Major — Economics ; Minor — Histor -. Carl Jenson, Santa Fe, N. M. Major — Cllemistry. BioloKy- Delight Keller, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Ec(.nomics: Minor — En- lish. French: P Gamma Mu : Phi Kappa Phi; Mortarlioard Junior ' iO, ' 31: Mj mbership Chairman, Y. W. C. A. l)ramatic (3lub ; Forum: French Ciuh, ' 31. " 32 A. " W. S. CounciL J. O. Koch, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — History: Minor — Politicai Science. Eco- nomics: Kappa SiBma : KhataU ; MlUAGE Editor. ! ' 30. ' ;U : Inter-Frati-rnity Council. ' 31. J Phillip F. I iiE, Mount Vernon, Ohio. Major — b cotloTnics ; Minor — English; Sigma Chi; Loljo Staff. ' 30 : Pre-Law Club : U. N. M. Golf C ' hampin[ . ' 31 ; Transfer, Colgate University. Maurice Lipp, Roswell, N. M. Ma.ior — Civil Engineering; Kappa Sigma: Presi- den . Sophomore Class : Student Council. ' 31 ; A. S. C. E. : Football, ' 29, ' 30. ' 31 : N. M. Club. Margaret Ellen Livingston, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Public School Music; Minor — English: Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo : Dramatic Club. " 28. ' 29; Y. W. C. A., ' 28; W. A. A.. ' 28; French Club, ' 29 ; MmAGE Staff, ' 29 ; Lobo Staff, ' 30 ; Secretary-Treasurer, Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo, ' 30, ' 31. Roy Lockhead, Roswell, N. M. Major — Spanish ; Minor — French ; Dramatics, ' 31. Sigma Chi : Ralph Loken, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Economics ; Minor — English ; Pi Kappa Alpha : Inter-Fraternity Council. Wilma Lusk, Silver City. N. M. Major — English; Minor — Public School Music; Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Phi Kappa Phi ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo ; Y. W. C. A.. ' 28. Forrest Luthey, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Civil Engineering. Mary McConnell, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — English ; Minor — History ; Phi Mu ; Theta Alpha Phi; Dramatic Club. ' 28, ' 29, ' 30. ' 31 Lobo Staff. ' 28. ' 29, ' 30, 31 ; Forum. ' 29, ' 30 Varsity Debater, ' 29; Y. W. C. A.. ' 29. ' 30. ' 31, Junior Secretary-Treasurer ; Junior Prom Com- mittee ; Glee Club, ' 30 ; Dramatic Society Editor, ' 31 ; Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class ; Koshare Mummers. Alice Catherine McCormick, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Archaeology ; Minor — Spanish ; Phi Mu ■ Y. W. C. A., ' 28, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31 ; W. A. A.. ' 28 ' 29. ' 30, ' 31 ; Pan Hellenic, ' 30, ' 31. Archie McDowell, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — History ; Minor — PoUtical Science ; Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Dramatic Club, ' 28. ' 29; Greenfield Men ' s Scholarship, ' 30, ' 31: Pre- Law Club, ' 31. Jean McGillivray, Santa Fe, N. M. Major— History : Minor— Archaeology : Alpha Glu Omeea • Y W. C. A.. ' 29, ' 30 ; Pan Hellenic Coun- " rm ' SIVa. W. S. Council ' SI; Dramatic Club ' 29, ' SO, " 31, ' 82 ; Vice-President, Pi Oamma Mu, ' ' 32. ' ' Jesse McGillivray, Santa Fe, N. M " . Major— Spanish. Archaeology; Minor— French ; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Kappa Phi; Lobo btaff, ' 29 ' 30; Mirage SUfI, ' 30: Treasurer, A. W. fa., ' 31: Pan HeUenic, ' 81, ' 32; Mortarboard Junior. ' 32. ' Scott Mabry, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— Economics : Minor— History ; Pi Kappa Alpha: Football, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Dramatic Club ' 29, ' 30: Swimming, ' 30, ' 31: International Relations Club, ' 31, ' 32. Helen Markl, Roswell, N. M. Major — Enghsh : Minor — Anthropology : Alpha Chi Omega : Phi Kappa Phi ; Dramatic Club, •28 ' 29 ' 30, ' 31, ' 32: V . A. A., ' 28. ' 29, ' 30: Y. W. C. A., ' 28, ' 29. ' 30; President, Pan Hellenic, ' 32 : Vice-President, Dramatic Club, ' 32. Harriet MarRON, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— English : Minor — Music. French : Alpha Chi Omega, Katherine Martin, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — History ; Minor — English : Phi Mu ; Y. W. C. A., ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. ' 82 ; Pan Hellenic, ' 30 : Inter- national Relations Club, ' 32. Joe Martinez, ' Logan, N. M. Major — Spanish: Minor — English; El Circulo Es-.: panel : Spanish Debate Team, ' 30. Paul Masters, Albuquerque, N. M. Major tenglish ; Minor — Psychology ; American Commons Club ; Theta Alpha Pi : Dramatic Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Manager, ' 32; Secretary, Theta Alpha Pi ' 1, Vice-President ' 32 ; Forum, ' 30. ' 31. ' 32 ; Debate Squad. ' 31 ; Mirage Staff, ' 30, ' 31 ; Stray Greeks ; Director, Koshare Mummers, 31, ' 32 ; Lobe Staff, ' 32 ; Student Coach, Girls ' Rifle Team, ' 32; Transfer, Dennison University. f g ? wiii Mm.u».m Cecii, Moves, Union Star, Mo. Major— Civil EnKincering-: Siema Phi Ejjsiloii : Siirma Tau : Transfer. William Jewel College. KicHAKD MiLNEK, Albuquerque, N. M. Maj„r-HisU.r.v . Mi„„r l ' „litiral S.-ie:.,-,- : Kappa Smma; Lubo Slaff. -M. ' 3(1; iVIiHA.lK .S ' taff ' 29 ■ rransfiw. University of Tennsylvania. Joe Mozley, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Enerlish : Minor Archaeoloijv. Anthro pology: Pi Kappa Alpha: Theta Alpha Phi ? ' " ? " = ' | ' ' J ' Ml - 2!). -30. -31. •32. President. ' 32 Lobo Staff. 2 l 32: Harmon National Award Katherine Mather Simms Scholarship Award Koshare Mummers, ' ai. -32: Secretary. Theta Alpha 1 hi : Assistant Instructor ip Riding-. Mary Mewbourne, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— Eiulogy: Minor— Archaeology and Anthro- pology : kappa Kappa Gamma. JuAN NUANE.S, Albuquerque, N. M. Major—Economics; Minor— Span i.-, I, ; El lirculo tspanol : Spanish Debate Team. ' 31. Robert Officer. Raton. N. M. Major— Civil Enpincrnng: Minor— Mathematics ■ ■ if ' ' . ' .?, S ' gma : Si.sma Tau ; Engineering So.ietv 2:i. ,10. 31: Tennis .Squad, ' SI. Irma Palmer, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— Biology : Alpha Delta Pi. Helen Parker, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— Enjrlish : Minor— History : Beta Sijjma Omicron, Critchell Parsons, Port Sumner, N. M. Major— Economics : Minor— GeoloKy ; Sigma Chi : Phi Kappa Phi; Football, -29. ' 30: Basketball. •30 • Track. ' SO, ' 31 : Sophomore Vigilance Com- mittee ; Inter-Fraternity Council; Assistant Busi- ness Manager. Lobo. ' 30; Business Manager, Lobo. ■31; Student Publication Board. ' 31; Letter tlub. Marion Perce, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Civil Kngineerinsl : President. A. S. C. K. Homer Phillips, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Civil Engineering ; Kappa Alpha. Dorothy Pomerenk, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Biology ; Minor — Art ; Beta Sigma Omi- cron : Pan Hellenic Council. j Elizabeth Scheele, Belen, X. M. Major— Psychology ; Minor — English; Chi OmeKa ; W. A. A.; Pan Hellenic Council. ' 30. ; i Edna " Soell, Albuquerque, N. M. i Major — History ; Minor — English ; Alpha Delta Pi ; i Y. W. C. A. ; A. W. S. I Edwin Snapp, Mountainair, N. M. Major — English; Minor — Spanish; Pi Kappa Alpha. ■ Frances Stanfill, Tucumcari, N. M. Majjiir — History ; Minor — Home Economics ; Kappa Kajipa Gamma ; Mirage Staff, ' 31, ' 32 ; Y. M. C. A. Dramatic Club. „J 1 Ruth Taylor, Roy, N. M. Major — Spanish ; Minor — French. History • Phra- teres : Phi Kappa Phi ; Mortarboard Junior ; W. A. A.. ■2 l : Spanish Club, ' 29 : Women ' s liasketball, ' 29. ,30, ' 31, ' 32 ; Vice-President Student Council ; A. W. S. Council, ' 31 : Presi- dent of Dormitory Women, ' 31 ; President A. W S.. ' 32. Elias Tellbs, Bent, N. M. Major — Spanish : Minor — Mathematics : Club, ' 29: Spanish Club. ' 30, ' 31. Swastika Tom Taggart, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — History : Minor — Political Science. Eng- lish : Siema Phi Epsilon : Theta Alpha Pi • Pi Gamma Mu : Dramatic Club, ' 30. ' 31. ' 32 Presi- dent, ' 31 ; Glee Club. ' 30 : Forum. ' 30 ; Sophomore Vieilance Committee : President. Class of ' 33 • Honor Board : Student Council : Junior Prom Committee : Lobo Staff. ' 31. ' 32 ; Exchange Editor 31 : Recording Secretary, Theta Alpha Pi. ' 32 • Koshare Mummers. SiNESio Torres, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Civil Engineering. Austin True, House, N. M. Major — Electrical Engineering; A. I. E. E. ' 31 • Vice-President. Independent Men. ' 32 ■ Chairman ' A. I. E. E., ' 32. JosB Villa Major— English : Minor— Biology and Chemistry. Archie Westfall, Dexter, N. M. Major — Economics : Minor — Political Science ■ Basketball. ' 27. ' 28 : Athletic Council. ' 28, ' 29 • Treasurer, Independent Men. ' 29 ; Vice-President ' Junior Class. ' 30 : President, Senior Class, 32 ' President, Independent Men. ' 32 : Student Coun- cil, ' 32. H. A. Wood, Gallup, N. M. Major — Civil Engineering; Kappa Alpha; Tennis ' 30, ' 31: A. S. C. E. -- ' . r=«=a-£ juniors ® s the junior class Robinson Pnv t ' - " ■ DiEFENBACH officers Joe Robinson President Louise Cox Vice-President Max DiEFENBACH Secretary-Treasurer Clarissa Bezemek Representative Bezemek For three years this doug-hty crew has withstood the men- aces of time and now they are on the threshold of a great and glorious era, the Senior year. We who are about to die salute thee ! For three long years they have played in the sun and ram but now comes the dawn or any other climatic change. Ah, CoUecje Humor, how you understand our nie. (Medium sized birdie). Sweeping all before them this valiant band has num- bered among its accomplishments the following: Study little: learn to play bridge— perhaps : learn to dance— per- haps ; 57 varieties of lines— super; flag rides— easily • mooching— accomplished, in short, a well rounded college career. It yet remains for the senior year to remove what few rough corners this outfit possesses (we sincerely hope so) for the senior year is commonly known as the pofished year (Apples). Thelma Amble, Mountainair, N. M. Major — Chemistry: Minor — Biology: Alpha Chi Omes-a : Dramatic Club. ' 29. ' 30. ' 31; Y. W. C, A.. ' 31. ' 32: El Circulo Espanol. ' ;iO. ' 31. Frances Andrews, Santa Fe, N. M. Major — English : Minor— Music : Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo : Kappa Kappa Gamma: Lobo Staff. ' 29, ' 30. ' 31. ' 32 : Dramatic Club. ' 29. ' 30, ' 31 : El Circulo Espanol. ' 29. ' 30: Y. W. C. A.. ■:!0, ' 31, ' 32: Pan Hellenic Council. ' 31, ' 32. Will Arnot, Allmquerque, N. M. Maior — Physical Education: Mino Enclish : Kappa Alpha: Track. ' 20, ' 30, ' 31. ' 32: Tennis. ' 29. ' 30. ' 31. ' 32: Athletic Cn-icil. ' ISO, ' 31, ' : ' 2. John Barber, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Economics: Minor — Political Science: Pi Kappa Alpha : Glee Club, ' 30. ' 31 ; Sophomore Vigilance Committee. ' 30. ' 31 : Football. ' 31. ' 32 : Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 31. Arthur Baker, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — History; Minor — Geology: Kappa Sigma; Yell Leader. ' 29, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32 : Glee Cluli. ' 29. ' 30. ' 31; Track. ' 29. ' 30. ' 31. ' 32: ' Vigilanco Commit- tee, ' 30, ' 31. Robert Baldwin, Santa Fe, N. M. Major — History ; Minor — Public School Music : Kappa Alpha. Donald Garrett, Deming-, N. M, Major — Economics : Minor — Political Science ; Pi Kappa Alpha : Freshman Football Manager, ' 20, ' 30: Gym Team. ' 30, ' 31: Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil, ' 31, ' 32: Chairman, Junior-Senior Prom, ' 31, Clarissa Bezemek, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — English and History: Chi .)mega : Lobo Staff, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31: Y. W. C. A.. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32: W. A. A.. ' 30. ' 31, " 32: MiKAGE. ' 29. ' 30: Dramatic Club, ' 30. ' 31 : Sophomore " Vigilance Committee, ' 31. ' 32. : A. W. S. Council. ' 31, ' 32 : El Circulo Espanol, ' 31, ' 32; Student Council. ' 31. ' 32. Helen Bond, Carlsbad, N. M. -Psychology Maine — Histtu-y : Minor- Pi ' iamma Mu. lOnglisli Mildred Botts, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Music : Minor — French ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo ; I . -?l Ruth Bricklbti ' , Carrizozo, N. M. Major— Piano: Minor— Botany ; Phi Mu ■ Or Beth Brownfield, El Paso, Texas Olive Butler, Roswell, N M ch Maxine Cantrell, Anthony, N. M, Major — Home E -7 . T. ., . -conomics : Minor- — Education Zeta Tau Alpha: Akiho Club, - " " " » " o " Greek. :!1, ' :!2 ■ Y W C A Now Mrviro SUte College 31. ' 32: Stray 31. ' 32: Transfer. DIONLSIO Cclstalles, Albuquerque, N. M. El Cir. ' ul,, K Major — Spanish : Minor — French panol. ' .3n. ■:il. ' 32. Minnie B. Chappei., Mountainair, N. M. PM " ' ' r; ' u " ' ' ' i? ' u.- Minor— PsycholQCT : Theta Alpha Phi Alpha (h, Omepra: El Circul.. E.oanol, ' : !) ■30 : Y. W ' 29, ' 30. ' 31. ._ . ,.,,,,„ Dramatic Chih. ' 29, ' 30. ' 31 A., 29, ' 30. ' 31, 32: V. A. A 32 : French Cluh. " 30 ' 31 ' S ' l • 32. I Katherine Childers, Albuquerque, N. M. M u -Arcl olo y : i -or- ic A pha Chi Club, ' ' 29, 3? ■ r " ' = ' ■-■• ' ' ' ' ■ ' - ' ' ■■ »-»= ' ' - HEI.EN Compton, Portales, N. M. . f ?° ' ' ' ° ' -y--Mi ' ' or-PoUti.-Rl Science: Alpha Chi Omega: International Relations Club. ' 31 ■ ' 31 ' ' sT ' •• • ' ' I°t ' " -™ " -siate Debate Lelia Cook, Fort Sumner, N. M. Major — Biology ; Minor — Home Economics : Phrateres, ' 31, ' 32 : W. A. A.. ' 29, ' 30. Ancei.a Coons, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— English : Minor— History : Kappa Kappa E Sffl " " vsmm Louise Cox, Calipatria, Calif. Major — Voice : Kappa Kappa Class. Minor- Gamma -Public School Music ; ; Vice-President, Jypior Tillman Cox, Calipatria, Calif. Major — Chemistry : Minor — Biology : Si;rma Phi Epsilon : Lobo, ' 29. ' 30 ; Forum, ' 29, ' 80 : Intra- mural Debate, ' 31, ' 32; Track TeaiB, ' 31, ' 32. Ruth Currier, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Psychology : Minor — Enelisii :-Kappa Kappa Gamma ,■ Women ' s Chorus, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31 ; A. W. S.. ■29. ' 30, ' 31. ' 32; W. A. A.. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Pan- Hellenic Association, ' 31, ' 32. Paul Devine, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Business Administration; Minor — Music; Kappa Alpha : Lobo, ' 27, ' 28, " 29, ' 30 ; Glee Club, ' 32 : Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 29, ' 30. y Max Diefenbach, Westfield, N. Y. Major — Civil Engineering : Sipma Tau ; Theta Alpha Phi ; Kappa Sigma : Basketball. ' 29. " 30 : Swimming. 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Student Council. ' 29, ' 30 ; Sophomore Vigilance Committee ; Secretary- Treasurer, Junior Class. Robert Earickson, Fort Sumner, N. M. Maj(jr — Chemical Engineering ; Sigma Phi Ep- silon ; Inter-Fraternity Council. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Carey Enloe, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Spanish : Minor — English and Political Science; Independent Men, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Pre- Lavv Club, ' 30, ' 81 ; Debate, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Sara Finney, Albuquerque, N. M. Majtir — Physical Education ; Minor — Biology ; Chi Omega ; W. A. A.. ' 28, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32 ; Y. W. C. A.. ' 28, ' 30; Vice-President. A. W. S., ' 30, ' 31; Junior-Senior Prom Committee, ' 31, ' 32. .4ncil Frances, Clovis, N. M. Major — Electrical Engineering ; Independent Men. Neil F ' oley, Manteca, Calif. Major — Civil Engineering ; Sigma Chi ; Football, ■31: ' Wrestling Team, ' 30, ' 31. James Lawrence Gaddy, Raton, N. M. Major — Phyrik-al Education : Minor — Biology, Leroy Gibson, Belen, N. M. Major — Chemistry: Minor Mathematics : Beta Upsilon Gamma: Kappa Sigma: MiriAGE. