University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 396
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 396 of the 1962 volume:
1962 mmaqe staff
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of new mexleo
alsuquenque, new mexico
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They came . . . over the mountains and
mesas, through the dust ofthe desert, search-
ing .... The Conquistadores came into
the land of the golden sun, searching for
gold . . . seeking new fields of conquest.
Their search, begun over live hundred
my years ago, is with us today .... Our Held
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of conquest is here .... The search for
,1 1 ,, ' 1 knowledge . . . for understanding . . . for
7 zz f i- 'i U x truth . . . continues. Perhaps we, as they,
. f, 1' .'-: may not find our gold . . . but we, too, will
J Q A try our best and often give our all in the
'ff " ii? ' g f search.
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ff' , We, as ed1tors, have reached across the
Q- I K Q years to capture the spirit of that era in this,
'f f your 1962 M1rage. We sincerely hope that
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JN, you enjoy this pictorial record of the year.
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THE UNIVERSFTY OF NEW MEXICO
OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT
The story of the life of the University is written in
many ways: in the academic records of individual students,
in the scholarship and creativity of the faculty, and in
service of many kinds to the state and the nation.
To these, the MIRAGE adds a note of personal warmth, for
here are recorded a broad range of campus experiences, and
the faces of friends with whom they were shared. I join
the editors in hoping that this MIRAGE will serve, through
many years to come, as a reminder of a happy and productive
Among other notable developments during the year was the
activation of plans for closer ties with alumni. To those
of you who graduate this year, may I express the hope that
you will continue to interest yourselves in the growth and
progress of the University. We shall need your active
support if we are to achieve all that will be expected in
the years ahead.
To each graduating senior, all good wishes for success and
happiness. May what you have learned here serve you well.
Tom L. Pope
University of New Mexico
N v Numnzng 0,-
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and to discuss plans with the Sfudent Body President,
Harold L. Enarson
Academic Vice President
Mrs. Jack Brandenburg Howard Bratton
Ever present in the higher administrative
duties of the University is the Board of Re-
gents. The purpose of the board is to estab-
lish University policies as a whole, approve
proposed budgets including major construc-
tion contracts, building bond issues, plans
for the buildings and the sales and purchases
of University lands.
Members of the Board of'Regents serve
without salary. They meet at least once
every month during the academic year.
Committees within the Board, such as Fac-
ulty and Student, Budget and Legislative,
work additional time.
The Board of Regents is appointed by the
Governor of New Mexico and each member
serves a term of six years.
Bryan G. Johnson ' Thomas R. Roberts
Dr. Lawrence H. Wilkinson
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john N. Durrie
Secretary of the University
Sherman E. Smith
Director of,Student Affairs
VVilliam R. Bierbaum
Director ofthe New Mexico Union
's 'Nil U'
J. C. MacGregor
Robert G. Lalicker
Director of Development
Harold O. Ried
Director of the Extension Division
H. M. Campbell
Director ofthe Placement Bureau
Roland F. Dickey
Director of the UNM Press
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V Ralph L. Edgel
Director of Bureau of Business Research
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David O. Kelley
A. A. Wellck
Director of Counseling and Testing
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Director of Athletics
M. F. Fiiield
Director of the Physical Plant
Mrs. Winifred Reiter
Editor of the Alumnus Magazine
G. Ward Fenley
Director of Public Information
Dr. A. Kenneth Young
Director ofthe Health Service
john W. Corker
Director of Housing
Harold L. Walker
Director of Research
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Assistant Dean of Women
Dean of Women
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Howard V. Mathany
Dean of Men
William M. Chase
Associate Dean of Men
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Dean Hoyt Trowbridge
The College of Arts and Sciences, largest of the University's instructional divisions, is always busy with its work
of research and teaching in mathematics, the basic sciences, social studies, history, literature, philosophy, English and
foreign languages, spoken and written. These liberal studies are the basis of all professional curricula, and almost
two-thirds of all University enrollments are in courses taught by the faculty of the College.
Several departments have experienced a phenomenal increase in the number of students enrolled, as well as in
the size of the faculty. New achievements and re-location of many of the nation's scholars and scientists have brought
outstanding individuals either directly to the campus, or within a short distance. The growing reputation of the
University has enticed students from near and far. The College can be proud of a standard of quality which has been
prolonged over the years in spite of a greater number of students.
Arts and Sciences departments are involved in many special instructional programs supported by federal agencies.
Summer Institutes for elementary and secondary teachers of Spanish were held in 1960 and 1961, and a number of
high-school teachers have been-studying in a year-long Institute during 1961-62.
Research stands second only to instruction, and ranges in time from the latest refinements of nuclear physics to
the study of fossil pollens, deposited when pre-historic seas covered the New Mexico mountains.
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A group of students classify an artifact found in a recent archeological dig.
Hey, how did she get in my oscilloscope?
The UNM Institute of Meteoritics is known nationally for its study of material
from outer space. The main purpose for this research is to find the composition
of things "out there."
Chairman of Department
W. W. Hill
The Department of Anthropology was founded in 1938,
and is one of 36 schools in the nation offering a PhD degree.
In the fall of 1959 the department moved into the old SUB,
and this past fall a new lecture hall with a capacity of 600 took
the place of the old ball room.
The Southwestern journal of Anthropology, an interna-
tionally circulated magazine has been published by the de-
partment for the past 18 years.
oepantment of anthnopoloqy
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W. G. Degenhardt H, B, Dimmer
jarnes Findley Martin Fleck
Covering an extremely wide field, biology includes within its scope
the fields of botany, zoology, and microbiology. Departmental research
emphasizes the biological problems encountered in the semi-arid South-
west. Some fields of special research emphasis are Invertebrate System-
atics, Environmental physiology, Plant Taxonomy and Floristics, Bio-
geography, Plant and Animal Ecology, Ichthyology, I-Ierpetology, Ornith-
ology, Mammalogy, and Bacterial Physiology.
The department also has an excellent collection of the birds, mam-
mals, and plants of the Southwest.
Chairman of Department
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Clayton Hoff W. J. Koster
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VVilliam Martin Marvin Riedesel
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Chairman Of DePaTtment Raymond Castle Glenn Crosby
J. L. Riebsomer
Guido Daub Ernest Martin Victor Searcy Masanobu Yamauchi
The Chemistry Department, approved by
the American Chemical Society, is actively en-
gaged in an educational program with the Los
Alamos laboratories. Graduate courses are
offered at Los Alamos for full-time research
staff members who may complete most of their
course requirements for the Ph.D. degree,
while on the job.
Graduate research is presently being done
in medicinal chemistry, the synthesis of organic
scintillators, nitrogen heterocyclic compounds, F
kinetics studies using radio-active tracers, com- plex compounds of boron, the analytical chem- r
istry of vanadium, and in molecular spectro- -.
oepantment of economics
julian Duncan David Hamilton
William McDaniel Robert Robertson
ollmnn, head of UNM's Department of Economics, is Cl nationally recognized expert on
watershed problems. Here he refers to the Rio Grande watershed area.
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Chairman of Department
The investigation by members of
the Department of Economics in col-
laboration with faculty members at
other New Mexico institutions and
state agencies of alternative patterns of
water use in an arid region will be pub-
lished in 1962 by UNM's Press. At the
present time members of the depart-
ment are studying the supply of and
demand for water in the United States,
projecting the requirements to 1980
and 2000. This project is an outgrowth
of an earlier report submitted by Dr.
YVollman to the Senate Select Commit-
tee on National Water Resources. The
studies conducted at UNM have been
supported by grants from Resources for
the Future, Inc.
Chairman of Department
oepantment of english
' A ig .i 'r' V - ,,
George Arms Ernest Baughman Edith Buchanan
Norton Crowell Morris Freedman
The University is very fortunate in having a department
as widely known and respected as the English Department.
Most of the instructors have spent some time abroad during
their teaching careers.
There have been a number of individual grants during
the past few years, such as summer research grants at Folger
and Huntington Libraries, and grants to several reputable
In the past few years, more than ten books have been writ-
ten by members of the department.
Willis Jacobs Joseph Kuntz
Katherine Simons E. W. Tedlock Jr.
A 2' Y it
T. M. Pearce
oepantment of Geology
Chairman of Department
Roger Anderson Wolfgang Elston Abraham Rosenzweig
In 1953, the University of New Mexico completed a new
three-story geology building. The Department of Geology oc-
cupies some 30,000 square feet on the ground floor and base-
ment consisting of oflice, classroom, laboratory, and museum
Research by the staff and graduate students is both diversi-
fied and vigorous. Some of the principal recent and current
research activities are solar and nonsolar cycles in varved sedi-
ments, geology of the Sandia mountains, and raised marine
features at Guaymas, Mexico.
Chairman of Department
CSDAIZIIITISDTI of GOVGIZDITTGHTS
Dorothy Cline Fred Irion Miguel Jorrin
The summer of 1961, the department as Well as the uni-
versity was saddened by the loss of the chairman, Professor
Howard J. McMurray. Dr. McMurray had come from Wis-
consin and had done an outstanding job in helping the de-
partment to expand.
The Department of Government has been publishing a
series of bulletins for the past few years on problems of state
and local government in New Mexico.
Departmental instructors have been on the Executive
Council of the American Political Science Association as well
as in the National Council of the Association of University
oepantment of hlstony
In the University, the Department of History is more re-
search-oriented than others. Several books have been pub-
lished this year by members of the department. These books
have carried wide and varied titles, such as, "Venezuela,"
"Pharmacy During the Civil War," and "The Religious Issues
in the Elementary Schools of England and Wales, 1902-1g14."
John Longhurst Frank Reeve J. C. Russell
France Scholes George Smith
Chairman of Department
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Chairman of Department
Q, oepantment of Jounnallsm
The journalism major was set up in 1947, and in 1948 the
Department of journalism became a separate department
from the Department of English. During the years 1947 49 the
journalism Building was designed and built, and in the fall of
1949 was put into use. Two years ago the Lobo-Mirage annex
The department is accredited by the American Counc1l
on Education for journalism, and is one of the four smallest
accredited journalism schools in the nation. About one th11'd
of the graduates are women.
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r + it mooenn ano classical
partments of the University, with many foreign students coming to
study. The emphasis is on the spoken language, and the modern audio-
lingual method has been employed showing excellent results. T
Of the more than 2200 students enrolled in the department, over
half are students of Spanish. The enrollment of 170 students in Portu-
guese is the largest of any school in the nation.
Chairman of Department L
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Claude Marie Book Truett Book William Bull
Ruben Cobos William Dejongh Hugh Graham '
The Language Department is one of the most widely known de-,
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F. M. Kercheville
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Donald McKenzie Raymond McCurdy
Albert Lopes Marshall Nason Rosemarie Welsh
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The UNM Language Lab
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if oepantment of mathematics
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- 1 versity, having a full time staff of twenty-two members and a number
of part-time instructors who teach about the equivalent of three addi-
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tional staff members. Several major research grants have recently been
received, including a 370,000 grant to Professor Kolodner and a
363,000 grant to Professor Blum. There is also an annual grant of
about 513,000 awarded by the Sandia Corporation. These grants will
partially support seven professors and about eight graduate students.
Chairman of Department
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Patrick Carr Donald Dubois Frank Gentry
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Darrell Hicks Ignace Kolodner Lincoln LaPaz
C. P. Rumph
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Arthur Steger Keith Stumpff
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MANIAC and Master.
oepamiment of phllosoph
For the third consecutive year, the Depart-
ment of Philosophy conducted classes through
the facilities of KNME-TV. This was made
possible by a grant from the Ford Foundation.
In addition to the course in Basic Humanities,
the video viewer could also witness a lecture
covering oriental religion and philosophy. For
students formally enrolled in the classes, there
were discussion groups and quiz sections fol-
lowing the programs.
Chairman of Department
Archie Bahm Melbourne Evans
The UNM philosophy department works ca great deal wiih KNME-TV. Here, Dr. Alexander
delivers cl Humanities lecture.
Chairman of Department
john Green Victor Regener
ocpantment of physics
Enrollment in the Department of Physics has
tripled in the past ten years, and, uniquely, the
department is more active on the graduate
level. Course offerings cover all the standard
subjects in modern physics. Research interests
and contracts over cosmic-ray physics, especi-
ally the study of extensive showers, satellite
cosmic-ray measurements, astrophysics, nuclear
physics, solid state physics and theoretical
physics. During the past three years it has aver-
aged more than jS100,000 annually in research
The department also has cooperative ar-
rangements with Los Alamos and the Sandia
'wif ' r fy
Just a hair more, than runl
. oepantment of psychology
The most striking feature of the Department of Psychology has been the
organization of a staff of exceptional young men over the past Eve years. Dur-
ing this period of time, the staff has developed into a group of capable teachers
and researchers. Members of the department have done studies in many fields,
including alcohol studies in Indian culture, neurological basis of the control
Chairman of Department
of handedness and the personality of gifted children.
David Benedetti Robert Morgan Edward Nolan
oepantment of soc: oloov
Before 1960, the Department of Sociology was set up and developed pri-
marily as a service department for other units of the University. The recent
change arose from a decision to develop a department which would have a
strong basic foundation and would offer a good undergraduate program.
This prompted at least thirteen course changes in curriculum.
The goal of the department is to establish and maintain the integrity of
Chairman of Department
Tom Sasaki Paul Walter Charles Woodhouse
"'," f"'li1iQ55?iEWf fi5W":w
oepantment of speech yyyyyyyyyyyyyy s
The division of speech was established within the English department in
1946. The Division became a separate department in 1949, and the graduate J. i
program was added in 1 950. yi
Seventy students a year receive aid from the Speech Correction Clinic
which has served both the community and university since 1951. W ,
Tau Kappa Alpha, a national forensic honorary, was established on the
U.N.M. campus in 1938.
' A y Chairman of Department
Wayne Bundy Fred Chreist
. The UNM debating feam, From left fo right, Art Melendres, Vincent Bevilucqua icdvisorl
-3' 14', " Dick Lanigcm, Joan Gasicldo, and Mike Brown.
A C c e
L , F . I
C. B. Owens Keith St. Onge
ARIS AUC SCIENCES SEl'llOl2
Donald W. Anderson jack B. Baca
james F. Beckley
New York, N.Y.
Union Board Ch.
Kappa Alpha, pres.
Ulysses Delton Black Gary Bommelaere
Lovington, N.M. Albuquerque
Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon
IFC, vp. Vigilantes, treas.
Student Council Chakaa
Senate Blue Key, vp.
Homecoming-Fiesta Com. Phi Sigma
Who's Who Who's Who
Dorothy M. Boyd Howard Bon Bradbury Patricia G. Bramlett Walter Breecc Victor D. Brockmann Stephen M. Caine Rita Ann Caruso
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Corpus Christi, Texas Albuquerque Rumford Marne
Mortar Board Pi Kappa Alpha Angel Flight
Campanas Mirage Sports Ed. Town Club
Freshman Seminar, ch. Lobo Newman Center
Alpha Delta Phi Sigma Delta Chi Senate
Who's Who AWS
Dan R. Cash Sylvia Cram Carson Henry Creecy, jr, Gale Watkins Crittenden Harlan Crossman Nancy Crow
Albuquerque Redding Ridge, Conn. Miami, N.M. Chagrin Falls, Ohio Albuquerque Albuquerque
Phi Kappa Alpha Senate Delta Delta Delta Economics Club Freshman Counselor
Credentials Comm. Ch. W.R.A. UNM Chorus
USP, vchr. Hospitality Comm. AWS
Sigma Gamma Epsilon Mirage
L , 'RL V Q, A K is . V-
01 Y 5,5 ' ' 11-V, '
Gerald Leon Curtis Pete Z. Dailer Kathryne Laurene Davis
Brooklyn, New York Albuquerque Albuquerque
V " as
fees H 'N
o C. DiLallo julie Dove
a Sigma Varsity Cheerleader 2, 3,
n Dance Comm. 4 fHeadl
Alpha Chi Omega, Chap.
Little Sisters of Minerva
William David Dawson
Paciiic Grove, Calif.
Soph. Class Pres.
Campus Chest, Ch.
Gloria "Tex" Deiterman Mike Dempsey
Albuquerque Denver, Colo.
LOBO, soc. ed. Phi Delta Theta
Homecoming Comm. '61 LOBO
Fiesta Comm. '61 Student Court Clerk
Theta Sigma Phi
Carl Foulds Winifretl QFritzij Franks Walter Roy Fraser D. Muiriel Garner
Hobbs, N.M. Albuquerque Ridgefield, Conn. Albuquerque
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Alpha Chi Omega, vp.
Spurs RallyCom, Pres.
AWS Council Waterlous, treas.
, , i,
Union Program Direc.
Pi Sigma Alpha
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Patricia A. Gary Jeanette L. Gillette Barry Glass Leo S. Gomez
Hatch, N.M. Hobbs, N.M. Albuquerque Albuquerque
Who's Who Union Honors Comm. Band Sigma Phi Epsilon
Campanas Geology Club Newman Center
Hokona Hall Pres.
lvilliam D. Grasse E. jane Grossman
Aberdeen, South Dakota South River, New jersey
Warzlroom Society Newman Center, vp.
Board ol' Dir. Pres. Geology Club
Phi Della Theta, Pres.,
ARIS ADO SCIENCES SEDIORS
Baptist Student Union
Fred Gutierrez Wayne Hamilton Thomas Hanna 'lvhllllllls Hcldt William Herreu
Las Luuas Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Sigma Alpha Ski Club Al-'A
Phi Sigma Tau BSU
Kappa Mu Epsilon
Jennie Lee Hillson Don lrlofniann Margaret Hoyt john Husler Malcolm johnson Zoa Keller, Peg Kelly
Albuquerque Albuquerque Lexington, Massachusetts Albuquerque Albuquerque Denver, Colorado Ennnctsburg lotta
Pi llcta Phi Pi Kappa Alpha Senate UNM Band Geology Club Kappa Alpha Theta Pi Beta Phi pies
jellerson Club, sec. Wind Ensemble AWS judicial Board Who s Who
Anthropology Club, pres. l:Hllf1ll'C Billltl WRA Mortar Board
Dorm Wing pres. Associated Party Campanas
Dorm Wing trcas. AWb
Kansas City, Missouri
Kappa Alpha Theta
Young Democrats, sec.
Little Sisters of Minerva
Margaret jo Kincaid Linden Knigltten julianna Konnerth
Madison, Wisconsin Albuquerque Pcekskill, New York
Dorm Standards Student Body President Alpha Delta Pi
Anthropology Club LOISO, Editor WIIICTIOIIS
Whgys Vvhg Modern Dance lllorkshop
151,10 Key Phi Sigma Tau
Sigma Delta Chi
Phi Della Theta
KN MD Program
KNM D Manager
Alpha Delta Pi
lVho's NV ho
Louise Laumbach Elissa Ledbetter Donald Locascio
Springer Albuquerque New York, N.Y.
Chorus Kappa Kappa Gamma, pres. Club de las Americas
AWS Mortar Board, pres. International Club
Phi Sigma Iota
Delta Delta Delta
A Cappella Choir
Rose Marie Lopez janet Elaine Losey
Albuquerque Dallas, Texas
Newman Center Delta Delta Delta
A Cappella Choir
Lux Kathryn McCormick Leonard K. McKenzie Gail C. Marsh
o, California Albuquerque Roswell Lovington
Kappa Kappa Gamma, sec. Brd. of Gov., Mesa Vista Chi Omega
Phi Sigma lota, pres. B.S.U. Theta Sigma Phi
Who's Who Lobo
Honors Program Spurs
Pat Lewis Martin
Chi Omega, vp.
Mortar Board. sec.
Frank Robert Martinez Harold L, Martinez
Esquire Club Phi Sigma Kappa
1 , ,
' Rosalind Mason Audrey Lee Mathis Dale Matulonis james Mcarcs Helen II. Metzger james H. Miller
New Market, Iowa Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
Spurs German Club Sigma Alpha Epsilon Student Court, Chief justice
Dorm Wing President Geneva House Blue Key I
Club de las Americas Pi Sigma Alpha
House Council Delta Sigma Pi
ARIS AUC SCIENCES S6l1IOl2S
William F. Morris Terry R. Motteler Wendy Muchmore Marti Mullins Alice Nelson
Albuquerque Albuquerque North Hollywood, Calif. Albuquerque Marlinton, W. Va.
Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Alpha Delta Pi, pres.
Chakaa Panhellenic Council, pres.
Sigma Delta Chi Mortar Board
Garry L. Oliver
UN M A Cappella Choir
Catherine Tyrone 0'Neill William D. Parsons Newman S. Peery, jr. Gregorio Pino
Roswell, N.M. Lake Forest, lll. Albuquerque Carrizozo, N.M.
Newman Center Sigma Phi Epsilon Newman Center
Sigma Tau Delta NROTC Phi Sigma Kappa
Kenna Vee Reed
Club De Las Americas
jutlith D. Reynolds
Donald G, Rhorer Anna Dell Roberts Gerald P. Rodriguez David J. Rogoll' Lynnette Rosen' Mike Rowland
Albuquerque Albuquerque Espanola, N.M. Albuquerque Los Alamos Las Cruces, NAI.
Town Club, pres. Blue Key Senate Kappa Kappa Gamma, sec. Phi Delta 'l'hela, pres.
IRC Chakaa Esquire Club Senate Student Court
BSU Phi Sigma USP Party Honors Program Blue Key
Spurs Newman Center Standards Vigilantes
Campanas Pre-Medical Society Student Budget Advisory Senate
Philip T. Schuyler Anne Servatlei Bill Simms Larry Smith Mary Bess Spurlock Patricia Stady
Albuquerque San Francisco, California Levy, N.M. Portales, N.M. Hobbs, N.M. Albuquerque
Photography Club Sigma Tau Epsilon Phi Delta Theta Phi Sigma lota Town Club
Mary Beth Stokes Priscilla Story james J. Thompson joseph M. Tomlin Ralph Trujillo 'l'hmuas M. Trujillo
Ramsey, Illinois Bloomfield Poughkeepsie, New York Dallas, Texas Albuquerque Santa Fe
AWS Kappa Alpha, pres. Phi Delta Theta Chakaa
Student Senate Vigilantes Blue Key
Naval ROTC Student Court Justice
Naval Drill Team
Michael P. XVatkins Charles Whitehead Peggy Whitlow Mary Ruth Wieniug jack Wootlul Paul B. Woodworth
Carlsbad Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Portales, NAI. Albuquerque
Swimming 'l'eam Sigma Della Chi Alph Delta Pi Phi Della Theta
Gamma Delta Blue Kev
Acting Dean Howard Finston
Curricula in the College of Business Administration are designed to give broad experience in the liberal arts
and applied sciences as preparation for productive living and progress toward executive responsibilities. The pro-
gram of studies has three main divisions. The first includes courses in a number of areas of knowledge outside the
Fields of economics and business. This division comprises 40 per cent or more of the entire four-year program. The
second division is that of a group of courses in economics and management specifically required of all students in
the College. The third division comprises a group of courses in a specialized Held Qconcentrationj of the student's
own choosing. Thus, a student graduating with a degree in the College of Business Administration will have had
the opportunity to gain a broad knowledge of the institutions and culture of the society in which he will live and
work, a special understanding of the economic institutions with which almost inevitably he will become connected,
and a reasonable competence in one or more of the major administrative functions present in the organization and
direction of economic activities.
,ii f V 1 ,
Ralph Edgel Eva Glaese Rudyard Goode Perry Mori
, V A V' IVY.,-
Gordon Pierson Virginia Rcva Dan Smith Vernon Sorrell
R. E, Slrahlem
A. C. Welch
Yaloka Hall, UNM's Business Administration Building
Busme s aomlnlstnatlon SGHIORS
Henry Manuel Armijo
Symphonic Wind Ensemble
Linn D. Benson
Alpha Kappa Psi, pres.
Delta Sigma Pi
H. Benton Bond
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Arnold Air Society
john Booker Sam Butler Robert M. Chaplin Fred Martin Chreist, jr
Albuquerque Farmington Albuquerque Albuquerque
Sigma Chi Phi Delta Theta Delta Sigma Pi Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Esquire Club Baseball
Newman Center Lettern1an's Club
Douglas H. Collister Theodore F. Eifken john C. Gaskins Judy C. Gomez
Albuquerque Albuquerque Alhuquerq ue Taos
Sigma Chi Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Nu
Phi Sigma lota
William S. Hays Richard Bertram Kenyon Donald james MacKay Kenneth P. Marsh
Clovis Lake Forest, Ill. Albuquerque Luvingtun
Phi Delta Theta, sec. Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Sigma Pi Sigma Chi
Delta Sigma Pi
Arnold Air Society
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Allen L. Metzger
New Hyde Park, N.Y.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Alpha Kappa Psi, v-pres.
Arnold Air Society, pres.
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Tony E. Romero
William M. Roy W. D. Segrisl Maximilian D. Villa
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
Pi Kappa Alpha Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Sigma Pi
In Huis research cenler, the UNM College of Business Administration keeps track of the New Mexico business climate.
Dean Chester Travelstead
The general purpose of the College of Education is the effective preparation of teachers, supervisors, counselors,
and school administrators.
Great emphasis is placed upon a broad and liberal education for each prospective teacher. Approximately two
fifths of every undergraduate curriculum in this College is devoted to this liberal education. Another two fifths of
each program is devoted to subject matter in the area of the student's specialization. The remaining portion of each
program of studies includes all the progressional education courses, seminars, and professional laboratory experi-
ences deemed necessary for a beginning teacher.
This professional preparation includes: observation of and participation in actual school and community
activities in Albuquerque and surrounding areas, student teaching, and courses dealing with the history, philosophy,
principles, methods, materials, and evaluation of education.
Recent additions to the curriculum include, courses dealing with the teaching of mentally retarded children,
additional graduate courses in the field of guidance and counseling, a course in the administration and programs of
higher education, a seminar and field course in the conducting of school surveys, and a major in recreation at the
master's level. Recently approved is a new College of Education building to be located in the area between Mesa Vista
Dormitory, the Law Building, and Hokona Hall.
The Bureau of Educational Service and Research, an arm of the College of Education, conducts school and
community surveys, offers consultant help to school officials and their faculties, and carries on various research proj-
ects related to public education in New Mexico.
The College also sponsors each year several statewide conferences involving school superintendents, local school
board members, and secondary school principals.
Chairman of Elementary Education
Chairman of Art Education
Chairman of Industrial Arts
1 eoucatlonal Ano aomlnlstnatlve senvlce
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Chairman Paul Petty Frank Angel George Keppers D. A. Ryan
For over 20 years the UNM Home Economics depart-
ment has aclmlmsiered a child care nursery which is
used as a lab for several child care and nursing
home economics Oepantment 1
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Ruth Harris Imogean McMurray Florence Schroeder Chairman Grace Elser
' I ing 'K g
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l A ebucatlon
Chairman Wilson Ivins Robert Donator
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Peter Prousc William Runge
The Home Ec. cooking classes "get" to eat everything they cook.
Chairman Ammond Seidler Lloyd Burley
William Bynum W. W. Clements Frank Papcsy john Williams
Tumbling is one of the 23 mens' physical education courses offered of UNM..
Lucile Caton Chairman Mercedes
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Frances McGill Gladys Milliken Charlotte Piper Elizabeth Waters
Girls PE courses include everything from contemporary dance fo pool.
Raygand B. Adams
Sandi K. Bloys
Alpha Chi Omega, ed.
Campanas, sr. advisor
Sr. Class vp.
Fiesta Coronation, ehr.
Kenneth L. Cave
St. Thomas, jamaica B.W.I.
Coronado Dorm, gov.
M irage, photographer
DCIIB Gamma, vp.
A.W.S. judicial Board
Student Ailairs Committee
Hokona Hall, Wing B vp.
ACU Region L0 Conf., chr,
Activities Night, Chr.
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john F. Bowdish Nancy S. Bresenham
Pi Kappa Alpha Chi Omega
Lettermen's Club jr. Panhellenic
Wrestling Team Wesley Foundation
Mirage, sports staff
Donna S. Clements Francis Coffee
Albuquerque Marine, Illinois
Apologian Club Newman Centerl
Mary Edna Aragon james L. Arnot
Newman Club, sec. UNM Orchestra
Senate Geneva House
Pi Lambda Theta
Phi Gamma Nu
Delta Delta Delta, vp.
SEA, State treas.
Pi Lambda Theta
Barry G. Cole Salella Cox
Skokie, Illinois Albuquerque
Coronado Dorm, pres. SEA
KN M D
Roma jean Creecy
Phi Gamma N u
tual Arts Assn., Pres.
Charles Patrick Cummings
Lettcrmen's Club, pres.
Anselm G. Davis, jr. Garland Dean Benjamin J. Denny, jr.
Thoreau Albuquerque Albuquerque
IAA Tau Kappa Epsilon Esquire Club, sec.
Newman Club BSU, pres. IAA, sec.
Kiva Club, pres., vp., treas. IRC Kiva Club, vp.
White House Conference Naval ROTC Newman Club
Ward Room Society
W ' 'T
Pi Lambda Theta
Newman Club, sec,
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Cross Country Team
-fmofjqjf-fsfi V- E -- .
joe Dominguez Donna Duhon Gerald David Dulz
Cruntg ' Albuquerque Albuquerque
SEA SEA Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Newman Club Wardroom Society
Physical Education Majors Naval ROTC
Club Newman Club
Wilfred Eriacho Edwin Frank, jr. Merrylin A. Fulks
Zuni Lake Charles, Louisiana Albuquerque
Kiva Club Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pres.
Ward room Society
Alpha Delta Pi
Phi Gamma Nu
Campus Chest, sec.
Student Council, sec.
Alpha Chi Omega
TEEFETZ? "7 t
Richard E. Gault
Stanley Durlin Hayes
Pi Lambda Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta
Bonnie Hillyer james Denny Holder Mary Louise Holmquist
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
Canterbury Phi Lambda Theta
mc sm .
Bemard L. jackson Velva-jo johnson Ada Kersting Tom King Betty Klassen
Albuquerque Tulsa, Oklahoma Santa Fe Albuquerque Albuquerque
Wrestling Team SEA Kappa Omicron Phi, vp
Lettermen's Club UCCF Home EC. Club
an Center, sec.
mal Ball Queen
Alpha Theta, pres.,
Kappa Omicron Phi
Home Ec. Club
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Delta Delta Delta, pres.
judicial Board, ch.
Union Directorate, ch.
Little Sisters of Minerva
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Kappa Alpha Theta
Sheila Delores Miller
Town Club, chap.
Deseret Club, sec.
Pi Lambda Theta
Margaret T. Muller
Pi Beta Phi
Nelda Sue Mims
A Cappella Choir
Pi Lambda Theta
Laura Ann Mocharnuk
Kappa Omicron Phi, sec.
Phi Lambda Theta
Home Ec. Club, pres., vp.
Carol Sue Parsons
Homer T. Payne
Phi Mu Alpha-Sinfonia
Band fDrum Majorj
Union Directorate, music
Student Chapter, MENC
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Norma L. Postlethwaite
W Patsy Burke Rodgers
Pi Lambda Theta
Raymond Durward Stell
Patricia K. Reeves
Phi Gamma Nu
L. jane Rohovec
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Delta Delta Delta
Phi Gamma Nu
Union Directorate, v. ch.
Special Events Comm., ch.
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Mesa Vista Dorm, vp.
Resident Standards, Mesa
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Robert E. Reynolds
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Marcella J. Sandoval
Phi Gamma Nu, sec.
Newman Center, treas.
Pi Beta Phi, trcas.
Jerri Reynolds Robertson
PE Majors, pres.
Chi Omega, pres.
Dorothy Mary Torres
Pi Lambda Theta
Delta Delta Delta
Pi Lambda Theta
jr. Class vp.
Dorothy Curtis T
PE Majors Club, pres
Michael P. Trujillo
estfall Mary j. Whalen
Sharon Ann Vandctti
Phi Gamma Nu
Womcn's Swimming Team
The Electrical Engineers have built a computer that costs less than one thousand dollars to be used in
secondary school math programs around the country.
Dean Richard Clough
Engineering had its beginning at the University of New Mexico in 1905-06 with a one-year course in electrical
machinery. In 1907-08, four-year curricula in engineering were offered for the first time. During these early years,
engineering was merged with the science departments into a School of Applied Science, and it wasn't until 1916-17
that the College of Engineering had 37 students, a faculty of 6, and graduated a class ol? 5.
During the intervening years, the College of Engineering has developed into a first-class, fully accredited profes-
sional college. Its alumni, now numbered in the thousands, have made their marks in every corner of the globe.
Their successes throughout the years serve as tangible evidence of the superior training and mental discipline
acquired at the University.
And so, the College of Engineering continues to keep pace with the times. Courses of study are offered today,
which were unheard of only a few years ago. A substantial grant from the Atomic Energy Commission has provided
modern nuclear engineering and metallurgy laboratories. The most recent engineering developments in such fields
as aerospace, material science, energy conversion, and electronic computation are being presented in the classroom.
The College of Engineering will continue to educate men for tomorrow's techhnologies.
Chemical Engineers test materials in this strengths of materials lab.
Nuclear Engineering is one of UNM's newer departments, and this nuclear
reactor is their maior piece of apparatus.
Just a hair more, then run!
Chairman of Department of Delmar Calhoun Marion M. Cottrell Ray Foss
James R. Barton
William R. Gafford Richard G. Huzarski Jose E. Martinez Marvin Clark May Richard George Vaughn
A - ::, ,, , 'A
Louis jean Thompson R. K. Traeger W. C. Wagner james T. P. Yao Eugene Zwoyer
. L1 f,
Jovan Djuric Ahmed Erteza Wayne Grannemann Chairman of Electrical
Richard K. Moore
Shlomo Kumi Ruben Kelly W. W. Koepsel Arnold Koschmann
joseph S. Lambert Ralph Tapy Donald C. Thorn Richard H. Williams
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Chaimian of Chemical Engineering Earl Oliver
Arthur Bailey William Baker R. C. Dove F. A. Gerard
This modern well-equipped building is used ioinlly by the Chemical and Civil Engineers.
Out of characier for fhe chemical engineering cleparlmenfs l1eal ireafing furnace is its
role of oven for The sfudeni's l5lh annual Chrislmas Spaghetli supper. University of
New Mexico sludeni, Wayne Hill inserts a pizza while George Jumper worriedly checks
the exact lemperafure wilh his slide rule.
Ali, W - Z.
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Kenneth johnson Fred Ju
Victor Skoglund Charles Treat
Chairman of Mechanical Engineering
jim Abbot: David Allen jesse Ashbaugh Raymond Baca Eduardo Bayona
Albuquerque Los Alamos, N.M. Hobbs, N.M. Albuquerque Bogota, Colombia
Lettermen's Club ASME ASME AICHE Club de las Americas
Golf Team Sigma Tau
Carl Bender Sam Bishop john Booker Vernon Borden
Oklahoma City, Okla. Lordsburg, N.M. Albuquerque Albuquerque
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi ASCE
Sigma Tau NROTC
Chi Epsilon AIEE
Weldon Carsey Charlie Campos Rodger Carlson David Christiansen
Farmington, N.M. Borger, Texas Albuquerque El Paso, Texas
Delta Sigma Phi IRE IRE Pi Tau Sigma
AIEE Newman Center ASME. PTCS-
AIEE Who's Who
john Cleveland Donald Cobb Paul Dailey, jr. Henry Doerlier Robert Dunlap
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Vaughn. N.M.
Esquire Club, pres. Tau Kappa Epsilon Pi Kappa Alpha IRE, sec. Chi Epsilon
Sigma Tau NROTC AIEE ASCE
AIEE, sec, Sigma Tau
anklm Evans Harold W Faure lr Donald E Carcna I-Luvey M Gates Harold Wayne George
xsadena Calxf Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Tularovl N M
nate ASME ASCE Student Senate
Pi Tau Sxgma Track Team E C
gma Tau Newman Center AIEE IRE
Charles Michael Greenwood
Los Alamos, N.M.
Richard H. Hutchins
H Keelmg George W Kxmball Howaxd P Lundberg Kon Yat Look Richard Dennm Masun
Albuquerque Albuquerque New York Albuquerque
A ha Sigma Chl IRE Phx Delta Theta
Tau ASCE AIEE Ceneva Home
jack T. Michelson john F. Micsko john Leigh Mountjoy joseph P. Mulhall '
Albuquerque Albuquerque North Ridge, Calif. Charlestown, Ind.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon AIEE Alpha Phi Omega SPE
Who's Who IRE Chi Epsilon IRE
Sigma Tau, vp.
Newman Center ASCE
Al Nahmad Edgar L. Newcome G. Don Olsen
Panama, R. of P. Albuquerque Racine, Wis.
Student Standards, ch. IRE Sigma Phi Epsilon, pres.
Pi Kappa Alpha Who's Who
Vigilantes Chi Epsilon
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Warren Arthur Peterson Arie Poldevaart Norman Lea Ransom
Albuquerque Albuquerque Sigma Tau
Pi Kappa Alpha, sec. Honors Program HKN
Chi Epsilon, pres. Kappa Mu Epsilon
ASCE Sigma Tau
William A. Retz Harold Ried Mohammad Saleem Michael M. Sampsel
Baytown, Texas Albuquerque Pakistan I HOHSKOH. TCXKS
Club de las Americas Phi Delta Theta Football ASCE Pi T311 Sigma
ASME ASME International Club Sigma Tau
ASNE Anthro Club ASME
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Kappa Sigma IRE
Thwm Ronald Tucker Bob Wheeler William Whxsler
Burma Farmington N M Albuquerque Albuquerque
Phi Delta Theta Delta Sigma Phi Sigma Tau IRE
Vlgnlantes IRE Eta Kappa Nu
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Dean Clinton Adams
Despite the increasingly technological character of our civilization, the fine arts have enjoyed a period o
exceptional vitality in the years since 1945. At The University of New Mexico this vitality has been reflected in th
steady growth of the College of Fine Arts. At the time of its organization as a separate college in 1 936, there were 3
students enrolled as majors 5 this year there are 2 52, exclusive of freshmen.
The Departments of Art, Drama and Music have been a part of the college since its inception. In 1960 th
Department of architecture was made a part of the College, and this year courses in Dance were transferred from th
College of Education. Planned for early construction is the first unit of the new Fine Arts Center, a building whic
when completed will provide The University of New Mexico with facilities equal to any in the nation. It is antici
pated that first classes in the new building will be scheduled in 1963.
Among the graduates of the College are many who have made distinguished contributions to American art
music and the theater. The faculty of 40 includes men and women of national reputation as architects, painters
sculptors, craftsmen, composers, performers and scholars. This faculty, together with the State of New Mexico'
long standing as a stimulating center for the arts, gives assurance of the continuing development of the College an
of the values for which it stands.
One of the oldesf buildings on the UNM campus,
fha Fine Arts Building will soon be replaced by
an exfensive plunf now in construction.
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Chairman of Art, Lez Haas
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Kenneth Adams Bainbridge Bunting W. E. Kuhlman Ralph Lewis
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Keith Monroe Carl Paak Sam Smith john Tatschl
Chainnan of Drama Edwin Snapp Nadene Blackburn Bruce McMullan Gene Yell
John M. Batcheller Kurt Frederick Chairman of Music
Walter Keller joseph Leonard Donald McRae Hugh M. Miller
William E. Rhoads George Robert Morton Schoenfeld
jane Snow Jack Stephenson james Thornton
Judy Abbott William W. Amorous, jr. William G. Andrews jerry M. Barker
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque Roswell, N.M.
Alpha Chl Omega Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lobo Cartoonist
AWS Mirage Cartoonist
Diane Blair jean Lee Booth Denny Brummell
Carlsbad, N.M. Oklahoma City, Okla. Phi Delta Theta, sec.
