University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 246
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1941 volume:
X Pi f
. 5 WL-..
A pg, - 'ET
'si Q ...nr
1 W '
K I , K
1 tp. ,
Q. "' .
This is the forty-ninth volume of the Mirage,
annual publication of the Associated Stu-
dents of the University of New Mexico at
Albuquerque. Copyrighted in nineteen
hundred and forty-one by Steve Koch, Edi-
tor, and Carter Butler, Business Manager.
will meet with remain with
as 1 and as fl
Every organization and every department has been
presented for you. No group and no activity has been
too trivial for consideration. To give beauty and Lon-
tinuity to the story of a year filled to the brim with
experiences, we cordially invite you to your own
photographic history of 1940-11.1.
Q N , if MM
ff ff-' ix
X X f xx
To Carroll Vincent Newsom, mathematician, astronomer,
and philosopher, the 1941 Mirage is sincerely dedicated.
Through his very interesting classes and his personal guidance
of a great many students he has made everlasting friends of
a large group, and this dedication is expression of our debt
to him. It is fitting that Dr. Newsom's achievements be prom-
inently mentioned to remind us that we have a man whose
energetic ability and force of character exemplify the personal
attributes needed by the youth of today . . . the citizens of
tomorrow. As a member of the faculty of the University for
the past thirteen years he has been a dynamic example of a
true teacher. He applies both brilliance and common sense
to his teaching of mathematics and to his treatment of the
many student and faculty problems to which he willingly
gives his time and effort. His nationally recognized standing
as a mathematician has helped to add academic prestige to the
University of New Mexico, and his many successes are topped
by a keen wit and a very likeable personality. It is difficult
to express the important things he does and stands for because
they represent the intangible qualities which enrich the char-
acter and improve the mind. In acknowledgment of his very
great contribution to our life at the University, we the
students express our gratitude.
In the photograph below, Dr. Newsom
is preparing to sign the charter for 21
chapter of Kappa Mu Epsilon, the
nzitional honorary mathematical fra-
ternity, of which he is president. Dr.
Newsom is also president of the South-
western Division of the American
Association for the Advancement of
-1 I .Mig .4 -illifvs -.Q fag:-H.. Ly ,.
' 'ef--TIT.. Z: M5 ' Fvfgk "S ,-4' r.Eil'm:'71-,
1.x e -f -if-'1'4:,f-' -'--'Ur -141'
To every generation is left the noble aspiration to cherish
and promote what has been left them by their zealously
democratic predecessors. Beginning with the founding of
the University, in 1889, their spirit has been so adamant that
the University has become a traditionally accepted institution
' Oratefully looked upon for its fostering of culture and
its avid te. ' ig of the American way of life.
The Univers offers its students the academic distinction
ofa tri-cultured stude it body. I-Iere t S Janish, the Indian,
'rn the Anglo come together for tural, c ocratic achieve'
men living in the happy c free expressio ol' ideals and
y Nei ig it w olesome. Its l lli1DS have been so broad
.-1,4 pls, . in nu . .
X gf- -ff, fl Y ,- V zu sn ogre H1 t Pan-Amer can delega es irom South America
,V 'ff lu e s ken our assembh s, ant . -American Relations
Q 1:5 . - -
Q ' I If oo 1 established o 16 campi next fall.
IAN ,, X t
. li istr ion atten to the 1 eeds of the students
l -L Q A ilu gl h a ve g ala 'ed and care ly d- ' ed curriculum,
1 1 f'f,:i:"" ' . . .
' ? r g a erail' ioice of subjects t er the expert gll1Cl21l1CC
I l i ,:-- n'1'TT1Errt'Qducato s. Tjzigjhtitlx in the functioning of the
" iversi is m 'llustrati n of friendly cooperation
X veel the students and the ad inistration.
. I "
PRE IDE ZIMMERMA
With new trends in educational thought and Uni-
versity expansion, there comes the need for judicial
decisions and supervision. Dr. james Fulton Zimmer-
man, faithfully serving the University for fifteen years,
thirteen of which were spent in the chair of the
presidency, has proved to be admirably equipped to
foresee growth and expansion and to meet its demands
in a highly meritorious manner.
Dr. Zimmerman has given incalculable time and
effort to the problems that confront an institution
that is one of the fastest growing universities in the
country. His numerous visits before legislative bodies
have borne fruit. The many buildings that are now
under construction on the campus are the fruits of
his untiring efforts to build the University to the
proportions to which its potentialities give promise.
A favorite with the student body, President Zim-
merman truly and sincerely deserves the high esteem
in which he is held, both on the campus and through-
out the State. s
Tllll Gllllllll llll
New Mexico law sets up the Board ol: Regents as the legal
hotly responsible for all the allziirs of the University. The
IllClIllJCl'S ol' the llozircl are appointed hy the Governor of the
State. -Iohn li. Miles. Governor, and Mrs. Grace Corrigan,
Slate Snperintenclent ol' Pnhlie Instruction. are ex-oflieio
members ol' the Bonrcl. The operating hoard is udge Sain G.
BTZIUOII, President: Mr. -luck Korher, Vice-Presidentg Mrs.
Alohn Milne. Settretzlry and Treasurerg Mr. Adolpho C. Gon-
zales: and Mrs. Floycl l,ee. The Governor and the Board of
Regents have clireeted the policy and operzltion of the Uni-
versity to the very hest interest of the State. They are to be
eongrzltnlzltecl lfor this work.
The University of New Mexico
Bonrtl of Regents in session. Left
to right are Dr. Zinnnernmn,
Regents Mr. .luck Korher, Mrs.
Floyd Lee. judge Sznn Brutton,
Presitlent: Mrs. john Milne. :incl
Mr. Aclolpho Gonzales. :intl Mr.
Torn Popejoy, University Comp-
troller. Below is the Honorable
.john li. Miles. Governor of New
llllll B0 TWIUK
J. L. Bostwick has one of the most dillicult tasks in the
University. As Dean of Men he is involved in a great many
student and faculty projects, some of which present extremely
perplexing situations. The Dean displays a fine ability to
work with peopleg he performs his job efficientlyg and, at the
same time makes everybody happy. This is an achievement
in itself, for through the personnel office come the personal
and human problems of a vastly varied character. Academic
and extra-curricular activities of persons and groups are
included within his jurisdiction. The social needs of a
rapidly expanding student body require his attention and
supervision. Dean Bostwickls fairness and latitude applied
to all the problems that come to his office have won for him
the respect of people on and off the campus who have worked
with him. To us on the campus he is "Genital Joef' which is
proof of his success as Dean of Men.
At left is Dean Bostwick striking a
studious pose for the camera. Below
is "Genial joe" standing outside the
Ad building in the late afternoon sun.
Dean Cl:1uve's cheerful smile rellects
her gentle nature. She has proved her-
self lfriencl and advisor to all the girls
on the campus. I-ler kindness and
willingness to help have become a by-
worcl to those who need friendly, sym-
,il 1 Dig:-K
-:en e 'il i
llllll CLA llll
Lena C. Clauve started her career at the University as
professor of music and Dean of Women. In 1935, the person-
nel position demanded her full time and today she has two
assistants. Miss Clauve has general supervision of all campus
social activities and under her guidance sorority and dormi-
tory housemothers cooperate to promote the welfare of all
women students living on the campus. For years of excellent
service and a task well done Dean Clauve is to be congratu-
ll - ' ,-
e r .Z 4 3
The Student Council is the chief governing body of
the Associated Students of the University. It is elected
directly by the students and represents them in all
phases of University life. This year's Council has been
one of the most active and efficient groups ever to rep-
resent the student body. Among the accomplishments
of this year's Council are the installation of a class
bell system, building of student hitch-hiking zones
at the University and in town, and the promotion of a
record-breaking special train to El Paso. The interest
and activity shown by the members of this year's
Council has set a standard toward which future coun-
cil members may strive.
Harden Pills. Iefl. Student hl2lIliIl.fCl', :ind Cy Perkins, Slu-
dent Body President. discuss vznnpns zillxiirs onlside the Sub.
TUBE Ullll CIL
The Student Council membership is. left lo right, Herbert Bailey, Johnnie Sh ulle, Trudelle Downer, Lewis
Butler, Juanita Nolan, Cy Perkins, Chairmung Marcia Linn, Sara Morehead, I-Iziden Pitts. Mary Czirmignani,
Martha Morris, and Howard Brattou.
Left to right: johns. Hill, Slzlrrell,
Simms. llllICSlCill. Perkins, Fnirless,
Lusk, llcuhlcr, Dc-sGcorges.
, Y s
, , L
l-Iill, llunliu. Orme, Sterling, I-lopcrzlfl,
.'Xpocl:1c':1. lluller, IN'Iorrow.
Sterling. I'l0lX'l'1lfl.. Vzlrney, Wehking,
johnson,'I'l1ompson. Hood, Isles, Light,
Most representative governing body on the campus is the Student Senate.
Composed of representatives from every recognized organization the Senate
has been crippled during the past year because of lack of organization in
their program. Attempts to dissolve the group failed and both candidates
f or the oflice ol? student body president pledged themselves to strengthen the
Senate during the coming year, Officers for the past year were: Mfeldon
Orme, presidentg Don Hill, vice-presidentg Ann Light, secretary.
More industrious than their senior
colleagues, junior oflicers have the
headache of preparing for the junior-
Senior Prom. Juniors this year
brought the Hrst name band to the
campus for a student dance. Ben Pol-
lock played for the dancing this year,
and the success of the affair will prob-
ably attract other name bands in
future years. Olhcers: Avery Monfort,
presidentg Martina Diaz, vice-presi-
dent: ,YVilna Gillespie, secretary
After two weeks of cut-throat campaigning
the Senior class officers settle down to eight
months of doing nothing. Graduation time
revives them while they handle student
graduation plans and the Senior class play.
Oflicers this year were: Frank Yvehking, presi-
dentg Lorraine Sterling, vice-president: Flor-
ence Cline, secretary frightj .
Keeping with the class tradition a Shakespear-
ian play, The Merry Wives of lfVi'?'Zl150'T,, was
given during the closing weeks of school.
Sophomore olhcers this year were Bob
johns, president Qlelftj 3 Vince Bogren,
vice-presidentg jean Hill, secretary.
These otlieers are responsible only for
the Freshman-Sophomore sack light
which failed to Colne off this year.
Freshmen last Fall elected Bill Terry, presi-
dent fcenterj 3 Bill Hall, vice-presidentg Adda-
lene Starrett, secretary. These ofhcers head the
largest class in the U niversityg are responsible
for the success of the Freshman bonlireg and
Cooperate with Khatali in preserying campus
traditions. The Erosh bruisers who turned out
en masse to battle the sophomores, had the
pleasure of pulling Khatali through the mud.
CllLLllllE 0F ART
The results of a college education can never be mea-
sured in terms of examinations or credits or degrees,
but they are results which our society demands that
its youth be equipped with. The studentls academic
growth during his four years in the College not only
keeps in sight preparation for vocational or profes-
sional goals, but also keeps in touch with the broader
aspects of life. The College of Arts and Sciences
offers opportunities for a degree of specialization in its
last two years, but always with the understanding that
a certain background of intellectuality, of insight
into some of the broader meanings of human life,
have been achieved. These results, summed up in
the phrase "intellectual maturityfl give the student
a balance and sensitivity to the realities around him.
Above: Chemistry students working on a 1
qllZlllI2lllXC anaysis. Left: Science Lecture
Moore, Marlin. and Fleming, in :1
fzlmilizlr campus pose hefore Atl
G. P. I-lammontl. Dean of the cil'llIlllZll.C School.
The College attempts to supply the cultural train-
ing which should underlie the more specialized work
of the graduate, professional, or vocational school.
The materials for this training are provided by the
interests and achievements of man as they appear in
his cultural records, his social institutions, and his
investigation of natural laws. The courses prepara-
tory to law, medicine, and the other professions are
planned and taught as cultural subjects, and do not
infringe upon the work of the professional school.
Vfhatever other objectives might be set up in this
College, its basic purpose among all its students must
be to induce an intellectual maturity, for in it are
included all of the Hnest qualities of citizenship and
individual achievement. The University of New
Mexico continues to set this sort of objective as the
best it can offer to all students in the College of Arts
VERNON G. SORRIQLL, Ph.D.
CECIL H. FEWELL, M.B.A.
FRED O. KIEL, M.B.A.
IROBERT R. LOGAN, Ph.D.
DELICHT IDIXON, M.A.
ARTI-IUIl S. VVHITE, -LD.
THOIXIAS C. 1jONNELLY, Ph.D.
VICTOR Ii. KLEVEN, B.Litt.
ROBERT M. IJUNCAN, Ph.D.
ARTHUR L. CAMPA, M .A.
ALBERT R. LOPES, Ph.D.
'IOAQUIN OIKTIEGA, M.A.
CARLOS R. ESCUDERO, B.A.
CLINTON H. S. KOCH, M.A.
LYNN B. NIITCHELL, Ph.D.
CAMPA ESCU DERO
THOMAS M. PIIZARCIQ, PILD.
lDIIII1..m' XVYNN, PlI.D.
DANI1: F. SMITH, PILD.
JULIA M. K12LEIHIER , MA.
KATI-IIQRINI-2 G. SIRIONS, M.A
EDWIN SNAIIR, M.A.
SORRELI. LOCA N
FRANK D. RICICVIC. PILD.
Bl-:NJAMIN SACIQS, Ph.D.
Donor:-n' XHVOOIJWARDI, PILD.
1.ANslNc IE. lilmm, MA.
I om I.. POPICJUY, M.A.
PA'l'luc:1Q Mll.1,1f1k, BA.
-JOHN II. I'.Ii'I'II, MA.
CI. K. IMRNIQS, MD.
WI-II'l'l-I I'I'1ARClC KICLEHER REEVE BLOONI HILL
DONNIQLLY WYNN SIMONS SACKS IIOPEIIOY FETH
KI.l'1X'liN SMI'I'H SNAPP XVOODYVARD MILLER BARNES
Las Animas, Colorado
President Alpha Chi Omega,
111: Pan-Hellenic, '41, XV.A.A
Santa Fe, New Mexico
Kappa Kappa CQIUIIITIZIQ
Raton, New Mexico
President Kappa Sigma, '41,
Vigilante, ,391 Khalali, '41,
Stud. Council, 21.12 Basketball
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Sigma Chi, Lobo, '37-'.1l, Bus
Mgr., '41, I ublicalions Board
'41g Student Senate, '40
Enxt V!I'llgfHl, New Mexico
A Ibuqilerqvle, New Maxim
AIVI' Cl CE
Magdalena, New llfexim
AIIJ-uquerque, New Mexico
Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Sigma:
Plll'Z1lCl'CS, '37-'41, V. Pres.
Laughlin, '41g A.A.U.NV.
Phi Sigma: Phi Alpha Theta:
Aflllllllldflllllf, New Mexim
ffHHll,Hl'J'IIllI?, New Mvxirn
Presiclenl Sigma Chi. '41
Student, Council. '.l0-'.llZ
Pres., llebalc Council, .38'Y39
'JU-Y.-Ili Pres., TK.-X. '.1n-Clit
I'i Sigma Alpha, '.1o-'41
Cnllujn, New Alrxim
A llmqnc-rqzm, Nm: Mexico
AHHl,Illll'l'Illl!', Nvw Mrfxirn
Presimlcnl Sigma Chi, 110:
lirlilor Lobo, '40, ill: Khalali
Ulu: Student Council. Igl:
Mirage. '37-ilu: Sec. I.F.C., '40
Sec. Pub. Bd., .liz llchale, '40
Allllulllerqur, New Maxim
AlI11lquerq1w, Nun' Mcxir,'0
filzlgrlnlmzzl. New Mrfxim
Kappa Kappa Gznmna
Carlsbrzd, New Mexico
PI'C,iiCi1l Chi Omega, '41g
S.A.I.: Theta Alpha Phi
JOHNSTON, M ILDRED
Alb11que'rque, New Nlexico
AIl111q1wrq':Lc, New Maxim
H"'l'llf?S1ffJ' H ills, Mass.
W.A.A.: Tiwu, '39, '4Og
Mu Alpha N115 Phi Alpha
Allluquerque, New Mexico
Muzmlninnir, New Maxim
M AG ENH121 MER,
H ol I1 rank, N ew York
!lHHlIIlllJ'7'Ifll!', New Aflcxico
Al1IllIl!II'J"f1Ll,t?, New Alexico
AlImq1,11'r11111:,, New Mexico
Pi Kappa Alpha: Lobo, '37:
IIIlcI'fralcrniLy Council, llog
Sluclcul Scnalc, '40, '41
PIUDSON. V AI, -IRAN
P0rI11lc.v, A,VI"IU Mrfxim
51111111 lffllfl, Nwzu lllcxim
esiclcnl Signm Chi, Zio:
Dchalc Tcam: lxzlcrlialcxuity
CiII1l1'l'l'07I, New Mexico
l"lII'aLc1'es, '37-1115 Spurs:
Phi Alpha Thelag Mortar
Boarclg Phi Kappa Phi
-IAIVIISON, MARY DUNN
All1I1quc'1'qI1a, N1'w Jllexico
President Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, 111: Spursg Mortar Board
A!Imquc'1'que, New Mexico
Phratcres: Spursg W.A.A.:
Phi Alpha Thelag Phi Sigma
Roy, New Mexico
lVIILAlX'I, BETTY JANE
AIl1u11111'rq1Lc. New Mexico
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Albuquerque, New Mexico
PITTS, -IOHN HADEN
Gamerco, New Mexico
Indep. Council, '39, '4o: Pi
Sigma Alphag Student Man-
ager, '41, Khnmli: Stud. Sen-
Santa Fe, New Mexico
Plirzlteresg WOmen's Chorus,
'37-'qog German Club, '38, '38,
Chemistry Club, '39, 'EIO
El Paso, Texas
Srm Diego, Crllifornia
Sludenl Body Prcsiclcnl '41
Pi Kappa Alphzig Pi Sigma
Alpha: Slurl. Council, '41
Lobo, '4Og Honors work,
Texim, New Mexico
Theta Alpha Phi
ART 81 Cl UE
Albuquerque, New Mexico
AHJ1UHlU'7'!I1l,C', New Mexico
Town Club, Lobo, '37-'41,
Publicznions Board, '40-'ip
English Club, '39-'41
A lbuquerque, New Mexico
Allmquerq ne, New Mexico
1I1lll'1ll:'7Y17l!', New Ml?
wman Club: C.A.A.
N em M cxiro
llrlwxml, Nm' lllcxizio
Klullzlliz Ncwmun Club
Pres. lnml. Men, 'gg-1111
Stud. Council, '41
1'm'Iulr'.v, Nfzv Maxim
fllI1uq1n'rq1u', New Mexico
Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Mn
lipsiloug Alpha Kappa Dcllu
SHA!-IAN, I. E.
Allnuquerque, New Illcxico
Allzzzqunrqlw. New Mexico
Kappa Mn Epsilon, Sec., '40
Prcsiclenl Chem. Club, '39
Stud. Scnznc, 210:
Honors Awzlrfl, '.11
A HI'll1l"llI'I'!l ue, N ew M exiro
E.YlIl71!'iH, New Alexirro
Nam Orlrfrms, I.01liSilIHIl
Magrlrlleml, New Maxim
Alll1Ill1llfl'q1l!?, New Mexico
1.11 Aflrawl, Nrw Mexico
BYNON, MARY SUE
Allmr1uerq11rf, New Alexifo
linsl Vuuglm, New Mexico
CA MP1s121,L, EVIILYNNE
Allmq11rrrq11.e, New Mexico
In Fe, Nr'w Mrfxim .
Calxkill, New York Albuquerque, New Mexico
Sioux City, Iowa
.'fll?lllI1l!'l'fllll', Nvw Alrxicn Clovis, New Mexim
.4lllmq11,c'I'qzIc'. New M exicu
Allnlqlufrqlw, New Mexico
I"AIRI.1-iss, CY GAUIJT, ARl,.ENIE GUILFORD, ELEANOR
'l'rr'nl:m. 'l'r'1Im.'.m'c' Wnlsrfvzlmrg, Colnwlzlo Min11eaj101iS, MfP717l?S0f0
I-IIaM1cNwAY, G IEORGIE
J AY, LEE ALVIN
All11lq11c'-I'1l11c, Nou' Mexico ifHHHJ1l,67'llllC'. New Mexico
IJARTQ, NVILSON HINES, JACK JOYCE, WILLIAM
AlImqI,1c'-rque, Ncw Mexico Albvuquerque, New Mexico Wimzetlm, Illinois
KANGAS, BETTY ANN LINDEBERC CORA JEAN MQGAVOQK NIARX
Carlsbad, New Mexzco Szoux Czty Iowa Cnlunzhza Tznnrxwr'
St. Clairsville, Ohio
Smlm Fe, New Mexico
PIIIIIIIN, GEORGE PRESSEY, RICHARD
Ilzmnxml, IVPZIY Mvxim Pueblo, Colorado
A Illuquerq ue, New Mexico
RI-:I-:cl-1, ROIaIuR'I' SPRINGFIELD, VVAYNE
Smrnrrn, New Mexico Albuquerque, New Illexico
Allzuque-rque, New Mexico
S'l'lCVli,NSON, HIAMES THOMPSON, NIAURICE.
Alnmugnrrln, New Mexim Albuquerque, New Blexieo
Alb uqucrque, New lblexico
N'VURTl'llNG'I'0N, PIENRY ZEHNER, KATHERINE
fjffnli,-, N1-w Mexico Santa Fc, New Mexico
San Iicfrmlrclino, Crlliforllia
Allmquerque, New Mexico
Albuquerque, New Alexico
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Albuquerque, New Mexico
ARBLE, V FRANCES JANE
BANE, H ELEN
BLISS, JANE '
BUSHMAN, EVA NAIJINE
CLONZALES, A. F.
HAGLAND, LOIS G.
HUGIJES, JAMES R.
KANE, NIARY IRENE
KINNEY, NELLE LOUISE
PARNHAM, MARY ALICE
CHENEY, I. L.
DIVER, NEDRA 'A
FIRTH, MAIQY JANE
UUE FRE HME
HlCA'l'l-I IER, I-I ARB ICR
-IOI-INSON, SAMIIIQI, I..
KIQAN, MARY ANNII1
KELIQI-II1:R, MARY ,ANN
fJLIN, MARY ANN
RICI-IARD, AUDIREX' ANN
ROLJCIHTON, ALMA SUE
ROWE, NIARY jo
, III L' 'IEW
UE FRE HMEW
SHARP, IS1Q'1'f1'xlc 'lov
'1A'uOMvsON, ICLJOENIQ R
Vick, L. A.
VVI-IITIZ, ALICIE NIARY
VVOODS, NIARY KAY
Boy meets girl in the wide hulls of thc Library where
many ll coke tlutc is mzule.
On March 12, lQ28, the Board of Regents, on the reconnnentlation of the faculty, estab-
lished the College of Education. The purpose of the College of Education is to correlzite
the forces of the University in order to meet the needs ol' the state in the preparation,
training, and certification of teachers, supervisors, and administrative olhcers. The Col-
lege sets for itself these tasks: The thorough training of elementary and secondzu'y school
teachersg the thorough training ol' supervisors :md administrative ollicersg and the offering
Dr. P. Nillllllllgil, Dean of the
College of Education.
in V 1
of courses for those students in the University who wish
przlcticzll and cultural courses in the field of education.
The College of lllducalion has made znizingenielits with the
Alhuc uerc ue school authorities whereb student teachino' is
curriecl on under the direction ol' rt prolessor of Education
th l'0llU'll com Jetent critic teachers ol' the Juhlic school s 'stent
In this wa the student has the onortunit to work in 21
przicticztl laboratory where the principles and best practices
in teaching can he exemplified and applied.
jenn llegley, Marty Hood, Beth Manson,
und -ferry Steiner check notes on hack step
of Rodey Hull.
Prol'ess0r,' Koch and Miss Russell
chat with two students at reference
desk in Library.
HIBBEN XVAL'I'ER TIREMAN MOYERS SH ELTON BLA KEY
HILL HAUGH1' DIEFENDORIP SCHROIEDER RUSSELL 'l'l-IOMPSON
SPIER PIT! HRSUN FIXLICY NIOSIER PIERCZY c:.fxM111xEl-l,
F. C. Hluxslim, M.S.
XV. NV. IAIIL1., Ph.D.
I.IiS1.lIi Swim. Ph.D,
I.. S.T1Rm1AN, Ph.D.
II. VV. IJ11211'12Nnou1f, Ph,D. .
li. H. FIXLEY, Ed.D. .
R. A. MOYERS, MA.
DOUGLASS CHAPMAN RODEY KUNKEL
DEL UOssO LIONSON THOMPSON KELLER
IDILLO-BREWSTIQR BURR ANCONA GROVE
ART LIBRARY STAFF
RAl.l'H WV. DOUGLASS, B.A.
F. E. DEL Dosso, M.A.
NIELA SEmLLO-BREWSTER, M.A.
I RAYMOND .IONSON
W. BURR, JR., B.F.A.
PAUL WALTER, JR., Ph.D.
YVILMA LOY SHELTON, B.L.S.
IRUTH IQUSSELL, BA.
ESTHER PIERCY, B.A.
KATHLEEN BLAKEY, B.L.S.
ELSA THOMPSON, B.L.S.
GIQACE CAMPBELL, B.A.
B. F. I-IAUCHT, Ph.D.
G. M. PETERSON, Ph.D.
FLORENCE SCI-IROEDER, M.A
SUSAN MOSER, M.S.
IVIARIA-ELISE j. RODEY
GRACE THOAIPSON, B.Mus.
NINA M. ANCONA, M.A.
VV. M. KUNKEL
W. B. KELLER, M.A.
A. R. GROVE, AIR., M.S.
AlI1uq1lerq1le, New Mexico
V. Pres. Freshman Class, '38:
Pres. Las Dumitas, 'ggg Spursg
V. PFCS.-Pl1T2llCl'CS, '39
AHJIIIJTIUIYJIIC, New Maxim
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Allmquerque, New Mexico
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pres.
XV.A.A., '40-H115 Regional Di-
recmr NuL'l Spurs: Pres. Pep
Raton, New Mexico
Albuqlwrque, New Jllexicn
I-lot Sjzrings, New Alexico
A Ibuqueirque, New Mexico
l'ln':neres, '37-1113 W.A.A.
Dramatic Club, '38-'39
A11J1lIIlll3I'lllll', New Mexico
Alpha Chi Orncgnz W.A.A.:
Dl'1ll11illlC Club: English Clnh
allup. Nam' Mvxiru
0l'lIll' llourrl. 111: 1X,W.S.
11111c:il: Spurs. '3g: I'l11':1lc1'cs.
8: PIII Jxlllllil 'l'l1cl'1 'lu'
lln1q11f'rq1u', New Alrhvim
lfnlnn. Nz'z1' 1W1'xil'o
Alllfllll' llo:11'1l: Kappa Omi
K'I'Ull Phi, 'qu-'.l1: W.A.A.. '38
'log Spurs: l'l11'z1lc1'Cs. '38-'.l1
.'1HI1lflll!'HflII', Nm' Mvxim
.'X.W.S. Council: lizlppzl
C11AY'1'oN, LOUISE CLINE, F1.o1uzNc:1z
ffH?llfI1lPl'tl1,ll', New Mexico Arcadia, Culifmwiu
CvRAI-lL, MARY HIZLEN
All11lrl111'1'qu1'. New Mvxim
xx X Q
Allziizlzwrqilcf, New lllexim
Alpha Chi Omega: Mortar
Board: Sigma Alpha Iota:
Tliela Alpha Phi: Dramatic
Allmquerque, New Mexico
Albuquerqiuf, New Aflexim
Helen, Nfw Mexirn
Kappa Sigma: Klialali, Prem
HUGHES, LAUDELLE JACKSON, VELNA LOONEY, HELEN
Moriarty, New Mexico Albuquerque, New Mexico Allmqrrerque, New Mexico
Alpha Chi Omega: Kappa
O1'lllC1'0Il Phi: Pi Lambda
Theta: Spurs: XV.A.A.
