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

 - Class of 1947

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University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1947 volume:

1- ).. f .-i.-j — J y y i -«tj 1 •:_ ' -, X v.V-. vj - r 1 y f tiia. utr • . v;j---y -- Tyj h V % hi UNIVERSITY OF NE ■ ' EJ iLJbLfkt. je4J?::z: JJ3fca-L, :!LVSAA . i.T ' s r i- •■ ■! tt ly ■ r., :yv . t-j. lOORS which open into the future, chances for eager and interested young Americans — they are there for those with the push it takes to find them. Let it be said that in this day and age with the atom a slave; with wars which have long since ceased to be strialy hand to hand encounters; with machined might for peace as well as war, includ- ing assembly lines so dependent on a steady stream of raw materials from our vast supply of natural resources, and dependent upon harmony between the laborer and employer; with statesmen from the far corners of the earth striving for world peace, understanding and unselfishness; let it be said that there never in the history of the world gleamed a more dazzling display of opportunities. There ' s al- ways an opportunity — always room at the top. . S!- - Z..i. (.- - 7 J ' r- Jf - 9 1 1 v-7 : -i. - :- i - ■-fc i. w J y f aT». iy • .-i-..- y . I This is the 55th edition of the University of New Mexico Mirage. All rights reserved and copyrighted May, 1947, by Edwin Leupold, Jr., Editor, and Bill Babb, Jr., Business Manager » -S (r ' -- t±. mr m:A A .:j . ' -i f -t A w f ¥ j yi - i w -i r - t-v.? i HOUGH a figure reclining against the sunny side of an adobe hut, his sombrero shading his eyes, has become a southwestern symbol; all has not been sleeping under a benevolent New Mexico sun. Since the time of Coronado in 1540, pioneers and settlers have striven to make the area, which ever since 1912, has been known as the State of New Mexico, a better place in which to live. Its cities have grown and flourished under a bright sun, the symbol of which is said to have been scratched in the earth by a mortally wounded pioneer, and which symbol has been adopted as the state emblem. Its sons have just returned from the second world in- volving war— the possessors of greater world and worldly knowledge. Some paid with their lives and will never return. The rest, unharmed and safe, are once again hard at work in its schools to try to make up for such a costly interruption that a world war can be. The University of New Mexico is proud to be one of those schools. »»iii a iiiii ]» i»»i « ' wr i i »t- ' =w. .;r; .-r.- -- ' ' " ■■ ■i. ' i .! . ' — X J bg i .--•T,yy- x-fcL vvi:r- » y. M »»i» ' IJ ' X . ' BOOK 1 IDMINISTRJTION ' H !««K 2 L A n E S BOOK % nmimm BOOK 4 HONORARIES w BOOK 5 PimLIClTIOM H BOOK A l] T I n T I G S BOOK 7 B E A IJ T ¥ BOOK $ FEATURES O BOOK 9 S P R T S U BOOK 10 ADVERTI8EIHEKTS Tlic University Library, completed in 1938, gave the campus its most beautiful building, the southwest its greatest monument to the pueblo style architecture, which has been, since its beginning, UNM ' s claim to uniqueness. i ' Ht z, jL:y ' i I -. A hr. y . t .i . : Mi D E D I c A T I o N y Every year a new Mirage is published at the University of New Mexico. Every year that new Mirage is dedicated to a new per- son. It was a difficult task — that of selecting one to whom this Mirage was to be dedi- cated. The task was difficult because this book could have been dedicated to any one of a number of people connected with the University, because of the richness of the endeavors and successfulness in their chosen fields — some of them famous, some men of letters, some scholars, some interesting and kind people, some just workers or assistants. The Mirage asked for advice; questioned students and faculty, listened gladly to each suggestion. But, before decision deadline time neared, it had already been decided. There could be no other way. Over in the University Library behind the reference desk was a little, spry, silver haired lady whose sincere interest in the problems of each individual composing a greatly augmented student body had not abated one whit. Over in the library in the north wing was a little lady whose smiling countenance and whose twinkling eyes accompanied that helpful bit of information and eased tlie load and the care and the worry that a term paper or another especially difficult problem was causing. Over in the library was the lady whose constant and faithful service had gone rela- tively unnoticed. There had been no blaring headlines for her, no public acclaim. It is, then, to Miss Ruth Russell, kind, patient, ever cheerful, always helpful, her keen sense of humor imdinted by over twenty-five years of service in the University Library; that this book, the 1947 Mirage, is sincerely and gratefully dedicated. i I P.igc ten BOOK 1 SHADOWS ON AD BUILDING Mmy i! M i -i.Mh ' - ' .a« «»s«? ' = ' »i.?;-d|if« ' jai " : ' v -L xxvw v aj:;.r.j : :yj m . . rx. ' X iww administratioii GOVERNOR Governor Thomas Jevvett Mabry, inaugurated as the 13th governor of the State of New Mex ico on January 1st, 1947, is the first University of New Mexico Alumnus to attain that exalted state position. jgitati ' of IX ' cUi jHi ' xicn January l8, 19I17 TO THE STUDENTS CF THE UNIVERSITY OF ICW f XlCO: GREETINGS D The Atomic Age, which had Its birth In New Mexico In July of I9L5, presents the greatest challenge for the preservation of universal peace that the people of the world have ever faced. Today, an educated citizenry Is more essential than at any previous time in history. Only by fully under- standing the problems and the possibilities which the atomic age has created can we foster and pre- serve peace for ourselves and for generations yet unborn. The responsibility for producing leaders who can meet the challenge of this new era rests largely with our institutions of higher learning. The Stale of New Mexico Is doing everything with- in her power to see that all young men and women., who so des i rer-espec lal ly those who served In the armed forces oi " our country — may obtain a higher e due a t i on . The uses to which you may put the knowledge and the training you acquire here — and the measure of your success — are limited only by your talents, your ambition and your determination. May the results you achieve help preserve the way of living you help create. With best wishes and kindest personal regards, I am Sincerely, yoj rs, 7 ivi « S " " - Governor Page eleven ' j fm mm T. ■ - ' j i. -». ' ■£ I v P R E S I D E N T Dr. John Philip Wernettc came to the presidency of the University in August, 1945, at 42 years of age and after a rapid, consistent rise from early teaching posts in California antl at Harvard to an associate professorship in the Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration. He was a distinguished young scholar, an economist, author, and teacher, who took up the presidency with consciousness of the opportunities offered for development of the institution in its own special atmosphere. It was a time when growth was imperative — in quality as well as in quantity. During those two years Dr. Wernette has led the institution through its period of greatest change. He has seen establish- ment of new colleges, schools, and liepartments; legislative appropriations which give promise of new opportunities; and a burgeoning of the student body into an adult, driving force for etlucation and for American citizenship in the decailes to come. During that period, also, he has welcomed to his household a new liaughter, Klizabeth Eleanor. And he has had time to discover, as hobbies, the Sandia ski run, the University swimming pool and tennis courts and riding horses, and the photographic possibilities in New Mexico. And it was in this same period that his newest book. Financing Full Employment, came to a world of confused economics from the Harvard University Press. I ' JKC iwciv BOARD OF REGENTS The Honorable Thomas Jewctt Mabry, Governor of New Mexico, ex officio, Santa Fe Charles Rose, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, ex officio Santa Fe Judge Sam G. Bratton, President Albuquerque Jack Korber, Vice-president Albuquerque Mrs. John Milne, Secretary and Treasurer Albuquerque Judge David Chavez Santa Fe Mrs. George W. Savage Albuquerque On Sunday aftirnuun, Fcbru.iry 9. 19-)7, a jKirtrail ol the late President James hulton Zinimerman by Charles Polow ctski was unveiled in tlie University library. The presentation was made by John F. Simms, former member of the Board of Regents, and tlie portrait was accepted by Judge Sam G. Bratton, president of the current Board of Regents. Mrs. Brandenburg, the former Helen Emily Zimmerman unveiled the portrait. The portrait is at right. Page thirteen If " V Dean of Women Above, Dean Clauve at her desk; below, serving with Mrs. Ahcc Davidson and Dr. Victor E. Kleven as a chaperon Long time service in the capacity of Dean of Women has given Dean Lena C. Clauve the abihty to cope with such problems as 900 women might find confronting them. Dean Clauve came to the University in her present capacity in 1929 and has guitlctl the affairs of women students capably ami ethcientlv since that time. PaiJC fourteen n Dean of Men Above, Dean ItuMwick at his desk; below, Dean Bostwick supervises the distribution of pictured activity tickets Dean of Men J. L. Bostwick, just returned from serving 28 months as a lieutenant with the Navy, is back once again in what is probably the most popular office on the campus. Coin- cident with the beginning of the regular two term peace time year is the return of the genial Dean of Men Bostwick. Not a small reason for the popularity of the office is the smiling effi- cient secretary, Miss Elizabeth Elder, who is never too busy to stop her work. Page fifteen Faculty ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Left to right, Dr. Vernon G. Sorrell, head of department; Laura Saeger; Tom L. Popejoy; E. H. Plank; Dee Sturges; Ruth Wilhams; Ralph C. Russell; A. T. Chavez; Adele Marie Christof- fers; Eva M. Israel h iiEN ' SP: Scn ' er, G CHEMISTRY Back row, left to right; Hazel Vallevik, Dr. Thomas Castonguay, Virginia Benham, Dr. Raymond Castle, Dr. Sherman E. Smith, head of department. Front row, left to right; Victor Searcy, Dr. Ernest L. Martin, Marguerite Cheuvront, Anna V. Gibson, Dr. J. L. Riebsomer 1 ' CHEMICAL ENGINEERINC. Left to right, John J. Heimcrich, Dr. T. T. Castonguay, head of ilepartment ; W. R. GaiTord Lfftto Page sixtitn tl Faculty MEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Back row, left to right; John Caton, Woody Clements, R. W. Johnson. Front row, left to right; John Dear, Willis Barnes, Leon Server, George Petrol. Kneeling, George White, head of department MUSIC Left to right, Dean John D. Robb, head of department; George Robert; Martha Hines; William Kunkel; Nina Ancona; Bess Curry Redman; Karl Burg; Kurt Frederick; Walter Keller ms Faculty MODERN LANGUAGES Left to right, Lolita Pooler, Ruben Cobos, Dr. Jose Antonio Portu- ondo, Mrs. Rita Cobos, Thelma Campbell, Dr. F. M. Kercheville, head of department, Lucie E. Adams, Dr. Joaquin Ortega, Ray- mond Biondi, Philip J. Granato, Dr. W. F. J. De Jongh, Dr. Albert R. Lopes, W. H. Adamson, C. H. S. Koch, Dr. R. M. Duncan PHARMACY Left to right, Paul Farone; Dr. Roy A. Bowers, Dean of College; Margaret Murphy SOCIOLOGY Left to right, Lyle Saunders, Mrs. Mamie Tanquist Miller, Mrs. Helen H. Ellis, Dr. Paul Walter, head of department P.igc eighteen Faculty ENGLISH Left to right, Joe Kuntz; Dr. George Waricn Arms: Keen RafFerty; Dr. Willis D. Jacobs; Thomas Moore; Mrs. Jean Adams; Mrs. Doris Buck; Miss Kathcrinc Gauss Simmons; Dr. Dave F. Smith; Mrs. Ethel Fleming; Dr. T. M. Pearce, head of department; Dr. C. V. Wicker; Miss Julia Keleher; Miss Helen D. Campbell; Miss Lois Law; Miss Harriet Johns; Miss Atha Ezell; Miss Elsie S. Hoffman; E. W. Ted- lock; Mrs. Helen R. Haight; Dr. W. P. .Mbrecht; Ralph Smith; W. D. Stevenson; Mrs. Zoe Ellen Murr ' ; Pat E. Kilburn; Dr. Robert E. Barton Allen; Miss Anne Winecoff PSYCHOLOGY Left to right, Dr. George M. Peterson, head of department; George R. Can- trell, J. C. Welch, Dr. Alfred B. Shaklee (GOVERNMENT Left to right: Ross Clinchy, Miss Dorthy Clive, Miss Jane Ann Lindsay, Michael Rexroad, Mrs. Mary K. Teagard, Jack Holmes, Miss Roberta Hake, Dr. Victor E. Kleven, Paul Beckett, Dr. Miguel Jorrin, William C. Nolan, Dr. Thomas C. Donnelly, Head of the Department. Page nineteen t i- Faculty I WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Left to right, Gladys Milliken; Mrs. J. L. Caton; Mercedes Gugisberg, head of department; Frances McGill ART Back row, left to right; Enrique Mon- tenegro; John Tatschi; Lez Lewis Haas, head of depart- ment. Front row, left to right; Ralph M. Douglass, Dorothea Whitecraft. Kenneth M. Adams, Randall Davey, Mela Sedillo, Raymond Jonson. MATHEMATICS Left to right, Louis Child ; W. C. Scrivener; Dr. Ar- thur Rosenthal; Dr. Lin- coln La Paz, head of de- partment; Mrs. Eupha B. Morris; Dr. Morris Hend- rickson; James W. Walker; Dr. Norris Nere- son; Frank O. Lane; Dr. Harold D. Larsen i... Faculty ; its. LIBRARY SCIENCE Miss Wilma Loy Shelton PHILOSOPHY Left to right, Dr. Hubert G. Alcxande Dr. Jay C. Knode, head of department ff gsmma t 1 ■;■.- yi Wt ' f f 1 1 I- 1 1 c a ( I j ' V- ? kRS ' HAU ■ ' jx ' . :: Faculty PHYSICS Above, left to right; Gerald Bowen; Raymond Grenchik; John G. Brieland; Dr. Victor H. Regener, head of department ; Dr. Norris Nerc- son; Frederick Martens; Richard J. Rungc BIOLOGY At right, left to right; Dr. Howard I. Dittmer; Dr. E. F. Castettcr, head of liepartment; Dr. A. A. Lindsey; Mildred S. Hill; Dr. William j. Roster; Martin Fleck I ' aK ' c Iwcniy-lwi Page tucnty-thrce Above, back row, left to right; Dr. France Scholes, Dr. Frank Reeve, Robert Duke, William Armstrong. Harold Snellgrove. Front row, left to right; Dr. Ben- jamin Sacks, Dr. Marion Dargan, Shirley Erickson, Dr. Dorothy Woodward, Victor Westfall, Dr. J. C. Russell, head of department ANTHROPOLOGY Left to right, Paul Reiter, Dr. Frank C. Hibben, Dr. Florence M. Hawley, Dr. Donald D. Brand, head of department ««-- Faculty N.R.O.T.C. Front row, left to right; Lt. Comdr. R. E. Jeffrey, Comdr. S. S. Daunis, Capt. Joel Newsom, F. W. Bamp- ton, Capt. U.S. M.C. P. F. McLellan. Back row, left to right; V. E. Schmuke, Gene Mason, C. D. Black- well, H. I. Butler, G. S. Jenkins, R. L. Scharvack, G. R. Ballivelur, J. C. Boyd h civil Left to rig CWagnei R,|.Fo EDUCATION Left to right, back row; Dr. Robert A. Moyers, Dr. John W. Diefendorf, Dr. J. T. Reid, Dr. Stephen C. Gribble, Dr. Ever- ett H. Fixley, Mr. James McCloskcy, Mr. William B. Runge. Left to right, front row; Mrs. Mary L. Johnson, Dr. S. P. Nanninga, head of department DR. MATIC ART Left to right, Oren Stein; James Miller; Nadenc Simon; Edwin Snapp, head of ilepartment; John Conwcll ' •ffttodgl Stone; j ] P.lUC Iwciuy-foui Faculty CI ' IL ENGINEERING Left to right, R. H. Clough; M. C. May; G. Perry Steen; William C. Wagner, head of department; R. J. Foss; James R. Barton r " " „:_. - y -L - ' t A V . Vi . . ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL w ' - . iTf iw " tfrti - msr-ti assifs Seated, left to right; Dr. Joaquin Ortega, Dr. Thomas C. Donnelly, Dean lay C. Knode, President Philip J. Wernette, Dean of Women Lena C. Clauve, Comptroller Tom L. Popejoy. Standing left to right; Dean M. E. Farris, Librarian . " Arthur Mc.- nally, Director of Admissions Dr. Darryl Keefer, Dean Roy A. Bowers, Dean France V. Scholes, Dean of Men J. L. Bostwick. Dean J. D. Robb, News Bureau Director Keen Raflerty Senior administrative officers of the University compose the Administrative Council, which through the academic year has met regularly each week. In a year in which housing, expansion of classes, and additions of new colleges and depart- ments were among pressing problems presenting themselves, the Council has been busy. President f. P. Wernette presides at the sessions. Among actions taken by the Council tluriiig the year were final approval of establishment of the new colleges of Business Administration anil Law. which previ- ously iiad had faculty approval and which now are to open next fall. Not the least of the iluties of the Council is to assist the prcsiilent and the deans in planning salary levels for the new ac.ulemic years and in arranging for aililition of new faculty mem- bers for the enlargcil enrollments expected next fall. Page twenty-bix The nine representatives of Student Council who were elected at the end of term three, 1946, were the only form of student government for the first month of the school year. Their accomplishments for the year have been above normal for Student Council. They spon- sored student body dances every Saturday night of the first semester. The Council made arrange- ments to get organizations to welcome the Texas School of Mines train. One active member, Jane- anne Braun, finally arranged to have a student tielcgation invade the Aggies for the Lobo-Aggic tilt at Las Cruces on October 11. The greatest task before the Council has been the rewriting of the Constitution, which was put before the Student Body for approval on April 18. Student Council also conducted class officer elec- tions and Student Council elections and handled the funds of the Student Body. James Garliepp served as president of the Council, John Morrison was elected treasurer of the Student Body, and Janeanne Braun, secretary. STUDENT COUNCIL Left to right around table: Edith Davenport, John Morrison, Betty I.ou Schade, Joan Taul. Ted Hawley, Jim Garliepp, Janeanne Braun, Helen Watson, Nita LeHane, Tommy Lyons, Melvin Morris Page twenty-seven J -L t 1 J_ xxxwr x ' U ) ._ (1 Student Senate y« ciM ' ' ,aH-v eVP-- .dcnf,) - ' Fml row Cm, Tm front ft Hi " , fc Slow to get organized, the Student Senate finally became one of the active governing bodies of the students. Ted Hawley was elected president and Topsy Dayton and Jane Lackey vice-president and secretary respectively. Homecoming was the first item on the Senate agenda. Committees within the Senate handled the parade, dance, judging and awards, campus decorations and pep-rally. The result was the largest and most successful celebration in the school ' s history. Immediately following Christmas vacation the Senate started sponsoring the Student Body dances. Representatives to the organization accepted joint sponsorship with successful results. Other work included approval of the constitu- tion and work on the calendar of social events for the vear. P.iKc twcnty-ci)!lit n- S . Front row, left to right: Ralph Calkins. Ruthe Cunningham, Juan F. Salazar, Manone Cousland, Jonnie Hujht, Pat Darden, Lois Wcmer, Frances Fee, Jane Gray, Tom Nutt, John Sullivan, Bill Power. Back row, left to right; Juaniu Harrison, Frank Zellner, Bob Blair, Bob Wentworth, Harl Byrd, John Bloom, Paul Barnhart, Gilbert Buvens, Andy Mitchell, Melvin Morris, James Clark STUDENT SENATE Front row. left to right: Betty Gene Padilla, Si Gutierrez, George Elam, Barbara Bailey, George Lasky, Jessamine Honev, (eannie Harris, Betty Chapman, Jim Bass. Katy Lou Ely, Ken Harms, Harr ' Surls. Back row, left to right: George Smith, Dave Lyon, Luke Curtis, Philip Daly, Yale Hamilton Knox, Jack Musson, Leigh Jordon, Glenn Mayer, Edgar Kawls, MadeUne Kcpner, .Annehes Dahlquist isnra- iisfor r l htu ' ' - M y 1 -i I V ' T-YXX . ' ' . X mi Ucntuii .1.6UM1CS an .X|..c.muii .li Iil bi.uii « ilh Luu Aim J. .no; Di. UiIjIkh ami crew cxammc ' mum pole; NU_Uucr ihioitriis Kioi; i, .,.n uu ii hall; sun in die, patio; Newman club formal dance; Hawaiians entertain at first basketball ame; Zcllner and Harrison and Hurst and Hay betorc 1 okona Snapp directs for Yellow Jacket; Patsy helps with the washing; Alpha Chi O ' s prepare for campus sing; Delegates for appropriations on the capitol step- registration again. lokona; 1 steps; I Page thirty I BOOK 2 PORTAL LIGHT H i PW . T XXX , T N. . .i x ) . f -J ' -i. classes Vtij,, Above, left to right: Junior Class officers, Marjorie Cousland, Vice-President; Glenn Mayer, President; and Betty Gene Padilla, Secretary At right, Freshman Class officers, left to right, Phillip Daly, President; Patricia Darden, Secretary; and Yale Hamilton Knox, Vice-President Class Officers At left, left to right: Senior Class offi- cers, Roger Wotkyns, Vice-President; Joan Evans, Secretary; and Fred Doar, President Below, left to right: Sophomore Class officers, Patricia Swope, Secretary; George Lasky, President; and Jessamine Honey, Vice-President j I Page thirty-one WZT ] ir ly ) ■ d r COLLEGE OF A member of the Uni- versity faculty since 1929, Dean Jay C. Knode this year retired, his resigna- tion effective July, 1947, to tlevote his time to writing and research. Listed by President Wernette as " outstanding in scholar- ship and leadership, " Dean Knode was Dean of Men in 1929, became Dean of the General Col- lege in 1935, a position which he has held ever since then in addition to the deanship of the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences which he acquired in 1938. Rivalry between members of the College of Arts and Sciences and those enrolled in the College of Engineering has always been traditional. However, whatever the results of such rivalry may be, there is no comparison as regards enrollment in the two colleges. The Arts and Science College has steadily gained and last year enrolled 1,511. I ' aHf thiity-lwo M " i ' liiu.j ARTS AND SCIENCES This is a typical morn- ing scene before the science lecture hall whose tiereci auditorium has held thousands of students as they were learning the def- inition for psychosis, iind- ing out about cuneiform or learning how to pro- duce oxygen by the labo- ratory method. In between periods of study, relaxing, and talking on the steps of the library proved to be interesting pastime. Page thirty-thn !_ -:. J __ tr A S S E N I O R S f pP v ' David K. Alexander George A. Almes Jr. Joan Anderson Roy Anderson Sue Ann Anderson Roy Armiio Robert Barnard Winifred Rasey Mitchell Bilderbeck John P. Bloom Janeanne Braun Ralph N. Calkins Edwina Candelaria Eva Candelaria Helen Carson Pauline Chicado ludith Ann Cohn Cllarlcs V. Cooper Rosaleiie Cutlip laiius Norman Dale I ' .uil Oaulton Riiiurt V: n.ii lolm nciihuf William Duke l-re.l Doar DovK- Robert I.. 1-eatlier PcKsy Fife T leralcl Friedman Jimmy Garliepp Owen Garrett Ann Gasparotti Robert Gesler l.aura Alberta Gil ludith Gresser lohn V. Gurlcx Avelino V. Gutierrez Josephine Gutierrez Herbert Hammond Margaret Hannah Kenneth Harms Jack Harris Juanita Harrison John C, Haskell Aileen Hibner Ernest H. Hill Norman Hodges Suzanne Hodgman Jcanette Hurt Betty Jackson Starr Jenkms Anthony G. Jimenez Carl King Jane Lackey Margaret Leib Alexander Lewis Ai ' nt ) iT J ' l John Lloyd Ernest Lucero Pete Lunardini David R. McGiboney Robert Michael Alvin E. Miller Millicent Miller Samuel Miller Dan Mulvihill Nadine Mutch Pat Mutch Seth Neibaur Frank O ' Brien Paul Patterson Anne Perry Charles Pitchford I ' rank Power Elizabeth Roberts Ro.i;er Reeve Hcnianiin Romero Howard Roiiime Marvin Roinmc I ,lward Simcrka R,.lHrt Hein.ird Sliamaskin MonI Smith Ronald O. Smith I, aura Edd Spencer n E. Stapely erie O. Steger len Strickler ty Sumcrlin K Sumrell Teeley uilyn Terry rley Teutsch ph Tondre jrine Trumble l;hony Vasilakis A. Vick Watson : Watson •1 Wehmeyer Ham Widnci " :l Williams ■nLcs Wilson l ' ;cr Wotkvns i.rlis R. Wvndh. ' 1 Yard li Youngrcn •]nk Zellner ji LaPaz A S E N I O R S r ) ._ r David Adams Robert Aden William C. Babb Richard Bailev Duug Bentun Laurene Bennett ohn A. Blair VirKil Boteler Amber Bradlev O. ]. Bradley Arlene Brinkman Harold Brint Martha Jane Byrd Myron Carson Dorothy Cassada Phyllis Compton Rudy Cordova Victor Crocco Luke Curtis Annelics DahKiuisi Christine Dayton Mancee Derryberry Gene Dcs Georges George DeShurley Ali.e Duff Marjoric [ " uriez Louise lidmondson I lowcll G. Krvien iSi Barbara Garst Herb Gerke Benny Gibson Leonard Glasebrook Larry Gordon George Grande Jane Gray Gloria Grimmer Malcolm GroU William Hash fean Hildrcth Diana Hmman Donald Hinman Dean Hoffman Frank Hogan lames Albert Howe jim Howe Leroy Hucnefcld Martha Hughes Francinc Irving Irene Jenkins Anne Johnson Mona Johnson Ruth Jones Tom Jones Margaret Kleinheim Robert Lofgren A S J u N I O R S r A S J u N I O R S r y-± i riia HIMHHI iM N ' lU LeHane Hilliard Le vl Martin Luccro Dorothv Luchini Tommy Lyons Marj;aret Mann Chuck Marshall Marie Matthews Glenn Maver Billye McDowell Lois McV icar Mercedes Merner Merle Milfs Mclvin Morns Edward Neff Dorothv Nclst Ella Rose Op[icnhcinur C;wcn Parry La Vcrna Pendleton Betty Ptingstcn Margaret Prevost Alhert Pricbe Cham Robbins 1. H. Rodgers Wayne Rogers Elia Romero Doris Rudolph jmaiL lohn Rupp Warren Rust Robert Ryan Charlene Sage Candido Salazar Gretchen Sammis Marylyn June SanfonI Mary Beth Server Oscar Shirley Glen Simpson Robert Simpson Ginny Skerritt Lucy Alberta Smith Willis Smith Jean Stampfer Ernest Stapleton June Stejskal Whitney Sullivan Jeanne Suran Bob Taichert Joan Taul Betty Jeanne Thaxton John Troop Robin Vigil Frank Westerfield Lynn Williams Chester R. Johnson H ltffl A S J u N I] O R S ) „ If Margaret Ahl Dorothy Anderson Margie Anderson Pete Angelos Martha Atkinson (Jeorge Atkinson ' iann Baker Edward Rail Barrick Wilbur Bass Irene Bclier Cynthia Bigbee __ . Theo Bird VTi T Martha Boren -1- • lane Boyd xTT- George Brown Rosaline Bustaniantc (iilbcrt Buvens N ' edra Callendcr H. Captrton -ngini.i , aclu lohu t ' -atron Mar ' C ' roni Ruhard Civerolo KrnilrOl Clark M.iicih C-Kilev John Ci.nnan H ii t ' .ragcn A Betty Crousc [ohn Daniel Harriet Dearth Lennie DeLvIc Peggy DeOliviera Lucille DeSoto Nancy Devers Richard DeWitt Chris DeLisio Robert Dittmer Jcannette Doolmli Anne Draughon Don Dumond Alice Duke Bob Dunlap fcanne Frances Lllis Julia Eubanks loan Evans Mildred Paris Caroline Farnswortli Olive Fay Elizabeth Fay William Fedorko Thomas A. Fitzgerald Helen Fitzwater lames H. Foley Bertha Gonzales Laddie Gordon if n itfv,. ' A S S o p H O M O R E S A S S o p H O M O R E S ) ?■ ' Gerry Greene Mary Catherine Green Emma Jean Griffin Barbara Grimmer Marv Grosvenor Katherine Hall A. L. Hannett Langdon D. Harrisoi Charlene Hay Wilma Heath Quentin Heimerman Larry Hess Peggv Pack Hibben Chester I. Hill Maxinc Hill Colleen Hogan l-r,ink A. Hollemlei Icssainine I loney i;. L. Hopper lic-orKe Hushes William Houaril Uuuhi Wallace Hurst t lara Mac Ireland Neill Jacks l.inu-s A. lohnson Grace Jones Kent tones Tess Kersting Eleanor Kohlbc Harold Koelling Maxine Krohn Mary Lou Lamb Stanley Landrith Albert Lebeck Wanda Leighton Marvin Lewis Ruth Lindberg Pat Ludington Janice Mallow Jim Maloney Mary Lou McCallu jean McClelland Joyce McClelland Lois McDermotc ' irginia McGibont- Ruth Miller Edwin Drew Minttt- Maiion Mitchell Harry Montgomery Mildred Morn Jack Musson Marjorie Mus- iiin Noland r A S s o p H O M O R E S s,ty . f } ■ I Henr ' George Oilman Thomas Ortiz Harry Parsons Richard J. Pino Miriam Pitschner Thomas J. Plunkctt lack Porter Wallace Porter Maxine Pycatt Dot Quinn Lmma Quintana Angela Rattan Edgar RawU Betty Remillaril Robert S. ReynoliK Rclh Rhodes Charles V. Ri| |hI Rosemary Ri.hvn I lannah Roijers Mxnici.i V. Romer Arihui C. Rov, h 1, va Romero Rohert C.Sadler lose Z. Sanchez. |r. Heltv Schnuick N.UKV Scott 11. P. Sherrill Howard G. Shockcv Julie Ann Simmons Horace Simms Pat Singleton Doris Skinner Jack Smith Nancy Smith Jacquelyn Stewart Virginia Strike Harry Surls Patricia Swope Marjorie Thomas Barbara Tiedebohl Leif Torkelson Wanda Towe Henrv Trewhitt Gilbert F. Truiillo James Trump Ferrel Underwood .W VandegrifF Melvin Vick Lloyd A. Walck Jeanne Wells Tim Woolston [ackie Yates Tom Zumwalt Art McGinnis Charles Thomp; Ml A S F R E S H M E N ■!.tcr Rebhcr ng Bell • ' Hetty Bentley j Melbourne Bernstein Hubert Betagole S.illv Bielx-r H.ib Blaug Hetty Blake I lelen Blatter K..bert BloiMU l.u, Boggs Ira BoMt Robert Boone (Jene Boyd .orro Brailley ' ic Breeder Beverly Brewer t ' ci ' il Brininstool honaia Br.K-k.ngloli sluldon Brombcrg K.iiullc Browder line Brown I ' .It Brown I ' . s Biicluinan Leon Burke Glenn Burns Leon Butterfiekl Harl Byrd George Byrnes Fred Calkins Charles Castillo Ralph Castillo Bonnie Lou Cayle Darwell Chandler Barbara Clark Champ Clark Floy Clark loan Clark Thomas Clear Curtice Clohessy Mary Closson Tom Closson Patricia Cochran W. B. Collins Bill Cole Janet Cole Nancy Coles Bennett Cooke A. I. Combs Lucille Cordova W. D. Corkern Charles Cox H. C. Cox Robert Crawford Donna Daniels Bob Dardcn Patsy Darden Lois Daulton Mark Davids June Davis Jill Dawson James Dell Roy Denham Spence Devitt 4 11 4 4 M A S F R E S H M E N A S F R E S H M E N f lames De V ' osi Benny Dick John Dickman - Gordon Diefendorf ■• jjf Alfred Di Lisio lohn Donnell Donald Dorn Edward H. Dreyfu Eddie Dugger Murph Eager L William Echols Sam Edmondb Harry Egbert Paul Elizondo Ona Elliott I ' eggy Emmel Robert England Sophie Evans Ruth Faust Polo Fernandez Santiago Fierro James Fisher Charles Ford D mald R. Fowle Bill Fox licttv Flovd Mary tllcn Franks Phil Freeman Marv Friedlich Hill Fuller 1 Icstcr Fuller t ' alvin Fulton Richard Ciaines lose Garcia Leila Garner IVnul Garver llavid Ger tn rharlesGcih. Hill Getcr Samuel W. (iibson •di Wiertu, Frank Gilmer Glor-a Gomez William Gorman Martha Ellen Ciould Harlan CJraham Pat Grannis Camille Grantham Bob Granick Frank H. Griibbs Rov Gunderson Baltazar Gutierrez Edna Gutierrez Georgann Hacker Kathleen Hadden William T. Haegler Mary Hagenbrook John Hagensick Charles Hagerman Floyd P. Hale Adrian Hall Jeanne Hall John W. Hall Jr. Martin H. Hall Helen Hanford Betty Lou Harden Edwin W. Han- John Harvey James Hastings Earline Hazlitt Paul Heggem Miguel O. Heirc Robert li. Hill Lonnie Hilliartl Gwynn Hogan Joan Hohmann Elwuod J. Hopt lo Ann Hoskins Robert J. Hudspeth Teresa Hunsakei leannc Illman A S F R E S H M E N A S F R E S H M E N f iWfc Mildred Irby D. L. Irion ' iUiam L. Jackson ] George Jaramillo Hugh Jenkins Inabellc Jessup Peggy JiUson Helen John Vm. Johns Ferris L. Johnson Vernon Jones Wm. Jordan David Judd Kenneth Judkins luvce Julian Bob Justice Robert G. Kavanaugh I- " lo d L. Kershncr |ohn Kinzcr Ivan Klatt Caroline Koch Louis Kolbo Richard A. Konigsberj; Alex Koury E. T. Koury Sandy Knauss Kileen C. KrclTt l leanor Kuper Paul l.aconible Hob Lalickcr Joanne l.a Porte I ' inily Ann Large Suzanne Leake I ' arol Lcc 1 larrict Lcc Haltv Lee William Lew loann Livingston Leslie Livingston Richard l.lovd-Jones William Long Robert L. Love Ismacl Lujan Betty Anne Liindholm John F. Malloy Claud Mann Man- Mann Bill Marcs Eddie Marchiundo William Marchiondo Jack Martin Lois Martin Rose Ellen Martin Betsy McClellan Pat McClure Emery McDowell Richard McGlamery Donald McKee Frances Mechan Howard Mehr Wilma Mellard Howard Menold Harold Mercer Charles B. Merrill W. J. Meyer Marvin Meye ' rson Lloyd W. Miles Juanita Miller John I. Miller Suzanne Miller Allen Miser Thomas Mobley Margaret Montgomery Thomas Montgomery Kenneth W. Moore Wilhelmina Morley W. A. Morris Richard D. Myers • Rufus Myers Norman Neipris A s F R E S H M E N WZJ . 1 . I !J A s F R E S H M E N r- ? T Vilma Nemesh Nick J. Nicolaci Pat Nilsson William C. Nolan Felix Norman Tommy Nutt Bill Nygren George S. Oatei Marjorie Odle Tommy Oxnam Frank Packard Barbara Parncll Linda Parrish Ted Pate James Patterson Pat Paulantis Henrietta Perea James Perkowski Lurana Persing Stanlibeth Peters Holman Peterson Robert F. Phillips Louise Pickens Le Grande V. Per M. A. Pierce (iaylc Plapp Marguerite Pope Paul Posner Keen RalTerty BetJi Ramsey ll,.i«- Ru hards William H. Richards. NLiry Helen Ricketts Dean Robintlle Clarence R. Roberts brauk Roberts John B. Roberts Nancy Rogers i Jacquelyn Rombach Susanna Ross Thomas De Acquino Ru ba Louis Ruffin William Sackcti Thomas E. Salazar John G. Samson Sigfrid Sandbcrg Peggy Sanders Harry E. Sandoval Pat Sauer Al Savisky Gene Scanlon Alexander Sceresse Ted R. Schifani Murry Schlesinger Fayne L. Shcad Florabclle Shcllenberger Edward W. Shepherd Evelyn Sherman Bill Sherritt Veronica S. Sieminski Robert Siemon Nicholas D. Simon Dan Sisk Don M. Sisk Kenneth R. Slatey Alvin E. Sloan Shirley Sloan Thomas Smatana Darrcll Smith Shirley Smith Dorothy Socolofsky John Soderland Lois Sorrell loe Spence Skid Spiller Jack A. Spilman T. M. Springer Charles Stateler Zella Mae Stevens John H. Stewart Wilbur Stillwell Richard Stockton John Stoffel wrv. ' V f .-- v- J - 4 - t ' I 7 i iit» iy A S F R E S H M E N Martha Stone IdwinM..!) |r. Margaret Jean Sweeney Lylc H. Talhot Lily Townsenil Otto Vrooman Bob Warner Paul White Edward C. Wilson Pete Valde lohnWaddill Donald R. W.l.l.m i.ihn Wichtlns Spencer Wilson Rol.eil Stulibs loseph A. ' IVrry Kolu-rt Van Duyn Inmes R. Walker Glenn Wcrshing Roland Wieting Warren G. Wilson lolm Rmiolpli L. Siilln Theresa Tesunan Eva Thon Virginia Van Soelen Steve Veitch George Walters lu.uiii.i Walters Hob Wells K. ' lxii Wluhin M.iii.iiic l.unc-s Wilcv Dunna jo Vii.,;lu Wanl Yarhruiigh Keiil. .Svciulln Harry 1 ipton Adolplio Velasquez llionias C. Walters Ann l.iuiise White Anna Willis Ro ,anii iHitk Page lilty-six iM i lHl HiiMlk Rex Rollin Dale Bolton Paul R. Buchanan Florence Buell Catherine Clarke Randolph H. Cobb Marian Cochran Aletha Davenport Ernie Des Georges Jeanette Devine Del Du Brock Bunah A. Green Charles Greer Lawrence Griebel Elizabeth Griffin Donald J. Hathaw Charles F. Headen Dorothy Johnson Elizabeth Kane Edward Klein Grady Lobley W. F. Manire Sue Marshall Paul G. McHenry Andrew Mitchell Gerry Morton James R. Murray I ibby Spelts ?J5t f Gerald Stciner W. F. Townsend James Wagner Ned Wallace Lois Weinier Billye Williamson James Wilson Helen Zartman G E N E R A L S o p H O M O R E S .