Campanas, pres. WRA King of Hearts for 1961
Homecoming Queen att. Waterlous Homecoming chr. 1961
Air Force Queen, att. Chi Omega Who's Who
Who's Who IFC
Camille Cattaneo Sydney Dahlen Frances Fuller Larry W. Furse
Gallup, N.M. Taipei, Taiwan Roswell, N.M. Albuquerque
Mortar Board Spurs Delta Gamma Phi Delta Theta
Sigma Alpha Iota Delta Delta Delta, sec.
Who's Who Waterlous. pres.
Robert J. Budnick
Susan Hirsch Stan John Kresicki Patricia Diane Lewis
Aurora, Ill. Albuquerque UNM Band
Alpha Delta Pi AIA UNM Orchestra
SCF Wind Ensemble
Alpha Delta Pi, vp.
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Dorm Wing omCEI
Albuquerque Albuquerque Albuquerque
Sigma Phi Epsilon Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Chi Omega, rush chr.
Vigilantes Little Sisters of Minerva Panhellenic, soc. chr.
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johnny Saiz joel Stout Anne Vigil Judy Windom
Albuquerque Artesia Albuquerque Albuquerque
Tau Kappa Epsilon, pres. Alpha Chi Omega
AIA Angel Flight
Blue Key RallyCom
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Alpha Chi Omega
. . . and Dr. Butcheller demonstroiesl
Dean Vern Countryman
The lawyer who functions in his profession, whether as private practitioner or as public servant, is an integral
part of the system by which a democratic society governs itself. If he is properly to discharge the responsibilities of
this role, his education for the profession must be both broad and intensive. In its breadth it must encompass a full
understanding of and belief in the democratic respect for the individual personality and the democratic processes
designed to allow the individual to develop and participate in a free, self-governing society. In its intensification it
must impart a high degree of competence in the craftsmanship of the law .... in those skills and insights essential
to an adequate performance of the lawyer's function as advocate, counselor, judge, legislator, teacher, administrator,
or civic leader.
Such education neither begins nor ends in the law school, and the School of Law is continually concerned not
only with its curriculum, but also with the quality of prelegal education and with the continuing self-education
which should be pursued by all members of the profession.
The School of Law last spring initiated the publication of a quarterly periodical, the Natural Resources
journal. The Journal carries scholarly articles on all aspects of natural resources conservation and development, by
lawyers, scientists, economists, and public administrators, It also contains a New Mexico Section, which carries
articles on New Mexico law and legal institutions.
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Robert Clark Jack Kroner
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Dean Virginia Crenshaw
The College of Nursing has expanded at a rapid rate since it graduated its first seniors in 1959. While only 2
seniors were graduated last year, the college expects 40 graduates this spring. The Nursing School will be greatly
benefited when the new Medical College is set up.
The College of Nursing acquired a new Dean this year. Miss Virginia Crenshaw came to UNM from UCLA.
Nurses training at UNM have one advantage that few other schools can offer. Here student nurses get to work
with three separate and distinct cultures.
Nurses trained in a mixed cultural tradition are better able to cope with any unusual situation they might
Nursing students are enrolled in a curriculum including liberal arts for their cultural growth, professionally
related courses such as the natural sciences and the social sciences, and professional courses. This course of study
plus a great deal of experience in actual hospital situations insures that the UNM nursing graduate is well prepared
for her job.
nun mo facult
Virginia Dean Virginia S. jackson Faith Jensen
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Agnes C. Moloney Genevieve Noble Elizabeth Pew Mary Patricia Simmons
Lynne W. Bradbury Marylou Crichton Dorothy Hallenberger Margo Nelson Jean Paulson
Albuquerque Albuquerque Portales, N.M. Roswell, N.M. Albuquerque
Pi Beta Phi Student Nurses Club Student Nurses Club Chi Omega
Waterlous UCF Student Nurses Club
Hokona Standards AWS
Little Sisters of Minerva
Kappa Alpha Theta,
Mortar Board, ed.
Student Nurses Club
Dean Elmon Cataline
In the past few decades, the practice of pharmacy has undergone tremendous changes. From a largely empiric
art, employing herbs, minerals, and animal products of doubtful composition and, at best, questionable efficacy, it
has evolved into a precise science dealing with potent laboratory products that are highly speciiic and effective in
As the tempo of this change increased, and as the manufacture of medicinal products moved from the prescrip-
tion counter to the pharmaceutical manufacturing plants, the role of the pharmacist changed. More and more he
has become a consultant in drugs to the medical profession and to the public.
The changing role of the pharmacist necessitated a reevaluation of the pharmaceutical curriculum. In the
fall of 1960 the College of Pharmacy, like all other colleges of pharmacy in the country, instituted a five-year pro-
gram of pharmaceutical education. The extension of the program makes it possible for the student to obtain a
thorough grounding in the basic sciences, and the professional disciplines as well as a broader education in the
humanities, social sciences, and fine arts. Through the medium of this extended program the pharmacist will be
better able to meet the challenges of the future and to render even better service as an important member of the
George L. Baker Victor H. Duke William C. Fiedler Kenneth G. Stahl
San Diego, California
Edward H. Alloway
Lonnie K. Nunley
Kappa Psi, sec.
Robert J. Brito
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Phil A. Parkhurst
George E. Downs
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Albuquerque San Francisco, California Albuquerque
Kappa Psi Kappa Psi Kappa Psi, pres.
American Pharmaceutical American Pharmaceutical
Andy Gee Karen Gribble
Hobbs Dodge City, Kansas
Kappa Psi Alpha Chi Omega
Acting Dean Stuart Northrop
The Graduate School at The University of New Mexico was organized for the purpose of encouraging advanced
work and independent investigation in the particular fields in which New Mexico offers exceptional opportunities.
The Graduate School has grown rapidly. Five years ago, masters degrees were offered in 29 departments and
doctor's in 75 since then the numbers have grown to 38 and 14.
I11 the summer of 1961, Dean Edward F. Castetter, who came to the University in 1928 and was Dean of the
Graduate School from 1949-1961, retired. To succeed Dean Castetter, Professor Stuart A. Northrop, long-time
chairman of the Geology Department, was appointed to act as Dean of the Graduate School.
Various grants, some from agencies of the government and some from private foundations, have made it
possible for new groups of students to be reached with new programs.
An example of the former is the National Science Foundation. Among its many activities has been that of
increasing concern for and support of elforts to improve, through graduate study, the quality of science and mathe-
matics teaching in the public schools, junior colleges, and universities. In our own Graduate School, this phase
of the Foundation's activities is reilected in the Academic Year Institute Program directed through the College of
Education, the sequential Summer Institutes in Mathematics and the In-service Mathematics Institutes directed
through the Department of Mathematics, the Summer Radiation Biology and other Summer Biology Institutes
directed through the Department of Biology, and the teachers' Summer Research Participation projects directed
through the College of Engineering. All these teacher education programs on the graduate level have been related
to the Master of Education in Science degree program instituted in the Graduate School.
Bob Ashley William Blair Gerald Brummell Allan Carstens Lydia Cluppas
Gene Fields ' Chris Garcia Sheilah Garcia Orlando Garza Charles Hatfield
Hector I-linojosa james Leeman john M alinowski Fred Miller Edward Presson
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William Putman jr. Alonso Robles james Romero james Tate Amado Trujillo
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Melvin Van Dyke Virgil Weare john Yclverton George Yourick Albert Zaborowski
Dean Reginald Fitz
A School of Medicine for The University of New Mexico was approved in 196o. A grant for the initial develop-
ment of the school was made available by the Kellogg Foundation in the same year, and the State Legislature
made a token appropriation at the 196 1 session. Dr. Reginald H. Fitz formally Associate Dean and Associate Profes-
sor at the University of Colorado School of Medicine was appointed Dean of the School effective September 1, 1961.
It is hoped that the new School of Medicine will be open to receive students in the fall of 1964. The school will
emphasize graduate education and research. M.D. candidates will transfer to four year schools of medicine to com-
plete their final two clinical years. The medical science building will be constructed on the corner of Lomas NE
and Stanford NE, directly across from the Bernalillo County Indian Hospital. It is expected that this hospital as
well as the Albuquerque Veterans Administration Hospital will provide the primary resources for introductory
experience in clinical medicine. Present plans call for eventual class size of approximately 50 students, and
requirements for admission to parallel those of most other medical schools in this country. Preference will be given
to qualified residents of New Mexico and regional states that do not have their own schools.
The University of New Mexico established a two-
year program in dental hygiene in September, 1961,
financed by a 351 13,000 grant from the W. K. Kellogg
Dean Elmon L. Cataline, of the UNM College of
Pharmacy, announced the approval of the grant. It will
be used over a three-year period to assure the firm es-
tablishment of the program.
The program will be directed by Dr. Monica No-
vitski, who is also director of the one-year dental as-
sistants' program which the UNM division of exten-
sion established last fall.
Dental hygienists are authorized to perform such
tasks as examining and cleaning teeth, taking and de-
veloping X-rays, and acting as dental advisors for pa-
tients and community health programs.
The UNM program will provide a certificate in
dental hygiene upon completion of the two-year
The first three classes in the new program will con-
sist of about 20 girls each. They will study, in addition
to their professional courses, such things as English,
speech, sociology, and physical education. Their tech-
nical training will be in chemistry, anatomy, physi-
ology, bacteriology, pharmacology, as well as dental
techniques and history.
The request for the grant which will Iinance the
program was based on the increasing need for dental
hygienists in the Southwest, and the scarcity of schools
of dental hygiene.
The program will be housed in a barracks build-
ing, sharing facilities with the dental assistants' school,
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All freshmen entering the University are enrolled in the University College. The primary purpose of the
College is to give each student the maximum opportunity to select the course of study best suited to his needs and
aptitudes. To this end the College provides an individual program of testing, counseling, and guidance for each
The University College is an administrative division of the University, having no curriculum or faculty of its
own, as distinguished from the seven undergraduate degree-granting colleges. Students in the University College
choose from the course offerings of the various degree-granting colleges. As the student proves himself for the degree-
granting college of his choice, he can transfer to a degree-granting college. However, he must spend at least his
freshman year in the University College.
KNME-TV, New Mexico's only television station for edu-
cational purposes, on the air since spring of 1958, began its full
time schedule in September 1960. Previously, Channel 5 was
broadcasting only four hours a day.
The broadcasting this year included a variety of programs
ranging from symphonic works to the care and feeding of moun-
tain lions. This year, a new program was added, "Elementary
Music." This was a program of music instruction for the fourth
grade, with Jeanne Hook as the teacher.
Each week, four programs in conversational Spanish were
offered. "I-lablemos Espanol," the beginning program was used
statewide in the grade schools. "Hab1emos Mas Espanol," a
more advanced program was broadcast twice a week. Alfredo
Chavez, principal of John Marshall Elementary School teaches
KNME-TV broadcasted two telecourses. Various topics are
discussed in "Humanities" with Dr. Hubert Alexander, chair-
man of the philosophy department, and guest lecturers. Dr.
George Keppers of the College of Education teaches "Guidance"
The largest programming effort was the extensive coverage
of the New Mexico State Fair. Emphasis was placed on the edu-
cational, artistic, and cultural aspects.
Some 5,000 ninth grade students viewed the best televised
instructional program in the country, according to the Institute
for Education by Radio-Television. The Albuquerque Public
Schools, along with KNME-TV, Channel 5, produced this gen-
eral science telecourse which received the first award in the local
production category for systematic instruction at secondary
school level. Another award for Channel 5 was the Ampex award
for the best use of videotape. KNME-TV was the only station
to win such an award.
The telecourse for general science was designed by a corn-
mittee of classroom science teachers, representatives of KNME-
TV, The University of New Mexico, and the State Department
of Education. George Fischbeck was teacher for the course. The
producer-director was Dr. Wayne Bundy of KNME-TV.
The Commission on Statewide Television for Educational
KN ME Station Manager
Dr. F. Claude Hempen
George Fischbeck, winner of the lnslifule For Education by
Purposes is currently developing plans for extension of television
purposes to the entire state. The general science course was one
of two such telecourses developed for use not only in the Albu-
querque area, but throughout the 8,000 sq. miles viewing area of
KNME-TV. Around 10,000 sixth and ninth graders in the U.S.
receive part of their classroom science through the medium of
Dr. Archie Bohm on his popular
Oriental Religions program.
The University offers to freshmen with superior grades in high school and high performance on the entrance exam-
inations an opportunity to enroll in the General Studies program. Students so enrolled are designated as "Honors Stu-
dents." These students follow the General Studies curriculum as part of their normal program and receive full credit to-
ward graduation for their honors courses. At the end of each semester, on the basis of their actual academic performance,
students previously overlooked are invited into the program. Faculty members are invited to suggest names of students
whom they think ought to join the program.
Freshmen enroll in two different colloquia, one each semester. Each section has about fifteen students and is con-
ducted by two professors from different departments, or possibly by a professor and a senior honors student. A book a
week is read and discussed. Typical titles are: The Greeks, The Wealth of Nations, Zen Buddhism, and King Lear. Fresh-
men also take two English courses in the freshman year, one each semester, in sections restricted to honors students.
In their sophomore year, the students take one seminar each semester in a subject outside their expected field of spe-
cialization. Typical titles of seminars have been: Law Concepts, Current Painting, and What is the Renaissance?
junior honors students participate in an intensive survey of various aspects of Western civilzation-religion, science,
art, literature, and political science.
Senior students do individual work in the departments of their specialization and meet once a week in a colloquium.
Initiated in 1957 as an extra-reading program, it has been benefitted by a substantial grant from the Carnegie Cor-
Director William Dabney
What we usually refer to on this campus as the "M-3 Program" is officially but misleadingly known as the Three-
Year Master's Program. This designation is misleading because one might get the impression that the students who
are accepted into it will receive master's degrees three years after starting their university work. So let it be said at
the outset that an acceptable student enters the Program at the beginning of his junior year and that the presump-
tion is that three years later he will have received a master's degree.
The Program was made possible by a grant of flli223,000 from the Ford Foundation, made last April as a result
of our application submitted in February. Ours is one of about fifteen institutions in the United States having such
Ford-sponsored programs. There is no other in this State nor in any State bordering New Mexico.
The purpose of the Program is to identify, encourage, and train prospective college teachers. The time soon
will come when there is a shortage of qualified college and university instructors, and it is our hope to make this
shortage less acute. During the next five years, the period of the grant, we expect to train about 7 5 students, guiding
them through their bachelors' and masters' degrees. Seven disciplines were selected to participate-all of them
areas in which the teacher shortage could become acute and all of them departments which have particularly strong
graduate programs. The seven are Anthropology, Biology, Chemistry, English, History, Mathematics, and Spanish.
Some of the students will, upon completion of the Program, go directly into teachingg a larger number will prob-
ably enter doctoral programs elswhere.
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Richard L. Laniga
John Thomas Lee
Ann D. Lehman
Linda Lepard P
Elmer J. Lincoln, jr.
R. Stephen Linn
George J. Loddy
Mary Louise Lopez
Ernest G. Lujan
Richard H. Lundell
Barbara J. Lyle
janet K. McBrien
J. Darleen McCausland
Molly Ann McGinnis
Jane E. McKinley
Mary Ann Mahon
Marsha Kay Majors
Lawrence Marken, jr.
Bobby joe Marler
Donna K. Martin
Paul H. Martin
Cecilia R. Martinez
j. D. Martinez
Virginia Kay Massara
Karla Rae Mastin
C. R. Melton
Valerie A. Menges
Ruth A. Mercer
Lois Jayne Metcalfe
Mama Lea Mlette
Eric D. Metzger
Santo Fiorani Milanez
John W. Miller
Ronald B. Miller
Mary Catherine Milligan
johnny L. Montgomery
Verne R. Montgomery
Frances L. Montoya
Pete R. Montoya
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Shirley Ann Morrison
Linda Sue Mullins
Ann M. Murphy
Ralph A. Murphy
Judy G. Myrick
Robert W. Oliver
Beatriz T. Ordonez
Kathleen M. Orlando
Robert J. Ortiz
Patricia Otten I
David M. Otto
Emily fMimij Pape
William Albert Parker
Paul Edward Paulsen
Michael C. Pena
Charles A. Pharris
Carolyn Kaye Phillips
Kerry F. Piper
Sandra Kay Pitts
Stuart G. Plotkin
John Arthur Potts
james F. Praught
Patricia M. Praught
M. W. Putney
Kay jean Quillin
Mike B. Ragsdale
Sonia Gail Rawlins
Paul M. Razzka
Pat A. Reed
Susan K. Reid
Mary jo Reinke
Theresa L. Reithel
Mitchell J. Rendell
Kathleen A. Retz
Joe S. Rhodes, II
Ruth Ann Richard
james T. Roach
Jimmie Sue Roach
Roy C. Robbins
William M. Robson
Edwin J. Roman
R. Richard Romero
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Patricia M. Roper
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Nancy Anne Rowland
' Susan Rundles
jack Douglas Rushing
Allen D. Ryan
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Richard G. Saunders
Franklin D. Sayner
Mary Margaret Schall
Christine E. Schettler
julie Claire Schroeder
Paul L. Schulte
Anne J. Scott
Lauren H. Seiler
George Raymond Seiverd
Margaret Anne Sells
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Mary Carol Simms
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Martha R. Slaughter
Paul H. Smith
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Robert Ira Solenberger
Dan Henry Sosa
John Phillip Sosa
Thomas R. Sosa
Arba Henry Stinnett
Marlis V. Stoner
Judith Michele Sullivan
Patricia Ann Sullivan
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William A. Thompson
Benjamin E. Thurston
james M. Trigg
Barbara G. Tucker
Paul H. Tufts
Ellen V. Underhill
Nancy A. Upton
Blas F. Urquidez, Jr.
Pamela Van Tassel
William Tice Vicary
William M. Waid
Stephen M. Walker
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Ronald V. Whittington
Frederic H. Wilding-White
Robert E. Wilhite
Mildred N. Wilkinson
Carol Ann Williams
john A. Williams
Elizabeth A. Willis
Betty Ruth Wilson
Thomas G. Wood
jean R. Woods
joan F. Woods
Toni Ann Wright
james T. Wynhoif, jr.
William P. Yearout
Brian H. Young
Joyce Lea Yucker
W. Terrence Zeri
john W. Zinter
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Iwish it were . . .
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several pens-worth of effort.
The arfisfs creaiiviiy.
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whens the Boys Ano qmls Ame
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I can do better
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The iirst play at Rodey this year concerned matrimonial
maneuvers of a determined mother with three marriageable
daughters. It was a delightful high comedy fashioned by Helen
Jerome from the famous jane Austen novel. The theme is
simple, universal and timeless, but the manner in which it is
treated by Miss Austen is unique. Her ineffable style, her
subtle wit, and her unerring good taste appeal to the most
A ., 1
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Merry Old England of Shakespeare's time was recreated on
e stage of the Union for the production of "Fa1staif."
The Verdi opera, set in the reign of Henry IV at Windsor,
as produced by the Opera Workshop.
The members are, Director: Kurt Frederick, Violins: Saul Alkaitis, Sharon Cadenhead, Claudia Canady, David Cole, Florence Conway, Yoko Hayashi CConcermasterJ, Joyce
Johnson, Philip Keen, Liz Lapovsky, Kathie Loesch, Connie Martin, Carol Michalowski, Amiram Sheffet, Charles Stuppy, Ron Swigger, Carol Turpen, Beverly Wharry, Violas:
James Arnot, Julia Benson, Camille Cattaneo, Don Clauser, Gwyn Jones, Pat Morgan, Mariorie Thompson, Cellos: Richard Brewer, Garry Burton, Dina Davidson, Cynthia
Graham, Kay Shaffer, Judi Turano, Double Basses: Charles Bader, Jean Grigsby, Marion Pollock, Bettianne Suber, Flutes: Eva Tucker, Donna Clauser, Oboes: Roger Jannotta,
Theresa Reithel, English Horn: Charles Burmeister, Clarinets: Aris Chavez, Charles Atkinson, Bassoons: Patricia Lewis, Carolyn Randall, Martha Beauchamp, Patty Sullivan,
Horns: Wayne Sharp, John Felcyn, Richard Oehring, Harold Burke, Trumpets: Jack Hyatt, Chandler Goetting, Paul McEwen, Scott Ramsey, Trombones: John Cheatham, Paul
Gensemer, Thomas Kelly, Tubas: Alan Heuber, Tom Duncan, Percussion: Keith Purdue, Melissa Houston, Joe Bob Tillotson, Ken Whiton,, Piano: Michael Channon, Jane Franck.
U H ill onchestna
The University orchestra held four concerts in the Student
Union ballroom this season under the able direction of Dr.
Kurt Frederick. The orchestra provided background music
for the Opera Workshop production of "FalstaHf" and traveled
to Santa Fe several times to entertain music lovers in the state
Kurt Frederick directing the orchestra for Falstatf.
Dr. Kurt Frederick directs his honor music group of select orchestra members
in the presentation of Stravinsky's "Histoire de Soldat." The musicians are,
seated, Yoko Hayashi, Charles Atkinson, Carolyn Randall and Chandler
Goetting, standing are, Keith Purdue, Tom Kelly, and Bettianne Suber.
Violinists Joyce Johnson, Kafhie Loesch, Yoko Hayashi and Amiram Sheffef
Horn players John Felcyn, Richard Oehring and Wayne Sharp
, Y WWW, 'lf' ' 7'
Bassoonisf Puffy Lewis, Hufisfs Donna Clauser and Evo Tucker,
and oboe Terrie Reithel
u n m concent Bano
Playing in the UNM band are, flutes: Mary Selles, Eva Tucker, Joy Byrnes, Jeanne Williams, Margaret McSpadden, Donna Trott, Roy Emory, Mary Lou Schmidt, Ray St. John,
Emily Mirise, Marta Ballmer, clarinets: Charles Atkinson, Patricia Sullivan, Vin Smith, Rose Guiterrez, Gwen Sasaki, Carolyn Hibbard, Ed Amsden, Molly McGinnis, Betty Griffin,
John Mraz, Brenda Freeman, lrmalee Leach, Gale Morgan, Tomy Shaun, Larry Trout, Aris Chavez, alto clarinets: Margaret Julian, Jack Evans, Joe Bob Tillotsonp bass clarinets:
Larry Sheets, Sharon Plemmons, Kate Corbin, Karen Lewis, saxophones: Harvey Dove, Kay Maiors, Ulysses McElyea, Charles Margineang oboes: Roger Janotta, Anabel Stafford,
Terry Reithel, string bass: Bettianne Suberp bassoons: Carolyn Randall, Patty Lewis, Steve Vorenberg, David Mangusso, Judy Erickson, trumpets: Jack Hyatt, Chandler Goetting,
Alan Westfall, Bonnie Rhodes, Richard Atkinson, Frank Garfield, Richard Mouchette, Dennis Johnson, Paul McEwen, Scott Ramseyp french horns: Wayne Sharp, H. T. Payne,
John Felcyn, David Georgius, Rollins Turner, Richard Oehring, trombones: Thomas Kelly, Paul Gensemer, Ken Adkins, Ray Barker, Monte Patterson, Bill Diers, baritones: John
Husler, John Cheetham, Fred Schulte, Harry Kennedy, basses: Alan Heuber, Charles Bader, Tom Duncanp percussion: Bill Luxford, Alan lockridge, Keith Purdue, Kenneth Whiton,
Leslie Leach, Melissa Houston and Patricia Koehnke.
The Concert Band's first formal concert was given
in December and was followed by one in March and in
May. In February, the band toured the eastern side of
the state and parts of Texas, playing to about 10,000
students. jack Hyatt, a senior in the Music Depart-
ment, was featured soloist on trumpet. Most of the sen-
iors in the Band were given a chance to conduct a
number on each program as part of their training at
UNM. May features the annual band banquet at
which awards are made. Members must participate in
both Marching and Concert Band to be eligible for
The band also made a recording containing high-
lights of various programs during the year. Included on
the album is the finest of Wind instrument literature.
William E. Rhoads, Conductor
Snlute to John Philip Sousa
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The University of New Mexico
Marching Band began a busy year with
the football season. It provided half-
time entertain-ment, sometimes with
visiting bands, at each game. On No-
vember 17, over ABC-TV, the Wyom-
ing University Band and twelve high
school bands performed at the pre-
game show, and the Mlyoming and
UNM bands did the half-time show.
Afterward the UNM Band received
letters from many states in the Western
United States commenting on the "fine
sound" of the Band.
Maioreftes, Judy Dyhrmann, Eva Marie Hubbard, Barbara Masak and
Drum Maier, H. T. Payne
comlsmeo UHIVERSIIIY chonus
Row 'lz Cathy Egan, Marilyn Kerry, Gina Silber, Dottie White, Carolyn Hibbord, Ann Hagood, Linda Lepard, Anne Smith, Beverly Sowyers, Morygene Piotrowski, Revel De
Boer, Barbara McClintic, Mary Weihe, Ginny Kay Massara, Elaine Pappas, Linda Kennedy, Emilie Kimber, Denise Youts, Charlotte Trolinger, Linda Welton. Row 2: Richard
Roark, Eileen Chavez, Judy Joyce, Claire Jessee, Kylene Loveioy, Jan Moore, Cheryl Lee Cunningham, Jean Lewis, Sharon Brimhall, Kathy West, Annehara Fleck, Marianne Reg-
ensberg, Sharon Carmichael, Penny Bilbao, Linda Marshall, Brigitte Lotze, Almut Tanzen, Marilyn Baokwalter, Antoinette Pappas, Latrice Howe, Jessie Shepard, Cathy Cornelius.
Row 3: Marion Jackson, Joe Charpiot, Yolanda Jarmillo, Barbara Tobias, Lefty Griffin, Joanne Deshauriers, Carole Bizousky, Patricia Alfred, Carol Burns, Carol Corazza, Betty
Brooks, Gennie Ribble, Pat Shanklin, Thelma Show, Marilyn Temple, Susan Jay, Terry Ordonez, Patricia Parmley, Gerrie Oliver, Lucy Peters, Pat DeVine, Kay Lyons, Mary Maxion,
Rosemary Longacre, Olivia Maestas, Kitty Cockroft, Louise Laumbach, Nancy Neuber. Row 4: Michael Scott, Melvin VanDyke, Jim Vorenberg, Charles Waltrip, Gerald Hyatt,
Walter Stevens, Charles Culberson, Joe Nessing, Paul Schulte, Kelly Mora, Steve Stuart, Jim Young, Art Eberhardt, Gary Oliver, Herb Denish, Alan Skinner, Jim Barber, John
Bailey, Bill Ruminer, Larry O'Kelley, Ernie Orona, Rosalie Ames. Row 5: Philip Nicholson, Neal Hyatt, John Thompson, Wayne Clay, David Wilson, Bart' Strohl, Ed Evans, Stephen
VanDeIinder, Jerry Jacobs, Phil Holcomb, Bruce Griflith, Mike McGarrity David Fessel, George Howlett, Noel Channon, Mike Pitkin, Allan Cooper, Troy Brazell.
U li lil Cl'lOl2Ll
The Singing Lobos, of the University of
New Mexico, had an extremely active year.
The four ensembles comprising the Singing
Lobos are: A Cappella Choir, the University
Chorus, the Madrigal Singers and the Fresh-
As a part of the N. M. T. N. A. Convention
held in Albuquerque, the University Chorus
took part in the Intercollegiate Choir inaugur-
C, ated by Professor Davis.
The A Cappella Choir was distinctively
honored by being one of the few college choirs
invited to record a thirty minute performance
of Christmas choral music to be played over the
national network of the Mutual Broadcasting
The Madrigal Singers and the Freshman
Quartet made many appearances before local
X civic organizations.
The members of the Freshmen Quartert are: Steve Stuart, Alan Skinner, Herb Denish, Steve
VanDelinder, Troy Brazell.
The members of the University Chorus are, row 'l: Caro-
lyn Hibbard, Beverly Sawyers, Marygene Piotrowski,
Dottie White, Judy Joyce, Claire Jessee, Kylene Love-
ioy, Colleen Mumma, Elaine Pappas, Rosemary Long-
acre, Barbara McClintic, Denise Youts, Mary Weihe,
Linda Marshall, Latrice Howe, row 2: Ann Hogood,
Eileen Chavez, Gina Silber, Cathy Egan, Yolanda Jar-
millo, Barbara Gobias, Letty Griffin, Cathy Cornelius,
Nancy Neuber, Emilie Kimber, Kitty Cockroft, Louise
Laumbach, Jessie Shephard, Lucy Peters, Sharon Car-
michael: row 3: Sharon Brimhall, Martha Judkins, Mari-
lyn Kerry, Patsy Henry, Bettianne Suber, Scott Ramsey,
Steve Stuart, Marilyn Bookwalter, Linda Welton, Char-
lotte Trolinger, Antoniette Pappas,, Pat Devine, Lucia
Arvizer, Olivia Maestas: row 4: Joe Charpiot, Marion
Jackson, Michael Scott, Charles Culberson, Richard
Roark, Melvin VanDyke, .lim Vorenberg, Bill Ruminer,
Jim Barber, Larry O'Kelley, Troy Brazell, Paul Schulte,
Kelly Mora and Allen Cooper.
The members of the Madrigal Singers are, row 1: Mar'
garet Tucker, Anne Smith, Marianne Regensberg, Kath-
leen West, Pat Shanklin, Marilyn Temple, Marilyn Kerry.
Row 2: Bart Strohl, Art Eberharclt, Jerry Jacobs, Duane
Dill, Bruce Gritiith and David Fessel.
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The members of the A Cappella Choir are, row 'l: Jean
Lewis, Cheryl Lee Cunningham, Patricia Alfred, Jan
Moore, Linda Lepard, Margaret Tucker, Pat Shanklin,
Annehara Fleck, Kathleen West, Marianne Regensberg,
Revel DeBoer, Jerrie Oliver, linda Marshall, Virginia
Kay Massara, Brigitte Lotze, Almut Tantzen, Linda Ken-
nedy: row 2: Joanna Delauriers, Carole Bizousky, Carol
Burns, Carol Corazza, Betty Brooks, Anne Smith, Gen-
nie Ribble, Tammy Show, Marilyn Temple, Susan Jay,
Terry Ordonez, Patricia Parmley, Penny Bilbao, Mary
Maxson, Kay Lyons: row 3: Charles Waltrip, Gerald
Hyatt, Walter Stevens, Charles Culberson, Joe Nessing,
Phil Nicholson, Paul Schulte, Kelly Mora, Steven Stuart,
.lim Young, Garry Oliver, Art Eberhardt, Herb Denish,
Alan Skinner, Jim Barber, John Bailey: row 4: Neale
Hyatt, Bart Strohl, John Thompson, Wayne Clay, David
Wilson, Ed Evans, Steve Van Delinder, Jerry Jacobs, Phil
Holcomb, Bruce Griffith, Mike McGarrity, Dave Fessel,
George Howlett, Noel Channon, Mike Pitkin, Allen
Cooper and Troy Brazell.
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AI211 - - - ARCHITZGCIURG
The U. N. M. art department provides a wide variety of Courses for the serious minded
art student. Painting, drawing, weaving, ceramics, graphic arts, and commercial art are just
a few of the courses offered. More important is the quality of the staff of professors and in-
structors. All are accomplished artists and many are nationally known for their works.
A model for fufure develop
menf of downtown Albuquer
que, conslrucfed in the archi
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Barbara Rodgers Pat Lewis Martin
Maia chapter of Mortar Board, a national senior women's
honorary, was founded at UNM in 1921 and afliliated with the
national organization of Mortar Board in 1930. Mortar Board
members are selected on the basis of scholarship, service, and
leadership. Campus activities sponsored by the group include
Hanging of the Greens, Stunt Night, the Wilma Loy Shelton
Scholarship, Homecoming elections and coronation, and the
annual breakfast honoring all women graduates.
Martha Terwilliger Peg Kelly
Carolyn Bonifield Pat Bramlett Camille Cattaneo
Phyllis Gaby Kathryn McCormick Martha Mullins Sandra Taulbee
Blue Key members for
1961-62 are as follows:
1 ' ,Ji
j. T. Michelson
The members of Blue Key,
the national senior men's hon-
orary, are selected for leadership,
scholarship, and activities, This
year's honorary consisted of 22
members plus the three honor-
ary faculty niembers, William
M. Chase, associate Dean of
Meng Richard H. Clough, En-
gineeringg and Jesse L. Rieb-
somer, Chemistry. Faculty ad-
visor is Dean Howard V. Ma-
Blue Key provides a tutoring
service, sponsors the spring
Honors Assembly and, this year,
established a scholarship fund.
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David Christiansen Reed Cundiff
Linden Knighten William Meyer
james H. Miller
joel Stout john Tomasi
l C las campanas
Las Campanas, the Junior Wornen's honorary,
was very active this year. Its projects consisted of sell-
ing boutonnieres for Homecoming, the coronation of
g a as Fiesta Queen, ushering at the Union Program Series,
Tiff' '9"S'e"S GM? Wi"iaf"STh""' PM C'a"'P and again their successful "Records to Russia" cam-
resldent Vlcc-President Secretary
Q paign. Campanas are also working toward the forma- l
tion of a regional honorary, later to be established on
a national basis, of junior women's honoraries on
Cheryl Cunningham Karen Dorris
Treasurer Special Events
Nancy Ballenger Sali Barnett Mary Childers Judy Cline Fran Gillespie
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jean Grigsby Dina Kuntz Roberta 0'Neill Carolyn Raglin Margie Ramos
Stephanie Redd Ann Rcmlcy Judy Runge Ambe' Sfalfofd HWY Th0mP5""
The junior Men's Honorary on the University of New Mexico
campus was devised in 1956 to provide recognition for those stu-
dents who have consistently maintained high academic standards
and an interest in campus life. As primarily a service organization,
Chakaa participates in activities ranging from program selling at
football games to aiding various community fund drives on campus.
Among its present membership, Chakaa numbers participants and
leaders in intercollegiate athletics, student government, campus re-
ligious life, and various other activities representative of a college
Charles I. Wellborn john Solenberger
james R. Cole George Vergara
Leslie Adler Charles Atkinson Thomas Farrar William Hawke
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Robert McCorkle David Mitchell
Fred Mondragon Gary Thomason
Philip Turek james Wiese Bruce Williamson Edward Wood
Since their founding in April of 1939, the UNM
chapter of Spurs have developed into a leading
service organization on campus. The Spurs of 1961
were found "AT YOUR SERVICE" everywhere
on campus. They ushered for commencement,
worked on registration, participated in Activities
Night, and sold programs at all home football
games. In November they held their annual Spur-
shey Bar sale with the profits going into the Spur
Rita Benischek Carol Burke judy Campbell Susan Coppola
Margaret Beth Craig
jan Felton Annehara Fleck Pauline Hanley Cathy Hinde
Mary Ann Krebs
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Peggy McFarland Nancy McNnlt joan 0'Brian Peggy Pitillo
Liar-y Selles jean Stapleton Sue Steed Carol Thomas
Vigilantes, sophomore men's honorary at UNM, consists of
2 3 members who have shown themselves outstanding in both
academic and extracurricular aspects of university life. The
honorary holds as its ideals scholarship and leadership, and
strongly encourages participation in school activities.
As an organization, Vigilantes is a service group. Among
the events in which it helps to organize during the year are the
New Mexico Education Association Convention, high school
"Senior Day," and freshman orientation.
. B ,
Richard Atkinson Gordon Bonham jim Botts
Victor Cutler Michael Harris Michael Inlow George jumper Bruce Lovett
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Robert Morris Richard Quintana William Schoenhut Nicholas Seeds Charles Steen
Charles Burmeister Robert Canard
' ri Fi?
Lee M airs
Row 'l: William Bartlett, John Mountioy, Vernon Norman, Fidel Smith, Claudio Dimos. Row 2: Robert Fulton, Carl Bender, Chuck Wilson, Robert
Dunlap, Arthur Peterson, Richard Vaughan.
Chi Epsilon is a national honorary fraternity in civil engineering. Its pur-
pose is to encourage greater achievements in the civil engineering profession
with the broad principles of scholarship, character, practicality, and sociabil-
ity as guides.
kappa mu epsilon
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The members are: Howard Lindberg, Robert Miller, Arie Poldervoort, Jackie Hill, Allan Corstens, .I. H. Abbott, Betty Prince, George Jumper, Neal Weidenhofer,
David Mitchell, Ray Morgan.
Kappa Mu Epsilon is a national mathematics society for the furthering ol'
interest and appreciation of mathematics, and to provide recognition of out-
standing achievements in the study of mathematics at the undergraduate level,
kappa omlcnon ph:
QV, ,t Q
The members are, row l: Glenda Graves, Judy Runge, Marge Jones, Charlotte McCaffrey, Lois Butlerp row 2:
Juanita Garcia, Betty Klassen, Marian Thomas, Janice Pech, Barbara Roby and Nelda Rose.
Kappa Omicron Phi is a national professional home economics fraternity.
Membership is invitational and selected from the upper twenty per cent of
home economics majors and minors.
ph: Gamma nu
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The members are, row 'l: Marci Robinson, Dee Welch, K'uan Hubby, Connie Claus, Sheila Hopkins, Beverly Horstmonn, Ramona
Horst, row 2: Margaret Stevens, Bea Kugelman, Connie Gomez, Stephanie Allman, Charlene Dunn, Mrs. Eva Glaese, sponsor.
Phi Gamma Nu is a national professional sorority in commerce. Each
year, the organization awards the Phi Gamma Nu scholarship key to a senior
Woman commerce major graduating with the highest scholastic average.
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phl mu alpha
Phi Mu Alpha Sin-
fonia is a national
for graduate and un-
in music. Iota Phi
Chapter was estab-
lished at UNM Janu-
ary 28, IQGI. Among
the fraternity's many
activities are partici-
pation in the Christ-
mas Vespers Service,
the Hanging of the
Greens and the Phi
Mu Alpha Musicale.
Row 'I John Felcyn, Jerry Jacobs, Alan Westfall, Philip Holcomb, Paul Gensemer, David Bangusso, ScoH Ramsey. Row 2: Ulysses McElyecl,
Paul McEwen, John Thompson, Charles Atkinson, Joe Bob Tilloison, John Cheelham, President, Merritt Sfrohl, C. W. Davis, Sponsor.
phi kappa phi
Phi Kappa Phi is an honorary composed of professors, graduates and undergraduate students elected from every college of
the University. Its purpose is to emphasize scholarship in thoughts of college students and stimulate mental achievement by
membership. Following is the list of Phi Kappa Phi members invited to join at the Spring Honors Assembly of 1961.
Irene J. Abaskin
Donna D. Brown
David R. Burke
Samuel A. Cone
Jean A. Craven
Kathryne L. Davis
Margaret D. Davisson
Richard B. Edwards
Bruce R. Erdal
Mary Lou Gates
Antonio L. Gennaro
Vivian N. Grelick
David W. Hammack
Gerald W. Hauser, Jr
Walter D. Hewitt
Nancy Robinson Johnson
Janis R. Keleher
Paul Wayne Lambert
Robert Walter Larson
Barbara H. Lawrence
James W. McGrath
Joseph H. Mercer
Michael C. Meyer
J. T. Michelson
Jean Marie Miller
Richard K. Miller
Richard P. Mock
Kenneth E. Moss
Evelyn M. Neil
Linda Anne Norford
Carolyn T. Parrish
William F. Quarg
James C. Ransom
Colleen J. Rieger
Mary Jo Seibert
Susan B. Stoller
John Richard Street
J. Dalton Tarwater
Carol Franks Thom
Tommy W. Thomas
Jack E. Thompson
Robert P. Tinnin, Jr.
Richard P. VanDongen
Margaret B. Viers
Owen P. Williams
Arthur E. Wright, Jr.
Loretta Sharon Wyatt
Pi Lambda Theta
is a national honor-
ary for women in
education. Its pur-
pose is to maintain
the highest standards
of scholarship and
tion, and to further
al spirit and fellow-
DI l mlsoa theta
Members are: First row, Genevieve Damgaardp Mary Louise Holmquist, Laura Mocharnukp Helen Harriger, President: Dorothy
Torres, Patsy Rodgers. Second row, Jane Luxford, Treasurer: Lucy Doclkins, Recording Secretary, Johnnie Pieper, Louise Hensley,
Corresponding Secretaryp Martha Mullins, Lorraine Painter, Vice-President: Frances Shuttp Peg Elliott.