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. ' 32; Lobo, " 29, ' 30, ' 31. Warren Graham, Roswell, N. M. Major — Economics; Minor — Political Science; Sigma Chi; Dramatic Club, ' 31, ' 32; Transfer N. M. M. I. Margaret Harrison, Roswell, N. M. Major — Latin ; Minor — History ; W. A. A. " 29 ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Katherine Hammock, Albuquerque, N. M. Majiir — Spanish : Minor — French : Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo ; Phi Mu: El Circulo Espanol. ' 31. ' 32; Vice- Presi- dent. Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo, ' 30, ' 31. Beatrice Hays, Fort Sumner, N. M. Major — BiokMiy; Minor — History: Phi Mu ; Y. W. C. A., -29. ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; W. A. A., ' 29. ' 30. " 31. ' 32 ; Women ' .s Chorus, ' 29. ' 30 ; A. W. S. Council, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32. Pay Heath, Gallup, N. M. Major — Archa(_ ' olos-y : Minor — Art; Phratercs. John Higley, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Chemistry ; Minor — Biology ; Transfer, State College. Kermit Hill, Santa Fe, N. M. Major — Economics : Minor ■ — Political Science ; Kappa Alpha; FootbaU, ' 31, ' 32; N. M. Club, ' 30, ' 31; Transfer, N. M. M. I. Harriet Hershfield, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — English: Minor — French and Geology; Dramatic Club, ' 31. ' 32; French Club, ' 30, 31. u Charles Howard, Springfield, 0. Maior — Economics : Minor — Political Science ; Kappa SiBma : Football. ' 30 ; Basketball, ' 31. John Jacobsmeyer, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — History ; Minor — Education. Mildred Jamison ' , Albuquerque, N. M. Maior — Home Economics : Minor — English ; Alpba Delta Pi: Akiho Club. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32,; Y. W. C. A.. ' 29, ' 30: Dramatic Club, ' 29, " 30, ' SI, ' 32; Mirage. ' 29. ' 30. Jack Joerns, Cincinnati, O. Major — Civil Engineering : A. S. C. E. ; Sigma Delta Phi ; Transfer, University of Cincinnati. Jason Kellahin, Roswell, N. M. Major — Economics ; Minor — Business Administra- tion : Independent Men ; Football. ' 28. ' 29 ; Lobo, " 29. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Tom L. Lawson, Tucunicari, N. M. Major — Archaeology : Minor- — Psychology : Pi Kappa Alpha : Lobo. ' 29 ; Mieage. ' 30 ; Male Quar- tette. ' 30. ' 31; Manager, Swimming Team. ' 31; Junior Prom Committee, ' 31. Joe Leiberman, Brooklyn, N. Y. Major — Psychology ; Minor — Engiish. Roy Lockhead, Hagerman, N. M. Major — Spanish : Minor — French ; Sigma Chi : Dramatic Club, ' 31, ' 32; Transfer, University of Colorado. Maxine Lo ' VELace, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — English ; Minor — History ; Chi Omega ; _J.¥,-G ' . LT7 29r " 3tJr ' SlT ' 32; A. W. S., ' 29, ' 30, ' 31.. ' 32; Lobo, ' 31. ' 32. Norman McLeod, Olmutz, Pomraerania Major — Gryping ; Minor — Mesaology. ' -. ' f W Peter McAtee, Mountainair, N. M. Major— Economics : Minor— History ; Sigma Chi • Football. ' 28. -29, ' 30; Track. ' 29, ' 30, " 31 ' 32 ' Debate. ' 29, ' 30. ' 31. ' 32: Lobo. ' 31. ' 32 • Presi- dent, Forum, ' 32; Transfer, Texas University. Clarabel McDonald, Albuquerque, N. M. Ma.ior— Psychology : Minor — Biology : Phrateres. Helen McDowell, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— English : Minor— Mathematics : Delta Pi Sigma : Phi Mu. Jane McKinstry, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— Public School Music; Minor— Violin ■ Pa- i at-Ya-Mo : Kappa Kappa Gamma. Leroy Major, San Diego, Calif. Major— Economics : M i n o r —Political Science- Kappa Sigma; Mirage. ' 31. ' 32; Transfer. San Diego State Teachers College. Bernie May, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — GeoloKy; Minor — Economics: Sigma Phi . r ' . ' S; ■ ' ' V ' ' ' ' % ? ' ' 3 " ' ' - ' 32; Orchestra. 29, ' 30; Geology Club. ' 31, ' 32. E. L. Mayfield, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — History: Minor — Political Science- Theta Alpha Phi ; Intra-Mural Debate Manager. ' 30 • President, Forum, ' 31 ; Intercollegiate Debate 30. 31, ' 32 : Secretary. Publications Board, ' .$2 - Sports Editor, Lobo. ' 31 : Editor, Lobo ' 32 ■ ' Vicr- President. Y. M. C. A., ' SI : Track. ' 29: Dramatics, 30, ' 31. ' 32 : Transfer, Simmons University. Agnes Ruth Melton, Cairo, 111. Major— Latin ; Minor— History : Chi Omega ; Y. W. C. A.. -31 ••32: W. A. A.. ' 31. ' 32; Transfer. McKindrey College, 111. Henry Mendenhall, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Electrical Engineering. Fred Madera, Carlsbad, N. M. Major — Civil Engineering ; Pi Kappa Alidi.-i : I ' ootball, ' 29, ' 31. E. G. MlNTON, Roswell, N. M. Major — Economics : Minor — Political Science : Kappa Sigma : Transfer, N. M. M. I. Bill Myers, La Grange, 111. jlajor — English ; Minor — Economics : Theta Alpha Phi; T. K. E. ; Lobo, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32: Mirage. ' 31. ' 32. ' Hakry Owen, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Political Science; Minor — Spanish. Critchell Parsons, Fort Sumner, N. M. Major — Economics ; Minor — Geology ; Pi Gamma. Mu • Khatali ; Sigma Chi ; Football, ' 29, ' 31 ; Track. ' 30, ' 32: Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Inter-Fraternitv Council. ' 31, ' 32 : Lobo ' 30. Busi- ness Manager ' 32 ; Student Publications Board. ' 31 : Letter Club. Max Pfleuger, Santa Fe, N. M. Major — Mechanical Engineering ; Sigma Chi : Football, 31. Emmarie PeRce, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Home Economics ; Minor — English ; W. A. A., ' 28. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32 ; Akiho Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Hakry Ramsey, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — History : Minor — Geology ; Pi Kappa Alpha; Yell Leader. ' 29. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Glee Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Secretary-Treasurer, Freshman Class : Basketball, ' 30, ' 31. Otto v Jeutinger, San Diego, Calif. Major — English ; Minor— History ; Theta Alpha Phi ; Beta Epsilon Gamma ; Kappa Sigma ; Lobo, ' 28, ' 29 : Mirage ' 30, ' 31, Editor-in-chief ' 31, ' 32 ; Dramatic Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32 ; Treasurer, Theta Alpha Phi, ' 31, ' 32; Publications Board, ' 32. Joe Robinson, Tularosa, N. M. Major — Economics ; Minor- — Enghsh : Kappa Alpha ; President, Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 31, ' 32. ' JiMMiE Saddler, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Economics ; Minor — Political Science ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 32; Walter S hum Ann, Hollywood, Calif. Major— Physical Education ; M i n o r— BioIoc Kappa Sigma ; Football, ' 31, ' 32 ; Track ' . ' Ti-ansfer. University of Arizona. Charlie Scott, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — English ; Minor — History ■ W A A •30, ' 31. ' 32. ' WiLMA ScHAEFER, Albuquerque, N. M. J)fu- ' f ' ' A " S ' ' ' ' H,u? ' " ' History; Pi Gamma Mu ; Theta Alpha Phi. Mack Shaver, Carrizozo, N. M. ¥?- ' u ' ' i " ' i Engineering; Sigma Tau : Pi Kappa Alpha ; A. S. C. E. ; Lobo, ' 31, ' 32. Georgia Sisney, Tucumcari, N. M. ! ' °I J ' " .lt = ' " ' ' Latin; Minor— Education ; ,- ,-o ■ , °- 1 ' ' 2 : Spanish Club. ' 29. ' 30, 31, ' 32: MmAGE, ' 31, ' 32; A. W. S., ' 31, ' 32. Louis Stevenson, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Electrical Engineering; Sigma Tau ■ Sigma Chi; Transfer, U. S. Naval Academy, Md. ' William Tate, Henderson, Texas Major — Education ; Minor — Biology ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Pay Terry, Estancia, N. M. Major — Archaeology; M i n o r —Biology ; Alpha Delta Pi. Dana Paul Todd, New York, N. Y. Major — English ; Minor — Political Science ; Pi Kappa Alpha ; Transfer, Columbia University, N. Y. Blanche Trigg, Fort Sumner, N. M. Major — English and History; Minor — Physical Education ; Theta Alpha Phi ; Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Dramatic Club, ' 29, ' 30. Frank Tschold, St. Paul, Minn. Major— Mathematics ; Minor— History ; Sigma Phi EpsOon; Transfer University o£ Minnesota. Baylor Triplett, Texico, N. M. m ' SI ; Lettermen ' s Club: Lobo Business Man- agrer. ' 31, ' 32. Jean Walton, Clovis, N. M. Major— Electrical Engineering; Sigma Tau: Spa Sigma; Football. ' 29, ' 31; Treasurer En- gineers ' Club, ' 31, 32. Lola Frances Ward, Artesia, N. M. Major-Physical Education : Mi " or-Biology : Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. A. A., 23, 30, Irans fer Linden woud. Madlyn Wentwokth, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— Art ; Minor — Psychology. Edna White, Albuquerque, N. M. Major— Home Economics; Minor— English ; Alpha Delta Pi. James Whitfield, Pekin, 111. Major— History ; Minor— Archaeology ; Kappa Sigma ; Swimming Team, ' 31. , Caldwell Wilson, Albuquerque, N. M. j Major— Civil Engineering ; Sigma Chi ; Ass ' t Foot- ball Msr.. ' 30. -31 ; Track Mgr., ' 31 ; Fooball Mgr., ' 31 ; Business Mgr. Mirage, ' 31. 32. iyiy William Wurm, Gallup, N. M. Major— Biology ; Minor— Chemistry ; Secretary- Treasurer Independent Men, ' 31, ' 32; Intra-Mural Debate, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Martin Zirhut, Albuquerque, N. M. Major — Electrical Engineering ; Sigma Sigma Phi Epsilon ; A. S. C. E.. ' 31, ' 32. Tan; } n 4Wemiiriam Robert Woodson 1908-1932 JOSEFITA QUINTANA 1896-1932 sophomores the sophomore class ' ' " ■ Stallick Wilson True officers Howard Kirk President Mary Stallick Vice-President Mildred Wilson Secretary-Treasurer WILLIE True . Representative The Sophomore class of the current school year. 1931-32, is particularly outstanding in campus activities and in scholar- ship. Several members of the University football squad came from this class. Also, it has been active in dramatics and has taken more than its share of roles in the production of plays by the Dramatic Club. Many of its members hold positions on the Lobo staff. The feminine members of this class are v el represented in the A. W. S. Council, in W. A. A., in Y. W. C. A., and in the various other organizations for women upon the campus. Although the Freshman-Soph omore light was won by the Freshmen, this fact was rather due to the quantity of op- posing material than to lack of quality on the part of the " sophisticates. " (Very neat). The Sophomore Class of 1931-32 has set a remarkable example for its successors and Those Who Know feel sure that the buds of its early promise will ripen into mature fruit. Helen Lee Antoine Albuquerque, N. M. LiLA Katherine Armijo Albuquerque, N. M. John Barber Albuquerque, N. M. James Barr Wilmington, Pa. Raymond Barton Raton, N. M. Hector Baxter Albuquerque, N. M. Virginia Bennett Santa Fe, N. M. Margaret Bietz Albuquerque, N. M. Marjorie Lou Berkheimer s Durango, Colo. Albert Black Albuquerque, N. M. ALTyXEE Black Altuquerque, N. M. Garth Blakely French, N. M. Agnes Booth Tucumcari, N. M. Katherine Bowers Roswell, N. M. George W. Brake Olovis, N. M. Herman Brewee Albuquerque, N. M. Harold L. Brooks Allmquerque, N. M. Jane Burkholder Albuquerque, N. M. Olive Butler Roswell, N. M. Charles Clifton Cagle Roswell, N. M. Laura Camp Albuquerque, N. M. Allister E. Campbell Cimarron, N. M. Grace Eleanor Campbell Albuquerque, N. M. Virginia Frances Carr Wellington, Kas. James Chamberlain Albuquerque, N. M. Adolpho Pablo Chavez Albuquerque, N. M. Antonio Chavez Albuquerque, N. M. Ben Hardin Clark Albuquerque, N. M. Mary Jane Cole Albuquerque, N. M. Zenas D. Cook Albuquerque, N. M. f ENEViEVE Coon Aztec, N. M. Alice Conway Raton, N. M. Virginia Coppinger Durango, Colo. Betty Anne Cox Albufiuerque, N. M. Elizabeth Cram Diirango, Colo. Martha Crymes All)uquer(iue, N. M. Mary Elizabeth Degraftenreid Albuquerque, N. M. Howard Dittmer Fail-view, Okla. Marjorie Ellis El Paso, Texas Louise N. Emond Fail-view, Okla. Gwynneth English Carrizozo, N. M. Dorothy Irvin Middleton Albuquerque, N. M. A. Q. Evans Elida, N. M. Polly Evans Marquez, N. M. Laura S. French Albuquerque, N. M. John T. Friede Albuquerque, N. M. I ' :{ ' ■■£ m A . c. Galaz San Lorenzo, Beryl G N. M. 1 ARCIA Albuquerque, N. M. L- . V Vena Loree Gault Tucumcari, N. M. Thomas Gilmore Albuquerque, N. M. Edward R. Gleasner Albuquerque, N. M. Stella Guiterrez Albuquerque, N. M. Margaret Hannett Albuquerque, N. M. Mary Et.lis Hardin Albuquerque, N. M. Margaret Harrison ' ■Roswell, N. M. C. Jackson Holt Albuquerque, N. M. Stewart DeCamp Hayward La Grange, 111. , Kathleen Henry Espanola, N. M. Marjorie Henry Albu(|uerque, N. M. Benton Hicks Albuquerque, N. M. 4il Fred Huning Albuquerque. N. M. George Hurst Los Angeles, Calif. Frank James Albuquerque, N. M. Edwin Joseph Jolly Albuquerque. N. M. Charles B. Jones Clayton, N. M. Alls Keller Albuquerque, N. M. Howard Roy Kirk Pueblo, Colo. Robert Kitching Larchmount, N. Y. Anne Komadena Dawson, N. M. Richard LeMaster Albuquerque, N. M. John Linkins Washington, D. C. Charles DiLisio Raton, N. M. | . „ i .M i njip pe Beulah Mauk Taiban, N. M. Emma Lee McGuire Albuquerque, N. M. Frank Martin Albuquei-que, N. M. . George Martin Albuquei-que, N. M. Martha Matthews Albuquerque, N. M. Jewel Midkiff Midland, Texas ■ Ruth Alberta Miller Santa Fe, N. M. Patty Milner Albuquerque, N. M. Dan Minnick Albuquerque, N. M. Billy T. Mitchell Tularosa, N. M. Elsie Moses Gamerco, N. M. Eloise Moulton Las Vegas, N. M. Opal Moueiquand Albuquerque, N. M. Chester Mays Clovis, N. M. Wendell Mullison Alliuquerque, N. M. Hugh Munn Albuquerque, N. M. Marguerite Napoleon Albuquerque, N. M. Florence Margaret Noecker Albuquerque, N. M. Nellie Ortega Albuquerque, N. M. Mabel Ortiz Santa Pe, N. M. Tom Osuna Albuquei-quo, N. M. Milton Peroe Albuquer(iue, N. M. I)oi;(ithy Randall Tucumcaxi, N. M. Gaius Rouse Raton, N. M. Titus Rouse Raton, N. M. Maejorie R. Rolland Carrizozo, N. M. William Rose Albuquerque, N. M. RUFINA Salazar Albuquerque. N. M. LuciLE Sheibe Albuquerque, N. M. George P. Seery Belen, N. M. Frank Sieglitz Albuquerque, N. M. Louise Smith Albuquerque, N. M. Samuel Kent Solleder San Marino. Calif. " v Jane Elizabeth Spencer Carrizozo, N. M. Mary Stalick Gallup, N. M. Harvil Taylor Turner Socorro, N. M. t ' ■ w s ilP Ib Margaret Thompson Santa Fe, N. M. Norma Thompson Gallup, N. M. William True Melrose, N. M. Gertrude Warner Las Vegas, N. M. Harvey H. Whitehill Deming, N. M. Mildred Wilson Albuquerque, N. M. Harriet E. Wells Albuquerque, N. M. Robert Woodson Roanoke, Va. Caroline Louise Wright Kendallville, Ind. Elizabeth Young Hachita, N. M. Helen Young Hachita, N. M. Mary Ruth Palmer Clifton Hill, Mo. freshmen e the freshman class Pooler tiumm ■Du f Cole officers Clay Pooler President Marcella Dunn Vice-P -es!de,it Miriam Cole Seeretanj Since the Greenie crop is the largest ever to grace the Uni- versity campus, it is no wonder that they have pulled things over the upper-classmen this year. We all remember the time that Phriday Nichols and Leroy Major got the free haircuts. And what about the clean-up they made in the Freshmen- Sophomore struggle? The Frosh have made names for themselves in every field of sport, debating, and dramatics. In fact, they are making the upper-classmen sit up and take notice. Maybe the in- spiring class officers have something to do with that. All in all, they have shown good evidence that there will be an up and coming Sophomore class next year. i [ Josephine Aeeyta Ranches de Albuquerque, N. M. TOMMIB Adams, Roswell, N. M. IGAVERNE Akins, Jordan. N. M. Frank Alpers, Albuquerque, N, M. Alice Armijo, Albuquerque, N. M. Elias Atencio, Dixon, N. JVI. Helen Ault, Albuquerque, N. M. Roy Barker, Santa Fe, N. M. Jess Barker, Santa Fe, N. M. RaMONA BarnetT, Albuquerque, N. M. Taft Barrow, La Grange, N. C. Mary Jane Behrman, Albuquerque, N. M. I j William Berberick, Washington, D. C. Ben Berdis, Whiting, Ind. . Kathryn Bigelow, Albuquerque, N. M. Howard Bluestein, Albuquerque, N. M. Roy BoGUSCa, Sanderson, Texas STEPHEt ' Boose, La Grange, 111. Nelleva Booth, Cliff, N. M. Charles Booth, Albuquerque, N. M. 4 Lawrence Booreand, Estaneia, N. M. Frank Bowman, Carlsbad, N. M. Charles Boyd, Deming, N. M. Draper Brantly, Carlsbad, N. M. Jack Biggs, Albuquerque, N. M. Brink, Alpha, 111. Robert Brosmer, Peking, 111. Charles Brown, Albuquerque, N. M. Luis Burgette, Vaughn, N. M. Betty Burkholder, Albuquerque, N. M. Verna Fay Busby, Hatch, N. M. Nelson Bryerley, Madison, N. C. Frank Byers, Albuquerque, N. M. Kathleen Calahan, Kansas City, Mo. Lela Armijo, Albuquerque, N. M. Carol Carr, Santa Fe, N. M. TONIA Rose Cary, Gallup, N. M. Catherine Case, Aztec, N. M. TiBO Chavez, Belen, N. M. Dale Chenowith, Portland, Ind. 5J-, S UJ jv if I E--= Katherine Childs, Albuquerque, N. M. LoRENE Christ, Albuquerque, N. M. Ruth Cisco, Nara Visa, N. M. W. D. Clayton, Deming, N. M. Gordon Clauser, Albuquerque, N. M. A. T. Cochran, Estancia, N. M. Miriam Cole, Albuquerque, N. M. Robert Cooper, Allniquerque, N. M. Nellie Marie Crabell, Kansas City, Kas. Sherwood Conn, Albuquerque, N. M. Leonard Crook, Espanola, N. M. Byron David, Las Vegas, N. M. Earl Davidson, Albuquerque, N. M. Warren Deakins, Albuquerque, N. M. Ruth De Tienne, Pueblo, Colo. Laura Grace Donnell, Albuquerque, N. M. Frances Daugherty, Denver, Colo. Sally Duke, Bernalillo, N. M. Margaret Duran, Albuquerque, N. M. Randall Eakes, Albuquerque, N. M. ' amu m ! mrr : ag: F.