El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 216

 

El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1927 volume:

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Nwwfffw S 4 .-f-'KRW15E 35i'?Wf, I Q S R XWlllflWW', 4 X f 5 'L ,'i"x'53x 'E A ,'2i4' Q4 ymmiywyyfv 5 :S l- 12. 'xwmdllri 1 ,""fMv XWf T Q1 fm Q 3 Z i i i 5 ' QW-A Ng 7 l f LLLLQXAXNXX j ff fiflll' fj V ZW? 1 e, w E 5 Ig , Lily. z?Z9ill." , V' Wm fl . ' ,f .- flj, .f.vJ' t ,F w Mr? WP I , K' 1 Copyright, 1927 Arthur Schaer, Editor John Payne, Business Manager Department of Printing El Paso Vocational School El Paso, Texas Typography under the direction of Harry Blumenthal, Instructor Presswork, W. VanGasbeek ff ff ff ff -X A V f r, jf MX N XXYRXXSX XX ,ff ff' p si-yjf lx S NX, lxkxx x lu YN - Y I - - ' xx f 1 ' ' f? Z v :A N- W' 1 f ' ' ff , " 1' ' ff 'A k Q A M' gg W QW5hi1w'4i1i:MkSWN, -N' W.kYf' W AA , N if f ,vff 4 0 111 ff" L nu yi X 'xv ' 'ff v -q1,,Z,ZV, KIM.: ,X I ,,',f,,, ,x M .. V' X 4 Q17 92 7 S 'El i9aso High Scbool's Skov Book N X f nf ff VW .Nxt X 0,0 f ?!y fll llimxxhxw xb X XX fff XNXX X XXX .mf f if g r in f . It I ,- , l W X J.. .' f' , 1 ll 1, Hr. - 'A ' fx X X. ' X ' ni j If 17, X fd dj I x X 'A XNXMM ,J iw s f f X Z' gy IQ! kg!! f 5 we-T ll-T 312 sg .1 f . , yn . xl: , .,,,,. 5 21: K 27 Q A1xxll"' "J" 'jgfjlff ,aj . ' T 'UW ' . ' If A ,E A Lo A A tin fi P72 if T 1 , -:si A . ,v,V,, ' 1' N I 4 gm- W7 UI JZ , .... A il ,r K a J 1 f x X I 'sf " K fn J , X Q is . 2' f ,e, ,lu 1 X T5 v fx A l yl X X , f mi wil Y it 47 5 V f lf x 4 E W 4 wl WW W f 4 if W- X3 , 1 , 1 , 1 X ,f .,'XWg X, r I- 1 , l. X l 'l fh a il l li 'X IU ' lvl' ,MV ll X is if ,. I , . f -vlfyrjgf wx 7, .1 7. .iv . ,- , .Nh 65,1 457' 4 'T f ' Q - Yorcworb The story was told by the aged Chieftains of t And kept alive around the Cowboy camplires, That ages ago, Before the era of the printed page, This Great Southwest Yielded sustenance to many fierce creatures Now unknown in these parts. Among them was The Tiger- "Stripes," the Pueblos called him, Mighty in strength, Noble in grace and beauty, Supreme in Spirit. he Pueblos That rugged old pile, now known as Mount Franklin, Was his lair. Thence He roamed forth in supple grace and strength, Master of Mountain and Mesa. But jealousy stirred the hearts of the other beasts, And in treacherous ambush, they laid low The Tiger,s body, And exiled his kindred from the Occident. But the Tiger Spirit Still remains indomitable, ' And above the very spot stained by his lifc's blood We have erected Old El Paso High And claimed his Spirit for our own. This Spirit. The dearest of our Traditions, Most precious of our possessions, Is the heritage which we hand on To You. "Be Yours to hold it high!" -The S taff. 1 Y x'YA?.,L ff ff Mxx -NX-Ax ' ' , X71 , f' Vw I ' , x ,Y N ff 'i lf'9' : i f x "QV-X XX. KY ' Q4 i V I Y , 5S f - -- P .yi 4 5 I --'TZ . 3 F y-If Q - ff'- 4 f x ' ffvyffffll H132 I M, 42 ' T Qwqfff' V ' wk. N 1 :sw K 5 5 M , 1 I Qrber of Books Sclwol Crgmzimtimzs Ymturc Athletics Hmlmor mb Abs ,ax 'I K. ll, c If 1 Y lx QQXX N- x . 1 . Q gx l 'f' x Qxml ly ln X 'li . ln A X mm K If lp.',7 - 4 . xl X n M , l x xy Xx.l lf V , ,al 'I l' I F' v - xx X L li 'W n L, X ' N I 09 Q l A vig g Jo , ' Ui ii, fQeoication 'Glo Flynn B. Davisl Principal of the Il Ifaso High School, this volume of h 'Ehe Spur is respectfully oeoicaleo V ,X J S ll -QYFP -SN Af, l um ,W lf, 7 Y' Ri -A Q ""7" IMXW lfal T' HA Ig, X, If laiwkQg25fleg-4 , n 1 T 1 no , ' o'-'x- 3 ' 'xr' 'XFX g5i.z: 'QfII'lwe r I A X! X '95 ,WR hu M 5 4 il-QV 'l l xl, Q ' xxx i M N lx X ff ' f Q YQ U5' illIHfT Tiff -H U-'Q JL JL'3ID!s12lDD I p1 A Q L+ MJ 7 4 , i My I 1' L4 3, f 1 V WM f 445 fl! Lg 321 s-4 ' 1 W IW 1 H fi AM f 4 l H f v"w 4 IQ 'f f a ' .iw WV! xl' f Mg If Ji ! "33f19 I N w I , hw ' ' -S if bf f W 1, A, yf My L, ifll V1 mwzdj? ., 'N4 N ,, ' gg W4 MH Y,'- v -1 ,J x, f l f 1 ! .4 Wwe- 1' -LffXff :,.l , W EQ 1 'E ' , 1 1. 