DI tau slam
Pi Tau Sigma is a national honorary mechanical engineering fraternity. Its purpose is to
encourage those qualities and activities which make a successful mechanical engineer.
Members are: first row, Kenneth Johnston, Fred Jug Kenneth Simmonsp Dave Christiansen: Barry Shafer, Secretaryp Jim Keeling. Sec-
ond row, William Bakery Art Conep Jerry Freedman, President: Bull Putmany Harold Faire, Treasurerf R. C. Dove, Faculty Adviserg
Michael Sampsel, Vice-President.
sloma alpha Iota
Firsl row, Cynlhia Graham, Cheryl Cunningham, Carol Turpen, Linda Kennedy, Presideni, Camille Calianeo, Carolyn Randall, Kaihy
Loesch. Second row, Sunny Lu Peer, Kathleen West, Joy Hicks, Jeanne Williams, Verna Greer, Beverly Wharry.
Sigma Alpha Iota is an honorary music fraternity for
women. Its purposes are to promote high standards of perform-
ance and to strengthen the relationships of women planning to
pursue some phase of music as a profession.
SIGITIA li U
Sigma Tau is the nation
engineering honorary frater
ity. Members are chosen fro
all fields of engineering, an
must have a scholarship recor
in the upper one-third of th
junior or senior class.
First row, Leeland Hague, Michael Samp-
sel, J. T. Michelson, Steven Christensen.
Second row, Richard Traeger, Arie Pol-
clervaart, Frank Evans, Howard Lindberg,
Charles Greenwood, Don Ashland, and
tau kappa alph
Members are: Firsl row Robert Hanna Charles Long Cullen B Owens Second row Wayne C Eubank Vernon
Tau Kappa Alpha IS a national honorary forensic fraternity Its purpose IS to give recog
nition for excellence in public speaking and to develop and encourage interest in forensics
among the general public and especially among the students of colleges and unlversities
Theta Sigma Phi is a na-
tional honorary fraternity for
women in journalism. Its pur-
pose is to promote high stand-
ards in the field of journalism.
Members consist of junior and
I , ,.-..-an
BLACK, U. D.
Wl1o's Who in the Greek
IFC Scholarship Award
Lobo Sports Editor
Greek-Week Comm. Chrm,
AFROTC Queen Attendant
Sweetheart Delta Sigma Phi
junior Class Treasurer
Pi Beta Phi
AWS judicial Board
AWS Pow Wow General
Pi Sigma Alpha
Special Events Comm.
BOM MELAIRE, GARY
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
i ,li 154 .
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Phi Delta Theta
Campus Improvement Comm.
Campus Chest Chrm., 1961
Union Publicity Comm.
Greek-Week Publicity Chrm.
King of Hearts 1961
Homecoming Chrm. IQGI
N. M. Delegate to WRIFC,
BRAM LETT. PAT G.
Alpha Delta Pi
Phi Sigma Iota
Mirage Class Editor
Mirage Assistant Editor
CATTANEO, CA MILLE
Sigma Alpha Iota
A Y, 1
Delta Delta Delta
Senior Class Sec.
Soph. Class Pres.
Campus Chest Chrm.
NROTC Battalion Ctndr.
Mesa Vista Counselor
Varsity Head Cheerleader
Little Sisters of Minerva
Union Dance Comm.
Alpha Chi Omega
Pi Lambda Theta
GA RY, PATTY
Crystal Ball Queen
Homecoming Queen A
GUGGINO, PATTY B
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Student Body Pres.
Lobo Sports Editor
Sigma Delta Chi
Xlph t Delta Pt
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres
Mortar Board, Pres.
Delegate Model U. N.
Phi Sigma Iota
MCCORM ICK, KATHRYN
Phi Sigma Iota
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Student Affairs Comm.
Mirage Organizations Ed.
Pi Sigma Alpha
Radio Board Chrm.
MARTIN, PAT LEWIS
Homecoming Queen Atttend'
Alpha Delta Pi, Pres.
Panhellenic Council, Pres.
MICHELSON, -IACK T.
Blue Key, Pres.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Phi Kappa Phi
Outstanding jr. Man
Delta Delta Delta
Chrm. Union Directorate
AWS judicial Board Chrm
Little Sisters of Minerva
Pi Lambda Theta
OLSEN, G. DON
Student Body VP
Student Body Treas.
Business Manager KN MD
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres.
Chi Omega, Pres.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
IFC Rush Chairman
Chi Omega, Pres.
Phi Gamma Nu, Pres.
AWS judicial Board
IAW S Corrrespontleut
Delta Delta Dela
N. M. Union Board
N. M. Union Directorate
Phi Delta Theta. Pres.
Pi Beta Phi
Little Sisters of Minerva
Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres
Student Body VP
Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres.
Students on the campus of UNM are united in one large, self-governing body, the Associate Students of The
University of New Mexico. Student government is designed not only to give students an opportunity to govern
themselves but also to present a clear picture of a democracy and show the responsibility each person must accept
in a democracy.
The constitution of the Associated Students, based on the United States Constitution, states the duties of all
governmental agencies and the requirements for membership in each agency. Three separate bodies compose the
government: the executive body or Student Council, the legislative body or Student Senate, and the judicial body
or Student Court.
5111061112 BOOY DRGSIOEHTZ
Linden Knighten is majoring in mathematics and minoring in Spanish and
ll journalism. He has served as both sports editor and editor-in-chief of the Lobo.
This Vigilante, Chakaa, and Blue Key member also participated in Freshman
honors, and is a member of Sigma Delta Chi, the national journalism honorary.
For two years he has gone to National Congress and his name appeared in Whois
.gre vice pnesloent
i rl., s a
3 L " K Don Olsen, whowasalsoselected for Wh0's Who, is majoring
F Q sal ml
j in civil engineering and is a member of Chi Epsilon, the civil
X i engineering honorary. He has been both president and vice-
i president of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity and also has been a
Chakaa and a Vigilante. In 1960-61 he was business manager of
KNMD and he is now battalion executive oflicer in NROTC
' A5 Z regulars.
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Standing: Phyllis Gaby, Patty Gary, Ed Lewis, Barbie Rodgers, Ishmael Valenzuela, and Lon Cottingham. Sitting: Tina Karsfens,
Penny Naughton, Linden Knighien, Don Olsen, Larry Verschuur, and Karen Doris.
Left to right: Don Olsen, Linden Knighten, Penny Naughton,
and Larry Verschuur.
The Student Council is the administrative body of the
Associated Students. It prepares a budget from the activity
fee receipts which is then submitted to the Student Senate and
the student body for approval. Student Council also enforces
all student legislation, coordinates student body dances, and
governs all Constitutional Executive Agencies. The council
is composed of thirteen voting members who are elected by
the student body in the spring of each year.
5 .rv , c , -
STZUCEHI S NAIS
Student Senate, the legislative body, is composed of elected repre-
sentatives from each student organization meeting Constitutional stand-
ards and also contains the oflicers of the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior
and Senior Classes.
Four standing committees are appointed by the Student Senate presi-
dent: the Budget Committee, the Steering Committee, the Credentials
Committee, and the Rules Committee.
Standing: Sherian Herndon, Puffy Gary, Tina Karsfens, U. D. Black, Barbara Rodgers, Karen Doris, Lon Cohingham. Siifing: Penny
Naughton, Linden Knighten, Don Olsen, and Larry Verschuur. '
Sondi Bloys, vice-president, Sydney Dohlen, secreotry-treasurer, ond
Robert St. Claire, president.
"Christmas Spirit," the essence
of Christmas, was the theme of the
1961-1962 junior Class' Song Fest,
the major campus Christmas music
program. The 1 2th annual Song Fest
offered the campus seasonal and re-
ligious music performed by sorority,
fraternity and campus religious or-
ganizations. The junior class oflicers
in addition to presenting this major
campus event, represented the class
by fostering several good-will proj-
Following the tradition set in years past,
the '61-'62 Senior Class was the sponsor of the
junior-Senior dance. The class also tradition-
ally presents a gift to the school. Early plans
announced that the gift would probably be a
display in one of the windows of the New
Gary Thomason, president, Prue Crump, vice-president, and Dina Kuntz, secretory-treasurer
Kathy Riley, secretary-treasurer, Paul Smyer, president, and
.luck Rushing, vice-president.
The Freshman class has set up a public relations board
mposed of representatives from each of the city and out-
-town high schools. The class also co-sponsored the
arch of Dimes Teenage Campaign Drive.
Judy Campbell, vice-president, Lindy Bloschke, president, and
Donna Clauser, secretary-treasurer
Among the activities of the Sophomore Class for this
year were the co-sponsoring of Freshman Orientation each
semester, the co-sponsoring of the March of Dimes Teen-
age Campaign Drive with the Freshman Class, and the
conducting of Campus Chest.
nqmeens Joint council
Front row, Jim Woods, Lockett Wood, Jerry Weibert, Don Bartick, J. T. Michaelson, Patrick Phelan. Back row,
Richard Young, Harvey Gates, Gene Topper, Art Peterson, Fred Goodell, Howard Lindberg.
Engineers' joint Council co-ordinates the activities of the Civil, Mechani-
cal, Electrical, and Chemical En ineerin ' rou s. It is com osed of student
S 8 8 P P
representatives of each of the engineering groups plus a faculty advisor.
Standing: George Emerson, Sherman Smith, Dr. Batcheller, Professor Cobos, and George Meyers. Sitting:
Dina Kuntz, Nancy Ballenger, Treca Walker, Pat Cazier Hutchens.
The Cultural Committee is in charge of the Program Series of the As-
sociated Students. This committee also provides the lectures, concerts, and the
various other cultural events of importance to the student body.
latin amemcan oesk
Latin American Desk serves as a sounding board and a pressure group for students ideas
concerning Latin-American relations. This group supports several projects to promote bet-
ter relations including the publication of a student opinion journal.
Standing: Dr. Troy Floyd, Wesley Craig, Robert V. Elam, William Sherman, William Harrison, and R. l. Turner.
Sitting: Francine Zephier, Ralph Kite, Ralph Cox, Roger Banks, Lawrence Benton and Gerald Curtis.
Publications Board is a standing committee composed of four faculty and five student
members. The main duties of the Board concern the hiring of editors for the Lobo, the
M imge, and the Thunderbird. They are also responsible for approving and administering
the budgets allotted to each publication.
Sitting: Mark Acuff, Lobo, Les Adler, Tom Lopez, Prof. Keith St. Onge, Becky Thornton, William H. Huber,
chairman, Dr. Martin Fleck, Martin Paskind, Ronald Betenbough, Carolyn Bonitield, and Dr. Frank Reeve.
Standing: Kate Carbin and Diana Beall, Mirage, and Richard French.
stuoent alifams committee
The Student Affairs Committee serves as an advisory council to the Direc-
tor of Student Affairs. This committee is particularly concerned with matters
relating to the welfare of students. An equal concern of theirs is the relation-
ship between students and members of the faculty.
Standing: Troy S. Floyd, David Vorley, Robert J. Doxtator, David Hoglund, John Salazar. Sitting: Bonnie
Ambrose, Sherman Srnith, and Gladys Milliken.
The Student Court is the judicial branch of student government. It also
serves as the election board for all student government elections. Members are
appointed by the Student Body President with the consent of the Student
Council and the Student Senate.
Mike Rowland, Jim Miller, Rita Burmeister, and Ralph Truiillo.
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left to righi: Phil Cullen, Pat Hamilton, Al Nahmad, Roger Anderson, Imogean McMurray, Virginia Dean.
Student Standards Committee is composed jointly of students and faculty. This com-
mittee handles matters concerning student discipline. Cases handled here are not to be
appealed to Student Court.
Left fo right: Mr. William Bierbaum, George M. Shoup, Linden M. Knighfen, Martha Terwillfger, Nancy Nohl, Conrad Jackson, Jean Grigsby, Sherman E. Smith
CDirecfor of Sfudenf Affairsj, Dean Howard V. Malhony, and G. Don Olsen
Union Board guides the general operations of the Student Union Building, super-
vises union sponsored activities and supervises the various committees. This board is
composed of both student and faculty members.
Seated, Jean Grigsby, Judy Miller, Nancy Nohl. Standing, Nancy Ballenger, Almira Whiteside, John Felcyn,
Lindy Blaschke, Janie Ross, Ed Casados, Pat Cazier, George Meyers.
Standing, Susan White, Cissy Luthy, Kay Stromberg, Lyn Wienecke, Candy Heard, Ruthie Strong, Brenda King.
Seated, Pat Hamilton, Nancy Ballenger, Dina Kuntz, Phyllis Stoes, Marilynn McKay.
Seated, Joye Williams, Jan Baker, Ruth Wartmann, Carla Peterson, Mauree Kimbrough, Jackie Honeywell.
Standing, AI Candelaria, Lynda Boose, Ann Blue, Nan Lane, Julie Dove, Rabbi Koch, Susie Koch, Marilyn
Stith, Jackie Leach, Almira Whiteside.
Gwinn "Bula" Henry lAdviserJ, James CasadosCCl1airmanJ, Polly Partee, Fran Murphy, Kay Patterson,
Walter G. Dorne, Larry Benton.
The Union Directorate is an organization o
students led by chairman Judy Miller and vice
chairman Nancy Nohl. This group plans and-
presents the varied social, educational and en
tertaining events at the Union.
The Hallmark 1957 Scholastic Exhibit W
one of the outstanding projects of the Ar
Committee. This group, headed by chairm
Nancy Ballenger and vice-chairman Di
Kuntz, arranges art exhibits and show case d'
plays in the Union.
Dance Committee plans and acts as hoste
for all directorate-sponsored dances and pr
vides free dancing lessons for students. Almi
Whiteside is chairman and julie Dove, vic
Games Committee sponsors numero
tournaments including chess, bowling, bridg
and table tennis. Chairman for 1 961-62
james Casados and vice-chairman is Kay Patte
Heading the Hospitality Committee are Janie Ross,
:hairman, and Judy Campbell, vice-chairman. This
:ommittee conducts tours of the Union for visitors and
iewcomers, maintains the Browsing Library, organizes
:he travel board, and sponsors the films of football
Music Committee maintains FM music listening
oms, sponsors jazz workshops, concerts, recitals, and
udent talent shows. john Felcyn is chairman and
on Hatchell, vice-chairman of this group.
Pat Cazier and Barbara Patterson are chairman and
ce-chairman of the Publicity Committee which deco-
tes for Directorate dances, provides publicity for news
edia, and maintains the News Board and the Union
Special Events Committee sponsors Sunday Film
re, lectures of various types, and the "Prexy Party"
r presidents of all campus organizations. Chairman is
ndy Blaschke and vice-chirman, Suzanne Seay.
Standing: Barbara Brewer, Beth Birge, Rita Compton, Kathy Pollard, Sue Steed, Betsy Johannesen, Phyllis
Vitale, and Arline Krieger. Seated: Linda Mullins, Pat Lynch, Linda Welton, Janie Ross, Nancy Rowland,
Genie Winterbotham, and Judy Webb.
The members are: Susan Jay, John Felcyn, Roger Banks, and H. T. Payne.
r r .. gk
Members are: Barbara Patterson, Pam Cloyes, Nancy Gott, Ruth Strong, Pat Cazier, Kay Henderson, Pam
Blackmar, Carole Horvet, Norma Maloney, Ann Dalmage, Dotti Isengard, Bari Lane.
Members are: Diana Fairchild, Anne Marie Dozois, Steve Schwall, Donna Clauser, Suzanne Seay, Lindy
Blaschke, Terrie Walker, Anne Scott, Sharon Kingston.
Allen Cooper, Reporter
Don Burge, City Editor
john MacGregor, Managing Editor
lo B G stall
Leslie Orcutt, Senate Reporter
Mark accepted the second place award for "World News Reporting and Interpretation" at the fourth A
college editor's conference.
:N -1. , y
Mark Acuif, Editor-in-Chief
The New Mexico LOBO, UNM's student newspaper, be-
gan the year with a "revolution," found itself harassed by
thousands of critics, fought back, and eventually wound up
the year recognized as one of the better college newspapers in
the United States.
It was this year expanded to twenty-four pages a week, and
began inserting news of world events,
Plans are in the Works to establish the LOBO on a daily
basis in the near future. The LOBO staff grew during the year
to the largest in its history, developing strength in its several
. 4.412557 .
Vernon Phelps, Business Manager
Sharon White, Special Events
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Anne Scott, Club Editor
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Ann Huckabce, Typist
Bob Hirni, Academic Editor
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Diana Beall Co-editors- Kate Corbin
Bettianne Suber, Greek Editor
Beverly Sorensen, Student Government
john Scheer, Index Editor
Tink Luxford, Military Editor Bill Winkler, Art Editor
Marilynne McKay, Art Editor
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.-sr ' ' Fred Mondragon, Religious Editor
X, I- Dick Meleski, University Photographer
Ruth Rivera, Business Manager
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joline Daffer, Underclassman
Tom Duncan, Sports Editor Diane Jaynes, Underclassmen
The Thunderbird, UNM's literary magazine, is
published twice each year. Poetry, short stories, and
art work are submitted by students for selection by the
editor. Serving as editor for the Thunderbird this year
was Richard Kovash.
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E. K. lMargeJ Solenberger is lhe News Bureau's diredor and "nervous
system." She's the only one who knows everything fhaf's going on.
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Martin Paskind is at one of the type-
wrifers out of which comes a flow of
copy for newspapers all over the
sfafe and somelimes beyond.
Carolyn Raglin keeps up the News Bureau's
daily file of UNM items which appear in The
local papers. The items are regularly filed
and can never be found again.
John Griffith holds the News Bureau's well-traveled
Speed Graphic camera, which was conslrucfed during
the laier part of fhe Tertiary era. ll still manages fo
Natalie While files some of the plelhora of
photographs, clippings, leilers, stories, efc.,
which flood ihe News Bureau.
record an image, and usually in focus.
I2 sloence hall
In its second year of operation, the Inte
Dorm Council served as the coordinatin
board for major inter-dorm events. Th
Homecoming theme of "Bale 'Em Lobos" wo
first place in its division. A Fall student mixe
the Christmas Formal, and the Awards Ba
quet were included on the IDC calendar
events. "Dorm Day," featuring an outdo
steak fry and dance highlighted a successf
year for IDC during 1961-62.
Slanding: Jim Romero fAdviserD, Butch Nunn, Barry Cole, Dick Cloward. Sealed: PaNy Gary, Conrad Jackson,
Mary Sabich and Roberta O'NeiII.
Dorm Art Commifiee
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, " Somebody is in lherel Decoraiing?
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Through the efforts of Residence Hall Govern-
nt and the Counseling Staff, Mesa Vista and
nado Halls enjoyed an active and successful
Twelve house units: Yaqui, Kearny, Mendoza,
Carson, Mossman, and Escalante in Mesa
and Chimayo, Onate, Tewa, Pueblo, and
in Coronado Hall, participated in the Resi-
Hall program. Each house unit elected its
ouse officers which in turn served on the vari-
Residence Hall committees.
The 1961-62 Student Counseling Staff was un-
the supervision of Head Counselors Dave Man-
Mesa Vista, and jerry Hess, Coronado Hall.
nc Counseling Staff worked closely with the Board
Governors in the establishment of a tutor study
Mesa Vista Hall
Clllltk Cllfdef John W. Corker Roscoe Storment
ASSiSYdnf PeI'S0nl1el Director of Housing Assistant Director
Director of Maintenance
all. Monday through Thursday, hall residents were
le to receive individual or group tutoring free of
arge. In conjunction with Student Government,
e Counseling Staff presented over 50 programs
ring the year.
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Members of the Mesa Vista Counseling Staff are, seated: Eldon
ing: Bod Need, Jay Nutter, David Mangusso CHeod Counselori.
Members of Coronado's Counseling Staff are, row 'Ia Jerome Hess
CHeod Counselorl, Charles W. Carder, Jim Jueg row 2: Edward
Lewis, Jim Caton, Gerry Brummell, and Ralph Vigil.
Marr, Dick Hutchins, Don Keith, Dave Dawson, Jim Romero, stand-
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The members of Coronodo's Board of Governors ore: Steve Schwoll, Philip Moll, Nosib Nuseibeh, Bob Bokie,
Jim Bradley and Barry Cole, President.
Butch Nunn, Mesa Vista, and Barry Cole, Corc
nado, served as Hall Presidents during 1961-62. Und
their leadership, the Boards of Governors presented
complete calendar of events. Highlights included: Th
Crystal Ball, the Coronado Spring Formal, The Navajn
Playboy Dance, the Yaqui House "Penthouse Party:
and the Tewa "Ice Cream Social."
The Coronado Board of Governors established
cultural lecture series featuring foreign students resid
' ' . ' : . . 1
ing in Coronado Lecturers included Lt Gen Youn
toms and Traditions' and Alberto Varesini, lawyer an
editor from Paraguay, on "Paraguay and South Ame
ica." Other lectures were presented on Nigeria, Indi
Hoon Kang, Southern Korean Army, on "Korean Cus
. ' ' ' ' 1
The members of Mesa Vislo's Board of Governors ore, row 1: Paul Rost, Butch Nunn, Presidentp row 2: Dick
Amermon, Allyn Franklin, Jim Vorenberg, Arnie Porolh, Dove Dawson, Jim Marquez, Cortez Williams.
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The members of Mesa Vista's Board of Standards are,
Bob Santiago, Dick Huichins, Paul Rosi, Dominic Capeci,
Mike Sampsei, Chuck Hunt, and Pete Chavez.
Crowning Miss Linda Bariek Crystal Ball Queen-1962
The blue and yellow Hokona Crest adopted
in 1961 is the official emblem of the
The members of Hokona Hall's House Council are, row 1: Jo Kincaid
Owens, Roberta O'Neill, President, Peggy McFarland, Sherian Herndon
2: Ruthi Rivera, Mary Ann Rilo, Miss Roddy, Marsha Jones, Ruth
row 3: Lydia Chippas, Terri Ordanez, Ann Zimmerman, Ann
Hollace Bahlke and Sally Huston.
The members of the Hokona Hall staft Resident Assistants graduate students, and the dormitory
directors are row 1 Patty Lewis Ada Kerstlng Miss Roddy, Marilyn Alter, row 2: Anne Kubitz,
Miss McCracken Chloe Llneberger Lydia Chippos Elaine Owens and Rosalind Mason.
51?s'., t 1 H357
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The members of Standards Committee, the central iudicial body of Hokona Hall, are: Miss McCracken, Shirley
James, Roberta O'Neill, Mary Sabich, Kale Kuhne, Vera Vigil, Gail Thomas and Shirley Clay.
The Spring Formal, a tradition, is one ofthe highlights of the
ln Hokona's candidate, Patty Gary, right, and Delta Gam-
mo's candidate, Fran Fuller, left, a resident of Hokono,
were the two Homecoming attendents.
ln the spirit of Christmas Hokono sponsors a door deco-
rating contest. The girls of both Zia and Zuni houses com-
pete for the most original, best religious, best humorous
and most beautiful doors.
Hokona wings K and L have an exchange with Mesa Vista houses, Mossmon
and Escalante, as one of Hokona's social activities,
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Lt. Col. Leroy R. Waterman
Professor of Air Science
Major Arnold W. Brown
Director of Education
Captain Kenneth O. johnson
Commandant of Cadets
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fCapt. David Loss, Squadron Commander
fCo1. john Parkin, Group Commander
fCapt. Allen Metzger, Personnel Ofiicer
ON D ROW:
1 M. Sgt. Raymond Zumwalt, Sergeant Major
'jTnd Lt. Emmanuel Olona, Materiel Oflicer
j lst. Lt. Oscar Bryan, Information Services Officer
f M a j. Donald Mounkes, Deputy Group Commander
f Capt. Virgil Johnson, Squadron Commander
fCapt. Don Ivers, Squadron Commander
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SQUADRON I Cadet Captain David Loss, Commanding
SQUADRON II CadefCap1ain Virgil Johnson, Commanding
SQUADRON III Cade1Capiain Don Ivers, Commanding
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Mary Ann Craig Sali Bartlett Diane Blair
Donna Clauser Judith Cline
il ' Angel Flight is the co-ed auxiliary to and is sponsored by
i ' V j the Arnold Air Society. Uniforms of the U. N. M. chapter,
y I 6 il: which was founded in March of 1960, are Air Force blue skirts
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and white blazers with the Anffel Fli0'ht crest.
' An0'el Flifrht participates in various campus and com-
m V i-f - ' munity projects, and, under the Guidance of Arnold Air So-
ll ciety has becfun a drill team which will be in competition with
i A Angel Flight teams from other universities.
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Anne Marie Dozois Gail Dunn janet Felton Pat Hamilton Pauline Hanley Peg Kelly
Mary Anne Krebs Dina Kuntz Patricia Lewis
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Gail Thom Almira Whiteside
Peggy McFarland Marilynne McKay Elaine Owens Margaret Pitillo Cathy Spain Anabel Stalford Sandra Taulbee
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Angel Flight has several functions, including the coffee hour for AFROTC Cadets.
The Naval Reserve Ofiicers Training Corps on the UNM campus is
a program for the acquisition of college trained officers for the regular
Navy and the Naval Reserve.
THE N.R.O.T.C. four-year program begins with an extensive study
of naval history and customs. The second year is entirely devoted to naval
ordnance and gunnery, the third year to navigation, and the last year to
naval engineering and military law.
Midshhipmen on UNM's campus rank among the top units in the
nation and UNM can be justly proud of their iine showing.
Capt. E. B. T. Sullivan
Professor of Naval Science
Midshipmen Chrisiensen, Dawson, and Refz check c
the day's drill schedule.
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W. A. Reiz, Presidenip G. P. Thomas,
Commander K. T. Sanders
Cap1ain's inspection on Zimmerman Field.
The "drill" ui aifeniion.
Midshipmen brave the snow and cold io do
fheir favorite Yask-DRILL.
BATTALION STAFFJ J Thompson N A Pearson W D Grosse
C H Bender R B Kenyon M M Sampsel A F Konopka J M
Tomphn W D Dawson W A Refz R K Sf Claire G D Olsen
G D Dulz R D Chnsflensen W D Parsons C B Williams
Drill team commander, R. K. 51. Claire inspects the drill team.
Wardroom Society Officers.
Carefull That "piece" may be loaded.
lt's a long forced march to the gedunk.
The religious organizations on campus are more than merely a social
grouping of people of parallel beliefs. They provide a place for worship
services and private devotions, for learning through classes andf discus-
sion, as well as for fellowship with students of one's own faith.
On the UNM campus, the religious groups include the Protestant,
Jewish, Catholic, Islamic, and Oriental religions, offering a place for
worship for every student.
Pai' Hogan, Fred Mondragon,
I '7 my
Sue Coppola, and Bill Hawke seem to be enioying their turkey at
The IRC Thanksgiving dinner.
The members of IRC are, row l: William Hawke, Carol Ann Homan, John Paul Leonard, John Bruce Williamson, Susan Coppola, Patricia Hogan, row 2: Dr. Russell A.
Patrick, Adviser, Arline Krieger, Roberta Haynes, Colleen Waldorf, Frances Garcia, Kathy Nevans, Maria Vergara, Jackie Silverman, Ernest F. Vigil, Rev. Dulaney
Barrett, row 3: Jack Hulse, Betty Ruth Wilson, Sara Hotimeyer, Mrs. Katherine Falman, Warren Brashear, Bob Wilkinson, Jayne Metcalfe, Raymond Fisher
The Inter-Religious Council, composed of thirteen
member organizations having two representatives
each, has for its purpose the promotion of harmony
and better understanding among the various religious
organizations on campus.
It sponsors the Student Body Thanksgiving Din-
ner, a Progressive Dinner, and, in conjunction with
the advisers of the various religious organizations, a
Religious Discussion Day whose topic this year was
the several areas of science and religion.
The IRC aids the member organizations in locat-
ing the students of their particular faith by the use of
religious preference cards and serves as a meeting place
to discuss religious problems.
House speaker Jack Campbell is about to accept a tidbit of turkey
from l.R.C. President John Leonard during the Thanksgiving dinner.
Baptist stuoent union
Olticers: Diana Beall, social chairman, Necldy Vigil, senate, Miss Stokes, B. S. U. director, Bill
Stumph, vice president, Garland Dean, president, Jim Cooper, Enlistment chairman: Ernest Vigil,
center chairman: Roberta O'Neill, enlistment chairman, Dr. Patrick, Bible teacherg Cathy White,
The Baptist Student Union, located adjaf
cent to the campus, 409 University Blvd., NE
has served U. N. M. Baptist students this year
by emphasizing the program of the local Bap
tist churches and the B. S. U. activities on
Regularly scheduled activities include
daily devotional periods, socials, Missions-off
campus, participation in a program of "give
and-take" with International students, anc
Young Womens Auxiliary. Other activities ext
tend to areas of cooperation on the campus
such as the Student Senate and the Inter-Reli
Special events at the Union include an an
nual retreat at Glorieta, a banquet for intern
tional students, and a banquet lionorint
seniors. During the summer, the B. S. U. co
ducts Vacation Bible School and other mission
ary activities. In 1961, Miss Mary Maxson wa
sent as U. N. M.'s summer missionary t
Dr. Russell Patrick is the Bible professo
at the Center and teaches fully accredited Bibl
courses which are available to all U. N. lN
students who care to enroll. Miss Lucy Bell
Stokes serves as B. S. U. director and counselo
for the Baptist students. This year Mr. Garlan
Dean is serving as B. S. U. president and
leading Baptist students in their program
Row 'lz Gary Oliver, Jeri Oliver, Bill Stumph, Jackes Silverman, Rette La Near, Gordon Bonham. Row 2: Betty Brooks, Barbara Hayes, Cathie
White, Ernie Vigil, Mary Maxson, Diana Beall, Nancy McNutt. Row 3: Sue Barrows, Ann Huckabee, Jane Sumrall, Sara Beth Buchanan,
Marianne Regensberg, Joyce Borden. Row 4: Dave Pearce, Ken Baker, Leland Bowen, Bob Rightmeyer, Dick Geer, Darlene Mitchell, Jim Cooper.
Raw 5: Honey Falls, Harriet Austin, Rosalie Aimes, Ken Davis, Jan Moore, Neddy Vigil. Row 6: Garland Dean, Dr. Russell Patrick, Miss Lucy
The Canterbury Episcopal Center is located at 452
sh NE. This new center was built recently and con-
ists of a student chapel, a library-lounge with kitchen
nd office space.
The Canterbury Association is based on a four-fold
lan of worship, study, service and social life. One of
ts primary purposes is to correlate the various subjects
fhigher education with the basic concepts of Chris-
ianity. As in any community of believers, there are
o be found in the fundamental activities of worship
nd study, evangelical, service to others, and compan-
The Canterbury Association is sponsored by the
ishop of the Diocese of New Mexico and Southwest
exas. The resident chaplain is the Rev. Lawrence
antrel, Director of college work in the Diocese.
The Canterbury Club lounge is ideal for nourishment as well as fellowship
The members are, seated: Sharon Rose, April Leclair, Polly Hanley, Rabbi Koch, Jan Gauge. Standing: Bob Blackburn, Bonnie Hillyer, Tony
Miller, Kay Collins, Bill Peterson, Mike Neal, Carole Burke, Dave Mitchell, Shelby Smith, Joe Gant, Sherril Walters, Prudence Crump, Bill
Huckaboy and Barry Hammond.
Cl1l2lS'lTlAl1 STZUOEHTC CENTER
Members are: First row, Coleen Waldorf, Doyce Wood, Joan Ketcham, Karen Waldorf. Second row, John Williams, Jake Taylor, Virgil
Weare, Robert Sfanfill. Third row, Ray Hood, John Leonard, Shelby Copeland, Carl Phagan, Director.
The Christian Student Center, sponsored by members of
the Churches of Christ and formerly known on the campus as
the "Apologian Club," is an organization dedicated to promot-
ing the spirit of New Testament Christianity and to the en-
couragement of fellowship and high social standards. A greatly
expanded program of devotion, social activity, discussion, and
fully accredited Bible classes is offered this year to all who are
interested in working toward the aims and purposes of the
organization. The new student center is located at 2OQ Univer-
sity Blvd. NE, and the minister to students is Mr. Carl Phagan.
Here the spiritual as well as the intellectual is emphasized.
The Deseret Club is a national organization of uni-
versity students sponsored by the Church of jesus
Christ of Latter-day Saints. It attempts to provide good
fellowship, intellectual stimulation, and wholesome
association among college men and women. As a mem-
ber ofthe IRC, the Deseret Club cooperates with other
religious groups on campus in contributing toward a
fuller religious life at the University of New Mexico.
Any student is eligible for membership if he main-
tains a good academic standing and accepts and hon-
estly endeavors to live up to the ideals and standards
of the Mormon Church.
The Deseret Club gathers at noon every Monday
in the Student Union Building. In these meetings the
group endeavors to furnish a spiritual as well as social
atmosphere by studying Gospel doctrine. The course
of study followed during the academic year 1961-62,
was Teaching the Book of Mormon.
Typical social activities have included a beatnik
I-Iallowe'en party and a Hawaiian Luau.
The Mormon Chapel on Spruce Avenue
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The members are, row 1: Warren Brashear II, John M. Tolman, President Mark Young, Gayle Mortensen, Francis Garcia, Cheryl Cunningham, Reed Edgel Rich
ard Wood, Gerald C. Curiis, Ted Warner: row 2: Raymond Castle, Ed Harvey, row 3: James Berfon, Vern Payne, Wes Craig, Robert Bushman, Duane Aldous
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Counselorship at the University of New Mexico, affiliated
with the National B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations, serves the jewish students on cam-
pus. Hillel is the representative of the jewish students to the University and to the
community at large.
A well-rounded program of religious, cultural, and social activities is carried on
throughout the academic year. Regular meetings are held on the first and third Wed-
nesday evenings of each month, at 8 o'clock. Rabbi David D. Shor, Temple Albert,
1006 Lead Avenue SE, is Hillel Counselor.
The members are, first row: Larry Diamond, Eric Metzger, Naomi Fineman Shekter, Sheldon Kramer, Arline Krieger, Sandy Burg, Jane Ross. Second royl:
Arfher Traum, Marilyn Appelbaum, Lynda Fleischer, Janet Evry, Marlene Berger, Sharon Shalit, Roberta Haynes, Larry Sparks. Third row: Rabbi David
Shor, Bill Krieger, Albert Chernoff, Donald Black, Albert Alalouf, Paul Diamond, Richard Clarence, Stuart Llpson, Larry Glaser.
Wes ey founoatlon
The Wesley Foundation, the Methodist Student Movement
on the UNM campus, was started in 1955, and has been in its
present building at 1801 Las Lomas NE, since january of 1960.
The program consists of weekly Wednesday night meetings
with worship services and discussion groups every Sunday eve-
ning. Communion is held once a Week on Tuesday. The li-
brary is also open during the day and early evening for reli-
gious and other reference.
This year, the Foundation offered for credit, two three-
hour courses, "Introduction to the Literature of the New
Testament," and Hlntroduction to the Literature of the Old
The purposes of Wesley are "concerns of the Whole man,"
from social, spiritual, and mental aspects.
'Where did you gsi ihai book by Sf. Thomas Aquinas?"
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The members are, row 'l: Kale Corbin, Lynn Liles, Bobbie leech, Pam Naeve, Shirley Morrison, Judi Newlin, Susan Myers: row 2: Tom Dun-
can, Sharon Arnold, Roxie Morrow, Carolyn Beriholf, Karen Lewis, Agnes D. Cralley, Cheri Brown, Dulaney Barreh row 3: Ben Hibbs, Spencer
Benneff, Jean Stapleton, Albert Dietrich, Glenn Graham, Ed Whiie, Gary Rieder, Raymond Fisher.
Many siudenis receive the sacraments daily at the
"Religious truth is not only a portion but a condition of general knowl-
edge. To blot it out . . . is to imitate the preposterous proceeding of those
tragedians who represented a drama with the omission of the principal part."
Qohn Henry Cardinal Newmanj.
With this idea of its patron in mind, the Aquinas Newman Center pro-
l t vides religious, educational and social programs for Catholic students attend-
ing the University and all students interested in Catholic ideas and events.
Through registration with the Center, students become Newman affili-
ates, members of the Catholic Student Organization. The Steering Committee
is a special group of seven elected officers and appointed committee chairmen.
They direct the student affairs and programs of the afiiliates: socials, discus-
sion groups, international students, student senate, drama group and others.
In the Fall of 1961 the Newman Center's Aquinas Hall, as an extension of
Chicago's Saint Xavier College, initiated a program of fully accredited courses
in Christian thought and its impact on today's issues. Any student, Catholic
or non-Catholic, may take these courses. The University will accept up to six
elective credit hours toward a bachelor's degree on receiving the oflicial tran-
script from Saint Xavier.
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Officers are: Left fo right, Barbara Glass, Corresponding Secretary, Gene Clement, External Affairs Vice-President, Kathy Sweeney,
Recording Secretory, Fred Moncirogon, President, Jane Grossmon, Extension Vice-President, Charles Calderone, Treasurer.
A scene from the Newman dramatic group production, "The Ugly Duckling '
Starring in leading roles were Fred Mondragon and Clara Mae Roybal.
Father Paul Gopaul conducts one ofthe credit courses offered at Aquinas Hall.
Father Joseph Wyss, OP, is conducting a discussion group, but nobody
seems to be paying attention.
Cl'll2lS11lAH SCIENCE OIZGAUIZAIZIOYI
Providing for college students in-
terested in Christian Science, the Or-
ganization gives the opportunity for
Boards of Directors: William Hawke, President, Susan Coppola, Pat Morgan,
Mrs. Martha Kreager, Gary Thomason.
further growth and understanding in
this religion. Meetings are held in
Room 248 of the New Mexico Union!
on Thursday afternoons at 6:00 p.rn.
Selections on helpful topics ar
read from the Bible and Science an
Health with Key to the Scriptures by
Mary Baker Eddy. Testimonies on
Christian Science are then shared bl
the members present. The exchange 0
thoughts and demonstrations of Chris-
tian Science application gives the stu-
dent a better sense of purpose and di
rection in his daily life.
The Organization annually spon
sors a free public lecture on Christiarl
Science, and seeks to acquaint the cam
pus with the outstanding internation
daily newspaper, The Christian Sc
luthenan stuoents association
The Lutheran Student Cen-
ter is a newly organized Chris-
tian group for all Lutheran stu-
dents of the University of New
Mexico. Their brand new
house located at 1805 Las Lo-
mas NE, is open from 8:00 a.m.
until the last person leaves at
Some of the events this year
included caroling at Christmas
time, a retreat in the spring,
and weekly guest speakers.
A worship service is held ev-
ery Wednesday night at 7 : 30.
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"f uili ri iff' il gi L l'
.- 'W "'s, :lil :fi"I'Zl" i E ' 8 f
Members standing l. to r. Row l: Barbara Nylund, Jack Hulse, Liz Bohnholt, Mary louise Holmquist. Row
Duke, Mitchell Rendell, Sylvia Wilson, Dove Campbell, Bev Sorenson.
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Members are, first row, Robert E. Lynch, George Perce, William J. Barleff, Richard Vaughan. Second row, Donald E. Garcia, Samuel
Russo, John L. Mountioy, Fil A. Chavez, Jake A. Vigil, Vincent Montoya, Fred Gurule, Sari T. Faruki. Third row, Donald E. Stew-
art, Bobby C. Dunlay, Carl Bender, Donald D. Folkers, Robert Fulton, Vernon Norman, Muhammad Akbar, Jim Lasater, Fidel Smith.
