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

 - Class of 1937

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1937 volume:

EX imiS ' MMiiA® (rucss celebrcdes CORONADO£XPEDiT!ON J540 ♦ CORONADO EX POSITIO N I94O eyn €yp7 STA LE hOCH GEChGE HIGGINS Jh. ' c .£y7 -e ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE ' Engravinij hy Burger-Baird Printing by University ' Press Binding by Dieter Pkutograpliy by Brooks VWtXIICO Hidden away in many a New Mexican canyon is a little village, whose inhabi- tants are contented and happy with a simple, hard-working life, broken onl b arrival of the mail, Saturda night ' s dance, and Sunday ' s mass. I I I ■:1 . ■)Mxf Which has blended, however imperfectly, three cultures into a mode of life which, having a little of the vastness of the Indian, a little of the romance of the Spaniar(f, and the energy and materialism of the American, has kept alive the swiftly disappearing tradition of Western friend- liness and hospitality. Left: Horse and rider take a noonday rest while on the pack trail. Corner: An anajle shot of the .Administration Building. Below: West entrance to Red River Canyon. Above, r ing tow: right: Look- ard Hodgin Hail from the pine grove. Right: North Pueblo of the Taos Indians framed by the S a n g r e de C ristos. J 1 f m m r Above: Trout fishing on the Pecos. s wc approach the end of the school vear which has seen a new group initiated into the trials and follies of college life, which has been marked by the unparalleled physical growth of our Univer- sity, and which will soon see another group graduate to responsibility in the world of hard knocks, it is our earnest hope that we have truthfullv recorded the troubles and triviali- ties of student davs in this most recent chapter of an endless historv. Center row pictures for the nine pages follo ving portray coilei e life of the average student. Beginning the day liefore Homecoming, our student rises and washes up; clean underwear for the day; a hasty lireakfast; and full steam for class. Top row : Left, snow on yucca. Right, look- ing south from the balcony of the Ad building. B o 1 1 o m : Two views of the pueblo of San Ude- fonso. ,1 {S JS ' V F t v M Top row: Left, Tesuque Indian Pueblo. Right, the " snow-capped glory of the Santa Fes. " Center row: left to right: Our student in class; attending the Homecoming assembly; he joins a session in front of Hodgin. Bottom: Carlisle Gymnasium. Queen; ' hooks- a ride home for lunch. Bottom: Knoll u, the pme grove. Top; Left, Navajo women weaving. Right, Jerry Mirabal. Center: Left to right: returning to school, our student sees the Freshmen visited by the Law; later sees the Freshmen visit Paulson with scissors ; helps with some Homecoming decoration. Bottom: Sara Raynolds Hall. 1 1PP» Ifr ' -a- 1 , Top: Left, Copies. Right, in the Black Range. Eve, our student joins the rally at the bonfire decoration; relaxes at the Le Grande until — dormitory. Center: Left to right: Homecoming sees the Alpha Chis ' winning house — ? Bottom: Hokona Hall, women ' s Top: Left, Pueblo Bonito in Chaco Canyon. Right, Indians shucking corn. Center: Left to right: next morning, explaining his tardiness; sees the Sig Ep ' s prize float at the parade; watches ceremonies between halves of the game. Bottom: the campus on a lazy afternoon. Top: Left, Navajo country. Right, along the upper Rio Grande. Center ; Left to right; continued from previous page; sees the Chi Omegas " Play to Victory " ; perhaps he ' s one who investigates the possibility of gaining warmth from liquid stimulation. Bottom: Library. Top: Left to right: aspen in Red River Canyon; Frijoles cliff dwellings; ruins near Pecos. Center: Left to right: dressing for the evening ball; sees Saunders present Queen and Attendants; gas runs out (?) on the way home. Bottom Left, center hall — Ad building. Right, Hodgin Hall. Top: Left to right; baking bread at San Juan; an Apache; treed! Center: Left to right: found before the gym Sunday morning; our student receives comfort; not our student in class Monday. Bottom Left, an icy fountain. Right, snow and pines by moonlight. After satisfying rigorous require- ments, Juan de Onate, son of an illustrious and wealthy famih un- tlertook the arduous task of leai_ling a party into New Mexico in iiJoS. His name carved on Inscription Rock re -ives the story of his con- scientious work to make New Mex- ico a Christian and a Spanish colony. Failure to Hnd gold, revolt and destruction of the 7 comas, deser- tion in the ranks, food shortage, and factionalism among the colo- nists caused him to be relieved of the governorship in i6oS. He returned to Mexico to face condem- nation for his efforts; and died about 1 615, only partially vindi- cated for almost a lifetime of unselfish service. d) A large cliff jutting out from the foothilU of the Ziini Mountains, known as El Morro, has ser ' ed as a stone guest hook since the times of the Spanish conquerors. C_ ' o ' cnioi ' L. Inuc I inglcy Orcc lings I am happy to extend my greetings to members of tlie faeulty and student body of the Universitv of New Mexico. The University has made splentiid ]irogress both in pliysical improvements and ill advances in higher education, and tlie entire state is pi-outi of the record of achie -ement of this institution. Sincerely, Cl.vni. TiNGLEY. .. { 5 .• H ,.f Carl Hatch Dennis Chavez Ji ' lin J)eni] ie Wo I ' d c vpprcciotion As we begin to take pride in tlie numerous buildings being erected under a government project, it is well that we stop to consider the unceasing work necessary to straighten out all structural and financial details and obtain PWA approval. ]ii " st, prospecti c plans as submitted h a PWA iinestlgator had to be examined and approved by the Legislature, who then passed an Enabling Act. Next, the project haci to be more closely scrutinized by the Governor and the State Finance Board, who later gave their hearty approval. Lastly, only upon the strong and continued recommendations of our representa- tives in Washington were the funds finally cleared and actual construction undertaken. ' ■ To these indi ' iduals and these groups, therefore, the students take this opportunity to give thanks for benefits obtaineil only through their help. Thirteenth New Mexico Legislature pjas.. jilLidcnl Llnion PLiiluinc; In the Spring of 1933, the Associated Students formally conceived the idea of a Student Union Building; a saving fund was opened and each student who has enrolled in the University since that time has contributed to the fund. However, on Januarv 27, 1936, through tlie efforts of Dr. Zimmer- man, tlie Student Union Building Project was approved and accepted as a part of the University ' s extensive building program. Tiius, the building has been built with the proceeds of a Federal loan and grant which will be repaid by the students through retirement ot serial bonds over a thirty- year period. Last year the work of the Student Union Committee was concerned with the planning and arrangement of the building, and the student body is indebted to that group for the good job performed. Thei-e are seven offices in the building, two good-sized meeting rooms, a game room, a bar- (jho 9 . 60 y Lou-t. j ._. ruooR Plon Associated 5ruDEMT.5 Building bcr shop, a cafeteria and soda lountaiii, and a co-operative book store. A large ballroom in the building is one of the fine achievements of the archi- tect, Mr. John Gaw Meem. Dr. Newsom, Dean Clauve, Dean Bostwick, and Mr. Fewell have con- tributed their mature advice in planning the details of operation and man- agement. Perhaps only the members of the committee can fully appreciate the extent of our debt to these faculty members for their time and effort. The architect, contractor, in fact, all ha -e contributed much toward making us proud of our buiUling. An idea begun four years ago, fostered by students who have since been graduated, has cuhiiinated in the construction of a building which it is hoped will provide a common meeting place for student activities. Great prob- lems of administration are yet to be faceil, and we are confident that we can dispose of these problems in an efficient and harmonious manner. 4:- I rcsiucnl J. r. Z,immcrniLin A well-balanced program of student activities adtls nuich to student lite on any campus. In m opinion, such acti ities are sustained and managed on this campus by students who recognize their rightful place in college life. The Mirage is the best single presentation of ideals and outlook of the students of the University of New Mexico. J. F. Zimmerman. board ol KcQcnts Lovelace Gonzales Lee Cornish Woodwaid Resigning late this school year because of the burden of professional duties, Dr. Y. R. Lovelace, President of the Board of Regents, ended a successful term of unseltish effort to build a true University. Other regents are Mrs. Flovd Lee. Dr. P. G. Cornish, Vice-president of the Board, Adolfo Gonzales, Secretary and Treasurer, and H. B. Woodward (recently resigned) . All deserve credit for their public-spirited service. . - JDc Robert W. Ellis Mary L. Aliiright Rex King, Jr. Su anne Sharp 31 n 4 cmortam scivielinws hold it half a sin To put in zvords the gncj I feci : For zvords, like Nature, half reveal And half conceal the Soul zvithin. But, for the uncjuiet heart and hrain, A use in measured lam uat e lies; The sad mechanic exercise Like dull narcotics, lunnhint juiin. In zvords, like zveeds, FU zvrap ine o ' er, Like coarsest clothes against the cold; But that large grief zvhich these enfold L : given in outline and no more. So many zvorlds, so much to do. So little done, such things to he, Hozv knozv I zvhal had need of thee? For thou zvert strong as thou zverl true. JVe pass; the path that each man trod Is dim, or zvill be dim zvith zveeds: Jl hat fame is lefl for Innnan deeds In endless age? It rests zvith God. — Alfred, Lord Tennyson ■• l- ' -f- L can c Women 7 he L)fHcf ot the Dean of ' olnen is pi " iinaril con- cerned ith the problems confronting tlie «dmen students of the Lni ersitv. It is «ilhng at all times to help M ' ith these problems and with the adjust- ments necessary for a happv life in college. This office also wishes to help organizations which piromote a constructi " e program and which enable tlieir members to li e a ell-roLindeel life. Lena C. Clau e, Dciin of JJiniiot Jcx n or A cn Among the aried experiences of university life, the average student is continualh ' confronted with new situations. Especially is this true in the case of the first year student « liose life, up to this point, has been as a rule more or less planned and di- rected for him. Some of the chief objectives of education are : to develop in the student the ability to think for himself; to stud " independenth ' : to depend upon his own resources in meeting and solving new problems as they present themselves; to adapt himself to new surrounding and to get along well with his fellow-men. To assist the student in acquiring useful techniques and methods in accomplishing these aims, during his student years and for his after-university life, is one of the objects of the dean of men ' s office. J. L. Bostwick, Dean of Men V oilccj; ol icS and sciences There is nnich confusion over the " higher " ' Ai ' ierica t( la . It concerns especially the college o, liberal nrts and its rela on to the juninr college and the p -ofessional scl ' . " iol. Shall the Hlieral arts college yic;d to the pressure of th. moment and bend with the wind, or shall it seek to preser e tiie culture of the ages? This gener tion must find its own answer. Einblem.atic of inc spirit -f the Grailuate School, t!ie g ' -aduate tudents this year have launched a publication of t-lieir owjI, and have called Rfscarcli. Investigation c " : ' new or little-understood problems, and the training of the individual to meet them is " majo, funct 3n of graduate work. The magazine Ri-SiUinli and the graduate students of -lev iVIexico face a challenge in meeting the problems ' if their own state in a time ' -f pijneer .levelopment. George P. Hammon _!, Dean, I ' pp ' -r Division and Graduate Scliuol C_ollcqc 01 Un ' incciinq .■qc CI Liiyiiic ' criiig The College c ' has impro ' ed its facili- ties for teaching its students, by the addition of a new laboratory for the department of iVIechanical Kngineering. This change will provide more room fo- tiie laboratories of Civil and Electrical Engineer- ing and allow these departn ' - nts to better organize their work. Each year the engineering profession is becoming more complex because of continued re- search and studv that is exLcnding our knowledge of the sciences. At the same time there is a tendency to extend the engineering held on all fronts because of the introduction of new mat;rials and n:w niethods of manufacture. These changes will require a more detailed study of a greater variety of equipment in our labora- tories. It is hoped that our laboratories .s ' ill broaden the field of inst ' -uction and better prepare the student for his chosen profession. M. E. Farris, Dean The lunrtion of tie Lower Division of th ' College of Arts a:id Sciences is to take care of Jiat lar[j,e group of students vho want )i-oad general training. ' idiis mav be in tern s of foundai ' on M ' ork tor ' iter spe:iali ' tion or in terms oi ei.plnratory courses that will help the student both CLilturallv an 1 ' ocatioiiully. Certain requirements are laid out id certam : tand- ards set up which will aid he towarii the e objecti -es. The Genera ' Col ' =ge, i I ' ke th ■ Lower Di ' isi()n of Arts and Scii nces, does not concern itse ' f with preparation for later professional or -..i.ijor courses, but tloes its work mahiiy ii. term, of tv. : - year terminal curricula. These may 1 ? eitner broad and cultura ' m nature or they may be vocational. The College i ow Oi.ers ' en of these semi-profession:.! curricula, including Art, Music, Home-Mak ' ng, Business Recreational Leadership, Saritauon, Radio, and Surveying. j. C. Knode, D.ciii, G( iicikI CoLctic ti.ii Loivcr Divisii. ii. v cliche or LuLication On March 12, 102! , the Board of Regents upon the i-ecommendatlon of the faculty established the College of Education. The coui ' ses in tlie Colleg; of Educa- tion are based upon the assumption tint the teaciicr cr supervisory officer sh .,ld be mcster of the subject or group of subjects .vhich he expects to teach; and that I ' aininij; s :oi:U C be supplemented bv oi ' o ' -es ' ional this t education designetl to give a knowle ige of the pupils to be tauglit, liie problems to be met in tiie art of teach- ing, and the ntw meaning of the subjects of instruction. For the prospective high school teacher this policy has the effect of placing the emphasis upon the subject he intends to teach; and for the ' ■lementary teacher it wiil liave the effect of giving him a rich cultural background as well as professional knowledge of the field of elementary education. Superintend- ents and supervisors ar- advised to major in departments of education in the Graduate School. S. P. Nanninga, Dean 2 ]y..- c, Arls oilcgc ol 1 mc For a long time it liad i)ccn kit that the State of New Mexico offeretl unusLial opitoi ' tLinities for the study of tlie tine arts, hut, it was not until the spring of 1936 that the Senate of the L ni -ersitv of New NFexico au- thorized tlie estalilishnient of a college ha -ing depart- ments of architectLn-c, ll■amatic art, music, and painting. :. M The new college o|icned its doors in Septeniher, 1936. k {te||gM T ii college offers curricula leading to the degrees of L 1 Bachelor of P ine Arts in Dramatic Art, in Music, and J F in Painting and Design. As the faculty is experienced and well-trained, and the background here is unique, we feel that the college is prepared to do valuable service to our state and its citizens. It welcomes, therefore, all students sincerely interested in the study and development of the arts in New Mexico. George St. Clair, Dean Top row: H. G. Alexander, Philosophy; F. W. Allen, Biiilogv; C. A. Barnhart, Mathematics; W. H. Bell, Biology. Bottom row: G. Blakely, Fellow in Biology; L. B. Bloo))!, History; A. L. Campa, Spanish; j. D. Clark. Cheniistrw Proqrcsol L[. N. Al. S During tlif school year 1936-1937, the Uni ersity has made great progress in all phases of educational acti -itv. The creation of the office of Executive Assistant to the President has increased administrative efficiency greatly. And tlie formation of the College of I ' ine .Vrts. composed of the architec- ture, art, dramatic art, and music departments, has made it possihle for the Lniversitv to offer general cultural tralninir under a unified arrangement. Opportunities for Federal aid under PWA have been fullv met. The con- struction of the State Public Health Laboratoi-v, a new Heating Plant, the Student Union, and a new Library under a Federal project is almost com- plete. Thus a sum of ahnost Syocooo, 45 ' - ( of which was a grant, made it possible for the L niversit ' to expand its phvsical plant to tlie point where it now lias sufficient floor space to operate efficiently. Long-term leases of portions of L ' ni ersity hind ti faculty members have made possible a section for faculty homes. iVt present, eight such homes have been erected. Top row: M. Dargan, History; J. W. Dicfendorf, Education; T. C. Donnellx, CJovernment ; F. E. Del Dosso, Art. Bottom TOW. J. H. Dorroh, Civil Engineering; R. W. Douglass, Art; Dr. .A. Ciekler, Health; C. I. Gibson, Chemistry. Faculty 2plf - - Top row: E. W. Hall, Journalism; B. Helfrich, Piano; R. E. Holzer, Physics; W. Hume, Civil Engineering. Bottom row: L. M. Jarman, French; C. H. 8. Koch, German; A. L. Krohn, Sociology; S. F. Letton, Physical Education. Procjrcss of LI. N. M., Couunucd Research and excavation have been carried out extensi ' ely witli the aid of Federal Funds. Archaeological e ca ' ation and reconstruction ;it Kuaua and Chaco Canyon have been clone witli several thousand dolhirs trr;inted by the government. Adciition of sixteen new members to the faculty at the beginning of the school year was imperati ' e because of the increaseti enrollment ;ind the increase in curricular activities. Student aid imder NYA to the amount of approximately $ii;,ooo; a gift of a library of music, and accompan ying equipment by the Carnegie Foundation; loans and gifts of pottery, arti- facts, and books to the Department of Archaeology; a permanent loan of sixteen large paintings from a New York museum; anil numerous books pre- sented to the Library — all these helped the Uni ' ersit ' to contmue to serve the State and its people. Tn the College of iVrts and Sciences, the enrollment growth due to better conditions necessitated the addition of nine men at the start of the year. A number of new courses have been added, especially in the Upper Division, ' 30 ' Facully ' ■ - % I V Top row: M. T. Miller, Anthropolog ; L. B. Mitchell, Clasbic ; C. V. New sum. Mathematics; S. A. Northrop, Geology. Bottom row: T. M. Pearce. English; F. D. Reeve, History; M. J. Rodey, Violin; C. Russell, Jr., Electrical Engineering. in the ;ittempt to offer better tr;iining. Also. ;i svstem was inaugur:ited with this academic year whereby degrees " with honors " and " with high honors " may be taken by students of exceptional abilitv who declai-e their wish to attempt such a plan. Progress in the College of Engineering continues with the substitution of a course in general engineering for those in geological and chemical engineer- ing. Professional contacts through membership in outside professional organizations, and as much research as time and money permitted kept tlie faculty and the College known throughout the state. Location of all offices in Hodgin Hall and practice teaching arrangements with the Albuquerque Pubhc Schools have enabled the College of Education to expand its usefulness. Workrooms for elementary and secondar - edu- cation classes make better instruction possible. The faculty continued to aid numerous educational groups throughout the state: anil the Placement and Extension Bureaus were extended wherever possible. Expanding rapidly since its organization, the General College has been of real service by making it possible for those people who ish general knowl- ' . 3 ' :- r J:_ Top row: W. L. Shelton, Librarian ; E. F. Smellie, Mecliaiiical Engineering; D. F. Smith, English; V. G. Sorrell, Economics. Bottom row: A. S. White, Government; D. Woodward, History; E. J. Workman, Physics; D. Wynn, English. I regress o t-l- N- V|., Conthuici edge, wish to explore, desire vocational preparation, or are unable to com- plete four years of college work, to receive the advantage of university training. Finally, the naw equipment, increased amount of printing done, and better quahty of work have made the University Press a great essential part of the University. And the Library, by adding three thousand volumes to the shelves and increasing its services to all classes of users, keeps in step with University progress. Culturally and physically, then, the growth of our University has been greater during the past year than in any similar period. Yet much remains to be done; and we, the students, by virtue of our opportunities at this school, are obligated to help keep the University a live and growing institution. ' k32 Lvie Saunders Walter BiJdle iMudcnl bods 1 reside n[ Democratic student government can be effective onlv to tlie extent to wliicii it is supported h the active interest of those go ' erned. The vital problem of student administration has been, and will continue to be, the search for m ' thods wherebv that in- terest can be aroused and maintained. Tliat our searcli has not, in the past, been entireh successful, is obvious: that it must not be abandoned, but rather continued more earnestly, is equallv apparent. Self government depends upon self discipline; self dis- cipline derives from self knowledge; and self knowledge grows out of en- lightened self interest. It is onlv by basing our search upon these concepts that we can hope for anv ultimate measure of success. iLident enalc L residenl Tlie Student Senate is composed of representati -es from each of the non- social groups on tlie Campus and the -arious class officers. Its duties are to sponsor and direct the Homecom- ing celebration, hold the Spring Field Daw conduct the Student Forum meetings, and provide a common meeting place for the discussion of purely student problems. In this, the third year of the Senate on the Hill, most of the energ of the group -as directed towartl making the celebrations a success and conduct- ing a ver ' interesting series of Sun- day e ' ening discussions at the Forum ineetinLTS. ssh " - Hester Watson Mci:)avid Gla ' ey Bezemek Baircl Zimmerman Fischer Bratton Smith Kimhle Rohovec btudcnt v oLincil The Student Council exists as an instrument through whicli the will of the students may he articulated and yiven concrete expression. This year ' s council, in addition to carrying on the i outine details incident to student administration, has attempted to deal with two persistent and lingering problems: campus over-organization, ami the general apathy of the student body towards student government. That it was not successful in eliminat- ing the first results largely from the complexity of the problem itself; that it failed in the secontl is due perhaps to the fact that certain of the council members were somewhat infected with the disease they were trying to cure. For its attempts to smooth out some of the rough spots of the constitution, its revision of the activities limitation system coupled with a plan for its enforcement, its interest in the success of the Associated Student Building, anci its recognition ot the needs for the application of the pi-inciples of insur- ance to a program of hospitalization for stuelents, the Council is to be con- gratulated. Much has been accomplished; much more remains to be done, as the spotlight shifts to the new group who are to follow. -■ 34- St. Clair Marble Bustvvick Chambers Walter Smith Palmer Higgins Saunderb Koch 1 ubiicalions board A faculty member appointed by the President of the University, the Dean of Men, the Head of the English Department, one student at hirge chosen by the Student Council to represent the Lobo, one student chosen the same way to represent the Mirage, and the Business Managers and Editoi ' s of both the Lobo and Mirage compose the Publications Board. The Head of the English Department is designated the Chairman of the Board, and the Editor of the Lobo usually assumes the position of Secretary. Once a month, the Board meets to consider the financial standing of tlic publications and any other matters. No jurisdiction o -er the editorial pohcies of an - publication is exercised h the Board. Any student pubhca- tions and adyertising projects using the name of tbe Lhiiversity must be authorized bv the Boai ' d, which tlien assumes hnaiicial responsibility or makes suitable ai-rangements. Compensations for the Editors and Business Managers, and the appointments to these offices for the next year the Board determines also. Recognition for staft members is given eacli spring at a dinner dance, financed by the Publications Fund, a sum )irogressively built up as resery ' e for possible deficit. S5 ' - Kimble Rohovec Palmer McCaitnev Dalbey Jones Hulling Zimmerman McWhirter Bebber Jianhcllcnic L oimcil jNlaintaining high social and schohistic standards among sororities is the purpose of the Panhellenic Council. 