LUKIQNS, -IOSEPHINE MACDONALD, MARY McKL15vER, ROBERT
f1ll1uq1mrq1w, New Mexico LOUISE Milzuzzulrcre, Wisconsin
Lng-ima, New Mexizro
Phruleres, '38-'39, Newmam
Club, '38-'qxg Chorus, '38-'40
Canon City, Colmmlo
Allzuque-rque, New Mexico
Mortar Board: Spursg A.W.S.
Council, '40-'41g Vice Pres.
Senior Class: WV.A.A., '39-'40
Santa Clara., New Mexico
,- Della Phi Deltag Art
League of New Mexico
San Pffrlro, California
Magrlalcna, New Mexico
Fort Blisx, Texas ,
AllIIlll1l6'l'!l'llI'. Nrw Maxim
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Allmrluerque, Nvw Maxim
Allmquerque, New Mexico
7"uf'Iln1r'ari, Nrw Mvxico
DES GEORGES, MAIQX'
Gallup, New Mexico
AHIIIIIIIGVIIIIC, New Maxim
Alllzlqmrrqurf, Nww Maxim
AIbu.qI1.m'qnu', Nrw Alrfxira
SEIIASTIAN, M. T.
Raton, Nvw Mzfxiru
Allnuluerqurf. New llflaxim
Allmqzlcrqllcf, Nzfw Mexico
Albuqmfrqzle, Nvw Mrfxiarv
Garheld, New Mexico
Allmquvrque, New Mcxic
Dawmzz, New Mexico
All111q11crquc, New lxlL'Xil
RTSQN, I'IAZlil, QIAMMON, ,ANNABELIJE GOSE, MARY
csumlillv, Flurirln AHI1Lll7ll'1'lj1ll', New Mexico Hurley, New .Mexico
lflu-xv, DAxu'l. GILBREA'I'H, NIARXANN GUTIERREZ, LUPE
lilmirrz. Ohio Monle Vista, Colnrnllo Allmquerquc, New Mexico
EAT!-IlCR,1JORA .IoRDAN, BENNIE KIECH, KATHLEEN
flsllurg. Nww Alr'xir'n Ifo.s'u'L'll. Nrw Mvxim jonesboro, Arkansas
lil-ixmuzlas. C1Auor.1f1 KATZ, NIELBA LIND, MAXIM:
.'fHIlI'!l!I'7'. ur. Nm' Mvxiro AlI111q11m'q11c, New Mexico Kiran, Iowa
WNINU, .IANIC PliEl'l.ES, MARGAIUQT PRYOR, ELNORA
lxlmrl. Nww Mvxifn fllllzlqzlvrqrfr, Nfw Mvxim AIlmq'z1m'q1m, New Alcxico
PANKICY, l'lVlCl.YN PITT, ALTDREY' RODULFO, LEONORE
Hal Sjgrings, Nrw Maxim Crown Point, Nam Mexico Albuquerque, New Mexico
wsow, llolacrrm' Succss, ICLEANOR VOGEL, ELISE
llll1ll'!'ll1ll', Nrw Aluxim f1ll11zq111fr'q11zf, New Mexico Gallup, New Mexico
SNOW, INIARY EVELYN THOA-IAS, REVIS BIAE NVORTMAN,'NORMA
AII1uq1zcrquc', New Mexico Farmington, New Mexico Dexter, New Mexico
CATON, JOHNNIE LEE
GREEN, NIARY BETH
GRIFFITH, HELEN Jo
SCOTT, NIARY JO
SIMPERS, ADA MAE
STEIDLEY, MARY JEAN
TRUMBLE, LOIS I
V IDAL, PHYLLIS
BAKER, NIARY FRANCES
BALDERSON, M OLLY
BLOUNT, LAURA -IUNE
BRUCE, BARBARA 4
CHAVEZ, OLIVIA LUCY
GILLEY, LAURA .
IIACKSON, MAE BELLE
NICNAMARA, A. A.
MATI--I Inu, M I I .IIIQIQIJ
PIQIQRY, NIARY 1.1215
RIf11f:sIc, AN N I2'r'I'I2
RUTZ, R I-1IxA
V ORENIIIQIQIL, l'mIusAIzA
X'Vl5l,1.S, AI.Ic:Is I,II:Ic
The College of Engineering offers four-year pro-
grams of study leading to the degree of Bachelor of
Science i11 Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering,
Mechanical Engineering, Mechanical-Aeronautical
Option, Petroleum Engineering, and Engineering
Chemistry. The petroleum, aeronautical, and chemi-
cal courses were inaugurated this year. They offer
a wider opportunity for those interested in the prac-
tice of a technical profession, and they are proving to
be in demand by engineering students. In coopera-
tion with the National Council for Engineering
Education, the Engineering College conducts night
classes in drafting and surveying to train civilians for
technical positions in the Nation's accelerated indus-
trial program. The Student Pilot Program, sponsored
by the Civil Aeronautics Authority, is also handled
by the Engineering College.
Left: 'I'I1e engineers working on the "U"
are gathered together for roll call before they
roll out the barrel. Below: -junior engineers
operating the testing nnlchine in Strength
CULLEGE 0F i
Aliovc: M. E. Farris, Dean of the Col-
lege of Engineering. Right: Bill Petra-
noricli sets up his instrument on the mesa
north ol' the czunpus.
The duties of the engineer are so varied and far-
reaching that no single definition adequately portrays
his services to the human race. He must be able to
apply the laws of nature for the benefit of mankind, to
manage and to control technical works and to apply
his scientific training and experience to the political
and social problems of his day. Such a variety of work
requires men of good character who are well grounded
in the fundamentals of the profession of engineering.
It is the purpose of the College of Engineering to
train the student in the elements of his branch of
engineering, and to develop honesty, loyalty, industry,
and thoroughness, so that he may enter the profession
of his choice with profit to mankind as well as him-
self. The College of Engineering has succeeded in
maintaining an advanced program in line with trends
in engineering education.
'I Juv -.x
DORRUI-I I-IUME JONES KOLR I ING
XVAGNER TAPY FORD R VI IIFR
H. DORROH R. NV. TAPY
C.E. BSR M.S., in Eli., E.F
KVM. C. XVAGNER
B.S.i11 C.E., C.E., M.S.
YVM. H UMR, II
I-Iownrrl Bc1'lincr, Dr. Kelly and Gordon XVOOCI ut work in
the Geology Lula. Wood is culling zx rock specimen with
their new clizxmoml-tipped saw.
A. D. FORD
15.5. K M.S. in lX"I.E.
R. A. IQOERTING
R. L. RA'1'1AmR
Tom Cuprzxro, Biology Fellow, eluciclnlcs zx point in lhe fumlznncnlnls of
bolany to the Ereshmzui lab seclion.
WORKMAN NICWSOM IARSIEN CIAS'l'ET'I'1iR KOSTER I ILC II
IAIOIJICR li.'XRNll.'XR'I' minima BELL CLARK c IIESON
PHYSICS MATHEMATICS BIOLOGY CHEMISTRY
li. -I. NVORKMA
R. li. I'IOI.ZI'IR
BA., NA., PILD.
C. V. Nliwsolxi
IS..-X., MA., Ph.1J.
CI. A. BAIQNI-mvul'
I-I. D. IJARSIEN
BA., MA., PILD.
Cl. B. BAM-Lick, OIR.
BA., M.S., Ph,D.
XV. H. BELL
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
YV. -I. IQOSTER
I. D. CLARK
.B.S., M.s., PILD.
V. C. KIECH
ILA., MA., Ph.D.
C. L. GIBSON
Professor Ralph XV. Tapy explains the procedure used in running a test of elec-
trical equipment to his laboratory class in Electrical Engineering. Gathered
around the machine are, from left to right, Bill Isles, Louis Candelaria, Pro-
fessor Tapy QBehind Candelariaj, Frank Ylfehking, Bob jones, Forrest Long,
and Albert Vxfatson. The class performs many other similar experiments during
the year. M
AHHIIIILETIIIIO, New Mexico
Transfer, L. A. jr. Collegcg
Engineering Society: Kzippzi
Mu Epsilong A.R.B.A.:
San Gabriel, California
Transfer, L. A. jr. Collegeg
Kappa Mu Epsilon: A.R.B.A.g
.-X.S.C.E.: Engineering Society
A.S.M.E., Secretary, Zio:
Sigma Tau, V. Pres., 21:3
Kappa Mu Epsilon: Senzile
, Cornell Universilyg
N ew M exim
1 Kappa! M11
pg K.M.E., '39-'41
Srmta Fc, New Mexico
Alllzzq-zzmquc, New Mexico
A.S.C.E., Pres., 2113 A.R.B.A
'QQ-'.llQ Engineering Socictyg
lland, '37-Clog N. Mex. Engi-
LIQHNSTON, VVILLIS E.,
A I 11111111011 110, New Mexico
DIKE, SI-IELDON ENGLISH, GLENN
Ifmlmrir. New jersey 1-fntmr, New Mexico
A.ll111qu.err11lc, New Afvxicn
A.S.C.E., '38-21.11 A.R.B.A.,
'38-Q11: V. Pres. Engineering
' 'J i
KOULAS, WILLIAM Gus
AlI111.que1'que, New Mexico
Engr, Society, '37-1113 Vigi-
lanteg Stud. Council, '4og V.
P. A.S.C.E: V. P A.R.B.A.,
LONG, FORREST L.
Clovis, New Mexico
Alliuquerque, New Mexico
Kappa Mu Epsilon
CJRM 12, YVIZLDON
Mormlninnir. New Alvxica
Engr. Society, '37".llg Kappa
Mu Epsilon: Pres. Sigma Tau,
lg 1: Pres. Senate. H115 A.S.M.E.
A I I1 uq ucfrq uc, Nrfw Maxim
AHll.l1fHl'lY1llI', New Mexico
A,R.B.A., '39-H515 Engineer-
ing Society, '37-'.1l
AlI1uq11r:rq1w. New Mvxim
Ellgf. Society, Pres., '.-113
A.S.M.E., '.1l: Kappa Mu Ep
silon: Sccr. Sigma Tau, '41
N. Mex. lingincer
An 11111111211 event sponsored by tl1e Engineering Society is Monte Carlo Night.
The spirit of prolfessionz1l gilllllllillg reigns in tl1e se11ior drawing lab where every
game ol' cl1z1nee is played. Above is 21 group of engineers patronizing the roulette
lable run by "Wild Hill" Koulas. A professional air was lent the occasion by
Bobby Stamm, Glenn Hunt and Sinn Fritz, while Art Goodwill, "Einstein"
XIZITIICY and xVlll2l1'Ci Fitch provided local color.
V ARNEY, HAROLD
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Albuquerq 110, New lllexim
A.S.M.E., Treas., '4o: Pres.,
,113 Engr. Society, '37-'41g
C,A.A.g N. Mex. Engr., '41
YVILLIANIS, I-IANEN H.
BENTON, BRUCE EGGERT, LEROY ELLIS, JACK
Albuzluerque, New Mexico Allmqwzerqzle, New Mexico Allfllqllrwrllle, New Mexim
EASLEY, ELLIS ELLERINIEYER, NVILLIAM FORD, ALIsIaR'I'
AlI11lfJll!'I'!lll6, New I1fIexI'm lieleu, New Mexico Allzllqzlerqrze, New MI
FREER, JOHN EDWARD HENRY, SILAS KOCH, STEVE
AlI1'uqI1erqILe, New Mexico Allnuquerque, New Mexico All111qI:erqIu', New Alrxiro
GRIssoIxI, l1ICHARD JONES, IKOBERT TAYLOR KII'1'NEwsKv, DRA
Santa Fe, New Mexico Cnlskill, New York fHIlll!11IC'7'fJ1lH, New MI
LYON, CLAUDE L. OLIVER, LEROY SENTIQR, CICDRIC
Allzuquerque, New Mexico AHIIIIIIIKITJIIC, New Mexico Allruqzlerqlle, New Maxim
NICHOLAS, JACK SAILER, LEN HART STANIM, IlOBliR'I"
AlI1uq1lerqu.e, New Mexico Gleuclnle, Cfllif0f1liIl Allmqllerqvzle, New M
TAYLOR, EDMIIND THOMPSON, -JINI NVILCOXEN, -JOHN YA'I'Es, TOM
Allzzlquerque, New Mexifo Allmquerque, New Mexieo Allmqvzerque. New Mexim .4lbuquerque. New A-Iexim
BENNETT, J. GORDON
CARR, MAX E.
COOK, C. L.
DAvIs, GEORGE Cox
FULFER, C. H.
GREER, H. S.
HOUSE, JAMES K.
SIMPERS, ROBERT S.
SAIITH, MORGAN G.
BARNHART, CHARLES E
BOWER, JOHN H.
BROEM EL, NORR-IAN A.
COLTON, HERBERT L.
DAVIS, JO OLIVIZR
DIAL, JAMES ROBERT
FOV, CLINE G.
JACKSON, Ross D.
LOGAN, JOHN PAUL
Molzkow, All'l'IlUIi L.
Mwucx, IAMIQS S.
Rl-zlnvlas. G. xl.
Rlcurmz, NIAX A.
Sum.'mN, llorm Tulum'
Smcmla. 'THOMAS XV.
Tllzluw, XVILLIAM M.
YVATSON, -,AMES O.
Wm'rl.m', R. N.
ig ' l
sri, f -
in ' I -f
Dr. Wm, MCL, Dunlmr. Dezlu nl' the College
of Fine Arts. i l
The Collevc of Fine Arts is established to stimulate a Greater interest in the arts, both
line and appliedg to offer specialization in any of the fields of arty to coilrdinate more em-
cieutly the work in architecture, dramatics, music, and painting and designg and to make
better use of the unique facilities afforded by the state ol? New Mexico for the study and
practice of the arts.
Homlgin Hall from the path over Pine Hill.
In the second year ol' its existence the College of Fine Arts
is graduating three seniors. Enrollment in the lower classes is
heavy and thus we may expect the college to grow and to
meet a real demand in this state. New Mexico is the home of
many artists. living in Albuquerque, Santa Fe, and Taos, who
add their ahility and knowledge to the regular staff to provide
excellent opportunities for study in this field.
An overcrowded scene on the Ad building lawn.
Art students al work in afternoon paint-
DENNIS, BETTY RAY
SIM PsoN, BARBARA
BROWN, DOROTHY LEE
VVILLIAMS, MARY Lou
BALL. fJl.lV15 RU'I'l--I
I,o.s A'lIg'l?lf'.?, Crllifnrnia
"l'I':InsfcI', Otis Art lnsmixulc
Zllld Denver llnivcrsily
AH71,Lf1lllf1'!1lll?, Nfw M vxim
Allfuqzzzfmwze, New Maxim
Silwn' Cily, Nm' Aqlfxfffl
Allmq 1lI'Tll1I'1', New Mrxicn
ASSELIN, JOAN ,
BEAR, BARBARA JANE
BLUM ENTHAL, CARLYI.
HAIIIQIS, MARIE LOUISI
NIEANS, LILLIAN DEI.I.
. C' -.
The General College provides two-year programs for
several different types of students, namely: those who
wish to avoid the set requirements of the four-year
colleges and follow programs more or less as they
choose: those who are interested in semi-proliessional
courseslleading to different vocational techniques:
and those who for one reason or another wish to get
as much of a college course as possible within a limit
of two years. Many students choose the General
College, at least at the beginning, in order to get
acquainted with University work and to be able to
make decisions more intelligently in a broader field.
On the other hand, numbers of students use the
General College as a means of reviewing or for recov-
ering a good grade average which they may have lost
in other colleges.
. 1. .-...i
Students in bolany lah examine
specimen of plain life.
Dr. KI. C. Knode, Dean ol' lhe College of
Arts and Sciences and llean of the General
A' 25 774 l
Some of the lncls liolzl ai hull session helwcen
Requirements necessary for admission to the Gen-
eral College are the same as those for other col-
leges so far as high school programs are concerned.
Scholarship regulations, however, are more lenient
than those of the four-year colleges. Last year a
change was made permitting the students a proba-
tionary period which has previously been limited to
the four-year colleges.
It makes provisions for rather large numbers of stu-
dents who are uncertain as to their vocational destina-
tion and who wish to 'Aexploref' The College tries to
stimulate interest and promote greater efficiency in
mental habits. Also there are those young people who
know from the beginning that either for financial or
or other reasons they must place a time limit upon
TRACY, E. DELL
CLRIFFIN, NIAY IIANE
PIARRIS, 1IEssE M.
-IONFS, AI LAN
.K Q X X .
X XXX A NN .Q
- X - --
S ' Q Q
z . I ., ,
S , 4
" fm 4 kv
A .prominei hase of University Life exists in the form of
campus oiganizatl ns. They offer valuable contribution to
peisonal develop nt, intellectual and social, providing for
the indiadual eans of gaining experience and knowledge
in CIi1I3Ct1Vltl is fellf A orary organization gives
'immeasurable quantity ohprestige to its membership plus
th Qaqportunity to devehgp and gain r tognition within the
e orgalmatioli. Theshcial Cganization offers pres-
xigi i ith the p1'Tvilege,0f w' r companionship. The
gubs 7 n in the interest one academic activity or an-
a ier 'o I oup interest in that activity and promote study
an en wot side th ,classroonr XfVherever there IS a
'roi oy' s ent vith a Sqiniyinterest, UIUC is a club of
u - sort. 'f' numlneggxxws Yearly and will continue
o do .4 x thggroisa h University. Organizations
ive one - f, .- 7 yifwgxlrbution to campus life and
SITIO D 9 I1 F
fig -o a - acc' '. viile o Jating is a valuable asset
1 . . I I if,. X -
"- , 'J-,
'XS N? --
HELLE IC CIIUNUIL
Two representatives from each sorority on the campus form the
membership of the Pan-Hellenic fall-Greekj council. It is the
main function of this group to direct the related activities of the
sororities for the good of their common interests. The members are
Hazel Fortson and Margaret Amsley, of Alpha Chi Omega: .lacque-
line DesGeorges and Norma Jean Wortliizili Qpresidentj , ol: Alpha
Delta Pig Marilyn Morrow and Virginia Donley, of Chi Omegag and
Mary Helen Grahl and Dorothy Simpson, of Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Dean Clauve is advisor.
Left to right: DesGeorges, Fortson, Amsley, Dean Clauve, Morrow, Donley, Grahl, Simpson
joe Krebs. Bob Coggin, Bob Dean, Bob Johns,
I TERFRATER l'l'Y CUUNUIL
The Inter-l'rz1ternity Council draws two members from each fra-
ternity on the campus. This group acts with authority on all matters
which concern their organizations together. The annual inter-f1'a-
ternity banquet made it.s third appearance this year under the
direction of the council. A smoker was held in the SUB Lounge in
March at which Dr. Zimmerman and Dean Bostwick gave talks on
University-l'rznternity relations. A plan to institute deferred rushing
by the l'rz'tternities next fall received favorable consideration by the
council. There are two councils, one holding olliee the first semester
and one holding ollice the second semester.
Right, the lirst selnesler council: Luther Stuton,
Louis Marlin. Ilztrry Bogren, Gene Lusk, Avery
Monfort. Dick Ashton.
Left. the second semester council: Don Hill,
Herbert Bailey, Howurtl Brzttlon. Cy Fair-
less, Louis Martin, Don McKay, Bob Denn,
Bob Coggin, Rupert McH:1rney, joe Krebs.
Chapter officers for the year were, president, Don
Hill, vice-president, Lee Harmong treasurer, Bob
MacNeely3 SCCl'6tZl1'y, John Marten, pledgemaster,
The active members of the chapter are George
Almes, Pat Beirne, Bud Browne, Vincent Brunelli,
john Conwell, C. L. Cook, Edward Cooney, Frank
Coplen, Bob Dial, Ted Diekman, Dick English,
Henry Franchini, Raymond Gladding, George
Hammond, Clark Hanna, Lee Harmon, Frank
Hash, Edwin Herrington, Don Hill, Arnold Loken,
Bud Mabry, Bob Macbleely, qlohn Marten, Lewis
Martin, Peter McCanna, Mickey Miller, Avery
Monfort, Charles Moore, james Noble, .lack
O'Grady, Cy Perkins, Tom Plunkett, Bill Russell,
Bob Stamin, james Stevenson, Dick Sweetland, Bud
VVaha and Dean Young.
The pledges of the chapter are Wilfrecl Bren-
nan, Bill Briggs, James Flynn, .Bill Goddard, Bill
Hall, Dave Hoch, Dan McNama, Howard Moore,
Ted Schifani, Bob Shirley, Bob YVatkins, O.
Wfatson and Graham, WVright.
The VVinter Formal, held in the Hilton hotel
ballroom, was a November event of the fraternity.
The Hi--links ball, given in February, is a unique
annual affair. A gala event was the Spanish Fiesta
party at the chapter house in May. The social pro-
gram also included several house dances, a Home-
coming buffet supper and a Founders' Day ban-
W ri gh t
BETA DELTA Cll PTEII
Pi Kappa Alpha was founded in 1868 at the Uni-
versity ol' Virginia. The oldest frziternity on the
mmpns, Beta Deltzzi ciliaptier was estzilmlishecl at the
University of New Mexico in 1915. Garnet and
gold are the Colors of the fraternity, and the lily of
the valley is the fraternity flower.
Passing the time of clay before the Pike House are,
left to right, Ray Gladding, Betty Gzillzthcr, Bud
Brown, Lenhart Sailcr, Clark I-lzxnnzi, Clmrles
The actives of the chapter are Margaret Amsley,
Helen Bane, Ruth Bebber, jane Carlson, .lane
Clayton, Mary Collins, jane Crawford, Hazel
Fortson, Betty Galleher, Billie Galleher, Martha
Groton, Carole Hendricks, Gloria Hicks, Velna
jackson, Kathleen Kiech, Vivian Kronig, jean
Laraway, -Ioan Laraway, Ruth Looney, Beth Man-
son, Lucille Morgan, Margaret McCal1on, Nvilma
Opgenorth, Catherine Park, Helen Looney Parker,
Mary Lee Perry, Mary Retick, Lois Rist, Helen
Rives, Norma jean Rummell, Elizabeth Slieedy,
Ada Mae Sinlpers, Phyllis Vidal, Louise Vincent.
Elise Vogel, Betty Zinn. Mrs. Mary Farrell is
"' ul -
"Rain or shine, we WClf'0IlIC you," says Lhc Alpha
Chi homecoming decoration.
ALPHA GAMMA IIAPTER
McCa I 1 on
Alpha Chi Omega was founded at DePauw University in
1885. In 1918 Alpha Gamma chapter was installed on the
campus of the University of New Mexico. The Lyra is the
national Alpha Chi Omega publication.
The ofhcers for the year were president. Margaret Anisleyg
vice-president, Lois Ristg secretaries, Ruth Looney and Carole
I-Iendricksg treasurer, Ruth Bebber, house president, Betty
Zinn and Vivian Kronig.
The chapter pledges are Phyllis Ball, Kathleen Burns,
Lenore Giaeonlelli, I-lelen nlaneway, Doris johnson, Janice
Kalka, Mary Lawrence, lVanelle Norton, Helen Perrine,
Mary Rea, Patty Spitzer, Martha Beth Tidd, Geraldine YVeil,
Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded at lfVash-
lllglillll and Lee University in 1865. The colors
selected were crimson and gold, and the mag-
nolia and the red rose were the chosen flowers. Beta
Phi chapter was installed on the University cam-
pus in 1929.
Lee Ross I-launnond, Val jean Hudson, "
jim Leach, and Beta relax on K. A. porch.
Ha rd i u
M t'Ka y
Social activities for the year included a Septem-
ber picnic at juan Tabo grounds, several house
dances, and a Christmas party. The XVinter For-
mal was a dinner dance at the Hilton hotel, voted
a big success by all those attending. In the spring
the Kappa Alphas staged their annual Dixie Ball.
ll if 1 Y
u m -
M PM NEEDS VE Vlll TMJ THEYLOSE
The ollicers of Kappa Alpha are president, Bob
Dean, Don McKay: vice president, V. II. Hudson,
Fred Yeagerg secretary, Kenneth Gann, George
Milkovichg social chairmen, Lee Hammond, Fred
Logan, john Danielson.
Actives of the chapter ol' Kenneth Antoine, Bob
Dean, Kenneth Gaim, I.ee Ross Hammond, Val
. I X
Kappa Alpha's contribution to the
McDougall, Don McKay, George Milkovich,
Charles Reichart, Noel Rogers, Claude Sanders,
Jack Sanders, Luther Staton, R. N. Mfhitley, Fred
Pledges are Victor Crocco, Ted DeVilbiss, Law-
rence Felicetti, Rex Hudson, Ed Klein, junior
McClellan, XVesley Mills, Chester Pike, Pete Schei-
jean Hudson, Allan jones, Ray Lacy, james Leach, bel, Albert Senter, james Straughen, Robert
Fred Logan, john Luksich, Ross McCollum, Clois Swain, Keith Utsinger, Waltei' VVilkinson.
The chapter aetives are Celeste Bass, Nanelou
Blair, Lois Bostwick, Mary Sue Bynon, Ann Ca-
been, Elsie Coplen, jackie DesGeorges, Mary Des-
Georges, Bette Deubler, Katharine I-Iaussmann.
.lean Hill, Carol Louise Holland, Betty Milam,
Nelle Minnick, Sara Morehead, Margie Moyers,
Montelle Moyers, Eleanor Mullison, .Ioan Rous-
seau, Mary .Io Scott, Maude Sieglitz, Mary Evelyn
Snow, Mary Eunice Waggoner, Eugenia Williams,
Judy Woods, Norma Jean YVortrna1'1.
The pledges of the chapter are Lucille Barton,
Maurine Brinegar, Harriet Carlock, Frances Clark,
Ruth Cutlip, Patricia Freeman, Laura Gilley, Mary
Ann Kean, Helen Mayers, Margaret Ann McCoy,
Patricia Pawson, Carol Varley, Charlie Wills.
The ollieers of the chapter are, president, Norma
jean Wortmang vice president, Ann Cabeen, Sara
Morehead, treasurer, Nanelou Blair, Carol Louise
Holland, secretary, Jackie lJesGeorges, Mary Eve-
lyn Snowg social chairman, jean Hill, chaplain,
Betty Milam, Mary Sue Bynon. House mother is
Mrs. Estelle Dunlavey.
L. i 'U
Pi K. A. actives and pledges being entertained
at the house at bid dav tea.
The Alpha Delta Pi sorority was founded at
Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Georgia, in
1851. Alpha Nu chapter was established on this
campus in 1920. The colors of the sorority are
blue and white, the flower is the violet, and the
A1lelf1l1z'1u'1 is the national Alpha Delta Pi publica-
Cu l.l ip
I-1:1 ussema n
Siegl i tz
The winter formal of Alpha Delta Pi was held
at the chapter house. The spring formal, held in
May, was an outstanding affair. Dessert dances
were given for the different fraternities during the
year. The f3Clllfy was entertained at a series of
dinners. An informal dancewas given at the chap-
ter house, with a prison theme.
Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of
Virginia i11 1869. Tl1e local chapter, Delta Zeta,
was established on the University campus in 1925.
Fraternity colors are scarlet, wl1ite and green. The
lily-ol:-the-valley is the flower.
The chapter actives are Anthony Armijo, Dick
Ashton, Herb Bailey, Jim Bain, Sid Barnes, Harry
Bogren, Vince Bogren, Chalky Breece, Bruce Clark,
Howard Crass, Morris Diefendorf, James Dyche,
John Flliot, Cy Fairless, Gerald Fischer, -lim Frey,
Frank Furby, Burke Green, Norbert Halama,
George Hemenway, jack Henley, Reece Hill, Don
Knauber, Lee Knauber, Frank Manda, Max Mat-
tingly, Edgar McCartney, james Morrow, Bob
Reece, Carl Seery, Fremont Slattery, Millard
Smith, Dick Spitzer, Frank Teal, Bill Webster,
The chapter pledges are Charles Barnhart,
Charles Cox, Bill Ellermeyer, Daryl Frey, Stan
Gallup, Don Hesselden, Clyde Hill, Robert
Hol111es, john Hynd, Bill Qlourclan, Charles Lodge,
jack Malcolm, Howard Martin, Bozo Mclntyre,
Barton Oglesby, Roger Pattison, Martin Pavletich,
Elmer Riebe, Charles Smith, jerry Spitzer, Bill
Chapter ofhcers for 1940-41 were, president, Carl
Seery, Herbert Bailey, pledgemaster, Vince Bog-
re11, Harry Bogreng vice-president, Dick Pressey,
Fremont Slattery: G. S., Cy Fairlessg house man-
ager, Dick Ashton.
