University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 174
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1943 volume:
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12943 M RAGE
Through onrushing geological ages, man has become master of all earthly things-even of the
azure heights where once the fowl of the air held undisputed supremacy. This old world has wit-
nessed the deeds of dreamers and creators-as well as madcap misdeeds of the artists of war, and we
are again in the midst of mundanestrife and bloodshed. -
In a land steeped with the colorful heritage of the Southwestern Indian are youth who will
soon or have tasted thebitter brew of war. But our institution of learning, the University of New
Mexico, still struggles to preserve our right to a heritage of liberty and education through the
medium of higher standards and a ' '
more varied curriculum.
This, the 1943 MIRAGE, is a
pictorial panorama of the present
composition of the University of
New Mexico, and is dedicated to the
future of a new America and to the
part our students will play in its
O O .
The Associated Students of the
University of New Mexico present
the fifty-first volume of the M irage,
published at Albuquerque, New
Mexico, and copyrighted May, 1943,
by Edward L. Harley, Editor, and
Kieth Utsinger, Business Manager.
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THOSE HEROES OF FREEDOM,S BATTLEFRONTS, WHOSE PRESENCE ONCE GRACED
OUR HALLS-THEY WHO HAVE LAIN AS-IDE THE PEN AND TAKEN UP THE SWORD
AND GUN IN ANSWER TO THE CALL .... . .
N THEIR HEARTS THE VITAL LOVE OF FREEDOM
e books shall not be burned," they have Ofone forth
to the fox-holes of Bataan and the desert sands of Africa. In Corregidor, Malaya, Burma, and Sing-
apore they have given their all. Throu h J H K
they have not faltered in their trust.
and in their minds a firm resolution that "th
g ava, ong ong, Thailand, Manila, Guam, and Wake
Knowing full-well the graveness of th
dust of a dozen battlefields with that same determi
eir mission they have marched through the blood and
nation of mind and character which the dis-
played upon our campus. Unseliishly they have devoted their lives to the cause that future genera-
tions may lay down their arms and return to book and pen. Their uncompromising stand for the
basic ideals of freedom and liberty, as portrayed in their every act and deed, has given us just
cause to be proud of these sons of our school. '
To their spirits the class of 1943 offers its yearbook, knowing that from beyond the stars they
'll l k
W1 oo down and see that their efforts were not in vain-that the books have not and will not be
Our boys who were killed in the line of duty:
Ensign Frank E. Furby, Jr. '42, in the Pacific
Lt. Harry D. Giles, Soph. '42, at Midland, Texas
Lt. John VV. Gentry, Sr. '41, at Alvarodo, California
Lt. James Hubbell, '41, over the California Coast
Lt. fJ.g.j Thomas Jorgensen, Fr. '41, in the Paciiic
Lt. Lionel Melendez, Jr. ,42, in California
Our boys who are missing in action are:
Lt. Dan Burnes, '39, in action in .the Pacific
john Erbacher, Jr. '42, Bataan
Sgt. David Kells, Soph. '43, Bataan
Lt. john W. Farley, Jr. '33, Bataan
Sgt. John Norton, Soph. '42, Bataan
George Overmeyer, Bataan
Our boys who are prisoners of the Axis:
1st Lt. Jack W. Bradley, '41
Pvt. Buford Cooksy, jr. '40
Capt. Dean Craft, Soph. '39
Lt. Jack Ellis, Jr. '42
Lt. Fred Evans, ,3Q
Lt. Russell C. Hutchinson, '40
Sgt. James B. Jones, Soph. '42
Cpl. Tony King, Jr. '42
Lt. D. C. Limpert, Jr. '42
Pvt. Ed Lingo, Fr. '38
Sgt. Maynard Meuli, '38
Lt. William Overmier, Jr. 41
Ted E. Parker, '40
Capt. james Sadler, '34
Cpl. Charles Sanchez, Fr. '43
Lt. LeMoyne Stiles, Jr. '42
Lt. Lee C. Tucker
PRISONER OF THE ITALIANS:
Lt. in the R.A.F. David Williams, '38
Lt. Franklin L. Pierce ' A
, Jr. 42, at Tampa, Florida
41, with R.A.F. in England
1 , Jr. i
Lt. Kenneth Reid, '40, at Lubbock, Texas
Ens. Robert S. Wilcox, III, Jr. '39, at
Lt. Ralph M Dienst
Ir '42 at To eka Kansas
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Maj. Edward Larner, '39, cited for action over New
Richard Riley, Soph. '43, Philippines
Lt. Gilbert Ross, '40, raid over Europ
Sgt. Titus W. Rouse, '34, Philippines
Leslie Schellstede, '40, Philippines
Sgt. George L. SIIIIIII, '40, Corregidor
Donald IVilcoxen, Bataan
IN THE PHILIPPINES:
Lt. Glenn Bailey
Pete Domenicoli, '38
Staff Sgt. David Duran, Soph. '40
Staff Sgt. Robert L. Evans
Ma. Sgt. Jack L. Finley, Soph. '42
Sgt. Bedelio F. Gurule, Soph. '42
Tech. Sgt. Edwin S. Landon, Jr. '41
Lt. James McCahon, Sr. '41
Sgt. William Norris, Soph. '44
Major Bill Reardon, '28
Pfc. Betram Sa11doval, '39
Sgt. Timothy Smith, Soph. '43
Capt. Tom Taggart, '32
john W. Wilcoxson, Jr. '42
Sgt. Jack Fleming, Soph. '42
Staff Sgt. Albert C. Senter, Jr. '42
Pvt. Homer Spensley, Fr. '43
C with R.A.F.
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ugar, coffee, canned goods, meats-their transvaluations in these times
are too well known to justify repetition. The changing aspects of the food-
stuff scene have had direct consequences on a hundred and thirty-five million
digestive tracts-what with rationing, priorities, and two-block lines at the
Aside from the strictly biological, however, another sphere of human
existence has been challenged by the crises on the home front: a challenge
perhaps not as immediately perceptible as that pertaining to matters gusta-
tory, but one nonetheless just as crucial, exigent, and demanding-and that
is the challenge to education.
The Bugle is replacing the book for students from Portland, Maine to Port-
land, Oregon. Their colleges and universities have adopted accelerated
programs in an attempt to complete their education before induction, their
professors have cheerfully accepted added burdens to make that possible.
Cheeffuul' accepting added burdens at the University of New Mexico are
these our educators-giving us our rating in this priority on education .....
For teachers who work to
make it possible, for students
who seek to preserve it...
PAGE ELI Xl x
N W MEXICO'S
GO ER GR
The Honorable John J. Dempsey, Governor
I am happy to express, through the Mirage, my greetings and good wishes to the student body of the
University of New Mexico.
These are difficult times, and University students like everyone else have had to make sacrifices. To
some it has meant a sacrifice of their college education in order to take on the important task of fighting
for their country. Others who are now students may be leaving before the completion of their college
courses to join those already in the armed services.
To those who do leave I urge that they consider the war a temporary interruption, not an end to
their college work, and that they plan to resume at the earliest possible time their university studies.
New Mexico as it continues to grow and progress will need the services of trained men and women,
for New Mexico's growth and development will be limited only by the limitations of her people.
New Mexico is proud of her educational system and of the young men and women who have been
graduated from the University of New Mexico. The University has fine traditions, a reputation for excel-
lent scholarship. I know that those who graduate here will be a credit to the college and to New Mexico.
JOHN J. DEMPSE.Y, Governor.
Dr. Zimmerman and Mrs. Niemants, Secretary to the President
F 'CI t Z'
The man who resides at 1901 East Roma, the tall
gentleman of diplomatic bearing and suave mein, has
been our president since 1927, a position he acquired
after two years on the campus as a professor of politi-
His capability is reflected in the fact that he holds
positions in such organizations as the Committee on
Institutions of Higher Education, the North Central
Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, the
Commission on Cultural Relations with Latin Amer-
ica of the Association of American Colleges, and the
Board of the School of American Research.
The graduates he sends forth at Commencement
are products of his inspired leadership-leadership
which has trebled in responsibilities with the coming
of Army and Navy contingents to the University.
A credit to his institution and his country, we
point with pride to our illustrious president-Dr.
james Fulton Zimmerman.
confers with Miss Clauve.
Dean of Men,
J. L. BOSTWICK.
Dean of M n
Dean L. Bostwiclis original "commencement exer- 5-1
cises" were held on a farm in Ohio in 1898. Extensive '
and diversified experience followed: Artillery Ofh-
cers' Training at Camp Taylor, Kentucky, operation
of his fatherls farm, activities scholastic at Wooster
College, Columbia, Fellowship at University of
Minnesotag graduate work at Harvard! newspaper
editorial work, and Dean of Men at the Univer-
sity of New Mexico since 1936.
Father of two daughters and two younger sons, 3
Dean Bostwick has traveled every state in the
Union, with limited forays into Canada and
The genial and competent Dean is known
to every Hilltopperlas indispensable in col-
lege matters masculine, particularly with
regard to the shifting sands of collegians'
military status-exemplified by his own
words: "I plan to remain in my present
profession until I lose the students'
point of view, at which time I shall
' an .D
retire promptly. ean Bostwick'
, O O
fb, I , I
JABEZ LELAND BOSTWICK, B.S., M.A.,
Dean of Men
DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS
CHARLES B. BARKER, jr., B.S.,M.A.,
EUPHA ALICE BUCK, B.S., M.A.
HAROLD DANIEL LARSEN, B.S., M.A.,
DEPARTMENT OF NIATHEMATICS
CARROLL VINCENT NEWSOM, B.A.,
M.A., Ph.D., Head
ARTHUR ROSENTHAL, Ph.D.
DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY
VINCENT COOPER KELLEY, B.A., M.A.,
STUART A. NORTHROP. B.S., Ph.D.,
DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY
PARRY REICHE, B.S., Ph.D.
DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY
GEORGE MAXWELL PETERSON,
Ph.B., M.A., Ph.D.
DEPARTMENT OF ANTHROPOLOGY
DONALD DILWORTH BRAND, B-A-I
FRANK C. HIBBEN, B.A., M.S., Ph.D.
DEI'AR'I'bIEN'l' OF CHEMISTRY
JOHN DUSTIN CLARK, B.S., M-S-I Ph-D"
CHARLES LEROY GIBSON, B.S., MS"
VEON C. KIECH, B.A., M.A.,Pl1.D-
ANNA VALLEVICK, B.S.
Wfith the words of the immortal Carlyle, "A true University is a collection
of booksf' we take no issue, but we would go further and say, "A good
University is the reflection of its faculty." To be a good school is to be
blessed with a good faculty. We have been blessed.
Of the many impressions gained from college life, those left with us by
our instructors are the most lasting and valuable. Ours has been the good
fortune of studying under and associating with a faculty who not only guided
and directed us through the college years, but one whose teachings will have
a great influence upon our every future course of action.
Could we but put into a few words our appreciation, we would say-
"They are true teachers of men." D
Dr. Wynn heads an important faculty-student round table discussion during the Post-War Conference.
COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
LENA CECILE CLAUVE, B.A., M.A.,
Music. Dean of Women
BYRDIS W. DANFELSER, B.A., M.A.,
RALPH W. DOUGLASS, B.A., Art
f .A. Ph.D.
RUTH HANNAS, Dr., B.A., M ,
COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS
'MARY MCCONNELL HICKOX, B.A.
XVILLIAM M. KUNKEL, Music
BESS CURRY REDMAN, B.A. in Ed.,
JOHN DONALD ROBB, B.A., Head of
Music, Dean of Fine Arts
EMILIE VON AUW
CHARLES ERNEST HUTCHINSON,
D113 B.A., MA., Ph.D.
PAUL YVALTER, Jr., Dr.g B.A., M.A.,
COLLEGE OF INTER AMERICAN AFFAIRS
JOAQUIN ORTEGA, M.A., Litt.D.
Mfi'1'1II-'ru TTI: 'Q
Faculty and I d I
registration. s u en s meet at
P AGE EIGHTEEN
Dr. Dorothy Woodward,
assistant professor of history 3
Mrs. Marie Pope Wallis, in-
structor of modern languages.
DELIGHT DIXON, B.A., M.A.
EVA ISREAL, B.A. in Ed., M.A.
ROBERT KRICK EVANS, B.A., M.A.
FLORENCE MARGARET SCHROEDER
B.S., M.A. F
MARION DARGAN, Dr.g B.A., M.A.,
GEORGE P. HAMMOND, Dr.g B.A.
M.A., Ph.D. Dean of Graduate School?
Hcad of Department of History
DOROTHY XVOODWARD, Dr.g B.A.
JOHN YVILLIAM DIEFENDORF, D119
B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Head
EVERETT HAYES FIXLEY, Dr.g B.S.,
ZOILA SANCHEZ, B.S.
MARY A. THOMPSON, B.S., M.A.
BIRDIE BRYAN XVEST, B.S., M.S.
, -- - - -. Y-vi'-ff -'Ti '.1f":f:g--1T'T""'f-4'
COLLEGE OF LANGUAGES
ARTHUR LEON CAMPA, B.A., MA
Modern Languages '
ROBERT MANLY DUNCAN, Drg BA
M.A., Ph.D. Modern Lariguaggs y ' "
CLINTON H. S. KOCH, B.A., M,A
Modern Languages "
LYNN BOAL MITCHELL, Dm BA
M.A., Ph.D. Ancient Languaggsa Head'
COLLEGE OF LANGUAGES
REGINALD REINDORP, B.A., MA,
ESTHER JUNE PIERCY, B.S. in L,S,
Head of Catalog Department
MILDRED E. SCHUBERT, B.A. in L.S.
Head of Serials Division
WILMA LOY SHELTON, A.B., B,L,S.
ALTON A. LINDSEY, Dr.g B.S., Ph.D.
FREDERICK C. V. WORMAN, B.S.
HUBERT GRIGGS ALEXANDER, B.A.,
JAY C. KNODE, Dr.g B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
EDITH S. BLESSING, B.A., M.A.
JULIA MARY KELEHER, B.A., MA.
JANE KLUCKHOHN, B.A., M.A.
THOMAS MATTHEIVS PEARCE, Dr.:
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Head
DANE FARNSWORTH SMITH, Dr.:
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
C. v. NVICKER, D1-.g B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
DUDLEY WYNN, D1-.1 B.A., M.A., Ph-D
KATHERINE GAUss SIMONS, B.A.
Mr. Bergan instructs the M. E.'s in the practi-
cal use of the steam engine.
R. J. CLARK
XVARD F. HARDMAN, Lt. Cmdr.g B.S.
from Naval Academy
E. C. HARSHMAN, Lt.g B.S. from Naval
H. M. ROCCO, Chief Yeoman
R. K. WALKER, LT.g B.S. from Naval
KI. B. WILL, Capt., B.S. from Naval Acad-
D. C. BERGAN, B.S. in M.E.
MARSHALL ELMER FARRIS, B.S. in
M.E., M.S. in M.E. Dean
ALBERT DUANE FORD, B.S. in M.E.,
M.S. in M.E.
JOHN J. HEIMERICH, B.S. in Arch.
WILLIAM HUME, II, Dr.: B.E., Ph.D.
RALPH YV. TAPY, B.S. in M.S. in
IVLLIAM C. XVAGNER, B.S. in C.E., C.E.,
M.S. in H.E.
GENE THOMAS PELSOR, B.A., M.S.
EVERLY JOHN WORKMAN, Dr., B.S.,
Time out as the Junior Class oHicers
pause for a moment s iefreshment
P1es1dent Charles Bainhart well
known for his Barb and lLn0f1nee11n0'
activities finds his pleasuie in h1S pipe
and the company of two pietty girls
V ice piesident Lucille Hubbaid active
in many fields and especially '
Phrateres, winces from the sun. Titan-
haired Vivienne Hernandez controls
the purse strings of the junior Class.
Heading the dignitaries of the Sen-
ior Class is President Joan Rousseau
who winds up an outstanding college
career having icluded work in both
AYV S and SAI in her varied activities.
Pipe dreams concerning South Ameri-
can senioritas iill Vice-president Bob
John's mind as he prepares to go south
with Pan American Airways. Lucile
Wilson, secretaryand all around girl,
has been especially active in women's
P .-xcli TWEN mx TV 0
President of the freshmen, Jack
Redman, converses with fellow ollicers
Karl YVehmeyer and Peggy Hight.
The NROTC claims both Jack and
suave Karl for its roster. They'll be
seeing the sea soon on the Unit's sum-
mer cruise. Campus favorite Peggy
takes care of financial matters for the
class without a year of graduation.
Sophomore prexy and UNM letter-
man, Steve Johnson, pauses a moment
for the camera. Not shown are Nanette
Taylor, vice-president and vivacious
cheerleader, who transferred to an-
other school for the second semester,
and Evelyn Harris who set up house-
keeping near the end of her secretarial
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Coll e of
The student who seeks culture and scholarship as 3
part of intelligent living and as a foundation for inten-
sive specialization will find them in the College of Arts
and Sciences. Here the materials for his 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 student may
choose his major and minor subjects of study from a
wide variety of fields, including anthropology, art,
applied sciences, economics, English, foreign languages,
government, history, mathematics, and sociology. The
College of Arts and Sciences offers the classical under-
standing and vision of a broad background combined
with the modern emphasis on one specific field.
Left: Dean J. C. Knode.
Below: The Administration Building, hub of college war activity, home of the College
of Arts and Sciences.
if ,.,, 5 f ..
' ri -FIVIV
rt and Science
I In this war-torn world the College of Arts and Sciences has its own definite place. It is to
graduates of this college that the Government looks for its specialists in a number of fields.
Chemists mix little known elements and evolve the substitute materials so sorely needed in
both war and domestic consumption. The economist and mathematician link knowledge in the
compilation of tables and statistics to be used in interpreting the facts of this war and in pro-
ducing a more bountiful post-war world. English majors are writing and editing propaganda
for many of the government informational divisions. Graduates of the sociology department may
be found aiding their country in the fields of public health, community organization and reloca-
tion of both domestic and alien family groups. The Government department graduates are
"naturals" for this time, and because of their understanding of the intricacies of government
work and procedure are helping admirably in the coordination of government with private
Dr. Pelsor demonstrates the theory of the static machine.
Three ADPi's at the Sub fountain.
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AMPIE, JORGE .... . . Managua, Nicaragua
BAMBERGER, WILLIAM ..... Magdalena, N. M, .
BENEDETTI, DAVID ........ Santa Fe, N. M,
Mirage, Dramatics, Lobo
BOSTWICK, LOIS .......... Albuquerque
Alpha Delta Pi, Vice-President of Freshman Class, Student
Senate Secretary, Lobo, Sigma Alpha Iota, Kappa Omi-
cron Phi, Senior Counselor, XVho's Who in American
CASON, MAGGIE ........ . Portales, N. M.
CAMPBELL, MARY LOU ...... Memphis, Term.
Alpha Delta Pi
CHEEK, PRISCILLA ......... Cohasset, Mass.
COLLINS, CORA ......... Tucumcari, N. M.
Chi Omega President, Mirage, IV.A.A., Dramatic Club
CROUCH, ALMA ........... Albuquerque
Phrateres, Delta Phi Delta Treasurer, Kappa Amicron
DORN, RONALD ........... Albuquerque
Kappa Mu Epsilon, Phi Sigma, Theta Chi Delta
ELKIN, CARRIE ANN ......... Albuquerque
Town Club, Theta Chi Delta, Lobo, NV.A.A., Phi Sigma
FRIEDMAN, IRVING . . ...... Albuquerque
Pi Kappa Alpha
GAFFORD, ROBERT .... . . Albuquerque
GRAVES, BETH ........... Albuquerque
Town Club, Lobo
HARLEY, JOE ............ Albuquerque
Sigma Chi President, Mirage Business Manager, Student
Directory, Vigilante, Khatali, Student Business Manager,
Kappa Mu Epsilon, Who's Who in American Colleges
HARRISON, EARL ...,...... Texico, N. M-
HARRISON, MARY MARGARET. . . Tucumcari, N- M-
KHPPH Kappa Gamma House President, Alpha Kappa
Delta Treasurer, Student Senate
KROGH, MILTON ..... . Albuquefque
Art and Sciences We
LANIER, CHARLES .......... Albuquerque
President Student Senate, Secretary-Treasurer Khatali,
President Band, Orchestra, Phi Sigma Alpha, XVho's Who
in American Colleges
MITCHELL, MERLE ...... , . . . Dallas, Texas
Phrateres, Kappa Mu Epsilon Secretary
MOREHEAD, SARA ........ Memphis, Tenn.
Alpha Delta Pi Vice-President, Pi Sigma Alpha, Student
Council Secretary, Mortarboard President, Spur Editor,
Senior Counselor. Whols Who in American Colleges
MORGAN, CATHERINE. . . . . . Santa Fe, N. lil.
PATTISON, ROGER ......... Clovis, N. M.
Kappa Sigma, Theta Chi Delta, Khatali, Lobo Business
Manager, Publications Board, Interfraternity Council,
Captain Golf Team, XVho's Mlho in American Colleges
PIERCE, JOHN .......... . .Santa Fe, N. M.
Independent Men, Kappa Mu Epsilon
PIERCEFIELD, MARSHALL ...... Columbia, Ind.
REHM, BOB ......... . . Albuquerque
ROSENTHAL, HAROLD . . . Logan, N. M.