1 his is done through co-operation with the college authorities and through a forum for the discussion of ijues- tions of interest to the college and to the women ' s fraternal groups. The council is a hi ' ancli of the National Panhellenic Congress which was founded in iS8i. Any decisions affecting a local chapter are enforced ulti- mately by the chapter ' s national, this being the agreement upon which the National Congress was organized. Two representati ' es and one alternate delegate from each of the hve sororities on the campus compose the Council. Offices of the Council are rotateil among the sororities in such a mannei- that each sorority has a representati -e in each office every h e ' ears. This year to insure a better interfraternity spirit, the Council has sponsored several parties, one for all the girls in each class. Also they have arranged social dates of sorority events so that no conflicts would arise. President, Roberta Palmer; Secretary ' , ; lma Jones; Treasurer, Betty Huning. Members: Alpha Chi, Henrietta Behber, Dona Gail McWhirter; Alpha Delta Pi, Marion Rohovec, Katherine Kimble; Chi Omega, Maxine McCartney, Roberta Palmer; Kappa Kappa Gannna, Helen E. Zimmerman, Betty Huning; Phi Mu, . Ima Jones, Mar Dalliex. -.4U6 d ' fcilTifcidriii Jones Dawson Simms Reicly Beach Gardiner Carlson Byers Cliristensen Pilkinglon llnlciTi ' aLcrnil) ' i OLincil Composed of two i-epresc-nt;itives from each of the five fraternities, the Interfraternity Council, is a body founded to handle interfraternity prob- lems. In bi-monthly meetings, the Council seeks to further the interests of, settle the differences between, and afford a closer relationship among all of the national fraternal organizations. Any matters concerning the welfare of the fraternities in their relations with each other, or in their general existence are matters for consideration of the council. Rules of rushing, pledging, and intramurals are made and enforced by the Council. This past semester, a standing invitation has been extended to the Dean of Men to sit in an advisory capacity. The success of the annual Interfra- ternity Dance and the co-operation present in the Council indicate tiiat better imderstanding than ever before is present among the various frater- nities on the Hill. First semester — President, John Simms; Vice-president, Harold Christensen; Secretary-treasurer, Clifford Carlson. Members: Kappa Alpha, Charles Jones. Boh Dawson; Kappa Sigma, Bud Pilkington, Harold Christensen; Pi Kappa Alpha, Ellis Byers, Cliff Carlson; Sigma Chi, Bob Reidy, John Simms; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pearce Beach, Barney Gardiner. Second semester — President, Cliff Carlson; Vice-president, Ralph Simpson; Secretary-treasurer, George Higgins. Members: Kappa Alpha, Charles Jones, Frank Mims; Kappa Sigma, Gus Bur- ton, Ralph Simpson; Sigma Chi, Stan Cropley, George Higgins; Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Phi Epsilon — previous members continued. ,7) .,.. I In 1826, at tlie age of seventeen, Kit Carson left his home in Mis- souri to join a party bound for Santa Fe. Taos he made his i iome; but he seldom saw it, for his life as trapper and guide took him from Chihuahua to the Columbia River, from Montana ' s Rockies to San Diego. Modesty, simplicity, and less than average size belied Carson ' s repu- tation as a fighter. He was known throughout the West for his hon- esty, courage, and knowledge of the country; he served faithfully in the conquest of New Mexico and as a leader against Indian raids before his death in 1S68. C) On the sage-covered western slopes of the Sangre de Cristos stands Taos pueblo, a living monument to past centuries. Its ro- mantic history recalls discovery in 159S. the Pueblo Rebellion, Pen- itentes. Kit Carson, and revolt against American rule in 1S47. Las Huertas Falls, Cibola National Forest HOVER, MARGUERITE ABEL Albiii|uerque Education; Major — History; Minor — Home Economics. Phi Mil ; Phi Alpha Theta ; Kappa Omicron Phi ; College Leat ue of ' omeii Voters, ' 34, ' 35; Sophomore Vigilance Committee. AVERS, MARV STEWART Aliiiiqiier(jue Education; Major — Home Economics; Minor — Chemist r ' . Chemistry Club; Cacitjue, ' 35, ' 36; Kappa Omicron Phi. BAKER, ELE; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Anthropol- ogy; Minor — Economics. Transfer — Panhandle Okla. Agricul- tural and Mechanic Arts College. BAKER, JEWEL ANTOINE Albuquerque Education; Major — Biology; Minor — Anthropology. Phrateres, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; W. A. A., ' 32, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Student Senate, ' 35; Big Sister, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Glee Club, ' 32, ' 33. ' 34. ' 35- BANDEL, WARREN; Baltimore, Md. Arts and Sciences; Major — Economics; Minor — Sociology. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Senior Play; Trans- fer — Duke University. BASKLV, ARTHUR Bishopville, South Carolina Arts and Sciences; Major — Mathema- t ' cs; Minor — Business Administration. Kappa Alpha; Transfer — Southwestern University. BENISCHEK, HOWARD; Albuquerque Engineering; Major — Mechanical Engi- neering. Kappa Mu Epsilon; A. S. M. E., ' 35, ' 36; Engineering Society, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. BERC AN, DALTON; Albu.|uerque Engineering; Major — Mechanical En- gineering. Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E., ' 35, Secretary, ' 3 ' . ' 37- ' 4i4o Sandia Crest in Cibola National Forevt from Goat Ranch. BERRY, DOROTHEA; Dexter Education; Major — English; Minor — Political Science. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Alpha Phi; Dramatic Club; International Relations Club; College League of Women Voters; Mirage Staff; Lobo Staff. BITANNY, ADOLPH Fort Defiance, Arizona Education ; Major — Anthropology; Minor — Sociology. BRAY ' ER, GARXET; Albuquerque Education; Major — History; Minor — German. Phi Mu ; German Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Transfer— U. C. L. A. BRINK, RILLA; Alpha, Illinois Education; Major — Home Economics; Minor — Biology. BUCHANAN, ROBERT; St. Louis, Mo. Arts and Sciences; Major — Economics and Business Administration; Minor — Geology. Pi Kappa Alpha; Sophomore Vigilance Committee, ' 34, ' 35; Lobo, ' 34, ' 35; Pi Gamma Mu, President, ' 36, ' 37; Basket- ball, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35. BUTLER, PEARL; Elida Education; Major — Clinical Psychol- ogy; Minor — Spanish. Hispanic Institute, ' 35, ' 36; Sophomore Vigilance Committee, ' 34, ' 35. BY RAM, LEWIS, JR.; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Mathema- tics ; Minor — Economics and Business Administration; M. A. A. CALDWELL, CHARLES Sommerville, Massachusetts Engineering; Major — Civil Engineer- ing. Engineering Society; Student Senate. 4i] ' Ceremonial of Cliff Dwellers, Bandelier National Monument. CARLSON, CLIFFORD; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Political Science; Minor — Economics. Pi Kappa . lpha; Interfraternity Coun- cil; Secretary, ' 36, President, ' 37; Inter- national Relations Cluh; Loho, ' 34, ' 35; Mirage, ' 34, ' 35. Transfer — North Cen- tral College, Illinois. COSPER, CORA; Lordsburg Education; Major — Englisli; Anthropology. Minor- CONTRERAS, CIRENIA; Albuquerque Education; Major — Spanish; Minor — French. CROPLEV, STANLEY B.; Trementon, Utah Education; Major — Biology; Minor — Physical Education. Sigma Chi; Football, 34, ' 35; Letter Club, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Interfraternity Coun- cil, ' 36, ' 37; Athletic Council, ' 37; Stu- dent Senate, ' 37; President of Khatali; Senior Class President; Who ' s Who in American Uni ' ersities and Colleges; Transfer — Weber College, Ogden, Utah. DALBEV, M. RY D. ; Las Vegas Arts and Sciences; Major — Biology; Minor — Spanish, Phi Mu, President, ' 36, ' 37; Athletic Council, ' 35; Panhellenic Delegate, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; W. A. A., Historian, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Big Sister, ' 33, ' 34, ' 36, ' 37; Board of League of Women Voters, ' 33, ' 34; Lobo ; Mirage, Senior Editor; (ilee Club; Dramatic Club; " The Bartered Bride " ; Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges. D.V i , GEORGE L. ; Eufalla, Oklahoma Education; Major — Physical Educa- tion; Minor — Biology. Sigma Chi; Football, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Track, ' 35, 36; Letter Club. DICKEV, ROLAND; Clovis Education; Major — English; Minor — History. Dramatic Club; Theta Alpha I ' lii ; Pi Gamma Mu ; Lobo. DRAPER, ELMOND D. ; Albuquerque Engineering; Major — Civil Engineer- ing. Engineering Society, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, ' 33, ' 37; A. S. C. E., ' 32, ' 33, ' 36, ' 37. ... 43 ■Hk Jteji Rito Padre in the Pecos Mountains. DUNN, TUM; Raton Arts and Sciences; iVIajor — Economics; Minor — Government and Citizenship. Transfer — University of Denver. ELY, BILL; Silver City Engineering; Major — Electrical Engi- neering; Minor — Economics. Kappa Sigma ; Lobo. ESPE, ANN; Santa Fe Arts and Sciences; Major — Anthropol- ogy; Minor — Spanish. Tiwa, 34, ' 35, ' 36; Cacique. ' 34, ' 35; Hispanic Institute, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Mil Alpha Nu, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; League of Women Voters, ' 34, ' 35; Phi Kappa Phi, ' 36, ' 37. Transfer — Colorado College. FIFE, ROI.. ND; Albuquerque Engineering; Major — Civil Engineer- ing. Sigma Tau, ' 36, ' 37, Vice-president, ' 37; Kappa Mu Epsilon, ' 36, ' 37; A. S. C. E., ' 36, ' 37, Secretary, ' 36; Band, ' 35; Engineering Society, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, Presi- dent, ' 37; Phi Kappa Phi. Transfer — Branch of Utah State Agricultural Col- lege. FISHER, ARTIE; Los Angeles, Calif. Arts and Sciences; Major — English; iVIinor — Spanish. Sigma Nu. Transfer — Drury College, Springfield, Missouri. FOSS, MARION; Socorro Education; Major — Sociology; Minor — English. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Lobo, ' 36; W. A. A.; Big Sister. FUGATT, BETTY; Albuquerque Education; Major — Public School Mu- sic; Minor — English. Phrateres; Si.gma Alpha Iota, Sergeant- at-Arms, ' 36; Sophomore Vigilance Committee, ' 34; Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo, ' 35; " The Bartered Bride " ; " Robin Hood. " GAROFFOLO, VINCENT Orange, New Jersey Arts and Sciences; Major — Sociology; Minor — English. Transfer — University of North Caro- lina. Roadside Shi-ine near Tierra Amarilla. GEAN, EDVVINA; Las Cruces Arts and Sciences; Major — Art; Minor — English. Art League of New Mexico; Delta Phi Delta; Dramatic Club. Transfer — Ar- kansas State Teachers College. GILBERT, MAE; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — English; Minor — History. Student Christian Movement, ' 34, ' 37; Akiho, ' 35, ' 36. GLAVEY, THOMAS Pennington, New Jersey Arts and Sciences; Major — Business Administration, Mathematics. Sigma Chi; Lobo, ' 33, ' 3+; Football, ' 35, ' 36; Boxing, ' 34, ' 35; Interfrater- nity Council, ' 35, ' 36; Student Council, ' 35, ' ifi, ' 37; Khatali; Letter Club; Chairman Associated Students Building Committee, ' 36, ' 37; International Rela- tions Club, ' 35, ' 36. HALL, CHRISTELL; Capitan Education; Major — Home Economics. A. W. S.; Kappa Omicron Phi. HAMPTON, RUTH; Santa Fe Education; Major — Art; Minor — English. Phi Mu; Delta Phi Delta, ' 37; Mirage, ' 35 ' S " . ' 37 ' Lobo, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; League of Women Voters, ' 34- ' 37; Art League, ' 34, ' 35; Dramatic Club, ' 34, ' 35; Akiho Club, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Philo S. Bennett Prize, ' 34. HANKS, ROBERT; Hurley Arts and Sciences; Major — Biology; Minor — Chemistry. HERPOLSHEIMER, HENRY Albu |uerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Chemistry; Minor — German, Mathematics. German Club; Math Club; Chemistry Club. HESTER, AITBREY; Cairo, Illinois Arts and Sciences; Major — Mathema- tics ; Minor — Chemistry. President, Independent Men; Student Council; Student Senate; Basketball, ' 33- ' 37; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Tennis -4{U Waterfall In Hondo Canyon, Carson Na- tional Forest. HICKS. STANLEY; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Economics; Iinor — History. Kappa Sigma; Mirage, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Loho, ' 33, ' 34: Men ' s Chorus, ' 34, ' 35. ' 36. HILL, WARREN; Santa Fe Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha; Foot- ball, ' 35, ' 36. HODGES. JOHN; Albuquerque Education; Major — History; Minor — Economics. KELEHER, MARION; Albuquerque Education ; Major — History ; Minor — Spanish. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Secretary-treas- urer Freshman class; W. A. A., ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Lobo, ' 33; League of Women Voters, ' 33; Dramatic Club, ' 33- ' 37; Theta Alpha Phi, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. Historian, ' 35, ' 36, Secretary-treasurer, ' 36, ' 37. KING, ADGER; Atlanta, Georgia Arts and Sciences; Major — History; Minor — Anthropology. Phi Mu ; College League of Women Voters, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; International Rela- tions Club, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Transfer — Sophie Newcomb College, New Orleans. KOCH, LOWELL; Bombay, India Arts and Sciences; Major — Biology; Minor — Chemistry. Kappa Sigma. KOOGLER, JACK; Albuquerque Engineering; Major — Civil Enginering. Kappa Alpha ; Engineering Society, President, ' 36. ' 37; A. S. C. E., ' 36, ' 37. LANGFORD, WANDA; Mountainair Arts and Sciences; Major — Art; Minor — Biology, Anthropolog} ' . 15elta Phi Delta, ' 36, ' 37. Vice-president, ' 36, ' 37; Phi Sigma, ' 37. 5}? -- Cabresto Lake; Latier Peaks in the back- ground. LEIGH, HENRY; Cedar City, Utah Engineering; Major — Electrical Engi- neering. Engineering Society; Sigma Tau; A. 1. E. E., Vice-Chairman ; Student Senate, ' 361 ' 37 Vice-President. LISTER, ROBERT; Watrous Arts and Sciences; Major — Anthropol- ogy; Minor — Geology. Kappa Alpha; Mu Alpha Nu; Track, ' 34i ' 35i ' 36. ' 37; Athletic Council; Stu- dent Senate; Interfraternity Council; Khatali. LIVINGSTON, FRANK; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Govern- ment ; Minor — History. Sigma Chi; International Relations Club, ' 36; Football, ' 32, ' 36; Boxing, ' 34. ' 35. ' 36; Track, ' 33, ' 35; Letter Club; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Khatali. LYONS, LUCILLE; Amarillo, Texas Education; Major — English; Minor — History. Dramatic Club, ' 36, ' 37. Transfer — West Texas Teachers Col- lege. MADDOX, C. ED ; Kokomo, Indiana Education; Major — History; Minor — Biology. Kappa Alpha; Cacique. MARBLE, SAM ; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Govern- ment, P sychology; Minor — German, English. Kappa Alpha; Editor, New Mexico Lobo. MARTINEZ, ELI; Taos Education; Major — Spanish; Minor — History. Freshman Basketball, ' 33; Hispanic In- stitute, Local and National; Representa- tive, National Folklore Festival. McCartney, maxine El Reno, Oklahoma Education; Major — Physical Educa- tion; Minor — Biology. Chi Omega; Lobo, ' 35, ' 36; Mirage, Women ' s Sport Editor, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Dramatic Club, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu, ' 35, ' 36, Vice-President, ' 36, ' 37; W. A. A., ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Intramural Head, ' 36, ' 37; Senior Class Secretary- Treasurer; P. E. Majors Club, Presi- dent, ' 36, ' 37; Fanhellenlc Council, ' 35, ' 36. ' 37; Student Senate, ' 36, ' 37. -.■446 Creek in the White Mountain Foothills. McDAVID, PETE; Sullivan, Illinois Education; Major — Biology; Minor ' — Physical Education, English. Pi Kappa Alpha; Football, ' 35, ' 36; Track, ' 35, ' 36; Basketball, ' 35, ' 36; Letter Club; Cacique; Khatali; Junior Class V ' ice-President, ' 36; Football Captain, ' 36; Student Council, ' 36, ' 37. McRAE, ALFRED; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Govern- ment; Minor — French, Economics. Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha. McWHIRTER, DOXA GAIL Mountainair Arts and Sciences; Major — Art; Minor Spanish. Alpha Chi Omega; Lobo, ' 34 ' 35 ' 36; Art League, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Big Sister; Delta Phi Delta, Treasurer, ' 36, ' 37; Student Senate, Secretary, ' 36, ' 37; Panhellenic Council, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Hispanic Institute, ' 36. ' 37- MEGAW, HIRAM G. ; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Chemistry; Minor — Biology. Sigma Chi; Dramatic Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Chemistry Club, ' 36, " 37. MEJIA, NELLITA; New Orleans, La. Education; Major — English; Minor — Spanish. Alpha Delta Pi; Debate Council, Secre- tary, 36, ' 37; Dramatic Club, ' 35, ' 36; Theta Alpha Phi, ' 36, ' 37; Student Sen- ate, ' 36, ' 37; Mirage, ' 35, ' 36; Lobo, ' 35, ' 36 ; Poetry Club. Transfer — Louisiana State LIniversity. MILNE, JAMES; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Economics; Minor — Government. Sigma Chi; International Relations Club. ' 35, ' 36; Dramatic Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Freshman Class President, ' 33. .MILXER, KATHERIXE ; Albuquerque Education; Major — Mathematics; Mi- nor — Philosophy. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board, Secretary-Trea- surer, ' 36, ' 37; Kappa Mu Epsilon, Secretary, ' 36, Vice-President, ' 36, ' 37; Student Christian Movement, President ' 36, ' 37; . . W. S. Council, ' 35, ' 36; W. . . A., ' 33; Dramatic Club, ' 32, ' 33; Big Sister. MOYXIHAX, GERALD Schenectady. New York Engineering; Major — Mechanical En- gineering. Engineering Society; Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E. ; Senior Play, ' 37. " j — Porcupine in Sangre de Cristos, Carson National Forest. MOSER, FRANCIS; Albuquerque Engineering; Major — Ci ' il Engi- neering. Engineering Society; Sigma Tau ; Kappa Mu Epsilon, ' 36, ' 37; Football, ' 33 ; Track, ' 34, ' 35; A. S. C. E., ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Student Senate. MOWRER, DEE; Ramah Engineering; Major — Civil Engi- neering. Engineering Society; A. S. C. E., ' 35, ' 36 ; Boxing, ' 35 ; Student Senate, ' 36, ' 37. MULLINS, BOBBVE; Tucumcari Arts and Sciences; Major — Art; Minor — English. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Delta Phi Delta, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 36; Lobo, ' 35, ' 36; Mirage, ' 35, ' 36; Dramatic Club, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Art League of New Mexico, ' 36, ' 37; S. C. M., ' 35; League of Women Voters, ' 35 ; Do Chown, Sec- retary-Treasurer, ' 36; Poetry Club, ' 37; Student Senate, ' 36, ' 37. Transfer — Stephens College. NOHL, ALBERT; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Biology; Minor — Chemistry. Sigma Chi; Dramatic Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Theta Alpha Phi; Fencing, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35 ; Mirage, ' 36. OLMSTED, JULIAN; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Anthropol- ogy; Minor — Geology. Kappa Alpha; Mu Alpha Nu. OTERU, ESPIRION ; Tome Education; Major — Chemistry; Minor — English, Spanish. Chemistry Club; Independent Men. PACIIECO, VICTOR; Hot Springs Education; Major — Economics; Minor — Spanish. PALMER, ROBERTA; Albuquerque Education; Major — Mathematics; Mi- nor — Art. Chi Omega; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board; Student Council, 34, ' 35; Col- lege League of Women Voters; Lobo, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Mirage, ' 33, ' 37; New Mexico Art League; Sophomore Vigi- lance Committee; Dramatic Club, ' 33, ' 34; Cacique, ' 34, ' 35; Kappa Mu Ep- silon; Y. W. C. A.; Panhellenic Coun- cil, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Student Senate, ' 35 ' 3 ' ' 371 Publications Board, ' 36, ' 37; A. W. S. Council, ' 36, ' 37; Big Sister; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. •4[48 Rocks in Mallette Can- yon, Carson National Forest. PICCINIXI, MIKE: Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Economics; Minor — Government. Kappa Sigma; Cheerleader, ' 33, ' 37; Mirage, ' 33. ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. POLI, .MARCELLA; Detroit, Michigan Arts and Sciences: Major — Art; Minor Anthropology. Delta Gamma Chi. Transfer — Wayne University, Detroit. RIDEXOCR. JOSEPHINE: Albuquerque Education ; Major — Piano, Pul lic School Music. Sigma Alpha Iota; Pa-yat-ya-mo ; Big Sister. RILEV, DONOVAN; Newton, Illinois Arts and Sciences; Major — Govern- ment: Minor — Economics. Junior-Senior Prom Committee, ' 34, ' 35; Dramatic Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Interna- tional Relations Club, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Lobo, ' 33. ROHOVEC; MARION; Albuquerque Education; Major — Biology; Minor — English. Alpha Delta Pi; Mortar Board: Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Sigma; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Maia; German Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Forum; Panhellenic Council, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36: University De- bate Council, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Y. W. C. A.; Student Council, ' 36, ' 37; A. W. S., President, ' 36, ' 37; V. A. A., ' 35, ' 36; N. S. F. A. Delegate, ' 36; Big Sister; Associated Students ' Building Commit- tee : ' ho ' s ho In American Colleges and Universities. ROSE, MILTON L. ; Albuquerque Education; Major — Biology; Minor — English, Economics. Pi Kappa Alpha: Glee Club, ' 31; Track, ' 32, ' 35, ' 36; Dramatic Club, ' 31 ; Cacique. ROSS, EVE-LYN; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — English; Minor — Geology. Phi Mu ; Graduate. ROUSH, AUGUSTA: Melrose Education; Major — History; Minor- English. .PJE- Forks of Gilita and Willow Creeks in Gila National Forest. SANCHEZ, JESUS; Albuquerque Education; Major — Spanish; Minor — Economics. SANDOVAL, VICTOR; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Spanish; Minor — Biology. SANFORD, MARGARET; Santa Rosa Arts and Sciences; Major — Biology; Minor — Chemistry. SAUNDERS, LYLE; Topeka, Kansas Education; Major — English, Sociology; Minor — Psychology. Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Scholarship Award; Basketball Numeral, ' 34; Lobo, ' 34i ' iS ' ' i i 37 ' Dramatic Club, ' 34, ' 35i ' 36, ' 37; Sophomore Class Presi- dent; Student Council, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Student Body President ' 36, ' 37; Pub- lications Board, ' 36, ' 37; Debate Coun- cil, ' 36, ' 37; Associated Student ' s Build- ing Committee, ' 36, ' 37. SCOTT, ROBERT; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — English; Minor — French. Kappa Alpha; Basketball, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35. ' 36- SELIGMAN, IRVING; Albuquerque y rts and Sciences; Major — Chemistry; Minor — Mathematics, Physics. Transfer — California Institute of Tech- nology, Pasadena. SHAVER, NELLE; Carrizozo Education; Major — English; Minor — An. Transfer — Peabody School for Teach- ers, Nashville, Tennessee. SHAW, DAVID; Las Vegas Arts and Sciences; Major — Biology; Minor — Chemistry. Pi Kappa Alpha; Tennis, ' 35, ' 36. ...