University of New Mexico NROTC - Mark Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1946 volume:
THE UNITED STATES NAVAL 0FFICERS TRAINING CORPS
UNIVERSITY 0F NEW MEXICO - ALBUQUERQUE
,7. RM pm . . . gmmM
Ialtn $196 ..... 6W MW
MK. 3, MOD.5
With this semester ending the wartime Navy program at this
Unit, the DRYDOCK editor and staff are presenting With this
fifth and IaSt edition, 21 complete and comprehensive picture
of our life in Hokona Hall. Including the present class,
the University of New Mexico Will have commissioned
0r graduated into Midshipmanst schools for commis-
sioning, over hve hundred Navy Ensigns and
Marine Second Lieutenants, since 1 July 1943,
When the Navy program was inaugurated here.
U.S.S. NEW MEXICO
71w WW of New Maxim
To Whom We Dedicate This Book
For its untiring efforts and continual guidance to the N avy
Reserve OfHCEiTS Training Program during the past three years,
we Of. the Navy Unit dedicate this fifth and final edition. The
faculty have continually led trainees through many turbulent
and trying times in the past three years to turn out a maximum
of well educated OHicers 0f the United States Navy and Marine
Corps. The administration has cobperated t0 the utmost with
the naval Ochials in a well directed attempt to do more thanw
their share in the victory of our armed forces in the Second
I KN TIER, $1?me BHKYUIM
- ta- A ,, v a; x
Captain Joel N ewsom,
U. S. N.
The Captains M essage
With this Graduation, the Navyts great wartime V-12 Program comes to an
end. It has served its purpose and served it well.
Since the Program was inaugurated at the University of New Mexico on
1 July 1943, this Unit alone has commissioned one hundred ninety-seven as
Ensigns, U. S. Navy, or Second Lieutenants, U. S. Marine Corps. In addition,
over two hundred V-12 Graduates were transferred to Midshipmens' Schools for
This and the other Universities and Colleges which so wholeheartedly
cooperated to make the Program the success it has been, are deserving of the
Nationis gratitude. There is no doubt that the steady flow of college-trained
young officers to the Fleets shortened the war by many months.
'You of the Graduating Class who maintained the Unit's high standard during
the postwar period of uncertainties, I congratulate. Whether your future plans
are for Naval or civilian careers, I wish you success. Wherever you may be, I
enjoin you to exert your infiuence toward the maintenance of an adequate Navy,
our Countryis best guarantee of future peace.
Captain, U. S. Navy
Th e E x 6 0'3 1W essagce
The wartime program of this Naval R.O.T.C. Unit has come to an end.
There are many memories of the times, trials and tribulations we have shared
together, and it is with deep sincerity that I wish you luck and success in your
future work. It has been my pleasure to have been associated with you all, and
I thank you for your willingness and cooperation doing your duty at this Unit.
It is my hope that you have benefited duly at this Unit, and that your success
will so continue.
S. S. DAUNIS
Commander, U. S. Navy
S. Stephen Baunis,
U. S. N.
LT. COMDR. ROBERT E. jEFFERY
Not only the busiest, but also the most bothered ofhcer
at UNM, Lt. Comdr. Jeffery tries to keep the seniors
happy, and the "Fly-boys" comforted from one semester
to the next. Mr. Jeffery, a graduate of the 1940 class at
Annapolis, not only teaches gunnery, but is also drill
oflicer, senior watch oHicer, and educational officer. He
formerly served as gunnery oHicer aboard the Nevada and
Cruiser Santa Fe. Mr. Jeffery's family, his wife and two
daughters, say Honolulu is home. His future is with the
Navy. About mid-term Mr. Jeffery took over the coach-
ing position of the University swimming team, and
although he got a late start, the team was soon at top
LT. COMDR. ROBERT M. ROSS
Instructing navigation, and taking over Damage Con-
trol classes at mid-term, Lt. Comdr. Ross has the biggest
teaching assignment on the station, but he still found
time to make a name for himself with many of the
campus lovelies. It was even rumored once during the
semester that he had six dates in one day. Mr. Ross was
commanding officer of the APC 46 in the Pacific before
he came to UNM, having taken his college training at
Occidental and being commissioned in 1941. The Navy
as a career for Mr. Ross is his immediate and far-reaching
future. As for the Ford, he doubts if it will make
another trip to the coast, but claims it is only for local
LT. COMDR. WALTER E. BAMBARGER
Well known for his early morning lectures to the men
on chow, stencils, etc., Lt. Comdr. Bambarger, stores
oiheer, has done an excellent job in keeping Navy and
c1v111an men well fed despite friction from all sides.
Upon receiving his commission in 1943, Mr. Bambarger
was assigned aboard a troop carrier as armed osuard
officer, and later transferred to the V-12 Unit atbPeru
State Teachers college in Nebraska, before beino sent to
UNM. Following demobilization, Mr. Baolnbarorer
expects to return to teaching mathematics in a Pittsburbgh
suburban high school, but hopes to enter Real Estate.
LT. DOMINIC BRACE, JR.
A "red hot deal" from Seattle, Lt. Dominic Brace, Jr.
arrived at UN M the first of the year. "Sam" fought the
battle of the Aleutians 0n the U.S.S. Richmond for about
two years, and since that time, until he reported to New
Mexico, he served aboard the U.S.S. San jacinto, and
at the University of California, and the University of
Washington this alma materl N.R.O.T.C. units. Mr.
Brace has applied for Supply Corps in the regular Navy,
and will probably make a career of it. He is happily
married, and has a daughter, Nancy Susan.
LT. OGQ HENRY s. GRAUTEN
Mr. Grauten, who "handles the communication
classes," came to New Mexico after serving with a secret
outfit called a Beach-Jumper Unit, which he still canlt
talk about. His future is with the Navy, he hopes,
because he recently applied for U.S.N. Just after the
beginning of the term he underwent an appendectomy
which cut short a brilliant social career, however follow-
ing his rapid recovery he quickly made up for lost time.
Mr. Grauten was commissioned in November 1943, at
Notre Dame. As for marriage he refers us to the Cap-
LT. 0.09 THOMAS V. KELLY
After three years aboard the U.S.S. Fanning, which. he
helped to decommission in December 1945, Lt. g.gQ
Kelly arrived on this station in January. Mr. Kelly was
commissioned in 1942 at Abbot Hall, Northwestern, in
the V-7 program. He put in his chit for U.S.N. in May.
However, if things don't work out he will return to Iowa
with his wife. Besides his Ordnance and Gunnery
classes, Mr. Kelly was war bond officer, and was an awful
mean boy to stop on the oHicers' basketball team.
LT. 0.09 GEORGE EDWARD BARLOW, JR.
The big wheel of the officers basketball squad, Lt.
tjngi Barlow left for demobilization in May, after only
four months in the so called land of enchantment. Mr.
Barlow was commissioned in October of 1943 from the
Prairie State, N. Y. Midshipman school, and after seven
months of diesel and amphibious schooling, he was
assigned in May, 1944, to an L.S.M. Squadron as an engi-
neering officer. This work well qualified Mr. Barlow to
teach engineering and damage control classes here at
UNM. Mr. Barlow had revealed no plans for marriage
before he left UNM.
LT. gas ROBERT s. HUNTINGTON
Inheriting a multitude of mutilated legs and ankles,
Dr. Huntington took over at the UN M sick bay the hrst
of this term, after 15 months in the Pacific on a con-
verted transport. The hDoc" was born here in New
Mexico, and grew up in the Southwest, with San Fran-
cisco claiming him before he entered pre-med and medi-
cal schools. He is a graduate of the University of Arizona,
and the Stanford School of Medicine. After his intern-
ship, he immediately joined the N avy, and was put in the
Pacific. Being happily married, he is only waiting for
the high points needed for doctors discharge, and plans
to go to the Pacific Northwest to make his permanent
ENSIGN BETTIE JO WHITE
Planning to leave the Navy as soon as she gets our
records straightened up at the end of the semester, Ens.
Betty White has had the long and endless job of paying
hundreds of trainees every month. Miss White, a native
of Greenville, Ohio, received her college education at
Ohio State. She received her commission in the Navy,
and was immediately sent to the Naval Supply Depot at
Bayonne, N. J., and subsequently came to New Mexico.
After the July discharge, she expects to enter radio.
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1er lathered the deck till I feel like a wreck.
Ilve scrubbed where the bulkheads were
From sunset to dawn till the last spot was gone
Ilve polished and painted and varnished
The angle iron gleams, the overhead beams
While waiting for white gloves to try out.
And lookit, you mugs, at the battle port lugs
So shiny they must knock your eye out.
I cleaned and I chipped, not a square inch was
I got all the comers and niches.
The blowers I scrubbed, the brightwork I
Wch a rug from an Old pair of britches.
And now that Fm, through. tl'zere"3 nothing
But flop in the depths of defection
I worked to a shred and I wish I were dead
For the skipper called off II II? inspection.
From 0 u r Navy
W:?Wywzzm1a-rmmu ' v . v, v . ,
"All hands will return to the barracks
following drill, and stand by for inspection of
personal gear." That's about the way the
announcement reads at morning formation
after a week of priming by company com-
manders. The same record plays over and
over again in the company huddle after the
utake command" order has been given by the
"Whattsa matter with you guys? Donlt ask
me how that stuff's slposed to be stenciled,
read your station orders. Be damned sure you
do your shoes, too"
nThat article sir? I realize it isnlt stenciled
but I couldn,t very well. You see, sir, it isn't
mine, sir. We had a little beer party last
week, sir, and my lady friend, she lost her . . .
Oh, no, sir, . . but, 10 did you say,
Noon 4W 9W
"There will be an assembly for all hands in
the Science Lecture Hall at ......
"Trainees who do not have identification
tags will report to Sick Bay by 1600 this date
llOn Thursday last the Rifle Team defeated
the University of ......
"All hands are cautioned against the rent-
ing of automobiles unless the following pre-
caut1onary measures are ......
J. Bush, S.O.M.1c G; R. Ballweber, C.F.C C. D.
Blackwell, G.M.1c B. F. Kinister, C.G.M G. S. Jenkins
Gunnerls Mate 24c Bert F. Kinister, after four years in
Gunneris Mate Me Raymond J. Bush has taken
over quite a bit of the instructing of our rifle team
this semester. Coming here last semester from duty
on the Fleet oiler U.S.S. Kankakee, his main duty is
maintenance of armory equipment.
Soundman MC George R. Ballweber, with three
and onevhalf years in, and three of that at sea, just
shipped over and wants to be a career mah. He
is from California, and Katie got the nod Wlth the
big ring, which settles his future marriage plans.
Chief Firecontrolman Clayton D. Blackwell, lack-
ing only two years to complete his 20, is planning on
living in Albuquerque, or Los Angeles, when the
happy day comes. He is from Montgomery, Ala-
bama, happily married, and has a dog with a
granddaughter. His last sea duty was aboard the
Chief Gunner's Mate Gid S. Jenkins, just a farmer at
the hands of the Japs, is really satisfied with this city
because his home is in Santa Fe. Kinister began working
in the Philippines in 1939, and was on Corregidor when
the Japs wanted it so bad in the first of the war. He was
captured, and in 1944 was taken from the islands to the
mainland of Japan. After 15 months of working in mines,
he was liberated and got in the states on 10 September.
heart, has a "few acres" outside of Albuquerque to keep
his idle hours away from the gunnery department busy.
Jenkins is from Virginia, and claims a wide variety of duty
in his time at sea. Jenkinsi primary duty at this station is
maintenance of ordnance equipment, and he is also king
of the armory. He assists the officers in instruction of
Chief Boatswain James Smith, coming to UNM after 14 years
of straight sea duty, say's hell even be satisfied with duty here
for the next six years until he earns the right to retire. He has
had every kind of duty in his 14 years, and his last was aboard
the U.S.S. Fremeon which he helped commission in 1943 and he
remained aboard her until August 1945 when he was transferred
here. Smith is Chief Master at Arms in charge of building
material, with collateral duties including: instruction of sea-
manship, charge of working details, and baggage room guardian.
Chief Boatswain John G. Gardner became ruler of the gym this
semester, after the Navy got rid of its so called specialists.
Gardner had destroyer duty before he came here, and says the
only thing he likes about New Mexico is one girl, and he
married her. He wants to take her back to New York with him.
This "Can Man" says destroyers are the best-and only duty in
the Navy. All of his five and one-half years were spent on DDls.
His last was the U.S.S. Walke, DD. 723.
Chief Quartermaster Robert D. Kemp is one of the best
known members of ship's company, because of his duty
as mail clerk. Kemp has been held down the past few
months because his wife came to Albuquerque, and has
changed hangouts from the Pig Stand to the Chesterfield
Club. He is ready to go back to sea to finish his hitch-
then grab a suit of "civies" as soon as possible. He claims
to be in charge of one of the top NROTC rifie teams in
C.B.M. J. Smith, C.B.M. J. G. Gardner. C.Q.M.
R. D. Kemp, C.S.M., J. T. Sutherland
Chief Signalman James T. Sutherland has the biggest
headache on the base, that of the records for all the Naval
science books, and also the linens and blankets. He is from
Boston, but he and his wife plan on making California
their home when the discharge comes.
of sea duty, he was aboard the North
classes and general drill periods the "ins and outs" of the
"Signalman's Bible." the General Signal Book.
In his five years
Carolina. and a
Sutherland tries to teach the boys during
S.K.1c V. E. Schmuke, S.K.1c K. Adair, Y2C J. Boyd
Yoeman 2k Joe Boyd. the red terror on his motorcycle,
is the self pitied, over worked yeoman in the Execis office.
The dark haired lad has been here since November 1945,
and except for the assistance the chief has given him this
semester, Joe has carried on the complex duties himself.
His motorcycle was Joe's right arm until May when it took
a worse beating than he did in the motorcycle hill climb.
Storekeeper 1A: Kelly Adair, the SNAFU
small stores operator, is from Ft. Worth,
Texas, and spent three years at the Repair
Base in San Diego. Kelly isnit married, and
for the present is satisfied and happy. Bettie
Io hoped both the storekeepers would help
her until July-but Kelly had different plans.
Storekeeper MC V. E. Schmuke, disbursing
storekeeper, can be seen any night flying low
down central in his 216 Mercury. Smoky just
says negative on marriage. He formerly
claimed Nebraska as home, but says Los
Angeles is now.
Chief Yeoman Donald C. DeMund tnot picturedi , 1n
the Execis oilice, returned from 30 days leave the first of
May with a beautiful tan and a mustache He has been
marlied for just over a year, and plans to stay here as
long as possible until his bitch is up in November 1947.
He was on a subchaser for two years, and likes New
Mexico much better than the Fleet.
Pharmacists Mate 2k Paul B. Halamicek left his job in Sick
Bay about mid-term to return to Tahoke, Texas. He intends
to go back to school at T exas U. next fall. Doc Huntington says
his motorcy,cle which Paul used to climb the Doc with one day,
was his only bad point, because he was a quiet and hardworking
Pharmacists Mate 2k Robert Wharton tnot picturedi from
Arkansas came to UNM the hrst of this semester, after duty with
the 3rd Marine Division. He took over as the Docis chief
assistant after Paul left, and being over a year from the end of
his hitch he hopes to spend that time here in the land of
enchantment, because he says he likes it.
Pharmacists Mate 3h Jim Leszcyrski was here for about five
weeks, from the first of April to the middle of May, when he
went for that all important discharge. He was assigned here
while awaiting demobilization points to give trainees night vision
tests. Jim spent 33 months with the Navy at Naval and Base
hospitals and at a Repair Base.
Left to right: B. Scoville, R. Hamilton
Ph.M.3c J. Leszcyrski, Ph.M.2c P. B. Halamicek
Rheba Hamilton, the New Mexico beauty in the Captainis
office who greets everyone with a smile, has been working for
the Navy about a year. Previous to that, she attended UNM,
but doesn't think that she wants to return, because she likes her
work in the Stadium building. However, should she return,
Rheba would be a junior, and an active Chi Omega. then her
love life is mentioned, she shuts up like a clam. All sports
appeal to her, with tennis holding the edge. Golf is the only
one she hasnit attempted to master as yet.
Betty Scoville, the secretary in Mr. Jeffery and Mr. Bambargar's
ofhce, has been working in the Stadium building since February.
Betty, whose home is in New Haven, Conn.. came to New Mexico
about six months ago for the climate here. She is not married
and when Happroached 0n the subject just shakes her head. She
was a junior in Larson Junior College, New Haven, but plans
to stay in New Mexico for quite a while.
: k x
Battalion Sub-Commander, Stewart, D. R. Battalion Ensign, Lake, XV. T.