ROSS, EMILY ......... Ann Arbor, llliclz.
Transfer from University of Michigan, Tiwa, Student
STONE, BETH ............ Albuquerque
Kappa Kappa Gamma, President Pan Hellenic Council
STRICKLAND, DICK ......... Animas, N. lil.
VALDEZ,ELIAS . . . . Holman, N. M.
IVARREN, ROBERTA ......... Albuquerque
Phrateres Treasurer, President Kappa Mu Epsilon, Vice-
President Theta Chi Delta, Phi Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi
Freshman Honor Roll
IVEBSTER, IVILLIAM ......... Albuquerque
Kappa Sigma, Band, Basketball, Tennis
WHITTMORE, BETTY ........ Albuquerque
Kappa Kappa Gamma
WOODS, MARY KAY ........ Artesia, N. M.
Kappa Kappa Gamma Treasurer, Secretary Phi Sigma,
Theta Chi Delta
Smith and Harrison at work in the geology lab.
f 1 iq
BAXTER,JEAN. . .
BoULE,RoBERT .. .
BORLAND,jAMES. . .
COOK, LETA . .
CI-IISI-IOLM, ANN . .
CRAMER, CARL . .
CROCCO, VICTOR .
CRUM,ETI-IYLN. . .
DICK, MARJORIE . .
DICKINSON, GEORGE . .
EULER, ROBERT . .
FEIL, ARNOLD . .
GLEASON, ALVIN L.
HALL,PEARL .. .
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Bay Village, Ohio
. . Albuquerque
. -. Pampa, Tex.
. . Albuquerque
. Pittsburgh, Pa.
. Wichita, Kan.
. . Albuquerque
Santa Fe, N. M.
. Stratford, Conn.
. Lakewood, 0l1i0
. . Albuquerque
Las Vegas, N- M-
. . Cl0vis,N.M-
rt and Sciences
DOROTHY HEALY . .
HERINGER, JOHN . .
. . Albuquerque
. . . . . Jonesboro, Ark,
HITCHCOCK, VIRGINA BETH . . . Roswell, N. M.
KLBURN, PAT ....
MCCLATCHY, RENE .
MCCLINTOCK, ROSS .
MCMAIN, FRANK . .
MURPHY, HARRIETT .
NOBLE, JAMES . . . .
PAYNE, MARILYN . .
RICHARDS, AUDREY .
ROSEN, GORDON . .
TORRES, WILFRED . .
TRUJILLO, TED . . .
VICK, L. A. . . . . .
WAHA, BLAINE .
WARD, MARGARET .
WATKINS, STEPHEN .
WEISHAUPT, LOUISE .
. . Albuquerque
. . Denver, Colo.
. . Albuquerque
. Santa Fe, N. M.
. Olive, Calif.
. Alameda, N. M.
. San Diego, Calif.
. . Albuquerque
. Las Vegas, N. M.
. . El Paso, Tex.
Temple City, Calif.
Mountainair, N. M.
. Santa Fe, N. M.
. . . Albuquerque
. . . Albuquerque
Mountainair, N. M.
. . . . Albuquerque
. . Albuquerque
. Chickaska, Okla.
. Lancaster, Ohio
AGNEW, JANE. . .
ARTHUR, PAUL . .
BUVENS, GILBERT . .
GHAPIN, MARY. . .
fr ' '-
. . . . Lordsburg
. . . . Silver City
San Berriarclino, Calif
COCHRANE, EDITHA . . Albuquerque
COOPER, CHARLES .
COURTNEY, CLEO .
. . Albuqulerque
. . . . Alamogordo
COX, DICK .... I'Vellsburg, West Virginia
CROU CH, XVAN DA .
DAVIS, ELENA .
EWING, JACK . .
FRANKLIN, BEA. . .
GALLEGOS, ADELA .
GREENE, JOEL. . .
GREEN, MARY HELEN
GURLEY, JOHN . .
GUSSOIW, ZACHARY F
HAMPTON, BETH .
HARMS, KENNETH .
HEARN, BETTY ELLE
HIGGINS, HELENE .
HILL, CHESTER . .
HILL, SAMMY . . .
JOHNSON, SAMMY .
KENDALL, DEAN . .
KIECH, MAURIGE .
KNIGHT, CYNTHIA .
KUNKEL, JO ANN . .
LEE, MARTHA JANE .
. . . . Albuquerque
. . . . Gallup
. . . Albuquerque
. Santa Maria, Calif.
. . . . . . Belen
. Cincinnati, Ohio
. St. joseph, Missouri
. . . Albuquerque
. . . . . . Clovis
ur Rockaway, New York
. . . Albuquerque
. . Albuquerque
. . . Albuquerque
N . . . Albuquerque'
. Chicago, Illinois
. . All7'1lKlllL'lYl1lC'
. Camp Bowie, Texas
. . Albuque1'qU6'
. La junta, Colo.
. . Albuquerq1lC
U , Carlsbflfl'
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LEMBKE, ELLEN ANN .
LORD, VIRGINIA . . Boston, Massachusetts
LUKER, MARILYN . .
MAYER, GLENN . .
MORRIS, MELVIN .
MORROW, JANE . .
NEWHOUSE, BILL . .
PAULANTIS, HELEN . .
REID, TRUMAN . .
ROBB,JOI-IN . . .
ROMME, MARVIN .
ROSS, JEAN ....
RYAN, ROBERT .
SANCHEZ, JOSE .
SANDOVAL, LILLIAN . .
SCHINDLER, JANE .
SISTY, CHARLES . .
SPABERG, ELAINE .
SMALL, RTCARDA . .
SMITH,WILLIS. . .
SOMMERS, ED . . .
STENHOUSE, PEGGY . .
TULLY,jOHN . . .
WVALL, JACK ....
YVEBB, MARLO . . .
WIEGEL, PHILLIP . .
WILLIAMS, CAROL . .
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. . . . . Raton
. . . . Carlsbad
Rockwell City, Iowa
. . Albuquerque
. . Santa Fe
. . Los Angeles
. Santa Fe
. . . . . Gallup
. . Albuquerque
. . . . . . Hurley
. Bronx, New York
. . . .Santa Fe
. Advance, Incliana
. . . Farmington
Ellwood City, Penn.
. . . . Capitan
WOODHEAD, PHYLLIS . . . Azbuqimqw
YASHVIN, JEANNE ....... Santa Fe
ZIPPRODT, ANITA . . . Alamosa, Colorado
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AMADOR, ANITA . .
ANDERSON, DOLLIE .
ARMIJO, GERTRUDE . .
BAUCUS, NANCY . . .
BELL, SHIRLIE . .
BLOOM, JOHN .
BLUM, ROBERT .
BRADLEY, O. 1. .
BREESE, ANN .....
BRENNAN, WILLIAM .
BRIGGS, ANNA .....
BROOKS, ELLEN ESTELLE
BURNETT, BETTYE . . .
CARTER, FRANCIS . . .
CHAVEZ, PRISCILLA . .
OORBIT, ELEANOR. . .
CROMPTON,jACK . .
DALEY, JAMES .
DARGAN, MARION . .
DAYVSON, JEANNE . .
DENNY, BARBARA .
DORMAN, MYRON . .
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Vallicitos, N. M,
Las Vegas, N. M,
Santa Fe, N M.
. . Albuquerque
. Dayton, Ohio
Tucumeari, N. M.
Falls Church, Va.
. . Albuquerque
. St. Louis, Mo.
. Springer, N. M.
. Phoenix, Ariz.
. Santa Fe, N. M.
. . Albuquerque
S, Pasadena, Calif.
. . Albuquerque
Las Animas, C010-
. Grants, N. M.
Roswell, N- M'
Gallup, N. M-
EMBERLIN, ROY . . .
FRANCHINI, JOHN . .
GICHENKO, JENNIFER .
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GOLLNER, JOHN . .
GRIFFIN, PATRICIA . .
GOODIVIN, DON . . .
HAGGERTY, ALICE . .
HULL, BOB ....
HAMMOND, HELEN . .
HARRIS, PHYLLIS . .
HART, ROBERTA .
HASH, BILLY .....
HATCH, BERTHA RUTH . .
HEMPHILL, RAY ....
HERLIHY, MARGARET . .
HIBBEN, NORRIE . .
HIERONYMUS, KAY . .
HILL, PAULINE . . .
HOBLITZEL, RICHARD .
HUGHES, SAM . .
HYDE, LEE, JR. .... .
KASSVAN, LUCILLE GLORIA
LARSEN, LOUISE .....
LAss1TER,K1TTY. . .
LINDBERG, ROBERT .
1.URER,JEANNE. . .
LYLES, JEAN . .
MAJOR, MARY JANE .
MALLOY, JANET . .
MANDA, HARRIET . .
MANGAN, MARY LOU . .
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Silver City, N. M.
. . Chicago, Ill.
. Haskell, Okla.
Farmington, N. AI.
. . Albuquerque
. . Belen, N. M.
. La Grange, Ill.
. Gary, Ind.
. Clayton, N. M.
. . Raton, N M.
. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Silver City, N. M.
. Santa Fe, N. IM.
. . . . Belen
. . Mentmore
. El Paso, Texas
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MARR, CLEO .....
MARSHALL, SHIRLEY .
MAYNE, JOI-IN . . .
MCCORMICK, JANE . .
METZLER, ALICE .
MIDERT, JOY .....
MOUNT, SHIRLEY . .
MULLINS, JOE . .
MYER, ELSIE. . .
MYERS, ROBERT . .
NEUMANN, JANET .
PHILLIPS, YVILLIAM .
PIERSON, RUTH . .
PRYOR, PATRICIA . .
REDENBAUGH, JUNE .
REDMAN, JACK .
RICE, FRANCES .
ROBB, NANCY .
Los Animas, Colorado
. . . . Albuquerqug
W aunatosa, W iseonsin
. . Albuquerque
. . Albuquerque
. . . Santa Fe
. . ' Albuquerque
. . . . . Clovis
. . Albuquerque
, . . Crownpoint
. . Albuquefque
, . Albuquelliue
I - , Belen
, , Albuqufffflue
Art and Sciences
ROGERS, PAUL . .
ROMME, HOWARD .
SALAZAR, HENRY .
SANCHEZ, HENRY .
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BMITH, DARRAL . .
EMITH, MARION .
. Chicago, Illinois
. . . Albuquerque
. . Albuquerque
. Santa Fe, N. IW.
ig M' PEARS, ROBERT ..... . .lnclianalbolis, Incliana
Nl ' PETNAGLE, GEORGE . Washington, C. H., Ohio
TOLIVORTHY, INILLARD ...... Kirtland
THOMAS, CHARLES .
TROOP, JOHN . . .
WALKER, NITA MAE
IVEHMEYER, KARL .
IVILBURN, ZANE RAY
VVILSON, HERBERT .
WOODBURY, EDITH .
. A lbuq uerq ue
. . . Albuquerque
. . . Clovis
. . . . . . ...Socorro
. . . . . ...Albuquerque
. Pasadena, California
. . .... Silver City
YVOOLSTON, TIMOTHY . ...Albuquerque
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T Coll ge
lacing equal emphasis upon teacher tramin
general cultural background, the College of Eduga
those students who would make their life work
eaching others. The outlined program of study bo
elementary and high school teachers is based on t
assumption that the teacher should have both a broad
and liberal education. Primarily set up to train teachers
for the schools of New Mexico, the College of Educa-
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tion's standards are also recognized throughout the
Rocky Mountain area.
Left: Dean S. P. Nanninga.
Below: Trudy Kelly takes a practical lesson in education at Longfellow Grade School.
Graduates of the College of Education have been receiving increasing attention from various
governmental agencies because the government realizes that an educated people is the foundation
of democracy. Whether they go into high school or grade school teaching, graduates of this college
have the responsibility of informing and moulding the minds of the future leaders in the post-war
world. Many have gone into the armed forces as instructors of various subjects, helping to give
the service men the knowledge they need to become the best fighting force in the world. With a
number of former teachers leaving their posts to take positions in governmental information
services, new graduates are vitally needed throughout the educational systems of the Country.
Wherever they serve, as civilians or in the service of the Army, Navy, or Marines, graduates of
this college are playing an essential part in the war effort-that of educating for the present and
for the future.
Students relax for a moment between classes in front of Hodgin Hall, headquarters for the College of Education.
,,a""A . fl-.
PAGE Fl-IIRTY SEVEN sg! if
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A busy moment during typing' C1355-
. BECK. ELEANOR .......... A119
Sigma Alpha Iota, Pi Lambda Theta, Lobo, Iicggqgue
13. s. U. g'
latsixczlc, REKA Lots ........... Cambad
Kappa Mu Epsilon, Phrateres, Treas., A. W. S. Award
Ives Memorial Scholarship
BURCESS, KIUANITA i ......... Albuquerue
Baptist Student Union q
I CARMICHAEL. MARGARET ..... Trinidad, Colo,
Chi Omega, Sec., Intramurals, Dramatic Club
CATON, JOHN . . . U ........... Forest
Sigma Chi, Basketball, Track
DFS GEORCES. IACQIIELIN ........ Gallup
Alpha Delta Pi. Sec.. A. W. S.. IV. A. A., Drum and Bugle
C FORD, RUTH ............. 4Ib1lflUCTfIll6
Phrateres, Pres.. Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll,
Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Prive. Phrateres Club Scholar-
ship, Spurs. Independent Council, Kappa Mu Eosilon,
Pres.. Phi Alpha Theta. Pi Lambda Theta, Mortar Board,
Treas.. Phi Kappa Phi. IVho's 'Who in American Colleges
CRIFFITH. HELEN .......... A lbuauewtue..
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Student Senate. Newman Club.
HINES. NIARMIORIE ........... A Ibuquerque
Town Club, Spurs. Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Kappa Phl
HULLICK. MARTA .......... Albuqtleraue
XV. A. Phrateres. Majors Club. Boots and Saddles Club
LIINA. EMMA .............. Vc'lf11'd6
Phrateres. V. P.. Pi Lambda Theta. Student Senate, Sen10I
LUNA. wot..-x ........... I'f'lf1fdf
Phraleres. Nlortarboarrl. Who's Who in American Col-
leges. Kappa Omicron Phi
MACNEELEY, ROBERT ..... . . - Chia
Pi Kappa Alpha, Newman Club
MANCINI, JOHN .......... . . - RW'
Phi Sigma. Newman Club
Rotisseixtt. joAN .......... Lo? 14521305
Alpha Delta Pi. Sec., Pres.. Senior Class. S. A. I., hem 1
Club, A. W. S. Council, Spur, Student Senillli
Rtrrz REBA . ...,. . - - AU""W"q.'w
, -. . . 7 I Q i I-101101
Phrateres. President. Phi Ixappa Pln and Freshman
l. Ives Memorial Scholarship. Student Senate
. . I HW
SLOI 1. MARY .yo ....... W .- I-1,ff!f'3'lff,i0,.
Xlpha Delta Pi. Pres.. Student Senate. Sec.. Y. A116130
Class. Homecoming Queen. Senior COIIIISCIOI-
I A I
SHINN, JEANNE ........... Albuquerque
Chi Omega, Lobo, Mirage, Kappa Omicron Phi
SIMPERS, ADA MAE .... . .... Albuquerque
Alpha Chi Omega, Treas., Student Senate, Athletic Coun-
cil, Spurs, Kappa Omicron Phi, Pres., Majors Club,
W. A. A.
STEIDLEY, MARY JEAN ........ Albuquerque
Phrateres, Sigma Alpha Iota, Treas., YVomen's Chorus
THOMAS, BARBARA SCOTT ...... Albuquerque
Council, A,X'V.S. Council, Spurs, Independent Queen,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iotoa, Student
Senate, XV.A.A., Mirage Queen Attendant
THOMPSON, EUGENE ........ Albuquerque
Alpha Phi Omega, Band, Men's Glee Club
TRUMBLE, LOIS ........... Albuquerque
Chi Omega, Spur, Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Alpha Theta,
Pi Lambda Theta, Panhellenic Council, A. XV. S. Coun-
cil, Senior Counselor, Mirage, XVho's XfVho in American
VALLEVIK, HAZEL .......... Albuquerque
Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Honor Roll, Miriam Cruns-
feld Scholarship, Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Kappa Phi
VIDAL, FRANCIS .......... Albuquerque
Kappa Kappa Gamma, YVomen's Tennis Team
VIGIL, PRISCILLA ....... .. Cuncleijo, N. M.
Las Damitas, Kappa Omicron Phi, Treas., Majors and
Minors Club, YV. A. A.
VINCENT, LOUISE ......... Albuquerque
Alpha Chi Omega, Pres., Mortarboard, Spurs, Delta Phi
Delta, Sec., Student Council. Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Sigma
Alpha, Panhellenic Council, Student Senate
YVAGGONER, MARY EUNICE ........ Belen
Alpha Delta Pi, V.-Pres., A.YV.S., Pres., Mortar Board.
V.-Pres.. Kappa Omicron Phi, Student Council, Spurs,
Treas., YAlho's Y'Vho in American Colleges
YVARD, EARLENE .......... Albuquerque
'WATTS, MARGARET ........ Albuquerque
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Lambda Theta, Mirage,
WILSON, LUCILE ............ Roswell
Chi Omega, Student Council, Spurs, XV. A. A., Pres., Pi
Lambda Theta, Sec. Senior Class, Majors Club, Boots
and Saddles, lVho's Hlho in American Colleges
WOODS, PHYLLIS ........,. JTf01l.7'lfI1l71IIll'
Phrateres, Mortarhoard, Sec., Student Council, A. XV. S.
Council, Y'V.A.A., Spurs, Pres, Lobo, Pi Lambda Theta.
XVho's YVho in American Colleges.
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ALEXANDER, MARY . , p,ai,wiew, Texas A
ASSELIN, JOAN .... . , CaJu,,,,,t, Mimi an II
ARCALI., KATHLEEN . , , J I n Dening E
BONNELL, FRANCIS . . High Rom Cc
COLTON, HERBERT . , , Albuquerque DE
CURRIER, MARION . , , Albuquerque GA
CUTLIP, RUTH . . . , , Albuquemue
DANIELS, PAIILINE . , , Albuqumlue HA
DEETER, DORIS. . . . . Lamar, Colorado MAB
FELICETTI, LARRY . . Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania MCC,
GARCIA, STELLA . ..... Albuquerque M'
HANNETT, JANE . . , A1buque,que
HATCH, BETTY JO . . . . Azbuquewpw PM
HERNANDEZ, VIVIENNE . . Albuquerque REED
HUBBARD, LUCILLE . . . . . Dawson I RELK
JOHNSON, MARGARET . Espanola J
KIECH, JANICE .... . jonesboro, Arkansas
LANTOW, HARRIET . . . Albuquerque
MACE, DOROTHY . . . Lodi, ohio I
MALDONADO, JOE. . . Dawson
. 3 H
MCDOUCAL, CLOISE . . . CIM
MEYERS, NELL . . - Hill-IW" A BOYLEX
MORRIS, EVELYN . . . Albuquerque
MURPHY, FALBA . . . Albuqfwffwe
NICHOLS, EDYTH . - - HW? HALL,
PEARCE, NELL . . . . - Alffuflmflue EANNEI
SALAS, AUDREY. . . . . Al1wf111f"fI1'f' AHREI
STARRETT,ADDALENE . . A1bUfIUff"f1W
STEWART, ETHYLE . - - f4U"l'11'efqUZ JOHNSQJ
WEST, A. W. ..... - - A'bu"'1e'q" QRROII
WHITE, KATHLEEN . . - A"'u'1W"qW IRHQHM
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ANTOINE, MARJORIE Albuquerque " "" "
BAIL, KATHARINE Albuquerque
BRENTARI, CAROLINE . . Gallup
BROWN, KATHRYN . Albuquerque
COX, MARY HELEN . Albuquerque
CROSSEN, PAULINE . . . Roswell
DELAYO, LEONARD . Bronx, N. Y.
GABRIELE, MARY . .
HADDIX, MARGARET Youngstown, O.
HALAMA, EDLA . .
HARRIS, EVELYN . .
LESLIE, VIRGINIA . .
MARTIN, BILL . . .
MCCANNA, PEGGY . .
MCEWEN, JACK . . .
NANNINGA, AILEEN .
OLSON, ELSA MARIE .
PEARCE, DIANA . . .
REED, ANNE ....
. . . Belen
. . Hobbs
RELKIN, MARVIN Bronx, New Yorlc
REY, EDWINA . . .
RUIZ, EMMA . . . Mvrenei, Arizona
SIMMS, MAY ....
SIMPSON, BETTY . .
' xx, I
BARROW, JACK . . .
BEARD, WENDELL . W'hitter, Calif.
BEIRNE, VIRGINIA . .
BOWKER, LAURA . St. John, Kansas
BREWER, MARTHA . .
BROWN, MARY LEE .
CARTER, JEAN . . .
GASSAWAY, BETTY .
HALL. JEANNETTE .
I-IANNETT, PATRICIA .
HARRELL, ORFA LEE .
HICKMAN, BOB . San Diego, Calif.
JOHNS, HARRIET . .
JOHNSON, JANE . .
TRYON, JUANITA . .
WILSON, SARA . .
. . Sedan
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The College of Engineering today can point with
pride to its program, which is among the best found
anywhere in the Southwest. Full four-year courses have
been developed in civil, electrical, and mechanical
engineering since the inception of this college in 1905.