■ ' ' G E N E R A L F R E S H M E N " w I. L. Abcrcrombie Monico Abeyta Salomon Abeyta Jack Adelman R. W. Andrews Glen L. Antoine Antonio Apodaca Iris Apodaca David Aragon Orlando Aragon Eugene Atencio Robert L. Ayers Elsie Lee Babich Barry G. Baca Wallace Bailey Charles Bayard Icnny Lou Beall Kneeland Bcnham Dorothy Betenbough Irene Bctzer Allene Bigbee Barbara Bigbee David Black Patricia Black Charles Brantlev Shirley Bresett Wtn. IL Brininstool Alicia Brown Rebecca A. Bucll 1 larold Bvcrs lohn Bynon Itanne Caldarclli Thomas Calkins Abraham Ernest ( " astillo lohn J. Cavanaugh Hill Chancellor t ' reccncia Chavez Walter Cichon John Cleveland H. K. Cobean Dale Cooper Melvin Cordova Jean Corn Nancv Coverdale George G. Curry }canie Davenport Robert Damiano Dorris Dannevik Richard Stanlev Dawe Arlene Deavenport Treat Deming Pat Denton Niles Dixon Derrell Dollahon Cordelia Esquibel Johnnie Fee George Feild Justin Fell Max Fernandez Eva Fields George Flora Henry F. Frazier Arthur A. Gallegos Joe Gallegos Manuel R. Gallegos Manuel Gallegos Nick Gallegos Daniel D. Garcia Diana Garcia Placido Garcia Mary Eugenia Gentry Marta J. Gilbert Francis Gonzales John Goodfellow Betty Lou Grogan Fern Guest Mary Anne Gurley Albert Gurulc Ramon Gurulc G E N E R A L F R E S H M E N Mary Fran Hafncr Robert Hail lohn Hart Kenneth E. Hart Constance Hartwig Wendell R. Henr ' George C. Hernandez N ' ato Hernandez lames I. Hicks John C. Hooper Edwin Howard Norman K. Huling S. R. Hungerford Carroll Hurley Robert Iden Helen Irby Sherwood Jackson lane James Richard R. Javinc Allen W. Jones Patricia Kelley Edwina Kimnions John King Richard Albert King Caroline Kncip t .lare Kooglcr Peter M. Krnich Lillian Lash Carolvn Laird Phillip Lake Bettv Yvonne Lawrence lack ' Le Blonde Stanley Loblcy tieorge Long Aaron Lopez Ramon Lopez William S. Lord iUin Lovelace loe I.iuero )r. Iini Winficld L. McCathren Lawrence McCormick Milton McDaviil |ackMd)..n,iia Janyce McDorinan Don Mac Gibbon Maxine McGlamery Herb McKinney lacquelyn McKinney Verlon McKinnev Alfred McLane James McMulIan Raymond McNeill Miriam Marquez Joyce Maxwell Vincent May B. H. Meadows Dorothy Michel Hal Miller Rose Mane Millc Tom Miller Jerry Morgan Calvin E. Moore Alice Carrie Moore Gloria Moorhoiise William A. Marcum Maydell Morris Margaret Moutray Mildred Moutray M. Ray Muroski Delfin B. Naranjo Dave Newton Phyllis Ann Nielson Carl Northam Aubrey L. Nave Hilly E. Omev Guy Ownesbv lane Padilla ' Marv Parrutt Bill Pei;uc G E N E R A L F R E S H M E N r 1 i-. a jg ' M . J . 4. -»- i V L X W G E N E R A L F R E S H M E N «..- Eupene Perea Doolie Pierce Dot Pike George L. Preston Betty Pylc Clifford O. Quails Hope G. Quintana Clifton C. Rector Christine Reed Mary Jo Reed Hillie Jean Reynolds Don Rhoades Margaret A. Rebal John Bern Richards Raul Rivero lack Robinson Fack Robinson Letitia Rollo Kalhcrine Ruebush William E. Ross Shirley Sabin Richard Saldamando Toby Salas Aliz Salazar Consuelo Salazar I. A. Salazar Philcnc Samson Henry Sandoval Bob Savage Helen Schadel Richard H. Scheele Norma Sclva Duanc Sewcll Bcauford D. Shaver Walter Sheridan W. (;. Shriccngost |.K- Sims lUirton C. Smith lohnny Snelson Wilmrr 1.. Snvdcr il fc . 71 1 1 Angelo Sokelares Eugene Springer Jerry Stantun (Mlhert St.ipleton Alyce Stiinipll i:l..iil,.iii Swishi Joe Teriazas Richard Thompson John Tliomason R. D. Thompson P. V. Thorson Ted Thorson Harold Tidenberg Walker Tillery Beverly Timberlake Leopold Truilllo Ralph Underwood Petra S. Valle . Terry Vanderwort Donald Van Soclcn Vidi Velarde lidwin Vcrplocgh Pete Viscano Rose Vocale Will Walker William L. Walker DorotJiy Wang I ' at Warner Clarence Lee Watson Tommy Welch Wemlcll C. Welch Judy Westfall Mary White William White James I.. Williams I.vnn 1,. Wils,m Jerry Wolf Joan Wood Loren W od Pan WyUler l.iinetta Yelonek Page sixty-three G E N E R A L F R E S H M E N J . ' ■ 1- i y ly- ■ r COLLEGE OF E Dean Nanninga came to the University in 1925 and three years later became dean of the College of Education, a position which he has held ever since. Hodgin Hall, at one time long ago the Administration Building, is the oldest building on the cam- pus. Now housing education offices in addition to the speech, Hnglish, and modern language departments, its fifty-eight years of silent watching have made it a landmark on ihe Iiill. Page sixly-tiuii " If EDUCATION With the incorporation of a department of Speech com- plete with modern recording devices, the classes in speech and modern language have been aided considerably. Here Wid Omar Niebert records the voice of Jack Foley. ( Ea rly in January scenes like this were natural in the hall of the Administra- tion building. For a week there was a continuous line of students preparing for the spring semester lined up to pre-registcr and receive a registration num- ber from registrar office personnel. Page sixtj ' -fivc iM ' a,»« ijr E D U C A T I O N S E N I O R S i. Jik I I Katie Hallwcbci Aristides Chavcv licvcrlvC iMii I I..1IU.1 t:r..ckcr [can Dcgcnford Pauline DcKral cr Daisy Dickenson Marjoric Emmons Mary Joan GallaglKi ' Patricia Gallagher Mary E. Hannctl John Keacli l- ' rankie Ann Laws Edwin Lcupold Mary Moran Stella Morris Sarah Louise Palmer Fcrminio Pcrca Louise I ' riniavcii Patricia Recdv Sabine Uliba rri ' aul Valcr II H. VVil son II Lilitli Davenport Lawrence I-clicetti Thcodosia Killough Eleanor Nunn William Slieppard fc dfa Palncia HoxtL-r I ' atty Belt Frances Campbell Priscilla Chavez Marjorie Cousland Jean Chandler L. C. Cozzens John Daughcrty Pat Denny John Doran Kenneth Krcberg Alice Gass Evelyn Glasebrook Marylyn Glasebrook Robert Groman Birdye Hawkinson lohnie Hight Carolyn Johnston Betty Lou Jones Russell Knudson Billie Verne Lowancc Leon Marquez Patricia Miller Cone Munsey Mildred Nordeen Mabel Nunn Pat Ostrander Ann Pierce Prince Pierce Warren Smart Carol Stachtr Bob Stevens Connie Stevens Mary Stream Fred Strait l- i i Bettie Trotter Bertha Young E D U C A T I O N J U N I O R S THIT. V: y 4 i ikiawt ii VVL-; Vi . f r . I E D U C A T I O N S o p H O M O R E S y r ' I Mary Ailler Martin Baum [■ ' ranees Blair Lenore Bowling Billye Brantley Marie Elizabeth Cauhapc Herb Cook Margaret Costley Shirley Crist Frances Darracott Rosemary Duke O. K. Fannin Ernest Garcia Janice Gibson Xan Hairston Nancy Hobbs Marylin HuiT Clyde Jones Patricia Jones Hope Kinzer iMadcliiK Kipntr I.ois Lcnibkc (k ' rald Murphv Marvin Rclkin Jack Salter Margaret Salton Mary Scverns Virginia Shepherd Hoiothy Ann Shockc) Arthur Shockley 1 ' lizabcth Thomas Norma Lee Wilson jDikt bpott a i ' sb .S J Anna W.m Alcrv Hetty Jo Angc Ann Ikivil Ergeal Brown Walter Brunei Velnu Caccivdlam It, ttv Ruth Cox Alice Creecy Robbie Urcnnan Marv Gandert Robert Gibson Nancy Huntington l.,MS Jasper Betty Ann LcBarun [■Irna Ck-raldine Long leanne Loveall Annabel Magruder jim Mauzy Allen Mercer I ' etcr Milkovicli Rem.. MuH.1 Burdell Morrow Phvllis Nilsen Ingrid Oppenlieiiner Norma Person Peggy Piper lilell Pope Earl Pvatt Robert Raabe S. S. Rovner Id Ann Rutlolpli Ismael Sanchez Nancy Simjison Charlotte Sneddon Alice Sullivan Lorelei Thorwaldsen Margaret Valliant Vida Vidal Harold Wentwortii Jeanette Winshall Michael Zeddics Shirley Zink c sixty-nine E D U C A T I O N F R E S H M E N Ldtt tF " " Ml . ' r r i COLLEGE OF Dean Marshall E. Farris, of the College of Engineering, came to UNM in 1931 and since then has been directing the activities of the road builders, machine designers, and radio technicians to be. Engineers the past year numbered 630. Dr. W. C. Wagner here tests concrete building locks for strength in the civil engineer- ing laboratory. I " ; , Page seventy g ENGINEERING Women Engineers deserved special feature space in the Lobo years ago. Today, no. Here one of the full fledged girl engineers, Jeanne Harris, checks readings with Tom Strome and Tom Yates in a mechanical engineering refrigeration test. As usual the engineers set aside a Saturday on which to repaint the U at the base of the Sandias. And, as usual some rival decided to undo the work as is shown below. " • - ' An. MCW Edward Bakomb Darrell Baker Willard Barton Peter Benedict Bob Blair John Brammer Malco ' .in F. Brown Robert Bovd Bunker Robert Corey Gunnar Charles Davidson George Dwyer Herbert Ellernicycr Nicliolas A. Fiorendi Jose l- ' lurcs Francis M. Fulton Rudolph Gerdui Nathan Gootle lluuh James Hall Robert R. Harnett S, A. ll.irniiKtoi Ir.uulK- Harris Hilb Hereford In F. Johnson iiHaHE. ■aw -w L 2 Bill Martin George A. Mitchell Arthur L. Morrow Victor Mvers Thomas J. Ncsbitt Ken Power Wallace L. Reed Harold Reedcr Warren Ruegg Brcnton Smith O. W. Smith Wallv Starr John Trammell John A. Vollcr Ken Wcstlakc A. C. Wilson Robert L. Wi nklcr William L. WfKxl Eugen c Zwoycr Page seventy-three E N G I N E E R I N G S E N I O R S 1 - r r - I H. E. Allen James D. Anderson F. W. Atkinson E. Paul Barnli.iii Frank Benke lack Benson Herbert L. Colton William S. Cooke Ii Edward Cooney John Cunningham Bill Ellermeyer F. W. Atkinson Stephen Freeman Cecil Gilbert Elmer P. Harvey Ted Hawtey Kenneth Hoffman lohn Huctcr Ucnrv Kinnison RudyKrall S. L. Lampii Hansel Lcc R. G. Lee lohn Losan David Lyon James Mahoney Arthur McGlamery ]r Rex McKay Nyles Morris Thomas G. Morris John H. Morrison Carl Olson Chester Otis Betty Cene Padilla W. L. Patterson V. E. Rice Joseph M. Rolls Sotero J. Sanchez Jr. L. K. Schwab W. H. Scott Dean Thomas Mary Jo Tawzer John Van Dor Tulip Jean Wagner E N G I N E E R I N G J U N I O R S Pane seventy-five Isaac A. Abcyta elide Amerson David Anderson Marv Catherine Arc Don Baer Inn Bass Marshall Blanchard William Boroughs n. A. Brannan Erik Brown Jarvis Bumgarner Marvin W. Causex Russell Collnur Art Dc l.oni; William L. Oixon Wrnon Easlex R. Leslie UkIss Sherw .od HilUi AUa loidaii 1 lank 1.. ; Ir l.inies V. Knox Niarvin W. Kriegen (Jeorgc Lasky llmer T. Lewis jl licHiib Samuel A. Lewis Inn. I.iiccr,. l.un.i |i. Willi. IITI MlI,,.!,! t.ii.i.Ks K. Ma.i.ii Norman McNew William Morrow John Ra.loslovicl. Dusty Rhodes lack Rocoland Edgar Roper lames H. Ryan loseph 1). R an losepl. San.loval Rudolph Sandoval I ' lwin Schaefer |ini Schneider Merritt Shively H. Rav Smilh lames C. Taylor Marion b ' lsinger Hrice G. Venalile li. W. Washburn John v. Whittle Don V. Wigal I ' age seventy-seven r Mli Alan Odendahl Charles Archulela Clarence Ashcraft Edwin Beck Marvin Beck Charles Black Alan Bolles William Botwinis Albert Boylin Merritt Bradley Charles Brininstool Rav Burns T. W. Cannon Ernest CarmichacI Paul Casabonne Arthur Cole lames Conipton I ' . K. Cooper E. G. Corlcy Cecil Counts Robert Culpepper II. K. Dalton Phillip Daly Glenn OcKrakcr H. A. Dix Kobcrt Downie Donald Drcnnan Mutord Ea an Van Edsall Sharon Fansler Wallace Fiedler Joseph Fischle Creighton Forakc Russell Foster Paul Franco lim Fretwell Clifford Gallagher Paul Gamertsfelder Elizabeth Gatlin locelyn Gilbert lohn Gill Floyd Graham Ernest Graves Richard Green Charles Grosvenor Richard Hagensick lack Hall lerry H ' anners Elbert Harrison William Hicks Betty Jo Highsmith Richard Hilleary Woodrow Hoffman Verne Honeyfield living Horowitz William Irvine A E N G I N E E R I N G F R E S H M E N iEL tiatmtua t -r r - I ( " laude Isenhart William James lack Kecfe David Kimball luieiN ToifP " l er ) ' Kimbrough William Klatt Kred Kotko Walter Leffler kM,P yntii Willi 1 Wictf Albert Martin togtl Ckaler FloFiiS; Raltazar Marline Pom Martinez William Malc.taii ioseph McCanna R.I.SI1 P.D.S; 14 Si l.dsel McCrca |. R. McClarv K, n. Mil ' eier. 1 rank Miles We U,S M: Kolxit Miners l-.dwin Mitcliel M.irns Mixxly Dcin M(xire lot Si fetSi Etaft AlStt I.M. M.wre Kobert Morxan t:larenee Neal Bert Nenniiin Robert Novell ]aines Noyer Tony Pacheco John Lee Pack Joe M. Palmer Adrien Palzncr Wally Parker Walter Perkowski George Randolph Chester Ricker Don Roberts Floyd Sabin Kirby Schenck R. J. Shoorunakc P. D. Sanchez John Sanderson Charles Sandoval L. B. Seward James Short Defek Ziggins Roy Smallin Bert Smith Everett Smith Al Staehlin Guy Stephens James Stockton Don Stringer John Smelscr V y I V f I } « t » j y r E N G I N E E R I N G F R E S H M E N y « i wb IvultLii SyUaiiUi Alvin Vistc Frank Wells Johnnie Wiles Harold Wimbcrly LiiicM .s al)i, Lee Wallen James Weir Lawrence Willcutt Donald Wolking S. Van K i|., Ti Jim Watson Irwin West Guy Willis Richard WomelsdufT Hliu V igil Walter Webster Neol Wildman Mary Lou Wilson Thomas Wooton RiKcciyhlx-lwo ' =»4lB bta.. -jr ' - ■ 71 f COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS Appointed by President Wernette to the position as Dean of the Fine Arts College in 1946, Dean John Donald Robb came to the University in 1941, at that time serving as head of the Music Department. This building, too often unexplored by students of other colleges, is a center where ideas and imaginations run the gamut from the ridic- ulous to the sublime. At one- time the library, the building now sees hundreds of stu- dents with brush, knife, wood working or leather tool or camera in hand make their ideas come to life. I ' jge eighty-three i £..fei,, " " r w y 4 - ' i t vj J- y M - 4 r Stiuicnis in a crc.mvc litsign cla :, arc- MMtcd b .1 Miragl iih.iUiyraphc COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS Kcniutli Adams, art instruclor, with his prize winning; lithnKraph, " ll.irwst M.iiiM.i v.i iih ,i;itv in .1 piactici- li. iii an,l .1 pi, tun t.. Pane iii;ht Inii Betty Chapman Barbara Stallard F i I N E A TKtK£ - R m U. T t JHv S B k lI HI H s Marguerite Clinchy Daniel Stern Katie Lou Ely Carols n Tormochlen Frances Fee Betty Lou Wilton %Tf - W 7 ' f} Mdj kJ Virginia Scholes Lou Ann Wilton y N I O R S ■ iiiirMiiiiiiiti li The day was fair and Jimmie Grydcr and Jo Hutten, members of a drawing class, took their work out-of-doors Page eighty-fiv ■J 4 ' i t vt» -r Y ' i Barbara Bailey James Cook Britton Hailcy Eva Lou Edwards Valri Baker Elizabeth Gaastra Sally Carlock Charles Mondragon Dorothy Moore Margie Tormochlen Sally Panneck Norma Tormochlen Frances Shclton Betty Wallace Carol Snow Betha Young Page eighty-six m Phyllis Ancona Marceline Baker Ann Elizabeth Black Donna Carlson La Verne CoMier Ruthe Cunningha Frank Darrow Cecilia Dunne Rosemary Galles Robert Klein Carolyn Kinnaird Shirley Markell William Mitchell Martha Porter Midge Rhinehart Pat Rogers Marilyn Ross Betty Schade Norman Silvcrstcir Virginia Sullivan lula Dean Vincent rielen Wackerbarth ane Williams F I N E A R T S S o p H O M O R E S r r t x::-.y:.,ir immim ' ' » l-. »aMF- " y ii Y Mary Ann Barham Betty Bcals Barbara Bergen Zona Faye Betty Mary Lou Bowser Alice Brill Martha fane Brown Martha Lcnore Brown Malcolm Brown Peggy Cannedy Barbara Cannon Ferese Carlson Louis T. Chavez Barbara Cleinent Robert Clipner Robert Ellis Dell Feliu ' ince Fiorino 1 krb Fried Alfred Gaschcidt lames Garitson M.irv Gelb L.hnGiU Iimniy Grydcr I ' .It Hamilton lulian Ijarris Yvonne I lattc[i Marge Holt |o Hutten Foster Kline Yale Knox Gloria L(nv - Jackie Mahl Margerv Mt nan Henry Maishall TiMJI Joseph Marshal] Joan McCIucr Nick Montoya Jim Morley Martha Ostrander Jane Pobst Berna Deen Parks Lucille Pepion Victor Pepion Lucille Petranovich Dale Reagan Ruth Preston Abel Ruybalid Lois Reed Anita Sandoval Patricia Schaefer Louise Schlotterbeck Dottie Simms Joe Simpson Tom Skolo Gerry Spensley Jack Stephenson Alis Wager-Smith T. R. Thompson Judy Straw Robert R. Walters La Honda Wells Lois Whitacre Martha Rose Wilson Robert Woolf F I N E r A R T V s F I R E S [ ' H M E N Page eighty-nine - L . . 1 J l. ijl MP " ' " «rA y Dean Scholes, head of the Graduate School in which some 160 students were enrolled during the first semester, came to the University from Carnegie Institution of Washington in 1946, succeeding Dr. George P. Hammond. THE GRADUATE I ' lcuiri.l .il.oM ,11. ilic I ' hm iw.. cMiuliil.itis In receive ilicir doctor ' s cIc-kiccs lioiii tin- fiii ciMIy of New Mexico. Al Iclt. Mis- . l.uic I ' opc V.illi5, former U instructor who w;is a nunilHi of the WAC and later overseas with UNRRA, wlio will receive her decree in Spanish and Iheio- American Literature. At ri ;ht is Hector Lee, instructor at the University of Utah, who will receive his degree in American Civilization Paijc ninet) ' E Flora Sarinopoulos, doing graduate work in Spanjsh, is found hard at work in her cubicle in the stacks of the University Library. SCHOOL Grmiuatc student Carl Oamcr iloes surgery on a rat, extracting the spleen in a prolonged experiment to determine the part the spleen plays in combating typhoid. v 4 - -Z { 5 r G R A D U A T E S ' ?r f! - ssmt. i. M. Arniijo Everett Clinchy Robert Harris George Martimlale Elsa Sandoval liugene Hanks Carl Cramer Jessie Ileailcn Milton Mitchelll Flora SarinopouKi Daviil liencdelti 1 lattic Dickson Mildred Hill I ' Ved Nelson Tnni Striinie 1 la el Vallevik Mane l ' ..|ie Wallis ,equelvnl),,ul, ma Y.ul.ruugll Johnson l, .ihclli Ann I ' etcis R. A. Terra as Will led tltiMjie f.antrell Oiville I ' nqna lane Anne l.uidsay lien Sandoval I.. I.. ' I ' lioniiison Pajjc ninety tv ■a College of Pharmacy Dean Roy A. Bowers is the head of the University ' s newest college, the College of Pharmacy, founded here in the spring of 1946. Dean Bowers came to the University from an instructorship at the University of Kansas. r t V f k s The apothecaries enter a float in the Homecoming Day parade. Their slogan is an appropriate one, too. V V ! I Page ninety-three i .L.dttB r ' M y 4 - i V 1 Pharmacy Juniors Donald Gljdman Frances Harvin Frances Priebe Pharmacy Sophomores A. B. CliiMim Uuric Mason Si(hu Drni ' lolin Slu-lTcr lolin F.llisun Wilbur Tucker Victor Keyes Rovalton Zeran I ' ayc ninel) loul j mi Edwin Baird Albert Bell Bill Blanc Joe Brennan John Carrothc Byrne Gates Wade Clegg Joe Craig Marshall Farris Denver Henson lona Inmon Antonio Lucero Jose Medine Charles Nesting Charles Pineau Spencer Piatt ustin Rael Stanley Riddle Lawrence Shannon Bernice Shockey Charles S.mms Frank Tegard Ben Turner Robert Wtntworih P H A R M A C Y F R E S H M E N ■ ' ■, : y Nj . » .V -r r- i Top, lines, un int; liiiL-s, cli.iractcnziil fall iCHistialuin. It wjs the I.UKcst iiir.illiiuin in [lie li;sli)iy of UNM. liottom, mst a iianmn ot the ciDvvcl at the first outtloof Student Hmly Assenihlj Page ninc-t ' -six mmasjJkK u PATIO UNDER SNOW i T k9 ' " " v , ,] ' v,t, tr r- 1 m K. fraternities » .: standing. Ictt to right: |ean Wagner, Jeanne Hams, Rosemary Galles, Maurine 1 rumble, Charlene Sage. Topsy Davton. Ma Lou McCallum, Pat Jones. Seated, left to right: Peggy Fife, Dean Clauve, Millicent Miller Panhellenic Council Panhellcnic Council i.s an organization com- Panhellenic also worked with the Inter-Fra- posed of two representatives from each of the ternity Council to sponsor the annual Greek sororities on campus and regulates and guides Day later in the spring. sorority activities with the advice of Dean Lena C. Clauve. Besides arranging the semester rushing pro- gram for sororities, Panhellenic sponsored two dances during the year. An extremely success- ful Hallowe ' en costume party was held the first semester, and the traditional spring formal took place in April. A junior Panhellenic Council was started the second semester among the pledge classes of the various sororities. OI-FICHRS President Millicciil Miller Secretary Pe};gy Fife Treasurer Jean Wagner Social Chainnan Jeanne Harris s I Page ninety-seven J5_ y Mr i ' CvJi litoimB ' The Alpha Gamma chapter of Alpha Chi Omega, installed here in 1918, finished the past year with twenty-five pledges. Representing Alpha Chi Omega ' s active role in campus activities were: Millicent Miller, president of the Panhellenic Council; Janeanne Braun, secretary of the Student Council; Betty Chapman (president) and Midge Rhinehart of Delta Phi Delta; Frankie Ann Laws, honorary history fraternity; Pat Gallagher, member of Sigma Alpha Iota, hon- orary music fraternity, and four members of Spur; Mercedes Merner, Martha Lee Atkin- son, Mary Adler, and Barbara Grimmer. Highlighting the social season was the for- mal dinner-dance at the Hilton ballroom, held the first semester. Other social activities included a tea given in honor of Mrs. M. E. Scott, a national officer, open house numerous times for campus fraternities and a combined soiree with Pikes to exchange skits. During Homecoming Alpha Chis won first prize for the best house decoration. The house was decorated with a drive-in motif, offering " Wildcat burgers. " OFFICERS President Marie Matthews Vice-President Betty Chapman Pledge Mistress Harriet Withers Corresponding Secretary Margaret Hannah Treasurer Mary Adler B.Capw loisDaulio: NintctDff Sliiy|cin( hiGallagk WSTiGii " iniHea ■a Mary Adler Betty Jo Ange Martha Atkinson Laurene Bennett Allene Bigbee Barbara Bigbee Cynthia Bigbee Janeanne Braun B. Caperton Betty Chapman Lois Daulton Nancee Derryberry Pat Denton Joan Evans Mary Jean Gallaghc Pat Gallagher Barbara Grimmer Margret Hannah Betty Lou Harden Wilma Heath Jean Hildreth Maxine Hill Betty Lou. Jones Margaret Kleinhein Eleanor Rohlbery Frankie Ann Laws Betty Ann Le Baron Betty Ann Lundholm A L P H A C H I O M E G A r r t A L P H A C H I O M E G A JK iV Shirley Markell Sue Marshall Marie Matthews Mercedes Merner Mary Lou McCallum MiUicent Miller Wilhelmina Morley PhvUis Nilscn Marjorie Odie Louise Pickens Peggy Piper Midge Rhinehart Beth Rhodes Margaret Salton Marilyn Sanford Nancy Scott Carol Stacher Martha Stone N ' lrginia Strike Virginia Sullivan )canne Suran Marilyn Terry Theresa Testman Vida Vidal Dorothy Wang Norma Lee Wilson Harriet Withers ' Alpha Nu of Alpha Delta Pi, installed here in 1920, had one of the busiest years of its history, hav- ing pledged twenty-three prospective members. ADPi had wide representation in campus activi- ties this year. Among campus officers were Betty Lou Schade, Sophomore representative to the Student Council; Edith Davenport, president of the Associated Women Students and editor of the Thunderbird, campus magazine; Caroline Farns- worth, secretary of AWS. Members of honoraries were: Annelies Dahlquist and Edith Davenport, Mortar Board ; Margaret Costley, Betty Lou Schade, and Caroline Farnsworth, Spur; Betty Lou Schade, Francine Irving, Peggy De Olievera, Lenore Bowling, Mildred Morrow, Sigma Alpha Iota; Dorothy Luchini and Edith Davenport, Phi Alpha Theta; Betha Young, Delta Phi Delta, and Peggy Fife, Tau Kappa Alpha. Social events of ADPi were highlighted with the annual Blue Diamond Ball held January 11 at the Country Club. First attendant to the beauty queen at the Mirage Ball was ADPi Francine Irving. Virginia Shepherd was named " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. " During the Yuletide the house was decorated with a scene showing Saint Nick com- plete with paraphernalia. Members won first prize in the campus sing as well as in the Homecoming Parade with their float depicting an " It ' s on Ice " motif. Pat Jones was Mirage popularity queen attendant and a third first was added when ADPi copped first place for their stunt night skit. SECOND SEMESTER PLEDGES Pat Darden, Peggy Emmel, Joyce Maxwell, Mildred Moutray, Margaret Moutray, Joyce Julian, Harriet Bollin- ger, Carolyn Calkins, Terry Vandervort, and Pat Heflin y V. ' Xfc ' V ' ■ i « w. A L P H A D E L T A P I Viann Baker Lenore BowUnt; Pat Brown Martha Byrd Ncdra Calltnder Jean Chandler Barbara Clement Margaret Costley Beverly Covert Shirley Crist Rosalene Cutlip AnneUes Dahlquist Edith Davenport Peggy DeOliviera Rosemary Duke Eva Lou Edwards leanne Ellis Katie Lou Ely Sophia Evans Caroline Farnsworth Peggy Fife Leila Garner Gerry Greene Gloria Gruiiiiicr iona Inmon I ' rancine Irving Innabcllc Jessup Carolyn Johnston Pat Jones Emily Large Ruth Lindbcrg Gloria Loxvc Dorothy Liuhini Lois Martin l.nce McClcll.ina Page one hundred two dil Oi Janyce McDorman Nancy Miles Mildred Morrow Mildred Nordeen Ella Rose Oppenheimer Pat Paulantis Jane Pobst Mary Jo Reed |o Ann Rudolph Pat Sauer Betty Schade Bettv Schmuck Mary Beth Server Florabelle Shellenberger Frances Shelton Virginia Shepherd Harry Surls Charlotte Swisher Alis Wager-Smith Martha Rose Wilson Joan Wood Bertha Young Betha Young A L P H A D E L T A P I , Page one hundred three 1 ; y j. : ' TPT ' liabt OFFICERS President Moni Smith Vice-President Maurine Trumble Secretary Connie Stevens Treasurer Anne Pierce SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President Jessamine Honey Vice-President Anne Pierce Secretary Connie Stevens Treasurer Barbara Bailey Pi Gamma chapter of Chi Omega was installed on the UNM campus in 1925. This year there were twenty-eight actives and twenty-six pledges. Chi Omega received wide representation in UNM activities this past year. ChiO Moni Smith was elected to reign as Homecoming Queen. Jane Boyd was named " Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha, 1946. " Chi Omega mem- bers were honored with six members in Spur, one in the Mortar Board, one in Who ' s Who one in Delta Phi Delta, honorary art frater- nity, and one in Kappa Omicron Phi, honor- ary home economics fraternity. ChiO Jean Wells was one of the seven campus cheer- leaders this past year. Chi Omega social activities were high- lighted with the annual White Formal held on the fourteenth of December at the Country Club ballroom. This year Chi Omega was honored by Sigma Chi as their " favorite soror- ity of the year, " having received the Sigs ' traditional Loving Cup. Ion Co |tan«el KfflH Viomt Minli Ciioll lucam laoM Ml Dorothy Anderson Margil Anderson Barbara Bailey Beny Beals Patty Belt Jane Boyd Alicia Brown Sally Carlock Jean Corn Jeanne Davcn|X)rt Kitty Hall Yvonne Hatten Gw ' nn Hogan Jessamine Honey Martha Hughes Betty Jackson Carolyn Laird Carol Lee Janeann Lindsay Jeanne Loveall Margery Mcnaul Joan McCluer Lois McDermott Mickie Meehan Marion Mitchell Mariorie Musson Pat Nilsson Ingrid Oppcnhcimer K f-! ■■i «L «3 1A%S c H I O M E G A Sally Panneck Gwen Parry Anne Perry Norma Persons Ann Pierce Miriam Pitschner Lois Reed Hannah Rogers Marilyn Ross Pc ' Kgy Sanders Virgmia Scholes Marv Severns Moni Smith Charlotte Sneddon Laura Edd Spencer Connie Stevens Margaret jean Swctnc; Shirley Tciitsch Marjorie Thomas Lorelei Thorwaldscn Carolyn ' I )rmiK-hlcn Margie Tormixhlcn Norma Tormoehlen Maurinc Trumblc Margaret Valliant Rose Vocalc lean Wagner Irannc Wells - -— . ftsim i Schole The Gamma Beta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, installed on the campus in 1918, ended the school year with the pledging of thirteen new members. KKG Mickey Boren was elected cheer- leader for campus sports during the year. In the highly-competitive Campus Sing held during the Yuletide, Kappa Kappa Gammas received honorable mention for their rendi- tion of " Oh Holy Night. " The height of KKGs social season was cli- maxed with their annual Winter Wonderland Formal. Open house was held on numerous occasions to acquaint pledges with KKG life and activities. OFFICERS President Evelyn Glasebrook Standards Chairman Mary E. Hannett Recording Secretary Arlene Brinkma n Treasurer Pat Reedy PLEDGE OFFICERS President Betty Ruth Bcntley Secretary Pat Rogers Social Chairman Marge Holt Tloiiiii fSik Page one hundred sever K A P P A K A P P A G A M M A Ph ilis Ancona Betty Bentlcy Barbara Bergen Mickey Borcn Arlene Brinkmat Margarite Clinch Mary Closson Pat Dennv Pauline DeKrake Nancy Devers Jeannette Doolitt Anne Draughon Alice Duke Hester Fuller Rosemary Galles Alice Gass vclyn Glascbroc larylyn Glasebn amille Granthai .ine Gray Mary Grosvenor Mary Hannctt (cannic Harris Mar e Hult •• ' Closson N ' aKvDtioi lemiBleDiS AflDfDraujtt :0m Hainl Jo Anna Hoskins Mary Lou Huff Jeannette Hurt Carolyn Kinnainl Hope Kinzer Maxine Krohn Lois Lembke Janice Mallow Billye McDowell Sarah Palmer Linda Parrish Frances Priebe Patricia Reedy Pat Rogers Libby Spelts Barbara Stallard Jean Stampfer Jane Watson Judy Westfall Ann Louise White Jackie Yates K A P P A K A P P A G A M M A V ) V I riA : x v Axr • t y : ' i f ' h Seventeen charter members of Pi Beta Phi, dis- playing their newly acquired arrows, were on the campus to greet returning students at the begin- ning of the 1946 fall semester. The seventeen girls had been members of Pi Beta Alpha, petitioning group for Pi Phi. Installation of the national chapter was held September 12, and a formal re- ception was given at the Country Club follow- ing the initiation. After a successful rush week, the members con- centrated their efforts on school life. The social functions of the year included the Starlight Sym- phony Ball, entertainment nights at the Veterans hospital, a series of open houses honoring each cam- pus fraternity, an informal Corral baile, and a series of lectures featuring prominent Albuquerque and UNM speakers. The actives were led by Helen Watson as presi- dent for the first semester and Charlene Sage in the second semester. Pledge officers were Grace Jones, president, and Gretchen Sammis, vice-president. Offices and honors held on the campus included the vice-president and secretary of Student Senate, two members of Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities, two members of the Student Council, and the attendant to Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. ll M Page one huntlred ten " ! m Betty lane Ayres Sally Beiber Winifred Basey Donna Carlson Patricia Cochran Janet Cole Nancy Coverdalc Christine Dayton Cecelia Dunne Dell Feliu Elizabeth Gatlin leanne Hall Juanita Harrison Constance Hartwiy Mary Fran Hafncr Charlene Hay Peggy Hibbcn Nancy Hobbs Jeanne lllman Grace Jones Ann Johnson Dorothy Johnson Caroline Kneip Jane Lackey Harriet Lee Nita LcHane Pat Ludington Dorothy Moore Gloria Moorhou: Eleanor Nunn Mabel Nunn Barbara Parnell Angela Rattan Charlene Sage Gretchcn Sammi; Pat Schaefer Pat Singleton Nancy Smith Betty Sumerlin Eva Thon Barbara Ticdebohl Wanda Towe Helen Watson Mary Lou Wilson Pan Wyldcr Rozann urick tr ' v r • ' " r y A INTER- FRATERNITY COUNCIL W Standing, left to right: Bill Rice, Barney Thorpe, Ned Wallace, Jack Musson, Bill Morrow. Seated: Jack Voller, Glenn Mayer, George Walters, Dean Bostwick, Charles Wyndham, Larry Glasebrook The Inter-Fraternity Council of the University of New Mexico is composed of two representa- tives from each of the seven fraternities on the campus. The council governs the policies of the frater- nities and their relations to the campus and to the public. Each year the council sponsors a Greek Day — a day of festivities, including a picnic topped off by a dance in the evening. The Inter-Fraternity Council cooperating with Dean of Men J. L. Rostwick was a co-author of the anti-vandal pact vvliich stopped, for the rest of the semester, at least, the acts of vandalism which had been plaguing the campus. The last act of IFC for the semester was to pledge to present the University with a large bronze wolf, a Lobo, to be placed in the circle before the Administration building. During the secoml semester, Dick Civerolo was president. Cage one hundred twelve CL iiiHiAi - f ' :iL r K OFFICERS President Glenn Mayer Vice-President Howard Shockey Secretary James Bass PLEDGE OFFICERS President Arthur Baker Vice-President Wilbur Stillwell Secretary " Ike " l rest of which was to 1 large : circle the The Beta Phi chapter of Kappa Alpha, in- stalled here in 1929, pledged twenty-nine men this past year to bring total Kappa Alpha membership to sixty-four men. KA men who were active in campus activi- ties included James Garliepp, Who ' s Who member and student body president; Glenn Mayer, junior class president and vice-presi- dent of the Inter-Fraternity Council — also listed in Who ' s Who. The following men, representing campus organizations in the Student Senate, were Kappa Alpha members: John Bloom, Club de las Americas; Edgar Rawls, Ski Club; Brent Smith, Khatali, and Howard Shockey, representing Vigilantes. KA members copped first prize in the house decorating contest during Homecoming. KA ' s also won honorable mention in the Christmas carol singing held at tlie SUB. The social season for KA opened with a dance at the Community Center on October 12. In early November, actives, pledges, and alumni held a banquet at the Hilton Hotel. On November 23 members and dates held a snow party in the YWCA cabin in the Sandia Mountains. During the Yuletide the annual Winter Formal was held in the Hilton ball- room. Members honored Robert Edward Lee, original KA patron, witli a banquet and dance on January 18 at the Woman ' s Club. , ■- .,!