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

 - Class of 1948

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1948 volume:

OUR ALMA MATE R Copyright. I94H Betty Angelas Editor Patt Wylder . . Business Manager FAR ABOVE THE RIO G R A IV D £ y lTH HER SILVER HUE . ' " ' ' LifcJ M A MATER r f J T O VIEW Dedication The University of New Mexico, possibly more than any other institution in the country, exemphfies that spirit which the United Nations is trying so hard to spread throughout the world. The wide representation of the various races, the spirit of friendship and cooperation, and the fusion of the three cultures, Indian, Mexican, and Spanish, all make the University a place to study in cultural and democratic achievement, living in the happy and free expression of ideals, and finding it wholesome. Among the faculty members, one person stands out above all others as the personification of these ideals. A relatively new member of the faculty, having come here three years ago, he has already earned the respect ami admiration of his fellow workers, as well as the friendship of the student body. He received his B.A. in Havana, and two Doctor ' s degrees at that University. He was born in Havana in 1902, but is now a permanent resident of the United States. Author of 9 books, with two more being prepared, he is a well known writer, and among his more promi- nent distinctions, he lists his articles on Spain and Portugal for the New International Year Book. It is difficult to express the things he stands for at the Uni- versity because they represent the intangible qualities which enrich the character and improve the mind. In acknowledgment of his great contribution to our life at the University, the editors sincerely dedicate the 1948 Mirage to Dr. Miguel Jorrin. o R « t„ e Thomas «l. Mabry Governor of Neir Mexico Board of Regents The board of regents at the University of New Mexico is made up of five members, headed by: Thf- Honor€,blP Thomas . . Mabry, Ooiernor, ex-offieio Charles ftosf. State Supprintentlent, ex-offivio .Judge Sam G. Brattoii, President Jack Morber, Vice-President Mrs. John Milne, Secretary and Treasurer Mrs. George Savage Tibo .J. Chavez President Dr. John Philip Wernette was dismissed from his position as president of the University by the board of regents, to be replaced by Tom L. Popejoy, present comptroller. Dr. Wernette has been president of the University since 1945, following the late James Fulton Zimmer- man as administrative head. He came to UNM from the Harvard graduate school of economics, where he was instrumental in the training of officers for the army. Since he took office here, the student body has grown from 924 to the present all time record enrollment of 4,491. The senior faculty has increased approximately 70 per cent. Institution of the 18 point program of policies and procedures in the selection of new faculty mem- bers aimed at improvement in techniques of selection was one of the most outstanding features of Dr. Wernette ' s administration. He was instrumental in developing a program in faculty advancement poli- cies which sought to insure that advancement would be on the basis of merit. ii iJiiiiiilMiiilii A faculty committee on instruction was appointed by Wernette in 1946 to survey methods for securing ever-better teaching m the University faculty. Stand- ards of scholarship have increased; since 1946 all seniors have been required to take graduate record examinations which provide an objective measure in University standards. Four new offices for service to the students have been established: General Place- ment Bureau, Veterans Office, and the Testing and Counseling Service. All students who knew Dr. Wernette are sorry to see him leave. His spirit of comradeship and devotion to duty have endeared him to many. Good luck to you Dr. Wernette, we ' ll miss you. Dean of Men I cJlauAO id V. MaUiomf Bean of Women J!.en i Q. Qlauue Head Mathematics Department William C Wagner Head Civil Engineering Department H. G. Alexander Head Philosophy Department T. M. Pearce Head Department of English V. H. Regener Head Department of Physics Josiah Russell Head Department of History Francis KvreheviUe Head Department of Modern Languages E. F. Castetter Head Department of Biology Robert E. B. Allen Head Division of Speech W W. Hill Head Department o£ Anthropology Keen ttaffertif Head Division of Journalism Mtalph Tapif Head Department of Electrical Engineering Albert Ford Head Department of Mechanical Engineering Sherman Smith Head Department of Chemistry Elizab«»th Simpson Head Department of Home Economics Paul A. F. Walter Head Department of Sociology Head Department of Library Science »Ioatguin Ortega Head Department of Inter-American Ai?airs Alfred B. Shaklee Head Department of Psychology Hugh A. 3Mitler Head Department of Music STUDENT COllJini FIRST SEMESTER Left to right: Marge Menaul; Shirley Crist; Carohne Farnsworth; Richard Civerolo; Brice Evans; Betty Cragen; Eileen Kreft; Robert Mares; (Not Pic- tured) Jack Griffith; Candido Salazar. SECOND SEMESTER Shirley Crist; Richard Civerolo; Brice Evans; Eileen Kreft; Jack Griffith; Peggy Emmel; Richard Lloyd- Jones; Joe Butterfield; Jim Nolan; Hannah Rogers. mmimimmik ' IITER-iMERini AFFillRS The school of Inter-American Affairs was estabhshed on the campus in the fall of 1941. It is a co-ordinating administrative unit operating under the College of Arts and Sciences and the Grad- uate School. Under the directorship of Dr. J. Ortega the school has devel- oped a direct program of intellectual contact with the Hispanic nations of the South. In co-operation with the Department of Sociology, the School of Inter-American Affairs operates a Re- search Bureau on Latin America and Cultural Relations in the Southwest. Every week of the school year the department sponsors timely and interesting lectures in world relations. ' i.;: V.S if r ■rVi Thomas Donnelly Dean of Arts Sciences I Harold O. ttied Dean of General College %lki ' r i ' ' li m iM 1 O % At " m ARNOLD ATKINSON BAILEY BARRICK BAYARD J. BROWN BURTON BELLER BYRD CAPERTON CARLISLE CASHION CATRON COMPTON COCHRAN CUNNINGHAM DAYTON DERRYBERRY ARTS m mmm Seniors B. DEWITT R. DEWITT DIECKMANN DRAUGHON DURANT GADDY GREEN GRIEGO GRIFFIN GROTHE HASLIM H. STONE HERNANDEZ HILDRETH D. HINMAN HUGHES JOHNSON JONES KING BURLINGAME KLINE KOHLHAAS KROHN LACKEY LE HANE LLOYD MAGER MAEGER M. MARSH R. MARTIN MCDOWELL MERNER MILFS PARKER L. PENDLETON R. PENDLETON vir " r PETERSON M. SMITH PIERCE QUINN RIVIN ROBBINS RAWLS ROGERS ROGERS ROMERO ROWDEN RUST SCHIFF SCHOEPER SCOTT SILKNER SIMMONS kb. SANDER ) STAMPFER J STEVENSON %. . .4 STONE SUMMERS 1 TAICHERT TAUL VASQUEZ VIETH WOTKYNS WELLS WEST ZINK AHL ALBERT ANDERSON ANDREWS RUFFIN BARRETT BENSON BOREN BOYD Ml burchett butterfield ' buvens CALLENDER CHAVEZ CLARK COFFEEN COOLEY CRAGEN Junior r. m m SCIENCE i GROUSE DELZELL DESOTO DESGEORGES DEMMING DIXON DRAUGHON ELIZONDO ELLIS FARNSWORTH FITZGERALD FLEMING FRITSCHE GALLEGOS GLENN GOLDSTEIN GONZALES GRIMMER GROMAN C. HALL HARRISON HESS PACK HOGAN HUTCHINSON ILER KEETER |fe jpTTi KLEINHEIM KOHLBERG KELLY LAMB LEWIS G. LLOWAY LUNDHOLM PITSCHNER MALONE MAGES LOVEMAN MARSHALL E. MARTIN MARTINEZ MATTHEWS MAURER MCCALLUM MCCLELLAND MCGINNIS MERCHANT MINTEER MULLEN MURPHREE- MURPHEE NOLAND DENELLO IRWIN OPPENHEIMER PACKARD PARSONS PATTERSON PINA POWELL QUINN RAMOS REMMILLIARD ROBERTS ROBINSON ROGERS ROSEBOROUGH ROSS RUPPE SANCHEZ SCRUGGS SHOCKEY SIMMS B. SMITH STOWERS STRIKE STURGES SUESS TERRELL TESSMAN TENENBAUM THOMAS THORSON THRASHER TREWHITT TRUMP VASQUEZ WELLS WEISE WILLIAMSON WILLIAMS YATES B. YOUNG R. YOUNG Ni First Row: Adler; Albright; Cerise; Ayres; Bailey; A. Baker; S. Baker Second Row: Barnhart; Bartlett; Bayley; Beck; ; Bigbee; Blake Third Row: Black; Blanc; Blanchard; Boies; Boldt; Boone; Bradley Fourth Row: Bradstreet; Breacher; Brockington; Bromberg; T. Brown; Buchanan; D. Burns Fifth Row: Bynon; Byrnes; Callaway; Covard; Carleton; M. Chavez; Clark ARTS m SCIENCE Sophomores First Row: Cleer; Clossen; Cook -; Cook; Compton; Second Row: Cox; Crawford; Charleton; Devitt; Darden; Davis; Lawrence Third Row: Doyle; Dumond; Egbert; Emmel; England; Faye; Hernandez Fourth Row: M. Hernandez; D. Fisher; Fisher; Foley; Ford; Fowler; Fox Fifth Row: Treider; Frischkorn; Freidlich; Fuller; N. Gallcgos; Garcia; Gatlin First Row: Gault; Gibson; Glaser; Glover; Graham; Granick; Griflee Second Row: Groskritz; Haverchamp; Hagensick; J. Hall; M. Hall; Hannisian; Hart Third Row: Hartle; — ; Himan; C. Hill; Hillery; Hogan; Holmes Fourth Row: Holt; Hoff; Hoskin; Illman Hurley; Miller; Fifth Row: Jaramillo; Jerrauld; Jillson; Johns; Johnson; Lloyd- Jones; Judd First Row: Judkins; Kendncks; Kersting; Kiner; Knauss; Kneip Second Row: Koogler; Koury; Krause; Kreft; icker; Lee — ; Lai- Third Row: Leue; Livingstone; Love; Lyons; B. Lyons; Marchi- ondo; Morimoto Fourth Row: Martin; Matthews; Meyerson; McClellan; Mc- Dowell; Mcintosh; Mehr Fifth Row: Meyers; S. Miller; Mims; Mitchell; Mobley; Mont- gomery; Morley First Row: Morrow; Moutray; Myers; Ness; Norris; Olson; Olsen Second Row: Parrish; Posner; Polk; Peck; Perea; Pershing; Plant Third Row: Pickel; Pike; Plant; ; Quintana; Ramsey Fourth Row: Resnick; Reynolds; Rhodes; J. Rhodes; Richardson; Richmond ; Rickett Fifth Row: Rogers; N. Rogers; Ross; Roybal; Sanderson; Santis- tevan; Savage First Row: Schadel; Schmechel; Schulman; Sheppherd; Sherritt; Rickett; Silverman Second Row: Singer; Sloan; L. Smith; Stebbins; Stewart; Stone; Stubbs . , k- LWliV,, Third Row: Svazo; Schwit; Talbot; Thorson; Timberlakc; Toncre; Turnage Fourth Row: Twinting; Urioste; Veitch; ; Vocale; Vogel; DeVoss Fifth Row: Vrooman; P. Walter; Walters; Watson; Wershing; Wichlands; Wieting First Row: Wiley; Williamson; J. Wilson; Wingate; Wylder; Yost Second Row: Zike; Zurich First Row: Adair; Adelfang; Alexander; Algier; Anaya; Ander- man ; Ange Second Row: Aragon; Arellano; Arnett; Baker; Barbieri; Barnes- Bartlett ' Third Row: Batsel; Bauer; Becker; Bergin; Berry; Bliss; Bonyho Fourth Row: Bowery; Bradshaw; Broome; Cameron; Carter; Carlton; Cheek Fifth Row: Christianson; Clements; Cleveland; Cochran; Coflelt; Cohen; Combs Freshmen 4IITS m SCIEICE First Row: Cook; Cox; Crosby; Crowley; Dame; Danoff; Dann Second Row: De Soto; DeKraker; Disney; Domas; Draeb; Drig- gers; Elkins Third Row: Emis; Faw; Ferguson; Fleisch; Fulton; Furst; Futterknecht Fourth Row: Gis; Grant; Greaves; Green; Griffith; Grimell; Hamfur Fifth Row: Haight; Handley; Harding; Hay; Hedges; Henrie; Henson First Row: Herlocker; Hincham; Hight; Hontas; Horton; Hursh; Hurley Second Row: Hurst; Isaacson; Isbell; E. Jackson; Jennings; K. Jackson; Kaslas Third Row: Johnson; Kekar; M. Kelly; R. Kelly; Kemper; Ken- man; Kiefer Fourth Row: Krops; Livingston; Langford; Lassiter; Levine; Rockett; Logenman Fifth Row: Love; Lutz; McCanna; McCarty; McCown; McCul- loh; McHenry First Row: McKeown; Maclean; Maloy; C. Martin; Maxon; H. Miller; R. Miller Second Row: Million; Morrow; Nason; Nelson; Noble; Owens- berry; Peterson Third Row: Prince; Preston; Pollard; Pechukevich; Palmer; Packard Fourth Row: Rader; Rafferty; Rawlins; Peralta; Richards; Richardson; Ries Fifth Row: Rippel; Robinson; Rosengrin; Scanlon; Schiefflen; Schooley; Schulze Jk4 First Row: Senior; Severns; Suflern; Calloway; mon; Six Sai Second Row: Skelton; Smith; B. Smith; F. Smith; Salowetz; L. Smith; Stafford Third Row: Starves; Stevenson; Suffern; Sullivan; Sundstrom; ; Taddicken Fourth Row: Taylor; Terrell; Terry; Thatcher; Thorne; Tisch- auser; Tixier Fifth Row: - Van Deusen -; Traver; -; Vigil; Vocale; First Row: Walker; Walpole; West; K. White; Wigley; Wilkin- son ; Williams Second Row: C. Williams; Wills; L. Wilson; Hoy; York; Olt- man; Zudich iW " •k " § First Row: Berstein; Bolton; Cickon; Candelaria; Dollahon; Gallegos; Innman Second Row: A. Jones; King; Leue; Mason; Moore; Montgom- ery; Brown Third Row: Newcomb; Newton; Quensby; Trewhitt; Pierce; Shirley; Schrecengost Fourth Row: Snelson; Thompson; Turner; D. Wilson S.,.l..m.res GElRilL COLLGliE First Row: Baker; -; Cairns; Cook; Cooley; Second Row: Field; Gormley; Hart; Hurley; Jackson; Johnson; Lowe Third Row: Lundquist; Moyer; McDorman; McEvoy; Miller; Collins; ■ Fourth Row: Price; Reigel; Rose; Sefton; N. Skousen; Spaflord; Watson Fifth Row: Watling; -; Ullrich; Vandervort; i (iElRAL COLLEGE Freshmen S. J . Nannlnga Dean of the College of Education n ANTONORA ARVIDSON ATKINSON BASS ERDMAN C. CLARK COCHRAN COUSLAND COZZONS St- DENNY DORAN FORD FRAZIER JAGGERS GIBSON GLASEBROOK GLASEBROOK H. HALL HAKE HIGHT HURST IRVING JOHNSON KRALL LA WES LEMBKE i 1 m A ■ w -4 r r J i0 ■ H % 1 ' . J 1 :l LOWANCE MCVICAR MAHONEY MATTHEWS MIDDLETON P. MILLER MIRANDA MOORE NEWHOUSE NORDEEN RIVES SAGE SAMMIS SANCHEZ SENA SHELTON E. SMITH STACHER HOROHO THOMAS TROTTER VANATTA WILSON WOODSON WRIGHT BERTHA YOUNG ADLER BRANTLEY CASADOS CRIST DARRACOT DEVERS DUKE ELAM GARDENER GIBSON HAIRSTON HEATH HUFF C. JONES JONES KEEFE KYSAR LANE EDlCitriO LEBARON .,-t MCDONALD MCDERMOTT MILLER MONTOYA MOORE MORGAN MORROW MURPHEE NEUMAN NILSON NUNN PALMER PATRONOVITCH PYEATT RHODES SALTON i B. SCOTT M. A. SCOTT SEVERNS SHOEMAKER SCANLON SURAN SWEENEY VIDAL WALLACE WHITNEY First Row: Ange; Barham; Boyd; Browder; E. Brown; Brown; Brunei Second Row: Calkins; Chaves; Clark; Cordova; Cox; Creecy; Danovick Third Row: Farris; wood ; ■ Fischle; Floyd; Froelich; Gate- Fourth Row: Hafner; Jessup -; Hurst; Hurley; Irby; Jasper; Fifth Row: Julian; Knorr; Koch; Korte; Laird EDUCATIOI Sophomores First Row: Large; Larkin; Loveall; Marcum; L. Martin; Mauzy; Oppenheimer Second Row: Ortiz; — ; Piper -; Paulan tis; -; Persons; Third Row: Piatt; Pyle; Skousen -; Rattan; Rudolph; Sabin; Fourth Row: Saurs; Snedden; Stockdill; Thorwaldsen; Town- send; ; Trowbridge Fifth Row: Valhant; A. White; P. White; Wilson; Ortiz ' " « ! m Wf First Row: Avant; Branan -; Balls; Baum; Beddow; Bell; Second Row: Collins; Cochrane; Drucker; Frascr; Fregd; Gere; Gillespie Third Row: Heckes; Hernandez; Hight; Hoffman; Davis; ; Jenkins Fourth Row: Jones; Kerns; Kearns; Knapp; MacClelland Lar EDICATIO Freshmen Fifth Row: Mayhall; Moffatt; Morris; Morrow; Neff; Noble; Sixth Row: Potter; Sanchez; Stell; Foss; Werner; Wheelock; Williams; Zeddies Marshall E. Farris Dean of the College of Engineering i ADAIR ANDERSON BEHRENS BENEDICT BENESI BRAMMER BUNKER BUSHMAN CAMPBELL CARTY CHAVEZ W. COOK COONEY COREY DAVIDSON DEPAUW DIAL DWYER Seniors EAIVI EEKI. li ERDMAN FRENCH GRIFFITH GEUBER O. HALL HARRINGTON HARVEY HOLZWEIG KALHORN LEE LEVERTON LOGAN LONGFELLOW MACKAY MCKEE MORRIS MURGUIA MURRAY f I I t MYERS NEUFFER RITTER PATTERSON REEDER RUEGE SANDOVAL SCHULTZ l ci X l SCOTT LAMPROSE THOMAS THORPE WAGNER WHITNEY WILSON WINKLER WOODSON BARTE BEMISS i BRADSHAW COOPER CHRISTMAN COLLMER COMPTON CAUSEY BELONG DOW DRENNAN BUNNELL EVANS Juniors I HARRELL HIBBS KRIEGER MCCORD MCCRACKLEN NICHOLSON PARKER PEARCE RITTER RUCKER RYAN SCHAFFER SCHMIDT STOKLAS WASHBURN WEBSTER WILLET First Row: Archuleta; Bokow; Barnett; Brandebury; L. Browne; Brownewell; Burns Second Row: R. Burns; Culver; Casabone: Counts; Chancellor; Cobean; Colby