Rapidly expanding materially and scholastically, the
College of Engineering has added testing laboratories,
drawing rooms, functional equipment and machinery,
classroom space and many instructors noted for their
practical as well as theoretical engineering ability.
Curricula in the major branches of engineering have
been set up in order to give not only a well founded
educational basis for engineering itself but also a broad
general background to enable the engineering graduate
to fit himself into the wider social field of today.
Left: Dean M. E. Farris.
Below: A group of mechanieals: Rightley, Simpers, Chavez, Wagner, and House une
up the Waukesha.
En ineerin J
"The Sons of St. Pat." are in demand in increasing numbers in both governmental and private
engineering pursuits. In an all-out effort to win the war, this nation is depending upon recent
civil, mechanical, and electrical engineering graduates to provide the plans, specificatons, and build-
ing genius for everything from a hand grenade to a 20-ton tank.
Civil engineers are siteing, surveying, and building the roads, bridges, and highways
over which the Allied supply lines will stretch. Mechanical engineers are bending over drawing
boards and production line schedules day and night in their endeavor to "keep 'em rolling."
Electrical engineering graduates are "shocking" the Axis by providing intellect and industry for
wiring the Arsenal of Democracy. Besides providing instruction for night defense classes and
ground school for Primary Navy flyers, the College of Engineering has taken on the pleasant task
of training a class of women engineers to hll the ranks of industry.
Professor Ralph W. Tapy, Head of the Electrical Department employs engineer's friend, the trusty slide rule.
Aeros in a tense moment atop the Wind 1211111191-
. , ,
, ly ,
V . 5
ANCONA, EDWARD ......... Albuquerqug
Sigma Tau, A. I. E. E., Secretary Independent Men, Mirage
Band, Transfer Eastman School of Music-Senior Symphony
Orchestra, Little Symphony, Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra
BENNETT, GORDON ......... Albuquerqug
Sigma Tau, A. R. B. A., A. S. C. .E., A. I. M. M. E., A. S. T. M.
Engineering Society, New Mexico Engineer, Wh0's Who in
American Colleges, Student Senate, Lobo, Independent Students
Association, Transfer Southwest Texas State Teachers College
CLOUGH, RICHARD ......... Albuquerque
Secretary Sigma Tau, A. S. C. E., A. R. B. A., A. S. T. M.,
Engineering Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa Phi Freshman
Honor Roll, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Engineering Council, Student
Senate, Harold L. Dougherty Memorial Prize, New Mexico
Engineer, New Mexico Society of Engineers
ELSNER, RALPH .......... Albuquerque
A. I. E. E., Engineering Society, Kappa Mu Epsilon
FISCHER, GERALD ....... ..... B elen
Kappa Sigma President, Sigma Tau Vice-President, A. S. M. E.,
Kappa Mu Epsilon, Junior Class President, Sophomore Vigilante,
Who's Who in American Colleges, President Associated Students,
Student Senate, Student Council, Khatali
GARCIA, LEE . ............ Questa
A. S. C. E., A. R. B. A., A. S. T. M., Engineering Society
GREEK, THEO ' .............. Gallup
A. S. C. E., A. R. B. A., A. S. T. M., Enginering Society, .New
Mexico Engineer. New Mexico Society of Engineers, Engineer-
ing Council, Student Senate
HARLEY, EDWARD ......... Albuquerque
Sigma Chi, Sigma Tau, Engineering Society, Mirage Editor,
Publications Board, Transfer Oregon State College, 0. S. C.
Band, Ski Club, Who's Who in American Colleges
HOUSE, JAMES ........... Albuquerque
Sigma Chi, A. S. M. E., Engineering Society, Ski Club President
JOHNS, ROBERT .......... Albuqu61'q1l0
Sigma Phi Epsilon. A. S. M. E., Engineering Society, Presiderlrt
SODhomore Class, Vice-President Senior Class, Band, Glee'C11lt1
Student Senate, Interfraternity Council, Sophomore Vlgllans
JOHNSON, STANFORD ..... . . Albuquenlue
A. S. T. M., A. R. B. A., A. S. C. E., Engineering Society. Trans'
fer South Dakota State A. Sn M. A.
LUDLUM, KENNETH .... . . . Raton
A. S. M. E., Engineering Society
MAGUIRE, NORMAN ....... smnfvfdf Cyn'
Pi Kappa Alpha Secretary, A. I. E. E. Secretary. A-S-M' "
Transfer Lehigh University
MARTINEZ, JOE E ........... - QUE-'ff'
Sigma Tau, A. S. C. E. Secretary-Treasurer, A. R. B. A-, I - '
T- M-. Engineering Society, Kappa Mu Epsilon
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MCCARTHY, THOMAS ...... Los Angeles, Calif.
Alpha Tau, Omega, Transfer U. C. L. A., Engineering Society,
A. S. M. E., Track, Basketball, Golf, Mirage
METZLER, FRANK ..........
Sigma Tau, A. S. C. E., A. R. B. A., Newman Club
PETRONOVICH, GEORGE IVILLIAM .... Gallu
A. R. B. A., Engineering Society, A. S. C. E., Band, Newman
Club, A. S. T. M.
J ......... Albuquerque
Sigma Tau, Transfer N. M. S. T. C., Engineering Societ A. S.
M. E., B. S. U.
RIGHTLY, EDWARD ......... 'Albuquerque
Sigma Tau, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Mu Epsilon A S M E
Student Senate, Engineering Society, Who's Who ,in American
Sigma Tau, A. S. C. E., A. R. B. A., A. S. T. M., Kappa Mu
Epsilon, Engineering Society
O ......... Albuquerque
SHELTON, JACK ............ Santa Fe
A. S. M. E., Engineering Society, New Mexico Engineer
SIMPERS, ROBERT ......... Albuquerque
iilgma.Tau, Treas.g.S1.udent Senate, V.-Pres.: Student Council:
atall, Pres., Engineering Society: A. S. M. E., Pres.: Who's
Who in American Colleges
SMITH, MORGAN .......... Catskill, N. Y.
S' q .
lglna Tau, A. S. M. E., Khatall, Phi Kappa Phi, Engineering
SOCICIGY, Wh0's Who in American Colleges, Flying Club
Pi Kappa Alpha, A. I. E. E., I. R. E., Student Senate
TAETQE, ROBERT .......... Chicago, Ill.
nglneerlng Society, A. S. M. E., Mirage, Lobo, Editor Green-
Sheet: New Mexzco Engineer
Engineering Society, A.s.iv1. blewinan .Club, New Mex-
, DICK ....... Canoga Park, Calif.
R, VICTOR . Albuquerque
WILLIAMS, LAIVRENCE ..... . . Albuuqerque
Slglna THU. A. I. E. E., Pres. 5 K.M.E., V.-Pres. 3 Engineering
Oclety, Student Senate, Fencing Club
WRIGHT, PAUL. . .
. . . . . . Washington, D. C.
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ADAMS, PAUL ....
BROXVNE, COCHRANE .
BURKUM, OLIVER . .
COONEY, ED .....
DAVIS, JO OLIVER .
DOEBS, JOHN ....
GUNTER, PRESTON .
KENDRICK, DICK . .
LANGSETH, B. V. .
LANTOYV, JOHN . .
LOGAN, JOHN . .
MARTIN, ROBERT .
MEYER, PHILLIPPE . .
MITCHELL, ARNOT . .
MORROYV, ARTHUR .
MULLER, HOXVARD . .
PREYVITT, ROBERT .
SCHNEIDER, BOE . .
SHELTON, JOHN .
SMITH, LAVERNE .
SMITH, T. T. . .
STERN, BOB . . .
STROME, TOM . . .
XVILLIAMS, GARVIN . .
XVOODBURY, NVAYNE .
. . Grants
. . Pueblo, Colorado
, , Grants
MOUNT, KENNETH. . . .
. . Allen, N6l7fllSkU
, , Prewltt
, , Gallup
, , Clovis
A lb uquerq 116
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, BUCONIB' .
WELL. Rom I
Irmsox. cum I,-
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BAISLEY,JOHN . . . Cloquet,lVIi1m.
BALCOMB,EDIfVARD . . Albuquerque
CHANCE, DONALD .
CUNNINGHAM, JOHN . Canton, Ohio
San Diego, Calif.
. Gallup, N. M.
DARNELL, ROBERT . . Albuquerque 1 N
DAVIDSON, CHARLES Tueumeari, N. lil.
DAVIDSON, ELVYN .
DAVIS, STANLEY . .
ENGLISH, LEROY . .
FIORENTINO, NICHOLAS Bronx, N. Y.
GILBERT, CECIL . .
HASLAM, JAMES . .
HAWLEY, TED. .
KATZ, LEO . .
LINEBERRY, JACK 1 1
MILLS, w. H. . , ,
MURRAY, MELVIN .
NEUFFER, BRUCE H. . .
ORR, RAYMOND . . .
SCOTT, IIVILLIAM. . . Albuquerque
SUTHERLAND, SAM . . Afbuquw-que
TSCHAPPLER, SAM . Carlsbad, N. M.
VINEYARD, BOB . Highland Park, Ill.
WHEELER, LESLIE . . Albuquerque
Q N Q
Q X x X X
A A X . Albuquerque
. Gallup, N. AI.
. Artesia, N. M.
Santa Fe, N. lVI.
Las Vegas, N. M.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Silver City, N. Al.
. . Avon, Ill.
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Engineers at work in the Junior E. E. Lab.
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ARNDS, RICHARD C. .
BOWER, JACK . . .
BURKE, JAY . . .
BURNE, HOYVARD .
CASE, GEORGE ....
CLETSOXVAY, RICHARD .
DENHOF, JOHN ....
DIODOSIO, JOHN .
ERDAL, ARNOLD . . .
FIFE, GLADE ....
FRIEDMAN, JERALD .
FURMAN, XVESLEY . . .
FORD, XVILLIAM ....
HAMPTON, BOB ....
HAMPTON, BOB G. . .
HARRIS, NORMAN . . .
HODGES, NORMAN . . .
INGWERSEN, ROBERT .
JOHNSON, EDXVIN . .
JONES, ALTON . .
KINNEY, HARRY .
KNOX, -IIMMIE . . . .
LEE, REGINALD GRADY
MACURDY, .IIMMIE . .
MAFIT,JAMES. . ,
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. Glendale, Calif
. . Albuquerque
Lovington, N, M,
. . Albuquerque
. Carlsbad, N. M.
. Pueblo, Colo.
. Beleu, N. M.
. . Albuquerque
. . Albuquerque
. . Albuquerque
. . Albuquerque
Tucumeari, N. M.
Tueumeari, N. M.
. . Albuquerque
. . Albuquerq uc'
. . Albuquer'q1lU
, .R Albuquerque
, . Albuquerque
., Wilmettef IH'
. . Albuffufffflm'
, Raton, N. M-
, Raton, N- M-
Hot spa,-mgs, N- M-
, , Albuqwflllw
, . Albuqueffluc
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MANN, CLAUD . .
MESSICR, E. P. . . .
MORRIS, EDWARD .
MURRAY, REED . .
NISBET, DONALD . .
NOBLE, HERBERT .
OGILIVIE, TOM . .
ORCUTT, DICK . .
PATTERSON, JIM .
RAYBOURNE, JESSE .
REID, WALLACE . .
RIPPLE, CHARLES .
ROBLES, JOE . . .
SMITH, DONALD .
SMITH, 1. P. .
STERN, DAN ....
STORSETH, BILLY . .
TONDRE, JOSEPH . .
VINCENT, BILL . .
WEISS. HERB. . .
WHITLEY, R. N. .
WILSON, JAMES .
. . . Clovis
. . . . Sprirzger
. Hinsdale, Illinois
. . Albuquerque
. . Alamogordo
. . Clovis
. . jal
. . Hurley
. Santa Rosa
. . Albuquerque
. Amarillo, Texas
Conoga Park, Calif.
. Las Lunas
. . . Albuquerque
Flushing, New York
. . . . Clovis
. . Lordsburg
. Santa Fe
.X - ii W'
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Coll e of
Success in earning a livelihood, in acquiring real
personal satisfaction, and in adding to the enjoyment
and welfare of others are the aims and purposes of the
College of Fine Arts. Aided by the light air, beauty, and
colorfulness of New Mexico, the College of Fine Arts is,
indeed, in an ideal location for those who would seek the
wonders of the finer things in life, in painting, sculpture,
music or drama. Four year courses are given which lead
to the Degree of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Dramatic Art,
Music, and Art. It is in this College that the students'
imagination, enthusiasm, and creative abilities are fos-
tered and applied to produce the many and varied
aspects of beauty for the eye as well as the ear.
Left: Dean J. D. Robb.
gelogyg The Girls' Chorus conducted by Mrs. Bess Curry Redman at the Christmas
Unimportant though it may seem at Hrst, the graduate ofthe College of Fine Arts has a
nite place in the war-torn world of today. His task is that of helping to preserve the beauty?
culture of centuries of civilization. A 7NmwF'i
Whether he be retained as a camouflage ex ert or as h'
p an arc itectural designer with the army,
Navy, or Marines, the graduate of the College of Fine Arts is playing a vital part in winning the
war. In building and sustaining the morale of both the civilian population and the service men
the dramatic art graduate of this colle e find ll
g g s an exce ent chance to serve his country. The value
of a Fine Arts training will be even greater in the era of post-War reconstruction U on the adu
- P gf '
ate with this training will fall the burden of reviving world wide interest in the arts, in music, in
drama, and of designing the beautiful, practical, clean cities of the future.
Student Jeanie Mitchell models for artists Lola Furman and Helen Gutierrez in the UNM Art Depalfment-
Barbara Kesky and Mary Frances Hackett give permanence to the
New Mexico autumn.
CLARK, FRANCES ..... El Paso, Texas
Alpha Delta Pi, Delta Phi Delta
LOGAN, VIOLET ...... Albuquerque
Delta Phi Delta
WILLIAMS, MARY LOU . . Cranford, N. j.
Chi Omega, Delta Phi Delta
CONWELL, JOHN . . .
DE MENA, MARGARITA .
DRESHER, SADIE . . .
HARRIS, MARIE . .
HOUSE, PAUL ....
KESKY, BARBARA . .
KNAUBER, RUTH . .
LAND, DOROTHY . .
LUSK, NORMA JEAN .
. . . Chicago, Ill.
. La Habana, Cuba
. . . . Carlsbad
. . . Albuquerque
. . . . . Roswell
. A lbuquerque
. A lbuquefflue
, , Carlsbad
Ullllll Rl TH
I MBR005 I
3 sumti. .
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Fine Art ,ui
COWAN, MARIAN JO . . Roswell
FURMAN, LOLA . . Albuquerque
GARRETT, ETHEL Cokedale, Colo.
KIECH, VIRGINIA Jonesboro, Ark.
KIMBALL, RUTH . . Albuquerque
LEWIS, BROOKS . . Albuquerque
PARKHURST, CAROLINE Santa Fe
ROBB, PRISCILLA . Albuquerque
THELIN, MURIEL . Albuquerque
BAXTER, CHARLES .
BLISS, HELEN . .
BOLLES, MIMI . .
CARROLL, LOIS . .
HIGHT, PEGGY . .
KING, JULIAN. .
SARRELS, BEA. .
TURNER, JEAN . .
. Santa Rita
. . . . Belen
ierreport Manor, N. Y.
X r SPOON,LOIS .... Albuquerque
VROFH, MARY . . . vIfesz,u1a,Nu1u York
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The General College has been planned in terms of
two year programs, and makes provision for students
who, because of one reason or another, do not find the
four-year course advisable. It is designed especially for
those who wish to Hexplorel' the many courses of the
University before deciding upon their avocational or
vocational choice of subjects. The General College is
especially helpful for adult stndents Who, although not
interested primarily in degrees, desire specified and
intensified information and guidance in general or prac-
tical Helds. Finally, it is for those students who want
courses that lead to definite vocational techniques of a
semi-professional nature. It is the one College of the
University which is conducted from a thoroughly experi-
mental point of view.
Left: Dean George P. Hammond.
Below: Looking through the Grove down Bandelier Walk, UNM's broadwalk
PAGE FIFTY FOUR
Q M y
Because of the experimental type of educational curricula developed in the General College,
C, 1 y war agencies and industries. Realizing the
fruitfulness of such training, businessmen as well as governmental employers are looking to the
General College graduate to fill vacancies in organizations where an understanding of the broad
graduates of this College are in increasing demand b
and fundamental processes of business procedure and practice are required.
Secretaries trained in the General College are today at work in war plants and government
offices. Adults who have pursued a two-year course in this college in order to increase their facility
in one or two specific fields are now engaged in the management and supervision of private and
federal war work. YVith an eye to the future, the General College is planning to enlarge and to
encompass many new and varied fields of both practical and academic interest to the post-war world.
The Pueblo style of the west tower of the Administration building recalls early New Mexico architecture.
Genial Joe visits the Sig hobos.
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CATLETT, JOHN . .
DAVIS, BARBARA. . .
MCCANNA, MARITA .
THOMPSON, BILL . .
THAXTON, JACK . .
Wes Mills and John Troop at ease
beneath the campus yucca, flower
of the Southwest.
. . Memphis, Tennessee
...... . Carlsbad
Huntington Park, Calif.
. . . . Albuquerque
. . . Hobbs
ll ELL' D Xl
X mp- Ill lx,
. . I'
XI lm MI
ABREU, PHILLIP . .
ALLDREDGE, AVALEE . .
BIBO, VIOLA ....
BROCKMAN, JAMES .
BYRD, BEATRICE .
BYRD, BERNIECE . .
CORDOVA, GLORIA .
CREAMER, GERALD .
GUDZ, NATALIE . .
HACKETT, MARGY .
HALL, VERA MAE . .
HELM, JUNE . . .
JONES, BETTY JEAN .
KINGSTON, BILL .
LUNA, SARA. . .
MENAPACE, FRANCIS .
MURPHY, FOSTER .
PAGE, 'THOMAS . .
PARNELL, DALE . .
ROMERO, ELIN . .
. . Santa Fe, N. M.
. Demi-ng, N. IH.
. Santa Fe, N. AI.
. Carlsbad, N. AI.
. Rowe, N. .M.
Garheld Hts., Ohio
. . . Albuquerque
. Roswell, N. M.
. Velarcle, N. NI.
. Gallup, N. IW.
. Gallup, N. M.
. . . Hatclz,N.1VI.
San Cristobal, N. NI.
S ........ Big Springs, Tex.
TOLWORTI-IY, YVILLARD ..... Albuquerque
?rlgV65NgEIi?g.ALYN ........ Albuquerque
VICK MELv,IWILLIAM . . Huntington Park, Calif.
WILIlIA N - - ..... Mountainair, N. M.
MS, SHIRLEY . . . Espanola, N. M.
rx J 2
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Front row: Dorothy Mace, Jane Agnew, Marion Wilson, Luc
ile Wilson, Elaine Spaberg, Judy Chapman.
H l Robert Simpers, Gerald Fischer, James Noble, Phyllis Woods.
Back row: Mary Eunice Waggener, Charles Lanier, Joe ar ey,
The Student Council, which is comprised of representatives of each class who are elected by popu-
lar vote, is primary governing body of the Associated Students. The Council governs all student activi-
ties and takes action on any issue concerning the student body as a whole. The Council manages
elections, distributes funds, supervises campus entertainment, entertains campus guests, and organizes
the Student Senate.
Dorothy Mace, Secretary 3 Gerald Fischer, Student
Body President, Joe Harley, Student Body Manager.
This year the Council helped sponsor
the Post-XVar regional Conference held at
U. N. M. and also assumed the tremendous
task of revising the student body constitution
necessitated by the inauguration of the three-
The officers this year were: President,
Gerald Fischerg Student Body Manager, 105
Harleyg Secretary, Dorothy Mace.
The Student Senate, the ofiicial student
governing body, is composed of representa-
tives from every campus organization, all the
class oflicers, and representatives from each
academic college. The specific purpose of the
senate is to afford a widespread accumulation
of interests in student government.
Two major duties undertaken by the sen-
ate for its work during the year are: to approve
all student legislation of a permanent nature
and to approve all subsidies from the general '
Charles Lanier, president: Mary Jo Scott, secretary.
Activities sponsored by the senate for the school year 1942-43 included the supervision of Homecom
ing festivities, sponsoring of Honor Day Assembly, sponsoring of a student assembly for the presenta-
tion of the war-time constitution, support of the Post-XVar Conference by assuming responsibility of
arranging the twenty round-table discussions, establishment of a student government file in the Asso
ciated Students' office, and revision of the student constitutions in conjunction with the Student Council
Oflicers for the year were: Charles Lanier, president, Steve johnson, vice-president, Mary jo Scott,
Front row: Stark, Rutz, Cochran, Cook, Harrison, Chapman, Lantow, Hubbard, L0rd, ROSS, VVGUS, Bright, V- Lima, E- Luna-
Mvitfflle row: Clough, Greene, Lanier, Abourezk, Scott, Wilson, Vincent, Higgins, Hight, Bostwick, VVest, Wehmeyer, Redman, Chavez, L
Back row: H. Williams, Strickland, Bennett, Royer, Harley, Marberry, Barnhart, Greer, Sweetland, Johnsen, Euler, Johns, Martin.
5 .. , , Q ,, .. '- -ff-t""""
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One of the chief purposes of education is to enable us to understand our
fellow man, therefore, our college program has been rounded out with an
interesting and pleasant variety of campus organizations.