Battalion Commander, Greene, W. A.
Battalion Adjutant, Arford, J. O. Battalion Chief, Woodard, D. A.
BATTALION COMMANDER-NROTC LIEUT. COMDR. W'ALLY GREENE
As the leader of this stellar five, Wally has the Old Navy job of being responsible for everyone and everything in
the Batt. Being a regular Navy man the wear and tear of the job hasnk worn him down. He says the best part
of the job is in confusing soldiers with the four stripes and oak leaf.
BATTALION SUB-COMMANDER-NROTC LIEUT. DON STEWART
Don is charged with maintaining the physical litness of the staff and has worked hard at this. He is also the
man who must keep the Batts, discipline up to a set standard. Drilling the staff is another of his tasks. Don
modestly claims the sword throwing championship of the stalf.
BATTALION ADJUTANT-NROTC LIEUT. 0G9 JACK ARFORD
There is never a dull moment in Jackts life as he prepares the watch bill and supervises the watch standers.
His nickname is "old gravel throattt from reading the daily memorandums. As 2111 old Navy hand he has little
trouble or sympathy with those who don,t appreciate Saturday watches.
BATTALION ENSIGNeNROTC ENSIGN TED LAKE
His official title is Battalion Comlmssary and Stores officer. This makes it his job to see someone for just about
everything. Ted,s specialties are the estimates for week-end meals. He claims to have finally found the "chow
count formula." It is rumored Ted sells those light bulbs when the V-5s need them.
BATTALION CHIEF-NROTC C.P.O. DAVE WOODARD
Dave is easily the hardest worker on the staff. Any job that imft actually assigned to someone else is usuallx
done by Woody. He acts as general messenger boy besides efllciently handling the compam' musters. Dave Claims
that he should be glven a warrant officers rank and is working 011 it from all angles.
Band, Grey, A. E. First Company, Shanahan, J. J. Second Company, Johnson, R. L.
Third Company, Dobyns, R. E. Fourth Company, OlBrien, R. F. Fifth Company, Pace, J. P.
Although the smallest company in the battalion, the band made one Of its best records in drill and at com-
pany competitions. It has been an honor and a privilege to work with the band this term.
ALAN E. GREY, Band Commander
Although my company diant take all the honors in the battalion this semester. we had our share, and there
was never a time when I wasnlt proud of them. It was the best cruise I ever had.
JOHN J. SHANAIIAN, 1st Company Commander
Under the able leadership of HRed," thy," and tlArt', at drill, 2nd Company has lived up to all expectations
and led the batallion at all of the reviews-need more be said? Itlhas been a pleasure and honor to associate with
men in the Second Company. RICHARD L. JOHNSON, 2nd Company Commander
The 3rd Company may have taken a lot of guff about its condensed size physically speaking. but as to our
showing on the drill field, we have stood in the highest position. I consider my working with the fellows of Com-
pany 3 the most pleasurable of my NROTC tour. ROBERT E. DOBYNs, 3rd Company Commander
The other company officers and I wish to extend to the members of the Fourth Company our congratulations
on a job well done. Coming up as new men you have proven yourselves capable 0n the drill field and as a part of
the Battalion. It has been a privilege to associate with you.
ROBERT O,BRIEN, Fourth Company Commander
The Fifth Company, usually referred to as the fly-boys, must be congratulated on their willingness to learn
and their outstanding progress. T0 the men 0f the Fifth Company, Ed Hein. and Bob Cardinal, I say uIVell-
Done." JOHN PACE, Fifth Company Commander
First Company, Wood, W. D. Third Company, Fox, M. J.
Second Company, Ellsworth, D. P. Fourth Company, Michel, R. E.
PLATOON COMMANDER, GREY. A. F.
Front row: Grey, A. E.; Williams, C. R.; Brown, D. V.; Bur
Bailey, J. M.; Blair, R. VV.; Griswold, D. L.. Drum Major
Second row: Moore, R. B.; Grinnell, J. R.; Karvelis, N. A.; Henly. W. 8.: MVers, V. Y
J. T.; Hagues, D. N.; Kelly, R. S.
Back row: Record, C A.; Fall, S. C.; VVrCn, H. C.; Stzlploy. S.
Richardson, D. W.
gess, T. In: Adamson. J. W; Rouse G.:
E.; Sm'der. M. D.. Chief:
PLATOON COMMANDER, WILLIAMS, P. E.
Front row: Mansfield, J. R.; Small, R. E.; Dysart, J. L.; Ratcliff, G. C., Platoon Chief; XVilliams,
P. E.; Quinn, D. L; XVotkyns, R. S.; Kenton, XV. F.; Cunningham, XV. J. Company Chief.
Second row: OJBrien, E. L.; Thurston, R. V.; Taylor, J. C.; Harlan, M. B.; Rohay, C. D.; Taylor,
R. C.; Sternfield: L M.; Stover, H. M.
Back row: Williams, N. E.; Feather, R. L.; Doar, F. L.; Sutton, T. L.; Mulkey, R. H.; Sullivan,
D. J.; Bender, XV. T.; Christensen, J. F.
PLATOON COMMANDER, HOOVER, J R.
Front row: Congdon, W. R.; Spencer, D. R.; Duny, J. A.; MCKCC, J. 0.; Hoover, J. R.; Chupalio,
X: F; Chilton, W. H.; mggs, Ii. R..; VVhiLc, C. R.
Second row: Tharpc, C. A.; Daniel, J. M.; Bunker, R. B.; Davis, W. F..: Chapman, D. 1.; Brown,
W. F.; Smith W. D.; Marshall, L. 8.
Back row: Lunardini, P; J.; Hmmc, B. 12; Warren, J. I..; Soullwn D. In, Plalonn Chief; Carlock,
C. L.; Smith, R. Hg. Cilrain. R. F. L.
PLATOON COMMANDER, YOUNG, C. E.
Front row: Power, A. M.; O C0nne11, R. E.; Hamill, W. T.; Young, C. E.; Kelso, J. R.; Bartholf,
B. L.; Brooks, J. H.
Second row: Blount, E. M.; Corey, R. W.; Robinson, W. B.: Heseman, M.; Brammer, J. M.;
Harrington, W. A.; Younggren, G. T.; Zerby, B. J. 8., Company Chief.
Back row: Miles, B. F., Platoon Chief; Mulvihill, D. F.; Kay, J. WK; Richter, P. T.; Evans, R. A.;
Orr, R. 1.; O Neil1, T. F.; Nelson, A. G.
PLATOON COMMANDER, CHARITYTE. A. E. :
Front row: Power, F. XV; V01161 ,J. A.; Aaron, J. R.: Churcllo. .X. E.; Hahn. XV. H.: Harris. I. W; :
Pitchford, C. R.
Second row: Stone, H. E.; Donskcr, B. A.; Peck, R. A.: Curdclla. l. U: Mm. E.; Douvhern B
Gauthier, G. F.; Green, R. D. h I ' I H
Back row: Smith, D. E.; Zwoyer, E. M.; Vngcrs. X; Ray. R. E.; Primm. l. R.: Collins. D. M.;
DeHart, D. S., Platoon Chief; Rutledge, D. L. '
PLATOON COMMANDER, BITTLER. E. W.
Front row: H1221, I., Platoon Chief; Rothwein, I. A.; McKay, R. E.: EVzms, IV. A.; Bittler, E. XV;
Powers, K. I; Calkins, R. N.; Woodward, B. B. 8.; XVayle. H. C..
Second row: Potter, F. D.; Baker, D. F.; W'yndham, C. R.; Prex'izlli, L. I; Pollard, R. D.; Glaze,
M. L.; Shirley. B. E.; Garrett, C. 0.
Back row: Plunk, W. R.; Rollins, H. G.; Bultzo, C.; Brown, I. G.; Neibaur, S. 1.; Lee, E. B.,
Platoon Chief; Reese, D. D.; McMahon, I. P.
PIAJOON COMMANDER, 'l'liliIJiY, R. I.
From row: Martin. N. U; Cumin, R.; lH:mlh:lon, R. 111.; 'lcclcy. R. I: XVhilc. .I- A.; Thredgold.
K. A.; Murphy. E. S.
Scumd mu: mluuck, I N; Gordon, 8.; Noslnll, 'l. I; Whisllm; D.: Gnl'lork. I. 0.: IVuHm',
P. H., Platoon Chief; Hmnmoml. H. I..; Volkm, H. Ii.
Bank mw: 1thsz I. I : GullicMh I la; Dumm, K. D; Ensclcil. M. A.; Shocdy, G. K.;
Hilton, N. H.
PLATOON COMMANDER, MULDER, W. H.
Front row: Clifford, W.; Trewhitt, H. L.; Messinger, W. H.; Mulder, W. H.; Mayall, R. B.,
Platoon Chief; Beaver, J. G., Company Chief; Hollander, F. A.
Second row: Sabin, E. C.; McCoy, J. M.; Anthes, G. P.; Lareau, R. J.; Phillips, D. M.;
Whealdon, J. W.
Back row: Singrey, W. J.; Sellers, M. C.; Lenker, R. H.; Lucas, P. H.; Barnes, E. H.; Rogers,
R. E.; Carroll, H.; Johnson, G. J.
PLATOON COMMANDER. VATH, D. L.
Front row: Kringel, R. L.; Hudson, R. C.; Tincr, E. A.; V
D. W.; Garner, F. E.
Second row: Rose, S. R.; Mohlenhoff, W'.; Green, J. 8.; Lobdell. I. 1.: Shulz. L. R.
11th. D. L.: Rogers. R. L: Turle'f
: Abbott. I. E.
Back row: Cummings, T. J.; Hogg, R. C.; Hubbard. D. 1.; Barber. D. A. H.; Herbin K J'
K1ass,M.M. E ' k
me, D. R.;
Turner, R. D.; Cardinal, R. I.; Young, M. G.; Gulick, B. R.; Barber, D.
Hadsall, R. 14.; Brooks, W. D.; Douglas, L. G.; Kennedy, E. E.
Second row: Moon, D. R.; Martin, P. R.; Hobold, R. F.; Nichols, H. W.; Kelso, D. G.; Allen, I.
Iucde, E. A.; Banks, TL 0; Baird, R. 14.; Fendorf, J. E.; Dirkschneidcr, E.
A Hg, no, 42, IA!
PLATOON COMMANDER, HEIN, E. L.
Front row: Barret, W. R.; Hardenbrook, I. M.; Hopkins, H. C.; Goss, E. K.; McCalman, I. R.;
Hall, I. R.; Hein, E. L.; Lendt, L.; Christensen, T. W.;Ienison, D.; Howard, D.; Horn, L. R.;
Second row: Hyde, K. G.; Haist, R. R.; Hawes, H. N.; Harris, E. W.; Lurcott, C. W.; Bolsley,
I. C.; Dunlay, R. J.; Anderson, R. D.; Clark, K.; Forster, W. G.; Jones, R. A.; Darraugh, P.;
Back row: Lawrie, T. J., Company Chief; Iacox, H. W.; Anderson, J.; Miller, C. E.; Bell, XV. T.;
Fry, G. A.; Geisel, G.; Bowman, W. H.; Holbert, R. A.; Halley, F. D.; Bianco, E. XV; Hardwick,
R. M.; McCarthy, D.
PLA'JIOON COMMANDER, CARDINAL, R. I.
Front row: McClelland. I. R.; Gerbcrich, C. W.; Llewellyn, T. C.; Basford, I. W.; Eischeid,
Iambscn, M. G.; Grantharm I. W.
Back row: Merrill; R N; Crumhrimc, J. R.; How, A. 14.; Kidwell, E. 14.; Hofstra, E. J.; Helmey,
D, M.; Faster, I 11., Crowley, E, M.; Bausback, R. F.; Fletcher, I. L.; Martinez, E.; Lohnes. I. H.
W IIVIR Gnu: on
Tut 3 6 DA
x 1 QWN
x x '
By CHARLES BULTZO
Even now the beginning is clear to me . .
the beautiful expanse of metropolitan Albu-
querque unveiling itself before my eyes as the
bolt of machinery I was riding tore up the
tracks as it approached the station . . . the
Cal. Ltdm.-1imited in everything but time
. I still maintain those cow catchers are
obsolete . . . the ride from the station up the
street that was soon to be my only escape-
CentralAvenue. . . . Chief Boats asking me if
I could play an instrument . . . and finally
assignment to the castle of the kings . . . the
architects nightmare . . . my new home .
HOKONA HALL . . . And so it began . . .
And brother I mean it started . . . To com-
pletely appreciate a Bootls day we begin, as we
must begin, at 0545. . . . Something that
resembles the screech of a Banshee wakens you
from dreams of yesterday . . . before you are
fully awake you are making the second turn
around the track . . . unless . . . that is . . .
the lost feeling as the COD throws open the
closet door . . . those things aren't long enough
to stretch out anyway . . . you usually make
it around the track and look at the sack long-
ingly when the COD sticks his -- face into
the room. . . . The fog hasn't lifted when the
Banshee lets go again inviting you to dine
with the boys at Graciels Grotto. . . . Ah yes
. . . potatoes and beef for breakfast . . . bacon
and eggs for lunch . . . while our innards
scream for chow we are first tortured further
before we can place our healthy young stom-
achs on the altar for chow . . . somebody must
first scream . . . ilBa-tal-leee-un-A-ten-shun"
. . we are instructed to stop annoying Chloe
for she is particular as to the type of wolves
she associates with . . . by direction of the
Comm. for the 11th Nasal district . . . then
and only then do we begin the ,treck to the
Waldorf of Albuq; . . . if the coHEee hasn't
stopped your heart or the spuds haven't
plugged up your windpipe you make it back
in time to clean it up and start to classes . . .
Classes . . . ah yes . . . but I must be careful,
the issue comes out before the final grades are
in. . . . See me sometime and I will give with
the dope...OnT...Th...Syou are alucky
little boy . . . you drill . . . each student officer
tries to outshine the other and slowly climbs
the ladder to martyrdom . . . drill-with its left
Hanks . . . right Hanks and apple pan dowdy
. . . the gyreene cadences until you breath to
hup-in-lef . . . it's really invigorating .to be
marching around the grinder or standing at
attention for half an hour in the barest of
necessities tuniform of the dayy and have the
braid come out with bridge coats, mufHers,
gloves, and a hot pot of Joe . . . but this is all
training. . . . The memos are read and as the
last one starts-The following named having
been assigned extra duty will report to the duty
oHicer at 1630 01:30 PM, Ilm toldy, all men
freeze. . . . Well-fooled them again . . . then
to Gracies for your ration of powdered eggs
. . . Classes until 1430. . . . If you have change
you will dine at Bill's tpaid ava. . . . Study
hour starts at 1930 and the lucky seniors take
oif . . . after the usual session you decide to
study and you closely study the procedure
. employed in solving an AA problem with all
effects considered . . . you decide to hang up
the a- for the night when the Banshee re-
minds you that you have just ten minutes to
do just that . . . lights out . . . with one ear
glued to the radio as Roma wines present a
story well calculated to keep you in SUS-
PENSE and the other to hear if the GOD is
coming tBut Mr. Brace-she just got mur-
deredy . . . the day slips into the background
and you are once again on liberty.
But with measuring of uniforms . . . the
Hrst ray of hope in your tortured existence . . .
you come into your own . . . you are no longer
a boot in the ranks . . . a senior no less . . . the
privileged . . . you might even be second asst.
squad leader. . . .
Senior privileges are published and you
draw yourself up with pride for many have
fallen by the wayside . . . a moment of silence
for them . . . thatls long enough . . . the big
day approaches . . . no longer need you jump
when the Banshee wails . . . you can look the
COD and smugly say, I am a senior and
turn over . . . the gates of liberty are thrown
open . . . no more drill . . . PE . . . Calisthenics
. overnights, two a month . . . no more
reminders by Bambarger of the situation on
chow . . . the student officers are back to your
level and there are no hard feelings . . . but
for classes you are living the life of Smoe .
and so this little epic closes . . . with one bit of
philosophy . . . if you worked and got through
. . . think of the fun you missed . . . or in the
words of the interviewing oHicer, where there
is a contented Plymouth Rock there will also
be a damp tomcat . . . or something. . . .
JACK OTIS ARFORD
"Arf" or "Smiling Jack'"
Jack acquired many and varied positions and ofiieen
during his seven semesters at UNM, hut topped them
all this semester with the Student Body Presidency.
A two y iar football letterman, Ar! came here in
March 1944. after three years of sea duty as n quar-
terniuster. The weather here is tops with him, and
he hopes tu return and establish a home upon retire-
ment. He gets :1 great charge out of living and plans
on doing a great deal of it as soon as he reaches his
goal of a commission. Next to Caroline. he thinks
the military is one of the better occupations.