5 pm, ' IJ- -A ' ,r JW Q V 'J in A . if ,W t u 3 K' N X X x lnwllillibf A , X I, XX B 'Q x , I I I N ' I 1 X viifatgwt N - l N' 4 l it it . I L it it if , 1 X xl 'x Ei A.-liig j if 5 X ,f fl fy.. if I fl If , 1' J I lv ' ll 3, ,mix ' fl' fl.-it he Tl G E R By WILLIAM BLAKE Tiger, tiger, burning bright In the forest of the night, What immortal hand or eye Could frame thy fearful symmetry? In what distant deeps or skies Burned the fire of thine eyes? On what wings dare he aspire? What the hand dare seize the fire? And what shoulder, and what art, Could twist the sinews of thy heart? When thy heart began to beat, What dread hand forged thy dread feet? What the hammer? What the chain? In what furnace was thy brain? What the anvil? What dread grasp Dared its deadly terrors clasp? When the stars threw down their spears, And watered heaven with their tears, Did He smile his work to see? Did he who made the lamb make thee? Tiger, tiger, burning bright In the forest of the night, What immortal hand or eye Dare frame thy fearful symmetry? X 1 xxx, 4, 3. , .X i, ' . ,,, ,7- mx , ,.,, N , 1 , FNASK fail! xt' Niilxx - 4 ' 11 WL .X .2-"X , . 13'-Mi Az' , If 'N '1',- . In M mg Q, MN rf ,f .fOr 1 f A X ' mf , Jjif x, 1 zf WIN f' M 7 A' U J ' ffl . X' ,, 1 J H .1 , . 'A , UQ J x . r Lf, , 1 .1 fig J --H Q W Y Y: 'J' fa 9 QL , , , f N Q x 4 2' -L r V X L H, qui 1 P' if :IN I f, ' l '4 I ,lf 1 f I 1' v MM .. f Z , ,Q 1, , I I r , Nt X xr T " V nw A il M , Hx, I V fl X . . I1 ff s N Xb sw. A Qff' 21 W xff1YfmM Wy QV fb M A .X . Q jk ,ly ,N W N ' ff 1,3 '12 4 ik LT U M W" ,,, Q. f, f Q Q f Y - -ff", .fgg ,i?2ff,,, -gi H. X I Wil: ,Y gx A f "V M fr- - G 0 f q,,' ,T ' ,QQ "' 'Y ,,, , q 1, -V 2 fAT ' ' i 'f -I7 ' I ' ' 1.2 QLf ,..7 l!i7 9 S c lj Q 0 I 1 A A 1., CgfiUKfQIQ+1Q1ffQQQ QV' 4 'W. YfQ Q1J f Ns-fir Z7 Xsx 0 fpfinc: ipalfs Office ulssf. Co the fplfinc fpalfs Office R395 U21 1' 's ffic o D9c1,I1,FGV Gifl s Office c,ludiko,1fium Cafe term Chelnisfry Laboratory IC 1,1br.-mv ' 3 f X ' 4 rf Qs X 342 sf . In -ff when s.f"1f ' gt 4 -:-141 x - bl . -,yf 'E M' J gi? R13 A.H,H. ' Rbmizzigirmiim X , JQIJHF X V M U 'j . -p--.v IN., 4 Ay -, Q., ,.. .g.-fX,I I f X Hifi., N ,X I I I ' ' X f"1 -O 'I xi! N 0 11 X. 1 W I SCHOOL BOARD' MR. J. H. Mcsnoom, President Mas. M. A. WARNER MRS. J. A. WRIGHT MR. J. F. DRISCOLL MR. w. R. PIPER MR. J. c. WILMARTH MR. w. E. ROBERTSON ' Q' 'fx 1 '- fw?'?1 1w ff qv M .'- -'-'+- L- f J ' A . . ' 'AP WQSQTEJJ--'.lZ'Q '1 Am . SW-51917 ff . ' N W 1 ""' f f 3- ' ,. . " 41. ----'lf ' " 'ru' - V -wa 3--'W' ff' X .LN lilly N, .. -,, A- sg S in dh? "' 'i"" 'Y i Film- s f7'f1 0 l Sflw' 114 r s vs I 'N N K, 4,1 ,ug :cf-, 'At . y --r. - U 4 'fr V. N. rj! Q fllkl lr. lil ll LQ V l lr l ,K Ml il VJ ill fir V l ffl l Y iii MI il, . ! HJ l if l -if , MR. A. H. HUGHEY , is the superintendent of the EI Paso school system, that, through L . . . . . . . 