DELTA ETA llllAl"l'
The social season for the Kappa Sigmas was
ushered in by a picnic in the liall. The Bowery
dance i11 Noveinher, held at the chapter house,
was carried out in theme by the costumes ol? the
nienihers and their dates. The Cllnistmas dance.
several smokers, and the winter formal also were
features of the social program. Outstanding was
the Casa Lopez formal held in May, The house
was decorated inside and out in hacienda style to
carry out the theme olf a Spanish baile.
Morrow, Hemenway, Ashton, Reece, Pressy.
.lff-ti 0 - '
Rf. ' 'KS X. - - -
. 4 ki , - -
iflfbgigfl ' -
. Q ii i 4 -
1 ' ,
'ti ' l -
t G I
Sunday afternoon in thc patio. Left to right,
Chi Omega was founded in 1895 at the Univer-
sity of Arkansas. In 1925 Pi Gamma chapter was
established on this campus. The publication of
Chi Omega is the Elmlsis. The flower is the white
Carnation, and the colors are cardinal and straw.
Mrs. Margaret Olhcer is I-louse mother.
The chapter actives are Gloria Andreas, Ann
Batchelor, Ellen Batchelor, glean Begley, Beth
Bowie, Dorothy Britt, Alma Campbell, Mimi Chad-
bourne, Elizabeth Clark, Ava Clifton, Cora Col-
lins, Lela Cook, Leta Cook, Beth Corey, Betty Den-
nis, Florence Dixon, Virginia Donley, Pauline
1 Batchelor, A.
Ham, Martha Ann I-Iood, Kay Uloyner, Dell Means,
plane Means, Virjean Meuli, Sonia Mindlin, ,lane
Moorehead, Katherine Morgan, -Iulia Morrison,
Marilyn Morrow, Virginia Lee Morrow, Annette
Reece, Gwen Rhinehart, Lyllis Rodey, ,lean Shinn,
Lois Trumble, Barbara Vorenberg, Earlene NVard,
Mary Lou l,'Villiams, Lucille Wilson.
The chapter pledges are Agnes Carmichael, Mar-
garet Carmichael, Mary Chapin, Nedra Diver,
Sadie Dresher, Virginia Hill, Charlotte jones, Sue
Knox, Elizabeth Morrow, Mary Allan Pound, La-
M incll in
The oflieers of the chapter for the year were
presiflent, lilizabetih Clarlcg vice-president, Cora
Collins: secretary, Marilyn Morrow: treasurer,
Alma Campbell: social chairman, .lean Begley,
house president, Pauline llamg pledge mistress,
The social year lor Chi Omega was begun with
the white winter formal at the Hilton hotel. The
spring formal was held at the Albuquerque Coun-
try Club. The fall Eleusinian was celebrated by a
trip to the mountains and the spring Eleusinian
by a banquet at the Alvarado hotel. Many teas, in-
cluding one for all the pledges of the other sorori-
ties, were given.
- - ,CS-,
-" Q' 1
, j x
- - .,, ll '
Lueile Wilson directs peclgcs Knox and Williams
who are "moving in."
Howard Bratton. Lewis CI'llIlliCl'. jerry Gerard and
Cecil Crumley on Sig house porch
The Sigma Chi fraternity was founded in 1855 Mexico. The fraternity colors are blue and golclg
at Miami University. In 1916 Beta Xi Chapter was the white rose is the flower. The national publi-
established on the campus of the University of New cation of the fraternity is The Sigwirzrz Chi llflngnzine.
DCW it I
I Jes Georges
Sn I ltcrland
Chapter ollicers lor lQ40-lzll are consul, Eugene
Lusk, I-loward Bratton: pro-consul, Gerald Gerard,
R. H ughes: annotator, Don Charlesworth, joseph
Harley: quaestor. Ralph Dienstg magister, Marion
Niemants, Eugene Lusk: associate ed., Robert Kor-
ber, Alfred Colbert: historian, Lewis Crumley,
Scott Ratterg tribune, Richard Adams, Robert
Prentlevilleg kustas, William Douglas, Robert
The highlight olf the year for Sigma Chi was
the celebration ol' the twenty-lilith anniversary of
the founding of Beta Xi. A two-day program was
carried out. including the unveiling of a monu-
ment to the lounders, and the celebration culmi-
nated in the spring dinner dance. Numerous
alumni returned to memorialize this banner year
lor Beta Xi. Sigma Chi engaged in the regular
social activity. as well as sponsoring the annual
Actives of the chapter are Richard Adams, Ches-
ter Akins, joseph Behl, Richard Bluestein, Earl
Boule, Robert Boule, Howard Bratton, Cochrane
Browne, Donald Charlesworth, Alfred Colbert,
Knox Converse, Robert Conway, Stuart Crawford,
Richard DeW'itt, George Dickinson, Ralph Dienst,
Harold Gilmore, Edward Gladden, Kean Grifhth,
Robert Groman, Russell Guild, Joseph Harley,
.Iohn Headland, Charles Hitt, J. R. Hughes, Sam-
uel johnson, Wallace Johnston, Williaiii joyce,
Billy Karins, Robert Korber, Joseph Krebs, john
Logan, Thomas Losh, Eugene Lusk, Horace Mc-
Kay, Kenneth Mount, Simon Nanninga, Marion
Niemants, Donald O'Connor, Robert Prendeville,
Scott Ratter, Emmett Royer, Robert Sadler,
Thomas Stribling, Thomas Strome, Paul Tally,
Mfilliam Terry, Lyle Teutsch, Jack Valentine, jack
Zemer. Inactives are Scott Anderson, Carter But-
ler, Lewis Butler, Austin Roberts.
Second semester pledges are Thomas Cornish,
Gene DesGeorges, Edwin Golf, Herbert Hammond,
Don Hathaway, Benjamin Putnam, Samuel Suther-
land, Phillip Wiegel.
151W W Y
Dc H ull'
Wh i l I more
Arlh ll 1'
l-I agla nd
I-Ian net 1,
llll ll BETA CHAPTER
Kappa Kappa Cannna sorority was founded at
Moinnouth College in 1870. The colors chosen
for the organization were light and dark blue and
the lleur de lis was adopt.ed as the Ilowerg the na-
tional publication is the Key. Gamma Beta chapter
was establislied on this campus in 1918.
Chapter ollicers For the year were president,
Mary Dunn 'Iamisong pledge captain, Mary Helen
Grahlg standards chairman, Betty Burton, treas-
urer, Trudelle Downerg corresponding secretary,
.lane Manning: recording secretary, Frances De-
I-Iufl: house president, june Bishop.
The active members of the chapter are Peggy
Artliur, Sally Arthur, -Ioan Asselin, Wfilla D. Bell,
june Bishop, jane Bliss, Flore11ce Bradbury, Fran-
ces Bl'2lCllJlll"y, Betty Budge, Patricia Burns, Betty
Burton, Frances DeHuFE, Trudelle Downer, Ruth
Dunn, .Ierre Gibbs, Mary Helen Grahl, Charlotte
Graves, Helen Joy Grifhth, Lois Hagland, -lane
I-lannett, Mary Dunn Jamison, Peggy jones, Mary
Ann Keleher, Laura Koch, Mary Lucille Lackey,
Dorothy Liese, Cora jean Lindeberg, Eveline Lyle,
-lane Manning, Frances Martin, Rene McClatchy,
Clara Lou Morton, -lean Mullins, Falba Murphy,
Barbara Payne, Marilyn Pearre, Mary Powell, Mary
'Io Rowe, Maxine Runyan, Betty Joy Sharp, Vir-
ginia Shirley, Barbara Simpson, Dorothy Simpson,
Hope Sisk, Nancy Spreclcer, Beth Stone, Laura
Treat, Frances Vidal, Margaret WValker, Helen
WVait, Margaret Mfatts, Alice Mary Wliite, Betty
Lou Whittmore, Marian Mfilson, Mary Kay Woods,
The pledges of the chapter are Laura June
Blount, Peggy Hedgcoxe, Mary Horton, Murel
Fletcher, Florence Kunz, Phyllis Raymond, Char-
The Kappas, with the assistance of Mrs. Laila
Jarvis, were hostesses at many social functions this
year. The winter formal had a night club theme,
and the chapter house was converted into the
"Key Klub." At the Hilton the Kappas held
their annual dinner dance. Informal dances, teas,
liaculty dinners, a scavenger hunt, and serenades
were a part of the social program.
The Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity was Founded
O11 tl1e campus of the University of Virginia in
1901. Alpha chapter was installed on this campus
in 1929. The Sigma Phi Epsilon journal is the
national publication ol? the fraternity.
Tl1e oliieers of the chapter for the year were,
president, Robert Johns, Rupert MeHarneyg vice
president, Robert Goggin, James Antinkg secre-
tary, james Antink, James Snider, comptroller,
Edmund Muellerg historian, Rupert Mel-Iarneyg
Silas I-Ienryg pledge supervisor, Raymond AI. Gil-
The chapter actives are James Antink, Raymond
Gillespie, Robert Goggin, Silas Henry, Robert
Johns, Rupert McHa1'ney, Edmund Mueller, jack
Nickolas, l'Vinston Sage, Cedric Senter, James
The chapter pledges are Don Bjorklund, Her-
bert Colton, James DeVaney, YVarren DuBois,
Robert Euler, Gordon Gillespie, Carl Gustafson,
Claude Hempen, Elbert Martin, YVallace Marks,
.Iames Reid, Paul Schmidt, Robert Tatge, George
just lozifing arouncl the fireplace. The October
picnic and dance i11 the Sig Ep cabin.
- fx. '
-I N "
- ,, ig?
The chapter membership gathered for a picture
before the new chapter house soon after its
In September the Sigma Phi Epsilons started their new
house, built in the club house style with a complete game
room. A gala open house was held at the winter formal.
Five dances were held in the Sig Ep cabin in the Sandias, the
last being the annual Cowboy square dance. An all-Sig Ep
picnic was held in the Sandias, members attended with their
mothers. The spring formal, held at the chapter house in
May, was the annual Orchid dance. Founders' Day was ob-
served with a banquet at the Casa Manana.
The members of Las Damitas chapter of Phra-
teres are Marta Aragon, Cecelia Baca, Christina
Baca, Sara Baca, Angie Barreras, Fedelia Cande-
laria, Josephine Castillo, Esther Chavez, Olivia
Chavez, Jennie De Baca, Martina Diaz, Juanita
Duran, Sophie Garcia, Julia Gutierrez, Lupe Gu-
tierrez, Carmen Hernandez, Leora Jaramillo, An-
tonita Lopez, Emma Luna, Viola Luna, Henrietta
Martinez, Rose Mestas, Leonora Montoya, Leonore
Rudolfo, Audrey Salas, Lucy Salas, Pearl Salazar,
Erlinda Sanchez, Fannie Sanchez, Carmen Sena,
Josephine Varela, Eva Visciano.
The members of Laughlin Chapter of Phrateres
are Luella Adels, Marie Balling, Joyce Bandy,
Esther Barnhart, Ruth Barnhart, Glenda Berry,
Gloria Berry, Eileen Ballard, Reka Lois Black, Lois
Brennan, Theodora Buggeln, Mary Carmignani,
llieverly Carrick, Priscilla Cheek, Freda Champion,
Anita Crevoisier, Alma Crouch, Georgiana Davis,
Nancy Deshon, Barbara Fischer, Adeline Flory,
Jean Flory, Ruth Ford, Julia Fritz, YVilna Gilles-
pie, Mary Beth Green, Ramona Griilin, Eleanor
Guilford, Virginia Beth Hitchcock, Margaret Hop-
cralit, Virginia I-lorton, Beverly Houdyshell, Marta
Hulick, Leora Hull, Charlotte Johnson, Marie-
Louise Joyce, Gertrude Kelly. Kathryn Kimble,
Harriet Lantow, Virginia Lee, Virginia Long.
Dorothy Mace, Laura-Belle McCollum, Joy Moult,
Mary Mohler, Bernice Melrose, Evelyn Morris,
Mary Ann Olin, Elaine Ortnian, Mary Alice Parn-
ham, Nell Pearce, Marion Pearsall, Dorothy Peck,
X'Vlll2llT1i1C Quick, Annie Radosevich, Dorothy Rem-
pel, Margery Rempel, Audrey Richard, Clarice
Richardson, Sue Roughton, li-'larjorie Russell, Reba
Rutz, Eleanor Suggs, Revis Thomas, Roberta War-
ren, Alma Weller, Kathleen WVilliams, Phyllis
Woods, Ruth Yeager. Miss Grace Campbell is
sponsor of the organization.
Phrateres, a national social organization open
to all unallilialied women students, was louncled
at the University of CHllliOI'l'llH at Los Angeles in
1924, by Dean I-Ielen Mznliewson Laughlin. The
University of New Mexico Epsilon chapter was in-
stalled in 1931. There are two sub-chapters,
Laughlin for the Anglo girls, and Las Damitas for
the Spanish girls.
Town club, a social organization for unafliliated
women students living in town, was founded on
the campus of the University of New Mexico on
May 5, 1938. Its colors are orchid and gold, the
flower is the iris. Miss Eupha Buck is the sponsor
of Town Club. Plans are being made for an affil-
iation of all Town Clubs in the Southwestern
part of the United States for the coming year.
The oflicers of the club are, president, Juanita
N olang vice president, Martha Jeanne Henry, Mar-
jorie Fife, secretary, Nadine Bushmang treasurer,
Barbara Scotty social chairman, A. W. S. represen-
tative, Marcia Linng social secretary, Louise Bun-
ting historian, Muriel Barton.
The members of Town Club are Ernestine Al-
sup, Mary Nelle Avery, Mary Frances Baker, Molly
.lean Balderson, Bee Barricklow, Joyce Barton, La
Verne Barton, Muriel Barton, Evelyn jane Berk-
shire, Rosemary Brennan, Louise Buntin, Peggy
Burks, Nadine Bushman, Louise Denton, Carrie
Ann Elkin, Marjorie Fife, Grace Fletcher, Anna-
belle Gammon, Kathryn Gilley, Mary Goard, Beth
Graves, Helen Graves, Frances Guest, Genevra
Gylling, Billye Lee Harmon, Mary Harris, Martha
.lean I-Ienry, Jean I-Iolcombe, Nell Louise Kinney,
Ruth Leach, Marcia Linn, Josephine Lukens, Dar-
Ieen Martin, Martha May, Betty Mae Meyer, Juan-
ita Nolan, Rae Olney, Margaret Mace Padilla, Betty
Pfleiderer, Kathryn Robertson, jean Ross, Virginia
Rylance, Barbara Scott, Gladys Smith, Marjorie
Smith, Acldalene Starrett, Louise Starrett, Lorraine
Sterling, Kathleen YVhite, Lucille YVilliams, Ruth
YVilliams, Vivian Yott.
The pledges of the Town Club are Wanda
Chapel, May Belle Jackson, Dorothy Martin, Mary
K. Pennix, Alice Lou YVells.
Town Club opened its social activities with the
traditional fall open house. Following this was a
Roosevelt-Willkie dance in keeping with the time
of year. Preceding Christmas vacation a house
dance was held. Toys brought to the dance were
given to the St. Anthony's Orphanage. The last
event on the first semester calendar was the winter
formal. Second semester was highlighted by the
following social functions which provided a full
program: An open house, the annual Easter Sun-
rise Breakfast, the Mother's Day Tea, The Found-
er's Day Banquet, and spring formal.
First row, left to right: Starrett, Sterling, Retick, Looney. Second row: Carmiguani. Grahl,
Champion, Jamison, Hopcraft.
The ofhcers are, left to right, Louise Starrett, editor:
Freda Champion, presidentg and Lorraine Sterling,
I: .E -vw-
' d kkk p 5
wr , wig
Mortar Board endeavors to uphold traditions of
the University among women students and to honor
N' women who have achieved prominence in scholar-
X ship and extra-curricular activities. The group stands
for service, scholarship and leadership among women.
Among the activities sponsored by the 194.0-41
Mortar Board were a breakfast for graduating seniorsg
mixers during freshman weekg the Coronation of the
homecoming queeng a Chrysanthemum sale at home-
comingg the annual Stunt Nightg the Smarty Party
honoring outstanding women scholarsg a tea for
women who are presidents of campus organizationsg
a Christmas carol program and other campus singsg
and a plaque for the most outstanding senior woman.
First row. left to right: Seery. Butler. Schulte. Pitts. Second row: Koulas, Nauninga, Ashton, Bailey.
Organized in 1922 as a senior men's honor society,
Khatali each spring selects not more than ten out-
standing men from the .junior class to perpetuate the
organization. The purpose of this group is primarily
to orient the freshmen men: to recognize leading
members ol' the Freshman class by naming them to
the Sophomore Vigilante Committeeg to supervise
the homeconiiug bonfire and freshman attendance at
all at.hlet1ic eventsg to preserve the policies and tra-
flitions of the University.
This year Khatali made the most notable step in
its history when it set up new qualifications for mem-
bership which equal or better those of any similar
Ollieers this year were: Carl Seery, presidentg Si
Nanninga, secretary. Members were: Carl Seery, Si
Nanninga, Charles Ashton, Herbert Bailey, Lewis
Butler, NVilliam Koulas, Haclen Pitts and John
The ollirzers are Carl Secry, president, left: and Porter
Sll'1lll0ll , l.l'C2lSll1'Cl'.
Associated Women Students of the University of New Mexico
are governed by the AVVS council. This year the council was or-
ganized to include two representatives from each KVOIIICIYS or-
ganization. Each girl serves two years, and since each group elects
a new representative every year, there is continuity in the council.
The council coordinates all women's activities by achieving a
greater feeling of friendliness and cooperation among women stu-
dents. A step forward this year was in joining the Intercollegiate
Association of 'Women Students and the YVestern Regional Asso-
ciation. Ofiicers are: Mary Carmignani, presidentg Ruth Bebber,
vice-presidentg Marilyn Morrow, secretary-treasurer.
Right, the junior council members are,
hrst row, left to right: Bliss, Corey, Mor-
ton, Amsley, Hendricks, Kronig. Second
row: McCollum, Nolan, Linn, DesGeorges,
Ballard, Behber, Trumble.
Left, the senior council members are, lirsl row,
left to right: Heiken, Fortson, Yolt, Carinignani,
Morrow, Cline. Second row: Sterling, Des-
Georges, Burton, Champion, Light.
The l'VUI1lCll,S Athletic Association endeavors to
encourage women's athletics and to promote health,
democracy and sportsmanship. Membership in
VV. A. A. is open to all women students who partici-
pate in at least two athletic activities in one semester.
This year the association sponsored a Play Night for
new women students on the campus: carried out a
program ol' activities consisting of all types of sportsg
and was hostess chapter to the South Central District
Conference of the Athletic Federation of College
VVomen in lX"l2ll'Cll. Emphasis was placed upon indi-
vidual participation rather than on group competi-
The ollieers of the Association are: Betty Burton,
president: Ruth Bebber, vice-presidentg Marilyn
Morrow, secretary-treasurerg Juanita Nolan, historian.
The ofhcers of NV. A. A. are, seated: Betty Burton,
president: Mrs. juanita Dorris, sponsorg Ruth
Behber, vice-president. Standing, Juanita Nolan,
historian: Marilyn Morrow, secretary-treasurer.
The NV. A. A. Council, composed of
ofhcers and sportshcads, is, Grst row,
left to right: Barreras, Belmber, Beach,
Dorris, Nolan, Morrow. Second row:
Vidal, Simpers. Burton, XVilson,
Wlllllli' ATHLETIC ASS'
1 L, .
i L. .552 .
:r j Y
, fi, . - K , ,,,V,'4w 'b W V
A ,"i'.T I ' 'C ' y fwfi V 'l J '-1 .
. i- tg . ' 'T'
. ., fan- 4,1 , - "
1 " All ,Q :T ,1'Ifi.V.L' K . I
l at N A A -,,, i . W 1 s .I In
an te f I ,W ., mi
. , ,- 1 rf A ,
L I' , I lf' A' l ri I ' I
L : f.. 5- rio, L
, . . QQ at ' 3 f .' - L L
Left: Jean Lockett and Bill Barry in "See M y Lawyer." Above: Bob Prenderville, Larry
Hurtdorn, Eddie Sna p, and Lewis llrumley rehearsing "See My Lawyer." '
- The Dramatic Club, under the direction of hard working,
dynamic Eddie Snapp, put four first-rate productions on the
boards at Rodey Hall. Students and townsfolk, realizing the
calibre of dramatic talent on the campus, eagerly attended
"See My Lawyer," a riotous Broadway farce, began one of
the most successful seasons Rodey Hall has ever had. Follow-
ing it were "Family Portrait," the poignantly told,every-day
life story of Christ, "Gas Light," a Victorian melodrama,
and "The Importance of Being Earnest," a modern presen-
tation by Oscar Wilde.
The Dramatic Club has an active membership of fifty
'with officers Virginia Shirley, President, Bill Vorenburg,
Vice-President, Ruth Bebber, Secretary-Treasurer, and
Clara Lou Morton, Historian. L
Above: Bill Vorenburg makes up
Helen Schooley before they go on
stage in "Cas Light." Right: Alma
Weller as Mary in "Family Portrait"
orders the Priest and the Marriage
Broker from her home. Betty Brixner,
Mrs. Manningham, pleads with Paul
Grundfast, super-sleuth of "Gas
Light," while the -nerve-wrought cook,
Helen Schooley, looks on. Below: Bill
Vorenburg as the sinister Mr. Man-
ningham in "Gas Light" threatens his
wife, Betty Brixner.
Z I-14: i ini
I. lf T, i
IV ggi '
. 'V 5'
T fl : B 7 B if 'n A B
W1 lift: N 'if QM . 'B
LL if " iff!! , .V :MIX
Htl " Ht . Q , l l
. -M i ii i in Qt 1 54 931523
. -B 1" " 'fV'i ' -,Lv
I :Ext 3' -,L " .K 7 W 1
1 -V", , 1 ,N X
' E'fijgi3i'f YY 'V fqqiitf xggpfit f l M-: i i it
ft ,tin. '
tw ill ' My 5+ B el
ti 46 It A I, I
, v .
. t l ,N -- xxx
,-.st 7:2 -
m I .
" .- fi'
,-.' .,'ll'f'xQ,3l '
f K . ,ut J -.y."n4,-'M
. A -
. 5, 1.11" -..y .. . . , -
- -4..' :J T W UL' .54 H- '- ' l,. j
H .- .waz -f5F "'l' -r g.--f Q--f-'I ' ' " .. i r,-'ff' '
, ' A 'vj?j .:'.'a.,,-Q-is-.Q 5 , ' ,V t'1,Lf,p Q..
Y t .3 1-" Q-'Y ir my ,..' 21
The members of S. A. I. are, top row, left to right: Dennis, Holland, Wampler, Gose, Davis,
Hagland, Dr. Woodward Qfaculty advisory, Clark, Birkbolz. Middle row: Deubler, liostwick,
McCahon, Rousseau, Brocaw, Caldwell, McCollum, Trumble, Steidley. Front row: Cabcen,
Xvortman, Retick, Hendricks, Yott. Morgan, Bentley, Miller.
Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional
musical fraternity was founded at Ann Arbor,
Michigan, in 1903. The University of New
Mexico chapter was installed in june, 1935.
The purpose of the organization is to encour-
age productive musical work among its mem-
bers and to increase student interest in music.
Music students with a high scholastic rating
are eligible for membership.
Sigma Alpha Iota gave its annual Vesper
Service at the Student Union building. Dr.
Dorothy Vlfoodward, faculty advisor, directed
the service. Sigma Alpha Iota combined with
Delta Phi Delta in sponsoring a puppet show.
The annual MacDowell Silver tea was held at
the Hilton Hotel. Sigma Alpha Iota also
sponsored Mr. Walter Keller in a concert in
the Student Union building. This year, for
the Hrst time, the organization presented a
Lenten service under the direction of Mrs.
C. O. Leedy.
Left to right: Mrs. Georgia Morgan, Carole l-Icndricks
fscaledj , Ann Cabecn, Mary Retick.
Spurs, a national honorary organization for Sopho-
more women, is well worthy of its name and motto:
"At your service!" The chapter was organized on
the University campus in April, 1939, with the pur-
pose ol? promoting school spirit and supporting all ac-
tivities. of lostering among women students a spirit
ol' loyalty and helpfulness, and of upholding the tra-
ditions ol' the University. Scholarship, ability in lead-
ership, and participation in activities are the qualifi-
cations l'or membership. Spurs' most important duty
is the orientation of Freshmen women. During the
year they sponsored their annual Fashion Show and
Charm School. Besides their traditional duties, they
assisted in the coronation of the Homecoming Queen,
raised a fund for instruments for the drum and bugle
corps, and aided VV. A. A. during the district conven-
This year's oilicers are: Phyllis Woods, presidentg
Lois Trumble, vice-president, Viola Luna, secretaryg
Mary Eunice Wfaggoner, treasurerg Grace Campbell,
Front row, left to right: Sheedy,
Bliss, Houdyshell, Rousseau,
Woods, Morehead, Gillespie,
liudge, Donley, Trumhle, Ford,
Luna. Back row, left to right:
Chavez. Graves, Waggoner, Vin-
cent, Wilson, Linn, Simpers, Fife,
Olin, Bushman, Healy.
First row, left to right: Mary Eunice XVaggoner, Phyllis
Woods, Wilna Gillespie, Sara Morehead, Lois Trumhle.
Second row: Viola Luna, Miss Grace Campbell, Charlotte
GI EERI UCIETY
All students of the College of Engineering belong
to the Engineering Society, which fosters the spirit of
cooperation and fellowship among the student engi-
neers. A holiday was declared in October and the
engineers went out to the edge of the mountains to
touch up the big white "U" which had been scarred
up by the marauding miners from Socorro. Saint
Patrick's Day saw the engineers in an unusual mood
when they put out the Lobo, held an election for
Engineers' Queen, and had their annual ball at the
Hilton. Oflicers were Ray Thompson, president:
Fremont Slattery, vice-presidentg and Si Henry,
A crew of engineers forsake any technical application and use mun-
power lo do the job.
I-leury. Thompson. Slatlcry
p f::.5,:,, 191
-3" i.Qi,..,A-'l. -. ,, av. -ra
Sigma Tau, llZlflO1lIll llOllOl'2ll'y engineering fraternity, was founded at Lincoln, Nebraska,
i11 lfjl 1. Chi CllZ'lIJfCl' was installed at tl1e University of New Mexico in 1928.
lVlClIllJCl'SllllJ in tl1e lfraternity is based on three requirements: sociability, practicability
and sc'l1olarsl1ip. Every initiate's acceptance is based on these qualifications.
This year Sigma Tau awarded engineering handbooks to the students responsible for the
best exhibits during Open House. The Sigmi Tau medal was awarded to john Pierce, who
had the l1ig.g'I1esl' scholastic average as a freshman. Weldoll Orme attended the Biennial
RAY 'VHONIPSON XVELDON ORME GLENN ENGLISH
l'l-IlI.ll' HOOD FRANK NVEHKING
Conclave at Kansas State in Manhattan, Kansas, during the last week in September. A
formal dinner dance honoring the senior members climaxed the year's activities.
Officers and members for this year were: Weldon Orme, presidentg Philip Hood, vice-
presidentg Ray Thompson, secretaryg john Morgan, treasurerg Frank VVehking, historiang
Glenn Ellf-2,'llSll,COl'1'CSlJ0llClll1g secretaryg Robert Greenwell, Leroy Eggert, Albert Ford,
lillis Fasley, Cedric Senter, Robert Jones, Robert Moore and Fremont Slattery. Dr. Wil-
llillll Hume, Il, was faculty advisor.
Left to right: Frank Metzler. Miss Grace Campbell, Bill lValker,
Helen joy Grifllth, Esther Chavez.