•«! i» ' wmm I J Art Baker Ian Boggs Jimmy Bass Wilber Bass Charles Bayard John P. Bloom Virgil Boteler Zorro Bradley Malcolm F. Brown Clay Buchanan H. K. Cobean Kenneth Clark Charles Cooper Robert Carey John A. Corman Victor Crocco Gunnar Uahlqiiibt I ' aul Daulton Bob Dunlap Marshall I ' arris Lawrence Felicctti limmy Garliejip Owen Garret Kenneth Harms W. A. Hairinglon John C. Haskell lames 1 lowc Edward Klein ■aM V Robert E. Lofgren Hilliard Lewis John Lloyd Glenn Mayer William A. Marcum Dan Miilvihill Frank Packard Martin Pierce Gaylc Plapp Spencer Piatt Edgar Rawls Faync Shead Howard Sliockcy Robert Simpson Brenton Smith H. Ray Smitli O. W. Smith Johnny Snclson Wilber Stillwcll James Stockton lohn Stoffel Walker Tillery John Troop Marion Utsingtr Bob Warner Carl Williams 11 li. Wilson IX nald Wi jlking Tim Younggrcn v vr ' v V -T-,-,- H.E. CliltAi " too Be jMh For the first time since the house was taken over for a women ' s dorm, the members of Kappa Sigma are at home again. The house had been completely remodeled inside during the summer and was ready for occupation at the beginning of the fall semester. Delta Zeta chapter of Kappa Sigma was matle up of members of the local fraternity, Alpha Delta, and was installed into Kappa Sigma in 1925. Social activities of the past season were climaxed with the traditional Christmas formal at the Hilton ballroom on the sixth of December. A series of informal parties and house dances continued throughout the year when special University functions were lacking. The pledge class established a Kappa Sigma tra- dition by appearing at football games en masse with cow bells decorated in the colors of the fraternity. IsWCn MCoiIll: OFFICERS Grand Master Bill Morrow Grand Master of Ceremonies (icorge Mertz Grand Proctor . . Langdon Harrison Grand Scribe .... Roger Wotkvns Grand Treasurer John ShetTer PLEDGE OFFICERS President Raymond McNeill Secretary-Treasurer . . . jerry Steiner luiterlainmcnt Committee Chairman Chester Behher X ' ice-Presiilent Senior Class Roger Wotkvns Member of N igilantcs I.angdi)n I larnson Member of Khatali, Herb I ' .llermver Student Senate Representatives Tommy Nutt and Barnev Ihorpe P.ige one hundred sixteen I Hi ■C- David Adams H. E. Allen Jimmy Alphin elide Atnerson Chester Bcbber Dale Bolton John Bynon Fred Calkins Ralph Calkins Ernest Carmichael Richard Civerolo Cecil Counts Mark Davids Bill Dixon Murph Eager Van Edsall Bill Ellermcycr Herb Ellcrmeyer Wdliam Fcdorku lames Foley 1 Icrh Fried Paul Gamertsfclder Kenny Gibson ( harlcs Grosvenur Elbert Harrison Langdun Harrison Fames Hastings Arthur Jones K A P P A S I G M A V y p vr xi V y i ' K A P P A S I G M A James W. Knox Pliillip Lake Marvm Lew is William Lord I ' tle Luii.irdini lim Maloncy Vincent May HiU McCord Charles McCraekcn lull MaeiHilv Art McGinnis Raymond McNci Alvin Miller Don Moore W. A. Morris William Morrow Scth Neibaur lommy Nutt Wally Parker Paul Patterson Warren Rucgg John Sheffcr Mcrritt Shivcly lerry Steiner Henrv I rewhiti Walter W bster Rola nd Wi ctinj. MA W inkier Roger W jtk yn.s I OFFICERS President George W. Walters Vice-President Howard Romme Treasurer and House Manager, Duane Anderson Historian George Almes The Beta Delta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha, installed here in 1915, marked its first post-war year with the pledging of forty- two potential members. In the campus intramural double-tennis tourneys, Pikes Ed Herrington and Duane Anderson won the finals. On December 10, in an intrafraternity football game, the pledges beat the actives to cop the honors. At the outset of rush-week social activities, social chairman VVally Hurst originated the " come as you were when invited " dances and the week-end fireside dances. Pikes took second prize for their " Lena, the Hyena " float in the Homecoming parade. After the Homecoming game, die Pi Beta Phi ' s joined Pikes in an open house for Alumni. Jane Boyd, pinned to George W. Walters, was chosen " Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha for 1946 " at the annual dance on Decem- ber 11. Jean Illman and Judy Wcstfall were the attendants. " Bruce Ackerson George Almes David B. AnJerson lames D. Anderson George Atkinson Bob Blair Robert Bunker Paul Casabonne James C. Compton Edward Cooney Kcibert Culpepper I rnie Des Georges ( .eorge De Shurley lames De Voss Bob Dial Gordon Diefendorf DcrrcU Dollahon John Donnell Robert L. Feather Wallace Fiedler (George Feild Nicholas Fiorentino Gerald Friedman Bill Geter I ' etc Green Frank H. Grubbs lohn Hall Robert Hargett Kdwin Hernngton William I. Hash Wallace Hurst Allen lones r,.m [ones Robert Kavan.iugh lohn Kin er llarrv R. C:. Don MacGibbon lack Martin |osci h K. Me( ' . ! i .;inn:i ■ p I K A P P A A L P H A ■ lack McDonald Alfrc.l Mcl.anc- Moi. h r Kenneth M.Kire V.ctor Mvers Thomas N ' csbitt Bill Nygrcn George Oatcs Ted Pate James Patterson Waller Perkowski Richard J. Pino Thomas I ' liinkril Francis Powers Robert Raabc Keen RalTerty Charles W. Rippcl Howard Rommc lames Ryan Ted Schifani Duane Sewell James Short W. G. Shrcncengost Bill Sheritt Glen T. Simpson Don Sisk lack Sinith Sam Staplcy John Sullivan Rudolph Sullivan R. D. Thompson I.eif Torkclson W. F. Townsend Ben Turner John Vollcr (Jeorge Walters Ken Wcsilake Lawrence L. Willcul A.C. Wilson Phil Yard lom Zumwalt - . r tA T-i xx Axr r y -i ' v , Phi Delta hopes came to fruition on September 6, 1946, when the General Convention of Phi Delta Theta granted a charter to the local peti- tioning group. Earlier attempts to obtain a char- ter had been made by two previous groups. The successful and third attempt was launched on March 13, 1946, by the Albuquerque Alumni Club of Phi Delta Theta, and the first formal meeting of what was to be the local petitioning group was held on March 26, 1946. The local group received as an answer to their petition, an invitation to the General Convention. Phi Delta selected two active members to attend and the Alumni Club appointed one of their members to represent the University ' s bid for the charter. Though the charter was granted, the actual initiation and installation did not take place until the week-end of December 6, 1946, where for the first time in the ninety-nine years of the frater- nity ' s existence, the whole General Council of the fraternity was present to conduct the rituals and festivities. Socially Phi Delts are coming into stride with the splendid cooperation of all the other organi- zations on the campus. With the joint efforts of Sigma Chi, two Miami Triads have already been tabulated as very successful. Representing the chapter in campus activities were W. E. Rice, member of the Interfraternity Council; Jack Musson, president of IPC, member of the Student Senate and the Lobo; Frank W. Atkinson, district scout commissioner and mem- ber of Alpha Phi Omega, national service frater- nity; James A. Mahoney, president of Vigilantes; George Lasky, president of the Sophomore Class; William James, president of Alpha Phi Omega; " Deck " Schwab, and Paul Woodworth, members of Vigilantes, Sophomore honorary on the campus. AH F. W. Atkinson Bill Blanc Paul Buchanan Russell Collmei Robert Clipner Alfred DiLisio John Goodfcllow George Grande .William Irving William James James JoJinson George Lasky James Mahoney Herb McKinney Jack Musson Edward Neff Tom Noland J. L. Patterson Albert Priebe W. E. Rice Edgar Roper S. S. Rovner L. K. Schwab L. B. Seward Arthur Shockley John Soderland James C. Taylor James Trump m p H I D E L T A T H E T A y, UJN . - x ' V y , 1 , , ; ' 6 yk.ii l ¥ i i wt IP iH M ■■■ fe. ; ' i ' .r«««-. ' Tau chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon finished their second semester as a national chapter with wide rep- resentation in campus activities. Fred Doar was president of the Senior Class. Holding first-string positions on the football eleven were Lou Cullcn, Fred Doar, Rudy Krall, and Dub Sheppard. On the basketball team were Ned Wallace, highest scorer, and Larry Hess, Student Council representative. Tom Lyons and Vince Fiorino organized dance bands, furnishing music for various campus organi- zations during the social season. Highlighting SAE activities was the Christmas din- ner-dance at the Hilton ballroom where the Alpha Chi Omegas named Fred Doar as their " moonbeam. " Other social activities included several picnics and a Hallowe ' en barn dance. Pledges performed skits at several sorority soirees and paid daily tributes to the fraternity totem-pole during Greek week. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Archon Bob Wyndham Deputy Archon Frank Zellner Recorder Dick Pitchford Correspondent Ned Wallace Treasurer Darrell Baker Chronicler Tom Fitzgerald Warden Fred Doar Herald n Powers SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Archon Frank Zellner Deputy Archon Roy Zcran Recorder John Van Der Tulip Correspondent Drew Minteer Treasurer Tom Fitzgerald Chronicler Norman McNew Warden ' " McCathren Herald John Brammer Darnell Baker Peter Benedict John Brammer Tom Closson Herb Cook Bennett Cooke Fred Doar Thomas A. Fitzgeralil Robert Downie Vince Fionnii Bill Fox Samuel Gibson Charles Greer Robert Hail Charles Headen Denver Henson Larry Hess Sherwood Jackson Richard Llcyd-lones John Keach Alex Koury Rudy Krall Tommy Lyons Chuck Marshall loscph P. Marshall Winficld McCathren Norman McNevv Edwin Minteer Jte s I G M A A L P H A E P S I L O N s I G M A A L P H A E P S I L O N Harr ' Montgomery Charles Nesting Frank O ' Brien fommv Ovnaiii Doolie Pierce t;harles Pitchforcl Ken Powers Wayne Rogers Al Savisky William Sheppard H. P. Sherrill Robert Siemon Burton C. Smith T. M. Springer Richard Stockton Edwin Stors ' Keith Svendby |oe Tceley Charles L. Thompson lohn N ' an Dcr Tulip |.,hn WaddiU Ned Wallace Frank Westcrlicld Paul White |,,lm I ' . Whittle ll.Hol,! WiMiherK b irv W.ilf Cli.irlcs Wvmlb.ui Michael Zcddies Frank Zcllner Royalton Zeran, Jr. |ra»ivcnti For the first time in three years, Beta Xi chapter of Sigma Chi has returned to its fraternity house at 1815 Las Loraas Road. The return of many Sigma Chi ' s to the University of New Mexico increased the chapter to seventy- five active members, and after a very successful rush week forty-seven students became Sigma Chi pledges. The Sig ' s came through with flying colors in the annual Campus sing and captured first prize under the very able leadership of Craig Summers. The artistic hand of Kean Griffith helped Sigma Chi win honorable mention on their Homecoming float. Virginia Shepherd, Alpha Delta Pi, was chosen by Sigma Chi at the Winter Formal, to be Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. The Sig pledges trounced the Active Chapter in various athletic feats and won the loving cup which they presentetl to their favorite sorority, CHI OMEGA. The traditional Miami Triad Dance, at the Hilton Hotel was given by the Sigma Chis, Phi Delts and Betas. To help develop school spirit, the Sigma Chi fraternity presented the U with a liberty bell which rang up the score at football games. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Consul Jack Salter Pro-consul Jack Griffith . nnotator Jack Harris Queastor Tom Morris Magister John Logan House Manager Rener Merkle Social Chairman Willis Smith SECOND SH.MESTER OFFICERS Consul Bob Groman Pro-consul Willis Smith . nnotator Larry Glasebrook Queastor Hansel Lee Magister Robert Gesler House Manager O. J. Bradley Social Chairman Steve Veitch M , »iV I. L. Abercrombie sherb Anderson R. W. Andrews IV-te Angelos Richard D. Bailc ' Edward Balcomb Willard Barton Martin Baum Rex Bollin O. J. Bradley Glen Burns Leon J. Butterfield rhomas Calkins |ohn Catron lohn Cleveland William S. Cooke W. Ualton Corken Luke Curtis Frank Darrow Charles Davidson Rupert C. Davies Glen De Kraker Gene Dcs Georges William Dickerson Del Du Brock George Dwyer Harry Egbert Howell Er ien Crcighton B. l- ' oraker Bill Fuller D.ivid Gcrgcn Robert Geslcr Leonard P. Glascbn Robert C. Groman )ohn W. Gurley n ,lx-itH.imnioml r.i ILimihon A. r. Hamictt 1.1. k ll.inis 1), n.ild ]. ll.ithawa I ' .i 111 1 b-K.i;eiii 1.1 k Hculcr Hilh 1 but. .id Ri .h.ird 1 lillc.irv N uiiian Hodges iM iL Robert Idcn Neil! Jacks David Kimball Lcroy Kimbrouj;h Hcnrv Kinnison Foster Kline Harold KoellinK Hansel Lee lohn Logan Claud Mann Rune Mason Paul McHenry W. J. Mever Frank Mdes Merle Milfb George A. Mitthc Toil! Morris John Morrison Harry Parsons Bill Richardson Frank Roberts lack Roberts Marvin Romme Louie Ruffin Robert Sadler fack Salter |ohn Sanderson Bob Savage W. H. Scott Dan Sisk W.llis Smith Wally Starr Tom Stromc Whitney Sullivan Bob Taichert loseph A. Terry Robert Van Duyn Steve Vcitch L. A. Vick Melvin Vick Bill Walker Spencer Wilson Robert Woolf Tim Woolston s I G M A C H I ' T .i y. -i- rrs v ' v ' After more than three years of war-time inactivity the Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was revived here the past year. Returning active Herb Colton was elected president. Old Sig Eps finished the year happily with the initiation of thirteen pledges. Founded at the University of Virginia in 1901. the Alpha chapter was installed here in 1929. First-semester social highlights included a picnic in the Sandias and a ranch party and dance. The initiation day banquet was held in mid-term. Mem- bers celebrated Founder ' s Day on November 1st. OFFICERS President ... Herb Colton Vice-President Rupert McHarney Treasurer Wyn Schafer Secretary Tom Montgomery Historian Morris Moody Pledge Master Treat Deming Social Activities Chairman Stan Lindrith PLEDGE OFFICERS President Jack Hall Vice-President Bob Gibson Secretary-Treasurer [ack Hagensick . thletic Chairman Dick Hagens ick . ssistant Historian and Publicity Manager. .Chuck Hurley SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President Tom Montgomery Vice-President Stanley Landrith Treasurer George Utermohle Secretary Dode Simms Historian Morris Moody Pledge Master Treat Deming Social Chairm-.m Stan Landrith 1 » ' v Wallace liailey ( Tilliert Buvens IkrbcrtL. Colton I rrar Dcminj; )«1) ' lohlc Robert Gibson Harlan Graham fohn Hagensick Richard Hagensick Floyd P. Hale Ted Hall iferne C. Honevfield 3arrol Hiirlev I ohn King Stanley Landnth jThomas Montgomer) Morris Moody Rhodes Koliinette 1 Schaefer ' I Simms i ' ommy Thompson li obert Walters iKarl Wehmeycr I G M A P H I O N ' v -i -i ' rt ' ' A v wr : T V v: ' V V Phrateres Phrateres, an international social organiza- tion, was founded on the campus of the Uni- versity of California at Los Angeles in 1924. Epsilon chapter was installed on the UNM campus in 1931. During the year twenty-one girls were initiated into the chapter at services held at the Alvarado Hotel. Phrateres girls were represented in every major activity on the campus, having two girls on Mortar Board, three named to Who ' s Who, and three in Spur, Sophomore women ' s scholastic honorary. First-semester social activities opened with a chuck wagon supper and a dessert supper for rushees. These were followed by pledg- ing services. During the semester Epsilon held an open house for men students, had a reception for twenty-five members of Sigma chapter of El Paso, and a Christmas party which was attended by chapter alumnae. Other activities included the entering of a float in the Homecoming parade, a rummage sale, a party given the actives by the pledges, and a Christmas card sale. Plans for second semester included a rush tea, a chuck wagon supper, pledging, an open house for all men students, a Pan-American dinner, a mountain picnic, a pledge party for the actives, an in- formal gathering with Town Club, a Spring formal, and a second rummage sale. OFFICERS President Marjorie Walter Emmons Vice-President Sue Hodgman Secretary Cecelia Sena Treasurer Emma Quintana Social Chairman Patricia Swope Project Chairman Joan Taul Student Senate Representative Frances Fee AWS Representative Emma Jean Griffin AWS Representative Betty Jo Kuykendall Music Chairman Marie Cauhapc ' [ ' op picture: Phrateres Ciuincil, lelt i. nj;ht; Marjorie Emmons, Cecelia Sena, Einma Quintana, Suzanne Uiiilgman, D.iisy Dick- enson, Emma Jean Griflin, Hetty Jo Kuykendall, Joan Taul, Marie Elizabeth Cauhape. Bottom, a foursome at Phrateres open house Paf;e one luindrcil thirty-twoij . mai Iris Apodaca Marie Cauhapc Marjorie Couslaml Hetty Grouse Lcnnie DeLylc Daisy Dickenson Marjorie Emrtior Frances Fee Helen Fitzwatcr Bertha Gonzales Pat Grannis Elizabeth Griffin Emma Jean Griffcn Edna Gutierrez Suzanne Hodgman Clara Mae Ireland Tcss Kersting Theodosia Killough Joanne LaPorte Marv Pat McClurc Lois McVicar Gerry Morton Phyllis Ann Nielson jane Padilla La Verne Pcndletcjn j-iAW ' Margaret Prevost Louise Primaveri Emma Quintana liette Ramsey Eloisc Richards Suzanne Ross Hernice Shockey Dorothy Ann Shockey Alice Sullivan Patricia Swope j Joan Taul Mary Jo Tawzc I Lois Weimcr Lois Whitacre ' P H R A T E R E S f m - VVJ • JtVr Town Club Town Club, a social organization for co-eds living off-campus, celebrated one of its most successful years since its inception at UNM m 1938. Representing Town Club at Homecom- ing was President Ruth Jones, second attendant to the queen. This year Town Club added twelve new members to its roster. Town Club social activities opened in Sep- tember during rush week with a " gold and orchid " tea, a " gay nineties " party, a " hi-jinks " party and open house in the SUB basement lounge. A large float carrying a snow-man and devil " freeze ' em out " motif was entered by club members in the Homecoming parade. Other activities included a formal banquet at La Placita for club pledges and a winter formal at the Community Center. Joan Clark was named " best pledge " of the year and Juanita Walters received the club award for the best theme at the banquet ceremonies. OFFICERS President th Jones Vice-President Helen Wackerbarth Secretary Rosemary Robyn Treasurer Rosemary Brock PLEDGES Louise Beall, Irene Betzer, Joan Clark, Diana Garcia, Betty Lou Grogan, Rose Ellen Martin, Billie Jean Reynolds, Anita Sandoval, Shirley Smith, Shirley Sloan, Juanita Walters and Pat Warren. ACTIVES Rosemary Brock, Dorothy Cassada, Lucille De Soto, leanette Devine, Janice Gibson, Jonnie Right, Bernicc Holman, Beatrice Holmes, Ruth Jones, Mary Louise Kendrick, Mary Lou Lamb, Elaine Maloney, Betty lean Padilla, Vera Redman, Betty Remillard, Rose- mary Robyn, Jackie Stewart, Mary Kay Stream, Helen Wackerbarth, Roberta Young and Helen Zartman. m, ' til P.igc one hundred thirty-fouri Louise Beall Irene Betzer Joan Clark Dorothy Cassada Lucille De Soto Jeanncttc Devine Diana Garcia Janice Gibson Belly Lou Grogan (onnie Hight Ruth Jones Mary Lou Lamb LiMian Lash Rose Ellen Martin Betty Gene Padilla Betty Rcmillard Billie Jean Reynolds Rosemary Robyn Anita Sandoval Shirley Smith Shirley Sloan Jacquelyn Stewart Mary K. Stream Helen Wackerbarth Juanita Walters Pat Warren Helen Zartman i iri.iiMBM BrtM ta i«bB i Mtert ' » ■• ' I , ;;-i N v- ' .-i. r -, y - ir , ' . -■-- " ■ " " " " - " ■ ESEi SS ' E Page one humlrcil thirty-six JL. Norma Tormoehlen poses on Chi O steps; Cook, Minteer, and Marshall grin for the camera; Marge Holt and Everett Smith look very friendly; Marge Tormoehlen on skis; Faync Shcad and Betty Shmuck seem rather cozy; Alpha Chi ' s all dressed up; Valri looks good even in a gunny sack; Kappa pledges show teeth and saddle oxfords; SAE ' s with pledges and paddles in evidence; Ernie Des Georges considers studying; ADPi house in snow and ADPi ' s making use of same Page one hundred thirty-seven Sa«r and Harr.son ;U 1815 l..,s I.cmas; Patt Gallagher m snow togs; S.A.E s prou.l ,,1 1 U.mccominK Ch, (Vs ' ; ' ; • ' !;;:; ' ; " ;• ' ' ! ' -; ' looking at Marge ' ; Sancl a picnic, Who ' s that behind the tree?; ADPi ' s w,th men; Betty Lou looks cutc as Smoe; IWaK and R»d n.ake »ith a pose on the Chi O porch; Open the door, B.; Linda and some man busy clumping Page one hundred thutyeiglit s -vxr- t y ' k i ' cnst honorarios Khatali Khatali, senior men ' s honorary, was founded with the purpose of furthering the observance of customs and traditions of the University. Mem- bership is extended to those senior men who have distinguished theinselves in some phase of cam- pus activity during their first three college years and who have maintained during that time a scholastic average above the all men ' s average. The fall of 1946 saw many former Khatali return to the campus to resume their studies. Edward Balcomb was elected president and Jack Griffith elected to serve as secretary-treasurer. Khatali was first called upon to aid in the han- tUing of large crowds at football games, and fur- ther fulfilled its purpose in aiding the Student Council and Student Senate in arranging Home- coming festivities, taking part in the crowning of the Homecoming Queen and directing the Home- coming parade. Next on the program for Khatali was the ex- pediting of Semester II registration and the indoc- trination of entering freshmen, a definite practice of pre-war Khatali. Activities for incoming stu- dents included a mixer, conducted tours and lectures. Bringing the year to a successful conclusion Khatali collaborated with Mortar Board to spon- sor traditional Stunt Night and alone sponsored the Devil Dance at which UNM ' s " ugliest man " was selected. Seated left to right, Martin Fxkert, Asa Wilson, Dean J. L. Bostwick, Tommy Lyons. Brenton Smith. Standing left to right. Bob Blair, Herb Ellcrmeyer, Jack Griffith, Bill Wood, Edwin Leupold, Bill Hereford, John Vollcr. Not m picture: John Baiseley, Larry Felicetti, Cloise McDougal. Steve Johnson Page one hundred thirty-nine . ' ' J ' -I ■ — " . V xr ' t y Dk U- Mortarboard: Mrs. Pauline Dittmer Dekraker, Edith Davenport, Leota Jean La Paz, Mrs. Annclies Feil Dahlguist, lli.ili. Betty Trotter, Mrs. Marjorie Emmons, Daisy Dickenson. Barbara Stallard. Mrs. Mortar Board « «i»: lot JSiBinJi " Service, scholarship, and leadership. " This is the motto of Mortar Board, national senior women ' s honorary society. The Maia chapter of Mortar Board on the UNM campus lives up to this motto by maintaining and encouraging high standards of scholarship and character, and by participating in many campus activities. This past year members of Mortar Boartl have assisted the administration and faculty at registra- tion for Semesters I antl II, supervised the student body and Homecoming elections; officiated at the crowning of the Homecoming Queen; antl spon- sored the traditional Christmas Sing. Second semester activities included a Smarty Party given in honor of all women with a 2.5 grade average or over and the presidents of all women ' s organizations, Stunt Night which was held on March 21, and various activities sponsored to raise money for a $50.00 scholarship to be given a worthy sophomore girl. Officers who served for the past year were jean Hernandez, president; Pauline Dittmer DcKraker, first vice-president; Annelies Fcil Dahlquist, secoml vice-president; Betty Trotter, secretary; Daisy Dick- enson, treasurer; Jean La Paz, editor; Barbara Stal- lanl, historian; antl Thalia Tachias, social chairman. serve fercn Paj-c one bimdnd loity Front row: Lou Ann Jones, Janice Mallow, Miriam Pitschner, Caroline Farnsworth, Mercedes Merncr, Rosemary Robyn, Maxinc Krohn. Second row: Helen Dargan. lackie Stewart, Barbara Grimmer, Betty Lou Schade, Margaret Costley, RutJie Cunningham, Tess Kersting, Nancy Devers. Third row: Mary Adler, Ceilia Sena, Roberta Young, Jane Boyd, Alice Duke. Back row: Bertha Gonzales, Phyllis Krell, Martha Atkinson, Kit Hall, Jessamine Honey, Dorothy Anderson, Caroline Kinnaird, Frances McGill, Faculty Advisor imaity Spurs Id on jraist jaker, tcond Dick- Spurs, national honorary for Sophomore women, served the University of New Mexico in many dif- ferent ways during the past two semesters. The green freshman, at registration time, received information from the wearer of the Spur uniform, the football fan purchased his program from a Spur, activity card pictures were sold by Spurs in order to enable them to carry on their activities. Spurs .served as guides to alums who might have forgotten theii way around when Homecoming came along. Spurs entered a float in the Homecoming parade and were members of the traditional court of honor for the Homecoming Queen. At the beginning of the second semester Spurs and other honorary organizations sponsoretl the first student body mixer, and " Watch for D (Defrigera- tion) Week " notices stopped in the Lobo. Three delegates, Alice Duke, Jane Boyd, and Phyllis Krell, were sent to the regional convention held at Tucson, February 28 to March 2. Officers for the second semester were Alice Duke, president; Grace Jones, secretary; Phyllis Krell. treasurer; Betty Lou Schade, editor-historian. Dor- othy Anderson was president during the first semes- ter. Miss Frances McGill was supervisor and Helen Dargan junior advisor. -slt-Jf ' i Page one hundrcti forty-one JKa X ' k U Vigilantes is a Sophomore honorary for men. The purpose of Vigilantes is to help create a more demo- cratic spirit among all students on the campus and to encourage active participation of Freshman men in University extra-curricular activities. During the past year Vigilantes members have served with Khatali as ushers at football games, other sporting events and assemblies. Keys and certifi- cates were adopted and issued to each member. Vigilantes Selected by Khatali at the end of each year, mem- bers of Vigilantes work with the Senior men ' s hon- orary in helping incoming freshmen become ac- quainted with traditional customs and rules of the University. Although inactive during the war years Vigilantes is slowly returning to post-war strength. Officers were James Mahoney, president; Ruric Mason, vice- president; George Atkinson, secretary-treasurer. First row: Hank Sherrill, James Mahoney, George Atkinson, Larry Hess, Langdon Harrison, Ruric Mason, Isaac Abeyta. Second row: Roylloi Zeran, Jim Moran, Walter Perkowski, Jack Salter, Marvin Causey, Bill Morrow, Dick Civerolo r ' - e. T ' Lft-- VTi Page one luindrcil lony-two : § -. Alpha Kappa Delta Alpha Kappa Delta is the national honorary sociology fraternity on campus, which has as its motto, " the idea of research for the purpose of service. " Alpha chapter of New Mexico was organized in 1940 with eight charter members. Officers for the year were Ronald Smith, president; Frank Moore, secretary; and Juanita Harrison, treasurer. Helen Ellis was faculty advisor and Lyle Saunders, national representative. New initiates during Semester I were Valerie Steger, George LaBarre, and Ann Hoffman. Ac- tivities of the year included an initiation banquet, a holiday party, sponsorship of the Social Forum Club, and publication of a news letter for distribution to alumni. Left to right, top row: Mrs. Irene Teakell, Mrs. Margaret Lieb, Ann Hoffman, Dr. Paul Walter, Jr., Valerie Steger, Mrs. Irma Johnson. Left to right, bottom row: Frank Moore, Prof. Helen Ellis, Juanita Harrison, Ronald Smith Page one hundred forty-three SSi X: i-A.y Seated, left to right: Aikinsmi. Willi. in, |.iiir ' „ Luiil ' , 1 ictucll, (H.,r- . riiini.iii. |mIiii llninnitl. Dr. W. , (.rcgory. Second row, seated, left to ri ' ht: William Johns, Robert Love, Robert Rowe, Spence Uevitt, Tom Moblev. Gcorj;c Preston, P. V. ' ] horson. Gene Thomson, Dr. H. G. Alex- ander. Standing, left to right: Paul Elizondo, Andrew Mitchell, John Miller. CKde Jones, Ted Thorson. Jack Grinnell, Chain Robbins, Bill Erwin Alpha Phi Omega The University of New Mexico petitioning group of Alpha Phi Omega wa.s officially recognized at the National Convention of the fraternity in Kansas City in December. Formal installation ceremony was conducted on February 22 in the Greer room at tlic Hilton Hotel by Sid North, national secretary, ami members of the Beta Sigma chapter from Texas Tech. Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity and crosses all lines of honorary social and profes- sional fraternities. This enables members of other campus organizations to be active in APO. The purpose and program of Alpha Phi Omega is tlirected into four fiekls of activity which arc (1) service to the student body and faculty, (2) service to youth and community, (3) service to members of the fraternity, (4) .service to the nation as participating citizens. The petitioning chapter serveii during the second semester registration and the first project completcii was the establishing of a classical reconl collection at the University library. Officers were Bill James, president; Andrew F. Mitchell, first vice-president; Bill Johns, .second vice- prcsiikni; )i)hn Honnncl, secret, irv: Ted Thorson. treasurer; I ' . ' . Thorson, historian. Page one hundred forty-four Left to right, back row: Charles Mondragon, Maud Sumners, Eleanor Crocket, Frances Fee, Sally Jo Carlock, Ralph Douglass (adviser). Herb Goldman, Carol Snow, Elizabeth Gastra, Raymond Jonson (adviser). Left to right, middle row: Bob Jeffries, Jack Bayla n, Steve Bristol, Barbara Bailey, Rupert McHarney. Left to right, front row: Dale Kaiser, Jeanne Kellogg, Carl Zemek, Betty Chapman Delta Phi Delta Delta Phi Delta is a national honorary art frater- nity founded in Lawrence at the University of Kan- sas in 1909. The Alpha Alpha chapter at the Uni- versity of New Mexico was founded in 1936. The purpose of Delta Phi Delta is primarily to further interest in art. This year Alpha Alpha chapter held its first annual exhibit which proved successful. For the formal opening of the exhibit a tea was arranged to compliment teachers of the New Mexico Educa- tion Association and their guests. The major event of the year was the Art Ball, which was given at the Hilton Hotel, January 17, in conjunction with the New Mexico Art League and The One Way Craftsman ' s Guild. A Southwestern theme was used at the ball and carried out in the costumes. Steve Bristol acted as general chairman. Paintings were donated for prizes by Raymond Jon- son, Lez Haas, Ralph Douglass, and J. R. Willis. Fourteen new members were initiated into Delta Phi Delta in February. Officers were: President, Betty Chapman; vice- presitient, Rupert McHarney; social chairman, Steve Bristol; secretary, Caryl Zemek; and treasurer. Bar bara Bailey. j{ ¥ Page (jnc hundred turty-five x V M Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Mu Epsilon, national honorary mathe- matics fraternity, was founded in 1931 to provide a society for the recognition of outstanding achieve- ment in the study of mathematics, and to further the interests of mathematics for students of the under- graduate level. Only accredited four-year colleges are eligible to have chapters. At present, New Mexico Alpha chap- ter is one of the thirty-one chapters located in seven- teen states. Membership is limited to those regularly enrolled students or faculty members who have completed at least eight semester hours and are above the average in their institution in mathematics and in general scholarship. During the past year. New Mexico Alpha has held a regular monthly business meeting. Each meeting was concluded by a speaker presentuig a topic of interest to the mathematician. The officers have been: Darrell Baker, president; Paul Barnhart, vice- president; Dorothy Lodter, secretary; Frank Lane, treasurer; and Mrs. Eupha Morris, secretary Des- cartes and faculty sponsor. Dr. Harold Larsen is editor of the official national journal, The Pentagon. Left to n .hc, kneeling; James Stokes. Charles McCracken, Bill D.ckerson, Marty Eckert. Ted Haw ey.tdTayor p ' ' ' ,f Fie k ' HanseTLer Donald Drenon Dave Hall, Mrs. Anna Gibson, Betty Padilla, Mary Rich, Mrs. Eupha Morr.s, Dr. Arthur Rosenthal, Mr Martin Fk.k fohntark, Darrell Baker. Left to right, standing (back): Marvin Causey, W " - Porter, Roger Sanftner, E- tt Dow, George Otaiai He.merich, Paul Barnhart, James Taylor, Dr. Harold Larsen, Mr. Louis Child, Dr. Morns Hendnckson, Mr. Walter Haas, Robert Hanagan » rr f Page one hundred forty-six IB Phi Sigma Phi Sigma is the national honorary biology frater- nity. Alpha Nu chapter was installed on the UNM campus on April 21, 1935, and to date, 181 members have been initiated. To be eligible, prospective members must have a 2.0 grade average in biology; 1.8 overall average in all college work, and must be interested in biological research. Every May, the biology staff awards a Phi Sigma Scholarship Medal to a regularly enrolled student for excellence in biology, personality, achievement, and promise of future attainment. The group has been active this year with monthly meetings at which various speakers are presented, mountain picnics, and initiation banquets. Dr. H. J. Dittmer and Carl Cramer, active members, were in Boston to represent the local group at the national convention held, in December, 1946, in conjunction with the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Officers for Semester I were: President, Pauline D. DeKraker; vice-president, Eileen Hibner. Semester II officers were: President, Richard Widner; vice- president, Carl Cramer, whose biological experi- ments on rats were well publicized. Seated, left to right: Eileen Hibner, Mrs. Minnie Patek, Mrs. Pauline De Kraker, Mrs. Bill Koster, Mrs. Lois Dittmer, Mrs. Mildred Hill. Standing, left to right: Carl Cramer, Dr. E. F. Castetter, Gene Sumrell, Barbara Garst, John Mayne, Mildred Schaefer, Dr. W. M. Koster, Oscar Syme, Dr. H. J. Dittmer, Martin Fleck, Dr. A. Lindsey, Aurturo Garcia, Richard Widner I Page one hundred forty-seven Jo tai m x v ' v r Left to right- Dr Dorothy Woodward, Robert Duke, Edith Davenport, Dr. Frartk Reeve, Dr Josiah Russell, Kenneth Harms, Ann lohn.on, Lett to ngnt. uo overidge. Dr. Marion Dargan, Shirley Earickson, Clarissa Fuller, Bern.ce Shelton Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta, the national honorary history fraternity, was founded March 14, 1921, at the Uni- versity of Arkansas, and has grown to a position of great importance in the national honorary fraternity field. Sigma chapter, University of New Mexico, was installed May 23, 1936. At that time. Dean George P. Hammond, head of the History Department of the University of New Mexico, was the national president of the fraternity. Since its activation, Sigma chapter has initiated 209 members. The purpose of Phi Alpha Theta is to promote the highest standard of scholarship among students of history, to stimulate and foster a permanent interest in history and historical studies, to provide a medium for the presentation of the results of historical re- search, and to promote a spirit of fcllowshiii among its members. At the present time, the faculty ; ' .d ' iser of Sigma chapter is Dr. Josiah C. Russell, heatl of the history department. Kenneth K. Harms is prcsitlent and Ann Johnson is the secretary-trcisurer. I ' .i.m- one hiinduil loriy i(i. Miss M.inr W.illis, Mrs. I ' r.uur .sJn.l.s, Mis |),ll Miu.i, Mis. Ralph ' ' .i] y. .M,i McFall, Mrs. Loyan, Mrs. Irma Bubo, Mrs. Fay Stewart Pi Lamba Theta Pi Lambda Theta is a national honor association for women in education, dedicated to the conception of education as a profession. This organization was founded at the University of Missouri in 1917. Alpha Mu chapter at UNM became affiliated in 1938. The 1946-1947 activities featured kodachrome slides, local authoritative speakers, and round table discussions often followed by a social hour. The program included talks, panels, and discussions which introduced the UNESCO constitution and history to members. Teacher recruitment came in for its share of discussion. Alpha Mu chapter aided a number of displaced persons in devastated Europe, contributed to the American Book Collection, sent numerous requests to legislators in the interest of public schools of the state, and participated in the big teacher recruitment movement. Officers were Mary Menaul, president; Mrs. Joseph Miera, vice-president; Eleanor Beck, record- ing secretary; Dean Lena C. Clauve, treasurer; Jose- phine Williams, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Kath- erine McFall, keeper of records; Mrs. Elizabeth Simpson, faculty adviser. Page one hundred forty-nine . i- I ' !. Psi Kappa Psi Kappa is a local professional fraternity made up of men students studying in the College of Pharmacy. Psi Kappa was organized on the Uni- versity of New Mexico campus in the spring of 1946 with twenty charter members. The purposes of this fraternity are for the mutual benefit of the members, to promote closer relationships among the students in the College of Pharmacy, and to encourage high scholarship and pharmaceutical research. During the past year Psi Kappa has held two smokers for the men of the Pharmacy College and has assisted the Apothecaries Club with the Annual Spring Banquet. It is the hope of the members of Psi Kappa to eventually become a local chapter of the national professional pharmaceutical fraternity. Officers: Regent, Ruric Mason; vice-regent, Charles Vertrees; secretary, Wilbur Tucker; treas- urer, Victor Keyes. Sitting, left to right: William Babcock, Joe Craig, Wilbur Tucker, Charles Vertrees, Victor Keyes, Ruric Mason, Jimmy Wallace, Robert Wentworth, Dewey Roberts. Standing, left to right: Donald Gladman, Richard Corwine, Dean Roy A. Bowers, Robert Giddings, William McKinley, Marshall Farris, Eugene Williams, Byrne Gates, Stuart Akom, Sidney Denis, Frank Stevenson P.ij!C line hunilrcd fifty m I ' ■ ' ' Wc Sigma Alpha Iota 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. Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo became affiliated with the national music fraternity, Sigma Alpha Iota, in the spring of 1935. The requirements for membership state that a prospective member shall have a music major or minor; she shall have at least sophomore standing, and she must maintain a " B " average in music sub- jects and be above average in other subjects. As is traditional, members have ushered at Com- munity Concerts, University Concerts, and at Student Recitals. The Vesper Service was held as customary, in December. Among other events was the Ice Cream Social held in the Spring. The members work together to bring better music to the campus and to unite those with special inter- ests in musical art. Front row, left to right: Ellen Boldt, Lila Ross, Grace MacDonald, Katherine Ruebush, Lou Ann Wilton, Jane Snow, Patricia Gallagher, Peggy De Oliviera, Barbara Stallard, Ruth Grothe, Dr. Dorothy Woodward, Marceline Baker, Betty Lou Schade at piano, Betty Trotter, director. Second row, left to right: Genevieve Christianson, Lois Lembke, Lou Ann Hall, Billie Verne Lowance, Edwina Candelaria, Francine Irving, Eula Dean Vincent, Mil- dred Morrow, Thelma Mock. Back row, left to right: Dorothy Shockey Vick, Doris Jones, Jane Anderson, Phyllis Harris, Marguerite Clinchy, Lenore Bowling, Emma Jean Griffin, Betty Lou Wilton, Ruth Jones Page one hundred fifiy-one .. M r . A V Back row, left t(i rijiht: Marvin May, CE faculty; Brenton Smith, Leo Gutierrez, Gunnar Dahlquist, Raymond J. Foss. CE faculty, R. V. Tapy, EE faculty head, Richard Clough, CE faculty, W. C. Wagner,CE faculty head, James Barton, CE faculty, Vic Engel, William Smalley, John Cunningham, Alan Hazard, ME faculty, Les Wheeler, J. C. Taylor, Ted Havvley, Cedric Senter, C. T. Grace, John Trammcll, Eugene Ware. Kneeling, left to right: Wally Starr, George Arnot, Ken Powers. Lee Johnson, John Fairly, Darrell Baker, Robert Finnell. Bill Wood Sigma Tau Sigma Tau is the engineering honorary of the campus. This fraternity is a national organization with chapters all over the country. The original chapter was formed in 1905 at the University of Nebraska and has since grown to 28 chapters. Our local chapter, Chi, was formed and brought into the national organization in December, 1928. The general aim of the fraternity is to be of serv- ice to the engineering education of the University. Through the support of scholarship, the society has its greatest service, and the policies tend to raise not only scholarship, but teaching methods as well. This year has been spent mainly in the reorgani- zation of the local chapter. Upon graduation and departure of the Naval Unit, the heart of last year ' s chapter was lost. Therefore, the returning members of the fraternity dealt with getting the organization back on its feet as an influential organization. The membership now includes 10 actives, 15 pledges, and 6 honorary members. Each year the fraternity elects a representative member of the fac- ulty to its membership. This year the choice was J. Perry Steen, member of the civil engineering staff. The present officers of Sigma Tau are Waldo Starr, president; William Wood, vice-president; anil lohn Baislcy, secretary. I ' agc one hundred iifiy-two Standing: Miss Julia Releher, Dr. Willis D. Jacobs, James R. Barton, Mrs. J. C. Knode, Dr. C. V. Wicker, Miss Lois Law, Governor Thomas J. Mabry, Miss Katherine Simons, Dr. T. M. Pearce, Miss Elsie Hoffman, Dr. Robert E. Allen, Prof. Ralph Douglass. Seated: Roberta Young, George Brown, Gerald Murphy, Herb Gerke, Judith Gresser, Ralph Roller in ami vtar ' s artte bcfac- cewas I staff. 1 Start, Tau Kappa Alpha Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary forensic fraternity, was installed on the University of New Mexico cam- pus in 1940. Dr. T. M. Pearce, head of the Depart- ment of English, was instrum ental in bringing the fraternity to UNM and was its first faculty adviser. Each year Tau Kappa Alpha initiates those students, faculty members, and citizens of New Mex- ico who have distinguished themselves in the speech arts. This year the chapter initiated The Honorable Thomas J. Mabry, Governor of New Mexico; Mrs. Jay C. Knode, long-time friend of the speech arts; Dean Harold O. Ried of the College of Arts and Sciences; Miss Lois Law and Miss Elsie Hoffman of the Division of Speech; Professor James Barton of the College of Engineering; and Gerald Murphy, member of the Speakers ' Club. Dr. Robert E. Barton Allen, head of the Division of Speech, is chapter adviser. P.ige one hundred fifty-three lib :7 7 XXAJ A r - T 1 ■ ' - ' lop. Mortar Hoard and Khatali hold a ioim mcLting, Khalali members judge waltzcrs; center. Freshmen take their entrance tests; l- ' reshmen set advice from Librarian Arthur McAnally; bottom, crowd at the second semester Freshman mixer; Ralcomb, Khatali president, sells a green Freshman tie Pago one luindrcd lifty-four BOOK 5 THE LOBO IS OUT ' - - ritaai vuum- :7V ' A AXr t l ' Ni publieations " ' •IKillli i Left to risht. seated: Bill Babh, Edith Davenport, Edwin Leupold, Carolyn Kinnaird. Standing, Paul G. McHenry, Fred Harvey, Ralph L. Edgel, Dr. Melvin Morris, Keen Rafferty Publications Board S The publications board is composed of the editors and business managers of the three campus pubUca- tions, the Lobo, the Mirage, and the Thunderbird, and three faculty members. Since the above picture was made, several changes in the board have taken place. Dr. C. V. Wicker, who had served as chair- man for three years, resigned and his resignation was followed by those of Buzz McHenry, Lobo business manager, and Carolyn Kinnaird, Thunderbird busi- ness manager. Dr. Frank C. Hibben was appointed to succeed Dr. Wicker as board chairman and Karl Wehmeyer was elected to the position of Lobo business manager while Howard Mehr was made the new Thunder- bird business manager. The social event for the members of the board and the members of the staffs of the three campus publi- cations came late in spring with the observance of the traditional publications board banquet, which was held at El Fidel Hotel. Page one hundred fifty-five ' ' TTJT ' TTi - ri - XT T ■ Ir ' THE MIRAGE F.dwin l.cupold. Editor When the 1947 editor-elect did not return to school in the fall of 1946 the Mirage was without an editor. Edwin Leupold, education senior from Belen, N. M., and editor of the Lobo for a month in ' 43 before being drafted, was elected editor to serve with Bill Babb, Jr., of Downers Grove, 111., business manager. Bill Babb, Business Manager Betty Beals, former editor of the Albuquerque High School La Reata, was selected as associate editor, and Patt Wylder became assistant business manager. Ruthc Cunningham capably filled the position as art editor while Marvin Meyerson did likewise in the sports editor slot. Betty Beals, Associate Editor Patt Wykler, Assistant Business Manager I Marvin Meyerson. Sports Editor ' •ft ' n Top, Tom Montgomery, Gil Buvens and camera; Grace Jones works on lists (Betty Heals and Dale Britton, University News Photographer, in background) Paul Harris and Clay Buchanan collaborated on the cover, Grace Jones served as class editor, and Arlene Brinkman worked on the fraternity section. Betty Jo Ange reported women ' s intramurals, Spence Devitt han- dled men ' s intramurals. Gil Buvens and Tom Montgom- ery did photography until the editor learned about a speed graphic. Jim Daley could be depended upon when copy was needed. Index editor was Rosemary Duke. Others who helped in various ways to get the Mirage to press were Bill Blanc, Virginia Casados, Nancy Coles, Lennie Ann De Lyle, Peggy Emmel, Nan Hairston, Col- leen Hogan, Jo Hutten, Jeanette Hurt, Hope Kinzer, Carolyn Koch, Betty Anne Lundholm, Mary Mann, Lucile Petranovich, Peggy Cannedy, and Erie Ramsey. Bottom, Clay Buchanan, painter of signs and co-designer ut the cover; Ruthe Cunningham surrounded by members of her art staff, Virginia Casados, Paul Harris, Jo Hutten, Phyllis Ancona and Hope Kinzer Left to right, standing: Martha Stone, Rosemary Duke, lona Inmon, Betty .Anne Lundholm, Jane Boyd, Grace Jones, Betty Jo . ngc. Nancy Coles, Peggy Piper, Lennie .Ann DeLyle. Left to right, kneeling: Spence Devitt, Bill Babb, Sophia Evans, Caro- lyn Koch, Pat Nilsson, Betty Beals, Colleen Hogan. Bettv- Lou Harden, Nan Hairston. Peggy Emmel. Pat Brown, Edwin I Page one hundred fifty-seven ■rtta - " ' ' ' - ' ST ' VCVW Left to right: Alice Duff, Ruth Oboler, Meivin Morris, Doug Benton. For the first time in many years under the editorship of Meivin Morris, the Lobo was under the tutelage of three paid editors. Doug Benton and Alice Duff held the assist- ant editorial positions at first; however, dur- ing the second semester, Hank Trewhitt replaced Miss Duff, who resigned. The Lobo came in for a great deal of criti- cism—as the Lobo always does— by people who were natural born critics and not natural born newspaper writers. Newsprint shortage affected the paper and there were complaints that there were too many adver- tisements. p. G. McHenry, business manager for the first semester, and his staff, Secretary Pat Schacfer and Circulation Manager Bill Cole t ' THE NEW JV Bi T XICO LOBO r-as a a »• Society staff: Chuck Hurley, Jack Musson, Betty Lou Harden, Charlene Sage, Pat Singleton, Glenn Mayer, Drew Minteer, Stanlibeth Peters, Carolyn Koch, Jessamine Honey, Hank Trcwhitt, Bertha Young, Hester Fuller, Teresa Hunsaker Sports staff: S. Dan Brodie, Marvin Meyerson, Ed Glasi Glenn Wershing Even with all the ads the Loho stafi turned over so frequently that it was difficult to give the best campus coverage. For the first time in ages the Lobo dis- pensed with a dirt column and turned a deaf ear to the cries of protest at the omission. The Lobo the past year was more pictorial than it had been in previous years. Cuts tended to be extra large as ilid cartoons, all of them done by art students, several of them receiving high acclaim. The Lobo the past year was a crusader — for chest x-rays and higher faculty salaries. It dealt generously with Rodey Hall. Karl Wehmeyer was selected to replace Buzz McHenry as business manager early in the second semester. Contributors of merit to the past fifty-five editions of the Lobo were made by the following: Doris Rudolph Millicent Miller Ed Patrick Ed Glaser Dave Nolan Marv Meyerson Drew Minteer Glenn Wershing Dick Foulk Henry Hayden Frank Jerrauld Craig Summers Frank Schrieber Stanlibeth Peters Murry Schlesinger Frank Walker Vic Milone Rip MacMurchy Topsy Dayton Bob Clipner Suzi Hodgeman Ruth Oboler Lobo circulation was handled by Gayle Plapp, Bill Cole, Skid SpiUer, and Bob Hill. Second semester art editor was Frank Walker, whose cartoons were excellent. Art staff: V.c Mulune, Ferris Johnson. Caryl Zemck, Jackie Mahl, Charles Mondragon General news staff: Millicent Miller, Carolyn Johnson, Jack Goldstein, Flo Buell, Dave Nolan, Rosemary Robyn, Bob Clipner, Pat Darden, Murry Schlesinger, Betty Bentlcy, Lupita Baca, Marilyn Roller ■ ' . fc ' ' ' ' t ■ ' ' r- N-_ - ' J y ) i - ' T ' lV vvvv v t w - THUNDERBIRD The Thiinderhud editors: left, Edith Davenport, editor; Carolyn Kinnaird, business manager Besieged by financial difficulties and plagued by overrun deadlines, to say nothing of the resignation of the Thunderbird business manager just before the third edition was to have appeared, the Thunderbird, campus literary magazine, had a rough time of it during the past year, but did come through. Edith Davenport, editor, assistetl by the capable and experienced Gene Lyon did the greater part of the editorial chores while Business Manager Carolyn Kinnaird, with Steve Veitch as advertising manager, handled the first two issues. Karl Wehmeyer, busi- ness manager elect to the Lobo, came to the aid of the foundering bird for the third edition while the financial end of the fourth and last edition was handled by Howard Mehr. Things, however, are looking up for the Thunder- bird. A new activity fee division allots a specified amount to the literary magazine antl the publications board voted financial remuneration for the future ctlitors ami business nianagers. i iaii Page one hundred sixty ■H Thiinderbird Editorial Staff: Bertha Young, Jeanne Ellis, Richard Lloyd-Jones, Gene Lyon. Howard Mehr, Rosemary Duke, Peggy De Oliviera Thtinderbirtl Business Staff: left to right, Marge Holt, Nancy Devers, Steve Vcitch, Caroline Farnsworth, Pat Rogers, Linda Parrish Page one hundred sixty-one . . -r-T i. ■ 4. ■ . ■ . ,, K= -i- . j= ■ ■ ' JUJ».»-- ' ATvA AXr Aciministration looks cool; Santa Claui visits ADPi ' s; Library from back; Parker and Steiner cavort as Wells leads; Wch- meycr and bit of Amy Frame arc served by Oldakcr at Hokona Formal; ADPi HUic ni.imond formal; Moose and Janice pose l.r Bob Iden at Pan Hell dance; Band marches to bonfire; students line up for l-ictures; Porky Reay sets up the Loho: I ariettes on a Wall Alpha Phi Omega at Milton for mitiation ball; DeKrakers at I ' .m Hell Dance; Valliant, Reals, Oppen- luimer, Brinknian work on Mirage; Miami Triad Dance; IVnton and Pi Phis hold a dance; Editor and associate editor associate as Harris grins; a dummy for the bonfire; Bartlett steals a piece of pic; Benton (who else?), Editor and associate editor discuss a point Page one hundred sixty-two I dB • _ r». -- iP 4 • ,rf " 1 M ' -flik. .aa iMMM Jt 1 BOOK 6 LUMINARIOS MiMM ited. " " ' ■-- Ma a MBii B m r .1 »j _V» i I r . J V X r ' ' aetivities In the fall of 1946, the University of New Mexico Tennis Club was re-organized with the intention of encouraging UNM tennis talent to get out on the court, to improve the playing ability of members, and with the hope that interest in the game would increase. During the year the club has held several discussions led by talented local players, and movies explaining tennis fundamentals have been used to instruct the club ' s twenty members in the finer points of the game. A ladder tournament and an intramural tournament were held early in the spring. In addition to the tournaments, a " tennis clinic " provided an on-the-court demonstration of tennis funda- mentals. Not entirely athletic, the tennis club held its first social function in the form of a " mixer " dance in conjunction with the Speakers ' Club. A hayride picnic for the members highlighteti the social whirl. The club met on the courts Tuesday and Wednes- day afternoons each week except wintry days similar to the day the club picture was made. ILNNIS CLUB OFFICERS Captain Scott Adler Co-Captain Carleton Webb Secretary-Treasurer Norma Tormoehlen Social Committee: Marge Tormoehlen, Marge Menaul TENNIS CLUB Front row, left to right: Betty Remillard, Bob Van Duyn, Helen Wackerbarth, Scott . dler, Helen Schadel, Ruth Abraham. Second row, left to right: Roger Fleck, Lyle Talbot, Gretchen Sammis, Chris De Lisio, Miss Milliken, sponsor. Back row, left to right: Carlton Webb, Spencer Wilson, Marge Tormoehlen, Norma Tormoehlen, Dorothy Cassada, Margaret Montgomery Page one hundred sixty-three i - " ' ■- " " a t Mta WTT. r 1 w. » v- ' ' w ' ' W Engineering Society Left to right: Dave Lyons, Student Senate Representative; Bill Hereford, President; Bill Scott, Secretary -Treasurer; Charles Davidson, Vice-President The Engineering Society of the Univer- sity of New Mexico is an organization open to all engineering students, and is the only organization of engineers to which fresh- men and sophomores may belong. The purpose of the society is to promote interest in the various branches of engineering and to foster a cooperative spirit among the students in all fields of engineering. Last fall the society began its activities with the traditional " U " painting party. The other first semester activity was a semi- formal dance on December 7. The second semester functions began with the Saint Patrick ' s Day Ball held March 15. There, the ceremonies of crown- ing the Engineers ' Queen and the knight- ing of the seniors into the Order of Saint Patrick took place. The same day as the ball, the Lobo Green Sheet, the annual special edition of The Lobo, was published by the society. j Page one luuulrcd sixty-lour AS CE Left to right: Euzenc Zvvoyer, Vice-President; John Van der Tulip, Treasurer; George Smith, Secretary; Leo Katz, President Student Civil Engineers find their first con- tact with actual engineering methods and the theoretical aspect which they are taught devi- ated for practical engineering procedure through their membership in the American Society of Civil Engineers. The student chapter here at the University has presented several movies supplied by the national society during the past year. Promi- nent speakers have also given talks concerning their specialized fields and meetings have coin- cided with the state chapter of the society as well as other engineering organizations. In the spring 12 members attended the first southwestern ASCE meet in Phoenix. OFFICERS President Leo Katz Vice-President Eugene Zwoyer Secretary-Treasurer George Smith First row, left to right: Bill Cheek, Cecil Gilbert, Albert Sandoval, Hansel Lee, Jack Hueter. Second row, left to right: Edward Cooney, Ted Hawley, Leo Socrates Lamprose, William Patterson, Dave Hall, Ralph Wylie, Asa Wilson, Bob Blair, Bob Hargett, Don Fairly, Rudolph Gerdin, Thomas Nesbitt, Francis Atkinson. Third row, left to right: John Logan, Barney Thorpe, Bill Barricklow, Jack Swaflord, Bill Ellermeyer, Gunnar Dahlquist, John Fairly, Darrell Baker, Billy Hereford, Walter Mertz, Harold Reeder, Leslie Wheeler, William Smalley ;.l • ; P 43!P - : one hundred sixty-five " i . - -v . . - ■ - - " a oE ' U ' Front row, left to right: Walter F. Hardgrave, John Morrison, Leo Gutierrez, Malcolm Brown, John Blake, Lloyd Smith, Willis Johnston. Second row, left to right: Dr. Ralph W. Tapy, Robert Finnell, Waldo Starr, Bill Stinchcomb, June Hardgrave, unidentified. Ken Westlake, Don Munt.u ' omery, John Cunningham, Elmer Harvey. Third row, left to right; Leslie Hicks, Bliss Bushman, Victor Myer, Hugo Crowder. Lee |(jhnson, Edward Balcomb, Ernest LeRoux, James Taylor, Allan Grubcr, Bill Wood, Frank Sandoval. Fourth row, left to right: Gus Zorn, Ken Powers, Norman Stunkard, George Arnot, William Benson, Chester Otis, John Shelton, Jose Flores, .Arthur Morrow, Joe Schauer. Fifth row, left to right: Sam Lewis, Frank Benke, Max Enseleit, Jack Duffy. Back row, left to right: Buster Morris, John Jacobs. Ccdric Sentcr, John McCurdy, Robert Bradshaw, John Trammell, Jessie Barnes AI E E The American Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded in 1884 with its principal objective being the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences and the maintenance of a high profes- sional standing among its members. The United States is divided into 70 sections with 121 student branches established in engineering colleges. Local branch activities consist of monthly meet- ings at which student papers are presented, and technical movies are shown. Special meetings are held to hear lectures by persons active in the engi- neering field. The University of New Mexico student branch was host to the annual meeting of the Southwest section in April. Representatives from engineering colleges in Arkansa.s, Missouri, Kansas, Texas, Oklahoma, New Mexico, and Mexico were present. Active members on the University of New Mexico campus number 25 men. OFFICI.RS Chairman Norman Stunkard Secretary-Treasurer George .Arnot Student Council Representative John Trammel Faculty Sponsor Professor R. W. Tapy ■ luiiulltll MXtV-siX Sitting, left to right: Dr. A. D. Ford, Tom Yates, Mary Jo Tawzer, Betty Gene Padilla, Jcannie Harris, Gregorio Brilovich, C. T. Grace. Kneeling, left to right: Bruce Neufler, Bill Wood, Ralph Engel, Frank Fulton, Wallace Reed, Joe Chavez, Francis De Pauw, George Mitchell. Standing, front row, left to right: E. C. Rightley, Joe Ralls, John Baisley, Roy Anderson, William Narington, John Voller, Rex McKay, Ken- neth Brown, Charles Landers, Sam Southerland, Dave Lyon. Standing, back row, left to right: Nick Fiorentino, Brenton Smith, Louis Previati, Arnold Erdal, Herb Ellermeyer, John Hall, John Fasnacht, Robert Bunker ASME The campus branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers at UNM is an organization composed of regular students majoring in mechanical engineering. The objects of the organization are designed to broaden the student ' s acquaintance with the prac- tical side of the profession; to make available to ME majors the society journal; to develop the student ' s initiative and ability to speak in public and to familiarize him with parliamentary proce- dure and organization; to enable members to es- tablish fraternal contact with fellow students, both at their Alma Mater and at other colleges, to meet graduate engineers; and to stimulate stu- dent attendance at society meetings. The Executive Committee of the society on this campus during the past year included : Mr. A. D. Ford, honorary chairman; Brenton Noble Smith, chairman; Earl William Crist, vice-chairman; and Jeannie Harris, secretary-treasurer. Page one hundred sixty-seven i te i SBSi fi ilta != . I ' x ' wr mrd Front row, left to right: Rev. L. D. Mitchell, Mrs. . nn Hodges, Bonnie Kaegle, Frances Harvin, Berna Deen Parks. Second row, left to right: Harriett Rogers, Louise Edmondson, Billirene F.arnhart, Jeanne Whitakcr. Harriet Chandler, Joy Barrick. Back row, left to right: Kenneth Chafin, Sam Henly, David . lexander. Manning Hodges BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union, an organization composed of all the Baptist students who are members of local Baptist churches or one of the organizations sponsored by the church, was established here several years ago. Active as the connecting link between the college and the church, it sponsors social gatherings for students, conducts mission programs and daily chapel meetings. The governing body of the B.S.U. is an execu- tive council composed of 19 members which meets once each week. A larger council com- posed of committee members of the executive council meets once each month. A part-time student secretary is maintained by the Baptist convention of New Mexico and acts as an adviser to the councils. Looking forward into 1947, the B.S.U. made plans to enlarge the program to include more students, and representatives planned to attend the Southwide Student Week at Ridgecrest, N. C. Last event of the year was a State Spring Retreat. Members are looking forward to the Quadrennial Convention of all B.S.U. ' s to be held at Memphis, Tenn., at the beginning of the next school year. First row, left to right: George Elam, Jr., Jeanne Whitaker, Harriet Chandler, Sam Henly. Second row, left to right: David Alex- ander, Louise Edmondson, Shirley Crist, Harriett Rogers, Chester Johnson. Third row, left to right: Deane Pelfrey, J. W. Childs, Berylc Lovelace, Berna Deen Parks, Manning Hodges. Ann Hodges. Fourth row, left to right: Paul Batsel, Howell Lacy, Juanita Miller, Kenneth Chafin, Mary Franks. Gathering on meeting night to discuss Palestine problem. Left to right: Evelyn Sherman, Henry Grossman, Ann Meyersbiirg, Sheldon Bromberg, Irving Bell, Myra Ravel, Mel Major, Boh Rivin, Betty Baron, Morton Tannenbauni, Bob Liebman, Helen Tancnhaus, Jchudi Bernstein, Jerry Nadler, Charles Rothman, Norman Ncipris, Justin Felt, Shep Levine HILLEL The Hillel Counselorship is a University-approved organization for the benefit of all Jewish students at the University of New Mexico. B ' nai B ' rith spon- sors 150 such organizations now functioning in col- leges in this country. The Hillel chapter on this campus was installed in March, 1946. The membership has increased from thirty to one hundred since that time. The purpose of this organization is to serve the cultural, religious, and social needs of the Jewish students at the University. Hillel sponsored a student body dance last semester, has presented Sabbath services at the Temple and Synagogue, and prepared discus- sion groups and debates on questions concerning Jewish life. President Harold Pick Vice-President Ingrid Oppenhcimer Secretary Evelyn Sherman Treasurer Shirley Lipsman Student Senate Representative Judith Gresser Social Chairman Doris Rudolph Mr. Louis R. Sutin, Albuquerque attorney, formerly associated with the Hillel Foundation at the University of Illinois, is adviser for the group. Standing left to right: Joe Goldberg, Alice Brill, Mr. Sutin, B ' Nai Brith adviser, Ingrid Oppenheimcr, Pearl Freed, Robert Finck. right: Judith Gresser, Paula Levinson, Harold Pick, Shirley Lipsmann, Dons Rudolph, Anne Dworkin " - - . Sii iBaE s sm Standing, left to right: Max Enseleit, Ed Leupold, Paul Kracmer, Wayne Fulton, The Reverend Leeland Soker, Hazel Vallevik, Carl Olsun, Darrell Baker, Paul Barnhart, Charles Wyndham, Elvin Walter, Howard Romme. Seated, left to right: Bill Rippel, Leif Torkelson, Mrs. James (Phyllis; Compton, George Walters, James Compton, Elizabeth Roberts, Fred Martens, Evelyn Granskou. Not in picture: The Rev- erend Carl F. Schmid, Mr, and Mrs. Martin Grothe, Philip Barnhart, Herb Gerke, Nancy Oliver, Hannah Rogers, Don Sprengclcr, John Sprengcler, Bob Wells, Frank Zellner, George Lind, Howard Tietze LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION The Lutheran Student Association at the Uni- versity of New Mexico was reorganized in December, 1946. Every Lutheran student at the University of New Mexico is eHgible for membership in LSA. LSA seeks to stimulate church attendance and participation in local Lutheran churches, to en- courage and maintain Lutheran fellowship on the campus, and to furnish a means whereby students may discuss their faith as it pertains to problems and decisions of life as they confront tlic university student. This was done through monthly meet- ings which featured speakers, panel discussions, and a day in the mountains. The last event was a banquet on May 18. OFFICERS President Bi|t Rippel Vice-President Lief Torkelson Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. James Compton CMass Representatives George Walters, James C " i nipliin. Mrs. M.irtin Grothe. I ' .li7„ilielli Roberts, Fred Martens. .Advisers were the pastors nl the two churches, The Rev. Carl F. Schmid and The Rev. Leeland C. Soker. I ' age one hundred seventy i 1-clt t-, ii,l;1i[, tuit r.jw: Bill M.iitin, Ralph Calkins, J,.ann, Hall, ! v.Imi (.1 M,„Klin. K,|iii,. Kiiili, I ■uniiiii, ;li iiii, cliaii, I ' a.l.hins, Jack Grin- nel. Sctund row, Bill Grimmer, Nancy Hobbs, Harnett Withers, ' I heudu.sia Killough, Emma Jean Griffin, Aletha Davenport, Roberta Young, Carolyn Calkins, Margaret Sahon, Myron Calkins. Third row, Carolyn Johnson, Patt Wylder, Shirley Sloan, Clara Mae Ireland, Susanna Ross, Shirley Crist. Francine Irvinp, Billie Verne Lowance, Helen Hanford, June Sanford, Carol Stacker, Bimnic C.ieijlc, I. J. Bailcs. Fourth row, Jim Fretwell. Bill Johns, Warren Rempel, Phil Barnhart. John Martin, Hal Dobkins, Kenneth Harms, Charles Cox, John Bloom, Ronald Smith, Canon LeBarre. UNITED STUDENT CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP The United Student Christian Fellowship was founded on the campus of the University of New Mexico in September, 1945, and became a member of the National Intercollegiate Christian Council on March 16, 1946. Through the NICC, the USCF participates in the World Student Christian Federation, founded in Geneva in 1895. The purpose of USCF is to strengthen the bond between Protestant students, anti to help them to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. It participates in the annual World Student Relief drive. This year it sent two students to the regional con- ference of. the Student Christian Federation at Estes Park, Colorado, and two students to the national assembly at Urbana, 111. It acts as host to one of the bi-annual distrfct conferences. This year the executive committee of USCF under nine Protestant churches in Albuquerque and the Albuquerque YMCA engaged a full-time minister to students to direct the program and to establish counseling services for all students. The Reverend Henry H. Hayden held this position with his office in the Chapel. Mf " Page one hundred scvcnty-onc " ' ■ " ' ' •-■ - B S ■ B — J ' ' - " X i . ' X i A V f ' " V T Speakers ' Club The Speakers ' Club of UNM sponsors all speech activities on campus. It is composed of three sec- tions: the radio section, under the direction of Dr. R. E. B. Allen; the after-dinner speaking group, under Miss Elsie Hoffman; and the choral speaking group, under Miss Lois Law. The Club ' s purpose is to help the student over- come fear of speaking before audiences, and to help him attain poise and confidence and to over- come common speech faults. Unlimited oppor- tunities are afforded the student in each of the three sections. Through the cooperation of the student council and co-sponsorship of the Tennis Club a mixer was held in the Student Union Ballroom. The Debate Council took two trips and won second place in the Rocky Mountain Speech Conference in competition with 68 colleges and universities. The Speakers ' Club sponsored a series of Parlia- mentary Law Lectures given by Dr. R. E. B. Allen, which proved very popular. The club joined with many other organizations on campus to sponsor a series of lectures on current world topics. OFFICERS President George Brown Secretary Haskell Roseborough Business Manager Harl Byrd Publicity Manager Dale Reagan First row left to right- Miss Law, Ronnie Hollander, Shirley Sabin, Mrs. Edith Brown, Jane Pobst, Elizabeth Griffith, Roberta Young, George Brown, luanita Miller Ramona Fleming, Rosemary Robyn, Marilyn Roller, Suzanne Miller, Dale Reagan, Harold Byers, Ronald Weiung, Miss Hoffman, Dean Reid Second row, left to right; Harl Byrd, Louis T. Chavez, Cham Robbins, Howard Mehr, Bob Granick, Idell Pope, Stanley Riddle, Louis Montenegro, Nato Hernandez, Florian Jachim, Angela Rattan, Richard Lloyd-Jones, Mrs. Betty Brown, Haskell Rosebrough, Bill Erwin, Jack Porter, lames Dovle Marvin Relkin, Herb Gerke. Last row, left to right; George Hernandez, James Brown, Gerald Murphy, unidentihed, Eva Thon, ' ' Jeanne Hall, Alls Wager-Smith, Claud Thorson, Albert Lebeck b onigli DEBATE COUNCIL At rostrum, Ed Simcrka; first row. Bob Ryan, Melvin Magcr, Florian Jachim, Shirley Smith; second row, George Brown, Murry Schlcsinger, Brcnton Smith, Dean Harold O. Reid; third row, John Troop, Glenn Elkins, Bob Winter, Robert B. McKecham, Richard Lloyd- Jones; fourth row, Marvin Relkin, Richard Sanford, Bozo Mclntyre. Howard Mchr, Roy Anderson AFTER DINNER SPEAKERS Left to right around table, Bill Erwin, Dale Reagan, Ramona Fleming, Chain Robbins, Rob- erta Young, Howard Mehr, Bill Arndt, Frank Walker, Haskell Roseborough, Shirley Sabin, Harold Byers, Idell Pope, James Boyle, Jack Porter GROUP SPEAKING In the usual manner, Howard Mehr, Florian Jachim, Donald Hollander, James Brown, Jeanne Hall, Idell Pope, Shirley Sabin, Mrs. James Brown, Dak- Reagan. Back row, left to right: Herb Gerke, Playford Thorson, James Doyle, Haskell Rose- brough, Jack Porter, Louis Mon- tenegro, Bob Granick, Eva Thon, Roberta Young, Mrs. Edith Brown, Alis Wager- Smith, Angela Rattan, Sue Miller SPEAKERS ' CLUB ■ ' ' £ fi ESfiiiiii B r- y ' I -t I t ' J V E T E R A N S Ray Harrison, President Dick Civerolo, Past President ASSOCIATION The Veterans Association, formed on tlie camjnis in December, 1944, with an initial membership of seventeen ex-GI ' s, is an organization designed to aiil former servicemen in the transition from a mihtary to student life. First jiresident of the association was Seleilon Martinez, assisted by Dr. F. M. Kerchevillc and Colonel Drummond as aiisisers. Past-year activities includeti the editing of an in- formative veteran ' s rights jiamphlct, assisting in the Kirtland Field housing project, the circulating of a petition to Congress lor higher subsistence pav and su|)p()rt ol the L ' NM .illiinoon loruins. In addiiioii, a Kgisl.itne committee acliw at llie si.iie legis- lature in lobbying tor UNM veterans. Officers, left to rij-lit; I ' .oli Rivin. Cinil;. at, iJick Civcr.jju P.igc iHU- liinulrcil .se cnI) ' -four Board, left to right: Erncit Hill. Wortham Akin, Jack Whittle, Johnny Salazar, Tony Apodaca VETERANS ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President : Richard Civerolo Vice-President Dave Keleher Secretary Connie Pendergast Treasurer Tony Apodaca .Advertising Manager Richard Foulk Board members were: Jim Moran, Tom Morris, Margaret Miller, Fran- cis Kennedy, Charles Mondragon, Malcolm Brown. Members of the Faculty Advisory Board were: Dr. H. D. Larsen, V. E. Kleven, D. E. Keefer, R. E. B. Allen and F. M. Kercheville. SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President R. L. Harrison Vice-President Richard Civerolo Secretary Robert Rivin Treasurer Candido Salazar .Advertising Manager Richard Foulk Second -semester board members were: Johnny A. Salazar, Jack Whittle, Wortham .Akin, Ernest H. Hill, Tony .Apodaca and Jim Moran. Left, Gene Robens, district manager of Veterans Administration, speaks at El Fidel to UNM Veterans Association Riyht, President Civerolo presents a corsage to veterans candidate fur Humccominj; queen, Joan Anderson , ' . ' X ( r If BAND Band Director William M. Kunkcl Left to right, Roberta Young, Lucille Petrano- ich, Lucille Cordova. Don Fowler, Vida Vidal, Rose Ellen Martin Reverting to pre-war standards with musicians of pre-war quality— and all of them in civilian clothes for a change— the University Band began to resemble some of the bands of previous years of which Mr. Kunkel, director, was justly proud. Composed of excellent musicians, a number of them women students, the Band in its colorful cherry and silver uniforms presented intricate drills under the direction of Don Fowler against a green field during halftimes at each football game. The band Standinc Drum Major Don Fowler, Band Director William M. Kunkel. Front row, left lo ri);lu; Lucille Cord.n a, Koh, it, loun.i; mn, " " " " ' • ' ;- Man Lou Kendrick, Edwin H.aird. Owen Rennett, Ruth Faust, Kenneth Spiller. V,da Vulal, Rose Ellen Martin Lucille I e.ratu.vich. -Second ro Wt o r ' htrKittTsuc Gilpin. Sara ' h Yrene, Hill Upchurch, Wilham .;oy, Dora Downs, Marceinc Baker Retty ' • • : Jt ' - lelson, loe C.onzales. Fiflh row. left to rik;hl; Thomas Calkins, Bennv Virginia Casado.. ---. „ , , r Sprcnsler, Euscnc Hicks, Gilberl Stapleton. lames Dell. Fourth row, left niL ' ani, EuRcnc Thomson, Carleton Wehb, Byrne Cates, Eric R " Tarver, ' lames Patterson, John Gill, Marly Baum, Tom Mobley. Back row. lell Bcrvlel...vel eht; . be ( " a nk ' u.iillen. Hill Kkhardson. Fail . u. 1 I Mr. Kunkcl and the Band squeeze in at lli basketball game made one trip, that one to Las Cruces when the Lobos met the Aggies there. An informal concert preceded the Christmas liohdays. During the second semester, Mr. Kunkel empha- sized concert technique and practice and in early Lomes the Texas spring the band presented its annual spring concert. Host to high school band representatives from over the entire state, the University comprised a clinic band and aided considerably in making the event a success. IF- r I It s a tlirtc nn.i; cirLiis a . the hand and Drill Squad go into their halt ' time formations The Band in concert dress, concert arrangement ) , ;: MM ' I « ' vra «« w T dey Theatre m I-llcn Kirk, Heitv Wallace, Howard Kirk, l .hn Conwfll from " BeKgar on Horseback " Each year the Department of Drama pre- sents four major productions in Rodey Theatre on the campus. Scenery, costumes, Hghting, properties, sound, direction, and all phases of technical work are handled by the department staff and students. Casting for the productions is open to the entire student body. «• «; • III 1 ly 1 AtaJ hsrs: a v , Mwmmes 2r F i ' M B V mW r » ■ Production scene from " lk), ' t;ar on HorseLiack The scenes shown on these pages are from " Beggar on Horseback " by George Kaufman and Marc Connelly, " Invitation to Doubt " by Pauline Williams, " Yellow lackct " by Benrimo and George Ha .ehon. and " Dan- gerous Corner " by I. B. Priestly. JiMi 1 lovvc, Joan Robinson, Kit Cassidy, |olin Conwell in " Im n. i i ' l ' .i) e one luiiidrcd sevenly-ciglit Cast (if hrst fall production. " Yellow Jacket " WunllooGit, lini H.nvr: Ihc Spider, Bill Baird m ' The Yellow Jacket " Carolyn Kinnaird, Jack Vogel, Betty Brixner, Katy Lou Ely. |ohn CoiumII, I h.ili. Tachias, stars of " Dangerous Corner " . In several technical scenes from Rodey, we see, left, first play cast in a rehearsal of " Yellow Jacket " ; center. Jim Morlcy utilizing the electric saw in preparation of a Rodey set, members of a stagecraft class, Jim Morlcy, Oren Stein, and Jane Pobst combine their efforts in build ing a flat i Page one hundred seventy-nine ' ' - ----■ ' - ■ - ■ - - ■ - ■ -■ - - - «— fcJ v W firsl I. vice-pr cnt; Ruth Lindbcrg. Second m Chris Di Lisio, Emu nil, I ' lriun Cin.hnc Farm worth, secrttar -treasurer; Edith Da enport, president; Cornne Stevens, Betty Jackson, Marv Lou Lamb. Lois Lembke, Bettie Jo Kuykendall, Ruth Jones, Eleanor Nunn, Jean Griffin. Top row, Martha Lee . tkinson, Barbara Grimmer, Elsie Hawley ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS The Association of Women Students was organ- ized at the University of New Mexico in May, 1930. It is composed of all regularly enrolled women students. The purpose of this organization is to secure uniform and individual representation in student activities; to promote broad social inter- ests among University women; and to create a bond among the various women ' s organizations. It is governed by a council composed of two rep- resentatives from all women ' s organizations. This past year the council has revised the Coed Code and assisted the new freshman drill team by contributing $100 to buy their uniforms. The traditional Valentine ' s Dance was held in the Student Union Ballroom on February 14. New Mexico was represented at the National A.W.S. Convention in Minneapolis by the presi- dent and the president-elect, F.dith Davenport and Jane Boyil. OlEICFRS President F ' " ' ' ' ' Davenport Vice-President y- " " ' " ' ' " " " ' - " Secretary-Treasurer Caroline larnsworth Social Chairman Jancanne Braiin Reporter B- " - ' " " tir-mincr Pajje one hundred eij;iuy Above, two scenes from the AWS Valentine dance sponsored by the Associated Women Students as a substitute for the traditional Sadie Hawkins Day Page one hundred eight -une ' ' " —- ' - . ■ -rr- : y V A xr V : 1 Acquacadettes AND AFTER! Kneeling, left to right: Pat Paulantis, Miss McGill, Joyce Todd, Phyllis Ancona, Camille Grantham, Mary Friedlick, Mary Fran Hafner. Standing, left to right; Marilyn Glasebrook, Gretchen Sammis, Francis Darracott, Evelyn Glascbrook, Vairi Baker, Billie Lowance. Chris DiLisio, Marge Odie. Not pictured: Jeanne Wells, Helen Watson, Pat Rogers, Ann Ilraiighan, Gerry Morton, Charlcne Shce, HIrilye Hawkinson, Janeanne Hraun, . rlcnc Brinknian, Hillic Orr The Acquacatlcltcs, a campus organiza- tion of all girls interested in swimming, this year completed the Retl Cross water safety and life-saving courses. Membership is open to girls i]ualifying under the test given periodically hv the Red ( ' ross Water Safety Council, ' rucniy girls cjualiHed the past year. The Acquacailettes meet hi-moiitidy. Meetings arc hcKl ahernately for swim- ming ami business acti ities. Uniler the directorship of Miss Frances McCill, the girl swimmers de clopcd .1 w.itcr b.illct team which performed in tiic Spring, in addition, they sponsor the swim ming meet luld in the UNM pool. I P.ige oni- iuMidic ' d eighty-two fli First row, left to right; Betty Lou Harden, Marj Lou liowstr, Charlotte Sneddon, Helen Irby, Rosemary Gallcs, Maxine McGlamery, Elsie Babich, Doris Dannevik, Nancy Simpson. Seconti row, left to right; Alice Creec ' , Camille Grantham, Emily Large, Arlene Davenport, Donna Daniels, Pat Darden, Gloria Moorehouse, Carolyn Koch, Phyllis Ann Niclson. Third row, left to right; Wilma Millard, Mildred Irby, Shirley Sabin, Pat McClurc, Bctiv G. Hogan, Lois Reed, ' Marv |o Reed, lean Hall. Top row, left to right; Patt Wvlder, Dorothy Sokolowski, Idell Pope, Elizabeth Flovd, Helen |ohn, Elizabeth Gadin PEP SQUAD The UNM Pep Squad, a girls ' drill team which performed at home football games, was organized last fall to promote interest and support for Hilltop athletic activities. Instrumental in the organization of the Pep Squad were Drill Master Rosemary Galles, Dean Lena Clauve, Lou Ann Jones and the Athletic Council. Practices started a week before the first pigskin event of the season, and at the second home game forty- nine freshman women paraded with the band at half-time. Pep Squad uniforms were pleated, gray wool skirts, short red sweaters, and white majorette boots. The red sweaters will be replaced next fall by ret! satin blouses which will make the group even more colorful. itf W Page one hundred eigluy-Ihrec B_ l iM. . lhi ' ' ' - ' MM - I- — ' X.