-77S.- i ■ " - ■_ Leo Evatt, Albuquerque, N. M. Marshall Eskridge, Deniopolis, Ala. Thelbert Exter, Albuquerque, N. M. Kathryn Pell, Albuquerque, N. M. John Finney, Albuquerque, N. M. Whitman Fish, Amarillo, Texas Paul Fleming, Albuquerque, N. M. LON Fletcher, Allniquerque, N. M. John Flores, Silver City. N. M. La Charles Fracarol, Albuquerque, N. M. Marian Frazer, Albuquerque, N. M. Mary Jane French, Albuquerque, N. M. Orell Gambrell, El Paso, Texas Margaret Garcia, Belen, N. M. Horace Gardner, Albuquerque, N. M. Grace Gholson. Albuquerque, N. M. Jack Gilbert, Santa Fe, N. M. Betty Gill, Albuquerque, N. M. Ruth Godding, Albuquerque, N. M. William Lee Hendricks, Clevis, N. M. . C - z :.; Marvin Goff, Albuquerque, N. M. Harley Gooch, Albuquerque, N. M. Harley Greenley, Seibert, Colo. Ferrel Gregg, Albuquerque, N. M. Jim Hayes, Albuquerque, N. M. GuYTON Hayes, Albuquerque, N. M. Lee Hendricks, Roswell, N. M. DeMETRICH Hevera, Albuquerque, N. M. Verena Heyman, Albuquerque, N. M. John Holmes, Raton, N. M. Wayne Hornbecker, Artesia. N. M. Alvin Horton, Albuquerque, N. M. Norma Howard, Farmington, N. M. Mildred Humphries, Alabama City, Ala. j Neal Jensen, Estancia, N. M. i i 1 Avis Johnson. Albuquerque, N. M. Chester Johnson, Albuquerque, N. M. i Helen Johnson, Albuquerque, N. M. | Jack Jones, Belen, N. M. Nola Jordan, Jordan, N. M. MiGNON Kahn, Raton, N. M. Lois Kerne, Albuquerque, N. M. Virginia Kirby, Magdalena, N. M. Don Kretsinger, Belen, N. M. Katherine Lane, Santa Fe, N. M. Mary Lawrence, Albuquerque, N. M. Isabel Lee, Roswell, N. M. Lois Lee, Grants, N. M. Louise Lee, Grants, N. M. Bill Leverett, Albuquerque, N. M. Maxine Levers, Roswell, K. M. David Lewis, Albuquerque, N. M. Elizabeth Long, Raton, N. M. Corrine Lopez, Albuquerque, N. M. Bert Lucas, Alluiquerque, N. M. Alice Lynch. Albuquerque. N.. M. Elizabeth McCormick, Albuquerque, N. M. John McCowan, Albuquerque, N. M. Martha McNary, Albuquerque, N. M. Bob Maddox, Las Vegas, N. M. Mildred Madera, Carlsbad, N. M. RUFORD Madera, Carlsbad, N. M. Curtis Martin, Cimarron, N. M. Bill Massey, Los Angeles, Calif. Joe Matera, Roanoke, Va. Harry Matthews, Albuquerque, N. M. Grace Martin, Albuquerque, N. M. Eloise Means, Silver City, N. M. John Morgan. Albuquerque, N. M. James Mossman, Cincinnati, Ohio Josephine Moya, Albuquerque, N. M. Florence Murphy, Albuquerque, N. M. Robert Murray, Baltimore, Md. Margaret Naylor, Raton, N. M. Vance Negus, San Bernardino, Calif. Esther Nielson, Albuquerque, N. M. Robert Nostrom, Humbolt, la. Virginia Nowell, Alhambra, Calif. Petrita Ortiz, Albuquerque, N. M. Lucy Padilla, Belen, N. M. k j Glecia Perce, Albuquerque, N. M. Robert Perrin, Albuquerque, N. M. Clay Pooler, Albuquerque, N. M. Richard Potts, Beaver Falls, Penn. BODIE Pryor, Albuquerque, N. M. Byron Queen, Melrose, N. M. Alex Quintana, Cokeville, Wyo. Mason Rector, Tucumcari, N. M. Clifford Redd, Albuquerque, N. M. Harold Redd, Albuquerque, N. M. Hilton Remley, Raton, N. M. Stanley Reynolds, Denver, Colo. Joe Richardson. Deming-, N. M. Edward Rodarte, Albuquerque, N. M. William Rogers. Albuquerque. N. M. Marvin D. Rohovec, Fennimore, Wis. Agnes Romero, Albuquerque, N. M. EwiN Rose, Hellene, N. M. Milton Rose, Albuquerque, N. M. Louise Russell, Roswell, N. M. Helen Rutledge, Albuquerque, N. M. Ernest Salazar, Espanola, N. M. Fred Sanchez, Monticello, N. M. Rita Sanchez. Albuquerque, N. M. Waldemak Shaeffer, Albuquerque, N. M. Robert P. Scott, Albuquerque, N. M. Maywood Sharp, Albuquerque, N. M. Sarah Shorti.e, Albuquerque, N. M. Robert Simpson, La Grange. 111. Horace Simpson, Albuquerque, N. M. Clint Stichler. Albuquerque, N. M. Adams Smith, Santa Rita, N. M. Frank Smith, Pasadena. Calif. Jane Ann Smith, Pasadena, Calif. William Soby, Albuquerque, N. M. William Stai.lart, Albuquerque, N. M. Edna Steiner, Albuquerque, N. M. Robert Stevens, Lebanon. Ind. Ethel Stewart, Albuquerque, N. M. Waueta Stewart, Albuquerque, N. M. Jane Taylor, Springer, N. M. Ruth Thatcher, Trinidad, Colo. Tom Thomas, Albuquerque, N. M. Harvey Tripp, Los Angeles, Calif. Dewey Turner, Albuquerque, N. M. Marjorie Van Cleave, Albuquerque, N. M. Edna Varney, Albuquerque, N. M. John Vidal, Gallup, N. M. Elzer Walker, Albuquerque, N. M. Harriet Louise Ward, Las Yegas. N. M. James Walker, Albuquerque, N. M. Ernestine Welch, Albuquerque, N. M. Elsie Willis, Albuquerque, N. M. John Winsor, Chicago, 111. Alex With, Albuquerque, N. M. Clifford Wolf, Espanola, N. M. Emily Woods, Artesia, N. M. Floyd Yates, Gallup, N. M. Frances Young, Albuquerque, N. M. Mildred Young, Albuquerque, N. M. 5 ST student control publications © QE- -r Sm m Si the 1932 mirage editorial staff AxsiKld III Kill tors Robert Kitching George Seery Managing Editor J. O. Koch ART STAFF Madelyn Wentworth, Editor Alis Keller William DeHart SPORTS STAFF C. LeRoy Major, Editor Robert Simpson Adam Smith Otto W. Reutinger Editor-in-Chief Caldwell Wilson Btisiness Manager Fraternities LeRoy Gibson ORGANIZATION STAFF Clubs Orcll Gambrell Sororities Virginia Bennett Photogrii i hy Harold Brooks Wm. Meyers FEATURES STAFF Jane Spencer, Editor Features Van Clark Humor Francis Andrews William Nichols Faculty Elsie Moses CLASSES STAFF Georgia Sisney, Editor Sophniiwrcs Margaret Neal Helen Lloyd ■Seniors Francis Stanfill Ficshinen Kathvyn Bigelow Meryl Pickett Juniors Harold Goff business staff Assistant Editors Fredei-ick Huning Frank Palkenburg Warren Graham Frederick Madera Jack Korber Ralph Loken Miriam Cole Velma Farr iifi Seeby Major KiTCHING Wentworth HUNING Madera Koch Spencer Bbooks Andrews French Bennett Gibson Moses Randall Smith Lloyd BiGELOW SlSNEY Meyers Stanfill Pickett Gambrell new mexico lobo E. L. Mayfield Editor-in-Chief editorial staff Mavaging Editor George Martin News Editor Howard Kirk Sports Editor Bill Meyers Society Editor Mai ' y McConnell Make-Up Editor LeRoy Gibson Literary Editor Maxine Lovelace Exchange Department Dan Minnick Head Writer Gordon Greaves Baylor Triplett Business Manager NEWS STAFF Prances Andrews Patty Milner Kathryn Eigelow Bill Massey Lucile Schiebe Paul Masters Bill Leverett Emily G. Woods Ann Komadina Mack Shaver Ruth Miller Betty Young Dave Lewis Helen Young Harriet Wells Jason Kellahin J. W. Hendron Betty Cram Mary Jane French Bud Sahd Stephen Boose Roy Bogusch George Byrnes Ruford Madera Dan Minnick Janet Case business staff Assistant Business Manager Frank Graves Miriam Cole Kathleen Henry Neal Jensen Vance Negus Waldemar Shaefer Harold Redd Bob McConnell Elsie Moses Circulation Manager Fred Huning Gertrude Warner Martha Crymes Billy Mitchell Hector Baxter Meyers McCONNELL Martin HUNINO Kirk GOFF Graves Lovelace Gary McConnell Komadina Smith H. Young Massey Randall Whitehill Trench Cram Moses Falkenburg Bigelow Masters Woods Greaves Hendron Shaffer Cole Simpson Schiebe Levekiit GoocH Riddle E. Young Miller Erwin Andrews Mitchell Negus Crymes the publications board directors Dr. George W. St. Clair Chairvian E. L. Mayfield Secretary Tom L. Popejoy Paul Walter, Jr. Baylor Triplett Otto Reutinger Caldwell Wilson Howard Kirk William Wurm The Publications Board was formed for the purpose of in- suring- more effective and efficient control and supervision of U. N. M. Student Publications. The Board consists of the Head of the English Department, one faculty member ap- pointed by the President of the University, the Graduate Man- ager, two directors appointed by the Student Council, and representatives of the Lobo and Mirage Staffs. The Publications Board is financially responsible for Stu- dent Publications. The duties of the Board also include the appointment of the editors and business managers of publica- tions, supervise and check up on the budgets of each publica- tion, remove editors and business managers for incompe- tency. lubi CIUDS t e associated student council Robinson Clakk True Westfall DiNKLE McDowell KlBK Bezemek Greenwald Pooler officers Clifford Dinkle President Nellie Clark Vice-President Magdalene Greenwald Secretary-Treasurer class representatives Seniors Archie McDowell Sophomores Willie True Juniors Clarissa Bezemek Freshmen Ernestine Welch The politician ' s delight, the string puller ' s heaven and the polisher ' s paradise. Oh, ye dust of the campus, bow down to these high and mighty. , ' r ii li»in Ht 8Bj associated women students Taylob officers Ruth Taylor President Sara Finney Vice-President Virginia Bennett Secretary Jean Berry Treasurer The Association of Women Students was organized at the University of New Mexico in May, 1930. This organization is to secure uniform and individual representation in Student Activities, to promote broad social interests among the Uni- versity Women, and to create a bond among the various women ' s activities. This year the Association has done much toward accomplishing its purpose, and establishing a definite place for itself on the campus. Through a representative council, the organization has power to interpret and enforce regulations, and to decide all questions of discipline relating to University Women. Decisions of this council must be ap- proved by the Committee on Student Relations. The As- sociation of Women Students has had an active program this year. The customary Co-ed Dance, at which the standing customs are abandoned, and the Co-ed assumes the responsi- bility of entertaining her escort, was given on Valentine ' s day. A delegate was sent to the Associated Women Students ' Convention, which was held at Eugene, Oregon, in May. This contact with the National Organization was a real inspiration to the council, and already new plans are under way for next year. phrateres i iif . ' o ' ' ; officers Magdalene Greenwald President Nellie Draper Vice-President Fay Heath Secretary-Treasurer The Epsilon Chaptei- of Phrateres was founded on the campus of the University of New Mexico May 9, 1931. Although it was established only a year ago, it has given a number of successful social functions and various members have partici- pated in many of the Campus Activities. Helen Lee Antoine Virginia Bebermeyer Marjorie Bowman Lela Cook Virginia Coppinger Beatrice Coulston Nellie Draper Cornelia Green members Magdalene Greenwald Fay Heath Alice Henderson Verena Heyman Coi ' nelia Jones Mignon Kahn Isabelle Lee Edith Miller Clarabel McDonald Margaret Louise Taylor Mary Palmer Glesia Perce Monte Mae Riley Ruth Taylor Norma Howard Olive Butler the independent men Westpall True Wuum officers Archie Westfall President Austin True Vice-President William Wurm Secretary-Treasurer This year brings to a close and assures the future for a most successful and active organization of the Independent Men. s js, V, ' ml ' S ' -Mm . • ' -1 ,»?2i.- i fSBMk JjK ft jHB ' ' H Tit - -X-sC - . W ' - l: women ' s athletic association Emond Campbell Farr officers Marjorie Rolland President Louise Emond Vice-President Grace Campbell Secretary Velma Farr Treasurer spo ' ts leaders Basketball Kathryn Vidal Baseball Ruth Miller Tennis Virginia Erwin Volleyball Elizabeth Scheele Hockey Marjorie Henry Soccer Clarissa Bezemek Hiking Olive Butler Historian Jane E. Spencer It is through the increasingly interesting plan of activities of W. A. A. that the women of the University have taken an active interest in athletics. W. A. A. has brought a splendid field for wholesome participation in duties and pleasures to the University women, and in years to come it will have much more to offer. This year W. A. A. rewarded the group of girls who won the intra-mural bask etball tournament with a silver cup. Next year we hope to sponsor more sports and give more prizes. members Vena Gault Sara Finney Margaret Thompson Beatrice Hays Beulah Maul Carolyn Louise Wright Nellie Mai-ie Crabell Helen Compton Stella Guiterrez Alice McCormick Ruth Bigler Carrie Holley Mildred Clayton Ladine Hamilton Marjorie Garcia Josephine Abeyta Lucy Padilla Isabelle Lee Virginia Coppinger Ramona Barnett Prances Maier Esther Nielson Betty Gill Jane Burkholder Fern Livingston Rosamond Thompson Frances Dougherty Ruth Cisco Lena Zuber Grace Gholson Ruth Godding Loi-ene Christ Catherine Chiles Lena Baca Rita Sanchez Armada Campa Mary Stalick I-a Charles Fracaroli Ermade Palmer Louise Smith Alta Black Meryl Pickett Mai ' cella Dunn Lois Blair Doris Woodman Verena Heyman Marjorie Bowman Beatrice Perrault Alice Lynch Maxine Levers Edna Steiner Cornelia Jones Lila Armijo akiho club MiDKIFF Cantrell officers Jewell Midkiff President Maxine Cantrell -.— Vice-President Mary Stalic Secretary Grace Campbell Treasurer members Emmarie Perce Glesia Perce Mildred Jamison Ruth Richards Louise Wright Rilla Brink Mrs. Elizabeth Simpson Sponsors Miss Susan Moser Louise Russell Dolores Perrault Olive Butler Florence Noecker Elizabeth McCormick Carmen Carr Mrs. Lila Ross The Akiho Club is an organization of girls majoring or minor- ing in Home Economics. The Club is affiliated with the Na- tion ' s Organizations of Home Economics. Meetings of business and social nature of the club are held twice a month. Interesting talks have been made by the sponsors, Mrs. Simpson, Miss Moser, and Mrs. Ross. The Akiho Club has helped to point out the many pos- sibilities and fields open in home economics. One must be able to do more than to cook and sew. It is a much wider field than that, and this club has helped to bring these things to the foreground. y. w. c. a. Bezemek Andrews Miller Henry 1931 Clarissa Bezemek President Marian Frazer Vice-President Mary Ruth Wingo Secretary-Treasurer Verna Pay Busby Program Chairman 1932 Clarissa Bezemek President Frances Andrews Vice-President Margaret Miller Secretary-Treasurer Marjorie Henry Program Chairman Miss Bezemek was president of Y. W. C. A. the past year, and under her leadership, the organization has become very active. Miss Bezemek initiated the Y. W. C. A. Carnival vi ' hich was such a success that it will be an annual event hereafter. Mrs. Edith Morgan-Owens will be a guest of Y. W. C. A. sometime in April. Mrs. Owens is a lecturer on International Relations, and will probably speak to the University Assembly. Y. W. C. A. had its annual banquet on April 29. The new officers were installed at that time. It el circulo espanol NUANES Chavez Martinez officers Juan Nuanes Presideyit Joe Martinez Vice-President Adolfo Chavez Sec,-etary-T,-easin-ei- Since 1915 El Circulo Espaiiol, Spanish club of the Univer- sity of New Mexico, has flourished as an organization en- deavoring to provide social contact, based on a liking for the Spanish language, Spanish customs and ideals. Atthe regular meetings in the past year, the programs, including addresses by local prominent Spanish-speaking men have been interesting and instructive. Short talks by indi- vidual students, general discussions, and the group singing of Spanish songs have invariably offered a very effective medium of promoting the practical use of the Spanish language. The feature of the entertainment programs was the pifwta held during the Christmas season, at which a jolly good time was enjoyed by all. The organization is under the guidance of the Spanish De- partment, and it offers excellent opportunities for students who are desirous of acquiring fluency of speech and ease of expression in the language of Cervantes. It is hoped that year by year, more and more students will help El Circulo Espariol to grow with the University. 