Home town: Enid, Oklahoma
ELMER WILLIAM BITTLER
"Elmer" or "Money Bags"
With four years already in the Navy, Bill expects
to become a "Peacetime Parasite," those characters
who constantly drain the national treasury of the
taxpayers' hard-earned money. Bill's favorite past-
time is playing poker and as a result, it has become
a weekly ritual for the Albuquerque National to
send its armored car to Hokona to haul Billis winnings
away. Elmer is one of the few of our class who is
really studying. At any time he can be seen reading
his two favorite textbooks: "Gambling Can Pay," and
"How to Win Friends and Infiuence Their Choice of
Home town: Mt. Angel, Oregon
JAMES NISSEN BABCOCK
Jim left his Kenilworth home which is near the
great city of Chicago, to enlist in the V-12 program.
Little did he think he would serve all his Navy time
in the V-12 and NROTC program. He elected to
take inactive duty upon commissioning so as to get
back home and start learning the decalcorania
business. After three semesters at Mississippi Valley,
Jim came to UNM in the engineering college. His
big victory occurred at the end of his sixth semester
when he changed to A. and S. He likes the out-of-
doors. weight lifting, and likes to study nature. As
tolgiis higher forms of nature study he runs hot and
Home town: Kenilworth. Illinois
EDWARD MARSHALL BLOUNT
Marshall is another one of Gods chosen, a Texan,
from the little resort town of Mineral Springs. He
began his naval career at North Texas Agricultural
College as a V-5, hoping to do his part in helping
Texas win the war. In November l44. he was forced
to leave Texas only to end up here at UNM. Marshall
is very active in several different athletics; however,
he still finds time to be an E.E. major, and along
that line he hopes to be a civilian very soon so he
can return here tpor diosl to get his E.E. degree.
Next to being an E.E. he hopes to settle down in
the state of wonders on a little cattle ranch.
Home town: Mineral Springs, Texas
JAY GEORGE BEAVER
Receiving a good start in V-12 by staying in the
good old home state of Colorado, Jay sutfered from
severe shock that afternoon he was given orders to
transfer. Keeping in line With his nickname, Jay
has worked hard for his grades and is the unsung
savior of many an E.E. When it comes time for Work
to be completed. Very active in sports. Jay also
participates in KME. AIEE, and is a leading Sigma
Chi. Jay has already begun his return to civilian life
in the form of stocking up on civies.
Home town: Craig, Colorado
ELMER R. BOGGS
"If Elmer cannot fix it, throw it away!" Elmer
is one of the mythical B.Efs who spends ninety per
cent of his time fixing radios tgratis naturallyl for
the local jokers--both commissioned and noncom-
missioned. Elmer let out his first loud gripe at the
world the is proficient at that toot in Deer Park,
Wash., but now Eugene, Ore.. claims him. Besides
having two states claim him Elmer has spent quite
some time in L.A., Diego, Corpus Christi, and Guadal-
canal; however, his immediate ambition is to get out
of Albuquerque teven Guadalcanal would be hetteri.
Home town: Eugene, Oregon
JAMES GORDON BROWN
J. G. came to the University of New Mexico in
July 1945, after spending sixteen months in tho
invigorating climate of Flagstaff. He attended that
university under both the V-5 program and the V-12
program. Gordon likes to sack out and chow hound,
but he has completed his requirements for a math
major in his spare time. After graduation, he'hopes
to get a little salt in his lungs before returning to
civilian life after a year of active duty. When he
finally does get out of the Navy, Gordon hopes to
return to the University of Arizona at Tucson.
Home town: Tucson, Arizona
CHESTER LORANE CARLOCK
Back in March, 1943, Chet scraped the Nebraska
soil off his shoes and entered the Navy, and now, even
though he has seen the tougher part of the Navy he
plans on making it his career and maintains It. IS
a much easier way of making a living than farming
or hauling cattle. As for women; he likes thern all
at the present time, but gradually hopes to dwmdle
them down to one whom heill marry. Chet, who is
very active in IFC, Student Senate, and Kappa Alpha,
plans to go to supply school after commissioning, and
from there to assistant pay master at Bremerton for
the next 26 years.
Home town: White Salmon, Washington
tiCharley" or 4iSmoky"
Charley blinked the smoke from his eyes as he left
the vicinity of Pittsburgh for Great Lakes late in
1943. After boot training, he was assigned to a
radio tech. school but the Navy got wise and quickly
grabbed him up for V-12 at Iowa State. In October
of 1944 he hit the rails again for UNM. Since then,
his time has been principally taken Up With a certain
petite ADPi. He wants the Navy for a career.
Home town: New Kensington, Pa.
AUTHOR ELBERG CHARETTE
Although his name is Author, everyone thinks that
its Arthur, so he has acquired the nickname, Art.
He claims that his biography couldnit be much because
his life didnlt really begin until he met Dubbie. How-
ever, he joined the navy in 1940 and spent about three
years with the Pacific Fleet before he entered Wash-
burn University, and then came to UNM. While at
UNM he has been active in student government, being
on the Student Council, president of Khatali, and
president of Kappa Sigma. His plans for the future
consist of Dubbie, a wedding in June, and the Navy
as a career if theylll have him, otherwise he hopes to
go into radio announcing and advertising.
Home town: Minneapolis, Minnesota
ROBERT JOSEPH CARDINAL
Buddies throughout grammar school, high school,
and "boots," Bob couldnlt bear the thought of parting
with OiBrien so he decided to come to UNM too..
A member of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bob has been a
leading wheel in the Stray Greeks organization.
This past semester he acted as a shining example for
his young charges of 5-2. Pausing long enough to
display his degree at home, Bob will head for seaw
although it is very probable that he will miss those
famous Hpan parties?
Home town: Las Vegas, Nevada
WILLIAM H. CHILTON
Easy going Bill is a typical Navy man,
phases him. He is best remembered for his game
last year against Kirtland field, which he pitched and
won over overwhelming odds. Bill can be easily
recognized by his shuffling walk, grinning face. and
his imitation of a very hoarse Baby Snooks. Life
will erase Billis nonchalant habits. but he will never
lose his good nature and sense of humor which are
his greatest assets. He had a taste of the Navy
before he came into V-12, and asked for destroyer
duty after his commission.
Home town: Dayton, Ohio
ANTHONY FRANK CHUPALIO
Torn frnm the hard coal mines of llazvltnn. l'enn.,
with Visions of hwmninu a junior birdinmi, Tuny
started his Naval career as a tarmac at Olathe, Kan-
sas. After three months of rough duty. much in his
regret ho was transferred to V-12 at Missouri Valley
College. After a y tar there, he arrived in Now Mexn-u
to linish his training. At lirst, Tony wanted to become
one of Willy's boys, but much to his delight, hv
fractured his foot in an inter-squad football game and
has been crappini: out ever since. He plans to remain
in the Navy with the Supply Corps.
Home town: West Hazelton, Penn.
WILLIAM JOSEPH CUNNINGHAM
"Nails" or "Big Bill"
Nails, as his men of the first company lovingly
call him, is well over six foot and no man. To be
viewed at his best, just wait until the wind blows
the dust away from the track, and then note that
form. He claims it is going to pay on that 4-minute
mile too. Before UNM, Nails attended Washburn
Municipal University, Topeka, Kansas. His future is
probably a 2-inch gold stripe with the Navy and he
prefers light cruisers 0r destroyers for the next few
Home town: Lancaster, California
DAVID McLERNON COLLINS, JR.
tiMcLerny" or UBubbles"
Dave is a fellow of unusual good natured qualities,
with a hearty laugh, becoming smile, and blue eyes.
Daveis blocking ability in the past grid season paved
the way for many of Krall and Rumleys long gains,
and finally the Sun Bowl Championship. Besides foot-
ball, Dave holds his own in basketball, baseball and
tennis. However, an accident on the basketball court
in April cut him out of a lot of spring sports. His
future doesnit lie with the Navy, but Government and
political situations are of deep interest to him.
Home town: Orange. New Jersey
JAMES MANLY DANIEL
Danny was born 19 years ago in Brazil, where his
parents were missionaries. He lived there until 1936
When his family moved to California. A year later
he moved to El Paso, Texas. Upon graduation from
high school, he attended the Texas College of Mines
for two semesters. and then came to UNM as a V-12
in July of 1944. His extra curricular activities include
Speakers Club, U.S.C.F., and Phi Alpha Theta. His
future plans include a discharge followed by gradu-
ate study at either Texas or California.
Home town: El Paso, Texas
WALTER RICH CONGDON
Bud's chief acclaim to fame is his ability to collect
demerits. One semester he laid claim to 26 hours of
extra duty and rates extra duty in activities with
football and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Bud formerly
attended Southwestern University at Georgetown in
his home stateeTexas. He plans to stay in the Navy,
for a while anyway, and he is seeking Destroyer duty.
His roommate adds that "Comzdongii is continually
and everlastingly penniless.
Home- town: El Paso, Texas
ii; I DANIEL SAUNDERSON DEHART
M4 7 "Jumping Dan"
Dan'l DeHart, the Wlack Armstrong" 0f Kensauqua,
Iowa, has made quite a name for himself on this
campus in the sports lino, lettering two years in both
basketball and baseball. One can find "Jumpinx:
Dan" almost any Friday or Saturday in his favorite
hangout, the Blue Room, eating fiery enehaladas and
guzzling brow in hopes of seeing that wicked hlnnd
again. Danil is going tn give the Navy 3 try for a
while, and has decided upon the Supply Corps.
Humr iuwn: Kensauqun, inwn
WARREN EARL DAVIS
Leaving the sandy beaches and blistering sun of
Los Angeles, Warren Davis, at the tender age of 17.
embarked for U. of C. at Berkeley to begin his
NROTC training. Next he was sent to Doane,
Nebraska, then to UNM to complete his training.
Warren's activities include president of Stray Greeks
and Phi Delta Phi, besides working on the Lobo and
DRYDOCK. After receiving a commission and going to
inactive duty. Warren is going to law school at
U. S. C. where he will finish his schooling.
Home town: Los Angeles, California
BURTON A. DONSKER
Donsk is a character beloved by all? Known as the
Lassie come home boy, he has hung his pin three
times, every time on the same girl. He has devoted
his many talents to basketball and football for the
Kappa Alpha fraternity but can be partially blamed
for the acute beer shortage. A good student, Donsk
has never worried about making B's. However, he
will soon slip to "Seas" in the U.S.N. He has
recovered from his Flagstaif tour and is back in the
groove with his sly remarks which are always taken
the wrong way. Burt will long be remembered for
his V-J day performance at the Kappa house.
Home town: Los Angeles, California
FREDRICH L. DOAR
At first glance Fred Doar may appear to resemble a
farm boy, due to his huge and well developed frame.
Although not too intellectual he makes up for it with
a surprising amount of common sense. Irish through
and through, he sticks tenaciously to what he believes
and is willing to fight when necessary. Sports, any
and all, are Fred's weakness. Center in football for
almost 60 minutes every game, Fred played in the
Sun Bowl with a broken jaw-for 58 minutes. And
this spring Fred did his part in a successful baseball
Home town: Madison, Wisconsin
JERRY LEE DYSART
Even Albuquerque looked good to Jerry when he
first arrived in November of 1944 after eight months
of V-12 duty in Warrensburg, Mo. He can match
the tallest of sea stories with an every day occur-
rence of something that took place during his "im-
prisonment" in "that Prisoner of War Camp'" in
central Missouri. Jerry was initiated into Sigma Chi
shortly after he came here and since that time his
interests have been divided between the fraternity and
a sweet little Chi Omega named Ginny Schmitt.
Jerry and Ginny plan to settle down and raise little
Dysarts as he figures he has evened his score with
Home town: Webster Groves, Missouri
ROBERT E. DOBYNS
Mrs. Dobyn's boy Bob first appeared on this campus
still wondering why officer procurement hadn't sent
him to Texas University and would the Indian scalp
the ROTC's. Now that he is about to leave fair
Albuquerque he admits he rather likes the place.
Prior to entering officers training, Bob was a gunner's
mate aboard a destroyer, seeing service in the Atlantic
and Mediterranean theater. At preesnt he has his
hands full trying to learn his Portuguese, and keep-
ing the short ones of company three in shape for drill
periods. His love interest is one of the home grown
girls. Plans to be announced in June.
Home town: Springfield, Missouri
DgthALD PHILLIPS ELLSWORTH
4i i I.
Phil hails from the city of beautiful
Dalias, Texas-big D, that is. and in his spare time
he is either singing his praises of Texas or dreaming
of the day he can return there with his hands in his
pockets and loud socks as a civilian. Phil was trans-
ferred here from the V-12 unit at T.C.U.. where he
was able to maintain a 2.4 average despite his near-
ness to "Big D." With his departure from T.C.U.
his hobby. that of raising Boxers and Norwegian
Hounds, had to be postponed until his return from
the annals of war.
Home town: Dallas, Texas
ROBERT ARTHUR EVANS
Rob was transferred to UNM from Dvnismi Univer-
sity, and prior to that he had been at Princeton. Hr
served on a patrol craft in the Atlzintiv 11ml Carill-
lwan, with Key West his home port. Hub is :1 career
man for zii. least 20 years, and the rest 0f his future
is wrapped up in Sully, an Irish setter named l'lluke."
and a mind substantial family. Huh has been an
outstanding leader, lwim: S.AJC. president twice and
treasurer of the Wartlnmm. Ho alsu lays claim 10 a
mind javelin throw in ti'm'k.
Home town: Leimla, New Jersey
RONALD DANl EL GREEN
"Greek," better known as uI call and raise Green
to fellow poker players. was transferred to UNM
terminating three semesters spent at his home town
college, Colorado College. After the pangs of home-
sickness subsided, Ron became a very talented crap
out. His leisure time was spent vigorously pursuing
a major in Geology, but this feeble attempt failed
when Ron began picturing himself retiring at the
age of 42 as Admiral "Bull" Green. Ron swears
that his success at UNM was due entirely to the guid-
ing and sometimes trembling hand of his roommate,
Home town: Colorado Springs, Colorado
M. J. FOX
"Bob" 0r "Smiles"
Bob came to this unit in November ,44 from
Oakland via Warrensburg, M0., the V-12 Concentra-
tion Camp with the uOriginal 19." He has been
nourished back to health by Engineering Tea Parties
and cokes in the SUB. His major interests are
feminine in nature, but he makes good grades by
maneuvering a slide rule in the labs a few after-
noons each week. Being a member of the uThree
Musketeers," he carries on in their true style by
belonging to Sigma Chi, Sigma Tau, K...,ME A.S.M.E.,
and A.I.E.E. Bob will be remembered by all of us
as a funny little fellow with an ever enduring smile.
Ambition: To see a little more of a certain redhead.
Home town: Tulsa, Oklahoma
WALLACE ALLEN GREENE
Wally, our beloved FD Battalion Commander,
arrived at UNM 20 months ago from Washburn
Municipal University at Topeka, Kansas. His sports,
after football in Kansas and track at UNM, consist
mainly of intramurals and fighting with his roommate
over the funny papers. Before entering V-12, he
was a Signalman with the Fleet and plans to be an
Ensign, USN, on a destroyer. A member of Kappa
Alpha, Khatali, and Fleetments Club, Wally has been
on the battalion staff three semesters. And following
the steps of former Batt. Coms., Wally is engaged. He
and Suzy plan to stay in Navy circles until he has
Home town: Seattle. Washington
CHARLES C. CANNON, JR.
Chuck's major obsession is electricity, and anything
electrical intrigues him, especially old broken down
radios. His minor tangent is photography, and is
photographer for this DYRDOCK. He transferred here
from Purdue University where he began his Navy
career. At the end of this semester, Chuck plans to
stay in the Navy :1 while, and wants destroyer duty.
Home town: Jeffersonville, Indiana
ALAN EDGAR GREY
Alan, leader of the hand this semester. came to
the campus of UNM after completing his preliminary
training at Colorado. If the war had not interferred,
Alan would probably have spent the best part of
his life on the campus :11 1hv University of Idaho at
Moscow, Idaho, his home. Not least ammmr Alanis
pastimes are women and ii is not, uncommon for him
to wakt- 1m Sunday morning saying "Isn't life grand,
I enjoy every minute of it." As for Alan's future,
it is our prediction that he will he skipper of the
Idaho in 197G.