7' his guiding genius, his energy, and his vision, has developed into a system of which El Paso is justly proud. For many years Mr. ,Tl Hughey was principal of El Paso High School, and it is an open l secret that he still loves Old High and treasures her lighting Tiger Ui spirit. ! l' Sd Ph ,Pl ll i 'lf' 4 ' N,-, -4 . " ....?2,L4.ji vu,-fm f , K If .'5,n.g- , .,, -iff: yge ' Q. " fa: 0, H 1, f x 1 A f 7 f v ff w . "" "lil V 4 5 'I'-I ' I 24' w If it! l'l ffffcmfwwaf-i V 4 ' g -, f fyv.sewwss-ss.. L f . A- - A as-A y ,111 4 XJX in in X ASSISTANTS TO THE PRINCIPAL MRS. LYNN B. DAVIS 1 Attendance Clerk Cresignedj University of Texas ' i H. B. FORT Assistant to the Principal N B. A., Southern Methodist University I LI GENEVIEVE KANEN " Assistant Attendance Clerk El Paso Junior College l MRS. C. A. PUCKETT 1, Assistant Registrar "I University of Texas A III LENA GALATZAN Secretary to the Principal El Paso Junior College VERNON HILL Attendance Clerk B. A., Baylor University RUBY A. PONSFORD Registrar B. A., Wellesley College MRS. L. G. WITHERSPOON Dean of Girls Chicago Musical College N W 1 I Sr W1 v I I .3 '. . ,ff s. "U ul 4 A . . .. V, I ' , ' , W1 ' tw"'k f H I-2 H A I 4 P' ll iq ' A 4 5 ' 1 x X N 5,1 I 4 I I ,X rs x I , f Y x ' 'Xl:!' fi'-L fla 1 9 1? 'f4i',f"f' -1 R . . , . W4---... Y 7 . MR. LYNN B. DAVIS became principal of our EI Paso High School in july of W26. He czimc to us from the high school of Port Arthur, Texas, where hc was principal. We gladly acknowledge Mr. Davis, who has quickly inihibocl and become a vigorous champion of the Tigcr spirit, as our shikari, or chief hunter, in our pursuit of the Tiger ideals. l li., 1 . w .M C . . effgqge-egg asee-AMAA. D V1 -.. -ss ,,4x?"!?f2' I ,h,,.'g1ii C, ,E Ii . Llp-Q' 4 - -Ea" l 1 C ff 'I kj A. l f f l 1 FW , FACULTY w , MATHILDE ALONZO A. ELIZABETH BEYNON , SD3I1i5h Head of Commercial Department l . il B. A., lnstltuto de Guipuzcua, A. B., A. M., University of Nebraska 'Q San Sebastian, Spain ,il EMMA A. BRASWELL :Ii FRED BAKER Mathematics ln Manual Trammg B. S., University of Chicago up North Texas Teachers, College 'Hx STELLA BRICK MRS. SUSAN BUCK , 1 Commerce .H'Stf,ry ' Gregg School, Chicago M. A., University of Chicago ,I B. H. BROWN, Capt. Inf., D. O. L. FLETCHER C. CAMPBELL gl Head of R. O. T. C. Department Mathematics W. P. M. S. and T. A. B., B. L., Randolph Macon College, J Auburn, Alabama, A. 8: M. University of Richmond, Va. ll ! , A i. gr L l 1 1 1 l NQ V, ' w w, N jx SL. FT ki: , PT l PM l' Aa 1 KIZPJMJ . fgge :Nz .vlpfgxiy 14" ,I 4, , ,.,h ,. , Q. -4, . I f .14 5- - 3:--R.. . Y ,rlllqyfvfffn -.id X,-7.-F11 X- .Lx . Lx . ll . -, 'I if 24 Q i f1fff "'f+4 fi !E' ff -F2 1 '-9 9-31 , f ' ,, . ' ' zsx- ' ' .I f f' I T . lf 5 x A X 4 h s x I l YWT 'W "'e-Qt.B, EGL 9WNVf9ff'e P 'fe , W- V7 mm 4 , . y X 4 'N , r 5 . M FACULTY + we I ' LUTHER COBLENTZ MRS. HELEN PARK COURVILLE l ' 1 Physical Education and Coach Science N B. S., Kansas City A. C. B. S., M. A., University of Nebraska 1 , .a . - if MAGGIE COFFEE NORA DLUPREL JI Mathematics Crrfimefce f I AI B., Simmom College A. B., B. E., lnlverslty o Co orado x It -M NORMA EGG MRS. I. T. DEWEY English E Head of Cafeteria B. A., University of Texas I ft FANELLE DORNAK ALICE JANE DULOHERY 1 Commerce Commerce . B. B. A., University of Texas Kansas State Teachers' College in , ,I I . if I 1 4 , J A J . i f T yu. A i a - W 'F . it W .. gil .64 E' 1, M 'UIQ v pl A IK -1 .,n-V., .. 'AA k In , dx K 2 .- . sf- KZP QHQQIF 41. 3.43 XE N vs-sp--r - , Y ,I JXZJ , I2 f,"n f l 1 '- ,- ff ' f 'F-?'ff1'1 1 11 .nv -. 1 1. 