51 4 the artistic element d rama 0 the dramatic club MnZLEY Markl McCONNELIi Masters officers Joe Mozley President Helen Markl Vice-President Mary McConneix Secretary-Treasurer Paul Masters Manager The Dramatics Club is one of the most progressive organiza- tions on the University campus. Through the leadership of Dr. George St. Clair, the club has made this year one of w orth- while activity and success. Numerous one-act plays and longer three-act plays have been presented during the year. Meet- ings are held every two weeks in Rodey Hall where the busi- ness of the club is discussed and some form of dramatic en- tertainment is provided. Besides its regular activities on the campus the Dramatics Club has co-operated with the Little Theatre movement. Dr. St. Clair has given much of his time in aiding the productions of the various plays, and members of the club and Theta Alpha Phi have been cast in these pro- ductions. All new students are eligible for membership in the club who have paid dues and purchased a season ticket to the plays given by the club. Regular attendance at meetings is required. The fact that one more play has been successfully pre- sented each year by this organization than was presented the previous year is a good criterion of the progress being made by the club on the University of New Mexico campus. Five plays have been presented at regular intervals during the year by the University Dramatic Club, the program being composed of some of the best plays of the time. All of these plays were produced in Rodey Hall with the exception of the Theta Alpha Phi production, which was given at the Kimo Theatre in February. Moliere ' s play, " The Merchant Gentleman, " was the first to be produced this year by the club. In the history of the English theatre this was the first time that this comic-farce had ever been produced in modern dress. Dr. George St. Clair was unusually successful in directing a well chosen and experienced cast in the play. " Thy Neighbor ' s Creed, " written by Dr. George St. Clair, was based on Filipino life. The work of Coach Johnson, the director of this play, and of the cast was to be greatly admired. " The Love Expert, " third play produced, a clever comedy, admirably accomplished the task for which it was designed — amusing its audience with light entertainment. The last play, " Square Crooks, " a very dramatic production, was presented under the direction of Duke Hendon. Freshmen and transfers were eligible to be cast in this play. The Koshare Mummers, a group of Dramatic Club mem- bers, under the leadership of Paul Masters, have broadcast more than 100 programs over the local radio station, KGGM. Besides the four plays mentioned, a number of one-act plays have been presented at the regular meetings of the club for the entertainment of its members. Dr. G. W. St. Clair Director debate forum Campbell MiLLKR officers Peter McAtee President Howard Kirk Vice-President Grace Campbell Secretary Sam Solledek Manager Ruth Miller Historian Forum is the official debating organization of the University of New Mexico. Meetings are held regularly every other Monday. Every University student who takes an active part in its activities, is a member. The financial problems of Forum are met by allotted portions of the student activity fee. Right now Forum has petitions to tw o national honorary debating traternities. There are many favorable indications that there will be another honorary fraternity established before the end of this school year. Dr. T. M. Pearce is the Lobo debate coach, and also head ot the University Public Speaking Department. Dr. Pearce has been the guiding factor in the University forensic activi- ties for several years. With his aid, Lowell Literary Society was organized, and out of it, grew the Forum. Dr. Pearce ' s ambition for Forum is now being realized. Without his aid and sponsorship, the success of our debaters this year could not have been possible. This year Forum carried out quite an extensive debating program, and also oratorical contests. Intra-mural debates took place during the first semester. The constant efforts of bam bolleder, mtra-mural debate manager, and the co-oper- ation ot the different organizations, coupled with natural rivalry between sororities and fraternities, made campus de- !i; WJSBBriamcfii bates a huge success. Twelve teams competed in both the men ' s and women s leagues. Pi Kappa Alpha and Phi Mu won in tneix ' respective leagues, ana were awaraed the saver plaques. Phi Mu then defeated the Phi Kappa Aipna s, win- ning the beautiful silver loving cup for the tnird year, whicn gives them permanent possession. Mai-y McGonneil, ' 62, ana j: rances Mier, oi , represented Phi Mu, and Hal Logan, ' 84, and Dana I ' odd, " 63, debated for Pi Kappa Alpha. Ihis year Li. IN. M. had lourteen intercollegiate debates, incluamg one witn a team from lurkey, and a tour of Ari- zona ana Texas. Peter McAtee, ' 32, and K. L. Mayheld, ' 62, made the ' i ' exas trip, and Sam bolleder, ' o3, and Juan iNuanes, 66, made the Arizona trip, ihere were six and three debates on each itinerary. The i obos won hve deoates, lost seven, and nad two non-decision debates, respectively. The debate with ' iurkey was the most novel on the Forum program. Peter McAtee and E. L. Mayheld debated for the JLiObos. Hal Logan and James iSwayne represented Forum in the other important intercollegiate debate against the Uni- versity of JSoutnern California. In the Washington Bicentennial Oratorical contest, a na- tional attair, Edmund Burke, ' 32, won the University and State contests, to represent New Mexico in the national contest at Washington this summer. Awards will be made to E. L. Mayheld for the third time; Peter McAtee and Sam Solleder for the second time; and Juan Nuanes, Harold Logan, and James Swayne for the first time. These awards are made to all Varsity debaters that participate m more than two intercollegiate debates during the two semesters. Dk. T. M. Pearce debate teams E. L. Mayfield and Peter McAtee compri sed the debate team which spolte for U. N. M. in eight of its thirteen inter- collegiate debates this year. Their debates included the inter- national debate with Roberts College, of Constantinople, Tur- key. The radio debate with Fort Worth probably was the most important of the Texas confabs. This was the only U. N. M. team this year to win a debate, winning three of its debates. The team which made the Arizona trip this year was com- posed of Sam Solleder and Juan Nuanes. Harold Logan and James Swayne represented the Univer- sity in its annual debate with the Southern California Trojans. music university women ' s octette Lamb Palmek TAYLOft Andrews WiNGO members Ernestine Welch Olive Lamb Mary Palmer Jane Taylor Frances Andrews Margaret Drury Mary Ruth Wingo Harriet Louise Ward The Women ' s Octette is one of the many organizations of the fast growing- Department of Music of the University of New Mexico. The Octette has appeared during the past year on many worth while programs, sponsored by both the Univer- sity and down town organizations. The Octette is composed of voice students of the Department of Music and is directed by Bess Curry Redman. university men ' s quartette Nordstrom members Robert Nordstrom, Fiisf Tenor Jean Edwards, Baritone Clifford Dinkle, Second Tenor Tom L. Lawson, Bass The University Male Quartette is always in demand for pro- grams sponsored by both the University and clubs of Albu- querque. The increasing popularity of the Quartette through- out the State has made it one of the outstanding organizations of the Department of M usic. The Quartette is directed by Grace Thompson, head of the Music Department. university string quartette McGuiRE Hknuricks Taylur Maisel members Emma Lee McGuire, 1st Violin Albert Maisel, 2nd Violin Lee Hendricks, Viola Jane Taylor, Cello This organization played on many important programs during the year, both on the campus and in the city. Though this is the first year this group has been assembled it was highly received by all who heard them. ■. fvsu ' .im:Tsr: : . ,vri!i ' !f ' ¥iMM BHMggvV ' yyjKta. ' . i J ' jj jaaa r -mrrrv y. fms university men ' s glee club members Thompson Rector William Massey Dan Mater Robert Nordstrom Titus Rouse Harvey Whitehill William Wurm Ben Berdis James Briscoe Howard Kirk Thompson Letton Elmer Crist Paul John Gillespie Jean Finnell William Howden Clarence Powless Willie True Joe Jolly Joseph Charles Arnold Tibo Chavez James Barr Ralph Coombs John W. Holmes Carl Jensen Masters This organization has done exceptionally good work this year. Grace Thompson, the director, says this is due to the fact that it was the best balanced group of voices in the Glee Club for many years. Their ensemble work in the opera, " The Gondo- liers, " by Sullivan, showed the splendid work they had ac- complished. university band The University of New Mexico Band, under the direction of William M. Kunkel made a good start at the beginning of the 1931-1932 school year by getting new uniforms which were subscribed for by the Student Body. The Band played for all football games, basketball games, and gave a concert on the night of March 15th, which, according to critics, proved that the Band was a real musical organization and of a calibre of the best university bands in the country. The Band also took part in several civic and patriotic parades down town. The U. N. M. Band Club was organized this year with Ernest L. Harp as president and assistant director, and Titus Rouse secretary-treasurer. university orchestra The University of New Mexico Orchestra, under the direction of Grace Thompson, had a most successful school year, play- ing- for most of the assemblies, dramatic shows and the Albu- querque Little Theatre. One of the Orchestra ' s outstanding achievements was a program of symphony music given before the American Association of University Women and supported by a talk on " The Symphony, " by Mrs. Thompson. They also played the orchestral score for " The Gondoliers, " Spring Festival of the Music Department. n: ' OTI?? J osc |ltt tn J iiosa (Eitiscnsliip J lcnuirial Rose Rudin Roosa In the spring of 1932, Mr. Howard Roosa, of Albuquerque, established a permanent fund, the income from which is fiftv dollars annually, as a memorial to his wife. Rose Rudin Roosa. Mrs. Roosa, though frail in body, had an indomitable spirit which surmounted many difficulties. She was a graduate of Oberlin College and received her A.M. from that institution. Her ability won her the dis- tinction of being Phi Beta Kappa and she declined an honorary fellowship at the University of Chicago. In 1920 she became actively interested in women ' s politics and in that yeair covered both National Party Conventions for the Eran,sviUe CouHer and other newspapers in Indiana and Kentucky. Her health failing, she removed to Albuquerque with her husband and in that city she again became interested in politics and was well known as a women ' s organizer, 5 To ' n o anized the Smith-Robinson Club, which had a membership of In order to perpetuate the tolerant attitude and open-mindedness toward the future, and the spirit of Mrs. Roosa in the direction of good govern- ment and good citizenship, and realizing the influence that the Universitv has in such a direction, the memorial was established. With this in view no limitations were attached to the memorial other than that it is to be given each year to an advanced student in government, who indicates an active and sympathetic interest in intelligent citizenship and an under- standing of social problems in government. One of the main purposes is to foster this enlightened spirit in the University. The memorial will thus perpetuate the memory of one who had high humanitarian ideals and who worked with the vision of bettering the government under which her fellow citizens lived. 1 (O A beauty and fame i Miss Emily G. Whmh.- beauty queen 1 Miss Carmen Cakr beauty queen 51 Miss Florence Murphy beauty queen Miss Beatrice Hayes beauty queen 51 Miss Theodora Tiedebohl engineers ' beauty queen 51 R Miss Orell Grambrell Miss Ruth DeTienne honorable mention Miss Jane E. Spencer 5] i honorable mention 1 4 Miss Eloise Muultun Miss Kathleen Henry Miss Nelleva Booth Miss Mary Jane French popularity queen 51 mr 1 Mr. Cbitchell Paesons popularity king " 7 4 ernest I. blumenschein Born at Pittsburgh, 1874; pupil. Art Student ' s League and Academy, Julian, Paris; illustrator for Century, Scribners, McClures, Harpers, American and other magazines and books ; chiefly engaged in portrait work since 1908. Awarded Isidor portrait prize, Beck prize, Philadelphia Water Color Exhi- bition, 1910; Isidor gold medal for composition, National Academy of Design, 1912; silver medal, San Francisco Ex- position, 1915; Potter Palmer gold medal and $1,000, Chicago Art Institute, 1917; Altman first prize of $1,000, National Academy of Design, 1921; Ranger Purchase prize, 1921 and 1923; National Arts Club prize, 1923; art director ' s gold medal, 1923; Altman prize, 1925; silver medal Sesquicenten- nial, Philadelphia, 1926. A. N. A., 1910; N. A., 1927; member of Society of Illustrators, New Mexico Painters (secretary. 