Fourth row, Chuck Wilson, Arthur Peterson, Fred D. Goodell, Herbert Craig, Richard Phillips, Gene Topper, Howard Mock, Ed
amenlcan society oli civil enomeens
The University of New Mexico Student Chapter
of the American Society of Civil Engineers was organ-
ized on October 7, 1Q2Q to provide Civil Engineers an
opportunity to pursue their professional interest as
a group, foster high ideals in the engineering profes-
sion, and to promote an atmosphere of professional
consciousness and fellowship.
Membership is open to all students enrolled in the
Civil Engineering Department. Activities include
monthly meetings with guest speakers, field trips, and
a senior trip. "Civil Engineering," the national so-
ciety's monthly magazine, keeps the members in-
formed of current technical developments and
ln the coffee shop
fig-fgqi-Q ' ,
MJ T- 4. .
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Members are, first row, Steve Christensen, Robert Bower, Ted Anderson, Ralph Clark, Mike Wright, Mick Kaehr, W. P. Christie, J. T. Michel-
son, Kon Yat Look. Second row, Dr. T. T. Castonguay, Jim Stewart, Roy Baca, Byron Sewell, Leong Fong, George Jumper, Philip H. Turek,
Bill Hicks, Herbie Jenkins ll, Ed White, John Sperry, Chuck Pritt, Richard K. Traeger. Third row, Wayne B. Clay, Wayne H. Hill, Paul Lash-
brooke, Herbie Shook III, Herbie Rikhof, Oli Veoil, Robert Link, Ed Wood, C. Edward.
amemcan Institute of
Awareness of recent achievements in the field of
Chemical Engineering, and promotion of interests of
students in the profession are the primary interests of
the American Institute of Chemical Engineers.
Through guest speakers, chapter projects, and social
events, the organization provides a means of broaden-
ing the students' professional interests.
The Student Chapter of the American Institute of
Chemical Engineers was chartered on campus in 1948.
Membership is open to all upperclassmen majoring in
Chemical Engineering. The University Chapter is ad-
vised by Dr. Earl D. Oliver of the Chemical Engineer-
Members are first row, Robert Benhom, John Kusianovich, Bill Retz, Dave Christensen, Hal Ried, Jerry Weibert, Richard Rhorer William Hawke
Kenneth Johnson, Faculty adviser. Second row, Richard Hutchins, Jim Woods, C. E. Lynch, Jim Keeling, William Rowe, Barry Shafer Third row
Leroy Chacon, Kelvin Smeikal, Jerry Freedman, Bill Sedlock, Hal Faire, James Gutierrez, Mike Sampsel, Jim Oaks, Gary Finley
amemcan society of
The student branch of the American Society
of Mechanical Engineers, a national organization,
provides mechanical engineering students with an
opportunity to advance, circulate, and practice their
mechanical engineering knowledge. It was designed
to promote an atmosphere of professional conscious-
ness and fellowship and to present a proper per-
spective of engineering vocations.
Membership is open to all students enrolled in
the College of Engineering. Activities include regu-
lar monthly meetings with guest speakers, movies,
presentations of research papers, and technical dis-
cussion. Several field trips to places of engineering
interest are conducted each semester. The UNM
student branch participates in the regional conven-
tion of ASME student branches. "Mechanical En-
gineering," the national society's monthly journal,
keeps members abreast of current technical develop-
ASME Open House
Members are, first row, James Stuehler, John Micsko, Howard Lindberg, Carole Burke, Charles Greenwood, Charles Willey, Ray Thorsted,
Franklin Evans. Second row, Donald Cobb, Edgar Newcome, John Smith, Richard Rungren, Maung Ohn Thwin, Victor Cutler, Gary Glenn,
Charlie Campos, Dr. J. S. Lambert. Third row, Dr. Ruben Kelly, Michael Luke, Robert Wheeler, Dr. R. K. Moore, Larry Warren, Rodger
Carlson, Henry Doerfler, Melvin Metcalf, Harvey Gales, John Scheer, Archer King, Weldon Alan Carsey, James Gosse, William Scott.
amemcan Institute of electmcal enomeens
Institute of Qaolo enqmeeus
The Joint Student Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers-Institute of Radio Engineers was
our in 1 945. The aims of the Student Branch include the advancement of the theory and practice of Electrical
Hicers of the IRE-AIEE Student Branch are Dr. Ruben Kelly, IRE Sponsor, Harvey Gates, AIEE
cretaryg Donald Cobb, president: larry Warren, Vice President, Henry Doerfler, IRE Secretary
and Dr. J. S. Lambert, AIEE sponsor.
and allied branches of Engineer-
ing and of the related arts and
sciences. Each year the branch, in
cooperation with the national so-
cieties, sponsors a student paper
competition. The Winner of each
contest is given an expense paid
trip to Regional Convention of
the appropriate society where he
presents his paper for Regional
honors and the chance to compete
nationally. Activities include lec-
tures, field trips, panel discussions
and occasional social meetings.
Members are, row 1: Professor
W. Huber, Henry Armigo, Ed-
ward Baca, Robert Maring, row
2: Romeo Ortiz, Allen D. Herhold,
William Hays, John V. Burwinkle
Jr., David Archibeque.
alpha kappa psi
Alpha Kappa Psi exists to inspire the public to demand higher standards in business, to inspire research in commerce,
and to further courses leading to degrees in commerce.
Members are, row l: Julies Sanchez, Rita Benischek, Shirley Armstrong, Karen Gribble, Grace Calvin, Adele Salazar, Betty Wilson and Chris Gallegos, row 2: Tim O'Neill, Pete
Sisneros, King Gee, Henry Sue, Andy Gee, Phil Packhurst, Larry Sparks, Sophann Im, Jean Martinez, Dr. Kenneth Stahl, adviser, John Tomusig row 3: Al Dogin, Rod Postelle,
Jerome Truiillo, Ken Corazza, Thomas Cravy, John Miller, Joel Ingram, Roy Nunley, Hershel Hill, Jack Bouchier, Spencer Ellis, Jim Burnfin, George Downs, Orbin Sumrall,
Keith Meeder, and lewis Muir.
AITIGRICAH Dl'lAl2lT1AC6Ll1SICAl ASSDCIAUOD
The purpose of the student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association is to encourage the advancement o
Pharmacy as a science and a profession. It also serves to foster education in all branches of Pharmacy and to aid in the ad
vancement of public health and Welfare.
Members are, first row, Andy
Gee, L. Ray Nunley, John H.
Tomasi, John R. Miller, Jack
D. Bouchier, Hershel Hill.
Second row, Kenneth Coraz-
za, Rod Postelle, Henry Sue,
Phil Parkhurst, Sophann Im,
Tim O'Neil, George E. Downs.
Third row, James Burnfin, Joel
Dee Ingram, Spencer Ellis,
Alvin C. Dogin.
d t fraternal or anization for the mutual
The objects of Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity are to con uc a g
benelit of the members, to advance the profession of pharmacy, educationally, fraternally and socially, to inculcate
h d l d t foster hi h scholarship and pharmaceutical research.
industry, sobriety, fellowship and hig 1 ea s, an o g
I R Fran Brown Patty Park Merrilie Mangels Janet McBrien, Cecilia Montgomery, Winnie Ro-
Members are tirst row Bevery ay , , ,
maine Sandie Shoon Erlmda Gonzales Sylvia Wilson, Olivia Jarmillo, Dorothy Trafton, Karen Thorn. Second row, Donna Dal-
bey Susan Ackerman Sue Steed Lala Zuniga, Mary Jo Campbell, Jackie Leach, Carol Ledbetter, Geri Hay, Yvette Pearl, Peggy
Herter Damarrs Williams Mary Aliherr Janetta Robertson, Polly Partee. Third row, Jeanne Postlethwait, Brenda Freeman, Bar-
' ' S h B rb Tobias, Betsy Willis, Roberta Hayes, Marcia Moses,
bara Sena Gaye Thomas Lou Ann Frolic, Kay Brown, Louisa anc ez, a
Kay Bain Jean Brown Margaret Martinez, Carol Thomas, Linda Baltzley, Mrs. Piper.
pe majons Ano mmons
P E Majors and Minors IS an organization to provide an opportunity for the men and Women physical edu-
cation majors and minors to pursue their professional interests as a group, to encourage increased interest in physi-
cal education, health and recreation on campus, and to promote social functions among its members. Membership
is limited to students majoring or minormg in physical educa tion, or recreation.
Members are, row 1: Gennie
ble, Marilynne McKay, Ge
Rodriquez, Bill Coyer, J
Woods, Claudia Lihleiohny
2: Bob Slagle, Joe Fry, K
Rungren, Terry Kellenber
Carolyn Werckenthein, Bar
Nylund, Kathy Milliganp ro
James Cole, Glenn Eckard,
Dempsey, Richard Meyerhein
Phillip E. Keen.
The University of New Mexico Pre-Med Society was organized to foster premedical studies and to serve as a medium fo
the exchange of medical information, advisement, and other associated ideas. Membership is for premedical, predental
preveterinary and medical technology students. Activities include films or speakers on medical specialties each meeting, fiel
trips to hospitals and clinics, and debates on current medical issues.
Members are, row 'l: Norman Van Tube
gen, Gary Thomason, Terry Moitelerg row
Mariin Paskind, Charles Whitehead, Be
Moffett, Richard Geha, Steve Caine an
Professor L. L. Germain, adviser.
sloma oelta chu
Sigma Delta Chi, Professional journalistic Society, is dedicated to the highest ideals of journalism by preserving talen
truth, and energy as the watchwords of the press. Membership is open to male students, majoring in journalism, who are 1
good standing and who have above average scholastic ratings.
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Members are, tirsl row, Emilie
Kimber, Edward Lennert,
Viola Chavez, Gail Carlson,
Ada Kersting, Olivia Maestas,
, Anne Devendorf. Second raw,
' Sharon Boaher, Margaret
' Snell, Ruth Laumbach, Sandra
Abraham, Helen Meyer, Sher-
rill Perkins, Nelda Mims, Di-
ane Smith, Eleanor Herrera.
Third row, Sandy Sanders,
Lnurene Halt, Shirley Kirk,
Margaret Muller, Sheila Mil-
ler, Sonia Sandoval, Dolores
Montoya, Louise Tallmadge,
Cheryl lee Cunningham.
Fourth row, Robert Doxtator,
co-sponsor, Mary Louise Holm-
quist, Janet Stapp, Betty Cum-
mings, Donna Williams, Pat
Reeves, Marilyn McGee, Mari-
anne Grenko and Patti Alex-
stuoent eoucatlon association
The Los Educadores Chapter ofthe Student Education Association is a professional organization for all uni-
versity students who are planning to become teachers either at the elementary or secondary school level. Student
Education Association QS. E. AQ seeks to give its members a professional view of teaching by providing interesting
and beneficial programs related to the field of education. Through various activities, S. E. A. members broaden
their preparatory background before entering the classroom.
K - ,-
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5- Members are, tirst row, Jen-
nie Rose Jo, Julie Lucas, Cor-
ina Baca, Michael Wood, Jan
Gage, Dorothy Hallenberger.
Second row, Joan Cornish, Pat
Roper, Diane Komen, Virginia
Bott, Shirley Holst, Nancy
Babb, Margo Nelson, Betty
Ayres. Third raw, Alice Will-
iams, Rosalie Ames, Joanne
Nicholson, Gale Morgan,
Kathleen Osbourn, Kay Quil-
Q- Q lin, Nancy McNutt, Marilyn
Wilson, Bev Bisbee, Sharon
Canada, Miss Dean, sponsor,
Janet Stevenson, Delia Que-
zada, Nancy Spence, Carol
Luehmann, Anne Kubitz.
stuoent nunses association
The purpose of the Student Nurses Association is to aid in the development of the student nurse
as a democratic citizen by broadening the member's horizons as an individual and as a member of the
Members are, first row, Deb-
bie Williamson, Barbara 14
Raby, Antoinette Pappas,
1 Glenda Graves. Second row,
Judy Bell, Pat Kaminski, Judy
Lynn Dyhrmann, Gladiola
Ferran. Third row, Nelda
Rose, Clarene Roberts, Judi
Mann, Dianna Payne, Ann
Huckabee, Ann Doctor, Mor-
tha Tsiosdia. Fourth row, Miss
Imogene McMurray, advisor,
Sue Koering, Lois Butler, Joan
Weimer, Kathryn White,
home ECODCIHICS ClLlB
The Akiho Club was founded in the Home Economics Department in the early 1Q2O,S. In 1936 the name of the or-
ganization was changed to the Home Economics Club. The local club is affiliated with the New Mexico Home Economics
Association and the American Home Economics Association. The purpose of the club is to provide professional develop-
ment of all college Home Economics students, to help students meet and know people who have attained recognition in
Home Economics professions, and to encourage friendly association among faculty and students interested in Home
The United States National Stu-
dent Association is made up of 400
colleges and universities represented
by their student governments. UNM
is a member of this organization,
and with the other schools, it strives
to discover and to represent the in-
terest, problems and aspirations of
the student. Each August, delegates
from the member schools meet at the
National Student Congress to estab-
lish national NSA policy and to elect
Members are, standing, Bill Bonem, Joan Cornish, Anita Miara, .lean Woods and Ralph Cox. Seated are
Cynthia Rosenbloom, Roger Banks and Joan Woods.
l'ihf.E::-ffrnhz' T W
i aws Juolclal Boano
L The Associated Women Students Judi-
l cial Board is an educational body to inter-
T 'T tt't "li limi pret and clarify the rules and standards set
l ' by AWS. It is a board of appeal and referral
l in all matters involving infractions of AWS
The judicial Board publishes each year
Saludos A migos, a handbook to give helpful
hints to new Women students.
Members are, lirst row, Judy Miller, chairman and Gail Thom. Second row, Potty Alexander,
Zoa Keller, Sara Elizabeth Baker.
Members are, first row, Sheila Doherty, Alice Mclntosh, Barbara Glass, Claudia Littleiohn, Norma Gulley, Kay Shaffer, Al Weggeman. Second row, S. H. Durrani,
Joanne Calkins, Candy Heard, Jackie Hill, llse Braun, Gwyneth Jones, Elizabeth Cordell. Third row, Dale Matulonis, Kenneth Applegate, John Tatschl, Claudio von
Fresin, Nancy Tolman, Gerald Curtis, Patrick Carr.
The German Club is an organization for students studying German at UNM and for other German speaking
students on campus. At weekly luncheon meetings guest speakers sprechen auf deutsch und Wir alle reden auf
deutsch because English ist VERBOTEN! In addition, German Club has various social events with a Teutonic
Havorg outstanding among these is an annual Weihnachtsgesellschaft QChristmas Party to youj which provides
much good German Gemiitlichkeit.
Members are, left to right
John Apple, Lowell Johnson
Ian Hossock, Paul Scott, Sher
ian Herndon, Dick Meleski
and Jim Vorenburg.
The Photography Club is open to any person enrolled in the University who is interested in Photography. At the present
time the club consists of approximately twenty five members. The individual members of the club contribute many pic-
tures to the Mirage and to the Lobo. The club is in charge of the darkroom located in the Hobby-Crafts area of the New
Mexico Union. All members of the club may use the darkroom whenever the Union is open. The club sponsors a contest
every month among its members and also a campus wide contest at the end of the school year. The winners of the contests
receive a prize for their pictures.
Members are, first row, Jackie Goss, Jackie Leach, Nan Lune, Carolyn Bonifield, Penny Martin and Jackie Honeywell. Second
row, Lynn Blair, Judy Cline, Nina Bebber, Marilyn Terry, Julie Dove, Linda Gonzales, Linda Mullins, Judy Sullivan, Phyllis Vitale.
Third row, Diane Vasilakis, Judy Runge, Janice Green, Lynne Palmer, Merle Hays, K'Aun Hubby, Carolyn Seale, Nita Dorris. Fourth
row, Sianlee Livingston and Sherian Herndon.
RallyCom, a student spirit organization, promotes the campus athletic programs by sponsoring Freshman and Varsity
cheerleading tryouts, decorating goalposts, and other activities.
During football season, Mom and Dad's Weekend is an event planned for parents of University students. Spring is the
time for the annual Dogpatch Daze Dance sponsored by RallyCom. It also contributes to various other projects during
J J J.-1-iii.
are, row 1: Carter Rila, ,Q
eber, Melvin Metcalf,
ales and Dennis Edwards,
Ray Brown, Pete Seitz,
ser, Rick Spang and Bill
row 3: John Zinter, Har-
e, Leroy Tillers, Phil Hor-
ger Banks, and Gary
alpha ph: omega
Alpha Phi Gmega is a fraternity formed solely for the purpose ol? rendering service. Among many of its activities and
services are the setting up and lighting of lurninarios for Homecoming and Festa, the editing and publishing of the Fresh-
man Handbook, the maintenance of the ticket booth in the New Mexico Union, holding a Toy Dance at Christmas, and
assisting other organizations at the Hanging of the Greens, Stunt Night and Freshman Orientation.
- A -.....-.
Pledges are Gary Jensen, Bob McFarland, Jr., Larry O'KeIly and Jerry Holfzclaw.
Members are first row, Naomi Mills, Peggy Herler, Winnie Romaine, Sandra Shoon, Jerri Robertson, Carole Thomas, Polly Parlee, Francis Brown Second
row: Sue Steed, Marti Tsiosdia, "Poo" Morgan, Mimi Johnson, Kay Patterson, Lefrice Howe. Third row: Janet McBrien, Janefla Robertson, Mary Jo Camp
bell, Chris Laage, Kay Bain, Wickie Miles, Paffi Parks. Fourth row: Beverly Ray, Penny Marshall, Carol Leuhmann, Marcia Moses, Kay Brown, Betsy Willis
WOm6i1'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION
The Council was founded at UNM in 1 946.
Its purpose is to sponsor a program of sports,
dance, and recreational activities for all women
students. Tournaments are held during the
year in field hockey, basketball, tennis, golf,
skiing, and softball. Volleyball, badminton,
and table tennis are offered as co-educational
activities. Intercollegiate competition is of-
fered through National Telegraphic Meets in
bowling, swimming, and archery.
Two members of WRA choose music for dancing
Young Republican Officers are, first row, Gary Thomason,
Vice-President and Ted Bishop, President. Second row,
Ken Renouard, Treasurer ond Harold Gage, Secretory.
Two Young Republicans plan for coming debate. Left to right
are Tod Bero and Harold Gage.
lx -' -
Members of the Consfifulion Committee are Bruce Cramer, Ted Bishop and Bill Otto.
A group of college students formed the UNM
Young Republicans in the spring of 1960. The club
has grown continuously with especially increased ac-
tivity in the past year. Meetings are regularly held on
the last Wednesday of each month in the New Mexico
The projects and activities of the organization are
varied. A theme of political education is stressed, so-
cial events are high on the calendar, and extra under-
takings include debates with campus Democrats, cele-
bration of Lincoln's birthday, and the sponsoring of
noted speakers on the campus.
Members of the Or-
ship Commiffee are
row 1: Vera Vigil,
Tina Karstens, Judy
Cline, Jean Findley
and Barbara Tompon.
Row 2: Gary Thoma-
son, Ken Renouard,
Don Liles, Ted Bishop,
Lauren Seiler and
Sharon Rose, chair-
Members are, row I: Maggie Stevens, Sue Steed, Carol Berman, Nancy Ballenger, Almiru Whiteside, Judy Campbell, Anne
Scotty row 2: Kay Marchant, Charon Carmichael, Sherian Herndon, Martha Terwilliger, Kathy Hinde, Pru Cramp, Betty
Ayers: row 3: Sharon Baoher, Carol Vygrala, Marna Mett, Jane Green, Dana Weber: row 4: Janice Pech, Mary Cloman,
Annehara Fleck, Julie Vescovie, Gale Thom, Karen Johnson, Georgia Haywood, Jan Nohrn, Billie Nichols, row 5: Joan
Otfeni, Shawna Jensen, Sandra Bess. Nita Dorris, June Briscoe, Ann Dornackerg row 6: Carol Luehmann, Kale Kuhnle.
assoclateo om n stuoents
The Associated Women Students is an organiza-
tion for all women students attending college. The
purpose of A. W. S. is to govern conduct and stand-
ards of all women students of the University of New
Mexico, to promote broad social interests among
University women, and to foster school spirit. Some
of the activities of A. W. S. are the Squaw Pow Wow
in September and the King of Hearts Dance in
The International Party.
Members are, lop row, Sally Husfon, Marianne Hale, June Briscoe, Kathleen Worthing, Berger Lane, Ginger Sicxpffer, Susan Hark-
ness, Karen Lee Rolin. Second row, Carole Burke, Andrea Bretag, Sue Sfeed, Grace Louise Colvin, Syd Dahlen, Gloria Fcmtozzi.
l.adder,1opfo bohom, Marsha Sauermun, Betsy Johannesen, Melinda Lane, Lou Ann Frulic.
Waterlous is a group which does syn-
chronized swimming and Water ballet.
The annual Spring show, "Waterlous
on the Isles of Splendor," is entirely a
student productiong the members
choose the theme, select music, paint
the scenery, do choreography, make
costumes and perform.
- 9 -er
Members are, row 1: Jean Guarcl, Ismail Hurreh, Vernon Phelps, Ahmed Nassir, Ann Remley, Pai Denzler, Heiior Martins, Sharron Lowsley, Mahadeau Ariun, Josephine
Quinfanillop row 2: Joanne Calkins, Gloria Li, Fernando Cruz, Gerd Eckert, Biorn Hielines, Mrs. William Chase, Dean William Chase, Mumin Abdulkadiry row 3: Bob Solen-
berger, Geza Abraham, George Gamble, Mrs. Hugh Miller, Margari'a Ramos, Avnrissu Knhorrodein, Scphann Im, M. T. Lwinp row 4: Chris Underwood, Prof. Hugh Miller,
Virenda Maihur, Mrs. Seilchi Takano, Deiichi Takano and Irene Cary.
The International Club is composed of foreign students
and other interested students attending the University of New
Mexico. It serves to promote an understanding of the many na- N
tions of the World represented in its membership, and provides
discussion of mutual problems. It is designed as a tie for
distant nations in the achievement of a better understanding
of their cultures.
Students from Nigeria sing. They are Benia-
min Ishaku, Rowland O. Aiayi, and Joseph
The purpose of the Kiva Club is to promote high standards in our ideals, culture and traditions that will best further
development of social Welfare and to encourage and help individuals of Indian descent to seek higher learning.
All persons of Indian descent and any person of non-Indian descent enrolled at the University of New Mexico are eli-
gible for membership of the Kiva Club.
One of the annual events that takes place on the UNM campus is the high school session of the Southwestern Regional
Indian Youth Council over 'which the Kiva Club presides. Students from high schools of Arizona and New Mexico attend
the Youth Council to discuss the problems facing the Indian Nation and the problems that face these young students in
their effort to acquire a high standard of education.
Members ure, Sealed, Harriett Murmon, Erma Nilchee, Shirley Sells, Beniamin Denny, Claudeen Bates, Frank Olquin, Ida
Luian. Standing, Helen Hardin, Wilfred Herrera, Paula Roush, Michael Kennedy, Ln Rue Kimbell, Ralph Davis, Lynne St.
Louis and Claude Medford.
Another annual event that takes place on campus is the Nizoni Dances at which various New Mexico pueblos and the
Navajos exhibit their traditional dances to show their interest in the promotion of better education for their children.
The money obtained from this program is used for scholarships that are given to Indian students that wish to attend the
University of New Mexico. A great deal of planning and hard work is required for this, but the gratification of the mem-
bers of the Kiva Club compensates for all the long and late hours spent on the Nizoni Dances.
Each year the Kiva Club sends representatives to the Southwestern Indian Youth Council, which is held at a different
college each year. At this conference, Indian students attending college demonstrate their interest in American Indian af-
fairs, as well as their understanding of the cultural background of Indian tribes and the techniques of applying this knowl-
edge to cross-cultural educational problems. The Regional Indian Youth Council usually consists of panel discussions,
speeches by the students and tribal leaders, and workshops.
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Judith Arleen Bradt
Rita A. Caruso
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Kathryn L. Davis
Mary Louise Holmquist
Town Club was founded as a social organization for UNM girls living in Albuquerque. Its
purpose is to create a more democratic spirit among women students and to encourage participa-
tion in educational, social, and student activities by Town Club members. Traditional Town
Club activities include the Kidnap Breakfast, Mother's Club Christmas Party, Winter Formal,
and Spring Founder's Banquet-and Dance. Town Club community service projects are the Albu-
querque Association for Retarded Children fund drive, the annual Halloween UNICEF drive,
and Christmas caroling for hospital and rest home shut-ins.
Molly Ann McGinnis
Frances L. Montoya
Janice Parker Muir
Patricia M. Praught
Anna Dell Roberts
Muriel Sue McCutcheon
lnterfraternity Councils main obiective is to advance the Greek interests in all phases of University life and to coordinate and improve relations between campus fra-
ternities. The elected representatives of the fraternities are, seated, Neal Pearson, Bart Wilburn, Arthur Harse, Bill Schoenhut, Jim Bankes, and Dave Perkins, stand-
ing are, Tim Bennett, Charlie Steen, Harold Christ, and Dick Cloward.
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The I. F. C. officers are Ron Betenbough, President, Dennis Freshman, Secretary, U. D. Black, Vice President, Bill Chase, sponsorg and Charles Williams, Treasurer.
Panhellenic is the governing body which promotes a spirit of cooperation among the eight sororities on campus. The seated members are, Marti Mullins, Cheryl Lee
Cunningham, Marci Robison, Karen Dorris, Bev Bisbee, Margaret Stevens, Mary Kay Todesco, Kathy Riley, .loan Morgan, and Mary Anne Krebsg standing, Valerie
Naylor, Carole Vygrala, Judy Campbell, Kathy Schooley, Harlene Jones, Jean Gregg Blair, and Verna Green.
The Junior lnter-Fraternity Council is composed of pledge class representatives from each fraternity. The council members are, row 'I: James Roehl, Ron Christensen,
James Borthwick, David Todd, and Bob Slagle, row 2: Tom Elder, Dave McMann, Bill Aspergren, Dick Parocli, and Pete Broullirep row 3: Mike Walker, Skip Philippi,
Lynn Adams, and Jim Fisher.
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Verna Greer Pauline Hanley
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Susan Harkness Candace Heard
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The University of New
Mexico Panhellenic scholar-
ship trophy was given to Alpha
Cl1i Omega for the spring and
fall semesters of 1960. At the
Alpha Chi Omega province
convention held at the Univer-
sity of Southern California dur-
ing the 1961 spring semester,
Alpha Gamma delegates were
presented the scholarship tro-
phy for the province. The
scholarship banquet will be
held to honor the outstanding
Alpha Chi's for the 1961 fall
Miss Sandra Maxwell, field
secretary, under tl1e leadership
of Mrs. Graham, national col-
legiate vice-president, was guest
speaker for the traditional
Founday's Day banquet held
on October 14, 1961.
Alpha Chi's, during the sec-
ond semester, began their cam-
paign for cerebral palsy, the
annual altruistic project.
The winter and spring for-
mals were scheduled along with
the annual senior brunch.
Betsy Johannesen Barbara Jones
Melinda Lane Nancy Lewis Peggy Meigs
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Gail Thomas Elizabeth Todesco Mary Kay Todesco
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Kathleen West Natalie White Judy Windom
Martha Mullins julie Anderson
Sherron Dix Charlene Dunn Deanna jean Ellis Cynthia Graham janet Grissom
Sarah Hofmann Carole johnson
Karen Rolin Marcella Robison
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Barbara Anstine Patricia Bramlett Ralinda Butler Kathie Butterfield Bette Cata Nancy Chamness
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Marianne Grenko Lorraine Hammock Helen Hardin
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Karen Kirk Nancy Lang Dona Mack Eileen Martin Sharron Miller Kathleen Orlando
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Pennie Schifani Mary Scholl Julianne Sheehan Valerie L. Sherer Anabel Stafford jean Stone
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janice Heard Pamela Herb Linda Hillary
Janice Pech Martlm Postlethwaitc Barbara Raby
Peggy Stratton Pamela Van Tassel Deborah Williamson
Toni Ann Wright
Alpha Delta Pi's enjoyed a quite successful and eventful
year led by Marti Mullins, president. The year began with
the annual Pledge Presentation Ball at the Four Hills Country
Club, followed by the Christmas Formal at the Hilton Hotel,
various teas, parties, and house dances, and climaxed by the
Blue Diamond Formal in May. Honors this year included
third place in Spirit Sing with the Phi Delts.
Pamela Reeves Geraldme Barbee Nina Bebber Beth Bxrge Carolyn Bomlield
jean Booth Judy Campbell Madge Canoyer
Carol Parsons Polly Partee Judith Runge
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MaryLou Schmidt Carolyn Seale
Glennclle Shockey Phyllis Short Cathy Spain Gwen Speer
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Ruthie Strong Judith Sullivan Gale Thom
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Traditions continue with the annual
White Formal, Senior Breakfast, the
Pledge Dance, and the Spring Founder's
Day Banquet. Civic projects included
gifts to Los Lunas School and Working
with the Veterans Hospital.
Milligan Nelda Mxms Linda Mullins Lynne Palmer
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Judy Miller Kaye Alderman Donna Berry
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Gale Crittenden Judy Curtis Sydney
Merry Glenn Jean Grigsby Marianne
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Billie Nichols Jan Nohrn NI. M. Pumey Carolyn Raglin Janice LaDue janet Losey
Ann Reynolds Barbara Rodgers Julie Sadilek Dottie Saunders
Marsha Saucrman Kathleen Schooley Vicki Scott.
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Judy DeValk Ruth Elsbrock
Lexey Craddock Margaret Craig
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McKay jane M cKinley Marsha Majors
First place homecoming decorations honors
went to Phi Delta of Delta Delta Delta this
year. The chapter's theme was "Atom Lobos,
Smash the Wildcats."
Annual events celebrated by the coeds in-
clude the Founders Day Celebration in No-
vember. Tri-Delta was founded in 1888,
at Boston University. The chapter has been
at the University of New Mexico since 1949.
Traditional fall activities include the pledge
"walk-out" and the pledge desert sponsored by
the city-wide alumni of Tri-Delta.
Welcoming the holiday season, Delta Delta
Deltas and their escorts danced at the annual
Crescent Formal at Four Hills Country Club.
Graduating seniors and outstanding sorority
members were honored in the spring at the
annual Pansy Ring Breakfast. Other spring
activities included the traditional Easter Party
for the boys of St. Anthony's Boys Home, which
the Tri-Deltas and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra-
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Suzanne Seay Pam Shaffer jan Sheafe Carol Smith
joyce Sojka Margaret Stephens Rosemary Tanny Carol Thomas
Treca Walker True Dee Warren Carolyn Wilson Carol W yss
Bonnie Hillycr Patricia Alexander Kathy Atchison Mary Helen Baxter
Patricia Bolton Kate Corbin
Carolyn Doll Virginia Dushane
Kathy Gorman Martha Harrison
Valerie Haydon Sherian Herndon Mimi johnson
Shawna Jensen Joan Keeler Cary Klein Mary Anne Krebs
joan O'Bricn Marcia O'Nelll Margaret Ramsey
Claire Marek Barbara Masak
jane Metcalfe Bernznlinc Mitchell Joan Morgan
Gayle Morris Ann Murphy Darlene Mnzzy
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Mary jo Reinke
Ann Robertson Rebecca Ryan Barbara Sena
Marcia Thomas Charlotte Thompson
The University of New Mexico's newest social
sorority, Delta Gamma, has earned numerous honors
and begun several projects in their first year on the
Homecoming awards this year included second
place in house decorations and selection of their can-
didate Fran Fuller as Homecoming Queen Attendant.
Last spring the Coeds won the campus-wide first place
in Campus Chest, for the largest contributions per
capita in the annual charity drive.
This year's Christmas project was a "Help Others
lVeek," and the Delta Gammas went caroling, made
flower arrangements for the hospitals, and held an or-
phan's party for the boys at St. Anthonys.
The chapters first spring formal was planned this
year, and Founder's Day was also celebrated in the
Colonized in February, 1961, at the University of
New Mexico, the UNM Delta Alpha chapter received
their charter in May of the same year.
Nancy Mayland Patricia Alfred
Marilyn Ball Celcstia Barnes
Paula Brookover Claudia Cnnndy
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Carole Darr Nlzirizt Downing jttdith Dyhrmaun Dorothy Gillespie Frances Gillespie
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Laurie Haas Georgia Haywood Bcvcrly l-lorsttttanu Kathi Howard Jill Howard
Darla Kay Groff Mary J. Green Judie Grubbs
Jacqueline Bell jean Belli jean Blair
Sally Childs Carol Christensen Judy Crockett
Susan Koering Zoa Keller Mary Kenney
Lyn Klay Margaret Koogler
Kappa Alpha Theta won the sweepstakes trophy?
for 1961 homecoming house decorations with their
"Vel Dash in All," as a world's great contribution to
Karen johnson Petra johnson I'I121I1liiI1d.
First place honors went to the Thetas for Greek
week participation and Stunt Night in the women's
division. Miss Frances Lee Tinnin was crowned Miss
Spirit Day over all Greek sorority pledges this year.
This year the Theta party list includes the baby
'ff' triad, a winter formal, the spring triad, the date din-
ner, a founders day banquet, and a senior breakfast.
erm johnson Vicki Lugcnbcel Marilyn McGee Martha McMurray
Marna Metre Margaret Moss Frances Murphy Pamela Naeve
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Nelson Beatriz Ordonez Cora Osbonrn Sue Ostenberg Katherine Paterson Michele Pellissier Heidi Quadc Susan Rcutter
rn K. Reid Sue Sccressc Elizabeth Stcinke Pam Swisher Almut Tantzen Martha Terwilliger Frances Lee Tinnin Carole Vygrala
Lynette Roser jan E. Baker Nancy Ballenger Beverly Bisbee Pam Blackmar Lynda Boose judy Church Kathleen Connor
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Patricia Cazier Mary Ann Craig Gretchen Cunningham Vicki Decker Karen Dorris Nita Dorris Ann Dolmage Linda Edmonds
Katherine Fishback Mary M. Foley Brenda Freeman Joanna Gilbert Barbara Goodloe Martha Goodman Kay Henderson Carole Horvet
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Dotti Howard Mauree Kimbrough Chris Laage Karen Langell jackie Leach Carol Ledbetter Elissa Ledbetter Sharon F. Lewis
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The original sixteen pledges of the University of New
Mexicois Kappa Kappa Gamma chapter were initiated
as wearers of the Key on April 5, 1918 in the basement
of the Sigma Chi house. The Gamma Beta chapter has
grown from a membership of sixteen to sixty within its
43 years on campus, and finally in 1932 the New Mexico
Kappas purchased their own house at 221 University
Blvd. N.E. Mrs. Evelyn Reed, Gamma Betals house-
mother, supervised the re-decoration of the house in 1958.
This year Kappa has two honors of which they are
particularly proud. One is that Gamma Beta was fortu-
nate enough to have one of Kappa's three National Grad-
uate Counselors assisting the chapter, Lee Sykes, who is
a graduate of Williani and Mary college and is presently
taking her Master's Degree in English at this University,
sponsored by the National organization of the fraternity
and the Gamma Beta alumni. This year the Kappa's took
the double crown of trophies at the Christmas Songfest-
is-t place in Women's Division and the Sweepstakes
Award. Kappa also placed 2nd in the fall Spirit Sing. Dur-
ing the school year, the Kappa's participate in annual
traditions such as the Baby Triad, Formal Triad, Christ-
mas Formal, Sigma Chi-Kappa baseball game, Phi Delta
Theta-Kappa football game, Kappa Sigma-Kappa Christ-
mas orphan party, legacy party for the boys on campus
who are Kappa "legacies," date dinner, and faculty din-
ner. Kappa's biggest "activity" and goal, however, is the
maintenance of high scholarship. A tradition in the
pledge class is the annual walkout, and this year the Kap-
pa pledges locked 23 actives in the bomb shelter at
Princess Jeanne Park.
Cyrene Luthy Ann McCa1lon Kathryn McCormick Norma Maloney
Sydney Morris Carol Morrison Nancy Nolii Carla Peterson
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Ann Marie Rcmley Missy Sanderson Margaret Spiegel Marilyn Stith
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Mary Phyllis Stoes Kay Stromberg Bettianne Suber Suzanne Sutphin
Cordelia D. Thomas Belly Thompson Bonnie Turner Louise Warbois
Sharon White Almira Whiteside Elizabeth Woodson Ruth Wortmann
Peg Kelly Benny Biiile Diane Blair Marilyn Bookwaller
Haila Harvey Marilyn Hunter Ann jones
Robin Read Stephanie Redd Kathy Riley Nancy Rowland
Virginia Bott Carole Bowman Gretchen Brown Donna Clauser
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Darleen McCaus1and Valerie Naylor Patricia Perry
Susan I-'ietsch Yvonne Garcia Joyce Gossett Patricia Hamilton
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julie Schroeder Carol Srapp Barbara Stiles Sandra Taulbee
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Donna Dalbey julie Davis Sally Esteb janet Farrington
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jenann Kennedy Sue Kepler Kay Marchant
Carolyn Volpato Bonnie Walslon Martha Weidman Claire Wilson
This year the Upsilon Deuteron Colony of
Alpha Epsilon Pi is in its third year of reactiva-
tion on the University of New Mexico campus.
Three milestones were passed this year: the
forming of a co-ed auxiliary, known as the
Sweethearts of Alpha Epsilon Pig the opening
of a fraternity houseg and the forming of an
Alpha Epsilon Pi social events range from
parties at the Purple Onion Club in the base-
ment of the A E Pi house to a formal dance at
the Western Skies Hotel.
Donald Block Sandy Charney Albert Chernoff Rick Clarence
Paul Diamond Stu Lipson Gary Prager Larry Sparks
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Bill Cnrsey David Chavez Mike Cox
Delta Sigma Phi is many things . . . things diffi-
cult to describe by words alone . . . intangible things
that make their imprints not on the printed page but
in the hearts of men. Delta Sigma Phi encourages its
members to make the most of college through a well-
planned and balanced life-the symmetrical develop-
ment of mind, soul, and body.
Since their founding in 1947 DSP has developed
into a small, close knit, select group with high morals
and a love ofa good time.
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joel Ingram Charles Merrill Charles Phillippi
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Robert Sackmann Ronny Tatum Robert Wheeler, jr
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John D. Alford jim Bankes james F. Beckley
john Billing Ted T. Bishop Sam Boren
Adrian Bregnard Peter Broullire jerry Lee Calhoun
Larry Caudill Michael Conlin john Cramer
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Bruce Craven Victor Cutler, jr. Jon Daffer
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James De Flon Allan Dex
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Norbert Eich Roy Fraser
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james George Curtis Hamilton Bill Harp
Celebrating its thirty-second year at UNM, Beta Phi Chapter of Kappa
Alpha Order crowned its social year in May with the traditional Dixie Day.
The "Southern Gentlemen," led by their "Yankee" president, jim Thomp-
son, seceded from the campus at dawn with the firing of the Old Town Con-
federate cannons. The day was further highlighted by the lawn party and cos-
tumed Dixie Ball.
During the year the K.A. brothers enjoyed helping lead civic projects like
the Muscular Dystrophy drive, as well as attending their unforgettable social
events-Winter Formal, house dances, the 2nd annual champagne bust, patio
parties, the "Wetback Jamboree," and Convivium.
K.A.'s, emphasizing scholarship and campus leadership over "social prow-
ess," received the trophy for the
best pledge Class grades and has Richard Standefer Harley Swink Gary Thomason
leaders in all phases of campus - '
life. The K.A.s were pround to W' ' "
mother, Mrs. W. D. Bolton,
back for her fifth year. "Mother
B." is an indispensable mem-
ber of the chapter. Her charm
is part of the warmth that
makes the K. A. House a home.