-;;r|5o A Forest Service Offi- cer surveys the coun- try from Rinconada, near Mount Taylor. SIMMS, JOHN FIELD, Alhuquer.iue Arts and Sciences; Major — Ciovern- ment; Minor — English. Sigma Chi; Student Council, ' 33, ' 3+; Chairman, Junior-Senior Prom Commit- tee, ' 36; Delta Kappa Mu, ' 36; S. C. M., ' 36; International Relations Club, ' 36; Publications Board, ' 35, ' 36; Mirage, ' 33 " ' 37i Business Manager, ' 36; Lobo, ' 33. ' 34. ' 351 Khatali, ' 36. ' 37; Business Manager, ' 36; Lobo, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Kha- tali, ' 36, ' 37; Interfraternity Council President, ' 36, ' 37; Manager, Senior Plav. SIMMS, RICH. RD. Dulce Arts and Sciences; Major- Minor — Spanish. -Economics; SIMPSON, RALPH; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Business Administration ; Minor — Chemistry. Kappa Sigma; Freshman Football Man- ager. ' 33; Football Manager, ' 35; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll , Kappa Mu Epsilon, ' 35, President, ' 36, ' 37; Student Senate, ' 36, ' 37; Open Forum Chairman, ' 36, ' 37; Phi Kappa Phi; Interfraternity Council, ' 37; Kha- tali; Letter Club. SMITH, ROBERT; Valentine Engineering; Major — Civil Engineer- ing. Engineering Society; Sigma Tau; Stu- dent Body Vice-President, ' 37; Senior Class Vice-President, ' 36, ' 37; Student Senate; A. S. C. E. ; Independent Men. STANTON. ARTHUR; Albuquen|ue Arts and Sciences ; Major — Mathe- matics; Minor — Spanish. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Theta Alpha Phi; Hispanic Institute; Athletic Council ; Student Council ; In- terfraternity Council; Sophomore Vigi- lance Committee; Fencing Instructor; Track ; Student Body Vice-President, ' 36 ; Dramatic Club. STEWART, JAMES; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Chemistry; Minor — Mathematics. Chemistry Club; S. C. M. STOCKTON, WILLIAM; St. Vrain Education; Major — Physical Education; Minor — History. Kappa .Alpha; Track, ' 33- ' 37; Basket- liali, ' 33- ' 37; Football, ' 33; Letter Club. CHRISTENSEN, MAXINE SMITH Albuquerque Education; Major — History; Minor — English. . ' lpha Delta PI; Forum, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Sophomore Vigilance Committee, ' 34; Debate Squad, ' 36; Dramatic Club, ' 33. ' 34- 5f] Aspen Grove near Windsor Creek in the Santa Fe National Forest. STRATTON, WAYNE; Portales Arts and Sciences; Major — History; Minor — Government. Kappa . Ipha. strong;. . DDISt)N; Albuquerque -Arts and Sciences; Major — Govern- ment ; Minor — Economics. Si ma Chi; International Relations Club, ' 36; Lobo, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35; Mirage, ' 34, ' 35; Fencing. SILVESTER, HOWARD ' Eopeka, Kansas Education; Major — English; Minor — Histoiy. Theta Alpha Phi; Dramatic Club, ' 34, 35, President, ' 36, ' 37; Poetry Club, I ' residenl, ' 36, ' 37. lALBOl ' , L. BETHEL; Clayton Education; Major — Art; Minor — Pvili- lic School Music. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Delta Phi Delta, President, ' 36, ' 37; Do Chown, Presi- dent, ' 36; German Club, ' 35, ' 36; Dra- matic Club, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Lobo, Art Edi- tor, ' 36, ' 37. THURNTON, .VRTHCR; Albuquerque . rts and Sciences; Major — BioIog ' ; Minor — Geology. Sigma Chi; Track, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Wrest- ling, ' 35 ; Letter Club. TOULOUSE, JOSEPH HARRISON, III Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Anthropol- ogy; Minor — Geology. . ' rthur N. Pack . ' nthropology Award, ' 36. ' 45 Soda Dam near Jemez Springs in the Jemez Mountains. TWYMAN, ALLEN HUGH East Chicago, Indiana Arts and Sciences; Major — Biology; Minor — Mathematics. Pi Kappa Alpha; Loho, ' 34, ' 35, Ass ' t Editor, ' 35; Dramatic Cluh, ' 34, ' 35; Charter Member, Birthday Club. Transfer — Indiana Universit} ' . WALKER, EDXA LAMB; Albuquerque Education; Major — Home Economics. Akiho, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Art League, ' 34, ' 35 ; Kappa Omicron Phi, Secretary, ' 36, 37- Transfer — Oklahoma A. M. College. WALKER, RALPH; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Economics; Minor — Government. Pi Kappa Alpha; Football, ' 33, ' 34; In- terfraternity Council, ' 33 ; Sophomore Vigilance Committee, ' 34; Letter Club. WALKER, ROBERT; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — Economics; Minor — Government. Pi Kappa Alpha; Football, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Sophomore Vigilance Committee, ' 34; Athletic Council, ' 35; Khatali ; In- ternational Relations Club; Basketball, ' 34, ' 36 ; Letter Club. WATSOX, FRANCES; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Major — English; Minor — Music. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board, Historian; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Sigma Alpha Iota Vice-President, ' 35, ' 36; Theta Alpha Phi Vice-President, ' 36, ' 37; Pi Gamma Mu ; A. W. S. Vice-President, ' 35, ' 36; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Sopho- more Vigilance Committee; Student Senate, ' 35, ' 36; Student Council, ' 36, ' 37; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll; Lobo, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Junior- Senior Prom Committee; Big Sister; Dramatic Club, ' 33, ' 34, ' 35. WEIDE, GWENDOLYN Colorado Springs, Colorado Education; Major — Public School Mu- sic ; Minor — Voice. Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota; Uni- versity Girls ' Quartette; Student Sen- ate. 53p ' San Antoine Valley near La Ciieva, Jemez Mountains. VVITCHURCH, KATHERINE AlhiKiiierque Education; Major — Home Economics. WHITESIDES, ALLEN; Albuquerque Engineering; Major — Mechanical En- gineering. Engineering Society; Kappa Mu Ep- silon, ' 35, ' 36; Sigma Tau President, ' 36; Student Senate, ' 35. WILCOX, ANN; Durango, Colorado Arts and Sciences; Major — Economics; Minor — Psychology. Alpha Gamma Delta. WOLINTZ, EDrrH; Albuquerque Education; Major — Administration and Supervision ; Minor — y nthropology. Transfer — Southwest Louisiana Insti- tute, Lafayette. YEAROUT, ROBERT; Albuciuerque Engineering; Major — Electrical Engi- neering. Sigma Phi Epsilon ; En,gineering So- ciety; Sigma Tau, ' 37. fV -■ 54 Bob Smith, senior class vice-piesident ; hard at work in the chemistry lah.; nice work, boys — now you can take a bath; everybody smiles at senior election; seniors ' prexy — Stan Cropley, also heads Khatali; and seniors ' secretary-treasurer, Maxine McCartney, poses for photographer AAA17 — x; " this is the way to draw that " ; last farewell to college days, the commencement parade. ALTER, JOHN; Willard Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Loho, ' 35, ' 36. BAER, MRS. AUDREY CORNELL; Albuquerque Education ; W. A. A., ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Lobo, ' 35, ' 36; P. E. Majors Club. BAIRD, HELEN; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Student Council, ' 35, ' 36; Secretary, ' 36; S. C. M. ; College League of Women Voters, ' 36, ' 37, Council; Big Sister, ' 37, Student Council, ' 37; W. A. A., ' 36, ' 37; Student Union Committee, Secretary, ' 37; Junior-Senior Prom Committee, ' 37; Vice-president Summer School Stu- dent Body, ' 36; Transfer — University of Colorado. BASSETT, CHARLES ALBERT Albuquerque Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. BEACH, PEARCE; Washington, D. C. Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Men ' s Chorus, ' 36; Boxing, ' 36; Men ' s Pep Club, ' 37; Tiwa; Interfraternity Council; Mirage, ' 36, ' 37. BEDELL, LISTER, Albuquerque. Engineering; A. L E. E. ; Kappa Mu Epsilon. BERRYMAN, EMILY; Fredonia, Kansas Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Commerce Club; International Relations Club; Transfer — Kansas State College, Manhattan. BEZEMEK, MARY LOUISE Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; College League of Women Voters, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Student Council, ' 36, ' 37; Big Sister, ' 36, ' 37; Sophomore Vigilance Commit- tee. BLAIR, JANE ISABELLE ; Gallup Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Ciamma ; Mirage, ' 35; Lobo, ' 35; Women ' s Chorus, Quartet, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Sigma Alpha Iota; Cacique, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36. BLOOM, CAROL; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dramatic Club, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; W. A. A., ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Tiwa, ' 35, ' 36, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 35; Student Sen- ate, ' 36; Theta Alpha Phi, ' 37; S. C. M., ' 36, ' 37, Council, ' 36. BOLTON, RUTH; Albuquerque Education; Alpha Chi Omega; A. W. S.; Dramatic Club; Lobo, ' 35; College League of Women Voters. BROWN, MARY ' K. ; Hillsboro, Ohio Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; French Club, ' 37; Dramatic Club, ' 37; Transfer — Western College, Oxford, Ohio. 456 MW BURKE, RLiBERl ; Tuiumcari Engineering; Football. ' 34; A. L M. E. BURFON, Charles; Albuquerque Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Football, ' 35; Track, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; A. S. C. E. ; Mirage, ' 35, ' 36; Engineering Society. BYERS, EDWIN; Lovington .• rts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Transfer — State College, Las Cruces. CAMPBELL, ROBERT DAVIS; Raton Education; Band, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. CARR, EDWARD; Santa Fe -Arts and Sciences. CARTER, KENNETH; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Dramatic Club, ' 36, ' 37; Lobo, ' 36. CAVLDR, James; Hobbs Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Foot- ball, ' 36; Mirage, ' 36. ' 37. CHAMBERS, MELVIN; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Inter- national Relations Club, ' 36, ' 37; Lobo, ' 36, ' 37, Business Manager, ' 37; Publi- cation Board, ' 37. CHENEY, JOHN; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Lobo, ' 36, ' 37; Assistant Football Manager, ' 36; Bas- ketball Manager, ' 36, ' 37. CHRISTENSEN, HAROLD Albuquerque Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Cheer Leader, ' 35, ' 36; A. S. C. E. ; Interfra- ternity Council, Vice-president, ' 37; Engineering Society. CLARK, WALTER; Estancia Education ; Football, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37 ; Track, ' 35. ' 36. ' 37- CONNER, ELAINE HAVARD Albuquerque Education ; Alpha Chi Omega ; Lobo, ' 35 ; Dramatic Club. ' 35 ; College League of Women Voters. " " CONOVER, CLYDE; Alhiiqucrciue Engineering; Kappa Alpha. COULLOUDON, MARIET ' I ' E Albuquerque Education; Hispanic Institute. COVERT, JANE; Roswell Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dramatic Club, ' 35; Lol)o, ' 35; Cacique, ' 35; Phi Sigma, ' 36, ' 37. COX, DOROTHY; Albuquerque Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Education Society. COX, PAUL; Aztec Education; International Relations Club, ' 36; S. C. M., ' 36. CRANE, MARGARET; Albuquerque Education ; Alpha Delta Pi. CROCKETT, JANE; Hope Education. DANNEL, ABRAM BAUGH Alliuquerque Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Chorus, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37- DIEHL, ELSIE MAE; Albuquerque Education. DORRIS, PAUL; Santa Fe Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Basketball, ' 35; Track, ' 35, ' 36; Foot- hall, ' 36, ' 37; Sophomore Vigilance Committee. DRAPER, NEAL; AUniquerciue Engineering; A. I. E. E. ; Kappa Mu Epsilon ; Band, ' 35, ' 36. DUNLAP, JEAN; Albuquerciue Arts and Sciences; Phrateres, President, ' 36, ' 37; Maia Freshman Honor Roll, ' 35; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll, ' 35; Sophomore Vigilance Com- mittee; Intramural Debate, ' 35, ' 36; College League of Women Voters, ' 35, ' 36; Student Senate, ' 36, ' 37; Student Christian Movement, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; French Club, ' 36, ' 37. DURAX, LOUISA; Old Albuquerque Education. EASTERDAV, VIRGINIA; Santa Fe Education; Women ' s Chorus, ' 35. ECHOHAWK, OWEX; Albuquerque Education; Football, ' 35, ' 36. EVAXS, FRED; Alamogordo Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Lobo, ' ' 35i ' 361 Circulation Manager, ' 36; Transfer— X. M. M. I., Ros vell. FELDHAKE, CLARENCE; Albuquerque Engineering; Engineering Societv, ' 35, ' 367-37; A. S. C. E., ' 36, ' 37. FRANCHIXI, ORESTE; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences ; Pi Kappa Alpha ; President Freshman Class; International Relations Club, ' 36, ' 37. FRITZ, LEOXARD; Raton Education; Pi Kappa Alpha: Mirage, ' 35; Lobo, ' 35; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; President Junior Class; Student Senate. ' 37; Chairman Junior- Senior Prom Committee. GASAWAY, JOE; Parsons, Kansas Education; Sigma Chi; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Basketball. ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Letter Club, ' 36, ' 37, President, ' 37; Transfer — Parsons Junior College. GERE, DONALD; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Football, ' 35, ' 36; Track, ' 35. GILBERT, FERNETTE Albuquerque Education ; Kappa Omicron Phi, ' 36, ' 37, Vice-president, ' 37; Senate Repre- sentative, ' 37; S. C. M., ' 36, ' 37. GRISSAM. ESSLEY: Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha. HAGER, MARY; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Phi Mu ; Lobo, ' 35, ' 36; S. C. M., ' 35, ' 36; Dramatic Club, ' 3i. ' 36. 59% ' 11)110 rs HALL, DOROTHY; Alhuciucriiue Arts and Sciences ; Kappa Alpha Theta ; Beaiitv Queen, ' 36; Transfer — TJniver- sity of Arizona, Tucson. HANNAH, ERNEST, Jr.; Artesia Arts and Sciences; Band, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. HANNETT, GEORGE; Allninuerque Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Footliall, ' 36, ' 37; Basketliall, ' 36, ' 37; Caci iue, ' 35; International Relations Cluh, ' 37. H. RRiSOX, NLARV; AlluKiueniue Education; Kappa Kappa Gamm a; V. A. A., ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; College League of Women Voters, ' 35; Dramatic Club, ' 35, ' 36; Majors Cluli, ' 37. HART, ROBERT; AllHiquer(|ue Arts and Sciences. HERON, RUTH; Albuquerque Education; Alpha Delta Pi; W. A. A., ' 35? ' 36, ' 37, President, ' 37; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; L ramatic Cluh, ' 35; S. C. M., Council, ' 36; Lobo, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Student Council, ' 36. HIGGINS, GEORGE; All.u(|uer.)ue Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Mirage Advertising Manager, ' 36; Business Manager, ' 37; Phi Kappa Phi Fresh- man Honor Roll; Secretary-Treasurer Interf raternity Council, ' 37; Publica- tions board; Lobo, ' 35, ' 36; Fencing, ' 35, ' 36, Tournament Winner, ' 36. HUBER, KATHRYN; Madrid Education; Alpha Delta Pi; College League of Women Voters; W. A. A., ' 36, ' 37; Majors Club, ' 37. HUNING, BETTY; Los Lunas Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. .A. . ., ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Sophomore Vigi- lance Committee; Phi Alpha Theta; Dramatic Club; College League of Women Voters, ' 35, ' 36; Secretary junior Class; Educational Society; Treasurer I ' anhellenio Council, ' 37. HURT, WESLEY; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll; Mu Alpha Nu, ' 36, ' 37; Theta .Alpha Phi, ' 37; Drama- tic Club, ' 35, ' 36; Mirage, ' 36. HUTCHISON, RUSSELL .Albuquerque Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Engineer- ing Society, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Dramatic Club, ' 35. ' 361 ' 37; Theta .Alpha Phi, ' 36, ' 37. IDEN, JANE; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dramatic Club, ' 35; College League of Women Voters, ' 35, ' 36; W. A. A., ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. -.. {6o k. £Ski JACOBSOX, JUHX; Albuquerque Engineering; Engineering Society, ' 3i, ■36. ' 37; A. I. E. E. JOHNSON, MARTHA; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. JONES, CHARLES; Clayton Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha; Soph- omore Vigilance Committee; Lobo, ' 33, ' 34; Interfraternity Council, ' 34, ' 35. ' 36, ■37, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 35; Debate Council, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, Business Manager, KARLLN, GLENN; Springer Education; Kappa Alpha; Band, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Men ' s Chorus, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. KIMBLE, KATHERINE; Santa Rita Education; Alpha Delta Pi; Sopho- more Vigilance Committee; Big Sister, ' 36, ' 37; Panhellenic Council, ' 37; Stu- dent Council, Secretary, ' 37; College League of Women Voters, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; President, ' 37; W. A. A., ' 35. ' 36, ' 37. KING, LOUISE; Albuquerque Fine Arts; Delta Gamma; Dramatic Club. ' 37; Lobo, ' 37; Theta Alpha Phi, ' 37; Transfer — University of Arizona. KIRKPATRICK, Sidney; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Drama- tic Club. KOCH, STANLEY; Bombay, India Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma. KOHLER, MAX; Albuquerque Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Kappa Mu Epsilon. LANE, BOB; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa .A.lpha ; Boxing, ' 35, ' 36. LAUMBACH, BERTHA; Solano Education; Cacique, ' 35; W. A. A., Vice-president, ' 36; Student Senate, ' 36; P. E. Majors Club. LEWIS, FRANCIS; Parsons, Kansas Education; Sigma Chi; Transfer — Par- sons Junior College. ) .. A Mm LONG, RICHARD; ConnelsviUf , Pciin. Arts and Sciences ; Kappa Alpha ; Men ' s Chorus, ' 35, ' 36. LOSH, RICHARD; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Dra- matic Club, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Lobo, ' 35, ' 36; Debate, ' 36, ' 37; International Rela- tions Club, ' 36, ' 37; Men ' s Pep Club, ' 37 ; Forum, ' 37. MABRY, KATHRYN; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Phi Mu ; Lobo, ' 35, ' 361 ' 37; College League of Women Voters, ' 37; " The Bartered Bride, " ' 35; S. C. M., ' 37. MATTHEWS, BURGESS; Albuquerque Engineering; Independent Men; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll ; En- gineering Society; A. S. M. E. ; Trans- fer — University of Maryland. Mcdonough, wiiiiam McKeesport, Pennsylvania Arts and Sciences. MEINERSHAGEN, DICK Higginsville, Missouri Education; Kappa Sigma; Football, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Basketball, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Track, ' 35. ' 36. ' 37- MEULI, MAVXARD; Hope, Kansas Education; Transfer — Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia, Kansas. MILAM, DOROTHY; Albuquercpie . rts and Sciences; . lpha Delta Pi; Cacique; Pi Cjamma Mu, " 35, ' 36; W. A. A., ' 34, ' 35, ' sh. MIMS, FRANK; Mountainair Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha; I. ra- matic Club, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Theta Alpha Phi, ' 36, ' 37; Pi Sigma Alpha; Inter- fraternitv Council, ' 37; Student Senate; Debate Council, ' 37. MOCHO, GENEVA; Santa Fe Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; W. A. A., ' 35, ' 36. MONTOYA, ALICE; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll ; Hispanic Insti- tute, ' 35; French Club, ' 25; Big Sister, ' 36. MOLLANDS, GENEVIEVE; Taos Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dramatic Club, ' 35, ' 36; Mirage, ' 35 ; College League of )men Voters, ' 35. i62 MORGAN, JOHN ; Raton Engineer; Pi Kappa Alplia; Engineer- ing Society; A. I. E. E. ; Kappa Mu Epsilon ; Lobo, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Mirage, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Band, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, President, ' 37- MURDOCH, NATALIE; Springer Education; Chi Omega; Girls ' Orches- tra, ' 36; W. A. A., ' 37; P. E. Majors Club. NICKSON, J. B.; R.iswell Education; Sigma Chi; Dramatic CUib, ' 36, ' 37- OLIN, DOROTHY; Albuquerque Education ; College LeagLie of Women Voters, ' 35, ' 36; Dramatic Club, ' 35, ' 36. OTERO, ELOISA; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; College League of Women Voters, ' 35, ' 36, Secretary-Treasurer, ' 36; Dramatic Club, ' 35. PAULANTIS, JAMES ; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha. PEAR CE, CATHERINE; Albuquerque Education. PICKRELL, DONALD; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Transfer — N. M. M. I. PILKINGTON, THOMAS MILFORD Albuquerque General; Kappa Sigma; Football, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Interfraternity Council, ' 36, ' 37; Lobo, ' 35, ' 36; Mirage, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. QUEBEDEAUX, THOMAS Albuquerque Engineering; Kappa Sigma; A. I. E. E., ' 36; Frosh Football Mgr. REin. HOWARD; Albuquerque Education; Kappa Sigma; Lobo, ' 35; Track, ' 35. PATTEN, LLOYD; Gallup Education; Dramatic Club Men ' s Chorus, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37. ' 35, ' 36; 6s} .. ' f REIDY, BOB; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll ; Pi Sigma Alpha; Student Senate, ' 37; International Relations (. ' lull, ' 36, ' 37, President, ' 37; Sophomore Vigilance Committee; Interfraternity Council, ' 37; Mirage, ' 36, ' 37; Lobo, ' 36, ' 37; New Mexico Alumnus, Ad ' ertising Manager. RENFRO, FRED; Albuquerque Education ; Pi Kappa Alpha; Football, ' 35, ' 36; Men ' s Chorus, ' 35, ' 36; Basket- ball, ' 37. ROBINSON, CHLOE; ' I ' ularosa Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha Iota, ' 36, ' 37. ROMERO, MIGUEL; Chamisal Education ; Independent Men ; fer — New Mexico Normal, Las Trans- Vegas. ROOT, MARTHA; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Phrateres, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; S. C. L, ' 36, ' 37; Lobo, ' 36, ' 37; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll; Delta Phi Delta, ' 36, ' 37. SANCHEZ, RACHEL; Willard Education; Phrateres, Vice-president, ' 37, Las Damitas Secretary- ' I ' reasurer, ' 36; A. W. S. Council Representative, ' 35, ' 36; Big Sister, ' 35, ' 36; Akiho, ' 36; Hokona House Council, ' 37. SHANNON, BETTY; Albuquerque Education; Phi Mu ; Lobo, ' 35; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll; Dramatic Club, ' 35; Education Society; College League of Women Voters, ' 36; Mirage, ' 36. SHARP, SUZANNE; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dramatic Club, ' 35, ' 36; Col- lege League of Women Voters, ' 35, ' 36. SHELDON, JOHN FISK ; Stockton, Calif. Arts and Sciences. SHIRLEY, PHILIP; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Foot- ball, ' 35; Mirage, ' 37; Men ' s Chorus, ' 36, ' 37- SHEEHAN, CATHERINE El Paso, Texas Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Transfer — Texas School of Mines, El Paso. SHELTON, MARIE; Alamogordo Education. SMITH, ROBERT; Tularosa Arts and Sciences: Kappa Sigma. SXAPP, ROBERT; Santa Fe Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Cacique, ' 35; Piii Sigma, ' 36, ' 37; Dra- matic Club, - ' 36. STALLIXGS, DENTS; WaterHow Engineering; Engineering Society, ' 35, ' 36. ' 37; A. S. C. E.. Secretary-Treas- urer, ' 37; Sigma Tau, ' 37; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll ; Oren W. Strong Award, ' 36; Orchestra, ' 35, ' 36; Kappa Mu Epsilon, ' 37. STANTON, MERCEDES; A lbuquerque Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Popularity Queen, ' 35. STARRETT, MARY JO ; Albu iuerquc Education; Education Society; Lobo, ' 37; Poetry Club; Phi Sigma, ' 37; Transfer — Mills College, Californi.T. STEWART, LILLYAN; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Phi Mu ; Student Senate; College League of Women Vot- ers, ' 36, ' 37; Mirage, ' 36; Lobo, ' 36, ' 37. STILES. LEROY, JR. ; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Lobo, ' 36, ' 37. STILLMANKS, HELEN; Albuquerque Education; Akiho, ' 35, ' 36, Secretary, ' 35. ' 36; S. C. M., ' 35; W. A. A.. ' 36; Kappa Omicron Phi, President, ' 37; Representative to A. W. S. Council, ' 37; Big Sister, ' 36, ' 37. SWAUGER, ERLINE; Madrid Arts and Sciences. TESTMAN, VEC;A; Plainview, Texas Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. THOMPSON, JAMES; Raton Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Chemistry Club. TONEY, JANE; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Dramatic Club, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37 ; Art League, ' 35. ' 3fJ. ' 37; Delta Phi Delta, ' 37 65 ' itniors TRUJILLO, CANUTO; Alhuquerque Education ; Independent Men. WEEKS, KEITH; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Lobo, ' 36. WICKENS, JEANNE; Albuquerque Education; Alpha Chi Omega; Drama- tic Club, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Vice-president, ' 36, ' 37; Theta Alpha Phi, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, Historian, ' 36, 37; College League of Women Voters, 35, ' 36; Sophomore Vigilance Committee, ' 35, ' 36. WILHELM, MARY; Albuquerque Education; Kappa Omicron Phi; Delta Phi Delta ; Art League of New Mexico. WILLIAMS, DAVID; Albuquercpie Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha; Transfer — Texas Tech, Luliliock. WLLIAMS, MARGARET; Albmiuerqae Education. WILLS, VIRGINIA; Albuquer(|ue Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dramatic Club, ' 35, ' 36. WILLIAMS, PAULINE Elizabeth, New Jersey Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Lobo, ' 37; Poetry Club, ' 37; Dramatic Cluli, ' 37- WOOD, BILL; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll; Lobo. ' 35. ' 36. ' 37. Managing Editor, ' 37; Commerce Club; International Rela- tions Club, ' 36, ' 37, Secretary-Treas- urer, ' 37; Mirage, ' 37. YORK, LOIIIS; Albuquerque Engineering; Engineering Society; Sigma Tau, ' 37; Kappa Mu Epsilon, ' 37; Chemistry Club. ZEH, BILLIE 1V. LENE; Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Art League, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; International Rela- tions Club, ' 36, ' 37; German Club, ' 35, ' 36. ' 37- ZIMMERMAN, HELEN EMILY Albuquerque Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Panhellenic Council, ' 36, ' 37; A. W. S. Council, ' 36, ' 37; Sigma Alpha Iota, ' 36, ' 37, Executive Board, ' 37; CJirU ' Quartette, ' 35, ' 36. ' 37; Interna- tional Relations Club, ' 36, ' 37, Vice- president, ' 37; Southwestern Interna- tional Relations Conference, Vice- president, ' 37; Student Coimcil, ' 37. .4 66 ■» cAi5 Top left to right: at least it looks like the) are studying; a pause between classes; junior class secretarv-treas irer, Betty Huning. Center, left to right; Leonard Fritz, junior president, talks it over with the housemother; swinging it at the Engineers ' Ball; Lillyan Stewart, vice-president of the juniors. Bottom: a little snow-balling to break the monotony; Pi K. A. ' s on a picnic. Adams, Maurice J. Ashton. William Bellauiah, Dale Colunilna, Louisiana Rhinelander, W SC( nsin Alhuquer(iue Addison, Billie -Austin, Rebecca Bemis, Louise Albuquerque l ucumcari Glorieta .