Newman Club of the University of New Mexico is
afliliated with the National Federation of Newman
Clubs. The Newman Club is an organization of
Catholic culture and Catholic fellowship that fosters
the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests of the
Catholic student. Activities included a formal dinner
dance held in the fall at the Casa Manana, a corporate
communion held. at Immaculate Conception church
followed by breakfast at the Court, a Christmas party
given by the boys of the club for the benefit of St.
Anthony's orphanage, a spring formal held April 13
at the Alvarado Hotel.
The first initiation ceremony was held this spring,
with 87 candidates being initiated.
The New Mexico province held a convention at the
Alvarado Hotel with the local chapter a host. Dele-
gates were from University of New Mexico, Eastern
New Mexico Normal College at Portales, New Mex-
ico Normal at Las Vegas, and New Mexico State
College at Las Cruces.
Oflicers for the year are Miss julia Keleher, Miss
Grace Campbell, john Dolzadelli, sponsorsg Rev. Ber-
nard Burns, chaplaing Frank Metzler, presidentg Bill
Walker, vice-presidentg Mary Louise McDonald,
treasurerg Esther Chavez, secretaryg Helen Joy Grif-
fith, Mildred Van Vondoren, social Cl121ll'I1lCllj Helen
TIT Tllllll UNIO
The Baptist Student Union is an organization established
in 1922 for the purpose of coordinating the activities of all
Baptist students attending colleges. It is active on ninety
per cent of the college and university campuses in the South-
ern Baptist Convention. The local union was organized in
1933. Since 1937 there has been a student secretary, Miss
V irjama Rose, who has directed the work of the Baptist Stu-
dent Union on this campus.
Last fall the local union entertained the State B. S. U. Con-
vention with representatives Erom all campuses in the state.
Two outstanding speakers brought to the campus this year
have been Mr. Chester Swor, Dean of Men of Mississippi
'Y,"I-1" '5,1'34"gf A
5 :,..a. .-f-.1.'-
...B -mr, -l ,
- - lf. use
. ga, AWN '
is VI. rf , -V5
rrs. - . 'rf'i 'fi
. . tw - 1 5.1, a.
V .Q , .. 's-
-' ' m-E e u
. . . -ew .ffl
l'n'sl row. left lo rigln: Kzuhernie Balsel. Hope Owen, Irma Yarbrough, juan-
itn Biirf-'css, lilczmor lieck. Second row: Clomn I-Iullman, Rev. A. Hope Owen,
Viriznnn Rose, I. E. Shzihan.
College, and Dr. NV. R. VVhite, president of Hardin Simmons
The council is the executive committee chosen each year
by the entire Baptist student body to direct the activities of
the group. The officers for the past year were: President,
Cloma Huffman: enlistment chairman, Hope Oweng social
chairman, Katherine Batselg devotional chairman, I. E. Sha-
bang secretary, Eleanor Beckg training union director, Irma
Yarbrough 5 noon-day prayer meeting director, Juanita Bur-
gess, pastor, Rev. A. Hope Owen.
The Debate Council has completed an energetic program
of debate competition. Under the guidance of Coach Alan
Swallow, the council sponsored a trip to the Rocky Moun-
tain Forensic Conference at Denver.
The council sponsored debates with teams from the Uni-
versity of California, McMurray College, Ouchita College,
Texas Christian University, Stanford University and New
Left to right: Lusk, Johnson Brzltton, YVortman, Parnham, Butler
The intramural debate program again sponsored
the debate program which was won by the Indepen-
dent men. Radio discussions also were conducted and
created a great deal of interest.
Oflicers: Howard Bratton, president, Eugene Lusk,
vice-president, Norma Mfortman, secretary.
Members: Lewis Butler, Trudelle Downer, Mary
Alice Parnham, Charlotte Johnson, Sophie Zamora.
Left Lo right: Lusk, johnson, Brat-
ton, Butler, Mlortman, Purnham.
.X X X
, Xxx X
A splashy review ol' "Life at State U" is represented in this
ion olf,your N ve. Beauty queens, athletics, and activi-
ties, regulanaifl irrel ular, appear in photographs on the
followi-ng pages. 'T theme is work and play-and we do
both wgh gt , ut play takes the spotlight. A lot ol: "col-
lege life" l as flown under the acaclemic bridge since last yearg
- new trees, just as cheerful . the old, bring new lfriendships,
and a,wider, l11Ol'C-iilffilgg' il'e. We can show some of it here
1nd some you'l'l'h to renlemlner without our help. This
- l1?l?lJ1'Olflgh,Il forth..the L 'ual developments in student
,, through which eve one has survived and lrom
of us will cz ' ' vay a treasure-store of memories.
or some ol' your friends caught
camera, permanently refreshing your
days spent in the happiest phase
try to give you a gallimaulfry of what
of the more cheerful romping that
:f - g mimi,
513 WIHJ X
The Mirage Iloal preclictcrd the Ariny anti-aircraft beams played in the sky while luminarios
linal score within one Ionrlulown. blinked with traditional friendliness. Ad building in CCHICII
J in cha I'i's llflll'-Wllllllllg house decoration explained itself. Hokona Hall was brilliantly lighted with Iloods and luminarios.
The Fall season ol' football, rallies, parties, and dances
maine to a head with the annual l'lOIIlCCOIlllllg celebra-
tion. The campus social groups viecl for honors in house
decorations presenting the theme ol' the celebration,
UxVClCOIllC Grads." Alpha Delta Pi and Kappa Sigma
won. The buildings all sparlaled with lnminarios and
thousands ol' cars jannned the campus Friday night ol:
the bonhre and rally. All-night, last-inimite prepara-
tions boosted the number of floats in Saturday's parade
to a new high, with Alpha Chi Omega and Sigma
Phi Epsilon winning. The old grads who were renewing
old acquaintances got together down town at noon, and
then everyone came up to the held to see our Lobos
trounee the clown-state farmers in the game which
started New Mexieo's victory parade on the gridiron.
The Homecoming ball was the usual saturated success.
Friday ziflcrnoon. six hours hcforc thc Tilllf, the local high The fresh ivurkccl nnlil thc Iumfirc wus
school boys burned thc fl'CSl1lll1lIl wooclpilc lo thc ground. lighlczl in :nn :ill-out cllurl to get more fncl.
V ' .
Thc Sig lip prize-winner in lllc l-lumcc'mn-
ing pznuulc cxhihilcd the Aggies' Collin.
1 Dun Knuuhcr fflglllj rcccircs hon
llCf'0l'1lll0l1 alwzlrcl frmn Weldon Orm
, .W .
L COIIH. I s mc ll 1- lhe HOIl1CCfJl11lllU Oueen was c'rowncLl just before thc rills The Queen
Cllfllllb 110 flml el by NICl'l1ll' Bcmrrl mc mum md Inwlc co
L 0 lhc XX oltpnnk sxilcd right tlwulxgll
X us Lili. College opposition
nvgzn won lhc H0111 contest :mo 1
A , . -
'34 l :JL
L g' ' ' .. H157 - A
g ff . mg 5
,Q -.35 5.
Y , ,.-,,
u W I rg,-
I 1 '
44 4: Les
y w ' uv 'v
'W' W 555 V,
1 Q' 1 29 -
wi A 7- ,
ff ' -'
,A . .
Aw Q ,
.'1-'!- jf- L
QM, Q ,XX ' ,
.. L ,
gy. H H 5 .H H W 5 W I
5 Q H w
, w:L'? 5 W
X 55 M. zzz
3 it Vx .J
f" 1 ww 'sa w " H'
haf' Zum 55221 ' mg!
W .. X
2-an ragga: ' 5
'f Q wig? 1 my Q.
-Q1, Xi,-fig ,553 Q
mg k T zgE+ fx -it
ai 51 Q
. '51 .A A ffm! W - M g
, '36, .-
.4 , ,
-H .1 . . H55
I '4 Ai'-4
' 1 - '. ilk:
:f 1, 5:52.
'ff 525' 4
if - J J
"E '11 .-"
-qv.: 5,1 mmm
,2 .-- , wx.
QI "1 ' ,.
55571 ,M HN. H -mf"
W' Q ff ww' M. 1 gg '
nz, iz. .
512+ , E, ..,,. 2
K f' lil H , ,
at L11.Q ,,,.:Q,Z
L1 if if we X
w , ' a.
Q -1 H
' .fy B 5
'X EW 8 .1435 if:
X24 55? x
7ff?S:W K3 I
Q! l -S ' I' V
. 4 xg V
Lf, ' I
X -- " pf
'W 211 " .. '
,, , Jfq. if .
f .. - .'., H "5
.1 , 2 A 6 , W
' --.- : nl-.-. I '
, X 'Q'
,L A , ,, A 1
. A Q,
, gn f K X
My f ,
, ,, D V
, x : 1' ' .
' .uw R
dx 4 1'
Li 1 'za
M x .r
completes pl'Cp2ll'Ll- Candidate Cl
for a big evening. SClii'iiCSlgllCKl
The Mirage Beauty Ball is one of the traditions of the school. Selection
of the Queen of the year and the election of the Popularity Queen highlight
the activities of the ball. From the very attractive group of girls pictured
on the previous spread, Mimi Chadbourn was judged Mirage Queen and
Harriett Carlock and Ruth Dunn as attendants. Balloting by all who at-
tended the ball placed the Popularity Crown on Betty Budge who was
among the candidates from each women's social organization on the hill.
Chet Akins dished out the music, and all in all, with the air ol? a big oc-
casion, the Beauty Ball was a grand success.
gown to escort.
Arriving at the ball in the SUB lobby:
frigh tj balloting for popularity queen.
Chet Akins, Betty Butlge, Carter Butler: a tense moment.
I,,oho's mock candidate for Mirage Beauty Queen
makes a noisy entrance during intermission.
Mimi CilHdbl.ll'll, Chi Omega sophomore, was chosen
Mirage Beauty Queen by a panel of judges at the Mirage
Beauty Ball held March 8 at the Sub.
A Betty Budge, Kappa Kappa Gamma sophomore, was chosen by
popular ballot as campus Popularity Queen. '
v l W qi
3, N "' A
Harriet Carlock fleftj , Alpha Delta Pi, and Ruth
Dunn, Kappa Kappa Gamma, were selected by the
'udffes as Beaut ueen attendants at the Miraffe Ball
J D Y 0
xg'-f, l, -- .-.lf-I QW,
S' K 4221
'. .. Q'
f. ,1-,L-sf Vg, J... .
Populm' vme of the student body
mlzutefl the crown ol' Homecoming
Oueen on 4Il U.
CI ' Ome0"n's Ann lirltche-
lor. Clwsen atitendanlzs were Florence
Cline. I-lolumn Qrightj. :md Arm
Cnbeen. Alpha Delta Pi.
' lm , 45, ,V .A
TH-','f 'Y l QPHEEZ 15
Jrf. '- ..r.wi:.J?R1.'b-z.. .,,-1 -
" f'f?r":25'-ffiffi '!5'2f:j6f'f V5 -V f Q
-ff 1f1g33s3g51:jfful'jggfE'g ' P f
' AJ MT"
1 . v f.f.- .V ..ly ll, :r
F gm? 555,252
,..,L':,."i- FF.,-1 ms. le.-1,-:X I L. ,
W il l.. Qltl. ?
fl . 'e-" ,T-:TL fl '
ll?-ian li -U fi 'be-5,5 Nm- Y, in
r-A.-rii QQ, .1-'11 - ' -' i ' .j
l,l,r,g:,, ,-:-""f,,2g , gg
In a stiff Campaign which rocked the walls
of Hadley, Martha Ann Hood olf Chi Omega
was selected Engineers' Queen to reign at
the annual St. Patriclds Day Ball. Below, her
attendants are lvlarion VVilson fleftj of Kappa
Kappa Gamma and Velna jackson of Alpha
At the annual Independent Ball lovely
Barbara Scott of Town Club was chosen
Queen of the Independents. Selected to
occupy the chair of honor with Barbara as
attendants were Beverly Kirch fleftj of
Hokona Hall, and Julia Gutierrez, of
W. : is K
52: 1-EY ..
:-dm . N
my 1 Ll 6 sl
2 fu., X
' 'Inu w m
.R KW- :fr
'Rx .. ..,
. - .'l
Editor Steve Koch
Mullins Amastac I-Iummond McClatchy
Simpson Burton Hztnnu Smith
Russell Coggeshall I-Izinnett Steiner
Wilson Ellermeyer McCarthy Wziha
Beauty Editor. . .
Sports Editors .
Art Editors . .
Copy Editors. . .
General Staff .............
. . . . .Steve Koch
.E. Carter Butler
. . ...... lean Mullins
. . . .Bill Russell,
. . .Anne Smith,
. .John Amastae,
. . .Betty Burton,
joe Coggeshall, Williarn Eller-
meyer, Clark Hanna, Tom MC-
Carthy, Jane Hannett, Rene
McClatchy, Bud VVaha.
The M irngc adopted bigger and bet-
ter plans this year to produce an out-
standing yearbook at the University.
Final results can only he predicted,
hut as the staff has put in more time
and ellort than ever before, we lfeel
the results will show it.
Below: lidilor-I'l1olug'raplier Koch poses with
Ann Miller hefore Atl huilcling. Right: Business
Stall flilrlvl' lillllCl'. Catherine Park and Joe
Harley in the Mirage ollice.
. 'v"' '
Right, Editor Lewis Butler, Jr. Below, editorial stall
gathers around desk with RKO's Ann Miller.
The New Nlexico Lobo Hnished the year with the highest rating ever received by the
paper. Under the guidance of Lewis Butler the Lobo took on a more modern appearance
this year. New head styles gave a streamlined touch to the publication.
Campus news and gossip were faithfully dished Ollt twice a week by a small, hard-working
staff. Pictures of local personalities and events helped to make this year's Lobo so suc-
The paper had a banner year financially. Under the management of Richard Bluestein it
failed, for the first time in a number of years, to experience financial trouble.
Edi tor .........
Associate Editors . . .
Managing Editor. .
Special Editor. .
News Editor. .
Sports Editor. . .
. . . . . . . . . . . .Lewis Butler, Jr.
. Elaine Ortlnan, Ruth Williams
. . .Edwin Leupold
. . .Ruth Looney
. . . .Bob Reece
Girls' Sports ......... . . . Ellen Batchelor
Business Manager. . . .
. . ..... Tom McCord
. . .Richard Bluestein
Circulation Manager. . . . .Edwin Leupold
Right, Business Mzmager Blnestein surrounded hy members of his
- Ii . X
,1 3 -1 ,
jack Morrissey kicks an extra point in the Aggie game. Note ball right before telegraph pole
heading for the uprighls.
After losing spectacular early-season tilts by small margins,
Shipkey gathered his forces for the above engagement and
completed the season with the most impressive string of
gridiron scalps ever presented I-lilltop boosters. The Lobo-
Aggie battle started New Mexico on the win streak that
knocked Arizona out of the Sun Bowl, Texas Tech out of
the Cotton Bowl, and sent the Agffies back to the farm.
Left, top Lo bottom: Vince Bogren, Harry Bogren, Sid Barnes. Dick Spitzer,
Arnold Loken, jack Morrissey.
Sliipkcy gives Scery last minute instructions as Carl goes
in to sure the clay for the Lobos by intercepting a lust-
sccoml Tech pass.
I.el'I lo righl: Curl Scery, Cllarlie
Smith. Reece Hill.
Last fall on the New Mexico grid-
iron might rightfully be called "the
year of heroes," for nearly every
player jumped to stardom during the
season at one time or another. Austin
O'jibway, smashing 215-pOl.lI1d tackle
sensation, received top honors for the
entire team when he was awarded a
spot on an honorary Little All-Amer-
ican eleven. Avery Monfort and jack
Morrissey, backheld stars on the team,
who were dubbed the "Touchdown
Twins" by sports fans, also deserve re-
membrance. The flashy play of these
three. and VVilbur Gentry, burly,
good-natured guard, will remain for-
ever in New Mexico gridiron annals.
I Q 1 "t!""fi'4 1 .1
Above: Smith sails through big
hole in Tech line.
Right: Gustorich scores in Flag'
Top: Action against highly-touted Texas Tech, the team that ranked 18th in the
nation before meeting the Shipkeyites in Albuquerque for the season's finale. The
Lobos outsmarted the opposition all through the game as illustrated by the play
above which started as a wide end run and ended in a long gain right through
CCI'1t61'. Halfback Charlie Smith is shown knifing his way through Red Raider op-
position in the hnal quarter. Austin Ohlibway, New Mexico's greatest lineman in
recent years, may be seen to the right of Smith.
Roy Pettus jack Malcolm Fred Arlnijo Mickey Miller
A44 I '
Morrissey with ball, Peppiu, Gentry, Lukslch.
Fans had hardly crowded their seats for the
Flagstaff-l,obo game before I-Ialfbaek Jack
Morrissey sprinted 80 yards for the opening
tally, pictured above. Wilbur Gentry and
john Lultsich, guards. may be seen leading
interference. The game resulted in a high
scoring fracas. New Mexico triumphed 45-
26. Both elevens scored at will, mostly on
spectacular long-distance runs like the one
Morrissey is galloping on above.
Gridiron enthusiasts witnessed one of the
greatest football campaigns in University his-
tory during 19.40 as all three ancient rivals of
the Hilltop crew-Arizona, Texas Tecl1, and
the downstate Aggies-fell before an offensive
onslaught during the season's hnal games.
The football climax was reached in the
hnale when the Shipkeyites trounced Tech
19-14 for their first victory over the Matadors
since the two institutions have been battling
it out Zllllllllllly on the turf. Arizona Univer-
sity, heavily favored to trounce the Wolflnack
in Tucson a11d win the conference crown last
fall, also fell by the wayside as Morrissey and
Monfort, New Mexico halfbacks, played the
stellar roles in a 13-12 victory.
'z'11'1gQ- Q-H '-ggi' .4212-,,,'.,g 1:4 an 'Q-'ig ,"' r. ' '1g?'fT
i-nw?liffififmkierfs-2f4?lf:M-.1 : -- -1-li ' A 1 if
rv 1' 1----1' 542:11-",h"'-A 1- 1 - - 1
1 '4,,, 42--1 1-' 11 ci 4':l'Q1: id-ce. - -
1 lk "'."lf3f'5-if if 'Ill ri '1-
:rg-fif-f':1f.,-' I". .1 wff. ' wr -
tu y ,, ,,,
ivy Nl' . ' ,
Elf: .. 'l
Above: All that Leroy Fosle1'.FlagsLall' cud, got for his trouble was a
Hilltop mitldleman patrolling the seco11da1'y, are sl1own i11 the air
Left: Reece Hill Lumbles over tl1e goal-line
making the third touchdown for New Mexico
against Texas Tech. Hill received the pass from
Smith. and C. L. Storrs, 'l'ech's No. 81, may be
Sheyka, Lobo halfback. and Den Sparlin, ace
P seen falling with Hill in a desperate attempt to
prevent the tally.
Early season losses to comparatively weaker teams marred
an otherwise perfect record for the YVolfpack last fall. In the
opener at Laramie, lfVyoming University scored a smashing
7-3 upset after coming from behind in the final stanza. State
Teachers fell. by the wayside in tl1e next tussle, but Tempe,
marching for their second Border crown in a row, invaded
the Hilltop successfully, 13-6. The next two games were
settled by the margin ol: a placekick as Texas Mines held a
lighting UNM eleven 9-7 in El Paso during the student trip.
Colorado State avenged their 21-19 loss of the year before by
eking a 7-6 victory. The final half of tl1e season wound up
in a blaze ol: glory. Conceded on even terms with the down-
state Aggies, the Lobos nevertheless piled up a 39-6 margin
for the greatest New Mexico victory since the two schools
began gridiron relations in 1892. The team continued to
trounce Flagstaff .15-26 in another conference encounter be-
fore treking to Tucson for the annual battle with Arizona U.
It was there that Coach Shipkey saw firm proof of his team's
greatness, regardless of the season's record. New Mexico
won, 13-12, knocking the VVildcats Ollt of tl1e Conference
championship and the Sun Bowl for the year. Tech furnished
the Lobos with their Iinal and greatest triumph of the year
in a game which surpassed in thrills, chills and sheer bril-
liance anything before witnessed on the Hill.
Charles H1llIllllOl1Cl, Mgr. Snocona Smith
Louis Attel Austin O'-Iihway
George Gnstovich Ben Agujanian
Stanley Frogge Bob Watkins
Below: Charlie Smith steals the action highlight in
the home schedule opener against the Silver' City
Teachers. Below: Smith is forc
ed ont of bounds
near midfield after dashing seven yards around end.
Bottom: Smith is caught racing goalwarcl after inter-
cepting a Teacher pass. New Mexico won, 28-0.
l,cfl to right: Avery
Montfort , l'clc
Shcyku, Kit Carson
Rillc, Al. I". Mcliailzr.
Cliolzoii VV!-irrli, BA.
BA R N ICS
W I-l 1' 1" li
Minnow N nas-1AN'rs
Tian Snwxmf, B.A.
Avery Montfort, stellar Wolfpack half,
shakes hands with F. McKale, director of
athletics at Arizona University, after the
Lobo-YVildcat game. McKale is presenting
the highly-honored trophy, "Kit Carson," to
Monfort, who was game captain for New Mex-
ico, while teammate Pete Sheyka looks on.
Five seniors-Avery Monfort, halfbaclcg
Wilber Gentry, guardg Pete Sheyka, quarter-
backg Carl Seery, halfbackg and George Pep-
pin, tackle-finished their grid careers with
the Tech victory. Another star, Jack Morris-
sey, was lost to tl1e team when he joined the
Air Corps at the close of the semester.
Never-to-be-forgotten scenes at
football games last fall included
the valiant marching band of the
University which turned out en
masse to bolster rooting spirit
among fans and players alike. And
speaking of spirit, also glimpsed
are the cheerleaders, who turned
in a good year. Then, of course,
there's the football action. Scenes
like these during the Tech battle
will long live and be remembered
by local fans.
i 1: as 1" -
The Lobos played Colorado Aggies of
Greeley in Denver University stadium.
Left: Luksich, in on the kill us usual,
drags down the Aggie hall Currier.
First row, left to right: Klein, Wiegel, Rankin, Thompson. Valentine, Fellicelti, Cozzens. Oglesby, Crocco, Niemants.
Second row: Hill. Whitcly, Sprague, McDougal, Clayton, Sclxrilmer, Whitley. Ranslaben, Martin. Third row: Mc-
Mackcn, Evans. l-lynd. Foster. Gallup, Brummcl, Clemens, Pavlelich. Fourth row: Crawford, Mgr., DeWitt, Davids
son. Simons. Smith, jones, l-Iolmes, Mgr.
Freshman football at the University reached new heights last
fall under the direction of Coach Marion "Dutch" Nieniants. Ma-
terial for the yearling eleven journeyed to the Hilltop from all over
the nation with a large percentage of the boys arriving from far
eastern schools. New Mexico was also well represented on the
greenie roster. Greatest success ol? the team was their 60-o conquer-
ing ol' the downstate Cruces greenies in a lop-sided grid tussle in
which the Nvolf Cubs reached the point-a-minute clip. Against the
Flagstaff Luniberjack greenies the Hilltop crew chalked up a 7-0
victory. Texas Mines was battered 25-G for the hrst game on the
home field. Texas Tech, always a power in frosh football, forged
ahead in the second hall' ol' their game here for a 21-7 victory. Many
outstanding prospects for Lobo varsity service next fall braced the
line-up throughout the season. Linemen Fellicetti, Thompson, Val-
entine, and lfViegel head the list, although all are high. Vic Crocco
and Ed Klein paced the secondary throughout the season.
Xt h ilftnne in the locker room the coach goes over the strategy for the second half of llic game. Above, left to
ll ht Pom Hogg Raw Tinnei ohnny Caton, Roh Groman, Si Nanninga, Mickey Miller, Coach Sacks, Vince Bog-
ien Bob Shiilev St in T100 e Cmcy Capps, Reece Hill.
Shortage of capable reserves crippled the Lobo hoopsters
last year, and although New Mexico lost many games, the
first half was always a thriller. It was only when the Hilltop
crew tired in the latter part ol: the contest that any team was
able to ring up a decisive victory. The llfollfpack quintet.
composed primarily of sopliornores with only two lettermen
on the roster, gave a good account of itself, 1942 promises
a banner year with the added strength of the stellar yearling
Eve of last season.
Si Nannmga johnny Calon
The boys on the squad and Coach Sacks worked very
hard and their courage and spirit, which held up all year,
will he remembered by the many lfans who saw the Lobos
play good, hard hall. Although they lost many games, all
fans had their full share ol' thrills because practically every
battle turned into a lively fracas and only small margins de-
cided the winners. l-liglilight of the home slate was the Flag-
stall? series which New Mexico won in two close thrillers.
Only sensational playing provided the winner.
. ,gn 'I
F' 'N Q
,N , . . .., K
v -as ,lah
' ' L l
Q ,-. ,gl "V: '
,. , Y- Af
V ff..-A i
Upper: Si Nanninga, guard, takes the
rebound. Lower: Tanner breaks for
Stanley Fiogge Harry Bogren Vince Bogren
A multitude of burdens and plenty of tough breaks
handicapped the Lobos in basketball last season. De-
spite numerous setbacks they placed fifth in confer-
ence play for the year. Promise of great teams in fu-
ture campaigns was evidenced by the large proportion
of sophomore stars on the bench and in the starting
lineup. Only two lettermen remained from the 19,10
aggregation to spark the inexperienced sophs. To
further weight the Hilltop burden was the recent
change in coaches which forced the Mfolfpack to
adopt necessary changes in their customary playing
The loss of a star forward, Gracy Capps, in mid-
season further depleted the capable reserve material
just as the quintet was organizing for a successful
Beginning only with sophomores, Dr. Benjamin
Sacks, who assumed mentorship during the absence
of Coach Roy johnson, had to start the practice ses-
sions at the very beginning and drill fundamentals
until much action was past.
Although the Lobos lost many games, all fans had
their full share olf thrills because practically every
battle turned into a lively fracas and only small
margins decided the winners.
Capps, Mines' guard, Miller
Fast moving action shots fright and be-
lowj show the conference high-scoring for-
warcl, New Mexico's Ray Tanner, bucketing
a tricky one while Texas Mines guards watch.
"I'anner may he seen still in the air from the
shot and looking back to determine his suc-
cess before coming to a halt. Right, Bob
Groman, star sophomore center, races past
Arizonzfs johnny Black for a Held goal.
Upper: Leon Server, University broad
jumper in a practice leap. Lower:
Buster Morris, shot, discus, and javclin
man, unwinds on the plate toss.
i ' .1
Y ,- A , K f .
I ui 5
I Q I ' -- -4 '
' A . ' . . . ,
.AL ' .g..Llu A M
LQ api, ' L V I., - 1
,ou I Q-gr-5-in: V-,VJ 1
' .'4'A'li' Lt-L17---1: pans. . . 4
V,., . 4
---V . is l
- - ,. 4-7 ,., ,Hi
rf-.4 - '
C if ta
Upper: Joe Behl, University hurcller, takes off over the gate
in an easy stride. Lower: Arnold Loken, University pole vaultcr,
clears the bar by a wide margin.
Again sparked by a speedy sophomore crew the
Lobo track team gave a good account ol? itself, al-
though only two meets were entered during the year.
VVeather hampered practice on the Hilltop and
caused postponement of all meets slated for the
University oval. At Tucson in the Border loop meet
the team, coached by Director of Athletics George
Wliite, placed third. Few exceptional men were
found but a well balanced unit gave good account of
themselves. In the annual Southwestern in El Paso,
coast teams hogged the spotlight, but several New
Mexico men placed in their respective events.
Reece Hill, sprint man Ill :kts 1 stron.,
slznrt in Zl practice run
X. r , ,
.-3 ,-,,..:- ff., .,,.-Ff...,,-.7Y.-.,f.- . . -W,--.s..fT , -,T..-..T-,,gfv1..ffw...1qf- 1 -. -Q .. . , .,
l . ' ,, 1 , 1 ' W. V -- -f g A ,r..,, f-1 g3.5A:.:. ..,
' . 4 .. f- 1 ' 5 ' 'JU 'liz :Ib ilftigj, -'- J,
, M l. - L -1, , L 4.if'4""'1
i K .Ax
.johnny lJolzadelli's morning gym class out on the football Held learning the Ener points of
Track and all minor sports on the Hilltop are
growing in importance. Tl1is growth was very marked
during' the past school term. Emphasis of these sports
in Border Conference circles is increasing.