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Tommy K. Weaver Robert W. Weig john D. Whitcomb
E. Marshall Wilder Robert Woodmansee Raymond Zumwalt
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welcome their gracious house- gg, ,-..,-1 EK .,, 'Ar l
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james Thompson Stephen Wardlaw Ray Wasson
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Carl Davidson Ronald Atkins Frank Baca
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Ronnie Diodosio jack Douthett james Elder Gary Emblem jo Flnocchario Robert Fulton Edward
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Charley Moran Delbert Pate Don Purcell Roy Robbins Richard Scanlan George Seiverd jim
jim Beasley Robert Bone Richard Brown Charles Bush
Kappa Sigma started off the year with its an-
nual Spirit Day, which was a tremendous suc-
cess. Kappa Sigma teamed up with Alpha Chi
Omega to win lirst place in Spirit Sing.
The Delta Zeta chapter had a very active
social calendar, With several traditional parties
-the Winter Formal, Casa Lopez, the Pledge
Poverty Party, and the Spring Formal. Kappa
Sigma also had its annual Christmas party,
jointly sponsored with Kappa Kappa Gamma,
for the orphans of the All Faiths Home.
1 Carpenter David Carroll Ross Christian Lon Cottingham Romeo Dzlallo james Di Lorenzo
Groebner Steve Hill Pete Horney Franklin Kardonski Loren Kuehne Tony Manning Lavern Martinez
Taylor joe Voislow Ron Waldie Fred Walden Michael Watkins Storm Watkins Dick Weaver Charles Williams
David Perkins joel E. Adkins Xvilliam L. Adkins
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R. Ronnld Armijo Adolph H. Aspcgren Ronald T Betenbough
Robert. K. Dawson john E. Elder
Victor Fantozzi Robert L. Funk Richard Hindley
Lawrence J. Holt, jr. Howard Hubbard Harold john Kcibcl, jr.
Henry Klenzing R. Stephen Linn Tom R. Lopez, jr.
Ied Lowey David McMann Ronald B. Miller
Payn ton, jr.
On the coat of arms of Lambda Chi Alpha appears
open motto, "Vir Quis Vir," which translates
Man a Man." This is, rather than merely a
on words, a statement of one of the basic aims
Lambda Chi Alpha, as a brotherhood of college
takes as its highest aim the aid and encourage-
for the development of each of its members as
and well-rounded rnan. Towards this end
hi Alpha stresses the cultivation of the facets
personality it considers as most essential ele-
the mature man.
Thus, Zeta Mu Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha here at
University of New Mexico emphasizes as its four
Scholastic Achievements, Social Understanding,
d, and Participation in campus activities.
nce of these goals the men of Zeta Mu Zeta
such traditional events as the Pledge-Active
Contest, the Most Outstanding Lambda
Rose Formal, and the Annual Christ-
Dance, Founder's Day, the Crew Race, and many
Richard G. Saunders Eric M. Scandrett
Tomy G. Shoon jim Starrett Edward Strazzini
Dave Swinford Kenton W. Van Lue Gary L. Vinson
As UNM's oldest social fraternity,
Pi Kappa Alpha has again, for the
fourth year in succession proved tops
in intramurals. The Pikes now proud-
ly display the national Riculfi Award
for intramural participation.
UNM Pikes and their dates found
how to enjoy life at their social func-
tions such as the Hi-Jinx, Dream Girl
Dance, and Roaring Twenties Party.
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Lynn Adams Richard Armijo Larry Bartholomew Kenneth Billings Fred Bishop
Scott Brown Stephen Caine Stuart Campbell john Carroll
Paul Dailey Mike Dietmerer
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Charles Gross Richard Harris Tom Higgins
Russell Hiller Don Hofmann Stan Hultberg Douglas johnson Rick Johnson
Russell Rhoades Bill Robertson William Roy Robert Salyer David Schroeder Michael Shannon Dan Smith Robert St. Claire
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jim Bolin Hudson Boue john Bowdish jim Branch
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Dale Durbin Barry Durham Bill Erbe W. D. Etheringlon Ken Frick Raymond Gannon Van Gilbert jerry Gamer
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Charles Kohlhaas Kilby Long john McGee Edwin Mahr john Measday Al Nahmad W. A. Peterson Carl Raglin
Les Sxambaugh Terry Stanley Edward Stokes Frank Strubel Charles Wellborn Thomas Whaley Edward Wood Charles Zaionz
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Mike Rowland Charles K. Ables David Barkhouse Ronald Bell
Denny Brummell Donald Butterfield David Campbell jerry Caton
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Terry Delahunty G. Michael Dempsey William V. Dodd Wen Elliott
Ernest Blythe Harry Brandon Paul Brewer Nick Brown
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Ocie Clark Vince Clarke Dennis Craig Randy Davis
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joe Emanuel J. R. Follingstad Richard Follingsmad Larry Purse
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john C. Gaskins William Grasse james Harwood William Hays
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Hillard Howard Marshall Howe Larry Hudson j. Floyd Ivey
jon jonz Tom Kelleran Richard Krause Robert Link
joe Listek George Loddy james McA1eer
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Richard Michels jay Miles Gary Ottinger
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David Pearson Neal Pearson Scott Ramsey
joe Rhodes II Darryl Richards Ted Rupert jon Sandifer Stephen Schwall Nick Seeds Larry Smith
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Paul Smyer, jr.
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john Sperry Stephen Spiegler Robert H. Staat Ronnie Stafford Tom Stimmler Eddie Taylor Larry Thacker
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George Thomas III Xvilliam Thompson joseph Tomlin Alan W'estfall Thomas Wood jack Woodul William Yearout
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Carl Bender jim Bertagnelli Lindy Blaschke Gary Bommelaere Sam Bommelaere H. Benton Bond Bill Borthwick
james Borthwick jim Botts Robert Buciak
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Don Burrows Morey Carpenter Richard Carter Fred M. Chreist
Richard Cole Walter Colquitt Norman Corzine Murray Crosse Robert Deakin Audian Dunham David Eyestone
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James Foley Carl Foulds Edwin Frank, Jr. Charles Gerlack Richard Harris
S. A. E. was established at the University of
New Mexico, February, 1946.
This year the S. A. E.'s won the All Univer-
sity Intramural Football Championship. They
also won the annual Greek chariot race at the
Lobo-B.Y.U. football game.
The S. A. E.'s had a full social calendar in-
cluding the Preferential Banquet, homecom-
ing, the Winter Formal, Founders Day Ban-
quet, a Funeral Party, serenades, sorority open
houses, and many house and patio parties.
The Little Sisters of Minerva gave the S. A.
E.'s a Christmas party and fixed several Sun-
day morning breakfasts for the Sig Alphs.
The Sig Alphs sent a delegation to aid in
the installation of a new S. A. E. Chapter at
Arizona State University QPhoenixj.
The S. A. E.'s had the largest fraternity
membership on campus and participated in
all phases of University Activity. They were
substantially above the all Greek scholastic
Byron Hollis Thomas Howard jan Huzarski james johnson H. Barton jones
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Kirkland jones Mitchael Kaehr Larry Kingsley joe M. Krane
no , .
Vince Mazziotti J. T. Michelson Frank Moran Bob McCork1e
Patrick Phelan Michael Pitkin
jim McCurdy jerry Parker William Parkinson
T. Hn 1
Robert Sabino Larry Sallee Richard Saxe William Schoenhut Michael Slease Stanley Thomas jerry Woodard Ralph Youngberg
. 7' "
71, 1 A g. '
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Doug Collister Terry Anna Thomas Bennett
U. D. Black Steven Bluestein George Byrd
n- M 'rn ff?
Jim Caton Kenneth Coors Charles Cope
Sigma Chi Fraternity, established on the UNM campus in
1916, has a current active membership of over seventy men,
the sole female member being the housemother, Mrs. Blanche
Deaton, known aifectionately to the Sigs as "Charles"
Sigs rate high in campus activities, taking iirst place for
stunt night 1961, Sweepstakes in Homecoming last year, and
for the sixth successive year Beta Xi Sigs took the Friday
Fowler Award given to the top Sig Chapter in the Rocky
Mountain Province. Sigs are one of the highest of the Greek
The main social events of Sigma Chi include the two
pledge costume dances each year, the famed Black and White
Formal, the equally famous Spring Formal, and the infamous
Laurence Elliot Martin Fry
Stan Garner Vin johnson
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Thomas Keleher George Kimball George Limbert Dick Locicero Bruce Lovett
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Edward McCausland Kenneth Marsh
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Sulo Mattson Arthur Melendres Ronald Miziker Ralph Murphy Douglas Nail john Rose Ned Sanders
if ' gl
Spencer Santage Robert Singer Robert Slagle Stephen Sprague Raymond Stell George Vergara
Don Olsen Jimmy Acree Tony Armijo Charles Atkinson Richard Atkinson Presley Betts
. 'sw f
john Bidwell John Chapman, II
f-1:1 W i C, H, Q 5
Max Chavez Wayne Clay W. T. Crook Marvin Davenport Willard Davis, jr. Corliss Dean, III Ronald Eaton Tommy Fulgham
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Howard Fullerton James Gaunce Leo Gomez Mike Haley Michael Harris Howard Hofman Keith Johnston
I--gg ' ELS? ' ? 552242 gg
Harry Kennedy Richard Kenyon Larry Kinzer Anthony Konopka Ulysses McElyea jon McPherson
l -"ina AH'
WJ f 1' Mm.
Richard Masterson William Morris Terry Motteler Fred Moulton
jim Ray Robert Reynolds Cass Smith Roger Sperry
james Thomas Paul Tufts William Vicary
The Sig Eps experienced another successful year, counting
their gains in continuing growth of both the active chapter and
the alumni association, and the establishment of a mothers'
and wives' club. The Chapter House became not only a gath-
ering place for actives and pledges, but also for alumni and
parents of members.
Social activities were highlighted by the Golden Heart Ball
winter formal and the always long remembered Roaring
Twenties party. Other events included the "Swamp Stomp,"
Snow Ball, and the unique Sewer Party.
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David Niese William Parsons Edward Pomerenk
Charlie Steen Michael Stewart Forest Sweet, III
Stephen Walker Thomas Wright
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Joel Stout Gordon Bonham Robert J. Brito Charles Burmeister Garland Dean
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William M. Derr Richard Himebrook Earl Husler Kenneth L. Johnston Don McLean
Allen L. Metzger Eric D. Metzger Paul E. McEwen Lewis A. Muir Rick Norwood
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Thomas L. Pehl, Jr.
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Gary Pratt Ronald Rietz William L. Ruminer
Thomas 0. Sparks III
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David L. Tod Bart Wilburn Dave Wilshin Richard Wisecarver Alexander Yuen
Tau Kappa Epsilon is one of the fastest growing and largest of the national
fraternities. Gamma Xi chapter at the University of New Mexico is also one of
the faster growing chapters on this campus. The Tekes believe that their members
should be selected, "Not for their wealth, rank or honor, but for their personal
worth and character." This worth is best developed and the man and the fraternity
are best served when his primary devotion is to the process of getting the education
for which he has come to school. Teke is represented in all three of the men's
honoraries as well as numerous of the departmental and professional honoraries
Still, the proposition that "Man is a social being" and that a man must associate
and work effectively with his fellows is also a basic belief of Tau Kappa Epsilon.
With this in mind the Tekes maintain a policy of participation in campus affairs
such as Homecoming and Stunt Night. There are also social events for the mem-
bers which include the annual Halloween Party, Snow Party, Founder's Day Ban-
quet and Formal Dance and the major event of the Season, the Carnation Ball
which is held in the Spring.
james Ramsay Dennis Roberts David Sebastian Ishmael
Newman Peery Bar Aiken Michael Brown Harding Challstrom
Richard Cloward Richard Dineen jack Evans
james A. Fisher Michael Inlow
Dene Matthews Lanny
Fred Mondragon jerry Peschke Richard
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Kappa Alpha Theta
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why theyne calleo
Back in 1921, a government trapper by the name of Jim Young caught
a wolf cub in the area near Mt. Taylor on the Floyd Lee ranch in New
Mexico. Young brought the cub to Albuquerque and gave it to the Uni-
versity as a mascot. Until that time, New Mexico teams had been called
simply "the University boys," but now, since they had a mascot, they had
to have a name. The name Lobo, which is the Spanish word for wolf, was
adopted and "the University boys" had a name. The cub became the re-
sponsibility of the UNM cheerleaders and it appeared in harness at every
game. It grew tame, but a child teased it and was bitten at one of the
games and the UNM oflicials disposed of it, as one historian put it, "for
fear other ill-bred brats might become tempted to play with the wolf and
bring on a damage suit."
Teko, a three year old "silver-tip" female rnalemute, and
"Louie the Lobo" hold an informal conference during a Lobo
football game. Due to the suspicion carried by the former, and
the suspicious appearance of the latter, this was possibly the
first and last conference during the fall. Teko is owned by Mr.
Jim Cope, of Albuquerque.
Footsall team manks 7-4 season
35 lil lilllllll
30 IIIHHIIIIIIII il
25 I IUIIIIHIIHHY
fl SEI Ill!
N M T U U A U U C B W
c u, 1,
Eddie Stokes. Center
Soph. 5-11 W1. 187
Chuck Cummings, Guard
Sr. 5-11 Wt. 193
- - Opponents AP All-Skyline Second Team
Q X' 'lun
- "' '
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Herb Bradford, Left Half
jr. 6-o Wt. IB2
Official All-Skyline Honorable Mention Bob Chavez uanerback
Soph. 5-ll Wt. 167
--UNM Frosh 30
John Kosor, Tackle
jr. 6-o Wt. 205
Opponents 1 IIII
25 U H I
1 20 If N I
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316 Frosh Team in action against ASU frosh in Universiiy Stadium. Note the lack of shoes on the T
lOBOS UQOITID VIEW ITIEXICO AGGIES 41'7
The hard-working Lobo fron! prevenls a New Mexico Stale Touchdown.
The University of New Mexico Football team opened the 1961 season in a way quite
Hayes, End similar to the initial game last year, with an overpowering win over the opponent . . . and,
5-1 WI- 208 this year's opponent was New Mexico State University. From the moment of the first play,
there was never any doubt in the mind of the spectators as to whom the spoils of victory
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' .,i21?,rig' .5 -5:-rtzig.. 4.-'1j.,::1 ,g,gp,4.i af'l'n4gxiQ.:g2-. 'Fi ,of -v 9""f3f1' - Larry Kmzer, Tackle
.. 1 - . ., ,, v,,f:f,'------ . g't'TQ'--'
l'gg'EH" -H ' afsiiazzf' ii? Soph' 6'2 WL' 206
C.. ca: 'Em f f "1 . l :-A vw-'ff George Heard,End
jr. 6-3 Wt. 206
UPI All-Skyline Honorable Mention
Dick Fitzsimmons, Quarterback . , ,
OfHCl3l All-Skyline Honorable Mention
jr. 6-o Wt.186
6-5 Wt. 260 Bobby Morgan picking up a few yards against the Aggies.
qmzzlles pull majon upset 40-s
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Mickey Schmidt, Guard
jr. 5-8 Wt. 175
.lay McNiH heads for the sidelines in the game at cl cold and windy Missoula, Moniana.
Montana's aroused Grizzlies turned the tide on a shocked UNM Wolfpack yi if: V I g
as Montana took one of the two games that they Won during the Whole season. 5 i I il ' A
The game was played in Wet, chilly, 30 degree weather, and even with the j
ball as slick as it was, the Grizzlies still found the handle on the ball and inter-
cepted two Lobo passes.
Gene Scott, Center
D Sr. 6-1 Wt. 205
.M AP-UPI All-Skyline Second Team
Oflicial All-Skyline Second Team
john Stewart, Tackle
jr. 6-1 Wt. 232
Larry jasper, End
r. 5-I0 Wt. 192
UPI All-Skyline Honorable Mention
Ofhcial All-Skyline Honorable Mention
Trainer Tow Diehm helps Joe Wolcott of? of
the playing field of MSU after a light Sr 5.9 Wt 170
George Kennedy, Right Half
REVENGE IS SWEET . . Unm 7, TWC 6
Well, lhere was this slake that got bent
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Ed Meadows, End
jr. 6-2 WL. 220
Caught from behind as background reflections give a swamp-like appearance.
Seeking revenge from last year's 23-17 set-
back from the Texas Western College Miners,
the UNM Lobos set up a rock-ribbed defense
and held the opposition to six points. The
game was remembered as quite a crowd pleaser
and was the last night home game of the season.
Glen Gares, Guard
Soph. 5-8 Wt. 182
Gary Ness breaks into the TWC secondary
defense before being stopped.
Gary Ness, Fullback jimmy Ottman, Left Half
Soph. 5-I0 Wt. lgo jr. 5-xo Wt. 190
Lively, Guard Official All-Skyline Honorable Mention
.0 Wt. 192 UPI All-Skyline Honorable Mention
fumeles pnove costly . . . usu 41, unm 7
Tucker Taggard, Center
jr. 6-2 Wt.22o
Quarterback Jim Cromartie turns loose a pass in the Utah State game at .yr
Logan, Utah. The only thing that looked good for the Lobos was the scenery. gn ,
Utah State, the Skyline Conference
Co-champions, showed their power and
finesse in defeating the New Mexico
Lobos 41-7 at Logan, Utah. The Utags
capitalized on seven Lobo fumbles and
while they were at it, intercepted two
Lobo passes. The Lobos drew blood
first, scoring early in the first quarter,
but the afternoon from then on out was
Lobo backs shoot the gap for
Dick Klein, Ha1fBack
Soph. 6-o Wt. 167
one of the few decent gains '
that was made all clay. '
Bobby Morgan, Left Half
Sr. 5-I0 Wt. 184
Bob Bouyer, Guard
Soph. 5-11 Wt.2o4
UPI All-Skyline Honorable Mention
Ollicial All-Skyline Honorable Mention
11.5, y , ji
UPI All-Skyline Team
Official All-Skyline Team
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David Turner, Fullback uy3-- - '-".'Q,r-1,.gw.fjf. , , Q
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Soph. 6-1 Wt. 195 A?g'f.,L ,:'
e, ,lf .- ' ' e' ' -'Lag' -.L '!'.c4Z,'+,
l0BOS WIN BUT l0S6 . . . UA 22, Unm 21
J' 'I' " A
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Gary Ness scores against Arizona in a line-plunge play.
A V 1 - 'L ' -., ,- "'-:'t'i.':'
"fl a - 'Z '- 29. Chuck Clausen, Center
mi , . ' "" . i V- W'
,. N ""!1' .-.,-.r.QaTE7 2- '-
,,-,:,-.-.H-'1 - .-rf-QW' Jr. 6-2 Wt. 230
-Swat .a1r:Q'? af3s?si!
5-9 Wt. 185
Paul Duke Fullback
S 60 Wt 5
UNM's Lobos out-played the Ari-
zona Wildcats but were defeated by a
touchdown scored against them in the
Hnal 48 seconds. The moral of the story
is that a miss is as good as a mile, and
the Kit Carson rifle went to Tucson.
The AU line converges on
UNMs Bobby Morgan in a
crucial play at Tucson.
Walter Ebia End
jr. 6-1 Wt. 202
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then came the oawn A. . . unm 21, at 6
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Bobjensen, Right Half jr. 5-lo Wt.1
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Bobby Morgan drives foward pay dirt against the Falcons.
It was a home game with the Air Force
Academy that started the Lobos on a come-back
trail. The public was thrilled during the half,
by an exhibition of the Air Force mascots, two
falcons. It was just the thing that the Lobos
needed to start them rolling in preparation for
the Utah game.
Jim Whitfield, Left Half Larry Pickett, End
Sr. 6-o Wt. 175 Soph. 6-3 Wt. 185
jim Bradley, Tackle
Sr. 6-1 Wt. 225
75 Official All-Skyline Honorable Mention
I f '
Clint Helton, Guard J 61 Wt
1 -K W.. xl
rl. 1.7. A ' 1,.f+'fuJ'
utes SURDRISEO at oun homecomlno 21'
Jubilant Lobos carry Coach Bill Weeks off the field at University Stadium after the Homecoming game. CNate the scoreboard in the background.l
,-.--..1.1a,.g.'.Z-- ,h -
i'7f,aflit5a1?i7l'2 ' 'ltr ' '
asper waits for a pass in the end zone.
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The 1961 Homecoming at UNM
was one of the most successful in his-
tory as the Lobos upset the high-riding
University of Utah 21-16. Fans Wit-
nessed a unique play which provided
insurance for a Lobo victory. UNM
lead going into the final seconds of the
game 21-14, when a Redskin pass was
intercepted on the UNM 8 yard line.
After three plays, the Lobos were un-
able to move the ball, but on the fourth
play, quarterback Dick Fitzsimmons
grounded the ball in the end zone thus
giving the Utes two points but giving
V " L ' UNM a free kick situation on their
i own 20. Fitzsimmons then proceeded '
to kick the ball to safety.
The eyes of coach, trainer, and player alike reflect the determination to win . or else.
Utah player rushes to stop what he can.
'15 U l
. ' ' 's,"f'T:i-.,i, ,
cowlsoys owe loBos Ernst home loss 33-7
john Pierson, End
Sr. 6-2 Wt. 204
if zz ,,
Quarterback Jay McNitf awaits the ball as it passes over The line of scrimmage.
The UNM Lobos were unable to hold a powerful University of Wyomin
team as the Cowboys romped to a 33-7 victory. The game started out with
bang for the scrappy Cowboys as they scored within the Iirst two minutes o
jim Cromartie, Quarterback
jr. 6-o Wt. 180
play. The game was televised by The American Broadcasting Company Tel
Lobo end Larry Jasper fights it out
with Wyoming's Bud Spicer.
.4 " I -'L t r In
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Scott Herrington, Tackle
Soph. 6-2 Wt. 222
Blake Benham, Fullback
jr. 6-0 Wt. 193
Howard Hancock, Left Half
Soph. 5-7 Wt. 172
unm manks fmst vlcton on lzoao . . . unm 20, csu s
The CSU Rum quarterback finds tough going against the Lobo line.
Bobby Santiago, Right Half
Jr. 5-8 Wt. 160
AP All-American Honorable Mention
AP-UPI All-Skyline Team
Skyline All-Academic Team
Official All-Skyline Second Team
wa' 7' Y '
The Lobos chalked up their hrst victory of the season away from home
as they defeated the Colorado State University Rams 20-8. UNM scored on
three brilliant touchdown drives.
UNM dug info u muddy turf at Ft. Collins to defeat the Rams.
Ernie Cloud, End
Soph. 5-xo Wt. 166
joe Wolcott, Guard
Sr. 6-o Wt. 204
Jay McNitt, Quarterback
Sr. 6-o Wt.185
Bruce Lovett, Center
Soph. 5-xx Wt. 195
confenence season enos with vlc1:o12y...unm 34, Byu 6
Lobo bucks woltzed through truck-sized gaps to run up the score.
Coach Bill Weeks cleared the UNM bench as the Lobos encountered little
opposition in overcoming the Brigham Young University Cougars. It was a
team victory in which Lobo reserves did exceptionally well. All but seven
points were scored in the second half.
Colo. St. U.
CONFERENCE ALL GAMES
L T Pct. Pts. Opp L T Pct.
0 1 .917 198 36 o 950
0 1 -9 1 7 1 35 34 1 778
3 0 .500 Q7 144 4 600
3 0 .500 1 13 83 4 600
4 0 .333 86 141 6 2 50
4 0 -333 79 144 8 200
6 0 .ooo 53 179 0 10 ooo
, 1 I
Leaders of the Wolfpack get together to talk over the spring practice sessions. Pictured are Ken Blue, back-
field coach: Rod Rust, line coach: Bill Weeks, head coach, Reese Smith, freshman coach: ond Bob Peterson,
losos WIN AVIATSIGH BOWl Unm 28, WmC 12
we L 'f'f"r-fr-'F '
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is ,' 'F 95.1 L. My "fix"
.1 Lb .S, L. A-Vt'..11:,E
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The Western Michigan quarterback returns o Lobo punt during third perlod action.
UNM's Lobos seemed to dig into the mud with six-inch spikes as rain and sleet combined against both
teams. The Lobos scored their first touchdown three plays after the opening kickoff and set a pace which the
Western Michigan College Broncos could never match. This was the first Bowl Game for the Lobos in 15
Outweighed by 20 pounds per man in the line, UNM was termed by the Bronco coach as "the best team
we have faced this season" QWMC was defeated earlier in the fall by Utah State.j
Bobby Santiago was voted the game's outstanding back, while Chuck Cummings shared honors as the
game's outstanding lineman. .
.' -gwid i
. s.. ,.
. V -n t
Jimmy Offman picks up five yards during third period play. Snow-covered Welcome Stadium in Dayton, Ohio, provided loose footing for
both the UNM Lobos and the WMC Broncos.
loBo BASKSIZBAII . . . ano then thel2e's next yean
l llllIll llll IIHHIIIIIHH
IHHIIIII I lll.H HHIIIHHHHH
H 'T' 9 UNML Opp
Basketball IH Lobo land for tl1e 1961 62
season provlded a rather dlsmal plcture for
sports fans Even after the final game Wltll
Utah State Coach Bob Sweeney Stlll had h1 h
f h l The d1dn t IVC
pralses or 1S p ayers y g p
for me all year I m real proud of all of them
They re a young team An example of the
constant dr1ve was the 80 70 upset of Bngham
Young UHIVCTSIIY 1n the next to the last Game
o t IC season
UNM ca ers played a suffer schedule than
ever before faced by Lobo teams Th1s year s
opponents were Kansas State Wasl11n ton
UHIVCTSIIY of St Lo111s the Un1vers1ty of Ore
gon Texas Western College ATIZODH State
Un1vers1ty New MCXICO State Un1vers1ty San
lose State the U n1vers1ty of ATIZOHH the A1r
Force Academy and all of the other schools of
the Skyhne Conference
Franc1s Grant establ1shed two Lobo rec
ords durmv h1S three years on the UNM hard
wood courts H1s total of 1 283 po1nts 1n 74
VHTSIIY games over the three-year per1od and
a total output of 481 points in 26 games dur-
ing the 1959-60 season were put in the record
' ' - h g .
Top prospects for next year are junior joe
McKay and Sophomore Mike Lucero.
I I I
L1 1 '
1 ' ' K
V ' I 1 1
A l 1
K W U T A N S U N N T C U M U C D U B A U U M D B
S U O' W S M J A M M W S W S U' S U S Y F wr U S U' Y
U Ck U-1, Sf Si S SA--k Ci-11 U ug, U, U U Ak U U,
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3 1 1
A I 7
O u v n -
o weeney, Head Coach, and Ed Hcrfer, Assistant and Freshman Coach ,
look Info the cloudy crystal ball un a pre season p oto raph
Iltah State 12
Colo. St. U. 10
Brigham Young 5
Bdontana SL 5
New Mexico 3
1 1 .2 I4
The sfrongesf moral supporl of 1l1e season came from fellow players on The bench.
jr. 6-5 Wt.19o
jr. 6-5 Wt. 175
jr. 6-5 Wt. 200
-W: Sr. 6-5 Wl.2l0
.pr dxi 1-llll.
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Mike Dielmeier successfully blocks an ASU goal atiempi, although it doesn'1 look as if any one had W
anything fo do with the ball.
The Cherry and Silver can only seein to have a brighter future, at least for
the next year or two. The scoring and adept play of Francis Grant will be miss-
ing, as he graduates this spring. There is only one other player who will be out
via the graduation route, and that is Francis Coffee. The other sixteen return-
ing men will be competing against outstanding freshman players for the
1 962-63 cage squad.
jr. 6-2 Wt. 180
UNM cugers gather around Coach Bob Sweeney during u fime-oul.
Clayborn Jones goes up for two during the Sun Bowl Tournament at El Paso Texas.
Coach Ed I-Iarter guided the UNM Wolfpups to a so-so sea-
son which provided the young players with valuable experience.
The Freshman team produced several good prospects for next
year's Lobo varsity team. Pictured below are Marv Reese, john
Purcell, VVesley Eiguran, Jay Higgins, Skip Kruzich and Jesse
Simpson. In the back row are Coach Harter, Jim Chacko, Rich-
ard Hobson, Jim Burgner, Carrol Wedding, Tom A'Day, Dick
Koening, Tom Ashbrook, Wally Iverson, and assistant coach,
: , Q 'ff 'gp
A. "cy, A 'Q lug' 1 P
f in , U LA ', V. I 1
f ' ' ' ' --
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loeo qizapplens scoize 3-7-1 season
i, 4 ,i ' ,
f ,lf y 7:2
Row 1: Lloyd Von Wolf, Bill McDavid, Bill Borfhwick, John Whitcomb, Albino Martinez. Row 2: Dave Marshall, John Vigil, Vern Martinez, Dole Durbin, Charles
Cloyes, Rudy Baca, Mike Shoski. Row 3: Couch Bill Bynum, Mike Enright, Dave Magruder, Corky Rood, Al Florence, Don Thompson, Bill Moore, Ed Riddle.
A nine man team represented the University of New Mexico at the 1962 Skyline Conference wrestling
championships at Logan, Utah. The Lobo matmen placed sixth by capturing two third places, Dave Mar-
shall 4130 poundsj, and WVayne Tvrdik C191 poundsj, and two fourth places, Dick Clausen Qheavyweightj,
and Billy Borthwick Q1 15 poundsj. Dave Marshall compiled the best season record of the year fg-1-l, not
including tournament boutsj.
ao s '
ls l W
io 7 s
A FB U L Fil. A D C A U T
s us A J AGM s u s r w J
AB C U C A C
a 1 -Liga?
F N1 Y 'Bc .
: .. its 71:33 X:
i ,Q ,1 I.,
y A. As.
The seconds sped away with all the velocity of a turtle as the time approached . . . and then, the silence was amplified by the
explosions ofa flashbulb.
Coach Bill Bynum demonstrates technique to squad members.
Action on the mats as UNM soundly defeated Ft. Lewis AGM
CIHCGRITIED GAIN l1AIlOl1Al DROIUIDEFICG
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ll , A EN ' .V . ., ,tl 'k b , ' b,,Q .lm-.w X 1 ww. - -A--asa. ' I . .7 '
A . Q31 "'-1 11
Row 1: Adolph Plummer, Ken Medley, Efren Rocha, Stan Hayes, Harvey Peel, Mike Mullany, Matt Tielemans, Lloyd Goff, Ron Singleton, Jim Blair, Jim
Whitfield. Row 2: Tim Barnes, John McMahon, LaDon Radford, George Heard, Don Batie, Lee Trussell, Wayne Vandenburg, Mike Wright, Fefe Brown, Jim
Stewart, Andy Sinclair, R. P. Waters. Row 3: Milt Waters, Dick Fifzsimmons, Nick Pappas, Sammy Carnes, Barrett Price, Jesse Casfanedo, John Wilkinson,
Joe Garcia, Jerry Sutherlin, Kirk Thompson, Larry Kingsley, Charley Walter.
IA Q- 1 '
23:94 'Ff vi' "R
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1961 NCAA 440-yard Dash Champion.
Adolph Plummer defeated Abilene Chris-
tian's Olympian Earl Young in Philadelphia
the spring of 1961 in a brilliant 246.2 seconds
to win tl1e NCAA 440-yard dash title. Plum-
mer is also tl1e defending Skyline Conference
champion in tl1e 220-yard dash as we.1 as the
UN M's track and field forces, who have come close but not
quite close enough the past two years, are expected to make a
strong bid for the 1962 Skyline Conference championship, the
final such crown to be won in tl1e disbanding league.
Lobo coach Hugh Hackett, whose team finished tl1ird in
1960 and second last spring, reported this year's squad to be
possibly the best since he took over at UNM. This is his fourth
Seventeen lettermen returned to form a strong base for tl1is
year's squad, among tl1em a national champion, two Skyline
champions and a conference record-setting mile relay team.
Hugh Hackett, Head Track Coach
i L Y .
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' s 55,5 'f.fs.t" .u - - J.
.gs , ,L ..'L.-,. .,.,, - '- ..,.-:,2ele..e:'..n..l,.,..,e YL' .-'- . : T Y ,, , , 1 , ,. . ...-...LiP."L,- L ,-3.1.3,
Jim Whitfield bursts into a wide grin as he breaks the tape to win the 100-yard dash against Utah University. Also running for UNM are Jim Blair and Charles Walters.
Lobo track history has been quite notable during the past
few years. In the past three, UNM has won fourteen dual
meets, lost six, won four triangulars, lost none, won two quad-
rangulars, lost one, won the Colorado Relays once, and the
Skyline Eastern Division title twice.
In addition, Lobo individuals have won victories at such
quality meets as the Kansas Relays, the Houston Meet of
Champions and the NCAA and national AAU championships.
This year the two-mile race was replaced shortly after the
beginning of the season with the three-mile race, and the new
school record was set by sophomore Dean johnson. Early this
year, another record was etched into the books as Larry Kings-
ley leaped 6-ity, This was the oldest remaining record, and
had been set by Ross Black, the spring of 1953.
School records established last year were by jim Whitfield
Qioo yard dash, 9.55, Adolph Plummer C220 yard dash, :2o.8j,
C440 yard dash, :46.2j, George Heard, Bobby Santiago, jim
Whitfield and Adolph Plummer 4880 yard relay, 1 :26.6j, Del
Blanks Qbroad jump, 25'7"D, Andy Sinclair Qshot put, 52,1 1"j,
and R. P. Waters Cdiscus, 16'7'3"D.
The Lobo conference record-setting mile relay team of Mike Wright,
-lim Whitfield, Tim Bdrrles and Adolph Plummer. Wayne Vandenburg stretches to get the most distance possible
l lit iii it
like ,ari A W" 4, lim Ito..
fi ex A if, A
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out of a broad lump.
.,.RM.,g time ri
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Coach Hackett and Amiram Sheffet examine a piece of
saiiznhf L.: -we. ef J..
High-jumper Larry Kingsley poses with the field chart shortly after
establishing c new UNM record. His 6'4"V2 accomplishment topped
the old mark by V2".
une ,Q 4 -'L
. 'is K
, . 'Y
One ofthe Lobos' most devoted fans has been seen at nearly every athl
contest in which UNM has participated during the past few years.
" i' ri
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Sprinter Adolph Plummer breaks the tape a st
ride ahead of teammate Jim Whitfield, left, to take the 220-yard dash in a home meet at Zimmerman Field.
Plummer's time for this particular race was :21.4.
Andy Sinclair gets ready to hurl the shot-put in an early spring
meet. Sinclair's efforts for this meet won a first place.
Left: Tim Barnes receives the
baton from Jim Whitfield to start
1- the third leg ofa mile relay.
,F ,. 4-5
The Utes take the lead in the low hurdles.
"Albuquerque is noted for its dry and
7 sunny climate .... "
Right: Distance ace Dean Johnson
breaks the tape at the end of a "
two-mile race in 30" weather. E
ny, I 'H A- Q
e it 1- ,fa -!
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Mike Mullany gets some support from team-
Hnal segment of a three mule race
mate Wayne Vandenburg after sprinting the lrklhflf'
i ,-LJ: w-' -55
Fronl Row: Mike Slease, Lloyd Rcndel, Ari Ortiz, Fred Chreisl, lsidro Rubi, Jim Stockton, Dick Tesifore, Gary Ness, Mike Kasnic. Back Row: Bob McCorkle, Russell Goli, Ted Lor-
sen, Jim Kirkpatrick, Ralph Youngberg, Dick Felfer, Leroy lane, Gary Zahm, Don Anderson, Buddy Mader, Wal! Baumgardner, Dan Ficek, Sieve Sfeinhoffer, Terry Stanley, 5
manager, Judge John B. McManus, Assf. coach, George Petrol, Head coach.
loeo BASGBAH 'lTAl6nI SDAl2l4lE
Head Baseball Coach
Coach George Petrol, who began his 15th season as UNM
head baseball coach had a good crop of returning players this
spring. Heading the list were Fred Chreist, an All-Eastern
Division selection in last year's Skyline play who hit .326 for
UNM in 1961 season competition, Bob McCorkle, who hit
.3oo, Isidro Rubi, Jim Kirkpatrick, Steven Steinhoffer, and
Additional seating was installed at the Lobo baseball Held,-
bringing the capacity to nearly 1,000 seats.
Assistant Coach Judge John M. McManus, Jr., and pitcher lloy
Randel discuss pifching laclics during the bane-chilling pre-seaso
5 9 Wt. 146
5-g Wt. 153
'L --,.r9'4 '--.
, W E
, -K .
Bob McCorkle, catcher
jr. 6-o Wt. 170
Gary Ness, pitcher
Soph. 5-lo Wt. 188
Ted Larsen, pitcher
Soph, 6-1 Wt. 193
Isidro Rubi, shortstop
jr. 5-7 Wt. 163
GW coach If0l2 TENNIS TIGAYH
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Bob Carroll, .lerry Steed, Fred Miltenberger, Dick Stanclefer, Johnny Montgomery, Steve Sanchez, Dennis Roberts.
With a new coach this spring, Joe Ferguson, Sr., the UNM tennis team
headed for the nets with an under-classman dominated team. Heading
the squad for this season were returning lettermen Steve Sanchez, Dennis
Roberts, and Dick Standefer.
The Lobos faced Colorado State University, the University of Wyom-
ing, Denver University, New Mexico State University, Texas Western
College, the Air Force Academy, and Brigham Young University, before
journeying to Provo, Utah, to take part in the Skyline Conference Cham-
pionship Tournament the last week-end in May.
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Steve Sanchez in action against BYU.
Steve Sanchez and Johnny Montgomery warm up in a pre-game
ar, 3 ' '--- eq., V
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3, mnastlc clue onoamzeo
l Row 'I: Ollie Askew, Dave Wilshin, Jackie Leach, Butch Beck, Howard Hicks, Bill Blair. Row 2: Dave
Sebastian, Janet McBrien, Mimi Johnson, Paul Wilson, Byron Hollis.
Howard Hicks and Leon Burnett spot for Jeff
Jackson during club workouts.
This year witnessed the coming of an enthusiastic co-educational group to the UNM campus. Highlighting the
activities was the National Collegiate Athletic Association Gymnastics Championships, held in Johnson Gym, March
30-31. Competition included free exercise, rebound tumbling, rope climbing, side horse, horizontal bar, still rings,
tumbling, and parallel bars. Dave Wilshin and Howard Hicks entered the rings events.
Several outstanding gymnasts returned from last year's group which placed second in the New Mexico State Gym-
nastics Championships for men. The team included Dan Smith, Howard Hicks, David David, and Dave Wilshin.
Members have also participated in exhibitions during the half-time periods of Lobo basketball games.
The club has been attempting to gain recognition as a varsity team, and expects to do so within the near future.
Because of the efforts of this group, as well as other interested individuals, UNM may look forward to increasing in-
terest as well as greatly improved gymnastics programs within the next few years.
Leach practices form and balance in Johnson Gymnasium.
Omcers: Ollie Askew, sponsorf Bill Blair, sponsor: Bufch Beck, presidenfp Dan Smith, vice
president: and Jeff Jackson, secretary-treasurer.
TQ, rg I
Row l: Bill Lincoln, Bill Besl, Bob Bone, Lyle Parker, team captain, Mike Watkins Ed White Bob Tesch Row 2 John Solenberger Bob Solenberger John
McMahon, David David, Bob Funk, Mike Ragsdale, AI Rhudy, Mitchell Goldberg manager Row 3 Coach John Williams Pat Chownlng Al Hayward John
Rhudy, David Otto, David Longhursf Mike Pena
lolsos splash to Sth place
The University of New Mexico swimming team fin-
ished fifth in the Skyline Conference Swimming Cham-
pionships of 1962. At the meet, Lyle Parker regained the
one-meter title he lost last year after capturing it his
sophomore year. David David finished third in the same
competition. john Solenberger placed fourth in the 50-
yard free style.
Losing only to Colorado State University 479-165 and
Denver University Q65-goj, Lobo swimmers triumphed
over New Mexico Military Institute Q73-225, Eastern New
Mexico University Q50-45, and 57-38l, Texas Tech
Q57-385, Colorado Mines Q57-38, and 61-347, and the Uni-
versity of Colorado Q58-36j, for a 7-2 season record.