Hume tuwn: Mosoow, Idaho
DEAN LAWRENCE GRISWOLD
Saturdays, since spring sprung, we have all been
awakened from much needed rest by the steady purr
of a model airplane motor either being tested,'0r
fiown. For these, and other rude awakenings during
our time here at UNM, we have Dean to thank. Being
a bugler he has been a constant nuisance at 5:45
a. m. But he also says his trumpet has been some
good, because he has been a member of the dance
band. He is also hot on photography, assisting With
the DRYDOCK. His future plans are for a brief tour
of duty, and he hopes it will be aboard a destroyer.
Home town: Peru, Illinois
BEN HEARNE, JR.
Ben came to UNM from eight months at .North
Missouri State Teachers College. Upon hls arrival at
this wondrous place, he fell deeply in love w1th hls
sack and from then until now he has spent a large
part of his time keeping it company. A member of
the football team, president of Kappa Sigma, and on
the DRYDOCK staff the past two semesters. He ran
into hard luck and spent seven weeks in the hospital
due to a neck injury he received while diving in two
feet of water, later losing part of the football season
because of a knee injury. Submarine duty is favored
by Ben for his tour of duty.
Home town: Lubbock, Texas
JOHN ROBERT HALL
A transfer from Colorado U., John has industrially
applied his E.E. knowledge to his hobby of radio
work. An active member of Kappa Alpha, John will
always remember those good old Saturday afternoon
parties. John has spent the past semester in lead-
ing the new V-5,s around in his position of guide of
5-1. Coming into V-12 straight from civilian life,
"J. R." is eagerly awaiting the return trip this
Home town: Boise, Idaho
ELDRED LEROY HEIN
Ed is one of the V-12is that can claim the distinc-
tion t'n of being a C.E. major. After completing
"boots," Ed found it very nice to return to the good
old home town to take up college life. A hard
playing football player. Ed is claimant to the title of
"Most Substituted Player in the Sun Bowl." An
all around athlete and an active participant, he finds
time to keep good grades. Civilian life and a good
civil engineering job are just a few days away
Home town: Albuquerque, New Mexico
WILLIAM THOMAS HAMILL, JR.
That sparkle in Bill's eye is because of Sue. He
either just got a letter from her, she is coming to
see him, or she's here. His life for the past few
years has been built up for and around her, and it
looks like it always will be. However, Bill has had
some interests at UNM to keep his idle hands busy.
He is a member of the DRYDOCK staff. Wardroom
Newman Club, and an officer in Kappa Sigma. His
activities include Sue, intermural sports, and sack
time. His future is indefinite unless he and Sue
can agree upon the Navy. His preference for the
immediate future with the Navy is Cruiser duty with
a hopeful eye to Supply.
Home town: Redwood City, California
MARVIN E. HESEMAN
After three months' service as a Tarmac at Lambert
Field and a year V-12 at Missouri Valley college,
Gus came aboard here at UNM. Gus is anxious for
civilian life, but first wants to sample "brews" all
around the world, ann is hoping for P. T. duty during
that cruise. Although a seasonal crap out. Gus
has taken part in all intramural sports. playing for
: the Kappa Sigs. Gus helps keep the money for
; Kappa Sigma. and was a member of the advertising
3 staff of the DRYDOCK.
Home town: Evansville, Indiana
NEAL IC. HILTON
Tender, ymimz,, and from Oklahoma, he has a hard
time lumping track of roomivs. He doesn't go out
with girls and still seems to be normal; howevvr, he
tulws his studies quite seriously. His love seems to
he oceanography, so don't be surprised if you see him
staring into fish ponds. A trackman until this your,
he claims any senior going: out for track is crazy.
After a few hectic banquets he is definitely on the
wagon. His favorite sport is sacktime but he still
finds time for arguing, the current being with
McMahon. He carries the colors for the Battalion,
and everyone holds their breath whenever the wind
Home town: Tulsa. Oklahoma
JOHN ROBERT HOOVER
"Johnnyl" 0r HBob"
"Bob" gained early prominence by becoming one of
the first men in the class ambushed by a local coed.
He came aboard UNM via Kansas University from
Combat Intelligence duty with the Pacific Fleet. He
modestly claims only part of the credit for stopping
the Japs at the Battle of Midway. A USN man for
over five years, he only plans on staying in the 40
years necessary to retire at 64. Combat Intelligence
is his choice of duty. He was president and vice-
president of Kappa Alpha while here, and is also
very much in love with someone called Mary.
Home town: Coraopolis, Pennsylvania
After eighteen eventful years of mining coal,
Johnny ventured off to join the Navy, and spent the
next four years on the USS. Cuyama, Fleet oiler,
changing light bulbs and oiling the gyro. Then
one day in March 1944 in the Aleutians, the good
word came, and Johnny was sent to become a college
"Joe" at U. C. After eight months there, he went
to Doane College, Nebraska. It was there he met his
one and only-surprising, she still is. After com-
missioning, Johnny plans on marriage, supply school,
and then spend twenty-three years on a destroyer tif
he can't help itt to complete his Navy career.
Home town: Scranton, Pennsylvania
RICHARD LEE JOHNSON
"Dick" or uPoppa. Dick"
"Tarmac" Johnson, one of the "saltsf" of this
class, has made quite a name for himself as a ladies'
man. His favorite expression-"You can always tell
a. gentleman by the appearance of his hair and shoes"
-exp1ains why he came through so nicely as the
Casanova of Old Town. His first conquest up here ,,,,
on the hill was the ADPi house where he picked up
his name of Poppa Dick. Dick has had more than his
share of women-trouble, but his greatest trial came
with the girl of "Shame. Shame on You" fame; how-
ever, she is now wearing his Kappa Sigma pin.
Selected as Company Commander. because he was the
one man who could compete with Minkus as "God's
Gift to the Coed," Dick has stood out.
Home town: Des Moines, Iowa
JAMES ARTHUR HOLLOWELL
Jim is the lone remaining transfer from Redlands
University. His service has included considerable
overseas duty and battle action. A member of Sigma
Tau, KME, AIEE. and Phi Kappa Phi, he holds a
very high scholastic record. An old regular. Jim is
looking forward to civilian life once again through
an inactive commission.
Home town: El Monte, California
ROBERT EUGENE KAY
Bob, an A.S.T.C. surviver. joined the Kappa Alpha
fraternity his first semester here. An L.A. boy,
Boh made good as the 440 man on the UNM track
team. His athletic ability also extends to intramural
basketball and to a questionable game of golf. He
may be seen standing in various self-made holes at the
golf course most any day. Bob's interests for the
future lie mainly in the piece of paper which will take
him hack to the beach at L.A. forever, he hopes. The
women of the campus complain of his lack of dates
but he doesn't worry much about it, golf clubs are
easier to handle.
Home town: lum Angeles, California
WARREN FRANCIS KENTON
Warren, an inmate at A.S.T.C., brought six foot five
inches of female interest here one year ago. HIS
main topic of speech is Harriet, a Glendalerea'uty,
but the Kappa house monopolized much of h1s time,
especially when Mary Hill was here. He signed.U.S.N.
to see what the Navy was like but is living In fear
he will find out. His services to the Kappa Alpha
basketball team have been invaluable, opposite to his
comical game of golf. Kentonls actions after a tea
party have connected him to the expression, uThere
I was looking upi" but he does a sober job of right
guide for platoon 1 company 1.
Home town: Los Angeles, California
EARL BRICE LEE
A short, wiry, salt cured, swab-jockey from the
APC-2, Lee is credited with more common sense than
brains. He is active in any and all "bull" sessions In
his near vicinity. His popularity is due to his well
developed abilities at cigarette leaching; he can do
it without making you mad. On occasions he can be
very active, and after about four bottles of tea he
can be persuaded to do a little table dancing. Although
he is athletic in nature and a good skiier, hes the
worst golfer and lover on the campus.
Home town: Buena VistaLColorado
WALTER THEODORE LAKE
"Ted" or HWater Tight"
Conscientious, handsome, tow-headed, good-natured,
and full of gags and fun would describe Ted in a
nutshell. He left that God-Forsaken land of Cali-
fornia in March of '44 to take over here at UNM. He
very aptly handled the job of yell-leader and was
a stand-out on the tumbling team. Quite a killer of
the women he has broken more hearts on this campus
than Ripley has freaks. "Get 'em on your side and
then kiss iem off." is his motto. Ted's pet delight is
versing about building "hop ups." Any time of the
day one can hear of "Dropped Shackles, Edelbrocks
Carson's, etc.," but it can be stopped by shoving a
strawberry malt in his face.
Home town: Las Angeles. California
JAMES RICHARD MANSFIELD
Jimmy came here after eight months of V-12 at
Washburn, Topeka, Kansas. All we ever hear is
about Sacramento and Barbee, who is the one and
only. "Muscles" as he was known to the home town
women, divides his time between Barbee, track, and
Barbee. He has even been known to crack a book
--occasionally. Jimmy claims he will be famous
some day with his attempts at poetry. He wants
destroyer duty if the Navy twists his arm to make
him go to sea upon receiving his commission.
Home town: Jackson. California
??OJMAS JAMES LAWRIE
From East High to Boulder and another excellent
basketball player for Colorado--almost that is, because
the Navy suddenly decided to send Tom to UNM.
Tom has continued to shine, however, and has been
outstanding on both the diamond and court. One of
the two C. E. majors left-in the troops, Thomas finds
the mutterings of his E.E. buddies very amusing.
As leader of the Stray Greeks and sports editor of
the Lobo, he has achieved high campus standing.
Tom is planning on entering private business upon
Home town: Denver, Colorado
ROBERT BAILEY MAYALL
The youngster of the troops, Bob has managed
to take the same classes with those a year aheadrof
him and still come out with the better grades. A
member of KME, AIEE, and Sigma Tau. Bob has
also been in the social limelight as a Sigma Chi.
Two years on the track squad and a leader in intra-
inurals have done much to make Bobby popular. Bob
is planning on spending a year at sea before com-
pleting his schooling.
Home town: Redondo Beach. California
JAMES MA'llHl'lW MCCOY
After spending :1 considerable time Hi sea, James
decided to try out college life in the form of V-l'l.
Maw came to New Mexico after having eight months
of college at Occidental and still hasn't accepted the
vhanm' with any degree of happiness. An active
fraternity mun, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Jim also
lwlongs to Sigma Tau. Another victim of the ski
run. Jim has enjoyed his crup-out time for the past
live months. Jim plans to return to the good Old
status upon graduation.
Home town: Los Angeles, California
BERNARD LEE MILES
There have been numerous times when the spec-
tators at the football games during the past success-
ful season, have held their breath while Ben was
helped off the field, and then gave him a well
deserved yell. There were other times when he cost
the entire 11 fifteen yards. But Ben was always
playing with all he had and sometimes a little extra.
Ben also spent a little time in the Pacific with the
Armed Guard. His future plans are for destroyer
duty, in the China sea he hopes.
Home town: College Mound, Missouri
JAMES CAVANOUGH McKEE
Jim is strictly an off campus operator, off campus
that is, except for his work with the Civil Engineer-
ing Department in building the road to improve the
route to the mesa. "Byron't McKee,s greatest inter-
ests have captivated his free hours during his last
here at UNM. Jimls hobbies include
photography and a rather unique display of card
His choice of Naval duty is with the Sea
Bees as an ttS. I." He hopes to return to Villa-
nova College to get that all important degree.
Home town: Hovertown, Pennsylvania
WILLIAM HARRY MULDER
One of the professors biggest friends, Harry has
managed to escape the grade axe right through to
the end. Participating in intramurals, he also
acted as manager of the basketball team for two
years. After completing a years active duty. Harry
plans on returning to school.
Home town: Costa Mesa, California
JAMES PATRICK ALOYSUIS McMAHON
UAloysuis" or itB.S."
Quite obviously an Irishman, "Mac" has managed
to pick up quite a smattering of Spanish since his
arrival here from "Dear ole Warrensburg"; it seems
as though a number of his more intimate friends
speak Spanish. t'Mac" is one of those practical
jokers who delight in making the boys uncomfortable
with anonymous letters and phone calls. It seems
he sent someone a letter signed "Alcoholics Anony-
mous" and the poor fellow went on the wagon for a
A one time fleetman, t'Mac" is one of the
boys intending to stay in and revolutionize the Navy.
Home town: Lowell, Massachusetts
ROBERT HOWARD MULKEY
Bob has the valuable ability to speak both Spanish
and English equally well. He claims the Mexican town
of Los Moches, Sinaloa, for his home, although he
completed high school in Tucson, Arizona. Like all
the Flagstaff boys, he joined V-B in March of '44 and
lost 16 months at Flag. He will receive his degree in
math this month but most of his talents are directed
toward huiltling radio equipment, and playing records
fur the enlisted men and oilicvrs 0f Hokona hall.
Homo 1own: 'llm-son, Arizona
ROBERT FRANCIS O'BRIEN
Bob arrived fresh from boots by the way of 8.0. on
a warm summer day, and if there hadn't been'a chief
at the station to "welcome" him, it is very likely he
wouldn't have stopped. Since then "O'B': .has taken
a very active interest in campus activxties. Well
known for his Stray Greek connections, Bob also
participated in football and all intramural sports.
A platoon commander for one semester and. finally
commander of the 4th this semester. Sweating out
his degree, Bob is looking forward to a years active
Home town: Las Vegas, Nevada
JOHN PATRICK PACE
John is famous on campus for his two years of
participation in varsity basketball and baseball. .In
the interest of athletics John also takes an active
part in the Athletic Council. A member of Khatah,
Stray Greeks, and AIEE, John has proven a yaluable
asset to his school. John has held the posxtion of
company commander for two semesters and has
proven himself very apt at the position. 2Iohn Will
return to civilian life upon receiving his degree
Home town: Omaha, Nebraska
RICHARD E. O'CONNELL
Dick, commonly called Oke, arrived at UNM in
July after spending sixteen months at Flagstaff.
Oke hails from that wide spot on highway 99 in . w
California called Modesto. He is a member of the
Kappa Alpha fraternity where he is famed for his
basketball game. He also claims he could have won
the golf tournament last year if he had been able
to tee the ball up. During his stay here he has been
having a hard time with the women as he falls in love
every time he turns around. As for a tour of duty,
Oke wants only to bask in the Wonderful California
sunshine at Santa Cruz with beautiful Billie.
Home town: Modesto, California
RICHARD ANTON PECK
Peck is another Los Angeles boy who made good
in a small town. His main activity has been to see
Norma Wilson as often as possible, but that is taken
for granted since their engagement way back in
March. However, come the end of this semester,
Dick will have to find a new activity while he's over--
seas, preferably on a cruiser or P.T. boat. His
other interests are collecting records and photography.
Another alumni of Flagstaff, Peck plans to go
back to U.S.C. after his Navy duty. He will be
able to continue on with his Kappa Alpha activities
there as he did here.
Home town: Los Angeles, California
RAYMOND JOSEPH ORR
A glance at Ray would lead one to believe he is fresh s
out of high school embarking on his first semester in
V-12, but a few words with this "salty signalman"
soon puts you on the right track. In a few short
sentences you soon learn of his disgust for the
"reserves," the officer clique, and shore duty sailors.
His first semester was the hardest, not being used
to stationary floors after three years at sea on a tin
can, including that Sunday morning at Pearl Harbor.
His future is the Navy and "Billy."
Home town. Darby, Pennsylvania
leliERT EDWARD PENDLETON, JR.
1 o !!
Pendleton is set on a career, but it is difficult to
decide whether it's to be with the Navy or Dottie
Shockey. Maybe he will be extremely lucky and
latch onto both. He came to UNM from Rice via the
University of Kansas. He has been a pre-med. a
inath major. and a physics major, with a few hours
in the Drama department. Pendleton is eager to
collect stripes and raise little Roberts for Annapolis.
Submarines are his idea of the way to spend the next
quarter of a century.
Home town: Pasadena, California
ROBERT DEE POLLARD
Seven semesters :mo Huh made his debut into the
Navy :11 Warn-nshurg, Mo., where, during his eight
months' stay there, he met the future Mrs. Pollard.
He must he saturated, or is the Word infatuated, with
her as he writes and receives a letter from her every
day plus a special delivery letter each and every
Sunday. Here in New Mexico Bob has been more
fortunate than most people as he has found two things
which he likes, "tea parties" and poker. Being 8
Sigma Chi he gets in on quite a few of the
former. Ambition number one is to follow in the
steps of his sea-farimz brothers and remain in the
Navy as U.S.N.