- X - A V V T T AlplKi C.his :m(l sncnvhalK; ADI ' i HliH- l)i.iin.,ii l; UcT.I w.islus .1 Lice; lU-.ils :iiul V.iu Diivn ,ii ilu- V.iknlim- ibna-; shacks fomc to the Univcrsilv, Alpha Chi formal at Alvarado; SmnnuTS kails liis siiiKinK Kr„up; NoMiiai. ( U.l. aiul .l.iiucrs; Si nia Alpha luia sinj-s; SUB during busy hours (note Avery Draughan); Valentine dance; SAE ' s give a dance; AilmiiiiMr.iiion with ami Jouds; hri ;hi sun on Library l. i€ BOOK 7 BEAUTY ' ' " - ' • - t- - -I - « - - . — - - - f ' t X - -! V V K IV beauty I M I R A G E Bill Babb prepares pictures for the mail It all started when Mirage Business Manager Bill Babb wrote the two gentlemen below, sending them the pictures of ten UNM coeds to be judged in order to find the most beautiful among them. The announcement of their decision was made at the Mirage Beauty Ball which was unanimously claimed to be the social event of the fall. Decorations followeil a Friday the Thirteenth theme. The Mirage Popularity Ball, not to be outdone by the Beauty Ball, lived up to the title of the social affair of the spring. Both dances, supported well by students, aided the Mirage budget. Page one hundred eighty-five Be.mty Ball judges F.arl Cirrol and Bob Hope -■ ' ' - - - - - - ...- ' -. ... -«.«■.. .1 m Valrl Bakei nxuicltie. On jiitix Iie4 e iii " UnJte dcuke. 4 Bc aiity fjuoen IMI if L I _: jr ■ i , r i x i -«■ x v AA r- ' - v . l Top: Ucl Du Brock buys a ticket from Marvin Mcycrson to the Heauty Ball through a wimluu cUnu rcil with signs as Grace Jones looks on; Ruthe Cunningham paints Smoe. Bottom: Hope Kinzcr, Ruthe Cunningham and Phyllis Ancona paint a superstitious wall ihcoration; Bill Babb directs the hanging ot decorations The Mirage beauty queen candidates whose pictures appear on the two preceding pages, antl wliose pictures were made just before the highly successful and long to be remembereil Mirack Heauty Hall, are, left to right; Libby Spelts, Helen Wackerbarth, Heverly Timberlake, Lois Reed, P ' rancine Irving, Nancy Covenlale, Margaret Ahl, ' alri leaker, Dorothy Shockey, antl Martha Stone II VA)ic Diic luiiultfil ninety l.olxi Dark Horse entry (Ed Glascr) makes appearance in a lijjht Palladmni like- cn.wd in the SUB ballruum A tense moment — will that crown really stay on? Queens admire flowers, escorts admire queens ari- f I Page one hundred ninety- AMM i. ■■ ' ' -- ' - ' ' - ' - - ■ Helen Watson Pat 04i;e Popularity I(ii€mmi Margaret Smith oan. Anden 4 - ( WJ .1 !? 5 Jane Boyd Pi K A Dream Girt !t ' i:i6, ' ' . S ' - ' - kSTWlrfi ' ' " - ' ,■ - ' iJBJ ' Virgina Sheppard Sweetheart of Sigtna Chi ••r? ' N i i Jeanne Harri Pli EiijlSiiioers €|im « h - ' • ■-■ • " ; , ■ -. V .- . t- .. T..- _ -. Mc-I Morris rides a bike in another beauty ball; Um,v., editor, Henedetti and Luhu editor iii shades nl veslervear; 1 l„nucoiiim,i; queen Mum Mnith poses lor hi Wood; Queen Baker fills an ice cream cone order; an ex|i,ression is on Carliepp ' s lace; clultered SUH Inillelin boanl causes Ali.ha t.hi s to slop and lake noiic Baum ' s orchestra in background as Babb, not croonniK, says " Vain Baker " ; couples and decorations; l.oho liylit car entry in beauty contest retires lioiii the scei I ' liiiircs of ijiicens in the forcaoiufi section were nuiile by Pixy studio I ' age two hundred X • -n. ' » • ' ' ' -W si .: fi f A fe! V v r- -:: ) „„ BOOKS HOMECOMING PREPARATIONS -f ' ■ ' - g " ' . 7 :L- r - ' N A r • - V -W features w BRAINS There is always a certain percentage of the total enrollment who succeed in garnering for themselves a straight A average. Of those, four are pictured below. Not pictured are the following who receivcil the top mark in every subject included in a minimum course of 12 hours or more: Doris Bell Cotcy, Norman B. Coder, Donald Henry Wolking, Robert R. Henry, Donald McRae, Jack Laird Dunbar, Frederick Fuller, Marvin Causey, Betty Short Trotter, Aileen C. Hibner, Anton Long, Wallace Lee Reed, Frank Sandoval, John J. Trammcll, Rudolph F. Wedow, and Joe Wood. s Above, David Bcncdctti, graduate; Lester L. Smith, engineering Junior; Davul D. Nolting. arlb and sciences brcsliman; Robert E. Marcs, arts and sciences Sophomore ft lMk - ■ ' " " rj ' N A r- - j -» l r Above, bottom, Company officers, Icfl to rijjbl; C. K. ' vVyiidbiiin, D. llakci Bob WinkUr. Above, lop, Hatt.ilion officers, left to rijibt: Pete Lunardini, Bob Gesslcr, Jim Garlicpp N.R.O.T.C. The University of New Mexico NROTC unit engaged in a full program of activities during the past year. Not only did the " embryo ensigns " and potential marine shavetails participate in their usual Naval Science courses and drill periods but they also attended handily to the social aspects of campus life. The Wardroom Society, social organization of the U.N.M. naval unit was under the leadership of: Charles Wyndham, president; Francis Power, vice-president; James Howe and Pete Lunardini, secretaries; and Ken Powers, treasurer. Wardroom activities for the year featured the Happy Hour, a " tea party. " a picnic, anil the trailitional Ring Dance. The Happy Hour was a night of skits to which the entire campus was invitcil. Representatives from various organizations performeil as well as talenteil NROTC members. The " tea party " was a stag affair at which Wardroom members got better acquainteil. The annual Wardroom picnic was held at Tinglcy Park. The Ring Dance, traditional Navy formal, was the final and main event of the year. P.ijje two hundreil two NAVY PLATOON NO. 1: First Squa l, left to right; Bill Power, Plat. Comdr. Bob Van Uuyn, Harry Lcc, Tom Davis, Dick Stockton, John Goodfellow, Sam Stapley, Melvin White, N. E. Williams, Noel Martin, Platoon Petty Officer Second Squad, left to right; James C. Taylor, Bob Boone, Burch Forikcr, Jack Madden, Paul White, W. E. Ross, Charles Marshall. Third Squad, left to right; R. W. Cooper, Si Degulis, Jack Salter, Bob Bunker, Bill Harrington, Malcolm Brown, D. O. Smith, Roger Wotykins, Frank Benkc NAVY PL. TOON NO. 2: First Squad, Platoon Commander Bob Corey, Carl Williams, Tim Younggrcn, Robert Gallagher, Jack Hagensick, John Gonzales, George Mather, Richard Lewis, Rodncv Stewart, Platoon Petty Officer Owen Garrett Second Squad, Herb Fried, Joseph Lyden, Stanley Lobley, Wallace Fiedler, L. Torkelson, Britton Bailey, Charles Gerhardt, M. A. F.nseleit, J. A. Duffy Third Squad, Jack Harris, Mark Davids, Donald Rhodes, C. S. Nesting, Allen Fuhs, Norman Neipris, Richard Kaune, John Hernandez N. VY PL. ' VTOON NUMBER 3: First Squad, Platoon Commander Louis Previati, Kenneth Westlake, David Gay, Clarence L. Watson, Joe Mackie Moore, Robert .Mbright. Frederick Cannon, I. Howe. Platoon Petty Officer E. Allen Second Squad, Thomas W. Barnes, Jr., J. David Black, John Sena, William P. Blanc, Charles Browder, Leonard Mceks, James Wilson, Carl King Third Squad, Victor Myers, Charles Pitchford, Ken J. Powers, Bob Lalicker, Marvin Mcycrson, John Brammer ' - ' ■ - - J»- JL VX « 1 HOMECOMING A ■1 TlfmM |4 Jb| | m BPP " 5Ki i B 31 m . MI ■Ik H The line forms at the right for Homecoming queen elections with polls guarded by Khatali and Mortar Board in one of the honestly conducted elections at UNM The Greek table at which Greek voters for Homecoming queen had their names checked off Moni Smith is Homecoming queen. Her attendants are Joan Anderson and Ruth Jones. Former queens Mary Jo Scott and Buzzy Bullock look on as Jim Garliepp crowns Homecoming queen for 1946-47 llomccoiiiing house .scenes: left. Alpli.i Chi ()iiK ;.r,s win ning house decoration is a drive-in with Wildcat Burgers on sale; center, a sign goes up on the Sub entrance wel- coming alums; right, Kappa Kappa Gamma employs a southwestern theme HOMECOMING j«J«». " Wtl ' iJ Sty ' -T ' Mesa Vistj ' s entry in ihc Iluintconiing parade dcpKls a nativ New Mexican plant Alpha Chi Omega ice cream theme juit bctorc the paraJe . ' f r 14 LOBOS ; " -OTSc Chi Omega girls look luscious as they toast the team John Cunningham drives the engineer ' s prediction in the parade Alpha Dt lta I ' l llo.ii, iIk- winniiig entry, indicates much spent midnight oil I ' ikc s ( Jiailir Mondragon helped PiKA to win second prize for Lena the Hyena float „ • ' " ■ ' -■ ' • ' ■ ' ■ ' x A V r . V K q lioiirst Jows,i anditt session: wasKi Daniel Addis and John Carrothers show their passes to an MP as they leave tor school. Seven barracks in the old BOQ area at Kirtland Field and sometimes a little more were filled with every kintl of ex-GI and beginning civilian student. Naturally, there were complaints, some of them justified, but a majority of them issuing from the throats of those just recently releaseil from the service and not yet cured of the acquired GI griping. The only thing that was really wrong with Kirtland field was that it was three miles from the campus. On this separation from the campus proper can be blamed the evident lack of school spirit that it is said the residents of Kirtlanil Field showed until the results of the Student Body elections were made known. The smiles on the faces might mean excitement at being photographed or a good evening meal, or both The piano was a gathering spot after evening meals. Here, Clifford Cjallagher pounds out a tunc for the boys T— f ,_ Home, Sweet Home — Radios playing at all hours of the night, airplanes flying in your win- dows, sand inches deep to shovel out after each sandstorm, walls made of papier mache, bull sessions without entl, and a little study — this was Kirtland Field. KIRTLAND FIELD Below, top: Students crowd into the mail room for letters were always welcome; four Kirtlanders engage in a card game in the lounge as a fifth looks on. Bottom, in the background a Christmas tree decorates the dining hall during the holiday season; two roommates make themselves at home ,t r i : ■1 N X r V T TWINS Below, John and Dick Tischhauser Below, Betty Lou and Lou Ann Wilton Above, Frank and John Montcverde Above, Rex and Max Wagner Page iwit luin irc(l fi lit Chi 0 " s Maryie and Norma Torrnoelilc Left, ADPis Mildred and Margaret Moutray TWINS Right, Kappas Marilyn and Evelyn Glascbrook Left, ADPis Bertha and Bctha Young Page two hundred nine I B ta ri TLT: ANNELIES FEIL DAHLQUIST, Senior in Arts and Sciences, because she was a member of Spurs, was listed on the Phi Kappa Phi Sophomore hi.nor roll, was a representative to Student Senate. •47, member of Who ' s Who M ' s Mo, was president and treasurer of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, is member of Mortar Hoard and Phi Kappa Phi. WHO ' S WHO FRED L DOAR Sr. m A. S.; because he was treasurer of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, ' -15; president of the Senior class, ' 47; president of the Junior Class, ' 46; president of the Letter Men ' s Club, ' 46; and captain of the Lobo football team, ' 45- ' 46 EDITH DAVENPORT, Sr. in Education; because she was awarded the Frederick Hubert Kent scholarship; was a member of Phrateres, the Lobo staff, the Club de las Americas; was a member of the Associated Women Students; was junior advisor to Spurs; member of Alpha Delta Pi; received the Ph.lo S. Bennett Scholarship; was president of the Associated Women Students; member of the Student Uiiion Building Committee, Student Council, Publications Board, Mortar Board, and editor of the T htinderhird CLAYTON O (JACK) GRIFFITH, Sr. in Engineering; because he was a member of the American Society of Mechanical ' Engineers, Sigma Chi, the Engineering Society, Lobo staff, UNM Navy umt. Ski Club, Student Council; was president of the Student Senate, Homecoming host, ' 45; secretary-treasurer, Khatali; and vice-president of Sigma Chi and the Inter-Fraternity Council STEFFEN JOHNSON Sr in A. S.; because he ' was Sophomore class president, ' 43; Khatali, ' 43, ' 47; was on track team, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, ' 47; was a member of basketball team, ' 42, ' 43, •44; received Freshman numerals in both track and basketball, ' 42; member of Student Senate, ' 42; vice-president of Studem Senate, 4i; pamcpam in intramual sports, ' 42, ' 43, ' 44, ' 47; member of Independent Men, 42 43 44; vice-president and intramural manager of Independent Men, ' 43; member of Ward Rooni, NROTC, 44; member ot committee for revision of student body constitution, ' 47 B RB R ST LLARD Sr. in Fine Arts; because she was a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Spurs, Sigma Alpha Iota, Mortar Board. Associated Women ' s Students ' Council, and a member o£ A Cappella Choir ' sr • •? ■ 1 Ik ti MARTIN W. ECKERT, Sr. in EiikI- neerinj;; hccausc he was a member of Pi Kappa Alpha, KhataU, Student Sen- ate, Student Council; on the staff of Drydock,. Navy campus magazine; a member of the Tennis Club, m-Me; president of the Newman Club, ' M- ' AA: president of the Ski Club, ' 44; and vice-prcsiilcnt of Kappa Mu Epsilon, ' 44 WHO ' S WHO HELEN DARGAN, Jr. m A. S.; because she is past president of Spurs; «as offical delegate to the National Spur Convention at UCLA in June, 1946; is Junior advisor to Spurs; a member of United Student Christian Fellowship, and a participant in Women ' s Recreational Council basketball tournament PAULINE DDE KRAKER, Sr. in Education; because she was vice-president of Mortar Board; past president of Phi SiRma; a member of Pi Lambda Theta; past president of Spurs; and a member of the Freshman Roll of Honor, ' 44- ' 45 DAISY E. DICKENSON, Sr. in Education; because she was president of Phrateres, ' 45- ' 46; secretary- treasurer of the .Senior class, •45- ' 46; president of the Mesa Vista Dormitory, ' 45- ' 46; president of the ln lependent Council, ■45- ' 46; member of Mortar Board, ' 47: and was awarded the Ives Memorial Scholarship in November, ' 45 JEAN LAPAZ, Sr. in . S.; because she was a member of Phi Kappa Phi, ' 47; Mortar Board, ' 46- ' 47- secretary-treasurer of the Cleology Club, ' 46; student associate, A.I.M.E., 46; member of the business staff of the Mirage, ' 44; and on the Freshman Roll of Honor, ' 44 TED HAWLE ' it ' , Jr. in Engineering; because he was ' 46- ' 47 president of the Student Senate; secretary- treasurer of the A.S.C.E., ■45- ' 4fi; secretary of Kappa Mu Epsilon, ' 45- ' 46; winner of the ' 45 Harry L. Dougherty Memorial Prize in Engineering; member. Vigilantes, ' 42; member, Sigma Tau, ' 47; member. Student Council, •46- ' 47; member. Student Union Building Committee, ' 46- ' 47: social chairman. Inde- pendent Men, ' 45; Loho staff member, ' 47; member. Engineering Society, ' 41, ' 42, ' 45, ' 46, ' 47; member. Independent Council. ' 46; member, American R,,a,l Builders Association and the American Associalu.n of Testing Materials; and staff member of the ' 46 engineers ' Greeiisheel oSk EDWARD BALCOMB, Sr. in Engi- neering; because he was president of Khatali, M6- ' 47; was a member of the Student Council, the Student Senate, and Sigma Chi; social chairman of the Wardroom, Ml and ' 44; participated in Rodey plays in ' 42 and " 43, and was a member of Vigilantes, ' 42- ' 43 WHO ' S WHO MARJORIE WALTER EMMONS, Sr. in Education; because she was a member of the Freshman Roll of Honor. ' 42; Spur, ' 44; Pi Lambda Theta, ' 44; Mortar Board, ■45- ' 46; Associated Women Students ' Council, ' 44; Student Senate, ' 44; Student Council, ' 45; secretary-treasurer. Independent Women ' s Dormitory, ' 43 ' ' 45; social chairman, Epsilon of Phrateres, ' 44; vice-president, Epsilon of Phrateres, ' 45; president, Epsilon of Phrateres, ' 46; president. Independent Students ' Council, ' 46; chairman of the Steering Committee for the University of New Mexico Current Affairs Forum, ' 46; member of the l.oho staff, July and August, ' 42; secretary. Athletic Association, ' 42- ' 45 GLEN W. MAYER, Jr. in A. S.; because he was ' 46- ' 47 president of the Junior class; vice-president of the Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 46; member of the Student .Senate, ' 46- ' 47, Veterans Association, ' 46, Lobo start, ' 46- ' 47; president of Kappa Alpha, ' 46- ' 47; secretary. Kappa Alpha, ■43- ' 46. and treasurer in ' 46 BILL ' V HEREFORD, Sr. in Engineering; because he was president of the Engineering Society, ' 46- ' 47, and vice-president in ' 46; was vice-president of the American Society of Civil Engineers, ' 46. and secretary- treasurer in ' 45- ' 46; member of Kappa Mu Epsilon, Honorary Math Fraternity, ■44- ' 47; Khatali, ' 46- ' 47; Student Union Building Committee, ' 45- ' 46; member of the American Road Builders Association; business manager of the Greenshecl, ' 46; member of ASTM, Geology Club, ' 46- ' 47; Ski Club, ' 44; Golf Club, ' 46; Bowling Club, ' 46- ' 47; Student Senate, ' 46; and treasurer of Sigma Chi, ' 45 - ' 46, and secretary in ' 45 HELEN WATSON, Sr. in A. S.; because she was a charter member and president of the New Mexico Alpha chapter of Pi Beta Phi; was a member of the Student Council. .oAo staff. ' 46: was Populantv Queen, and a member of the Ski Club. ' 46 JOAN TAUL, Jr. in A. S.; because she was a member of Spurs, Press Club, ' 46; vice-president and rush chairman of Phrateres, ' 46; is a member of the Student Council; project chairman of Phrateres; member of the l.oho staff; member of the Committee to Rewrite the Constitution; and a member of the Baptist Student Union; was awarded the Miriam Grunsfeld scholarship in CJovcrnnient. the Mortar Board Award to Sophomore women, and the Phrateres Mothers ' Club scholarship W ' : ' ' W II MELVIN MORRIS, Jr. in A. S.; be- cause he was I-reshman editor of the Lobo, ' 41; associate editor of the Loho, ' 42; social chairman of Independent Men, ' 42; vice-president of Independent Men, ' 46; editor of the Loho, ' 47; member of the Student Council, ' 47; Student Senate, ' 47; chairman of the Committee to Rewrite the Constitu- tion, ' 47 WHO ' S WHO lAMES GARLILPP Sr. m A. S.; because he ,s president of the student body; was a member of Inter- hratermty Council, 46, 47; was a member of the Student Senate, ' 46, ' 47; served as member of Student Councd. 46 47; was president of the Student Union Building Committee, ' 47; was Student Affairs Committee chairman; belongs to Kappa Alpha social fraternity; attended USC and Arizona State first two years; played center on Lumberjack team JANEANNE BRAUN, Sr. in A. S.: because she was secretary of the Student Council -ir- ,un.or diss reporter of the Council in ' 46; Greek queen in ' 46: Wardroom queen attendant, -46; a member of the Lobo staff, 45; and social chairman for Alpha Chi Omega and Associated Women Students JEAN HERNANDEZ, Sr. in A. S.; because she was president of Mortar Board; treasurer of Spurs- a member of Pi Alpha Theta, history honorar ; publicity chairman of the Associated Women Students, ' 45- ' 46; and was awarded an Inter-American Affairs Scholarship for ' 44- ' 45 and ' 46- ' 47 THALIA TACHIAS, Sr. in Fine Arts; because she was a hobo staff member, ' 44; a member of Spurs ' 45- Student Senate member, ' 45; Dramatic Club member, ' 44; secretary to the Ski Club, ' 45; president of the Sophomore class, ' 43; AWS representative. ' 46; member of Chi Omega, social, and Theta Alpha Phi. dramatic fraternity; took part in many Rodey plays; became a member of Mortar Board, ' 47 ED LEUPOLD, Sr. in Education; because he was a member of the University Band, ' 40, Ml ' 42- member of Independent Men, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; member of Alpha Phi Omega, ' 42; Khatali, ' 43, ' 47; member of the Lobo staff, ' 40, ' 41, ' 42; editor of the Lobo, ' 43; and editor of the Miil ge, ' 47 -r Raul E. Rivcro, Peru Foreign Students From the far corners of the world, well, at least from fifteen foreign countries, came students to the University of New Mexico. Yearly the cosmopolitan atmosphere of UNM has increased until, during the past year the greatest evidence of it was shown with students from Mexico, Can- ada, Argentina, China, Hawaii, Puerto Rico, Brazil, Chile, Cuba, England, Egypt, France, Greece, Peru, and the Philip- pine Islands, and students from 46 of the forty-eight states. On these two pages are representatives of the foreign group who have come to UNM ' s sunny campus to do their studying. I Matilda Agcaoili, Philippine Islands Bottom, left to right; Bill Colby, Argentina; Elsa Sandoval, Cuba; Roberto Perez, Puerto Rico Study on Campus Students from foreign countries not pictured here are Paul H. Baez, Amilcar Zentilla, Jackson Burns, Gustavo E. Cordova, Jorge Cueto Hernandez, Fernando Frias, Curtis Frederick Gibbe, Jose Hector Murguia, all from Mexico; Alice Brill, Germany; Gregorio Brilovich, Chile; Bo Sung, China; Daphne Dean Cowper, Great Britain; Avery and Martha Draughon, Puerto Rico; Constantin Hadjidakis, Homer Hinkolkakis, and Savvas G. Koskinas, all from Greece; Charles Harada and Ignatius Wingfu Li of Hawaii; Russell Porter, France; and C. B. Smith, Canada. Bottom, left to right; Derek Ziggins, Great Britain; Albert Wahba, Egypt; Geraldo Rodrigues Nunes, Brazil ,1 -» I-K ' Above is blonde Elizabeth Roberts of Clarkdalc, Arizona, an Independent and Senior in the College of Arts and Sciences This is Jessamine Honey, a Junior in the College of Education, a member of Chi Omega, a resident of Albuquerque Campus Pulchritude Camiile Grantham is a Kappa who hails ti : i Albuquerque. She is a Freshman in the College oi Arts and Sciences No sooner was one queen chosen than we saw prepara- tions for the selection of another. Mirage Beauty Ball, Mirage Popularity Ball, Ski Club Ball, Engineer ' s Ball; all of these had their queens, and then there were the sweetheart of Sigma Chi and the Pike Dream Girl, to say nothing of the Homecoming queen and her attend- ants. All this was rine; all this was good. Dark haired Mary Mann from Monument, New Mexico, is a Freshman in the College of Arts and Sciences and is an Independent .An Intlepcndcnt and Junior in the College of .Arts and Sciences is Louise Edmondson of Clayton St.itely Town Clubber Margaret Ritchie, coming to UNM from San .Antonio, Texas, is a Freshman in the Fine Arts College :l Omc Phratcrcs ' raven-haired Diana Garcia of Albuquerque, a Freshpian in the General College, strikes a pose Smiling Juanita Harrison is a Pi Phi from Raton, N. M., an Arts and Sciences Senior Photographed at the entrance to her ADPi house is Gloria Lowe, Fine Arts Freshman from Albuquerque But what about the ninety-nine per cent who were never mentioned ; what about those whose sororities and clubs never saw fit to enter in a queen race? Thus, on these two pages the Mirage has attempted to present a cross section of heretofore unheralded pulchritude at UNM. We trust you ' ll agree with our selections. Campus Pulchritude The scene is of pretty Virginia Strike before the Alpha Chi Omega house. Virginia is an Arts and Sciences Sophomore from Ro wcll. N. M. Chi Omega ' s model pledge is snapped before the house. Miriam Pitschner, a Sophomore in the ( ' ollege of Arts and Sciences, is from Alliuqucrquc I he pair of pretty legs belong to .Albuquerquean J.inice Mallow, Kappa, and .Arts and Sciences Sophomore M.-i a ) ;;ailiciin ; on SUR lawn; Maynard ajul Hill iIihuss; him Kmn ;in {; Ski Club, Tennis Club dance; Chi O floal lul up ui ilic (am hal ,.iu ; p.iii of the Homecominf; dance crowd; Dr. Klevcn leads a discussion on Russia; Hurst and Hay at Pan Hel dance; Dol adelli and Dobell ailvise; Idell Pope and postcards from Philly; students and card players take charge of enlarged lounge; faces and expressions at the Arizona game; Hoknna formal; punch bowl at ADPi lilue Diamond ball; I-ran McCarty plays a tea dance; Harilcit pla s f,ir velcans dance Page two hundred eighteen mwkm BOOK V x i - .J .V r-A -V EXPRESSIONS ,v ■. ,v ..w- - .... ■ .. TP™ " sports ' ' liiiliio U N M SPORTS 1946-47 Staunchly fortified by returned Veterans and numerous stalwarts from all over the United States, all the University of New Mexico athletic teams went forward on the field of battle in search of fame and glory. At the head of the University ' s athletic pro- gram were George " Blanco " White, head of the Physical Education department, and Roy Johnson, director of Athletics. The first squad to go into action in the fall semester was the football team coached by Willis Barnes, who was assisted by Leon Server and George Petrol. The gridsters went through their ten-game schedule with five wins, four losses, and a tie. A confer- ence record of four victories, two losses, and a tie enabled the Lobos to capture third place in Border Conference standings. After receiving an invitation to the first Harbor Bowl game, the team travelled to San Diego to tie Montana State, 13-13. The gridders made the long jaunt to Hawaii during the Christmas holidays only to be defeated by the fleet-footed islanders. Under the direction of Woody Clements the basketball team followed the footballers ' example and also emerged in the third slot of the Border Conference. The hoopsters also received a post-season tournament bid but were defeated at Kansas City by one of the tournament powerhouses. Johnny Caton and Stan Frogge coacheti a young but able " B " basketball outfit. Amassing an amaz- ing twenty-five game winning streak, the " Bees " were defeated in the quarter finals of the State A. A. U. tournament held at Belen in March. Skiing was the main attraction during the winter and Jim McNamara coached the University ski team from his vantage point at La Madera. With the coming of spring also came the spring sports. Art MacAnally came out of the library to take over the reins of the tennis team. George Petrol mentored the Lobo nine and Roy Johnson was the track coach. Lt. Commander Jeffries of the NROTC unit directed the swimming team. Page two hundred nineteen .Jk ' • ' ■ ' - ' ' - ■ ■ " W 4J% Gc.i-t- ■■I ' " White Head iit the P.E. Department The combined attributes of brains and brawn are necessary to gain success in any athletic competition. The campus gladiators who are pictured on the follow- ing pages supplied the required muscle power but they were assisted, trained, and generally shown the " right way " by the men shown here. COACHES GALLERY Woody Clements Basketball Coach Roy Johnson Director of .Athletics and Track Coach Willis Barnes Football Coach f ES n Lt. CommanLlcr Jeffries Swimming Coach George Petrol Baseball Coach r Kr. Leon Server Assistant Football Coach James McNamara Ski Coach A 10 Jt ak ' f ■ mO 4 f ' ec- " ' » The Lobo football players pose amid newspaper clippings ilescribing their 1946 gridiron activities : Lobos V J ' -A« teste » r% at Co otado „, » , -: ,»-• . 