Thus, education on our campus has been not only an education from
classrooms and books, but also an education from organizations and activities.
In a time when cooperation means so much to men, our campus organizations
have instilled in us a clear recognition of what can be done through coopera-
tive effort. The call to the colors has long since invaded the campus, and our
organizations have answered that call with many and varied war-time con-
structive programs as well as by sending forth members to serve in tht?
military forces of our country.
Organizations have done more than teach us lessons and morals, howevef-
They have served up those ecstatic tid-bits of real college fun that can be
drawn from the back of our memories, re-lived and smiled upon-g1V1l1S 3
touch of youthful flavor to the grave days that lie ahead.
P ,AGE SIXTY
To do what We can toward
Winning, to make it easier
for those who are fighting . . .
9 , '
President F. Zimmerman with other educators of foresight worked tirelessly for government
approval to locate a naval unit at UN M--for they believed it to be a splendid instrument for the
purpose of instilling a sense of discipline and responsibility in those who are as yet in a men
spin, this project of a new and vital field was launched on june 27, 1941-fO1' UNM had fulfil
the requirements set forth by the act of Congress of March 4, 1925, section 22.
Capt. J. B. Will, USN QRetj , prepared a schedule of instruction enveloping all aims H5 Pre'
scribed by the Bureau of Navigation. This schedule not only entailed the three hours of lectu1'C
and two hours of drill per week within a two-part four year program, but also included Student
participation in sports, the literary field, and the realm of music and art.
In this present crisis, it is not so much a question of what the Navy offers to this gT0uP.0f
YGUUS men but what the male youth of this state owes to the nation. The door to a high Cauuig
hasnbeen Opened and the blue-coated naval cadets are sternly determined to leave as high 21 mark In
their profession as have the local air base pilots and men stationed on the Bataan front!
Pictured at right are the "skipper" and
executive officer. The former. -I. B. lVill,
USN QRQ-tj, was detailed as Professor olf
Naval Science and Tactics as prescribed by
the Bureau of Navigation, and reported as
such to President Zinnnerman on june 27,
194lQ the latter, Willard F. Hardman, Lieut.
Comdr., USN, was detached from the unit,
and ordered to sea, on April 1, 1943. Lieut,
Comdr. Daniel, USN fRetQ, has been or-
dered to take this post.
Presentation of the colors to the Honor Platoon, Second Company, Second Platoon, for excellence in drill.
, .1 ,Wyman ,MW Mymyl ,.,, M JVM ,
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FIRST PLATOON COMMANDER
SECOND PLATOON COMMANDER
Drum and Bugle
CARL CRAM ER
UU! 1 4216,
, if' S' Aly MZ
FIRST PLATOON COMMANDER
SECOND PLATOON COMMANDER
P AGE sIxTY'F0UR
Above, left, members of the Batallion Staff Charles Sisty
and john Robb snap to a smart salute. Above, right,
Marberry, Strome, Darnell, and Ewing carry the unit's colors.
At right, a couple of cadets train the five incher which left
early this year for active duty in the Pacific aboard a
Unit officers pictured at left are:
Lieut. R. K. Walker, USNR: Lt.
Comdr. W'ard F. Hardman, USNS
Capt. J. B. VVill, USN QRetj 3 Lieut. A.
C. Harshman, USNRQ Lieut. G.
Carson, USNR. The oflicers attached
to the unit are sincerely interested in
the proper success of the enlisted em-
bryo officers, and are thus carrying out
their designated mission of service in
Top: "Praise the Lord and Pass the Ammunition" as the Engineers
renew the splendor of the U.
Bottom: Professor Bill Wagner, sponsor: Morgan Smith, presidentg
Charles Gunderson, secretary: Jack Shelton, vice-president.
The Engineering Society, composed of all engi.
neers on the campus, is an organization primarily
interested in promoting well-being and cooperation
among engineers of all classihcations.
Early in the fall term the engineers get together
to give the U its annual coat of whitewash. This year
saw the engineers revert to primitive methods when
mechanical means failed to do the job. The days
labors ended with the mountain whitewashed and
the engineers slightly plastered.
Engineers' activities were highlighted second
semester by their annual St. Patrick Engineers' Day,
Triumph of the season was the publication of 3
bigger and better Greenslzeet, fair sex and faculty-
censored, but unabridged, leniently edited by Bob
Tatge, engineer prodigy. Climax of the engineers'
social year was the St. Pat's Ball at which seniors were
dubbed "Knights of St. Patrick" by Rene McClatchy,
chosen to rule as Engineers' Queen.
Left: Engineers' Queen Rene McClatchy dubs Senior Paul Wright "Kn
ight of St. Patrick."
Below: Luminarios and the Shamrock welcome alums at Homecoming..
Established on the University of New Mexico
Campus in 1928, Sigma Tau, national honorary engi-
neering fraternity, this year produced the Freshman
Handbook and sponsored open meetings at which
eminent national speakers addressed engineers from
the campus and from the state. Above: Fischer, Vice-Pres-1 Smith, pres- Clough sec. 3
Below: Garvin Williams and the p ddl f y . '
. h 5
accompany Engmeers' Queen Rene Mcillati-i:h5?. t e Sigma Tau i
Members in the fraternity are chosen from the l
upper one-third of the engineering college for schol-
arship, practicality, and sociability. 1
Each year Sigma Tau awards a medal to the
freshman having the highest scholastic average in the
The pyramid and rail section, symbol of Sigma
Tau, which stands for stability and progress, may be
seen across the walk viewed from the entrance to
Hadley Hall, engineers' inner sanctum and inviolable
Seated: Armando Robles, Bob Schneider, Tony Chavez, Ed Rightley, Paul Adams, James BHITOD, RiCh3I'd C101-lgh.
Middle row: W. C. Scrivner, Prof. A. D. Ford, Charles Gunderson, Prof. D. C. Bergan, Joe Quesenberry, Max McWhirter, Dick Kendrick,
Prof. R. W. Tapy, Lewis Candelaria, Robert Hutchinson, Ed Harley.
Standing last row: Gordon Bennett, Morgan Smith, Bob Simpers, Gerald Fischer, Edward Aucona, Joe Martinez, Garvin Williams.
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Top: Sigma Alpha Iota delivers its annual Christmas Vesper
Bottom: SAI's let down their hair and enjoy some solid
The local chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota was founded
in 1927 as a music club, and was at that time called
Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo, after the Indian name for the god of
music. This club became affiliated with the national
professional music fraternity, Sigma Alpha Iota, in the
spring of 1935.
The requirements for membership state that a pros.
ective member shall have a music major or minorg She
shall have at least sophomore standing, and she must
maintain a "B" average in music subjects and be above
average in other subjects.
This year Sigma Alpha Iota has been doing its share
of war work. The chapter is keeping a stamp book, and
each member must present a war stamp at each meeting,
The alumni broadcast every Sunday afternoon for the
U. S. O., while the active chapter
entertainment, and provided music for the air base
An annual feature of the S. A. I. music program is
the Christmas vesper service, given this year in the
Student Union Building.
Standing: Elena Davis, Mary Jean Steidley, Priscilla Robb, Caroline Parkhurst, Dorothy Mace, Lois Renfro.
Seated: Eleanor Beck, Lois Hagland Jackson, Lois Bostwick Beirne, Lois Trumble, Joan Rousseau
. ., ,,..,,,. . . . ..,., .. K i, !
This year the band again proved itself to be one of
the most loyal of student organizations. Under the
leadership of Williain Kunkel, a member of the Ameri-
can Bandmasters Association, the band played at the
pep rallies, parades, and football games, and performed
as a concert organization in its annual spring concert.
In conjunction with the Spur pep squad the band
presented many colorful and entertaining drills between
es of the football games, and at homecoming the
ganizations combined with an NROTC color
guafd 110 present a patriotic pageant of red, white, and
As an organization the band contributed to the War
effort by playing at several bond rallies. It is hoped that
this aided in the eventual liberation of many former
band members who were with the 2ooth Coast Artillery
Band on Bataan.
,,, -,.: V f, y
Top: Spurs and Band form NM to the tune of the Alma Mater.
Bottom: The majorettes lead the band in one of its many parades.
Spurs, national honorary organiZat1OH fOr
sophomore women, this year highlighted
their numerous activities by working in close
coordination with the A. M7 . S. Council and
Mortar Board. They also assisted in the ori-
entation to college life of freshmen women
through the "little sister" program.
In the Red Cross Drive conducted in
Albuquerque, the Spurs solicited funds total-
ing 35800. The Drive was substituted for the
annual Spur Style Show, in keeping with the
national war effort.
Elena Davis, secretary, Ellen Ann Lembke,
president: Jane Agnew, vice-president.
F irst-semester activities in which the Spurs participated were acting as a drill team parad-
ing with the band during the football season, acting as a color guard at the Crowning of the
Homecoming Queen ceremonies, and selling programs at the football games for the first time
in their iive years, existence on the University campus.
Spur ofiicers for the '42-'43 team Were: Ellen Ann Lembke, president, Jane Agnew, vice-
president, Elena Davis, secretary, Beth Hampton, treasurer, Dorothy Mace, junior sponsor,
and Miss Grace Campbell, faculty sponsor.
Front row: Grace Campbell, sponsor, Elsa Marie Olson, Beth Hampton, Carol Williams, Caroline Parkhurst, Dorothy Mace, advisor
Pat Lenihan, Nanette Taylor, Margaret Haddix, Ruth Kimball.
Middle row: Wanda Crouch, Nita Naflrlingil, Peggy McCanna, Cleo Courtney, Jo Ann Kunkel, Elaine Spaberg, Phyllis Woodhead
Ellen Ann Lembke.
Last YOWC Betty Hearn, Katherine Brown, Edwina Rey, Elena Davis, Jane Agnew, Lillian Sandoval, Lois Stark, ane Morrow.
,. ,.... e.....,,..t,.....m.w.-...se
i wiv Vigilantes
Vigilantes, sophomore honorary for men,
is composed of students selected by Khatali on
ord and their
g r frosh year on the campus.
the basins of their scholastic rec
participation in ext
Vigilantes foster greater interest and parti-
pation in campus activities, orient the
incoming class of freshmen men, and inform
them of the traditions of the University.
Jimmy Borland, sec'yg Truman Reid, president
Members aid Khatali in seeing that freshmen
observe the customs of the University.
Joel Green, treas.g John Baisley, vice-president:
This year George White was elected faculty advisor Ofiicers are' Presid t T
. . en , ruman
Reid, Vice-president, John Baisleyg Secretary, James Borland, and Treasurer, joel Greene.
P I . .
au Harley IS representative to the Student Senate.
Members whose pictures do not
appear are: Geary Allen, Edward Balcomb, James Bor-
land, Bernard Brown, Dick qCo-X, Alfred Engel, Ernest Gallegos, Elden Johnson, Donald
K d '
no e, Robert Lanier, Jesus Llamas, NValter Perkow p
Charles Spetnagel, and Alfredo Tafoya.
ski, Orville Roberts, Robert S ears,
Front row: Steve Vidal, Ted Hawley, John Cunningham, John Tully, Leslie Wheeler, Placido Garcia
oy' John Baisley, Paul Harley, Stephen Johnson, Truman Reid, Raymond Orr, Marlo Webb.
Last row: Joel Greene, Kenneth Harms, Earl Fuller, Bruce Neuffer, Melvin Murray.
.i til' f 'rr V ff ff
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Standing: Mary Eunice Waggoner, Viola Luna, Ruth Ford.
Seated: Sara Morehead, Louise Vincent, Phyllis Woods.
Sara Morehead, president, and Virginia Conwell.
Mortarboard, national honorary for Senior
women, has modified its traditional program
this year to aid in the war effort. A series of
lectures on the "Psychology of WVar Mar-
riagesi' was sponsored, and Mortarboard
cooperated with the A.VV.S. council in fur-
thering defense activities on the campuS-
Other activities in which Mortarboard 11215
participated include orientation of freshmen
women, a picnic for counselors and Spur sis-
ters, a tea for "Smarties" and presidents, help-
ing with Homecoming activities by sponsoring
the election and Coronation of the Queen, tl1C
sale of "mums" and participation in thi?
parade. Stunt Night, the Senior breakfast,
and "tapping, completed the oflicial activitiCS
of Mortar Board during the year.
Khatali, which means "medicine man" in
Indian, was founded in 1923 by a group of
faculty members. Each year not more than
ten junior men are selected on the basis of
scholarship, character, and campus leadership,
and are "tapped" at the Honors Day assembly
for membership in Khatali.
The activities of Khatali include that of the
appointment ofthe Sophomore Vigilante com-
mittee, the preservation of University customs
and policies, and most important of all, the
fostering of school traditions among the Fresh-
men men. This year the awarding of a war
bond to freshman Bill Brennan, selected by
lot, replaced the annual Khatali-Freshmen
Bob Korber, president-elect of the group,
was in active war duty at the beginning of the y
school year as were Edwin Leupold and David i
Vice-president Bob Simpers and Charles Lanier
Standing: Edwin Leupold, Roger Pattison, Morgan Smith, Dave Simms,
Seated: Joe Harley, Gerald Fischer, Dean Bostwick, Robert Simpers.
PA - .
GE SILVEN ry -THREE
The A. W. S. Council has directed its
activities this year in helping the war effort.
lt conducted the first sale of defense stamps on
the campus. An assembly and several meet-
ings were held with the Women students to
formulate a program to reduce the time and
. K3 cite
-'ei 51599 l
effort spent in extra curricular activities. The
purpose of this was to encourage scholarship
and participation in war Work. A. W. S. also
sponsored a penny drive to buy soldier kits.
The main objective of A. W. S. is to achieve cooperation and friendliness among the women students.
In addition to its new war activities, A. W. S. also sponsored its annual tea for women students and the
Co-ed dance as in the past.
Oflicers for the past year were: president, Mary Eunice Waggonerg vice-president, Marion Wilson,
secretary-treasurer, Harriet Lantow, social chairman, Vivienne Hernandez.
First row: Marie Harris, Maurine Bringar, Sara Morehead, Mariorie Hines, Marion Wilson, Phyllis Woods.
Second row: Mary Eunice Waggoner, Wanda Crouch, Edyth Nichols, Dorothy Mace, Sally Peak, Pat Lenihan.
Third row: Betty Lou Whittmore, Sadie Dresher, Lucille Hubbard, Harriet Lantow, Willa D. Bell.
The YVomen's Athletic Association on the
University campus is an organization for all
women students interested in athletics. Mem-
bership in XV. A. A. is granted for participa-
tion points received for entering in intra-
This year WV. A. A. in keeping with the
national war-time athletic consciousness,
stressed recreation for all women students
with special emphasis upon physical fitness.
Play days were sponsored in Carlisle weekly
in which girls were free to engage in any
phase of calisthenics, recreation, and sports.
Top: Mary Jane Major and Phyllis Raymond exhibit thei
prowess at polo.
Beloy: Martha Hulick, vice-president, Lueile Wilson, president:
Ethyle Stewart, secretary.
Each year W. A. A. stages tournaments in tennis, archery, swimming, badminton, dodgeball, volley-
ball, and basketball, along with recreational activities such as hiking, folkdancing, and shuflleboard.
Oflicers chosen for this year were: Lucile WVilson, president, Marta Hulick Lauser, vice-president
Ethel Stuart, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Mary Thompson, sponsor.
Standing: Wanda Crouch, Sara Wilson, Mary Thompson Csponsorl, Pat Lenihan, Marta Hulick-
Seated: Edla Halama, Judy Chapman, Lucile Wilson, Angie Barreras, Ethyl Stewart.
AGE SEVEN I'Y-FIVE
Evelyn Morris, vice-president: W. C. Scrivner, president! Jean Carter,
The Baptist Student Union, established on the University campus in 1933, was founded for the
purpose of bringing Baptist students in closer Contact with their church. Establisted nationally in 1922,
it is found on the majority of Southern college campuses.
Charles A. Wells, noted cartoonist, was sponsored by the B. S. U. in a series of talks at the iirst
Baptist Church. Noon-day prayer meetings were held at EXter's Mortuary. A new student secretary,
Mr. V. F. Forderbase, came to work with the B. S. U. early in the school year. The B. S. U.'s national
publication, The Sandia Signal, Was edited by George Elam, Jr. A state B.S.U. convention is held
Top row: Juanita Burgess, George Elam, Jr., Joe Q-uesenberry, W. C. Scrivner, Barthold Hake, Irma
Bottom row: Rev. L. M. Walker, Rev. Joe Underwood, Mr. V. F. Forderbase, Rev. P. C. McGabey Mr.
Roy Crouch. Q '
- ni af
Front row: Lillian Sandoval, Sammie Lou H'll, Hl H' ' M 't
Chisholm, Mary Helen Green. 1 eene iggins, ari a McCanna, Betty Blattman, Ann
Vgflfiliefofgggegfslfsellibg lE:l'ZfliggHllgf6fe?g13nces Gomes, Peggy McCanna, Adela Gallegos, Pat Lenihan, Alice Mary
Newman Club is the organization for all Catholic Students on the campus. It was founded on this
campus in 1928. Guided by Father Peter Vandenheuvel and advised by Miss Keleher and Miss Camp-
bell, Newman Club had a very successful year. One ofits most successful activities was a Retreat held
second semester for all Catholic Students. Meetings were held twice a month at which a General
Course on the Church was given. Some of the guestspeakers were: Dean Bostwick, Father Obering
S. J., Mr. Michael F. Wills, Father George Wales, S. J., and Miss Keleher. Open discussions were held
at each meeting in which all members participated.
Ofiicers were Phil YViegel, president, Helene Higgins, vice-president, and Joan Rousseau, secretary-
ljhil Wiesel, President: Helene Higgins, vice-president: Father Peter
Club president John Conwell, Vivienne Hernandez, and Mrs. Howard
Kirk in a scene from "Accidentally Yours."
Bottom: Lewellyn QDavid Hayes? and-Qladiola fBetty Anconab offer
author Spenser tHoward Kirkj blank writing paper to amuse him during
l Ell C Marjorie Hackett.
Lois Witherspoon, Dorothy Land, Katherine Lou Mclntosh, Dan Ey, en rowe,
ck row: Dick Cox, John Conwell, Patty Reid, Betty Ancona, Vivienne Hernandez, Haig Shekerjian.,
A very active University Dramatic Club,
whose membership suffered decreases because
of a curtailed drama department, came through
a successful year, having staged four produc-
tions: "Accidentally Yours," "Thunder Rock,"
"Double Door," and "Watcl1 on the Rhine."
"Accidentally Yours" was written by Pauline
Williams Snapp, wife of the former head of the
drama department who left early in the year
for the armed forces.
The purpose of the Dramatic Club is to
unite those on the campus interested in dra-
matic art by holding social meetings and by
cooperating in the staging of productions. For
membership in the club at least forty hours,
work on productions, either crew work or acting,
are required each semester.
Ably leading the Dramatic Club this year
were john Conwell, presidentg Dick Cox, vice-
presidentg and Marie Harris, secretary.
Standing: Shirley Dunn, Everett Fixley, Kenneth Harms, H ' t M d , B b D , B tt J J
Myers, Wanda Crouch, Lucile Wilson, Phyllis Raymond, Przisiglla Nilirvsombiir ara enny e y Ban Ones' Buzz McHenry, Bob
Seated: Ginny Schmitt, Jean Carter, Edytha Cochrane, Penny Lord, Birdie Bryan West, Jack Wall, Bud Noble, Terry Corbit.
The Boots and Saddles Club, established on
this campus three years ago, is under the spon-
sorship of Birdie Bryan lNest, instructor for
the University riding classes.
Organized for the promotion of interest in
the equestrian art, the club this year dispensed
with the customary "moonlight rides," sub-
stituting a first-semester pack trip to the Sandias
and a second-semester supper ride to the Sandia
rim, stopping for "supper" at the Paradise
Valley Dude Ranch. A club dance was held
Iirst semester. During the year members util-
ized their horsemanship knowledge in polo and
Officers of the Boots and Saddles Club this
leaf were: jack WVall, presidentg Penny Lord.
ViC6-presidentg Edytha Chochrane, secretary
USHSUTCTS and joel Greene, social chairman.
Top: Ofiicers Penny Lord, Edytha Cochrane, Birdie Bryan West,
Wall, Joel Green.
Bottom left: Bud Noble, get that calf.
Bottom right: Jack Wall leaps his steed.
. - - ,v'1 L .
First row: Lois Bostwick, Lois Trumble, Mary Eunice Wagg0H91', I-1011159 Vincent, Ruth F01'd, Judy Chapman 103 una
Second row: Edward Rightley, Edward Harley, Joan Rousseau, Ada Mae Simpers, Sara Morehead, Phyllis Woods, Lucile WIISOH,
Gordon Bennett, Charles Lanier.
Third row: Joe Harley, Gerald Fischer, Bob Simpers, Morgan Smith, Roger Pattison, Bill Vorenberg, Eddie Apodaca.
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Eleven women and nine men were nominated to represent the University in the nineteen-
hundred and forty-three edition of Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, national
organization for the recognition of outstanding college students. Three other students, Eddie
Apodaca, Sara Morehead, and Gerald Fischer, were nominated for the second time in Who's
Members of Who's Who are chosen for leadeship and participation in campus activities. This
year's version was composed of club presidents, publications editors, Navy ensigns, engineers, and
students of high scholastic standing.