Third Row: ; Dalton; Engst -; Dow; Drake; Ely; Fourth Row: Feldhan; Field; Fretwell; Fuhs; Fuller; Gammertz- f elder; Gill Fifth Row: Goodfellow; Graves; Grosvenor; A. Hall; B. Harri- son ; Harrison ; Hart Sopboniores First Row: Acuthorne; Irving; Hinterleitner; Second Row: Kessel; Kimball; Kimbrough; Klatt; Keneck; McDougal ; • Third Row: McClear; R.Miller -; Logan; MacMurchy; Martin; Massingill; Fourth Row: Perkowski; Phillipi -; Minees; Noyes; Neuman; Pelzner; Fifth Row: Reynolds; Ritchy; Robinson; ; Sanderson; Schneider; Seward I First Row: Sheridan; Sherman; Sisk; Smallet; E. Smith; Stevens Second Row: Sylvanus; -; Weir; Weissman -; Thompson; Ward; Wootton; Third Row: Wells; West; Wilcott; Winters; Ladika; Wolking; Woodford; Ziggins ' T ' - • ' UrT ' fr. vdim tlv;MH - iSasT First Row: Anderson; Apgar; Arroyo; Badsgard; Bennett; Benson; Barnhart Second Row: Benson; Bonine; O. Brown; Buvens; Cantelou; Cobbett Third Row: Cooper; Cottrell; Counts; Crowder; Crawford; ; Doolitde Fourth Row: Farris; Fenton; Fenzan; Foley; Fong; Galla- gher; Gassaway Fifth Row: Gilbert; Gordon; Harrell; Hawley; Inman; Hilleary; Freshmen Sixth Row: Vankowski; Johnson; T. Jones; Kayne; Keeter First Row: Kieffer; Kennedy; Koenig; Kreuter; Leach; Leonard; Lewicke Second Row: Mantooth; Maul; McElheney; Merrilees; Mil- ler; Minor; Mitchell Third Row: - Perea; Reibe ; Norwood; -; Pate; Fourth Row; Rogers; — ; Stevenson Fifth Row: -; Rouckus; Ryer; Simpler; -; J. Stone; Troum; -; Vick; Veehil; Vincent Sixth Row: Wade; Doty; Weir; ; Woods; Yonemoto f! L,ez Lewis Haas Acting Dean of the College of Fine Arts BAKER BAILEY BETTY COLLIER EDWARDS HILL SILVERSTEIN TORMOEHLEN TORMOEHLEN WALLACE YOUNG FliE ilRTS Seniors R. BAILEY CUNNINGHAM DUNNE EARL ELLIS GREER HANNETT KINCAID DEOLIVIERA KURTZ WACKERBARTH duniors fll iRTS First Row: Angelos; Betzer; Biefer; Bergen; A. Brown; Cannedy; Cole Second Row: Coppel; Deas; Dixon; Easley; Fried; Garcia; Gar- itson ; Goers Third Row: Grandiam; Hamilton; Hayes; Heidman; Knox; Ligon; Mahl; Marshall Fii m Sophomores First Row: McClure; Menaul; Montoya; Morris; ; Nartham; Parks Second Row: Price; Reed; Rothermel; Schlotterbeck; Sorrel; Stewart; Stockton; Straw Third Row: Thorson; Vincent; Wager-Smith; Walters; Watson; Westfall; Wilson; Yelonek First Row: Basil; Bennett; Brockeway; Burke; Butler; Carroll Second Row: Cavanagh; Culbertson; Davidson; Dennis; Dick- son; Earl; Eaton Third Row: Fandey; Finch; Green; Grenko; Holman; Hunting- ton; Kelly Fourth Row: Kelmenson; Lough; Martin; McClelland; McKelvy Fil MTS Freshiuen First Row: Mellott; Motami; Murray; Nordeen; Pye; Poindexter; Powell Second Row: Prager; Pusey; Reeder; Rippberger; Rose; Rosser; Sandoval Third Row: Schaefer; Slatin; Snodgrass; Snyder; Spaberg; Spring; Strait Fourth Row: Sutton; Wade; Wong Roy A. Botvers Dean of College of Pharmacy r ' ' « « .- fv r BATBY DARSEY DUDDLESTON HURLEY KEYES MASON PRIEBE SIMMS TELFORD WILLL MS WFLLIFORD PHIRMACV . Juniors First Row: Bennett; Carrothers; Fowler; Goldsmith; Inman; Pincan; Piatt Second Row: Riddle; Shannon; Shilton; Sowell; Nesting; Weeks; West Sophomores PHilRMilCY First Row: Bishop; Cohen; Cummins; Delaney; Figge; Herhn; Shannon Second Row : Sobol ; Wells nmm Fresfamen « ;3 Vernon G. Some 11 Dean of the College of Business Administration First Row, right: Mansfield; Marshall; Martell Second Row, right: Martinez; McHenry; Ratcliff Third Row, right: Schreiber; Sullivan; Trotter Fourth Row, right: Wallick; Willis First Row, left: Cato; DiLisio; Earl Second Row, left: Garcia; Glasebrook; Greene Third Row, left: Gregg; Hall; Halborson Fourth Row, left: Krammer; Landrith Seniors Business Administration ALLEN ANGELOS BAKER BELL FOLEY FRIEDMAN GOLDMAN GRAULIN HARVEY HERRERA MUSSON HOOK HUGHES A. JONES G. JONES S. JONES MCMEEN MERY Business Administration Juniors MIDDLETON P. MILLER MONTGOMERY MORRIS MURRAY PLUNKETT REED RIST F. ROBERTS T. ROBERTS SANCHEZ SARRACINO SOWEK SULLIVAN WOOSLEY |gB» f f f W- »« «s.;f -1 .il - .. First Row: Anderson; Angell; Aragon; Barnett; Blount; Boggs; Browder Second Row: Wheeler; ■ Cheek -; Byers; Calkins; Cannon; Clark; Third Row: Clarke; Cuddigan; Dale; Daley; Daly; Davis; Fourth Row: Dobkins; Dann; Driggers; Duncan; Freeman; Burton; Griffee Fifth Row: Grubbs; Gunderson; J. Hall; T. Hall; Hart; Horton; S. Jones Business tdministration Sophomores First Row: Kerns; Koch; Lacomble; Long; Macurdy; Mann; McLane Second Row: Pierce -; Mitchell; Moore; Neuvelt; Padilla; Pate; Third Row: Pomeroy; Pike; Ritchie; Sherritt; Sisk; Slasor; Spence Fourth Row: Spiller; Stilwell; Stockton; Wagnor; Walker; Wal- ters; Wicken Fifth Row: Williams; Willis; Wisegarver s;:.?: First Row: Bear; trel; Clossen -; Brockman; Buffett; Cot- Second Row: Coleman; Duncan; -; Driggers; Third Row: Elmore; Gonzales -; Frazier; Frost; Grimmer; Fourth Row: -; Hall; -; High; Hill; Hitch; Hunter Fifth Row: King; Kilby; Kohm; Levine; Lowery; McBride Umm idministration Freshmen First Row: McFadden; Meyers; Miley; Miller; Nilson; Mitchell; Montjoy Second Row: Murphy; Merrill; Piper; Pollard; Popejoy; Reed; RufEn Third Row: Ryan; Sandoval; Schinner; Sholl; Sperry; Stewart; Stewart Fourth Row: Stinson; Stone; Thorson; ; Folsom; Trimble; Fifth Row: Watson; Welters; Zutavern -; Wiesberger; France Seholes Dean of Graduate School DOSTER DAVIES HODGE HURLEY LEUPOLD MUELLER SHAMASKIN WILLIAMS WILTON Alfred I,. Gausewiiz Dean, College of Law CIVEROLO HEADON JORDON MARES MCKECHAN VANDERGRIFT Wt 1 nk fin a iftlS% ' ■.,ii. ' r V A R U S V ' t PMHEllESIf Panhellenic Council is an organization composed of two repre- sentatives from each of the sororities on campus, under the leader- ship of Dean Lena C. Clauve. They arrange the semester rushing program for sororities and regulate and guide sorority activities. Members are: Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta Barbara Grimmer Barbara Striker Mary Lou McCallum Bettc Ramsey Alpha Delta Pi Kappa Kappa Gamma Pat Jones Lois Sorrel Betha Young Ann Draughn Chi Omega Pi Beta Phi Dorothy Anderson Janet Cole Jane Boyd Charlene Sage Officers for the year are: President Pat Jones Secretary Jane Boyd Treasurer Charlene Sage Librarian Ann Draughn Social Chairman Barbara Striker iiPHii m nm Beginning in a big way this year, Alpha Chi Omega pledged twenty girls and then continued to have many events both academic and social. This year we were represented on campus by four Spurs, Betty Jo Ange, Joann Livingston, Peggy Piper, and Lunetta Yelonek; in the Women ' s Recreation Council by Marian Macdonald as secretary; in Junior Panhel- lenic, Sue Baker as President; in the different honoraries by Frankie Ann Laws, Phi Alpha Theta; Carol Stacker, Kappa Omicron Phi; Margaret Han- nah, Alpha Kappa Delta; and Mercedes Merner, Phi Kappa Phi. At homecoming time our pledges captured the prize for the best float even if they did practically freeze to death. The theme of their float was " Harem Scarem Lobes. " Also, Virginia Strike was elected to reign over the Homecoming activities as one of the queens. Later in the year Virginia was chosen as one of the attendants for the Dream Girl of Pi K A. Our social life was started off by a hamburger fry in the Sandia Moun- tains and was followed by a progressive dinner and dance here at the soror- ity house with a magician to provide entertainment at intermission time. In February Mrs. Lewis, the province president, made her visit and was honored by a tea at the sorority house. The big event in the Spring was the spring formal dance at the Hilton. Also there was a hayride when the weather warmed up and there were open houses for the numerous campus fraternities as well as an exchange of our pledges with the different fraterni- . ties ' pledges for dinner. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President Betty Ann LeBaron Vice President Teri Testman Pledge Mistress Mary Lou McCallum Corresponding Secretary Marian Macdonald Treasurer Mercedes Merner SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President Barbara Grimmer Vice President Mary Lou McCallum Pledge Mistress Skip Lundholm Corresponding Secretary Teri Testman Treasurer Betty Jo Ange First Row: Mary Adler; Betty Joe Ange; Martha Atkinson; Suzanne Baker; Barbara Bigbee; B. Cap- terton; Nancy Derryberry; Marilyn Eaton ' ' «- « ' « « ' Wfe Second Row: Barbara Gere: Barbara Grimmer; Jean Hildreth; Carolyn Hill; Colleen Hogan; Betty Ann Kearns; Bettv Kearns; K.n Kear ns Third Row: Margaret M. Kleinhein; Eleanor F. Kohlherg; Pat Lamm; Frankie Ann Laws; Betty Ann LeBaron; Joann Livingston; Betty Ann Lund- holm ; Marian Macdonald Fourth Row: Adarine Maloy; Mary Lou McCallum; Mercedes Merner; Wilhelmina Morley; Sherlee Newcomb; Phyllis Nilsen; Peggy Piper; Jeannie Popejoy First Row: Beth Rhodes; Betty Ann Richards; Mar- jorie Richerson; Joan Riegel; Harry Rodgers; Judy. Rodgers; Peggy Rose; Margaret Sal ton Second Row: Marilyn June Sanford; Helen Schadel; Ann Sheritt; Sandra Lea Skelton; Joye Natealeen; Carol Stacker; Barbara Stone; Martha Stone Third Row: Judy Straw; Virginia Strike; Jean Swan; Theresa Testman; Vida Vidal; Inez Werner; Vir- ginia Whitney; Jo Anna Wills; Lu Yelonck ILPH DELH PI Two early fall additions — completion of the new second story to the chapter house and the pledging of 21 prospective members — started the year out right for Alpha Nu of Alpha Delta Pi. The first story was also redecor- ated and new furniture was added. Versatility was the keynote among members. Caroline Farnsworth was president of the Associated Women Students, a member of Mortar Board, a student council representative and was nominated to Who ' s Who. Joyce Julian, Martha Rose Wilson, Emily Large, Pat Paulantis, Pat Darden, Inna- belle Jessup and Alls Wagersmith were initiated into Spurs. Members of Sigma Alpha Iota were Rosemary Duke, Peggy De Olivara, Mildred Mor- row and Francine Irving. Francine Irving was also a member of Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, national scholastic honorary, Pi Lambda Theta, national women ' s educational honorary, and is in Who ' s Who. Shirley Crist and Caroline Farnsworth were Student Council Represen- tatives. Shirley Crist was a member of Phi Sigma, national biology honorary, and Betha Young of Delta Phi Delta, national art honorary. For class officers, the ADPi ' s were represented by Pat Paulantis, secretary of the sophomore class. Social events for the members were highlighted by a scavenger r-.nd dance party held early in December. In the homecoming parade, the ADPi ' s took second place in the women ' s float division. Starting a new experience in international relations, a former Univer- sity of Oslo, Norway, student, Aase Anderson, was invited to live at ihe ADPi chapter house the second semester as a guest of the sorority. OFFICERS: President Bertha Young Vice-president Pat Jones Secretary Betty Schmuck Treasurer Joyce McClelland First Row: Harriette Bollinger; Patricia Brown; Vir- ginia Bygel; Martha Jane Byrd; Nedra Callender; Virginia Carroll; Frances Combs; Shirley Crist Second Row: Christina Dann; Pat Darden; Peggy De Oliviera; Rosemary Duke; Eva Lou Edwards; Jeanne Ellis; Barbara Emis; Carolyr alkins Third Row: Gerry Greene; Beverlee Grenko; Mari- lyn Grimmer; Caroline Farnsworth; Nancy Fraser; Helen ' Joan Hall; Pat Hoffman; lona Inmon Fourth Row: Francine Irving; Kassie Jackson; Ina- belle Jessup; Carolyn Johnston; Pat Jones; Rosemary Jones; Joyce Julian; Mary Kelly First Row: Virginia Kohlhaas; Emily Ann Large; Mildred Morrow; Lois Martin; Shirley Maurer; Joyce McClelland; Jayne McClelland; Janyce Mc- Darman. Second Row: Margaret Moutray; Mildred Moutray; Mildred Nordeen; Ella Rose Oppenheimer; Myrna Palmer; Pat Paulantis; Jo Ann Rudolph; Pat Sauer Third Row: Betty Ann Schmuck; Frances Shelton; Alice Wager-Smith; Betty Jane Snodgrass; Sallie Salowetz; Margaret Spaberg; Frances Taylor; Terry Vandervart Fourth Row: Martha Rose Wilson; Pat Wheelock; Bertha Young; Betha Young (IHI OIUEGI Pi Gamma Chapter of Chi Omega was installed on the University of New Mexico campus in 1925. This year there were thirty-nine actives and eighteen pledges. Chi Omega was well represented in U. N. M. activities this past year. Chi O. Jeanne Loveall was chosen as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, 1947. Lois Reed was named an attendant to the 1948 Wardroom Queen. Chi Omega members were honored with four members in Spur, and Elizabeth Knause being Spur vice-president. One member was tapped for Mortar Board and Thalia Tachias was elected president. Two members were named to Kappa Omicron Phi, honorary home economics fraternity, and one to Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history fraternity. Marge Menaul was elected to Sophomore Council, and Barbara Bailey was chosen one of 20 college women to be guest editor of Mademoiselle magazine. Betty Angelos was named editor-in-chief of the 1947-1948 Mirage. Chi O ' s Jean Wells and Harriet Lassiter were two of the six campus cheer leaders. Jane Boyd was elected national vice-president of A. W. S. Chi Omega social activities were highlighted with the annual White Formal held on the sixth of December at the Hilton Hotel. The second semester social activities were the May Day House Dance and the annual spring banquet. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS: President Jessamine Honey Vice-president Anne Pierce Secretary Margaret Jean Sweeney Treasurer Barbara Bailey SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President Margaret Jean Sweeney Vice-president Miriam Malm Secretary Dorothy Anderson Treasurer Rose Vocale First Row: Dorothy Anderson; Betty Beals Angelos; Barbara Bailey; Marjorie Bass; Jane Boyd; Junie Broome; Alicia Brown; Meredith Burchett Second Row: Jo Rene Cameron; Gloria Cheek; Rosemary Coft ' elt; Dolores Coppel; fane Ellen Drig- gers; Jenabel Faw; Mary Greer; Gwynn Hogan Third Row: Jessamine Honey; Martha Hughes; Helen Irby; Joey Jenkins; Marion Johnson; Sandy Knauss; Alice Krause; Carolyn Laird Fourth Row: Herbie Lassiter; Chloe Ledbetter; Carol Lee; Jeanne Loveall; Mariam Malm; Joan McClure; Lois McDermott; Marge Menaul First Row: Ingrid Oppenheimer ; Norma Persort ' ; ' Anne Pierce; Dorothy Pike; Betty Jo Prager; Lois Reed ; Hannah Rogers ; Ahce Rosengren Second Row: JoAnne Serverns; Mary Severns; Julie Simmons; Peggy Sweeney; Marjorie Tormoehlin; Norma Tormoehlin; Margaret Valliant; Rose Vocale m§ _i Third Row: Anne Vocale; Lois Vogal; Jean Wag- ner; Sue Williams; Beverly Young Wn AlPHi THETi After being pledged to Kappa Alpha Theta for one semester, the U. N. M. Thetas were installed as full-fledged members and received their charter during the early part of Spring Semester, 1948. This event climaxed a year of activities which began with a successful rush week in the fall. The first social event of the year was a formal Skylight Roof dance which was held at the Franciscan Hotel. Other functions included open houses for campus fraternities, a Founders ' Day Banquet in January, a dinner given by Theta alumnae, and a tea given for the alumnae by actives and pledges. The outstanding social event of the year was the big installation formal at the Hilton Hotel in the sp ring, to which all the members of the five other sororities on campus were invited. The group was honored by a visit from the National Treasurer in the fall, and from the District President in the spring. Offices and honors held by members of the group included president of S. A. I., honorary music fraternity, a Mortar Board, two Spurs, and a mem- ber of Who ' s Who in American Universities. Barbara Stryker was Social Chairman for Pan-Hellenic Council, and under her direction Kappa Alpha Theta had charge of the annual Pan-Hellenic formal. With the staunch support of the group as a whole. Kappa Alpha Theta placed in several competitive sports events. OFFICERS President Bette DeWitt Vice-president Karin Weise Recording Secretary Deborah Brockway Corresponding Secretary Nancy Morris Treasurer Nancy Coles First Row: Lee Arnett; Priscilla Brannon; Dee Dee Brock way; Ann Christiansen; Nancy Coles; Nancy Cook Second Row: Bette DeWitt; Maryabie Fass; Barbara Haight; Barbara Hays; Joanne Heckes; Sandy Hunt- ington Third Row: Carolyn Koch; Billie Verne Lowance; [ackie MacAfee; Pat Maxwell; Mary Margaret Mor- ris; Nancy Morris First Row: Elizabeth Ramsey; Betty Singer; fay Van Soelen; Barbara Stryker; Beverly Timberlake; KarinJP ' Bl ,.U Viese Second Row: Joanne Watling; Billye Williamson wn wn mm The Gamma Beta Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, installed on the campus in 1918, pledged 26 new members this year. Highlighting the chapter ' s honors in social activities was the election of KKG ' s Marge Holt as first attendant to the Mirage Ball beauty queen, Mickey Boren as Lettermen ' s queen, Camille Grantham as attendant to the Pi Kappa Alpha " Dream Girl, " Jackie Yates as Sun Bowl Princess, and Mimi Million chosen as one of the campus song leaders. Evelyn and Marylin Glasebrook and Arlene Camm made " Who ' s Who, " while seven members were in Spurs and one on the Mortar Board. The chapter also won basketball intramurals for the fourth consecutive year. A Founder ' s Day Banquet was held at the Alvarado Hotel in celebration of Kappa ' s 78th anniversary. A Father ' s Day banquet was given, and a buffet dinner for the members and their dates. The height of KKG ' s social season was climaxed with a formal dinner-dance, April 24, at the Hilton Hotel. Miniature paddles with the sorority ' s crest were given as favors. OFFICERS President Marylyn Glasebrook Social Chairman Jackie Yates Recording Secretary Pat Rogers Treasurer Maxine Krohn Pledge Captain Evelyn Glasebrook PLEDGE OFFICERS President Mary Etta Bell Secretary Jane Reese Social Chairman Mary Blanchard First Row: Bette Lou Albert; Mary Anderman; Marian Ange; Nancee Bailey; Mary Etta Bell; Mary Blanchard; Barbara Bergen; Martha Boren Second Row: Jerry Burton; Mary Closson; Nancy Coleman; Pat Daly; Jane DeKraker; Virginia Dea-. nii, Patricia Denny; Nancy Dcvcrs TJiird Row: Anne Draughn; Avery Draughn; Hes- ter Fuller; Evelyn Glasebrook; MarylynGlasebrook; Camille Grantham; Mary Hill; Marge Holt Fourth Row: JoAnn Hoskins; Marylon Huff; Mary Hurley; Maxine Krohn; Lois Lembke; Ernestine Lowrey; Janet McCanne; Mary McCuUoli First Row: Billye McDowell; Katherine Maclean; Marilyn Merchant; Suzanne Miller; Mimi Million; Yonene Milyard ; Doris Moore ; Joan Morgan Second Row: Hope Kinzer Newhouse; Linda Par rish; Frances Priebe; Jane Reese; Anne Richar dson; ' atricia Rogers; Githa Sefton; Jean Stampfd: Third Row: Barbara Stevenson; Lois Sorrell; Betty Thorne; Lily Towxisend; Clare Van Atta; Anne White; Roberta Wigely; Jackie Yates; Annette Wil- hams; Sue Wilkinson PI BETl PHI New Mexico Alpha chapter of Pi Beta Phi started the 1947-48 fall semester in T-17 of dormitory " D. " After many hardships, they acquired hot water, a telephone, and a few other necessities. Rushing was held at the Kappa Sig house, and after a successful rush week, the Pi Phi ' s hung 25 pledge pins. The social highlights of the year were the annual " Starlight Symphony Formal, " the Mayday Spring formal, the Kappa Sig-Pi Phi picnic, several open houses in the S. U. B., and a series of lectures by Mrs. L. W. Clark. In the sports competition, Blythe Scott placed second in a skiing meet, and the Pi Phi ' s took first place in the intramural women ' s swim meet. Pi Phi offices and honors on the campus were held by Anne Johnson, a member of Pi Kappa Phi, and president of Phi Alpha Theta; Patt Wylder, business manager of the Mirage; Nancy Smith, who received the most coveted title on the campus. Mirage Beauty Queen, and assisted as a member of the Mirage staff; Janet Cole, secretary of the student senate; Lou Schlot- terbeck, president of the dormitory " D " barracks; Rosemary Stockton, a member of Sigma Alpha Iota. Members of the " Spurs " of Pi Beta Phi were Janet Cole, Betsy McClel- lan, Jeanne Hall, and Liz Gatlin. Blythe Scott was honored as first attendant to the Homecoming queens. Barbara McHenry was chosen dream girl of Pi K. A. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President Nita Le Hane Vice-president Jane Lackey Treasurer Blythe Scott Pledge Supervisor Gretchen Sammis SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President Gretchen Sammis Vice-president Ceacy Dunne Treasurer Ann Boyd Pledge Supervisor Eve Thon PLEDGE OFFICERS President Dot Purington Vice-president Billie Moffat Secretary Sally Schiefflin Treasurer Angela Rattan First Row: Betty Jane Ayres; Nancie Baker; Anne Bals; Ann Boyd; Dorothy Dale Charlton; Barbara Clark; Pat Cochran; Joe Coflen Second Row: Janet Cole; Topsy Dayton; Marianne Domas; Cecilia Dunne; Elizabeth Gatlin; Pat Gib- son; Marguerite Gormley; Marylee Griffith .«. . -.. Jk i . JThinl Row : Fran Hafner; Jeanne Hall; Jeanne M. Illman; Anne Johnson; Grace Jones; Caroline Kneip; Jane Lackey; Rozanne Lough Fourth Row: Nita LeHane; Natalie Lowe; Betsy McClellan; Barbara McHenry; Wilma Moffatt; Jerry Morgan; NaDeanne Nefl; Mable Nunn First Row: Peggy Pack; Barbara Parnall; Laurie Parsing; Marian Poindexter; Angela Rattan; Pam Rosser; Joyce Rothermel; Charline Sage Second Row: Mary Elizabeth Scanlan; Gretchen Sammis; Joan Schaefer; Sally Schiefflin; Lou Schlot- terbeck; Joan Schuize; Blythe Scott; Rosemary Stockton ■c Third Row: Eve Thon; Dolores Traver; Kathleen White; Pat Wylder; Sue Marie Zike; Rozann Zurick Inter - Fraternity Council The Inter-fraternity Council of the University of New Mexico is composed of two representatives from each of the ten fraternities on the campus. The council governs the policies of the fraterni- ties and their relations to the campus and to the public. Members are: ALPHA EPSILON PI IRVING BELL ADRIAN POLZNER KAPPA ALPHA IAN BOGGS GEORGE ELY KAPPA SIGMA RICHARD CIVEROLO GEORGE MERTZ PHI DELTA THETA lACK MUSSON DON KNORR SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PETER BENEDICT DREW MINTEER SIGMA CHI TIM WOOLSTON RALPH PENDLETON LAMBDA CHI ALPHA GEORGE BYRNES W. O. REYNOLDS SIGMA PHI EPSILON TOM MONTGOMERY ROBERT WALTERS PI KAPPA ALPHA lAMES RYAN TOM PLUNKETT DELTA SIGMA PHI MARVIN CAUSEY GLEN WERSHING llPHi EPSIlOi PI Upsilon Deuteron Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi was formally installed on campus on November 8, 1947. The charter presenta- tion was made by the National President at an installation banquet held in the Greer Room of the Hilton Hotel. In addition to the nineteen charter members who organized the AEPi Colony in March, 1947, ten new men were pledged to bring the total Alpha Epsilon Pi membership to twenty-nine men at the time of installation. Irving Bell was elected as the first Master of Upsilon Deuteron and served in office until February, 1948. Ed Glaser, associate edi- tor of the Lobo, was elected President of the charter pledge class. Representing the chapter in campus activities were: Harold Pick, president of the Hillel Counselorship; Ed Glaser, varsity baseball and member of Vigilantes, Sophomore honorary on cam- pus; Dave Judd, clarinetist with the University Band and Civic Symphony; Jim Goldman, Boots and Saddle; Arnie Schramm, member of the Apothecaries Club; Morton Tenenbaum, Student Senate and track man; Mel Dreyfuss, Interfraternity Council; Bob Miners, swimming team. OFFICERS Master Bob Rivin Lieutenant-Master Arnold L. Schramm Scribe Mel Bernstein Exchequer Sheldon Bromberg Sentinel Paul Dreyfuss Member-at-large Irving Bell Pledgemaster Stanley Feldhan Social Chairman Bob Miners PLEDGE OFFICERS President Ed Glaser Vice-president Marty Resnick Secretary Raymond Shapira Treasurer Jim Goldman Athletic Chairman Art Gordon First Row: Irving Bell; Melbourn Bernstein j-Jfer Bokow; Stanley Feldhan; Ed Glaser; Jim Goldman; David Judd; Murray Miller Second Row: Ted Neuvelt; Adrian Pelzner; Martin Resnick; Robert Riven; Sheldon Bromberg; Jordan Silverman; Norman Silverstein; Morton Tenenbaum k % iPS; ■ -r r: n ?i V l DGLH mU PHI Alpha Xi chapter of Deka Sigma Phi fraternity was chartered at the University of New Mexico June 6, 1947. Seventeen mem- bers were initiated as the charter group of Alpha Xi by the chapters at U. S. C. and U. C. L. A. in Los Angeles, California. These seventeen men in addition to organizing the chapter, had a group of six pledges ready to start the fall semester. Since the foundation date in June 1947, sixty men at U. N. M. have joined the ranks of the green and white, showing the constant growth and popularity of the chapter on campus. The Delta Sig ' s tradi- tional Carnation Ball held in the Student Union Building in December was a crowning success to the first year ' s social activi- ties. The informal Sailors Ball was held in March highlighting the Spring semester social calendar. Homecoming saw the Delta Sigs with a huge float, largest in the parade, depicting the antici- pated slaughter of the Red Raiders from Texas Tech. Representing the Fraternity in campus activities, were Marvin Causey: Vigilantes; Don Drennen, Everett Dow, Joe Black, and Marvin Causey: Kappa Mu Epsilon, honorary math fraternity; Frank Jerauld, Glenn Wershing: Lobo staff writers. OFFICERS President Marvin Causey Vice-president Bill Bonine Secretary Jay Burke Treasurer Everett Dow Pledge Master Jim Rodgers Social Chairman Glenn Wershing Editor Frank Jerauld Richard Clough is the Faculty member on campus, a member of Sigma Tau, engineering honorary of the campus. iUUBBillllBaiU First Row: Mel Anderson; Gil Anoyo; James B. Becker; Joseph Black; Bill Bonine; Jay Burke; Ray- mond Carl; Marvin Causey ▲ Second Row: Jim Clear; Richard Clough; E. K. Cooper; Vince Daniels; Art DeLong; LeRoy De- Soto; Everett Dow; Pat Doyle Third Row: Donald Drennan; Allen Elliott; John Folsom; Henry Frazier; Bob French; Samuel Gold- smith ; George Jaramillo ; Franklin Jerauld Fourth Row: William Klatt; Rodger Martin; Robert McKechan; Ed Millo; Marc My ton; Robert Niebur; Sigfred Sandberg; Arthur Toncre Fifth Row: Martin Vasquez; F. E. Veith; James Wagner; Glenn Wershing; Tom Zudick um uPHi Beta Phi chapter of Kappa Alpha Order was installed at UNM in 1929. Twenty-seven men were pledged during the fall of 1947, and there were forty-three actives. A Halloween Party, several record dances and picnics, and the Winter Formal at the Hilton Hotel on December 13 highlighted the KA social season. Members, alumnae, and the Marthas joined together to honor Robert E. Lee, original KA patron, at a dinner banquet at the Woman ' s Club on January 19. The Dixie Ball at the Franciscan Hotel on April 24 was the climax of the KA social season. The Kappa Alpha dragon won first prize in the Homecoming parade. In intramural competition, KA took second place in swimming and third place in the tennis doubles tournament. Wilbur Stillwell was Sophomore Class President, a Student Senate representative, and a Vigilante. Ed Rawls was Ski Club President and a Student Senate representative. H. F. " Moon " Mullen, co-winner of Inter- Mountain Broadcasting Company Journalism Scholarship, was Secretary- Treasurer of the Kirtland Student Council, a Lobo staff member, and a Student Senate representative. Skid Spiller, Don Wolking, and Clay Buchanan were elected to Vigi- lantes. Frank Packard and his orchestra played for a large part of the campus social events. OFFICERS President, Fall semester Howard Shockey President, Spring semester Ian Boggs Vice-president Frank Packard Grand Scribe Ed Rawls Secretary Moon Mullen PLEDGE OFFICERS President Dean Allen Vice-president Bob Langford WTK- First Row: Earl Allen; Chuck Bayard; Bob Bliss; Ian Boggs; Merrit Bradley; Clay Buchanan; Kenneth- Clark; Kenyon Cofean Xi Second Row: Bob Corey; Spence Devitt; Kenneth Durant; George Ely; Marshall Farris; James M. Fisher; William Foley; Robert Fulton Third Row: Jim Gautson; Philip Grant; W. A. Har- rington; N. G. Hurst; Bab Langford; Nilliand Lewis; Emery W. McDowell; John Mclntoch Fourth Row: Clyde Mantooth; William Marcum; Synne Martin; David Mims; Harold Mullen; Richard Myers; David Noble; Dale Northam « :.rt S-. J •t3; m First Row: Homer Olson; Al Packard; Frank Packard; Martin Pierce; Spencer Piatt; Edgar Davis Rawls; Norman Riebe; Allan Ries , 1 i iJBf ' W ' Second Row: L. B. Riste; John Robinson; Hugo Rockett; Calvin Rogers; Monte Rowden; Danny Scott; Robert Shannon; Howard Shockey Third Row : Robert Simpson ; Albert Smith ; Louiny Smith; Johnny Snelson; Murray Snytier; Joe Spence; Skid Spiller; Forrest Stewart, Fourtnrow: Fred Stinson; Wilbur Stilwell; John Stockdill; James Stockton; Robert Sylvanus; Robert Walker; Donald Wolking; James Wilson f r " 1 KAPPA mu Delta Beta of Kappa Sigma occupied their house for the sec- ond year in the post-war period, and completed the year with an active chapter of 78 members, plus a pledge class of 32. The UNM chapter was made up of members of the local fra- ternity, Alpha Delta, and was installed into Kappa Sigma in 1925. Kappa Sigma boasted two class officers for the year, with vice- presidents of the Junior and Senior classes. The chapter also included the president of the IFC and a member of the student council. George Mertz, chapter president, was also elected presi- dent of Khatali, senior men ' s honorary. Social events of the season were highlighted by the annual Bowery Dance early in the year, followed by the traditional Christmas formal. A series of informal dances and house parties served to entertain when regular functions were not scheduled. OFFICERS George Mertz President Bliss Bushman Vice-President Bill Morris Scribe Charles Grosvenor Pledge Master PLEDGE OFFICERS Bob Reed President John Wheeler Secretary-Treasurer CAMPUS OFFICERS Bliss Bushman Vice-President, Senior Class Hank Trewhitt Vice-President, Junior Class Dick Civerolo President, IFC, Student Council First Row: Wayne Badsgard; Norman Barnett; lohn Beck; John Behrens; Dale Bolton; Art Bradshaw; Don Brandle- berry; Richard Brooks Second Row: Jim Brown; Le Roy Brown; Tom Brown; Fred Burns; Bliss Bushman; John Bynon; Jack Cairns; Fred M. Calkins Third Row: W. B. Cashion; Dick Civerolo; Jimmie Clark; Cecil Counts; Johnnie Counts; Bob Cudigan; Philip Daly; Don Denton Fourth Row: Gordon Diefendori ; George H. Dixon; Glenn Dobbs; Wendel Daty; Charles Fenton; Robert Fenton; Jack Foley; Jim Fol Fifth Row : Herb Fried; Paul Gamertsfelder; James