In track at the loop meet no records fell, indicat-
ing the absence of exceptional stars. However, all
marks were good. Sophomores dominated the rosters
ol' most schools.
The addition ol' three YVest Texas schools - NVest
Texas State, Texas Tech, and I-Iardin-Simmons -
to the Far Southwestern league insures the future
ol' these sports. New Mexico will continue to advance
to meet the increased competition.
t1T'b".' S w.
johnny Caton and Bill Boswell, middle and
long4distance runners. warm up on the athletic
D g ,j j .J
Chuck Hitt shows graceful form tu in over
.a 5,-1, V F.
The varsity squad, left to right: Chuck Hitt, Dave Simms, Wayne Erwin, coach, YVarren Cox,
Giving promise of a Border Conference net championship in 1942, the
Lobo racket Wielders conquered all opposition before advancing to second
in the loop meet at Tucson, late in the spring. Matches with a top-ranking
Colorado University team and the smashing Texas Tech net stars were can-
celled because of the weather. The Colorado engagement was called off be-
cause oli snow, even during mid-tennis season. The Hilltoppers succeeded in
downing the Aggies for the last time this year 4-2, and also vanquished Okla-
homa State 5-1. Other matches were against the City team. The Border meet
saw the Lobos advance into second place only to be squeezed out by Arizona
in the finals.
ion! lou tsu. Giislorivli, Browne, Manda, Dean, Beirne, Durzm. Seery. Back row: Sweetland, Mgr., Tanner,
Mtllti Bchl llcnley, -jackson, Froggc.
The greatest season varsity baseball at the Univer-
sity has ever known featured play this spring. The
diamond pastime is rapidly gaining ground on the
Hilltop with more games being scheduled against
closer and closer competition. The record for the
term includes live victories and three defeats in eight
games. The Hilltop sluggers walloped New Mexico
Mines in each game of their four-game series before
losing a series and conference crown to Arizona in
Tucson. Against the Wildcats Coach Dolzadelli's
nine won one game but succumbed to superior pitch-
ing. Next season promises even greater activity in this
sport. Only two men, Seery and Henley, will be lost
to the 1942 team.
i a r' fr- 'iifsae - ' l' ' i A ' '1' T. '
Q ' f' fr . f ' - 2-.-f :I ' ,ga-,-rag.-flu? Y, . tr."-mu, 1
University students have taken up skiing in
earnest along with the rest of the country and
the snow sport has as many devotees as any other
recreational sport. An organized team skis in
competition with ski clubs over the state. At the
second dual meet with Flagstaff Teachers skiers
held at La Madera Ski Area the Lobo five swept
all races to win the competition for the second
time. The full group returns next year and they
are expected to dominate all state competition
and hopes are held that the skiers may take part
in Rocky Mountain competition.
Left to right: Wally Mz1rks,jojo
EggCl'l, joe Harley, Dutch Nei-
XIIZIIIIS !'l'rziincrj. Bob Slamm,
Fritz Erhl Qfioznchy , Slew: Koch.
Wally Marks, stale lille lioltler, swings around in ll
Ski Patrol brings in
Golf made rapid advances during the term in
the realm ol minor sports. The golf team headed
by Conl'erence Medalist Lou Martin successfully
invaded the Rocky Mountain region, won victories
over New Mexico Aggies and other Southwestern
schools. For the lirst time in University history,
this year's team will be represented in the National
Collegiate Tourney. Lou Martin, number one
mashie wielder, will play for the I-Iilltoppers.
Swimming. though not an organized intercol-
legiate sport, enjoys great popularity in the fall
and spring when long, warm days find the out-
door pool crowded.
The golf leain just before departing to the Rocky Moun-
tain Meet at Denver. Left to right: Wally Marks, Roger
Pattison, jim Bain, Louis Martin.
Upper: The outdoor pool behind the gym is the scene of
the intramural swimming meet. Lower: Checking the
progress of the swimming meet are Bob Reece and Bob
Dobell, surrounded by team captains.
.fin-if -,I -' .r',.,.. .qv '
is-E-?.,g..--' 7 .F 1, l
.. V,-F :Tk-
. ' 4-' ' -..-p
Left: Warren Cox, Lobo netman, returns
a hot serve. Matsu and Henley lined up
for action on the diamond.
The University sponsored the largest intramural sports program since their beginning this past
year under the directorship of Coach John Dolzadelli, assisted by Bob DoBell. Many new events
were added to the schedule while a few unpopular sports were dropped. New this year was the
Intramural Council, organized to make plans for the games and promote good will among the
Winner of the intramural program was Pi Kappa Alpha, ahead of the second place Indepen-
dents by over 40 points. Kappa Sigma was third.
The swimming meet in the fall
is a lot of fun, especially for the
spectators. The out-of-town lads,
fresh from beach and pool, show
some pretty good swimming.
However, somebody always
swims into the wall or sinks to the
bottom exhausted during a long
grind, to the amusement of all.
The volleyball tournament
providing interesting and close
competition among all contest-
ants. There was great activity
among the fraternities to have
the opportunity of cleaning the
faculty, which no one did. Left:
Action in the Pike-Faculty cham-
One of the most popular of all I-M sports this year was softball.
Again the faculty won with the Pikes in second place. The Pikes will
be awarded the trophy. This sport clinched top place in total intra-
mural standings for Pi Kappa Alpha. Many thrilling games with
plenty of skill shown were staged on the Hilltop diamond.
0 L Y L
The olcl men of the classroom donned gym clothes to give the
l'1'aternity lads a lesson in volleyball, the next intramural. Pi Kappa
Alpha linishecl second, undefeated except for the faculty loss. The
trophy was awarded the Pikes hettause of the faculty ineligibilty.
Below: In the Pike-Faculty chainpionship game Slamm has set up the hall for Hill
who goes up high to make a kill.
Left: Pi K. A. I-M baseball team. Front row:
Harmon, Martin, Stevenson, Shirley, Russell
Back row: Miller fCoachj , Montfort, Hiaha
Moore, Harrison, Watson, MeCanna, Stamm.
Below: Finish of the loo yard free style.
lt l c WN, -
ll A 1
Pi K. A. I-M track team. Front row: hlllflill, Young. Ielarnion. Watson, NlcCanna. Back row:
Stevenson. Monfort, Hammond, Shirley. Hoch. Dial. Schifani, Slannn.
The boys of Pi Kappa Alpha clinched the
intramural championship by an outstanding
victory in track over a speedy Barb team in
1941. Kappa Sigma was third.
A well-rounded crew featured the Pike
victory as the Estufa-men placed in practi-
cally all events. Bob Stamm was also high
man of the meet with two firsts and one third.
Many marks were comparatively good and
much material has been expected to aid the
varsity track crew next year.
A newcomer that hit the high spot in intra-
mural athletics, six-man football, the dalliest,
screwiest assortment ol? laughs and thrills on
the Hilltop, outdistanced all sports in SUI-
dent popularity this year. The Pikes won,
undefeated and unscored upon. Most spec-
tacular olf all their victories was a G-0 triumph
over the Barb sextet on a gridiron blanketed
with mud. Both teams, unable to retain their
footing, removed their cleated shoes and the
Independent 1-M handball doubles team, Leroy Eggert Pi K. A. I-M football team. Fiont row: Beirne, Moore, Rcding, Ilinnnond 5
and Wayne Springfield. Back row: Monfort QCoachj , Hill, Browne, Bigelow, Mabry, Xlfatson
I the past three yC2ll'S. Back row, left to right: Vincent Kell
Sigma Chi swinnning ICIIXII Gillespie and Snider, Sig Ep badminton winners Independent fencinuf team
he faculty volleyball lC2llill which has been campus chznnpion
iarlic Barker, johnny llolzzulclli. W. W. Hill. Front row, left
right: Fred Kiel, Bennie Sacks. joe Bostwick, Frank I-libben.
The old men of the classroom fleftj donned their
gym clothes to show the younger set the finer points
of volleyball competition. The faculty beat out the
Pikes in both volleyball and baseball. Sigma Chi
swimmers splashed their way to second victory in the
water by overwhelming their closest competitors,
Independents and Kappa Sigs. The Sig Ep badmin-
ton team took a close race in that tournament with
Kappa Sigma second. The Independent swordsmen
outpointed a weak field to take the fencing cup.
Mrs. Leo Gleaves offers a complete program of physical education and
The Women's Physical Education department under the direction of WI 0 Ry' E
recreational sports for women. Instruction is given in swimming, tennis,
badminton, archery, tumbling, ping pong, fencing, basketball, speedball,
field hockey, and horseback riding. A strong intramural program is
carried out and there are individual and team tournaments of every
description to provide competition in every sport.
Mus. Luo CvLEAVES, B.S.
Mas. PAUL Domus, B.S.
Miss Zou.A SANCHEZ, B.S.
Mus. joi-IN YVEST, B.S.
The two main organizations connected with the 1VOll1CD,S
department are the YVomen's Athletic Association and the
Majors Club. YV. A. A. membership is composed of all girls
who take part in the competitive sport program, and it has a
council to direct its affairs. To the Majors Club belong all
girls who are taking a major or minor in physical education.
They conduct an active program of sports also.
t' A'l'llL TIC
Above: The entire tumbling team
makes an attractive appearance in a
well-balanced pyramid. This group
performed during half-time of several
basketball games. Right: Frances
Vidal, singles winner in both tennis
and badminton, after the game, and
in action on an overhead smash.
Winning basketball team which
swept all competition. Chi Omega
team, left to right: Ellen Batchelor,
julia Morrison, Beth Corey, Leta
Cook, Ann Batchelor, Marilyn Mor-
row, Lucille VVilson.
Phi nteres-Chi Omega championship basketball game Phratercs championship volleyball team
The swimming meet in September started
an extensive intramural schedule which lasted
until tennis in May. The intramural events
and their winners are as follows: Swimming,
won by Chi Omegag diving, Ann Batchelorg
basketball, Chi Omegag baseball, Kappa
Kappa Gammag volleyball, Phrateresg dodge-
ball, Phrateresg ping pong, Mary Hayesg ten-
nis singles and badminton singles, Frances
Vidalg tennis doubles, Betty Lansing and
Agnes Naranjog badminton doubles, Shila
'Wiley and Dorothy Gordon: archery, Chris-
tine Beach and Dorothy Gordon.
The two newest organizations within the
department are the Co-ed Boots and Saddle
Club and the Tumblers Club. All co-eds in-
terested in horseback riding, of which there
are many, have formed their club to provide
increased opportunity to ride. They held a
rodeo and horse show this year which was a
great success and it will be repeated as an
annual event. The girls interested in tum-
bling have formed a team which has devel-
oped very rapidly. They produced veryi
creditable performances both on and off the
campus throughout the year.
Mary Hayes Chi O swimming team
Opposite page, left: The hnal game of the
basketball tournament saw Phrateres chal-
lenging the Chi Omegas who came out vic-
torious. Beth Corey, Chi O, has made a shot
and Julia Gutierrez, Phrateres, is going for
the rebound. Right: The winning volley
ball team ol' Phrateres set the ball up. Other
members of the team are seated on sidelines.
The Chi Omega swimming team triumphed
for the second year. The team fabovej was
Ellen Batchelor, Ann Batchelor, Lucile Y'Vil-
son, and Dorothy Britt.
P I P 0 '
The ping pong tournament was very popu-
lar as there was much competition. Mary
Hayes was singles winner.
The sports and recreations which require
individual rather than team participation are
the ones which are becoming more popular
in the women's department. Archery, KCIIIES
and riding, which are taught as part of the
regular program, head the list in popular
sports. Square dancing, folk dancing, and tap
are included in the program of the depart-
M FAC LTY ACTIVITY
The faculty get around, too. Left: At
the Fine Arts Ball the housemothers
turned up in full regalia. The faculty
guests of the Mirage Beauty Ball gathered
around the big table in the fountain to
have a round of sodas. Deans Clauve and
Bostwick hit it up at the Fine Arts Ball
at which they were a dance-team sensa-
tion. Below: Present at an October foot-
ball rally were, left to right, Tecl Shipkey,
Pat Miller, jack Feth, and joe Bostwick.
llllllEll ITY AUTIVITY
Registration-new faces and the same old questions .... Find me a
snap course for about two hours .... YVho's the best prof for English
Lit? . . . I-Iave you seen Aloe yet? . . . I-Iey, let me use your pen. This
year witnessed an influx of approximately 700 new students. They
come from the East, the Mlest, the North and the South, bringing
with them their own customs and ideas to add to the growing tradi-
tions ol' the University. Below: Dr, Tireman frightj advises stu-
dent and in the background the crowded activity of registration
. . -su-.
Along with its increasing enrollment, the Univer-
sity is growing' in number of buildings. As a XVPA
project, four buildings are being constructed on the
campus-a women's dormitory, an addition to the Me-
chanical lingineering Lab, a NYA machine shop, and
a cooperative men's dorm. Right: Under construc-
tion is the new men's dorm just behind the dining
E D S
v i 3 J n.:
Ice-laden branches span the main walk from Hadley to
, ,A ',1 '-avg... v
"'-'gwf - 'F jg
4 .- . ,- aw .,
L ,.,.'.' at - Q fri
A - , "A L- 4 W gtk
- . F ,ff .4-lg-"afN
L- -gr ,E syn :-,A
- -. ., . as ' , --
61 I-, A AF. . .Y .7 V .
..3, f':.:-t- .ea f ' f ij-'T ga. "-f 1-fi.
v L-My L 7-
'- ' 2.1. 'rl '
55? ' . .
-ug. . 4 A!
, . - 1 A L
ui '. LU in '
in 1 Vs" 3 .-
, 'm F L .' V .
Us . I i
l 4' .'. .
i , I-i,...v ,-
I .., ,- .
. - fa! 1.'-- "hy 'F' .' Q
QTINO Y : I ' U' ' if
K i , .A . .
. 1 'M ., . . ,
Q.-xwfgrf -fg',:1..k 215 P3-Q PY'
-:wif-' ',--.-ei, L
Snow on the ground brings out the gang for horseplay
and the coed takes a beating.
l.Vllllf0l'Ci Myers and Ross jackson try fruitlessly
IO Wllflll llll lllC SHOW Mllilllilll.
The traditional "Land of Sunshine" borrowed a
few ideas from the North this year and imported a
snow storm for a mid-january frolic. Ski suits came
out of moth balls, snow shovels out of the cellar, and
snow men out of fertile imaginations and a few left
over clothes. Ski enthusiasts clapped their hands
with gleeg other students clasped their hands around
a snow ball. Arts and Science men behind a barrage
of flying snow penetrated well-planned defenses set
up by the Engineersg and many a defenseless coed
was thoroughly washed in a snowbank by the stronger
sex. For quieter moments, the moon stenciled tree
branches and shrubs into a delicate pattern against a
glistening snow background. Romance and beauty
melted a few days later under the attack of a bright
winter sun, slush ruled the campus, and only the lofty
peaks of the Sandias remained clad in their virginal
white as a reminder of the great SKOFITI.
' ""'v-- , U
-.- .-5, .,,
l'he Iish pond beside Rodcy I-Izdl lakes on new The starting storm slops wet snow over the landscape. One hardy
illlllllly nnder :I while rnzmlle. student strikes-out from the SUB. i
- .rr ,ml ,
I lf .r
Forrest Long gels clnnnniy with lin- Marjorie Moyers wades down a drifted
gineers' snow nmn. path through the l1'CCS.
WN Munyui W in
H ll 'N "i
SL, .imlllw - .
l f V AW
U md i
W f- R'
In an .J-9'r
J,-.-i-7.1 1-'I-41 1-Nw
' "1 ev?--fu
F' LZ ' 1,-6'u3.'Qig1?
fr 129: f-
i-igyrf--,f,fI"' --.1 f, W2
iv, ... -
rg., , ,, --Q -
f. r ...tyler
"H A 25-:.:'11?
Above: Tom Stribling and Mabel Williaxiis on
veranda seat outside reserve room. Right: Ellen
Batchelor, Bickey Rodey, Lela Cook, and Ann-
Batchelor pause before library in late afternoon. Op-
posite page: Northwest wing of library with Sandias
Forming one of the most impressive buildings on the University campus is the
library. Located at the extremity ofthe cnnpus, the library is the mecca lor all
those who wish to study and secure good grades. Also for those who just look
around of a balmy spring evening. Housing one of the most complete selections ol'
books on Anthropology, History, Science, and Literature of the Southwest, the li-
brary is the meeting place for all those interested in research and continued study
in selected fields. Its stack, reading rooms and reference rooms provide ample
means to those who wish to pursue further the educational facilities which the Uni-
versity olfers them. Built in 1936, this ediice is typical New Mexican in design in-
side and out, with adobe walls and timbered roof eaves. The inside is replete
with huge hand-carved wooden timbers running across the roof and mural-painted
walls, a library in which the work of study assumes the air of pleasure in such
Every building on the campus is finished inside and out in true
Spanish-Indian style. The completeness and uniqueness of this dis-
play of beauty is a source of pride to the people of the state and a
source of wonder and admiration to newcomers.
Framed by the Sandias, the library stands out as the number one
show place on the campus. Romance, alarm clocks, and fireworks
help the library to be more than just a place of study. Mesaology
classes and coke dates have their origin in the cool, long corridors and
rooms which fill the building. Studious engineers, giggling coeds
and cooing couples occupy the tables while campus loafers loiter
about hoping for a chance beaver.
RKO made Z1 movie with its setting on the University CIIITIIJLIS. The
premiere of the picture was held in Albuquerque and the star, Ann Miller,
brought I1 bit of Hollywood to the University and was shown the town and
campus in true western style. Followed by the mayor, the band, and the
student body, Miss Miller was the toast of the campus. She made the rounds
of the sororities in the afternoon and attended the czunpus sing held in the
SUB that night.
Mexican dancers recruited from lhe student body perform in the SUB hullroonl the night of
the campus sing.
crry Gcr:n'cl. Dean Young, Ann Miller at SUB patio gate.
Another side of campus life
is shown here also. Sigma Phi
Epsilon fraternity being enter-
tained on hid day in Alpha Chi
A beautiful fall morning
finds Spitzer, Breeee, Chad-
bourn, Kuntz, D. Spitzer, and
Stone cheering to an empty
Bid day at Kappa house with
the Kappa Sigs joining the
girls in song.
HIQOIHZUICC starts zu, college," is not an un-
lounclecl phrase. Boy meets girl at college,
and no other place gives such opportunities
for the growlli ol' friendsliips. There is al-
ways lots for lmoys and girls to do and ex-
periences slmrecl together begin many per-
manent niatclies. Left: Interniission at Z1
lrziternity formal. Below: Dial and Blount
cross the campus at sunset.
A "show date" with ll hire later, in one of the
hilltop or clowntown I'6Sl.zllll'2llllS. goes to relieve the
grincl ol' study here on the hill. Keeping company is
Il l':ivm'it1e pastime ol' the guys :incl gals from the U,
whether it he on campus or clowntown for an eve-
nings ClllC'l'l.1llllIl1Clll,. Ahove: Amsley and Crass,
Knzulher :md Kieeh, :incl lX'l2lllS0ll 2Il1CllVlOl'l'UXV. Right:
High on il windy hill with Czimpliell :md Bailey.
A freshman comes to college and the new and exciting things that
happen to him in the first weeks at school are those which he will
remember as the high spot of college life. l-le finds himself in
demand as a prospective fraternity pledge and the attention directed
his way as a welcome addition to the student body ol: an institution
quite different from high school gives him a feeling ol? selli-impor-
tance. The pictures on this page show some of his experiences. Left
to riffht: Bill Hall, freshman, receives hiv' Ifraternit rush talk from
Khatali Si Nanninffa. Freshmen bu their distinguishing' headwear,
U D FJ
pots, from their traditional masters, Khatali. Meeting on a campus
walk the neophytes are aware of a warm, friendly, and happy atmos-
phere in their new surroundings.
Right: Frcslnnan women cross the
campus on way to altctnoon rush
party. Mortar Board members with
new girls pause during tout' ol' ctatnpus.
Above: The Iirst student body
assembly ol' the year. Right: New-
lonncl collegiate pals go along to-
gctlter. Ifreslnnen taking psychology
examination' in Carlisle Gymnasium.
Nutncrotts placement tests are a part
of h'eshman week activity.
A, ., ,Ji
The University eseipedvlglie spirit
of the Its EltI'I'1OSiJl'1C1'C is
has all who
come liereil deligljitfully long
and sun litfflie lll falllmpl, crisp
weather siooiit, lplayeelfat mid-
day with Ellgiiillllllifl' loiii. lflliiiiieii brings
exl'1ilg'raLi11Ql snime spgrts -in "die nearby
Sqlidifi lX4Oli1LgLj2lvl1.73"'ELi'f6NlO11flle campus is
carefree anfl!,el1'syy1 ief KYZl1'lTlflT'Of social
activities and q df friendliness
perxiade tlie the tempo of
existe11c:eif i' U
Beauty visits the swimming pool during the
closing days of school. NVa1'n1 spring days
bring OLII the 1HOSt flattering figures on the
Campus to sun beside the pool. The cool
water of the campus pool draws weary stu-
dents for afternoons of pleasant relaxation.
Masculine beauty, although not worthy of
space here, is also in attendance at the pool,
but for a better purpose than to get a sunburn.
Right: Rene McClatchy. Below: Mary Powell
and Bob Dean.
are seen at the University of New
Numerous types ol: cznnpus beauty
Mexico. Upper left is shown Kappa
Peggy Arthur, the cool. sophisticated
beauty type, gazing into the late after-
noon sun from the west veranda of the
library. The center shot is of Frances
Comes who represents the striking
Spnnisl1-Ainericzni beauty. This is
one type which is almost an exclusive
product ol' this University. The third
picture is of Elsie Coplen who can best
be rlescrribecl as the quiet, "clreznn girl"
Dances in the beautiful SUB ballroom form the
beginning of many a wonderful week-end for the
students. Formals, informals, and costume dances
are presented during the year by the various organi-
zations on the campus. The ballroom is an ideal place
for such social gatherings, embodying both the college
spirit and the formality ol' the beauty of the dance
Left: Intermission at the Pan-hellenic dance finds
groups chatting together on the dance floor. Below:
Every spring Spurs puts on a fashion show in the
SUB. Marcia Linn models a gown for 9 p. m. evening
The Student Union fountain is the campus meeting place of all the college students whether
it is between classes or at one of the many social functions held in the SUB. For a quick break-
fast before that 9 o'clock class, for that coke after a tough exam, and as the spot to find whomever
you are looking for, the fountain is the place to go. Its pleasant atmosphere is conducive to just
what one sees tliere-laugliing groups, card games, a little study, and a lot of gossip. Above:
Full-length view of the fountain on an average morning and in one corner a group of gals discuss
a hot item.
f ,.,,..i i I ,
I ' K Q-1.46
FAIR EW ll
Right in the middle of the "Land of Enchantment" is Albuquerque and the University. Boasting
the most diverse climate and terrain of any state, New Mexico is a playground the year
around. Skiing in the Sandias during the fall and winter months and other outdoor sports
throughout the year provide a full program of recreation for even the most active sports lovers.
Indian pueblos, beautiful scenery and historic institutions about the state can be reached within
a few hours from the campus. This section is probably the best in the country for the work of
the anthropology student as numerous ruins and cliggings are to be found in the state.
'- v -5,
Hope Sisk, Helen Wait, and Marion Wilson at entrance
to Dead Mun's Cave, Sandia Mountains. ,
-Q if i
K Q4-it Tli 'ia '
idx 4 A.
From these pictures we get a short 0'
ol' the surroundings in which the campus is
set. Above: A passing spring shower leaves
the landscape freshenecl and the passinv' rain-
cloud hangs over the Sanclias
to the East.
Fishing on the upper Peeos over in the Sangre
cle Cristo lvlountains is but one ol' the recrea-
tional sports offered by the mountains of New
Mexico. I,el't: Skiing for six months of the
year is at hand on the peaks only one hour
from the campus. Right: An anthropology
student on a field trip pauses . ll
above the bed ol' li
on 1 edge high
.as I-Iuerlas Canyon, Sandia
Charles Dieke i I ' ', Illlfliil
y on Anthropology Club Jienie S
Above, left: Ground breaking cere-
mony lor the boys Co-op dorm north
ol' the campus. Left to right: Tom
Popejoy. Earl Bowdieh, .Ioe Bost-
wick, Frank I-lash, and Maurine brine-
gar. Right: Dr. and Mrs. Mitcihell at
a faculty tea at the Alpha Chi house.
Left: At an Alpha Chi tea for enter-
taining the faculty, Doc Clark enter-
tains the Alpha Chis. Faculty meni-
bers such as Dr. Clark have by their
helplulness and lriendship done rnueh
to create a feeling ol' understanding
between faculty and student.
NVe're all here with the hope ol' clutching
the sheepskin some clay. Above: A lucky
senior has just received his diploma-1 at the
gracluzltion exercises held in the cotton-
woocl grove. Right. top: I',lOlIlCW2ll'Cl bound
after Il game ol' tennis these Chi Omegas
ride hy the Iihrury. Right: A new phase of
college life. l..CIil'llll'lg' to Hy, the dream ol?
mankind For centuries, is now a regular
activity ol? lifty students eaeh year under the
CI. A. A. Pilot Trzlining Progrzun. At NVest
Mesa Airport Honey Kurins prepares to go
up with his instructor in the XfVz1eo. Bruce
Benton leaning on wing tip.
Still life scene in SUB patio.
The SUB is the ideal place to loaf in the
afternoon sun. Above: The books on the
table are just there for atmosphere. The lads
are relaxing after a hard game of pitch and
are waiting for someone to set 'em up. Left:
The infra-red photograph makes the green
grass white, the blue sky black, and accentu-
2ltCS the thunderhead moving over the patio
entrance to the Student Union Building.
South Lllll ance Student Union Building, joe Krchs :ind Mrs. Frances jane Russell in foreground.
Campus social life revolves around a low,
sc'attered building known to almost everyone
as the SUB, and to a lfew as the best beaver
reserve on the hill. Students spend the spare
minutes between classes here. WVhen the
weather permits the SUB patio is the scene of
congenial gatherings that sip cokes and fish
pennies l.l'UlIl the pond.
FEll'l' HE AUT
Above: A visit to the dining hall at 11001161116
finds a group of gals from Hokona in Z1 frenzy
at the sight of food. May brings fiesta time
and above is a crowd of senores y senoritas enf
joying barbecue on the Pike lawn. Right:
On the Hilton mezzanine at ax sorority fornlal.
Vital statistics on UNM's student
body show that Soo live in Albu-
querque nnd sleep and eat at homeg
200 room and board :lt frat housesg
3500 stay ali nearby boarding houses,
und 200 live ut the dorms and ent
at the dining hull. Fifty per cent
work to help pay their school ex-
penses. The nmjority ol: the stu-
dents live in New lvlexieo, but all
sections ol' the country ure well
lllllly' Morrow. llowzircl Crass.
im Bain, .Iohn NVest, George Hemenway
y fall the four sororities on the
hill wage competitive campaigns with
rush parties to obtain pledges. Below.
top to bottom: A. D. Pi actives put
on a skit: the Kappas test their guests'
singing abilityg Chi Omegzis have a
couverstaioual partyg Alpha Chis eu-
tertain with the cowboy theme.
Brown, Snider, Scott, Carroll, Lawrence
Ivlc. Akins. Wait.
l Groton, Bane, Carlson Krebs Woods, Fritz, Walker
X-Veek-end evenings on the Campus are busy times
as social organizations vie with one another in putting
on clever or elaborate ailfairs. Numerous dances fill
almost every week-end from rush week to closed
week, and unoilicial entertainment also iills a great
many evenings. Afternoon tea dances and student
body dances bring together all organiaztions at the
SUB ballroom. Climax ol' the spring social whirl is
the junior-Senior Prom which this year brought a
name band to the campus.