Those selected with their supposed major extra-curricular 'activity listed were:
joan Rousseau, senior class president, Mary Eunice Waggo-ner, president of the Associated
lVomen Students, Lois Bostwick, president of Sigma Alpha Iota, Lucille Wilson, president of
the Mfomenis Athletic Association, Lois Trumble, prominent in campus music circles, Ada Mae
Simpers, president of K. O. Phi, Louise Vincent,, president of Alpha Chi Cmegag Phyllis Woods,
president of I-Iokona Hall, Viola Luna, member of Mortar Board.
Ruth Ford, president of Kappa Mu Epsilon, .Iuddy Chapman, editor of the Lobo, Ed Harley,
editor of the Mirage, Charles Lanier, president of the Student Senate, Roger Pattison, business
manager of the Lobo, Bob Simpers, president of Khatali, Morgan Smith, president of the Engi-
neering Society, Joe Harley, student body manager, Ensign Edward Rightley, winner of the
Scripps-Howard scholastic award.
Bill Vorenberg, president of the Dramatic Club, and Gordon Bennett, engineer columnist in
the Lobo. Nominated for the second time were: Sara Morehead, president of Mortar Board?
Eddie Apodaca, chairman of the Post-War Conferce held on this campus, and Gerald Fischer,
president of the Student Body.
Bob Alsup and Margaret Wyss. Elaine Ortman. Dr. C. V. Wicker, sponsor,
and Tom McCord.
The Debate Council's activities during the past year have included participation in the Southwestern
Conference on Post-War Reconstruction Problems and in the Inter-American Affairs discussion contest and
Intra-University debates. After a late start, the Debate ouncil made up for lost time by its energy and
activity in campus forensic affairs. The local chapter of the national honorary forensic art fraternity Tau
Kappa Alpha was revived this spring with the initiation of four new members, Elaine Ortman, Bob Alsup,
Tom McCord, Jr., and Dr. C. V. Wickeis, faculty advisor to the Debate Club and Council. By promoting
interest in public speaking and by sponsoring campus discussion groups, the Debate Council has attempted
to lay a forensic foundation for the students of future years. . A
Through the efforts of its conductor, Dean Robb, the UNM Orchestra has made remarkable advances
in the past year. Recruiting members from the Albuquerque Civic Symphony Orchestra, the UNM Orches-
tra played many works of major proportions and presented several works by American composers. The
last concert of the season featured two soloists, Mildred Botts Alexander, who played the Mozart C minor
Piano Concerto, and Priscilla Robb, daughter of the Conductor, who sang an aria from Samson and
Delilah. At the end of the season the orchestra was privileged to hold a rehearsal under the direction of the
famous conductor, Leopold Stokowsky.
u M A
Editor Jwiv Chapma
Like other campus organizations the New Mexico Lobo was hard hit by
non-returning students and those drafted out of school. Edwin Leupold,
named editor last spring was forced to resign very early in the year in order
to report for military duty. And for the third time in its history the Lobo
staff worked under the direction of a woman editor.
y I paper this year but it did
succeed in bein h '
g t e only college paper 1n the state to retain full size although
publication was cut to weekly.
ate campaigns were carried on b the
The first issue of second semester appeared with new type faces which
have been approved by publications board as a permanent type for the Lobo
Business managers too were rotating and second semester saw three differ-
ent students managing the financial end of th
Pursuing a conservative policy the L b
, o o did a fine job of serving
both student and faculty readers in re '
p senting an all around picture of
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Editor-in-chief . . .
Business Managers Ro
Copy and Proof Editor . .
Betty Ellen Hearn
. . . .
. Bob Lockwood
. JUDY CHAPMAN
GER PAr'r1soN, BURKE GREENE
Gordon Bennett, Bob Myer, Helene Higgins
Gertrude Armijo, Harriet Johns, Kay Hierony:
mus, Evelyn Polansky, Kenneth Mount, Phyllis
Harris, jennifer Gichenko, Virginia Kiech,
Betty Sparks, Ed Rawls.
Proofreaders: Janet Malloy, Edwina Rey.
Staff Secretaries: Dorothy Cornelius, Carol Williams.
. Margy Hackett
Circulation Start: John Robb, Marvin Romme
Right: Business Manager Roger Pattison.
Below: Burke Greene, second semester Business Manager.
' ht H rriet Lantow Terry Corbit Dorothy Mace, Edward Ancona, Ed Harley, Dave Benedetti
Left to rig : a , ,
Kieth Utsinger, Edyth Nichols, Addalene Starrett, Paul House.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF . . EDWARD HARLEY
ASSISTANT EDITOR . DOROTHY MACE
ADVISORY EDITORS ............ COPY WRITERS .............
Bett I O Poe, Dave Benedetti, Garvin Williams Elaine Ortman, Tom McCord, Knox Converse
ART EDITORS l ' . . U i I . .ilu . i EDITORI.AL ASSISTANTS .......... . ....
Helen Gutierrez, Paul House Harr1et Lantow, Edward Ancona, Terry'Corb1t, Edyth
Nichols, Addalene Starrett, Helene Higgins, Jeanne
SPORTS EDITORS ............ Shim, U
Bob Lockwood, Bob Lanier, Judy Chapman PHOTOGRAPHY ...."...-.....-.
Com' EDITORS .I ............ Thomas Montgomery, jack Redman, Keith Utsinger, Bill
Bob Alsup, jim Daley Fedorko
Left Business Manager Kieth Utsinger.
Below Photographer Kieth Utsinger at work in the
naz. f c '
This, the 1943 Mirage, has been
compiled with the purpose in mind of
giving you the best that times afford
in the way of a memory book.
As with all other student organi-
zations the Mirage has had its war
problems, but in an effort to combat
conscientiously each problem as it
arose the usual feeling of adventure
has been heightened, and valuable
experience has been gained by members of the staff
p y s ee mg permeated our work
to some extent, we excuse ourselves by saying that We were striving for the best that could be had
Admitting that this is the land of Manana and that oss1bl thi f l
We have endeavored to ive a true t f h
g p1C ureo t e times portraying the unrest of war t1me
college life and showing the indomitable sp1r1t with which ever 1ssue IS be1n0'
We Wish to express our gratitude to Mr C E R d h
Helen Gutierrez, art editor puts the finishmg touches on page 143
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Fraternity-what is contained in that innocent
looking, four-syllable unit of the English language?-
Webster says, "A band of men associated together for
common interests." However, in times such as these,
fraternities have taken on a deeper significance for their
respective members, although on the surface, it still
seems that the lighter things of life are their main
The fraternities, sororities, and independent living
organizations are the homes of students for the duration
of their college careers. Here, in the manner of a gre-
garious people, students learn the value of lasting
friendship, the comfort of companionism, and the
pleasure of getting along with their fellow men.
Left: Phyllis Harris, portrait of it sorority girl.
Below: .Rosemary Fiseher and Jackie Des Georges pose with homely, day-light
luminaries at Homecoming.
, , 1-1' f ' "'r""""""' "
Greek organizatons in wartime, like all others,face severe problems. Decreased enrollment
makes for fewer people in the house, and that, in decreasing the budget, decreases the activities of
Sororities this year proved their willingness to cut expenses by having winter formals at the
chapter houses wherever possible and to give a pan-hellenic spring formal rather than individual
ones. Fraternities too have followed this practice as well as taking the big step of not giving ex-
pensive favors at their formals.
Cooperating with the USO, community center and other groups in providing entertainment
for enlisted men has been a major project of women's organizations. Where possible chapters are
purchasing war bonds as well as urging individual purchase on the part of members.
Fraternities and sororities feel that they too will gain or lose by the outcome of this war and
they're giving it all they've got.
Bill McCann, Impresario.
. V r f
L ft t ' ht: M y Nell Adams, Pat Lenihan, Carol Williamq,
Bgth gtdiimi, Louidler Vincent, Wanda Crouch, Caroline Brentarx,
Pan-H II nic Council
The Pan-Hellenic Council is composed
of two representatives from each sorority on
the campus and is under the advisory capac-
ity of Dean Clauve. The prime function
of this council is to direct the related activ-
ities of the sororities which will be advan-
tageous to their common interests. The
Council acts on rushing, politics, scholar-
ship, and cooperation with the administra-
tion. This year the Council sponsored its
scholarship banquet honoring the active
and pledge who has made the highest
grades, and also gave its annual Pan-He1-
lenic Dance. The oflices are rotated among
the represented sororities. Officers this
BETH STONE . . President
LoUIsE VINCENT . . Secretary
NIARY NELL ADAMS . . Treasurer
Lois TRUMBLE . . Social Chairman
The cameraman caught many campus leaders in this picture of
the Pan-Hellenic Spring Formal.
.- 1 ' ' 'Eu
Left to right: Joel Greene, Keith Utsinger, Bill Hall, Emmett
Royer, Herb Colton, Joe Harley, Steve Vidal, Bob Euler, Roger
Inter - fraternity Council
' -Ie-M A
The Inter-Fraternity Council is an organ-
ization designed to coordinate fraternity
T activities and to bring about harmony
in all fraternity relations. It has jurisdic-
tion over all matters which concern all of
the campus fraternities as a whole. The
Council also attempts to promote faculty-
fraternity relations and cooperates with
the administration of the University.
This year the Council inaugurated a
deferred and formal rushing plan, and also
gave an inter-fraternity dance in the Sub
The Council is composed of delegates
from each of the Hve fraternities on the
campus. This year oflicers were: Herbert
Coulton, first semester presidentg Keith
Utsinger, second semester president and
vice-presidentg jim Noble, secretaryg and
joel Greene, treasurer.
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COWAN, MARIAN JO
GREEN, MARY HELEN
SIMPERS, ADA MAY
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Starting the year off with a small chapter, the Alpha Chi's staged a second half comeback when
they netted iirst place in pledging during winter rushing. It was their gilded spider web which
caught Homecoming judges who were ransomed for the price of one gold cup. Catching the
spirit of sport from the athletic Pikes who live next door, the girls from this casa proceeded
to develop a softball team to match that of their neighbors. They boast such athletes as golfers
Pat Lenihan and Marian Jo Cowan and Janice Kalka of the tennis courts. To this lodge belong
such beauties as brunette Janice Kiech and red-haired Louise Vincent Not to be outdone in an
field two Alpha Chi's, high stepping Ann Crouch and lovel Janice K lk , l d ' '
Band as comely drum majorettes.
y a a e the University
Members whose pictures do not appear are: Ellen Brooks, Ann Crouch, Janice Kalka, Pat
Lenihan, Jackie Melton, Alice Metzler, Priscilla Newcomb, Pat O'Grady, Pat Prater, Pat
Pryor, Marion Smith, Alice Lou Wells, Mona Lou Wilson.
Upper: You'll rind the Alpha Chi's at home at 1717 E. Roma.
Lower: A friendly spider welcomes grads at Homecoming
Founded: DePauw University, 1885
Alpha Gamma Installed 1918
Flower: Red Carnation
Colors: Scarlet and Olive Green
Alpha Delta Pi
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ALEXANDER, MARY P.
CAMPBELL, MARY LOU
HATCH, BETTY JO
SCOTT, MARY JO
W'AGGONER, MARY EUNICIC
PAGE NINETY TWO
2i f 4' 'J
Versatility was the keynote at the ADPi house where the ambitious sisters ran rampant in
scholastic, social, and romantic circles. For the second consecutive year the campus scholarshi
award was given to this chapter. Sara Morehead, who had to join Phi Kappa Phi when the A'
began to clutter up her report cards, was president of Mortar Board. Joan Rousseau was elected
early in the year to head the Senior Class, and since lady leaders were es eciall in fashion t
f p y his year
Judy Chapman edited the Lobo. Mary Jo Scott was chosen to rule over Homecoming festivities
in a year when Homecoming has taken on a more significant meaning.
When the band stopped the show at stunt night June Redenbaugh and the grass-clad girls
got it going again with their prize-winning "Pearl Harbor pulchritude" skit. The Khaki cupid
took his toll at the ADPi house when several of the girls decided that the sword is mi htier
than the pen.
Members whose pictures do not appear are: Mar Nell Ad L
Brinegar, Kay Crimp, Thelma Lewis.
y ams, aura Bowker, Maurine
Upper: ADPi's gather in the living room of the ADPi house
after a strenuous day of classes.
Lower: Vegas and noon-day shadows adorn the DPi house
Founded: YVesleyan Female College, 1851
Alpha Nu Installed 1920
Colors: Blue and YVhite
Flower: Double Violet
KUNKEL, JO ANN
LUSR, NORMA JEAN
MAJOR, MARY JANE
WILLIAMS, MARY LOU
PAGE NINETX FOUR
PAGE NINETY -FIVE
This year the Chi O's held a high priority on frat hardware and were thus able to re uisi-
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tion a large amount of the stuff from the Sig and Kappa Sig houses. This OPA blessing was not
unearned, but was due to the fact that no small number of the : '
campus queens paiked their plus
fours under the Chi O dinner table. Ginny Schmitt was chosen popularity queen by student body
vote at the Mirage Beauty Ball. Peggy Stenhouse was a Beauty Queen attendant: Mary lane
Major was chosen Sigma Chi Sweetheart, and Lucile
Wilsoii was named outstanding senior
woman at the annual Honors and Awards Assembl
y. The house has brains too: Shirley Mount
was awarded a War Bond for the highest grade average of freshmen sorority women. The float
"Victory on All Fronts," brought victory on the Homecoming front when it was given first rize
in the Homecoming parade. A
Members whose pictures do not appear are: Neola Becker, Virginia Conwell, Sally Drypol-
cher, Maxine Elliot, Allyn George, Patty Griflin, Mary Messecar, Patricia Morrow, Mary Polack,
Annette Reece, Betty Sparks.
Upper: Mary Lou Williams gets a. lot of help on the Chi O's
Homecoming house decoration.
Lower: Marilyn Luker, Edyth Nichols, Peggy Stenhouse,
and WVill Ann Walker are really playing bridge.
Founded: University of Arkansas, 1895
Pi Gamma Installed 192 5
Colors: Cardinal and Straw ,C X
Flower: White Carnation
Publication: E leusis
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BOYLE, MARGUERVI E
COX, MARY HELEN
LEE, MARTHA JANE
LEMBKE, ELLEN ANN
MANGAN, MARY LOU
PARKHU RST, CAROLINE
RO BB, NANCY
SIMPSON, BETTY JANE
XVOODS, MARY KAY
PAGE NINLTX SIX
Maintaining their high position in campus social groups, the girls of KKG came thfguoh the
year in fine style. The Kappas claimed their share of UNM's beauty by placing Rene Mcfiatchy
on the Engineers' throne. Maxine Runyan was selected Dream Girl of PiKA, and Esquire's artist
Varga selected lovely Barbara Scott Thomas as Mirage Beauty Queen attendant. Prexy Beth
Stone headed Pan-Hellenic this year.
Patriotic duty was tl1e keynote of the Kappas' year as Patty Hannett led the co-eds in the sale
of large numbers of War Bonds and Stamps. Ellen Ann Lembke, president of Spurs, headed the
Spring Red Cross drive for funds which netted four times the expected sum. The Kappas have
done well in their job of keeping the home fires burning.
The winter formal, "Hell and Heaven," found most of the girls in their best pair of wings and
proved outstanding among campus social events.
Members whose pictures do not appear are: Jane Ag11ew, Willa D. Bell, Betty Blattman,
Charlotte Graves, Martha Beth Hampton, Caryl Hazen, Rosemary Helling, Mary Horton, julia
Iones, Aleene Lowery, Harriet Manda, Peggy McCanna, Phyllis Raymond, Patty Reid, Alice
Mary White, Marion Wilson.
Upper: Caroline Parkhurst ent th t with a. little
Lower: The Kappa Kastle.
Founded: Monmoth College, 1870
Gamma Beta Installed 1918
Colors: Light and Dark Blue
Flower: Fleur de Lis
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Phrateres, Epsilon chapter, was founded on this campus in 1931 for the organizing of unaf-
There are two active sub-chapters--the Laughlin sub-chapter for Anglo
b l ter for S anish-American women. Approximately sixty
iiliated women students.
women, and the Las Damitas su -c Tap p
Women are active in All-Phrateres during the year.
The primary purpose of the organization is to promote friendliness among all the students
on the campus. Also, this year, the Las Damitas sub-chapter worked with the Barelas Commu-
nity Center and the Laughlin sub-chapter concentrated on Red Cross work.
Social functions included formals, a book review, informal parties, and a Spanish supper.
Participation in campus affairs was evidenced by a Phrateres member being selected as an attend-
ant to the Homecoming Queen, an entry in Stunt Night, and club representation in all student
A BAIL, RATHARINE
, If T' P BLACK, REKA LOIS
. FORD, RUTH
Xb V, 5 HEARN, BETTY ELLEN
A 'fr , HUBBARD, LUCILLE
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g KAssvAN, LUCILLE
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As the name, Town Club, signiiies, the organization is limited in membership to women
students living in town. The aim of the club is to encourage m b A T ' ' ' ' '
g em eis participation in student
and social activities.
The activities in this year's program included talks given by a faculty member and a profes-
sional worker, dances, and several open houses. The Homecoming parade entry, patriotic in theme,
drew honorable mention. Continuing the same theme in their stu
nt night presentation, Town
Club gave a musical story showing how the war is affecting the majority of women on college
Campuses. Vivienne Hernandez, a Town Club member was chosen the Universit beaut ueen
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to reign at the Mirage Beauty Ball.
Town Club was founded at the University of New Mexico in 1938. Their colors are orchid
and yellow, and their flowers are the orchid and yellow iris.
Members whose pictures do not appear are: Elsie Beth Alsup, Marjorie Antoine, Opal Cren-
shaw, Frances Gomes, lelene Scott, Alice Lu Wlells.
ELKIN, CARRIE ANN
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WHITLEY, R. N.
Thompson, Crocco, Server, Fellicetti, and the two McDougals brought glory in hunks to the
Dixie crew the past grid season, while Bobby and Cloise also burned up Willie Barnes' best basket-
ball courts. Keith the Utsinger was Mirage busin
ess manager, while Garvin Mfilliams snatched
up a Sigma Tau key.
Socially, the lads were like a bonfire. Dig the glad rags onthe Sub in the picture down there.
That was for their Winter Formal. The Dixie Ball was a hit with juleps and zooty civil war
duds. A fine year was spent by these characters, and a large one is due next year with Mc-
Dougal fWhat-againPj and Fellicetti smoking in the Khatali lodge.
Members whose pictures do not appear are: Clayton Flattley, Art Langford, Bob Lanier, Bill
McCann, John Moore, Rollin Schneider, Leon Server, Skip Shekerjian, Verne Smith, Joe
Tauntry, Kieth Utsinger, Everett Watt.
Upper: Garvin Williams and some unidentified air-raid
victim try to cheat Ration book i7i'2.
Lower: Recognizable at the Winter Formal are Thompson,
Coulton, and Weigle.
Founded: Washington and Lee University,
Beta Phi Installed 1929
Colors: Crimson and Gold
Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose
Publication: Kappa Alpha journal
Y r I sl
PAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE
MESSICK, E. P.
Starting with Gerry Fischer, the Kappa Sigs were in the big middle of everything this year.
Ggffy was student body prexy, big Khatali-man, ai d ' ' ' ' -
1 campus political big wig. Roger Pattison
minded the purse strings of the Lobo, while Bill Newlander returned
Pacific to again conquer the campus. Bill jourdan s arked th L b fd
a Khatali coat.
from some isle in the South
p e o o gu sters and grabbed up
Jumping right on the wagon, the fellows easily won the Homecoming decoration trophy for the
third straight year. In memory of Bain, Crass, and others gone to the wars, the Bowery Dance was
the biggest, the noisiest and the very best that has ever hit the Kappa Sig lodge. The Casa Lopez,
as usual, was one of the highlights of the spring season around the hilltop.
Members whose pictures do not appear are: Clide Amerson, VVesley Anderson, Bill Barri-
Clow, Jimmie Bell, Bill Brennan, Jack Hackney, Ray Hemphill, Bill Jourdan, Bob Lindberg, Bob
MacGinnis, Bob McGlamey, Edgar Rawls, O. B. Thorpe, YVoody 'Weller, Tom Mfhelchelz
Upper: "You are hereby classified as 1-A."
Lower: The Kappa Sig house with someones cars in the
Founded: University of Virginia, 1869
Delta Zeta Installed 1925
Colors: Scarlet, W'hite, and Green
Flower: Lily of the Valley
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PACE ONE HUNDRED THREE
Pi Kappa Alpha
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RIPPEL, C. W.
PAGI4: ONE HUNDRED F0
By snatching up McClintock, Fiorentino, Katz, and DeLayo the Pikes wrested the "Ot in
house" title from the Kappa Sigs. These fellows were outstanding on tl1e Lobo Eleven, Clint
athletes aren't all the chapter had. Johnny "Barrymorel' Conwell grabbed up meaty parts in
every Rodey production while Jack Redman was frosh prexy. Conwell will also bri11g home tl1e
Pike's first Khatali jacket for several years.
T heir winter formal was a pip with an imported band and Maxine Runyan as their "Dream
Girl." Homecoming saw tl1e names of the fellows in the big fracas on a large shield in front of
the casa. Their spring Fiesta was tl1e best of the outdoor parties a11d will be remembered for
Members whose pictures do 11ot appear are: Bill Briggs, Glade Fife, Gene LaShelle, R. G. Lee,
Pete McCanna, Ernest Morton, Bill Nygren, N orville Smith, Troy Stone, Bill Ullom, Dean Young.