1 1 1, ,I l 71 'Ml iff' FACULTY Q 1 1 fl 1+ VM aw '1 . MRS. LEONA ELLIOTT MRS. FITZPATRICK ,K W English Commerce l 1l 1 A. B., Vanderbilt University ' CATHERINE FLYNN ' ISABELLE KELLY FINEAU . Head of Modern Language Department Head of Latm Department ' B' A., University of Texas University of California 1 MRS. JEANIE MACCALLUM FRANK EDITH GIDDINGS Head of English Department English N M. A., University of Glasgow, Scotland A. B., University of California LENA GARRETT SS L YL. Commerce JE IE G1 STRAP if ' B, A., Meridian Woman's College, Mathematlcs 1' Meridian, Mississippi A. B., Baylor University T U fl ' l W' 1 1 l H L 1 l 1 I P11 1 A 111 ' l '-rl' 1 ' 1 F51 1' I lid li 1 15-1 F71 mln Q. l lf Elf! Ll 1. 1 Q, K I" N f gr, nl I , ,X Y . 1- l " 1 " V 1 ' 1 I ' 9110! - I-f'Fmylsis. -f A '.l1,1-fefhw-b .ff .Ay X- fl My fvw a- e 4' .4 ' 1- lf 1 1 . 1ggiEg5fQ-2-L4pZ'2TQ Jag?-1 :1sUf4Z'1g 1 9 27 wi , Q 141. ' - Y M , , Y ' . .. , -AJ-1-'17 -... -M , . W ' : : 5- --W Y A.,--i,L,g , Y . 1 y , ' A we,5ss if -P-' --' A- ff- -A f-- - N A ff, All . E' f I H1 Q FACULTY ww REBECCA GOLDSTEIN Head of Mathematics Department A. B., University of Texas 5 , I GLADYS GREGORY History B. A., M. A., University of Texas MARIE HATCHELL Spanish A. B., Baylor University MARY R. HAYES History A. B., Randolph-Macon Woman's College v J W -H ei-, 1, UK. v l l , , l 'H inf- qs ,f"'i MRS. EULA STRAIN HARLACKER Art Baylor University, Northwestern University ANNIE L. HARPER Latin B. A., University of Texas H. C. HINTON Mathematics A. B., M. A., University of Alabama H. D. IVES Science B. S., Oklahoma A. 81 M. 7 I ff! , , ' - I f' - I - . -' A . , Ju .UH Hx- J. vhi ,gvg-wal-1 J, . ,I K, v . -.--LA . .41 i. 4 4 ,Q .4 .. , - . ,f - AQH .. s. .-,f el . . .. lv Q - ,sp y Q, 1 ,gt-85:35-,I i I , .VfFua:i..i LQZA Qimztf, if Ejgifts-.E fyf kl Yu t T f 477 , wi, A-""-- ' - . ' : E l..- l .ji ,X pl ll F0 I 1 FJ? 55 J. BYRON JONES Science ,Q B. S., B. A., Mississippi A. Sz li" University of Texas ik. ANNE WORD KELLY ' l' Mathematics I " B. A., University of Texas fl LOVIE M. LANGFORD , , Physical Training Y EI Paso junior College f GRACE LONG History B. A., University of Texas Q, li 7' ai s ffii Pf- in ix AY 192' 1 ,Q A tw EM' l Liv e-G--Q e f f ef . ' ' vt A mga,-hw ,,,?igl5b'SigE5 SHUT ,'--f2:s:f1r- -1- 4:2 l fa: fi ' 7-yv , C ' 1 Q1 lr ' ' 'l 1 W. 1 FACULTY M. ww B. A. M MRS. HATTIE KLINE Latin B. A,, Baylor University O. A. LABBE Science S., Louisiana State University MAYBELLE LONG Physical Training B., University of California RS. MAMIE HALL LYLES Librarian Louisiana State University lf, my 'XFN-fe-sys, , ,C U +I. V I . y j I L ye .. 'ff J., if, -' f N - Q... 4- . 4.7.1.--I V In i..Ki.U, yl,1,r7i,Ii, NVQ? X., PU- -.,-.V. 4I,V..'1 3.u t An f .-,milf f.---QIQQJ-'zplff11',gff'..rfws1.'w 927 fffdg M - Nxffzw2is.-:g.2?f,..,-'-: ve Y ...-. . , V- f - f i L ,pf .. .lx--7.2 5 I l . . L . .LA iv 'fL5i4,q,4i:i911'ff.',4v.,l.5f ff.. -Y' 4 . .- - -.--. v . V .y,,, x ' N -a n -ni-r - "'55'-fifix r IxLr2T?", VF! m K-if . L FACULTY ' CAROLINE MCBRIDE LENA MCKIE Commerce Study Hall Supervisor , Ph. B. University of Chicago L. I. Peabody MRS. MARGARET M11 LFR J. M. EYSMONT Science , R- 0- Il- C- Band lnstfuftof . S. North Carolina College for Women , AI VIN E. NULL MYRTLE PHARR .' Head of History Department Fnglish A. M. lmiversiny of Chicago - A- Univmity of Texas .. IRMA L. PIGCOTT HFLLN OLDHAM Spanish Fnglish B. A. University of Texas g! ,nl 1, Al . ' 1 l I s 'a W, ww It 1 w in V Y ! I I . . sl' , I4 B , In , ll 1 I, 1 .y . M , .'l , il - ,l , I 1 i f I I 4 l is A-A w V ii df ll i - , 1927 . Nr , -.L. 1. ,..., R W .fr -v ' Y A A -, 1 'A ' - -12. 'sr " ' "" -193' ' - " 7 5. I v fl' A 'xl . ., 43 l 'gf' yi" U - -l -I ,I ,,u-fil -lf?-sf A'if"7':Q A, il 'Q "mr "fl H -4, A-vf R. .. . ,, l L" ,F -Q V if I M '7,'5'l? 1' If z ll "'-' 'SS'--'W ff s -ak YW 1 W M y L .L-. 