McClatchy, Koch, Fortson, Bradbury, Stamm, Harley
Homecoming dance, Carlisle gym
Opposite page: One-half cent per
pound was the price ol' admission to
the Fine Arts Ball held in the SUB.
Above, left to right: Between dances
at the KKG winter formal. Some ol'
the gals check out of the Alpha Chi
house headed for a big afternoon.
Alter the dance at a popular rendez-
vous. Right, above: At the Ski club's
clutcluvagon at the Alvarado. Right:
The crowded gym floor at the Home-
The feature section closes with these two pages
which cover at a glance the lighter side ol? L'Life at
State U." Swimming, skiing, dancing, studying,
yelling, tennis, Sadie Hawkins, flying, and painting
take place in a wonderful setting typified by the
view at right. College is a place where work is to
he done, and we do work sometimes. WVhat we'll
remember above everything else, however, are the
things we did when the thoughts of books were far
from our minds. YVhile hoping for happiness and
prosperity in the Future we do not lose sight of
it for the present. A big year, a good year, has
passed, and we have made the most olf it. Wliat the
future will bring we cannot say, but what we have
reaped from the past is ours for keeps. To stimu-
late our memories in the years to come these pages
are a happy reminder of our college days.
NA W T,F
hr e E
'- -'fi 'f
In the preceding pages we have attempted to reincarnate the
more pleasant phases ol' student life. lelowever, no picture ol'
college life is complete without a word ol' the inevitable and fate-
ful final exams. We feel that the only picture of exams neces'
sary is that memory of them which will haunt your lives long
after this hook has been forgotten. And if this paragraph raises
a had taste in your mouth just replace it with a photograph ol'
your choice. VVe clon't like exams either.
Sadie Hawkins' Day celehrants wait for prey on
the A. D. Pi wall.
Spencer and Vales ready for takcolf.
TO OUR ADVERTISERS
The firms that have advertised in this Mirage deserve the patronage of every individual o11 University
l1ill. To this book and other student endeavors they have contributed very much and we thank then1.
Certain individuals who have worked O11 the Mirage deserve to he lUCllEl0llCCl for their contributions to
tl1e book. Mr. Ferenz Fedor is responsible forthe excellent photography in this volume a11d credit is
due l1im as tl1e foremost contributor to tl1e success of the IQLII Mirage. O11 the Printing of tl1e Mirage we
wish to thank especially Mr. Ben I-Ierrick. Mr. Louis Schifani a11d Mr. Zera I-Iardyman. Our thanks are
also offered to Mr. Frank Fussell Hllfl Mr, Vince Newcomer of Metropolitan lifngravers, Ltd.
ABOUT OUR HUMOR
A necessary part of the advertising section is the HI-Iumor." So tl1at we all may laugh, a few must feel the
discomfort produced hy a free press. Our aim l1as been only this . . . to he entertairiing. Tl1e material
offered in jest IHLISK be consumed in the same manner and this we ask you to do.
Top row. left to right: Charlotte Jones, .joe Coggeshall and Claude I'1C11ll'DCll worked 011 the "Ll11ive1'sity l,l2lyll0llSC.n The engineers played big' stakes it
the "Monte Carlo." The gang heat o11t La Conga at tl1e last afternoon tea dance. Bottom row. left to right: 'l'l1e filll'l5llll1lS sing was led from within
Ad hallway. The high school arsonists were clipped hy the freshme11. Le Grande presented ll crowded, happy scene every weekend.
Sazyr. . .
Congratulations Class of '41
It was a great day for the University of New Mexico
back in 1937, a very great day! Because it was then
that it obtained tl1e swell bunch of seniors of '41 who,
of course, were but lowly Freshmen then, bragging
about their wonderful high school record . . . and
it was then that Archie Westfall moved his book store
on the campus . . . also bragging about his past record 5
a record dating back to 1927 when he Hrst began sup-
plying University students with the correct equip-
ment for each course. This became an established
policy, not only through the cooperation of the fac-
ulty, but of the students as well . . . So when looking
back over their past records you undergrads please
pardon Archie and the seniors as they beam with
U IVER ITY BOOK STORE
Archie Westfall, '32
STUDENT UNION BUILDING
The Store Built for You on the Camjms
vvvv v-vvv-Q-vvw'-'v"v'vw'1.-,vvvvvv vvrvvvvwvv vvvrwvvvvvvvv vvvvvvvwvvvvvrw
Alpha Cl1i Omega, 84, 85
Alpha Delta Pi, 88, 89
Arts 21l1Cl Sciences, College of
Associated XVOIHCD Students,
Baptist Student Union, 1 15
Beauty Queens, 124-155
Board of Regents. 13
Book One, 9
Book Tl1ree, 117
Book Two, 77
Bostwick, Dean ll. L., I4
Chi Omega, 92, Q3
Class Of6cers, 18, IQ
Clauve, Dean Lena C., 15
Debate Council, 116
Dedication, 6. 7
Division One, "U11ive1'sity,"
Dramatic Cl11b, 108, 109
Education, College olf, 42. 43
Engineering, College of, 56, 57
Engineeriiig Society, 112
Arts and Sciences, 22. 23
Education and Fine Arts,
EllglllCC1'1l1g, Science and
Matheniatics, 58, 59
Features, Division Three, 1 18,
Fine Arts, College of, 68, 69
Foreword, 4, 5
Arts and Sciences, 38-,q 9
Education, 54, 55
Engineering, 66, 67
Fine Arts, 71
General, 75, 76
Ceneral College, 42, 4,3
hiterfraternity Council, 80
Arts and Sciences, 30-351
Fine Arts, 70
Kappa Alpha, 86, 87
Kappa Kappa fiilllllllfl, 96, Q7
Kappa Sigma, 90, QI
Organizations, Division Two,
Pan Hellenic Council, gl
Pi Kappa Alpha, 82, 83
Phrateres, 100, 101
Arts and Sciences, 211-29
l8ClllCIll.i0ll, 46, 47
Fine Arts, 70
Sigma Alpha lola, 110
Sigma Chi, Qal, Q5
Sigma Pl11 Epsilon, 98, QQ
Sigma fllilll. llfi
Snap Shots, 168-197
Arts and Sciences, 34-517
Iiclucation, 52, 53
Fine Arts, 70
SIllllCllI. C01111cil, 16
Student Senate, 17
Title Page, 2, fl
Town Club, 102, 102
Track, 154, 155
Miles, Covernor John E., 13 1 W n 5 .I
Mimgo 155,157 XfVOlDCl1b Athletic CAJUIILI
Mortar Board, 104, 107
N NVOIHCIIVS Sports, 164-167
NGXVll'1ZlI1 Club, 1111. Z
Newsom, Dr. C V., 7 ZllllI1lC1'Il12lll, Dr. F., I2
L AA-A LAQAA AAAA +-144.44.zAAAgl:A- A-A-s.4.4..fi-AA
vvvvv v v vvvlwvvv v-rx-vv
I I0 liz! Time fozfre Through? ---
I ol"lu': linished - washed up. lt's all over can't see any light aheadg itls at those times
including the shouting. And you don't when you'll wish most of all that you were
, hate that thought hall' as much back at UNM - but you won't
Z now as you will next year and be.
f the year alter that. ' Yes. there'll be many a time
Il's at those times when the you'll wish you were back at
rt-nl's due and you ought to buy UNM where all you had to fuss
a new shirt and the car needs over was notes and dates and ex-
new tires and maybe the baby has anis and tuition and a few such
' colic or whatever babies get il' it simple matters as those
isn't colic and the in-laws are But you won't be.
E calnpecl on the premises and it 'Z And that's the way it's going
Q doesn't look as il' t'hey'Il ever de- to be and no use crying over it,
P . - 4 -.
y camp and the whole going is rough and you is therer - - -
bulb- - -Here s the Point'
dFp,,fvo'm,mT . ' ' '
A 'i 5 As long as you live, youll keep ol the alumni body with your graduation,
1' x,. . t
" I 'your membership in the com- and you'll wan't to be active in your interest
' ,IPQQBEQV 9 . , . . . . . .
I munity ol your University. XfVhat and in your support ol the University
P 'lv' . t . n 1
really counts IS the lact that you are ol' the lel- through the Association.
Iowship ol' the University ol: New Mexico and The Association can help you through con-
' always will be. The University's interest in tacts. You can help the University through
you and your problems isa continuing thing. the Association. It never hurt anyone to help
r , . . . .
P Noun' ll. N. M. Alumni Association is a -and be helped.
I growing organism. You will become Z1 part rw
' TI-IE UNI V E W
i R I Y OF N M XI
, . . .
3 I5 Your U72Z1!6V5ZZj!!ZV LW
' Get In Pouch and Keep In Touch wlth the ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
I ERNEST l'IALL, SzfcreZ'11ry
ILAJAQJ-AA -A-v.4A-AA AAAQA-x4.A4:AAAx4-444444-QAQ-
ZiII11HC1'IT12l11, James Fl1ltO
Ancona, Nina M., 45
Barker, Charles B., Jr., 59
Barnes, C. K., 23
Barnes, Willis L., 147
Barnhart, Charles A., 59
Bell, YVillis H., 59
Blakey, Kathleen, 44
Bloom, Lansing B., 23
Bostwick, II. L., 14
Burk, William E., Jr., 45
Campa, Arthur Leon, 22
Campbell, Grace, 44
Castetter, Edward F., 59
Chapman, Kenneth, 45
Clark, John D., 59
Clauve, Le11a C., 15
Del Dosso, F. Edward, 45
Diefendorf, John YV., 44
Dixon, Delight, 22
Dobell, Robert, 147
Dolzadelli, john, 147
Donnelly, Thomas C., 23
Dorris, Juanita, 162
Dorroh, john I-I., 58
Douglass, Ralph W., 45
Dunbar, William McLeish, 68
Duncan, Robert M., 22
Escudero, Carlos, 22
Farris, Marshall E., 57
Feth, John H., 23
Fewell, Cecil H., 22
Fixley, Everett H., 44
Ford, Albert D., 58
Gibson, Charles L., 59
Gleaves, Leo Lindsey, 162
Grove, Alvin R., Jr., 45
I-Iammond, George P., 21
Haught, B. F., 44
Hibben, Fra11k C., 44
Hill, Clyde, 23
Hill, M7illa1'd W., 44
Holzer, Robert E., 59
Hume, VVilIiam, II, 58
Jones, Herbert L., 58
Jonson, Raymond, 45
Keleher, Julia Mary, 23
Keller, Walter B., 45
Kelley, Vi11cent C., 44
Kiech, Veon C., 59
Kiel, Fred O., 22
KlEY'C11, Victor E., 28
Knode, Jay C., 72
Koch, C. H. S., 22
Koerting, R. A., 58
Koster, William j., 59
Kunkel, William M., 45
Larsen, H. D., 59
Logan, Robert R., 22
Lopes, Albert R., 22
Miller, Patrick, 23
Mitchell, Lynn Boal, 22
Moser, Susan, 44
Moyers, Robert A., 44
Nanninga, SDDO11 P., 42
Newsom, Carroll V., 59
Niemants, Marion, 147
Northrop, Stuart A., 44
Ortega, Joaquin, 2 2
Pearce, Thomas Matthew, 23
Peterson, George M., 4.4
Piercy, Esther June, 44
Popejoy, Tom I.., 28
Rather, R. L., 58
Reeve, Frank D., 23
Rodey, Maria-Elise 45
Russell, Ruth, 114
Sacks, Benjamin, 23
Sanchez, Soila, 162
Schroeder, Florence M., 44
Sedillo-Brewster, Mela, 45
Shelton, 'Wilma Loy, 44
Shipkey, Ted C., 147
Simons, Katherine, 2 3
Smith, Dane F., 23
Snapp, Edwin, 23
Sorrell, Vernon G., 22
Spier, Leslie, 44
Tapy, Ralph NV., 58
Thompson, Elsa, 411,
Thompson, Grace, 45
Tireman, Loyd S., 44
Hfagner, XfVilliam C., 58
VValter, Paul, 44
NVest, Birdie, 162
White, Al'tlllll' S., 22
White, George YV., 147
Woodward, Dorothy, 2 3
Workman, Everly 59
Wyn11, Dudley, 23
Phi W iegel und Stuart Crzlwforcl getting the lowdown on style at Fred
Al2lCkCy'S, "Lobos' Best Boostern
"Sma1"t Clothes for Me1z':
209 lfVest Central
The Home of Genuine
for both the College Man and Co-ed
DUN LAP HATS
vvvvwvvvwvvvvvvvvvrv-v-vvv vvvvvv vvv,.,vvvv
Abendschan, John, 75
Adams, Diek, 65
Agajaiiian, Ben, 50
Alines, George, 50
Alsup, Ernestine, 50
Alsup, Robert, 34
Amsley, Margaret, 24
Anderson, Scott, 30
Antink, James, 74
Antoine, Kenneth, 74
Aragon, Manuel, 65
Arble, Frances lean, 34
Archuleta, Anthony, 20
Armijo, Dome, 50
Arthur, Peggy, 70
Arthur, Sally, 71
Asselin, Bob, 66
Asselin, Joan, 71
Avery, Mary Nelle, 51
Baca, tlohn, 52
Baca, Sara, 46
Bailey, Herbert, 24.
Baker, Hazel, 54
Baker, lloe, 65
Baker, Mary Frances, 5,1
Balderson, Molly, 54
Baldwin, Charles, 38
Ball, Phyllis, 75
Ball, Ruth, 70
Ballard, Eileen, 50
Balling, Marie, 52
Bane, Helen, 34
Barnes, Sydney, 34
Barnhart, Charles, 66
Barnhart, Esther, 54
Barnhart, Joe, 75
Barnhart, Ruth, 52
Barricklow, Bee, 54
Barry, Bill, 50
Barton, Joyce, 46
Bass, Celeste, 38
Batchelor, Ann, 50
Batchelor, Ellen, 58
Bear, Barbara lane, 71
Beauchamp, Armand. 34
Bebber, Ruth, 50
Beck, Eleanor, 52
Begley, lean, 46
Beirne, Pat, 30
Bell, lVilla Dee, 71
Bellefondo, Marty, 38
Bennett., l. Cordon, 65
Benton, Bruce, 64
Berkshire, Evelyn, 538
Berry, Glenda, 38
Berry, Gloria, 52
Bielinski, Arthur, 540
Bielinski, Raymond, 21
Bigelow. Robert, 34
Bilderbeck, XVard, 554
Bird, Robert. 38
Bishop, Alune, 24
Bjorklund. Don, 554
Black, Lois. 52
Blair, Nanelou, 70
Bliss, lane, 34
Blount, Laura lane, 54.
Bluestein, Dick, 24
Bluinenthal. Carlyle. 71
Blumenthal, Ernest, 24
Bogren, Harry, 34
Bolle, Ann, 52
Bonnell, Frances, 54
Bostwick, Lois, 34
Boswell, Bill, 30
Boule, Earl, 54
Bower, llohn, 66
Bowie, Beth, 34
Bowman, Martha Nell,
Boyd Al. -larnes, 75
Bradbury, Florence. 34
Bradbury, Frances, 52
Bradley, lack, 30
Bradshaw, Laura, 50
Bratton, Howard, 25
Brazil, Martina, 52
Breece, Charles, 75
Brennan, Rosemary, 51
Brennan, Lois, 75
Briggs, XVillian1, 38
Briscoe, ylim, 38
Britt, Dorothy, 34
Brocaw, Barbara, 46
Broemel, Nor111an, 66
Brook, Marx, 66
Brown, Dorothy Lee, 70
Brown, Matthew, 65
Brown, Robert, 30
Brown, Robert, 75
Browne, Cochrane, 66
Browne, James, 74
Bruce, Barbara, 5.1,
Brunelli, Vincent, 50
Budge, Betty, 34
Buggeln, Theodora, 30
Buntin, Louise. 34
Burks, Peggy, 74
Burnett, llack, 34.
Burns, Patricia, 52
Burns, Kathleen, 38
Burton, Betty, 46
Blwlllllilll, Eva Nadine, 34
Butler, Lewis, 25
Butler, Sewall, 34
Bynon, Mary Sue, go
Cabeen, Ann, 50
Cain, Rosemary, 548
Caldarelli, Louis, 66
Campbell, Alma, 46
Campbell, Evelyn, go
Carlisle, Matthew, 36
Carlock, I-Iarriett. 50
Carlson, lane, 554
Carmichael, Agnes, 75
Carniiehael, Margaret, 54
Carmignani, Mary, 46
Carr, Max, 65
k,.,--- --..,-,AA ALL-- -l.---A,,.-,-,A-.-,A-A-A-A-,A,--A---- ,J
the photograp y"""' I
AAA---A n44.4.4 A
in the Mirage of 19.41 was under our supervision. We wish to take this opportu-
nity to express our appreciation to each and every member of the faculty and student
body who has assisted us i11 this endeavor.
VVe also wish to thank Steve Koch, tl1e editor, and his associates in particular. YVe
sincerely hope that every student fully realizes the untiring efforts made by these indi-
viduals during the nine months past to produce the greatest Mirage yet.
Truly we hope the student life depicted herewith will be a living portrayal of the
University ol' New Mexico for 1940-1941, and may each one of you enjoy this Mirage
as 1nucl1 as we have in producing the photography.
M" "'A 'A" 'M ' ""' SIGI1Zl6ClOI
vrvvwvvvv vvvvvvwwv vvvv rvvv'v'wv-vrvvvw vvvv rvvwvql
P DINE AND DANCE AT
E LE GRANDE '
E "f4f61zQzze7'g1zei.s' Illayt Popzzfaf' Bari,
E THE GUVNOR AND
Phone 6243 - 923 South Second Street
ll.-4..Lf +-A-A- nf-xA.: ---- ---- L4 ,
v vvv-rw vvv.. rv-vvs vvvv, v-v-vwwvv -vrvvwvrwvvv vvv- vvvv-vw-v rv'Y1I
S T U D E N T I N D E X j
Carroll, Harry, Jr., 71 Crouch, Alma, 34 E 3
CQSOH, Nlaggie- 52 Crow, George, 84- Earickson, Shirley, 35 '
Castillo, Josephine, 711, Crumley, Lewis, 71 Easley. lilllsl llfl K' 4
Caton, Johnnie, 52 Cutlip, Ruth, 52 lqgqelll Lclvyl 641 4
Cflvflmllsli. Vvllwelb '74 Eklund, Eugene, 38 I
Chadbmlmv Mimi, '74 D EllermeyeixiYValter, 54
Champion, Freda, 46 Da11ley, Bill, 35 l2lle,.mCVCl.l lllllllllmil gl
Chappell, Mrs. lfVanda, K Davis, George Cox, 65 Elkln' Clllllcl 55 4
Chavez, Estl1er, 34 Davis Gloria, 51 Elliott' lolmv 35 j
Chavez, Eugene, 65 Davis, lloe, 66 Ellis, lflclil llll j
Chavez, Lorenzo, 25 Davis Georgianna, 50 llllswglllll Cllllllcsl 65 4
Chavez, Olivia Lucy, 54 Dean, Betty, 70 Rlmfl, llmmlc ,ll ' '
Chavez, Ralpl1, 65 Dean, Robert, 30 Rmeyielt, Augusta, 31 4
Cheney, l. L., 38 De Baca, Evangeline, 24 lingllslly Dick' 5, i j
Cl1urcl1, YV. N., 60 Dc Huff, Frances, 31 linqllslll Clcmlil 5, 1
Clark, Bruce, 80 Delli11ger, Dale, 66 Enl,m.t' Rlclmllll ,ll
Clark, Elizabeth, 25 De11nis, Betty Ray. 70 Erlmcllel., lolml 55
Clawoni George, 88 DGIHOI1, Ted, 74 Estes, Mrsi Stella, 54. 4
Clayton, lane, 75 Des Georges, Gene, 38 Ettlngm., lpllmccsl 38 j
Clayton, Louise, 46 Des Georges, llacclueline, Ettleman, Wllllle,.l 35 ,
Clevenger, Marshall, 38 Des Georges, Mary, 50 Euler, Robe,-ll 33 i 4
Clifton, Ava, 70 Deshon, Nancy, 71 Everett, Almbel, 24 '
Cline, Florence, 46 Deubler, Bette, 70 I
Colbert, Alfred, 38 Devendorf, Paul, 60 F
Collins, Cora, 34 De YVitt, Richard, 38 5 Faljrlzloy -Mlclmell 75 l
Collins, Mary, 70 5 Dial, James Robert, 66 -lqalllessy Cyl ll, .
Colton, Herbert, 66 Diaz, Martina, 50 Fell' Amolcl, 58 ,
Converse, George, 66 Dickinson, George, 38 lrelicettly llml,l.CllCC, 54 '
Cook, C. L., 65 Diefendorf, Morris, 25 Flrtll, Mm.y lean, ,lg l
Cook, Lela, 74 Diekman, Ted, 71 Flscllerl Gellllfl, 65 l
Cook, Leta, 38 Dienst, Ralph, 74 Fisher' lgarlmml ,W l
Cooney, Edward, 66 Dike, Sheldon, 60 Flelcllery ll,lul.Cl'i,l8 I
Coplen, Elsie, 34 Diver, Nedra, 38 Fletcllery Glace, l
Coplen, Frank, 38 Dixon, Florence, 38 Flynn, lim, 35
Cox, Charles, 38 Donley, Virginia, 52 Forcly Albert, 5,1
Cox, Jim, 75 Dorn, Ronald, 35 Fortslmy I-Iplzgl, 51
Cramer, joe, 30 Douglas, Bill, 85 Foy, Cline, 66 1
Crass, l-loward, 30 Downer, Trudelle, 50 Freeman, Patricia, 75 I
Crawford, Jane, 47 Dresher, Sadie, 71 Freer, john, 64 ,
Crawford, Richard, 66 Dunn, Rutl1, 25 Frey, Daryl, 51 3
Crawford, Stuart. 38 ' Duran, Cleto, 47 Frey, llaiues, 38 l
Crehl, Williain, 50 Dwire, lvlllifllll, 31 Fritz, Julia, 24 l
Creighton, Hargiss, 38 Dyche, -lanies, 50 Fritz, John, 38 l
Crocco, Victor, 75 Dykeman, Roberts, 21 Fritz, Sam, 61 1
g,,-A-......, -A-- 54..4--- A-L-1 -AA-- 14fAA-s-4+-: ---A- M--il "'e- M 'AAA 1f""4"'-"Hi
Your Radio ....
Your Study Lamps
Your Bed Light . .
. . . . . .All make living in a room away from home
more pleasant! Next year, before you come back to
NMU visit your Electrical Appliance Dealer and
choose things that make your room more homey. Do
your Freshmen friends a favor by telling them of the
electrical gadgets they'll Want to take away to school.
and ELECTRIC company
ARTHUR PRAGER, President and Gen. Mmmger
-AA A-Am.: AAAAA- AAAAAAA 444444444444444444 -----A-A-AAA-A As.: AAAAAAA
Frost, Austin, 39
Fuller, C. H., 65
Furby, Frank, 35
Gafford, Robert, 39
Gallegos, Betty, 75
Galleher, Betty, 75
Galleher, Billie, 75
Ga1111non, Annabelle, 51
Gann, Kenneth, 31
Garcia, Gasper, jr., 52
Garcia, Lee, 65
Garcia, Leo, 39
Garcia, Sophie, 75
Garcia, Stella, 54
Gault, Arlene, 31
Gerheim, Earl, 24
Gibbs, Qlerre, 47
Gilbreath, Mariann, 51
Gillespie, Gordon, 66
Gillespie, Raymond, 35
Gillespie, XfVilna, 31
Gilley, Katherine, 54
Gilley, Laura, 54
Gilmore, Harold, 35
Gladden, Edward, 39
Gladding, Raymond, 65
Gleason, Alvin, 35
Goard, Mary Elizabeth,
Goats, Calvin, 66
Goff, Edwin, 39 .
Gomes, Frances, 54
Gonzales, A. F., 35
Goodale, Anne, 39
Goodwill, Arthur, 61 ,
Gose, Mary, 51
Gould, Fred, 61
Grahl, Mary Helen, 47
Gra11de, George, 39
Graves, Charlotte, 35
Graves, Helen, 47
Graves, Beth, 35
Green, Burke, 75
Green, Mary Beth, 52
Greer, H. S., 65
Griffin, Mary Jane, 75
Griflith, Hele11, 52
Grifhth, Kean, 75
Grissom, Richard, 64
Groton, Martha, 47
Gude, Roy, 75
Guild, Russell, 39
Guildford, Eleanor, 31
Gunderson, Charles, 66
Gutierrez, Lune, 51
Gutierrez. nlulia, .47
Gylling, Genevra. 52
Hagland, Lois, 35
Hale, David, 61
Hall, Bill, 39
Hall, Pearl, 39
Halsey, Alice, 35
Ham, Pauline, 52
Hammond, Allen, 35
Hammond, George, 75
Hammond, Lee, 35
Han11a, Clark, 74
Hannett, -lane, 54
Hardgrave, Anne, 50
Hardin, Herbert, SQ
Harley, Edward, 66
Harley, joe, 35
Harmon, Billye Lee, .17
Harmon, Lee, 31
Harrington, Robert, 25
Harris, George, 75
Harris, -lesse M., 75
Heather, Harker, 39
Hedrick, Howard, 61
Heiken, Elsie, 47
Hemenway, George, 21
Hendricks, Carole, 51
Henry, Martha, 52
He11ry, Silas, 64
Hernandez, Ben, 25
Hernandez, Carmen. 51
Hernandez, Elsie, 51.
Herrington, Edwin, SQ
I-Ierrmann, Helen, 50
Hicks, Gloria, SQ
Hilbert, Ray, 65
Hill, Don, 27
Hill, lean, 35
Hill, Virginia, 35
Hines, -lack, 31
Hitchcock, Virginia Beth, 39
Hogan, Russell, 66
Holland, Carol Louise, 52
Holmes, Robert, 29
Hood, Philip, 61
Hopcraft, Mary, 27
Horton, Virginia, 27
House, James, 65
Hubbard, Lucille, 54
Hudson, Val 27
Hughes. ,l. R., 25
Hughes, Laudelle, 49
Hughes, Nedra, 54
Hull, Leora, 39
Hynd, john, QQ
I-Iarris, Nhiry, 52 -IHCRSOI1, NIZIC Belle, 54
Harris, Marie-Louise, 71 ,lHCkSO11. Rflyllwlifl, 35
Hart, WVilson, 31 .If1CkS0H, R0bC1'f, 35
Hash, Frank, 4,3 jackson, Ross, 66
Hathaway, Do11, 75 ,lHCkS0f1, VCIUFM 49
Hausaman, Katherine, 54 ,l2l1H1S0l1, MHFY Dllllll, 27
Headland, john, 75 -Ianeway I-l6lCH, 36
Heather, Dora, 51 -lay, Lee Alvin, 31
vv- v-v-- f"""-'val "'-f' "'-' f' "'-"'-' "" ' "1" A
I There's always
.5 ' , ,D Fun and
X 1' 1 ,
fe X Entertzunment
?f N 1
X X af La COP1td
0 REFRESHING BEVERAGES
4-1 --'--'L . GOOD FOOD
0 DANCEABLE NIUSIC
New Mexico School Supply Co. fllg H H 01:91
:og West Copper Phone 2-0184 J. B. HERNDON' Mmmgm-
Albuquerque Laun fy
423 and 501 North First Street
Albuquerque, N. M.