Upper-2 Coggeshall tells another tall one.
Lower: The much publicized and painted Pike Estufa.
Founded: University of Virginia, 1868 G
Beta Delta Installed 1915
Colors: Garnet and Gold
Flower: Lily of the Valley
Publication: Shield and Diamond
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PAGE ONE HUNDRED 51
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With Valentine, W'eigle, Foster, Hickman, and Spetnagle on the 01-id'
g iron, and the largest
Chapter on the hill, the mesa-men romped-but definitely-through the year in line style. joe the
Harley was student body nicklenose, while Ed the Ditto beat his brains out for nuttin' on the
Mirage. Joe also was a big ugh in the Khatali teepee. Royer and Gunderson will wear the K
next stanza and most of the boys will be around since they're in the NROTC.
The Hobo dance was, as usual, a bang-up time for the merry-makers and a headache for the
faculty. The Black and YVhite found Mary Jane Major as "Sweetheart" and the Spring Formal
found the brethren in their roommates best summer coat. Th
spring was another Hobo Dance in new clothes-but what fun!
e YVoodchopper's Ball in the
Members whose pictures do not appear are: Joe Behl, Rex Bollin, O. Bradley, Carter But-
ler, Knox Converse, Tom Cornish, Gene Des Georges, Bill Flocken, Al Foster, Earl Fuller, Bill
Ioyee, Dave Lee, Horace McKay, A. R. Merkle, K. Saylor, Harold Smith, George Spetnagle,
Craig Summers, Bill Terry, jack Valentine, Melvin Vick, L. A. Vick, Bill White.
Upper: The Sigs take off their shirts and try to look as
though the picture wasn't posed.
Lower: Webb, Harley, Mrs. Williams, and Hoss McKay deal
out a hand of Pok-oops-bridge.
Founded: Miami University, 1855
Beta Xi Installed 1916 p
Colors: Blue and Old Gold i
Flower: Mfhite Rose
Publication: illagazine of Sigma Chi
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PAGE ONE HUND
S'gma Phi Ep ilon
' OOLTON, HERBERT
JOHNS, ROBERT Q
O y C UTERMOHLE, GEORGE
I A WEST, A. XV.
Sporting a small but very active chapter on the UNM campus, the Sig Eps have enjoyed a well
rounded year. Their man Bob Euler burned up the cinder Oval to capture an "A" for athletics. Keep-
ing their stride in the political field, the boys kept their high average when two of their seven members
were elected to class oflices, Bob Johns to vice-president of the Senior Class and Karl Wehmeyer to vice-
eshman Class. Socially the Sig Eps matched their other long runs, highlighting their
president of the Fr
year with winter and spring formals which were fun for all.
' ' ' l d Robert Noe.
Members whose pictures do not appear are Clinton Boite an
Founded: University of Virginia, 1901
Alpha Installed 1929
Colors: Purple and Red
Flowers: American Beauty Rose and Violet
Publication: Sigma Phi Epsilon journal
Sig Eps and dates jive at the Spring' Formal.
But That's Not II
Pictured on this sheet are the frats' contributions to
the symphony of scenes on the campus . . .
Shown at top right are you,re-in-the-Army-now Hatha-
way, second-semester-fade-out Beeler and Knox Converse,
now a Naval Air Corpsman. The picture is self-eXplana-
tory. Outside the wind howls and the calendar says
WINTER. But the oblivious ADPi's don't mind as they
dance at their house winter formal with uniform-clad
males and tux-appareled sojourners under the paper-chain-
lowered ceiling. In the third cut down, Pikes and other
frat members cut the deck as stogies and snipes predom-
inate. At bottom right the Kappa Sig ABLUTION BAR-
RAGE in the Kappa Sig patio fountain. And lower right
finds pre-Homecoming house decoration plans and Jerry
Creamer precariously maintaining a heel-hold as Nick
Fiorentino thinks of . . . P P
PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINE
ictor on th
Calmly disregarding the derisive accusation-"the younger generation has.
gone soft"-hurled at us by numerous present-day cynics, we have carried
on our campus activities in a spirit that displays a deep-set "will to winf'
The love of sport, the love of fun has been with us during these grave days
as much as ever. The gridiron, the hardwood, the track, the theater and
all other scenes of student activity have witnessed the constant struggle of
young America for self betterment.
Through it all the spirit of frolic and fun, of sportsmanship and healthy
competition has kept us with a smile on our lips, a shout in our throats,
and a driving force for winning in our hearts.
A shout, a laugh, a handclasp, a song-these are the little things about the
lighter side of college life, but the things that will be most remembered.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED TE
'B-i4g...,l-q,L,,.n Q A F
For those who play
to Wing for those who
iight for the privilege.
Upper: Eugenia Mitchell as demure Anne van Bret, victim of her mother-
in-law's arrogance in "Double Door."
Lower: Mr. Sully fDiek Coxl forces Mrs. van Bret fBetty Anconal to
change her will and leave her money to her deserving son.
In a new stream-lined Rodey, audiences
thrilled to the fantastic war drama "Thunder
Rock" as the first of its Four Nights in the
Theater. John Conwell had the lead 33
Charleston, the rnisanthropic lighthouse
keeper, who was a link between characters
living and dead. Among the living were Ed
Sommers, Streeter, Bill Vorenberg, Inspector
Flanningg Haig Shekerjian, Nonnyg and Gene
Harms, Cassidy. Among the dead were Ches-
ter Dennis, Captain Joshua, Harold Sulte-
meier, Briggs, .lack Butler, Dr. Kurtz, Patri-
cia Reid, Melanie, Betty Ancona, Miss Kirby,
Roberta Hart, Anne Marie, and Dave Hayes,
The second play, the farce "Acidentally
Yours" by Pauline Williams Snapp and star-
ring Howard and Ellen Kirk as Professor and
Mrs. Mosby, kept audiences in the aisles with
one perplexing situation after the other. The
large supporting cast consisted of Elsie
Vivienne Hernandez, John Conwell, Bill
V orenberg, Dick Cox, Harold Sultemeier,
Chester Dennis, Betty Ancona, Caroline Park-
hurst, Dorothy Land, Marilyn Payne.
Newlyweds Anne and David CJohn Conwellb are received by
the cold arrogance of Victoria van Bret and sister Caroline
tlfatty Reidj .
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John Conwell, as Charlest ll
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and that they exist only in hisiniagiiiistihririvrec ed pasgengels that they have been dead for a hundred years
The greatest change in Rodey came when
Edwin Snapp, friend and director, was called
into the armed services. Miss Ellen Crowe of
the Carnegie Institute of Technology became
his successor. Miss Crowe's first production
was the chilling melodrama "Double Door,"
starring Betty Ancona as Victoria. Supporting
her, were Patricia Reid, John Conwell, Euge-
nia Mitchell, Dorothy Land, Bill Vorenberg,
Dick Cox, Chester Dennis, Edward Balcomb,
Lois Witherspoon, Dan Ely, and Everett XVatt.
Harold Sultemeier at the last minute was
called from the cast into the U. S. Air Corps.
Ending the season with a war theme,
atch on the Rhine" was the last play pre-
sented. Starring ,john Conwell as Kurt
Muller, the German underground worker,
and Pauline Williams Snapp as his wife, Sara,
this was the most successful play of the season.
In supporting roles were Dorothy Land, Bill
Vorenberg, Eatricia Reid, Dick Cox, Lois
WlthCYSpoon, Jimmy Cole, Rodney VVash-
bum, Betty Ancona, and Williarii Cameron,
COX, Who were going' into Uncle Sam's Army,
his was to mark the last Rodey appear-
a while, of Iohn Conwell and Dick
a ' - '
Hd Blll Vorenherg, who was graduating.
This tlifhcult year called for many changes
3 ' , - .
Hd alteratlons, but Rocley s reliable troopers
HQVCY missed a curtain.
ON' V ,
E llUlNDRI',ID 'I lllk I lxlmN
Upper: Mrs. Mosby, played by Ellen Kirk, stands aghast as she sees her
husband fHoward Kirkj talking with one of the women fMargy Hackettl
he wrote about in his prize winning true story, "Did I Sin."
Lower: Melanie fPatty Reidl reminisces about life in old Vienna before
she argl-her family leflfgrnthe Ne-W Worjd. ,
Four of a kind, Homecoming Queen Candidates: Lois Trumble, Trudy Kelley, Marie
Harris, and Mary Jo Scott.
Full House, Engineering Queen
Mary jane Major, Seated, Louise Vincent, and Rene McClatchy.
Three Queens, Mirage Beauty Queen and attendants: Vivienne Hernandez, Peggy Sten
house, and Barbara Scott Thomas.
Now I lei me ....
Candidates: Standing, Peggy Hight, Betty jo Hatch,
.la.:a1'i'3fi75!x.1x' 2221 .. n H at 74 FZ, , .
Business Manager Keith Utsinger introduces Mirage Beauty Queen Vivienne Hernandez and Popularity Queen Ginn S h .tt
Y c ml
T e Efeataty neens
The time-honored custom of selecting queens to reign over various A campus festivities was
upheld this year on a UNM war-time campus. I
A UNM co-ed is chosen annually by the Student body to reign over Homecoming activities.
She is selected on a basis of popularity and feminine pulchritude. An overwheliiiiing vote this year
placed lovely Mary jo Scott on the Homecoming throne.
Cherished honor for which UNM co-eds vie is that of being Mirage Beauty Queen . This year
A. Varga of Esquire fame chose titan-haired Vivienne Hernandez to reign over the Annual Mirage
Beauty Ball. Vivacious Ginny Schmitt was elected popularity queen in balloting preceding the ball.
The sons of St. Pat. also sustain this tradition at state U. The engineers voted Rene Me-
Clatchy the queen to wield the slide rule sepulcher in dubbing senior engineers into the exalted
Order Of "Knights of St. Patrick."
AGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN
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Guided by Willis Barnes, new head mentor, the
Lobos navigated through a war torn grid season with
four wins, five losses, and two ties. Football was a diflfi-
cult situation in '42-transportation was next to impos-
sible, players were lost to the armed services, small
crowds, etc. But in spite of all the odds, New Mexico
completed its long, tedious eleven game schedule and
furnished the sports world its share of thrills. Highlight
of the season was the 7-6 victory over the Albuquerque
Air Base's highly touted eleven. Norvelle "Red, Smith
and Bill Thompson received All-Border Conference
recognition. The three new coaches, VVillis Barnes,
George Petrol, and Steve Reynolds, did a great job with
their small squad.
Left: Coach Willis Barnes and manager Marvin Relkin.
Below: UNM's stadium rises against cold November skies.
WY M ,vyww-it
I' d -L VA V4 , ,- ..
In the season opener, the Lobos surprised a record breaking crowd with a hard fought 7 to 6
Victory Qver the Flying Kellys. Behind for two quartersg the Mfolfpack finally came to life and
"Red" Smith's long dash to pay dirt tied up the game. Leon Server's conversion 0'ave the U its
big victory of the '42 campaign. The one drawback of this game was that Coach Barnes had to
bring his squad to the peak at such an early date.
yvhen the Cherry and Silver warriors trampled Flagstaff 25 to o in their second engagement,
backers began to wonder if this were not a New Mexico year. ln this game the Barnesmen flashed
a brilliant running and passing attack plus a strong line. Several freshmen also proved their
Cgaches George Petrol and Willis Barnes accost three- letterman Stan Frogge.
ff iffy if
Upper: Wiegel, Martin, Frogge, and Thompson go after the man from Tempe.
Lower: West Texas closes in on Jeep LaShel1e.
Rain and Sugar Evans threw the
Lobos for their hrst defeat of the
season when they traveled to El Paso,
This 7 to o decision at the hand of the
Texas Miners took the wind out of
the New Mexico sails, which were
never refilled. The Hilltoppers ral-
lied several times in the game but each
time were stopped by fumbles.
Our boys ran rough shod over 3
helpless New Mexico Aggie team that
could offer nothing but a second rate
football squad that played out of their
class all season. In running up a 32
to 0 score, the Lobo scatbacks had a
Held day. It was in this game that
"Buzz" Brown and "jeep" LaShell
came to the front.
Leon Server, Halfbaek Jack Valentine, Center Larry Felicetti, Guard Leo Katz, Fullback
Phil Wiegel, End Y Bill Thompson, Guard Mickey Miller, Center Norvelle Smith, Halfback
Buzz Brown, Halfback onaries Wallach, Center i
Al Foster, Fullback
Again the Hilltoppers met disaster away from home at the hands of Colorado 12 to This
game was much closer than the score indicated. The Buffs a team with nation
, al recognition,
ran into a surprise when they took on the New Mexico outfit. Heavily outweighed, the scrappy
amp, heavy turf hampered the
s were again costly.
Lobo line played the Colorado forward wall to a standstill. A d
Hilltoppers' razzle-dazzle system and fumble
When Texas Tech invaded the
Lobo Lair, the home eleven wanted a
VlCtOI'Y SO bad they could taste it' But Upper: Red Smith cuts through a broken Held.
the Old Statue of Liberty gave the Lower: Leon Server kicks the extra point, Bobb
Raiders their first touchdown and
y McDougal holding.
they were never headed. At the final
whistle it was 20 to 0.
After riding a bus all night and
arriving just two hours before game
time, New Mexico played a listless
game but held Nevada to a scoreless
tie in Reno. Bill Thompson did a
great job in the line, driving through
to stop Marion Motley, Nevada's ace
back, time and time again.
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Tom Welchel, Guard
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The Arizona Wildcats
squeezed out a 14 to 13 vic-
tory over the inspired
Lobos. The Lobos, always
a jinx to Arizona, trailed
14 to o at the half but swept
back during the last two
quarters with a deception-
filled ground and aerial
attack which came so close
to toppling the cats that it
had most of the crowd of
7,ooo standing on their feet.
Two Lobo scores were nul-
lified in the fourth quarter.
This was the best game of
the year as far as the team
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Jack Barrlgw, Fullback Don Holve. Tackle Wendell Beard, Tackle Bob McDougal. Quarterback
CIOISE Mc Ougal, End Stan Frogge, End Bill Jourdan, Quarterback Eugene LaShelle, Halfback
Playing before a handfull of Homecoming fans the Lobos put on a poor exhibition of foot-
ball in losing to YVest Texas 13 to 7. The less said about this game the better.
A fighting Lobo eleven came from behind twice to tie a highly favored Loyola 14 to 14. After
a scoreless first half, both teams came to life, with Loyola drawing first blood. .Iourdan's 52
yard dash tied it up but Loyola hit pay dirt again.Witli three minutes remaining in the game, Al
Foster took a short pass and zigzagged 45 yards to score. The great game played by the Lobos
earned them many friends and supporters on the coast.
'Finally hitting their stride the
Lobos ended their '42 grid campaign
in a blaze of glory by trouncing the
Arizona State Teachers from Tempe
The Lobo line defends our goal line against the Flying Kelleys.
35 to 7. Tempe scored first but the
Hilltoppers came back and dominated
the rest of the game. Leo Katz had a
perfect day at passing, completing
Six aerials out of as many attempts
for 80 yards. The Bulldogs spent
most of the afternoon gazing at Buzz
BfOwn's heels. Everything went right
in this game.
' CE ONE 1-IUNDRLLD 'l'WI5N'1'Y-SEVEN
Playing with a green squad which was handicapped by enlistments in the armed services and
the ineligibility of key players, the New Mexico Lobos fared rather dismally on the hardboards
this year, winning but 3 of their 19 games.
They did, however, present a hustling lineup at all times and gave several of the conference top
teams some tight Games. Working all the time, the were rarel beaten badl and never out
an o ca Y Y Y Ollgllt.
Highlight of the season was the naming of Stan Frogge, senior guard, to a position on the All-
Conference team. Frogge, kingpin in Lobo athletic fortunes for the past three seasons, played
particularly well during the Border Conference tournament which was held here February 17-20,
and it was for his play during that time that he was selected on the mythical five.
The Border Conference tournament saw the Lobos playing some of their best ball of the season,
once holding the powerful Arizona Wildcats to a close decision. The Hilltoppers led most of
the way and it was not until late in the game when Frogge, Townsend, and Miller fouled out that
the Arizonans managed to pull the contest out of the fire.
Left to right, seated: Bill Townsend, Mickey Miller, Stan Frogge, Johnny Mayne, Bobbie McDougal.
Standing: Coach Barnes, Bub Johnson, Cloise McDougal, Clayton Flattley, Marcos Salas, Alfred Tafoya.
rd out that
ed most of
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Included in the first ten players this year were seven
first year men: Bill Townsend, Jack McEwen, Marcos Salas,
Bobby MacDougal, Bub johnson, Clayton Flattley, and
High point man for the season was Bill Townsen
more, who swished the meshes with ninety-three points dur-
ing the season. Townsend alternated at forward and center
and scored most of his points in under the basket work.
Number two on the scoring list and a player who came
along fast near the end of the season, reached his
immediately before the Border Confere
which closed the Lobo season, was
was credited with 88 points.
peak in and
Bobby MacDougal, who
' Townsend goes after a high one. Those Buffs aren't so tall, are they Bill?
4 I 171 57
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PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE
. . rx 5
ks the Taxa
i Left: Mayne breaks through for a left-hand shot against the Texas Miners
Right: This shot by Townsend will not have to be followed by Flattley.
Clayton Flattley, another freshman,
was the Lobo starting center. A pillar
of strength on the defense, and a steady,
if not flashy player, offensively, Flattley
showed much promise and should show
up well on future Lobo teams.
Stan Frogge and Mickey Miller capa-
bly occupied the guard positions and
were the only veterans on the starting
lineup. The value of Stan Frogge to the
team will not be revealed in the scoring
35? I0 the
Column. Out a good part of the season
with an injured hand, Frogge finally hit
his stride in the Border Conference
tournament and was tourney high point
man for the Lobos in addition to being
all over the court and generally indis-
pensable. Miller was invaluable as a
ball handler and worked well under the
defensive basket. He usually did not
take over one or two shots during a
game but specialized on feeding the ball
to other players.
This Buffalo can't stop "Wild Bull" McEwen.
BUB JOHN, ON
At right, Wheeler skims over the high
jump bar. Below, up and over and away,
Lobos! as Valdez, Wheeler, and House start
the 220 low hurdles for UNM against the
airbase. Lower right, Frogge gives the
baton to Martinez as the Lobos lead the
Kelleys in the relay. .
Field events featured: shot and discus,
Tafoya, McCarthy, S. johnson, E. johnson,
pole vault and high jump, Wheeler and
MHYHC5 javelin, Tafoya and S. johnson,
broad jump, House,
Composing the Cinder squad were: 100,
Hash, Smith, Server, Parnell, 220, Brennan,
Hash, Smith, Parnell, 440, Server, Frogge,
Ripple, VVoolston, 880, Martinez, Valdez,
Frogge, Ripple, mile, Martinez, Valdez, 2 mile,
Martinez, Valdez, Euler, relay, Martinez, Val-
dez, Frogge, Brennan, 12o high hurdles, House
and Wheeler, 220 low hurdles, Euler, House,
' ""'5-'51..Z,i..lv..7 ' .
1 iii! i
Tr a c k
Tarzan Foster in his best javelin form. The Johnson brothers warm up.
When inter-collegiate golf, tennis, and baseball were dropped from
the athletic program, track was retained because the athletic depart- - --
' lvl I
ment felt that this sport, a foremost aid to physical development, f- -.., X
. . . Mic
supplied the need for a competitive sport. .-x,,,.., 'i H
Ezwx- QxQ -1-
Two meets were held, one with the Army Air Base, the other, the
I i A -f. X r-n
New M6X1CO Open Meet which turned out to be a dual meet between
Q E ,...- X,
the Lobos and the Air Base. Although there was no conference compe-
tion, squadmen showed a personal interest which lent spirit to the
Steve Johnson puts the shot. Paul House demonstrates the broad jump. Bllb J0hHS0I1 hurls the diS011S-
, , ,
GE ONE HUNDRED THRITY-THREE
Hole No. 1, Getaway, of the University Golf Course.
This year saw the second birthday of UNM's new golf course. Full grown trees transplanted
into Virgin desert land transformed the barren New Mexico mesa into rolling slopes with smooth
fairways and downy greens. In a climate suited to year around outdoor activity, golf on the
University campus took a prominent place in student and faculty life. Through the diligent work
of Pro and ex-UNM'er Louie Martin, a midwinter golf tournament was successfully run off.
Although there was no inter-collegiate competition in golf this year, interest in the sport took
on a new and lively hue. WVith the inauguration of golf in gym classes, UNM's golfers soon
gained new proficiency. June will see the opening of the second nine holes and the future of golf
on the University campus assured.
Instructor Petrol shows how it's done.
t.,....... ,.,,1 , .1
Mickey Miller marks the cup for Pat Lenihan. Patd Lenihan, duffer deluxe, comes out of the
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PAGE oN12 HUNDRED TmR'rx'-FOUR
,.- . an -. K
. L-t -
If kiin i i
Priscilla Newcomb--See what the skiers see in skiing!