Home town: Richmond Heights, Missouri
JULES RICHARD PRIMM
"Jungle" 0r "Senator"
Jungle, the Squire of Newburgh, came to UNM
from Denison University a little over a year ago.
the 15 months he has been among us, he has done
much to establish himself as a person of varied and
unique talents. He is a member of Kappa Sigma
fraternity and has held the position of treasurer the
past two semesters; on the rifle team he has been a
big reason for its success; but his most notable
accomplishments has been his work with the DRYDOCK,
being editor of this edition. Jungle, in the years to
come, will not be remembered so much for these
accomplishments as he will for his joviality, sense of
humor, and good nature. Choice of duty-being
with Kay! 1
Home town: Newburgh, New York
FRED D. POTTER
After spending eight gruelling months in Missouri,
Fred came to ole New Mex where he has spent four
equally gruelling semesters; however, his last semes-
ter here having been changed somewhat because of
a certain little person. It has also been said that
Fred iIlve only had one B since I've been herei has
left the home work for this semester to another of the
"Three Musketeers." Fred is the top honor man in
the class, both in grades and goldbricking. This
latter title was acquired from his ability to success-
fully elude all types of physical labor. Several honor-
ary organizations claim Fred, among these being
Sigma Tau and K.M.E., and at present he is president
of Sigma Tau.
Home town: Chicago, Illinois
GERALD COLLINS RATCLIFF, JR.
A typical Texan, tall and almost blond, Bud gradu-
ated from high school mid-term 1944, and decided
to become a Naval fiyer in order to avoid becoming
an infantryman. He went into V-5 at North Texas
Agricultural College, and after eight months there,
he was picked to become an NROTC. and was trans-
ferred to UNM. Albuquerque is closer to Amarillo
than North Texas was, so he liked it better from the
beginning. He is a member of Sigma Chi, and hopes
to become a supply omcer, his chief interest lying in
Home town: Amarillo. Texas
ALEXANDER MACLANE POWER
Sandy is one of the most fortunate of the ex-Flag-
staff boys. A blind date led to Libby Speltz and there
is some talk of a ring upon graduation day. A guitar
playing Californian, Sandy usually manages to become
the life of the party in one way or another. Most of
his free time is spent with Libby, but he manages to
get in a good game of golf and a swim now and then.
As 3 Kappa Alpha he loves to bask in the sun with
a "Q" of beer.
Home town: Redlands, California
DONALD DAVID REESE
"D. D." or "Fubar"
Don is another of the original "19"
camp of the West. A participant in all
sports, Fuhar was very unhappy when he and a pair
of skiis had a. little argument and he
join the "left logged squad." Fuhar is :1 quiet, studi-
ous fellow who is always willing to get help from his
fellow students. A four term honorary member
the K.A. house, he suddenly dovidvd to transfer his
residence to liandvlier Hall this term.
Return to the easy ways of vivy life.
Haml- town: Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
transferred to UNM in November '44 from Central
Missouri State Teachers' College'ntho concentration
i ?Hliif lHI
PAUL THEODORE RICHTER
Paul is an engineer and can be found. us can any
other engineer, along Beaver Boulevard drooling over
the opposite sex as they pass. You know that he is
quite a ladies' man from his pet expression. "She's
Hot for MeL-I can tell"; however. wheneVer he
wants a date he always asks someone else to make it
for him. Lately he has been receiving calls from
a certain "thing" in Clovis. Paul is another of the
original nineteen Who transferred from CMSTC in
November of '44. Paul lettered in baseball last season
and is doing pretty well this season. He is quite
goodeif you donit believe us, just ask him.
Home town: Kirkwood, Missouri
JOSEPH A. ROTHWEIN
After spending 17 years with the Quakers in
Philadelphia, Joe decided it was about time he Should
see the way the rest of the world acted. On Augpst
10, 1943, he signed his name on the dotted line. which
made him a proud member of the United States
Navy. His first few months were spent at Sarnpson.
Seeing the possibilities of a little extra cash 1." .an
aircrew rate, he requested transfer to Avnation
Machinist Mate's School, Norman, Oklahoma. .There
Joe qualified for V-12, and was sent to Centrral
College, Missouri, and then to UNM. '
Home town: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
HENRY G. ROLLINS
Hank joined the Fleet in 1941 and spent the next
two years in the South Pacific on the U.S.S. Medusa,
the infamous Maru, as a machinist's mate, before he
was returned to the states and V-12 at CMSTC. He
came to UNM in November 1944 and immediately
thereafter found himself a member of a New Mexico
family. His campus activities include intramural
sports, baseball, football, and an active membership
in the Fleetmens Club. He wants Small Craft when
he goes back to sea.
Home town: Omaha, Nebraska
DELBERT LEROY RUTLEDGE
Lee was born in 1925 in the Cherokee Strip Country
of Oklahoma and attended high school at Ft. Supply.
He went to Northwestern for two semesters, and at
the age of 17, joined the Navy, serving in the Samoan
Islands and on the Saratoga as a yoeman until
July 1944, when he was transferred to UNM. On
being discharged Lee plans to go back home to his
fiancee. In September he intends to return to 'UNM
to do graduate work in math, .with full intent to
receive his doctorhs degree in math. He likes fine
wines and all kinds of studies, with math and meteor-
ites as his hobbies.
Home town: Woodward, Oklahoma
ERNEST B. ROSS
E. B. is a product of Warrensburg Teachers College
of Missouri, and hails from Oklahoma City. Finding
out the true meaning of "Land of Enchantment"
Earnest has frequented the well known sections of
Albuquerque and has truly become a part of the
native life. Thus, hearing destroyer tubes were easily
converted, he has chosen destroyer duty as a career.
He is a member of Kappa Alpha fraternity, and is
interested in hunting and building model airplanes.
Home town: Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
GEORGE KLESIUS SHEEDY
George, mild mannered, Pennsylvania, Irishman,
arrived on the UNM mesa some time ago. following a
Sigma Chi Pledge at Denison University. He is one
of the few imported foreigners who has acquired a
Spanish accent, and is enthusiastic about New Mexico.
As far as Sheedy's athletic ability is concerned. he is
perfectly coordinated in the sack, although it has
been noticed that the Kappas give him frequent work-
outs in tennis and poker. Sheedy. who once held
aviation ambitions, plans on a Naval career for the
Home town: Altoona, Pennsylvania
XVllilJAM JACKSON SlNGlthY
A transfer from Occidental, Bill has been sadly dis-
appointed in the great Southwest. A bit shy with
the women muylw but full of life when out with the
boys. A member of KMlC and AIElC, Bill takes his
studies very seriously. Bill is always around when
:my kind of athletic contest is going on and also
tnlws :in uvtive part in athletics in the form of
lntrmnurals. The past semester Bill has been able
to relax at drill time and formations all because of a
ski accident. liill expects to spend the next year
in the South Pacific t'sweeping."
Home town: Portland, Oregon
MURRAY D. SNYDER
"Rough and Ready"
One of the two representatives of the great state
of Kansas; along with Alf Landon a true son of
the soil. Murray came here after eight months of
V-12 at Kansas State Teachers College, in November
of '44. Upon arrival he decided to take that fateful
step and become one of the Dixie Boys. An athlete 0f
the first order, Murray has participated in practically
every sport, and is another one of the proud members
of the Sun Bowl team. His big ambition in the
Navy is to get out and back to that dust of Kansas.
Home town: Peck, Kansas
RALPH ELWARNER SMALL
Ralph's first impression of Albuquerque, when he
stepped off the Cal-Limited in November 1944, was
sad, very sad. In spite of repeated efforts of the
chamber of commerce, he is still hereeand so is his
first impression. Ralph came here after eight months
V-12 training at Washburn in Topeka. Football and
basketball claim quite a bit of his attention, but he
still finds time to be one of the top men, academically,
in his class, as well as a member of Sigma Tau,
K.M.E., A.S.C.E., and Sigma Chi. He believes
in giving all the girls a break and is usually seen
with a different one at every social function.
Home town: Horton, Kansas
DAVID L. SOUTHER
Dave came here a year ago from the University of
California via Flagstaff, although his home is in
Chicago. Once on campus, he threw himself whole-
heartedly into social activities and developed the habit
of taking out ex-queens. His technique with the
fair sex was helped by his sterling efforts on the bas-
ketball court where he played forward. Dave, an ex-
platoon leader at Flagstaff, now holds down the sec-
ond platoon chief position for first company. When
he resumes his pre-dental work. the Stray Greeks'
loss here will be the Alpha Delta Phi's gain at
Home town: Chicago, Illinois
DARRELL EUGENE SMITH
Smitty has made a name for himself in intramural
basketball, being a member of the champion Latter-
day Saint five, and following that up to become top
scorer for the Second Company this semester. Besides
basketball, Smitty won his letter in track last spring,
running the 880. His scholastic average casts no
refiection upon the Navy as he has managed to get
by with only a 2.4. He has spent much of his time
on the DRYDOCK staff: first on feature writing and in
this issue with advertising. Concerning the fairer
sex, he definitely reserves all the thrills for a shapely
rml-hr-arl from Salt Lake.
Home town: Salt Lake City, Utah.
HOWELL ERBIE STONE
Hailing from Houston, Texas, down close to the
Gulf of Mexico, it was quite natural for Stone to
be interested in the Navy. Since March 1944, he has
hr-on working toward that star and stripe. During
his long' quest his extra curricular activities have been
m-ntt-rml on a certain little bit of brunette feminenity
in Albuquerque. His second ambition is to get into
foreign service in the Navy, having taken plenty of
government, and planning on going U.S.N.
Home town: Pasadena, Texas
JOHN JOSEPH SHANAHAN
The big wheel of the first company, Jack keeps the
"fightin' first" on top in drill and appearance.
However, the former rock happy AOM just doesnt
have his heart with the first company when the Kappa
house holds what it does for Jack immediately
following commissioning. He and Jane have immedi-
ate and definite plans, with the regular Navy getting
the breaks. Jack, who was always in the top five on
the Rifie team, claims the Navy is the shortest route
to gain his hobbies of life, liberty, and the pursuit of
Home town: Buffalo, New York
RICHARD JOSEPH TEELEY, JR.
tiFather Joe" .
When Joe started out in V-12, he had two main
worries, women and studies. He Will end this
semester With just one: women. But it is hard to tell
whether he has gotten smarter, 01' just doesnit care.
The women trouble stems from the fact that hes
either got one or he hasnit. Joe was a platoon leader
of the third company, and he never ceased to have
ttTeeley's Tinies" come through in company compe-
tition to help with the streamers for the third. He
wants supply corps for a future, and thinks he Wlll
look the Navy over for peacetime duty.
Home town: Ferndale, Michigan
DONALD ROSS STEWART
Bringing a tllittle ray of sunshine" tall that sunny
California could sparel with him, Stew landed at
UNM from Occidental College, and ever since has a
strong desire to leave the land of enchantment and
take a gal from the COOP with him. Stew is an up-
and-coming civil engineer of good standing. He walks,
talks, and sleeps SAE, being one of the founders of
UNMis chapter. Don wants to some day have four
stripes plus four little ttStews."
Home town: Lemon Grove, California
IRVIN THOMAS THURBER
Because of his frequent blunders the expression
ttDonW; tie up Thurb" was originated. He dragged
down top scholastic honors in his Kappa Alpha pledge
class and has maintained a high average throughout
his stay here and at Flagstaff. Fresno, California.
claims him as a citizen but donit get him started on
the many qualities of it. His main accomplishments
have been in the field of intramurals, but he did
manage to lose his hat at a captain's inspection.
Upon his graduation here, he plans to give the Navy
3 crack and hopes to get Light Cruiser duty.
Home town: Fresno, California
THOMAS LEONARD SUTTON, JR.
Tom's prime interest in life is Nita Belle, with a
second of horses and dogs, of which he has four.
Tomls athletic abilities are brought out in his skiing
and swimming and has a famous morning expression
of "close those windows," which he follows by snug-
gling up in his sack until chow time. He is a tal-
ented artist, doing much of the work throughout this
issue of the DRYDOCK, but Tom wants to get away
from it all and have the Navy as a hobby only. SAE
and the Ski Club are his main diversions in campus
Home town: Stockton, California
REBERT VANCE THURSTON
Better known among literary circles as Hemingwav,
Bob dabbles a bit in literistic gore of the Lobo and his
column is guaranteed to aid falling: hair and increase
the sale of arsenic. Often he has been noticed flying
low oyer the Kappa house, but we don't think he is
orgamzmg 21 Pan broom ride or followingr the witch
escapade. Quite a Walter Winchell. on a smaller
basis, Bob has no lack of self-confidence. His future
should be with the Navy, but he's only going to let
the Fleet have him a short while, and that, will be
as a sub man-he hopes.
Home town: Yonkers. New York
ICDW ARD ALVIN 'l'lNER
Al is another one of the boys receiving his start in
V-12 :11 the University of California. An active mom-
lwr of tho Independents. Al also belongs to KME
and AllClC. A rabid athletic fun and team backer, Al
takes nu active part in all intramural sports. HP
spent the semester assisting his roomie in the posi-
tion of 4-2 potty ollicer. Al is looking forward to
donning civics once again.
Home town: Galt, California
JIMMIE LEE WARREN
Greek, better known as "check-while-I-look" Warren
to his intimate friends, arrived at UNM in July 1945,
after vacationing for three semesters at Colorado
College. This lad, in keeping with an old Louisiana
tradition, can be found any hour out of the 24,
crapped out in, or under his sack. His surplus ambi-
tion is directed toward being a red hot geologist. Jim,
thrusting away all thoughts of bright red ties, etc.,
has decided to take a brief cruise in the Navy to the
tune of about 20 years. Jim's faltering footsteps
through the entire program were guidedesometimes
followed-by his roomie, "Greek" Green .
Home town: Silgo, Louisiana
ROBERT DEAN TURNER
Although he is majoring in E..,E Bob will usually
be found in the machine shop happily working away.
Bob began his V-12 career at the University of Colo-
rado and is very seriously thinking of continuing it
on through life. Besides the machine shop, the gym
is the next love of Bob's. He is one of the few that
still believes in exercise. Motorcycles also hold a great
fascination for this lad.
Home town: Brookfield, Missouri
PETE H. WALLER
Pete "the free agent," poker player extraordinary,
keeps the boys in spending money through his definite
abilities at the game. Woman-hater since his sup-
posed true love threw him over for a marine, he lives
to argue with anyone. and everyone. He hails from
Texas, and is a Texan all the wayeexcept for his
accent. He doesn't have one. Innocent looking.
but powerful in mesology, he fools a lot of people the
first time. His favorite sport is to try and not seem
to be too eager. One of the Dobyns dating daughters,
Home town: Lubbock, Texas
DENNIS LUVERNE VATH
An EM 3k, Dennis began his V-12 training at the
University of California. Following up his Navy
work, Dennis has majored in E.E. and will soon be
working for one of the large electrical concerns.
Dennis is a member of AIEE, Sigma Tau, and a
leading Independent. This past semester he held the
position of 4-2 platoon commander. His hobbies are
hiking, fishing, and hunting which could be explained
by his home country.
Home town: Buffalo Lake, Minnesota
CHARLES RALPH WHITE
C. H. is a son-of-the-Navy. hem and bred, as a
list of the places he's lived showseSan Diego, Nor-
folk, Honolulu. Right now San Diego is his home
port. C. R.'s dad is a thirty year man, and C. R. is
going to he one too. Unless, that is, they put him
under a WAVE commanding officer, he VOVVS holll
balk at that. Getting at his athletic side, he has
hm-n fiiyumling tho t-inders at track meets all spring:
for tho lmbo thim'lmls, in tho sprints. C. R. has an
nllnrgy for girls which seems to have worked a hard-
ship on 1.hI' coeds, hut sine!- ho is the only boy in 11
family of four, what else?
Hume lown: San Diego, California
JAMES ALBERT WHITE ?
"Lover" or "Jim"
Jim, the third member of the iiThree Muskee-
ters," is the type who works hard during the week,
but not too hard. so that he can "enjoy" life during
the week-ends. Currently he has been seen quxte
frequently with a promising young singer. Although
women and liberty occupy considerable amount of
Jim's time, he still maintains a uB" average as can
be seen from his membership in Sigma Tau, and Is
one of the few remaining engineers who originally
came to UNM from Warrensburg, M0.. in November
'44. At present Jim is one of the few "Society Boys"
tSigma Chii who still posses t'H his pin.
Home town: Enid, Oklahoma
DAVID ARTHUR WOODARD
Woodie came to New Mexico from Washburn Uni-
versity, with a former civilian occupation of belng
a child, which is as far back as he can remember. He
says that since he was raised by the Navy, he is
striking for USN, and wants anything but advanced
bases. Caroline takes up all his extra poker money.
which he takes from the boys quite regular, and
says it is part of his regular income. He likes all
sports, with football and basketball on top. .He
also plays a little golf, and is wicked with the ping
Home town: Seattle, Washington
PAUL EDWIN WILLIAMS . '
"Willie" a '.