Although the loss of diving specialist Lyle Parker will
hamper Lobo attempts next year, the UNM swimming
team should be able to show improvement for next year's
. - Q3
Coach John Williams presents freshman Jim Rhudy with the annual
Swimmers strain forthe best and most efficieni siari.
Coach Williams briefs the ieam during a praciice sessions.
Lyle Parker: ieam capfain and 1962 Skyline Conference
Points to ponder: Did you ever feel
as if you were up to your neck in
David David, Coach John Williams,
and Lyle Parker represented a valu-
able pcinf-scoring combinafion dur-
ing the past year.
WOmEI1'S SWImmIHG USAID
Row 1: Susan Harkness, Debbie Williamson, Befsy Willis, lou Ann Fralic, Virginia Kay Massara, Ginger Slauffer, Chris Laage. Row 2: Palricia Morgan, Kay Shaeffer,
Susan Ackerman, Marcia Moses, Mary Lou Mangels, Mrs. Piper, sponsor, Barbara Scopelilis, Marianne Hale, Carol Thomas, Janice Muir.
T7 C 3
. . Y i.
qolfens Wm 51h stnalq
Q 47 2 5-
Tom Massey, John Elizondo, Sam Zimmerley, Del Kinney, Jerry Truax an
Five varsity swingers returned from the Skyline Cl1ampion-
ship 1961 squad to make a strong foundation for this year.
Lobo golfers triumphed over the Air Force Academy, the Uni-
versity of Colorado, Southern Methodist, Baylor, and Texas
Tech as well as all Skyline Conference foes. Compiling a 29-2
record for the best in history, the losses were at the hands of
Hardin-Simmons and the University of Arizona. This was the
fifth consecutive Skyline Conference title, and so far, the
golfers are the only UNM athletes to gain such an honor.
Leading the 1962 team will be Jerry Truax and jack Mil-
ler, the 1960 and 1961 Skyline Champions, and lettermen Jim
Abbott, Del Kinney, and Paul Rost. Coach Dick McGuire re-
ports more depth than ever before, and the team is known
as the finest aggregation of its kind in the Rocky Mountain
area. These men, combined with several sophomores, form a
team heavily favored t0 take the 1962 Skyline crown.
The home golf course on the UNM campus was the first
to be built in the nation over 7,000 yards, and is truly a cham-
pionship lay-out. It has been the site of many national golf
tournaments, including the 1950 NCAA golf tourney fthe
first ever held in the Southwestj and will host the 18th Na-
tional Women's Collegiate Golf Tournament in June of this
UNM sponsors the only major fall collegiate Golf tourney
in the nation, the William H. Tucker Invitational, open to
both male and female participants.
d Jim Abboil.
Jerry Truax John Elizondo
The golf team warmed up for the season by competing
with local country clubs and golf associations. Pre-conference
play included New Mexico State, Texas Western, Arizona,
Arizona State, and the University of Colorado. Besides playing
all of the Skyline schools, the Lobo linksters teed off in the
All-American Intercollegiate, Northern California Classic,
and Colorado College Invitational tournaments. Other op-
ponents were Hardin-Simmons, and the Air Force Academy.
The season closed with the Skyline Conference Champion-
ship at Provo, Utah, and the NCAA tournament at Duke
. .rl , - l 'I f- -- - ai.
y. , -5, --if.
' - ' ' " Wheel
W MW.. ' X A
y ' v,1 si' '- ?!u'H'lu
W1-' ' "
, W, ,
F 1 K' X Del Kinney
ll1U2Al'I1Ul2Al. SDORIIS AS well AS
Pi Kappa Alpha took the 1961 Intramural Track trophy.
. -. 4.33. .
r is 4
Swimming IS also a part of the program
Left Sigma Chl demonstrates some of the ab:
that brought them 3rd place honors un footb
lower left Basketball champs were the members
Chlmayo House Coronado Dorm
Below lsadro Rub: breaks the tape for Sugma C
In the 220 yard relay On the left us .hm Runs
ofthe SAE S
s - .fs
0 V .,. .w
. X -3
' ' . , I , V , . Y gr , .J
- , , , , . . J,-1 V
A f . -lui
14. Z . a . -K, .E J
A l X.: :,:'j54.L,v -:Wiz-,..A A , , H ,
!,..,,..,.l,,,s, .1w,.-.el,..,-., ,,.'e,.-,,,. ,A ,
e counses show stubent athletic skill
A V nu. ' -E:-
's nothing like a shufliehoard demonstration to
start the clay off bright and early.
Some activities can be turned into a worth-while
practice, even at 54 a stroke.
Right: One of the many courses offered in American
Lower right: There are also classes which require a higher
degree of skill.
oepantment pensonnel ouloe sponts functions
, Tokens of pas? Lobo glories can be seen in Ihe
.lohn Dolzadelll lobby of Johnson Gym.
Athletic Business Manager
'23-' ' "- 'T' gif ' f f f -' W fs
Sports Information Director
Cent life enmchec By pamzlclpatlon
"Meet me at fhe truck at 4:00 p.
fProf. Lloyd Burleyl
Ge: ry Daws-
left: Coach Dick McGuire blasis out
of cz sand trap.
"Well, fhere was this rock about so for
from ihe cup
UHIH CHGEIHEACEIQS IGAO SUDDORI
P5251 Q ,
'Nb 'NP m N-RV '
. - I . 4 A
.LY A A -.,.,.w..1,-..,.i '
f - , , '
unm Jom ew coniienence
The University of New Mexico has joined the University of Wyoming, University of Utah, Brigham Young Univer-
sity, Arizona State University, and the University of Arizona in the formation of a new athletic conference.
The new alignment, the YVestern Athletic Conference, will officially crown champions in basketball, wrestling, swim-
ming, track, cross country, tennis and golf in 1963. An unofficial football champion will be recognized next fall.
The University of New Mexico is proud to be a member of the new conference linking great Southwestern and Rocky
Mountain schools of similar size and academic, as well as athletic goals. It is the firm feeling at UNM that the new confer-
ence will be among the best balanced and strongest major conferences in the nation. '
ClLlB GIIIZICERS A "
President Chuck Cummings
Vice President Gregory Styles
Secretary Chuck Clausen
Treasurer John Solenberger
Left to right, Don Keith, John Solenberger, Scott Hennington, Joe Vivian, Ed Meadows, Bob McCorkle, Don
Batie, John Epperson, Dave Wilshin, Walt Baumgardner, Mike Dietmeier, Chuck Cummings, George Burrows,
Bobby Santiago, and Chuck Clausen.
Back fneshman teams 1'
Standing, left to right, Nan Lane KFt. Madison, lowal, Jackie Goss fLas Crucesl, Penny
f Martin CFarmingtonJ. Seated, left to right, Jackie Honeywell Uuneau, Alaskal, and
Jackie Leach CHobbsl.
'r ' 'X I I
,Z y , --.
ew H52 1
asf: QL ff -11
S1-0 006 4 A
aff 1 ff f 4
' ff-'ff f ffa
Administration, 4, 15
DCZIIIS of Men, 15
Dea11s of XfVomen, 14
Directors, 8, 13
President, 4, 5
Regents, 6, 7
Vice President, 6
Academic-Faculty and Seniors, 16,
College of Arts and Sciences, 18,
Englisl1, 24, 25
Language, 30, 31
Mathematics, 32, 33
College of Business Administra-
tion, 44, 47
College of Educati011, 48, 59
Home Economics, 51
Industrial Arts, 49
Physical, 52, 53
College of Engineeri11g, 60, 69
College of Fine Arts, 70, 75
College of Law, 76, 77
College of Nursing, 78, 79
College of Pharmacy, 80, 81
Dental Assisting Progran1, 85
General Honors, 88
Graduate School, 82, 83
Masters Program, 89
Medical Scl1ool, 84
Underclassmen, 90, 127
Fresh111en, 112, 127
juniors, 90, 99
Sopl101n0res, 100, 111
University College, 86
Activities, 128, 145
Royalty, 146, 167
Fine Arts, 168, 183
Art, 180, 181
Ba11d, 176, 177
Chorus, 178, 179
Dance Vllorkshop, 182, 183
House ofBernarda Alba, 172
Orchestra, 174, 175
Pride and Prejudice, I7I
The Visit, 170
Organizations, 184, 313
Alpha Kappa Psi, 252
Alpha Phi Omega, 259
American Institute of Chemical
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers-Institute of Radio
American Pharmaceutical Asso-
American Society of Civil Engi-
American Society of Mechanical
Associated Vlfomen Students, 262
Associated Women Students Ju-
dicial Board, 257
German Club, 257
Home Economics Club, 256
International Club, 264
Kappa Psi, 253
Kiva Club, 265
National Student Association,
Physical Education Majors and
Photography Club, 258
Pre-Med Society, 254
Sigma Delta Chi, 254
Student Education Association,
Student Nurses Association, 255
Town Club, 266, 267
Womens Recreation Associa-
Young Republicans, 261
Dormitories, 220, 225
Inter-Dorm Council, 220
Men's Dorms, 220, 223
IVomen's Dorms, 224, 225
Government, 202, 213
Campus Improvement Commit-
Class Ofiicers, 206, 207
Cultural Committee, 208
Latin American Desk, 209
Student Affairs Co111n1ittee, 210
Student Body President, 203
Student Council, 204
Student Court, 2 IO
Student Publications Board, 209
Student Senate, 205
Student Standards, 211
Student Union Board, 211
Student Union Directorate, 212
Art Committee, 212
Dance Committee, 2 12
Games Committee, 212
Hospitality C0n11nittee, 213
Music Committee, 213
Publicity Committee, 213
Special Events Committee,
Greeks, 268, 313
Alpha Chi Omega, 270, 271
Alpha Delta Pi, 272, 273
Alpl1a Epsilon Pi, 286
Cl1i Omega, 274, 275
Delta Delta Delta, 276, 277
Delta Gamma, 278, 279
Delta Sigma Pl1i, 287
Inter-Fraternity Council, 268
junior Inter-Fraternity Council,
Kappa Alpha, 288, 289
Kappa Alpha Theta, 280, 28 1
Kappa Kappa GalII1'II2l, 282, 283
Kappa Sign1a, 290, 291
Lan1bda Chi Alpha, 292, 293
Panhellenic Council, 269
Phi Delta Theta, 296, 297
Pl1i Sigma Kappa, 306
Pi Beta Phi, 284, 285
Pi Kappa Alpha, 294, 295
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 298, 299
Sigma Cl1i, 300, 301
Sigma Pl1i Epsilon, 302, 303
Tau Kappa Epsilon, 304, 305
Spirit Day, 309
HOl1OfH1'lES, 185, 201
Blue Key, 187
Chi Epsilon, 192
Kappa Mu Epsilon, 192
Kappa Omicron Pi, 193
Mortar Board, 186
Pl1i Gamma Nu, 193
Phi Kappa Phi, 194
Phi Mu Alpha, 194
Pi Lambda Theta, 195
Pi Tau Sigma, 195
Sigma Alpha Iota, 196
Sigma Tau, 196
Tau Kappa Alpl1a, 197
Theta Sigma Phi, 197
Who's Who, 198, 201
Military, 226, 235
Air Force, 228, 231
Angel Flight, 231
Navy, 232, 235
Religious, 236, 247
Aquinas Newman Ce11ter, 244
Baptist Student Union, 238
Canterbury Club, 239
Christian Science Organization
Christian Student Center, 240
Deseret Club, 241
Inter-Religious C0u11cil, 237
Lutheran Students Association
Wesley Foundation, 243
Publicatio11s, 214, 219
Lobo, 214, 215
News Bureau, 219
Tlzunderbird, 2 1 8
SPOHS, 314, 355
Baseball, 340, 341
Basketball, 328, 333
Department Personnel, 352, 353
Football, 316, 327
Golf- 343- 349
New Mexico Club, 355
Physical Education, 351
Swimmi11g, 344, 347
Track, 336, 339
Mfrestling, 334, 335
Clubs, 248, 257 269 Advertising and Indexes, 356, 376'
29TH ANNIVERSARY YEAR
MRS. WALTER FISHER, OWNER
PAINTINGS-FINE om PRINTS
AND REPRODUCTIONS-CUSTOM FRAMING
1910 CENTRAL EAST
Abbott, Jirn, 68, 192, 343, 349
Abbott, Judy, 74, 270
Ables, Charles K., 112, 296
Abraham, Geza, 264
Alaroham, Sandra, 255
Abrams, John, I00
Ackerman, Susan, 347
Acree, James, IOO, 300
Acufl, Mark, 209, 215
Adams, C, Douglas, 1 I2
Adams, Lynn, II2, 294
Adams, Mary Ann, 90
Adams, Michael T., 112
Adams, Roygand B,, 54
Aday, Tammy Arnold, 331
Aclcack, Larry, IOO
Adkins, Joel E., II2, 292
Adkins, Ken, I76
Adkins, William L., 100,292
Adler, Les, 90, 189, 209
Aiken, Bar, 100, 306
Aiayi, Rowland, 90, 264
Alarcon, George, ll2
Alderman, Harold, 90
Alderman, Kaye, II2, 276
Alexander, Patricia A., 54, 198, 257, 278
Alexander, Patricia M., 255
Allard. John, 90. 288
Allred, Patricia, 90, 173, I79, 250
Alkaitis, Saul, I75
Allen, David Leon, 66, 251
Allen, Patsy, I 12, 266
Allen, Virginia, I 12, 270
Allman, Stephanie, 100, 193
Alloway, Edward H,, Bl
Alongi, Carl, I I2
Alter, Marilyn, 224
Allherr, Mary, 253
Ambrose, Bonnie, 54, 210
Amerman, Richard W., 106, 222
Ames, Rosalie, I I2, 22l, 23B, 255
Amode, Joseph, 264
Amorous, William W., 74
Amsden, Edgar A., I I2, I76
Anderson, Claudio, II2
Anderson, Donald W,, 38
Anderson, Julie, I 12, 272
Anderson, Roger P., Jr., I I2
Anderson, Ronald Joe, 1 I2
Anderson, Ted, 248, 249
Andreassen, Charles L., IOO
Andrew, Ben, I 12, 287
Andrews, William G., 74
Anglelan, Michael, 90
Anna, Terry, II2, 302
Anstine, Barbara, I 12, 272
Appel, John, 268
Appelbaum, Marilyn, ll2
Apple, David, 90
Applegate, Kenneth, 257
Aragon, Mary Edna, 54
Aragon, Mary Lillian, 106
Archibeque, David, 252
Archuleim, Betty, 90
Arias, James, 90
Ariun, Mahadeau, 264
Armiia, Daniel R., II2
Armiio, Henry Manuel, 46, 249
Armiia, Richard, 90, 294
Armiio, R. Ronald, II2, 292
Arvniio, Tony, 90, 300
Armstrong, Louise, IOO, 266
Armstrong, Shirley, 252
Arnold, Bertie, II2
Arnold, Sharon l.., 112, 243
Arnal, James, 54, I75
Arvizu, Lucia C., 100, 179
Ashbaugh, Jesse M., 66
Ashbrook, Melvin Thomas, 331
Ashland, Don, I96
Ashley, Bob, 83
Aspegren, Adolph H., ll2, 292
Aspergen, Bill, I76
Atchison, Kathy, I 12, 278
Atencio, Patricia, IOO
Atkins. Ronald, ll2, 290
Atkinson, C., 90, 17.5, 176, I89, 194, 300
Atkinson, Jerrell A., 100
Atkinson, Richard, 100, 176, l9l, 300
Atwood, Arthur, 106
Atwood, Lindo, 112
Austin, Harriet R., 238
Ayers, nelly, 90, 255, 252
Babb, Nancy, 255
Balnich, Shirlee, 100
Baca, Carina, 255
Edward, 249, 252
Frank, II2, 290
Baca, Jack B., 38
Baca, John Adrian, IOO
Raymond J,, 66, 248,
Rudolph, I I2
T, Edward, 90
Bacalski, Robert R., 100
Bachechi, Pat, 298
Bachicha, Anita, 90
Bader, Charles, I75, I76
Bailey, John, IOO, 179, 221
Bain, Kay, 100, 253, 260
Bain, Phyllis, 100
Charon, I 12
Baker, Donna Kay, 112
Baker, Gregory, 90
Baker, James R., IOO
J Kenneth Roy, 235
, Sara, 90, 257
Bo leer, Terry, 1 12
Jane E., II2, 212, 282
Bakie, Robert, 90, 222
Balcamh, Robert S,. II2
Baldwin, Dave, II2
Ball, Jeanne, l00
Ball, Marilyn, I00, 250
Ballenger, Nancy, 90, l88, 20
Ballew, Jeri Lee, I00
Ballew, Rayman, 90
Ballmer, Marla JD, I I2, I76
Balizley, Linda, 100, 253
Bankes, Jim, 90, 283
Banks, Roger, 209, 213, 259
Borbee, Geraldine, 100, 274
Barber, Jim, 179, 221
Barbour, Danna Kae, 106
Barker, Jerry M., 74
Barker, Roy, 112, 176
Barlchouse, David, 90, 296
Barnech, Marta, I 12
Barnes, Celestia, 90, 280
Barnes, Tim, 336, 337, 339
Barnett, Sali, 90, 146, 188, 23
Borror, Dorothy, 112
Barrows, Sue, I I2, 238
Barlek, Linda, IOO, l60, 164,
Bortick, Don, 208
Bartholomew, Larry, 100, 294
Bartmess, Rebecca, 1 I3
Bass, Dorothy, 1 I3
Bates, Claudeen, 265
Batie, Don, 106, 298, 336, 351
Bauer, Dennis, 113
Boughmon, Mel, 113
Baumgardner, Douglas, 351
Baumgardner, Walter, 54
Baxter, Mary Helen, 100, 278
Bayono, Eduardo, 66
Beaird, Ran, 149, 221
Beal, Archibald, 113
Beall, Diana, 1, 100, 209, 216, 238
Beasley, Jim, 90, 290
Bebber, Nina, 90, 258, 274
Bebermeyer, Landis E., 100
Becker, Richard W., 113
Beckley, James F., 38, 288
Beers, Diane, 90
Bellra, Lynne, 90,280
Bell, Bonita Joyce, 113
Bell, Jacqueline D., 100, 280
Bell, Judy, 113, 256, 257
Bell, Ronald H., 296
Belli, Jean B., 113, 280
Bird, Nancy, 90
range, Beth, 113, 213, 274
Bisbee, Beverly, 101, 255, 282
Bishop, Ferdinand, 113, 294
Bishop, Som, 66, 287
Bishop, Ted, 90, 259, 261, 288
Bizousky, Carole, 113, 178, 179
Black, Laird A., 101
Black, U. D,, 38, 198, 205, 215, 302
Blackmar, Pam, 101, 213, 282
Blair, Diane, 74, 198, 232, 280, 284
Boue, Hudson G., Jr., 113, 295
Bouyer, Robert, 320
Bowdish, John F., 54, 295
Bowen, Leland, 113, 238
Bower, Adele, 101
Bower, June, 101
Bower, Robert, 101, 248, 249
Bowers, Earl, 113
Bowman, Carole, 113, 284
Boyd, Dorothy, 38
Boykin, Johnnie, 116
Blair, Jean, 90
Blair, Jim, 336, 337
Blair, Lana, 91
Blair, Lynn, 258
Blair William Owen, B3
Blosche, Lindy, 101, 207, 212.213, 298
Block, Donald, 286
Bloomfield, Johanna, 91
B1oys,Jere1yn, 101, 270
Bloys, ssndi, 54, 206
Blue, Ann, 212
Benavidez, Margaret, 1 13
Bender, Carl, 66, 187, 192, 235, 298
Bendziunas, Christine Helen, 113
Benham, Blake, 324
Benham, Lois, 90
Benham, Robert, 90, 250, 251
Benischeck, Rita, 100, 190, 252, 270
Bennet, Tim, 100, 302
Butterheld, Donald, 101, 296
Benson, Amber Julia, 175
Benson, Lynn D,, 46
Benton, John, 90
Benton, Larry, 209, 212
Berg, Sandra Lee, 242
Berger, Marlene, 113, 266
Berkshire, Terry Lee, 100
Berman, Carol, 100, 262, 270
Bero, Tad, 100, 261
Berry, Danna, 90, 276
Bertagnelli, James, 113, 298
Bertholl, Carolyn, 243
Bess, Sandro, 113, 262,270
Best, Bill, 344
Betenboogh, Ronald, 90, 209, 292
Betts, Presley, 90, 300
Bidwell, Jahn, 115, 300
Biffle, Betty, 100, 284
BiH1e, Narban, 46
Biggs, Sharon, 100
Bignell, James, 90, 233
Bilbao, Penny, 91, 178, 179
Bilbao-Lo-Vieio, Roberto A., 101
Billing, John, 101, 288
Billings, Kenneth S., Jr,, 101, 294
Bluestein, Steve, 113, 302
Blythe, Ernest A., 113, 396
Baal, George, 113
Bock, Linda, 113, 270
Boegli, Wilbur J., 249
Boggio, Ann, 91
Bohlke, Hollace, 224
Bolili, Jim, 101, 210, 295
Bolton, Patricia, 91, 278
Bommelaere, Gary, 38, 187, 198, 298
Bommeloere, Sam, 113, 298
Bond, H, Benton, 46, 298
Bone, Robert, 91, 290, 344
Bonem, Bill, 215
Bonham, Gordon, 101, 191, 238, 304
Banilield, Carolyn, 38, 186, 198, 209, 258,
Bonnette, Haven, 101
Booher, Sharon, 101, 255, 262, 266
Booker, John, 46
Booker, John Michael, 66, 287
Bookwalter, Marilyn, 113, 178, 179, 284
Boone, Dudley, 113
Boar, Jonathan, 101
Baose, Lynda, 113, 212, 282
Booth, Jean Lee, 74, 274
Borden, Joyce, 238
Borden, Vernon, 66
Boren, Sam, 101, 288
Bornstein, Fred B., 101
Barihwick, Bill, 101, 334
Barthwick, James, 113, 298
Batt, Virginia, 101, 255, 284
Botts, Jim, 101.191, 255, 298
Bouchier, Jock D,, 252, 253
Boylan, Mary, 116
Bradbury, Howard, 38
Bradbury, Lynne, 79
Bradford, Elizabeth, 101
Bradford, Herbert, 316
Bradley, Jam, 222, 322
Bradley, Maggie, 113
Bradt, Judy, 113, 266
Bramlett, Patricia G,, 38, 186, 198, 272
Branch, Jim, 113, 295
Brandan, Horry, 101, 296
Brashear, Warren, 113, 237, 241
Braun, lsle, 113, 257
Braun, Patricia, 113
Brozell, Troy, 178, 179, 221
Breece, Walter, 38
Bregnord, Adrian, 101, 288
Bresenham, Dick, 116
Bresenham, Nancy Susan, 54
Bretag, Andrea, 263
Brewer, Barbara, 116, 213
Brewer, Paul, 91, 296
Brewer, Richard, 175
Briscoe, June, 262, 263
Brita, Robert, Bl, 304
Brackmann, Victor, 40
Brookover, Paulo Jane. 113, 280
Brooks, Alan, 113
Brooks, Betty, 113, 178, 179, 238
Robert A., 101
Robert K., 113
n, David, 114
Broullire, Peter, 101, 288
Brown, Cheri, 243
Brown, Deborah, 114
Brown, Donna, 194
Brown, Fran, 176.253, 260
Brown, Gretchen Kay, 114, 253, 2
Brown, Jean, 253
Brown, Michael, 37, 91,306
Brown, Nick, 101, 296
Brown, Pete, 336
Brown, R. Clint, 114. 259
Brown, Renard H., 114
Brown, Richard P,,114,290
Brown, Russell, 91
Brown, Scott, 91, 294
Brummell, Denny, 74, 198, 296
Brumniell. Gerald P., 83,221
Bruton, Gary, 175
Bryan, Oscar Eugene, 229
Buchanan, Nancy, 101
Buchanan, Sarabeth, 91, 238
Buchleiter, Orin, 101
Buciak, Robert, 101, 298
Budnick, Robert, 74
Bunten, Bruce, 114
Burden, Joon, 91
Burge, Donald Joy, 114, 214
Burge, Glenn, 114
Burgner, James, 331
Burke, Carole, 101, 190, 251, 263, 270
Burleson, Linda, 91, 246
Burmeister, Charles, 101, 175, 191, 304
Burmeister, Rita, 91, 210
Burnhn, James, 252, 253
8urns,Caral, 101, 178, 179
Burns, Charles, 101, 298
Burnstein, Joel, 91
Burrill, Susan, 114
Burrows, Donald, 101,298,351
Burrows, George, 317
Burrows, Gwen, 114
Burwinkle, John, 252
Bush, Charles, 114, 290
Campbell, Judy, 101, 152, 190, 207, 213,
232, 262, 274
Campbell, Mary.10, 253, 260
Campbell, Stuart R,, 114, 294
Campos, Charlie A., 66, 251
Canada, Sharon, 101, 255
Canady, Claudia, 114, 280
Conard, Robert, 101, 191
Candelaria, Al, 101, 212
Candelaria, Maria Elena, 101
Candelaria, Monica, 102
Cannon, Michael, 102
Cannon, Robert, 102
Cannon, Thomas M., 114
Canoyer, Madge, 54, 274
Copeti, Dominic, 223
Carabaicil, Rita, 91, 266
Carder, Charles, 221
Carder, Roy, 114
Coriander, Doug, 91, 333
Carlson, Gail, 54, 255
Carlson. Rodger, 66,251
Carlton, Evelyn, 114
Carmichael, Sharon L,, 114, 153, 178, 17
Carnes, Samuel, 336
Carpenter, Larry, 102
Carpenter, Michael, 102
Carpenter, Morey, 91, 298
Carpenter, William R., 114,291
Lois, 193, 256, 257
Butler, Rolincla, 114, 272
Butler, Sally M., 114
Butterfield, Kathie, 272
Bybee, Roger, 91
Byrd, George, 101, 302
Byrd, M.Este11a, 114
Byrd, Marvin, 101
Byrnes, Joy, 176
Cabot, Martha, 101
Cadenhead, Sharon, 91, 175
Caine, Stephen M., 38, 254, 294
Calderone, Charles, 244
Calhoon, Jerry Lee, 101, 288
Calia, Claude, 101
Calkins, Joanne, 91, 257, 264
Calvin, Grace, 252
Comp, Patricia, 91, 270
Campbell, David, 91, 187, 246, 296
Campbell, Everett, 114
Carr, Patrick, 257
Carroll, David L., 114, 291
Carroll, John, 91, 294
Carroll, Robert Morrison, 342
Carsey, Weldon Alan, 66, 251, 287
Carstens, Allan M., 83, 192
Carter, Benny, 102
Carter, Richard, 102, 298
Corusa,Ri1a Ann, 38, 266
Cary, Irene, 264
Casodas, James Ed, 212
Cosady, Jamie, 114, 270
Cash, Dan R., 38, 294
Cassel, John, 91
Castaneda, Jesus, 102, 191,336
Castillo, Virginia, 91
Cato, Bette, 114, 272
Cates, Bill, 91, 329
Catan, Bob, 101
Coton, James J., 296, 302
Colon, Jerry, 91
Catan, Jimmy, 54, 221
Cattaneo.Comi1le, 74, 175, 186, 196, 19
Coudill, Larry, 102, 288
Cave, Kenneth L., 54
Cazier, Patricia, 102, 208, 213, 282
Cerasani, James D,, 114
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1511 CENTRAL AVE., NE.
and Complete Building
A credit plan for every home owner
All Building Materials
FHA Home Remodeling Loans
Up to 60 Months to Pay
Open 7:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.
Monday through Saturday
5021 LOMAS BLVD., N.E.
, Q' 2.5138
Q'-j S I Emvxayg-5
Esfablished in 'I928
FRATERNITY AND SORORITY JEWELRY
2312 CENTRAL, SE CH 3-2446
Charon, Leroy. 9 I, 250
Chadwick, Cliflon, 91
ChuIIs1rom,Hcrding E., 114,306
Chomness, Nancy, I M, 272
Chclrmon, Miclvcvef, l75
Chonnon, Noel Cecil, 179,221
Chaplin, Reber! M.. 46
Chapman, John Wayne, ll, lO2, 300
Chapman, Pcmelu, 102
Chcrney, Sandy, 286
Charpiof, Joe, 178, 179
Chavez, Aris, I75, I76
Chavez, Dclvid, I 14,287
Chavez, Doris Mary, I14
Chavez, Eileen F., 114, 176, 179
Chavez, Fil, 9l
Chuvel, Mox, 91, 300
Chavez, Pere, 223
Chavez, Reber! John, 3I6
Chavez, Viola, 91, 255
Clwuwning, Por, 344
Clweefhom, John, 175, 176, l94
Cher-awash, David R., 114
Chenoweth, Ruth, 91
Chernoff, Albert, 286
Cl1rlders,Mcry, 91, 188, 277
Childs,Sc1lIy, 91, 280
Chiordi,Michc1eI, 114, 294
Chippus,Lydir1, 33, 224
Chreisl, Fred McurNn, Jr., 46, 298
Chrisv, Harold, 102
Christensen, Coral, I 14, 280
Christensen, Steve, 196, 248, 249
ChrisVic1n.Ross, 114, 291
Christiansen, David R,. 66, 187, 19.5, 199,
232, 235, 250, 251,
Chrisfie, W. P., 91, 248, 249
Churd1,Judy, I I4, 282
Clcmr, Robert C,, U4
Clancy. Mary. I I4
cxwk, Judy, 114, 273
Ckxrk, Otie. lO2, 296
Clurk, Ralph, 249
Clarke, Vince, 114, 296
Claus, Connie, 91, I93, 274
Cline, Judilh, 91, IES, 232, 255, 261, 274
Clomnn, Mary L., I14, 262, 274
Cloud, Ernie, 325
Clcwcrd, Richard, 102, 220, 306
Uoyes, Charles, 334
Cloyes, Pomelc J., 114, 213
Cobb, Donald R,, 66. l96, 251
Cockrofv, Kivvy, I02, 178, 179
Coffee, Francis, 54, 329, 331
CoHmun, LeAnne, 102, 270
Cole. Barry G., 54, 220, 222
Cole, David, 175
Cole, James R., 91, 159, 254, 298
Cale, Richard, I I4, 296
Collisver, Douglas H,, 46, 302
Colqum, Walter, 91, 298
Colvin, Grace Louise, 263
Compton, Riva, 114,213
Cone, AIP, 195
Conlin, Mike, 702, 288
Connor, Kulhy, 91, 282
Conway, Florence, I75, 197
Cooper, Allen, 102, I79, 214, 221
Cooper, Gale, 102, 273
Cooper, Jim, 238
Cooper, Michael. 92
Coors, Kenneth, H5, 302
Cope, Charles, 102, 302
Copeland, Shelby, 102, 240
Coppola, John, 115, 237
Coppolu, Susan, IO2, 190. 2116
Coruzzc, Carol Louise, I 15, 178, I79
Kenneih. 252, 253
Corbin, Kufe, l, 102, 176, 190, 209, 216,
Corbin, Steve, 115
Cordell, Elizabeth, 257
Corey, Lynelle. 102
Cornelius, Ccllhleen, 115, 178. Y79
Cornell, Carole, I 15
Corner, Dorolhy. 102, 266
Cornish, Juan, 102, 255
Corzine, Norman, I 15, 298
Covringhnm, Lon, 92, 204, 205, 291
Courvin, Connie Lee, I I5
Craig, Mary Ann, 92, 232 David, David, 92, 288, 344. 347 DiLc1llo, Romeo, 212, 29I
Craig, Wesley, 209, 241 Davidson, Bill, 92 Dill, Duane, 179
Crczlley, Agnes, 243 Davidson, Carl, 92, 290 Dullon, James Bruce, IIS
Crum, Sylvia, 38
Cromer, John, l02. 288
Crump, Prudence, 92, IBB, 206, 262. 270
son, Dino, I 15. 175, 266
son, Juhn W., 102
Dillon, Rodney C., 1 I5
DiLorcnzo, James, 92, 291
Dimus, Claudio, 192
Cranford, Jon, ID2 Davidson, Nancy, 102 Dineen, Kathy, 55
Craven, Bruce, 92, 288 Davis, Anselm G,, Jr., 55 Dineen, Richard, 103, 306
Crovy, Thomas, lO2, 252 Dovus, Gerald E., I I5 Dingmnn, George L., I D5
Crea:-cy, Carson Henry, Jr., 38 Davis, Julie, 102, 285 Dinkel, Judy, IO3
Creccy, Roma Jenn, 54 Davis, Kmlwryne, 194, 266 Dunkel, Ronald E., H5
Creese, Sonic, H5 Davis, Kenneth, IO3, 238 Diodusin, Ronnie, 116, 290
Crichton, Mary Lou, 79 Davis, Ralph, 265 Divruore, Donald, 103
Cfiffenden, Gola Wufkirws, 38, 276 Davis, Randy, 296 Dltvbernor, Deborah Allzla, I I6
Crockeh, Judy, II5, 230 Davis, IW. RJ Crcndy, 115 Dix, Sharron E,, 116, 272
Croft, Michael, 92 Davis, Willard H., Jr- 92, 233, 300 Dobkins, Lucy, 195
Cromorlie, Jim, 320, 324
Crook, William. IIS, 300
Dawson, Ruben, 92, 292
Dclwson,WiHic1m D., 199, 221, 22
Doctor, Ann, 256, 257
Dodd, William, 92, 296
Crosby, Carole, H5 235 Doerfler, Henry A., Jr., 66, 251
cmshaw, Beth, ll5 Day, PouIC,, H5 Dogin, Alvin C., 252, 253
Crosse, Murray, 102, 293 Deakin, Roberi, 92, 298 Doherty, Sheila, 92, 257
Crossmcn, Harlan, 38 Deal, Brenda, 103,270 Doll, Carolyn, II6, 278
Crouse, Steven, 102, 292 Deon, Corliss Page, III, 115, 300 Dolmcxge, Ann, 116, 213, 282
Crow, Nancy, 38
Cruz-Scndovul, Fernando, 92, 264
CuIberson,Chc:rles, I7B, 179
Cullen, Phil, 211
Cummings, Betty, 55, 255
Cummings, Charles P., 55, 212, 316, 327,
Cundig. Reed, 92, 157
Cunningham, Cheryl, 92, 178, 179, 232,
241, 255, 273
Cunningham, Curfii, I I5
Cunningham, Gre7cI1en,92, 282
Curtis. Gerald Leon, 209, 241, 257
Cur1iS,Judy, HS, 276
Cutler, James, 92
Cuiler, John W., I 15
Cutler. Victor, .Ir,, 102. WI, 25l. 288
D'AgosIino, James, I02
D'Alvurez, Patricia Murray, 102
D'Arcy, Chuck, I02
D'Arm5, Phillip, 92
Dnfier, Joline Meri, I, ll5, 217, 278
Garland, 55, 235, 304
DeBcxco, Gloria C., 115
ard, Tommie Lynne, 103
DeBoer, Ravel, 91, 178, 179
Decker, Vicki, 115, 282
Deese, Bclrbcwrcx, 103
Deetz, David A., U5
DeFIon, James, 103. 285
deFreEtus, lgnez, IO3
Deirermcm, Gloria VTex4, 197
Dekok, Yvonne, 92
Deluhunky, Terry, I 15, 296
Demos, Jumes, 103
Dempsey, Mlke, 254, 296
Danish, Hz.-rberf, IIS, 178, 179, 221
Denninger, Allan, 115, 288
Denny, Benjamin J., Jr., 55, 265
Denzler, Pol, 264
Depke, Irene Aimee, 103
Darr, Williclm, 92, 304
Desluuriers, Joanne, IT5, 178
Deuichmcrl, Beverly, I03, Q74
DeVulk, Judy, 103, 277
Dominguez, Joe, 55
Dominguez, Manuel, 92
Doran, Sandy, 116
Dornacker, Ann, 116, 262, 270
Dome, Wcnlr G., 212
Dorris, Karen, 92, l8B, 204, 205, 282
Don-ris,N1lc1, 116. 258, 262, 282
Douihen, Jock, I 16, 290
Dove, Harvey, 176
Dove, Julie, 199, 252, 258, 270, 350
Downing, Moria, 116, 230
Downs, George E., Bl. 252, 253
Doyle, Monte, 151
Dozois, Anne Marie, 103, 213, 232, 274
Drake, Donna, 92
Drew, Laurel, 92
Drexel, Paul, 103
Duhon, Donna, 55
Dulz, Jerry, 55, 233, 235
Duncan, Ncmcy, IO3
Duncan, Thomas, 1, 92, 175, 176,217,743
Dunham, Audion, 92, 298
Dunlup, Robe-rl C., 66, l92
Dunn, Charlene, 55, 166, 193. 272
Clausen, Charles, 351 Cover, Lester E., 251 Dcffer, Jon Terill, I I5, 288 Devendorf, Charlotte Anne, 55, 255 Dunn, Gail, 103, 232
Cluuser. Donald, 102, 175 Cowles, Sundru, H5 Dohlen, Sydney Jean, 74, I50, 199, 206, Devine, Por, I I5, I7B, 179 Duphorne, Marvin, 92
Cluuser, Donna, 102, I75, 207, 213, 232, Cowoef, Dophne, IO? 263, 276 Devlin. Mary Ellen, 92 Duron, Kulhleen, 103
284 Cox, Glenn Lee, 115 Dailey, Paul B., Jr., 66. I87, 294 Dewing, Genevieve, IIS Durcxy, Puul, 92
Clay, Shirley, 224 Cox, Michael, 102, 287 Dolbey, Donna, 102, 253, 285 DeWif!, Charles, 55, 288 Durbin, Dole T., H6, 295, 334
Clay, B. Wayne, 102, 179, 221, 248149, Cox, Ralph, 209 Dcmgcxurd, Genevieve, 195 DeWitt, Sheila. 115, 274 Dur1'1cm.Bcrry,92, 295
300 COX, Svlello, 54 Dune, Peter, H5 Diamond, Lawrence, lO3. 242 Durham, Cecil, 92
Clement, Gene. 244 Coyer, David D., 115 Donenberger, Iris Susan, H5 Diamond, Paul, 286 Durmni, S. H., 257
Clemenvs, Donna Sue, 54 Coyer, Willicvm, 92, 254 Daniels, Judy, IO2, 274 Diaz, Joe, 249 Dushone, Virginia, IO3, 157, 278
Clemmons, Woody, 91 Croddock, Lexey, 102, 'Z77 Danielson, Clifford A., I I5 Dickens, Elizabeth Kay, I I5 Dyer, Bob, I I6
Cleveland, John W., 66 Craig, Dennis, 102, 296 Dcrr, Carole, 102, 280 Dietmeler, Mike, 92, 294, 331, 3.5! Dyer, Charles D., 116
Clifton, Mike F., H4 Crc1ig,Murgclret, 102, 190, 277 Davenport, Marvin, 92. 300 Dietrich, Alben, 243 Dyer, Terry, 103, 331
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I "COMPLETE HOME IMPROVEMENT SERVICE"
Dyhrrrlann, Judy Lynn, 116, 117, 256, 257, Eyler, Kathy, 116 French, Lette, I Gensemer, Paul, 175, 176, 194 Grimm, Letty, 117, 178, 179
280 Eyman, Charles, 93 Frc-squez, Della Jean, 116 George, James, 104, 288 Griltith, Bruce, 179, 221
Dykors, Karen E., 116 Frick, Ken, 103, 295 Georgius, David R., 176 Griltlth, John W,, 214, 219
Dzielok, Allred S,, 55 F Fries, Diane, 93, 274 Gerloch, Charles, 93, 298 Griggs, Allison, 93
Fairchild, Diana, 103, 213, 274 Fry, Joe, 103, 254 Gittord, Nathan, 117 Grigsby, Jeon, 93, 175, 188. 211. 212, 276
E Fairc, Harold W,, Jr., 195, 250, 251 Fry, Martin, 103, 302 Gilbert, Joanna, 104, 282 Grissom,JcInet,117, 272