4 vs. UNM ' K)BOS Naglich Varsity Stadium 5: ■ ' . . Coach Willis Barnes ' 1946 version of the Lobo eleven opened its season under the floodlights on September 24. A capacity crowd which jammed the stadium was some- what startled to see the Lobos outplayed for three periods by the Flagstaff Lumberjacks. The New Mexico team awakened in the final quarter long enough to tally twice and triumph, 12-7. Recovering a Lobo fumble in the initial stanza, the Lumberjacks were quick to take advantage, and on the very next play they scored on a 34-yard pass. The con- version was complete and the Arizona Staters had gotten a lead which they held until the last quarter. In the final period some running by the Meadville Meteor, Lou CuUen, brought the Barnesmen their first score. The conversion was missed and Flagstaff led 7-6. The Lobos kicked off, and when the Lumberjacks couldn ' t gain, they attempted a punt which was blocked by the entire Lobo line and caught by Linnie Burnett, who ran for the touchdown that brought home a 12-7 victory. The first string Lobo cIlnlii poses during a practice session T s i f . ' y IV ■: .v _ . . U M I Ben Kelly carries the pigskin against Utah Mcxi Th On September 28, the Lobos journeyed to Salt Lake City to meet the Utah University eleven. The New Mex- ico squad suffered its first defeat of the year, a crushing 56-14 trouncing at the hands of fierce Utes. Apparently outclassed and outplayed, the Lobos were unable to stop the repeated scoring thrusts of the Utes who seemed to be able to score at will, and did so. The Salt Lake City crew topped the Barnesmen in every department. This was particularly true in yardage gained scrimmaging (Utes 332 — Lobos 125) and yard- age gained passing (Utes 144 — Lobos 41). One of the two lone New Mexico tallies was made on a pass from the quarterback to end, Stan Frogge. The other Lobo score was accounted for by Lou Cullen. Snaring a Ute aerial, deep in New Mexico territory. Big Lou galloped 80 yards for the score. The only consolation New Mexico fans ilrcw from the defeat was that it was not a conference game. seven tlie NEW MEXICO UNIVERSITY vs. UTAH UNIVERSITY Jl ' iir ilii Sliuiiit Quickly recovering from the Utah debacle, the Lobos bounced back to win over the West Texas State Buf- faloes, 6-0. Although the margin of victory was not very large, the outcome of the contest was satisfying to New Mexico players and fans. The game was mainly a defensive affair for the first period and most of the second. Then quarterback Roy Anderson enteretl the contest; and when he completed several snappy passes to end John Milton, it looked as if the Wolfpack might roll but the Lobo defense bogged down and the half ended scoreless. At the beginning of the fourth quarter Bryan Brock intercepted a Buffalo pass and ran it back 31 yards. Brock threw to Boteler for 17 and then ran four yards. Big Lou Cullen took over and in two plays crossed over into pay dirt. The West Texans attempted some desperate but futile passes, and the Lobos got and froze the ball for the remaining few minutes. The Hilltoppers ' success was greatly due to inspired defensive play by Cullen and Kelly in the backfield while Vallentini, Williford, and Boteler were outstand- ing in the line. Vince Fiorino goes after a Ute ball carrier at Salt Lake City I ■ - ' f- ■ ' f - ' T " I III i| 1 1 ll lll l i lllll imil in II Wll l l ' i I ' inasBMBaMa Lobo football fans packed the stadium to watch the team in action Coach Barnes took his charges down to Las Cruces on October 11, when they spoiled the New Mexico A. and M. homecoming by winning 7-6. A previously under- rated squad, the Aggies made the Hilltoppers exert their fullest energies for the win. The Lobos were plagued by numerous fumbles throughout the contest. The Wolfpack netted its first and only touchdown in the closing minutes of the first half. Starting on the Farmer 26 yard line, Don Rumley took a lateral from Rudy Krall and scored standing up. The extra point which was accounted for by Hub Hackett proved to be absolutely essential later and was our slight margin of victory. The Aggie tally came at the beginning of tlie thin! period and was set up when they recovered a Lobo fum- ble on the UNM 12 yard line. Walt Isaak, Farmer quar- terback, passed to Bud Atterburry who tallied. An Aggie conversion kick which was good was declared nullified due to an oflfside penalty. Their next attempt failed and the scoring for the day ended. Mac Donald Hackett 1 II Taylor Riding rampant over the Cherry and Silver, the Hardin-Simmons Cowboys stormed into Albuquerque and pulverized the Lobos to the tune of a lopsided 49-0 score. The power-packed Texas team, which copped the Border Conference Championship, proved to be just too much for the Wolfpack to handle and despite their efforts the Hilltoppers went down to defeat. Sparked by their great running back, Rudy " Little Doc " Mobley, the Cowboys distributed their seven HARDIN-SIMMONS vs. L ■ « w Friday, October 18 touchdowns evenly, scoring twice in each of the first three quarters and once in the final period. No less than six different Hardin-Simmons stalwarts racked up points for their Alma Mater. A booting specialist named Tony Poulos accounted for all the Cowboy conversions, split- ting the uprights seven consecutive times. The only Lobo threat came at the beginning of the second half when Roy Anderson sparked an unsuccess- ful New Mexico drive with his whip-like passing arm. lobe " Rocket " Don Rumlcy does a little fancy stepping under the arcs •J LJl. ' ' ' ' ' •, - V -L .K n " A last half rally fell one point short of tying the Colo- rado Buflalos, in the game played at Boulder. The Coloradans came out on top 14 to 13 before a Homecom- ing crowd of 17,000, but not before the Lobos, sparked by Rudy Camunez, gave the old grads and the Buffalo team quite a scare. Colorado opcneil the scoring six plays after the kick- off when John Strobel ripped oft tackle. Jim Smith, 260 pound tackle, made the important Conversion Another Buff touchdown and a Lobo score brought the half-time figures to 14-6. Rudy Camunez, playing his first game with the Var- sity, brought through from the 14 yard line early in the third quarter for the Lobo tally that almost tied the count. Hub Hackett mailc the conversion. The defeat droppeci the Lobos to a .500 percentage, and marked the first time during the season that they droppetl two games in a row. Shcpparil Program -NEW MEXICO vs COLORADO HOMKCOmNO Giving an exhibition of all around fine football, the Lobes came from behind to topple the Texas Miners, ' 21-12. The first half was all Mines as the El Pasoans accounted for both their scores within the last three min- utes of the half. Roaring back in the two final periods, the Barnesmen triumphed, with Lou Cullen crossing the goal line three times and Hub Hackett accounting for a trio of conversions. Bryan Brock was instrumental in bringing about the first New Mexico tally. Starting from the Lobo 33 he twice attempted to pass, couldn ' t get the ball away and ran for big gains. On the third play he tossed to Cullen for the touchdown. Several minutes later, the Wolf- pack scored again and went ahead for the first time. Midway in the last quarter Lou Cullen put the game on ice when he crashed through from the five yard line. tky Follow the leader: Lou Cullen ; I again with the aid of a teammate ' s blocking V ' ■■ V .i. " TFfH iGUES DOW r T0 ( I hr .in l.n.LK is jss.iilccl in ] Cihs.ins at l.iinb.xk On November 9, the Lobos arrived in Lubbock to receive a 27-0 beating at the hands of a powerful Texas Tech team which emerged second in Border Conference standings last season. The game was definitely not as one- sided as the score suggests for the Wolfpack held the Red Raiders to a single touchdown for the first 51 minutes and only a series of Lobo bad breaks in the last period enabled the Raiders to amass such a sizeable total. The first Tech tally came on sustained drive in the first quarter. Starting from their own 33 the Raiders advanced the pigskin to the Lobo 39. Two long passes brought the Techsans down to the New Mexico 3. The Cherry and Silver line, with Bruce Ackerson behaving like a combi- nation octopus and stone wall, held fast for three plays but yielded on the fourth for the score. This ended the scor- ing until the unbelievable fourth quarter when the Raid- ers recovered one Lobo fumble, intercepted two passes, and tallied on each of the three plays. Hughes Texas Tech vs. New Mexico University T« III. mil mmt kii we Kiiirm nis mmitiviu in , lriz()iiirHil(l( ills ' liivriiilirril New Mexico ' s traditional rivals, the Arizona Wildcats, visited Albuquerque to play the Lohos before an audience of Old Grads in the Annual Cherry and Silver Homecoming game. The contest, which took place at newly named Zimmerman field, was a thrilling afifair throughout with the Lobos gaining a moral victory by tying the Cats, who are always a strong factor in the gridiron picture. The Hiiltoppers came from behind to score both their touchdowns. The first T.D. came with one minute and a half to play in the first half with Arizona leading 7-0. Bryan Brock on his own 21 threw a short pass to Bill Geter who lateraled to Lou Cullen who twisted through the entire Arizona team for the score. The tying tally came less than two minutes before the end of the game. An inspired Lobo drive brought the ball from their own 43 to the Cat 1 1 where Geter passed to Brock who went over for the score. Right: MyrI Smith hugs Coach Barnes as Lou Cullen (Below) takes off for paydirt Um m ' • • -■ - Jl A group of New Mexico gridders 1 lurino, Cuuk. Seated, MacUonald, Brock, Cullen, Mofta, Naglich, Hankins The Lobos completed their regular 1946 football schedule victoriously by beating the Kansas State Wild- cats, 14-7. Leading 7-0 at halftime, the Wolfpack was tied in the third period by the fighting Cats from Manhattan, Kansas, but went ahead to win in the final quarter. The first period was marked by a series of punt ex- changes with Kansas State getting the advantage. In the second quarter, pass interceptions raged with Brock inter- cepting Kramer ' s pass, Merriman intercepting Brock ' s pass, and Doar intercepting Merriman ' s pass. Then Brock threw a long pass which Lou Cullen leaped for, grabbed, and lugged 60 yards for the first touchdown. In the third period, Merriman of the Wildcats evened the count by weaving through the entire New Mexico defense for a tally. Midway in the last quarter Welchel intercepted a pass on the Lobo 41, and on the next play a Hackett-to- Krall pass brought the ball to the Cat 15. Some running plays brought the Lobos to the one yard line where Bill Geter plunged over for the winning touchdown and the last score of the year. KANSAS STATE UNM LOBOJ SATURDAY NOV. 23-.. - Pegue I.cft: Ni;;ht scene at Salt I.akc City as the Lobds bat- tle the Utes Right: A neat bit of broken field running by t e Meadville Meteor, Lou Cullcn -■% .:jismit (v vrv y . .v. - iyrL, i Looking uj) at the camera is a will rounded current Lobo basketball squad. Quentin Underwood, only Senior on the team, is in the center. Re.iding clockwise from Jack Wheele r ( 23) the players arc: Ergeal Brown, K.iy Ilafin, Hill Tnwnsend, I-. C. Cozzens, Ned Wallace, Virgil Hoteler. Merle Korle, Larry Hess. and Johnny Mayne Page two hundred thirty-four 1 ' Team Scoring Hawaii All Stars 53 LOBOS 99 Hardin-Simmons 27 LOBOS 74 Texas Mines 58 LOBOS 67 Continental A. L. 50 LOBOS 43 Arizona 58 LOBOS 40 Texas Mines 56 LOBOS 68 New Mexico Aggies 45 LOBOS 68 New Mexico Aggies 30 LOBOS 5= Flagstaff ' 65 LOBOS 49 Tempe 56 LOBOS 54 Arizona 67 LOBOS 37 West Texas 47 LOBOS 51 Texas Tech 49 LOBOS 51 Tempe 56 LOBOS 73 Flagstaff 47 LOBOS 63 Hardin-Simmons 56 LOBOS 65 Texas Tech 44 LOBOS 40 West Texas 62 LOBOS 54 TOTALS 931 1,051 AVERAGE 51.7 58.4 N.A.I.B. TOURNAMENT i Hamline 71 LOBOS 49 Quentin Underwood, only Senior on the team, drops one in Ourntin I ' n.Urun,,,! I., C. (-,, rns jm itaMfe i ita f ' f y vTvy .v -i- ' fW Johnny Mayne Jack Wheeler Virgil Boteler Larry Hess Coach Woody Clements ' 1947 Lobo basketball team was an alternately brilliant and slow-moving outfit which man- aged to capture 10 out of its 16 Border Conference games. This record enabled the Hilltoppers to achieve third place in league standings, the same spot they occupied last season. Travelling to Kansas City to play in the N. A. I. B. Tourna- ment, the Lobos were eliminated in the first round by a powerful, highly seeded Hamline quintet. Retaining only two members of the 1946 squad, Coach Clements built his team mostly out of ex-servicemen who had previously played for the Cherry and Silver. String- bean Ned Wallace, Lobo center last year, occupied the same position and greatly added to team scoring. Pot-shot artist L. C. Cozzens and Kay Hafen were the starting forwards while Quentin Underwood and Bill Townsend handled defensive duties as guards. New Mexico successes were brought about largely by the aid of topnotch reserves includ- ing: Johnny Mayne, Jack Wheeler, Ergeal Brown, Larry Hess, Merle Korte, and Virgil Boteler. The Clementsmen opened their season by winning a non-conference tilt, 99-53, from the Hawaiian All Stars in a game that was complete with a Hawaiian band and Hula dancers. This was followed by two conference victories over Hardin-Simmons and Texas Mines, 74-27 and 67-58 margins. !lf Quentin Underwood lets go a push shot against Texas Mines T Ergeal Brown goes high into the air for a shot against the Flagstaff Lumberjacks The first New Mexico defeat of the year was adminis- tered in a non-conference game by a Continental Airlines five that was made up largely of former college hoop stars. The score was 50-43. After the Christmas recess, the Border champion Arizona Wildcats handed the Lobos their first conference loss, 58-40. Getting back on the victory trail, the Hilltoppers beat Texas Mines 68-56, for the second time of the young season. The New Mex- ico Aggies bowed twice in a row before the Lobo onslaught by decisive 68-45 and 55-30 scores. After a two week lay-off for final exams, the Wolfpack set off on a disastrous road trip through neighboring Arizona. On three consecutive nights the Lobos were downed by three different Arizona teams. The Flagstaff Lumberjacks triumphed, 65-49, and the Tempe Sun Devils eked out a 56-54 victory. Then the Arizona Uni- versity Wildcats administered the coupe de grace with a 67-37 drubbing. Returning to home territory the Lobos apparently derived comfort from their Alma Mater for they pro- ceeded to rack up four straight victories in Carlisle Gym- nasium. The first two wins were over West Texas State and Texas Tech when the Clementsmen came from behind twice to triumph, 51-47 and 51-49. Seeking re- venge for earlier losses, the Lobos crushed two Arizona squads from Tempe and Flagstaff, 73-56 and 63-47. Winding up the season with another of their ill-fated road trips the Hilltoppers went to Texas on this journey. After conquering Hardin-Simmons, 65-56, the Wolfpack bowed 44-40 to Texas Tech and 62-54 to West Texas. i- J A- X ' ■ x -Tvy .i. - ■i. ' - L. ' .n fw " Larry Hess prepares to rack up another two-pointer for the ClenientsEiun Bill Tnwnsena Ergi-al [ ' .roun . Big r Ned Wallace, Cherry and Silver sky-scraping center, snares the hall under the basket tn.m an Page two hundred thirty-nine atg - ■ . : .iL A J J ly Tvy l - Coach Woody Clements and some of his hoopsters get decorated in the Hawaii All-Star game The University if New Mexico cheerlea.lers j;ather Inlnn.l the sdi,u, newly aaunred ki,.:. ..K. i. Unren, |un l- ' ..ley. I.oi. Ann I l.dl, Hill M,.rns. Jeanne Wells, Paul 1 lenxein l i ;e two humlrcd lorly I CROSS COUNTRY II Bottom, left to right; George Agogino, Bill MacMurchy, Clarence Watson, Wayne Rogers. Frank Hogan, Spence Devitt Back, left to right; Oscar Shirley, The Lobo Hill and Dalers engaged in a successful season last fall by defeating the only two teams which entered into competition with their squad. In the first meet with Texas Tech, held at Lubbock, the Lobo Harriers massacred the Red Raiders, defeating them by the perfect score of 15-40. All five New Mex- ico runners crossed the finish line together, with Tech ' s first man being 300 yards to the rear. The five runners were George Agogino, Clarence Watson, Spence Devitt, Oscar Shir- ley, and Frank Hogan. In cross country tally- ing the low score wins. The first five places of each team are added up; thus if a team ' s first five men place from one to five in the race, they have netted a perfect score of 15 points which the Lobos did in the Tech meet. In the other meet held on our home course with Arizona State Teacher ' s College of Tempe, the Lobos triumphed 20-36 with Wat- son winning and Shirley, Hogan, Agogino, and Devitt placing. Because the harriers did not compete in four Border Conference meets, they are not eligible for letters, but they are to receive gold medals inscribed " Border Con- ference Cross Country Champions 1946. " Page two hundred forty -one ' f ' UJJLL AUac. members of Licuttium I ;.,i, Knci, , .v. .lu.iun,, |h,,l loi 1 .m, M uu, m ji .in 1 U . i.;i m n.uln, they are: George Colvard. Jack Salter, Chuck Hurley, Herbert Kneel, lames Noycs, Charles R. Browder, and |. Ryan SWIMMING Pai;c two hunilrcil lortv-two iii TRACK in Tji.- ' , . ,i Coach Roy Johnson ' s cindermen pose in their clean new uniforms. In the usual order they are: (Bottom row Starr Jenkms, Jake Sandoval, Charles Grosvenor, Stanley Lobley, Grady Lobley, James McMullan, Clarence Watson, Mark Davids. (Middle row) Vince Bruccini, Jack Hayes, Joe Brennan, Morton Tanenbaum. Roy Anderson, Frank Hogan, Spence Devitt, Alfred Staehlin. (Back row) Wayne Rogers, Lou Cullen, John Sena, Bob Downie, George Hart, Steve Johnson, Nyles Morris, Oscar Shirley i f According to various diverse authorities, a young man ' s fancy can turn to almost anything in the spring and a fleet-footed group of young men under Roy Johnson ' s guidance turned their fancies to the cinder paths. Initiating their season in a dual meet at Tempe, the harriers then went to El Paso to com- pete with the School of Mines and Colorado in indoor relays. On April 12, Texas Tech and West Texas State came to Albuquerque for a meet. Relay teams represented New Mexico at relay competitions held simultaneously at Lawrence, Kansas, and Tempe, Arizona. On May 26 the harriers traveled to Tucson to run against the University of Arizona Mercurymen. Tlie featured event of the track season was the Border Conference meet held at Albuquer- que in which all Border Conference schools parti- cipateil. The Johnsonmen went to Coloratlo Springs to complete their season ' s activities. Page two hundred forty-three „J J jy- rvy Y © 8 t Geurge Petrol ' s diamond dusters bravely face the camera shortly after the first cut in the SLiuad. Lett to riglit. they are: (Top row) Coach Petrol, Joe Ciccone, Bob Cohen, Pete Ellis, Jack Kaufman, Paul Stein, Dick Williford, Johnny Zanet, Lefty Russell, Dave Hagues, Stan Frogge, Assistant Coach Marv Relkin. (Middle row) Ralph Underwood, Ferret Underwood, Ed Glaser, Bob Giddings, Vince CapcUi, Ed Romolle, Bob Gcsslcr, Joe Lyden. (Bottom row) Jay Davidson, Hank Jacobs, Shorty Pedroza, Jim Hastings, Bob Lalicker, Carl Boycr, Gene Morrison, Bob Schrandt, Charlie Castillo, Manuel Chavez BASEBALL Coach George Petrol ' s diamond squad was one of the last teams wearing Cherry and Silver to go into action during the year. The nine inaugurated its regular season with a road trip through Arizona in the middle of April. The first stop was at Tucson where they played a pair with the University of Arizona. From there the baseballers visited Tempo for another couple of contests. Early in May the ■squatl journeyed to Abilene where it participated in a brace of contests with the Hardin-Simmons cow- boys. The University of Arizona Wildcats payed the Lobos a return visit and two games were played under the lights at Tingley Field. To culminate the season, Hardin-Simmons came to Albuquerque on a reciprocal call. The stjuad wliich (-oach Petrol took on the road with him consisied ot : Russell, Lalicker, lacobs, Davitlson, Lytien, Sciirandt, Capelli, Frogge, Zanet, Hoyer, Morrison, Hess, Glaser, Giddings, and Hasenbiller. Page two hundred forty-four v INTRAMURALS i I J All First row, left to right; Al Bove, Robert Morgan, Robert Raabe, Rip Mac Murchy. Scet.inil row, Glenn Wershing, Kenny Hart, Gene Morrison, John Kur l- ' ischlc. Back row, left to right, Morton Tanenbaum, Al Mecklenberger, Bnce Evans, Ray Gundcrson, Ralph Stevenson, John Hernandez Joe VAVAA seized the intramural six-man touch football championship by trouncing the Sigma Chi ' s 33 to 7 in the final game. The champs were coached by Bob Raabe wlio taught his players the winning plays. His coaching ability aided very much in bringing the championship to VAVAA. Carrying out Raabe ' s orders in the backfield was quar- terback Ken Hart. The speed demon of the backfield was Brice Evans; while Joe Fischle heaved the passes and Morton Tanenbaum and Bob Morgan caught them and Al Mecklenberger was the center. The team as a whole was superb on offense and equally as good on defense throughout the tournament. SPEEDBALL CHAMPS The VAVAA ' s won the intramural speedball cham- pionship practically without lifting a foot. The champions captured their semi-final game by reason of the fact that the Pikes neglected to put in an appearance for the game. Thus the VAVAA ' s won by forfeit. In the semi-final between the Sigma Chi ' s and the New- man Club, neither team presented itself at game time; causing a double forfeit. Since there was no winner in this game, VAVAA had no opponent in the champion- ship game; and so won by forfeit. However, in the few games that the champs did play they exhibited incredible skill in garnering three pointers as indicated by a score of 33 to 2 over the Latter Day Saints. OPEN BASKEEBALL CHAMPS The Veterans - Anti-Veterans - Association - Association captured the open intramural basketball championship by beating the Kirtland Courters 24 to 17 in the final game. Chief point scorers for the VAVAA cagers were Brice Evans and Ken Hart. Knudson did a bang up job as guard ; while Joe Fischle was superb at nabbing the ball on the rebounds. The team — made up of both veterans and non veterans — exhibited good ball haniiling, excellent floor work, and great teamwork. The VAVAA was well fortified with reserves who aided a great deal in capturing the cham- pionship. Page two hundred forty-five i- f " y ' -rs: y Standin;;, left to right; E. Brown, K. Burnhardt, T. Hawley, B. Hasenbilltr. Kneeling, H. Jacobs, (. Wheeler, J. Silverman, H. Margoliei BASKETBALL Tlie Indcjiendents continued their winning spree in intramural sports by capturing the ha,sketball crown with ease. The team again stormed through a tournament with an unbroken string of victories. Kirtland Field gave the Independent cagers a good game early in the season, but was later eliminatetl by the Newman Club which in turn was outj)ointed in the final game. The Inilepemlcnts emerged victori- ous from this game by the score of 54-20. dominating the game througiiout with Jack Wheeler. Hrgeal Brown, and Henry [acobs setting the pace as tiuv had in previous games. The champions played well defensively and were gooil on offense as evidcnceil by their first place standing. Page two hundred lorty-six m Front row, left to right; W. Hasenbiller. D. Wheeler, S. Johnson, Captain. Back row, left to right: L. C. Cozzcns H. E. Rohwer, T. Hawlev Volleyball The Independent men smashed out a decisive victory in the volleyball tournament. The team passed through the entire season without the loss of a single game. Although the faculty provided some anxious moments for the Inde- pendents, they were set aside and wound up in third place. The Kappa Alphas were met in the championship game and were completely overwhelmed by the rampag- ing Independents by the scores of 15-9 and 15-4. The champions presented a team of tall, quick, alert men who were proficient at driving the ball where the opponents weren ' t and who had much more teamwork and skill than their vanquished foes. Tennis Pikes Ed Herrington and Duane Anderson won the intramural doubles tennis tournament by defeating the two representatives of Sigma Chi 6-4, 6-4. The Pikes pushed aside all opposition in their quest for the cham- pionship although they were extended several times. The champions showed uncanny ability in placing the ball just inside the base line, and their drives were extremely hard to return. The Pikes were trailing for a short time in the championship game but they settled down and copped the victors ' laurels. . A-v. X :• y r y ' " ,_■ : .1 : k i r i Left to right, Starr Jenkins, Bob Levy, co-captains; Jim Tyndall, Bill Hascnbillcr, Sam Goldsmith, Bill Barnes Swimming - Golf H. Montgomery " m fgmsmmm The Independents copped the first intramural honors of the year by taking the first place award in the swimming meet. The Champions garnered 25 points in the four individual races and the two relays, relegating the Pi Kappa Alpha ' s and the Sigma Chi ' s to a tie for second place with 19 points each. The Independents captured the four length relay with Levy, Goldsmith, Jenkins, and Colvard swim- ming and the three lengths free stye with Colvard taking the honors. The Pikes also were victorious in two races — the medley relay swum by Westlake, Sul- livan, and Feather and the one length breast stroke with Sullivan the winner. The victorious Independent Natators placed in every event, and won mainly because of their ability to place men in the vital second and third slots. Harry Montgomery of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity won the individual intramural golf cham- pionship by defeating Jack Duffy 7-5. Montgomery easily waded through the preliminary matches e.xhib- iting long, hard, accurate drives. Montgomery was hot with the putter and hit the green a good part of the time; as he won the championship game with remarkable ease. The tournament was held over an extended period of time as matches had to be cancelled several times. There were thirty contenders for the tide which Montgomery captured. I lE ft Women ' s Recreation Council I K Left to right: Birdye Hawkinson, Pat Jones, Billie Lowance, Francis Darracott, Miss Frances Mc Gill, Marilyn Glasebrooke, Evelyn Glase- brooke, Gretchen Sammis, Jonnie Hight, Helen Wakcrbarth, Alice Sullivan, Christine Di Lisio The Women ' s Recreation Council was organ- ized in the spring of 1946 to provide a program of sports, dance, and related activities for all women students. This program is organized and directed by the women students and the Volleyball ■ Heading the list for the year in the girls ' intra- mural schedule was the volleyball tournament. An outstanding team from Hokona Hall trounced every opponent to enter the finals against Newman Club. Chris di Lisio captained the winning Hokona team and proved herself a cap- able, outstanding player. Both teams displayed sportsmanship at a peak, and everyone agreed the best team won. past year included bandminton, tennis, volley- ball, basketball, table tennis, and softball tourna- ments; and a play day. The chairman of the council was Evelyn Glasebrook, active in women ' s athletics. Kneeling, left to right; Annie Alycc Telford, Mary Mann, Chris Di Lisio, Billye Brantley. Standing, left to right; Marrian Salomon, Pauline Chicado, Birdye Hawkinson, Nan Hairston . ' y ,i ' BASKETBALL Standing, left to right; Rosemary Galles, Marylyn Glasebrook, Barbara Bergen, Marg Holt, Jean Stampher, Sissy Hannett, Mary Grosvenor. Kneeling, left to right; Jackie Yates, Linda Parrish, captain, Alice Duke, Evelyn Glasebrook, Maxine Krohn An exciting game between Kappa Kappa Gamma and a team from Hokona Hall was the climax of the girls ' intramural basketball tournament held during the first semester. The Glasebrook twins, Marylyn and Eve- lyn, were decided factors in their team ' s victory. The teams were as evenly matched as pos- sible, which made for excitement in a close, fast moving game. Action scene from a game in the baskctb.ill tournament. BOOK 10 DOWNTOWN T .Mi., i !Hl i " L i W " " .jr- TTMfcXt .ie2!33r " -rrrsTjr:2r i -. .. T I advertisments dh Acknowledgments I The publication of this book would have been sheer drudgery had it not been for the splendid cooperation of Dale Britten, University News Bureau photographer. To him we are indebted for many of the excellent pictures in this annual, and for timely hints on our own photographic problems. We are also deeply indebted to Mr. W. F. Finney of the Southwestern Engraving Co., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma; to Mr. Fred Harvey, Mr. Dan Minnick, Mr. Glenn Bloom and the staff of the University Printing Plant ; to Mr. Art Soucek of the Univer- sal Book Bindery, San Antonio, Texas; to Ferenz Fedor, Harold Mackin and Jim Allen of the Pixy Studio for the portraiture in the book. We wish to thank Clarence E. Redman for the use of the air view of Albuquerque serving as advertising introduction page, to Dick Ealy for use of his Portal Light, classes introductory page; to James May for the use of his " Shadows " which served as administration introduction page; to Dr. Darryl Keefer for permission to use the kodachrome made by Dale Britton in the front of this book ; to Bill Wood for the use of several of his excel- lent pictures. Our thanks to the New Mexico Lobo for excellent publicity which helped to make the Beauty and Popularity balls social events of the year. And, to our advertisers whose advertisements appear in this last section, we extend a sincere thank you. Bf-.A1.1»3ff e- " » dMi ' :Kii ' «« . y m . iJulT Vhitin;in poses; chow line; Kiliirc li.ill Hamlclicr decorates; l.ariclles |iose: I ' l Plus re.i as cheerleaders sTiiile; SUIl under smuv; Imrse len to ten; Moiiilr.ij;.in and Lena; j;enial l..e at ihe ,i;anie; haml at the siatiun to Rrcct Miners; four on a tobojJKan; ,■ to dive in; SAE ' s decorate; Wednesday alternoon niluiK class; Heals ui mlornial dress; cowgirls: Si.i!s say " let ' s no North " en iKiuse; patio groups; Benedict scratches his head; poker name on the laun; lainsworih and men; prmeip.ds ol winnnu; Pike float; SAE pledges mop up; Sig Eps have a picnu Pane iw,. hundieil hliy-Iw. I ' i. (!• Albuquerque National Bank Art Secfeldt Alumni Association . Alvarado Hotel . Barber ' s Super Markets Bari Floral Bonner Stockman ' s Supply Broome Furniture Company Brown Boot and Saddle Slio{ Burns Bros. Drugs College Inn Bookstore H. Cook . Court Cafe Creamland Dairies Dutchess Hat Shop . Dutch Door Eastside Cleaners Fashion Dress Co. First National Bank of Albuquerque Franciscan Hotel Frank Mindlin . Fred Mackey Galles Motor Graham ' s Jewelers Gunion Studios Hilton Hotel Hinkel ' s Ilfeld . Imperial Laundry Jordan ' s . . Kistler Collister Korber ' s La Placita . Mandell Drcyfuss Markus ' Mosier ' s Smart Shof New Mexico Camera Shop Paramount Portrait Studio Paris Shoe Store Penney ' s Pixy Studio Public Service Company Sasser Drug Stores Southwestern Engraving Co. (Albuquerque) Southwestern Engraving Co. (Oklahoma City) Southwest Insurance Agency Standard Oil Company of Texas Stromberg ' s Sun Drug Company Top Notch Unique Sandwich Shop University Bookstore Valliant Printing Company Page Niimbrr 262 258 279 275 275 265 262 256 269 274 257 260 111 215 272 264 270 269 254 276 276 264 276 281 270 273 259 280 274 280 261 267 258 269 256 262 272 256 260 266 255 263 278 281 277 260 258 278 266 270 266 271 264 W H Q H O H X Q Ik mmmmmmm LJil-UXlllHi.,. L | J ■WHPiTl-S Landmark II THE TiiKK IF illbui|uen|He s The First National Bank Building is one of Albuquerque ' s best known landmarks. Locateil in the heart of the shopping district, it is a guide to every stranger in learning how to find his way about. In financial matters too, Albuquerque ' s First National, with its complete banking services and knowledge of the state, is a guide to success and security for thousands of imliviiluals and business organizations in New Mexico. C ' Jll.l SlM|iUls SI.OUll.CIUO.UO llh 4» re Your 1947 Official Mirage Thotographer ' ' 521 East Central We have your Yearbook Negatives on tile and will keep them indefinitely for your reprints Special Rates on Tostgraduation Portraits Call 2-4823 for Appointments 521 E. Central PiX ' if. Btudio. Albuquerque, N. M. Tel. 2-4823 Page two hundred fifty-five m % n m. i m. v m. ' . j i j . DISTINCTIVE LADIES APPAREL Second and Copper Paramount Studio 124 S. Second Street Alhuqiiertiiit fiii4 I ' liriiiiiiri I ' m livsihli liiiiiii i r.iK - iwo lumilrcd lifty-six 1 ' ' StU lu i College Inn Book Store OPPOSITE FINE ARTS BUILDING MR. AND MRS. WALTER FISHER, Oumers • NEW AND USED TEXTBOOKS • SCHOOL SUPPLIES • FOUNTAIN PENS • STATIONERY ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT GREETING CARDS COSTUME JEWELRY GIFT ITEMS Page two hundred fifty-seven ' mmvr tmmmmmmmsam ' Mur nak ' iaifi .vika iam ' jx as . R5iiu ' rr::»°r i Compliments of mmm oil mum of nm DINE IN THE ATMOSPHERE OF OLD MEXICO Ja Placiia OLD ALBUQUERQUE Across from the plaza ART SEEFELDT A Pjgc nvo hundred titiy-cighi r Finds Its Home at Hinkel ' s Home of America ' s Famous Labels y Whether for spring, summer, autumn or winter . . . you ' ll always find fashion ' s finest costumes at Hinkel ' s created by your favorite designers. Hinkels • ALBUQUERQUE • SANTA FE • ROSWELL i Page two hundred fifty-nine Pa uA me tcp FINE SHOES and HOSIERY 307 WEST CENTRAL AVE. Jnauranrr Ag?nrg 320 North 3rd Street ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO |)l)onc 2 9 PI 2 Coinplinients H.COOK 523 West Central I ' jgc two hundred sixly jKVsiVcvv ' CiAUsteJv W SlVj0vCi?V ) je v jjiiin I Page two hundred sixty-one ■BWIHfMl iM V Hr m-mm ,t m ' m , IKf ' i ' .J - H ' ■ jy g rj BT ' B fA Albuquerque ' s OLDEST and LARGEST BANK Total Resources over $40,000,000.00 Albuquerque ] [ational ijsi Bank Corner of Second and Central MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Mosiers Smart Snop OTIS SWINFORD jAfiiversity women are constant visitors at the Duke City ' s smartest wo- man ' s shop 515 WEST CENTRAL AVENUE Boots and Saddles Western Clothing — Leatherwork ♦ ■.m ' % : - . .k J , M PI I 1 w.% r i [ I 1 ' i-i w. -- M Wk Mte 1 P Bonnt r Stockiiinirs Nupply To. 405 W. Copper ■jVl. •14SS Page two hundred sixty-two Public Service Company of NEW MEXICO Serving ♦ Albuquerque ♦ Belen ♦ Santa Fe ♦ Las Vegas Deming ARTHUR PRAGER, President Page two hundred sixty-three » rj- r A ' ■ T r - » -» w , % v , ■, V f ..p . wv " miv.Mi miiamimMm».M»miim4 - V " U " Congratulations and Good Wishes to the University of New Mexico • s PBINTING COMPANY S y s o -? For the WELL DRESSED MAN all THESE and more . ' ' rl UNLAp N EW YORK HA T S HOLLYWOOD CLOTHES Marlboro O - ' SHIRTS Fred Mackey ' s Smart Clothes for Men 209 WEST CENTRAL AVE. B.V.D. RTSW. Home of University Styles BKkNiJ SPORTSWEAR WHERE? SUNDAES with REAL WHIl ' PED CREAM THICK CREAMY FROSTED MAL TS nAMHURC;ERS OUT Ol ' THIS WORLD WHERE ELSE BUT HERE? — yAe — DUTCH DOOR OLD TOWN PLAZA Page two hundred sixty-four ' ' " •iiliiii,i.„ 1 J ' ' A. Ipeautilul Oirl....Av Lovely Corsage ' BAIRfl FIL® Uixdi V FILOm ' ElRS ©nFTS " S- 1910 E. CENTRAL AVE PHONE 9895 ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO V t Page two hundred sixty-five 1 wammmmma ■III mvLi ■jji.iii i iiiiiMi ' m i iPJitMMiJWkHHJliU. . P E N N E Y ' S Complete Lines of NATIONALLY KNOWN COSMETICS and BEAUTY PRODUCTS J. C. PENNEY, INC. 420 W. CENTRAL SMARTLY STYLED SPORTSWEAR at Thrifty Prices Makes Penney ' s Second Floor A FAVORITE SUN DRUG COMPANY An Ethical Prescription Pharmacy SANITARY FOUNTAIN SERVICE FREE DELIVERY SERVICE 800 West Park Phone 7774 • SpcciaHzing in only the best imported and domestic perfumes and coloj nes. • Laiiies ' and Men ' s Toiletries and Toilet Accessories Where Old Friends Meet SANDWICH SHOP Bill Entsminger, Proprietor 2130 E. Central l ' .i,;c- l«.. luiiulrol MMV K O DODGE- PLYMOUTH Sales -Service R B CHINA GIFTS PAINTS SHADES WALLPAPER FURNITURE E RANCH SUPPLIES HARDWARE KORBER BLOCK NORTH SECOND ST. PHONE 7718 R S a Page two hundred sixty-seven ■i sw i i i. J. M g ii j wi ■ MH wwyMPPiPa wufu i juMJi ffaiaiw gi -MiiJMiuiijmww SiKma Chi ' s win stunt ni);lit with scliool cluy skit, |iorti.i]i (j| wijiiiiiiK Alph.i Uilt.i I ' l stuiu nij;lit act, Pi Phis and escorts, the three Puinil.iritv quttns with playmox ami corsa(, ' ts. Ski qiiccn Kcvcrly I inilK-rlakt gets crowned liy I ik Brown as Joan McClure and HKthc Scott licain, Al|)ha Phi OmcKa KCts installed, Hrixncr, Morlcy, Salter and Howe jjet set for The Skin of Our Teeth, Pikes fjivc their skit at Stunt nijjht, two skiers at the ski ball, Rodev Inulds a chair, Hoijreve and I)e Lonj! calculate. Kappa Si s ilousc one, one of the first days at the pool, a little padcllinj; exercise, funny man Pane two hundred sixty ei)jht httt V e Are Proud to Present Such Nationally Known Brands Sport Lei n Coats Justin McCart Suits ana Dresses Helen Harlier Sweaters Joan Kenle ' Blouses And Other Well Known Brands at 300 WEST CENTRAL MANDELL DREYFUSS l£M 408 W. CENTRAL Mrs. S. Panneck, Owner B RO W N OO J and SADDLE SHOP The Complete Western Store 521 W. CENTRAL Albuquerque y X y ; Page two hiinilrcci sixty-nine mamm mm ' m m- r x- ' w ' y -rf T " ' » ■ r: ' . ■ ■ w b— ■— w bh iiiimw uHdxm 709 W. Cenir AllDucirMercTue UiUicilue. Po U uUtunje 4223 E. Central 1 1 :3() a. m. — 1 :()() p. m. Be§t of Luck to U Thank you for your service in the past. We arc looking forward to serving you in the future. EASTSIDE Cleaners Laundry 17()6 E. Central P.i,v;c two hiimlicil scuiity Everything for School, Office, Student, and Engineer University Book Store ARCHIE WESTFALL 32 ' CAMPUS r r t Page two hundreil seventy-one MSJK ' L ' ' I l . ii .41 i« i.ij» w . i «.x ' j. ' ' mL. ' mu mm ia J 9 iM.mvjm!M mamiBm mMS!,iiMiii-ttiiam MKtiiAiLM»m: L ' " f, ' Where Main Highways Meet and Travelers Eaf Court cafe am Court Bakery Elmer and Harold Elliott, Owners 3 ucUedd tJfcU SUofL 3015 E. Central Tel. 2-4962 KXCl.USIVK MIl.l.INl ' .RY HANDMADK MNC.KRII-, (7l,f)Vr.S AND UA(;S ( OSTL ' MI ' 11 Wl iin ' RElUmEXICO Complete Koiiiily Seit ' ice Citi 412-414 I.ASl " CENTRAL AVE Opposite Publie Library l ' .ij:c tvv.i luiiiiluil srvcnlv uv. v y fe 9n AUHu: i4je u i4e Ui jUte- HILTON HOTEL i. ijfi« Page two hundred seventy-three Pf ' 1 L » i JM ■MBA. 1 . , a.; ' .