■ rchuleta, Bennle AIlnKjuerque Baumt;art, Leo Poplar Blutf, .Miss )uii Benavides, Flora Lemitar Arrnijo, Anthony Albuquerque Behber, Henrietta Alhuipierque Beeken, William Bennet, Mildred Allui(|uer(]ue Bernahe, Louis Arrnijo, Merejildo B. Long Beach, Ca liforuia Gallup Hot Springs Bell, Katherine Black, Edward Ashbrook, Russell Alhu(|uerque AllnKpierque Gallup ■. 6 Blain, Virginia Brown, Barbara Albuquerque Albuquerque Blueher, Oscar Bueler, Frank Albuquerque Tucumcari Bowman, Sam Burns, Dan Albuquerque Albuquerque Bowen. Grey Burns, Katherine Hornell. New Vork- AJlTuquerque Bratton. Saman tha Burns, Margaret Albuquerque Albuquerque Brooks, Robert Burt, Richard Taos La Union Byers, Ellis Lovington Campbell, Jack Albuquerque Carr, Elizabeth Fort Sumner Carr, William Fort Sumner Chambers, Mattie Lovington Chappell, Elizabeth Mountainair 5pjS:-=- Chavez, Solomon Willaid Cisco, Jack Nara Visa Clark, Edith Albuquertjiie Clayton, Anita Separ Cloud, Sunshine Ignacio, Colorado Cogswell, Georgina Allniquerque Connell, Harriet Albuquerque Cone, James Mishawaka, Indiana Cook, Kay Albuquerque Cooksey, Buford Fort Sumner Coxvley, Ema Zell Hohhs Cox, Inez Alhuquerrjue Creamer, John Rowe Currier, Charles Albuquerque Currier, William Glorieta Dancy, William Mt. Dora OanofF, Isadore tJallup Duusman, Don Baldwin, New York ■€{70 ' Jl I Devendorf, George Santa Fe DoBell. Robert Alhiiqueifjue Dockwiller, Eugene Penasco Dunkle, Bertha Gallup Ellis, Wanda Albiuiuerque Eppich, Rose Fruitland Evans, Leslie Albuquerque Everheart, Ernest Carlsbad Ferguson, James Chicago, Illinois Fiiield, Frances Albuquerque Fincke, Juanita Santa Fe Fisher, Fouise Lordsburg Easley, Robert Dawson Fagan, Virginia Fort Stanton Fhiitt, Clora Santa Rosa Edwards, Giove Fort Sumner Feltcr, V ' illiam Tucurncari Fischer, Betty Bclen 7 Fi her, Harriet Dawson Fisher, Rutlie Lordslnng Flint, Kitty Artesia Foster, Emory Albuquerque Frank, Hairy Alliuqiierque Frank, Ralph Alhuquerqtie Fi ' azer, Robert Leslie Barelas Gardner, Hainey AlhLiquerque Cjartinei " . Katherine Colorado Sprintjs, Colo. Garduno, Lucille Albuquerque Goff, Newton Providence, Rhode Island CJIenn, Victor Vega, Texas Gi ' een, Maxine Roswell Cnitierrez, Mary Ann Albuquerque Hatiest, Charles Las Vegas Hammond, Carrie Fresno, California Harding, James Albuquerque Flarrison, Thomas Rnsuell -■472 Hewins, Opal Cimarron Hix, Robert Albuquerque Holmes, Helen Albuquerque Horn, Calvin Albuquerciue Hubbell, Geraldine Albuquerque Huning, Lucille Los Lunas Hunter, Edith Albuquerque Jenkins, James Albuquer(|ue Jones. Alma Dawson Jourdan, Bonnie May Las Cruces Kastler, Maxine Raton Kaufmann, Jennie Tucunicari Keeton, Katherine Albuquerque Kelly, Ruth Albuquerque King, Ruth El Paso, Texas Kinnaird, Helen Farmington Kobiela, Edward Albuquerque Lattanner, Lucille Albuquerque 7,?]5f— Lehmer, Donald Albuquerque Linder, Robert Albuquerque Livingston, Lucille Albuquerque Long, W alter Dunlap Loomis, Charlotte Albuquerque Lucas, Anne Albuquerque Maddox, James Kokomo, Indiana Mauldin, Helen Clovis McDonald, Laura Albuquerque McGinn, Barbara Albuquerque McKinley, Robert Farmington MacPherson, Patsy Pensacola, Florida Metcalf, Ray Hutchinson, Kansas Michael, Lillian Fort Sumner Milam, Harold Albuquerque Montgomery, Mary Albuquerque Morgan, Arthur Santa Fe Morris, Clinton Albuquerque - {74- Murphy, Leslie Pacheco, Ahita Peake, Mary Lou Denver, Colorado Magdalena Albuquerque Murphv. Mary Elizabeth Parkes. Alice Pearce, Maxine Roswell Raton Molinc, Illinois Murray, Donald Parkes, Margaret Pennington, Willis Albuquerque Raton De Kalb, Illinois Myer-, RaMiiond I ' aulsen, Or ille Pooler, Louise Anthony Maywood, Illinois Albucpierque Xaane , Pearl Paulson, Wilford Poplin, Ruth Albuquerque Winnetka, Illinois Gallup Olguin, Manuel Paxton, Peggy I ' otter, Fi ances Albuquerque Socorro Roswell Portis, B. F. Fairfax, Missouri Posey Evelyn Las Cruces Purdie, Lorraine Alhiuiuerque Qiiinn, Patty Santa Fe Randall, Neill Long Beach, California Rankin, Barbara Albuquerque Redd, Ershel Albuquerque Reidy, Theodore Albuquerque ReNUolds, Ste ' e Albuquerque Richards, Helen Tower, Minnesota Rice. Barbara Albuquerque Reeder, Beverly San Bernadino, Calif. Roberts, William Albuquerque Robertson, Anne Albuquerque Ross, Gilbert C hicago, Illinois Runyan, Camille Santa Fe Ruoff, Walter AlbiKjuerque Russell, Lorraine Chicago, Illinois -4{76 Sachse, Jennings Bryan Clayton Sackett, Ada yVlhuquerque Sandoval. Bert Chacon Scanlan, Mary Evanston, Indiana Schifani, Emmanuel Albuquerque Seligman, Jack Albuquerque Seward, Dorothy Jackson, Missouri Shimpfky. Ellen Denver, Colorado Shorthouse, Robert Greensburg, Pennsylvania Shortle, Sam Albuquerque Simms, Donald Dulce Simmer, lola Ottumwa, Io a Smith, George Albuquerque Smith, Shirley Santa Fe Spector, Melbourne Atrisco Spencer, Jean Albuquerque Sprecher, Robert Albuquerque Stewart, John Roswc-li Strong, Robert Albuquerque Swazey, Margaret Evanston, Illinois Taylor, Dorothy Roy Thompson, Robert Santa Fe Trask, Wesley Albuquerque Valliant, Elizabeth Lee Winslow, Arkansas Vencill, Patricia Silver City Vidal, Evadean Galluii West, Frances Alamogordo Wilson, Joe Bailey El Paso, Texas Williams, Dorothy Lea Las Vegas V ' illiams, Robert AlbiKiuerque Wilson, Betty Albuquerque Wood, Fern Albuquerque Woodman, Harry Roswell Woodman. Robert Grand Rapids, Michigan Young, Frank Albuquerque Cecil, Jane AlbLKjiierque •478 Top, left to right: some people study ; " papa, what ' s that there, looking at us? " ; sophs elect officers. Center, left to right: a victim of the engineering scissor faces the elements with a hairless dome; Bert Sandoval, sophomore president, enjoys the sun; Alma Jones, sophomore secretary-treasurer; and the vice-president. Bill Asthton . Bottom: how most frosh battlers looked after the sack fight ivith the sophs; the hand leases for Tucson. 4 So Ake, Winnie; Magdalena Anderson, Eda ; Tularosa Aquino, Emily; Santa Fe Baggett, Harmon E. iMbuquerque Baker, Joe ; Hobbs Barnes, Fritz Hot Springs, Arkansas Beck, Roberta; Albuquerque Bent, Betty; Albuquerque Beene, Melba; Dunlap Beers, Clarence D. Albuquerque Benton, Dorsey; Albuquerque Bess, Ernest; Allni |uerque liillnieyer, Allen Albuquerque Black, Myles; Van Houten Blair, Betty Jean Albuquerque Blair, Margaret ; Pnnlap Blue, ChariTiain Flossnioor, Illinois Blue, Ooiolli ' ; Albuquerque Blue, Richard Brawley, California Bohnert, Herbert New York Citv Bonnell, Bill; Taos Bowen, Alice; Albuquerque Branson, Jean; ' I ' horeau Brewer, Leon; Albuc|uerque Brock, Paul; Gamerco Brown, Donald Albuquerque Lewis, Brooks; Olten, Texas Bryson, Carlyle Colorado Springs, Colo. Buckner, Jeannette Estancia Buck, Loether Long Beach, California Burnett, Marian Albuquerque Byrd, Samuel L, ; Bernalillo Caldwell, James Albuquerque Calkins, Grace: Albuquerque Canfield, Charles Albuquerque Carson, Stanley; Dawson Cecil, Jane; Encino Chapman, Ralph Albuquerque Christy, Margaret Albuquerque Clark, Barbara Winnetka, Illinois Clark, Mabel; Estancia Clark, Marian; Chama Clarke. Theda Amarillo, Texas Cletsoway, Jean Albuquerque Coe, Evelyn ; Tularosa Coggshall, Charles Albuquerque Comer, Helen ; Albuquerque Comstock, Helen ; Santa Fe Conwell, Robert Albuquerque Cook, Edw-in ; Albuquerque Cooper, Roy; Albuquerque Coplen, Lois Raye Albuquerque Corder, Mildred Albuquerque Cornelius, William Albuquerque Craig, Carol; Embudo Crosby, Jane ; Roswell Cruz, Alex; El Valle Dallas, Wayne; Farmington Davidson, Laura Jean Albuquerque Dean, Raymon; Magdalena Denton, Enid; Albuquerque De Temple, Katherine Roswell Devendorf, Paul; Santa Fe Doane, Donald Alamogordo Doane, Robert Albuquerque Doxey, Vaughn Albuquerque Dudrow, Letitia Mary Albuquerque Duncan, Beulah Albuquerque Easterday, Robert Estes Park, Colorado Enarson, Harold Albu()uer()ue England, Ila Mae; Clayton Euler, Pauline; Albuquerque Felter, Edwin; Tucumcari Fife, Melba ; Mag;dalena Flint, Jayne Lombard, Illinois Frame, Paul Ardinore, Oklahoma Freeman, Wyncma ; Santa Fe Furliv, Robert; Albuquer jue Cialey, Jimmie Mae Mosquero Gallcgher, Tom; Bernalillo Garcia, Candidite ; Nara Visa Gardener, Muriel; Gamerco Gerard, Gerald Albuquerque Garduno, Gerald A!bu(]uer(iue Gibson, Dorothy Albuquerque Goges, Louis; Albuquerque Goodner, Betty Albuquerque Goodson, Pearl Adams Diggings Greene, Harold Albuquerque Gumm, Mary Madeleine Raton Hadley, Walter; Texico Hall, Elaine; Albuquerque Hall, Katherine Albuquerque Ham, Pauline Riverside, Ont., Canada Harkrider, Nadine Biady, Texas Harrell, Ward; Albuquerque Harwood, Helen A]hu(7uerqiie Headley, AUierta Jean Albuquerque Henry. Julia ; Albuquerque Higgs. Mary Katherine Roswell Hood, Helen ; Deming Huffman, Eleanor Albuquerque Hults, Jeannette : Roswell Isenhart, Eriine Mountainair Jensen, Zoe : Albuquerque Johnson. Louis; Albuquerque Johnson. Reynolds; Carlsbad Johnston, George; Santa Fe Johnston, Henry Albuquerque Jones, Franklin; Springer Jones. Jayne; Albuquerque Jones, Roy Charleston, West Virginia Jourdan, Ruth; Albuquerque Joseph, Helen Wheeling. West Virginia Kasten, Allys Fort Riley, Kansas Kastler, William; Raton Kenney, Raymond ; Raton Kerr, Eula Ray; Santa Fe King, Rex; Albuquerque King, Tony; Artesia Kinney, Harold; Pecos Kinney, Steve; Albuquerque Kirkpatrick, Margaret Albuquerque Knight, Robin; Albuquerque Lane. Martha; Albuquerque La None, Barbara; Santa Fe Lehnen, Maxine Columbia. Missouri Lindenberger. John; Lamy Link, Loice; Albuquerque Lipp, Louise ; Alhuquerciue Loe. Lucille; Albuquerque Love, Earl ; Dexter Luby, Charlotte Albuquerque Lukens, Charles Albuquerque Lukens, Josephine Albuquerque Luther, William Albuquerque Maier, Jeanne; Albuquerque Maio, Adeline; Raton Maker, Aileen Pawhuska, C)klahoma Mattingly, Max Albuquerque Martin, Glenn; Albuquerque Maxfield, Kay Suuiuiit, New Jersey McAnulty, Dorothy Albuquerque McCahon, James Albuquerque McCarley, Billie; Clayton McCord, Robert Albuquerque McCormick, William Albuquerque McGee, Joe; Albuquerque McFadden, Austin Long Beach, California McGeehan, Susan Albuquerque McGhee, Donald; Steins Mcintosh, Marcy Lee Tularosa McKenzie, Benye Albuquerque McMuUen, John Kansas City, Missouri Melton, Howell East Vaughn Metzler, Robert Colorado Springs, Colo. Miller, Burton; Albuquerque Miller, Martha; Santa Fe Miller, Sally; Albuquerque Mocho, Gracia; Santa Fe Molander, Jean Chicago, Illinois Moore, Paul; Raton Morris, Gene; Albuquerque Morris, Kenneth ; Raton Mounday, Ted; Albuquerque Movers, Marjorie Albuquerque Mullison, Elinora Albuquerque Nevers, Anthon ' ; Las Veeas Newcomb, Lynette .Albuquerque Nickson, Ned ; Roswell Norman, Edith; Carrizozo Ogden, Doris; Loving Olson, Leonard Albuquerque Ortega, Joe ; Albuquerque Orton, Margery ; Glorieta Owens, John ; Raton Park, George Hotchkiss, Colorado Patchen, John; Strong Patton, Donald Chicago, Illinois Pierce, Emily; Albuquerque Pierson, Clara; Raton Pierson, Florence; Raton Pollock, Susan Minneapolis, Minnesota Potvin, Omer ; Albuquerque Power, Betty; Albuquerque Quickel, Cort; Albuquerque Hebert, Quentin Albuquerqvie Ragan, Bonnie; Gradv Railsbak, Betty; Roswel Randall, Harriet New York Citv 5jl:— Reagan, Alva: Melrose Reed, Susie; Alliu(|iierque Reiche, Hildi-jard; ' " allup Reeves, Ke. ' ine ' . ' .i; Estancia Reid, Kennetii; AlluiqiKTciue Richardson, ' I ' hornlon Albuquerf-iLie ]5obb, Jatiies; Ail ' uHiueique Rogers, Allan ; Texico Rogers, Arthur Bolivar, New York Rodgers. Henry; Clovis Ross, Betsy; Alhuquerciue Ross, Rex; Ensino Rupqey, Anna ; Albuquerque Ryan, Richard; Alluniuerque Ryan, John Velpeau Albuquerque Sandoval, Adeline Alliuquerque Saxton, John Toledo, Ohio Scott, Charles; iXlinuiuerque Schreiber, George -Mbuquerciue Seery, Carl; Belen Seligman, Wanda Albuquerque Schaefer, John; Albuqufrcjue Schaefer, Richard Albuquerque Schaefer, Robert Albuquerque Shaw, Lucille; Albuquerque Simmons, Elaine Albuquer(|ue Simpson, Pauline; Clovis Singer, Donald; Lordsburg Six, George Window Rock, Arizona ■ ■4S6 Skandale, George Dansou Sloan, Marcus; Eagle Ne«l Smith, l- ' ' rnl l: Tererro Smith, Ruth ; Roswell Smith, Vincent; Albuquerque Snapp, Elizabeth; Santa Fe Soladay, Helen; Carlsbad Sotak, Joe Cleveland, Ohio Spence, Virginia; Santa Fe Sponsler, Clarence Albuquerque Springer, Billie; Las Vegas Stambaugh, Maurice Albuquerque Standlee, Claude Long Beach, California Stanford, Carlee Albuquerque Sterling, Peter ; Raton Stiner, Elizabeth Albuquerque St. John, Thomas; RosweL Stone, James; Valmora Strickland, Ellen Albuquerque Strorae, Richard Albuquerque Strong, Barbara Los Angeles, California Stiong, Monte; Albuquerque Sullivan, Daniel Hot Springs Sweatt, Edward; Loving Syme, Oscar; AIbuc|uerque Taylor, Cecily Ann Albuquerque Tharp, Wallace; Clovis Thomas, Lee; Estancia Tigner, Floriana ; Roswel! Toulouse, James Albuquerque Trujillo, Adolph; Roy- Tunnell, Laura Butte, Montana Vivian, Dorothy Albuquerque Walker, Annie; Albuquerque Wallenhorst, Mary Wagon Mound Watrous, Ralph Dayton, Ohio Weaver, Archie Lorain, Ohio Weber, Eleanor Denver, Colorado Weeks, Lois; Albuquerque Wendt, Glenn Greensburg, Pennsylvania Weir, Clarabel; Hobbs Wellman, Norman Albuquerque West, William; Albuquerque White, Grant; Las Vegas Wiegenstein, Marie Conchas Dam Williams, Afton ; Capulin Wilson. Ruth; Roswell Wilson, William; Raton Winn, Helen Tulsa, Oklahoma With, Mary ; Albuquerque Wolcott, Lyle ; Las Vegas Wolf, Eleanor; Socorro Yeager, James; Albuquerque Young, Bessie; Albuquerque Zalaha, Harriet; Grants Zook, Bettv ; Santa Fe I ' ike hell-week pledges vaiting for their shift on the bicycle marathon ; building a big Home- coming bonfire for the rally; Bill Cornelius, freshman president; two potless fresh, at the suggestion of some sophs, take a cold dip in the fish pond; freshman secretary-treasurer Lois Weeks; another election? — yes; frosh open hair-cutting season with a " bang " ; future Lobos watch their teammates play Portales J. C. " " " - Ho Clios Louise B, »teco " " " ff Queen . ' - ' ■ " Was ' " " • ' ofGlor ndeui ( ' Ilege of j . - " ' " ' Ouujr. o ' ' " " " -- Pho ■lil . ' " :? ' ' -- " o. Coll,,.- :■ " " " " {».!, ' ' ( ' of p. ' P ' ' iidt-ni " ' ' ' J - Bean,. rV " ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' cd Graf,,,,,. , ' - " res is " " ff ' - ' Queen. ' Hid " ' " • ■s Co , ' oniorc « ' ' P ' ' ndnu ' nil til " ■ Si, . ■ r ,tf REAlliy JUDGE Bing Crosby, Paramount Studios Hollywood, California. The Mirage, University of Ne v Mexico yearbook, an- nually holds a Beauty Ball at which three University girls are honored as Beauty Queens. In keeping with the cus- tom of ha " ing a nationally kno vn person select the Queens, we vouId deepl ' appreciate it if ' 0u ould con- sent to act as judge this ear. ' ou would simply need to mark the photos of those girls you think the most beautiful. In return for your cooperation we vould like to p. ' i ' you the compliment of printing your picture in the cjueen sec- tion of the annual. Please wire your decision immediately at our expense. GEORGE HIGGINS, JR. S01? 6 SEB COLLECT=PKY HOLLYWOOD C«Llf « K15P GEORGE HIGGINS JR= g UNIV OF m ALBUQUERQUE .■J.«EX= IT «ILL BE A PLEASUnE= SING CROSBY, Tf pphonc wi Tclcgftnu to Tostul TeUtjraph Wf ' CLlt S ACTIVITIES Offei ' ing iiKinv opportunities to students tor outside activity in their major field, or opportunities for escape from too liea -v a concentration along one line, extra-curricular acti ' ities on tliis campus, tcillowing the t p)ical Ameri- can desire for organization, continue to grow both in numbers and members. ' ii ' ' mm -rfm ' . ' te- «t. los] .- THE LOBO Sam Marble, Editor Doubling Its number of editions, tlie Lobo, student newspaper, stepped into the twiee-weekly class. Actual time re- quired tor publication was cut drastic- ally and new features gave increased reader interest. In its editorial columns, the Lobo actively campaigned for a higher level of student government and against the establishment of an R07X. The staft consisted of: l ' !ditor-in-chief, Sam Marble; Managing Editor, Bill Wood; News Editor, Calvin Horn; Feature Editors, Maxine Kastler, Sue Pollock; Society Editors, Elizabeth Valliant, Betty Wilson; Art Editor, Leona Talbot; Copy Editor, Frances Potter; Sports Editors, Bob ] ' ,Iland, Louis Link. Pickens Wood Valliant Horn Pierson Heron Kastler Frame iellamah Branson Paulsen Root ■ {ro4- Melvin Chambers, Business Manager Business Manager, Melvin Chambers; Advertising Manager, Bill Pickens; Cir- culation Managers, Carl Bryson, Fred Evans. Other members were : Pauline Williams, Fred Meza, Reynolds John- son, Dick Blue, Dick Ryan, Maxine Pearce, Martha Root, Jean Branson, Mattie Chambers, Alfonso Mirabal, iNFirian Burnett, Margaret Christy, Lois Coplen, Sam Melenders, Mary Wallenhorst, John P. Cheney, Gladys Gooding, Jim Toulouse, Mary Jo Star- rett, Joe Bob Nickson, Phylis Harvey, Florence Pierson, Joe McGee, Fouise King, Barbara Strong, NIary K. Brown, Afton Williams, George Smith, Ruth Heron, Dale Bcllamah, J. B. Sachse, Bill Bonnell, Bill Danccy, Bob Reidy, Bob Brooks, Oscar Blueher, Melbourne Spector, John Moi gan, Gus Standlee. I 1037 }5lueher Starrett Williams Cone Patchen Morgan Brooks Potter Wallenhorst Blue Pollock King 05 8s...- Stanley Koch, Editor THE 1937 I)i-eams of an outstanding annual, one yixing a complete record of the school year, ha e niostK ' turned to nothing. The staff, deeply conscious of the book ' s shortcomings, hopes only that the ' 37 Mirage will uphold the previous stand- ards, and leave with the student an intlelihle impression of their carefree college days. Editor-in-chief, Stanle ' Koch: Assistant Editors, Bill Beeken, Jim Caylor, Jim Leese, Henrietta Bebber; Senior Editor, .Mar Dalbev; Junior Editor, Phil Shirlev; Sophomore Editor, Elizabeth ' alliant; Freshman Editor, Mary Murphv: Photographers, Albert Nohl, ( )rville, Paulsen, Bill Felter, Bill Paulson, Bill Ely, Pearce Beach; Sports, Tony Armijo, Jim Markl: 3eeken Caylor Leese Shirley Nohl Paulsen Bebher Felter Valliant Dalbey McCartney Murphy Palmer Lipp — 1 106 MIRA Women ' s Sports, AFaxinc McCartney; Business Staff: Bill Colbv, Peggv Pax- ton, Virginia Blain, Jim iNIcCahon. Sororities, Roberta Palmer; Fraterni- ties, Bill Beeken ; Administration, Lu- cille Lattanner; Make-up Chief, John Morgan; Editorial Staff, Louise Lipp, Alma Jones, Neill Randall, LiUvaii Ste art, Bob Furbv, Bud Pilkington, Gus Burton, Helen Kinnaird, Bob Shorthouse, Bettv Shannon, Bill Rob- erts, Dick Burt, Bob Linder, Stan Flicks; Art, Lorraine Russell, Ruth Hampton ; Humor, Bill Pickens, Phil Shirley, Jim Cone. Business Man- ager, Geoi-ge Algernon Higgins, Jr. ; Advertising Ianagers, Oscar Blueher, I. B. Sachse. George Higgins, Jr., Business Manager Blueher Beach Sachse Morgan Blain Lattanner Paxtnn Randall Kinnaird Jones McCahon Paulson Colby Stewart C ' irls ' Qiiarlcllc Each member a capable solo- ist, the Girls ' Quartette was in great demand this year. They sang in assemblies, surprised the Faculty Women ' s Club and the Legion Auxiliary, pleased the I ' dks and the High School, and delighted the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs. Sopranos were Helen Zimmerman and Gwendolyn Wclilc; altos, Sammie Rratton and Julia Carroll. Zininiermnn Weide Bratton CarroT Reading from left to right. Front row Christine Marshall, Betty Fischer, Ellen Strickland, Vir- ginia Easterday, Dorothy McC inn, Helen Richards, Harriet Gafford, Patty Argahright, Betty Fugatt, Martha Root. Second row: Mabel Tachias, Betty Power, Josephine Motylewski, Rebecca Sandoval, Marie Weigenstein, Margaret Kirkpatrick, Carmen Baca, Winnie Ake. Top row: Helen Yeck, Rhoda Freeman, tJwendolyn Weide, Eda Anderson, Inez Cox, Dorothy Taylor, Alice Parkes, Theresa Connellv. C ' irls C nortis Under the direction of Mrs. Redman, the chorus prepared carols for Christ- mas assembly, sang over the radio and took part in April ' s Music Festi ' al. 4{ioS Hale Qucirtcttc Norris Parker Shaw Jenkins At assemblies, before down- town serv ' ice clubs, before sev- eral high schools over the state, and on music depart- ment programs, the Male Quartette proved its worth and enjoyed immense popularity. First tenor was sung by Theodore Norris, second tenor bv Rav Parker, baritone by Da -e Shaw, and bass by Jimm ' Jenkins. Readint; from left to right. Front row: Moine Stron , Sidney Kirkpatrick, . lice Parkes( Accom- panist), Jack Wheeler-Tippet. Omer Masters, Charles Scott. Second row: Bill Kastler, Ray Fife, N ' ohle Jarrell, Richard Marth, Fred N ' leza. Back row: Irving Seli?man, Ralph Neilson, (Jlenn Karlin, Rav Parker, Llovd Patten. AAcns ' Cli orus Following substantially tlie same program as the girls the Mens ' also under the direction of Mrs. Redman, sang cards, la ' (ii-ed with their talent, and took part in the Music Festival. Chorus, KGGM lO Sp.