41 - ,fl E' .. m fvf X v 1 - f 3 A 1 ' -.SPT ' I' I V l ,N wi . W rll :H ll J -, Lf' lx an was A I 'w , SGT. E. J. PLACE RUTH MOTT RAWLINGS PH R. 0. T. C. Physical Training l 1 Boston School of Physical Education ik PEARL PONSFORD MARTHA G. ROBERSON l HiSt01'Y Commerce f B. A., Wellesley LOLA BESS SMITH , History , SGT' gN',FOC?ISON A. B., M. A., University of California . ' .... , ' LUCILLE SMITH .Q ELIZABETH ROUTLEDGE Mathematics fi W Spanish A. B., University of Missouri IJ w l l I ' 1 LL 1 if I cl, M 1 X LJ '51, .L fs, 1 1 2 l LL Qs 4 1 V Lf .. J: x J fr l"'F:i P+ Qc l I A x FS b""'K lik' 'C-my Nklliaf AVI, ff Szlvfivdp fb f fy 1 pf ffl' Wk I 9 .' .v :-. , 'X 1460 .. 4, N .1 v , l., .V 5-N 1. v 'A A -ALA J, 1,1 my I, - -. .1-4. A 1, 1 5- , , ,D A V . x i K .f--7. I, L. ., ,xg-T-xllg A-.L.A..1A, ,w -Le., N ur Ei X, Nm xy-1,5 74,13 I X :vb .5...Uf5 M -' K .. f,.QL-:xzf fN!a.lm"f-l1"'".?Eg:-,-.g-152 27 '42 6'-f gl XfilM:..:2fif'iy1gf,?'Vffff33.3.'.':gQ'. T. HP - - Y Y 1 Y: , "'f- , Y :A-r-in .. ,,,.,.,- , V- S ' ' ,C-1 . Y ,r "'.' ' - 'K IV l sr' 'W-. , --A.i.T ' we , i 1' N " , X-VII' . Q I -X V I A gem fd i jf 'A Vi' A I I I I I iiig ,I J, ,I I IU ii It , I L I I f-HI 'I I I I I I T I ff A -4 FACULTY MAGGIE JOE TALLEY Spanish A. B., University of Texas B. W. TAPPER Manual Training Supervisor The Stout Institute ELIZABETH WALKER Domestic Science B. S., University of Texas JULIA WALKER Domestic Science B. A., Daniel Baker University 555525 MARJORIE THOMPSON English B. S.. State Teachers' College, Farmville, Virginia ELLEN KEAST TRELOAR Public Speaking Instructor A, B.. B. E., Drury College. Columbia College of Expression LAURA YARNALL WARREN History B. S., State Teachers' College, Denton, Texas YVINIFRED M. WILSON Conmwrre San Marcos Normal College F N Ai'l""f '7' W' A" "P 15" H1 IV 'ij' ' px Q -. I ii , I Nil-fl"'Ux - if if .-gi-A .fmvig x .3 r .,,. of , -'-- :aw in f- - H . : Xl 1,5 i Qi jf1?f 51.7,: 3 Wf I ' X "1 . N ' 'f' K i in-52.221, ,Kf :Q 2 , 3 'W .I l f' 'l ll "' l l ffl LF FACULTY 4-Zh vii LUCILLE DODSON HELEN VALENTINE if Assistant to the Librarian Assistant to the Librarian jr El Paso Junior College El Paso Junior College ll l ' BERTHA REYNOLDS English B. A., M. A., University of Colorado ISABEL WINTER English A. B., Monmouth College, Stanford University N MARTHA ADELIA NEAL Study Hall Supervisor B. L., Peabodyg B. S., Cumberland Li l l ll ffl fl ik 4 l l l -H . ,,..- 5, I we ,N ,:- VVNUN W. W. WIMBERLEY Manual Training A. B., Simmons University NORA BRADLEY WARD English Ph. B., Baylor University REBEKAH COFFIN Mathematics B. A., New Mexico State Teachers' College W l I in 1. ffl L. lv ll l lil WT, W4 fl l.f 1 A 1 ll, l 1- . rl HH ll vw wi h . .. I p A , fl L95 J lv ' -A. llll x5 '-""' N d. - 5 'AA 'Ap 'if-H1 Q Q -f -4' X I' ' t. ' N xl -filly- U 1 9 27 2:15 4 -wif ' 2 3f2:'i5l""ll ' "':" - - , L , ' -.: 'X' , . 1. Y, , -. .1 -. ' -- -" UA - Lf f 'f-rl-' xx f f 4, an-K ff riff? I HU ,, ?'2 X h J x 1-I Q f R x- X a .1 lp, gi. ig .ak gf mmm Q? E927 fihazmmmy may Summa: 'Kmv L' I liilg'lfl.:rss..,. A QQNYU' -1-8225412-'Y--"-5 'fifahx '. f I - -------W cl 5 .-.. - A W iii ' We A , r " f A il ,fr FW f V ll J i WILLA CURE tif' Square Clubg Debating Clubg Booster il Clubg Pep Squad. fi' WILLIAM SIDNEY STALLINGS b' R. O. T. C.g Science Clubg Debating H Clubg Math Clubg high average il among boys. ll ,. 2 it CHARLENE CHARLES lla Rainbowg "Bab." ff EVA MAY JENKINS Basketball 1924, 19255 Math Clubg Rainbow. ll il 'r il? MARY EBERT 5 Booster Clubg Pep Squadg "Bab." .U HASKELL HATFIELD ,l R. O. T. C.g "Bab"g President of High if Senior Class. Q. lil HAZEL CLAUDIA KENNEDY 475 Rainbowg Dancing Teamg 'ABab"g Class 'J Beauty. 