With his most immediate plans being the ball and
chain after commissioning, P. E. spent most of
his time here in the land of enchantment at or near
the Chi Omega house, with that certain brunette. He
did find time to letter in fooball and give the
Sigma Chis a break. During this final semester, he
assumed the duties of platoon commander of the
sharp looking first companyts first platoon. He
wants destroyers for his first tour of duty, and is
undecided as to the career or not.
Home town: Los Angeles, California
CLAUDE EUGENE YOUNG
Cy arrived at UNM in November of 1944, knowing
full well that it couldnt be any worse than South-
eastern Kansas. A busy lad. being occupied with the
campus coeds a great deal of the time. After turning
out for spring football practice, he did his share
toward the Win in the Sun Bowl. His main worry is
how to crap out, with a secondary worry of how to
crap out more. A member of K.M.E. honorary and
Kappa Sigma social fraternity, he plans on trying
the regulars before looking too fondly at civilian life.
Home town: Los Angeles, California
WILLIAM DENITHORNE WOOD, JR.
ttBill" or "Woody"
Woody arrived at New Mexico four terms ago, after
spending two semesters at Stevens Institute, and one
at Denison University. Before entering NROTC, Bill
saw duty with the Atlantic fleet as an E. M. 2A2.
While at New Mexico, he has majored in Electrical
Engineering and civilian women. Those who know
Bill, and there are few who don,t, speak of him as
the man who always gets into the act. Woody and
his accordion have made history in Hokona Hall. Bill
has three ambitions in life-never to miss a party.
find out who those people are that call themselves
TNE, and make the Navy his career. He's done well
vhitlzi the first two, and Bill will take care of the
t it .
Home town: Huckertucker, New Jersey
MELVIN GORDON YOUNG
Being very disgruntled and unhappy with his
transfer from California, Gordon seems to have found
a very wonderful addition to the Southwest this
past semester. Keeping a high scholastic average.
Gordon has still found time to take an active part in
all intramurals. Upon receiving a E. E. degree.
M. G. will enter the industrial field with an eye on
, : the possibilities in South America.
Hometown: North Hollywood, California
BENJAMIN JOSEPH SMITH ZERBY EUGENE MILTON ZXVOYER
BOBBY JAMES GIBBS
BENJAMIN JOSEPH SMITH ZERBEY
"Redi' or uB. J?
Every day this past semester the Second Company has heard the commanding voice
of this red-headed Pennsylvanian, known to his boys as "Red? Benjamin Joseph Smith
Zerbey will be the title on his commission papers, a long name for a swell guy. Always a
smile on his naturally good natured face he aways has a word for everyone at any time.
Since his arrival to UNM he has kept himself busy enough with sports, studying, and
giving the breaks to the fairer sex. A prospective HRegularf' Red hopes to make good
and so does the Navy.
Home town: Pottsville, Pennsylvania
EUGENE MILTON ZWOYER
One of the few civil engineers who was able to stay in his class by hard work and
sheer luck tand you can guess which it was more ofi, "Gene" has decided to take his
commission in the inactive reserve so that he may remain in school to finish up the require-
ments for his degree. His plans for the future include supervising the drawing of the
White line down the center of the Pan-American Highway, but more immediately, to
swap rings with a certain local belle. When asked if he didnit have trouble with those
advanced C. E. courses, Gene added another leaf to his pipe and said simply, "I know
Home town: Oswego, Illinois
BOBBY JAMES GIBBS
"B. J." or "Dumbo"
Dumbo was another of the former Misery Boys; however, he came from Missouri
Valley College. In M.V.C. Dumbo took that step and became a Sigma Nu, so that upon
arrival here he became a Stray Greek and proceeded to follow in their well known tradi-
tion. Dumbo has been one of the luckier boys of this class as he was able to spend a
short vacation at that Rotcy paradise, Corona. "There's never a dull minute with Dumbo
around," is just a mild understatement as to the many versatile abilitiese keen wit, a
sharp eye, and a big smile is the key to his success. A friend to everyone, we will
always remember him as filling the nickname so well.
Home town: Kansas City, Missouri
'Iihv class of June, '46, closes out the active Naval Unit here at the University. Its members
will g; to 3m, to shore stations, and to inactive duty feeling that their stay at UNM was both profit-
able and mjmablr', :md striving to uphold and further the good work that graduates of the NROTC
limit at IIXXI have already done in our rapidly expanded Navy.
. 1;, xxxia
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By ROBERT V. THURSTON
Roommates may be divided, broadly, into
two categories: the type tay which is just
dumb enough that you can shovel all the
clean-up work onto, and the type tby which
perpetually goldbricks so that you find your-
self the victim of held-day. The idea of the
game, naturally, is to land yourself in with a
group of the a variety.
There are many subdivisions, of course,
including the llYou wax this week. Ilve got a
class" variety, and the "Sure it's clean, look
. water." kind. Also included in the ranks
of the goldbrickers we find the more obstinate
type, the economizer: "Wally ain't gonna
inspect this week so just dump the ash trays."
While were on the subject of ash trays, I
might include the warning that said item is
the mark of one of the messiest of roommates.
If you donlt have him now, you will soon. He
entertains up to seven nights a week, and if
you try to get away from it all by vacating to
study elsewhere, youlll not succeed, for the
evidence is always there when you return: a
pile of ashes sit in the center of your desk
marking a spot where below lies a receptacle,
broken chips cover the deck, and cigarette
butts lie in a fan around the open door, some
on the outside, but most on the inside.
Trainees are not good shots, not in someone
elseis room anyway.
Iive had experience with the "Monday-
morning clock-watcher" myself, and I advise
at all costs to avoid him: "Donlt you dare
move that thumb-tack yet. Station regs say
the new trainee-in-charge does not assume his
duties until 0800, and I absolutely refuse to
be responsible until then." -
For every extreme, youill 5nd the opposxte.
The risky type: "Cover up for me, I can't
make it till 2205," and the chicken I" type:
"Damned if I will, it's not my neck." The
eager type: 01 go for this Icalf itls invigorating
you know," and the slow-riser: "If da doody
offisser comes around lemmee knzzzzzz." The
deep snorer: "I swear I never heard that
siren," and the light sleeper: "You're gonna
have to oil that sack."
Objects of experiment for Alcoholics An-
onymous can be found in most any room:
llShda besht damn beer busht I ever sheen,"
and the next morning: ilDid I make that mess?
But . . . But I never drink. Gimme some
water . . . mouthls dry . . . too many pretzels
There are more, yes, many more, but I
can't list them all. I,ve lived with some, met
others, but believe me, they can't be fully
appreciated until experienced. When all is
said and done, itis your roommate who will
comfort you when the world's gone mad.
He'll be the first to use that new blade in your
razor; the first to jump on you when you err;
the first to reveal your secret pinning; the lirst
to wear your clean shirts; and the last to let
you know when the duty officer is on his way
down the hall after reveille.
Hels a cause of wonder, but quaff a stein
for him. Hels human, and perhaps at times
he may wonder about the state of your mind,
too. "Henry, if youlll break the seal on that
new deck of Bicycles . . . l I !"
ROOM 14 ROOM 15
Robinson, W. B. Arford, J. O.
Spencer, D. R. Chamtte, A. E.
Taylor, J. C. Shanahan, J J.
ROOM 16 ROOM I7
Hollrnmll, J A. Hein, E. L.
Turm'r, R. D. Mayall, R. R.
Young, M. 0. Dirkschrwidcr, E. F.
ROOM 18 ROOM 20
Miles, B. L. Hearne, B. F.
Ross, E. B. Hamill, W. T.
O2Brien, E. L.
ROOM 21 ROOM 22
Garrett, C. 0. Williams, C. R. Klass, M. M. VVhealdon, J. XV.
Harrington, W. A. Younggren, G. G. Turley, D. L. Sternfield, L. M.
ROOM 23 ROOM 24
Bailey, J. M. Rogers, R. E. Orr. R. .
Rogers, R. L. Sabin, E. 517cclcy, R. J.
ROOM 25 ROOM 26
Johnson, R. L. Martin, N. D.
H'illiams, P. E. King, C. R.
Young, C. E. Sheedy, O. K.
ROOM 27 ROOM 28
Babcock, I. N. Peck, R. A.
Grey, A. E. Thurber, I. T.
Snyder, RI. D.
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Garlock, I C. Bultzo, C.
Hunk, H'. R. Ivnison, D. R.
W'rttn, H. C.
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ROOM 31 ROOM 32
Daugherty, B. Pitchford, C. R.
Davis, W. E. Wygdham, C. R.
Cardella, J. C. Whlstler, D.
ROOM 34 ROOM 35 '
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O'NEII, T. F. XVhite, C. R.
Powers, K. J. Boggs, E. R.
Kenton, M7. F.
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Donsker, B. A.
Kay, R. E.
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DObyns, R. E
Rollins, H, G.
Hilton, N, H.
Waller, P, H.
McKee, J C.
Thurston, R, V.
ZWOyer, E. M.
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Cardinal, R. J. Greene, W. A.
Lawrie, T. J. Hoover, J. R.
ROOM 83 ROOM 85
Gannon, C. C. Adamson, J. W . J
Griswold, D. L. Barthol, B. L. ,
Williams, N. E. Christensen, J. F. Q
ROOM 86 ROOM 87
Durant, K. D. Fox, M. J.
Duffy, J. A. White. J8. A.
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Katie; 5W gm
My Grandmcfs sick in Boston
My sistefs in her school
Way down in OF Louisiana-
Here the nights are always cool?
My brother is in San Pedro,
My wife in Old Hang Kong;
ZVIy pay accounts are in. C hina,
And here I am in Guam.
I voted last m Frzsco;
Was born Huay up in Maine;
Belong to a club in Long Beach,
And in. Bremerton the same.
Own a frog farm in Florida,
And joined a lodge in Maine,
PVhat Pd like to know is.
Wherehfells my home?"
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ROOM 51 ROOM 53
Blair, R. W. Power, F. W. Llewellyn, T. C. Gerberich, C. W.
Stapley, S. E. Voller, I. A. Bianco, E. W. McClelland, I. R.
H?estlake, K. H. Lohnes, I H.
Hopkins, H. C.
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ROOM 55 :
Basford, I. W. Crawford, I T. Kidwell, E. L. 1
Hardcnbmok, I M, Andcr on, A. I. Hobold, R. F. Grinnel, I. R.
Hofstra I; I Nichols, H. W. Barber, R. IN.
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Garner, F. E.
Herbin, R. J.
Karvelis, N. A.
Johnson, G. J.
Balsley, J C.
Grantham, J W .
Barber, D. A.
Green, J. L.
Hollender, F. A.
Martin, P. E.
ROOM 106 ROOM 108 - T
Anthes, G. P. Hanley, W. S. Hubbard, D. J.Harr15, E. XTV.
McKay, R. W. Tharp, C. A. Kelso, D. G. Howe, H. h.
Horn, R. R. Eischeid, J. H. Jeude, E. A. Dunlap, R. H.
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J Brown, D. V. Holley, F. D. Hogg, R. C.
Jacox, H. W. Lurcott, C. W. Mulvihill, D. F.
Kinmouth, J. R. Howard, R. E. WW $M
ROOM 201 ROOM 202
Fall, S. C. Kelly, R. S. Chupalio, A. F. Haquc, D. M.
: , Lobdell, J J Lucas, P. E. Rothwcin, J. A. Fcrlkidorf, J. E.
Clark, K- Forster, W. G. Kennedy, 1113. Allen. 1. R.
Bender, XV. T.
Trewhitt, H. L.
Anderson, R. D.
Moon, R, B,
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Darraugh, XV P
Messinger, M7. H .
Haist, R. R.
Phillips, D. M
Collins, D. M.
Evans, R. A.
Sutton, T. L.
Dysart., I L.
Small, R. R.
Doar, F. L.
Marshall, C. S.
Wood, XV. D.
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A small lightning-fast quintet representing
the Second Company streamed through a
galaxy of top flight competition in .the Intra-
mural Basketball Tournament and emerged
the undefeated champions. Dick Kelso and
D. E. TiSmitty" Smith sparked the Second
Company five, combining standout floorplay
with an outstanding scoring average through-
out the tourney. Other Second Company
players included Daugherty, Zerbey, OTBrien,
Adamson, and Brammer.
Twenty teams entered the tournament, but
as the weeks rolled by they dropped out one
by one until the field was narrowed to four
teams. These four clubs, Kappa Alpha, Sec-
ond Company, Dodoes, and Barracks 210
squared off in the semi-finals. The strong
Kappa Alpha five was downed by the fast-
breaking Second Company cagers 25-16 as
Kelso bucketed thirteen points. Barracks 210
was eliminated in a nip and tuck struggle by
the Dodoes: Fred Doar taking 14 for the
victors while Brock of the Kirtland Field
squad hit the basket for 10.
In the finals the Second Company hoopsters
ran the challanging Dodos ragged with a
sizzling fast break attack. Kelso and Smith
were in top form, scoring 20 and 16 respec-
tively. Dodos' Lou Cullen found the hoop
for 16 points.
The Dodos switched their defense fre-
quently in an attempt to squelch the Second
Company scoring rampage, but the Navy
squad continued to score almost at will, always
keeping at least 5 points in the lead. With
Daugherty, Adamson, and Zerbey working the
ball into Kelso and Smith, Second Company
kept up a torrid pace until the final gun.
Returning to intercollegiate competition
for the iirst time in four years, Coach George
Petrol's golf team climaxed a fairly success-
ful season by garnering second place in the
Border Conference meet. The University of
Arizona won the championship followed by
UNM, Texas Mines, and Hardin-Simmons
in that order.
The Lobos opened their schedule with a
victory over Texas Mines on the University
links. The Arizona Wildcats invaded the
local course next and swept two matches in as
many days. A defeat at the hands of the
Texas Mines team at El Paso concluded the
Lobos' dual meet season.
J. K. Duffy and Jim McKee were the only
Navy men on the squad. Both of these
trainees played an improving game and held
prominent places on the team.
Left: McKee, J. C.; Right: Duffy, J. A.
wax : :vawz: mommy
Front row: Aaron, J. R., Captain; Primm, J. R., Assistant Cap-
Second row: Miles, B. L.; Hahn, W. A.; Fox, M. J.; Teeley, R. J.;
Brammer, J. M.; Shirley, B. E.
Third row: Lt. tj.g.7 H. S. Grauten; CQM Kemp; Rohay, C. D.;
Wood, W. D.; Taylor, R. C.; Williams, N. E.; Harris, J. W.;
Shanahan, J. 1.; OlNeill, T. F.
New Mexicols NROTC rifie team is the
only all-Navy team to represent the University
in intercollegiate competition. The rifle team
challenges and accepts the challenges of other
Navy Units and also takes part in the National
The members of the team do their firing
in the inside riHe range located in the base-
ment of the Co-op dormitory. They use
small bore, .22 caliber, Mossberg target rifles,
and the targets used are National Rifle Asso-
ciation Official Fifty Foot Small Bore Rifle
Targets. The distance to the targets is fifty
feet, Which is the standard for small bore
The men do their practicing either during
their Physical Training class period or in
their free time. The liring is done from four
positions, prone, sitting, kneeling, and stand-
ing. Firing from the standing or off-hand
position is the most difficult.
The team has the enviable record of having
won five out of seven matches played thus far
this semester. Matches remained with North-
western University, Princeton University, and
the University of Southern California, at the
time of this writing. Colorado, Rice Institute,
Illinois, Marquette, and Texas U. all lost to
UNM before the Unit was defeated by Stan-
ford and Michigan. In the National NROTC
Trophy Matches held last February the rifle
team placed seventeenth in the field of
Lt. tjug7 Grauten and Chief Quartermaster
Kemp deserve much credit for the fine work
they have done in guiding the team during the
The following is a record of the team mem-
bers high scores and their standings at the
eleventh week of the semester.