Eagan, Sherm, 103 Font, Glenn, 103 Frye, Patricia, 93 Gilbert, Van, 93, 295 Groebner, Jerry, 93, 291
Earnest, Corrie, 103 Fantozzi, Gloria Marie, 103,263 Fulgham, Tommy Richard, 117, 300 Gillespie, Dorothy, 104, 280 Graft, Darla, 93, 280
Eaton, Ronald, 92, 300 Fontozzl, Victor. 116, 292 Fulks,tv1erry1in A., 55 Gillespie, Frances, 93, 188, 197, 280 Gross, Charles A., 56, 294
Eberhardt, Art, 178, 221 Farran, Virginia, 116 Fuller, Frances, 74.147, 278 Gillette, Jeanette L., 39 Grossman, E. Jane, 39, 244
Eckord, Glenn, 254 Farrar, Thomas, 93, 189 Fuller, Richard, 103 Giron, William, 117 Grove, John, 117
Eckert, Gerd, 264 Farrington, Janet, 93, 285 Fuller William, 117 Glass, Barbara, 117, 257 Groves, Kenneth ll, 117, 259
Edgel, Reed, 241 Faruk1,Sori, 103 Fullerton, 1-toward Earle, 117,300 Glass, Barry, 39 Grubbs, Judith Ann, 56, 280
Edmonds, Linda, 116, 282 Faust, Halen. 116 Fulton, Robert, 93, 192, 290 Glenn, Gary, 93, 251 Grulke, Daniel, 104
Edward, C., 248, 249 Felcyn, John, 103, 175, 176, 194, 212, 213 Funk, Robert A., 103 Glenn, Merry Alice, 104, 276 Guard, Jean, 117, 264
Edwards, Dennis, 259 Felton, Janet, 103, 190,232,275 Funk, Robert J., 93 Gobios, Barbara, 179 Guggino, Patricia Burke, 199
Eftken, Theodore F., 46 Fernandez, Bobby, 93 Funk, Robert L., 292, 344 Goding, Lloyd, 104 Gulley, Norma, 40, 257
Egan, Cathy, 103, 178, 179 Ferran, Gladialo, 103,256,257 Furse, Larry W., 74, 296 Goen, Joyce, 104 Gutierrez, Fred, 40
Eggleston, Cheri, 166 Fessel, David, 179, 221 Fuschino, Dona, 103 Goetting, Chandler, 175, 176 Gutierrez, George, 93
Each, Norbert P., 116, 288 Flcek, Dan, 93, 329 Gott, Lloyd, 336 Gutierrez, James, 93, 250,251
Eiguren, Wesley Louis, 333 Fields, Gene E., B3 G Gofl, Nancy, 117, 213 Gutierrez, Ralph, 104
Elam, Robert V., 209 Fletch, Susan, 103,285 Gaby, Phyllis, 55, 186, 199, 204, 270 Goldberg, Mitchell, 344 Gutierrez, Rose, 93, 176
Elder, Douglas, 116 Findlay, Jean, 39, 261 Gadler, Michael, 117 Gomez, Connie, 117, 193
Elder, Jarnes T., 290 Finemon, Naomi Ann, 242 Gage, Harald, 117.259, 261 Gomez, Judy C., 46 H
Elder, John, 92, 292 Fink, Richard, 116 Gage, Janet, 93, 255, 270 Gomez, Lea, 39, 300 Haas, Laurie, 93, 280
Eldred, Patricia A,, 116 Finley, Gary, 93, 250, 251 Gallegos, Chris, 252 Gonzales, Carrnen, 117 Hackney, Norman, 117
Elliott, Ken, 296 F1nocchario,Joe, 103,290 Gallegos, Manuel, 93 Gonzales, Erlinda, 253, 258, 350 Hogood, Ann, 178, 179
Elliott. Laurence Bruce, 116,302 Finzel, Mario, 103 Gallegos, Tino, 117 Gonzales, Johnny, 117 Hoizlip, William, 117
Elliott, Peg, 195 Flshback, Katherine, 116,282 Gamble, George, 264 Gonzales, Manuel, 93 Hale, Marianne, 117, 263, 276, 347
Ellis, Deanna Jean, 116, 272 Fisher, James A., 116, 306 Gannon, Raymond, 93, 295 Gonzales, Rosemary, 104 Haley, Michael Dee, 117, 300
Ellis, Norman, 92 Fisher, Raymond, 237, 243 Gant, Joseph, 111, 117 Good, Ray, 117, 259 Hall, Mary, 117
Ellis, Rose Angela, 92 Fiske, Mary C., 116 Garcia, Frances, 237, 241 Goodell, Fred, 208 Hallbauer, Kenneth, 93
Ellis, Spencer, 252, 253 Fitzsimmons, Dick, 317, 323, 336 Garcia, Joe, 336 Goodloe, Barbara, 117, 282 Hallenberger, Dorothy, 79, 255
Ellis, Susan, 92 Flakes, Donald, 93 Gorcio,Juan1to, 103, 193, 266 Goodman, Martha, 93, 282 Halton, Tuck, 104
Ellizondo, John, 348, 349 Fleck, Annehara, 103, 178, 179, 190,262 Garcia, Sheilali P., 83 Gorman, Kathy, 117, 278 Hamilton, Carl, 117
Elsbrock, Ruth Ann, 92, 277 Fleisher, Lynda, 116 Garcia, Yvonne, 93, 285 Goss, Jacqueline, 161, 258, 275, 351 Hamilton, Curtis, 117, 255
Emanuel, Jae, 92, 296 Florence, Allred, 103, 334 Gardner, Toni, 103 Gosse, James, 251 Hamilton, Patricia, 104, 211, 212, 232, 285
Emblem, Gary, 116,290 Foley, James. 103, 29B Gores, Glen, 103,319 Gossett, Joyce, 117, 285 Hamilton, Robert, 93
Emerson, George, 208 Foley, Mary Myra, 116, 282 Gartleld, Frank, 176 Gothberg,OIiv1o, 93 Hamilton, Wayne R., 40, 187
Emory, Roy, 176 Fallingstod, J, R., 103, 296 Garner, D. Muriel, 39 Graham, Cynthia, 93, 175, 196,272 Hammock, Lorraine, 117, 272
Endres, Foy, 103, 190, 266 Fallingstod, Richard, 116, 296 Garner, Jerry, 117,295 Graham, Glenn, 243 Hammond, Barry, 104
Engleman, Carolyn, 103 Fong, Leong, 248, 249 Garner, Stan, 93, 302 Graham, William, 93 Hammond, James, 104
Enright, Mike, 334 Ford, Doris Jean, 116 Gary, Patricia Ann, 39, 147, 199, 204, 205, Granodos, Mary Ann, 117 Hancock, Howard, 324
Ensminger, Ronald, 116 Fore, Arthur, 103 220 Grondieon, Carter, 104 Hanley, Pauline, 104, 190,232,270
Epperson, Jon, 55, 351 Foreman, Robert E,, 116 Garza, Orlando Thomas, 83 Gronnis, John, 104,330 Hanna, Robert, 197
Epstein, Jett, 103 Forgan, Phyllis Ann, 103, 277 Gaskins, John C., 46, 296 Grant, Francis, 56, 328, 331, 332 Hanna, Thomas G., 40
Erbc, Bill, 295 Foster, Shirley, 116 Gassmon, Robert, 93 Grant, Sherrill, 117, 274 Hardin, Helen, 265, 272
Eriacho, Wilfred, 55 Foulds, Carl, 39, 298 Gastaldo, Joan, 37, 103 Grosse, William D., 39, 235, 296 Harkey, Roberto, 266
Erickson, Judy, 116 Fox, Roger, 116 Gates, l"larvey M., 208, 251 Graves, Glenda, 104, 193, 256, 257 Harkness, Susan, 104, 263, 270, 347
Erwin, Wayne, 103 Fralic, Lou, 93, 253, 263, 347 Gault, Richard E., 56 Gray, Cameron, 104 ' Harlow, Doris, 117, 274
Esteb,So1ly, 103,285 Frolick, Don E., 116 Gaunce, James C., 93,300 Green, Janice, 93, 258, 262, 270 Harlow, James, 104
Etherington, W. D., 116, 295 Franck, Jane, 175 Gaussoin, Jerry, 93 Green, Mary, 117, 280 Harriger, Helen, 195
Evans, Ed, 179, 221 Frank, Edwin, 55, 298 Gay, Ben Douglas, 103 Greenwood, Charles M., 187, 196, 251 Harris, Michael, 104, 191, 300
Evans, Franklin, 196, 251 Frank, Lynda Lou, 116 Gee, Andrew, 81, 252, 253 Greer. Verna Jeanne, 93, 270 Harris, Richard, 117, 294
Evans, Jack, Jr., 176,306 Franklin, Allyn, 222 Gee. King, 252 Grenko, Marianne, 56, 255, 272 Harris, Richard C., 111, 117
Everett, Susan, 103 Franks, Winilred, 39 Geer, Jr., Dick, 103, 233, 238 Gribble, Karen, BI, 252, 270 Harris, Richard David, 104, 298
Everraod, Sue, 116 Fraser, Walter Roy, 39, 288 Geha, Richard, 254 Griego, Alex, 93 Harrison, Judy, 104
Evry, Janet, 116 Freedman, Jerry, 195, 250, 251 Gehrman, Edward, 93, 290 Griego, George, Jr., 104 Harrison, Martha, 117, 278
Eyestone, David, 93, 298 Freeman, Brenda, 116, 176,253,282 Gennusa, Jo, 103, 278 Griflin, Betty, 104 Harrison, Ronald, 117
2 0 0 0 o
Fine Mexican 84 American Food Served in the
Quiet, Pleasant Atmosphere ot Old Mexico
L Haciend P1012 111231866
22nd Year Old Town Plaza NW, in old Albuquerque
32 BRUNSWICK AUTOMATIC PINSETTERS
7515 LOMAS BOULEVARD, Ne. ' ALBUQUERQUE, New Mexico ' AMherst 8-3308
Harrison. William, 209
Harrymon, John, 117
Harryman, Ralph, 81
Harvey, Haila, 118, 284
Harwood, Jarnes, 118, 296
Hollield, Charles H., B3
Hawke. William. 93. 189, 237, 246. 250,251
Hawkins, Barbara, 118, 275
Hay, Geraldine, 110, 253, 266
Huy, Thelma, 118
Hayashi, Yoko, 104, 175
Hayden, Larry, 115
Haydon, Valerie, 104, 278
Hayes, Barbc1ra,56, 238
Hayes, Roberta, 253
Hcryes.Stor1ley Durlin, 56, 335
Hayes, Susan. 118
Hayes, William E., Jr., 317
Haynes, Roberta, IIB, 237
Hc1ys.Bill. 104, 159
Hays, Merle, 118, 258, 275
Hays, William J., 46. 252,296
Hayward, Al, 344
Haywood. Georgia, 94, 262. 280
Heard, Candace, 118, 212, 257,270
Heard, George L., 317, 336, 337
Heard, Janice, 104, 273
Heard, Sharon, 104
Heflin, Sara, 104
Helcli, Thomas F., Jr., 40
Helm, Wade, 118
Helton, Clint, 322
Henderson, Kay, 104, 213, 2B2
Hennington, Scott, 104, 324, 351
Henry, Patsy, 179
Hensley, Anne, 115
Hensley, Barbara, 104
Hensley, Louise, 195
Herb, Pamela, 118, 273
Herhold, Allen, 252
Herndon, Sherian, 94. 205, 224. 258. 262,
Heronemus, Ronald, 94
Herren, Carole, 118
Herren, Jay, 94
Herren, William W., 40
Herrera, Eleanor, 56, 255
Herrera, Willred, 265
Herter, Peggy, 253, 260
Hess, Jerry, 221
Hessing, Joseph, 118
Hester, Marilyn, 118, 277
Heuber, Alon, 175, 176
Hibbard, Carolyn, 118.176, 178, 17
Hibbs, Ben, 243
Hicks, Howard, 94
Hicks, Joy, 94, 196
Hicks, William, 104, 248, 249
Higgins, Ronald Jay, 333
Higgins. Tom, 94. 294
Hill, H. Wayne, 249
Hill, Hershel, 235, 252
Hill. Jackie, 94,192, 257
1-1111, Ralph, 105
Hill, S1eve,110, 291
Hillary, Linda, 273
Hiller. Russell, 94, 294
Hillson, Jennie Lee, 40
Hillyer, Bonnie, 56, 278
Himebrook, Richard, I IB, 304
Hinde,Ca1herine, 105, 189, 262, 270
1-lindley, Richard, 118, 292
Hinoiosci, Hector C., B3
Hirni. Robert, 1, 94, 216
Hirsch, Susan, 74
Hiellnes, Bjorn, 264
Hobson, Richard, 118, 331
Hodges, Donna, 94
Hodges, Jim, 1, 105
Hoermann, Louise, 105
Hofmann, Don, 40, 294
Hofmann, Harold Christian, 118, 300
Holmann, Sarah, 94, 272
Halmeyer, Sara, 237
Hogan, Patricia, 237
Hagluncl, David, 94, 210
Hague, Leelancl, 196
Holcomb, Philip, 179, 194, 221
Holder, James Denny, 56
Hollis, Byron, 105, 298
Holmes. Thomas, 1 18
Holmquist, Mary L., 56, 195, 246,
Hoist, Shirley, 94, 255
Holt, Lourene, 94, 255, 266
Holt, Lawrence, Jr., 118, 292
Holtzclaw, Jerry, 259
Homan, Ardith, 118, 266
Homan. Carol Ann, 105. 237. 270
Homan. Larry, 94
Homboch, John, 94
Honoker, Marti, 118, 266
Honeywell, Jclckle, 118, 161, 162,
255, 270, 351
Hood, Ray, 240
Hopkins, sheaic, 193
Harney, Pete, 105. 291
Horst, Ramona, 105, 193
Horsimann, Beverly, 94, 193, 280
Henan. Phillip, 118, 259
Horvet,Caro1e, 105, 213, 282
Hosea, June, 11B
Hossack, lon, 94, 258
Houston, Melissa. 175, 176
Hovey, Patsy, 118
Howard, Doiti, 94, 166. 282
Howard, Hillard, 11B, 296
Howard, Jill, 56, 200
Howard, Kathi, 94, 280
Howard, Thomas, 118, 298
Howe, Letrice, 105, 178, 179, 260
Howe, Marshall, 105, 296
Howlett, George, 179, 221
Hoyt, Margaret, 40
Hoyt. Segried. 105
Hsu, Eddie. 1 18
Hubbard, Dwight, 94
Hubbard, Eva Marie, 118
Hubbard, Howard, 292
Hubby, K'auI'l, 94, 193, 258, 274
Huckabay, William, IIB
Huckabee. Ann, 118, 216. 235, 256, 257
Hudgens, Gayle, 165
Hudson, Larry, 296
Hulse, Jack. 246
Hultberg, Stan, Jr., 94, 294
Hunt, Charles, 94, 223
Hunter, Marilyn, 94, 284
Hunter, Robert, 105
Hupp, William, 105
Hurreh, Ismail, 264
Husler, John, 40, 176
Hus1er,Jaseph Earl, 304
Huston, Sally, 94, 224, 263
Hutchins, Richard H., 221, 223, 250
Hutchison, Linda, 94
Hutchinson, Mary, 94
Huzarski, Jan, 118, 293
Hyatt, Gerald, 175, 179
Hyatt, Jock, 175, 175
Hyun, Ns.-sie, 179,221
Hyman, Gloria, 105
Irn, Sophann, 94, 252, 253, 264
1ngrarn,Joel, 94, 252, 253, 25B
lnlow, Michael, 191, 306
Inman, Chris, 94
1nman,Jahn, 105, 289
lrvin, David, 118
lrvin, William, 94
lsengard, Dotti, 118, 213, 277
lshaku, Benjamin, 264
lvers, Donald, 229, 230
Iverson, Wallace, 115, 331
Ivey. Floyd, Jr., 296
Jackson, Alvy Conrad, 211,220
Jackson, Bernard L., 56
Jackson,Jef1rey, 105, 289
Jackson, Marion, 94, 178, 179
Jackson, Sarah, 119, 179
Jacob, Donna, 115
Jacobs, Jerry, 94, 179, 194, 221
Johns, Dieter, 94
James, Gerald, 119
Jcirnes, Karen, 94
James, Shirley, 105, 224
Jor1notia,Roger, 175, 176
Joramillo, Cecilia, 119
Jaromillo, Olivia, 253
Jasper, George L., 318, 323, 324
Jaynes. Diane,1, 119, 217
Jenkins. Herbie 11, 248, 249
Jensen, Bob, 322
Jensen, Gary, 259
Jensen, Shawna Lee, 105, 262, 27B
Jercinovic, LeAnne, 1 19, 270
Jessee, Claire, 178, 179
Joe, Jennie Rose, 105, 255
Johannesen, Betsy, 119, 213, 263, 271
Johns, Frank W., 119
Johnsen, Vin, 105. 302
Johnson, Carole, 105, 272
Johnson, Deon, 337, 339
Johnson, Douglas, 94, 294
Johnson, James H., 119
Johnson, Janey, 119
Johnson, Joyce, 175
Johnson, Karen E., 119, 262
Johnson, Larry, 119
Johnson. Lorrayne, 94, 167
Johnson, Lowell, 26B
Johnson. Malcolm L., 40
Johnson, Mimi, 119, 260, 278
Johnson, Petra, 119, 281
Johnson, Randy, 105, 298
Johnson, Richard, 94
Johnson. Rick, 119, 294
Johnson, Roberta, 105, 281
Johnson, Ronnie L., 119
Johnson, Velva-Jo, 56
Johnson, Virgil, 229, 230
Johnston, Kenneth, 94, 195, 304
Johnston, Keith, 94, 300
Johnston, Sandee, 167
Jones, Ann, 119, 284
Janes, Barbara, 94, 271
Jones, Clayborn, 94, 330, 333
Jones,Gwyne1t, 119, 175, 257
Janes,H.Bcr1on, 105, 298
Janes, Hcrlene, 105, 190,274
Jones, Kirkland, 95, 299
Jones, Lewis, 1 19
Jones, Marge, 95, 154, 271 '
Jones, Marsha, 224
Jonz, Jon, 119,296
Jordan. Phillip. 105, 330
Joyce, David, 1 19
1oyee,Jhdy, 178, 179
Judkins, Martha, 179
Jue, Jim, 221
Julander, Fred, 223
Julian, Margaret, 176
Jumper, George, Jr., 105, 191, 192, 248,
Kaehr, Michael, 105. 248, 249, 299
Kogler, Melvin, 119
Kaharradein, Amrisor, 264
Kalas, Frank, Jr., 119, 300
Kaminski, Patricia, 119, 256, 257
Karcher, Jock N., 251
Kardonski, Franklin, 119,291
Karr, Karen, 105
Karslens, Tina, 95, 155, 158, 204, 205, 261,
Kasnic, Maureen, 119
Koulfman, Dennis, 223
Kay, Judith, 105
Keck, Augustus, 1 19
Keegan, Judy, 105
Keeler, Judy, 119, 163, 278
Keeling, James H., 250, 195, 289
Keen, Philip, 119, 175, 254
Keibel, Harold, Jr., 105,292
Keith, Donald, 95, 107, 351
Keleher. Thomas, 95, 303
Kellenberger, Terry, 254
Keller, Zoo, 40, 257, 280
Kelleran. Tam, 95,296
Kellogg, Martin, 95
Kelly, Peg, 40, 186, 199, 232, 284
Kelly, Thomas, 175, 176
Kemrn, Robert, 95
Kendall. James, 105
George A., 31B
Harry Lee, 119, 176, 301
Jenann, 105, 285
Linda, 178, 179, 196
Michael, 265 .
Kenney, Mary Kevin, 40, 280
Kenyon, Richard B., 46, 187, 235, 301
Kepler, Sue, 119,285
Kerry, Marilyn, 105, 178, 179, 275
Kerstetter, Darlene, 95
Kersting, Ado, 56, 224. 255
Ketcham, Joan, 240
Kiefer, Barbara, 176
Kimball, George W., 303
Kimbell, LaRue, 265
Kimber, Emilie, 95, 173, 179,255
Kimble, Kay, 105
Kimbrough. Doyle. 105
Since 7907 - - -
THE COMPLETE STORE
Also featuring a large selection
of Ladies Ready-to-Wear
soo CENTRAL Avenue sw PHONE CH 3-4392
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V X91 5.1.29
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The Albuquerque National Bank is proud of the University of New Mexico
. . . an institution which contributes immeasurably to the cultural, educational
and economic life of our city, making it an ideal place to live.
Since the Bank was formed in 1924, a close relationship has existed
between the Bank and the University. Many Tot the Bank's official
staff and personnel have been UNM students.
The Albuquerque National Bank is proud that so many University
people have chosen it as their bank. We invite you to make Albuquerque
National your bank.
HEAD officE - SECOND AND CENTRAL
, EAST CENTRAL OFFICE - 4401 CENTRAL AvE. NE
Albuquerque s Oldest and largest NORTH FOURTH OFFICE - 1610 FOURTH sr, NW
EAST MENAUL OFFICE - 5-foo MENAUL BLVD. NE
siMMs BLDG. OFFICE - fouRTH AND com
M""b" Fmc WINROCK OFFICE - 1 is wiNRocK CENTER
DRIVE-IN - SECOND AND coPPER
ON THE GROUND
FLOOR OF THE
CH 7-039I, EXT. 602
FOR THE CONVENIENCE
OF THE STUDENT
Kimbrougl1,Mauree, 119, 212,282
Klmmons, Jim, 105
Kincaid. Margaret Jo, 40, 224
King, Archer, 95, 251
King, Bonnie, 119
King, Brenda, 212
King, Harold, 106
King, Jackie, 150
King, Karen, 95
King, Tom, 56
Kingsley, Larry, 9.5, 299, 336, 337, 338
Kingston, Sharon, 119, 213, 275
Kinney, Del, 95, 348, 349
Kinzer, Larry Graham, 106.259, 301, 317
Kirk, Jay, 119
Kirk, Karen, 106, 256, 257, 272
Kirk, Shirley, 255
Kissinger, Hal, 119
me, Ralph, 209
Klassen, Betty, 56, 193
Kloy, Lyn, 281
Klein, Cary, 106, 278
Klein, Richard, 320
Klein, Vivian, 106, 271
Klenzing, Henry, 106,293
Knight, Robert, 119
Knighten, Linden M., 40, 187, 200, 202,
203, 204, 205, 21 1
Knablack, Dorlhy, 95
Knott, Marvin, 106
Kobes, Richard, 119
Koch, Margaret, 119
Koch, Suzanne, 212
Koehler, William, 119
Koehnke, Patricia, 176
Kaening, Richard M., 331
Koering, Susan, 106, 256, 257, 280
Kahlhaos, Charles, 106, 295
Komen, Diane, 119, 255
Konnerth. Julianna, 40
Kanopka, Anthony F., 56. 235, 301
Koagler, Margaret, 95, 281
Kosor, John Anthony, 316
Kovash, Richard, 215, 218
Krone, Joel, 106, 299
Krause, Richard, 40, 296
Krebs, Mary Ann, 106, 189, 278, 232
Kresicki, Stan John, 74
Krieger, Arline, 119, 213, 237, 242
Kruzich, Jae L., 333
Kubitz, Anne, 95. 224, 255
Kuehne, Loren, 291
Kugclman, Bea, 260
Kuhnle, Kale, 106, 224, 262
Kuntz, D1no,95, 188, 206, 208, 212, 232,
Kusianovich, John, 250
Kyle, Suzanne, 106
Laage, Chris, 106, 166, 260, 282, 34
Lackey, Dan, 106
Lackey, Norman, 1 19
LaDue, Janice, 95, 276
Laguna, Jorge, 106
Lally, Eve, 40, 186, 200
Lamb, Frederic, 95
Landers, Sam, 120
Landon,Ja1:k D., 57
Lane, Bari, 120, 213
Lane, Berger, 263
Lane, Leroy, 106
Lane, Melinda, 120, 263, 271
Lane, Nan, 212, 258
LaNeor, Rette, 238
Lang, Nancy, 120,272,351
Langell, Karen, 95. 282
Lanier, Glen iChucki, 170
Lanigan, Richard L., Jr., 37, 120
LaPointe, Beryl, 95
Lapovsky, Elizabeth, 175
Larsen, Robert, 106
Lashbrooke, Paul, 248, 249
Laub, Eric, 106, 334
Laukanen, Eugene, 95
Lournbach, Louise, 41, 178, 179
Laughlin, Buster, 106
Laughlin, Tom, 106
Louxman, Pat, 106, 267
Lawrence,-Ellen, 106, 279
Leach, Don, 106
Leach, lrmalee, 176
Leach, Jackie, 120, 212, 253. 258, 2
Leach, Leslie, 176
Leache, Sharon, 120
Lease, Norma, 106
Ledbetter, Carol, 120, 253, 282
Ledbetter, Elissa, 41, 186, 200, 282
Leder, John, 120
Lee, Bonita, 95
Lee, John Thomas, 120
Lee, Nancy, 95
Leeman, James E,, 83
Leezer, William, 106, 306
Lehman, Ann D., 120
Lehmann, David, 106
Lemmon, Jackie, 106
Lennert, Edward, 95, 255
Leonard, John, 240, 273
Leovowitz, Susan, 120
Lepard, Linda, 120, 178, 179
Lester, Sherry, 95
Levitt, Elliott, 95
Lewis, ECI, 200, 204, 221
Lewis, Jean, 178, 179
Lewis, Karen, 176, 243
. Nancy, 120
, Patricia, 74, 175 176, 224, 232
Lewis, Peggy, 74
Lewis, Sharon, 106, 190, 282
Leyvo, Dorothy, 106
L1, Gloria, 106, 264
Liles. George, 243
Limbert, George, 95, 303
Liming, Joyce Ann, 120
Lincoln, Elmer J., Jr., 120
Lincoln, William, Jr., 95, 344
Lindberg, Howard P., 192, 196, 208, 251
Lindsay, Gerald H., 120
Robert, 106, 248, 249, 296
R. Stephen, 120, 293
le, Steve, 106
n, Stu, 286
lc, Robert, 95, 297
bee, Alvis, 95
Listelc, Joe, 120,297
, Edward, 106
, Kathryn, 106
Little, Robert, 106, 289
, Susan. 106
1aI111,Claud11:1, 95. 254, 257
Lively, Dennis, 319
Livingston, Stonlee Ann, 120, 258, 274
Locascio, Donald, 41
Lacicero, Dick, 106, 303
Lockridge, Alan, 176
Locldy, George J., 120, 297
Loeckle, Arnold, 95
Laesch. Kathie, 175, 196
Lohbeck, Kurt, 106
Long, Charles, 197
Long,KiI1:y, 106, 295
Long, Ronnie, 95
Longacre, Rosemary, 178, 179
Langhurst, David, 344
Longman, Nancy, 41
Look, Kon Yat, 249
Lopez, Frank, 106
Lopez, Mary Louise, 41
Lopez, Toni, Jr., 106, 209, 293
Lasey, Janet Elaine, 41,276
Lass. David M,, 229, 230
Latze, Brigitte, 120, 178, 179
Lotze, Chris, 106, 233, 282
Louder, Nancy, 120
Loveiay, E. Kylene, 120, 178,179
Lovett, Bruce, 106, 191, 303, 325
Lowe, Joanne, 106
Lowey, Jed, 106, 293
Lowsley, Sharron, 106, 264
Lucero, Michael, 107, 328, 332
Lucero, Sadie, 120
Luck, Susan, 95
Gary Thomason, Junior Clos: Pres-
ident: Lindy Blaschke, Sophomore Class
President, Paul Smyer, Freshman Class President, Carol
Wyss, Spurs President, and Margaret Stephens, Student Senate,
look over a Ilst ot alum octiviities.
KEEP IN TOUCH WITH
Box 90 - University Station
Luehmann, Carol, 255, 260, 262
Lugenbeel. Vicki, 95, 281
Luion, Ernest G., 120
Luke, Michael, 251
Lundell, Richard H., 120
Luthy, Cyrene. 120,212,283
Lutkus, Carol, 107
Lux, William R., 41
Luxlard, Jane, 195
Luxlorcl, William, 11, 1, 95, 176, 217
Lwin, Myint, 95, 264
Lyle, Barbara J., 120
Lynch, C. E., 250, 251
Lynch, Por, 120, 213, 274
Lyons, Kay, 120, 178, 179
Lyons, William B., 107, 289
McAdams, Tony, 120
McA1eer, James, 107, 297
McAneIly, Rosalynde, 95
McBride, Abe, 95
McBride, Rae, 120
McBrien, Janet K., 120, 253, 260
IvIcCoFlrey, Charlotte, 57, 193
McCain, Floyd, Jr., 95
McCol1an, Ann, 120,283
McCaslin, Anne, 107
McCausland, Darleen, 120,284
McCausIand, Edward, 107, 303
McClintic, Barbara, 179
McClure, Janice. 95
McCallum, Jim, 249
McCorkle, Robert, 95, 189, 299, 351
McCormick, Kathryn, 41, 186, 200, 2
McCurdy, James, 107, 299
McCutchean, Sue, 107, 267
McDavid, Bill, 107, 334
McDonald, Monte, 149
McDonald, Richard, 120
McE1 ea U1 sses, 96 176, 194 301
Y i Y , 1
McEwen, Paul, 96, 175, 176, 189, 194, 304
McFarland, Margaret, 107, 190. 224, 232
McFarland, Robert B., 120, 259
McGarrity, Michael, 179, 221
McGee, John, 120,295
McGee, Marilyn, 57, 255, 281
McGiIlan, Jeanne, 57, 156, 167
McGinnis,Mo11y, 120, 176, 267
McGuire, Walter, 107
Mclntash, Alice, 96, 257, 270
McKay, Joe, 96, 328, 330
McKay, Morilynne Byrd, 1, 107, 219, 232.
McMann, David, 107, 293
McMillan, Vicki, 120
McMurray, Martha, 96, 281
McNatt, Lee, 121
McNeal, Sharon. 121
McNiiI, John, 318. 324, 325
McNutt, Nancy, 107, 190, 238, 255
McPeters. Daphne, 107
McPherson, Jan, 107, 301
McQuirk, Michael, 107
M:Spadden, Margaret, 176
MacGregor, John, 214
Mack, Dona, 96, 272
MacKay, Donald James, 46
Maestas, Eli. 107, 301
Maestas, Olivia, 57, 178, 179, 255
Magruder, Dave, 334
Mahon. Mary Ann, 121
Mohr, Edwin, 107, 295
Maier, Carl, 96
Mairs, Staitord, 107, 191, 233
Maiors, Marsha Kay, 121, 176, 277
Malinowski, John, 83
Mall, Phillip, 222
Maloney, Norma Lou, 107, 213, 283
Mangeis, Merrilie, 253, 347
Mangieri, Peter. 107
Mangum, Day, 96
Mangussa, David, 96, 176, 194, 221
Mann, Judi, 107, 256, 257, 267
Manning, lGeorgel Tony, 121,291
Marchant, Kay, 121, 262, 285
Marek. Claire, 121, 279
Mares, Vincent, 121
Maring, Robert, 252
Mark, Peter, 107
Marken, Lawrence, Jr., 121
tvlarler, Bobby Joe, 121
Mormon, Harriett, 265
Marquez, Jim, 222
Marr, Eldon, 221
Marsh, Goi1C., 41, 197
Marsh, Kenneth R., 47, 303
Marshall, Dave, 334
Marshall, Penny, 260
, Connie, 175
,Donna K., 121
Eileen, 96, 272
. Lindo, 121
.Pat Lewis, 41, 186, 200
McKelvy. Bruce, 107 Marvin, Patsy, 57, 2711
McKenzie, Leonard W., 41 Martin, Paul H., 121
McKinley, Jane E., 120, 277 Martin, Penny, 258, 351
McLean, Donald, 96, 304
McMahon, John, 96, 336, 344
Martin, Sharon, 121
to a new life with a
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Dial 243 6651
74lIlIllII1'g SINCE 1902 5111111111115
l I - 1
1 1 1
121 TIJERAS AVENUE, NE AGENTS ALLIED VAN LINES
UPTOWN 3701 CENTRAL EAST 0 WINROCK CENTER 0 DOWNTOWN 307 CENTRAL WEST
am' . . . the Soul'hwest's Leading Shoe Stores
Martinez, Cecilia Rita, 121
Martinez, Edward, 121
Martinez, Felix, 107
Martinez, Floyd, 107
Martinez, Frank Robert, 41
Martinez. J. D., 121,252
Martinez, Lavern, 96, 291, 334
, Marga ret, 253
Michelson, Ann, 96
Michelson, Jack T., 68, 187, 194, 196, 200
208. 248, 249, 299
Micsko, John F., 68, 251
Miera, Antonio iNorenel, 121
Morris, Gayle, 107, 279
Morris, Harold, 122
Morris, James, 122
Morris, John, 107
Morris, Robert, 107, 191
Mochornuk, Laura Ann, 57, 193, 195 Mumin,Abu1kadir, 264
Martins, Heitor, 264
Masali, Barbara, 121
Mason, Rosalind, 41, 224
Massara, Virginia Kay, 121, 178,
Masterson, Richard, 75, 151, 301
Massey, Tom, 348, 349
Mastin, Karla Roe, 121
Mastin, Richard Dennis, 251
Matalani, Joann, 121
Mothewson, Guy, 107
Mathis, Audrey Lee, 41
Mothur, Virendro, 264
Matthews, Dane, 107, 306
Mattson, Sula, 303
Motulonis, Dale, 41. 257
Mauzy, Ann iLisrnanl, 121
Maxson, Mary, 96, 178, 179, 238
Mayer, Sharelle, 107
Mayland, Nancy, 57, 280
Mazziotti, Vince, 107, 299
Meodors, Merl, 107
Meadows, Ed, 351
Meadows, Edwin P., 319
Mears, James, 41, 299
Measday, John T., 96, 295
Measday, Larry, Jr., 96
Mechenbier, Ray, 47
Medford, Claude, 265
Medle Ken, 336
Santo Fiorani. 121
Fred R., 83
James H., 41, 187, 210
Miller, John R,, 252, 253
Miller, John T.1Jock1, 348
Miller, John W., 121
Miller, Judy, 57, 200, 212, 257, 276
Miller, Robert. 192
Miller Ronald B 121 293
Millerl Sharron,ll21, 272
Miller, Sheila. 57, 255
Milligan, Mary Catherine, 121, 254, 275
Miltenberger, Fred E., 342
Mims, Nelda Sue, 57, 255, 275
Mingo, Gaylord, 107
Mirise. Emily, 5, 176
Darlene, 121, 238, 267
David, 96, 189, 192
Mzzakef,'Rg,wid, 96, eos
Mock, Howard, 96, 299
Moflett, Ben, 254
Mondrogon, Fred, 1, 96, 189, 217, 237,
244, 245, 306
Morris. Sydney, 96, 283
Morris, William F., 42, 301
Morrison, Shirley Ann, 122, 243
Morrow, Mildred, 122
Morrow, Roxie, 122, 243
Mortenson, Gayle, 241
Moseley, Merryl, 107
Moses, Marcia, 122, 253, 260, 341
Moss, Margaret, 107, 281
Motteler, Terry, 42, 254, 301
Mouchette, Michael, 176
Moulton, Frederick Royal, 122,301
Mounkes, Cordell lDonaldl, 96, 229
Mauntiay, John Leigh, 68, 192
Moya, Marilyn, 122
Mraz, John, 176
Muchmore, Wendy, 42
Muir, Janice Parker, 96, 347
Huir, Lew, 96, 252, 267, 304
Mulhall, Joseph P., 68
Mullany, Mike, 336, 339
Muller, Margaret, 57, 255
Mullins, Lindo Sue, 122, 213, 258, 275
Mullins, Martha 1Mar1il, 42, 186, 195, 200,
Neuber, Nancy, 108, 178, 179
Nevans, Kathy, 96, 237
Newcome, Edgar L., 68, 251
Newlander, Frank, 122
Ncwlin, Bobbie, 243
Newlin, Judi, 243
Newsome, William Gene, 96
Nichols, Billie.122, 262, 276
Nicholson, Philip, 179, 221
Nicholson, Wlnllred Joanne, 255
Niese, David Max, 122, 301
Nigh, Karen, 108
Nilchce, Norma, 265
Nogg, Carole, 1, 108
Nohl, Nancy, 96, 211. 212, 283
Nohrn, Jon, 122.262, 276
Norman, Vernon, 96, 192
Norwood, Richard, 122, 304
Nunley, Lonnie R., 81. 252, 253
Nunn, Butch, 220, 222
Nunn, Robert E., 96
Nuseibeh, Nasib, 222
Nutter, Jay, 221
Nylund, Barbara, 122. 246, 254
Oaks, Jim, 250
O'Boyle, Pete, 122
O'Brien, Joan, 108, 190, 279
O'Conner, Lynn, 197
O'Canner, Mary Ellen, 96
O'Dowd, Gary, 47
Otteni, Joan, 262
Ottinger, Gary B,, 97, 297
OttmCm,.1im W,, 159, 319, 327
Otto, David M., 122, 344
Otto, Richard C., 97
Otto, William, 108, 261
Owens, Elaine, 97, 224, 232
Packhurst, Phil, 252
Pahe, John, 108
Painter, Lorraine, 195
Paiz, Jo Ann, 108
Palmer, Lynne, 108, 275, 253
Pampolone, Pot, 122
Pape, Emily lM1rnit, 122
Pappas, Antoinette, 178. 179, 256
Pappas, Elaine, 97, 178, 179
Pappas, Nick, 336
Keith Neal, 252
es, Arthur, 37, 121, 303
Melton, Charles R,, 121
Ruth 1Ann1, 121
Merrill, Charles, 107, 287
Dean, 96, 297
Messersmith, Lanny, 107, 306
Melvin, 96, 251, 259
,Lois Jayne, 121,237
arna Lee, 121, 262, 281
Allen L., 47, 229, 242, 304
Eric, 121, 242, 304
, Helen J.,41
Metzger, Paul, 96
Montgomery, Cecilia, 253
Montgomery, Johnny L., 121,342
Montgomery, Verne R., 121
Montoya: Frances, 121, 155, 167, 267
. Pete R,, 121
Montoya, Pris, 57
Montoya, Vincent, 96
Glendi, 121, 284
Mumma, Colleen, 179
Murphy, Ann M., 122. 279
Murphy Eileen, 107, 267
Murphy, Francis, 107, 212, 281
Murphy Gary, 108
Murphy, Lana, 108
Murphy, Ralph A.,122, 303
Muzzy, Darlene, 96, 279
Oehring, Richard, 175, 176
O'Kelly, Larry, 179,221,259
Garry, 42, 179, 221. 238
Oliver, Jerrie, 57, 178, 179, 238
Oliver, Robert W., 122
Olono, Emmanuel, 97, 229
Olguin, Frank, 265
Olsen, G. Don, 69, 201, 202, 203, 204, 205,
21 1, 235, 300
Moore, Janet S., 178, 179, 2118
Moore, Marjorie, 107
Moore, William S., 122
Moro, Kelly, 178, 179
Moran, Charley, 122, 290
Moran, Frank, 107, 299
Myers, Susan, 96, 243
Myrick, Judy K, 122, 271
Naeve, Pamela, 103, 243, 281
Nahmad, Al, 68. 211, 251, 295
Nail, Douglas, 122, 303
Nossir, Ahmed, 264
Naughton, Penny, 204, 205
Naylor, Valerie, 108, 284
O'Neil, Tim, 252, 253
O'NeiIl, Catherine Tyrone, 42
O'Neil1, Marcia, 108, 279
O'NeilI, Roberta, 97, 188, 220, 224
Orcutt, Leslie, 122,214
Ordonez, Beatriz T..122.17B, 179, 224, 281
Orlando, Kathleen M., 122,272
Orona, Ernle, 122, 221
Orosco, Elisa, 122
Meyer, Helen, 255
Meyer, Robert, 249
Meyer. William, 81, 187
Meyerhein, Richard, 107, 254
Michalowski, Carol, 175
Michels, Richard, 107, 297
Morgan, Bobby, 322
Morgan, Gale, 176, 255
Morgan, Joan, 96, 279
Morgan, Joan, 57
Morgan, Pot, 246, 260. 347
Raymond H., 96, 192
Robert B,, 317, 320
Morro, Bill, 334
Noela, Bob, 221
Nelson, Alice, 42
Ortega, Frank, 97
Ortega. Ruben, 97
Nelson, Judi, 75, 281
Nelson, Linda, 350
Nelson, Margo, 79. 255
Ness, Gary, 319
Nessing, Joe, 179
Neuber, Anita, 108
Ortiz, Robert J., 122
Ortiz, Romeo, 249. 252
Osbourn, Jean, 108. 255, 281
Os1enberg,Sue, 122, 281
Otero, Augustina, 122
Otten, Patricia, 122
Pork, Petty, 253
Parker, Jerry, 108, 299
Parker, Lyle, 344, 346, 347
Parker, William Albert, 122
Parkhurst, Phil A., 81, 253
Parkin, John, 229
Parks, Paddy, 260
Pormley, Pot, 178, 179
Parodi, Richard, 108,191,297
Parson, Carol Sue, 57, 275
Parson, William D., 42, 235, 301
Partee, Polly, 97, 212, 253, 260, 275
Poskind, Martin, 209, 214, 219, 254
Pate, Delbert, 97, 290
Paterson, Katherine, 108. 190, 212, 2
Patterson, Barbara, 213
Paulousky, Ann, 122, 224
Paulsen, Paul Edward, 122
Paulson, Jean, 79
Payne, Diane, 163, 256, 257
Payne, H. Vern, 241
Payne. Horner T., 57, 176, 213
Paynton, Earle, Jr., 108, 293
Peacock, James Levi, 97
Pearce, David, 238
Pearl, Carlton, 108
Pearl, Yvette, 253
Pearson, David, 122, 297
Pearson, Neal, 97, 235, 297
Pech, Janice, 108, 262, 273
Peel, Harvey, 336
rw, Sunny Lu, we
Peery, Newman S.. Jr.. 42. 306
Pehl, Thomas, 97, 305
Pellissier, Michele, 122, 281
Pena, Michael C., 122, 344
Pennington, William, 122
Pepin, Bill, 176
Perkins, David, 97, 292
Perkins, Sherrill, 255
These smartly attired
young men are the
WINROCK CENTER -NOB HILL CENTER
YOUNG MEN'S SELECTIONS, DOWNTOWN, CENTRAL AT THIRD
Seated: Charles Wehmhoner and Larry Verschuur. Standing: Frank
Thomas, Fred Walden, Keith Johnston and David Schroeder. Not pictured
are lee Oppenheim and John Alford.