1' LANA E. BRINKMAN li Sponsor l925, l92lig Dancing Teamg , . State Clothing Contest at Beaumontg LN Vice President of High Senior Class. lg I ti HAYNES FINCH R. O. T. C.g "Bab"g Advisory Council. I, i EMMA MAE HUNT Old Roman Clubg Science Clubg Orchestra. if Il I ., 'l i iQ ?'Y?g4,,,w 11' 3.1. ,gg-YJ ,, X l f.1,fN,f l ,Q I N ,MV J lf-'Mk' 4 ,C of ,. r X . sf A ,. LW f- - ,-. - - , . ,. ,..,.,. fi. -. f , -1" If-if . f -' -7 W N H---QINQ.. ,,,-Hllyx V771 4 4 65'j3J5l?E5,. QS'f,'11f Ike: ,.4-'iv.,-.-I A,-A ,.-f.fvffg ff '1 .yi I I l. I MARGARET STEVENS AKEROYID 'll i Valcdictoriang Old Roman Clubg Scholar- ship Club. ' I n 1 INEZ ELIZABETH CASSELS Q ll Szilulatoriang Scholarship Clubg Old -:'l l Roman Club. ll 'l fl, 'I MARY VICTORIA HEUSER A Hofkey Teamg Booster Clubg Commercial I 1 . I Q . Lluh. A TAMAR LENA IJIXON Ui Rxiinbowg Good Reading Clubg Glee ll Club. l il W 5 .F ,IOSEIIHINE GOODMAN ,A Booster Club. l,, ' .il JOHN IJUPREE j Chemistry Club. Il , A! ls I ll fi LUPE GUNZALEZ me I . , M.xRoARr3'1' eowumkn Qi lg Glee Clubg History Clubg Girl I Reserves. I J . I l, l SARA WADDELI, i BERTHA LOUISE H1-:USER I4 ll Hockey Teamg Booster Club. l I, A K 1 lA X X X . l 141, Y I AHL V rv Xin X, is A F V I M , I ' 1 fi' -u will WN N" ' ll' ' 'F r ,Aw , ,W 7.1 ,J t, II., A - y -Sy, - . 1- ,ah , , .I H, E g, . ,. ',, f'.,' , ,,:+ ' I,-' ' , I - M, 5 . 'WI ' , :V , N351 1 ' -1 , HJ: -. '- My gg-Lil.. .Jl'l'1ua'5w.E.45Eg4 ,,4Qfih3Q,yA.:,,:,i?V Qlagml O .1 diy? qw. A13 VQj.kl,.,AQ9.cWw4 JA .1 ,, l il 1 me vas X , 1 A,mlflf:l:DQ"i L'-'f-47" l 5771 C' LYZUNI' ki i,,,1.v' 15-:x.....wJ2' li In C. lc KW j43Xx l l W. .Q QV A .ll fill gl 5. Rl LESLIE F. STICE ll Boys Advisory Councilg Booster Clubg Math Clubg Assistant Business Manager lj of "Bab." it LOUISE HUNTER 'fi Advisory Councilg "Bab"g Scholarship Vi Clubg History Clubg Old Roman Club. ,Ll til ,V I M ll X DORIS CROWNOVER 'N Debating Club. will GLADYS SPARKS QF, Basketball, 1927g Math Club. . 1 l gal QQ ,, ' 1' RUTH KNOTTS E' IRENE KRAMER .iii '1 l ll! if ELIZABETH LOUISE MOORE gl Booster Clubg Glee Clubg "Bab"g Scholar- ,bw ship Club. N ERMA LOUISE TYNER '7 Pep'n Impg Debating Clubg Sponsorg " Girls' Reservesg Commercial Club. L 1. k LENA LOUISE MCDONALD Booster Club. l 1' l HELEN FRANCES WHITE Tl Commercial Clubg Courtesy Club. l fl be , g K XX ll li 'I ' ' X - .. li xx f Nj fu: "'4. I , . , ,- . . 'I if 4 . Y, Q15 X X N. gr' Kxaigilvplkx Sz .7 xi , .415 5 ., -w w . -, nk I I , I ww' .Ni w L f RUBY FRANCES FARQUHAR Glcc Club 1925, 19:26. WILLARD WAITE Physics Clubg Old Roman Club M ELVI N POPPENHUSEN mah." ARNOLD LANE R. O. T. C. --h 1 'piece . , -1 Q. .1 . w f ' f - m'.ff's'f.:f'- ' M ...i v e .- I ll f .." X vt ff 1 l ' ,L is , s.. 'N NK' fx 'E' W X m i X, x nf iff ' CLASS PLAY, MBAR" 525525 CAST Bab ..,....................,..,...........,..................... ...,..,......... M ary Ebert Carter Brooks ................................. .,,..... H askell Hatfield Mr. James Archibald Cfatherb ........ .,......... R obert Lane Mrs. Archibald CClaraJ ...,,.,.,...... .......,,..... H azel Kennedy Leila tBab's sisterj .....,............. ,...,,.... C harlene Charles Hon. Clinton Beresford ...,....... ......,...., H aynes Finch Guy Grosvenor .... .,.....,.... ....,...... H e rman Loper Eddie Perkins ..,.... ...........,.... J oe Keim Jane ..,.,............... ....,........ L ouise Moore Maid ......., .,.,.....r....,.... L ouise Hunter Butler ..,... ....,.., M elvin Poppenhusen Playing to a well filled, practically full house, 'iBab" was voted one of the most successful Senior plays ever presented in El Paso High School. "Babu is the story of a young sub-deb who is forced to come home from school because of a measles epidemic. She thinks she is not treated fairly at home, because she is not allowed to have beaux and parties and V-necks like those of her older sister, Leila. To arouse her parents she pretends she is engaged to the mythical Harold Valen- tine. Carter Brooks, an old admirer of Bab, discovers the plot and informs Mr. Archibald. They decide to cure her "complex." Carter arranges with an actor to impersonate Valentine and visit the Archibald house as "Guy Grosvenor." Poor Bab is nearly driven crazy by Grosvenor's lValen- tine'sJ threat to expose their engagement to the supposedly unsuspect- ing father. In the meantime, Bab has fallen desperately in love with Carter, whom she thinks to be rushing Leila. Leila and Beresford, whom Mr. Archibald dislikes as a "money chasing foreignerv elope, with Bab's clever assistance. james discovers the plot too late to break it up. In a very dramatic and highly amusing climax, Bab delivers an im- portant British government contract to her father, and also receives from her parents promises for "V-back and front" party dresses and a number of other special privileges. In the last scene, Carter, who is about to leave for Rumania, sur- prises Bab by telling her of his love. The play ends as a subdued and tearful Bab cries happily on her daddy's shoulder. fc 1 ' I . f ' ll-f'l""k ' Q -e ',A.'lu'." ,-.KH .-f' ,ll .1 ""-"H", :Iv-af 3- - -C' 1 I N as 1921 " I 'Y W k " Qfffrlff X A V X 4 f S ' A ' X .tg -V 4, X lf- 'i P Y i M145 vi! . Grabuation Exercises of fl ?aso High School High School Auditorium Elyutsbay, Han. 20, 1927, 8 p. m. Q59 PROGRAM Processional Invocation ................ .................. D r. N. L. Linebaugh Double Quartette .......................................... High School Boys and Gilrls Salutatory-"What Our Schools Are Doing for Spanish Speaking Children in El Paso "., .................................................... I nez Cassels Double Quartette ....,....................................................... High School Girls Valedictory-"The Characteristics of Our Age "..... ...Margaret Akeroyd Address-"Freedom" .............................................................. W. A. Stiggler Presentation of Diplomas ........ ......... J udge J. H. McBroom Benediction ........................ ........ D r. N. L. Linebaugh S 19 27 'A - A -A--A as fee-f as As s 1: Af.. 1 - eff' --1 - . , h-. ,-,lbw w f. own- A ,ss - , 1, ' 15 Tek 177176 ,1'qw'?,fij,',,' QVXIIU' l L1,,2f-fi?-fi-. L- '1 7 '1r'1a2Li' ff '1 F41 may or 'i 1 xl' ll 7 Qifjlw 'TM X111 11 7 1 N11 Y'-1 11 11 3. HARRISON HUGHEY ' Spur Staff, 1927, Vice President of Good "7 Reading Club. HELEN LORRAINE CROCKETT -1 Sponsor, 1925, 1926, Scholarship Club, 1923, Q. E. D., 1925, 1926, 1927, Ad- .J visory Council, 1923, 1924, English ' Club, 1926, 1927, Assistant Editor ll Spur, 1926, Tatler Staff, 19215. 1 fly' EULA SNYDER ' HARRY D. BURTON ,ill Major R. O. T. C., Camp, 1926, f". Courtesy Club, 1926, 1927, Officers' ill, Club, 1926, 1927, Old Roman Club, 1 1924, Orchestra, 1924, 1925, 19241, Senior Entertainment Committee. li ,1 ll ALBERT K. SACKETT If gl EVELYN FARROW I .5 1 ll BESSIE STRADLEY is Girls, Booster Club, Pep Squad, Sub-Deb V Club, Old Roman Club, 1926, Courtesy ' Club. 1 VERNON REX MOTTINGER X, Science Club, Booster Club, Rit1e l Tc-am, 1927. I 1 WILLIAM PICKLES 'C First Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Glee Club. 111215, 1927, Opera, 1926, 1927. Jon DEE EDDLEMAN Commercial Club, Pi Delta. 