Glover; Charles Grosvenor; Milton R. Handly; Langdon Harrison; Carl Hart; George Hart Sixth Row: Richard Hart; Donald Hartle; Marvin Hese- man; Elwood J. Hopf; Joe Hurley; Dick Johnson; Arthur Jones; Robert Koch :ta -s. . " i J . jMj mmE wi Cj d)„ fzj ,LJ, First Row: Leonard Lee; Leon Livingston; George Lotspeich; Jim Macurdy; Robert Massingill; James Mathis; Bill McCard; C. R. McCracken - a . m Second Row : A. T. McGennis; George Mertz; Lynn Montjoy; Bill Morris; Charles Norris; Paul Patter- son; Glyndale Paulk; Nick Pauletich % Third Row: Bob Ried; Bob Ritter; Gene Roberts; Haskell Roscbrough; Louis Rowe; Warren J. Ruegg; Floyd Babin; Robert Schooley Fourth Row: Jack Schneider; Courtney Sherman; Elmer Snyder; Harry Stowers; Robert Terrell; Bar- ney Thorpe; Hank Trewhitt; Walter Webster Fifth Row: Riff Wess; Whitey Welchel; Richard Wickens; Ronald Wieting; Billy Williams; James Williams; Robert Winkler; Jim Winter; Roger Watkyns jNE I r fr; mm CHI mm Lambda Chi Alpha, newest social fraternity on the campus, has twenty-four members at the present time. The fraternity was organized during the last spring semester and the original ten members were initiated December 13, 1947, at Las Cruces, N. M. The group, comprised of ten actives and fourteen pledges, will receive its charter the latter part of February and plans call for many social activities at that time. Included in the plans are a banquet, a dance, and a number of other activities. Men active in campus affairs are Jack Griflee, circulation man- ager and staff writer of the Loho; George Pittman, Lobo staff and Alpha Phi Omega; Thomas Mobley, Charles Williams, and Rob- ert Crawford, Alpha Phi Omega; Richard Deas III, concert pian- ist, has made several appearances under the auspices of the New Mexico Museum of Art; George Heidemann, active in Rodey Theater; and George Byrnes, representative to the Student Senate and the Inter-fraternity Council. OFFICERS OF THE FRATERNITY W. O. Reynolds President Frank Bartlett Vice-President lames Rippberger Secretary Richard Deas, III Treasurer Lee Barte Pledgemaster PLEDGE OFFICERS Van York President La Verne Disney Vice-President Thomas Mobley Secretary Charles Williams Treasurer First Row : Lee Barte ; Frank Bartlett; George F. Byrnes; William Colby; Jim Culver; Richard Deas; La Verne Disney; Paul Frischkorn Second Row: Jay Green; George Heideman; Paul Lacomble; Tom Mobley; William Reynolds; James Rippberger; John West; Chuck Williams; Van York «• ' PHI DELTi THEW New Mexico Alpha of Phi Delta Theta has entered on its second year as a national chapter. The local group of Phi Delta was admitted into the National Fraternity on December 6, 1946, at which time the entire General Council came to the U. N. M. Campus to carry out installation rites. During the past school term a successful rushing program has added twenty-seven new members to the active chapter. Socially Phi Delts have completed a busy year. A series o£ informal dances at Community Center and several picnics added appreciably to campus festivities. Highlights on the year ' s social calendar were the Sword and Shield Ball, which commemorates the installation of the chapter, and the traditional Miami Triad Dance held in conjunction with Sigma Chi. Pledges and actives of Phi Delta Theta participated fully in all Intramural Sports. Top honors were taken in Basketball, and a Phi Delt copped first place in the Cross Country Event. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President Jack Musson Reporter Jim Mitchell Secretary George Grande Treasurer Ed Roper Warden L. B. Seward Historian Bill Blanc Social Chairman Jerry Rhodes SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President J. L. P atterson Reporter Jim Mitchell Secretary George Grande Treasurer Ed Roper Warden Don Knorr Historian Bill Blanc Social Chairman Jerry Rhodes First Row: Bill Blanc; Don Brownewell; Russell CoUmer; Jim Cavanaugh; John Davis; Tom Davis SecomRow: 7ack Evans; John Goodfellow; George Grande; Thomas Hail; Frank D. Henthorn; Wil- liam Irvine Mm Third Row: Parker F. Jones; Warren Kiefcr; Don Knarr; Yale Knox; Douglas Lawrence; John Malone, Jr. D First Row: Don W. Mitchell; Jim H. Mitchell; Jack Musson; W. T. Patterson; Albert Priebe; Raoul B. Ramos Second Row: Jerry Rhodes; Edgar Roper; Lewis B. Seward; Forrest Smith; Bill Steflanik; Jim Trump Third Row: Robert Walters; Jim Wallick; Frank Wells; Paul Woodnorth; Jim Woods; Evert Young, Jr. ■• - PI um kuu The Beta Delta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha, oldest of the U. N. M. ' s fra- ternities began the year with an active membership of 74 men, and at the close of a very successful rush week 41 men were selected as pledges. Pi Kappa Alpha had a wide representation in U. N. M. ' s athletics and various other activities. Danny Skousen and John Hart were vice-presidents of the freshman class and of the junior class respectively. The president and secretary-treasurer of Khatali were Asa Wilson and Bob Blair respectively along with George Hildebrandt and Jack VoUer as Khatali members. Vigi- lantes were Walter Perkowski, Ray Gunderson, and Paul Casabonne who was secretary-treasurer. Bill Power, Sam Stapley, Tom Nesbitt, and Victor Myers were president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer of the Ward- room Society. George Hildebrant, John Hart, Bill Geter, Nicholas Fioren- tino, and Ben Kelly held first-string positions on the football team, while 8 other men held positions on the second-string and B squad. Bill Townsend was a first-string forward on the basketball team along with two other men as B squad representatives. Jack VoUer and Asa Wilson were listed in Who ' s Who. At the close of the first semester the Pikes showed themselves to be strong contenders in intramural competition as they had taken first place in the 16 man relay race and second places in tennis doubles and touch football. The Pike ' s social activities included a hay ride and numerous house dances. Jim Ryan was chosen in a feminine ballot as the " Biggest Wolf " of 1947-1948 at the Lobo Memorial Dance. The 1947 pledge class entertained the active members with their Hi Jinks Dance in which guests came dressed as representing song titles. Barbara McHenry was chosen the Dream Girl of Pi K A along with Virginia Strike and Camille Grantham as attendants at the annual Dream Girl Formal, January 16, 1948. OFFICERS President Tom Plunkett Vice-President Jim Ryan Secretary Edward Cooney Treasurer John Sullivan House Manager Duane Anderson Historian George Atkinson Pledge Master John Burton First Row: Duane Anderson; George Atkerson; Robert Blair; Robert Bunker; John Burton; Bill Cannon; Paul J. Casabonne; Hank Compton Fourth Row: foe Fischle; Phil Freeman; Jerry Friedman; Dick Gaines; Jack Gibbs; John R. Grinnell; Frank Grubbs; John W. Hall Second Row: James Compton; Earl Cook; Ed Cooney; Bar- ton Cox; Dennis Crowley; Robert Davis; Ernest Des Georges; George De Shirley Fifth Row: Cliff Hstfinh; Ed Hart; John Hart; Kenneth Hart; James T. Haslam; Ray Henderson; Kenneth Hill; Bill Hitchcock Third Row: Jim De Vos; J. R. Dial; Niles Dixon; Derrell DoUahon; John Donnell; Norbert Engst; Robert Feather; George Field Sixth Row: A. W. Jones; Tom Jones; Ben Kelly; John Kin- zer; Herbert Knecht; Harry Lee; Jack Loe; Bill Long - x First Row: Jim Mansfield ; Jack Martin ; Wayne Mc- Carty; George McFadden; Alfred McLane; Ken ijfll Moore; Robert Morton; Victor Myers " . Second Row: Fred Nelson; Dan Newton; Bi Nygnen ; Ed Pate ; Ted Pate ; Walt Pgrkowski ; Dick Pino; Tom Plunkett m § Third Row: Francis Power; Robert Rafferty; Dick Rogers; James Ryan; Robert Shamaskin; Lawrence Shannon; Max Shirley; Bill Shrecengost Fourth Row: Hank Shultz; Dan Skowsen; Johnny Snclson; Dean Stapley; Vick Starnes; John Sullivan; Rudy Sullivan; Lyle Taddicken Fifth Row: Fletcher Thompson; Robert Thompson; John Voller; George Watters; J. Westoway; Law- rence Willcut; Lawrence Willey; Asa C. Wilson; Harry Woosley mm upHii m m New Mexico Tau of Sigma Alpha Epsilon began the school year, 1947- 1948, by having three of its members elected as class presidents. Rudy Krall, Larry Hess and Ed Tixier were elected presidents of the Senior, Junior and Freshman classes respectively. The Lettermen ' s Club honored four SAE ' s as their outstanding letter- men of the year. Rudy Krall, football; Ned Wallace, basketball; Larry Hess, baseball, and Lou CuUen, track. Tat Drucker and . ' 1 Schinner won the Intramural Tennis Doubles and Ed Tixier started as a Freshman on the Varsity basketball squad. Lou CuUen and Rudy Krall were elected to " Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities. " Bob England served as vice-president of Sophomore Vigilantes. SAE contributed many outstanding athletes and lettermen to all sports and they were well represented in many other activities on campus. Jix Lloyd-Jones participated on the Debate Team which brought home many honors. Drew Minteer, Doolie Pierce and Jix Lloyd-Jones held positions on student publications. SAE pledged 28 men with the close of rush week in October and initia- tion was held on March 7th. Highlighting the social events for the Son ' s of Minerva were the tradi- tional Winter Formal held at the Hilton Hotel, the ever-popular " Pajama Dance, " the annual Calvpso Dance and the open house given for the Pi Phi ' s. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Pete Benedict President Drew Minteer Vice-President John Brammer Secretary Tom Fitzgerald Treasurer Tom Closson Rush Captain SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Dub Sheppard President Ned Wallace Vice-President Burton Smith Secretary Jack Whitde Treasurer Drew Minteer Rush Captain PLEDGE OFFICERS Al Schinner President Ralph Phillipi Vice-President Bob England Treasurer 1 First Row: Scott Adler; Connie Alexander; Riciiard Bay ley; Dave Becker; Peter Benedict; Bill Bennett; John Brammer; Randle Browder r Second Row: Richard Carleton; Champ Clark; Tom Closson; Jack Cobbett; Ralph Delzell; Rober.t Downie; Drucker, (Tat); Bob England Third Row: Tom Fitzgerald ;Tmffl Fowler; Bill Fox; ( liflord Gallagher; Ross Gault; Sam Gibson; Roger Gilbert; Ray Harrison Fourth Row: C. F. Headen; Larry Hess; Arthur Holman; Sherwood Jackson; George Johnson; John Ivilbey; Clem Koogler; Rudy Krall First Row: Richard Lloyd-Jones; Bob Lalicker; Don Lundquist; Charles Marshall; Joe Marshall; Frank W. McBride; Bob McElheney; Drew Minteer Second Row: Charles Nesting; Bob Nilsen; Charles Olson; Doolie Pierce; Pickel (Boots); Ralph Phil- lippe; Edmund Richmond; Morris Rippel Third Row: Wayne Rogers; Al Schinner; Neil Schoper; Bob Sienion: Mike Slasor; Burton Smith; Elison Timmons; Ed Tixier Fourth Row: Ted Twining; Ned Wallace; Clifford Whitney; Donald Wilson; John Van Der Tulip; Michael Zeddies mu m Beta Xi Chapter of Sigma Chi, U.N.M. ' s second oldest frater- nity, after a successful rush week, pledged fifty new men in the first semester. Throughout the year, Sigs were active in all campus activities. Social functions included a Halloween Dance, Spring Formal, and the traditional Black and White. Always rated as one of the best dances of the year, this year ' s Black and White surpassed all previous ones. Huge orchid corsages and silver cigarette lighters were presented to the girls who attended. Miss Jeanne Loveall, Chi Omega, was chosen as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. The chapter added a huge trophy to its collection for having the highest scholastic average of all fraternities on campus for the previous year. Athletically, Sigma Chi was high. The basketball team lost by one point in the finals of the intramural basketball tournament, and the tennis team went to the finals in the tennis tournament. Sigs won second place with their float in the Homecoming Parade this year, also. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Consul Ralph Pendleton Pro-Consul Dal Corkern Annotator Melvin Vick Quaestor Bud Ervien Magister Bill Scott SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Consul Tim Woolston Pro-Consul Harry Parsons Annotator Dick Bailey Quaestor Bill Scott Magister Merle Milfs First Row: Sherb Anderson; Andy AndreIVs; Pete nj;elos; Bill Baker; Dick Bailey; Norman Barnhart; Al Bielcr; Rob- ert Boone Second Row: Joe Butterfield; Louis Canaft John Catron; Barton Cliristman; John Cleveland: Charlie Collins: Bill Cooke; Frank Cook • ' Fourih Row; Howell Ervien; James Frost; John Futter- kneclu; Jerry Oatewood; L. P. Glasebrook; Royce Griffith; Robert Groman; Carlos Hall Fifth Row: Pat Hamilton; Zoe Hanisian; A. T. Hannett; Dean Harrell; Ben Harton; George Harton; Don Hedges; Fred Herlocker Third Row; W. D. Corken; Charles Davidson; Rupert Sixth Row: Hugh Hilleary; Richard Hilleary; Norman Davies; Dick DeWitt; Jimmy Doolitde; Lee Drake; George Hodges; Robert Kahn; David Kimball; Leroy Kimbrough; Dwyer; Harry Egbert Foster Kline; Wilson Knapp ' i!l4 ?lpfc First Row: Hansel Lee; John Logan; Qtelon Martez; Bill Fourth Row: Johrf anderson ; Robert Savage; Robert Mason; Eugene Mason; Ruric Mason; P. f . McHenry; Neil Schmiii; Lester Six; Everett Smith; Max Spring; Joe Stell; McNeil jcff Stone ar Second Row: Merle Milfs; Thomas Morris; Hugh Nhtchcll; Bill Myer; Wade Parker; Harry Parsons; Ralph Pendleton; Donald Pomeroy Filth Ro« ' : Whitnc) Sullivan; Craig Summers; Sam Sutton; Robert Taichert; Fred Terry; James Thorsen; Dick Tisch- liauscr; I.ick Tomltns Third Row: Jim Pusey; Gerald Ratcliff; James Ritchie; Jack Roberts; Frank Roberts; Louis Ruffin; Charles Ryan; Austin Ryer Sixth Row: Fred Tuesenberry; Wright Van Deusen; Steve Veitch; Garrett Vick; Bill Walker; Joe Watson; Edwin Wil- Ictt; Art Wilson; Spencer Wilson mu PHI mim This was the second year of activity for the Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon since the war. The fraternity house was returned to the chapter by the University after having been used as a dispensary by the Navy during the war years. It was the big- gest year the Sig Eps have seen on this campus for some time. The house upon its return was redecorated on the interior in a Spanish style. Pledging went off better than could have been expected and forty men became Sig Eps. By working all night in freezing weather the Sig Eps com- pleted a float that won honorable mention in the Homecoming parade. The annual formal dances, which included the springtime Fiesta de la Corzones, headed the social activities that were made up of scavanger hunts, hayrides, and numerous parties. OFFICERS President Bob Walters Vice-President lohn King Treasurer Elwin Schaefer Secretary Don Kendrick Historian Gil Buvens Pledge Master Tom Montgomery Social Chairman Jack Hagensick First Row: Bob Albright; Alan Atkins; Albert Bemiss; James Bergin; Dave Black; Marvin Birdt; Donald Brockington; Bill Buvens -V- ' Second Row: Gilbert Buvens; James Byers; Paul Carlton; Bill Chancellar; Byron Conrad; Treat Dcm- ing; Jesse Durnell; Bill Erwin i. Third Row: William Evanko; Charles Gassaway; Bob Granick; Hugh Haferkanys; John Hagensick; Tommy Hall; Clyde Jones; Kenneth Judkins y Fourth Row: Frank Kelly; Leo Kilmenson; Don •- Kendrick; John King; Stanley