- i he band Bigger and b. ' ttcr than ever before, the University Band was called upon frequently to provide nuisic for occasions ranging from a ralh ' to a music festival. The Band was present at every football game and showeel faith- ful practice in the way they cai " ried out their maneuvers. Downtown parades on Armistice Day, Decoration Day, and for the Shrin- ers; appearance on numerous assembly programs; two concerts at the gvm; and two concerts for the State Teachers ' Conxention kept the more than forty members of the Band well occupied. Accompanying the football team to Tucson was the highlight of the season for the Band, although very few members got much sleep. Besides this, the Front row: Kunkel, Erlandson, Jones, Jarretl, Weltmer, King, Keller, Linder, Fisher, Keith Weeks, Caldwell, McCahon, Coffey, Moore, Devendorf, Hannah, Stine. Back row: Mounday, Sandoval, Ortego, Burnett, Karlin, P. Domenicali, Kenneth Weeks, t amp- hell, Hix, Morgan, Johnpoll, Sims, C. Domenicali, Daily, Woodman, Bishop, Marble. Band plaved at the pep rallies and took a leading part in the State Music Festival. Under the continued leadership of William Kinikel, the director, to whom great credit is due for his outstanding work in producing such an organiza- tion, the Band is assured of a wider and fuller program of service to the public in the future. John Morgan, President; Osborne Keller, Vice-president; Robert Linder, Secretary-Treasurer; William Kunkel, Director; Keith Weeks, Assistant Director. f} 1 he L. re nostra L ' nder the able baton of Mrs. Grace Thompson, the University Orchestra undertook tiiis year to alternate witli the Band for giving musical entertain- ment at assemblies. Students taking ensemble music for credit make up tlie orchestra, anil many of the University Orchestra members play in the Albuquerque Civic Sym- plionv Orchestra. Because fifteen or so civic orchestra players are drawn from the University, and since Mrs. Thompson conducts both orchestras, a close relationship exists between the two orchestras. Accompanying the University choral groups in the annual University Spring Music Festival was the outstanding achievement of the orchesti a Reading from left to right: Koch; PoAver ; N.Tanes; t.eftow ; Gurnin ; Campbell; Neel ; Grace ' I ' hompson, Director; Sachse ; Ellis; Stolaroff; Franck; Linder; Weeks; Kimkel ; Daily; Jarrett. this year. Many hours of faithful practice led to a faultless performance of the difficult operatic pieces included in the program. Continuing the old tradition, tlie orchestra furnished the music without which no graduation would be complete, for they played both at Bacca- laureate and at Commencement services. in] . bigma Vlpha iota For the purpose of promoting music culture among the students of the uni- versity and to bring about a closer relationship among women pursuing some phase of music as a profession, Sigma Alpha Iota, a national profes- sional music fraternity for women, was established on the University of New Mexico campus in 1935. To be eligible for active membership, the proposed candidate shall be a music student who has fulfilled the entrance requirements of the Institution and is taking a course fitting her for professional work or leading to a Bachelor ' s Degree. At the regular meeting of the fraternity, Pre-Bach music was studied. Dur- ing the year, the fraternity has sponsored a Thanksgiving Vesper Service, the traditional Christmas Carol Service, a Spanish program for the His- panic Institute, the Mac Dowell Silver Tea, campus sings, and piano and voice recitals. During the past year, nine women have been initiated into Sigma Alpha Iota. Members are musically active as accompanists, performers, com- posers and teachers. President, Nina Ancona ; Vice-president, Josephine Ridenonr; Secretary-treasurer, Lena Clauve. Ancona Ridenour Clauve 1 hi bicjma Upperclassmen who are majors or minors in biolog) ' are eligiltle for mem- bership In l hi Sigma, national honorar ' fraternity. Membership in tlie local chapter, Alpha Nu (installed April, i q ;; ) , is based on scholastic average, and interest in the held of biology. Election to Phi Sigma is an oportunity to join others interested in biological research. The fraternity sponsors a series of speakers on various phases of research for the benefit of all those interested, whether or not they are members of the society. This year Phi Sigma has sponsored addresses by a number of the faculty members and several others outstanding m helds of biological interest in the community. Dr. E. F. Castetter spoke to the organization on the work in ethnobiology in New Mexico. The use of radium treatments was the subject of an address by Dr. Mark P. Beam; and Dr. W. H. Eong, plant pathologist in the L ' . S. Forest Service gave an illusti-ated lecture concern- ing some of his research. Some of the other speakers were AE)rton M. Cheney, Dr. C. V. Newsom, Dr. D. D. Brand, and H. Garth Blakely. President, Marion Rohovec ; Vice-president; Wayne Hornhaker; Secretary, Carolyn Miles; Treasurer, Rilla Brink. Members: Dr. E. F. Castetter, i:)r. F. W. Allen, i:)r. VV. H. Bell, Garth Blakely, Martin Fleck, Richard Horrall, Alvin Grove, Cora Brown, Tom Downing, F. C. Hibhen, Avis Johnson, Rebecca Menaul, Milburn Tharp, Jane Covert, Robert Snapp, Charlotte Gooding, Wanda Langford, William Castetter, . nne Berg. Rnh.Ke. Hornbaker Mile iisf -- fonoraru Kappa Omicron L ni To further the best interests of home economics in an effort to furnish the world with women who have attained an intellectual, spiritual, ethical, anil aesthetic poise — women with higher itleals of sane living, with broader social and higher intellectual anil cul- tural attainment — these are the aims oi Kappa ( )micron Phi, national h(in()rar home economics fraternity. I ' i, the local chapter, meets montliK ' to hear a paper on some housekeeping or cultural aspect of home life read by a member or guest speaker. Other ac- tivities of the fratenity include a Christmas-time distribution of holi- day fruit cakes baked by members; and a farewell picnic for home eco- nomics seniors, who in turn leave a gift to be used in Sara Raynolds Hall. Avery enjoyable banquet following the theme of a world cruise was held on Founder ' s Day, December i i, at the Alvarailo. A toast or other entertain- ment was given at each stop-over. President, Helen Stillmanks ; First Vice-president, Fernette Gilbert; Second Vice-president, Louise Russell; Secretary, Edna Walker; Treasurer, Louise Shelton ; Keeper of Archives, Mary Luther. Members: Mary Ayres, Hazel Berry, Rilla Brink, Mattie Chambers, Frances Fitield, Alice Graham, Christell Hall, Susan Moser, Margaret Parkes, Selma Sharp, Llewellyn Shelton, Jean Grant Wade, Mary Wilhelm. Elizabeth P. Simpson, Faculty Sponsor. Gilbert, F. Walker Luther .. { Si-f - I nc ludcnt Cliristian V o ' cmcnt For the purpose of considering present-dav problems and campus situations in the light of Christian principles, the Student Christian Movement was organized at the Uni- xersitv of Xe Y Mexico in tlie fall of 1934- Throughout the summer of Qt,6, the Student Christian M ovement cooper- ated with the city bv sponsoring eve- ning entertainment at tlie outh Center. After the opening of school, the social ser -ice work was confined to the campus in an indirect attempt to aid new students in finding a suit- able place in campus life. In No ' em- ber, 1936, a deputation trip was made to Willard, New Mexico, where the play, " A Certain Just Man, " was presented. Among the high spots of the meetings were lectures upon " The Morals and Religion of Russia, " bv Dr. Ingvoldstad; " Is Religion Social or Personal? " by Professor Wvnn; " The Psychology of Prayer. " by Dean Matthews; and " Science and Religion, " by Dr. Marble. Other lectures included various phases of social and re- ligious problems. The Student Christian Movement cooperated witli the Emergencv Peace Campaign in the furthering of peace-mindedness and peace action in the community. MacDonald Tharp Matthews 5J55-... Fife Koogler Burke Caldwell tnjinccrinc; bociety All stiulents registered in the College of Engineering are eligible for mem- bership in the Engineering Society. This society has the primary purpose of promoting a feeling of fellowship ami fi-iendlv association among the students in all branches of engineering. A number of varied activities are carrietl out each year. Educational films are shown in connection with the regular monthly business meetings; the usual trip to the foothills of the Sandia Mountains was made to whitewash the " U " ; an engineering edition ol the " Eobo " was published on St. Pat- rick ' s Day; several haircuts were given without charge to A S students apprehended in attack on tlie engineers ' Hag; and a queen was crowned at the Engineers ' Ball, held the evening following Engineers ' Day. Demonstrations of the latest de ' el()pments in engineeri ng, together with various displays of electrical and chemical magic, are given at the annual " Open House. " An added feature this spring was tlie new engmeering building. The society realizes the increasing good will toward the engineers as a result of the " Open House, " and it is their constant endeavor to spon- sor adelitional educational programs ami mci-easetl entertainment in the future. President, RowLind Fife; Vice-president, Jack Koogler; Secretary-treasurer, Boh Burke; Student Senate Representative, Charles Caldwell. ..«■;} 7 (5 Bonnev Smith J iQ ' ma 1 c ail Candidates for membership in Sigma Tau, national lionorary engineering fraternity, are selected from the upper one-third of the junior and senior groups in the College of Engineering. Election to membership is based on scholarship, practicality, and sociability. During the past vear, Chi chapter, which was installed on this campus in IQ2S, has been acti e in aftaii ' s of the Engineering College and m general campus activities. (.)ne of the major activities of Sigma Tau was the intro- duction of freshman Engineers to the customs and traditions of the En- gineering College at a smoker lield during Freshman Week. Later In the year, a " Monte Carlo " party to which juniors, seniors, and faculty members were invited resulted in a " lleecing " of the students by the faculty. A group of officers and members attended the Biennial Conclave at the r)klahoma College of AgricultLU-al and Mechanical Arts in Stillwater. They returned home with problems and solutions of other Sigma Tau clianters; and, as a result, Chi chapter is looking forward to greater progress m the future. President, Allen Whitesides ; Vice-president, Rowland Fife; Secretary. Roliert Bonnev; Treas- urer, Bob Smith. Members: Walter Biddle, Gerald Mo nihan, Charles Caldwell, Lincoln Koch. Denis Stallings, Louis York, Francis Moser, Dalton Bergan, Henry Leigh. 7)?«..- the Col CifC () f the Pacific. Lvle Saun During 1936-1937 tlie University Debate Council sponsored the Intra- Mural Debating League, arranged toi- ten intercollegiate debates, helped in eiitei ' tainmg the University of New Zealand Debating team, and joined the Dramatic Club in presenting the critic, Reginald Pole, in a series of lectures and conferences for the Vine Arts College. Cups were awarded to the . lpha Delta Pi Sorority and to the Inde- pendent for the winning teams in the intra-mural debates. Two home de- bates for girls and three for men were held with Southwestern State Teachers College, Drake University, and McMurry College. On the Cali- fornia trip the topic of Fascism was discussed before a Student Forum at the University of Arizona; the ques- tion of Wage and Hour Laws for In- dustry was debated at the University of Southern California, Stanford and ders and I ' rank Minis, the California team, also attended the Student Congress at the University of California ui Berkeley. Matlie Chambers Helen Comer Dick Losh Nellita Mejia Debate Council 1936-1937 1936-1937 Frank Mims 1936-1937 1936-1937 Marion Rohovcc 1934-1937 1935-1937 t.yle Saunders 1936-1937 1935-1937 William Truswell I93 ' -I937 -.MllS w if Buchanan McCartney Allen l! i (Liamma li Membership in I ' i Cjaiiiiiia Mu, na- tional social science honorary fra- ternit ' , is limited to juniors, seniors, graduate students, alumni, and m- structors ' ho ha " e attained a liigh degree of scholarship and have dis- tinguished themselves in the study of social sciences. No one is elected on his own application, hut must have his name submitted bv a cliapter officer. Not organized to oppose or ad ' Ocate any particular social impro -ement. Pi Gamma Mu ' s aim and pui-pose is to inculcate ideals of scholarslilp and to instill a scientific attltuele toward all social problems in tlie miiuls of the students. At monthU meetings, speakers talk on some social problem. Some speakers this ear were Rabbi Krohn, Dr. L. S. Peters, Dean Mitch- ell, and Dr. W. G. Gekler. New Mexico Alpha chapter was established here in 102S. The national organization was founded at South ' estern College, Winifred, Kansas, in 1924: and there are one hun- dred and fortv-three cliapters throughout the United States to date. Many distinguished and nationallv famous persons belong to Pi Ciamma Mu. Some are : Jane Addams, President of Hull House ; Daniel L. Morsh, President of Boston University; Harry Elmer Barnes, journalist and edi- torial writer; Harry Flood Byrd, ex-Governor of Virginia. President, Robert Bnchanaii; Vice-president, Maxine McCartney; Secretary, Dr. Fred W. Allen. p|8s... TLlo Alpha Pl-ii Thetu .Vlpha Phi began its existence on the campus in the spring of 1928. with fourteen charter members. In January of the next year, the fraternity produced as its first phiv, The Star of Madrht, a romantic period drama written by the club sponsor. Plays produced since that time ha ' e been: Tlir U ' ilil Dink; The Oiict ' n ' s U iislunid ; Ditilli Ttikcs a Holidiiy; The ivory Door; Thr Miser; The Swan; Night Over Taos; Aleeslis; Seeiies jroui Shakespeare ; ll ' inlerset ; and The School for Scandal. All plays, at present, are pi-esented on the campus, in Rodey Hall. The most striking play that has been done was Death Takes a II olid ax; the most artistic performance. The Oneen ' s Hus- band ; the most poetic, Jl ' iiilersel ; and the most successful, tmancialU ' , Nit hl Over Taos. Members are electeci after good work done, both on the stage and behind the scenes. Alumni also are entitled to membership. At present, there are some twenty-five active members, including se ' eral graduates who live (.lowntown. Each year a dozen or more are initiated. Otticers of the Fraternity; President. Omer Masters; Vice-president, Frances Watson; Secretary, Marion Keleher; Treasurer, Ray Stuart; Historian, Jeanne Wickens ; Faculty Sponsor, George St. Clair; Directors, Lynn B. Mitchell, Roy W. Johnson, George St. Clair, Howard Kirk, Edwin Snapp. NT.i-i. ,. Watson Keleher Sylvester Keleher Spector St. Clair 1 he L dramatic C lub As an independent organization, with its own constitution, bv-laws, officers, and dues, the Dramatic Club has been operating regularly for about fifteen years, before that time plays being given only sporadically. From a play given only occasionally, the Club has ad ■anced to a regular series of plays, producing at present five plays a year, one of these being in Spanish. The Club now receives a subsidy of twenty-five cents from each Student Acti " itv Ticket. During these years, the Club has revived a number of old plays, including The hn porlancc of Beiiu Earnest, Liidy JJ ' iiidernicrc ' s Fan, Pcq 0 ' Mx Heiirl , Tin- Enchanted Cnllaqc, Lilioni, and many others. The outstanding novelty has been the performance of Moliere in modern dress. Tn this way, have been produced Tlie Dnclor In Spile of LTunsclf, The Miser, The Mer- chant Gentleman, Tartujfc, and The I iiiacjinarx Invalid. These comedies have been ' cry well received bv patrons. The program this college year has included the following plays : Nii ht Over Taos (a revival), and the most popular play the Club has ever done; The Merchant Gentleman : two one-act Spanish plavs; Candida, and The Play- boy of the Western Jl ' orld. Candida, under the direction of Miss Julia Keleher, has been an especially notable production of this year: and an equally fine performance of the last play of the year, The Playboy of the lEester)! World, was given. Officers of the Dramatic Club: President, Howard Sylvester; Secretary-Treasurer, Marion Keleher; Business Manager, Melbourne Spector; Faculty Sponsor, George St. Clair; Directors this year, Roy W. Johnson, Carl Nelson, John Englekirk, Lawrence Kiddle, Julia Keleher, and Eloise Barclay Dubois. William Trusvvell, Roy Johnson, Ho vard Syl es- ter, and Marion Keleher in a scene from " Night Over I ' aos. " The four leading touples in the " Merchant CJentle- man. " " Niqlnl Over [aos " Maxwell Anderson ' s " Night Over Taos, " the story of I ' ahio Montoya, played hy Roy Johnson, and his failure to realize the inevitability o f a new day was so successfully portrayed on the historic background of Taos ' attempt to keep out the Americanos that the play had to be repeated. Howard Sylvester and William Truswell played the parts of Pablo ' s sons, Iclipe and Pederico. J. B. Nickson was P ' ather Martinez ; and rvlarion Keleher played Diana, the young woman in l() e with h ' elipe but engaged to I ' ablo. A |ercnanl C ' cntlcman An unsuccessful and comical attempt on the part of a rich, retired merchant, Monsieur Jourdain, played by Melbourne Spector, to climb social heights was the theme of Moliere ' s " Merchant Gentleman. " Louise King played the part of Madame Jourdain. Other actors were : Ellen Shimpfky as " Lucille Jour- dain, " the daughter; Camille Runyan as " Lady Dorimene " ; Elmer Neish as " Dorante Le Comte " ; Bob Sprecher as " Cleonte " ; Henrietta Bebber as " Ni- cole " ; and Herbert Bohnert as " Covielle. " -4 ' Hunn Beniier. Arthur Stanton, and Boh Sprecher in a scene from " Rosina Es Fragil. " Morell ' s study was the setting for " Candida. " The complete cast ap- pears in this scene. Kosina Ls rraqii Two Spanish comedies presented with the co-operation of the Spanish Depart- ment were well received. Abraham Fraiick, Jennie Gonzales, Winnie Ake, and Bert Sandoval in " No F imadores " ' ; anel Bunny Bennet, Bob Sprecher, Alfonso Mirabal, Jeanne Wickens, Arthur Stanton, Tomas Gonzales, and Kmma San- chez in " Rosina Es Fragil, " provided an evening of hilarious entertainment witli the numerous confused and embarassing situations, and cases of mistaken identity AAith uhicli the phncrs were filled. i andiua " Candida, " an ironic comeeiy by George Bernard Shaw, is the story of a young temperamental poet, Maixhbanks. and his love for the young wife of a cler- gyman. Candida, the feminine lead, was ably plaved by Pauline Williams . iVIorell, Candida ' s hardworking husband, was portrayed by Frank Mims. iVIarchbanks was acted by J- B. Nickson : and Burgess, Candida ' s materialistic father, by Elmer Neish. Anne Lucas played the flighty secretary, Prossy; ami Hal Jamistm, the plodding cleric. } ' - ssociated VY omen Students All regularly enrolled women students on the campus of the university of New Mexico are automatically mem- bers of the Associated Women Stu- dents, who were organized on this campus in May, 1930. The association is governed by a council consisting of one representa- tive from each of the eight campus organizations open only to women. These eight groups are Phrateres, Mortarboard, College League of Women Voters, Kappa Omicron Phi, Women ' s Athletic Association, Ho- kona Hall, Sigma Alpha Iota, and Panhellenic Council. It is the func- tion of this council to formulate and enforce regulations gove rning women students, and to promote a constructive program of acti ities for uni- versity women. With the aim of furthering co-operation and friendliness among women students, the A. W. S. published the Co-Ed Code, a small booklet for women students containing a list of accepted rules of con- duct, and other information. President, Marion Rohovec ; Vice-president, Ruth Heron; Secretary-treasurer, Frances Fifield ; Council Members: Hazel Berry, Helen Stillmanks, Frances Fifield, Marion Ro- hoyec, Katherine Kimlile, Roberta Palmer, Ruth Heron, Helen Emily Zimmerman. ■. IH omen s Athletic Association Fencing, arclTcry, dancing, and hockey — ttiese are a few of tlie sports spon- sored bv the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation. This group was organized to create a more active interest in women ' s athletics on the campus. W. A. A. offers the chance to meet and make friends with many out- standing women through the good fellowship of sport. Fifty points earned in any of the fields of athletics offered, makes one a member. The great variety of sports offered by W. A. A. makes it possible for every girl to find some field in which she is particularly interested. Among these may be mentioned, in addition to the above, soccer, speedball, tennis, base- ball, track, formal gymnastics, riflerv, badminton, and ping pong. The executive council of W. A. A. is composed of officers of the or- ganization and the outstandijig leaders of the various sports. Officers are: President, Ruth Heron; Vice-president, Dorothy Lee Williams; Secretary- treasurer, Carolyn Miles. Other members of the council are: Kathryn Huber. Mary Har- rison, Frances Potter, Henrietta Bebber, Maxine McCartney, Lucille Lattanner, Louise Bemis, Martha Johnson, Sara Raynolds, and Lucille Garduno. - 5 - Vlorlar board When the local chapter of Maia, senior women ' s honorary fraternity, was formally received into the national organization of Mortarboard on No- vember 7, 1936, four active and thirtv alumna members of Maia made the ceremony, conducted by Mrs. Carol Stepliens, regional officer of Mortar- board, a memorable occasion. Following a program of leadership and service, many traditions were per- petuated and new practices instigated in tlie 1936-37 program. Freshman Pain Milne Watson Rohovec women were supervised by the Sophomore Vigilance Committee, a group appointed by Mortarboard. A roll call of outstanding freshman women was presented to the student body in general assembly to honor and intro- duce tliose women students who had evidenced the ability for leadership so early in their college careers. Tlie Homecoming Queen was escorted at the annual celebration by mem- bers, and a chrysanthemum sale was held. Stunt night, sponsored by Mor- tarboard, offered opportunity to campus groups to show original talent, and cups were awarded to the best groups among both men and women. To further class spirit, and to interest and instruct girls in the purposes of Mortai-boaril, a series of class luncheons was held during the year. In April, a limited group of junior women were selected to uphold Mortar- board qualities of scholarship, leadership, and service. President, Roberta Palmer; Secretary-treasurer, Kalhcriiie Milner; Historian, Frances Watson, A. W. S. Representative, Marion Rohovec. ij I26 Delta ?k Delia Membership in Delta Phi Delta, national honorary art fraternity, is open to upperclass art majors of high scholastic standing in chosen art fields. Founded on Mav 2S, iqi2, at the University of Kansas in order to foster interest in works of art and to unite socially those having marked ability in art, the fraternitv has g rown until, at present, there are twentv-five chap- ters located in universities and art schools throughout the country. So phenomenal was the growth and recognition of Do Chown, a local Talbot Langford Mullins McWhirter honorary art group, that Alpha Alpha chapter of Delta Phi Delta was installed on Mav 27, 1936, before the usual probationary period was over. At the national convention held in Kansas City, Missouri, in Ji-ine, 1936, Alpha Alpha exhibited, and received special recognition. Activities for this year included sponsorship of art exhibits, an open meet- ing for students and art undergraduates, varied programs of Japanese and Modern art, an Indian art exhibit, and one of Mexican crafts. In the spring, the fraternitv gives a garden tea and an exhibit by members, which is open to the public. President. Leona Talbot; Vice-president, Wanda Langford; Secretary, Mullins: Treas- urer, Dona Gail McWhirter. Members; .Mary Wilhelm. Lorraine Russell, Edna Pierce. Martha Root, Edwina Gean. F. Edward Del Dosso, Faculty Sponsor. 7 Reading from left to right. Front row: George Day, Ralph Howyer, Manuel Saenz. Stanley Cropley, Joe Gasaway, Ralph Simpson, Bob Lister, Bill Stockton. Rear row: Dick Meinershagen, Carl Schlick, Pete McDavid, Paul Dorris, Emilio Lopez, George Hannett, Ray Keithly, Tom Hall. Letter CLil? Everyone who earns a major or minor letter award is eligible for member- ship in the Letter Club. It is the purpose of the Letter Club to bring closer fellowship to the group of men who ha e demonstrated tlieir interest and ability in some branch of sport. The club was organized with the aim of safeguarding and promoting the cause of atliletics and athletic activities on this campus; and of developing a spirit of loyalty for our school teams not only among letternien, but also in the student body. At the State High School Track Meet, at the High School Tennis matches, and at the Border Conference Track Meet, letternien assisted by judging, by taking charge of events, aiul by helping with detail work. Members: Ralph Bassett, Ralph Bowyer, A. T. Chavez, Walter Clark, Stanley Cropley, George Day, Paul Dorris, Aaron Duran, Fred Gibbons, George Hannett, Aubrey Hester, Curtice Jenkins, Bob Lester, Frank Livingston, Emilio Lopez, Paul McDaniel, Dick Meinershagen, Clarence Pow- less, Manuel Saenz, Bill Scott, Bill Stockton, Bill Dwyer, Joe Gasaway, Pete Fellis, Tom Hall, Louis Thomas, Sam Shortle, Tal Gadding. Officers: Joe Gasaway, President; George Hannet, Secretary-Treasurer. -■€( Reading from left to right. Front row: Gla ey, Lister, Walker, Simpson. Middle row; Cropley. McDavid, Simni . Rear ro : Marble, Bowver. Khalali - Selected from the junior class each spring are ten men for memhership in Khatali, senior men ' s honorary society. These men, having shown them- selves to be leaders and persons of ability in scholastics and in extracurricu- lar activities, are chosen to wear the white K of Khatali during their senior year. L ' pholding campus traditions and acting as a guiding bod ' for Freslnnen men are Khatali ' s main purposes. Besides this general line of action, Khatali undertakes several other duties. It takes charge of the Freshman Mixer given to acquaint the new students with one another. " Pots, " which are compulsorv lieadgear for Freshmen men, are sold by KhataH; and members of a Vigilance Committee are appointed from the Sophomore class to see that rules for Freslimen are obeyed. This year, Khatali, although individually demonstrating leadership, as a group failed to be of the service it is capable of giving. Heavy outside loads of members and inability to arrange satisfactory meetings are two causes of this failure which are being eliminated. President, Stanley Cropley; Secretary, lorn Cjlavey; Members, Boh Lister, Sam Marble, Pete McDavid, Bob Walker, Ralph Simpson, Ralph Bowyer, John Simms. isgl .