Benj. Moore PQ CO. Paint Products
Slzmclurd Sznlilzny Mfg. CO., Plumb
American Radiator Co., Heat-
IU n4.4.LA.z-AA --A----- -A--A A 44.4.4-I I
ur fora e
Drive in and Save at Second and Roma
-leantet, Nick, 27
tlohns, Kay, 39
Qlohns, Robert, 65
flohnson, Charlotte, 39
-lohnson, Ennis, 61
Ilohnson, Doris, 71
ilohnson, Sam, 39
Mlohnston, Mildred, 26
lohnston, VVillis, 61
jlones, Allen, 75
-lones, Charlotte, 71
'lones Peggy, 36
jones, Robert, 64
xlordan, Bennie, 51
Afloyce, Bill, 31
tloyner, Katheryne, 36
hlurgenson, Clifford, 65
Kalka, Janice, 39
Kane, Mary Irene, 36
Kangas, Betty Ann, 32
Katz, Melba, 51
Kean, Mary Ann, 39
Keleher, Mary Ann, 39
Kelly, Gertrude, 54
Kepner, Charles, 39
Kiech, Kathleen, 51
Kijenski, Henry, 65
Kilburn, Pat, 39
Kimble, Kathryn, 39
King, Tony, 36
Kinney, Nell Louise, 36
Kirch, Beverly, 39
Kircher, Paul, 26
Kirk, john, 26
Klein, john, 39
Knauber, Don, 26
Kn-ox, Sue, 71
Koch, Laura, 32
Koch, Steve, 64
Koulas, William, 62
Krebs, joe, 54
Kronig, Vivian, 52
Kutnewsky, D. W., 64
Kyte, Dorothy, 26
Lackey, Mary Lucille, 52
Lafhtte, Bonell, 75
Lambert, Louise, 75
Lane, Frank, 26
Lansing, Betty, 39
Lantow, Harriett, 54
Lantow, John, 39
Laraway, Jean, 74
Laraway, joan, 74
Lawrence, Mary, 76
Layton, Elaine, 54
Leach, Ruth, 36
Leberstein, Sidney, 39
Lee, Virginia, 39
Lengel, Dwain, 36
Leseman, Walter, 66
Leupold, Edwin, 52
Liese, Dorothy, 39
Lind, Maxine, 51
Lindahl, Donald, 39
Lindeberg, Cora -lean, 32
Linn, Marcia, 52
Lloyd, Wallace, 32
Lodge, Charles, 40
Logan, john, 66
Long, Forrest, 62
Long, Virginia, 55
Loken, Arnold, 74
Looney, Helen, 49
Looney, Ruth, 26
Ludlun1, Kennetl1, 65
Lukens, Josephine, 49
Luksicl1, john, 50
Luna, Viola, 52
Lusk, Eugene, 27
Lyle, Eveline, 40
Lyon, Claude, 64
Mabry, Bud, 66
MacDonald, Mary Louise, 49
Mace, Dorothy, 55
MacNeely, Bob, 53
Magenheinier, VVilliam, 26
Maguire, Norn1a11, 65
Maldonado, Joe, 55
Manning, Jane, 51
Manson, Beth, 36
Marberry, Frank, 40
Marten, Alice Darleen, 36
Marten, John L., 26
Martin, Elbert, 66
Martin, Frances, 40
Martin, Lewis, 32
Mason, Betty, 32
Mason, Douglas, 76
lvlascarenas, Ernest, 27
Mather, Mildred, 55
Matsu, James, 36
Mattingly ,Max, 32
McCah0n, Margaret, 76
McCanna, Peter, 40
McCarley, Frank, 76
McCartl1y, Tom, 65
McClatchy, Rene, 40
McCollum, Ross, 66
McConnell, lVilliam, 36
McCoy, Margaret, 36
McDougal, Cloise, 55
McGavock, Margaret, 50
McGavock, Mary Mann, 32
McGee, Marva, 71
McGhee, Donald, 65
McGhee, Marjorie, 52
Mel-Iarney, Rupert, 53
McKay, Donald, 71
McKay, Horace, 32
McKee, Robert F., 62
McKeever, Robert, 49
McNa1na, Do11ald, 66
McNamara, A. A., 55
Means, -lane, 36
Means, Lillian Dell, 71
Melrose, Bernece, 76
Ih fnsnnvlns ws spun Hnn uunmu, mum
THE 1941 MIRAGE IS THE
RESULT OF THE ARTISTRY OF
Wen, ddemfwm if
303 EAST FOURTH STREET
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
DESIGNERS AND ENGRAVERS OF PRIZE WINNING YEAR BOOKS
Menicucci, Mario, 76
Mestas, Rose, 55
Milam, Betty Jane, 27
Milkovich, George, 53
Miller, George, 22
Miller, Mickey, 55
Mindlin, Sonia, 40
lVIinnick, Nell, 27
Mitchell, George, 66
Mitchell, Roberta, 40
Monfort, Avery, 32
Moore, Howard, 76
Moore, Robert, 62
Moorehead, Jane, 66
Moran, Edward, 66
Morehead, Sarah, 36
Morgan, Catherine, 76
Morris, Evelyn, 76
Morris, Nyles, 65
Morrison, De WVitt, 76
Morrison, Julia, 55
Morrow, Arthur L., 67
Morrow, Elizabeth, 40
Morrow, Jimmie, 36
Morrow, Marilyn, 32
Morrow, Virginia, 36
Clara Louise, 48
Moult, Joy, 53
Mount, Kenneth, 67
Moyers, Montelle, 36
Mozley, Ruth, 48
Mueller, Edmund, 74
Mullins, Jean, 32
Murphy, Falba, 33
Mutz, Philip, 67
Myers, YVhitf0rd, 36
Myrick, James, 67
Nanninga, Si, 48
Nicholas, Jack, 64
Noble, James, 32, 40
Nolan, Juanita, 32.
O'Connor, Donald, 40
Olin, Bill, 32
Olin, Mary Anne, 40
Oliver, Le Roy, 64
Olney, Rae, 36
Ogpenorth, X'Vilna, 55
Opie, Sidney, 32
Orme, YVeldon, 62
Ortman, Elaine, 32
Padilla, Celestina, 28
Padilla, Margaret, 53
Page, Robert, 40
Pankey, Evelyn, 5l
Pappas, Spyros, 40
Park, Catherine, 55
Parkliurst, Ruth, 28
Parnham, Mary Alice, 36
Patland, Nathan, 67
Pattison, Roger, 65
Pawson, Patricia, 65
Payne, Barbara, 36
Pearce, Nell, 55
Pearre, Marilyn, 36
Pearsall, Marion, 40
Pederson, Gene, 62
Peeples, Margaret, 51
Penlield, Joanna, 40
Peppin, George, 33
Perkins, Cy, 28
Perrine, Helen, 40
Perry, Mary Lee, 55
Petranovich, Mary, 53
Pettus, Roy, 70
Pfleiderer, Betty, 76
Phillips, H. A., 48
Pitt, Audrey, 51
Pitts, Haden, 28
Plese, Josephine, 53
Plunkett, Tom, 40
Ponsford, Olga, 28
Pooler, Jack, 40
Pound, Mary Allan, 76
Powell, Mary, 36
Prescott, Shirley, 76
Pressey, Ricl1ard, 33
Prewitt, Robert, 67
Pryor, Elnora, 51
Pyburn, Toni, 67
Quesenberry, Joseph, 65
Quick, YVHIOIIIZIC, 40
Radosevich, Annie, 55
Rutter, Scott, 36
Raymond, Mfilliam, 33
Reding, Robert, 76
Reece, Robert, 33
Reed, Jack, 67
Reese, Annette, 55
Reeves, G. J., 67
Reeves, Helen, 36
Rel11n, Bob, 36
Reichart, Charles, 36
Reigner, Joseph, 55
Retick, Mary, 48
Rhinehart, Gwendolyn, 76
Rhoads, Fern, 40
Richard, Audrey Ann, 40
Richardson, Clarice, 74
Richter, Malcolm, 67
Richter, Max, 67
Riebe, Elmer, 40
Rist, Lois, 48
Robaina, Carlos, 48
Robertson, Kathryn, 74
Rockhold, Cyrus, 37
Rodey, Lyllis, 37
Rodulfo, Leonore, 51
Rogers, Allan, 28
Rogers, Claude, 40
Rogers, Noel, 37
Rosenthal, Harold, 4.0
1' ll v-vrvvvwvvvvvvw vvvv gl
P 0 9
1 522 X'Vcst Central Ave.
GO PLACES WITH
Y O U
E University men dehnitely know this is
' SPO,-II, All-m-noon E "then" store-wliere "lusts" in Style,
' ' Quality and Value are featured, plus an
E EIMIIIIIIQ' I assurance of complete satisfaction.
K I 3
Q DRESSES 1 ,
E Sm S I I QUALITY Mens WEAR
It I I X I IIRII I III XI I I E 3 J H t C itrzl Xvc.-Alhuquerque
I: ll C 'ner-S tu Fe
' A44444444i --AA L41 AAAAA
-Tvvwvvvrvwvfvvvvvw vvvvvvvvv vrvvv'v'v'v'v'v1I
Quality Materials I I
I , 6301
For Your Future ' , Imest Cl
3 Y i - ioilf
O . 'h U -5
HOME 5 moe WK X CI et
I Sex tw bu g
A. R. Losh Co.
I f,jl2-Q24 North First Street
Albuquerque, N. M.
l'I1m1'yll11'11g for Home Builrlcrs
PHONE 6 711
Cleaners - Hattevxs - Dyefrs
James YV., 41
Ross, jean, 76
Roughton, Alma, 40
Rousseau, -Ioan, 53
Rowe, Helen, 49
Royer, Emmett, 40
Ru1n1nell, Norma .lea
Runyan, Maxine, 40
Russell, Bill, 37
Russell, Marjorie, 53
Rutledge, Dorothy, 55
Rutz, Reba, 55
Rylance, Virginia, 76
Sadler, Robert, 67
Sage, Charles, 74
Sailer, Lenhart, 64
Salas, Audrey, 76
Salaz, Lucy, 55
Salaz, Martin, 53
Sallee, Violet, 70
Sanchez Amalia, 76
Sanchez Celestina, 55
Sanchez, Erlinda, 76
Sanchez Lee, 40
Sanchez Manuel, 74
Sanchez, Maurice, 29
Sanchez Raul, 76
Sanders Claude, 37
Sandoval, Ora, 76
Schooley, Helen, 37
Schulte, Johnnie, 29
Scott, Barbara, 55
Scott, Mary jo, 53
Sebastian, M. T., 50
Seery, Carl, 48
Senter, Albert, 74
Senter, Cedric, 64
Shahan, I. E., 29
Shannon, George, 37
Sharp, Bettie Joy, 41
Shelton, John T., 67
Sherwood, Eugene, 67
Shinn, Jean, 53
Shirley, Robert, 37
Shirley, Virginia, 50
Sieglitz, Maude, 74
Simms, David, 37
Simon, Paula, 55
Simpers, Ada Mae, 53
Simpers, Robert, 65
Simpson, Barbara, 70
Si1npson, Dorothy, 51
Simpson, Glen, 41
Sisk, Hope, 41
Slattery, Fremont, 62
Slattery, I-larry, 37
Smith, Anne, 71
Smith, Billy, 33
Smith, Charles, 37
Smith, Gladys, 74
Smith, Lloyd, 57
Smith, Marjorie, 74
Smith, Millard, 41
Smith, Morgan, 65
Snow, Harry, 29
Snow, Mary Evelyn, 51
Spensley, Robert, 28
Springfield, Mfayne, 33
Spuhler, Ralpll, 67
Stamm, Robert, 64
Starrett, Addalene, 55
Starrett, Louise, 48
Staton, Luther -I., 2Q
Steidley, Mary jean, 53
Steiner, Lynch, 74
Sterling, Lorraine, 49
Stern, Robert, 67
Stevens, David, 33
Stevenson, james, 33
Stiles, Le Moyne, 74
Stone, Marybeth, 37
Strait, Fred, 74
Stratton, Porter, 2Q
Stribling, T. B., 33
Strome, Thomas, 67
Strotman, Ray, 37
Suggs, Eleanor, 51
Sutherland, Sam, 41
Sweetland, Dick, 65
Tafoya, Teofilo, AQ
Tagliaferro, Tony, 41
Tally, Paul, 37
Taylor, Edmund, 61
Teal, Frank, 67
Teresi, Aloe, 71.
Terry, YVillia1n, 67
Teutsch, Lyle, Al
Thomas, Revis Mae. Bl
Thompson, Eugene R., 58
Thompson, jean, 41
Thompson, lim, 64
Thompson, lvlaurice, 33
Thompson, Ray, 62
Thorne, Eugene, 4.1
Tixier, Ida, 53
Torres, Wilfrecl, 4.1
Tracy, E. Dell, 74
Treat, Laura, 87
Trumble, Lois, 53
Vaio, George, 76
Valentine, Henry, 41
Valentine, -lack, 41
Valentini, Mondo, 37
Vallevik, Anna, 29
Vallevik, Hazel, 53
Van, Charles, 41
Varela, Jo, 37
Varley, Carol, 41
Varney, Harold, 63
Vick, L. A., 41
Vidal, Frances, 53
Vincent, Louise, 58
Vogel, Elise, 51
Vorenburg, Barbara, 55
Vfaggoner, Mary Eunice, 53
Wal1a, Blaine, 37
Provide Thrills for Shoppers!
Youthful :ind CX1lillllg' ure lhe Nzilionzll Adver-
lised l"roc'ks whicll ure decidedly Anicricnn, but it
lakes :I l"rcnc'h word lo describe them zulequzilely
:md that word is "piinp:mle" which means not only I
youthful lml exciting amd lhnl is exactly :is lhey
ure. Nnlionzllly udverliseal Princess :ind Swims-
down Conds :ind 5llllS. Nelly Don. Murllm Manning I
:md Guy Gibson Dresses, Hollywood Sports Toggs. I
Dohlw Millinery, hlllllSlllgWCill' Lingerie, Cnls' Pa- I
izunzis, No Mend Silk und Nylon I-lose, and 11 large I
21SHUl'llllCIIl ol' cllia' :accessories lhnl :ire sold cxclu- '
"ll'l1r'n' Allzzzqzlwqizzf Shops will: COIIFIIUIIEU,
i gj W
M2-LLILL Easl: Central Ave.
Oppposite Public Library
Conzplrffc Kodak Srfrzwife
HIEITILD THE BRIIECE VVAYH 4
. . 5
Whe1'e Your Clothes
Are Cleaned in a More
ffff SA ITARY
-700 N. Broadway
lk -4- ---nn' AAA- 544.49-444.zAAA -j
vrvvwvv vvvv vvvvv1
Wait, Helen, 41
Walker, Margaret, 76
Walter, Elvi11, 49
Wlampler, Janet, 53
Y'Varbois, Fred, 28
NVard, Earlene, 37
Warren, Roberta, 37
VVatkins, Doyle, 74
Mfatkins, Robert, 76
XfVZ1flil11S, Stephen, 41
Wfatson, Alvin, 37
VVatson, James, 67
lvatts, lvlargaret, 53
YVeber, Eleanor, 37
VVebster, William, 74
YVeiner, Claude, 67
Mfeller, Alma, 37
YVells, Alice Lee, 33
X"Vi1211'tOl1, Catherine, 23
YVl1itely, R. N., 67
XN7hite, Alice Mary, 41
WVbite, Kathleen, 76
YVhitener, Philip, 63
Whittinore, Betty Lou, 37
Wfiegal, Philip, 41
Y'Vigal, Donald, 41
YVilcoxson, John, 64
YfVillian1s, Arthur, 67
W'oods, Phyllis, 58
Worthen, Mary jean, 37
vVOl'tlllllgfOIl, Henry, 52,55
xVO1'II'l1Zll'l, Norma lean, 51
YVrigl1t, Graham, 76
I-I. H., 63
YVilliams, Kathleen, 41
Williams Ladena, 37
Willia111s Lucille. 37
Williams, Mary Lou, 70
X'VllllZ11'IlS Ruth, 28
, Mfendel, 76
YVilson, Gilbert, 76
Wilso11, Lucile, 58
Wilson, Marion, 41
VVolfsen, 'vValter, S7
NVood, Gordon, 28
Woods, Julia, 55
Woods, Mary May, 41
Yarbrough, Irma, 55
Yates, James, 29
Yates, Tom, 61
Yeager, Ruth, 53
Yott, Vivian, 53
Young, Dean, 65
Young, Russell, 33
Zamora, Sophia, 55
Zanardi, Angelo, 55
Zel111er, Katherine, 315
Zeller, Anchard, 29
Zemer, jack, 65
Zimmerman, Robert gg
.SjJ01'tsn'1,1m's Herzclqucwters Mnlqua Sancgwlch
I-I. Cook Sporting Goods Co.
. lfVlze1'e Old Friffizfls llffftl
Cor. Sixth and Central
Albuquerque, New Mexico 2130 East Central Across from tht U
l - I
Southwestern Sash 8: Door Co.
111-.glli N. First
Albuquerque, New Mexico
U'lmrrf Tlmy Fil lim Feel
nog S. Fifth
C IO M P LI MEN TS
'Il ' vvvv "WW
When you build
for the future ..
Come to the builders,
contractors, and home-
owners headquarters for
J. C. BALDRIDGE
.lOl-23 South First Phone 4546
in A --A A A-A -AA-+ A A A ---A--
Furniture and Piano Moving
Transit Mix Concrete
Sand and Gravel
5 Sprmger Transfer Co.
121 E. Tijeras Ave.
p fcjwd .
pt 1' Of
. j .NM L
.12 ,VQI E ::::. : . u""'-.cxgm QM it
i f ':.:.: f 3. ' - .. ,111:v,11 X ' '- ext' XE
.:,'1 Q .Q , j ENN icg
" ..-- :" ' ' .".2!4f1'- 'sw
,,:.A.,. ,,.,.1, ll, 1 j Q 1 R .
if ,.-vf -32352 . f- 5 Q ,'.' 2. 5
T25 if ist ? gg . 5
::1 f -
.,::: :b,. V,-, L
.llul up ...,., .. V 5
..'. :EQ j , , .. fn ,ii .i ,, sa fi
,Q " '1 f '112 N , -9 4 .
gtg V Zulql V,.,, J, Y awkwglxg A M in
I 4 .A
.sv , - vv rziligggi izr .,. , svhl .kfbyg
, , .,.,,. .. :,: :ZI I
. N s trs aaas
The Public Accepts
By I. E. Lambert
Stories behind famous trade-marks,
names, and slogans, with introduc-
tion by Williain Allen Wliite.
onge of the Navajo
By Orval Ricketts
A book of verse about the colorful
Navajo Indians by a New Mexico
University of New Mexico Press
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Among the ranks of the dearly beloved fac-
ulty are certain members who by virtue of cer-
tain of their attributes have brought the student
body hot on their tails with slanderous remarks.
We will always remember such faculty members
as Clark for his cheerfulness, affability, and
yearning to have happy relations with his stu-
dents. But we'll give odds of ten to one that in the
years to come when old students will get to-
gether and discuss or cuss their old instructors
these are the ones who will receive most of their
Earl Bowdich is not a member of the faculty,
but he gets into the hair of so many students
that they wish to hell that he was a member of
faculty, so that all they would have to do to not
be bothered by him is to not sign up for any of
his classes. Even in a faculty position Bowdich
would still lind some way to make all the students
wish he would accidentally step off the bluff of the
Bowdich is a hangover from an old regime who
gave Bowdich his present position of glorified
janitor to keep him from being emery dust in the
pistons of the machine. Now Bowdich is just
about as welcome to college students as a hang-
over. But Bowdich will succeed in having his
distasteful memory forever enshrinedi on the
campus. One look at that glorihed tin can which
will serve as an NYA workshop will always suc-
ceed in agitating memories of our campus super-
intendent who gets his nose into everything from
the seeding of campus lawns to the administration
of the University.
Bob "Little Iron Head" DoBell
Coach johnson had to go to the army, but he
left DoBell to carry on his tradition of booming
commands all over the gymnasium. DoBell is a
miniature copy of the fabled Coach johnson, so
he has been given the handle of "Little Iron
Headn. DoBell's idea ol? a good joke is to give his
classes calisthenics until they can't walk and then
order them to "do four laps of the track." DoBell
is so proud of his cognomen that he can be seen
at any hour of the day butting his head against
the gymnasium wall to prove that his handle is
Chester T. Frene 1
The Chapel in Hu: Garden
CONTIN UOUS SERVICE
910 East Grand
VISIT OUR MODERN
COMPLETE STOCKS OF
Raabe St Mauger Co.
IIE-ll.-Q West Copper, in Albuquerque
Dr. C. A. Barnhart
Doc Barnhart is really a pretty good -Ioe when
he isn't crabbing to the referee during the intra-
murals, where he is the chief banner waver for
the potent faculty teams, or holding his classes
overtime so that he can get in just one more corny
joke. Barnhart's jokes are older and cornier than
those which appear in the Lobo, but to tell the
math prof. that would probably break his heart.
Barnhart gets a laugh as a result of his jokes, but
never from the joke itself. Barnhart literally rolls
on the floor after pulling a hot one about the
traveling salesman or Pat and Mike, and it is
during this period of convulsions that he gets his
laughs. Yep, Barnhart's really a card--the joker!
Elmer "Cry Baby" Neish
Neish wasnlt satisfied with being a Hy in the
ointment during his extended stay on the campus
as a student and Student Senate prexy, so he
managed to pull the right strings to get an ap-
pointment as a fellow in the English department,
so that he could give the students a little post-
Elmer is noted chiefly for his ability to go out
and raise hell, and then go crying to Dean Bost-
wick whenever he is exposed by the dirt column.
"Us members of the faculty," bawls Elmer, "are
above the condemnation of the student body. Be-
sides I'm a pretty good Joe, and if you don't be-
lieve me, just ask my mother."
All we're hoping is that the draft doesnit miss
Elmer for another year, and that when he does
get drafted that we are his top sergeant.
Dr. Dane Farnsworth Smith
Dr. Smith is the guy who you always mistake
for the laundryman whenever you meet him on
the campus. Most students would take an UF" in
a snap course just to find out what the good pro-
fessor lugs around in that laundry bag of his.
Doc Smith can cut more grooves in a dance
floor carpet than can any freshman jitterbug and
it is considered an act of the highest bravery to
dance within striking distance of the Great Dane's
flying legs and arms. Ten punch drunk upper
classmen are living examples of this folly of try-
ing to stay on the same dance floor with the
Sujzporting the University I
for Over I.-I Years! 3
0 FOUNTAIN SERVICE
0 MEALS I
0 NEIV AND USED TEXTBOOKS
0 ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT
0 SCHOOL SUPPLIES
o ART SUPPLIES '
0 CRESTED STATIONERY I
0 FOUNTAIN PENS I
0 REMINGTON TYPEWRITERS
Ori Cenlml i
across fro m '
Fine Arts Bziilcling
Mr. and Mrs. Walter' Fisher j
Phone 5346 I
Fred O. Kiel
Fred O. "The king can do no harml' Kiel is
the foremost proponent of faculty arrogance. He
is noted for his extreme tolerance in class room
debate tyou either agree with him or get out ol:
his classy , and the subtle manner in which
he illustrates his teachings. Even a conversation
overheard at the LeGrande is often cleaner and
more elevating than Kiells lectures. It is rumored
that Kiel refrains from taking part in intramural
athletics so that he can have more time to flatter
his own ego. Kiel is, beyond a doubt, a chronic
hot foot to the student body.
Dean C. Knode
Only the limited amount ol? space prevents us
from devoting this entire section to the tearing
apart of Dean C. Knode, whose geniality and
pleasantness have caused him to be referred to
by the student body as "The Great Stone Face"
and "Laughing Boy". I-Ie smiles about as often
as Oklahoma Joe sets them up.
Knode is of the opinion that the entire world
is rapidly descending the travel worn road to the
eternal conflagration, and the students often wish
that he had already completed the journey. A
year or so ago Knode broke his ankle in an auto-
mobile accident and only diligent policing by the
administration prevented a day of mourning from
being declared by the student body when the er-
roneous report was spread that the A. EQ S. dean
had broken his neck. Even the army will be para-
dise after four years of Dean Knode.
Dr. Albert R. Lopes
To know what the little boy that wore curls
and short pants until he was in high school looks
like after he grows up, one has to look no farther
than Dr. Lopes. Lopes is not disliked by the stu-
dents, rather he proves to be a source of great
amusement to them. On observation Lopes
would seem to be one who took all that Emily
Post said seriously, rather than a teacher of lan-
guages. If funds can be chiseled out of the Fi-
nancial Secretary next year, Mrs. Thompson will
probably erect a hop-skotch court in the SUB so
that Lopes can tear off a hot game of hop-skotch
along with his noonday meal.
Sjzowliing Goods Hmclzuare
CHINA 0 GIFTS
WALL PAPER AND PAINTS
LINOLEUM AND SHADES
KORI ER BUILDING - - - 200-22.1 N. SECOND ST
XI Bl Ol LROI 1 XIQXN XIEXIFO
DODGE BROS. TRUCKS
Sales and Sefrvice
IORBIR Bl II mxc s 1 l C ll
XI RI OLLROI L XTX! NIIIXICO
For More Than
University of N ew Mexico
students have favored
us .... VVe are now serving
a second generation!
rvv-v-v-vu-wvv Y-rv-vvvvv-v vvvvv rvv-v-v-vvql
DINING AND DANCING
Every Evening Except Sunday
in the Indian. Room
XVILLIAM B. Dlsmukns, il-I
All sororities are naturally catty and hypocriti-
cal, so it is hard to lind any distinguishing factor
among the four sororities on the hill. All we can
do is try to point out their outstanding character-
istics and hope to hell none ol' the gals lind out
who wrote this stuff.
Kappa Kappa Gamma holds l'orth in the biggest
Greek organization house on the campus. "The
Big House Girls," are the Miss Money Bags ol? the
campus, having more money between them than
the Smith Brothers have hirsute appendages. To
be a Kappa one must not only possess money, but
be as tall as hell and ugly as sin. They operate on
the theory that money compensates for anything.
Chi Omegas are the present glamour girls ol'
the campus. CThat's a fact--and Chi 0 will tell
you so.j The only way we know to distinguish
a Chi O from any other girl is to coyly glance at
her limbs. If there is no dillerence in the size
of their knees and ankles, then you can bet your
roll that they're Chi Omegas.
Alpha Chi Omega specializes in lemales that
can pull in the male members olf the species by
merely rolling their eyes. It is believed that they
roll their eyes to divert attention lrom their
broomstick figures and toothpick legs. One wag
commented that ilf an Alpha Chi closed one eye
she would look like a needle.
Alpha Delta Pi winds up our list ol' campus so-
cial, organizations. Il' you are a strict believer in
the principles of the YVCTU then you can't go
wrong by joining this house. Or you still have a
chance to make it it you're just plain narrow
Hokona Hall is called "The Coon Castle" for
lack olf a better name, and who would want to
think of a better name. These gals in the dorm
say that they wouldn't belong to a sorority il' they
were asked, and they probably never will be
asked. At night it isn't sale to go near the dorm
for all the girls are out on t.he lawn just waiting to
catch a sucker in their trap.
Phrateres is another name under which most
of the dorm girls disguise theniselves, but they
aren't fooling anybody. One chapter ol' the
"Freighters" is for anglos, and the other lor
Apodacals advocates olf Pan-Americanism. They
say that there are a couple ol? good looking Phra-
teres, but we have never seen any photographic
proof of the fact.
Sigma Chi lraterility has its house located on the
edge ol' the mesa land surrounding the campus,
and from this location ol their house and from
their nocturnal activities, they have gained the
cognomen ol' "The Mesa Men." Il' you pledge
Sigma Chi you will be considered as one ol: the
human race because more than 70 boys take their
meals at the Sig house. Only requirement to be
a Sig is to be able to hang your pin within a month
ol? the time you are initiated.
Kappa Sigma is often called the Gym Club be-
cause most ol: their members are either athletes
in lact or parlor athletes. Il? you pledge this house
you had better be either an athlete or have plenty
ol' that lilthy lucre called money, lor the non-
athletes have to carry the linaneial burden for the
rest ol' the boys. At present two men are carrying
the Kappa Sigs linancial burden.
Sigma Phi lipsilon was for years known as "The
Homeless Creeks," but they have now remedied
that by building them a club house so far from
the campus that it takes a surveyor to End it. If
you have a yen for the wilderness this is the fra-
ternity lor you.
Kappa Alpha is strictly a southern lfraternity,
and they boast ol' the l'aet that none of their
chapters is located north ol' the Mason-Dixon line.
Hence the nickname "Dixie Boys". It is inter-
esting to note that the great majority of their
membership is composed of "damn Yankees".
There was once a K. A. who managed to get a
date with a college girl, but his fraternity broth-
ers disowned him long ago.