Standing, Name Stand- Prone Kneel- Total
1. Aaron, Jr. tCapQ 93 98 97 288
2. OiNeill, T. F. 88 97 96 281
3. Primm, R. tCo-Captj 88 96 95 279
4. Shanahan, J. 86 96 94 276
5. Brammer, J. M. 87 94 94 275
6. Fox, M. J. 86 95 93 274
7. Rohay, C. D. 84 100 90 274
8. Williams. N. E. 8.; 95 94 273
9. Hahn, W. H. 88 94 89 271
10. Harris, J. 80 94 88 262
11. Shirley, B. 82 92 88 262
12. Teeley, J. 78 92 88 258
13. Taylor, R. C. 7x 90 89 257
14. Miles, B. 76 90 87 253
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h Front row: Thurston, R. V.; Evans, R. A.; Kelley, R. 5.; Greene,
J. L.; Barber, D. A.; Hubbard, D. J.; Merrill, R. A.; Powers, K. J.
Back row: Bunker, R. B.; Cunningham, W. J.; Gilrain, R. F. L.;
Volkar, H. E.; Daugherty, B.; Smith, W. D.; Kay, R. B.; Gauthier,
G. F.; Hollender, F. A.; White, C. R.; Whistler, D.
Taken by and large this track season has
been nothing spectacular, and Coach Roy S.
johnson, at best, can only look towards the
distant horizon and dream of "next year."
There are a few highlights, however, which
should make this season a most memorable
One is the brilliant running of 19-year-old
Bill Smith, who has burned up the cinder
track in every meet in the 100 yd. dash, the
220 low hurdles, and the Broad Jump. Smith
amassed a total of 12 points in the Border Con-
ference meet to cop high point honors, and
also boasts the highest individual total of
points scored in the four meets to date. Bill
runs with an effortless, smooth style that is
beautiful to watch.
The distance races see iron man Frank
Hogan performing well in the grueling mile
and two mile races and holding his own in
Bill Daugherty and Ted Keswick, each long
in talent and experience, show promise in the
high hurdles. Daugherty also participated in
the 220 low hurdles, while Keswick is also a
Other men who have competed in track
events in one of the four meets to date include
Kay, 440 yd. dash; Greene, two mile; Barber,
high jump; Bunker, 220 yd. dash; Hubbard,
880 yd. dash; Volkar, 100 and 220; Thurs-
One standout performer in the field events
is Bob Evans, who took up where he left 0E
last year and hit top form early in the season
in the javelin throw. He placed first in the
opening meet of the year against Arizona
State of Tempe and drew seconds in the next
three meets, including a runner-up spot in the
Big Border Conference meet at Tucson. In
this meet he tossed the spear a distance of 171
feet, and against the winning mark of 175 feet.
Weightmen Lou Cullen and Buster Morris
distinguished themselves with consistently
good performances in the shot put and discus.
Morris also threw the javelin.
Other participants in the field events are
Mayall, high jump and broad jump; Starr
Jenkins, pole vault and mile run.
The Lobo thin-clads were victorious in their
opening meet against Tempe on the local
track. The following week the squad trav-
eled to Amarillo for a triangular meet against
Texas Tech and West Texas State, New Mex-
ico finishing second. The next meet saw the
powerful Arizona U. team thoroughly out-
class the Lobos in a contest which was held
here at Varsity Stadium. In the final meet to
date the Lobos placed second in the Border
Conference meet at Tucson, finishing behind
the Arizona Wildcats.
First row: Feather, R. L.; Chapman, D. Z.;
Christensen, J. F.; Souther, D. L.
Second row: Dunlap, R. H.; Power, A. M.;
Rogers, R. E.; Rouse, G.
Under the able coaching of Lieut. Com-
mander Jeffery, the University of New Mex-
ico swimming team performed remarkably
well this past season. Several capable swim-
mers and divers answered the call for tryouts,
and after a few weeks of daily workouts in
the University pool, the team rapidly rounded
into form. This present squad should, if
nothing else, act as a forerunner to future
Championship Lobo swim teams.
The New Mexico squad traveled to Roswell
for their iirst meet, but were severely trounced
by a strong team from New Mexico Military
Institute. Next the Lobos journeyed to
Tucson, Arizona, for the Border Conference
The University tennis squad, under mentor
Art McAnally, undertook an ambitious net
schedule and met with more than mediocre
success. Steady improvement was shown by
the Lobo netters, following daily practice ses-
sions on the school's courts.
The racqueteers opened their season on a
rather sour note, losing to the University of
Arizona netters at Tucson, 6-0. A home-and-
home series with New Mexico Mines followed,
and the Lobos came out on top both times by
the identical scores of 6-0. The net men trav-
eled t0 Canyon next to engage the West Texas
State Buffaloes. The Wolfpack again tri-
umphed by a 6-0 score.
A trip to the Border City to meet the El
Paso Tennis Club proved disastrous for
McAnally's men as they came out on the
short end of a 8-1 count. Several practice
meet. They contested against Arizona Uni-
versity and Texas Mines and managed to
finish second behind the Arizona Wildcats.
The following men competed as swimmers:
Dave Chapman t50 yd. free style, 400 yd.
relayy; Ed Neff 000 yd. backstroke medley
relayy; John Christianson 000 yd. back-
stroke, medley relayy; "Sandy" Powers t50 yd.
dashfree style, 400 yd. relayy; Bob Feather
t220 yd. swim, 440 yd. swimx John Sullivan
t200 yd. breast strokey; Frank Roberts 60
yd. dash: 400 yd. relayy; Bob Dunlap 000 yd.
dash, 400 yd. relayy; Russ Rogers and Bob
Levy made up the diving contingent of the
matches with the Albuquerque Tennis Club
filled the pre-tournament schedule.
In the Border Conference tourney at Tuc-
son, N avy trainee Dick Lareau and a civilian,
Max Curry, reached the finals of the Class B
doubles championship. Bob Moore, who was
number two on the ladder; Kevin Thredgold;
and Dave Collins were other Navy men on
Left to right: Moore. R. B.; Lareau,
R. J.; Thredgold. K. A.
The University of. New Mexico's baseball
team was once again a Navy powered crew
that possessed a scrappy and colorful disposi-
tion. Coached by Gus Zielasko, the Lobo nine
was handicapped by a scarcity of suitable
opponents which prevented an extensive play-
ing schedule. Although not always on the
long end of the score, the Hi11t0ppers were a
hard hitting club that gave opposing pitchers
plenty of trouble.
The VVolfpack opened the season in cham-
pionship style defeating a strong Albuquerque
High School team, sweeping a pair of games
from the Sandia Air Base and then winning
both games of a home-and-home series with
New Mexico Mines. Sandwiched in between
the Mines tilts was a tie game with the Sandia
Lady Luck deserted our fighting Lobos
while riding on the crest of their five game
winning streak. They lost their first two deci-
sions of the season to the powerful Albuquer-
que Dukes of the WT-NM League. Then the
University of Arizona invaded Tingley Field
for two games under the arcs. The Wolfpack
went down to defeat in both games by one run
margins. The first tilt was a twelve inning
Left to right: Lawrie, T. 1.; Pace, J. P.; Doar, F. L.; Chil-
ton, W. H.; DeHart, D. S.; Richter, P. T.
After losing to Albuquerque High, again by
a single run, New Mexico closed its abbrevi-
ated season by dropping two more decisions to
the Wildcats at Tucson.
Several members of the squad sparked the
team throughout the season. Versatile Tom
Lawrie was one of the mainstays of a classy
infield. The tall shortstop handled his posi-
tion fiawlessly and was always a dangerous
man at the plate. Dan DeHart, alternating
between the initial sack and second base,
could be depended upon to turn in a good
performance. His all-around hustle and chat-
ter made him a favorite with the fans. John
Pace proved to be a steadying inHuence at
Bill Chilton was the Navy's gift to a four
man mound staff. He chalked up several
creditable performances, usually in relief
roles. Big Fred Doar took care of the catch-
ing chores and his deadly arm kept enemy base
pilfering at a minimum. Fred's booming
bat made opposing pitchers feel ill at ease
whenever he ambled to the plate. Paul Rich-
ter led a promising array of outfielders. He
thrived on experience and with every game
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"I wont do it! Iill take fifteen first!" The
mutinous seaman who spoke turns his
strained, tearvstreaked face to his roommate
but found no condescending smile on his grim,
resolute face. Each Tuesday, Thursday, and
Saturday at eleven the same thing happened,
yet the pathetic figure has not taken fifteen
yet. Drill was hell for him since the new nine
Oi pound Springheld had arrived. When he
finished the manual of arms, his shoulder felt
like Bronko Nagurski had been working on
it. Without fail, the fifteenth count came
down on his swollen right foot. Every Tues-
day and Saturday he left faced. right faced.
Hanked, formed, to the rear marched. and
stood at attention itill he was blue in the face.
Each Thursday he got his khakis greasV loade
ing the five-ineh or got sun stroke fmntpracti-
cal drill. Still, when the unit marched bV for
Captains inspection and the band plhved
UAnchors Aweigh" he felt :1 pride in drilling
with the battalion. He grimlx' picked up his
Springfield and slung it met his shoulder.
He thanked the boot who picked him up and
started out to muster. CFViIlg silently.
Xxx $ Q X
RXXWNN. x xxxwxxxxmx xm,
On May 10, with formal ceremonies, the
University inaugurated its eighth president,
John Philip Wernette. In keeping with the
days formalities, the N avy unit held a review
in honor of the new President, which was
viewed by ochial guests to the inauguration.
The review began at 1200 when the three
NROTC companies and the two V-5 com-
panies marched onto the football field from
the south end of the stadium. The battalion
was dressed up by Jack Arford, battalion adju-
tant, who then turned the companies over to
battalion commander, Wally Greene.
Greene had the men go through the manual
of arms, finishing with the lG-count manual.
Then he brought the battalion to "present
arms," and Captain Joel Newsom, command-
ing officer, escorted President Wernette onto
the field from the reviewing box in front of the
The reviewing box was decorated with
signal flags and pennants, and two side boys
were provided to add prestige to the affair.
President Wernette and Captain Newsom
then inspected the battalion, escorted by Bat-
talion Commander Greene.
As the party came to each company the
company commanders ordered their men to
"eyes right" and the company as a unit
followed the president until their eyes were
straight ahead. While the President was
inspecting the men, the band was playing
The President and Captain Newsom then
returned to the center of the field to the
reviewing stand as Greene ordered the bat-
talion to "pass in review?
The staff then led the battalion past the
reviewing stand as the band played "Anchors
Aweigh." Immediately following the staff
was the color guard consisting of the national
ensign and the battalion flag. After the band
the five companies followed in normal order,
giving "eyes rightii and dipping the individual
cornpany Hags as they passed the president in
In the reviewing stands the official guests
were Mrs. Wernette, Governor and Mrs.
Dempsey, Dr. and Mrs. Bevis, Judge and Mrs.
Bratton, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Korber, Mr. and
Mrs. John Milne, Mr. and Mrs. Adolfo C.
Gonzalis, and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd XV. Lee.
H Wmv-s: , f;
Evans. R. A; Kenton. TV. F.: Wood, XV. D.; Miles, B. L.
The "Wardroom Formal," and review for
the Navy Queeni' meant more to the graduat-
ing seniors, than the awaited date after which
they might sleep till 0700 each day; the date
which would mark the beginning of being
first of the first in the chowhall each noon with
hopes of maybe something extra on the menu.
It meant much more. Among others, it meant
the climax of a term of successful and pleasant
The formal featured the "Navy Ring" of
Annapolis tradition, and will be found at all
NROTC dances throughout the country
honoring the graduating seniors. The plans
for the day were simple, but impressive. A
review was held for the Queen and her attend-
ants who were selected by a chosen few, which
rumor holds were those who had paid their
dues, and the traditional dubbing with a
sword by the Queen of the llKnights of
Neptune," the graduating NROTC and V-l2
trainees, were other features of the day of
Likewise included on the roster, and impor-
tant to all ring dances, was the passing
through the ring by each future ensign with
his date, and being kissed, amid "Oh"s and
llAh"s, by the fair lady of the evening. This
kiss, it is said, means not what is usually in-
ferred by such action, but a sincere congratu-
lation to the book-weathered senior, and a
hope for all success with future assignment to
a "happy" ship. To those couples engaged, it
means recognition and salutaton, to the bride-
to-be, of a true sailor's first love, his wife's
rival for life, the sea.
Captained by Bill W'ood, unanimously
elected at a special meeting tthe call for
llnays" was never utteredl, and staffed by
Warren Kenton as Exec, Bob Evans as Ship's
Secretary, Ben Miles in the all important spot
of Wardroom treasurer, and guided by Lt.
Comdr. Jeffery as the "Rep. from the Bureau,"
the Wardroom has had a memorable term, to
close its final chapter on a war-time basis.
May the peace-time NROTC at UNM,
which will have many from among our ranks,
have an as active and successful Wardroom as
we have had, for if it does, an integral part of
Navy social life shall ever be here.
Nancy Smith, Pi Beta Alpha, was selected
by the members of the Wardroom to be their
Queen at the semester formal held June 8 in
honor of the seniors who are to receive their
Nancy is a sophomore from Palo Alto, Cali-
fornia. She graduated from Brownmor High
School in Santa Fe, and last year attended
California. She is a history major and her
present intentions are to graduate from here,
because she likes the place.
Riding and skiing are the only two sports
for the Queen, and her activities include the
Boots and Saddles Club and representing her
sorority in the Student Senate.
Last semester Nancy was an attendant to the
V'Vnrdroom Queen. and this semester as Queen.
she was the honored guest at the review of the
battalion during the day and she knighted
each of the graduating seniors ttKnights of
Neptune" at the dance in the SFB that
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THE DRYDOCK STAFF
Editor-in-Chief ................... J. Richard Primm
Business Manager ....................... John Hiza
Advertising Manager ................... Ben Hearne
Circulation Manager ................ Chester Carlock
Managing Editor .................... Wally Greene
Features Editor ....................... Dale Spencer
Make-up Editor ................... William Hamill
Sports Editor ........................... Bill Power
Art Editor ........................... David Barber
Photographic Editor ............... Charles Gannon
Advisor ......................... Lt. Dominic Brace
Assistants: Tom Sutton, Bill Congdon, Bob Thurston,
M. Fox, Jimmie White, E. Juede, Darrel Smith, H.
Stone, XVarren Davis, Marvin Heseman, Neal Hilton,
Don Richardson, Bob Hoover, Claude Young, Charles
Bultzo, Blackie Mulvihill, Dick OiConnel, Jim Gar-
liepp, Art Charette, Bill Mulder, Dean Griswold.
This publication of the DRYDOCK is the last
issue of the wartime NROTC program.
Through the untiring help and assistance of
the engravers and printers, we have been able
Left to right: Heseman, M.; Hearne, B. F.; Hiza, J.;
Carlock, C. L.; Smith, D. E.
Front row: Young, C. 13.; Spencer, D. R.; Hamill,
W. T.; Primm, J. R.; Greene, W. A.; White,
J. A.; Lt. D. Brace.
Standing: OiConnel, R. E.; Bultzo, C.; Power
F. VV.; Thurston, R. V.
to make this DRYDOCK one of which we may
be especially proud. Acknowledgment is
made to C. E. Redman for many of the group
pictures, to C. E. Denton for the pictures of
the Navy Queen and her attendants, and to
Brittonis Photo Studio for the pictures of the
Presidents Review. Mfe also want to pay
tribute to our advertisers, who through their
support have made possible this larger
The staff hopes that in the years to come
this DRYDOCK will serve as a remembrance to
the naval trainees and their friends, of the
many happy and eventful days spent in the
program while at UNM.
A great deal of credit is due the staff who
made every effort possible to meet their dead-
lines and get this issue out on time. Its a
good crew that makes a trim ship.
Left to right: Gannon, C. 0; Barber, D. A.; Juede, E. A.;
Sutton, T. L.; Congdon, W. R.
HE FOLLOWING PAGES REPRESENT THE
GOOD WISHES AND ENCOURAGEMENT GIVEN
THE NROTC AND V-12 UNITS OF THE UNIVER-
SITY OF NEW MEXICO AND THEIR YEARBOOK.
THE DRYDOCK, BY THE MANY BUSINESS ESTAB-
LISHMENTS IN THIS IMMEDIATE AREA.
WITHOUT THIS AID, WITHOUT THIS ENCOUR-
AGEMENT, THE DRYDOCK COULD NOT EXIST
TO DO ITS JOB, NAMELY; TO ACQUAINT THE
PUBLIC WITH THE OFFICER TRAINING PRO-
GRAM OF THE UNITED STATES NAVY.
TO THESE ESTABLISHMENTS GO OUR HEART-
FELT THANKS AND SINCERE APPRECIATION
FOR THE MAJOR PART THEY HAVE PLAYED IN
PUBLISHING THIS YEARBOOK.
THE NROTC AND V-12 UNITS
UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO
The girl came home one evening after work
wearing a gorgeous fur coat. She displayed it
to her father and mother, saying: "How do you
like the coat? I won it at some game they play
down at the office."
They're picking up the pieces
With a dustpan and a rake;
He clutched a silken knee,
When he should have grabbed the brake.