- Kimlile Bezemek Jones nunlnp College ILcaguc o Women Voters IV) help college women to become more intelligent voters and to understand the meaning of citizensliip is the purpose of the College League of Women Voters of the University of New Mexico. The League is a non-partisan organization and any woman student of the Lhiiversity is eligible to belong. The fact that the League is affiliated witli the National League of Women Voters makes the acti ities of the local League lia ' e more significance, and is of particular interest to those college women interested in national affairs. The League is governed by a board composed of a few chosen members, and representatives from all women ' s groups on the campus. This board has been responsible for a progressive policy that has aroused interest in the organization; and has revised the constitution of the League in such a way to provide for more interest and help to the women of the campus. In order that information necessary to forming intelligent opinions could be given, speakers were presented at the semi-monthly meetings. Some of the speakers were Rabbi Krohn who spoke on " Child Labor, " and Dr. T. C. Donnelly who spoke on " Organization of State Government. " With the largest membership in historv, the League met for luncheon at the end of the year at the Liberty Cafe for the purpose of discussmg accomplish- ments and possible activities for the coming year. President, Katherine Kimble; Vice-president, Mary Louise Bezemek; Secretary-treasurer, Alma Jones; Student Senate Representative, Jean Dunlap. -4{ ' SO Higgins Koch Chambers Marble Avlti Kappa Eta Extrcmelv exclusive, Mu Kappa Eta, founded in Room lo of tlie old Music Hall bv George Higgins, Jr. and Stanle Koch, was organized to honor those who have shown outstanding ability in some held of journalistic en- deavor. New members must not only demonstrate this ability, but also must meet rigid standards set by the founders as regard character and personality. Publishing projects of three campus organizations were made possible through helpful advice given hv the founders of Mu Kappa Eta. These three publications were The Iiil in)icr for a group of progressive students, an advertising poster for the Mirayc Beauty Ball, and Tlic Nen: Entente for another campus organization. Also upon the request of Sam Marble, editor of The Lrjho, several unhealthy financial and editorial situations of that publication were clea red up bv the founders. To Louis Schifani, Honorary President and Grand Exhausted Advisor, great credit is due for his helpful advice and constant labors in connection with the organization and activities of Mu Kappa Eta. At his suggestion, two persons, sam marble and mehin chambers, were allowed to pledge in the hope they could be traineii to meet the exacting initiation requirements. Honurary President, Louis Schifani; President, George Higgins, Jr.; ' ice-president, Stanley Koch; Secretary, George Higgins, Jr.; Treasurer, Stanley Koch; Grand Exhausted Advisor, Louis Schifani; Pledges: sam marble, nielvin chambers. IJ }?;-..- Clubs First row: Dunlap ; Gardiner; Dunl le ; Duran; Archuleta; Baca; Henavides. Second row: Ortega; Pacheco; Root; Montgomery; Fifield ; Visic; Aquino. Third row: Duncan; Bowen; Vivian; Bowen; Cogswell; Kerr; Comstock ; Davidson. h rate res Founded at University of California at Los Angeles, 1924 Epsilon Chapter Installed 1931 Colors: Blue and Gold Active Chapters: 10 Officers of General Phrateres: Jean Dunlap, President; Rachael Sanchez, Vice-president; Buelah Duncan, Secretary; Bertha Dunkle, Treasurer. SUB-CHAPTERS Laughlin: Jcxvell Baker, President; Mrs. Ancona, Sponsor, Las Damitas: Dell Baca, President; Mrs. Letton, Sponsor. ' icincila: Buelah Duncan. President; Dean C ' lauve, Sponsor. Mcmhi ' is: Mary Ainbriz, Emily .■ quino, Bennie Archuleta, Dell Baca, Jewell Baker, Flora Benavides, Delfiinia Castillo, Miriam Clark, Sunshine Cloud, (ieorgina Cogswell. Helen Comstock, Mildied Cor- der, Lydia Costales, Laura Jean Davidson, Beulah Duncan, Bertha Dunkle, Jean Dunlap, Louisa Duran, Jean Ellis, Frances Fiheld, Anna Florence, Wynerna Freeman, Lily Gabaldon, Katherine Gar- diner, Pearl Rose Goodson, Virginia Hagest, Eula Rae Kerr, i ' heososia Killough, Mary Laurence, Jean MacCJiiihon, Aileen Maker, Mary Belle Montgomer , Rosalie Neal, Al -ita Pacheco, Josephine Pinno, Mary Pino, Mildred Re.xroate, Martha Root, .Xdalina Saavedra, Rosemary Salaz, Cecillia Sanchez, Rachael Sani ' he , Clara .Alma Swavne, Atuie Visic, l)oroth ' ' i ' ian. ■• ' 32 SOCIAL From tlie Freshman Mixer to the last spring formats before closed ' eek, a social season sprinkleci with infor- mals, teas, serenades, banquets, for- mals, sings, and linicheons was high- lighted bv such brilliant affairs as the Homecoming Ball, the Interfrater- nity Dance, the Complimentary Dance, the Mirage Beauty Ball, the Junior-Senior Prom, and the mas- querade. ■ pr H Mf " ' " ' _ 1 jbM B PFvlWI M ' n| ' : M F ' m - vM L-M Bfc B H - v ■! First row: Robinson, McWhirter, Purdie, Vidal, Poplin, Sanford. Second row: Taylor, Potter, Bell, Toney, Wickens, Bolton. Third row: Bebber, Wilson, Baird, Ake, Cecil, Chappell. lpha C hi Omega Foimded : l)c Pan rni -ersitv, 1SS5 Color : Scailet antl ()li e (Jreen i ublicalion : l.yn Alpha Oanima Installed 191S i ' lower: Red Carnation Officers: Doini Ciail McWhirter. President; Helen 15aird, Vice-president; Bett ' ilson. Recording Secretar) ; Chloe Robinson, Correspondin}.r Secretary; Frances Potter, Treasurer. Mrs. E. H. Farrell, Chaperone Prominent Ahnnn;c: Mrs. Edward McD i vell, Dorothv Thompson, Mary Rose McKee, Madame Fanny Bloomrteld-Zeisler, Al-ice L. Sims, Cleo I.. Hurlbert. ACTIVE CHAPTERS: 59 ororitie y r •» V •. r - ' 4. Mrs. E. H. Farrel Actives: Winnie Ake, Helen Baird, Henrietta Beh ' jr, Katherine Bell, Willys Beyer, Ruth Bolton, Jane Cecil, Elizabeth ChappeU, Elaine Conner, Susan Fiillerton, Dorothy CJibson, Alberta Headley, Jean Molander, Susan Pollock, Ruth Poplin, Frances Potter, Lorraine Purdie, Chloe Robinson, Margaret Sanford, Jane Toney, Dorothy Taylor, Evodean idal, Lois Weeks, Jean Wickens, Betty Wilson. Pledges: Theresa Connellv, Thais Des SauUes, Ila Mae England, Muriel Gardner, Roberta Graham, Bonnie Mae Jourdan, Ruth Jourdan, Billie McCarley, Lynette Newcumb, Betty Railsback, Ruth Jean Smith. Harriet Zalaha. First Row: Conner; Des SauUes; England; Gardner; Gibson; Graham. Second Ro v : Headley; Jourdan, Bonnie Mae; Jourdan, Ruth; McCarley; Maier ; Molander. Third row: Newcomb; Pollock; Railsback: Smith. Ruth lean; Smith. Shirle : " eeks ; Zalaha. First Row: Rohovef, Kimble, Heron, Milam, Stanton, Mejia, Brown, Clark, Crane. Second Row; Fischer, Holmes, Hulier, Hunter. Kelly, Geneva Moeho, Ouinn, Smith, Zeh. Third Row ; Beene, Bran- son, Burnett, Christy, Coplen, Cox, Dudrow, Huffman, Kirkpatrick. Fourth Row; Lee, Gracia Mocho, Movers, Mullison, Pierson, Seligman, Simmons, Stanford, Strickland. Alplia Delta Pi Founded al Wesleyan Female College, 1S51 Official Publication; AdrlpliKin Colors: Blue and White Alpha Nu Installed 1920 Flower: Violet Officers; Marian Rohovec, President; Katherine Kimble, Vice-president; Ruth Heron, Secretary; Betty Fischer, Treasurer. Mrs. Wilson, Chaper{)ne Prominent Alumna ' ; Jessica North, Mrs. Walter Jessa , Jean James, Gladys Theis. ACTIVE CHAPIERS; 91 Mrs. Q. L. Wilson Jcti-fcss Patty Argabright, Jean Branson, Edith Clark. Inez Cox, Margaret Crane, Bett_v Fischer, Ruth Heron, Helen Holmes, Katherine Huber, Eleanor rluffman, Edith Hunter, Ruth Kelly, Katherine Kimble, Margaret Kirkpatrick, Nellita Mejia, Dorothy Milam, Marjorie Movers, Marian Rohovec, Rita Voder. Pledges: Melba Beene, Marion Burnett, Margaret Christy, Lois Rae Coplin, Jacqueline Des George, Letitia Mary Dudrow, Jayne Flint, Lucille Loe, Gracia Mocho, Elinore MuUison, Fern Sanver, Wanda Seligman, Elaine Simmons, Carlee Stanford, Ellen Strickland- All pictures from left to right. Top row; hard at work for the Homecoming decoration; a little horse play; " the gang. " Center row: a game of hopscotch; leaving for class; the window-washers. Bot- tom row: the completed decoration; ' fireman, save my child " ; all lined up. =a " ? - I F ' ' » t7f First row: Palmer: Weide ; McCartney; Bezemek; Mauldin : Testman; Valliant; Murdoch; Riissell. Second row: Miirphey, Leslie; Murphy, Mary Elizabeth; Blue; Clarke; Euler; Fife; Fluitt; Green; Gumm. Third row: Harkrider; Ham; Hood; Jones; Luby ; Miller; Ogden; Pierson ; Randall. Fourth row: Reiche; Soladay; Tigner; Williams, Lee; Williams, Pauline; Wilson; Wood; Zook. i hi Omega Founded at University of Arkansas, 1S95 Pi Gamma Installed 1925 Publication: Elcusis Colors; Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Officers: Roberta Palmer, President; Leslie Murphey, Vice-president; Lorraine Russell, Secretary; Natalie Murdoch, Treasurer; Maxine McCartney, Pledge Captain. Miss Northcutt, Chaperone Prominent Alumnce: Genevieve Taggard, Mabel Walker Willdebrandt, Anne Harding, Harriett Dag- gette, Mabel Olson, Dorothy Jordan. ACTIVE CHAPTERS: 91 i i - fe= . . «-.;SiJ» JB ' S f ■ [ft 1 Miss Maud Northcutt .- ctii ' ii: Mary Louise Bezeniek, Chairnain Blue, Clora Fluitt, Mar}- Madeline Giimm. Pauline Ham, Ja ne Jone«, Cliarlotte Luhv, Maxine McCartney, Maitiia Miller, Natalie Murdoch, Leslie Murphey, Marv abeth Murphy, Doris Ogden, Roberta Palmer, Hildegarde Reiche, Lorraine Russell, Llelen Solada , ' ega Testman, Elizabeth Lee Valliant, Gwendolyn Weide, Lee Williams, Pauline Williams, Fern Wood, Betty Zook. Pledges: Theda Clarke, Pauline Euler, Melba Fite, Maxine Green, Flelen Hood, Florence Pierson, Harriet Randall, Elizabethe Snapp, Floriana Tigner, Ruth Gaines Wilson. All pictures from left to right. Top ro v : thirteen is lucky this time; little and big; look out below; " wow! " Bottom row: a pretty good house decoration; a passionate suitor; the Chi O band; out of a nightmare; mapping out the house decoration. First row: Foss ; Covert; Keleher ; Watson; Berry; Blair; Milner; Bloom. Second row; Cox; Harri- son; Huning, B. ; Johnson; Hollands; Otero; Sharp; Zimmerman. Third row: Iden ; Ravnolds; Wills; Bennet; Blain; Bratton; Clayton. Fourth row: Flint; Gardnno; Hiibbell; Huning, L.; Kastler; Keeton ; Kinnaird. Itxappa J| appa C ' amma Founded: Monmouth College, 1S70 Colors: Light and Dark Blue Publication; Key Gamma Beta Installed iqiS Flower: Fleur-de-lis Officers: Betty Huning, President; Jane Covert, Secretary; Katherine Milner, Treasurer; Dorothy Cox, Pledge Captain. Mrs. Brunson. Chaperone ACTIVE CHAPTERS: 72 ' 1 1 ISI .,« » Mrs. Stella Brunson Actives: Mildred Bennett, Betty Bent, Dorothea Berry, Virginia Blain, Jane Blair, Carol Bloom, Sam- mie Bratton, Mary K. Brown, Katherine Burns, Margaret J. Burns, Anita Clayton, Jane Covert, Doro- thy Cox, Dixie DeGraftenreid, Juanita Fincke, Kitty Flint, Lucille Garduno, Mary Harrison, Helen Harwood, Julia Henry, Geraldine Hubbell, Betty Huning, Lucile Huning, Jane Iden, Martha Johnson, Allys Jo Kasten, Maxine Kastler, Katherine Keeton, Marian Keleher, Ruth King, Helen Kinnaird, Lucile Lattanner, Louise Lipp, Lucille Livingston, Anne Lucas, Patty MacPherson, Katherine Milner, Genevieve Mollands, Bobbye Mullins, Eloisa Otero, Peggy Paxton, Louise Pooler, Bettv Power, Sara Raynolds, Ann Robertson, Dorothy Seward, Katherine Sheehan, Billie Ruth Springer, Barbara Strong, Leona Talbot, Patty Vencill, Frances Watson, Virginia Wills, Helen E. Zimmerman. Pledges: Char- lotte Anton, Harriet Connell. First row; Lattanner; Lucas; Mullins; Paxton; Pooler; Robertson; Talbot; MacPherson. Second row: Livingston; Boles; De Graftenreid ; Bent; Brown; Burns, K. ; Burns, M. Third row: Fincke; Con- nell; Harwood; Henry; Kasten; King; Lipp. Last row: Pow ' er ; Runyan ; Seward; Sheehan; Springer; ' -f fwi: Vencill. First row: Hover; Brayer; Carr; Cook; Dalbey; Hager; Hampton. Second row: Jones; King; Mabry; Sackett; Shannon; Stewart; Rice. Third row: Richards; Ross, Eve-Lyn ; Cletsoway; Comer; Ross, Betsy; Walker. Pk At Ll Founded: W ' esleyan College, 1852 Colors: Rose and White Puhliiation: Aiilaia Xi Chapter Installed 1911 Flower: Enchantress Carnation Officers: Mary Dalliey, President; Adger King, First Vice-president; Lillyan Stewart, Second Vice- president; Adah Sackett, Secretary; Alma Jones, Treasurer. Mrs. alker, Chaperone Prominent Alumn;e: Carole Lombard, Nellia flunt Prince, Maria Leonard, Mary Isabelle Wickenhause, Josephine Johnson, Florence Fallgaten. ACTIVE CHAPTERS: 63 J» - Mrs. Frances M. Walker Aili-ves: Mrs. Marguerite Abel Hover, Mrs. Garnet Brayer, Elizabeth Ann Carr, Jean Cletsoway, Helen Comer, Kay Cook, Mary Dalbey, Mary Hager, Ruth Hampton, Alma Jones, Adger King, Kath- ryn Mabry, Barbara Rice, Helen Richards, Betsy Ross, Lillyan Stewart, Betty Shannon. Pledges: Lillian Michael, Sall Miller, Annie Catherine Walker. All pictures from left to right. Top row: friends among enemies; it looks like a speakeasy: porchsit- ters; three gardeners. Bottom row : the house; home from the courts; enjoyirig the sun. ii First row: Williams; Long; Adams; Bernabe; Benton; Stratton ; Mims. Second row: Maddox ; Jones; Marble; Lister; Scott; Olmsted; Koogler. Third row: Baskin ; Baumgart; Conover; Dallas; Dan- iiff; Harding; Hill. Fourth row: Karlin ; Sloan; Tharp; Stockton; Strong, R. ; Strong, M. ; Williams. Kappa VIpha Beta Phi In talled 1929 Founded: Washington and Lee, 1S65 Publication: The Kappa Alplui Jininiiil Colors: Crimson and Gold Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose ACTIVE CH.APTERS: 69 tM r O Actives: Arthur Baskin, Doisey Benton, Louis Bernabe, Robert Butler, Clyde Conoxer, Wayne Dalla--, Robert Dawson, Raymon Dean, James Harding, Jack Koogler, Robert Lister, Curry Long, Richard Long, Charles Maddox, Samuel Marble, John Mathews, Frank Mims, Julian Olmsted, Robert Scott, Wayne Stratton, Monte Strong. Robert Young, Rci ert Williams, J. B. Wilson I ' littiirs : Woodrow Armstrong, Louis Coriell, I. H. Danoff, Robert Kiland, Ralph Howard, Glen Karlin, Thomas Mc- Caffrey, Frank Mulvey, Marcus Sloan, Joseph Sorak, Robert Spruill, Maurice Stambaugh, William Stt)ckton, Robert Strong. Da -id Williams. Upper left, the paddle line " warming ' up. Lower left, a bull session stops long enough to face the camera. Center, top to bottom: a little rest after the evening meal; taking it easy; ye old ping pong table, tipper right, the accepted method of downing it. Lower right, a game of shadow ball. First row: Carlson; Riley; Grissam ; Buchanan; Walker; Alter; Gere; Fritz. Second row: Mc- David; Tvvyman ; Morgan, J.; Dorris; Fleming; Rose; Creamer; Renfro. Third row: Paulantis; Lane; Fraser; Pennington; Snapp, R. ; Weeks; Shaw; Smith, G. A.. Fourth row: Schifani; Morgan, A.; Byers; Jenkins; Specter; Reynolds; Woodman. Ifi fvappa lpl ia Founded: University of Virginia, iS6S Publication: The Shirhi tinJ DiamunJ Colors: Garnet and Cjold Beta Delta Installed 1915 Flower: Lll - of the Valley ACTIVE CHAPTERS: 82 - " 7 ' - Mis. Editli K. Browning .-lili-vrs: Ellis Byers, Leonard Fritz, Arthur Morgan, Joe McGee, Robert lane, Robert Woodman, John Alter, Melvin Cummings, Anthony Nevers, Jack Creamer, Pete McDavid, Paul Dorris, Paul Fleming, Charles Hagest, Pete Sterling, Clifton Carlson, Robert Buchanan, Daniel Smith, George Smith, John Morgan, Willis Pennington, Steve Reynolds, Gilbert Ross, Charles Canfield, Raymond Kenney, Allen Tvvyman, Wallace Lloyd, Donald Gere, Essley Grissam, James Jenkins, Milton Rose, Melbourne Spec- tor, William Kastler, Charles Coggeshall, George W. Smith, Edwin Byers, James Paulantis, Oreste Franchini, Charles Bassett, William Dwyer, Robert Sprecher, Robert Snapp, Robert Walker, Donavan Riley, Dale Bellamah, James Toulouse, Keith Weeks, Robert Fraser, Frederick Renfro. I ' lcdyn: Paul Henderson, Harmon Baggett, Russell Ashbrook, Mark Robinson, Arnold Jones. First row: Hagest; Walker, R. ; Ashbrook; Baggett; Bassett; Bellamah; Brown; Byers. Second row: Caldwell; Canfield; Coggeshall; Dannel; Doane ; Franchini; Gallegher; Kastler. Third row: Kenney; Leese; McGee; Melton; Nevers; Redd; Ross; Smith, D. Fourth row: Siriith, G. ; Sprecher; Sterling; Toulouse; Trask; White; Wilson; Woods. 1 First row: Biddle; Ely; Hicks; Piccinini ; Simpson; Eutsler; Christensen; Burton; Meinershagen. Second row: Pilkington; Reid, H.; Hutchinson; Ashton ; Koch, S.; Shorthouse; Bueler; Hall; Currier. Third row: Caylor; McDonald; Myers; Burt; Spencer; Paulson, W. ; Roberts; Shirley; Armijo. Fourth row: Beeken ; Black; Buck.R. ; Stewart; Koch, L. ; Quebedeaux; Randall; Campbell; Smith, Kappa oigma Founded: University of Virginia, 1869 Publication : C iJurnis Colors: Scarlet, White, and Green Delta Zeta Installed 1924 Flower: Lily-of-the-valley ACTIVE CHAPTERS: 109 Mrs. L, H. Allen Actives: Tony Armijo, William Ashton, Fritz Barnes, Walter Biddle, Ned Bingham, Edward Black, Paul Brock, Robert Buck, Loether Buck, Richard Burt, Jack Campbell, Robert Conwell, William Cor- nelius, William Ely, Floyd Eutsler, Tom Hall, Jack Henley, Russell Hutchison, Lowell Koch, Stanley Koch, William McCorraick, Robert McCord, Robert McDonald, James Markl, Max Mattingly, Del- mar Meinershagen, Jerome Mitchell, Ray Myers, Wilford Paulson, Mike Piccinini, Sylvester Prentice, Thomas Quebedeaux, Cort Quickel, Neill Randall, William Roberts, Philip Shirley, Robert Shorthouse, Robert Smith, John Stewart, James Stone, Claude Standlee, Thomas St. John, Afton Williams, Bob Furby. Plcdga: Robin Knight, Mickey McFadden, Orville Paulsen, Louis Thomas, Glaze Sacra, Carl Seery, Bob Shaefer, Dick Shaefer, Fremont Slattery, Victor Glenn, Ed Felter, Don Pickrell. First ro v : Corkran ; Felter, W. ; Barnes; Buck, L. ; Brock; Conwell ; Cornelius; Drolshagen; Felter, E. Second row: Ferguson; Furby; Harrison; King; Kinney; Knight; Mattingly; McCord; McCormick. Third row: McFadden; Metcalf; Patton ; Paulsen, O. ; Pickrell; Quickel; Reid, K. ; Rogers; Seery. Fourth row: Shaefer, D.; Shaefer, B. ; Slattery; Standlee; St. John; Stone; Thomas, L. ; Wendt; Williams. n AIM First row: Livingston; CJIavev " , McRae; Nohl ; Siiiims; Strong; Milne; Megavv. Second row: Cropley; Higgins; Wood; Losh ; Kirkpatrick ; Reidy; Cone; Gasaway. Third row; Day; Thornton; Chambers; Evans, F. ; Lewis; Blueher; Pickens; Shortle. Fourth row: Cooksey; Frank; Cisco; Carr; Sachse ; Thompson; Lehmer; Seliginan; Currier. biqma i, hi Beta Xi Inslailid 1915 igiiia V, 111 Founded ' Miami Uni ersity, 1855 Publication: Thr Siijma Chi Miujaziiir Colors: Blue and Gold Flower; White Rose ACTIVE CHAPTERS: 99 . _ I. , v -A Tl Actives: Oscar Blueher, Robert Brook-., Dan Burns, Bill Carr, Meh in Chambers, James Cone, Buford Cooksey, Stan Cropley, George Day, Fred Evans, Joe Gasaway, Tom Glavey, Carter Haydon, George Higgins. Lawrence Jarrett, Sidney Kirkpa trick, Bud Lewis, David Lehmer, Frank Livingston, Dick Losh, Graham Megaw, James iVIilne, Joe Nicholas, Joe Bob Nickson, Albert Nohl, Bill Pickens, Bob Reidy, Walter Ruoff, J. B. Sachse, Jack Seligman, John Simms, Sam Shortle, Andy Strong, Bob Thompson. Aurther Thornton, Bill Wood, Frank Young, Alfred McRae, Richard Ageton, Dick Blue, Carl Brysun, Bill Colby, William Dane) ' , Robert Do Bell, Paul Frame, Gerald Garduno, George Hannett, Jack McManus, John McMullen, Jim McCahon, Dan Molloy, John Patchen, George Schrei- ber, Richard Stroine. PlcJijrs: Joe Baker, Gerald Gerard, Ward Harrel, George Johnston, Robert Metzler, Ned Nickson, Richard R an. First row: Young; Burns; Long; Brooks; Ruoff; Nickson, J. B. ; Hannett; DoBell. Second row: Schreiber; Harrell; McManus; Johnston; Biyson; Colby; Girard; McMullen. Fhird row: Evans; L. ; Garduno; Ageton; Woodman; Baker; Malloy ; Cook ; McCahon. Fourth row : Blue ; Nickson, N. ; Patchen; Ryan; Strome ; Metzler; Frame; Dancy. First row: Bandel ; Beach; Gardner; Stanton; Sommerville ; Beers; Billmeyer. Second row: Brewer; Carter; Cooper; Edwards; Kohler; Morris, C. ; Morris, G. ; Third row: Mnrray; Saxton; Shy; WatroLis ; Wooleridge; Yeager. bigma i hi Upsilon Founded; University of Virginia, 1901 New Mexico Alpha Installed 1929 Publication: Thr Sii nui Phi Epsilnn Jiiunuil Colors: Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauty Rose and Violet ACTIVE CHAPTERS: 67 ; ■« ' " Vr ,, V Mt, Actives: Herman Vann, Quentin Hel.ert, Miltcin Shy, Aithur Stanton, Grovei Rilvvaitis, Virgil Cast, Donald McGhee, Pearce Beach, Barney Gardner, Roy Jones, Edmond Cavanauuh, Allen Billmeyer, John Goggin, Warren Bandel, Loys Hayes, Fiaiik DiiBois. Cleo Baca. PlcJi iw: Roy Cooper, Oscar Svme, Max Kohler, John Saxton, Donald Murray, George Miller, Donald Johnson, Herberl Rout- ledge, Gene Morris, Clinton Morris. Upper left, the latest humor finds popularity. Upper center, guess who. Lo yer left, an informal group. Right, top to bottom: caught unawares; three champs; ready for the catch. Center inset, a successful trip to the rabbit country. CAMPUS B326 — Stanley Croplcy, president of Khatali ami of the Senior Class. 548 — Emilio Lopez, basketball star and leading Independent. CM6 — Maxine McCartney, Chi Omega ' s contribution to the sports Avorld. 403 — Walter Biddle, engineer heading the student senate. HS 1 — Lvle Saunders, student body president and debater. A 144 — Marion Rohovec, president of A. W. S. and half a dozen other groups. A188 — Sam Marble, editor of the Lobo, majo r-domo of the Band. A 134 — Marion Keleher — most outstanding actress ever on the campus. B365 — Cliff Carl- son — Interfraternity president and campus politician. 000 — Tom Glavey — retired athlete, now chairman of the Student Union Conunittee. FAVORITES A68 — Ralph Simpson, forum chairman and varsity footbal manager. B212 — Dona Gail McWhirter, campus leader, connected with the Alpha Chi Omegas. A216 — Mike Piccinini. three years in the cheerleading business would ruin any good man. A209 — Frances Watson, just another dame with a finger in every pie. io — Arthur Stanton, fencer, actor, and successful politician. .176 — Aubrey Hester, head of the Independents, basketballer, and tennist. A97 — Bob Walker, the modest boy who is a star football guard. B492 — Joe Gasaway, the Kansas bov who plays football and bas- ketball without differentiation. 21 — Marv Dalbey, the energetic diletante from the Phi Mu house. A418 — John Simms. Khatali, and Mirage Business Manager. Cimathlay ( the vawner ) , a cliief of the Apaches nicknamed (jcronimo by the Mexicans, was born about 1834 near Tularosa. Ratlier tlian entlure conKnemejit to a reserva- tion, he lied to Mexico in 1S76, but was caught. In 1882 he lei] a cruel and daring raid into Sonora, but soon surrendered to (jeneral Crook. Yet in 1884 he fled the reservation again and terrorized mining settlements in southwestern New Mexico. For two years, the wily and toughened Geronimo evadetl his pursuers bv hiding in primitive regions around Gila head- waters. Finallv caught, he was de- ported I ' ast and diet! in 1900, an exile from his native haunts. Exemplifying the reli- gious zeal of the Fran- ciscan friars who everywhere accompa- nied the conquista- dores, the mission church at Laguna re- calls the friars ' pas- sionate and unceasing work to con ' ert the Indian for Spain and for God. Gwinn Henry — Director of Ath- letics, Head Football Coach, Track Coach. Rov Johnson — Basketball Coacli, Football Fine Coach. Maurice Moulder — Assistant Coach, Intramural Coach. Student Managers Left to right: Tom St. John, Freshman football; Walter Ruoff, Varsity foot- hall; Dick Etromc, Freshman football; John Paul Cheney, basketball. -415s Guvton Hays — Faculty Manager of Atliletics, Freshman Coach. Ralph Bowver — Assistant Fresh- man Coach. John DolzaJelli — 1 I ' amcr, Assistant in Physical Education. Athletic Council Left to right: C. V. Newsom. F. VV. . llen, Alice Greiner, S. P. Nanniiiga, Guyton Hays, Bob Lister, Gwinn Henrv. 