Landrith; Peter Love; „ 3 illiam MacMurchy; William Marchiondo First Row: William Manlove; Tom Montgomery; Bob Murphy: Sonny Neat; Cy Peterson; George Preston; Floyd Rake; Don Rhoades -, Second Row: Glen Ross; Elwin Shaefer; Dode » Simms; Jolon Simpson; Bob Smith; jim Thrasherf H , Robert Walters; Thomas Ward Third Row: Bev Washburn; James Weede; John • ■•r Wichelns; Paul Williamson; Al Vandergrifl; Dave Vigil; Wayne DaMdson; James Dow Fourth Row : Jolin Jenkins; Farris Johnson; Fred Peck PHMTERES Phrateres, an international organization for independent women, began a new year following a lovely convention at Santa Barbara. An informal get-together of the active chapter, Cecilia Sena introduced Miss Mary Carmignani, new advisor to Phrateres. Epsilon chapter of Phrateres opened the year with the tradi- tional Blue and Gold Tea for all new women. Following the pledging, the chapter settled down to campus life. High lights of the semester were the reception for Foreign students and Town Club and the Founder ' s Day Banquet on December 7 at the Fran- ciscan Hotel. Phrateres girls are active in all campus activities, two of them are Mortar Boards, and Cecilia Sena was named to Who ' s Who. Activities the second semester included a Rodeo Party for new women, the annual Pan American Day Dinner benefit in March, and a revival of the traditional Indian Dances, sponsored in cooperation with Albuquerque Indian School. Miss Jacqueline Meyers received the pledge award for the pledge with the highest grade average. OFFICERS President Cecilia Sena Vice-President Joan Taul Secretary Mabel Matthews Treasurer Angelina Sanchez Social Chairman Tess Kersting Project Chairman Donna Rapier AWS Representatives . . . .Emma Jean Griffin, Lois Mc Vicar Senate Representative Susanna Ross First Row: Ruth Basil; Catherine Clarke; Marjorie Ann Cousland; AHce Creecy; Thelma Cubbettson; Ruth Cunningham; Ruth Fritsche; Betty Goers Second Row: Emma Jean Griffin; Suzanne Hernan- dez; Mary Sue Jaggers; Tess Kersting; Patricia Lynons; Mabel Matthews; Lois McVicar; Jacque- line Meyers Third Row: Lou Neva Morrow; Helen Murphree; Jane Padilla; Henrietta Pena; Margaret Prevost; Donna Faye Rapier; Susanna Ross; Shirley Sabin Fourth Row: Susanna Ross; Shirley Sabin; Angelina Sanchez; Cecilia Sena; Joan Taul; Pat Walker TOWI miB This year Town Club celebrates its tenth anniversary; it was founded on May 5, 1938 for University women living off the campus. First on the club ' s fall social calendar was a series of rush parties in Sara Raynolds Hall followed by an Open House to entertain the men on the campus and acquaint the new pledges with other university students. Get- ting into the homecommg spirit, Town Club entered a float which received honorable mention. Norma Sperry was the group ' s nomination for Mirage Beauty Queen. Later in the semester, the pledges entertained their " super- iors " at an informal party. An initiation banquet at La Placita and the winter formal in the SUB highlighted the club ' s social activities for the fall term. Several Town Club members are in honorary organizations. Ruth Jones, secretary-treasurer of the senior class, is a member of Mortar Board and Sigma Alpha Iota and was chosen to appear in " Intercollegiate ' Who ' s Who. " In addition to receiving the Kappa Kappa Gamma award for being an outstanding senior woman student, Betty Padilla Ritter is a member of Kappa Mu Epsilon and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers and is also listed in " Who ' s Who. " Rose Ellen Martin and Billie Jean Reynolds are members of Spurs and Sigma Alpha Iota. Anita Sandoval and Juanita Walters are Spur members. In addition to belonging to Tau Kappa Alpha, Shirley Smith Scanlon has joined Elaine Maloney and Jackie Stewart in becoming a member of Kappa Omicron Phi. Roberta Young is in Tau Kappa Alpha and Alpha Delta Kappa. OFFICERS Helen Wackerbarth President Betty Remillard Vice-President Betty Lou Grogen Secretary Juanita Walters Treasurer Irene Betzer Social Chairman Anita Sandoval A.W.S. Representative Roberta Young Student Senate Representative Miss Elizabeth Elder Club Sponsor FIRST SEMESTER PLEDGE OFFICERS Ruth Thatcher President Jo Ann Beddow ' Vice-President Norma Sperry Secretary-Treasurer First Row: Rose Barbieri; Jo Ann Beddow; Irene Betzer; Rebecca Beul; Laura BickerstafI; Dorothy Cohen; Lucille De Soto; Mary Alice Elken Second Row. Eva Fields; Mary K. Ford; Diana Gar- cia; Bettie Lou Googan; Mary Lou Lamb; Marjorie Lloyd; Elaine Maloney; Florence McCarthy; Mary Jane McKeown Third Row: Jean Montani; Bernice Mantonya; Betty Remillard; Billie Jean Reynolds; Anita Sando- val; Shirley Smith; Norma Sperry; Ruth Thatcher; Helen Wackerbarth TOWN CLUB " •V. 14 " " -VJ ■• V ' ' Mtt ' y.i ' " rl iii.v o ' Ba ' Mr RHATUl Men ' s Honorary Khatali, the senior men ' s honorary society was organized for the purpose of promoting adherence to the customs and traditions of the university. Its membership obtains within that group of senior men on the campus who have distinguished themselves in one or more activities on the campus during their first three years of college study and who have maintained during that time a scholastic average above the all men ' s average. Some of the activities of Khatali are to help in handling large crowds at foot- ball games, to aid the student council and student senate in arranging homecoming festivities, to take part in crowning the homecoming queen and in directing the homecoming parade. Khatali assists in expediting registration at the beginning of each semester, and its regular program includes the indoctrination of entering freshmen in the customs of the campus. It conducts tours, lectures and a mixer for incoming students. In collaboration with Mortar Board, the senior women ' s honorary, Khatali sponsors the traditional " Stunt Night " in which all organizations on the campus may take part. OFFICERS President A. C. Wilson Secretary R. W. Blair Faculty Advisor Dr. Martin Fleck ORTU BOUD W o III e II s H o II o I a I y Mortar Board, the national senior women ' s honorary society, has for its motto, " Service, scholarship and leadership. " The high standards of scholarship and character associated with Mortar Board are maintained at all times by Maia chapter on the University of New Mexico campus. During the past year the members of Mortar Board have assisted the univer- sity administration and faculty with the student registration; they supervised the student body and home coming elections, and officiated at the crowning of the Homecoming queen. The second semester activities included a stunt in which all organizations submitted a five minute skit for which a prize was awarded. A series of talks were sponsored on the subject of " Family relations, " and the annual gold and silver ball was given from which the proceeds go towards a scholarship of $50.00 to be given to a deserving sophomore girl at the University of New Mexico. A career week was sponsored for the purpose of informing girls of oppor- tunities for positions open for women students after they leave the university. OFFICERS President Thalia Tachias Vice-President Helen Dargan Schmit Treasurer Ruth Jones Secretary Cecilia Sena Historian Joan Taul Editor Barbara Bailey Social Chairman Billie Verne Lowance SPURS Girl ' s Honorary During the past two semesters, Spurs, national honorary for Sophomore women, has served the University of New Mexico in many different ways. At registration time, each Spur member has given information to Freshmen women and has assisted them in becoming acquainted with the University and its activities. Spur members sold programs at football games and participated in other campus activities. They entered a float in the Homecoming parade and were members of the traditional court of honor for the Homecoming Queen. Spurs Founders Day banquet was held in February. In order to help second semester freshmen women, each Spur will be assigned to one or more to officiate as a big sister. OFFICERS President Eileen Krefft Vice-President Betty Jane Knause Secretary Jeanne Hall Treasurer Joyce Julian Editor Helen Hanford Student Senate Representative Lois Sorrel! A W S Representatives Martha Rose Wilson, Peggy Piper nULAITES Boy ' s Honorary Vigilantes, as a Sophomore honorary tor men, has among its purposes the creation of a more democratic spirit among all students on campus by encouraging them to take an interest in their school and to participate in University extra- curricular activities. One of their main objectives is to assist Freshmen men m finding their place in the University and enjoying campus life. During the past year members of Vigilantes have served with Khatah as ushers at football games, and other sporting events and assemblie s. At the end of each year. Vigilante members, selected by Khatali, work with the Senior men ' s honorary to help incoming freshmen become acquainted with traditional customs and rules of the University. OFFICERS President Sherb Anderson Vice-President Bob England Secretary-Treasurer Paul Casabone Social Chairman Walter Perkowske Faculty Advisor Dean Howard V. Mathany UPfll KIPPA DELTA !$oeioIoi y Alpha Kappa Delta is the national honorary sociology fraternity. It has for its motto " the idea of research for the purpose of service. " Alpha chapter was organized on the campus of the University of New Mexico in 1940 with eight charter members. Alpha Kappa Delta sponsors the Social Forum Club, an informal group which meets twice a month to discuss current social problems. During the past year there were two joint meetings of this club with the Social Forum of High- lands University of Las Vegas. The first joint meeting was conducted in Albu- querque in the first semester, and the return visit was made by the Albuquerque delegation after the beginning of the second semester. OFFICERS FOR THE FIRST SEMESTER President Sam Schulman Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Hannah OFFICERS FOR THE SECOND SEMESTER President ...Aristides B. Chavez Vice-President ..Thomas Coy Secretary Roberta Young Treasurer Martha Boren Faculty Advisor Helen Ellis National Representative Professor Lyle Saunders UPHil PHI OMEU Service The local chapter Delta Tau Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity was formed on the University of New Mexico campus in the Fall of 1946. The program of activities of Alpha Phi Omega is directed towards service to the student body and the faculty of the university, service to the nation, service to youth and the community, and service to the members of the fraternity. During the past year the fraternity members ushered at football games during semester I, and assisted at registration at the beginning of both semesters. A phonograph record lending library was established at the university library, and also a f200.00 scholarship to be awarded each year. During semester I recreational equipment was purchased and clothing was collected by the members for the children at the Albuquerque Indian school, and a Halloween party was given for boy scouts. Christmas trees were erected in the university library and the Student Union Building the first week of Dec. 1947. OFFICERS President P. V. Thorson Projects Chairman Robert Bunker Program and Social Chairman John Miller Pledge Master Bill Erwin Secretary Bill Peisker Treasurer Jim Thrasher Historian Bob Albright Publicity Chairman George Preston Parliamentarian Jack Boise Student Council Representative Andrew Mitchell DELTA PHI DELTl Art Founded at the University of Kansas at Lawrence, Kansas in 1909, Delta Phi Delta is a national honorary fraternity organized for the purpose of encouraging interest in art among college students. The Alpha Alpha chapter was chartered at the University of New Mexico in 1936. Basic requirements for membership are exceptional ability in art and high scholastic attainment. The first social event of the year was a tea given in November in honor of the alumni of Delta Phi Delta. The second annual exhibition of work by the members of Alpha Alpha chap- ter was held in the Fine Arts Building. The display was admired and compli- mented by both students and instructors. In the new program which was put into operation during the year forums were held to discuss the merits of art creations, and members visited several well- known artists of the Albuquerque area where colored slides were shown depicting their early works. Eight new members were initiated during the year 1947-1948. OFFICERS OF ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER President Robert Jeffries Vice-President Jeanne Kellogg Secretary Gilbert Washburn Treasurer Jane Williams Historian Caryl McHarney Faculty Advisor ..Mela Sedillo-Koeber HNMERU UH The Commerce Club was organized on the UNM campus cluring the fall semester, 1947, with the inauguration of the College of Business Administration. The aim of the club is to provide lectures and discussions in the commercial field. Activities this year include: lectures by leading businessmen in the fields of bank- ing, finance, credit and accounting; discussions; and social functions. OFFICERS President James Foley Vice-President Tom Stephens Secretary Mary Wisegarver Treasurer G. Dan Martel Social Chairman Bill Morris Publicity George Buffet PI S Id Mil UPHl Government Pi Sigma Alpha, the national honorary government fraternity, has for its purpose to promote an interest in scholarship in the allied fields of government and political science. Chi chapter of the fraternity was installed at the University of New Mexico in 1936, and had 26 members on the campus last year. Among the activities for the year 1947-1948 were various workshop sessions for the purpose of conducting discussions in government problems, at which addresses were delivered by individuals of state and national prominence. Pi Sigma Alpha held semi-monthly business meetings, and conducted an initiation of new members followed by its annual banquet last February. OFFICERS President Robert Shamaskin Vice-President Robert Taichert Secretary-Treasurer Caroline Brentari Faculty Advisor Miss Dorothy I. Cline PHI UPHl THETA History Sigma chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, the national honorary history fraternity was installed on the campus of the University of New Mexico on May 23, 1936, and since that time it has become one of the most active of the honorary organ- izations. In the 27 years since it was founded at the University of Arkansas on March 14, 1921, Phi Alpha Theta has attained a position of prominence among the hon- orary fraternities of the nation. The purpose of Phi Alpha Theta is to promote the highest standard of scholar- ship among students of history, to foster a permanent interest in history, lo provide a medium for the presentation of the results of historical research and to stimulate a spirit of fellowship among its members. Among the activities for the past year was a fall tea at which a talk was given by Dr. Arnold H. Price on " Opportunities for Historians in the United States Government. " Dr. Josiah C. Russell led a discussion with the members on " Fel- lowships and Scholarships