1923) ; Taos Society of Artists (president, 1921) ; clubs, Sala- magundi, National Arts. Home, Taos, N. M. Board of Regents, C h e t and " Mike, " Libra- ry, Dean Farris, Dr. St. Clair, Coach Johnson, Dean Knode (before and after teach- ing school) , Dean Shannon, Dr. Clark and his " Old Girl. " Please excuse the artist ' s con- ception of " pants, " Dr. Clark. No chance to get nasty on this page, though the Library looks familiarly dark. Dean Knode thinking up an exam. Homecom- ing found all the houses dec- orated, both day and night. The tra- ditional wood pile was there too. Here we have Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa Sigma, Phi Mu, Pi Kappa Alpha, Chi Omega, and another excellent view of Pi Kappa Alpha houses. Idle thoughts: A. D. P.s show wolf at door. K. Sigs resurrect age old sign. Pikes feature the " mother love " motif. And more H omecom- ing. The Ari- z o n a Wildcats came over for a nice friendly visit with the Lobos, so these floats were made up for the occasion. Mac- Gregor does not seem to be in top form here, though one should see him in the flesh. Idle thoughts: We still think the Phi Mus should have been slain. Kappas got their truck for the advertising. Bits of foolishness on and off the campus. A stu dent body dance ; the get-acquainted tag dance for freshmen (see the tags?). Picnics and plays. The Chi Omega house with a most unusua sign. Idle thoughts: Note ex- pression of future success on the faces of the Fresh. A love of nature brings out the best in any man. What " coal " people domicile in this furnace. A few high lights from the U. N. M. social calen- dar. Kappa Alpha (Southern!) Winter formal; Beauties and the Beasts — or Mirage Beauty Queens with " Pop- ular Man " Parsons and Mas- ters of Ceremonies; Frosh Mixer and Beauty Ball. Idle thoughts: What price glory! Note strange ( ' 0 expressions on Beauties ' faces, but the M. of C. — Siveet Adeline. Coming down and across : B a s- ketballers Arty " Busy " Baker, Mayor T i n g 1 e y Nichols and Major have a Fresh hair cut; Sergeant Saddler and class ; the interpretative dancing class; Sargent " hisself, " a real " deuce, " and football crowd. Idle thoughts: We ' ve seen birds in the Gym, but none like these. Betty Co-ed McGovern could not saddle her horse Fems and Heroes — K. Henry; 0. Gambrell; V. Farr; S. Finney; K. Bigelow; J. Mc- Gillivray; M. Wilson; F. Andrews; A. " Hero " Westfall ; C. " What - a - Man " Parsons, and J. A. Smith, Inter-frat Queen. All especially posed for the Mirage. Idle thoughts: How come Chi 0. get a " queen " without spending money? Pity the Editor with a page like this. i Here we have Trigg- and Cox; the Unknown S o 1- dier ; first snow ; Pike Hi-Jinx; and then those student " pairs, " always found on any campus. Idle thoughts : " It is only man, whose in- tellect is clouded by his sexual impulses, that could give the name of fair sex to that undersized, narrow-shouldered, broad-hipped, and short-legged race. . . . " Schopenhauer Top: B. U. G. boys; campus ; pic- nic; Business Manager in an off moment ; picnic ; reg- istration; off to Cali- fornia for Christmas, newly weds ; and assembly. Note the happy expressions in last picture. Idle thoughts: Mutual Admiration Club in evi- dence—the editor always crowds his own friends in! Feature Editor risks life to scoop registration scene. Reading- left to right, top to bottom : Kappas, Chi Omegas, Phra- teres. Kappas and Kappas, Alpha Chis with Province Delegates, Alpha Belts, Kappas, Dele- gates again, and Alpha Chis The wimen — God bless ' em. Idle thoughts : K. K. G. predomi nates. You can see whose dishes the Editor washes. Whose car did the A. D. P.s have this photo taken on? Lipp looks over the sit- uation ; Kappa pledges at play; Winter shots, and President Zimmer- man arriving without his boots; between class- es ; Jack Walton and Snar- key Meyers; the Editor pol- ishes apples with the Kappas; and more winter. Idle Thoughts : It really was a most unusual winter for the Sunshine State. This was cold virgin snow — symbolic of all sororities. John d. dark, m.s., ph.d. This page is respectfully dedicated to our only quarter-cen- tenarian, the head of the Department of Chemistry. Dr. Clark took his B.S. and M.S. degrees from the University of New Hampshire and his Ph.D. from Leland Stanford Univer- sity. In 25 years of service for the University he has, at different times, acted as Dean of the Graduate School, Dean of Men, and Dean of Students as well as his present position. Dr. Clark is a member of the Kappa Sigma, Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Tau, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, a thirty-second degree Mason and a Rotarian. fc ? " ! ff ' i Os ir 4 f . - -■ .,.,.ML.,..d,. the quest of dlory — — fi football footbalU931 Riley Head Coach The famous Notre Dame system was installed at New Mexico this year under the leadership of Charles Riley, former Rockne star. While Riley whipped the backfield into shape, Joseph Nash, another Rockneman, handled the linemen. All in all the year was quite successful, considering the complete change in system to the Notre Dame type of play and the length of time allowed to train the team. Wilson Manager Nash Assistant Coach Brown u. n. m. — 25 n. m. m. i — New Mexico opened the 1931 football season on October 17 by taking the New Mexico Military Institute Broncos into camp to the tune of 25-0. , ,, ,. i In the second quarter Brown broke through the line and raced 21 yards for the first score. Hill, early in the third quarter, following beautiful interference, made the second touchdown. Later in the same period " Abe " Boyd crossed the goal. Corn kicked the ball over the cross bar for the extra point. Ten minutes after the opening of the final quarter Hendricks drove through the Bronco lin? for final touchdown. Lewis J. Walton SCHLICK Corn u. n. m. — 7 arizona — 7 Fighting with a fury born of desperation, Arizona ' s football varsity battered its way to a seven-point lead in the first quarter of the 1931 Homecoming game, onlv to see an in- spired Lobo team tie the score in the third quarter. The score was a good indication of the strength of the two teams. Cross distinguished himself at passing: Charles, Severns, and Brown were the best ground gainers. The game proved very costly to New Mexico, as " most " of the first team received injuries which prevented them playing against Texas Tech at Lubbock the following Frfday. Boyd Cagle " SST •wmm iiim -i.m .- ' i »CT l!£ K»i " r - » ' ii «ri.:v;?-£S3i5i:? u. n m.— 14 occidental — The score 14 to only partially tells the tale of how the Lobos met and vanquished the Occidental football team. The Tigers boasted of a very good combination and had hopes of taking the laurels to Los Angeles, but with a strong forward wall and a tight defense against Oxy ' s famed passing attack, the invaders did not get inside the Lobo 30-yard line. A 30-yard pass, early in the first period. Hill to Bowman, took the ball to Occidental ' s 10-yard stripe. Corn passed to Severns for a touchdown. Late in the fourth period Corn added the second touchdown ; he place-kicked for both points after touchdowns. , ' Hill Aldridge Cross i- ' ?:;-.! JS B- ? " i Hendricks u. n. m. texas tech — 32 Novembei ' 20, the Lobos snagged a tartar when they went up against the Texas Tech Matadors. The Lobos played a team that could not have defeated them at their best, but the Mata- dors caught the Lobos at their worst, and piled up a 32 to 6 victory. The Lobo score came in the fourth quarter after every regular except Corn had left the field. After a march down the field, Gallegos passed to Corn, who made it good for a gain of 36 yards and a touchdown. Hill played a good game as did Brown and Corn. Parsons Crist F ' . W jjvj.- McGUIRE u. n. m. -20 northern arizona teachers — 6 In their first Conference game, on October 31, the Lobo team came out victorious over Flagstaff Teachers, winning in a final smashing drive in the closing minutes of play. Led by Arm- strong, the Axemen out-played the Lobos during a large por- tion of the game. At the beginning of the second quarter, Charles cut off tackle to score. A few seconds later, Hill intercepted a Flagstaff pass and romped unmolested 25 yards for the final touchdown. Charles did some neat kicking and Walton played a wonderful game at center. Whiteiiill Mabry Seery u. n. m. Wyoming — 12 With the squad reduced to one center, and two ends and five backs in a crippled condition, the Lobos lost their final game to Wyoming, playing in a sea of mud and water on Thanks- giving day. The Lobos dominated the last half but were un- able to score. Red Lewis, Brown, Corn, Hill, and Severns in the backfield played stellar roles and also ended their col- lege careers as football players. Big Maurice Lipp, playing for his last time, was a power at tackle. G. Walton Lopez Ward u. n. m. — 6 n. m. aggies — 1 3 The Lobos outplayed the Aggies all the way scoring 21 first downs to seven for the Aggies. All scoring occurred in the second quarter. A pass, Resley to Baird accounted for the first Aggie touchdown. After three consecutive first downs, Cross climaxed the drive with a 22-yard pass to Boyd and a Lobo touchdown. After intercepting a Lobo pass and two plays later, J. Mechem passed to Selby for the final touchdown of the game. Pfleuger Williams SCHUMAN Mumi ' pBSsma ' 1 varsity football .•1 -1 1 ,1 Q in. the season With Spring practice well under way, the outlook for next year is prom- ising, as there will be two more practice sessions in which to learn the Rockne system, before any games are played, and some fine material com- ing up from the strong freshman team. Riley sent his charges against the Frosh and won 38 to 0, but lost a potential star in " Phriday " Nichols, who was taken out with a broken leg. Then the Pack walloped N. M. M. I. 25 to 0, and beat Occidental 14 to 0. In the first Conference game with Northern Arizona State, New Mexico crashed through with a 20 to 6 win. New Mexico Aggies stepped in to win 13 to 6 ; the following week the Lobos played a 7 -all tie game with Arizona to tie for second place in the newly formed Border Conference. The remaining games were lost -with scores being as follows : Texas Tech 32, New Mexico 6 ; Wyoming 12, New Mexico 2. The results of the past season tell but one storv, but thev sav nothing about breaks, about midseason injuries which cut the ranks almost in half, or any of the other little things which go to make football the great game that it IS. Twelve members of Riley ' s regulars sent in their regrets at the end ot last season ; nearly 25 are already scrapping for vacancies. freshman football The freshman got off to a slow start this year, but at the end of the season had chalked up a very enviable record. This season was one of the best yet for Frosh football in U. N. M., considering the per cent of games won, number of successful trips made, and amount of promising material unearthed. The Pea-greeners started off inaus- piciously by taking two drubbings ; one from the Socorro Miners, 6-0; and one from the Varsity, 38-0. They then seemed to get in line and handed the Las Vegas Normal eleven a 7-3 defeat at Las Vegas In their next encounter the Greenies avenged an earlier humiliation by beating the Miners, 26-0. This was the first game in which the Frosh hit their stride, and they also showed their top form in their last game to defeat the Flagstaff freshmen 19-6. This victory gave them the championship of the informal Junior South- western League. The Freshman squad showed a surprising strength for first year men and as a result the numeral crop was very large. Those to receive awards are : Booth, Boy d, Briscoe, Burke, Byers, Clayton, Davis, Emond, Harris, Hays, Finney, Jones, Kincaid, Nordstrom, Logan, Simon, Stevens, .3ory, Trujillo, Wells, Zachmann. McFarland - ' S- i7?(aii. Couch cheer leaders Ramsay Baker Artie Baker, Bud Ramsay, and Buddy Falkenburg are to be commended on their fine work as cheer leaders. The University is very fortunate (and how) to have such sterling men as the above to instill the necessary pep and spirit into the student body and the Lobo players. Bud Ramsay and Artie Baker have served as yell kings for the past three years while Buddy Falken- burg has aided them for the last two years. Nertz. basketball z til I basl etbalU932 Churchill Head Coach The outstanding record of this year ' s team was the two defeats ad- ministered to the Conference winner, the Arizona Wildcats. «ii S! " " " ' J " P] t ' forward, and Jack Walton, center, were chosen on the all-Border Conference team, and McGuire, forward, was placed on the Ti ' T- P " ?° " °™ " y Barton played guards and along with this trio, composed the Lobos ' most fomidable lineup. Other letter men on the squad were: True, Farley, and Phillips Lee Manager 11 " •Ul Corn the season New Mexico auspiciously opened its 1932 basketball season in January with a 45 to 34 victory over Silver City State Teachers College. Trailing at the end of the first half, 18 to 17, the Lobos, led by Walton, came back in the last period and gradually drew ahead. On the following Monday the Lobos finished up their first trip of the year by swamping the New Mexico School of Mines 51 to 14. Opening their first series of the Conference games for the season, the Flagstaff Lumberjacks handed the Lobos a 39 to 32 defeat. On the follow- ing night, New Mexico rallied to win the second game 38 to 33. Flagstaff managed to keep in the lead up to almost the end of the game, until baskets by McGuire and Triplett gave New Mexico the game. Iff «•»« T i Triplett fv I i ' tvvfl: Ti:le New Mexico ' s next opponent, N. M. M. I. lost both of its two games to the Lobos on the Cadets ' home floor, 29 to 16 and 34 to 17. Captain Corn played an excellent game at guard. Inability to hit the basket cost the Lobos their first encounter with the Texas Matadors. The Matadors on the other hand, hit the hoop with un- canny aim and emerged victor, 39 to 32. True rang up seven baskets to cop the evening ' s scoring honors. Led by Triplett, the Lobos evened the count with the Matadors the following evening by a 38 to 35 victory. The Lobos returned home February 5th to win the first game of the series with the Aggies 44 to 37. Phillips led the scoring with 18 points. The next evening, the Farmers ran through the Varsity to win 48 to 42. On the following Friday, the Lobos smothered Tempe under a deluge Clakk of baskets to win easily the first of tlie two-game series 50-33. On Satur- day night the Lobos exhibited irregular and ragged basketball to lose the contest 33-31. Both games presented everything in the way of listless basketball. Functioning as it never had before or did afterwards, the Lobo quintet humbled the Arizona Cagers in both of their two-game series. Only by sinking ten free throws in the first game, did the Wildcats stay in the run- ning. In the second game, the Lobos sank four field goals while Arizona was garnering one, giving the Lobos an 8-2 lead, which they held to the end. New Mexico closed their season February 27 at Flagstaff where they dropped two games to the Lumberjacks, 41-28 and 34 to 26. Because of these two defeats. New Mexico dropped down to third place in the Con- ference standing. miE2rnf?on., Gallegos Farley Cross rV-v freshman basketball Although the Varsity basketball season was not an overwhelming success, the Freshman season was something else again. The babes played ten games, winning all by safe margins. The Freshman team did not seem very spectacular at first, but when they finally got together on the hard- wood under the watchful eye of Coach Riley, they looked champions and were. No captain was chosen for the Frosh team, but Jones and Deakins acted as co-captains. Basketball numerals were earned by Jones, Deakins, Finney, McConnell, Stevens, Biggs, Briscoe, Holmes, and Emond. The season began on January 15 with the defeat of Roswell high 24-14. Then followed Menaul 28-14, St. Mary ' s 22-8, Belen Merchants 28-24, Sport Shop Juniors 22-11, Los Lunas high 28-14. In return games played, the Frosh took the measure of Belen Merchants 28 to 20, Menaul 21 to 14, St. Mary ' s and the Sport Shop Juniors 34-19. Although Coach Riley had a number of individual stars to begin with, he was faced with a difficult problem in making them into a team. This he succeeded in doing. Several members of the Freshman team will prob- ably be in Varsity uniforms next year, thanks to their impressive showing this year. track Roy W. Johnson Head Coach track, 1932 Coach Johnson was confronted this year with several ob- stacles when he began work for the track season of 1932. A squad of but seven lettermen from last year ' s team and a few outstanding sophomores answered his call. If Ray Moncus, versatile Lobo track star of the 1928 squad is eligible, he will aid greatly the Lobo chances to gain points in the events left vacant by men who graduated last year. As a new athletic field is under construction, and the old track torn up, considerable difficulty has been experienced in finding suitable training facilities. The distance runners have taken to cross country runs, while others are using the track at Wa.shington Park. Because of the great slash in the track budget, no definite meets have been scheduled