159 " rP m .36 0;»4 iS4 ? f 43 ' 2 ' =- Left to right. Sitting: Evans, Jenkins, Walker, Pilkington, Pennin5,ton, Hill, Canfield, DoBell, Clark, McDavid, Fellis. Kneeling: Hall, Garcia, Smith, Keithl} ' . Boyette, Livingston, Ross, Powless, Hannett, Echohawk, Schlick, Coach Moulder. Standing: Coach Bowyer, Coach Johnson, Gasaway, Shortle, ' illiams, With, Thomas, Lopez, Dorris, Day, Meinershagen, Burns, Bassett, D«yer, Coach Henry. McDavid, quarterback Walker, guard Livingston, halfback Day, fullback Lopez, center Schlick, guard Lobos-o; N. M. State Teachers-6 An Inspired Teachers team displayed a consistent power and level-headed field generalship to topple the apple cart and outplay the Lobos in the ojien- ing game of the season by a score of 6 to o. Despite a drenching rain which made the ball difficult to handle, " Squaw " Evans, Lobo back, proved himself the workhorse of the afternoon by virtue of a splendid performance. The loss came as a surprise to many who had umiei-estimated the strength of the SiUer City charges, and Varsity fans began to realize the University had a man-sized job on their docket for the coming season. ■.1 160 Left to rii ' lit. Sitting: Cast, McNeil, Thomas, ilariell, McCormick, Laum- bach, Dowell, Wilson, Sims, Johnson, McComlis, Kinney, Sumraerville, Kneeling: Reeves, Ortega, Pardue, Paulsen, Seery, Baker, McFadden, Brock, Snook, Volk, Henley, Knight. Standing: Trainer Dolzadelli, Bill- meyer. Evans, Patten, Ferguson, Strong, Stone, Doolen, Gardiner, Tou- louse, McMuilen, Doe, Coach Hays. w illianis, e nd Gasa a ' , end Powless, tackle With, tackle Hill, halfback Keithly, halfliack Lobos-7 ; Colorado Aggies-9 A much improved brand of football was shown by the Cht-rrv and Silver of the University when thev held the highly touted Colorado Aggie eleven to a close q-to-7 ' -ictory. The first three quarters were distinctly New Mexico ' s, but the last stanza saw the Farmers drive to the Lobo 25-yard line and kick a perfectly executed field goal to put them two points in the lead. At times the Lobos played a smooth type of football, and showed up well in the face of this heartbreaking defeat. Hard-hitting Bill Dwyer, by reeling off some nice gains, proved himself worth watching. 6 j - Lobos-7 ; West Texas Teachers- 13 Repulsed and beaten in the last minute of play by a rugged aggregation from West Texas Teachers ' College, New Mexico ' s gridiron warriors tasted their third consecutive defeat. A seemingly certain 7-to-7 tie was broken by a spectacular i; 5-yard run bv Watkins, Buffalo halfback, that put the Texans ahead. Play throughout the entire game was ragged with both squads fumbling frequently, often resulting in heavy losses. Dwyer, fullback Echohawk, end Bovette, end Dorris, tackle Hall, guard Jenkins, center Early in the fourth period, both teams took to the air with passing attacks, but few passes were completed. The game ended with the resumption of a punting duel when ground plays too, had failed. Lobos-7; Texas Mines- 1 2 Opening up a combined aerial and ground attack in the hnal half, Texas Mines defeated the Lobos of New Mexico 12 to 7 in a Border Conference tilt at El Paso. The first half was a rather sluggish affair, but the Muckers came roaring out to start the second half with brilliant thrusts and aerial advances that netted them twelve points. New Mexico ' s lone tally came after Gasaway gathered in a heave from Evans and scampered across the line for the touchdown. F ' ellis kicked the extra point. fi[l62 Lobos-i3; N. M. M. I.-7 Smarting uiulcr the sting of four straight defeats, New Mexico unleashed a ferocious passing game to silence the long-range-scoring gims of the New Mexico Militai-y Institute Broncos in a spectacular struggle for gridiron supremacy tliat ended witli the Cadets on tlie short end of a 13-7 score. The Soldiers bowed to tlie Lobos when tlie Lobos crasheel their way down the field in tlie fdurth quarter to score the tally that spelled defeat for the Broncs. The blocking and tackling exhibitidii hv the Cherry and Silyer was Clark, halfback Meinershagen, tackle Fellis, halfback Hannett, end Evans, halfback Bas sett, halfback the finest of tiie season, and the -idc open tactics of Henry ' s redhelmeted wolves took the Broncs by surprise. Lobos-6 ; Tempe-7 In a constant drizzle, the Lobos lost a heart-breaking contest to Tempe. The Lobos got a " break " in the second quarter on a pass play from Evans to Gasawav. Gasaway fumbled the hall, and it rolled over the line where Echohawk, Lobo right end, fell upon it. Fellis missed the conversion. The Bulldogs, after threatening on various occasions, scored In the final quarter on a drive which started from the 39-yard line. The conversion by Hooten saved the day for Tempe. The Lobos spent the remaining minutes attempting a frantic recovery, but to no avail. 163 ' p- Lobos-o; Arizona-iS Putting up a stiff fight against a team that outplayed and out maneuvered them in the pinches, the New Mexico Lobos contributed handsomely to Arizona ' s Homecoming by losing to the tune of 28-0. Tex Oliver ' s ambi- tious Brigade displayed a strong running attack and a brilliant aerial game; but, contrary to the indications gained from the score, the Lobos held their own durinii the tussle. Left: D«ver takes the liall from center as opposing end begins to rush in. Center; Fellis makes a perfect kick for extra point against West Texas Teachers. Right: Evans hits the line for a touchdown against Texas Mines. Red-headed Tommy Hall played an Imposing defensive game in the Lobo forward wall, while Bronko Smilanich slashes off some nice runs for Arizona. Lobos-6 ; New Mexico Aggies-7 Battered from the gruelling struggle with Arizona the preceding week. New Mexico played host to the Aggies in the Homecoming tilt. The game was a rough, hard-fought affair. In the last and deciding quarter the Farm- ers drew first blood on a pass, and then converted. The Lobos returned with a determined drive that carried them down to the siiadows of the goal line fJli64 where Li ingstoii puslicd the I1.1II o -er tor a touchdown, but coincrsioii was unsuccessful. The Aggies stalled the remainder of the game to hold their one point lead. Lohos-2 ; Flagstaff-6 Showing a lighting spirit, a colorful New Mexico team kicked ovcv the dope bucket and waxed the Lumberjacks, 25-6, a spectacular ending to a drab sea- son. With the game tied at 6-6, Pete McDa id, Lobo field general, grabbed Left; Livingston (witii ball iiidden) and Evans work a fake against Aggies. Center; Echohawk prepares to ad ' ance when the hall is snapped. Right; Aggies work a reverse fake in the Homecoming game. a Lumberjack fumble and 99 vards to score the Lobos ' second touch- down. Long passes led to the next two touclidowns. The game marked the last appearance of McDa -id, Walker, Livingston, Lopez, Day, Schlick, Williams, With, Gasaway, Hill, and Powless. The 19,36 Lobo football squad was not the most spectacular nor the most versatile ever to represent the University on the gridiron. Determination and patience of the coaches Avere rewarded by the tine performances of a com- parativelv green squad. What the squad lacked in experience, it made up in fight and spirit; and throughout the season displayed an attitude that won back for them the name of " Fighting Lobos. " 165 ... Thomas jumps high to get the tip-off from Arizona. Emilio Lope , an experienced and cannv guard, captained the team. His knowledge of the game will make his place hard to till next year. Joe Gasaway. another guard, was hard-working and tireless. His energetic and Hghting spirit wi ll he sorely missed. Bill Stockton, a conscientious worker, was a fast-breaking forward. The frecjuent spells when he was " hot " will be missed next year. Louis Thomas, although only a sophomore, played a con- sistently good game at center. He faces a bright future. Manual " Chief " Saenz, the iioop-swishing artist from La- guna, will be back next year to sink them from all angles. I o i Varsity Squad Left to right. Sitting; Jenl ins, Saenz, Stockton, Captain Lopez, Gasaway, DoBell, Shortle. Standing: Coach Johnson, Meinershagen, Keithly, i ' homas, Godding, Hannett. A fa t play under the basket in the Airgie game. Tal Godding, a fast and de- pendable forward, has two ears of service ahead of him. George Hannett played an un- ruffled and steady game. He will be a valuable member of next ear " s squad. Dick Meinershagen, a husky guard who often pinch-hit for center, was a harci man to get bv. He will return. Sam Shortle, a dependable and experienced guard, will find a place on next year ' s team. Rav Keithly, an aggressive forward with a good eye for the basket, has another year of plav ahead of him. ■ft -V Freshman Squad Left to right. Sitting: Schreiber, Mc- Manus, Brock, Seery, Henley, Knight. Kneeling: D. Shaefer, Ashbrook, Evans, Mattingly, Berg, Patchen, Coggeshall. Standing: Coach Moulder, Kastler, B. Shaefer. Seis, Skandale, Un- derAvood. McCaffrev, Balling, Strong, Coffev. r 1 1 3 • ' ■ 1 r:.- I ' ,£ :ML r Reading from left to right. Top row: Lister— dashes, broadjump; Bowyer— shot put, high jump ; Gibbons— pole vault; Burton— hurdles. Middle row: Clark— 440-yard dash, half-mile; Goddmg— 440-vard dash; Johnson— 440-yard dash; Gallegos— distance; Bassett— shotput. Bottom row: ban- doval— distance; Duran— distance ; Ferguson— hurdles, pole vault, high jump; McFadden— broad jump; Smith— high jump. Pictures not appearing: Day— shotput, discus; Broadwell— 440-yard dash, half-mile. I rack One of the strongest track teams in the history of the school was developed this year by Coach Henry. The opening meet was held with New Mexico Aggies at Las Cruces on April 3. The Lobos, paced by Ferguson who was high- point man, captured eleven first places, in addition to seconds and thirds, to win the meet, 86 to 45. In El Paso the following week-end, the Lobos won a triangular meet with the Aggies and Texas Mines. Twelve first places out of the fifteen events ran the Lobo score to 90 points. Aggies and Mines placed second and third in the order named. A trip to Tucson the next week resulted in a defeat for the Lobos, 44 to 74. The Border Conference Meet held here on May 8, was featured by Bob Lis- ter ' s record breaking accomplishments, in the morning, he ran the 100-yard dash in 9.8 seconds for a new record; and later jumped a full foot farther than the previous record to the distance of 24 feet, i J4 inches. ' 6S T(ip row : Left, practicing the " roll " lor the high jump: I ' igiit, Bowyer puts the s h o t in the Hoi ' ilei- Conference Track Meet. Second I ' ow : Left, the start of the 220 - y a r d dash : i-ight, Fer- guson goes over the high iiurdles. Third row : Left, Burton warming up for the " lows " ; right, otfi- u ' als c a 1 I for all half-milei ' s. Bottom row: Left, Lister setting a Confer- ence record of 9.8 seconds in the lOO- a r d dash. Inset. ( I I h h o n s pushes a va the pole and drojis over w i t li p lent y to spare. Kight, another high 1 LI m p e r demon- strates the barrel roll. Ua ■!f I I 4 I ■J? -V J S; " i 9 ' t Top, left to right: Danoff, Williams, Paulson, Valdez, Paulsen, Duran. Bottom: Paulsen ' s opponent covers up. boxing Although there is considerable student interest in boxing, only ;i light schedule was under- taken this year. Under the direction of Coach Maurice Moulder, the following team was finally chosen: at 115 pounds, Aaron Duran ; at i 26 pounds, Orville Paul- sen ; at 135 pounds, Tony Valdez; at 145 pounds. Bill Paulson won over Clar- ence Little; at 155 pounds, Bert Williams; and at 165, Isadore Danoff. Tempe Teachers of Arizona furnished competition for the first meet held here on February 18. The Lobo squad won four of the seven bouts to win the match. Danoff ' s win over his opponent was the finest exhibition of boxing skill given that evening. A trip to Tucson to meet the Arizona battlers turned out disastrously for the Lobes. Arizona ' s team punched themselves to a bloody victory in all six of the matches. Valdez, 135 pounder, dislocated his shoulder ; and Danoff suffered cracked ribs. The rest of the squad fared almost as badly. Two matches with a visiting Indian team closed the season. Orville Paulsen and Bert Williams were the two Lobo entrants. - ' ' 70 T ennis 4 j 1 cnnis Top, left to right: Rowe. Burnett, Felter, Coach Sacks. Hester, Chacon. Bottom: Burnett serving an ace. Lnder the supervision of Coach Ben Sacks, the Lobo tennis team opened a fairly successful season against the Xe-n- Mexico Aggies. Chacon, Burnett. Rowe, and Powell made up the squad in the order named. Chacon and Burnett also formed one doubles team, and Rowe and Hester the other. Four of the six matches were won bv the Lobos. A trip to El Paso to meet the Texas Miners had the same outcome, tour matches to two, in favor of the Lobos. Chacon. Burnett. Rowe. and Powell made the trip. Each player had a singles and a doubles match. At Tucson, the Lobo tennis squad lost all six matches to the Arizona Lniversity experts. Burnett. Rowe, Burke, and Felter made the trip. A close victory of George Judson. Jr.. Southwestern singles champion and Arizona champ, over Burnett bv a score of 7-;. 6-4 was the most spectacular match of the season. Chacon. Burnett. Burke, and Hester closed the season with a five-matches-to- one victorv over the New Mexico Miners at Socorro: and a defeat at the hands of the Albuquerque Tennis Club by the same score. 171 " Upper left, the Majors Club. Upper right, two riders in from the desert. Center left, first team of the hockey squad. Lower left, the speedhall tirst team. Lower right, a girls ' archery class at practice. omen s S)3orts Hockey opens the girls ' sport season. In this game such skills as passing, clrih- bling, driving, and tackling are practiced with vigor. Those chosen for the first team at the close of the Hockey intramural toui-nament, which was won by the Independents, were : Henrietta Bebber, Evodean Vidal, Margaret Jayne Burns, Roberta Beck, Bertha Laumbach, Julia Saavedra, Louisa Duran, Helen Holmes, Ruth Heron, Kathryn Huber, Edith Clark, Juanita Fincke, Maxine Green, Floriana Tigner, Lee Williams, Dorothy Taylor, and Frances Potter. Speedball is calleci the " combination game " because it is composed of football, soccer, and basketball. This sport proved most successful again this year. Winners of the intramural tournament were the Independents. Those chosen for the tirst team included: Bertha Laumbach, Ena Delllnger, I lizabeth Snapp, Lydia Costales, Ruth Heron, Edith Clark, Kathryn Huber, Maxine McCartney, Lee Williams, Maxine Green, Juanita Fincke, Ruth King, Evodean Vidal, Henrietta Bebber, and Frances Potter. Upper ro«-: Left. Lattanner and Garduno, tennis doubles champs; middle, the volleyball team; right, Ena Dellinger, tennis singles champion. Center inset, a tennis class in session. Bottom row: Left, a hockey class swings into action; right, the swimming team. Women s ! ports Many girls showed great interest in Volleyball this year. Chi Omegas were win- ners of the intramural tournament. First team members were: Maxine McCartney, Lee Williams, Maxine Green, Floriana Tigner, Letitia Mary Dudrow, Ruth Heron, Henrietta Bebber, Evodean Vidal, Bertha Laumbach, Mary Harrison, Martha Johnson, Lucille Huning, and Elizabeth Snapp. The Tennis intramurals again offered their share of excitement in the year ' s sport program. Ena Dellinger, Independent, defeated Lucile Lattanner, Kappa, and last year ' s champion, in the final match. All of the girls " groups had entries in this tournament. In the doubles tournament Mary Madeline Gumm and Florence Pierson, Chi Omegas, lost the final match to I ucile Lattanner and Lucille Garduno, Kappas. Swimming, the first intramural tournament, was won by the Independents. Among the events were the American crawl, breaststroke, back crawl, and dives. First team : Louise Bemls, Floriana Tigner, Ruth King, and Lee Williams, iv ' --ll Top left, the Kappa Sig swimmers. Top right, the Kappa Sig basketball champs. Lower left, the Independent handball team. Lower right, the Pi K. A. tennis double team. Center top, S. O. P. V. basketeers, Y league champs. Center bottom, the Independent cross country runners. n tram II ml Nports Swimming opened the intramural season. The Kappa Sig team captured this event handily. In tennis, the combination of Fleming and Cummings continued to keep the trophy at the Pi Kappa Alplia house. Volleyball ended in a stale- mate, no team taking first honors. In basketball, the Kappa Sig team overcame all opposition to win. A strong Independent handball team of Masters and Saenz swept the series. Cross Country was taken by an Independent contin- gent of distance men. Kappa Sigma ran away with the Relay Carnival; but ran into strong competition in the Track Meet. A series of breathless matches ended with Ted Fleck, Independent, the ping pong king. Softball, the most popular of intramural sports, was won by a hard-hitting Kappa Sig team. ■V ' l ' - ■ ; : ' ■ - : if :ii% : . . m J - " JrCHH: 1 Left to right; Cheerleaders Arniijo. Piccinini, Cornelius. Upper left corner: following it up in the Texas Tech game. Upper right corner: a line play in the West Texas Teachers game. Bottom row, left to right: Ferguson and Henley go over the hurdles ; Knezevich and Stanton parry; Renfro executes a swan dive. C ncci-lcaaers Handling pep rallies, giving entertainment at pep assemblies, seeing the teams off at the station, leading veils at football and basketball games, and making arrangements for the festivities at the Homecoming game are tlie duties of the cheerleaders. During the past year, the cheerleaders have been Mike Piccinini, head cheer- leader, and Tonv Armijo and Bill Cornelius, who served their first term. With the last basketball game this spring, Piccinini ended three years of capable serv- ice to the school. Thanks are ciue all three for the tine job they have done. Late this spring, an article was added to the constitution that sets up a definite method of selecting cheerleaders, and fixes the Athletic Council as the body to whom cheerleaders are responsible. Quiet and uiiassuiiiinu; in his man- ner, a fa -()ritc ' with women hecause of his tlanein ;; abihty, Billv tlie Kid was the most famous outhiw of the Southwest ami a centi-al figure in the now-famed Lineohi Count ' War o f I 878. Spectaeuhir ath-entures in New Mexico ami Arizona matie liim fameci tliroughout tiie West. ThoLiL,di hi-anded as a coid-blooded Iviller In ' many, lie liad many friencis. 15orn in tlie I ' !ast as Wil- iiam Bonnev, nicls;named " llie Kid, " lie tiied in I 881 at the age of 21 before the blazing gun of a sheriff, ilying in much the same manner as he lived. es His curiosity aroused by swarms of bats, Jim White, a cowboy roaming the grassy plains which had been familiar tc Billy the Kid. stumbled upon the entrance to Carls- bad Caverns and opened its wonders to thousands. Views " All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: the smokestack on the Old Power House before being removed; the President ' s home under a blanket of snow; the Library, as seen from Central, after the same snowstorm. Center row: wrought iron door handles on the main entrance to the Ad building; Hodgin through the trees; lazy yucca on a sunny afternoon. Bottom: blizzard over the Sandias. All pictures reading from left to right. Top row; Dr. Clark and his cigar; Coach Johnson and daughter, Coral; Dr. Workman, ' Lightning Bug, " Mr. Burk. Center row; Dean Mitchel Benny Sacks, historian and tennis coach; Frank Hibben, the pot-hunter; Financial Secretary Louise Smith, " campus model of efficiency. ' " Bottom row; Fleck, Bell, and Horrall of the Biolog} ' Department; Reginald Fisher; Chet Russell in lab. Homecoming Decorations All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: the Sigma Chis Homeport steams to victory; the Sig Eps bury the Aggies. Center row : the Kappa Sig rocket bursts to welcome grads ; Pi K As give a " towering " welcome; Chi Omega candle singes Aggies ' wings. Bottom row: Sigma Chis cross wires and want to milk farmers; Alpha Delta Pis publish an evening edition of the Lobo. Homecoming Floats All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: ii turned out that the farmers didn ' t enter the Sigma Chi dog-house; hay-zing the Aggies the Alpha Chi way. Center row: Kappas stage a shot-gun wedding; dormitory wins the girls ' prize with a winter wonderland: the Kappa Sig stone wall. Bottom row: the Kappa Alpha Hash wagon ; the Pi K A plow-cleaners at work. Individuals All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: Casey Cone puts in an hour or two, infre- quently; Brock shows how them chicken bones should be handled. Center row. McCormick, the strong, silent man; Chambers is absorbed; Frank seems content. Bottom row; Ashton squints for the camera; Frazer stops puffing a moment to let the contents soak in {it takes a long time). Relaxation All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: a Hobo winner is crowned before his fellows; " how ' m I doing, hoys? " ; Simms and Hood demonstrate the varsiiviana to Le Grande patrons ' . Center row: it looks like Cooksey lost his razor blade; Paulson with a recent adoption, Snow Shoes; smoke-eaters at the Kappa Sig fire. Bottom: Barnes cracks the Avhip for P. W. A. (which is the horse?) Dances All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: Alpha Chi Omega gives a winter formal amid icicles of the Country Club; an informal Sig Ep gathering at the tea garden. Center row: Var- suviana at the Kappa Kappa Gamma formal; the Grand March at the Homecoming Ball; jinxing it at the Pi Kappa Alpha ?Ii-Jinx. Bottom ro ' : Kappa Sigs revive the Bowery; winter formal of Sigma Chi at the Elks ' Club. Couples Often Seen Together All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: " Poems are made by fools like me " ; Johnson and Milne in a tight squeeze; Dixie and Artie take a stroll between classes. Center row: Harrison and Shaw leave the Bookstore; Toney and Mitchell approach the Bookstore; Helen and Bill— sillie and Willie. Bottom row: Biddle and Dalbey watch vith breathless interest; Pickens and Sammie going for a coke. Publications All pictur ires reading from left to right. Top row: Sadie Glutz makes her first public appearance at the Mirage Beauty Ball; at work in the Lobo office; at work in the Mirage office. Center row where the Lobo is found (and where it belongs) ; Bill and Melvin-just a couple of the boys Bottom: Sam smiles at Sadie, but we think it is no laughing matter, and him used to be so good. (When?) Bonfire Rally All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: " poosh heem up, beeg boy " ; Dean Bostwick rallies at the mike. Center row: McFadden entertain ' ; the Frosh with his guitar; the bonfire brigade; one lock of Paulson ' s hair the barber didn ' t get. Bottom row: six hundred fans toast themselves around the bonfire; a temporary freshman outpost during construction of the fire. Student Life All pictures reading from left to light. Top row; just n couple of Ininis ; seeing Frankie to the train. Center row: we sure think that is a good-looking dog; Piccinini trying to keep spirits high; Keieher and Iden patronize the Bookstore. Kottoin row: two prominent campus leaders shake hands for the press; Seery smiles for the ladies around liodgin Hall. Student Life All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: Barne;., " Peaches, " Roberts, and Mocho strike a pose for the Mirage photographer; " Dr. " Dwyer nursing Shaw. Center row: into the pond with him; Captain Jinks of the Band; Albert Quincy Kohl, Mirage super-photographer. Bottoirr row; a couple of big game hunters (photo taken in 5 for a dime studio) ; T. Hall and pipe on way to class. ! Ill IMub - Entertainment All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: burial and resurrection of spirit at the pep assembly; what the mesa looks like in daylight. Center row: what the mesa looks like at night; Roosevelt won, McRae rides; " that damned cameraman again. " Bottom row: Algernon at the age of three ; they laughed when the cameraman took the picture, they didn ' t know it was a double exposure. Relaxation All pictures reading from left to right. Top row : ' twas the night before Homecoming and all vas well at the Le Grande; three t ' pical topers trying to trill. Center row: notice all the empties in front of Watson?; where have we seen these hoys before?; vhat things look like about 12:30. Bottom row: don ' t fight over it, there ' s plenty left; the end of a perfect evening. Individuals All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: that mysterious Alpha Chi whose name turned out to be Smith; Ben Seward ' s daughter, Dorothy; Keithley and Hannett taking it easy, (as usual). Center row: Patsy Quinn shows how to teach pupils; get otf the grass, Joes, or it ' ll cost you a dollar; Chief Saenz, Pitchaniny ' s leaning post in this picture. Bottom: The search is over — here ' s the missing link. Individuals All pictures reading from left to right. Top row: three of the switch-yard boys; at the Bookstore — who ' s the man behind the counter? Center low; we were just experimenting when ve took this picture; how did you get there, Kastler! ' ; Jim Caylor, one of them slick caowboys from Hobbs. BottoiTi row: Godding takes a stroll: don ' t disturb Valliant, she ' s thinking (for once). CALENDAR Monday, Sept. 14 — Registration for all stoogents. Line forms on left and right. Leave your brick- bats and brass knuckles near the door. Tuesday, Sept. 14 — Dean Knode announces psychological exams will be held in the Rose Bowl. Sundaw Sept. 20 — Annual cup and saucer balancing contest open to all as Bid Day Tea leaps into the social campus short-limelight. Monday, Sept. 21 — Dean Knode announces a fine of one dollar to be imposed on students and fraternity men not taking psych exams. Saturday, Sept. 26 — Silver City Teachers bounce Lobos on grid- iron, 6-0. Kiddies tear over to Saunders ' first rat race of group dancing season. Monday, Sept. 28 — Dean Knode announces a nice collection in fines has been made for those not taking required psych exam. Saturday, Oct. 3 — Colorado Aggies beat Lolios hy two measicv points. 