for Graduate Study among Students of History. " Research papers on historical subjects were read by students at meetings of the fraternity, and an initiation of new members and a banquet were conducted in the spring after mid-semester. OFFICERS President F. Anne Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Arthur N. Loveridge Faculty Advisor Dr. Josiah C. Russell KlPPl OMlCRfll PHI Home Eeoiioiuies Kappa Omicron Phi is a national professional fraternity for women majors in Home Economics. Pi chapter was established at UNM in 1936. Activities this year included the regular entertainment for all girls taking Home Ec courses; and the annual Founder ' s Day Dinner held the week of December 11th. All activities of the group are paid for with funds earned by the members at fruitcake sales held at Thanksgiving and Christmas. OFFICERS President Mrs. Marjorie Musson Bass Vice-President Elaine Maloney Treasurer Mrs. Ann Hodges Corresponding Secretary Mary Lois Vicar Recording Secretary Dolores Heath Sponsor Mrs. Elizabeth Simpson KAPPA PSI A r Pharmacy The University of New Mexico chapter of Kappa Psi was organized on the campus in May, 1946, with 20 charter members. Its petition for affihation with the national organization was accepted in 1947. The purposes of the fraternity are to encourage high standards in scholarship and pharmaceutical research, and to promote closer relationship among its members and among students in the College of Pharmacy. The fraternity holds two regular meetings each month — a business meeting and a social gathering at which guest speakers representing pharmaceutical houses lecture on the latest professional developments in pharmacy. Each semester all new men students of the College of Pharmacy are enter- tained at an open meeting and smoker. Kappa Psi co-operates with the College of Pharmacy Apothecaries Club in an annual spring dinner-dance held for all pharmacy students. OFFICERS Regent Donald R. Gladman Vice-Regent Eugene Williams, Jr. Secretary Robert C. Wentworth Treasurer William A. McKinley Faculty Advisor Dr. Roy A. Bowers SlUMA UPHl IOTA Music Pa-Yat-Ya-Mo, the local chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota was organized in 1927 as a music club. The name by which it was called was that of the Indian god of music. It became affiliated with the National Music Fraternity, Sigma Alpha Iota, in the early part of 1935. Membership in the fraternity is limited to those who have a major or a minor in music. The candidate must maintain a " B " average or better in music and shall have at least sophomore standing at the time of initiation. Activities for the past year included a fall tea which was given at the Alpha Delta Pi house for all university students of music; an open recital of music by contemporary American composers; and a candle-light vesper service program of Christmas music, given in December according to tradition. An album of records by contemporary American composers was presented to the music department by Sigma Alpha Iota, and the usual Gay Nineties ice cream social was held in April. OFFICERS President Billie Verne Lowance Vice-President Katherine Beckett Recording Secretary Emma Jean Griffin Corresponding Secretary Grace MacDonald Treasurer Eula Dean Vincent Chaplain Bettie Trotter Editor Mary Velarde SlfiMl TAll Engineering Sigma Tau is a national honorary engineering organization. Any Junior or Senior Engineering student in the upper third of his class may be invited to join. It is the aim of the fraternity to recognize scholarship, sociability and practicability. The original chapter was formed at the University of Nebraska in 1905. The Chi chapter, now one of 28, was formed on this campus in December, 1928. The general aim of the organization is to be of service to the engineering education of the University. Through the support of scholarship, the society ren- ders its greatest service, and the policies tends to raise not only scholarship, but teaching methods as well. Last fall an entertainment committee was formed for the purpose of obtain- ing educational films and speakers. OFFICERS President R. T. Finnell Secretary John Baisley Treasurer G. A. Arnot Faculty Advisor R. W. Tapy TAD RlPPl UPHA Forensic The local chapter ot Tau Ivappa Alpha, national forensic honorary, was es- tablished on campus in 1940 largely through the efforts of Dr. T. M. Pearce, head of the department of English. This year the organization sponsored intercollegiate debates on campus, lec- tures on speech techniques, and laid the groundwork toward the establishment of a state high school forensic league. At the final meeting of the year T. L. Popejoy, Fred M. Chreist, William Arntz, Roy B. Wingate, Sally Wingate, Walter Brunet, Bradley Clark, Robert Granick, and John Trowbridge were initiated into membership. OFFICERS President Robert Young Vice-President George Brown Treasurer . . . .• Richard Lloyd- Jones Secretary Elsie Hoffman Faculty Advisor H. O. Ried PHI SIGIHit Biology Alpha Nu chapter of the national honorary biology fraternity, Phi Sigma, was installed on the UNM campus in 1935. Phi Sigma is open to persons interested in biological research, both students and faculty. Every May the biology staff awards a Phi Sigma Medal to a regularly enrolled student for excellence in biology, personality, achievement and promise of future attainment. Activities this year included banquets in January and May, regular meetings and a series of lecturers. Lectures included talks by Mr. Ivey, Dr. Castetter, Mrs. Mildred Hill, Justm Rinehart and Dick Wider. OFFICERS President Larry Gordon Vice-President Ferd Sumrell Secretary-Treasurer Dianah Hinman MIRUG Betty Angelos Editor JOHN ZUTAVERN, Asst. Business Manager Snipes; Loveridge; Johnson; McCoUoh STHF Patt Wylder Business Manager Left to right: Snipes; B. Breacher; Johnston; Loveridge; J. Breacher; McCuUoh I Doug Benton Editor LOBO .♦ ' 1 4 -- ' Left to right: Dayton; Pierce; Wershing; Loveridge; Myton; B. Breacher; Goldstein; Meyerson; Bailey. STHF Left to right: Glaser; Trevvhitt; Thomas; Sjntoro; J. Breacher; Reno. JACK GRIFFEE, Circulation BILL BABB, Business Manager THODEIilllllD HHF dene Lvon. ntuiftr Left to right: Lloyd- Jones; Hall; Barrett; Granick; Cunningham; Heister. JEANNE HALL, Associate Editor RICHARD LLOYD-JONES, Associate Editor Women ' s Athletic Oonncil The Women ' s Athletic Council of UNM is sponsoring organization for all types of women ' s sports and related activities. The Council organizes games, intra-murals and other recreational features. Highlight of the year ' s events was the trip to Tempe in April, in which women students from many Southwestern colleges participated in an inter- college sports day. Each fall the Council sponsors a basketball tournament, and each spring a track meet. Volleyball, tennis, badminton and other sports are played on weekend recreation days. OFFICERS Chairman Gretchen Sammis Publicity Evelyn Glasebrook Secretary Marian MacDonald (iLEE CLO The University of New A ' lexico Men ' s Glee Club began on the campus with the formation of an octet organized for the purpose of emphasizing the " Beauty of Song. " The club expanded until it had a membership of more than thirty male members in addition to three accompanists and four girls. The accompanists were Paul Muench, Richard Deas and Earl Pyatt. The four girl vocalists were Francine Irving, Martha Rose Wilson, Ruth Jones and Barbara Grimmer. The club, which was first organized in 1936, was directed by Craig Summers. Activities of the club for the past year were two concerts on the campus for the benefit of the Cancer Relief Fund; and concert appearances at Gallup, Taos and Santa Fe for the Alumni Memorial Fund. There were also several appearances before Albuquerque business organizations, and a number of recitals at student functions on the campus. I S P E The Society of Professional Engineers is a national organization dedicated to the pro- motion of the economic and social welfare of all professional engineers. The NSPE chapter has recently sponsored the university student chapter in an initial step toward expanding the society ' s principles and standards. This organization is open to all engineers. Its primary purpose is to make the student professionally conscious, and to promote social welfare among his fellow engineers. The traditional Saint Patrick ' s Day Ball, the ceremonies of crowning the Engineer ' s Queen and knighting the seniors into the order of Saint Patrick, along with the " Green Sheet, " the annual special edition of the Lobo, was promoted by the student society. OFFICERS President O. D. Hall Vice-President S. L. Lamprose Secretary Cathy Artz Treasurer D. Drennan Senior State Director Waldo Starr Junior State Director T. W. Welchel Assistant Treasurer L. Seward Assistant Secretary Dean Yearout Faculty Advisor Professor Foss u i; E Student Civil Engineers find their first contact with actual engineering methods and the theoretical aspect which they are taught deviated for practical engineering procedure through their membership in the American Society of Civil Engineers. The student chapter here at the University of New Mexico has presented several movies supplied by the national society during the past year. Prominent speakers have also given talks concerning their specialized fields and meetings have coincided with the state chapter of the society as well as other engineering organizations. OFFICERS President Hueter Vice-President Olson Treasurer Dial Secretary Davidson HO 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 the allied arts and sciences, and the maintenance of a high professional standing among its members. The student branch is open to any underclassman who is majoring in electrical engineering. Upon grad- uation the student member is eHgible for membership in the graduate branch. Activities for the past year consisted of monthly meetings at which tech- nical movies were shown and technical papers read. From time to time special meetings were held to hear lectures from persons active in the engineering field. In the past year the local student branch has increased its membership from 25 members to over 70. OFFICERS President Frank W. Benke Vice-President E. M. Blount Secretary-Treasurer Bliss M. Bushman Faculty Advisor E. C. Bickley BAPTIST STIIDEIT W U The Baptist Student Union, established at U.N.M. several years ago, is an organiza- tion composed of all Baptist students who are members of local Baptist churches or one of the organizations sponsored by the church. Social gatherings for students, mission pro- grams, and daily chapel meetings are among the activities sponsored by the organization. An executive council of 19 members, meeting once each week, composes the governing body of the B. S.U. A larger council composed of committee members of the executive council meets once each month. Acting as an advisor to the councils is a student secretary who is maintained by the Baptist Convention of New Mexico. Construction of a B.S.U. chapel and building was made possible by the donation of $50,000 by Mrs. Rixie of Clayton, New Mexico. The building was opened to all students and faculty members. Among the activities of the B.S.U. was the undertaking of a special mission project at the Prison Farm in Los Lunas, N. M., where students conducted services every other Friday evening. OFFICERS President Manning Hodges Secretary-Treasurer Harriet Rogers Social Vice-President Joy Barrick Devotional Vice-President Rodney Steward Faculty Advisor Dr. G. Ward Fenley Pastor Advisor Reverend L. M. Walker Student Secretary . ' Dr. C. R. Barrick HILLU The Hillel Counselor ship, sponsored by B ' nai B ' rith, was organized on campus in March, 1946, for the benefit of all Jewish students. With a membership of approximately 125, the organization serves the cultural, religious and social needs of the Jewish students. Hillel has given services at the temple and the synagogue and has had frequent discussions and debates on problems of our generation. During the year it has had guest speakers and music concerts. OFFICERS President Harold Pick Vice-President Mel Dreyfuss Secretary Ann Meyersberg Treasurer Shep Levine Student Senate Representative Jay Rosenbaum Social Chairman Myra Ravel Committee Members Jacue Breacher, Ingrid Oppenheimer Advisor Mr. Louis R. Sutin United Student Christian Fellowship The United Student Christian Fellowship was founded on the UNM campus in Sep- tember, 1945, and became a member of the National Intercollegiate Christian Council on March 16, 1946. USCF is an avenue of inter-church co-operation for all Protestant students. Highlights of the campus year were the weekly meetings, buffet suppers and student- directed programs. In addition the USCF has sponsored noon chapel programs led by local ministers and students. This year the USCF enjoyed the services of Miss Jo Ann Marteney, a graduate of West Virginia University, who worked under the Danforth Graduate Fellowship. OFFICERS President Harold Dobkins Vice-President James Matthews Recording-Secretary Mae Beth Ridings Corresponding-Secretary Peggy Emmell Treasurer Virginia Nelson OWMO CLUB C Newman Club, the religious organization which serves all Catholics in non-sectarian colleges, was founded in honor of Cardinal John Henry Newman. The chapter at UNM was organized in December, 1939, and became affiliated with the National Federation of Newman Clubs in 1940. The club has spent a very suc cessful year in furthering its purposes of enhancing the spiritual, intellectual and social interests of Catholic students on the campus. This year sixty candidates were initiated into the group. Regular meetings were held weekly, with many outstanding speakers. Other activities of mterest included a Halloween party, and the annual Winter Formal which carried out a toyland theme. CAMPUS CATHOLIC ORGANIZATION A Day of Recollection was sponsored on March 21, at the Immaculate Conception Church. Climax of the Newman Club season was a box lunch picnic held May 9. In keep- mg with its service obligation to all Catholics, the club was instrumental in starting Catholic Sunday Mass on campus. OFFICERS President Mark Surfus Vice-President Facundo Rodriguez Treasurers Al Matocha, Rudy Cordova Recording Secretary Henrietta Perea Corresponding Secretary Frances Stallings Boots and Saddles Hub Boots and Saddles Club is an organization of men and women students devoted to keeping alive the traditions of Western horsemanship and Western customs. Organized about four years ago, the club has expanded rapidly in the last year under the direction of president " Boots " Pickel. Activities this year included riding excursions, steak fries, sponsoring the Rodeo Team and the Larriattes. The Rodeo Team participated in the Tucson Rodeo against competition from the Southwest, Border and Mountain conference. The team won iirst place in the West Texas State Rodeo at Canyon, Texas. The whole club attended the FlagstafI, Arizona, Inter-College Rodeo and took second place. Highlight of the local activities was the Fiesta Rodeo at Madison ' s arena on April 18. OFFICERS President Willis (Boots) Pickel