other than the Conference meet at Tucson, May 14th. The Varsity-Freshman meet, to be held the early part of May, will bring out the mettle of those who will represent New Mexico at Tucson. Plans to send men to the Kansas relays were also blasted by the cut in finances. Homan, Moncus, and Bonner would have represented the Lobos. All three of these men stood a chance of placing. With the completion of the new athletic field, the Univer- sity will possess one of the best athletic plants in the South- west. Coach Johnson for years has put all his efforts and skill into producing a consistently winning track team, and with the new athletic field another step has been made toward this goal. varsity track Ray Moncus — • 100, relay, discus, javelin Reese Cagle — HO, relarj Lilburn Homan — 880, relay Tecl Bonner— 40, 880 Kermit mW—lOO, 220 Alfred Boyd— J 00, 220 Will Arnot — pole vault, broad jump Peter McAtee — HO, relay Max Pfleuger — iveights Ben Moya— iOO, 220 Ernest Harp — 880, mile Charles Brooks — javelin Charles Cagle— «S0 Wm. True — hurdles Tillman Cox — mile Critchell Parsons — HO, mile •Lettermen who will form the nucleus of this year ' s track team. Of this group five are seniors and will graduate this spring. freshman track . The freshman team, composed of many former high school track stars showed up well in early season tryouts, in spite of bemg- greatly handicapped by poor weather conditions and poor track facilities. In the meet with Albuquerque High, the f rosh nosed out the high school boys with 59 to 53 points. The outcome of the meet was very doubtful, until the relay team, composed of Mattox, Richai-dson, Winsor, and Brannin, won its event. Other meets have been scheduled and will be held during Mav. Winsor holds great promise in the high jump and broad .lunip and is one of the outstanding dash men of the team. Richardson, a 440 man has made an impressive showing, and should develop into varsity material for next year. Martin, as a half-miler and a quarter-miler is one of the most valuable men on the team. In the distance races Greaves and H. Redd have shown up well. Finney in the weight events is a consistent winner. Biggs shows good form m the high jump and javelin event. A number of men, including Hayes, Holmes, David, Boyd, and Emond, have been unable to do much pre-season training, but are expected to come through in great form in the meets held during May. minor sports fencing J. C. MacGrEGOR, Instructor The art of fencing- is rapidly assuming an important position among the foremost of intercollegiate sports. Its popularity has shown a slow but steady growth, probably due on the one hand to the intricacies of the art and the time required to master its essential techniques, and on the other to its vivid history and the fascinating element of skill in personal combat. Fencing- is noted for developing poise, grace and speed. The fencer in action is cool and confident, his eye is quick to analyze the strengths and weaknesses of his opponent, and every muscle in his body is at his instant command. The trained fencer is easily discernible for his light, firm step, his grace of carriage, his easy, confident manner. Classes in fencing- were offered this year for the first time at the University of New Mexico. They have made ap- preciable progress, and will provide good material for the selection of team members next year. Although no compe- tition will be entered this semester, it is hoped that a team may be selected and challenges issued to other New Mexico institutions next year. tennis Tennis, always a popular game at the University, was left out with the other minor sports when appropriations were made this year, hence no regular teams were designated. Quite a few men played regularly all year, however, and showed excellent games, boding ill for any opponents that might have been encountered. Among the veterans Arnot, Officer, Stamm, Stevenson, and McGinnis, were outstanding on the courts. This year ' s freshman class brought in a num- ber of worthy players among whom Chacon, Pooler, Petit, Deakins, Byers, Powell, and Simpson, present excellent ma- terial for future teams. Early in the year an intra-mural doubles tournament was played, ending in a three-way tie with the Independents, Kappa Alphas, and Sigma Chis taking the honors. Prospects for next year ' s teams are promising, and it is hoped that several matches can be arranged during the spring. women ' s sports All-Sororitv Team Chi Omega Champions The program of sports for girls this year has been one of the most interesting and varied that has yet been offered at the University of New Mexico. The sports seem to divide them- selves as the seasons roll by. First of all, come the fall sports : hockey, soccer, tennis, hiking, and equitation ; then the winter sports and activities: basketball, volley ball, interpretative dancing and clogging, and last of all the spring sports : base- ball, track, tennis, and riflery. The first sport of the year — hockey. Ground sticks, ground sticks, hit! And the hockey season is ushered into its proper place in the fall sports program. For eight weeks there is the thrill of passing, dribbling, tackling, and driving for goal, and then two weeks of inter-class tournaments before the hockey season is brought to a close Thanksgiving week. " Boot, saddle, to horse and away! " What is more thrilling than a keen ride over sand hills and across arroyos on a per- fect autumn afternoon? Classes in equitation are taught by an army ofRcer, Lt. Saddler, under the supervision of the Physical Education Department. These classes meet twice each week during the entire year. Tennis is probably the most popular sport for girls. Tennis classes meet three times each week from the beginning of the school year until Thanksgiving, and again during the second semester from Easter until the close of the school year. Intra- mural and inter-class singles and doubles tournaments which are played in the spring and fall, give an added incentive to play the game well. Basketball, that always popular sport, has a prominent place in our program. Much rivalry is shown in the intra- mural and inter-class tournaments and some very good games have been played. Interpretative dancing teaches one all of the fundamental body movements and gives one ease and self possession. Clog- ging and tap dancing become more popular each year. Rifle classes are conducted on an outdoor range under the direction of Coach Roy Johnson. An occasional miss to our feminine sharp-shooters does not discourage them in the least. Next to basketball in rivalry comes baseball. There are tournaments each year in baseball just as there are in basket- ball and the girls are always enthusiastic about them. intramural sports Large universities concentrate on intercollegiate athletics, the small colleges in intra-mural sports. New Mexico, while not a large school, has managed to support both kinds of athletics. Under the direction of Coach Roy Johnson, a new system was adopted this year for the operation of intra-mural sports. Heretofore, no points were awarded to a team which did not place, but this year points were awarded not only on a basis of the first three places in each event, but also to any team which is entered. The new intra-mural trophy is awarded permanently to the group amassing the greatest number of points during the year. The first event of the fall intra-mural schedule was tennis, which resulted in a three corner tie for first place, between the Independents, Sigma Chis, and Pi Kappa Alphas. In one of the most exciting and hard-fought matches seen in local competition. Kappa Sigma downed the Sigma Chis in the final match of the handball tournament. Williamson and Baker were the winning combination. Kappa Alpha placed second with the Pikes third. Volley ball was next on the intra-mural schedule. The Pi Kappa Alapha team bested the field with Kappa Sigma second and Kappa Alphas third. With several track stars on their team the Kappa Sigma sixteen-man relay team covered the mile course in 3 minutes and 16 seconds, to win first place in the meet and to establish a new record for this event. The Kappa Alpha team took second place and the Sigma Chis third. A hard fought contest in softball resulted in Kappa Sigma taking first place with Sigma Phi Epsilon and Sigma Chi in second and third respectively. These contests drew the largest crowds of the year. Baseball promises to be as interesting as those games played last year. All organizations have entered teams and the diamond near University and Roma Streets has been in constant use during the afternoons. Intra-mural swimming and horse-shoe pitching, which are to be held the latter part of May will no doubt bring out some good talent in these particular sports. The Sigma Phi Epsilons have been playing " barn yard golf " for some time and promise to enter a strong team in intra-mural horse-shoe pitching, which has not been included in intra-mural competition for several years. NM new mexico lettermen ' s club Reese Cagle President Ted Bonner Vice-President Critchell Parsons Secretary-Treasurer members Roy W. Johnson, Honoranj Member Harold Aldridge Al Boyd Wilson Charles Joe Cross Nelson Hendricks Jay Lewis Archie Perkins Clarence Powless Robert Rowan George Seery Jack Walton Dave Ward Caldwell Wilson Jack Pish Marshall Wiley Bill Farley Don Phillips Willie True Ray Barton Al Seery Maurice Lipp Reese Cagle Poe Corn Fred Brown Morrelle Williamson Elmer Crist Glen McGuire Ted Bonner Fred Madera Bill Howden Critchell Parsons Thompson Letton Baylor Triplett Carl Schlick Ralphord Severens Lilburn Homan Glen Simpson Sid Elliott Daurice Baer Jim Tullv Kermit Hill Ernest Harp Artie Baker Will Arnot The New Mexico Letter Club is made up of those men who have received awards in major sports. Its main functions are to perpetuate the sport traditions of the University of New Mexico, to interest high school athletes in this school, and to supervise the inter-scholastic basketball tournament and the track and field meet which are held at the University each year. The N. M. Club, through its luncheons, meetings, and initiations, creates friendly relations among the various mem- bers. f rji t. .Jvjt ' ijVi N X -- f- f f% P f l i l- r : jjjl sorores et fratres honor societies tZ phi kappa phi officers C. A. Barnhart President S. A. NoRTHRUP Vice-President J. C. Knode Secretary Jambs R. Scott Treasurer WiLMA L. Shelton Historian active members Miss Myrtle Greenfield Dr. L. B. Mitchell Prof. R. W. Ellis Dr. John D. Clark Prof. C. A. Barnhart Mr. Jack Simpson Dean S. P. Nanninga Miss Wilma L. Shelton Dr. B. F. Haught Prof. V. C. Kiech Dr. George W. St. Clair Dr. S. A. Northrop Dean G. P. Shannon Dr. James R. Scott Miss Leona Raillard Dr. J. P. Zimmerman Mrs. Myrl W. Ball Bishop B. F. Howden Miss Ethel Erlandson Mrs. Gustave Weil elected members Faculty Dr. J. E. Seyfried Dr. Marion Dargan Dr. Vernon G. Sorrell Prof. F. W. Allen Dr. C. V. Newsom Graduate Students Miss Helen P. James Miss Harriet P. Henry Mrs. Elizabeth Chadbourne Mrs. Roy MacKay Ruth Taylor Jean McGillivray Wilma Lusk Delight Keller Robert Officer Mildred Botts Ernest Harp Anna Risser Harold Hoffman Undergraduates Fay Heath James Enloe Sarah Ann Hess Helen Markl Mrs. Grace Brandeburg J. O. Koch Archie McDowell Clifford Dinkle Critchell Parsons WiBi. ' .ijJii ' A-fe:. - •j.i,i ! ;is» : ' A mi ; -r Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary society was founded at the Univei-sity of Maine in 1898. The final organization was made at the first convention in New Haven, with Dr. A. W. Harris, president of the University of Maine, President Atherton of Pennsylvania State College, and President Dabney, of the University of Tennessee as the motivating forces. Since that time the growth of the society has been rapid with extension into first class institutions as the acknowledged policy. Thus the aim of the society is not to interefere or compete with other established honor societies, professional or social societies, but work harmoniously with such organizations. The primary object of Phi Kappa Phi is to emphasize scholarship and further stimulate mental achievement by the prize of membership. The membership of the order is com- posed of scholarship, character, and service in their university life. pi gamma mu McDowell Tanquist officers Archie McDowell President Helen Bond Vice-President Mamie Tanquist Secretary-Treasurer J. F. Zimmerman Sarah L. Cook Marion Dargan Katherine Enderlin Delight Keller Mrs. Chas. McClure Mr. Chas. McClure Archie McDowell L. B. Mitchell Susan Moser Simon P. Nanninga C. V. Newsom members Richard Page Tom Popejoy Abby Redwine Frank Reeve J. T. Reid Ona Schupp Wilma L. Shelton Vernon Sorrell Mamie Tanquist Arthur S. White Helen Bond Katherine Brown Katherine Childers Fay Heath Harriet Henry J. C. Knode Alice McCormick Jean McGillivray Critchell Parsons John Russell Wilma Schaffer Mildred Starr Tom Taggart William Wurm The aim of Pi Gamma Mu is: human problems. " " Co-operation in the study of The motto of Pi Gamma Mu is : " Ye Shall Know the Truth and the Truth Shall Make Ye Free. " tt — - theta alpha phi Snapp Clabk Mavfield Reutingek Case Meyers MCCONNELL MOZLEY Masters Trigg Bennett Taggart officers Edwin Snapp President Paul Masters Vice-President Otto W. Reutingee Treasurer Joseph Mozley Secretary Thomas Taggart Corresponding Secretary members Raymond Stuart James Bezemek Thomas Taggart Edwin Snapp William Meyers Janet Case E. L. Mayfield Ned Elder Telfair Hendon Joseph Mozelv Dr. G. W. St. Clair Paul Masters Patrick Miller Otto W. Reutinger Blanche Trigg Mary McConnell Jack Simpson Jack McParland Thomas McCarthy Margaret Cox JefFie Sharp Max Dieffenbach Howard Kirk Harriet Marron Gordon Clouser Margaret Drury Virginia Bennett Roy W. Johnson In the spring of 1929, the New Mexico Alpha chapter of Theta Alpha Phi, a branch of the national dramatic honorary fra- ternity, was granted to the University of New Mexico. Only drama of the highest type has been attempted by this fra- ternity, the first play produced being " The Star of Madrid, " by Dr. St. Clair. The next year Ibsen ' s " Wild Duck " was pre- sented. Light comedy usi ng " The Queen ' s Husband, " by Sher- wood, as a vehicle was produced in 1931, and this year " Death Takes a Holiday, " by Casella and Ferris, was presented. sigma tau Walton Stevenson J. Officer Lipp Zirhut Dieffenbach R. Officer Shaver Fish Moves Cross John Officer Robert Officer Cecil Moyes officers John Officer President Cecil Moyes Vice-President Robert Officer Secretary-Treasurer Stanley Fish Historian Honorary Members John D. Clark Robert S. Rockwood Phillip Donnell Francis IVT. Denton Adelbert Diefendorf Joseph L. Burkholder Edmon Ross Active Members Stanley Fish Warren Cross Charles M. Dieffenbach IVIack Shaver Lewis Stevenson Martin Zirhut Gene Walton Claire Frank Jack Joerns Sigma Tau is a national honorary engineering fraternity. The Chi chapter of Sigma Tau was installed at the University of New Mexico December 22, 1928. Sigma Tau is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies. The membership is selected from those men who rank in scholarship among the upper one-third of the junior and senior classes. Selection from those men who qualify scholas- tically is made on the further basis of practicability and sociability. " ' ' ' mm. H-:-- ' .-i !i ' m. delta pi sigma .