"Yes, this is a nice little apartment, but I don't
see any bath."
"Oh, pardon me! I thought you were one
of those rotcees who want a place just for the
winter."-C. J. J. B.
r - v A 4
l GRAHAMlS l
211 W. CENTRAL AVE.
Fine jewelry ,
y 301 W. Central
Father: "Well, son, what did you learn in
Sunday school today. Anything new?"
Young Hopeful: llSure, Daddy, I learned all
about a cross-eyed bear. His name was "Gladly."
We sang a song about him, Gladly the Cross I'd
Bear."-C. J. J. B.
Her: Not if I can help it.
Does your husband still hnd you enter-
H. A A
y "ka lVawf Men 1
i Receiae 3W Me 8a!"
l Unique Sandwich 3
ll Bill Entsminger, Prop. l
l A - l
214 w. Gold
games PIOClUCG CO.
W. B. EAMES
P. O. Box 733
Albuquerque, N. M.
, , .J
0 PERSONAL CARDS
0 STATIONERY ITEMS 1
BABCOCK 8 BOROUGH
"The Western thters
and M erchandisersh
Ensign and Mrs. John D. Smith registered in
at a swanky Chicago hotel one afternoon. Nothing
was seen of either until about ten the next mom-
ing, when the blonde and beautiful "Mrs." Smith
appeared at the cashiefs window with a bank
note of very unusual appearance.
11How much is 50,000 rubles worth, Dearie?" she
asked the cashier.
"I am not entirely positive," answered the
cashier, "but off hand 11d say it was worth about
"Why, that dirty so and so!" exclaimed the
Smith. "I even paid for his
breakfast!,'-C. J. J. B. ainsigns, take noteD
at k a at 1
and walked past the bathroom door.
served what she was doing and inquired, "How
many pounds this morning, honey?"
She stepped out of the bathtub and onto the
Hubby came in the back door
Without bothering to look around, she answered,
"Fifty, and be sure you donht leave the tongs 0n
the back porch."-PVampus
Banker to elderly colored woman turning in her
gold: "Auntie, youWe been hoarding."
11No, suh, boss, you is wrong. At least $20.00 of
that is washing money."-C. J. Jt B. - 1
1mm :1 V
g-.-1 :-.q 'm'N "H. "- w-uw 1h W
. - H
5 l. I.
Chicago quality and distinction never disappoint.
GentlemeWs Clothes, Hats, Shoes and Accessories - Apparel for Boys, Youths and Students
19 E. Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, 4
This establishment has never permitted or
accepted mediocrity in any degree in any
unit of sale. Each single detail, large or small,
associated with the development of a garment,
consistently accords with the Finchley standard
of goodness despite varying world or domestic
economy. Today, as always, every stitch,
every touch of shears and iron, every ounce
of trim, lining and Fabric, approach perfecI
assortments are embarrassing, but Finchley
to the capacity of human talent. Limited
' 564 Fifth Avenue, New York, 19
o PALM BEACH
OPPOSITE UNIVERSITY t
Phone 9895 We Deliver
2623 N. Fourth Phone 2-1755
Zenith Cleaners t
1800 E. Central Phone 6553
Suits and Plain Dresses
A customer sat down at a table in a very smart
restaurant and tied a napkin around his neck. The
manager called the waiter and said, "Try to make
that man understand as tactfully as possible that
that's not done here."
The waiter approached the customer and said:
"Shave or a haircut, sir?"
Mary had a little dress,
Dainty, chic and airy.
It didn't show the dirt a bit,
But gosh, how it showed Mary.
4223 E. Central t
Specializing in t
Steaks, Chicken :
and Sea Food
Civilian: "Can you direct me to the destroyer
Sailor: "Sorry mister. but there's no ship in port
by that name."
Civilian: "That's funny. The paper said the
Marine Chaplain would speak on "Satan' the
Courtesy of $
W Cast their
IN THE FASHION CENTER
OF NEW MEXICO
308 West Central-Albuquerque
0 ROSXVELL O SANTA FE
A A V v- J
Visitor at asylum: "Do you have to keep the
women inmates separated from the men?"
Attendant: uSure. The people here ain t so
crazy as you think."
-C. J. J. B.
M A A ,7
Wholesale and Retail
Package Liquor Store
Phone 2-2404 301 N. First
4.. AAA A AAAAJ
WNWII", , mu," "W
1:21am W0" 4Wmmv u ru u: M
THE MAY 80. i3 3545: E:
UNIFORMS -p'konuclsn UNDER NAVY SUPERVISION
Uniforms which possess a smart- As one of the official distribu-
ness of line that the Commis- tors of Commissioned Officers'
sioned Officer will .like . . . Uniforms appointed by The Navy
fashion in the unavy tradition. Department, we carry complete
fstocks of uniforms, caps, fur-
nishings, braid, insignia and de-
vices at all times. We invite cem-
The 'smartness is no accident . . .
but the result of balanced de-
sign, finest of materials, excel- missioned officers to drop in and
lent craftsmanship. see them!
Commissioned omcers' Service Blue ................................. $40
Commissioned Officers' Overcoat ........ $50
Aviation Winter Work Uniformsu ........ $50
Commissioned and Warrant Officers' Raincoat-Overcoal-
With removable wool liningh 38.50
Commissioned Officers' summer grey Tropical Worsted 36.0.
The Mav Co UniformSv-Second Floor
the Basic Factors of
314 WEST CENTRAL AVE; ggnrvice and Success
For Over a Quarter
of a Century
1: 1n Albuquerque CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $1,000,000.00
y Member F. D. I. C.
L v A VJ L" ;
He grabbed me by my slender neck. His feverish lips he pressed to mine-
I could not call or scream. I gave him every drop.
He dragged me to his dingy room, He drained me of my very self,
Where we could not be seen. I could not make him stop.
He tore away my iiimsy wrap, He made me what I am today-
And looked upon my form. Thafs why you find me here.
I was so cold and damp and scared, A broken bottle thrown away,
While he was hot and warm. That once was filled with beer.
i -C. J. J. B.
f r A AA A AA A A A
i w E celsior Laundry
1 he Dnve and Save
A ? Cleaners-Furriers-Dyers-Hatters 1
F l I ' V I- 0 x y
i r . "m I
R :$ Fur Storage y
Phone 5545 Second 8c Roma ;
is L J ,
A CAR I WZW???
U-DRIVE-IT CO. , t
910 E. Central , NEW MEXICCYS
LEADING DRUG STORES
Tel. 2-3453 .
s Albuquerque-Santa Fe
A '4 L AA v v
"TWO IS A CROWD" "THE LOVE OF LOVES"
Before I heard the doctors tell The wonderful love of a beautiful maid,
The dangers of a kiss The love of a staunch, true man,
Ihad considered kissing you The love of a baby unafraid,
The nearest thing to bliss. Have been in existence since life began.
But now that I know Biology But the best love of all-the love of loves,
I sit and sigh and moan Even more than that of a mother,
Six million mad bacteria- Is the tender, passionate, infmite love,
And I thought we were alone. Of one drunken bum for another.
"WE SERVE THE HILL"
0 WE HAVE YOUR EVERY DRUG NEED
0 COME TO SEE US
2120 EAST CENTRAL
P H O N E 4 4 4 7
We Salute the June Class of 1946
Darrow Ice Cream Company t
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
L . ..W V
A sailor was explaining the inner workings of
the Navy to a dinner companion.
uIf a guy is hep, he won't give his right trade
when he joins up."
The gal wanted to know why.
"XVell," he explained, hif you tell them you are
a mechanic, they make you a medical corpsman.
If youR'e been a cook, they are 'sure to give you
a yeoman rating; and if you happen to know
something about bookkeeping, they are sure to
make you a mess cookf'
hButf inquired the sweet young thing, hsuppose
you tell them you dontt know anything?"
hOh, thatbs the worst of all. If you do that,
they hand you a commission."
With the post-war period
dawning upon us, The
Alvarado Hotel will soon be t
returning to the same high
standards which have for
many years characterized
Fred Harvey food and serv-
ice. When our job is done
, we promise you only Harvey
h hospitality at its very best.
p A '4
v v ml
Joe: That college turns out some great men.
Bill: When did you graduate?
Joe: I didnk graduate, I was turned out.
Anyone can play bridge, but it takes a cannibal
to throw up a hand.-C. J. J. B.
Absent-minded Sales Girl 015 date kisses her
goodnighQ: "M11 that be all?"-Columns
rv vvv vvvvv vvv
, MEXICAN 5Q AMERICAN
V.?S'ix - $
' a KaWscmmgs
418 W. Central Ave.
No. 1023-LADY CROSBY 00
Hearts O'Gold Ensemble . . $115
Engagement Ring . . . $100.00
vv vv 4
Chaplain: Hodiak, the Eskimo was sitting on a cake of ice
thoughts?" telling a story. He finished, got up, and said,
Recruit: "Nah. I kinda enjoy them." uMy tale is told."
"Are you troubled by improper
-The Dog Watch
Definition of p0ise": When a lady can pull up
her brassiere strap without appearing to be digging Said the first pot of paint to the other, Dar1ing,
a grave.-Sagehen . I think Tm pignlentf, -The Dog I'Vatch
W v A
R. C. A. VICTOR-APEX-
Radio C? Appliance Co. I rTHE SPRINGER
The Friendly Record Dept?
2624 East Central Ave.
1 Phone 2-4653
Albuquerque, N. M. 1
Phone 66 51
Reprints of photos of individuals and
units in this issue of the DRYDOCK may 5
be ordered at any future time. The
negatives will be preserved. t
2 108 E. Gold Ave.
Albuquerque New Mexico
' v v ,4
The morning after
The night before,
Our cat came home
At the hour of four;
The innocent look
In her eyes had went,
But the smile on her face
Was a smile of content.
-c. J. J. B.
4w gale! l
1717 East Central Ave.
Congratulations to the
JUN E GRADS
YALE AND CENTRAL
Lv vvv v -v '4
Once during a severe rainstorm, three roosters
found themselves caught in the deluge. Two of
them ran for the barn. The third, and smarter
one, made a duck under the p0rch.-C. J. J. B.
And then there was the janitor at the movie
studio whose salary included room and board and
all the extras he could make.
-Thc Dog Watch
Albuquerque, N. M.
412-414 E. Central Ave.
Opposite Public Library
NNNNMV v v v v v
MEET YOUR FRIENDS
Albuquerque I H O T E L
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THEYILL DO IT EVERY TIME She whispered, "honey, rest assured,
I love you dear she told him, 2421056 yogi: niver lofsfezh 1' 1
And with that removed her dress. An d s Ipped her ose E: S 3136 I egs
YouIre everything IIII ever want n p ace t em on er s oes.
I 11 t f .
rea y mus con ess My darling I am so much in love
You are so good to me, dear boy. I couldn,t give you more.
So tender and so sweet, She slipped her brassiere down her arms
And as she spoke, her dainty slip And dropped it to the Hoor.
Came tumbling round her feet.
fAA v v v v v v vv v v 'Avv v vvv
North Fourth Street
CHEVROLET-BUICK-GENERAL MOTORS TRUCKS
SALES AND SERVICE
Opposite the Court House
THE SUN DRUG CO.
The Better Class of Imported and Domestic Perfumes and Colognes-Ladieso and
Melfs Toiletries and Drugs-Sundries
An Ethical Prescription Pharmacy
Sanitary Fountain Service
v v J?
FINE PASTRIES E
400 W. Central Phone 7774
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A burning love like ours "Do you smoke?"
You'll never need to doubt "No, I don't smoke."
She dropped her pantles from her walst "Do you drink?"
And from them she stepped out.
"No, I don't."
"Do you neck?"
gemember I belong to you "No, I donk."
Im yours and yours alone. u .,
Goodnight, she softly murmured XVell, what do you d0?
And then hung up the phone. uI tell lies."
Serve Yourself Laundry
2203 E. Silver
He had hovered about her all evening, not with-
standing her efforts to repulse him. At length
stung to madness by her evident desire to rid
herself of his presence, he was about to leave.
Then the Huttering of her fan disarranged the
lace at her throat, leaving her white neck bare and
gleaming in the moonlight. With a wild cry of
passionate longing, utterly oblivious of the conse-
V b '7
Model Builders Supplies
Largest Stock in Southwest
Complete lines of Solids, Flying
Models, Gas Models, Electric Trains,
Racing Boats, Hobby Craft Tools and
Mail Orders receive prompt ship-
ment, sent C. O. D.
Across From the Library
414V2 E. Central Ave.
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
ALB UQUERQUE NATIONAL gas; BANK
quences of his rash act, he flung himself upon
her. The next instant he lay crushed at her feet.
Alas! poor little mosquito.
I had sworn to be a bachelor;
She had sworn to be a bride,
But I guess you know the answer;
She had nature on her side.
Waitress Cooking at nickel tip left by studenQ:
bWhafre ya tryin' to do-seduce me?"
T A '7
A melrican and
Chinese Foods t
Orders Prepared to Take
419 W. Copper St.
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.
Open Every Day and Night
v A; A J
He: bDearest, this is Heaven."
She: ttYesP Mfell, I'm not your harp."
and MEATS ,
Phone 4633 2408 E. Central Ave.
A lady With manners superior
Asked divorce from a husband inferior,
On the grounds that When once,
She had screamed at him, "Dunce!"
Hetd said, Shut up, you horsets posten'or!"
nGrandma! Use the bottle opener! You,11 ruin
c A h'?
ml 311.5" u:
,Lt-la. r' .
Salute to the
t to Serve
Roommate: ttHow do you spell financially?"
Mate: ttF-I-N-A-N-C-I-A-L-L-Y and embar-
rassed has two Rts."
Lady: uAre those lobsters fresh?"
Fishmonger: "Madam, they are positively
f v-v v A A v A
t 961M mtg gaffer
t -:-..FLAV0R FULLT:
R. L. HARRISON
L-v -v- 4
A fat dowager in a crowded University Avenue
bus trod upon the foot of an irritable gent who
was trying to read his newspaper. "Madam," he
said coldly, nI will ask you to kindly get off my
"Put your foot where it belongs," she replied
"Don't tempt me, Madam, dontt tempt me,"
H 0 TEL
Where the Customer t
Is Always Right
Albuquerque New Mexico
hWhy the toothbrush in your lapel?"
"Its my class pin-I go to Colgate."
Waiter: "May I help you with your soup, sir?"
Diner: "What do you mean, help me? I donht
need any help."
Waiter: "Sorry, sir. From the sound I thought
he murmured. -L0g. you might wish to be dragged ashore."
V' v o a
i O O
t O u x4 Portrait Studlo t
A rt "PORTRAITS OF DISTINCTION" ,
9 V1 :
Second and Gold Albuquerque, N. Mj t
L v V v w v y
.. Mm www.aauk 4a." MW
E45; 5246 Clemam 51ml Lamedry
Quality Cleaning and Pressing
4 Palmer the HattEr Shoes Repaired
o Is Here Too
1706 East Central Phone 2-1395 h
hl saw you the other day at the corner of
Broadway and Seventh winking at the girls?
hI wasn't winking. That's a windy corner.
Something got in my eye."
hhShe got in your car, too?
-The Penn Triangle.
MEXICAN FOODS h
1 Week Days 5-9
Sunday 12-3, 5-9
Phone 9613 t
2015M? W. CENTRAL
1 OLD ALBUQUERQUE
A pedestrian is a person who couldn't keep up
payments on his automobile.
'- " om4! ow o o OnoV'W-o omW'
Please write for full particulars
I. E. CALDWELL 8: CO.
Jewelers - Silversmiths - Stationers - Chestnut and Juniper Streets, Philadelphia 7, Pa.
o A M '4
Father Go youngster just put to bedy: ooNow Student, trying to pick her up: "The fellows
what are you crying for?" bet me a dollar I didnot dare speak to you. You
Son: "I wanna drink." donot mind, do you?"
Father: ooSo do I. Go to sleep." Girl-of-the-Week: ooNot at all. Now run along
aOZd Maid. and get your dollar?
Waitress: ooAll we have are burlesque sand- Young girl ypeering out of her berth on a
wiches." sleeper, spying an elderly gentlemany: ooSir, have
Soph.: ooWhat's a burlesque sandwich?" you the time?"
Waitress: uIt,s a tomato without dressing." Old Gentleman: uNo, madam, nor the inclina-
-L0g tion." -Rammer Jammer.
404 5W 0W
Designed by M argaret
714 W. Central Phone 8806
Congratulations to the
June Class of 46
FURNITURE AND GIFTS
SERVICE AND SALES
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.
1T X k'HUR
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