Skiing, this year, was left to the skiers. Gas rationing and
md War Work limited the ski crowds to only the most enthusiastic
skiers-those who would give up riding during the week in
moth order to have gas to take them skiing on week ends. Un-
1 the cleared roads and the absence of a ski tow did not deter those
work who love the quiet peacefulness of pine clad mountains, the
Swish of skis over virgin snow and the feel of the wind at the
H' climax of a long schuss. The never-say-die spirit was shown
l in late February when a small group of enthusiastic skiers
3t00k Ace Willard Barton picks up speed on a slalom gate. climbed the sunny steeps of the La Madera Area for the final
soon race of the year.
La Madera Ski Lodge, Sandia Mountains.
' , if .
PAGE ONE HUNDRED T1-IIRTY-FIVE 2:
S 1 P '
A -f ----- W-'A-r'1'1' 'f "A"
,vita-31.441 viuxsddt ,.
UNM Co-eds go in for softball to
possibly even a greater extent than their
fellow male students. With the first
burst of spring out came the balls and
bats, and the girls have been at it ever
since. Volleyball, tennis, badminton,
modern dance, baseball, and horseback
riding round out a pleasantly varied gym
schedule. Here Shirley Mount pitches
to Marian Smith demonstrating how it's
done in the best circles.
"I shot an arrow into the air. It fell
to earth, I know not where" does not
apply to modern UNM Dianas for when
they shoot you may be pretty sure that
the arrow will come very close to that
little gold space known as the "bullseye."
Archery classes are popular at UNM.
Judy Chapman takes time out from
other activities to indulge in her favor-
PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX
Popular everywhere, horseback
riding at the University probably
has more following than any other
SPON on the campus. Long rides
Over the mesa as well as pack trips
into the mountains fill the program
most horse lovers. But then of
Course there are those who consider
tame life, so Betty -lean Jones
and Penny Lord take to hurdles
for their daily Workout.
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The umpire calls it a ball, and Marian Smith lets
catcher Gloria Cordova have the ball.
University tennis courts are perhaps the most popu-
lar spot on the campus as racket wielders pull out their
equipment and set the old balls bouncing. Edla Halama
seems to be doing a good job of keeping the score on
her side, but then most games come out pretty even.
Sets played during the tournament looked like bids at
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During a year when inter-collegiate
sports were of necessity curbed, activity and
interest in intramural sports struck a new
The year started with the usual enthu-
siastic rivalry between the Sigma Chis and
the rest of the school in the swimming
meet. It was in this first meet of the
season that a new mentor for the IM title
was recognized. Beginning its second year
on the campus the NROTC evidenced
Al Foster and E. P. Messick wait for a hot one. strength when they placed second to the
traditional Sig swimming team.
Placing high consistently, and frequently entering several teams in each event the Sailors Won
the first half championship with little trouble. Second place Went to the Kappa Sigs, the Inde-
pendents were third, and the KA's were fourth.
The second semester it was a different story, however, as Intramural Director George Petrol
placed a limit on the number of entrance points and the number of teams that each organization
could enter, and the Barbs came back to eke out the second half title, although they failed to win
a single event.
Dean B0Sf2WiCk. set for the kill. Larsen, Hill, Bostwick of the famed faculty As Amerson took intramural
V0llGYbal1 team. honors for the Navy
PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHT
Crowds gather for the New Mexico Open Tournament.
The KA's started off the
second semester as if they
meant business, and for a
while it looked as if it
were going to be a battle
between them and the
the Dixie Frat folded
after the First couple of
events to give the Barbs
the championship. The
Navy staged a comeback
in the latter stages but
fell short of their second
Bowling, the first event, was a close race in
which the Independents and KA's tied for Hrst
place. The second event up was a single elimi-
nation badminton tournament which the KA
team of John Tropp and Bob Lanier won hand-
ily. The Independents finished second.
Volleyball, however, saw a new balance of
power as the Faculty and Naval ROTC finiSh6Cl
one-two, respectively. Members of the Faculty
team, which has hnished on the top of the intra-
mural heap for more consecutive times than we
can remember, included Dr. Kelley, Dean Bost-
wick, Dr. Larsen, Blanco Vfhite, Steve Rey1'1OldS,
Dr. Hill, and George Petrol.
ONE HUNDRED TIIIRTY-NINIC
Watch that form, Harley-
, ,E 4
y Tschappler swims for the Navy.
The Naval ROTC sixteen man relay
team, sparked by anchor man Willard Bar-
ton, won that race with the Sigma Chis
finishing a strong second. Running with-
out shoes, the fleet footed Barton overcame
a five yard lead which Willis Smith had
when he picked up the baton and Won
The last event of the year was softball
and four teams had a chance for the title.
The Independents, Faculty, KA's, and
NROTC ranked in that order, and the
league opened with each having a mathe-
matical chance for the crown.
But at that point the Pikes stepped in to win, keeping the Independents on top and moving up
to third in the process. Members of the championship Pike team included Bill Ullom, Jeep La-
Shelle, Mickey Miller, Maurice Kiech, Bill Hash, Nick Fiorentino, Leo Katz, jack Redman, Ala-
bama Norton, and George Hammond.
The order of finish and total points after the firing was all over and the smoke had cleared away
was as follows: first, Independents 136g second, NROTIC 127, third, Pi Kappa Alpha 1131 fourth,
Faculty 107, fifth, Kappa Alpha 106, sixth, Sigma Chi 75, seventh, Kappa Sigma 50.
plenty of SXCI emen an
action at the 16 man relay.
PAGE ONL HUNDRED roirrv
INTRAMURAL BOX SCORE
Event . .
Swimming Sigma Ch?
Golf Sigma Chi
Tennis Doubles NROTC
b ll Faculty
volley a NROTC
Tennis Singles N ROTC
Badminton gKaPPa A1Pha
16 Man Relay NROTC
Softball P1 KHPPH Alpha
At right, the referee steps out a penalty as
chagrined opponents look on. In the lower
right corner, battle-scarred gridsters prepare
for the iinal bout during half-time intermis-
sion. Below, Bill Ullom leaves a good but
tough grid session assisted by trainer Bill
Cameron and Coach Barnes.
GE ONE HUNDRED FORTY ONE
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Alpha
M ' ..
K NN' .
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A freshman comes to college to find a life
quite different from any that he has k11own.
He finds here the key to learning. Slowly he
gains maturity of mind from contacts with
professors and advisors. .
Shown above is the greenie assembly, his
first Contact with University custom. Doc
Clark speaks annually on the history and
rich old traditions of state U.
An important part of student life is the
forming of new and warm friendships. At
left frosh of other years, Wall, Vorenberg,
Gunderson, and Barnhart, return to meet
old friends and reminisce in a shady nook on
'Major ordeal of freshman week is regis-
tration. Frosh must work out a good working
schedule. Below a UNM neophyte learns
what the NROTC has to offer.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR
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Foremost among the friendships
formed are the "boy meets girl" type.
Above two newcomers to UNM por-
tals become acquainted in the entrance
to the Administration Building.
Activity tickets serve to identify
UNM students. Mfish mine would
have turned out like the one at the
More registration headaches are
shown below as freshmen puzzle over
Gladdening to the hearts of UNM alumni
was the sight of the Ad Building, resplendent
in holiday dress. Disitnetixe of the Southwest,
luininarios symbolize the unique Combination
of progressive education and austere Culture
At left, Homecoming queen lllary jo Scot!
passes under the traditional Spur arch as she
aseends to her throne. Lower left is shown a
new UN M Custom as New Mexico State students
hurn their opponent in eiligy.
Lower right is Dingleberry, l3andelier's
dark horse candidate for queen.
3 tn .
l Pxm ox: Hl'NDRlfU 1-'orux'-s
The limited number of grads able to return
for Homecoming festivities this year found their
alma mater relaxing briefly from a war-time
schedule. They learned that UNM students and
faculty were cooperating to make the fullest
possible use of plant and funds, knowledge and
ideas, to meet tae requirements of a war of
A record was being written here in answer
to governmental and industrial demands for
higher speeds in widely extended research work
on the materials, instruments and processes of
war, and demands for the army of scientific and
technical experts that total war requires.
They found here a university sensitive to any
change in the social fabric of national life-an
institution of higher learning dedicated whole-
heartedly to serving the total war effort of our
nation as effectively as possible.
.. Lg' -mx.: s..-..-.-.K-. . 1
At top, Town Club's Bicycle Bri-
gade solves the gasoline problem.
Above, blue ribbon Chi O float is
based on patriotic motif.
Prize-winning Pike float shown, at
lower left, previews Lobo-Buffalo
Below, the good brothers of the
Kappa Sig lodge get together to put
up the best house decoration.
, gi- F V .
GE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SEVEN
4 mggggamxff, ,.......r1awmmsw..,,:..N.n
Above June Reden-
baugh, Janice Kalka,
Jean Lyles and Gloria
Cordova, drum major-
ettes par excellence! At
right Majorettes and
Spurs stand at attention
while the band pays trib-
ute with Texas Minies'
Rah Orchids to the lovely ladies at left! UNM's
five lively drum majorettes give color and life
to a world sobered by the clouds of war. On
cold November Saturdays it is this charming
array of beauty which warms the blood of frozen
rooters more than their stamping at half-time
and more than the spirits they carry with them.
Dressed in summer uniforms, they step lively
into autumn winds and twirl their batons with
fingers numb with cold. VVhen they return
to the stands they leave the audience willing to
give its all to help the team Win out.
"Her skirt's too short," whispers a woman.
"Hell, it's too long!" gripes her old man.
Of leading supporters at athletic
events, organizing pep rallies, and,
in general, of giving life to the
Party. And a bang-up job they did,
f0O--- remember the time the gun
went off ending the half at the bas-
ketball game when to everyone's
dismay a duck fell to the floor, and
that man White came in with his
Own little gun, grabbed the duck by
its neck, and marched proudly off?
E ONI' HUNDRI D TORFY NINI
Above, jean Lyles leads the
Spur pep squad in the Homecom-
ing parade. At left, the cheer-
leaders perform beneath the score-
board and a score which they did
their share to bolster.
WVe present Bill White, Nanette
Taylor, Johnny Logan, Dorothy
Mace, and Foster Murphy, cheer-
leaders at UNM. Theirs is the task
HADLEY HALL K
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Bef01'9- Bucket Brlgade- Tank car to you.
Of course there cannot be an Engineers' Day without the traditional Engineers' Greensheet.
That was not, however, the exact sentiment radiated by certain faculty members, but Bob Tatge
determined to go ahead and write another one of his pretty green rags on the theory that practice
makes perfect. As you know, the 1943 Greensheet was a ripping success and was given wide
acclaim for its eight pages packed with sensational copy and glorious art work. Dig the opposite
page, an excerpt from the 1943 Greensheet. '
Theme of the 1943 Greensheet, the Engineers, own paper, was the visit of a modern Saint Pat-
rick Qrest his soulj , patron saint of the above mentioned people, to Hadley Hall and the University
the Queen McClatchy dubs Ed Harley
Prof. Dorroh crowns Rene McClatchy, Qiueen of The Queen and her 21t'C9T1d2DtS, looking down ,Knight of St' Patrick,
aisle of Engineers.
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Above, left, typical New Mex-
ico mesa land fades toward dis-
tant mountains. Above right,
stands Bill Fedorko who lends an
Eastern touch to Southwestern
Above, at right is Miss Elizabeth Elder, never
too busy to lend a helping hand to students in
the personnel office. Dean Bostwick has had a
busy year advising men students as to their
military standing. Dean Bostwick is now a lieu-
tenant in the Navy where he is still engaged in
personnel work. At left, Mr. Kunkel leads the
band at football half-time.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED F1F1Y TWVO
Here are shown shots of the three seasons winter,
fall and spring. Above left, Dotty Mace adds to the
beauty of the only snow of the year. At right, Trudy
Kelley rests a moment by the fish pond, traditional
spot on the campus. At right, the boys wish for a
little springtime to further the efforts of their E flat
lawn, fully 2 X 4, in front of Bandelier Hall. Below,
we Hnd the college students, traditional mode of travel
being tried out by members of the fairest sex. It's all
in knowing how, girls.
Hitch Hiken's fun! The boys all got a ride, but what about us" Patleflce IS the Secret
NE HUNDRED FIFTY-THREE
At left, the Ad Building is
"framed by yonder crimson moun-
tains" and set in a grove of cotton-
wood trees. Mary Chapin, typical
of the Southwestern college co-ed,
poses with Homecoming lumi-
Above is seen Kwatika, once the men's
dormitory but now the ollice of the Col-
lege of Inter-American Affairs. At right, old
Hodgin Hall becomes beautiful as viewed
through a screen of small evergreens and
massive cottonwood trees.
Sandia mountains. Unique, and t ic l f h
The University of New Mexico is located on the mesa between the Rio Grande river and the
yp a o t e Southwest, the architecture of the buildings is in
harmony with the expansive landscapes and brilliant sunshine of New Mexico. The city is
slowly crowding in on the "Pueblo on the Mesa," but from several vantage spots on the campus
one can still see an enormous territory bounded by distant mountains and Albuquerque's famous
andmarks, the volcanoes.
Above left is viewed the Pueblo type
fight, is th
b ' ' .
111111 IH the low, rambling, ranch-house
st 1 ' - -
YC- rlhis dormitory was the first to
be fakffli over b
house Navy flyers. At right, the Engi-
. P ' fl
which closes off the patio of
ent Union Building. Above
6 men's cooperative dormitory,
y the government to
1 ing houses modern experi-
pparatus under its ictures ue
CE o .
NE HUNDRED Fmrv-Fivn
,,i.,4.vfffffM""-"W"V""'A" . , ,,,,
,A..l,'..'. f y I i f A I I
v,,,,, , v V , , ,g ' '
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Upper left: Fall means rush parties and hayrides.
Upper right: Going out tonight, Howard?
Lower left: Pseudo moonlight bathes the Ad Building.
Lower right: Vic Wagner works in the Aero Lab.
The school year of 1942-43 has seen a change in college life as it has been known. The war
production of the country has gained full impetus, and the college program has been changed
to meet the requirements of the nation. This period has experienced a change for the better in
the situation of our country and our allies in this world tussle. Fall of 1942 saw the landing of
an American Expeditionary Force in North Africag spri11g of 1943 saw the successful completion
of this campaign and the unconditional surrender of the enemy in this area. In the Pacific
theater of war, the Allied cause was encouraged by the recapture of Guadalcanal and by such
Naval victories as the Battle of the Bismarck Sea.
The changes on the campus accompanying this gradual change for the better have been great.
Second semester saw a drop in enrollment of about 300 students from an already decreased attend-
ance. Halfway through the S6COlld semester a group of forty Air Corps Reserve men were called
up. March saw the introduction of Army life to the campus when a group of meteorologists
began marching to and training in our class rooms. During the year there was much activity as
the college program was accelerated to comply with the requirements of a nation completely in
the throes of war.
PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY SIX
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G r a d u a t '
As we graduate and leave school, we leave to take our place in a world rife with disaster
oppression, and hunger. With this mess we have also been given an opportunity no other gener-
ation has had: we can build our own world, and we can-and must-decide how people will live
in this world. It is for this that we have studied, and it is for this that we must co-ntinue to study,
because with our education we will construct the world that arises from the chaos, and with our
education we will determine the lives of our children and the generations to come.
0Nh HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN
Abreu, Phillip, 57, 106
Adams, Paul, 46
Agnew, Jane, 99, 30
Alexander, Hubert, 20
Alexander, Mary, 40, 92
Alldredge, Avalee, 57, 94
Alpha Chi Omega, 90
Alpha Delta Pi, 92
Amador, Anita, 32, 98
Ampie, Jorge, 26
Ancona, Edward, 44
Anderson, Dollie, 32, 98
Antoine, Marjorie, 41
Argall, Kathleen, 40, 96
Armijo, Gertrude, 32
Arnds, Richard, 48, 96
Arthur, Paul, 30
Arts and Sciences College, 24-35
Asselin, Joan, 40, 96
A.W. S. Council, 74
Babcock, William, 47
Bail, Katherine, 41, 98
Baisley, John, 47
Balcomb, Edward, 47, 106
Bamberger, William, 26
Baptist Student Union, 76
Barker, Charles B., 16
Barnhart, Charles, 2, 46
Barrow, Jack, 41
Baucus, Nancy, 32
Baxter, C., 53, 102
Baxter, Jean, 28
Beard, Wendell, 41, 102
Beck, Eleanor, 38
Beirne. Virginia, 41, 92
Bell, Shirley, 32
Bell, Willa D., 72
Benedetti, David, 26
Bennett, Gordon, 44
Bergan. D. C., 21
Bibo, Viola, 57
Black, Reka Lois, 38, 98
Blessing, Edith, 20
Bliss, Helen, 53, 96
Bloom, John, 32, 100
Blum, Robert, 32
Bolles, Mimi, 53, 99
Bonnell, Frances, 40
Boots and Saddles, 79
Borland, James, 28, 106
Bostwick, J. L., 16
Bostwick, Lois, 26, 92
Boule, Earl, 28, 106
Boule, Robert, 28, 106
Bovay, Jeanne, 56, 92
Bower, Jack, 48, 104
Bowker, Laura, 41
Boyle, Marguerite, 41, 96
Bradley, O. J., 32
Brand, Donald D., 16
Branscombe, Margery, 32, 98
Breese, Anne, 32
Brennan, William, 32
Brentari, Caroline, 41, 96
Brewer, Martha. 41
Briggs, Anna, 32
Brinegar, Maurice, 72
Brockman, James, 57
Brooks, Ellen, 32
Brown, Kathryn, 41, 99
Brown, Mary Lee, 41
Browne, Cockrane, 46, 106
Buck, Eupha Alice, 16
Burgess, Juanita, 38
Burke, Jay, 48
Burkum. Oliver, 46
Burne, Howard, 48
Burnett, Bettye, 32, 92
Buvens. Gilbert, 30
Byrd, Beatrice, 57, 99
Byrd, Bernice, 57, 99
Campa, Arthur, 20
Campbell, Mary Lou, 26. 92
Carmichael, Margaret, 38, 94
Carroll, Lois, 53, 96
Carter, Francis. 32
Carter, Jean, 41, 99
Case, George, 48. 106
Cason, Maggie, 26
Catlett, John, 56, 100
Caton, John, 38, 106
Chance, Donald, 47
Chapin, Mary, 30
Chapman, Beryl, 30, 90
Chapman, Judy, 92
Chavez, Priscilla, 32
Cheek, Priscilla, 26
Chi Omega, 94
Chisholm, Ann, 28, 96
Clark, Frances, 92
Clark, John Dustin, 16
Clark, R. J., 21
Clauve, Lena, 18
Class Officers, 22
Cletsoway. Richard, 48, 100
Cooper, Charles, 30, 100
Cordova, Gloria, 57
Cornelius, Dorothy, 32, 96
Courtney, Cleo, 30
Cowan, Marian Jo, 53, 90
Cox, Dick, 30
Cox, Mary Helen, 41, 96
Cramer, Carl, 28
Creamer, Gerald, 57, 104
Crocco, Victor, 28, 100
Crompton, Jack, 32
Crossen, Pauline,. 41, 90
Crouch, Alma, 26, 98
Crouch, Wanda, 30, 94
Crowe, Ellen, 18
Crum, Ethyln, 28, 90
Cunningham, John, 47
Currier, Marion, 40, 96
Cutlip, Ruth, 40, 90
Daley, James, 32
Danfelser, Byrdis, 18
Daniels, Pauline, 40
Darnell, Robert, 47, 100
Dargan, Marion, 19
Dargan, Marion, Jr., 32, 100
Davidson, Charles, 47, 106
Davidson, Elvyn, 106
Davis, Barbara, 56, 90
Davis, Elena, 30, 98
Davis, Jo Oliver, 46
Davis, Stanley, 47
Dean of Men, 15
Dean of Women, 14
Debate Council, 81
Deeter, Doris, 40
DeLayo, Leonard, 41, 104
de Mena, Margarita, 52
DesGeorges, Jacqueline, 92
Denhof, John, 48
Denny. Barbara, 32, 96
Dick, Marjorie, 96
Dickinson, George, 28, 106
Diefendorf, John W., 19
Dittert, Edward, 28
Dixon, Delight, 19
Dobbs, John, 46
Dorman, Myron, 32, 102
Dorn, Ronald, 26
Douglass, Ralph, 18
Dramatic Club, 78
Dresher, Sadie, 52, 94
Duncan, Robert, 20
Education, College of, 36-41
Elkin, Carrie Anne, 26, 99
Ellermeyer, Herbert, 48
Ellinwood, Virginia, 32, 92
Elsner, Ralph, 44
Emberlin, Roy, 32
Engineering, College of, 42-48
Engineering Society, 66
English, Leroy, 47
Erdal, Arnold, 48
Euler, Robert, 28, 85, 108
Evans, Robert Erick, 19
Ewing, Jack, 30, 106
Farris, Marshal Elmer, 21
Fedorko, William, 28, 102
Feil, Arnold, 28
Felicetti, Larry, 40, 100
Fife, Glade, 48
Fine Arts, College of, 50-53
Fiorentino, Nicholas, 47, 104
Fischer, Gerald, 44, 71, 102
Fischer, Rosemary, 53, 92
Fixley, Everett Hayes, 19
Ford, Albert Duane, 21
Ford, Ruth, 38, 98
Franchini, John, 32
Franklin, Bea. 30
Friedman, Irving, 26, 104
Friedman, Jerald. 48, 104
Furman, Lola, 53
Furman, Wesley, 48
Gabriele, Mary. 41
Gafford, Robert, 26
Gaiford, William, 30
Gallegos, Adela, 30, 98
Garcia, Lee. 44
Garcia, Stella. 40. 98
Garrett, Ethel. 53, 94
Gassaway. Betty, 41
Geiler, Bill, 30, 106
General College, 54-57
Gibson, Charles LeRoy, 16
Gichenko. Jennifer, 32
Gilbert, Cecil, 47
Gleason, Alvin L., 28
Golden. Susan, 28
Goldenberg, Herman, 30
Greer, Theo, 44
Griffin, Patricia, 33
Griffith, Helen, 38, 96
Gudz, Natalie, 57, 98
Gunderson, Charles, 46, 106
Gunter, Preston. 46, 106
Gurley, Jack, 30, 106
Gussow, Zachary, 30
Hackett, Mariry, 57, 96
Hackney, Jack, 28
Haddix, Margaret, 41
Haggerty, Alice. 33, 90
Halama, Edla, 41, 92
Hall, Bill, 28, 104
Hall, Jeannette, 41, 99
Hall, Pearl, 28
Hall, Vera Mae, 57
Hammond, Frances, 30
Hammond, George P., 19
Hammond, George, 28, 104
Hammond, Helen, 33
Hampton, Beth, 30
Hampton, Bob G., 48, 104
Hampton, Bob W., 48
Hannas, Ruth, 18
Hannett, Jane, 40, 96
Hannett, Patricia. 41, 96
Hardman, Ward F., 21
Harley, Edward, 44, 106
Harley, Joe, 26, 106
Harley, Paul, 47
Harms, Kenneth, 30, 100
Harrell, Orfa Lee, 41
Harris, Evelyn, 41, 94
Harris, Marie, 52, 90
Harris, Dorman, 48
Phyllis 26, 33
Harrison, Earl, 26
Clough, Richard, 44
Cochrane, Editha, 30, 94
Collins, Cora, 26, 94
Conwell, John, 52, 104
Cotton, Herbert, 40, 108
Cook, Leta, 28, 94
Cooney, Ed, 46, 104
Corbit, Eleanor, 32, 96
uv----11-: .'.e,1v- .. ., ..,. , . WY... , ,,,,,, ,,,-, .