■faSPS ; •■■ ■ ■- ' . s " ' j5»i Stewart Harp officers Waueta Stewart President Dr. C. V. Newsom Vice-President Ernest Harp Secretary-Treasurer Louis Stevenson Reporter members Charles Barker Prof. C. A. Barnhart Mrs. C. A. Barnhart Leland Bauer Mae Brown Robert Brown Robert Conlee Mrs. Mable Graham Ernest Harp Prof. S. B. Lippincott Roy MacKay LeRoy Maddison Helen McDowell Dr. C. V. Newsom Mrs. C. V. Newsom Chester Russell Lewis Stevenson Waueta Stewart The New Mexico chapter of Delta Pi Sigma, honorary mathe- matics fraternity, was granted a charter November 30, 1931, and was installed January 8, 1932. The purpose of this fraternity is to promote interest in mathematics and higher scholarship. Requirements for mem- bership are based on scholarship in mathematics courses. Members are elected in the first and second semesters of each year. The fraternity plans to award, each year, a loving cup to the outstanding freshman or sophomore student in mathe- matics. An expansion program is being actively carried on by Dr. C. V. Newsom, national president of Delta Pi Sigma. iL, mortarboard jr. CliARK Gilbert Keller McGlLLIVRAY officers Nellie Clark President Jean McGillivray Secretary-Treasurer Delight Keller Publication Marw,ger Mortarboard Junior, organized at the University of New Mexico in 1921, is an honorary society for senior women, with the purpose of sponsoring scholarship, activities and campus traditions. Each spring not more than five members of the junior class are chosen for this organization. During the year, 1931-32, Mortarboard Junior gave a series of luncheons for the women of the various classes to promote a spirit of democracy and to arouse enthusiasm for the activities of the University. The tradition of selling chi-ysanthemums on Home Coming day was carried out. An unusual interest has been taken by the organization during the past year in the scholarships of freshman women and a plan is being worked on whereby the ten freshmen who have accomplished the most in this line may be given some honor. khatali IRi members Daurice Baer J. Tedron Bonner Fred A. Brown Reese Cagle Clifford E. Dinkle Lilburn Homan J. O. Koch Philip F. Lee Maurice C. Lipp Critchell Parsons Khatali, senior men ' s honorary society was founded in 1923 with an Indian tradition, whence its name. It recognizes eminence in scholarship, athletics, campus life, literary and forensic attainments, and college publications and to this end selects by tapping, each May, the ten outstanding men in the junior class. Khatali has as its purpose the guidance of tradition in the University and to actively promote the interests of the college. w? r pa-yat-ya-mo BOTTS Hammock Redman Ancona Clauve McGuiRE Lamb Thompson McKlNSTRY Livingston Grace Thompson Nina Ancona Bess Curry Redman Lena Clauve Mildred Botts Olive Lamb Katherine Hammock members Margai-et Ellen Livingston Jane McKinsti ' v Edith Miller Jeffie Sharp Jean Berry Emma Lee McGuire Frances Andrews Catherine Childers Ruth Bigler Mary Ruth Palmer Nell Draper Genevieve Coon Patty Milner Wilma Lusk Pa-yat-ya-mo is the honorary musical organization of the Uni- versity. It was organized in 1927, with eight members. There are now thirty members and two honorary members, Tsianina and Charles Wakefield Cadman. Pa-yat-ya-mo is active not only on the campus but in musical interests through- out the state. It is a member of the Federated Music Clubs, and definite steps have been made toward membership in a national sorority. Pa-yat-ya-mo is the name which the Indians give to their god of music. It was accepted by the club as especially ap- propriate in this state. The purpose of this club is to ad- vance music in the University and in New Mexico. Member- ship is based upon a high scholastic standing, excellence in the various phases of the study of music, and ability to make public appearances. sororities Martin J. Cash Hammock Hayes MiDKiFP Barb Cram Keller bubkheimeh McColtMICK Bricklev Thompson DeGraftenreid Carb McCoNNEi,L McDowell Coon Hardin e. youno h. younq Madera K. Case McCoRMICK phi mu Founded at WenletjuH College, 1852 Fifty-eight Active Chapters Colors: Rose and White Flower: Enchantress Carnation National Publication : Aglaia XI CHAPTER Installed, 1911 Actives Ruth Brickley Grace Campbell Janet Case Mary E. DeGraftenreid Virginia Erwin Mary Ellis Hardin Beatrice Hayes Alis Keller Katherine Martin Mary McCormiek Helen McDowell Adele Morrison Margaret Thompson Martha Miles Margaretta Barr Frances Bennett Marjery Burkheimer Carmen Carr Catherine Case Elizabeth Cram Mildred Madera Frances Maier Elizabeth McCormiek Frances Meade Elizabeth Young Helen Young Ann Luckett Pledges Genevieve Coon Lois French Lois Lee Jewell Midkift " Mewbourne Coons CURRIEB Gault Evans M. Sharp M. E. Livingston L. Cox Trigq J. BimKHOLDEB Thatches Gary Bell Stanfill Ward Hannett MiLNEB S. Shortlh Gambrbli. Ciaco LUSK McKlNSTRY Brownfield Spencer Thompson Giu. Andrews BOTTS Moses B. A. Cox DeTiennb b. burkholdeb Colors : kappa kappa gamma Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Sixty-seven Active Chapters Light and Dark Bkie Flower: National Publication: The Key GAMMA BETA CHAPTER Installed, 1918 Fleur-de-lis Actives Mary Ellen Love Beth Brownfield Mabel Harding Wilma Lusk Jane Colegrove Vena Gault Frances Andrews Jane Spencer Lola Ward • , Frances Stanfill Blanche Trigg Margaret Ellen Livingston Alice Shortle Margaret Hannett Angela Coons Jane Burkholder Patty Milner Elizabeth Griswold Pauline Evans Mary Mewbourne Nellie Clark Jeffie Sharp Louise Cox Jane McKinstry Mildred Botts Fern Livingston Ruth Cisco Ruth DeTienne Ruth Thatcher Betty Gill Sarah Shortle Katherine Meeks Betty Burkholder Ruth Currier Bessie Bell Betty Ann Cox Barbara Jamison Orell Gambrell Rose Gary Elsie Moses Marian Clark Rosamond Thompson Faculty Julia Keleher Pledges Maywood Sharp Nelleva Booth Rovvfena Shook Eloise Means Jean McGilljvkay Con NELL Marron COMPTON McGlLLIVRAY Gardneb Chappell Childers Ambls MOULTON Holland CONWAV Warner CRYME3 Bennett Bowers SCHBIBa Ellis WiLEt Van Cleavs Cole Crabili, Stewart Feu. WiNGO J. Stewart McNary Ward Johnstone Carr ■I •JMH Colors : alpha chi omega Founded at DePauw University, 1885 Fifty-seven Active Chapters Scarlet and Olive Green Flower: Red Carnation National Publication: Lyre ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Installed, 1918 Actives Jean McGillivTay Jessie McGillivray Minnie Bea Chappell Thelma Amble Helen Markl Martha Bartel Kathryn Childers Harriet Marron Mary Kathryn Connell Virginia Bennett Ruth Bigler Lucile Scheibe Gertrude Warner Velma Farr Eloise Moulton Roberta Vanderwart Kathlyn Vidal Alice Conway Dorothy Campbell Martha Crymes Kathryn Bowers Carol Carr Marjory Rolland Helen Compton Martha McNary June Stewart Marjory Van Cleave Harrie Louise Ward Jean Wiley Mary Ruth Wingo Nellie Marie Crabill L Im ' A Pledges Dorothy Fell Kathryn Fell Miriam Cole Helen Johnstone SOEU. WRIGHt Black Frazer Godding Lamb Terrs L. French Smith Welch Whith Jameson Wilson M. J. French Crist " A. Calahan Matthews Henrs Dunn PiCKBTl Colors : alpha delta pi Founded at Wesley an College, 1851 Fifty-four Chapters Blue and White National Publication: Adclphian ALPHA NU CHAPTER Installed, 1920 Flower: Violet Actives Edna Soell Edna White Olive Lamb Mildred Jameson Paye Terry Martha Matthews Laura French Marjorie Henry Louise Smith Mildred Wilson Louise Wright Alta Black Mary Jane French Ruth Godding Marcella Dunn Katherine Chiles Maxine Gardner Pledges Ernestine Welcli Meryl Picl ett Lorene Christ Irma Palmer Marian Frazer Frances Dwire Florence Murphy Kathaleen Calahan ' - Gilbert Finney Llovd Taylor Busby SCHEELB Miller COLB NOWEU. Steiner Varney Lovelace R. Miller Smith Melton Bezemek Henry BiGELOW chi omega Founded at University of Ai-kansas, 1805 Ninety Active Chapters Colors : Cardinal and Straw Flower : White Carnation National Publication : Eleusis PI GAMMA CHAPTER Installed, 1925 Actives Clarissa Bezemek Mary Jane Cole Sara Finney Beth Gilbert Kathleen Henry Leona Howard Helen Lloyd Maxine Lovelace Margaret Meikle Ruth Miller Mildred Parenteau Lucille Schafer Elizabeth Scheele Waueta Stewart Vera Taylor Fanny Belle Wittwer Katherine Bigelow Verna Fay Busby Maxine Levers Alice Lynce Ruth Melton Marie Person Jane Ann Smith Elsie Willis Margaret Neal Pledges Helen Black Dorothy Brewer Ruth Brown Sally Duke Virginia Nowell Charlotte Pickens Edna Steiner Faculty Elizabeth P. Simpson Mrs. E. F. Castetter Elsie Ruth Chant panhellenic council Lamb Black Finney McCORMICK Ebwin Markl McGlLLrVRAY officers Helen Markl President Alice McCormick Secretary Ruth Currier Treasurer According- to the provisions of the National Panhellenic Con- gress, there shall be a local Panhellenic Council established in every college where two or more national fraternity chapters exist. The aim of this organization is to encourage a spirit of co-operation among the various fraternity groups, and to pro- vide a medium for the settlement of any dispute which might arise in the course of interfraternity relationships. It is the aim of the Panhellenic also to stimulate ideals of sincere and creditable scholarship among the women of the University ; to serve to the best of our ability our college com- munity ; and to use our influence to further the best standards for the education of the young women of America. fraternities S ' safe ipiii -- " . W MOZELEY Lawson Todd Kirk Brantley Snapp Ramsay Garrett DiLisio E. Madera D INKLE Barber Allen Martin Fleming F. Madera Shaver Gilbert Campbell Matthews Mabry LOKEN Curtis Rector Bigs pi kappa alpha Founded ut the University of Virginia, 1868 Eighty-two Active Chapters Colors : Garnet and Gold Flower : Lily of the Valley National Publication : The Shield and Diamond BETA DELTA CHAPTER Installed, 1915 Actives Fritz Allen Daurice Baer John Barber Jack Biggs Draper Brantley Allister Campbell Shirley Campbell Sidney Curtis Byron David Charles DiLisio Clifford Dinkle Gene Pinnell Donald Garrett Jack Gilbert Irwin Hayden William Howden Howard Kirk Tom L. Lawson Harold Logan Ralph Loken Scott Mabry Fred Madera Frank Martin Ray Moncus Joe Mozeley John McCown Harry Ramsay Mason Rector Everett Renfro Guy Rogers, Jr. Clarence Rydholm Mack Shaver Edwin Snapp Allen Stamm Dana Todd Ralph Walker Lawrence Walsh Pledges Charles Corley L. O. Davis Henry Dalbey Donald Dudley Whitman Fish Paul Fleming Chester Iden Ruford Madera David Lewis Leon Thompson Parsons Cisco Lee BiSBEE Stevenson McAtee Cochran Ppleuger Graham Graves Evans BOGUSCH C. Wilson Gardner Brown Fletcher Cooper Hayward Pooler Stevens McConnell Triplett Lock HEAD Boose Deakins eskridge Byers (Si... - sigma chi Founded at Miami University, 1853 Ninety-one Active Chapters Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: White Rose National Publication : Magaziyie of Sigma Chi BETA XI CHAPTER Actives Hector Baxter Roy Bogusch Russell Boose Ted Bonner Charles Brooks Robert Cisco Wilson Cochran Robert Cooper John Finney Neil Foley Horace Gardner Ernest Christ Warren Graham John T. Harris Stewart Hayward Fred Huning Frank James Ralph Kincaid John Korber Phillip Lee Tom Letton Roy Lockhead Peter McAtee Bob McConnell Onie McGuire Robert Morrison Critchell Parsons Max Pfleuger Clay Pooler Frank Smith Robert Stevens Lewis Stevenson Ralph Trigg Baylor Triplett Chester Williams Bill Wilson Caldwell Wilson Pledges Frank Byers George Byrnes Warren Deakins Frank Graves Harry Koss Robert McKenzie Paul Mitchell Robert Perrin Faculty Dr. T. Mathew Pearce Thomas Popejoy Patrick Miller Wallace Bisbee Clark Koch Gibson MiLNER Hicks H. Whitfield A. Seery R. Officer Howard Major G. Seery Clayton WiNSOR Redd Foster Walton GlLIi Sieglitz Simpson GoocH Richardson R. Caclh DiEFFENBACH J. Whitefield Hurst Schumann SORY J. Ofptcer Minton Reutingeb Barton KlTCHINO Leverett kappa Sigma Founded at the Universitij of Virginia, 1869 One Hundred and Eight Active Chapters Colors: Scarlet, Green and White Flower: Lily of the Valley National Publications : The Caduceus, The Star and Crescent DELTA ZETA CHAPTER Installed, 1924 Actives Ax-thur Baker James Baker Ray Barton Fred Brown Charles Cagle Reese Cagle Van D. Clark Bill Clayton Poe Corn Max Dieffenbach Sidney Elliott Wesley Foster LeRoy Gibson Joseph Gill Harley Gooch Benton Hicks Charles Howard Robert Kitching Jay Koch William Leverett Maurice Lipp John Luke J. C. McGregor LeRoy Major Richard Milner Elmer Minton William Nichols John Offleer Robert Officer Otto Reutinger Cliff Redd Joe Richardson Alfred Seery Walter Schumann George Seery Frank Sieglitz Robert Simpson Bill Sory Harvey Tripp Jean Walton Harvey Whitehill Henry Whitfield James Whitfield Charles Williams Morelle Williamson Pledges William Brannin Alfred Boyd Charles Boyd Ted Emond Jack Jones Don Phillips William Powell Faculty Members Dr. Geo. W. St. Clair Dr. John D. Clark Veon Kiech Frank Reeves Cox TsriTftTTi. JaCOBSMETiKK GlLMORE Coon Gleasner M. BE7RMEK ZiRHCT Holt EVETT Kretsinger CnRNnwiTH Sadler EARlCKyiN liKEWEK Berdis Massey Matera Potts H. GOFF Tatk Bakk M. GOFF Rose sigma phi epsilon Founded at the University of Richmond., 1901 Sixty-nine Active Chapters Colors: Red and Purple Flower: American Beauty Rose National Publication : Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal NEW MEXICO ALPHA CHAPTER Installed, 1929 Actives James Ban- Ben Berdis James Bezemek Herman Brewer Frank Brogan Dale Chenowith B. Hardin Clark Ardis T. Cox Robert Earickscn Leo Evett John Friede Harold R. Goff Loyes V. Hayes Jackson Holt Charles Howard Walter Klockau Donald Kretsinger Archie McDowell Bernie May Cecil Moyes Richard B. Potts James E. Sadler Roy Stump Thomas Taggart Franck Tschohl Frederick Womack Harry Wortman Floyd Yates Martin Zirhut Pledges Roy Bates Bud Hoban Dean Kraft Dick LeMaster r Mayes Abnott JRNSEN Greaves Walker Phillips COE ViDAL Gillespie Cochrane Hill Robinson Brake Scott ROGEHS Baldwin Devine Cook G. Haves Zachmann HlGLEY Mitchell J. Hayes Davidson Jones kappa alpha Founded at Waahiiiytun. and Lee University, 1866 Sixty-seven Active Chapters Colors : Crimson and Old Gold Flower : Magnolia and Red Rose National Publication: The Kappa Alpha Journal BETA PHI CHAPTER Installed, 1929 Actives Robert Baldwin George Brake Albert Cochrane Curtis Coe Zenas Cook Miles Cureton Earl Davidson Paul Devine Gordon Greaves Guyton Hayes James Hayes Kermit Hill Lilburn Homan Neil Jensen Charles Jones Chester Mayes Billy Mitchell Homer Phillips Joe Robinson Robert P. Scott Robert S. Scott Floyd Wagner Elzer Walker Harold Woods Alfred Zachmann John Vidal Pledges Will Arnot Albert Black Prank Bowman Robert Briscoe Ray Burke Roy Connelly John Gillespie John Higley John Holmes William Lemon Norman Preece William Rogers Nicholas Schmitz William Sharp Roy Wells Harold Wilson f»-- ' interfraternity council Koch Robinson R. Caglr LOKEN COCHEAN Garrett Lee M. Bezemek HOMAN Earickson officers Joe Robinson President Donald Garrett Secretary-Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Pi Kappa Alpha Donald Garrett Ralph Loken Sigma Chi Wilson Cochran Phillip Lee Kappa Sigma J. O. Koch Reese Cagle Sigma Phi Epsilon Marvin Bezemek Robert Earickson Kappa Alpha Joe D. Robinson Lilburn Homan The Interfraternity Council is the governing body of the fraternities on the New Mexico campus. It aims to foster friendly relations, which has been largely accomplished through exchange dinners. Interfraternity athletics have been strengthened because of their support and a scholarship trophy is offered to stimulate higher scholarship. ' ' ' ' «»., i ■ fl S ' 5 ' « ' » r U J- ooorier S ' ' ii.ii :■ % I the loyal supporters 4 UW BBM pffip -■ ' ,-J M Wlm -J ' i — _2te fc Calendar of the Year To get the greatest number of laughs out of a putrid school year, one must review the entire year. For the benefit of the absent-minde d readers who are willing to let by-gones be by-gones, we will refresh their memories. Already, Mrs. Mayfield, Let ' s be off — most of you are already. Rush Week — The only time in the year some girls were ever silent, and the last time most of the rushees were ever popular. The Kappa high-hats got in a hurry to fiill the old shack, and pledged Silly Rose