fm fha Qcrlleqe Wm
Perkinson, William, 122, 299
Perry, Patricia, 97, 284
Feschke, Jerry, 108, 306
Peters, Lucy, 179
Peterson, Carla, 108, 212. 283
Peterson, Warren Arthur, 68, 192, 208,
Phelan, Patrick, 108, 191,208,299
Phelps, Vernon, 215, 264
Phillippi, Charles Wesley, 123, 287
Phillips, Carolyn Kay. 123
Pico, Nicholas, 108, 289
Pickett, Larry, 322
Pieper, Johnnie, 195
Pierson, John, 324
Pino, Gregorio, 42
Pino, Jlm Joe, 97
Piatrowski,Marygene, 178, 179
Piper, Kerry, 123
Pilillo, Margaret, 108, 190, 232
Pitkin, Michael, 108, 179, 221,299
Pitts, Sandra Kay, 123
Plemmons, Sharon, 176
Plotkin, Stuart, 123
Plummer, Adolph C., 97, 336, 337, 338
Poldervaart, Arie. 68, 192, 196
Pollard, Kathleen, 123. 213
Pollard, Patricia, 123, 271
Pollock, Marion, 175
Pamerenk. Edward, 108, 301
Pope, William, 108
Porath, Arnie, 222
Porter, Alva, lll, 97
Porter, Pete, 329
Postelle, Roddy W., 81, 252. 253
Postlethwait, Jeanne, 108, 253
Postlethwaite, Martha, 273
Postlethwaite, Norma lanning, 58
Pans, John, 123
Powell, John B., 97. 299
Prager, Gary, 286
Pratt, Gary, 305
Praught, James F., 123
Praught, Pat, 123, 267
Presson, Edward, B3
Prevost, Susan, 97
Price. Barrett, 336
Prince, Betty, 192
Pritt, A. T. lChuckl, 97, 249
Purcell, Dan. 123, 290
Purcell, John Thomas, 333
Purdue, Keith, 175, 176
Putman, William E., Jr., 83, 195, 251
Putney, M. M., 123, 276
Guade, Heidi, 281
Quezada, Delia, 255
Quillin, Kay, 123, 255
Quintana, Richard, 191, 306
Roby, Barbara. 97, 193, 256, 257, 273
Radford, LaD0n D,, 97, 330, 332, 336
Rael, Marcella, 123
Roglln, Carl, 123, 295
Raglin, Carolyn, 97, 188, 197, 214, 219,276
Ragsdale. Mike, 123, 344
Raltmer, Linda, 123
Ramos, Margarita Anita, 188, 264
Ramsay, James K., 306
Ramsey, Margaret, 279
Ramsey, Scott, 97, 175, 176, 179, 194, 297
Randall, Carolyn, 176, 196
Randel, Lloyd, Jr,, 97
Raney, Helen, 123
Ransom, James. 194, 350
Ransom, Norman Lea. 6B
Rowlins,San1a Gail, 123
Ray, Beverly, 123, 253, 260
Roy, James Eleckner, 108, 301
Razzkcl, Paul, 123
Read, Robin, 123. 224, 284
Ready, Dennis, 201
Redd, Stephanie, 97, 188, 284
Redstrom, Michael, 97
Reed, Kenna Vee, 42
Reed, Pat, 123
Reese, Marvin Eugene, 333
Reeves, Patricia K., 58, 201, 255, 274
Regensberg, Marianne, 178, 179, 238
Reid, Susan, 123
Reider, Gary, 259
Reinko. Mary Jo, 123. 279
Reithel, Theresa, 123, 175, 176
Reitzel, Nikki Lynne, 97
Remley, Ann Marie, 97, 188, 264, 283
Rendell, Mitchell, 123, 246
Rengito, Jose, 68
Renouard, Ken, 261
Retz. Kathleen, 123
Retz, William A., 68, 232, 233, 235, 250,
Reutter, Susan, 97, 281
Reyes, Joe, 58
Reynolds, Ann, 108, 276
Reynolds, Judy, 42
Reynolds, Robert, 58, 233, 301
Rhoades. Russell, 97, 294
Rhodes, Bonnie, 176
Rhodes, Jae, 123, 297
Rhorer, Donald G., 42
Rhorer, Richard, 250, 251
Rhudy, Albert, 344
Rhudy, James, 344, 346
Ribble, Genevieve, 108, 178, 179, 254, 271
Richards, Darryl, 123, 297
Richards, Marian, 108
Richardson, Rebecca, 108
Riddle, Thurman, 123, 334
Ried. Harold, 68,250,281
Rieder, Gary, 243
Rictz, Ronald John, 97, 305
Rigl-itmyer, Robert, 123, 238
Rilchol, Herbie, 248
Rilo, Carter, 97, 259
Rilo, Mary Ann. 97, 224
Riley, Kathleen, 123, 207, 284
Riley, Kathleen Sharon, 75, 271
Rini, Nancy Lee, 75
Riardan, Jim, 123
Rivera, Ruth, 1, 108, 216, 224
Rivers, Patricia, 108, 267
Roach, James, 123
Roach, Jimmie Sue, 123
Roork. Richard, 123, 278, 279
Raostingear, Barbara, 108
Anna Dell, 42, 267
Roberts, Clarene, 256, 257
Roberts. Dennis, 108, 191. 306, 342
Roberts, Donald, 97
Roberts, Pat, 123
Robertson, Ann, 123, 279
Robertson, Bill, 108, 294
Robertson, Jonetta, 253, 260
Robertson, Jerri Reynolds, 58, 260
Robertson, Martha, 123
Robison, Marcella, 97, 193, 272
Robles, Alonso, 83
Robson, William, 123
Rocha, Etran, 336
Rodgers, Bnrbe, 58, 186. 201. 204, 2
Rodgers, Patsy Burke, 55, 197
Rodriguez, Gerald, 42, 187, 254
Rodriguez, Manuel, 109
Rogott, David, 42
Rohovec, Jane, 58
Rolin, Karen Lee, 107. 263. 272
Ramaine, Winnie, 109, 253, 260, 26
Raman, Edwin, 123
Romero, James, 83, 220, 221
Romero, Richard, 123 ,
Romero, Tony, 47 '
Road, Corky, 334
Roper, Patricia, 124, 255
Rose, John, 97, 303
Rose, Nelda, 256, 257
Rose, Sharon, 239, 261
Roser, Lynnette, 42, 282
Ross, Jane Terry, 190, 208, 212, 213
Rossi, Ronald, 109
Rost, Robert Paul, 58, 222, 223, 348
Roth, Barbara, 124
Roush, Paula, 265
Rowe, William, 97, 250
Rowland, Mike, 42, 187, 201, 210, 296
Rowland, Nancy, 124, 213, 284
Roy, William, 47, 294
Raye, Ronnie, 124, 289
Ruben, George, 97
Rubi, lsidra, 350
Ruiz, Benny, 124
Ruminer, William, 97, 179, 221, 305
Rundles, Susan, 124
Runge, Judy, 97, iaa, 193,258,275
Rungren, Karin, 254
Rungren, Richard, 251
Rupert, Ted, 109, 297
Rushing, Jack, 124, 207, 299
Russell, Eddie, 124
Russell. Sandro, 109, 271
Rutemiller, Gretchen, 97
Santiago, Bobby. 221, 223, 325, 327, 337
Sasaki. Gwendolyn, 98, 176
Sauerhofi, Diane, 124
Sauerman, Marsha, 109, 190, 263, 276
Saunders, Dottie, 276
Saunders, Katherine. 124, 276
Saunders, Richard, 124, 293
Sawyors, Beverly, 178, 179
Saxe, Richard, 109, 299
Franklin, 124. 289
Sayre, Douglas, 98
Sca nd re
tt, Eric, 293
Scanlan, Herbert, 109
Scanlan, Richard, 98, 290
Scanlan, Robert, 124
Sceresse, Sue, 124, 281
Ryan, Rebecca, 124, 279
Sabich, Mary, 109, 220, 224
Sabina, Robert, 109, 299
Sackman, Robert, 109, 287
Sadilek, Julie, 97, 276
Saiers. Larry, 124
St. Clair. Linda, 110
St, Claire, Robert K,. 69, 206. 235, 294
Sais, Victor, 124
Sail, Johnny. 75
Salazar, Adela, 109, 252
Salazar, Andres. 109
Salazar, John, 124
Salazar, Johnnie, 109, 210
Sallee, Larry, 97, 299
Salyer, Robert, 294
Sampsel, Michael M., 68, 1
223, 235, 250, 251
Samuelson, Debby, 109
Sanchez, Eloisa, 98
Sanchez, Janice, 197
Sanchez, Julius, 252
Sanchez, Louisa, 253
Sanchez, Loyola, 124
Sanchez, Raymond, 109
87, 195, 196.
Schaeler, Nick. 124
Schaelier, Kay. 347
Scholl, Mary Margaret, 124
Scheer, John W., 1, 104, 216, 251
Schitani, Pennie, 124,272
Schmedt, Jolund, 109
Schmidt, Mary Lou, 109, 176, 275
Schmidt, Michael P,, 318
Schodort, Ed. Jr.. 109
Schoenhut, William, 109, 191, 299
Scholl, Mary Margaret, 272
Schooley, Kathleen, 109, 190, 276
Schreiber. Sara, 124
Schroeder, David, 109, 294
Schroeder, Jane, 109
Schaeder, Julie, 124, 166. 285
Schroer, John, Jr., 109
Schulte, Paul, 124, 178, 179
Schulte, Ruth, 109
Schultz. Carl L., 98
Schuyler, Philip Terry, 43
Schwall, Stephen, 109, 213, 222, 297
Schwartz, Christine, 124
Scism, Bert, 98
Scopelitis, Barbara, 124, 347
Scott, Anne, 1, 124, 213, 216, 262
Scott, Gene, 318
Scott, Michael, 178
Sanchez. Robert, 109, 289
Sanchez, Stephen Richard, 342
Sanders, Ned, 124, 303
Sanders, Cheryene, 124
Sanders, Dave, 124
Sanders, Sandy. 255
Sanderson, Missy, 124, 283
Sandifer, John, 297
Sandoval, Don, 124
Sandoval, Marcella J., 58, 350
Sandoval, Sonia, 255
Santage, Spencer, 98, 303
Scott, Paul J., 1. 98, 219, '258
Scott, Shirley, 124
cki,109, 190, 276
Scott, William, 251
Scovel, Richard, 109
Seale, Carolyn, 98, 258, 275
Kennet11,W., Jr., 69,251
Seny, Suzanne, 109, 190, 213,277
Sebastian, David. 98, 306
William, 109, 250
Seeds, Nick, 191, 297
Segrist, Walter D., 47
Sehga1,Ashgar Ali, 69
'. 711 5-F 521' 'ff' f -:IEfE3E5EfE5E5?:
FASHION SQUARE of LOMAS and SAN MATEO
M ,QM V
Thomas, Coral, I 10, 190, 253, 260, 277, 347
'M EH 3-6111 558351
4 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
THIRD 8i SILVER SW ' 5007 LOMAS NE
5416 KATHRYN SE ' 5003 MENAUL NE
CASH AND CARRY
Serving Albuquerque Q
Better For 11 '
60 Years :BQ 1
D 7 I :thi Q
fr" 5- -'Eg' 1 ' T'
elilli E A --AV -1
Q f' '- L T JT' sri - -infa-
Stambaugh, Les, 125,295
Stamer, Sarah, 125
Standeier, Richard, 110, 289, 342
Stanford, Elizabeth, 125
Stanley, Tad, 125
Stanley, Terry, 110,295
Stap1eton,Jean, 110, 190, 243, 267
Stapp, Carol, I 10, 285
Stapp, Janet, 255
Stark, Barbara, 125
Staufler, Virginia, 125, 263, 347
Steed, Gerald Vernon, 342
Steed, Sue, 110.213, 253, 260, 262, 263,
Steen, Charles, 110, 191, 301
Steinlce, Elizabeth, 125, 281
Stell, Raymond Durwarcl, 58, 303
Stephens. Margaret, 110,271
Stephenson, Vicki, 167
Sterrett, Jim, 98, 293
Stevens, Linda, 110, 271
Stevens, Margaret, 58, 193, 262
Stevens, Walter B., 98, 178, 179
Stevenson, Janet, 255
Stewart, Jim, 249, 336
Stewart, John, 315
Stewart, Michael Edward, 125, 301
Stewart, Noncy, 110
Stiles, Barbara, 125, 285
Stimmler, Tom, 125, 297
Stinnett, Arba Henry, 125
Stith, Marilyn, 125, 212, 283
Stockton, Jim, 110, 290
Stoes, Mary Phillis, 212, 233
Stokes, Edward, Jr., 110.295, 316
Stokes, Mary Beth, 43
Stone, Jean, 125,272
Stoner, Morlis, 125
Story, Priscilla, 43
Stout, Joel, 75, 187, 304
Stratton, Peggy, 98, 273
Strauch, Gaye, 125
Strazzini, Edward, 110, 293
Street, Jerry, 69
Strllaling, Tom, 125
Strohl, Merritt B., 98, 179, 194, 221
Stromberg, Kay, 125, 212. 283
Strong, Ruthi, 125, 212. 213, 224, 275
Strubel, Frank, 110, 191, 295, 331
Stuart, Stephan, 125, 178, 179
Stuehler, James E., 69, 251
Stumph, Bill, 125, 238
Stuppy, Charles, 175
Saber, Bettianne, 1, 110, 175, 176, 179,
Sue, Henry, Bl, 252, 253
Sullivan, Judith, 125, 258, 274
Sullivan, Patty, 125, 175, 176
Sullivan, Westley, 126
Sumroll, Jane, 58, 238
Surnrall, Orbin, 110, 252
Sutherlen, Jerry, 336
Sutphin, Suzanne, 126. 283
Sweeney, Kathy, 244
Sweet, Forest Helmer, II, 126, 301
Swigger, Ron, 175
Swinlard, Dave, 110, 293
Swink, Harley, 110, 289
Swisher, Pam, 110,281
Swortwood, Judy, 126, 271
Sydow, Bill, 98
Taloya, Romano, 126
Taggard, Joseph F., 320
Talcana, Deiithi, 264
Tallmadge, Louise, 126, 255
Tanny, Rosemary, 126, 277
Tantzen, Alrnut, 110, 178, 179, 281
Tarleton, Glen, 110
Tote, James, 83
Tatschl, John, 257
Tatum, Ronny, 126, 287
Taulbee, Sandra, 58, 186, 201, 232, 285
Taylor, Eddie, 297
Taylor, Jake, 240
Taylor, Max, 98, 291
Teague, Mary, 148
Temple, Marilyn, 178, 179
Terwilliger. Martha, 79, 186, 201, 21 1,
Tesch, Bob, 344
Tessetare, Richard, 98
Thacker, Larry, 98, 297
Thelander, Clint, 126, 297
Thom, Gale W,, 98, 188, 257, 232, 262,
Seik, Hope, 109
Seiler, Lauren, 124, 261, 289
Seitz, Pate, 109, 259
Seiverd, George, 124, 290
Selles, Mary, 109, 176, 190
Sells, Lucky, 109
Sells, Margaret, 124
Sells, Shirley, 265
Sena, Barbara, 109, 253, 279
Serna, Beverlee, 124
Servadei, Anno, 43
Sewell, Byron, 248, 249
Sewell, Terry, 109
Shafer, Barry, 195, 250
Shaffer, Alan, 98
Shcifler, Kay, 175, 176, 257
Shafler, Pam, 124, 277
Sltanklin, Pat, 178, 179
Shannon, Michael, 98, 294
Sharp. Mary, 124
Sharp, Wayne, 175, 176
Shaski,Mi:hae1, 124, 334
Shaw, Thelma, 271
Sheole, Jan, 98, 277
S11eel1on.Ju1ianne, 124, 272
Sheets, Larry, 176
Sheets, Mary, 98, 271
Shei1et,Amiram, 175, 337
Shepherd, Jessie, 178, 179
Slterer, Valerie L., 98, 272
Sherman, William, 409, 209
Sheylca, Terry, 124, 289
Shipley, Dorsey, 124
Shocliey, Glenellc, 110, 275
Shamaker, John Wayne, 98
Shook, Herbie, 248, 249
Shoan, Sandie, 2, 253, 260
Shoon Tomy, 110, 176,293
Shores, William, 125
Short, Phyllis, 98, 167,275
Shoup, Edwino, 125
Shoup, George, 211
Show, Thelma, 98, 178, 179
Shutt, Frances, 195
Silber, Gina, 178, 179
Siegiitz, Janie, 267
Sievers, Rodney, 125
Silva, Josephine, 125
Silver, Roger J., 110
Silverman, Jackie, 98, 237, 238
Simmons, Kenneth B., 195, 251
Simms, Bili, 43
Simms, Mary, 125
Simpson, Jesse Dole, 333
Sinclair, Andrew, 336, 337, 338
Singer, Robert, 110, 363
Singleton, Ronnie, 110,336
Sisneros, Pete, 252
Sisneros, Rose, 125
Skinner, Alan, 125, 179, 221, 278
Slagle, Robert, 254, 303
Slates, R. Thomas, 110
Slaughter, Martha, 125
Slease, Michael, 110, 299
Smejkal, Kelvin, 250
Smelich, Thelma, 125
Smith, Anne, 110, 178, 179
Smith, Carol, 277
Smith, Cass, 125, 301
Smith, Clark B., 69
Smith, Dan M., 98, 289
Smith, Dan P., 110, 294
Smith. Diane, 125, 255
Smith, Fidel Tennis, 98, 192
Smith, Fred O., 98
Smith, Jackie, 110
Smith, John K., 69, 251
Smith, Larry Leroy, 125
Smith, Larry Nelson, 43, 297
Smith, Lavinia, 125, 271
Smith, Paul, 125
Smith, Priscilla A., 98, 271
Smith, Vin, 176
Smathermon, Jim, 98
Smyer, Paul, 125,207,297
Snell, Margaret, 110,255
Snoddy, Lynne, 110
Sagabe, Kuzuo, 125
Saika, Joyce, 125, 277
Solenberger, John, 98, 189, 344, 351
Soleriberger, Robert, 125, 208, 264, 344
Sorensen, Beverly, 1, 216, 246
Sosa, Don Henry, 125
Sosa, John Phillip,125
Sosa, Thomas, 125
Spain, Cathy, 110, 190, 232, 275
spefks, Lofty, 252, 286
Sparks, Thomas Overton, Ill, 69, 305
Speer, Swen, 58, 201, 275
Spence, Nancy, 98, 255
Sperry, John, 98, 248, 249, 297
Sperry, Roger, 98, 301
Spicknall, Thomas. 125
Spiegel, Margaret, 98, 283
Spiegler, Stephen, 125, 297
Sprague, Stephen M.. 69, 303
Springer, Thomas, 110, 331
Spurlock, Mary Bess, 43
St. John, Roy, 176
St. Louis, Lynne, 265
Sloat, Robert, 110, 297
Stody, Pat, 43, 267
Stallord, Anabel, 98, IBB, 232, 272
StaHard, Ronnie, 110, 297
Stalcup, William, 110, 259
Stallbaum, Gloria, 125
sisiibaum, Mary, ss
COMPLETE LADIES 81 MISSES
READY TO WEAR AND
Thomas, Cordelia, 110, 212, 283
Thomas, Gail, 126, 224, 271
Thomas, Gaye, 253
Thomas, George lll, 110. 233, 297
ames Jay, 126, 301
Thomas, Marcia, 126, 279
Thomas, Seth, 126
Thomas, Stan, 110, 299
Thompson, Barbara, 126
Thompson, Betty, 93, 188, 283
Thompson, Charlotte, 126, 279
Thompson, Don, 111, 344
Thompson, Ernie, 98
Thompson, James J., 43, 235, 289
Thompson, Jahn, 194. 179, 221
, Kirk, 336
sary F., Qs, 189, 206, 24
THE HOUSE of L'AlGLON DRESSES
3010 CENTRAL AVE. SE AM 8-3384
Thompson, William, 126, 297
,. M YE-
Miss Gayle Hudgens, Miss Wool of 1961, models
o wool suit sold exclusively at Woodruff-Julian.
' 119 cmrimt wssr nownrown
FOR THE MAN
OR ABOUT TOWN!
BRANDS YOU'LL BE
PROUD TO WEAR
and Accessories fashioned
the way you like them.
Men of Experience
to serve you . . .
COMPLETE STOCK 9 COMPLETE SERVICE
UNDER ONE ROOF
H ri,,. llllllllllllllllllllll
PLUS . . . the finest
Sophisticated frocks for 'round the clock
at the triangle
Thompson, Mariorie, 111, 175 U Waldie, George Ron, 99, 291
Thompson, Mary Ann, 126 Undmhiii' Ellen' 126
Thorn, Karen, 253
Thornton, Becky, 209
Thorsted, Ray H., 69, 251
Thurston, Beniamin, 126
Thvvin, Moung Ohn, 69, 251
Tidwell, Coralyn, 111
Tielen1an's, Matt, 336
Tillers, Leroy, 259
Tillotson, Jae Bob, 175, 176, 194
Tinnen, Frances Lee, 98, 281, 309
Tipton, Diane, 111
Tobias, Barb, 178, 253
Tad, David, 99, 305
Todesco, Elizabeth, 126,271
Todesco, Mary, 111, 271
Talman, Jon M,, 241
Tolman, Nancy, 126,257
Tomasi, John Henry, 81, 187, 252, 253
Tomlin, Joseph M., 43, 235, 297
Topper, Gene, 208
Torres, Dorothy Mary, 58, 195
Tarrez, Maida, 111
Traeger, Richard K., 196, 248, 249
Tratton, Dorothy, 58, 253
Trickey, Beverly, 99
Underwood, Chris, 264
Underwood, William F,, 99
Upton, Nancy, 126
Valdez. Euvaldo, 111
Valdez, Florence E., 99
Valdez, Sheila, 111
Valenzuela, lshmael, 99, 201, 204, 306
Van Dellndcr, Steve, 178, 179, 221
Vandenburg, Wayne, 336, 337, 339
Vandetti, Sheron Ann, 59
Van Dyke, Melvin, 83, 178,179
Van Lue, Kenton, 111, 293
Van Tasse, Pamela, 273
Von Tubergen, Norman, 254
Varesini, Alberto, 222
Vasilokis, Diane, 126, 258, 271
Vaughn, Richard, 192
Veoil, Oli, 248, 249
Vergara, George L., 99, 189, 303
Vergora, Moria, 237
Verness, Juliana, 126
Verschuur, Larry, 201, 204, 205
Vescovi, Julia, 262
Vio, Michael, 126
, Teresa, 1 11
Trigg, James, 126
Trolinger, Charlotte. 111, 178, 179
Trott,Donno,111, 176, 190
Trout, Larry, 176
Truax, Jerry, 348, 349
Truiillo, Amado A-, B3
Truiillo, Gregory. 59
Truiillo, Jerome, 252
Truiilla, Michael P., 59
Truiillo,Ra1ph, 43, 187, 210
Trlililla, Thomas M., 43
Truiillo, Vianes, 126
Trussell, Lee, 158, 336
Tsiosdia, Martha, 59, 256, 257, 260
Tucker, Barbara, 126
Tucker, Evo, 175. 176
Tucker, Ronald Omer, 69
William 1'l,, 348
aul1'1., 126, 301
Tunney, Tom, 126
Turanc, Judy, 175
Turek, Philip A., 99.189, 249
Turek, Philip H.. 248
Turnbull, John A., 99
Turner, Bonnie, 126, 283
Turner, David, 111, 320
Turner, R. L., 209
Turpen, Carol, 175, 196
Vicary, William Thomas, 126,301
Vidal, Christine, 99,271
Vigil, Ernest, 99, 237, 238
Vigil, Jake N, 99
Vigil, John, 334
Vigil, Neddy,111, 238
ro M., 99, 224, 261
Villa, Maximilian D,, 47
Villarreal, Abelardo, 99
Villarreal, Htldebrando, 99
Vinson, Gary, 111, 293
Vitole, Phyllis, 126, 213, 258, 275
Vivian, Joe, 351
Vizcaino, Maria Elena. 111
Joe, 99, 291
Carolyn, 99, 285
in, Claudia, 111, 257
1, Lloyd, 59, 334
rg, Jim, 178, 179, 222, 258
rg, Steve, 176
Vorwerk, Richa rd, 59
Carole, 111, 262, 281
Wagner, John. 126
Wagner, Sherrill Lee, 99
Wald, William, 126
Fred, 111, 291
Waldorf, Coleen, 126, 237, 240
Waldorf, Karen, 240, 267
Walker, Stephen Michael, 126, 301
Walker, Treca, 111, 190, 208, 213, 277
Walston, Bonnie, 126, 285
Walter, Charley, 336, 337
Waltrip, Charles, 179
Warbois, Louise, 126, 283
Ward, Karalee, 126, 275
Wardlaw, Stephen, 111,289
Warren, Jim, 99
Warren, Larry, 251
Warren, True Dee, 126, 277
Washburn, Savella, 126
Washington, Marita, 111
Wasson, Don, 111, 289, 331
Wasson, Roy, 126
Waters, Milt, 336
Waters, R, P., 336, 337
Watkins, Michael P., 43, 291, 344
Watkins, Storm M., 99, 291
Weare, Virgil T., 83, 240
Weolhers, James, 111
Weaver, Dick, 99, 291
Weaver, Tommy K., 126, 289
Webb. Judy, 213
Weber, Celia N., 99
Weber, Jael, 1
Weber, John, 127
Weber, Mike, 259
Wedding, Carrol, 331
Weder, Dona Lee, 127, 262
Weder, Mary Kay, 1 1 1
Weggeman, Al, 257
Weibert, Jerry Carl, 99, 208, 250, 251
Weidenhafer, Neal, 192
Weidman, Martha, 99, 285
Wcig, Robert, 111, 191, 289
Weihe, Mary, 127, 178, 179
Weimer, Joan, 256, 257
Weinstein, Ellen, 111
Welch, Dee McCloud, 59, 193
Wellborn, Charles l., 189, 295
Welton, Lindo,111,178,l79, 213
Wenslay, Sandro, 111
Werckenthier, Carolyn, 254
West, Kathleen, 178, 179, 190, 196, 27
Westfall, Alon, 59, 176, 194, 297
Wetzel, Richard, 126
Whalen, Mary .l., 59
Whaley, Thomas, 295
wherfy, Beverly, 111, 175, 196
Wheeler, Robert M,, 69, 251, 287
Whisler, William W., 69
White, Dorothy, 127, 173, 179, 275
white, Ed, 243, 248, 249, 344
White, John, 127
, fine Men's Wear
CHARGE Accoums AvA1iA1aLE
White, Kathy, 111, 238, 256, 257
White, Natalie, 127, 215, 219, 271
White, Peter, 127
White, Sharon, 1, 190, 210.216, 283
White, Susan, 127, 212
Whitecornb, John, 127, 259, 334
Whitefield, Jim, 322, 336, 337, 338, 339
Whitehead, Charles, 43, 254
Whiteside, Almira. 151, 197, 212, 232, 262,
Whitlow, Peggy, 43
Whiton, Ken, 127, 175, 176
Whittington, Ronald, 127
Wichtrich, Janet, 127
Wienecke, Evelyn, 212, 275
Wiening, Mary Ruth, 43
Wiese, James, 99, 189
Wight, Gregory, 127
Wilburn, John Bart, 99, 305
Wilder, E. Marshall, 259
Wilding-White, Frederic, 127
Wiley, Darla Jean, 99
Wilhite, Robert, 127
Wilkinson, John, 336
Wilkinson, Kenneth, 111
Wilkinson, Mildred, 127
Wilkinson, Robert, 127, 237
Willey, Charles A,, 69, 251
Wofford, Jim, 111
Wolcott, Joe Earl, 318, 325
Walhberg, Rosalind, 111
Wood, Edward E., 99, lB9, 248, 249,
Wood, Lockett, 208
Wood Michael, 255
Wood, Mona, 75, 271
Wood Richard, 127, 241
Thomas C., 297
Woodard, Jerry, 111, 299
Woodmansee, Robert G,, 99, 289
Woods, James E., 208, 250, 251
Woods, Jean. 127
Woods, Joan, 127, 254
Williams, Alice, 255
, Corol. 127
, Charles B., 59, 235. 291
, Cortez, 222
Williams, Damaris, 253
Williams, Donna, 255
Williams, Hubie, 59
Williams, Jeanne E., 99,176, 196
Williams, John A,, 127,240
Williams, John C., 111,240
Williams, Joye, 212
Williamson, Deborah, 99, 256, 257, 273,
Williamson, John B., 99, 189,237
Willis, Elizabeth, 127, 253, 260, 347
David, 99, 305, 351
Wilson, Betty Ruth, 127, 237, 252
Wilson, Carolyn, 99,277
Wilson, Chuck, 192
Wilson, Claire, 127, 285
Wilson, David, 127, 179, 221
Wilson, Marilyn, 127, 255
Wilson. Patti, 127
Wilson, Sylvia, 59, 246, 253, 267
window, Judy, 75, 271
Winkler, Bill, 1, 111, 217
Winterbotharn, Genie, 213
Winters, Dorothy, 99
Wisecarver, Richard, 127, 305
Woodson, Elizabeth, 111, 283
Woadul, Jock D., 43, 187, 297
Woodworth, Paul B., 43
Worthing, Kathie, 127, 263
Wartrnann, Ruth, 111, 212, 283
Wright, Michael, 245, 249, 336, 337
Wright, Thomas, 99,301
Wright, Toni Ann, 127, 273
Wynho5. James, Jr., 127
Wyss, cowl, 111, 190,277
Yearout, William, 127,297
Yelverton, John, 83
Yoder, John, 111
Yanemoto, Julie, 111
Young, James, 179
Young, Mark, 127, 241
Young, Richard, 208
Youngberg, Ralph, 99, 299
Yaurick, George, Jr., 83
Yourick, Lavonne, 99
Youts, Denise, 127, 175, 179
Yucker. Joyce, 127, 271
Yuen, Alexander, 99, 305
Zaborowski, Albert V., 83
Zaborowski, Elizabeth, 99
Zaionl, Charles, 127. 295
Zechnleister, Gene. 127
Zephier, Francine, 209
Zeri, Terrence, 127
Zimmerley, Som, 348, 349
Zimmerman, Ann, 127, 224
Zinter, John, 127, 259
Zumwoll, Raymond V., 99, 299, 289
Zunigo, Lala, 253
Zurawski, Judith, 127, 279
ONE STEP AT A TIM
Since the day you started first grade,
clean-jeaned and scared stiff, you have
been preparing for your future. Through
the carefree days of grade school, the
teen-age glow of high school, into the
serious years of college, you have been
forming habits that will help or hinder
you the rest of your life. After college
comes career and responsibility to your
self, your family and your community.
Intelligent financial habits will always be
of value to you. Affiliate yourself with
First National Bank in Albuquerque.
Let it be your financial guidepost
throughout life-for savings and checking
accounts, for financing future homes
and automobiles, borrowing for personal
or business reasons, and for financial
advice. Bank with an institution you
know is safe and dependable.
Manda Fedual Dammit Ifuwuuwe Jarpafzaflbn
F I RST
5 JM V .
Winroclr Shopping Center Hoffmantown Shopping Center
Central at Third Downtown East Central at San Mateo North Fourth at Candelaria 828 Bridge Boulevard SW
Auto Bank Third at Copper East Central .......... Auto Bank North Fourth ......... Auto Bank Bridge Bouievard..Auto Bank
Fon THE ENTIRE FAMILY
304 Central SW
3025 Central NE
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A NPVIE OF TRUST
WOLDEST IN NEW MEXICO - Mosr MODERN IN AMERICA'
1601 CENTRAL EAST 247-0201
INDEX of aoveI2tIseI2s
Albuquerque Lumber Company . . . . . .
Albuquerque National Bank . . . . . .
Associated Students Bookstore .... . . .
Blueher Lumber Company . . . . . .
Butterfield jewelers ....... . . .
College Inn Bookstore .... . . .
Excelsior Laundry ....... . . .
Fedway Department Store .... . . .
First National Bank ...... . . .
Galles Motors ..... . . .
Given Brothers Shoes ....... . . .
Henry's Fine Men's Weai '..,. . . .
Holiday Bowl ........... . . .
THE BEST FOR YOU IN '62
IIEIIIIT Fl E llll-EAD
Potato Chips-Frozen Rolls
All At Your Food Dealers
. , .2E33:13'YS512152EI?E132352111:i:f,'552:kf:126:2:12g ,
,'.-.5.-.5.-.fwy 201.1 'fx-wolf.:
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Excelsior hos u fleet of 22 truclcs
to provide fast pick-up and delivery
service in ull sections of the city every day
NAINPLANV-FIPSTE ROMA ,IVA NW
PFIVE IN' 522 SEQOND STREETINW
BPIVE IA'-FIVE PUIAIB' SIl0PPlAf6' GEIIIFR
V IV 0 .49 .
DPI El -452 LDM BLVD NE
.SWNDIA BASE ' F017 EXEIMMFE RL DG.
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77 ,. lm. 1 i. I, ..,.
I IIIUIIIIIIYMIHY EIEAIIIIIG
, fr FASHION CENTER
,as 'v .
sgsyij I, ' I
- 9 Your headquarters for Bobbie
Brooks separates . . . .Iamaicas
- ' 0 I, Capri Pants Knee Kappers -all
7 I fully lined plus slim pleated and
gored slcirts. And a color-matched
collection of sleeveless slip-ons
candy stripe blazer and long line
. pop-over. In easy-care cottons
I ,N nyijzh , 3 I lcnits' and blends. 5-15
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I H Downtown and Winroclc-Sportswear
Imperial Laundry . .
Kistler - Collister ..........
Korber's Hardware Company . .
La Hacienda Restaurant ....
Mandel Dreyfuss Company . .
Mead's Bread ................
Miller 8c Smith Manufacturing Co. . . .
National Bedding Company . . .
ParisShoes.. .. ..
Town House Fashions . . .
Valliant Printing Company ....
Woodruff-Julian Ready-to-Wear .
' OFFICE SUPPLIES
' OFFICE FURNITURE
6I I-6I5 GOLD AVE., S.W.
43I4 LOMAS BLVD., N.E.
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
TWO VIEWS OF NEW BUILDINGS
THE NEW UNM College of Education complex, designed by
architect Max Flatow, is now under construction. The 52,150,-
000 group of buildings will include a teaching materials
center, workshops and studios for industrial arts and art
if 9 1 ti?
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THE NEW College of Education building is the first UNM
building to be designed since the University adopted the
Warnecke plan, and it will be the first to be landscaped in
the manner suggested by Warnecke. Landscaping of the
education, food and child care study laboratories for home
economics, a circular seminar 'kiva,' and additional class-
Education complex will include an enclosed faculty court and
individual patios adiacent to several of its buildings. A pool
and fountain and a long covered walkway will grace the
south entrance to the quad.
The Universit of New Mexico
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, National University Exten-
sion Association, Association of American Universities, American Association of University
Women, American Association of University Professors, American Council on Education for
Journalism, Engineering Council for Professional Development, American Council on Phar-
maceutical Education QClass Aj, American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, American
Bar Association, Association of American Law Schools, American Association of Colleges of
1962-63 UNIVERSITY CALENDAR
Summer Term . . . ........,.......,....,...... . . .June 23, 1962
First Semester . . , , . .Sept. 20-22, 1962
Second Semester . . . .... Feb. 11-12, 1963
Excellent instructional facilities, a beautiful and spacious campus with 66 permanent build-
ings in the unique modified Pueblo style architecture, a large gymnasium-several of the
largest buildings in the state of New Mexico are located on Campus. Now under construction
are: the Fine Arts Center, the College of Education, and an extension to Zimmerman Library.
THE UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO offers thorough training for elementary and secondary
teachers and in music education, and outstanding opportunities in the fields of art, biological
sciences, business administration, dramatic art, English, health and physical education, home
economics, industrial arts, iournalism, library science, languages, meteoritics, astronomy,
music, physical and social sciences, speech, pre-medicine, pre-dentistry, pre-veterinary
medicine, nursing, law, engineering, pharmacy, mathematics, geology, physics, anthropol-
ogy, government, history, and Division of Foreign Studies.
COLLEGES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO
College of Fine Arts College of Nursing
College of Arts and Sciences College of Education
College of Engineering School of Law
College of Business Administration Graduate School
College of Pharmacy University College
School of Medicine
Veterans are urged to take advantage of regular and special offerings made available
through our resources and facilities, including evening classes.
For further information, address
TOM L. POPEJOY, President
University of New Mexico
College lite leaves its pleasant memories
-the intent inquiry into the mysteries of
scientific research, the close and lasting
friendships, the buoyant moments of
'tween-class' gatherings, and the enioy-
ment of many achievements shared.
Suggestions in the University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) collection:
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