Pi Kappa Alpha is the fraternity on t.he hill-
top. Until the latter part ol' this year they were in
the dog house ol' the rest ol: the Creek letter or-
ganizations because ol' some last political deals
that the boys pulled. Pi K. A. is rumored to be
the cradle ol' all the politicians who have covered
the state's political carpet with a layer of lilth. If
you are politically inclined this is the house
lor you: that is, if you can be dirty enough to
compete with the rest ol' the boys.
Independent Men is a bunch ol' guys who never
get together unless it is meal time or some one
is passing out. lfree beer. Now and again some
Creek strays over to their lold and organizes them
politically. They always manage to get a few men
out for inlramurals, too, and raise a devil of a
squawk il: they don't. win.
Graduation . . .
ANOTHER GREAT ADVENTURE
MAKING A HOME
For many years we have been allowed
to assist New Mexico Young Home
Makers, create beautiful and comfort-
Broome Furniture Company
Santa Fe - Taos - Albuquerque
To Whom I l May Concern:
Cy Perkins Sc Co.
fPd. Political Ad.-Courtesy Student Councilj
the hoes 5
OS mdlinls SW'
OSTK 5 Beeausixl ad- .
,fame - A t5 ' ' A wdolla sC 7' l
gtk .00 W5 -gmc xx. Becall 5 3 4
Willis QXPVYCLQCS ' .' .5 xosule l
den' ed Sh ku SUB
ofa ' . - '
PAS Shoe sto L
the PW EST CENT
Covers for the
SZ. Lower, Missouri
HOLLYWOOD COMES TO TOVVN
Some motion picture company out in Holly-
wood made a picture about us and previewed it
here just so the barnyard barons down at the
cow college could make up poems about "High
above the Rio Grande, with its hlthy phew, squats
our woeliul Pottowattomie, etc." But we didn't
give a damn because we got out of classes when
Ann Miller comes in on an aeroplane. lNe all go
out to the airport to see this Miller gal but we
were disappointed when ex-Governor Tingley
smeared her up before Zimmerman could kiss
her. YVe all go back to school hoping that Ting-
ley wouldnlt come up when Ann came so that
Zimmerman could get in his woo pitching, but
Tingley knew a good thing and wouldn't take a
powder so Doc Zimmerman sulked all day.
Finally Gerard and Young got her away from
Tingley and we got a look at this Miller jane,
but we can't see that she has anything that a lot
ol? gals on the campus don't have unless you count
the beaver coat that Ann was wearing. On seeing
this fine beaver, Big V says that he bet the guy
that shot that beaver was really a good shot, and
that he thought that he would go home and prac-
tice up on his shooting.
Gerard and Young looked like stuffed roosters
lugging Ann around for all the sorority cats to
pass approval on her, but they lost some of their
air when they set her up to a coke in the SUB and
had to ask Mrs. T. to put it on the cuff. Sachse
had been managing their affairs so there wasn't
money left for Gerard and Young.
That night Chet pulls his orchestra out of the
corn pile and plays the music for Ann to dance to
over in the SUB. The floor was pretty slick so she
couldn't really cut a rug but even Fitch agreed
that she was a fair country dancer. All the Kappa
Sigs were out to see her dance and brought their
guns with them so that they could go hunting
but the game warden declared the SUB out of
bounds so there was no shooting.
Next night they showed Ann Miller's moving
picture at a theatre down town so we all thumbed
our way down to see the show, but there was a
sign over the cashier's window that said forty
cents so we all thumbed back up the hill and
went over to Oklahoma Aloe's.
W af ii ze get
rom Governor Miles
Through this issue ol' the Mirage I zun happy to extend my greetings to the
gfllflllillllllg' class of the University of New Mexico, the student body, faculty
and friends ol' the University.
Another year has shown continued improvements at the University and
greater recognition for the University, and those who receive diplomas this
year have every right to he proud of their school, and will, I :un sure, look
hack all their lives on the happy days spent there.
To the g'l'2lClLllllCS I extend mv sincere hest wishes for success in their chosen
john E. Miles
Governor of New Mexico
A--A AAAn188.8.131.52.zA544.fAA- --L4:-5AAs.4.:AA- +AAx444
oes to Colle e
"Yesterday," writes one insured, "was
a gloriously happy day for us. YVe saw
our boy, Ted, off to college. Of course,
ever since he was a little fellow I've
known that even if I should not be here '
to help him my dreams for him would I
come true - thanks to the edfucallonal I
I1l.S'IH7l'Hl.'6 policy I took out when he was 1
six. I'm thankful that I lived, but as a
matter of fact, what with the depression '
and all, I doubt if I could have found I
the money right now to send Ted to
college. And that would have been
heart-breaking for his mother and me.
As long as I live I shall be grateful for
the insurance that stepped in and lifted
this load from my shoulders.
f.fXn excerpt from a lctler written to the
New York Life Insurance Cog
New York Life Insurance Company
Phones: Residence, 2-3560: Office. 77.14
508 First National Bank Bldg.
Albuquerque, New Mexico
Black is a nice color for an eight ball, but it
doesnlt look so good in the middle of a dirt col-
umn. You remember the little blacked out item
in the SCS that you had to hold up to the light
to read? Damn inconvenient, wasn'l it? There's
a history behind that item that is as black as the
censored spot itself.
'lButton Nose" Neish, linglish department
stooge, early in the morning learned that an item
was about to appear in the Lobo dirt column that
wasn't exactly harmonious with his sterling char-
acter. So the Neish hastened to the good Dean
Bostwick faster than a Kappa Sig can shoot a
beaver and wrung out his crying towel before
Bostwick. The Dean decided that a fellow as
nice as Elmer shouldn't be set up for the ridicule
of the student body
Nothing could be done about it at the Press
until the editor gave his O. K. Then who in the
hell was the editor? ,Butler was on a short vaca-
tion, so after some great detecting work Qthey
looked at the staff head for the issuej and discov-
ered that a guy named Yeager was in charge of
getting out this issue of the rag. For hours Neish
shook down every pool hall and beer parlor in
town in an effort to unearth Yeager, but he had
decided to break the monotony of his routine exe
istence and seek knowledge in the library, so it
was late in the evening before he could be found.
Then things began to pop. ,l3ostwick's office was
a foot deep in Neish's tears by this time, so the
Dean had taken to a row boat. Helping Yeager
into the boat, the Dean told him that he was a
bad, bad boy for letting anything bad about Iilmer
be printed, and what could he do about it?
"Nothing," says Yeager, but after half an hour
of heated debate Yeager decided that Neish was
a pretty good boy after all, and that maybe he
shouldn't be held up before the students for ridi-
cule. Besides Elmer taught Ycager's linglisli class.
So the article was blacked out. But we still
maintain that that was really a bag Iillmer was out
with--and it wasn't Olga, either.
:Ks Flls :YS
Lusk pulled his nose dive at the Sig Barn dance
and blamed it on his ticker. Alcohol again reaps
its llSt rewards.
Charter Members of the "I Am" Cult SCRAPS FROM S. G. S.
BO B D EAN
I am Bob Dean, the scapegoat ol' every dirt col-
umn, or lor that matter every other column where
something not very nice is said about someone-
Bttt I can lake it. for the well-padded shoulders
ol' my newest green suit are broad. The only
thing that really hurts are the cracks that one of
my fraternity brothers makes about me in the
1.obo-and alter all I've done for him. Still, I'm
the best dressed guy on this campus fwhich
shonlcln't be harcll and I have the best disposition,
too. Do I get sore when someone says mean
things about me? XfVell, sometimes I wake up at
night and cry. Anyway everyone knows me, and
here's one time when an ex-gob has really made
I am Elizabeth Clark, the Chi O prexy . . . so
what il' the girls do call me dominant and over-
bearing, thatfs the only way to be these days and
no mere man is going to tell me what to do Qonly
I wish that I could get a man so that he could
tryl. I am one of the most amusing persons on
this campus .... I like to laugh and the world
laughs with me. or at me. I've never quite figured
that Olll. I'm talented, too. Acting, singing, man-
aging. . .mydeahl . . .'tis nothing at all, reahall-yl
Coggin is my name. I am so simple that I hate
to bore you by telling you about myself, but
for the sake ol' Sig Ep. I will go down on record.
I am that chinless blond that can be seen hang-
ing around Maggie Russell's neck any time at
any place. 'llhe only reason that I have for sign-
ing up lor classes is to have some place to sit and
neck during the day, but the profs don't seem to
mind, lor they Iigure that a moron has to be
humorecl and tolerated.
fvvvfv -vvvvvvvvv fvvvvv v""1' I
Nlosieris Smart Shop
Getting in a few that the Lobo was unable to
get by the Clauve-Bostwick combine. Do you
Two little K. K. G.'s in desperation for a date
for their spring formal, called the Air Base for
datesg but the soldiers had been around, so they
failed to bite.
How rough the Sid Barnes-Ann Cabeen affair
must have been. Barnes lost twenty pounds and
Cabeen garnered the snappiest set of eye-bags that
ever graced the campus. Dissipation always leaves
And then Ruth Dunn copped the campus foot-
ball title for the year. She was passed around more
than Redburn ever hoped to be.
Chapin started a one-woman chorus "Bring
Back the Volstead Act" after she sat out several
campus affairs on account of that old demon rum.
We wonder how long Nancy Sprecher would
stick around if she knew the counter-of-towels and
polisher-of-tiles of the Sig house as well as we do.
VVith Jean Mullins in the editor's seat of this
book for next year, the Kappas are going to post-
pone rushing for a year until glean gets out her
"rush book" next spring.
Bob Greenwell and George I-Iammond can
take their mesa about as well as the Sig Eps take
their milk. Both lads spent a few uncomfortable
hours on the mesa land after they had driven their
crates over nearby bluffs.
Title of Ballroom Brummel of the year goes to
Pinkey Colton, who had campus cats agog with
his old one-two-three-glide routine, and even
Fitch never bowed any slicker from the waist.
George Milkovich really had some of the .Ioes
believing that the queen he was courting was only
a visitor from his home town, until some of the
Joes dropped into a downtown beanery and found
Milkoviclfs idol diving pearls.
S A F E W A Y
I"VUH'1lflI,.S' Really-I0-IfVcf1n', Millirwry G7'0C67'y?7'L6lH
lll'lflAfff17llfHIff-Y Nine Stores in Albuquerque
For Your Convenience
Qzmlii - Price - Service
515 XVesl Central - " y
v vvvvvvvv vvvv-vvrwvv
. qwmpa iMg,,Qw 'WT' Q' rw.
lm ,,,.wff,f7f",,,f,A,,, ff, W,.!..E2flf2,Q'EfgQ5eZg..f 3. M , , ,, ,, . . f, , , 'wma
,gzjzy t. W , smefwww,,1fM,fQ,am?z4amWeEstfwsmz ,
- -W ft .,. 5 F 'tw ffiwf 42.5 , 'Jssf f'+?,'fy2E:li :1'7-1:-FSVL, f , 1'-ww -ww ' 1, - .,. W . ,, .
Nmfmxs. g,sm+m,ma,tmawjzatlwzwtixffazwaf fmimw was a.,4.fzffwazfeaas,,-ze if
That democracy as we know it in America today is not "through"g
that it may grow in strength beyond anything we have yet known:
That the founders of our American nation were right in their
belief that only through educating the people of America to their
responsibilities and their opportunities under a democracy, could
that democracy long survive:
That educational institutions in these United States bear a grave
and vital responsibility to continue the education of the Ameri-
can people in an atmosphere of democratic equality and freedom:
These are the beliefs of . .
THE UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO
That in a world of complexities, the individual must cope with
more puzzling problems than those which faced his forbears:
That only through equipping himself with learning and experience
can the individual work out a satisfactory, happy life:
That through preparation by education, the individual stands a
better chance of finding security in an insecure world:
That a university education can materially aid the individual in
his attempt to equip himself to meet the world and to win for him-
self a secure place in it:
These are the beliefs of .
THE UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO
,.,-,,--,---,...,-.L,-- --.hA-- A-----,,-,,-,A4
DEF EN S
That through its training of men and women skilled in the
sciences, in engineering, in public health, the University is per-
forming a service of great value to the nation:
That through preparing young American citizens to take up their
civic responsibilities with courage and with a background of
knowledge, the University is also serving the nation:
That "total war" requires a "total defense," and that higher edu-
cation is a vital part of that "total defense":
These are the beliefs of .
THE UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO
THE FULL LIFE t
That the more we know, the more we enjoy:
That in a very true sense, knowledge is power:
That a man broadened through contact with great minds, living
and dead, is a better man and a happier man:
That the tolerant man lives more fully than the intolerantg and
that tolerance grows as 1nan's knowledge grows:
That through education we attain closer to the full life and the
These are the beliefs olf . . .
THE UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO
.,f,,.-af.-,li -- ...-fa-.ia " Q -'f.
,M ,, ,En-f.ff-:. 2 594 3: ,asf . N - i . '::.::f ta lg ., as-21'-1:-:-:f-1 'Q-:W-Q:-:-:-w:.: ----Jv-- 1 'W' - , i' iw NWQQ -"-
, K ...., A M.,E-... "
-' ' "'- ' """
Top row, left to right: "Bear" Crass of the Kappa Sig house slept for four days straight last fall. W'illard "Personality" Fitch took an involuntztry seat in
the Kappa Sig fishpond. Alpha Chi hell-week pledges arrived for supper at the Kappa Sig house in costume. Middle row, left to right: The frosh
dunked Khatali members in the mud when the sophs failed to appear for the battle. The gang had a good time at the swimming pool until the weather
cooled olf near the end of May, Chi Omega Elizabeth Clark obliged the photographer for this shot. Bottom row. left to right: They held their meetings late
at night. Registration was Il big bother as usual. The A. D. Pi gate was the setting for the conversation.
fx, . .. mv- .,
J .' , -
Pasteurized M ilk
X1-J , Butter Buttermilk
vu 31 --if
DAIRY PRODUCTS ' A C Cream Cottage Cheese
A 321 North Second Street ICC Cream
ALBUQUERQUE, NEVV MEXICO
.5 - .u
L' G ff5 :-
-1 ' il 5 i
N " FT?"
- ' i
Mimi and the bathtub shot was delinitely a topic of conversation this year.
The photograph was unavailahe. so here is il sketch ol' the newsworthy shot.
Pictured above in all her plumberial charms is
not a queen ol' a plumbers bath tub festival, but
our own Mimi Chadbourn who in her lirst year
on the campus had the school's social lile spinning
on its t'aulillowercd ears.
The above picture is an epoch in the versatile
Mimi's lilfe in that it fully reveals all the charms
which gained lor her the coveted title of Mirage
Beauty Queen. Contrary to popular opinion
Mimi did not show up lor the judging adorned in
the tile raitnent in which she is herein pictured.
but it would probably have been a more stupen-
dous, sensational. dollar-and-a-halli hop if she had.
Mimi has been in the limelight ever since Doc
Zimmerinan opened his doors last autumn and
bid the kiddies to come in and plunk their forty
dollars on the plank. Bid Day was Mimi's lormal
introduction to the campus whirl. l'Vith the CRT-
dinal and straw in her hair Mimi twisted and
squirmed all over the living room ol the Chi O
house to the enccnuragementi ol' her sorority sis-
ters' cheers and to the delight olf visiting campus
lraternities whose presence was merely coinciden-
tal at the time ol' the artistic rendition. At the
Rags to Riches Ball Qlor a nilfty interpretation of
this title just look at Chester Akinsj our Bath
Tub Queen staged a repeat performance of this
same dance only this time she was accompanied by
a dub named Fabrizio who was knocking him-
sell' out. on the bass liddle.
But all ol' this was merely a prelude to Mimi's
big event for it was still several weeks before the
above photo was published in a downtown paper
with a corresponding announcement that busi-
ness had hit a new high in the divorce courts.
Mimi was such a knockout in her new styled-bye
Crane gown that she was invited to be the guest
of honor at an ice cream social and taffy pull
staged by the art conscious men of the village.
lfVe didn't receive a communique from the
Chadbourn front until just beliore the Beauty Ball
when Mimi announced at the Barelas Chili Car-
nival that she would be a candidate for Mirage
Queen il: she could secure Fabrizio's consent to
her publicly displaying her charms. So Fabbriz gal-
lantly came through and Mimi copped the Mirage
jug with a Hip of her hip.
Another period of quiet prevailed until school
snoops spotted Mimi running around with a red
haired mug and figured that the Chi O cuties had
given that wop the brush off, but this supposed
scandal subsided when closer investigation dis-
closed that the red-haired mug was only Fab-
rizio with a henna rinse. Anyway we would have
hated the see this match broken up for Mimi and
Fabrizio because their thoughts run in the same
channel fno, wise guy, we didn't say "gutter',j.
So it is with reluctance that we say adieu to Fab-
rizio's funny little honey to shoulder our rifle
and join Uncle Sam's army where they say nothing
ever happens, but we'll bet even money that Mimi
will show up in her bath tub for an army benefit.
"What We Say It Is-Il Is"
314 W. Central Albuquerque
IS THE BASIS OF KNOVVLEDGE
AND EVERYONE KNOVVS OF
XVI-IEN YOU SELECT YOUR
FIRST CAR Get the Facts AND
The Home of the Used Cm' Will: a Six lllonths
Third and Marquette 404 North Fourth
Dealer-Distributor Ford, Mercury and Lincoln Cars
I ra 1:
Charter Members of the I Am Cult
I'm Boo Jamison, Kappa ex-prexy, ex-Popular-
ity Queen, ex-I-Iomecoming attendant, ex-Mortar
Board . . . in fact I'm just an ex-big shot. Now
I'm Koerting's secret passion. I've come a long
way since I was a freshman, and I've never had
the big head. I go Ollt of my way to be 11ice to
stray dogs, people, and professors fespecially pro-
fessorsj , and believe it or not. I,I'll still a little
shy. Now I've taken up llying, and it is the only
thing that has ever succeeded in making my tem-
I am VVillard Fitch, prexy ol' the Owls Club,
basketball towel carrier outer. and general all
around big stuff. The gals are all crazy about
me Qespecially a bird-legged brunette over at the
A. C. O. casaj but I am a serious-minded lad, so
I haven't time for the fems right now. "Fitch,"
I always tell mysell, "lay oll the women until you
get this book learning out of the way. As long as
you've got what you have the gals will always
flock to you." Brains are my long suit. There
isn't an honorary l'rat up here that doesn't have
my name in their roll book. Thatfs why the
Kappa Sigs took up with me .... Those morons
need someone to think for them. But Fitch has
just started .... just watch my smoke next year
when I expose the T. N. E. and their Female con-
temporaries, the B. A. T.'s.
I am Cy Perkins.
Putting my writeup just below Fitch's is no
Those Mirage guys know who the real big shots
on this campus are. I am the retiring Student
Body prexy, and you can't tell me that I wasn't
the best ever put out on this campus. I am the
only fraternity man on this campus who has never
eaten his meals off the mantel, but tl'1at's because
the Pike's were so anxious to get me that they
would even have let me be pledge master if I
had wanted to. I was pretty hot in intramurals,
too .... I especially made the boys hot when I
wouldn't carry the ball in the six man football
games .... I would just step back and chuck the
old apple over their heads, you know, the old
brain over brawn gag ..... 4 Xnyway I could see
those knives they were going to put in my back
if I carried the ball. Hell, I'm smart.
New Mexico ower
O. B. Snmmiiks. Prrcvirlffnl
AIZIIII Ollice, Santa Fc. New Mexico
I am Eugene Lusk, the Sigma Chi's pet plush
horse and politico. Bratton and I started kicking
the politics around as soon as we hit the campus,
now the politics have turned the tables and are
kicking us around. My political decline started
when I announced at Homecoming that due to
his illness Governor Miles would be unable to
be with us .... -lust 'then the governor came in.
. . . Since then I've been voting the Republican
ticket. Politics are not only my long suit, l'm
pretty darn good on this romancing business, too.
. . . I hung my pin on Dorothy Simpson a while
back, and in spite of the fact that she would have
taken anybody's pin, it still shows that the only
thing that Gable has that I haven't is a larger
set of ears.
I am jim "Agajanian" Bain, the Kappa Sigs'
gift to the field oi' modesty. My abilities are so
numerous and varied that there wouldn't even be
room to list them on the 800 pages of GIAVTIV,
but I excel in doing nothing and setting back and
blowing my horn about how good I am. I took
TA EE, EW MEXICO
E L N I D O
The Place to Relax
AT TESUQUE, N. M.
Fizfc' miles from Santa Fe
a Hing at lady killing, but the Silver Streak was
monopolizing me so much that the other gals de-
manded a break and being the big hearted guy
that I am, I called it quits . . . and, doing like the
Frenchmen do, had nothing to do with it. I could
go on indefinitely but I would rather talk than
write, so if you want to hear more you can Hnd
me shooting a few in the SUB at any time of day.
I am jean Hill, the only gal at the A. D. Pi
house with anything on the ball. I handle men as
easily as I do my baton, but the only thing is
that my baton can't buy me drinks, so I have to
keep a few boys on my line. I guess I have put
the skids under more men than any ten gals on
this campus . . . but heaven knows that those
stupid dames tried to match my pace! My great-
est diversion is drinking enterprising Kappa Sigs
under the table. Now I have decided to reform
and I am taking up roller skating for a hobby so
that the boys can have a little time to cram for
exams .... Besides, I'll have something to resort
to next year when all the old heads are in the
army. Maybe I'l1 open a day nursery.
Early in September Dean Farris gave his
flock a twenty-four hour reprieve so that they
could bully the poor frosh into giving the "U"
its annual whitewash bath.
Two kegs of engineers' tea made the jaunt to
the Sandias with the slip-stickers and 250 En-
gineers dernonstrated their tippling prowess by
consuming almost one whole keg. CA light snack
for any ireshman in the A. EQ S. collegej
Evening came and one keg of beer and two hun-
dred odd Engineers came in from the foothills
more plastered than the HU" they set out to
paint. The hermits retired to the sanctum of
Hadley to take a quick bath in the hydraulic
pond, leaving the beer outside the building to
cool oil in preparation for later consumption.
After vainly trying to scrub the grime from their
scrawny torsos the tripod topplers vowed that
a full keg of brew would never find its way back
to Cecil, Frank, and Dick as long as there was an
searched the premises ol' every frat on the hill,
but still no beer.
Mfhile this search was going on a fraternity
house within a stone's throw olf Hadley I-lall was
rocking on its foundations as thirty boys lilled
their parched gullets with brew and the air with
song. '4That's only a very happy bunch ol: boys,"
said the Engineers, "they are naturally that way
all the time. Anyone that happy wouldn't dream
of snitching our tea." So the scouting commit-
tee returned to Hadley to report the lruitlessness
of their search, but those battle scarred walls
were as empty as an Engineer's head, for the boys.
being afraid that the beer would be found and
they would have to sacrifice their innocence to
consume it, had taken a powder.
Next morning the empty keg was discovered on
the front steps of another lfrat house, but the
Slick Head said that his boys wouldn't think ol'
doing dirt to the Engineers.
. . . r- vv-v-vvvvv- Y - vv---vvvvv-v- - - - p
Engineer on his feet to uphold the honor of dear fn 3
old Hadley. Therefore and in consideration of, a I F U R I T U R E I
- I . P
committee was appointed to roll 111 the barrel to : 1
the detennined tipplers' But' 10' the beer had i Marked with fXmerica's greatest mauul'aclurers' 4
2iPP3l'C1'1tly tiilicfll tlITlC off to get 21 Sl101'Ij beer for names .... Furniture that is traditionally high in 1
itself In other Words it Wim 'IS absent 'ls an ex quality .... Furniture that makes your home a 4
' ' ' C ' ' ' ' ' -rmfl home '
Q . 7. . .. . . A J , , W H Q 7 Q 4
plasmon on uglmgf Shlfky S pan' A I .Sold on Iaxlra lurzsy I C?'HllS I
Launching a frantic search the wolves oi , 4
F . ,,.. 4
Hadley took to the snappy 1923 coupe of " Footh- E 1
somel' Goodwill averring to unearth the missing P FURNVI-NIU: C-0 PM M 5
, , t , , , r 2I042l2 4 A . 1 '
beer and return it to its rightful owners or perish r WA Ccmml 7853 4
in the attempt. For hours the Farris Fairies 'F AAAAAAA A AAAAA Q
gvvvvvwv-v -vvrv-vvwv vvvvvvv vvvrvw vvvvv vvvvvvvvvvr-gl
i CHET '
2 H if Owbesfm 2
1-7 7 -. -. 4
have enjoyed playing for the outstanding school dances of the past year I
E Plume .1824 for l'Ilgllgl'lIll'IIiS 4
lIl.4.4.4.:A-x.zA- -AAL444 --AA nr-x.rAAi44.4.4.r--As.: AA-A- As.:-A+.:-'Al
" vvvvwvvvrvvvwvv vv vvrw'v'vwvrvwvv
qf Mimge Aeivewifeey
.Xki11s. ffhcl. 111111 fll'l'IlCSll'1l ...... . 23.1 Kisllcr, Collistcr ik Con., . 215
.'xllllI4lllL'l'Illli' Gus K lilcclric Fo.. .. . 207 Kmvbcfs """""' ' ' 221
.XlIlllIIllL'l'Illll' IJIIIIIJCI' Cn. .,... . 209 LC Gmndc Bm' "" ' 205
.'XlllllllllCl'KIlIC 'l'I1c:11rc:s... . 217 Liberty CMC "" - 222
.'XIlll'l'iL'llll I"lIl'llilIIl'lI lin. ....... . 23.1 Lmh' A' R" CIO" ' " 213
lS11I1l1'i4lgg,1r, Il. CZ.. l,lIllllJl?l' CZr1.... . 217 Muckcyvse Fred "" ' 203
Ik-1'I11ol1l Cm'1:1' 6111. ...,........ 22,1 Mnxincvs """""""' ' M3
Il1'c'c:c'c I.11111l1c1' 111111 Supply Lo.. .. . 215 MHCS'.GOVc"m'l' John E" " ' 225
IS111111111- l'.lll'Ilillll'C Cn. ...,...., 223 Mindlin' Fmnk' CO' "" ' 232
f1iIIIli'l'il Shop ul' New Maxim .... , 215 Alosicfs Smarl Shop """" ' 227
flollvgc lllll 111111 Bunk Slnrc ,... . 220 MCU-Opoliwn Engravers' Lid--H ' 211
CZm11pli111c111e: of il l'4l'iL2llll .,.. . 233 New Mexico Power Co' ""' ' 233
Cl00k's Sl70l'lillg limnls .,., . 2l6 Pm-is Shoe Store """"""" ' 22-I
Clmmlmnl lmmcs '..' 230 Ruahc Manger fIZll'dW2ll'C Co. .... , 219
H NM, -'.4A.IA'. H 233 Sz1fcw11y Slores .,............ . 227
limvlsiul, lmlmlry H H 209 SIll1il,2lI'y L111111d1'y .................,...... . 215
I,-mm.N.:m HMC, I H A 222 Schifzmi, Louis, New York Life lllSlll'2lllCC Co. .. 226
I,4l.Cm.h Mm.llmI.3,... A 219 Springer 'lt-I'2ll1SfC1' Co.... . 217
lfcrclll I,-mm. ".'.4 I 205 Sporl Shop ................... . 209
,IMC-S mmm nm ..., . M7 S0lIlllXVCSICl'll Sash 511141 Door Co. .... 217
Hmmm Howl- ' I I n - I A , . , 209 Sll'0ll1hCI'g'S .,............... . ... 213
I . Unique S:111dwich Shop .... . 216
IICIISIUII s. iliac, xllllibl' Lim. ,..............,. . 232 University Book Store .-..'. .-'.,.. I 99
III1-l1I. Clnznrlcs, ilu., Ivory Soup lJisL1'ib11l01's . .. 235 University of New Mexico '..-.-. H 20l.223.5-129
lmpc1'i:1I I.1111111l1'y Co. ...........,........ .. 213 University of New Mexico Press .... . 218
A A A ...A... Z - - - - - ,A
7' """ """"""" """"""""1-"""""""""""""'1lI
I ORY SOAP
T0 THE LOBO
...qwf ae- ...Q-xrfemi-vi
Suggestions in the University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.