9-7. Thursday, Oct. 8 — Sylvester calls a meeting of the Dramatic Club to find out just wliy the white spot failed to hit him in the second act. Saturday, Oct. 10 — Another foot- ball game — Oh, well! Monday, Oct. 12 — Law says no more hitch-hiking on Central. Thumber ' s thumbs promptly go to tiieir noses. Wednesday, Oct. 14 — Maia goes Mortarboard. Gals get plastered. Saturday, Oct. 17 — Texas Mines may ha e beat the Lobos on the field, but our co-eds won a moral victory in LI Paso. Wednesday, Oct. 21 — Student Council holds meeting. Has quo- rum for first and last time of year. Saturday, Oct. 24 — In a thrilling game, packed with tricky field com- mandering, etc . . . LOBOS WIN -• ' 94- C A L E N D A R FROM BRONCOS SCORE. 1,-7. BY BIG Wednesday, C)ct. 28 — Thespians pack Rodey Hall h their interpre- tation of " Night (Jver I ' aos. " MoUands objects on grounds that she never spent an ' night hkc that in Taos. Saturday, Oct. 31 — Headline in Lobo — " Wasserman Tests Show (.)nlv Normal Campus Contiitions. " Monday, Now 2 — Honors and Awards Assembly. Bhiin is offi- cially presented with Caylor ' s pin. Saturday, Nov. 7 — The lads tra -el to Tucson to meet the girls tVom the Arizona University. The score f Well, the trip on the train was nice, anvway. Thursday, No ' . i : of ice-prexy ane -1 ' irst election Secretai " for .VSB. " Illegal, " decries Saunders, " someone put the bird in the ballot box. " Stuffed again. Friday, Nov. 13 — Ele en are chosen from the campus tor college " Who ' s Who. " All received re- cepits from publishing company marked " paid. " Saturday, Nov. 14 — Homecoming . . . Grads all register in south sec- ond tea rooms. Freslimen hit of week is " Wood You. " .M(_inday, Nov. 16 — Independent men meet. All five boys decided that there was a lot of politics on the campus. Thursday, Nov. ig — H. P. Ekins tells students of round-the-world in 18 days by air trip. Students get wanderlust and go down to Le Grande to relax under the waving palms. Saturday, Nov. 21 — Sigma Chls have Hobo dance while Kappa Sigs throw a Bowery Hop. I ' aulson reports tliat tlie beds in the Sig house are a little hard. Sunday, Nov. 22 — Phi Mus stav at home. Khatali flings a banqiiet un- like their last one. Wednesday, Nov. 21 — At last — Thanksgiving vacation. Students drink a very full meal. Thursday, Nov. 26 — Ouick Iabel, the smellin ' salts. We beat Flag- staff 25-6. Tuesday, Nov. 31 — .Math frater- nity reports success in dealing with some tough figures. L ' niversitv for- eign language department goes " Under the Roofs of Paris, " at the Mission. Friday and Saturday, Dec. 4 and q — The Alpha Chis, Chi O ' s, and Q5} - CALENDAR I ' lii Mu ' s vie for dates at their wintei- formals. Oh, girls, I didn ' t know I as so popular. Wednesday, Dec. 9 — Dean Knode announces that today is positively the last da for psych exams. I liursday, Dec. 10 — Dean Knode announces that students who ha ' e not et taken the psych exams should do so before the end of the first semester. Saturday, Dec. 12 — Art students take their pictures up to the Santa l ' ' e art gallei-ies. Pity they didn ' t hang an ol them. (The pictures, 1 lerman, not the stoogents. ) Tuesday, Dec. 15 — Committee on Entrance and Credits meet. De- ciele not to enter anyone who is feehle-mindei.1 — unless he is an athlete. I riday, Dec. iS — Pikes and Kappa SiiiS decide to borrow a few tuxes to put their winter formals over with a bang. (No Herman, that wasn ' t a bottle bi-eaking that you heard. An automobile backfired.) Saturday, Dec. 19 — Schools out kidilies. Let ' s all go on home for Christmas. L)nday, January 4 — Basketball tonight. Harlem vs. Lobos. It was the Dark Town Strutter ' s Ball, all through the game. l ' rida , ]dn. 1 — " i adiooo ! W ' etlnesdav, Jan. 6 — Associated Women Students get together for a little chat in gals ' assembly. One event we didn ' t make. b ' riday, Jan. 8— The A. D. Pi ' s momentarily forget campus politics anil Hing their winter formal at the lodge. Satunlav, Jan. 9 — And not to be outdone, the Pikes have their Hi- Jinx at the country club, while the Sig I ' lp ' s top ' em with a dinner dance. Such a whirl of social activ- ity for a crampus such as these. Wednesilav, Jan. 13 — Lobo editor insults the southern element on the campus who fills grindstone with usual stuff grindstone Is filled with. i{ii 6 CALENDAR Thursday. Jan. 14 — Dramatic fra- ternity portrays Herman ' s Christ- mas vacation daze presenting the plav " Winterset. " Saturday. Jan. 16 — Kappa Alpha hids are assessed for formal at country chib. Sunday. Jan. 17. i : }0 p. m. — " Is this a fashion show? " " No, juthth ckithed week. " Friday, Jan. 27 — Guess who was the guest spealcer at the schohir ' s banquet? None otiier than Dr. A. B. Stewart, head of the nut house at Las Vegas. Thursday, Jan. 2S — Finals end. Celebration ! Friciay, Jan. 2 — Semester ends. Fraternities on the hill officially declare they have ended their rush weeks for the first semester. Wednesday, Feb. 3 — Student Coun- cil meets long enough to limit out- side activities. Sets mesaology activity on 15 point basis. Friday, Feb. 5 — WAA presents Bozo and his Gals. Everything included but a strip-tease. Saturday, Feb. 6 — Kappa mothers haul out the Sunday silver and hold a tea. Monday, Feb. 8 — Leadei s decide to consolidate the Independent Men ' s meetings with the Student Council so " s they can get a quonmi to vote on pertinent political prob- lems. F ' riday, Feb. 12 — False alarm fire at Kappa Sig lodge. Nothing lost but a few fire hats lifted from the firemen. Saturday, Feb. n, — Gals make the headlines and pay for dates at AWS Valentine dance. A little crowded, but nize for a change. -fc; C A L E N D A R Monday, l- " cb. i — Dean Knode announces that psvcli exams for all new students enrolled in second semester should be taken PDQ. Wednesday, Feb. 17 — Little Bunny Bennett makes her bid for Shirley Temple ' s stanti-in, by hei ' performance in Rosina Es P ' ragil. Thursday, Feb. iS — Arizona ' s beef trust travels over to the hill- top for to do a boxin ' match with the Eobos. We might ha -e looked pretty bad, but you should a seen da other guys. Friday, Feb. 19 — Inter-fraternitv council finally gets around to hold- ing their dance with the permission of the weakly program maker out- ers. Sunday, Feb. 20 — Second of the open forum series, and speaking of forums, there were some nice ones around. Saturday, Feb. 27 — Khatali an- nounces a fine for walking on grass. Students go on a sit-down strike. Tuesday, March 2 — Student Sen- ate meets. Unanimous decision in ff rm of an ultimatum by them that the ham used in the ham salad at open forums was, in the words of it, president, " lousy. " A ' ednesday, March } — P ' leck w ' .ns liar ' s contest. Kappas protest. Friday, March — New Zealand debaters a-rive on campus. Cireet- ings of " carry on, righto, and good-o, " are here to stay. Saturday, March 6 — Marble-heail, Lobow editor, supports Sadie Glut for popularit ' ijueen m effort to clean up election. Sunday, Marcli 7 — Editor puts out special folder depicting reasons why he is for Glutz. Says inter ' iew was a success. Thursday, March 11 — Charm school meets to find best way to lower moral (No, Herman) of campus men. Saturday, March 13 — Beauty ball fioats around. Crosby goes hog- wild over the gal ' s pictiu ' es. Mar- CALENDAR ble again makes himself a public nuisance hy dating a male in snake ' s hi ' itclics. Wednesday, March 17 — Engineers take over the campus with their first open liouse of year. Looo comes off press green, hut not with en -. A S students battle to a di-a on roofs of Hadle ' and new heating plant. Fishpond welcomes hack ole times as the lads tub each other. Friday, AFirch IQ — Vocational tests announced, but not hy Dean Knode who, by this time, is pretty dubious about announcing any- thing. Correction fee for test is eiglity cents for men and sixty for wimmin. F ' ngineers stage annual St. Patty ' s day ball. Fritlav, .March 26 — Bachelor ' s Club forms. No dates. Saturday, AFirch 27 — Bachclo?- ' s club breaks up. F er ' tliing back to noi-mal. Monday, March 29 — Girls ' Dorm holds annual house fire. ' ell at- tended b ' stutlent body especially Wednesday, April 7 — Candidates begin campaigning tor elections. men wlio practice jumping from sccontl story balcony. Presses spin, eggs hurl, and glasses clink. Thursday, April 8 — P. E. Major Co-eds strutt their stuff. Every- thing from bows ' n ' arrows to bovvlin ' . Saturday, April 10 — Coach Henry takes Kansas U appointment. Re- gents cast longing eyes on Elmer Eayden for heail coach. Sunday, April i i — Eayden refuses coaching position at New Mexico. Monday, April 12 — P )rty Sigma Chls released from Stonewall Col- lege. Glad to get back to the nut farm. Friday, April 16 — University Bookstore changes name to West- fall ' s Water Works as jernt goes on strictly cash and carry basis. Tongues hanging at half-mast as result. Thursday, April 22 — Anti-war strike in stadium. " Jc ' ck " Suther- land tells regents that he is not ex- perienced enough to coach a team fQ9h- C A L E N D A R like the l.obos. Regents wonder just how he meant remark. Tuesday, April 27 — Wholesale pledging at honor assembly. " Tiny " Thornhill still likes California sun- siiine. Wednesday April 28 — Schliek turns in application for coaching position. Regents still in quandry. Friday, Api ' il V ' J — Coach Shipkey of LAJC is selected to whip the Lobos into shape. Saturday, May i — Fleck crowned ping-pong queen. The girls are all agog. hViday, May 7 — Sigma Chis close bar at Romeros so " s they can fling a spring formal. Friday, Alay S-Thursday, NFav 27 — Students wonder why they don ' t start going to class as the finals will start the 28th. Saturday, May 22 — Casa Lopez at the Kappa Sig House closes the social season. Friday, May 28 — Finals begin. Students wonder why they didn ' t think about them before. SatLirday, May 29 — Albuquerque Theatres report increase in busi- ness since closed week began. Friday. June 4 — Finals end. Go on home now, Herman, college is closetl for the summer. Monday, June 7 — Graduation. No Herman, you don ' t have to stay for commencement. That ' s only for the kiddies who have hood- winked the profs for four long years. Tuesday, June 8 — Dean Knode aii- noimces that all the students who haven ' t taken the psych exam will ha e to wait until September. i 1 200 " 7 I ' A la UN I hanks ' ■BUILD THE BREECE WAY ' Issuing an annual is a jo!i tliat requires the efforts of many persons in several different trades. The Editor and Business Manager wish to take this means of extending recogni- tion to those otherwise completely forgotten. Our thanks are due to: ' . H. McMains, formerly secretary to Gov- ernor Tingle ' and no v secretar " to Senatm Hatch; Joseph Bursey of the State Tourist Bureau; R. H. Xason. Karl Fitzer, Ben Seward, and T. H, Tripp of Burger-Baird Engra " ing Company; Fred Har -e ' , Louis Schifani, A. D. Holcomhe, and the entire staff of the Uni ersit ' Press; Bing Crosby; John Ciaw Meem of Santa Fe ; Louise Smith, finan- cial secretary; Rex King and Mrs. Jones of the II. S. Forest Service; the entire Brooks family; Santa Fe Railroad; Dieter Binding Company; " Oiler " Williams; George Schu- bert; and John Simms, Jr. Breece Lumber and Supply Co. PHONES 3 3 5 ' I ' ■ • ' ' ' • ' ' i J. Korber and Company HARDWARE ART SUPPLIES CHINA PAINT ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES DISTRIBUTORS OF DODGE PLYMOUTH DODGE BROTHER ' S MOTOR IRL ' CKS KORBER BLOCK All ' Uquerque, N ' e v Mexico Where New Mexico shops for shoes that tit the style trend and the foot. tins SHOE STORE 307 West Central i s ARROW SHIRTS, KNOX HATS AND MOST POPU- LAR MEN ' S ACCESSORIES s % V xpm!ijiAXJO T QUALITY MENSWEAR 309 West Central jl)lc wimoiit txtravac;ancc (2 = ® NATIONAL GARMENT CO. 415 West Central — M. Osoff, Myr University Book Store text books engineering supplies classroom accessories sporting equipment ari supplies seal stationery, pennants and belt buckles luncheonette and fountain service across from University Library Because tliis book is houiul in a Mollov Made co cr it will continue to be a source of satisfaction to vou tlii-ougbout the yeai ' s to come. A good book deserves a Mollov Made cover. The David J. Molloy Plant Western Representative Sam Babcock — 411 East 91st St. Los . ' ngeles, Calif. 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois - - - ,,,, ,,,.,.. , ,, A. R. LOSH CO. Distrilmtor and Manufacturer ' s Representative for ROAD OILS AND ASPHALTS, CREOSOTED LUMBER AND PILING, PLYWOOD, EXPANSION JOINT, LUMBER, ROOFING, PAINTS, ROAD AND STREET SIGNS, CEMENT, LIME, PLASTER, BRICK AND TILE ' (■ Spi ' fuilizi ' ill Bill! dill (I M atcrials 912 - 92+ North First Street Albutiuerque, New Mexico Boyette; So you are worliing your way through school. How do you do it? John Paul Cheney: Please don ' t tell my mother. She thinks I am peddling li iuor, but I am really working on the Lobo. Twyman: Have a drink? Jones: I beg your pardon, I ' m a Kapjia Alpha! T vvman: Pardon me. " Lake the bottle. Poplin: I want a lip stick. Clerk: What size, please? Poplin: ' I ' hree rides, and a house party. Quebedeaux: Something seems to be wrong uitli the motor. Branson: Don ' t be foolish. Wiiii until we get off the main highway. Dean Bostwick: Are you a fraternity man? Ted Fleck: No. A horse just stepped on m hat. Dean Knode : Know you?!? Whx I knew you when your inother got kicked out of college. ' i ' i ' . ' • • ■i ' i ' I ' i ' I ' I Fo]- Yonr EutiTlninnit-nl ' . Albuquerque Theatres Sunshine Mission KiMo (America ' s Foremost Indian Theatre) i Chief (Where ih Rio (All First Mesa (Where ihe Big Pictures Return) ' 1 nio j (All First Run Pictures) I ---- i s ,; j ( I he llcinie uf Action Pictures) J (Foreign Language Pictures Tuesday and Wednesday Each Week) ' GO TO THE MOVIKS REGULARLY ;: In No Other JJ ' ax Can You Get So Much Out of Life for So Little! z Dine and Dance at Le Grande Albuquerque ' $ Most Popular Cafe Frank and Cecil " For Ever and Ever " ilncr btiid 10 Photographs of Quality At Reasonable Prices 210 2 West Central Ave. Phone 923 CIh vrolt t Old unobile Q ' M a Tiaoton Co. Official AAA Garage Open .111 Night Cor. 5th Copper Phone 270 La Salle Cadillac .-,.-,»-.-— - Graduates Solve tomorrow ' s problems bv meeting them today. Let life insurance and a good job be vour start in life. The sooner you plan your future . . . the better vour future will be. LOUIS SCHIFANI NEW YORK LIFE INSURANXE CO. 50S Fir t National Bank Building Phones: Office 4400; Res. t;;S-R S s ' ■ s TruU F inc are these models by CUM CLOTHES C 11. pit-mcsscr Clothier 10: V. Central Ave. Hell, maw, I don ' t need no shoes to go to tha Kappa -.J formal. Photographs . . . recurd changes and progress and keep memories alive as nn other thing can — I; The old " Ad " building has been replaced with a finer ' .[ Brooks Studio Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Brooks. ' ■ one — but old associations are retained viviilly, with the 1; ' ' picture of the old building. A Photograph of you at commencement time will record permanently and satisfvinglv a milestone of importance in vour life, ' ] and we hope we have the privilege of making your graduation portrait. We thank the Mirage, the ILiiversity faculty and stu- dents for their splendid patronage this year. ! College Inn Book Store I new and used books engineering equipment stationery PHONK 1118 school supplies parker fountain pens remington typewriters Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fisher JOHNS-MAN VILLE PRODUCTS Benj. Moore Paints A Complete Line of BUILDER ' S SUPPLIES ALBUQUERQUE LUMBER COMPANY 423 North First Street — Phone 421 American Radiator Products Standard Sanitary Products SUGGESTED USES FOR THE LIBRARY I. Dating Pavilion (less a suggestion than an oliser- vation). II. Playhouse A. Game of Dandling The person chosen as " it " enters Library, takes seat, opens book, cleans fingernails, scratches, adjusts stocking, yawns, combs hair, whispers, goes away leaving books there. B. Game of Methuselah " It " picks a number such as " mi8 -hoy.3 , ' ' writes it on slip, hands it to one of the A. D. Pi ' s at desk, who (i) guesses at number; (2) goes out, ostensibly looking for the book; (3) on coming back tries to pick out the owner of the slip. This is done by computing time spent in " looking for it, " and then measuring length of beards on those waiting. C. CJame of " Playing Student " I ' his game is good for any number of male students. Player enters Library, takes a seat that is not occupied with coats, books, etc. Opening book, he obesrves: 1. The girl opposite him. 2. The girl at the end of the table. 3. The girl reading the paper. 4. The girls at the next table. Object of the game is: 1. To count the girls. 2. To eliminate all but the ()ne ho refuses to look at you. 3. To observe her dress, ankles, hose, eyes, nose, lips. 4. To rush out and find someone who knows her. FRENCH MORTUARY Thirty Years ' Service in Albiiqiierqiie Phone 80 ;■ ' ■M ?¥.5vM:-:f x : ' i6 " -?S 5» ' «i c¥SSMSSiSWSiiWi The Chapel in the Garden AMBULANCE Phone 80 The Sun Drug Co. Briggs and Sullivax, Fiopi. Headquarters for } our Driu Reqiiireineiils We Carry the Finer Lines of Toilet Supplies and Cosmetics Chanel - Guerlain - Yardley Barbara Gould - Coty - Etc. Sitintui y Founlain St ' ivwe FREE MOTORCYCLE DELIVERY Phone 54 DEPENDABLE day, night, and Sunday, baggage service. Cold storage Fur storage SPRINGER Transfer Company 117 E. Tijeras Avenue Phone 4S Complete Building Supplies on Display In one big display room all the dozens of dependable building ma- terial that we carry are on display — where you can see them, feel them, move them around. Plenty of parking space. Drop in often. J.C. BALPRIPGE LUMBER. COMPANY EST. !SSi 401 -423 S. First St. — Phone 402 1 The Dieter Bookhindins Coinpariy 1 130 2311I Street Den ' er, Colorado Ccriiliitl liiiuliiii Fur Piihlir I.ilinnirs - School Ijbrarics Stiiool Tcxl Books The University Press Albuquerque University of New Mexico The Forward Progress . . of mankind is made up of many advances in varied fields. Most of the advan- ces of modern days would have been impossible with- out electricity . . . Alhiiqiicrqiie Gas and Electric Company Arthur PrAGER, J ' uc-PrcsidcfU au,i General Manacjcr The University of New Mexico Which has made a remarkable record in tiie way of student enroll- ment and in building improvements in the last few years, is preparing for an e ' en greater year in i 9 " y-i 938. Just completed is the new Associated Students ' Building, which will be open to students at the beginning of the fall term, September 13. The new Central Heating Plant and Engineering Laboratory Buikling was completed late in the second semester. A $370,000 PWA Library Building project will be completed in December, and will be ready for use by the second semester of 1938, it not sooner. The Library, to be built of brick, concrete and steel construction, one and two stories above the basement, will be 280 feet long by iq feet wide and hnished in Southwestern Pueblo archi- tecture. In keeping with its program of scholastic development, the Uni- -ersity has added a College of I ' ine Arts. The General College was addctl two years ago. The University of New Mexico is the FASTEST GROWING UNIVERSITY IN AMERICA The future looks exceptionally bright HADLEY HALL The Soiithzvi ' st ' s Finest Niqht Cliih ' mero " Bob " Babb, Managing Owner I 73 I West Central Phone 3 lo HART S CHAFF NER MARX AND OTHER NATIONALLY KNOWN CLOTHES QUALITY MEN SWEAR 309 West Central s RAABE M AUGER HARDWARE CO. 112 - 114 West Copper Ave. All uquf rque. New Mexico cjoxxl silk Sheer good looks plus dependable wear! That ' s not an im- possible combination, even though you ' ve given up hope of finding it. We have sheer stockings with 40% more proven wear. If you want to cut your hosiery costs nearly in half try our 3- and 4 ' threail Sheets at 35 Hosiery of lality .$p.$l Congratulations for this years ' U.N. M. Graduates It ' s a big day for everyone . . . the culmination of years of patient plan- ning, countless little sacrifices and economies that Dad and Mother under- went. But it was worth while! And you ' ll find it worth while to see the lovely party frocks and simple frocks for luncheons and teas — and her special lovely frock for the Big Moment when she steps forward to receive her diploma. Kistler- Col lister Co. Corner Third and Central Ave. Ptirlinpdte inth Those You Loje in the Happiness That Floicers Bring Phone 2341; IJixic Moral (company 219 North Mulberry Ave. Coiiipliiiieiils of I nc Dartlcy bnop Bandel and Valliant at the Le Grande ' I r-7 Congratulations to you " 37 ' s Make your job the Siiip vou send out. . . . You ' ll be on it wb ' n it comes i i . . . and that ' s the Penney Job! I ' d fupply vou and yours all the wav through with reliable, (]uality merchandise . . . you ' ll find us in every state in the I nion. J. C. Penney Co., Inc. Albuquerque, New Mexico ' • ' . OUR namp: on the box— adds to the gift BUT NOTHING TO THE COST e 55 FRANK MINDLIN CO. J cweiers " JVhat ive say it is, it is 314 West Central Valliant Printing Co. Printers - Binders New Mexico ' s Largest and Most Modern Printing Concern Albuquerque, N. M. Housemother: — What do you mean, bringing her in at three o ' clock! ! ? ! Pi K. A. Mesartist: — I have a class at eight. N ' IINTAISKI» LI :AiM:iixiiii; K ll IS ASH YKAK OUT. IS IIKXMiSISI • IMXTISri iii iii:i» yi:aim tOOKX ASM A A K i s • r i: 1 F i: : t l IM S T 1 s n I ' l.ATKN We are in business for your health Phone 601 Arrow Drug Co. Plione 163 E. L. Washburn Co. Clothiers Sincr jSSjl Kii[ fuiiliiiiiitr Good Clothes 122 South Second Albiuiiierque, N. M. p. oem A spider waiting for the fly Is the wary Alpha Chi Inn or ' joolistore for her den Where she wa s to seize her men. Lo, something enters wearing pants — Up she darts for a swift advance. Then edges forward with voluptuous gait Toward the weary he-male bait. Forcing him into a corner seat She coyly (?) displays her pretty (?) feet; And thinks some year-old pun or joke Is ample payment for a coke. " To tne Mnie " or " To the dance " is all they know And never z glean of sense have they been known to show. Oh — they drag in the suckers from far and near I ' hen to L,- Grande for tacos and lieer. Moral Most every girl that you may see Is a gold-digger of rirst degree. They have been for year upon year And forevermore, I sometimes fear. Sanitary Laundry Prosperize Cleaning: Your clothes not onlv look better, but wear longer. Phone 804 All ijtnDtents receive ii atttn.ion and iiispeclion Imperial Laundry make your clothes look and feel like new Phone 143 Zone Dry Cleaiiiiu Sxsfem Excelsior Laundry ihe sofi zviiler liiinuhv ■■ ' - . jVIodern laundr and dr} ' clcning service Phone 177 Licensed Sanitone Cleaners

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

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, 1932 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


University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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