-tilJWB I-M ' JBIJ ! ' " f ' ' ai:, ' ■ ' I giJ ' INt.l:. Jh; Jja;«i!;;i ; A ! «;.. jl i-I Sg gil ft The Name to Remember for Quality Laundry and Cleaning IMPERIAL LAUNDRY CO. CORNER THIRD STREET AND SILVER AVENUE lllJRiS BROTHERS " A Community Service " 1824 East Central Albuquerque, N. M. Page two liundrcil scvcniy-four %kJ ! fi - Host of the Southwest Creamland Dairies, Inc, GRADE A DAIRY PRODUCTS Dial 7746 for Service Butter Ice Cream Cream Homogenized Milk Pasteurized Milk Cottage Cheese Buttermilk We Maintain Our Own Laboratory You are Welcome to Visit It 321 NORTH SECOND STREET Abuquerque, New Mexico COMPLIMENTS OF Barbers Super Markets 1015 WEST CENTRAL 610 NORTH FOURTH 2180 EAST CENTRAL 309 SOUTH FOURTH f 1 h Page two hundred seventy-five Ji ' . ' i L ' g ■ I »■ 1 j- ' JiiMUg!JWJtiULj .aji- . ■ » " %im. i i L. — . wer. ' M • :J . " J ' r ■- -■» ' . ui " mA.!.f:-fTm-ii ' Ji i iiAti m " .iit ,j...A!, A ' M V " 14 W£ST CENTRAL AVENUE THE HOUSE OF GEMS FOR OVER A QUARTER OF A CENTURY IN ALBUQUERQUE THE SIGN OF WELCOME FOR YOU AND YOUR FRIENDS! You ' ll fi fid the kind of Room you like, the Food you rehsh and a hospitable Atmosphere that assures you an enjoyable visit at FRANCISCAN Hotel mmm. m w GAUM L S M B I I E CORNER FIFTH AND COPPER PHONE 5686 Page two hundred jcvemy-six TT " IT TTH " XI OUR NEW HOME LOCAIEI) AT =;i8 N. W. 3RD ST. OKLAHOMA CITY r C)OUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY, proud of its part in the publication of the Mirage for 1947, offers its sincere congratulations to the staff whose unusual efforts have produced this record of the University of New Mexico. The Mirage has become a tradition and the 1947 staff have con- tributed well to this tradition of the University. For Southwestern Engraving Company, this Mirage is a milestone in a tradition of distinctive yearbooks. For more than a quarter century outstanding annuals throughout the south and middlewest have been designed and engraved by Southwestern. offices and plant located at 518 N. W. Third Street, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Page two hundred seventy-seven H I IIIWIIIIII HI IIII — I IIIIIH lll llll «fl ' - The SASSRR DRUG Stores " WE SERVE THE HILL " Phone 4446 Authorized Distributor for Famous Cosmetics THE REXALL STORES Featuring Your Favorite Line of Boxed Candies. We Appreciate Your Business We Carry a Complete Line of Sick Room ami Hospital Needs Free Delivery We Stock ' eterinary ' accines and Serums along with Bulk Drugs 2120 E Central Phone 4446 TWO LOCATIONS 3901 E. Centra Phone 8828 Authentic University Styles Top University Quality Sensible University Prices in the Brands vou k now. • hart schaffner marx • hickey freeman clothes • arrow shirts -ties -shorts • McGregor sportswear • california leatherwear • levi strauss westernwear QUALITY MENS WEAR ALBUQUERQUE Page two hiimlrcil sfvfniycighl -i II S H A PKturol .thovc 15 the CarKlxul alumni ih.iptcr phi)tc)i;rdphcil at a recent banquet. There are mnv more than hfleen acli e alumni chapters distributed from Los Angeles to C ' hieago The University of New Mexico Alumni Association welcomes the new graduates into its fold and extends its greetings to members of the student body. The process of becoming an alumnus is started in the freshman year. Did you know that membership in the Association entitles you to: 1. A permanent priority on season football tickets. 2. An invitation to membership in alumni chapters throughout the country. 3. The ALUMNUS Magazine, published 10-months yearly by the Association 4. The ALUMNI DIRECTORY, containing the names and addresses of all alumni. The Alumni Association is your campus agent, your sole contact with the University and alumni friends after you leave the campus. Through the ALUMNUS Magazine, you will be kept as well informed of University happen- ings as though you were still here as a student. Every graduating senior, upon payment of his diploma fee, becomes a three year member of the Association. Keep the Association posted on your address after you leave the campus. A life membership costs only $25, so add $20 to your automatic diploma fee membership and avoid the more costly year-by-year payments. f I . h •K f -1 n nm mm mumm Page two hundred seventy-nine ■DIL-UHMUI.. M. «L ' ,JMEANS PLAY- TIME PATT WYLDER, HELEN WATSON and CAROLYN KOCH in Featured Styles by Konet of California and Beachwood CHARLES ILFELD COMPiiY 0C HOLESALERS Serving Ihc Soulhwpst For Over Eiffhiv Years Tjsc two hundred eighty i olm ! Tlic Mirage this year lias been a " copy cat. " " The New Mexico hobo, for the first time in many years, discarded a dirt column. Following that example, there will be no " digs " in the back of this book. Following that example, we will relate to you what we think was good or entertaining during the past year. This does not mean that we did not see the influences of evil; it means that we did not delight in them and will not ilefile this book by reference to them. If you ' ve ever been of the opinion that there ' s not much reason for going through with it in this ok! world, if you ever came to the point where you thought that there was nothing good, nothing beauti- ful in this world, then you have never seen the Wil- ton twins acting as the eyes for their friend Georgia Green, blind music student from Socorro, New Mex- ico. Their unselfish care for a student less fortunate than themselves is indeed worthy of recognition. Probably nothing is more heart-warming than the blended voices of a group of singers who have gathered because they like to sing, because they like to make beautiful music. There ' s good fellow- ship, hearty comradeship, there ' s appreciation of good singing in such a group as the one which Craig Summers was instrumental in organizing the past year. We give the nod to Craig and his chorus. As we look back to 1946-1947 we find it was, with- out a doubt, memorable in many ways. Enrollment figures were at an all time high. The University was growing larger and going strong. Early in the year. Homecoming queen and class officers were elected in elections which proved to be fair and square. Khatali and Mortar Board watched the polls. C ' oncerning the Homecoming queen elec- tion the IFC had a few tricks up its sleeve, such as mimeographing propaganda which they meant to seem as emanating from the Independent council, and their candidate won. The veterans association could hardly be considered to be 2200 strong. Garliepp decided an independent was the lesser of the two evils and the senate elected Ted Hawley student senate president while Balcomb, pretender to the position, stood by aghast. Dean Bostwick got those pictures stapled on the student activity cards — a month or so late. A student noticed a moustached swimmer at the pool and thought he was the lifeguard. It was president Wer- nette. Many prominent Albuquerque citizens watched the first Lobo football game from a seat on the grass. That couldn ' t be and Khatali began to usher at the games in the newly named Zimmerman field. The engineers made their annual trek to the foot- hills of the Sandias where, fortified with equal por- tions of beer and whitewash, they gave the symbol a GRAHAMS ' Jewelers Uiamonus, Watcher, Special Order Jewelry .211 W. CENTRAL AVENUE I Page two hundred eight) ' -one Mj ii»» . i j i. ' y mi.J„.«ai i ti WBHI lOMMmm msiM m.i mm Alumni UirccK.r Hall and Dr. Alliii I.ilk it uvi-r, ADI ' is .iiul ilini pink .iiul ;u-. n t.ii, oko .,n,( |.,...kv iviili ilu si h iii .in I,.,. kL:...uiKl. ten o ' clock ci.fTie time- in the- patio, )c-annc Harris initiates Cunnar (iihlqiiist as Oavt- l.yon looks on, I ' al ScliacUr ilcfio tiiitinccrs steam licatcl lla - pole, Jack Harris KCts his commission, someone stands on his hcail, a scene at the |)ool ilunnK early sprint;; Don Hvinan. John Sullivan, l.loyil Bolander, Bob Ukn, lid.nar Rawls o( the Intcr-colle«iate Border Conference ski champs, business manager Babli al Pop ball, jjcts Play-inox, Dr. and Mrs. Wcrnettc make an apiieaiance at the Popularity ball, engineers kidnap a Kirl, a girl jjels kissed, a girl gets kissed, a K ' f ' « =» kissed, a girl gets kissed ! new coat which was immediately messed up by sports rivals. Remember how the sun came out tluring tlic lialf- time that Saturday afternoon we played the Miners? It stayed out just long enough for the University Band to complete its halftime drill. That night it snowed, our only snow, and Matilda from Manila was out making snowmen on Sunday morning. The juke box nickels brought forth " The Gypsy, " " I Don ' t Know Why, " and " Ole Buttermilk Sky. " When ten o ' clock rolled around guys were pleading for " Five Minutes More " and the juke box had been giving it to them all the time. Over at the bowling alley students were getting their daily exercise at the controls of a pin ball machine, the one called Kilroy, especially. Val Baker was selected by Earl Carrol and Bob Hope to reign as Mirage Beauty Queen at THE dance of the semester. Melvin Morris, Lobo editor, still had not conde- scended to run a dirt column which fact disappointed the Greeks not a little bit. They had a petition out to get rid of Melvin, but, somehow, it never got the petitioners to first base. Somewhere along here the Christmas holidays butted into(?) our studies, leaving the campus, and especially, the barracks at Kirtland Field veritable ghost towns. A student committee went to Santa Fe to ask for a new dormitory and got nowhere fast. Shacks began to be hauled from Ft. Sumner to the campus to be set down in the midst of the present beautiful buildings. Students objected, faculty ob- jected, townpeople cried out. University administration remained firm, and the shacks kept coming. Temporary buildings they were called and it was estimated that it would require nine months to ready them for use. According to stu- dents, the time and money spent in those nine months should have been spent in erecting perma- nent buildings like the new chemical engineering building. The Alumnus called the shacks " eyesores, " and this was an understatement, to say the least. Later, buildings began to come from Bruns at Santa Fe. The coming of the first unit through Tijeras canyon necessitated the toppling of the famous balancing rock which had been a landmark so long. Improvements were made on existing buildings, however. Hodgin got a new set of outside steps. When the basketball team made its debut, fans looked at each other unbelievably. But, along in the season the team sought out third place, UNM ' s usual basketball level. SAE pledges, having donned boxing gloves, ilitl almost as well as the regulars did on the courts, and at the same time gave the fans a good laugh. Dr. Hibben ' s totem pole, which he had brought from Alaska, and which had been in hiding for some four years, was erected in the rear of the Administration building. SAE pledges gathered about it each noon for a week to pay their respects and Frank Walker ' s stork asked the top tenant of the pole to hoki the bundle while the stork consulted a map. Eight week tests had come and gone, leaving many of the 312 graduating seniors on the anxious seat. A Lobo cartoon calling greater attention to art student Ruth Godley ' s attire spurred her on to even greater efforts towards different wearing apparel and out- landish hairdos. Probably receiving more attention than Ruth and her friend, however, was another duo, Ruth Oboler and Amber Bradley, proprietors of a costly and much too well publicized questionnaire. The girls at Bandelier objected to being called frustrated just because they turned in a false fire alarm. They objected, too, as always, to being locked in at night, and were further restricted when the rule, " No necking on the floor " was ordered put into effect. Spring was first announced by the budding of the yellow forsythea bushes in front of the art building and the appearance of the maroon blossoms of the rosebud trees on the campus. The pleasant smell of a newly watered lawn and then the maintenance crew ' s sharpened lawn mowers put to use were fur- ther indications of the advent of spring. Then, one day at four in the afternoon, we turned on the radia- tor and no heat was forthcoming. That proved that Spring had come. Doug Benton noticed that the trees were giving shatle and the office force from the ad building had to detour the sprinklers on their morning treks to the sub for coffee and we needed no more to be convinced that Spring was definitely and absolutely here. Of course, as appears customary, students shed their topcoats in March, only to have to don them again during April, which month brought one two bit shower and all the wind that mild March had forgotten about. t . i Page two hundred eighty-three « k w — ' ■ «. i %■■ — tiL ' miV ' -: ■■ . M f- ■ j r--rz irm f . . ' A - : ' x .-.M.. ' -Jii,.JrW §Ms The UNM letterman ' s club presented a plaque in honor of the U war dead and Dr. Ralph Douglass made a gift of John Tatschl ' s wood carving, Christus in honor of fallen UNM heroes. Rivals didn ' t have a chance on St. Pat ' s day when engineers steam heated their flagpole. That was unfair to organize ! Arts and Science students, but a compliment to engineer fear of their ingenuity. The Pikes erected a very popular volleyball court and on Saturday afternoons one could see the Kappa Sigs raking and cleaning up in front of their house. The KA ' s spent all of papa ' s money and did them- selves proud at the KA Dixie Ball. Rodey presented Dangerous Corner, the second play of the year, and audiences found it good as had been the first and definitely different production. Yellow Jacket. The Journal consigned to Hokona ' s north lounge always met the same fate — was torn to a reasonable facsimile of paper packing by ten that night — and something even sooner. The DA got tired of it. Dean Bostwick got tired of it, the Pikes grew weary. Fire Chief Art Westerfield was making nightly trips to extinguish the flaming Estufa steps. Though it didn ' t necessarily follow that these acts had been done by fraternities, a frat anti- vandal pact stopped the vandalism. Bookends Tormoehlens and Dale Britton ' s camera officially opened the swimming season. Then, when the thermometer was first soaring and complaint upon complaint about the heat issued from student throats, the chlorinator broke down and water lovers cursed. Picnics in the Sandias and hay rides became more and more in style. The Band untler direction of Mr. Kunkel played its Spring concert to 200 people and the next Sunday went on a jaunt to Cienega canyon. Mira(;f, popularity ball came and went. Same for the Engineer ' s Ball and the myriad of fraternity social events scheduled for the Spring one by one became history. The Junior-Senior Prom and the Wardroom Bali were the last big social functions of the year. Coach Berl Huffman made iiis appearance, talked an assembly out of apatliy and gave those 80 pros- pective gridsters a thorougii spring workout. U students practically kept the downtown theaters in the black and tiie lines before tliein were poi)U- lated with them come weekends. The " Anniversary Song " from " The Jolson Story " was hummed every- where and " Mam ' selle " from the long show, " The Razor ' s Edge, " became juke box favorites as did Bing Crosby ' s " Blue Skies " hit, " Cuba. " Other num- bers of almost equal popularity coming from the never silent Sub juke box were: " April Showers, " " It ' s Dream Time, " " Heartache, " and " How Are Things in Glocca Morra. " Baptist Student Union periods of devotion held twice daily acted for those who participated as spiri- tual refreshment, aiding them to go about their studies with a renewed vigor. Alpha Delta Pi sorority just about cleaned up on all the campus honors, contributing the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, first attendants to both Mirage Beauty and popularity balls, and capturing first prize for their homecoming float, for their stunt night skit, and their campus sing rendition. Black eyes, sprained ankles and wrists — these showed profusely on the campus even before the Boots and Saddles Club Rodeo was held. Wild west! As far back as we can remember, the man who sat down to play the piano has been the envy of those who weren ' t so gifted. That accounted in part for the popularity of Skid Spiller, Vince Fiorino and Paul Muensch and the rest of the ivory ticklers. Greeks pinched themselves. It was no dream. Independents backing Brice Evans won the spring student body elections for the first time in many years. Kirtland votes helped a lot. Ending the year on a high note and vyin g with each other in the news were the Board of Regents who reinstated three fire bugs who had been sus- pended and some guy who let a surprisingly alert campus cop catch him with a fistful of stolen final examinations. It was with great regret that the stuiients at UNM learned a week before the entl of the second .semester, of the resignation of Dean of Men J. L. Bostwick, who hail served for eleven years in that capacity. The 1947 Mirace has been searching all year for outstanding stuiients to mention in this .section. If submitted to popular vote the results might be differ- ent; however, from this vantage point, it .seems almost impossible to let this book go to press without men- tioning in the same breath the names of Jean Her- nandez and Edith Davenport, listing them as the two outstaiuiing women stuiients on the campus during tlie past two semesters. I ' agc two liiinilrc-.l tijjIiiyf ' Hir Dr. Benjamin Sacks ' treatment of a subject usually considered cut and dried, history, is refreshing and invigorating. His interpretations of historical " side- lights " keep his classes looking forward to lectures. Many a history major has made his decision to study the subject as a result of the stimulating treatment given it by Dr. Sacks. A former athlete himself, he is very much interested in sports, and being readily available as a chaperone for social events, rounds out his popularity. — E. Dr. Willis Dana Jacobs could be called an English scientist, not because he talks about Sir Isaac Newton with a broad " a, " but because his approach to litera- ture is that of a student of the framework, of the basis. He leaves no meaning unconsidered, no con- struction disregarded. Most of his students don ' t make even narrow " A ' s, " but they do what is more important; they learn. — B. after class bull sessions — the undisputed backbone of the M.E. Department. One of my buddies just about hit the nail on the head when he said, " There ' s nothin ' that man doesn ' t know! Why, he doesn ' t need any books! He can talk about anything from practical experience. Just get him started and, brother, you ' ve got an education ! " — E Miss Katherine Simons has made literature come alive for the students fortunate enough to be in her English classes. Her keenness in analysis, and per- sistence in unearthing significant detail, combined with an extensive, sometimes uncanny knowledge of literature have made Miss Simons ' courses not only extremely interesting but also very enlightening. Extremely gratifying to students has been the thor- oughness with which she has examined themes; graded papers are returned profusely covered with corrections, suggestions, and comments of personal interest. — M. i Probably the most vigorous personage on Univer- sity Hill has had this said about him: " You ' ll like the course but you ' ll work as if it were a three hour course instead of a two hour course. " The energetic little man is Dr. Joaquin Ortega, head of the School of Inter American Affairs, who works much longer than his students in preparing courses of practical value; whose series of Friday evening " conferencias " proved not to be impossible as many had insisted. — H. A class under Dr. Dorothy Woodward is one of the really fine experiences on the campus. She real- izes that history is being made today and that the value of the past is important to interpret the future. Nothing is more important to her than that the stu- dent should think. Her liberal and quick mind has made her a student favorite. — M. Without a doubt one of the most scholarly men on the campus of the University of New Mexico is Dr. W. F. J. Dejongh, associate professor of modern languages. His meticulous treatment and teaching of the French language, his sudden and whimsical trips into the relation of a humorous situation — these things we will remember about Dr. Dejongh. — H. The University catalog lists him as Albert Duane Ford, but " Pop " Ford is the name he ' s known by in Sincerely friendly is Arthur Weber, a newcomer to UNM as a teaching assistant in the English depart- ment. Many a student will remember Mr. Weber because of a dining hall discussion, for a heart to heart or a man to man talk regarding a student prob- lem. His students were individuals to Arthur Weber and that is one of the reasons they will remember the English teacher with the crew cut. — H. Eugene Thomson always has a number of irons in the fire. His friends have not yet ceased to wonder just what keeps the graduate fellow going. Eugene Thomson doesn ' t think about himself. Evidence of this is his major part in re-establishing the national service fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega, on our campus. For Thomson there are no stone walls, no blind alleys because his persistence in a cause and his tenacity to a purpose usually see him through. — H. Dr. Dudley Wynn is a rarity among college pro- fessors. In a sea of erudition he is a signal light of interest; one of those far too few men whose intellect doesn ' t stifle his pedagogical charm, whose sense of balance does not submerge his sense of humor. In his classes, the student is stimulated, taught and learned. Dr. Wynn takes an interest in his pupil ' s sophomoronic eruptions that would amaze the more pseudo-sophisticated newer instructor, and the learner does not long remain ignorant of his cyni- cally spiced wisdom. — B. ■ Page two hundred eighty-five When Doctor Jorrin first walked into our Spanish class, I was impressed by his distinguished appear- ance; fifteen minutes later, I was completely charmed by his personality. His natural manner, lacking in affectation and over-dignity, combined with an innate inclination toward joking immediately puts his stu- dents at ease. Unlike so many harried professors, Doctor Jorrin is never too busy to give his whole attention to a student, whether it be for student-pro- fessor business or for purely social reasons. He is truly a goodwill ambassador to all who are so fortu- nate to know him; and to a great many students, Doctor Jorrin ' s balance of personality constitutes an ideal person in either the campus or the social world. — T. Eupha Morris, instructor of mathematics, com- bines a pleasant tlisposition and a keen sense of humor to solve the problem of the missing " X. " Taking time oi? from her classes in calculus, Mrs. Morris has made many friends by her willingness to serve as chaperone for social affairs throughout the year. Her popularity has been well-established by those benefiting from her able tutoring and by those fortunate enough to know her personally. — D. I ' .i)4r iw,. nxlKy-nx STIIDEIT IIDEX Abercrombie, J. L.: 58, 128 Abeyta, Isaac A.: 76, 142 Abeyta, Monico: 58 Abeyta, Salomon: 58 Ackerson, Bruce: 48, 120 Adams, David: 38, 117 Adelman, Jack: 58 Aden, Robert: 38 Adendahl, Alan: 78 Adler, Mary: 68, 99, 141 Adier, Scott: 163 Agacoili, Matilda: 84, 214 Ahl, Margaret: 42, 189 Akin, Wortham: 175 Akom, Stuart: 150 Albright, Robert: 48, 203 Alexander, David K.: 34, 168 Allen, H.E.: 74, 117 Allers, Anna Jean: 69 Almes, George A., Jr.: 34. 120 Alphin, Jimmy: 48, 117 Amerson, Glide: 76. 117 Ancona, Phyllis: 87, 106, 157, 182, 190 Anderson, David B.: 76, 120 Anderson, Dorothy: 42, 105. 141 Anderson, Duane: 119, 247 Anderson, James D.: 74, 120 Anderson, Joan: 34, 151, 175, 195 Anderson, Margil: 42, 105 Anderson, Roy: 34, 167, 173, 227, 243 Anderson, Sherburne: 48, 128 Anderson, Sue Ann: 34 Andrews, R. W.: 58, 128 Ange, Betty Jo: 69, 99, 157 Angelos, Pete: 42, 128 Antoine, Glen: 58 Apodaca, Antonio: 58 Apodaca, Iris: 58, 133 Apodaca, Tony: 175 Aragon, David: 58 Archuleta, Charles: 78 Armijo, E. M.: 92 Armijo, Roy: 34 Arndt, Bill: 173 Arnot, George: 152, 166 Artz, Mary Catherine: 76 Ashcraft, Clarence: 78 Atencio, Eugene: 58 Atkinson, Frank: 144 Atkinson, F. W.: 74, 123. 165 Atkinson, George: 42, 120. 142 Atkinson, Martha: 99. 180 Ayers, Robert L,: 58 Ayres, Betty Jane: 48, 1 1 1 B Babb, William C. Jr.: 38, l=;5, 156. 157, 185, 190 Babcock, William: 150 Babich, Elsie Lee: 58. 183 Baca, Barry G.: 58 Baca, Epimenio:48 Baca, Lupita: 159 Baer, Don: 76 Bailes, I. J.: 171 Bailey, Barbara: 29, 86, 105, 145 Bailey, Britton: 86, 203 Bailey, Richard: 38,48. 128 Bailey, Wallace: 58, 131, 176 Baird, Edwin: 95, 176, 179 Baisley, John: 167 Baker, Art: 48, 114 Baker, Darrell: 72, 125, 146, 152, 165, 170 Baker, Marceline: 87, 151, 176 Baker, Vairi: 86, 182, 186, 189 Baker, Viann: 42, 102 Balcomb, Edward: 72, 128, 139, 154, 166,212 Ball, Edward: 42 Ballweber, Katie: 66 Balsam, Frederick: 48 Banks, Eugene: 92 Bareras, Pat: 48 Barham, Mary Ann: 88 Barnard, Robert: 34 Barnes, Thomas W., Jr.: 203 Barnhart, Paul: 29, 74, 170 Barnhart, Phillip: 48, 171 Baron, Betty: 169 Barrett, R. W.: 48 Barrick, Joy: 42, 168 Barricklow, Bill: 165 Bartlett, Frank: 48, 176 Bartlett, John: 48 Barton, Willard: 72, 128 Basey, Winifred: 34, HI Bass, Jim: 29, 76, 114 Bass, Wilbur: 42, 114 Baum, Martin: 68, 128, 176 Baxter, Patricia: 67 Bayard, Charles: 58, 114 Baylan, Jack: 145 Beall, Jenny Lou: 58 Beall, Louise: 48, 135 Heals, Betty: 88, 105, 156, 157 Bebber, Chester: 48, 117 Beck, Edwin: 78 Beck, Marvin: 78 Behnam, Kneeland: 58 Beiber, Sally: 49, 111 Belderbeck, Mitchell: 34 Bell, Albert: 95 Bell. Irving: 48, 169 Beller, Irene: 42 Belt, Patty: 67, 105 Benedetti, David: 92 Benedict, Peter: 72, 125 Benke, Frank: 74, 166, 203 Bennett, Laurene: 38, 99 Bennett, Owen: 176 Benson, Jack: 74 Benson, William: 166 Bentley, Betty: 45, 108. 159 Benton, Doug: 38, 158 Bergen, Barbara: 88, 108, 250 Bernstein, Jehuda: 169 Bernstein, Melbourne: 48 Betagale, Robert: 48 Betenbough, Dorothy: 58 Betty, Zona Faye: 88 Betzcr, Irene: 58, 135 Bigbee, Alicia: 58 Bigbee, .Mlene: 99 Bigbee, Barbara: 58, 99 Bigbee, Cynthia: 42. 49 Bird, Theo: 42 Black, Ann Elizabeth: 87 Black, Charles: 78 Black, David: 58,203 Black, Patricia: 58 Blagg, Bob: 48 Blair, Bob: 29,72, 120. 139, 165 Blair, Frances: 68 Blair, John A.: 38 Blake, Betty: 48 Blake, John: 166 Blanc, Bill: 95, 123,213 Blanchard, Marshall: 76 Blatter, Helen: 48 Bloom, John P.: 29, 34, 114 Blount, Robert: 48 Boggs, Ian: 48, 114 Boldt, Ellen: 151 Boldt, Ira: 48 Boiler, John: 167 Bolles, Alan: 78 Bollin, Rex:57, 128 Bolton, Dale: 57, 117 Boone, Robert: 48. 203 Boren, Martha: 42, 108, 240 Botclcr, Virgil: 38 114, 234, 236, 240 Botwinis, William: 78 Buroughs, William: 76 Bove, Al: 245 Bowling, Lenore: 68. 102, 151 Bowser, Mary Lou: 88, 183 Boyd, Ann: 69 Boyd, Jane: 42, 105, 141, 157, 196 Boyde, Gene: 48 Boyer, Carl: 244 Boyle, James: 173 Boylin, Albert: 78 Bradley, Amber: 38 Bradley, Merritt: 78 Bradley, O.J. : 38, 128 Bradley, Zorro: 48, 114 Bradshaw, Robert; 166 Brammer, John: 72, 125, 203 Brannan, D. A.: 76 Brantley, Billye: 68, 249 Brantly, Charles: 58 Braun, Janeanne: 27, 34, 99, 180. 213 Breeder, Vic: 48 Brennan, Joe: 95, 243 Bresett, Shirley: 58 Brewer, Beverly: 48 Brill, Alice: 88 Brilovich, Gregorio: 167 Brininstool, Charles: 78 Brininstool, Cecil: 48 Brininstool, William: 58 Brinkman, Arlene: 38, 108 Brint, Harold: 38 Bristol, Steve: 145 Brixner, Betty: 179 Brock, Bryan: 225 Brockington, Donald: 48 Brodie, Dan: 159 Bromberg. Sheldon: 48. 169 Browder, Charles R.: 48, 203, 242 Brown, Alicia: 58, 105 Brown, Betty: 172 Brown, Edith: 92, 172. 173 Brown, Ergeal: 69, 234, 237, 238 Brown, Erik: 76 Brown, George: 45, 153, 172. 173. 176 Brown, James: 172, 173 Brown, Mrs. James: 173 Brown, Jane: 48 Brown, Jo Ann: 94 Brown, Kenneth: 176 Brown, Malcolm: 88, 166 Brown, Malcolm F.: 72. 114, 203 Brown, Martha Jane: 88 Brown, Martha Lenore: 88 Brown, Pat: 48, 102, 157 Brown, W.: 246 Bruccini, Vince: 243 Brunet, Walter: 69 Buchanan, Clay: 48, 114 Buchanan, Paul R.: 57, 123 Buell, Florence, 57, 159 Buell, Rebecca: 58 Bumgarner, Jarvis: 76 Bunker, Robert: 72, 120, 167 Burke, Leon: 49 Burnes, Jessie: 166 Burnett, Lennie: 223 Burnhardt, K.; 246 Burns, Glenn: 49, 128 Burns, Ray: 78 Bushman, Bliss: 166 Bustamante, Rosaline: 42 Butterfield, Leon: 49, 128 Buvens, Gilbert: 29, 42, 131. ' 7 Byers, Harold: 58, 172, 173 Bynan, John: 58, 117 Byrd, Harl:29, 49, 172 Byrd, Martha Jane: 38, 102 Byrnes, George: 49 Caccivillani, Velma: 69 Cagle, Bonnie Lou: 168 Caldarelli, Jeanne: 58 Callender, Nedra: 42, 102 Calkins, Carolyn: 171 Calkins, Fred: 49, 117 Calkins, Myron: 171 Calkins, Ralph: 29, 34, 117, 171 Calkins, Thomas: 58, 128, 176 Campbell, Frances: 67 Camunez, Rudy: 228 Candelaria, Edwina: 34, 151 Candelaria, Eva: 34 Cannedy, Peggy; 88 Cannon, Barbara; 88 Cannon, Frederick: 203 Cannon, J. W.: 78 Cantreil, George: 92 Capelli, Vince: 244 Caperton, Betty: 42. 99 Carlock, Sally: 86, 105, 145 Carlson, Donna: 1 1 1 Carlson, Terese: 88 Carmichael, Ernest: 78. 117 Carmigani, Robert: 176 Carreras, Abraham; 58, 176 Carrothers, John: 95 Carson, Helen; 34 Carson, Myron: 38 Casabonne, Paul: 78. 120 Casadas, Virginia: 42, 157, 176 Cassada, Dorothy: 38, 135, 163 Cassidy, Kit; 178 Castillo, Charles: 49, 244 Castillo, Ernest; 58 Castillo, Ralph: 49 Gates, Byrne: 95, 150, 176 Catron, John: 42, 128 Cauhape, Marie Elizabeth: 68. 132. 133 Causey, Marvin W.: 76, 142. 146 Cavanaugh, John J.: 58, 176 Ceroni, Mary: 42 Chafin, Kenneth: 168 Chancellor, Bill; 58 Chandler. Dorvell: 49 Chandler, Jean: 102 Chandler, Harriett: 168 Chapman, Betty: 29, 85, 99, 145 Chavez, Artistides: 66 Chavez, Crecencia: 58 Chavez, Joe: 169 Chavez, Louis J.: 88, 172 Chavez, Manuel: 244 Chavez, Priscilla: 67 Chicado, Pauline; 34, 249 Chichon, Walter: 58 Childs, J. W.; 168 Chisum, A. B.; 94 Cholewka, Stanley: 176 Cicconi, Joe: 244 Civerolo. Richard: 42. 114. 142. 174 Clark, Barbara: 49 Clark, Champ; 49 Clark, Floy: 49 Clark, James: 29 Clark, Joan; 49, 135 Clark, Kenneth; 42, 114 Clarke, Catherine: 57 Clear, Thomas; 49 Clegg, Wade: 95 Clement, Barbara: 88, 102 Cleveland, John: 58. 128 Clinchy, Everett: 92 Clinchy, Marguerite: 85, 108. 151 Clipner, Robert: 88, 123, 159 Clohessy, Curtiss: 49 Closson, Mary: 49, 108 Closson, Tom: 49, 125 Cobb, Randolph H.: 57 Cobean, H. K.; 59, 114 Cochran, Marian: 57 Cochran, Patricia: 49, HI r t h Page two hundred eighty-seven - JJ .lJ!B.a,».S.Ji. l k. ' ' . ' K!! ' mK!M.!-Jtc;J! t ' J r 1 S3rWI . A ' ' M :Jtli-M Cohn, Ann: 34 Cohen, Bob: 244 Colby, Bill: 214 Cole, Arthur: 78 Cole, Bill: 49, 158 Cole, Janet: 49, 111 Coles, Nancy: 49, 157 Collier, LaVerne: 87 Collins, W. B.: 49 Collmer. Russell: 76, 123 Colton, Herbert L.: 74, 131 Colvard, George: 242 Combs, A. J.: 49 Compton, James: 78, 120, 170 Compton, Phyllis: 38, 170 Conwell, John: 178, 179 Cook, Herb: 68, 125 Cook, James: 86 Cooke, Bennett: 49, 125 Cooke, William S., Jr.,: 74, 128 Cooley, Mareth: 42 Cooney, Edward: 74, 120, 165 Cooper, Charles W.: 42, 114 Cooper, Dale: 59 Cooper, E. K.: 78 Cooper, R. W.: 203 Cordova, Lucille: 49, 176 Cordova, Melvin: 59 Corey, Robert: 72, 114,203 Corkern, W. D.: 49, 128 Corley, F. G.: 78 Corman, John: 42, 114 Corn, Jean: 59, 105 Corwine, Richard: 150 Costley, Margaret: 68, 102, 141 Counts, Cecil : 78, 114 Cousland Marjorie: 29. 31, 67, 133 Coverdale, Nancy: 59, HI, 189 Covert, Beverly: 66, 102 Cox, Betty Ruth: 69 Cox, Charles: 49, 171 Cox, H. C: 49 Cozzens. L. C: 67, 234, 235, 247 Cragen, Betty: 42 Craig, Joe: 95, 150 Cramer, Carl: 90, 92, 147 Crawford, Robert: 49 Creecy, Alice: 69, 183 Crist, Shirley: 68, 102, 168, 171 Crocco, Victor: 38, 114,228 Crocker, Eleanor: 66, 145 Crouse, Betty: 43, 133 Crowder, Hugo: 166 Cullen, Lou: 125,228,231,243 Culpepper, Robert: 78, 120 Cunningham, John: 74, 152, 166 Cunningham, Ruthe: 29, 87, 141, 157, 171, 190 Curry, George G.: 59 Curtis, Luke: 29, 38, 128 Cutlip, Rosaline: 34, 102 D Dahlqiiist, Annelies: 29, 38, 102, 140,210 Dahlquist, Gunnar: 72, 114, 152, 165 Daley, James Norman: 34 Daly, Philip: 29,31, 78 Dalton, H. K.: 78 Damiano, Robert: 59 Daniel, John: 43 Daniels, Donna: 49, 183 Danncvik, Dorris: 59, 183 Dardcn, Pat: 29, 31,49, 159, 183 Dardcn, Robert: 49 Dargan, Helen: 141,211 Darracoti, Frances: 68, 182, 249 Darrow, Frank: 87, 128 Daughtery, John: 67 Daulton, Lois:49, 99 Daulton, Paul: 34, 114 Davenport, Alctha: 57, 171 DaveniM.rt, l.dith: 27, 66, 102, 140, 148, 155. 161), 180,210 Davenport, Jeanie: 59, 105 Davids, Mark: 49, 117,203,243 Davidson, Charles: 72, 128, 164 Davidson, Jay: 243 Davies, Rupert C: 34, 128 Davis, June: 49 Davis, Tom: 203 Dawe, Richard S.: 59 Dawson, Jill: 49 Dayton, Topsy: 28,38, 97, 111 Dearth, Harriet: 43 Deavenport, Arlene: 59, 183 Degenford, Jean: 66 Degulis, Si: 203 De Kraker, Glenn: 78, 128 DeKrakcr, Pauline: 66, 108. 140. 147,211 Dell, James: 49, 176 De Long, Art: 76 De Lylc, Lcnnie: 43, 133 ,157 Dcming, Treat: 59, 131 Denham, Roy: 49 Dcnhof, John: 34 Denis, Sidney: 94, 150 Denny, Pat: 67, 108 Denton, Pat: 59, 99 De Oliviera, Peggy: 42, 102. 151. 161 DcPauw, Francis: 167 Derryberry, Nancy: 38, 99 Des Georges, Ernie: 120 Des Georges, Gene: 38, 128 De Shurley, George: 38, 120 De Soto, Lucille: 43, 135 Devers, Nancy: 43, 108, 141, 161 Devine, Jcannette: 57, 135 Devitt, Spence: 49, 144, 157. 241. 243 DeVoss, Janes: 50, 120 Dewitt, Richard: 43 Dial, Bob: 120 Dick, Benny: 50 Dickson, Hattie: 92 Dickenson, Daisy: 66, 132, 133, 140,211 Dickerson, William: 34, 128, 146 Dickman, John: 50 Diefendorf, Gordan: 50, 120 DiLisio, Alfred: 50, 123 Di I.isio Chris: 43, 163, 180, 182, 249 Dittmer, Lois: 147 Dittmer, Robert: 43 Dix, H. A.:78 Dixion, Bill: 76, 117 Dixon, Niles: 59 Doar, Fred:31,34, 125,210,224 Dobkins, Hal: 171 Dollohan, Derrell: 59, 120 Doohttle, Jcannette: 43, 108 Donnell, John: 50, 120 Doran, John: 67 Dorn, Donald: 50 Dow, Everett: 146 Downie, Robert: 78, 125, 243 Downs, Dora: 176 Doyle, James: 34, 172, 173 Draeb, Jacquelyn: 92 Draughon, Ann: 43, 108 Drcnnan, Robbie: 69 Drcnnon, Donald: 78, 146 Dreyfuss, Edward H.: 50 Du Brock, Del: 57, 128, 190 Duff, Alice: 38, 158 Dufly, Jack: 166 Dugger, Eddie: 58, 203 Duke, Alice: 43, 108, 141,250 Duke, Rosemary: 68, 102, 157, 161 Dumone, Don: 43 Dunlap, Bob: 43 ,114 Dunne, Cecilia: 87, 111 Duricz, Marjorie: 38 Dworkin, Ann: 169 Dwyer, George: 72, 128 r. Eagan, Buford: 78 Eager, Murph: 50, 117 Earnhart, Billircne: 168 Easley, Vernon: 76 Eckcrt, Martin: 139, 146, 213 Echols, William: 50 Edmonds, Sam: 50 Edmondson, Louise: 38, 168, 216 Edsall, Van: 79, 117 Edwards, Eva-Lou: 87, 102 Egbert, Harry: 50, 128 Elam, George, Jr.: 29, 168 Elizondo, Paul: 50 Elkins, Glen: 173 Ellermeyer, Bill: 74, 117, 165 Ellcrmevcr. Herbert: 72, 117, 139, 167 Elliott, Ona: 50 Ellis, Jeanne Frances: 43, 102, 161 Ellis, Pete: 244 Ellis, Robert: 88 Ellison, John: 94 Elizondo, Paul: 144 Ely, Katy Lou: 29, 85, 102 Emmel, Peggy: 50, 157 Emmons, Marjorie: 66, 132, 133, 140,212 Engel, Vic: 152 England, Robert: 50 Enscleit, Max: 166, 170,203 Erdal, Arnold: 167 Erickson, Shirley: 148 Ervein, Howell G.: 38, 128 Erwin, Bill: 144, 172, 173 Esquibel, Cordelia: 59 Eubanks, Julia: 43 Evans, Brice: 245 Evans, Joan: 31, 99 Evans, Sophie: 50, 102, 157 Fairley, Don: 165 Fairly, John A., Jr.: 152, 165 Fannin, O. K.: 68 Fansler, Sharon: 79 Fans, Mildred: 43 Farnsworth, Caroline: 43, 102. 