Gollner, John, 33
Goodwin, Don, 33, 106
Graves, Beth, 26, 99
Greene, Burke, 28, 102
Greene, Joel, 30, 85, 100
Greene, Mary Helen, 30, 91
Harrison, Loretta, 57
Harrison, Memo, 26, 96
Harshman, E. C., 21
Hart, Roberta. 33
Hash, Billy, 33, 104
Haslam, James, 47
Hatch, Bertha Ruth, 33
Hatch, Betty Jo, 92
Hawley, Ted. 47
Healy, Dorothy, 29, 90
Hearn, Betty Ellen, 30, 98
Heimerich, John J., 21
Helm, June. 57, 92
Hemphill, Ray, 33
Hendrickson, Arthur, 48
Heringer, Don, 29, 104
Herlihy, Margaret, 33, 92
Hernandez, Vivienne, 40, 99
Hibben, Frank C., 16
Hibben, Norrie, 33, 96
Hickman, Bob. 41, 106
Hieranymus, Kay, 33, 94
Higgins, Helene, 30, 90
Hight, Peggy, 53, 99
Hill, Chester, 30
Hill, Pauline, 33
Hill, Sammie, 30, 94
Hines, Marjorie, 38, 99
Hitchcock, Virginia Beth, 29
Hablitzel, Richard, 33, 94
Hodges, Norman, 48, 106
House, James, 44, 106
House, Paul, 52, 106
Hubbard, Lucile, 40, 98
Hughes, Sam, 33, 106
Hulick. Marta, 38
Hull, Bob, 33
Hume, William II, 21
Hutchinson, Charles E., 18
Hyde, Lee, Jr., 33, 102
Ingwerson, Robert, 48, 106
Inter Fraternity Council, 89
Isreal, Eva, 19
Jaclson. Lois. 96
Johns, Harriet, 41, 99
Johns, Robert. 44, 108
Johnson, Edwin, 48
Johnson, Jane, 41
Johnson, Margaret, 40, 98
Johnson, Sam, 30. 106
Johnson. Stanford, 44
Jones, Alton, 48, 102
Jones, Betty Jean, 57
Kappa Alpha, 100
Kappa Kappa Gamma, 96
Kappa Sigma. 102
Kassvan, Lucile G., 33, 98
Katz, Leo. 47, 104
Keleher, Julia Mary, 20
Kelley. Vincent Cooper, 16
Kemper, Harriet, 30, 92
Kendall. Dean. 30
Kendrick, Dick, 46, 106
Kesky. Barbara, 52, 90
Kiech, Janice, 40, 90
Kiech, Maurice, 30, 104
Kiech, Veon C., 16
Kiech, Virginia, 53, 90
Kilburn, Pat, 29,
Kimball, Ruth, 53, 99
King, Julian, 53, 106
Simpers, Ada Mae. 38, 90
Kingston, Bill, 57, 102
' , Harry, 43
Iliizliliiiiizgtrick. Clara, 56, 92
Kluckhohn, Jane, 20
Knauber, RU1311' 52' 90
Knight, Cynthia, 30, 94
Knode, Jay Q" 20
Knox, Jimmie, 48, 102
Kroghy Milton, 100
Kunkel, -10 Ann' 39' 94
Kunkel, William M., 19
Land, Dorothy, 52, 92
Langseth. B- V-, 46
Lanier, Charles, 27
LantoW, John: 46
Lantow, Harriet, 40, 98
Larsen, Harold Daniel, 16
Larson, Louise, 33, 94
Lassiter, Kitty, 33, 94
Leberstein, Sidney, 29
Lee, Martha Jane, 30, 96
Lee, Reginald Grady, 48
Lembke, Ellen Ann, 31, 96
Lenihan, Pat, 72
Leslie, Virginia, 41, 94
Leupold. Edwin, 71
Lewis, Brooks, 53, 94
Lindberg, Robert, 33
Lineberry, Jack, 47
Lindsay, A1t0na, 20
Logan, John, 46, 106
Lord, VirglHi8., 31
Ludlum, Kenneth, 44
Luker, Jeanne, 33, 94
Luker, Marilyn, 31, 94
Luna, Emma, 33, 98
Luna, Viola, 38, 98
Lusk, Norma Jean, 52, 94
Lyles, Jean, 33
e. Dorothy, 40, 98
iiiiiueely, Robert, 38, 104
Macurdy, Jimmie, 48, 102
Mafit, James, 48, 100
Maquire, Norman, 44, 104
Major, Mary Jane, 33, 94
Maldonado, Joe, 40
Malloy, Janet, 33, 92
Mancini, John, 38
Manda, Harriet, 31
Mangan, Mary Lou, 33, 96
Mann, Claud, 49, 106
Marberry, Frank J., 29, 102
Marr, Cleo, 34, 99
Marshall, Shirley, 34, 94
Martin, Bill, 41
Martin, Robert, 46
Martinez, Joe, 44
Maruyama, Joe, 34
Mayer, Glenn, 31, 100
Mayne, John, 34
McCanna, Marita, 56
McCanna, Peggy, 41
McCarthy, Thomas, 45
McClatchy, Rene, 29, 96
McClelland, Raquel, 34, 94
McClintock, Ross, 29, 104
McCormick, Jane, 34, 96
McDougal, Cloise, 40, 100
McDougal, Robert, 49, 100
McEwen, Jack, 41
McIntosh, Kathryn, 34
McMain, Frank, 29, 106
Menapace, Robert, 57, 102
Menapace. Francis, 57, 102
Messick, E. P., 49, 102
Metzler, Alice, 34, 99
Metzler, Frank, 45
Meyer, Phillippe, 46
Meyers, Nell, 40, 90
Midert, Joy. 34, 92
Mills, W. H., 47, 100
Mitchell, Arnot, 46, 106
Mitchell, Eugenia, 41, 96
Mitchell, Lynn Boal, 20
Mitchell, Merle. 27, 98
Mlmfgomery. Tom. 34
Morehead, Sara, 27, 92
Morgan, Catherine, 27, 94
Morris, Edward, 49, 102
Morris, Evelyn, 40, 98
Morris, Melvin, 31
Morrow, Arthur, 46
Morrow, Jane, 31, 94
Morrow, Margaret, 41, 92
Mount, Kenneth, 46. 106
Mount, Shirley, 34, 94
Murphy, Falba, 40, 96
Murphy, Foster, 57, 90
Murray, Melvin, 47
Murray. Reed, 49
Muldrow. Rebecca, 31, 96
Muiiffr, Howard, 46
MUUIHS- Joe, 34, 102
Myer. Elsie, 34, 90
MYQFS, Robert, 34
Naval R.O.T.Cier63 41, 96
ge'-1ff9l', Bruce A., 47, 102
Neumann, Janet. 31
Newcomb, Priscilla, 41
Newhouse, Bill, 31
Newlander. Willit. 29, 102
Newman Club, 77
NFWSOYU, Carroll V., 16
N!Cb9ls. Eayth, 40, 94
Nisblt, Donald, 49
Noble, Herbert, 49. 100
N01116, James, 29, 104
Oftbrup. Stuart A., 16
Ogilvie, Tom, 49, 100
Olson, Elsa Marie, 41 98
Orcutt, Dick, 49 '
OFF, Raymond, 47
Ortega, Joaquin, 18
Page, Thomas. 57
Pan-Hellenic Council, 88
Parker, Howard, 34, 102
Parkhurst, Caroline, 53 96
Parnell, Dale, 57, 102 1
Patterson, Jim, 49, 104
Pattison, Roger, 27, 102
Paulantis, Helen, 31, 92
Payne, Marilyn, 29, 90
Peak, Sally, 72
Pearce, Diana, 41
Pearce. Nell, 40, 98
Pearce, Thomas M., 20
Pelsor, Gene T., 21
Pendleton, Ralph, 47, 106
Peterson, George Maxwell,
Petronovich, George, 45
Phillips, William, 34, 106
Pierce. John, 27
Piercefield, Marshall, 27
Piercy, Esther, 20
Pierson, Ruth, 34, 98
P1 Kappa Alpha, 96
Prewitt, Robert, 46
Pryor, Patricia, 34
Quesenberry, Joe, 45
Raybourn, Jesse, 49, 100
Redenbaugh, June, 34, 92
Redman, Bess Curry, 18
Redman, Jack, 34, 104
Reed, Anne, 41, 90
Rehm, Bob, 27
Reiche, Parry, 16
Reid, Truman, 31, 106
Reid, Wallace, 49
Reindorp, Reginald, 20
Relkin, Marvin, 41
Rey, Edwina, 41, 98
Rice, Frances, 34
Richards, Audrey, 29
Rightley, Edward, 45
Ripple, C. W., 104, 49
Robb, John, 31, 106
Robb, Nancy, 34, 96
Robb, Priscilla, 53, 96
Robinson, Robert, 47
Robles, Armando, 45
Robles, Joe. 49
Rocco, H. M., 21
Rogers, Paul, 35, 104
Romero, Elin, 57
Romme, Howard, 35, 104
Romme, Marvin, 31, 106
Rosen, Gordon, 29
Rosenthal, Arthur 16
Ross, Emily, 27
Ross, Jean, 31, 99
Rousseau. Joan, 38, 92
Royer, Emmett, 106
Ruiz, Emma. 41, 98
Rutz, Reba, 98, 38
Ryan, Robert, 31
Salas, Audrey, 40, 98
Salazar, Henry, 35
Sanchez, Henry, 35
Sanchez, Jose, 31
Sanchez, Zoila, 19
Sandoval, Lillian, 31, 98
Sarrels, Bea, 53, 99
Schaefer, Elwin, 49, 108
Schindler, Jane, 31
Schmitt, Virginia. 35, 94
Schneider, Bob. 46
Schroeder, Florence. 19
Schubert, Mildred. 20
Scott Mar Jo 38 92
, Y , ,
Scott, William. 47
Shad. Mary, 33
Shamaskin, Robert, 35
Shelton. Jack, 45
Shelton, John, 46
Shelton, Wilma Loy, 20
Shinn, Jeanne. 38, 94
Sigma Alpha Iota, 68
Sigma Chi. 106
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 108
Sigma Tau, 67
Simms, May- 41- 98
Simons, Katherine, 20
Simpers, Robert, 35
Simpson, Betty, 41- 96
Sisty. Charles, 31, 190
Small, Ricarda. 31
Smith, Dane F.. 20
Smith, Donald, 49
Smith, J. P.. 49
Smith, La Verne. 46
Smith Marion, 35
Smith: Morgan, 45
T, T., 46
Willis. 31. 106
,ommers, Ed' 31
Spaberg. Einiiie- 31, 92 98
Spandenberg, Lorna' 35'
Spears, Robert, 35, 106 6
Slletnagle, George, 35. 10
Stalcup, Pat, 57
Starrett, Adalene, 40 99
Ste1d19Y, Mary Jean, 38
Stenhouse, Peggy, 31, 94
Stephens, Charles, 47
Stern, Dan, 49
Stern, Bob, 46
Stewart, Ethyle, 40
Stolworthy, W, DU 102
Storseth, Billy, 49, 104
Strickland, Dick, 27
Sbrome, Tom. 46, 106
Student Council, 58
Student Life, 142
Student Senate, 59
Sutherland, Sam, 47, 106
Sweetland, Albert, 49, 100
Sweetland, Richard, 45, 104
Sym'-2, Gustalyn, 57, 90
Tapy, Ralph W., 21
Tatge, Robert, 45
Tay10I', Nannette. 31
Thaxton, Jack, 56, 106
Thvlin, Muriel, 53
Thomas, Barbara, 38, 96
Thomas, Charles, 35
Thomas, Bill, 56, 100 z
T1l0mDson, Eugene, 38
Thompson, Harold, 35
Thompson, Mary A., 19
Tondre, Joseph, 49
Torres, Wilfred, 29
Town Club, 99
Townsend, William, 57, 106
Troop, John, 35, 100
Trujillo, Ted, 29
Trumble, Lois, 38, 94
Tryon, Juanita, 41, 98
TschaDDler, Sam, 47
Tlliiy, John, 31, 106
Turner, Jean, 53, 92
Utermohle. George, 108
Utsinger, Keith, 85
Utsinger, Marion, 47, 100
Valdez, Elias, 27
Vallevick, Anna, 16, 38
Vick, L. A., 29
Vick, Melvin, 51
Vidal, Frances, 38, 96
Vidal, Steve, 85
Vigil, Pricilla, 38, 98
Vincent, Bill, 49, 104
Vincent, Louise, 70, 38, 90
Vinyard, Bob, 47
W. A. A., 75
Waggener, Mary Eunice, 38, 92
Wagner, Victor, 45
Wagner, William, 21
Waha, Blaine, 29, 104
Walker, Nita Mae, 35
Walker, P. K., 21
Walker. Will Ann, 31, 94
Wall, Jack, 31
Walter, Marjorie, 35, 98
Walter, Paul, 18
Ward, Earlene, 38, 94
Ward, Margaret, 29
Warren, Roberta, 27
Washburn, Nancy, 35, 92
Watkins, Stephen, 29
Watts, Margaret, 38, 96
Webb, Marlo, 31, 106
Webster, Bill, 27
Wehmeyer, Karl, 35, 108
VVeisha11Dt, Louise, 29
VVeiss, Herb, 49, 100
West, A. W., 40, 108
West, Birdie Bryan, 19
Wheeler, Leslie, 47, 106
White, Kathleen, 40, 99
Whitley, R. N., 49, 100
Whittmore, Betty, 27, 96
Who's VVho in American Colleges, 80
Wicker, C. V., 20
Wiegel, Phillip, 31, 106
Wilburn. Zane Ray, 35
Will. J. B., 21
Williams, Carol, 31. 92
Williams, Garvin, 46, 190
Williams, Larry, 45
Williams Mary Lou, 94
Williams Payne, 53- 104
Williams Terry, 49
Williams Shirley, 57
Wilson, Qrberil 35 100
H , v
il On, James, 49, 100
vvgiiioii, Lucile, 38. 94
Wilson, Marion, 72
Wilson, Sara, 41,, 94
Witherspoon. 11015, 53, 99
Woodbury, Edith, 35. 94
Woodbury, Wayne, 40- 106
Woodhead, Phyllis, 31, 92
Woods, Mary KaY, 27' 96
Woods, Phyllis, 38, 93
Woodward. Dorothy, 19
Woolston, Tim. 35- 106
Women's SDONS, 136
Workman, E- J-' 21
Worman. Fred, 20
Wright, Paul, 45
Wroth, Mary, 53, 94
Wynn, Dudley, 20
Yashvin, Jeanne, 31, 96
Zipprodt, Anita' 31
When you build
for the future . .
COIVIE TO THE BUILDERS,
CONTRACTORS, AND HOME
FOR BUILDING MATERIALS
J. c. BALDRIDGE
401-23 SOUTH FIRST PHONE 4546
Furniture and Piano Moving
Transit Mix Concrete
Sand and Gravel
423 AND 501 NORTH FIRST STREET
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.
BENJ. MOORE lk CO., Paint Products
STANDARD SANITARY MFGUCO,
AMERICAN RADIATOR CO., Heating Products
nflll I'l1EXICO A
LH2-lillt East Central Ave.
Opposite Public Library
121 E.Tijeras Ave.
Phone 6651 Complete Kodak Service
I - I
'af .,..-1: ., A 1,---- ,- '. -. ,- , E, ,,,,,,'.,f ,
- . . I . .,
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIXTY
the Wow. ..
ANOTHER GREAT ADVENTURE Duve In and Save at Second and Roma
. . . MAKING A HOME
For many years we have been H A
allowed to assist New Mexico I fel l
mv " E
Youn Home Makers create ll -. ..- ' '
beautiul and comfortable homes.
FOR CONVENIENT DELIVERY SERVICE
' PHONE 5545
Broome Furniture Company
Santa Fe - Taos - Albuquerque
Kzstlen Collzxter 69 Co. Q
THIRD AND CENTRAL
0 Gay Gibson Dresses
O Nelly Don Dresses I
0 S ' 6 "
Wansdown Coats and Suits I .JW
O Dobbs Hats X
0 Warner Corsets
0 Gordon and No-Mend Hose H --'--L-
All Nationally known and sold at
5 ' h 1 Su l CO.
Kzstler, Collistens store New MCXICO SC OO PP Y
in Albuquerque. 205 WEST COPPER PHONE 2-0184
PAGE ONE HUNDRED s1xTY oNE
Sporting Goods Hardware
CHINA ' GIFTS
WALL PAPER AND PAINTS
LINOLEUM AND SHADES
KORBER BUILDING - - - 200-224 N. SECOND ST
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
DODGE BROS. TRUCKS
Sales and Service
KORBER BUILDING ---- second d C pp
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
Creamland Dairies, Inc.
. , X Cream
germ green Dual 7746 for Service Ice Cream
GRADE A Buttermilk
DAIRY PRODUCTS 321 NORTH SECOND STREET Cottage Cheese
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
We Maintain Our Own Laboratory, You Are Welcome to Visit It
Participate with those
you love in the happiness
For Twenty-flve YGHIS that Flowers bring
We Have Been i
l lljlloretll Qompomy
C e '
219 N. Mulberry Ave
haf been OLD FAITHFUL
T0 THE LOBOS
PAGE oNE HUNDRED SIXTY-THREE
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. few-.1-eff-1-2efzfeemy-1-rf-seG:f rf4 if ' 14 - - -1--
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,, U , , ,i5gr',,:- .-flees. mr'-"-Y'-".'1"'..-' , " - ' '
In business for your health
2120 E. CENTRAL AVE.
Marked with Americays greatest manufacturers'
names .... Furniture that makes your home a
W. Central 7863
Index of Advertisers
r Co. ..
Baldridge, J. C., Lumber Co.
Broome Furniture Co. ....... .
Camera Shop of New Mexico
Creamland Dairies .
Dixie Floral Co.
Excelsior Laundry .
Harper's Frock Shop
Hilton Hotel ......
Houser's Pharmacy .
Ilfeld, Charles, Co., I
Liberty Cafe .......
Lobo Barber Shop .
Paris Shoe Store
Seefeldt Auto Lot ..
vory Soap Distributor
Southwestern Sash and Door Co. ..
Sport Shop ....................
Springer Transfer Co. .. .
Top Notch ...........
University Book Store
Valliant Printing Co. . . . .
Warner-Woods Studio . . .
YOUR ERIE D
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-SIX
, ..,. . ,.,. ,
,WE WISH TO THANK THE FACULTY AN STUDENTS FOR THE FINE
COOPERATION THEY HAVE GIVEN US AND THE SPIRIT IN WHICH
THEY HAVE RECEIVED THE LIMITATIONS PLACED ON MERCHAN-
O TEXT BOOKS
O K 8a E ENGINEERING SUPPLIES
O GENERAL OFFICE SUPPLIES
O SPORTING GOODS
I SHAEFFER PEN AND PENCIL SETS
OCLASS ROOM NEEDS AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Un1vers1t Book tore
The Store Built for You on the Campus
ARCHIE WESTFALL, '32
Student Union Building
PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIXTY SEVEN
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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.
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