Vice-President D. O. Smidi Secretary Barbara Bigby Treasurer Mary McCuUough Social Chairman Jimmy Gryder L A R R I i T T E S The Larriattes is the Pep Squad auxilliary of the Boots and Saddles Club. Their purpose is to lead the cheering section at games, keep up school spirit and preserve the rope twirling art. In their first year on campus the Larriattes have participated at all football games, making two oft ' -campus trips: one to the Tucson game and one to the El Paso game. Captain of the Larriattes this year was Joan McClure. UTERiin US ' I The Veterans Organization was formed in 1944 for the purpose of aiding student veterans in their adjustment to college life. Membership on the campus of the University of New Mexico last year numbered 500. Immediate relief for veterans unable to continue their studies was promised by Congressional leaders as a result of a state lobby group or- ganized by the association. A state-wide conference of veteran trainees was organized by Johnny Salazar, president of the local group. Plans were made for new student veterans on the campus to join the association. The organization has sponsored many social events throughout the year, in addition to regular forums on problems of veteran readjustment. OFFICERS President Johnny Salazar Vice-President Tony Jimenez Secretary Ray Harrison Treasurer Facundo Rodriguez UUP The National Association for the Advancement ot Colored People was established on campus this fall, in order to promote better understanding and friendship between various racial groups on campus. The members are from every group, and strive to integrate the interests of every group. The first major campus activity was sponsoring a lecture by the world-famed educator. Dr. DuBois, life long friend and opponent of George Washington Carver. Concerts and other lectures are on the future program of the group. OFFICERS President Herb Wright Vice-President Henry Hornsby Secretary Doris Woods Treasurer Simeon Larson issoeiated Women Students The Association of Women Students was organized at the University of New Mexico in May, 1930. It is composed of all regularly enrolled women students, and is governed by a council composed of two representatives from each women ' s organization and dor- mitory. The aims of the organization are to secure uniform and individual representation in student activities; to promote broad social interests among University women; and to create a bond among the various women ' s organizations. The Association opened the year ' s activities by reviving the traditional Freshman Tea, which was held in the SUB September 1. In November the annual Sadie Hawkins Dance was given, to which all the Dogpatch personalities arrived en masse. February 14 witnessed the lovely " Valentine Formal in the SUB. In the late spring, our New Mexico chapter was hostess to the National A. W. S. Convention. OFFICERS President Caroline Farnsworth Vice-President Jane Boyd Secretary-Treasurer Emma Jean Griffin Reporter Nancy Devers FLU hi; a II It r A ■ V c _U fh y FLYING The UNM Flying Club was founded in May, 1947, to represent students, alumni, faculty and administrative personnel. The club flies planes from East Mesa Airpark and has available Piper Cubs, Specials, Super-Cruisers, and Ercoupes and Stinson Station Wagons. Members are able to fly at exceedingly low rates and with excellent instruction. The Flymg Club sponsors navigation and ground courses, which, upon completion earn the members club proficiency cards and aid in preparation for private and commercial licenses. Club rooms are maintained on campus for use of members and friends. Informa- tion may be obtained in AD 211. OFFICERS President Sherman A. Wengerd Vice-President Walter Lissiuk Secretary Sam Marshall Treasurer A. T. Chavez, Jr. Rodey Theater Dark of the Moon Rodey ' s first production of the year, in November, was the Richardson and Berney fantasy, Dar of the Moon, a play that has been adopted one-hundred per cent by the American college tJieatre. Dar of the Moon is an adaptation of the " The Ballad of Barbara Allen, " and was easily the top show of the year. THE CAST John • lim Morley Conjur Man , Bill Greene Dark Witch Dolores Evans Fair Witch Jane Saul Conjur Woman Phyllis Summers Hank Gudger Robert Combs Miss Metcalf jo Ann Jones Uncle Smelique Dave Hayes Mrs. Summey Rosemary Stockton Edna Summey Barbara Griffin Mr. Atkins Robert K. Yokes Mrs. Bergen Jane McDonough Burt Dinwitty Rex Murray Mr. Bergen Jack Main Mr. Summey Tom Boothby Marvin Hudgins Dewey Maltese Barbara Allen Barbara Eager Floyd Allen Bernard James Mrs. Allen Mary Ruth Robertson Mr. Allen George Groskritz Preacher Haggler C. A. Greene Musicians: Trilby Knudson; Brent Locke; Matilda Acgaoili; Boyd Wetdaufer; Bobby Rhodes. Directed by Edwin Snapp and Dorthy Davies Miller. Sets designed by Jon Hommell. The GMtardsntan Second item on the Rodey Bill was The Guardsman, a comedy by Franz Molnar, presented in January. THE CAST " Mama " Marie Pope Wallis Liesl Barbara Griffin The Actor Pat Q ' Hara The Actress Dolores Evans The Critic Bill Greene A Creditor Benny Tarver An Usher Sarah Huber Directed by Edwin Snapp. Scenes designed by George Heideman. Tff ' o One Act Pinys In March two one acts. Still Life by Noel Coward anci L ' Historie Du Soldat by C. F. Ramuz (with music by Igor Stravinsky) inaugurated the second semester season. L ' Historie, with an orchestra con- ducted by Mr. Kurt Frederick, captured the evening. THE CAST— L ' HISTORIE DU SOLDAT Reader Bill Greene The Soldier George Groskritz The Devil jim Morley The Princess Barbara Eager Direction: Edwin Snapp; Music — Kurt Fredrick; Dance — Dorothy Davies Miller; scenic design by Robert L. Klein. THE CAST— STILL LIFE Laura Jesson Thalia Tachias Myrtle Bagot Rosemary Stockton Beryl Waters Alice Rosengren Stanley John West Albert Godby L. B. Wallerstein Alec Harvey Jack Main Bill Starr Jenkins Johnnie Abel Ruybalid Mildred Jane McDonough Dolly Messiter Ruth Zoglin Directed by Edwin Snapp; settings by Jon Hommell. Papa is All Finishing the season, the Rodey group presented in May, the re- cent Broadway hit. Papa Is All, by Patterson Greene. THE CAST Mama Thalia Tachias Jake Jack Main State Trooper Brendle Dave Hayes Emma Barbara Eager Mrs. Yoder Alice Rosengren Papa Jim Morley Directed by Edwin Snapp; settings by George and Inger Heideman The Dramatists IfVorksliop The Dramatists Workshop was organized this year to offer encouragement and criticism to student playwrights through the means of informal roundtable discussions of plays submitted by members of the group. Meetings of the Work- shop are only called when a member has submitted a play for reading. Since the work of the group has been so gratifying this year, Mr. Snapp decided to proceed with a program he has long contemplated. To provide the only possible real evaluation of a play by presentation — the Department of Drama is scheduling for the 1948-49 season a bill of three original one-acts to be chosen from plays submitted this year to the Workshop. In addition to the opportunity of seeing their plays in production, the three authors will be awarded cash prizes of twenty-five dollars, first; fifteen dollars, second and third. Any student regularly enrolled in thhe University is invited to join the group. THE DEPARTMENT OF DRAMA Two series of three one-acts were presented during the year by the Student Workshop Theatre. On December 4, Hello Out There, by William Saroyan; Deceivers, by William C. DeMille; The Long Goodbye, by Tennessee Williams, opened the series. The second group was on May 21, and included Monkey in the Mirror, by Gina Knee; The Happy ]ourney, by Thornton Wilder; Fumed Oa , by Noel Coward. All work on these productions including direction, lighting, sets and costumes, was performed by students. J f 3. -•— JOHX ROBERT POWERS • Mirage Beautij Uull queen .Jiulge NAXCY SMITH • Mirage Beauty Queen ' ■4i %MmM ' IVaney iSniith IVanoy l§»iiiitli: Al Jones Marnia Jean Elgin, Attendant Marge Holt, Attendant JUDY WESTFALL • Wardroom Queen BARBAUA lellENKY Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha GRETCHEN SAMMIS • Mirage Poptilariiij Queen IViktii Tuohias. I.: Cris Ditisio, r.. Attendants JEAN LOVALL Sweetheart ol Sigma Chi HOW joe K Recreation Rodeo Team Superstition Dance Ueniorial A symbol of hope, a monument with eternal life, a constant reminder of the sacrifices and ideals it commemorates. A source of new traditions. A place where the lost and bewildered can find refuge and peace. Those were the essentials that had to be met in selecting a University of New Mexico War Memorial. After two years of serious deliberation, the Uni- versity Alumni Association Executive Committee found the answer — a War Memorial Chapel. Early responses from alumni, parents, faculty and students have proven that the Executive Committee ' s choice will receive an almost unanimous en- dorsement. As President-elect Tom Popejoy stated, " We here at the University have long cherished the dream of a picturesque Spanish mission-style chapel. We have had to postpone fulfillment of this dream to meet more urgent demands in keeping pace with our upsurging enrollments. " University alumni and friends of the school have the opportunity to provide the University with an appropriate Memorial and a place of worship that is so direly needed. In a civilization such as ours, dedicated to Christian principles, no univer- sity should be without a house of worship, a place where student groups of all denominations can meet separately and together to toil against the prejudices of this world. The War Memorial will honor the more than 4,000 Lobes who saw service in World War II and especially those 151 who made the supreme sacrifice. To be constructed along Franciscan Mission lines, the Chapel will provide a center for all campus rehgious activities. It will be a non-denominational chapel, a retreat for meditation, a shrine of beauty where University couples can culminate campus romances. Making certain that the University ' s war dead are commemorated appro- priately should rest on the conscience of every man and woman who ever passed through the University ' s doors. Contributing for a War Memorial Chapel commemorating those brothers united forever in University bonds is not an obligation; it ' s a privilege, a privilege we should all be big enough to accept. Gov. Thomas J. Mabry, ' 11, wrote, " It is a pleasure for me to endorse the War Memorial Chapel and to invite the alumni of the University of New Mex- ico as well as citizens in general, to support this project. I am sure that when it is completed everyone who helped make it possible will feel a sense of gratification. " Ohapel 151 War Dead Our Privilege to Perpetuate Their Memories ?? o ' s Who BARBARA BAILEY ARLENE CAMM at II KM RICHARD CIVEROLO CHRISTINE DILISIO Who ' s Who i. _ ' BRICE EVANS CAROLYN FARNSWORTH ' • . " At TNM LARRY HESS RUTH JONES Vho s Who FRANCINE IRVING GEORGE MERTZ " ■,» ' «»«««»!,« ' At IJNM ( CECILIA SENA CANDIDO SALAZAR Who ' s Who At IJXM CRAIG SUMMERS MARY VELARDE NOT PICTURED Douglas Benton Louis CuUen Rudy Krall Billie Verne Lowance James T. Moran Betty Jean PadiUa J. A. Salazar Bettie Trotter Jack VoUer Asa Wilson Rudy Camunez Evelyn Glasebrook Marilyn Glazebrook C a 111 pus Footsies i More S n o tv STHT IITE THE TORMOEHLEN TWINS — Stunt nite winners for Chi O Hj i GENE BROCK ' Into my Arms " FOOTBALL LOU CULLEN The " Sarge " goes through the line FOOTBALL SUMMARY Texas-bred Berl Huffman, making his debut at the helm of the Lobo football ship, wrote another colorful chapter into University athletic annals. Bothered by injuries and shy of experienced reserves, the Hilltoppers fought stormy football seas, reaching port with four wins stacked against five losses and a tie. But season records don ' t begin to unfold the story of courage and terrific V gameness that rocked Border Conference gridirons during the past season. In more than 50 years of University football history, many a great Cherry and Silver eleven has churned the turf of Zimmerman Stadium, but Coach Huffman ' s warriors will go down on record as staging the greatest second half ever witnessed. Hopelessly out-played and out-classed by Texas Tech at halftime, 26-0, the FOOTBALL BOX SCORE Sept. 27, 1947 Arizona State (Tempe) UNM 25 12 Oct. 4, 1947 Kansas State UNM 18 20 Remo Moffa Oct. 17, 1947 Hardin-Simmons UNM 33 7 Oct. 25, 1947 LTniversity of Arizona UNM 22 12 Nov. I, 1947 Texas Mines UNM 20 20 Nov. 8, 1947 Fresno State UNM 3 34 Nov. 15, 1947 Drake University UNM 7 8 Bryan Brock Nov. 22, 1947 Texas Tech UNM 26 20 Nov. 29, 1947 West Texas State UNM 28 18 ( Night Games) Win — 4 Tie — I Lose — 5 Rudy Krall Lobos exploded all over the Raiders in the final stanzas with a three-touchdown rally and a brand of never-say-die football that made the 1947 Homecoming tussle one ever to be remembered. Rushing over the past season: Quarterback Bryan Brock dashed 65 yards for a touchdown on the first play against Tempe to usher in the 1947 season with a roar. However, Tempe ' s Whizzer White, a vest-pocket speedster, romped for three touchdowns and spoiled the opener, 25-12. Roswell ' s Ben Kelly, Lou Cullen and Brock pilfered a touchdown apiece from the Kansas State Wildcats to lead the Lobo eleven to a breath-holding 20-18 decision. Stepping on the offensive accelerator, the Hilltoppers mauled the New Mexico Aggies, 20-0. Rudy Camunez, ex-Aggie, Rudy Krall and Lou Cullen played starring roles as the Hilltoppers annexed their 19th win in 36 tries from their traditional rivals. The big-bad Cowboys from Hardin-Simmons squashed any Lobo title dreams when they lassoed the Hilltoppers, 33-7. The Lobo climax was reached loe Willis Mvrl Smith r ' w . .4 early in the first stanza when Rudy Krall cracked the center of the Cowboy Une and dashed 60 yards for the lone Hilltop tally. Yielding a two-touchdown lead in the first period, the Hilltoppers struggled furiously but futilely to overcome the Arizona Wildcats, finally yielding 22-12. Rudy Krall accounted for both Lobo scores. Bryan Brock grabbed off the hero ' s role against Texas Mines, scoring twice, once on an 82 yd. sprint, and passing for another touchdown to earn the Lobos a 20-20 tie. Coach Huffman ' s scat backs went to work on the Fresno State Bulldogs and scampered home with a 34-3 decision. Frosh Quarterback Jerry McKown and Frosh Fullback Gene Brock provided the offensive fireworks. A touchback and a touchdown pass from Jerry Gatewood to End Lavon McDonald enabled the Hilltoppers to eke out an 8-7 decision over the Drake Bulldogs. The Lobos ran up 235 yards from rushing to Drake ' s 55, piled up 13 first down to seven for the invaders. In their finale against the West Texas Bufialos, the Hilltoppers lost the spark that carried them within a referee ' s whistle of putting the skids to the EC championship Texas Tech eleven and went down to defeat, 28-18. i vy w t: 1 TRACK TEAM Even though plagued with bad weather and innumerable ineligibilities, Coach Roy Johnson ' s thin-clads found themselves seriously contending for an upper berth in the Border Conference. Tempe was without a doubt the strong- est team in the Border Conference, with Arizona, Texas Tech and New Mexico following. The Squad opened the season against Tempe and was swamped. Then in a triangular meet with Arizona U. and Flagstaff, UNM took second behind Arizona. The last meet before the conference was at Texas Tech. Tech just nosed out and West Texas was a poor third. Top men on the squad were: Hurdles, Keswick and Hart; Short Dashes, Grovesnor and Davidson; Quarter Mile, Kamross and Downey; Half Mile, Agogino, Milney and Reed; Mile and Two Mile, Watson and Devitt; High Jump, Keswick; Pole Vault, Becker; Javelin, Kiwitt and Milney; Shot and Disc, Tenenbaum and Thompson. BA!