141, 161 Farris, Marshall: 95, 114, 150 Fasnacht, John: 167 Faust, Ruth: 50, 176 Fay, Clive: 43 Fay, Elizabeth: 43 Feather, Robert L.: 34. 120 Fedorko, William: 43, 114 Fee, Frances: 29, S5. 133. 145 Fee, Johnny: 59 Feild, George: 59. 12U Felicetti, Lawrence: 66, 114, 224 Feliu, Dell: 88, 111 Fell, Justin: 59, 169 Fernandez, Max: 59 Fernandez, Polo: 51) Fiedler. Wallace: 79, 120. 203 Fierro, Santiago: 50 Fife, Peggy; 34,97, 102 Finck, Roberta: 169 Finnell, Robert: 152, 166 Fiorcntino, Nicholas A.: 92, 120. 167 Fiorino, Vince: 88, 125,232 Fischle, Joseph: 79, 245 Fisher, James: 50 Fitzgerald, Thomas A.: 43, 125 Fitzwater, Helen: 43, 133 Flanagan, Robert: 146 Fleck, Roger: 163 Fleming, Ramona: 172, 173 Flora, George: 59 Florcs, Jose: 72, 166 Floyd, Bettv: 50, 183 Foley, James H.: 43, 65, 1 17, 246 Foraker, Creighton: 79, 128, 203 Ford, Charles: 50 Foster, Russell: 79 Fowler, Donald R.: 50, 176 Fox, Bill: 50, 125 Foy, William: 176 Frame, Amy ' 176 Franco, Paul: 79 I ' ranks, Mary Ellen: 50, 168 Frazier, Henry 1 ' .: 59 Frcebcrg, Kenneth: 67 I ' reed, Pearl: 169 Freeman, Phil: 50 Freeman, Stephen: 74 Fretwell, Jim: 79, 144, 171 Fried, Herb: 88, 117,203,242 Friedhch, Mary:50 Friedman, Jerald: 35, 120 Frogce, Stan: 244 FuhsT Allen: 203 Fuller, Bill: 50 Fuller, Clarissa:148 Fuller, Francis M.: 72 Fuller, Hester: 108, 159 Fulton, Calvin: 50 Fulton, Frank: 167 Fulton, Wayne: 170 Fuqua, Orville: 92 Gaastra, Elizabeth: 86, 145 Gaines, Richard: 50 Gallagher, Clifford: 79 Gallagher, Marv Joan: 66, 99 Gallagher, Patricia: 66, 99, 151 Gallagher, Robert: 203 Gallegos, Arthur A.: 59 Gallegos, Joe: 59 Gallegos, Manuel: 59 Gallegos, Manuel R.: 59 Gallegos, Nick: 59 Galles, Rosemary: 87, 97, 183 Gamertsfelder, Paul: 79, 117 Gandert, Mary: 69 Garcia, Arturo: 147 Garcia, Daniel D.: 59 Garcia, Diana: 59, 135, 217 Garcia, Ernest: 68 Garcia, Jose: 50 Garcia, Placido: 59 Garitson, James: 88, 176 Garliepp, Jim: 27, 35, 114, 202 213 Garner, Leila: 50, 102 Garrett, Owen: 35, 114,203 Garst, Barbara: 39, 147 Garver, David: 50 Gasparotte, Ann: 35 Gass, Alice: 67, 108 Gadin, Elizabeth: 79, HI, 183 Gay, David: 203 Gelb, Mary: 88 Gentry, Mary Eugenia: 59 Gerdin, Rudolph: 72, 165 Gergen, David: 50, 128 Gerhardt, Charles: 56, 203 Gerke, Herb: 39, 153, 172, 173 Gessler, Robert: 35, 128, 202, 244 Geter, Bill: 50, 120, 226 Gibson, Mrs. Anna: 146 Gibson. Benny: 39, 117 Gibson, Janice: 68, 135 Gibson, Robert: 6 ' , 131 Gibson, Samuel W.: 50, 125 Giddings, Robert: 150, 244 Gilbert, Cecil: 74, 165 Gilbert, Jocelyn: 79 Gilbert, Marta J.: 59 Gill, John A.: 88 Gill, John J.: 79, 176 Gillon, Laura Alberta: 35 Gilmer, Frank: 51 Gilpin, Kitty Sue, 176 Gladman, Donald: 94, 150 Glasebrook, Evelyn: 67. I OS. 1X2, 209, 249 Glasebrook, Leonard: 3 " . 112, 128 Glasebrook, Marilyn: 67. 108. 182, 209, 249, 250 Glaser, Ed.: 159,244 GochIc, Nathan: 72 GoodlelKnv, John: 5 ' 1, 123.203 Goldberg. J.h-: K) ' ' Goldman. Herb: 145 Goldsmith. .Sam: 248 Goldstein, jack: 159 Gomez, Gloria: 51 Gonzales, Bertha: 43. 133. 141 Gonzales, Francis: 59 Gonzales, Joe: 176 Gonzales, John: 203 Gordon, Laddie: 43 Gordon, Larry: 39 Gorman, Wiliiam: 51 Page two hundred rightv eight Gould, Martha Ellen: 51 Grace. C.T.: 152. 164 Graham, Floyd: 79 Graham. Harlan: 51, 131 Grande, George: 39. 123 Granick, Bob: 51, 172, 173 Grannis, Pat: 51, 133 Granskow, Evelvn: 170, 171 Grantham. Camille: 51, 108, 182, 1S3.216 Graves, Ernest: 79 Gray, Jane: 29, 39. 108 Green, Bunah A.: 57 Green, Mary Catherine: 4-1 Green. Pete: 120 Green. Richard: 79 Greene, Gerry: 44, 102 Greer, Charles: 57, 125 Gresser, Judith: 35, 153, 169 Griehel, Lawrence: 57 Griffin, Elizabeth: 57, 133, 172 Griffin, Emma Jean: 44, 132, 133, 151, 171, ISO Griffith, Jack: 139,210 Grimmer, Barbara: 44, 99, 141, 180 Grimmer, Bill: 44, 171 Grimmer, Gloria: 39, 102 Grinnell, Jack: 144, 171 Grogan, Betty Lou: 59, 135 Groll, Malcolm: 39 Groman, Robert: 67, 128 Grossman, Henry: 169 Grosvenor, Charles: 79, 117 Grosvenor. Marv: 44, 108, 243. 250 Grothe, Ruth: 151 Grubbs, Frank H.: 51, 120 Gruber, Allan: 166 Gryder, Jimmy: 85, 88 Guest, Fern: 59 Gunderson, Ro ' : 245 Gurley, John W.: 35, 128 Gurley, Marv Ann: 59 Gurley, Albert: 59 Gurley, Ramon: 59 Gutierrez, Alevino V.: 35 Gutierrez, Edna: 51, 133 Gutierrez, Josephine: 35 Gutierrez, Leo: 152, 166 Gutierrez, Roy: 51 Gutierrez, Si: 29 H Hacker. Georgann: 51 Hackett, Hubert: 226 Hadden, Kathleen: 51 Haegler, William J.: 51 Hafen, Kav: 234. 238. 240 Hafner. Mary Fran: 60, 111, 182 Hagcnbrook, Mary: 51 Hagensick, John: 51 ,131,203 Hagensick, Richard: 79, 131 Hagerman, Charles: 51 Hagues, Dave: 224 Hail, Robert: 60, 125 Hairston, Nan: 68, 157, 249 Hale, Flovd P.: 51, 131, 176 Hall, Adrian: 51 Hall, Dave: 146, 165 Hall, Hugh James: 72 Hall, J. C: 44 Hall, Jack: 79 Hall. Jeanne: 51, HI, 171, 172, 173, 183 Hall, John W.: 51, 120, 167 Hall. Katherine: 44 Hall, Kittv: 105, 141 Hall, Lou Ann: 151, 240 Hall, Martin: 51 Hall, Ted: 131 Hamilton, Pat: 88, 128 Hammond, Herbert: 35, 128 Hanford, Helen: 51, 171 Hankins, Spencer: 230 Hannah, Margaret: 35, 99 Hanners, Jerry: 79 Hannett, A. J.: 44, 128 Hannctt, Sissy: 250 Hannett, Mary E.: 66, 108 Harden, Betty Lou: 51, 99, 157, 159, 183 Hardgrove, June: 166, 199 Hardgrove, Walter F.: 166 Hargett, Robert J.: 72, 120, 165 Harms. Ken: 29, 35, 114, 148, 171 Harrington, Edwin W.: 51, 120, 247 Harrington, S. A.: 72 Harrmgton, W. A.: 114,203 Harris, Jack: 35, 203 Harris, Jeannie: 29, 71, 72, 97, 108, 167, 198 Harris, Julian: 88. 157 Harris, Phyllis: 151 Harris, Robert: 92 Harrison, Elbert: 79, 117 Harrison, James: 117 Harrison, Juanita: 29, 35, HI, 143. 217 Harrison, Langdon D.: 44 , 142 Harrison, Ray: 174 Hart, George: 243 Hart, John: 60, 229 Hart, Kenneth: 60,245 Hartwig, Constance: 60, 111 Harvey, Elmer P.: 74, 166 Harvey, Fred: 155 Harvey, John: 51 Harvin, Frances: 94, 168 Hash, William: 39. 120 Hasinbiller, Bill: 246,247,248 Haskell, John C: 35, 114 Hastings, James: 51, 117, 244 Hathaway, Donald J.: 57, 128 Hatten, Yvonne: 88, 105 Hawkinson. Birdye: 67, 249 Hawley, Elsie: 180 Hawlev. Ted: 27. 28, 74, 146, 152, 165,211, 246, 247 Hay, Charlene: 44, 111 Hayes, Jack: 243 Hazlitt, Earline: 51 Headen, Charles F.: 57, 125 Headen. Jessie; 92 Heath, Wilma; 44, 99 Heggem, Paul:51, 128, 240 Heimerman, Quentin: 44 Henly, Sam: 168 Henry, Wendell R.: 60 Hcnson, Denver: 95, 125 Hereford, Billy: 72, 128, 139, 164, 165,212 Hernandez. George: 60, 172 Hernandez. Jean: 140. 213 Hernandez. John: 203, 245 Hernandez. Nate: 60, 172 Herrera, Miguel O.: 51 Hess. Larry: 41, 125, 142, 234, 236, 238 Hibben, Peggv Pack: 41, 111 Hibner. Aileen: 35, 147 Hicks, Eugene: 176 Hicks, James L: 60 Hicks, R.Leslie: 76, 166 Hicks, William: 79 Hildebrandt. George: 230 Highsmith. Betty Jo: 79 Hight. Jonnie: 29, 67, 135, 249 Hildrcth, Jean: 39, 99 H.ll, Chester 1.: 44 Hill. Ernest H.: 35, 175 Hill, Maxine: 44. 99 Hill. Mildred: 92, 147 Hill. Robert B.: 51 Hillcarv. Richard: 79. 128 Hiller, Sherwood: 76 Hilliard, Lonnie: 51 Hinman, Diana: 39 Hinman. Donald: 39 Hobbs, Nancy: 68, 111, 171 Hodges, Ann: 68 Hodges, Manning: 168 Hodges, Norman: 35, 128 Hodgman, Suzanne: 35, 132, 133 Hoffman, Ann: 143 Hoffman, Dean: 39 Hoffman, Kenneth: 74 Hogan, Colleen: 44, 157 Hogan, Frank: 39, 241,243 Hogan, Gwynn: 51, 105, 183 Hohmann, Joan: 51 Hollander, Frank A.: 44, 172, 173 Holt, Marge: 88, 108, 161, 250 Hommel, John: 144 Honan, Bernard: 227 Honcv, Jessamine: 29, 31, 44 105, 141, 159,216 Honeyfield, Verne: 79, 131 Hooper, E. L.: 44 Hooper, John C: 60 Horowitz, Irving; 79 Hopf, El wood: 51 Hoskins. Jo Anne; 51, 109 Howard. Edwin: 60 Howe, James Elbert: 39 Howe, Jim: 39, 114, 178, 179, 203 Hudspeth, Robert J.; 51 Huenefeld, LeRov: 39 Huetcr. John: 74, 128, 165 Huff, Marilyn: 68, 109 Hughes, George: 44, 230 Hughes, Martha: 39, 105 Hughes, William Howard: 44 Huling, Norman K.: 67 Hungerford, S. R.; 60 Hunsaker, Teresa: 51, 159 Huntington, Nancv: 69, 103 Hurley, Carroll; 60 Hurley, Charles: 159, 242 Hurst, Wallace: 44, 120 Hurt, Jeannette: 35, 109 Hutten, Jo.; 85, 88, 157 1 Iden, Robert: 60, 129 Illman, Jeanne: 51, 1 1 1 Inmon, lona: 95, 102, 157 Irby, Helen; 60 Irbv. Mildred; 52, 183 Ireland. Clara Mae: 44, 133, 171 Irion, D. L.: 52 Irving, Francine; 39, 102, 151. 171, 187, 188 Irving, William: 79, 123 Isenhart, Claude; 80 J Jachim, Florian: 172, 173 Jacks, Neill; 44, 129 Jackson, Betty: 35. 105. 180 Jackson, Sherwood: 60, 125 Jackson, William L.. Jr.: 52. 176 Jacobs, Hank: 244, 246 Jacobs, John: 166 James, Jane; 60 James, William: 80. 123. 144 Jaramillo, George: 52 Jasper, Lois: 69 javine, Richard R.; 60 Jefferies, Bob: 145 Jenkins, Irene; 39 Jenkins, Starr: 35. 240. 243. 248 Jessup, Inabelle; 52, 102 Jillson, Peggy; 52 Jimenez, Anthony G.: 35 John, Helen: 52, 183 Johns, William: 52, 144, 171 Johnson, Anne: 39, HI, 148 Johnson, Chester: 168 Johnson, Dorothy: 57, 111 |()hnson, Irma Yarbrough; 92. 143 Johnson, Ferris L.: 52, 159 Johnson, James . .: 44, 123 Johnson, Lee E.: 72, 152, 166 Johnson, Mona: 39 Johnson, Steve; 210, 243, 247 Johnston, Carolyn: 67, 102. 159, 171 Johnston, Willis: 166 Jones, Allen W.: 60, 120 Jones, Arthur; 44, 1 17 Jones, Bettv Lou: 67, 99 Jones, Clyde: 68, 144 Jones, Doris: 151 Jones, Grace: 45, HI, 157, 190 Jones, Kent: 45 Jones, Patricia: 68, 97, 102, 193, 249 Jones, Richard: 125 Jones, Ruth; 39, 135, 151, 180, 195 Jones, Tom; 39, 120 Jones, Vernon: 52 Jordan, , lex: 76 Jordan, Leigh; 29 Jordan, William: 52 Judd, David; 52, 176 Judkins, Kenneth: 52, 176 Julian, Joyce: 52 Justice, Bob: 52 K Kaiser, Dale; 145 Kane, Elizabeth: 57 Katz, Leo; 165 Kaufman, Jack: 244 Kaune, Richard: 203 Kavanaugh, Robert G.: 52, 120 Keach, John: 66, 125 Keefe, Jack; 80 Kellogg, Jeanne: 145 Kelly, Ben: 224 Kelly, Patricia: 60 Kepner, MadeUne: 29, 68, 171 Kershner, Floyd L.: 52 Kersting, Tess: 45, 133, 141 Keyes, Victor: 94, 150 Killough, Thcodosia: 66, 133, 171 Kimball. David; 80, 129 Kimbrough, Leroy: 80, 129 Kimmons. Edwina: 60 King, Carl: 35,203 King, Frank L., Jr.: 76 King, John; 60, 131 King, Richard A.; 60 Kinnaird. Carolvn: 87, 109, 141, 155. 160. 179 Kinnison, Henry: 74, 129 Kinzer, Hope; 68, 109, 155 Kinzer, John: 52, 120 Kirk, Ellen; 178 Kirk, Howard: 178 Klatt, Ivan; 52 Klatt, William; 80 Klein, Edward: 57, 114 Klein, Robert; 87 Kleinheim, Margaret: 39 ,99 Kline, Foster: 88, 129 Knauss, Sandy: 52 Kneip, Caroline: 60, 1 1 1 Knox, James W.; 76, 118 Knox, Yale Hamilton: 29, 31, 88 Knudson, Russell: 67 Koch. Caroline: 52. 157, 159, 183 Koelling, Harold: 45, 129 Kohlberg. Eleanor: 45, 99 Kolbo, Louis: 52 Konigsburg, Richard A.: 52 Koogler, Clare; 60 Korte, Merle: 238 Koster, Mrs. Bill; 147 Kotko, Fred: 80 Koury, Alex; 52, 125 Kraemer, Paul; 170 Krall, Rudy: 74, 125, 131 Krefft. Eileen C: 52 Krell, Phyllis: 141 Krieger, Marvin W.: 76 Krnich, Peter M.: 60 Krohn. Maxine; 45, 109, 141, 250 Kuper, Eleanor: 52 Kurz. John: 245 Kuykendall. Betty Jo: 132, 180 Lackey, Jane: 28, 35, 111 Lacomble, Paul:52 Lacv, Howell: 168 Laird, Carolyn: 60, 105 Lake, Phillip; 60, 118 Lalicker, Bob: 52, 203, 244 Lamb, Mary Lou; 45, 136, 180 Lamprose, S. L.: 74, 165 Landers, Charles; 167 Landrith, Stanley: 45, 131 La Paz, Jean: 37, 140,211 [ ' a Page two hundred eighty-nine La Port, Joanne: 52, 133 Large, Emily: 52, 102, 183 Lash, Lillian: 60, 135 Lasky, George: 29, 31, 76, 123 Law, Mrs. Lois: 173 Lawrence, Betty Yvonne: 60 Laws, Frankie Ann: 66, 99 Leake, Suzanne: 52 Le Baron, Betty Ann: 69, 99 Lebeck, Albert: 45, 172 Le Blonde, Jack: 60 Lee, Carol: 52, 105 Lee, Hansel: 74, 129, 146, 165 Lee, Harriet: 52, HI Lcc, Harry: 52. 120 Lee, Hector: 90 Lee, R.G.:75, 120 Lcffler, Walter: 80 Le Hane, Nita: 27,40, 111 Leigh, Margaret: 35 Lcighton, Wanda: 45 Lembkc, Lois: 68, 109, 151, I8U Le Roux, Ernest: 166 Leupold, Edwin: 66, 139, 155, 156, 157, 170,213 Levine, Shep: 169 Levinson, Paula: 169 Levy, Bob: 80, 248 Lew, William: 52 Lewis, Alexander: 35 Lewis, Elmer: 76 Lewis, Hilliard: 40, 115 Lewis, Marvin; 45, 118 Lewis, Richard: 203 Lewis, Samuel A.: 77, 166 Lieb, Mrs. Margaret: 143 Lindbcrg, Ruth: 45, 102, 180 Lindsay, Jane . nn: 92, 105 Lipsman, Shirley: 169 Livingston, Joan: 52 Livingston, Leslie: 52 Lloyd, John: 36, 115 Lloyd-Jones Richard: 52, 161, 173 Lobley, Grady: 57 Lobley, Stanley; 60, 203, 243 Lofgrcn, Robert: 39, 115 Logan, John; 74, 129, 165 Long, Elma Geraldine; 69 Long, George: 60 Long, William; 53 Lopez, Aaron; 60 Lopez, Ramon: 60 Lord, William S.: 60, 118 Love, Robert L.: 53, 144 Lovcall, Jeanne: 69, 105 Lovelace, Arlon; 60 Lovelace, Heryle; 168, 176 Lovcridge, Arthur: 148 Lowance, Billie Verne: 67, 151, 171, 182,249 Lowe, Gloria; 88, 102,217 Lowry, Max : 80 Luccro, Anthony: 95 Lucero, Ernest: 36 Lucero, Joe; 60 Lucero, Martin: 40 Lucero, Tom: 77 Luchini, Dorothy: 40, 102 Ludington, Pat: 45, 111 Lujan, Ism.iel: 53 Luna, Rafael, Jr.; 77 Lunardini, Pete: 36, 118,202 Lunilholm, Bettv Anne; 53, 99, 157 Lydcn, Joseph; 203,244 Lyon, Dave: 29,75, 164, 167 Lyon, Gene: 161 Lyons. Tommy: 27, 40, 125, 139 M Mac Gibbon, Don: 61, 120 M.ncMurchy, Bill: 241, 245 Madden, Jack: 293 Magrudcr, Annabel: 69 Mahl, Jackie; 88, 159 Mahoncy, James: 75, 123, 142 Major, Mel: 169, 173 Maloney, Jim; 45, 118 Mallow, Janice: 45, 109, 141, 217 Manirc, W. F.; 57 Mann, Claud: 53, 129 Mann, Margaret: 39 Mann, Mary; 53, 176, 216,249 Marchiando, Eddie; 53 Marcum, William A.: 61. 114 Marchiando, William: 53 Marcs, Bill: 53 Markell, Shirley: 87, 100 Margolies, H.: 246 Marquez, Leon: 67 Marquez, Miriam; 61 Marshall, Chuck; 39, 125,203 Marshall, Joseph: 89 Marshall, Henry: 88 Marshall, Sue: 57, 100 Martens, Fred: 170 Martin, Albert: 80 Martin, Bill; 73, 171 Martin, Jack: 53, 120 Martin, John: 171 Martin, Lois: 53, 102 Martm, Noel; 203 Martin. Rose Ellen: 53. 135, 176 Martindale, George: 92 Martinez, Baltazar; 80 Martinez, Tony: 80 Mason, Ruric; 94, 129, 142, 150 Mather, George: 203 Matotan, William: 80 Matthews, Marie; 39, 100 Mauzy, Jim: 69 Maxwell, Joyce; 61 May, Vincent: 61, 118 Mayer, Glenn: 29,31, 39, 112, 115, 15 ), 212 Mayne, John; 147,234,236 Mc Galium, Mary Lou; 45. 97, lOU Mc Canna, Joseph: 80, 120 Mc Cathren, Winfield: 61, 125 McCartv, Fran; 218 Mc Clary, J. R.: 80 McClellan, Betsy: 53 McClelland, Jean: 45 McClelland, Joyce: 45, 102 McClucr, Joan: 89, 105 Mc Clure, Pat: 53, 131, 183 Mc Cord, William; 77, 118 Mc Cormick, Lawrence; 61 Mc Cracken, Charles; 77, 118, 146 McCrea, Edsel; 80 Mc Curdy, Jim: 60, 118, 166 Mc David, Milton: 61 Mc Donald, Grace: 151 McDonald, Jack: 61, 120 Mc Donald, Lavon: 226 Mc Dorman, Janvcc; 61. 103 Mc Dermott, Lois: 45, 105 Mc Dowell, Billye; 39, 109 Mc Dowell, Emery; 53 Mc Giboney, David R.; 36 Mc Giboney, Virginia: 45 Mc Ginnis, Art: 47, 118 Mc Glamery, Arthur, Jr.; 75 Mc Glamery, Maxine; 61, 183 Mc Glamery, Richard: 53 Mc llarney, Rupert: 145 Ml Henry, P.aul G.: 57, 129, 155, 158 Mc Intyre, Bozo: 173 McK.iy, Rex;75, 167 Mc Kecham, Robert B.; 173 Mc Kee, Donald: 53 Mc Kinley, Willi,im; 150 Mc Kinney, Jacqueline; 61 Mc Kinney, Herb: 61, 123 Mc Kinney, Vcrlon: 61 Mc Lane, Alfred: 61, 121 Mc Mullan, James: 61, 243 McNeil, Raymond: 61, 118 Mc New, Norman; 77, 125 Mc Peters, K. D.: 80 Mc Vicar, Lois; 39, 133 Meadows, n. 11.: 61 Mecklenburger, Al:245 Mcdine, Jose: 95 Mechan. Frances: 53, 105 Mceks, Leonard: 203 Mehr, Howard: 53, 161, 172, 173 Mellard, Wilma: 53 Menaul, Margery: 88, 105 Menold, Howard: 53 Mercer, Allen; 69 Mercer, Harold; 53 Merner, Mercedes: 39. 1011. 141 Merrill, Charles B.: 53 Mertz. Walter: 165 Meyer, W. J.: 53, 129 Meyerson, .Anne: 169 Meyer.son. Marvin; 53, 155, 159, 190,203 Michael, Robert: 36 Michel, Dorothy: 61 Milcovich, Peter; 69 Miles, Frank: 80, 129 Miles, Llovd W.: 53 Milfs. Merle: 39, 129 Millard, Wilma: 183 Mdler, .Alvin: 36, 118 Miller, John J.; 53, 144 Miller, Juanita: 53. 168. 172 Miller, Hal; 61 Mdler, Millicent: 36, ' i7. lUII. 159 Miller, Pat; 67 Miller, Rose Marie; 61 Miller, Rudi E.: 45 Miller, Samuel; 36 Miller, Suzanne: 53, 172, 173 Miller, Tom: 61 Milone, Vic: 159 Milton, Dick: 229 Miners, Robert: 80 Mintecr. Edwin Drew: 45, 125, 159 Miser. .Allen: 53 Mitchell. Andy: 29, 57, 144 Mitchell, Edwin; 80 Mitchell, George A.: 73, 129, 167 Mitchell, Marion; 45, 105 Mitchell, Milton: 92 Mitchell, William: 87 Mobley, Thomas; 53, 144, 176 Mock, Thelma: 151 Moffa, Remo; 69 Mondragon, Charles: 86, 121, 145, 159 Montenegro, Louis: 172. 173 Monteverde, Francis: 208 Monteverde, John: 208 Montgomery, Don: 166 Montgomery, Harry: 45, 126. 248 Montgomery, Margaret: 53, 163 Montgomery, Tom; 53, 131, 157 Montova, Nick; 89 Moody, Morris: 80, 131 Moore, Alicecarrie: 61 Moore, Calvin E.; 61 Moore, Don: 80, 118 Moore, Dorothy; 86, 111 Moore, Frank; 143 Moore, J. M.: 80, 203 Moore, Kenneth; 53, 121 Moorhouse, Gloria; 61, 111. 1X3 Moran, Jim: 142 Moran. Mary: 66 Morgan, Robert: 80, 245 Morley, Jim: 89, 179 Morley, Wilhemina; 53, 100 Morris, Buster: 166 Morris, Mrs. Eupha: 146 Morris, Maydell: 61 Morris, Melvin: 27, 29, 39, 155, 158 Morris, Nyles: 75, 243 Morris, Stella: 66 Morris, Tom; 75, 129 Morris, W. A.; 53, 118,240 Morrison, Gene: 244, 245 Morrison, John: 27, 75, 129, 166 Morrow, Arthur; 166 Morrow, Burdcll: 69 Morrow, Mildred: 45, 103, 151 Morrow, William; 77, 112, 118, 142 Morton, Gerry: 57, 133 Moutray, Margaret; 61, 209 Moutray, Mildred; 61, 209 Mulvihill, Dan; 36, 115 Munsey, Cone: 67 Muroski, M. Rav: 61 Murphy. Gerald; 68, 153, 172 Murray. James R.: 57 Musson, Jack: 29, 45, 112, 123, 159 Musson, Marjorie; 45, 105 Mutch, Nadine; 36 Mutch, Pat: 36 Mvcrs, Richard; 53 Myers, Victor; 73, 121, 166, 203 N Nadler, Jerry; 169 Naglich, Vince; 223 Naranjo, Delfin B.; 61 Narington, William: 167 Na e, .Aubrey L.: 61 Neat. Clarence: 80 Nefl. Edward; 40, 123 Neibaur, Seth:36, 118 Neipris, Norman; 53, 169, 203 Nelson, Dorothy; 40 Nelson, Fred: 92 Nemesh, Vilma: 54 Nesbitt, Thomas J.: 73, 121, 165 Nesting, Charles: 95, 126, 203 Neuffer, Bruce; 167 Neumon, Bert; 80 Newton, Dan: 121 Newton. Dave; 61 Nicolaci, Nick J.: 54 Niebert. Wid Omar: 65 Nielsen. PhvUis Ann: 61. 133. 183 Nilscn, Phvilis: 69, 100 Nilsson, Pat; 54, 105, 157, 180 Nolan, Dave: 159 Nolan, William C; 54 Noland, Jim: 45. 123 Nolting. David D.: 201 Nordcen. Mildred; 67. 1113 Norman. Felix: 54 Northam. Carl; 61 Novell. Robert: 81 Noyer, James; 81 Nunes, Gcraldo Rodrigues: 215 Nunn, Eleanor; 66, 111, 180 Nunn, Mabel : 67, 1 1 1 Nutt. Tom:29. 54, 118 Nygren, Bill:54, 121 O Gates, George S.: 54, 121 Oboler, Ruth; 158 O ' Brien, Frank: 126 Odendahl, Alan; 78 Odle, Marjorie: 54, 100, 182 Olson, Carl: 75, 170 Oltman, Henry George: 46, 146 Omcv, Billy B.; 61 Oppenheimcr. Ella Rose: 40, 103 Oppenhcimer. lngri l: 6 ' . 1115. Id ' l Ortiz, Thomas: 46 Ostrander, Martha: 89 Ostrander, Pat: 67 Otis, Chester; 75, 166 Owensby, Guy: 61 Oxnam, Tommy: 54, 126 Pacheco, Tonv; 81 Pack, John Lee: 81 P.ickard, Frank: 54, 115 P.idilla, Reliy Gene: 2 ' ), 31.7S. 13 14h. Ih7 Padilla, Iane:6I. 133 Palmer, Joe M.: 81 Palmer, Sarah Louise: 66, 109 Panneck, Sally: 86, 106 P.irker, W.illy; 81, 118 Parks, Berna Decn: 89, 168 Parncll, Barbara; 54, HI Parrish, Linda: 54, 109, 161,250 Parrott, Mary: 61 Parry, Gwen: 40, 106 Parsons, Harry: 46, 129 Pate, Ted: 54, 121 Patterson, Holman: 54 Patterson, J. L.: 123 Patterson, James: 54, 121, 176 Patterson, Paul; 118 Patterson, W. L.; 75, 165 Paulanlis, Pat: 54, 103. 182 Pedroza, Shorty; 244 Ptpion, I Page two hundred ninel I Pegue, Bill: 61,232 Pelfrey, Deane: 168 Pelzner, Adricn: HI Pcnclclton, La Vcrna: -10, 133 Pepion, Lucille: 89 Pepion, Victor: 89 I ' crcc, Lc Grand: 5-4 Pcrea, Eugene: 62 Perea, Ferminio: 66 Perea, Henrietta: 54 Perez -Perez, Roberto: 214 Perkowski, James: 54 Pcrkowski, Walter: 81, 121, 142 Perry, Anne: 106 Per ing. Lurana: 54 Person, Norma: 69, 106 Petck, Mrs. Minnie: 147 Peters, Stanlibeth: 54, 92, 159 Petranovich. Lucille: 89, 176 Pfingsten, Betty: 40 Phillips, Robert F.: 54 Pick, Harold: 169 Pickens, Louise: 54, 100 Pierce, Ann: 67, 106 Pierce, Doolie: 62, 126 Pierce, Martin A.: 54, 115 Pierce, Prince: 67 Pike, Dot: 62 Pino, Richard J.: 46, 121 Pineau, Charles: 95 Piper, Peggy: 69, 100, 157 Pitchford, Charles: 126,203 Pitschner, Miriam: 46. 106. 141,217 Pittman, George: 144 Plapp, Gayle: 54, 115 Piatt, Spencer: 95, 115 Plunkett, Thomas ].: 46, 121 Pobst, Jane: 89, 103, 172 Pope, Idell: 69, 172. 173, 183, 218 Pope, Marguerite: 54 Porter, Jack: 46, 172, 173 Porter, Martha: 87 Porter, Wallace: 146 Posner, Paul: 54 Power, Bill: 29, 203 Powers, Francis: 36, 121 Powers. Ken: 73, 126, 152, 166, 203 Preston, George: 62, 144 Preston, Ruth: 89 Previati, Louis: 167, 203 Prevost, Margaret: 40, 133 Priebe, Albert: 40, 123 Pricbc, Frances: 94, 109 Primaveri, Louise: 66, 133 Pyatt, Earl: 69, 176 Pyeatt, Maxine: 46 Pyie, Betty: 62 Quails, Clifford O.: 62 Quinn, Dot: 45 Quintana, Emma: 45, 132, 133 Quintana, Hope G.: 62 R Raabe, Robert: 121.245 Radoslovich, John: 77 Rael, Justin: 95 Raffert ' , Keen: 54, 121, 155 Ralls, Joe: 167 Ramsey, Beth: 54, 133 Ramsey, Erie: 54, 176 Randolph, George: 81 Rattan, Angela: 46, 111, 172, 173 Ravel, Mvra: 169 Rawls. Edgar: 29, 46, 115 Reagan, Dale: 89, 172, 173 Rebal, Margaret A.: 62 Rector, Clifton C: 62 Reed, Christine: 62 Reed, Lois: 89, 106, 183, 188 Reed, Mary Jo: 62, 103, 183 Reed, Wallace L.: 73, 167 Reeder, Harold: 73, 165 Reedy, Patricia: 66, 109 Reeve, Noble H.: 54 Reeve, Roger: 36, 68 Relkin, Marvin: 172, 173, 244 Remillard, Betty: 46, 135, 163 Rempel, Warren: 171 Reynolds, Billie Jean: 62, 135 Reynolds, Robert: 46 Rhinehart, Midge: 87, 100 Rhoadcs, Donald: 62, 203 Rhodes, Beth: 46, 100 Rhodes, Dustv; 77, 131 Rice, W. E.: 75, 112, 123 Rich, Marv: 146 Richards, Eloise: 54, 133 Richards, John Ben: 62 Richardson, William: 54, 129. 176 Ritchie, Margaret: 216 Ricker, Chester: 81 Ricketts, Mary Helen: 54 Riddle, Stanley: 95, 122 Rightley, E. E.: 167 Ripple, Charles W.: 46, 121, 170 Rivero, Raul: 62, 214 Rivin, Bob; 169, 174 Robbins, Chain: 40, 144, 171, 172, 173 Roberts, Clarence C: 54 Roberts, Dewey: 150 Roberts, Don: 81 Roberts, Elizabeth: 36, 170, 216 Roberts, Frank: 54, 129 Roberts. John B.: 54, 129 Robinette, Dean: 54, 131 Robinson, Jack: 62 Robinson, Jack W.: 62 Robinson, Joan: 178 Rob n. Rosemarv: 46, 135. 141. 159, 172 Rocoland, Jack: 77 Rogers, Hannah: 46, 106 Rogers, Harriet: 168 Rogers, Nancy: 54 Rogers, Pat: 87, 109, 161 Rogers, Wayne: 40, 126, 241, 243 Rohwer, H. E.: 247 Roller, Marilyn: 159, 172 Roller, Ralph: 153 RoUo, Letitia: 62 Rolls, Joseph M.: 75 Rombach, Jacquelyn: 55 Romero, Abenicio B.; 46 Romero, Benjamin: 36 Romero, Eliu: 40 Romero, Eva: 46 Romnie, Howard: 36, 119, 121, 170 Romme, Marvin: 36, 129 Romolle, Ed: 244 Roper, Edgar: 77, 123 Rosebrough, Haskel: 172, 173 Ross, Lila: 151 Ross, Marilvn: 87, 106 Ross, William E.; 55, 133, 191 Rothman. Charles: 169 Rovner, S. S.: 69, 123 Rowe, Robert: 144 Roy, Arthur, Jr.: 46 Royball, Thomas De Acquino: 55 Rudolph, Doris: 40, 169 Rudolph, Joan: 69, 103 Ruebush, Katherine: 62, 151 Ruegg, Warren: 73, 118 Ruffin, Loui.s: 55, 129 Rupp, John: 41 Rumley, Don: 224, 227 Russell, Lefty: 244 Rust, Warren: 41 Ruybalid, Abel: 89 Ryan. James H.: 77, 121 Ryan, Joseph D.: 77. 242 Ryan, Robert: 41, 173 Sabin, Floyd: 81 Sabin, Shirley: 62, 172, 173, 183 Sackett, William: 55 Sadler, Robert G.: 46, 129 Sage, Charlene: 41,97, 111, 159 Sakelares, Angelo: 63 Salas, Toby: 56 Salazar, Alex: 62 Salazar, Candido: 41. 174 Salazar, Consuelo: 62 Salazar, J. A.: 62, 175 Salazar, Juan F.: 29 Salazar, Thomas E: 55, 176 Salomon, Marrian: 46, 249 Salter, Jack: 68, 129, 142. 203. 242 Salton, Margaret: 68, 100, 171 Sammis. Grctchen: 41, HI, 163, 182, 249 Samson, John G.: 55 Samson, Philena: 62 Sanchez, Ismael : 69 Sanchez, Jose Z.: 46 Sanchez, P. D.: 81 Sanchez, Sotero: 75 Sandberg, Sigfred: 55 Sanders, Peggy: 55, 106 Sanderson, John: 81, 129 Sandoval, Albert: 165 Sandoval, Anita: 89, 135 Sandoval, Ben: 92 Sandoval, Charles: 81 Sandoval, Elsa: 92, 214 Sandoval, Frank; 166 Sandoval, Harry: 55 Sandoval, Henrv: 62 Sandoval, Jack: ' 243 Sandoval, Joseph: 77 Sandoval, Rudolph: 77 Sanford, Marilvn June: 41. |l II, 171 Sanford, Richard: 173 Sanftner, Roger: 146 Sarinopoulos, Flora: 9, 92 Sauer, Pat: 55, 103 Savage, Bob: 62, 129 Savisky, Al:55, 126 Scanlon, G ene: 55 Scerese, Alexander; 55 Schade, Bettv Lou: 27, 81, 103, 14 1, 151 Schadel, Helen: 62, 163 Schaefer:77, 131 Schaefer, Mildred: 147 Schaefer, Patricia; 89, 111, 158 Schauer, Joe: 166 Scheele, Richard: 62 Schenck, Kirby D.; 81 Schifani, Ted R.: 55, 121 Schlesinger, Murry: 55, 159, 173 Schlotterbeck, Louise: 89 Schmuck. Betty Ann: 46, 103 Schneider, Jim: 77 Scholes, Virginia: 85, 106 Schoonmaker, R. J,: 81 Schrandt, Bob: 244 Schwab, L. K.: 75, 123 Scott, Nancv: 46. 100 Scott, W. H.: 75. 129. 164 Selva, Norma: 62 Sena, Cecilia: 132, 141 Sena, John: 203, 243 Senter, Cedric: 152, 166 .Server. Mary Beth: 41, 103 Severns, Mary: 68, 106 Seward, L. B.: 81, 123 Sewell, Duane: 62, 121 Shannon, Lawrence; 95 Shaver, Beauford D.; 62 Shead, FayneL.:55, 115 Sheffer, John:94, 118 Shellenberger, Florabelle: 55, 103 Shelton, Bernice: 148 Shelton, Frances; 86, 103 Shelton, John; 166 Shepherd. Edward W.; 55 Shepherd, Virginia; 68, 103, 197 Sheppard. William; 66, 126. 22S Sheridan, Walter; 62 Sherman, Evelyn; 55, 169 Sherrill, H. P.:46, 126, 142 Sherritt, Bill:55, 121 Shirley, Oscar; 41, 241, 243 Shively, Merritt: 77, 118 Shockey, Bernice: 96, 133 Shockey, Dorothy Ann: 68, 133, 151, 189 Shockey, Howard G.: 47, 115 Shockley, Arthur: 68, 123 Short, James: 81, 121 Shrecengost, W. G.: 62, 121 Siemon, Robert: 55, 126 Sicminski, Veronica S.; 55 Silverman, J.: 246 Silverstcin, Norman: 87 Simerka, Edward; 36 Simmons, Julie Ann;: 47 Simms, Charles: 96 Simms, Dottie: 89 Simms, Horace: 47, 131 Simon, Nicholas: 55 Simpson, Glen; 41, 121 Simpson, Joe; 89 Simpson, Nancy; 69, 183 Simpson, Robert: 41, 115 Sims, Joe: 62, 131 Singleton, Pat: 47, HI, 159 Sisk, Dan: 55, 129 Sisk, Don M.; 55, 121 Skerritt, Ginny; 41 Skinner, Doris; 47 Skolo, Tom: 89 Slatcn, Kenneth R.: 55 Sloan, Alvin E.: 55 Sloan, Shirley: 55, 135, 171 Smalley, William: 152, 165 Smallin, Roy; 81 Smart, Warren: 67 Smatana, Thomas: 55 Smelser, John: 81 Smerka, Ed; 173 Smith, Bert: 81 Smith, Brenton: 73, 139, 152, 167, 173 Smith, Burton C; 62, 126 Smith, D. O.; 203 Smith, Darrell: 55 Smith, Everett; 81 Smith, George; 29, 165 Smith, Jack: 47, 119, 121 Smith, Lester L.; 201 Smith, Lloyd: 166 Smith, Lucy Alberta; 41 Smith, Moni; 36, 106, 194 Smith, Myrl: 231 Smith, Nancy: 47, 111 Smith, O. Wade: 73, 115 Smith, Ray: 77, 115 Smith, Ronald O: 36. 143. 171 Smith, Shirley: 55, 135, 173 Smith, Willis; 41, 129 Sneddon, Charlotte: 69 ,106, 183 Snclson, Johnny: 62, 115 Snow, Carol: 86, 145 Snow, Jane; 151 Snyder, Wilma: 62 Socolofsky, Dorothy: 55, 183 Soderland, John: 55, 123 Sorrcll, Lois: 55 Sutherland, Sam: 167 Spelts, Libby; 57, 109, 188 Spence, Joe: 55 Spencer, Laura Edd: 36, 106 Spensley, Gerry; 89 Spiller, Kenneth; 55, 176 Spilman, Jack A.: 55 Sprengeler, John: 176 Springer, Eugene; 63 Springer, Ted: 55, 126 Stacher, Carol: 67, 100 Stachlin, Al: 81, 243 Stallard, Barbara: 85, 109. 140. 151. 210 Stampfer, Jean; 41, 109, 250 Stanton, Jerry; 63 Stapely, SamE.: 37, 121,203 Stapleton, Ernest: 41 Stapleton, Gilbert: 63, 176 Stark, John: 146 Starr, Wally; 73, 129, 152, 166 Stateler, Charles: 55 Steger, Valerie O.: 37, 143 Stein, Oren; 179 Stein, Paul; 244 Steiner, Gerald; 57, 118 Stejskal, June: 41 Stephens, Guy: 81 .Stephens, Zella Mae: 55, 176 Stephenson, Jack: 89 Stern, Daniel: 85 Stevens, Bob: 67 v: t % Page two hundred ninety -one 1 vm , M f rA ' iriimmiiM J ijii ' : ji :mm mmjtmmj Stevens, Connie: 67, 106, 180 Stevenson, Frank: 150 Stevenson, Ralph: 2 Stewart, Jacquclyn: 47, 135, HI Stewart, (ohn: 55 Stewart, Roilnev: 203 Stillwell, Wilbur: 55, 115 Stinchcomb, William: 166 Stockton, lames: 81, 115 Stockton, Richard: 55, 126, 203 Stoffcl, John: 55, 115 Stokes, James: H6 Stone, Martha: 56, 100, 157, 189 Storey, Edwin: 56, 126 Strait, Fred: 67 Straw, Judy: 89 Stream, Mary: 67, 135 Strickler, Helen: 37 Strike, Virginia: 47, 100,217 Stringer, Don: SI Strome, Tom:71,92, 129 Stubbs, Robert: 56 Stumpff, Alyce: 63 Stunkard, Norman, 166 Sullivan, Alice: 69, 133,249 Sullivan, John: 29, 56, 121 Sullivan, Rudolph: 121 Sullivan, Virginia: 87, 100 Sullivan. Whitney: 41, 129 Sumcrlin, Betty: 37, 111 Summers. Maud: 145 Sumrcll, Gene: 37, 147 Suran, Jeanne: 41, 100 Surls, Harry: 29,47, 103 Svendby, Keith: 56, 126 Swaflord, Jack: 165 Sweeney, Margaret Jean: 56, 106 Swisher, Charlotte: 63, 103 Swope, Patricia: 31, 47, 133 Sylvanus, Robert: 82 Syme, Oscar: 147 Szabo, Ernest: 82 Taichert, Bob: 41, 129 Talbot, Lyie H.: 56, 163 Tancnbaum, Morton: 169, 243, 245 Tanenhaus, Helen: 169 Tarver, Benny: 176 Taul,Joan:27, 41, 132, 133,212 Tawzcr, Mary Jo: 75, 133, 167 Taylor, Ed: 146 Taylor, James C: 77, 123, 146, 152, 166,203 Taylor, Lawrence: 227 Tcakcll, Mrs. Irene: 143 Tecley, Joe: 37, 126 Tegard, Frank: 95 Telford, Annie Alycc: 249 Terrazas, Joe: 63 Terrazas, R. A.: 92 Terry, Joseph A.: 56, 129 Terry, Marilyn: 37, 100 Tcstman, Theresa: 56, 100 Teutsch, Shirley: 37, 106 Tachias, Thalia: 140, 179,213 Thaxton, Betty Jeanne: 41 Thomas, Dean: 75 Thomas, Elizabeth: 68 Thomas, Marjorie: 47, 106 Thompson. Charles: 47, 126 Thompson, John: 63 Thompson, R. D.: 63, 121 Thompson, Richard: 63 Thompson, Tommv: 131, 176 Thomson, Gene: 92, 144, 176 Thon, Eva:56, III. 173 Thorpe, Barney: 112, 165 Thorson, P. v.: 63. 144, 172, 173 Thorson, Ted:63, 144 Thorwaldsen, Lorelei: 69, 106 Tischhauser. Ditk:20S Tischhauser. Jack: 208 Tidenberg. Harold: 63 Tiedcbohl, Barbara: 47, 111 Tillerv. Walker: 63. 115 Timberlake, Beverly: 63, 187, 188 Tipton, Harry: 56 Todd, Joyce: 182 Tondre, Joseph: 37 Torkclson, Leif: 47. 121. 170 Tormoehlen, Carolvn: 85, 106 Tormoihlen, Margie: 86, 106, 163, 209 Tormoehlen, Norma: 86. 106. 163. 209 Torres, Wilfred: 92 Towe, Wanda: 47, 111 Townsend, Lily: 56 Townscnd, W, F.: 57. 121. 234, 238 Trammell, John; 73, 152, 166 Trcwhitt. Hcnrv:47, 118, 159 Troop, John: 41. 115. 173 Trotter, Bcttie; 67. 140 ,151 Trujillo, Gilbert: 47 Trujillo, Leopold: 63 Trumbic, Maurine: 37, 97, 106 Trump, James: 47. 123 Tucker. Wilbur: 94. 150 Turner, Ben: 95, 121 Tyndall. Jim:248 U Uliharri. Sabine: 66 Upchurch, Bill: 176 Underwood, Ferrel: 47, 243 Underwood, Quinten: 234. 235. 236 Underwood. Ralph: 63. 243 Utsinger, Marion: 77, 1 15 V Valdez, Pete: 56 Valerio, Paul: 66 Valleviek, Hazel: 92, 170 Vallez, Pctra S.: 63 Valliant. Margaret: 69, 106 Vandegriff. Al: 47 Van Dcr Tulip, John: 75, 126, 165 Vandcrvort, Terry: 63 Van Duyn, Robert: 56. 129. 163. 203 Van Soelcn, Donald: 63 Van Soelen, Virginia: 56 Vasilakis, Anthony: 37 Vcitch. Steve: 56. 129, 161 Velarde, Vidal: 63 Velasquez, Adolpho: 56 Venable, Brice G.: 77 Verplocgh, Edwin: 63 Vertrces, Charles: 150 Vick, L. A.: 37. 129 Vick. Melvin: 47, 129 Vidal, Vida: 69, 100, 176 Viescanco, Pete: 63 Vigil, Eliu, 82 Vincent, Eula Dean: 87, 151 Virgil, Robin: 41 Viste, Alvin: 82 Vocale, Rose: 63, 106 Vogel, John: 179 Voller, John A.: 73, 112, 121, 139 Vrooman, Otto: 56 W Waddill, John: 56, 126 Wahba, Albert: 215 Wager-Smith, Alis: 89. 103, 172, 173 Wagner, James: 57 Wagner, |can: 75, 97, 106, 193, 199 Wagner, Lawrence: 208 Wagner, Max: 208 Wakcrbarth, Helen: 87, 135. 163, 188.249 Waick, Lloyd A.: 47 Walker, Frank: 173 Walker, James R.: 65 Walker, William: 63. 129 Wallace, Betty: 86. 174, 178, 179 Wallace, Jimmy: 150 Wallace, Marie: 149 Wallace. Ned: 57, 112, 126. 234. 235, 239, 240 Wallen, Lcc: 82 Wallis, Marie Pope: 90, 92 Walter, Elvin: 170 Walters, George: 56, 112, 119. 121. 170 Walters, Juanita: 56, 135 Wallers, Robert R.: 89, 131 Walters. Thomas C: 56 Wang, Dee: 215 Wang, Derek: 215 Wang, Dorothy: 63, 100 Ware, Eugene: 152 Warner, Bob: 56, 115 Warner, Pat: 63 Warren. Pat: 135 Warren, Svlva: 92 Washburn, B. W.: 77 Watson, Clarence Lee: 63. 203. 241. 243 Watson Helen: 27, 37, 111. 192, 212 Watson, Jane: 37, 109 Watson. Jim: 82,232 Webb, Carlton: 163, 176 Webster, Walter: 82. 118 Weimer. Lois: 29, 57, 133 Wehmeyer, Karl: 37, 131 Weir, James: 82 Welch, Tommy: 63 Welch, Wendell: 63 Wclchel.Tom: 229 Weldon, Donald R.: 56 Wells, Bob: 56 Wells. Frank: 82 Wells, Jeanne: 47, 106,240 Wells, La Honda: 89 Wcntworth, Harold: 69 Wentworth, Robert: 29, 75, 150 Wershing. Glenn: 56, 159, 245 West, Irwin: 82 Westerfield, Chester R.: 41 Westerficld, Harold: 126 Westfall, Judv: 63, 109 Westlake, Ken: 73, 121, 166,203 Wcttlaufer, Boyd: 215 Wheeler, Jack: 234, 236, 246, 247 Wheeler, Lcs: 152, 165 Whelan, Robert: 56 Whitacre, Lois: 89, 133 Whitaker, Jeanne: 168 White, Ann Louise: 56, 109 White, Mary Lee: 63 White, Melvin: 203 White, Paul: 56, 126,203 White, 63 Whitde, John F.: 77, 126, 175 Wichcns, John: 56 Widncr, William: 37, 147 Wieting. Ronald: 56, 118, 172 Wigal, Don V.: 77 Wighiman, Marjoric: 82 Wiles, Johnnie: 82 Wiley, James: 56 Willcutt, Lawrence: 82, 121 Williams. Carl: 37, 115,203 Williams, Eugene: 150 Williams, James: 63 Williams, Jane: 87 Williams, Lvnn: 41 Williams, N. E.: 203 Williamson. Billve: 57 Williford, Dick: 225, 244 Willis, Anita: 56 Willis, Guy: 82 Wilson, A. C: 73. 121, 139, 165 Wilson, Edward C: 56 Wilson, Frances: 37 Wilson. H. B.: 66. 115 Wilson. James: 57, 203 Wilson, Lynn L.: 63 Wilson, Martha Rose: 89, 103 Wilson, Mary Lou: 82, 111 Wilson, Norma Lcc: 66, 100 Wdson, Spencer: 56, 129, 163 Wilson, Warren G.: 56 Wilton, Bettv Lou: 85, 151. 208 Wilton. Lou Ann: 85. 151.208 Wimberlv. Harold: 82, 126, 225 Winkler. Robert L.: 73, 118, 202 Winshall, Jeannette: 69 Winter, Bob: 173 Withers, Harriet: 66, 100, 171 Wolf, Jerry: 63. 126 Wolking. Donald: 82. 115 WomelsduflF, Richard: 82 Wood, Joan: 63, 103 Wood, Loren: 63 Wood. William L.: 73. 139. 152, 166 Woolf, Robert: 89, 129 Woolston, Tim: 47. 129 Wooton, Thomas: 82 Wodiyns. Roger: 31, 37. 118. 203 Wright, Donna Jo: 56 Wvlder. Patt:63. 1 1 1. 156. 171. 1 83 Wylie, Ralph: 165 Wvndham. Charles R.: 37, 112, 126, 170,202 Yarbrough, Ward: 56 Yard, Phil: 37, 121 Yates, Jackie: 47, 109, 250 Yelonek, Lunetta: 63 Young, Bertha: 67. 103, 159, 161. 209 Young. Bctha: 86, 103, 209 Young, Roberta: 141, 153. 171, 172, 173, 176 Younggren, Tim: 37, 115, 203 Yrene, Sarah: 176 Zanet, Johnny: 244 Zartman. Helen: 57, 135 Zeddies, Michael: 69, 126 Zellner, Frank: 29, 37, 126 Zemek, Caryl: 145, 159 Zeran, Royalton: 94, 126. 142 Ziggins, Derek: 81,215 Zink, Shirley: 69 Zorn, Gus: 166 Zumwalt, Tom: 47, 121 Zurick, Rozann: 56. Ill Zwoyer, Eugene: 73, 165 Page two hundred ninety-two r s: y r I ' r, r iV IVT " ' I . • r n i V , , r- ' T ir.-T—i ■ " ?t-. ' j ' «- ' £.i, ' Y ..f . r: ' 5 " - ' Jw.: - ■? vs: T%. ' - »v. x ' I r : , . r.

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

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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