Gary, Thatcher, Colorado ' s great minus quality DeTienne, and other sorority cast-offs. The Chi Omega Liquor Syndicate did little better in getting their brewery filled. Jane Anne Smith and some other Greek wrestlers that the Phrateres missed, helped them to make up their quota of fifteen. All the other sororities pulled their usual gags and got their regu- lar lot of scrub women, excepting Sister Elliott and increased the limit five pounds. Lobo-Agc ie Gome— We don ' t know anything about the game, but it was a whale of an excuse for a hot trip — side trips to El Paso, Juarez, and " flesh pots of immorality. " All kinds of diversions were offered: crap-shooting, poker, dancing, red soda, and even football. Vander- Linden missed the train on the return trip. Albuquerque Ice Company Phone 57 Particular People Prefer Ice Chester T. French Adi ' ocate of ATHLETICS (171 d SCHOLARSHIP I 1 I 4. I Floivers for the ! Fair Co-ed 1 I Dixie Floral Co. I 219 N. Mulberry Phone 2345 I I .4. Featuring Uiuversify Clothes FOR UNIVERSITY MEN Meyer Meyer Albuquerque, N. M. + Liberty Cafe Albuquerque V Best BEST 50c DINNER IN TOWN I SGANZINI Intelligent Cleaners Phone 314 314 W. Copper Remember Thift Number + - I The T. S. Brown ! Mercantile ' Co. Gold Bar and Jonquil Canned Fruits and Vegetables 1 I I I + I I The Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co. Allen Bruce, Manager 408 First National Bank Bldg. Albuquei-que, N. M. THE SALE OF INSURANCE offers to University graduates an op- portunity to put to practical and profit- able use their University training. We have sales oppoi-tunities for young men of courage, ambition, in- tegrity and perseverance. The following University and Ex- University students are making good in our organization: Allen Bruce, U.N.M.. ' 17, Mgr. George Bryan, U.N.M., ' 2.3, Asst. Mgr. Dick Bruce, U.N.M., ' 23, Special Agt. Robert Bruce, U.N.M., ' 34, Bookkeeper i£KS;: Homecoming — Sleeping three in a bed and drinking with your ex-room- mate. The P. K. A. ' s ran off with the cup for the best decorated house, appealing to the maternal instinct of the judges with a charming picture of Mother Dinkle, surrounded by his satellites in front of the house. The older generation out-drank the younger. Thanksgiving — i(With or without pay). More drinking. Kappa Sigs throw dance, but run short of liquor. December 10 — Riotry in Alpha Chi house. One of the girls catches the first big game of the season. Christmas Holidays— Frofs tell some students good-bye till January, others good-bye for good. The student body jelly fish, Dinkle, wishes us a Merry Christmas. Christmas Vacation Over — All fraternities have the traditional house cleaning. By the unmentionables found in the Kappa Sig house, it was evident that several spent the holidays with friends in Albuquerque. The P. K. A. ritual seemed to have strayed again, and this time was found in the Sigma Chi coal bin. Sig Eps find one of the pledges, missing since Thanksgiving, in the bathtub. Autographed copies of Emily Post found in social climber ' s room. ♦- I I HARDWARE China a i: Gifts Paint and Artists ' Supplies Electrical Supplies J. Korber Co. Korber Block All Phones 115 Headquariers for FRATERNITY - SORORITY JEWELRY 314 W. Central " What We Saij It Is, It Is " Commercial Stationers . Engineering Supplies Every Office Necessity 1 General Supply Co. 1 306 W. Gold Phone 1007 I ir- I N p5V5 to S o Sometl in to Gossip About! Sometliin to Sin About! T ' " " It Pays to Shop at PenneY ' s IN two years of sub-normal business, oddly enough, sav- ingsbank depositsthroughout the country hove increased by rnillions of dollars. Unwise hoarding it would seem — hardly progressive thrift. PeNNEY ' S believes that sav- ing through wise spending is the only remedy for present economic ills. Penney ' s latest values therefore ore breath- taking ' For the mighty buying power of these more than 1450 stores IS augmented furthei by record savings mtfie lowest wholesale mo ' ke ' s ever ' It Pays to SSiop at Penney ' s Sometbln to Cbeer About! Sometbing to Learn About! ,._ r ' All Pikes return from Tucumcari, the founding place of the local chapter and the home for self-satisfied fraternity men. Sigma Chi Hobo Dance — Sigs arrive in best clothes, but the girls still grate- ful for the back entrance. P. K. A. High Jinx — Typically Dutch — except the drinks served to the ladies. Pictures taken to go on record that they once had a success- ful dance. Copies sent to their central office, and they will be allowed to keep their charter one year longer. Mid-Semester Exams — The all-University average shrinks ten points due to the fact that Dean Knode took precautions to keep mimeographed sheets out of trash heap. Since prominent Phi Kappa Phis failed to get questions, many promising pledges flunk. Sigma Chis Win Scholarship Cup — -All by their little trick of keeping their failing athletes off the list. Mid-Semester — Thomas Byron Cherry — the lovely lad with the beauti- ful soul, and, golly what a chasis, returns to the campus. Maiden hearts are gladdened by the prospect. " — .— + + University Pharmacy ■■The Store of Service " DRUGS, SUNDRIES, TOILET GOODS Johnston and Whitman Candies Fountain Service Prescriptions Our Specialty PHONE 70 FREE DELIVERY Corner Central and Cornell I 1 I C 6 Clothes at Spitzmcsser s 103 IFest Central PHONE 343 Shufflebarger Transfer Storage Co. " SEPvVICE " 120-122 John St. Albuquerque, N. M. + + Til " " B " fcM ' Mi 4 .. 1-5 Tlie Store Built for You Text Books Drug Sundries Engineering Supplies Stationery Classroom Accessories Kodaks Sporting Equipment Luncheonette and Fountain Service Strong ' s Book Store Main Store 316 WEST CENTRAL Just Across from " U " 1910 EAST CENTRAL ■ " T ' - ' J " ™ Kappa Program — Just another Liberty burlesque and girls remarkably- suited. Y. W. C. A. Carnival — A devilish affair, distinctly Bohemian with Hot-Cha Bezemek in charge. Alpha Delts sell the most old Christmas presents and run " Garbo " Crist through as Carnival Queen. " Beans " Renfro, as " the man who would be king, " loses his nerve and fades out in his hour of triumph. A. W. S. Compliment Dance — All girls rate dates, since they do the asking. Several blinded by the cordiality of campus Romeos for preceding days. Mirage Beauty Ball — Quiet little Kappa Sigma function — Van Clark and several more bones in the vertebrae of the chapter star. Theta Alpha Phi Play — A Pi Kappa Alpha triumph. However, Lord Diefenbach, because of his peculiar aptitude for bowing and scraping, saves the day for the Kappa Sigmas. Tug of War — A. S. vs. Engineers — Twenty muscle-bound hulks of humanity petulantly jerk over a bit of rope. Sitting Bull gives up his title in favor of Scott Mabry. Compliments of College Inn Chet Williams, Prop. The Collegiate Hangout Mandell Dreyfuss, Inc. 300 W. Central Ave. j COMPLETE LINE LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR Always First with the Neivest and Smartest Styles Also Complete Line for Young Men ' t if ' +— - mvs 4. SUNSHINE THEATRE " Consistently the Best " Exclusive First Run PARAMOUNT and WARNER BROS. TALKING PICTURES Paramount News Selected Comedies A lesson more vital than any you may leai-n in your classroom, is this — IT PAYS TO PLAY We are prepared to outfit you for any sport IGGY MULCAHY 210 E. Central U. N. M. ' 27 Always Best in LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY GORDON HOSIERY WARNER ' S CORSETS A Department Store for Women Th le Diamond Coal Company Albuquerque, N. M. Miners and Shippers of High Grade GALLUP COALS Domestic, Steam and Stoker Sizes Agents in the Southwest for COMBUSTIONEER Automatic Coal Burner Mines at Gallup, New Mexico 1 ♦ ■ I March 18 Kincaid shaves his beard because of anxiety as to suffocating. Anyhow he decided it was too cruel to hide such a good thing. Student Body Elections— " Skeezix " Lee gives his Swan Song in promoting his party. After this year we hope for cleaner and better politics. Student Body Election — Independent Ticket victorious — Cochran unsuc- cessful in attempt to stuff ballot box. All-Missouri-Valley Mexican athletes Churchill votes the straight democratic ticket. Would be Kappa Sig big shots put out the convention trite razz sheet during the campaign. Baylor Triplett flawlessly recites prescribed speech without as much as the flicker of an eyelash for the reason that he didn ' t open his eyes once during the whole ordeal. As this goes to press disgusted and disgruntled readers, the boys are fluttering around looking for dates for the inter-fraternity dance. As all good girls are dated up, the boys, in desperation, are ringing up the ?????? house. And just now as we gaze meditatively out of the window, we see " Passion Flower " Russell, the professor prodigy, surrounded by his harem of apple polishers. At least we can look for an improved sorority average to bring the year to a close. Springer Transfer Co., Inc. 117 E. Tijeras Day, Night and Sunday Baggage Service New Storage Warehouse Cold Storage Fur Storage PHONE 48 In Business Since 1902 We Have Installed the Latest Demothing Service I + BUY FURNITURE WHOLESALE and get the best in America. Be sure to see HOIT before you buy . . . C. S. HOIT 2114 E. Central FINE FURNITURE + LOBOS We Are for You All the While May You Grow to be as Big As the Biggest HUTCHINSON FRUIT CO. Santa Fe Albuquerque Las Vegas I I + - I I Visit the j VARSITY BEAUTY PARLOR ' Henry N. Davis. A.B., ' 25 105 S. Harvard I Phone 2016-W I I — iiii — i.ii— iiii- — iiii- iiii — iiii — T J. C. Baldridge Lumber Co. Everything in Building Materials 403-423 S. First St. Phone 402 This book is cased in an S. K. SMITH COVER — a cover that is guaranteed to be satisfactory and is created and SMITHCRAPTED by an organization of craftsmen specializing in the creation and production of good covers. What- ever your cover requirements may be, this organization can satisfy them. Send for information and pr. ices to rhc S. A. Smith Compa?7y 213 Institute Place CHICAGO, ILL. The Dieter Bookbinding Co. Twenty-Third Street at Lawrence and Broadway i I DENVER, COLO. Library Magazine School Text and Art Bindings Agents for Albrecht Super Cover for the National Geo- graphic Magazine fc .. ,rfr VUVJWBi iSiV ' WI ' ■-- ' " ■- ' --- - ' • - l 0 ' o Fl AM Y e KHp- b MM TT Qk SCI- UCVO |Se CAMPOS g QiV. -Z%J ' rr-app " Heating the Home III with Natural Gas is the modern way WITH Natural Gas Heat in your home all of your heating problems will be a thing of the past. With it, your home will reflect new standards of comfort and hospitality. It is clean, safe, convenient, efficient. There is no work . . . no worry ... no dirt ... no ashes ... no smoke. Plan now to heat your home with Natural Gas next winter. We will gladly make a survey of your home without charge or obligation. yllhiiquerque Gas Electric Co. I +- Arthur Prager Mgr. Our Congratulations Go to— New Mexico ' s original play boys, who are in almost the same class as Eddie Snapp, Joe Mozley, and John Barrymore, and to whom we give our hearty applause at times. The world is a stage to most of the Dramatic Club players, but a good member can ' t get it through his head when the play is over. To the Lobo, and its distinctive editor, " Old Glory, " alias " Keep Off the Grass " Mayfield. The paper he puts out, when not on a debating trip or playing the puissant big shot, is one of the most widely distributed of its kind. Yes, indeed, you can see it scatttered all over the campus lawns at just any hour of the day. It is a vastly useful periodical. Indeed, it is a help to mankind. There is nothing better for wrapping up old shoes, stopping up bottles, etc. For any task requiring something of light weight, we earnestly recommend it. Paris Shoe Store NEW MEXICO ' S LARGEST AND BEST SHOE STORE Compliments of Patterson Pharmacy 307 W. Central Ave. Across from the U kl ■ ' v;fSSa Albuquerque ' s Finest The Imperial Laundry Co. CLEANERS, HATTERS, DYERS Phone 148 .,-+ Sanitary Laundry 700 N. Broadway PERSONAL SERVICE RUTLEDGE BROS. SHIRLY Phone 804 Excelsior Laundry Company Phone 177 MASTER CLEANERS, HATTERS, AND DYERS Albuquerque, New Mexico . . ._.._ Honor Roll of Adolescents In the honor roll of adolescent college students, we give first place to Bob McConnell. Cheer up, McConnell, in another five years, you 11 be taken for a college freshman. Now don ' t you start razzing the boy, Tripp, Simpson, Smith, Massie, or Guyton Hayes, because we were undecided as to which one of you we could give second place. Some one has said vou can always tell a Chi Omega by the cellophane cigarette wrapper crackling cautiously inside her purse, and you can always tell a Kappa by the empty cigarette package outside her purse as she shyly borrows one off of you. Perhaps it is a little cruel to call attention to the fact that the Phi Mus are no longer honored by " Peeping Toms. " You see the (1) Peep- ing Tom hung around till daylight, and saw them start off to school. At first the boys who were courting Alpha Chis thought it great sport to test their manly strength by carrying Gertrude Warner up and down the stairs. Now some of them are beginning to realize that there is such a thing as carrying a good piece of work too far. We Keep Your Temperature Dou-n With P URE ICE Home Ice Supply Co. Broadway at Gold Ave +■ They ' re just creative writers looking for material, local color, with an inspiration thrown in. They ' re all very high minded, you understand, but we would advise all young ladies to wear a petticoat and to have their stockings up straight if they in- tend to pass this gathering place of Ameri- can manhood. The gang of campus hoboes that hang around Rodey Hall are not really stage- door Johnnies, nor are they really waiting for the mail. Co7ivenient and Convincing Service Since 1925 CHARLIE ' S PIG STAND No. 1 Across the Street 2106 E. CENTRAL AVE PIG STAND NO. 2 2106 N. FOURTH ST. Growing with a Growing University A STUDENT FOR FOUR YEARS BUT An Alumnus for Life It is sad each June to see scoi ' es of students who have been on the campus for several years, leave us ... in many cases never to return except for occa- sional visits. Yet there is the great satisfaction of knovi ' ing that each of them is still a part of the university, for an alumnus can never be entirely sep- arated from his or her alma mater. There remains the tie of association and memory, and a service rendered which in time is to be repaid in the satisfaction an institution may take in its gradu- ates who find places of influence and re- spect in the world. Whenever you who are leaving en- counter the name of your university in later life, we know there will be a slight quickening of the pulse, the recalled pic- ture of the days you spent here. And so will members of the faculty and admin- istration watch your courses in the fu- ture years with a glow of pride at your achievements, and gratification at what success and good fortune may be yours. This is the tie of mind and spirit which never breaks completely, but holds you always in the fold of University of New Mexico men and women, whether your ' s is the class of ' 05 or ' 32. It is a very real tie which many of you will learn to cherish more and more as the years go by. UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO -+ I Mirage Photos by Brooks Studio Studio and Connncnial Photography 715 IFest Coitfdl Phone 389 - S» " bright pages . . that reflec?!: those happy, carefree days has been our goal . . . College Annual Division ALABAMA ENGRAVING COMPANY BIRMINGHAM T • • 1

Suggestions in the University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) collection:

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


University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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