$KETBALL SUMMARY Coach Woody Clements ' home-loving Lobo cagers battled to a draw, eight wins, eight losses, in the 1947-48 Border Conference race, finishing up in fourth place. The Cherry and Silver casaba artists caged 13 of their 14 season wins under the friendly arcs of Carlisle Gym but were as skittish on road trips as a young lassie wandering through the adolescent stage. Thrilling last-minute surges on the home court rocked capacity crowds into a frenzy time and time again during the unpredictable season. Ergeal Brown, star sophomore guard, dropped two gratis tosses through the hoop to beat Texas Mines, 44-43, after the timer ' s gun had sounded. The same Mr. Brown wrapped up a 48-47 victory over West Texas with a last second field goal after Larry Hess ' four mid-court heaves had brought the Hilltoppers within range. The Hilltoppers split with every team in the circuit excepting the New Mexico Aggies, whom they walloped twice, and the Arizona Wildcats. Cop- ping their third consecutive BC crown, the Tucson lads laid the axe to the locals both games. Tackling the most ambitious schedule in University history, the Clements- men made a West Coast jaunt during the Christmas holidays meeting Fresno State, Santa Barbara and George Pepperdine Colleges, also tackled Highlands University, Silver City Teachers, St. Michael ' s, and Eastern New Mexico College in the New Mexico Conference. The Clementsmen were undisputed New Mexico collegiate champs. Senior Forward L. C. Cozzens paced the Lobo scorers for the third straight year, rippling the nets for 324 points over a 29-game route. Center Ned (Stretch) Wallace ran second with 243, followed by Brown with 204. The 1947-48 varsity squad included: Ned Wallace and Ed Tixier, centers; Cozzens, Paul White, Bill Townsend, and Homer Olsen, forwards; Brown, Merle Korte, Dale Cooper and Hess, guards. BASKETBALL BOX SCORE ■ - 4 •ifr ' jfejgl Dec. 2, 1948 Eastern N. M. Coll. (Portales) 24 UNM 57 Coach Woody Clements Dec. 3, 1947 Highlands University 44 UNM 45 Dec. 5, 1947 Colorado College 50 UNM 44 Dec. 6, 1947 Colorado College 61 UNM 57 Dec. 12, 1947 Silver City Teachers College 32 UNM 57 Dec. 13, 1947 Silver City Teachers College 30 UNM 64 Dec. 17, 1947 Texas Tech 62 UNM 46 Dec. 18, 1947 Hardin-Simmons 58 UNM 59 Dec. 19, 1947 Eastern N. M. (Portales) 37 UNM 59 Dec. 29 ,1947 Fresno State 57 UNM 59 Dec. 30, 1947 Fresno State 57 UNM 50 Jan. 2, 1948 Santa Barbara College 58 UNM 39 fan. 3, 1948 George Pepperdine 59 UNM 39 Jan. 7, 1948 Arizona State (Flagstaff) 53 UNM 61 Jan. 8, 1948 Arizona State (Tempc) 47 UNM 48 A 1- . r- U ' ■ •. ' . Z.i 5i .-SJi The !»» ' " • T ' El y . i llci l kP ' f j Uml 3r ti. HpJ iM . - ' i ' r4 J Band i -i r Jan. 13, 1948 Texas Mines UNM 72 42 Jan. 14, 1948 New Mexico Aggies UNM 43 47 Jan. 17, 1948 Hardin-Simmons UNM 46 64 Jan. 22, 1948 Highlands University UNM 35 53 Jan. 24, 1948 New Mexico Aggies UNM 41 53 Feb. 5, 1948 Arizona University UNM 58 46 Feb. 6, 1948 Arizona State (Tempc) L NM 47 27 Feb. 7, 1948 Arizona State (Flagstaff) UNM 54 33 Feb. 10, 1948 Texas Mines UNM 43 44 Feb. 12, 1948 Arizona Univcsrity UNM 62 59 Feb. 18, 1948 Texas Tech UNM 43 50 Feb. 19, 1948 West Texas State UNM 47 48 Feb. 23, 1948 Regis College (Denver) UNM 49 44 Border Conference Games Plaved- Won— 8 Lost— 8 -16 Non - Conference Games Played- Won— 6 Lost — 7 -13 THE TENNIS TEAM Joe Palaia Dick Tischauser Harry Montgomery Al Schinner Bill Ross Tat Drucker David Ong Bob Kayne THE TENNIS RECORD March 15, 1948 Tempe UNM April 3, 1948 New Mexico A M UNM April 9, 1948 New Mexico A M UNM April 10, 1948 Texas School of Mines UNM April 23, 1948 Texas Tech UNM GOLF TEAM MEMBERS Roger Martin — Senior James Frost — Freshman James Patrick Boyle — Sophomore Robert Carriveau — Senior John Dear — Coach THE GOLF RECORD 7 2 April 3, 1948 New Mexico A M UNM 30 April 9, 1948 New Mexico A M UNM 30 April 10, 1948 Texas School of Mines 4 2 UNM 24 2 April 17, 1948 University of Arizona 18 UNM 12 April 22, 1948 Texas Tech 18 UNM 18 May 8, 1948 Border Conference University of Arizona 559 UNM 559 (Co-Champions of Border Conference) k .1 m loto•Sll i kv w .t Z. .». i- . -- j Our War Memorial Chapel More Than 4,000 Ex-Lobos In Service ' Our Privilege to Perpetuate Their Memories " This beautiful, Franciscan-style Chapel will be the University of New Mexico Alumni Association ' s War Memorial, commem- orating those 151 fallen Lobo brothers. A campaign to raise the necessary $65,000 to make this draw- ing a reality is going full force. Today, Lobo tracks can be found all over the world — in every state, in every nation, in every continent. The Alumni Association is your campus agent, your connect- ing link with the University and college friends after you leave the University. Through The ALUMNUS Magazine, you will be kept as well informed of University happenings as though you Our War Dead Total 151 were still here as a student. Every graduating senior, upon payment of his diploma fee, becomes a three-year member of the Association. Other students who, for one reason or another, are unable to return next fall, can join the Association by sending a contribution to the War Me- morial Chapel drive. Keep your Alumni Association posted on address changes. The Alumni Association, which now boasts active chapters throughout the country is the University ' s silent partner, working continually with and for the University in its road of progress. m k mu II yoiiR iiiimi issooutioi I certainly appreciated your business this year and I hope to see you all again in the fall. Mary Lou Gipson at The Mary Lou Candy Shoppe. 103 SO. MESA FOGG THE JEWELER 124 West Central Pkone 7334 ... will be the high- light of your spring wardrobe. It should be nawlessly tailor- ed ... and styled to do things for you. Ue have so many ... It will be easy to find yours here. CAMPUS SHOP 2128 E. Central ALWAYS ROOM TO PARK WHEN YOU BANK AT NEW MEXICO STATE BANK MEMBER F. D. I. C. Albuquerque ' s Friendliest Ban { Central at Richmond DARROWS M- e uj irP rocAM H KiH fX PllGAAnaCUf. GAtd (le4ici44AXi4tt Steaks Plum,, 3-2806 Chicken Fountain 4002 WeU e Hi al Lounge GAU SERVICE is our Business £ L D S M B I L E CHEVROLET MOfOE C t D I L L A Cy CORNER FIFTH AND COPPER PHONE 5686 College Inn Book Store OPPOSITE FINE ARTS BUILDING MR. AND MRS. WALTER FISHER, Owners • NEW AND USED TEXTBOOKS • SCHOOL SUPPLIES • FOUNTAIN PENS • STATIONERY • ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT • GREETING CARDS • COSTUME JEWELRY • GIFT ITEMS u DRIVE-IN RESTAURANTS Where The College Crowd Meets. 600 South Yale Avenue 4400 East Central Avenue Albuquerque, New Mexico International Wallace Reed and Barton Frank Whiting Lunt SILVER Hamilton Gruen Rolex Elgin Bulova Longines WATCHES atsons JEWELERS 418 West Central Ave. " The Store Where You Acquire The Gifts That You Admire " Thank You— We Have Enjoyed Working With You— ! W«il ?5 • 7 W " K lA. ' ioio w) y BnocJz tiidia 1520 E. Central — Phone 6250 ;7 XA5 br» en «ni 1 X-ff I. c, 1 n 36 -6 -. V ' CS " • " » TX o- vr- m « ♦APOLOGIES TO SANTA FE The " SWECO " brand is known throughout the Southwest as the standard for printing plates of the finest quality, an experienced service, and art work that gets over the message. Since 1912, SOUTHWESTERN of FORT WORTH has blazed the trail for better pictorial impres- sions. Insist on the best, specify SOUTHWESTERN of FORT WORTH as your engraver -you ' ll be proud of the results achieved by " SWECO " - branded plates. SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY, INC. 2 6 West 11th Box 1161 Fort Worth W e Are Proud to Present Suck Nationally Known Brands Sport Lei n Coats Justin McCart " Suits ana Dresses Helen Harlier Sweaters Joan Kenle " Blouses An Other Well Known Brands at 300 Y EST CENTRAL MANDELL DREYFUSS CO. e» ioiu c s ?c ' ve FLOWERS C, I FTS 1910 E. Central Ave Telephone 9895 EASTSIDE Cleaners Laundry 1706 E. Central Everything for your College Wardrobe Woodruff Julian READY TO WEAR SHOP 2904 E. Central NEW MEXICO SCHOOL SUPPLY CO. SCHOOL SUPPLIES OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE FURNITURE ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT FISHING TACKLE PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT 414-18 W. Copper Ave. DINETTE FURNITURE Across From U — Distinctive Home Furnishings i anttarg ICaun rg We Serve the University 700 N. Broadway 3-5671 • • • CiTiTeii FOSo 304 West Central FOR BRANDS IN FOOTWEAR OF PROVEN INTEGRITY MEN WOMEN CHILDREN For Quality Used C rs and Better " Repair Work See W, W. DERRYBERRY, Pres. FOURTH TIJERAS DIAL 4476 ALBUQUERQUE STEAKS Specializing in BARBECUE CHICKEN FOUNTAIN SERVICE We Make Our Own Ice Cream, Pies and Doughnuts MACK ' S CAFE 315 South Fourth " Mack ' s in the Kitchen Virginia is Your Hostess " OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Clothes for the Collegiate Designed for the co-ed by America ' s leading de- signers. A complete outfit for every occasion by • Eisenberg • Capri • Doris Dodson • Pat Hartley • Berekely Jr. • Kirshmoor DISTINCTIVE FASHIONS » M.M 7or the College QirL . . A Jaunty Junior Suit From Our Nationally Advertised Lines " Where Albuquerque Shops with Confidence " Store Hours: 9 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. 301 W. Central DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY - mmmm 1 BUTTERFIELD B- PERSONAL- SERVICE JEWELER- H Scientific Watch Repair Service — Plain Engraving 2314 E. Central Albuquerque 1 Vz Blocks East of the Campus i Zenith Cleaners 2623 N. 4th 621 N. Amherst For the best in dry cleaning call us We Will Call For and Deliver PHONE 2-1755 Phone 6711 The Name to Remember for Quality Laundry and Cleaning IMPERIAL Laundry Co. Corner Third Street and Silver Avenue Diue m the Atmospkere of ®lJl lUpX trit la P L A C I T A OLD ALBUQUERQUE-Across from the Plaza Alpha Delta Pi Gngelhart Baking Company Bakers of 113-15-17 WEST GOLD AVENUE P.O.BOX 174 ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO The House of Quality for Good Things to Eat FIFTH AND COPPER ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. PHONE 3-0471 We make our own ice cream FOUNTAIN SERVICE SANDWICHES 3 Lots of parking space- car service 7 4e Ccuitle 5523 E. Central Sigma Chi S For 37 years we have catered to the ladies of the Campus. It is with pi :asure we announce ' the Spri ng Showing of Costumes especia Uy selec :ed and most sui ed to your needs. 305 West Central k BUILDERS I SUPPLY G lie. H p. O. Box 431 Phone 8826-8827 500-506 N. First Street TOP QUALITY SENSIBLE PRICES ;; the BRANDS You Know! Corner Central at Third Nob Hill Center Sif niu l hi Kpnihui ELIGMAN ' S 2309 West Central Ave. The Home of Hand-made Indian Jewein- — where the visitor can see Navajo Silversmiths create the most artistic, unusual and beautiful io Indian craftsmanship. Navajo and Chimayo blankets, Indian Pottery, and novelties add to the atmos- phere and charm of this shop. Where Old Friends Meet li IQlE SI, DWiril SHOP Bill OMiyUnln j£A, Prop. 2 30 East Central YOU ARE GETTING AMERICA ' S FINEST WHEN YOU SELECT . . . fred MACKEY ' S SNL RT CLOTHES FOR MEN Society Brand Robert Surrey Hollywood or Timely Clothes for ■ - in ALBUQUERQUE and LOS ALAMOS, N. M. Kappa Alpha Theta nkuj niExico INC. Complete Kodal{ Seri ice 412-414 EAST CENTRAL AVE. Opposite Public Library Jleadina Home or Americas Famous Labels MKMiiiife:,i;: " Where Main Highivays Meet and Travelers Eat wm mi }j Court Ifakery Elmer and i Harold Elliott, i Owners Phruteres K O DODGE — PLYMOUTH Saks-Scmce R CHINA GIFTS PAINTS SHADES WALLPAPER FURNITURE RANCH SUPPLIES HARDWARE KORBER BLOCK NORTH SECOND ST. P HONE 7711 B E R S Lawnhdu CM Alpha iuU Wei , Ga. 402 W. CENTRAL ALBUQUERQUE j nw-e!)n 4223 E. CENTRAL 7:00 a. m. — 1:00 p. m. 4, fl. PSMtter CO.IWC for the FUTURE When you buy it at Penney ' s It ' s Right IN PRICE IN QUALITY IN STYLE SHOP AT PENNEY ' S TEMPORARY LOCATION AT THE ARMORY 5TH AND SILVER SHOP THE PENNEY WAY • --r i ' i ■ s f ts I E;__ . 4 SS B W A «- " iy. ||i|pra?;gyy ' ' S HH ■a J » I H I IH ? 1 1 j J J 4 Kfippn Sigma Everything for Schoo], Office, Student, and Engineer University Book Store ARCHIE WESTFALL ' 32 CAMPUS Oh — what a hne for books Pi Kappa Alpha Co m p li merits of Bar 3ers Super Markets 1015 WEST CENTRAL 610 NORTH FOURTH 2180 EAST CENTRAL 309 SOUTH FOURTH THE SIGN OF WELCOME FOR YOU AND YOUR FRIENDS! You ' ll find the kind of Room you like, the Food you rehsh and a hospitable Atmosphere that assures you an enjoyable visit at HOTEL Til 111 Ixu % It [. r t { fi I: t " - III nSffl _ iff ill 5 li ijl I i ill in ' V C ? ' i- ' i Congratulations and Good Wishes to the University of New Mexico ALB 1L,„.JSL, JLJg Pi Beta Phi SMART SHOP Ota, SaAinjjO ' id University ivomen are most constant visitors at the Duke City ' s smartest woman ' s shop 515 WEST CENTRAL AVENUE Southwest Insurance Agency Phone 32322 5l4 N. Fourth Street Albuquerque, New Mexico Albuquerque ' s OLDEST and LARGEST Bank ■gt i!iSt«.al V-t- Total Resources over $40,000,000.00 Albuquerque ] jational vstUs Bank Corner of Second and Central MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE INSURANCE CORPORATION wm Delta Sigma Phi tl ALVARADO Host of the Southwest The M M) h K 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 and Hospital Needs Free Delivertf For Quality Photo Work— Try Us We Give One-Day Service 2120 E. Central Phone 4446 TWO LOCATIONS 3901 E. Central Phone 8828 X JS 314 WEST CENTRAL AVENUE THE HOUSE OF GEMS FOR OVER A QUARTER OF A CENTURY IN ALBUQUERQUE Kappa Ktippa Gamma 9n AUu4x i4eAx i4e. Ai!i J HILTON HOTEL I Ne44JL Me XMxA ' h ' Mm ■ liin 1 1 nil I a liii ,11111 r , t ■ ■H| BB£ 1 Aiphn Chi Ontetfa m mn umu, INC. Butter Ice Cream Cream GRADE A DAIRY PRODUCTS Dial 7746 tor Seriiee Homogenized Milk Pasteurized Milk Cottage Cheese Buttermilk YOU ARE WELCOME TO VISIT IT 321 NORTH SECOND STREET Albuquerque, New Mexico Landmark t.- ' II Tit TUCK HP illliiii|iieri|iie ' $ Th; First National Bank Building is one of Albuquerque ' s best known landmarks. Located 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 o f individuals and business organizations in New Mexico. I ' l ' ■ ' ' ' " " " " " ' ■ ' ' ■ ' iz Capital and Surplus $1,650,000.00 I ::5 Jr ' ' ■!? 1»|

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

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, 1947 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


University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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