1 1 . ll' 1 vi if IIAVR M7 L 9 Q- X LIN, :aux 3 f if L+ A 11 f fl , 'lf I , 'X ' SQTJJ-y-Q , gif! ,V 4-15 ., 'N 1:37.13 . or E f 1.9-ijt , f, A, e e 1-21 CHARLES PERRY MRS. CLODIE OLIVER PERRY MABLE SCHAMP English Club, Courtesy Club, National Honor Society, Managing Editor Tatler, I927. ACHILLES MADISON HOLT English Club, Editor Tatler, 1926, 1927, Scholarship Club, 19265 Na- tional Honor Society. NOWLIN BRALY Booster Club. LUCILLE SAUNDERS Glee Club, Opera, 1926, 19273 Booster Club, Pi Delta. NANCY SUE EZELL Old Roman Club, 19265 Girls' Advisory Council, 1925, 1926, 19275 Courtesy Club, National Honor Society. DAVID CAMERON Captain R. O. T. C.g Officers' Club, Spur Staff, 1927, R. O. T. C. Camp, 1924, 1926. JOHN STRALEY EDITH HUSSMANN Good Reading Club, 1926, Girl Re- serves, 1926, 1927, Courtesy Club, 1926, OLIVE VICK President of Girls' Advisory Councilg Rifle Team, 1926g Sponsor, 1926, 19273 Presi- dent of History Clubg Vice President of 4A Classg Courtesy Clubg B. B. S.g Q. E. D.g National Honor Society. THOMAS TERRELL Captain R. O. T. C.g Business Man- ager of Tatler. ARTHUR SCHAER Salutatoriang Editor 1927 Spurg Scholar- ship Clubg National Honor Societyg R. O. T. C.g Consul of Old Roman Club, 1926. EUGENIA SMITH Sub-Debg Sponsor, 1926, 19275 Girls' Advisory Councilg Old Roman Clubg Spur Staffg National Honor Societyg "Lelawala.l' EVELYN BARRON Glee Club, 1925, 1926, l927g President of Booster Clubg Sub-Debg "Belle of Barce- lona"g L'Lelawala." JOHN PAYNE, JR. Business Manager 1927 Spurg Presi- dent Good Reading Clubg De Molay Basketballg Consul Old Roman Club, l926g Advisory Council. CLAY R. DYER Trackg Baseballg First prize in Washing- ton Oratorical Contestg President of De- bating Clubg Spur Staff, 1926g Courtesy Clubg Booster Clubg Assistant Athletic Commissioner. JESSELYN RIGGS Girls' Booster Clubg Dancing Team, 1926, l927g Old Roman Club. MILDRED LYDA CARPENTER Girl Reservesg Commercial Clubg Courtesy Clubg Rainbow. FORREST WOOD Commercial Clubg Business Manager Tatler. 1926g Spur Staff, 1926. 'Q' -,-1V'lQu- 3 t 75771 I f :Diff 1 ' - W 'I ,V ,V 1 f A X st MILTON SMITH Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g National Honor Society. Y I RGI N IA LEE STERZING DAISY I.. MILLICAN National Honor Society. ROBERT BAILEY ROBERT OSTROM First Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g Courtesy Clubg Officers' Cluhg Science Clubg Boost- ers Club. ELIZAB ETH SANDERS DOROTHY LOUISE BARRATT CARL BRADLEY Major R. O. T. C. EVELYN MANKER Booster Cluhg Courtesy Clubg Commer- cial Club. CAROLYN SOWALL NATIONS Old Roman Club, 19215. 1 . O TJXMI' N 'Y A A ' 'fi ,,lff?+1r+s2',p,5'5fkr,9m,5,.sfr, 'wiki 21 .Jw pw, I -H 'wail sr' ll -.,...., DTMF We Mk' 'M' ff , 'ax A Q 1 V ' 15" H 'X' A- 3,525 S G32 1 , 117' ,,5:.:1,:i. Q f 1:11 l' f J, DILLON COLE Lieutenant Colonel R. O. T. C.g Camp, 1924, 1926g Rifle Team, 19275 Commer- cial Clubg Mohawks Clubg Officers' Club, 1924, 1925, 1926, 1927. VIRGINIA GARDNER Courtesy Club. MAXINE HOFFMAN DONALD BENNETT JOHN CHAMBERS MILDRED IULIAN GRACE MORRISON Booster Clubg Glee Club. FRANK G. BROWN Science Club. GERALD EWALD Trojan Club. ELAINE F ELIX , Pi Deltag Booster Clubg Glee Club. .N .' ., :-- 1 D! .. M"f"K .ff ' 1 f . . . G. X I, f' L V - , . ' .v I L 4 W ' -. ' 5 '. x-'Q- .,, , '--3 if , fl fm, 2, , '-5f ,4'..:l,l,js, . .',1.fl:j .-1-fy . uf- 2 11, . . 1. ' - 4 f '- V A-. g--' fr... ' " -" ' 41-' '- f r U1 r . " ' 1 ,,. J . ww 'wgvf phjeel 5-' ' .px ' .jf 1.4-1.2 +I H3 04-f rffsfxl-1519! I ,"'r FQQLYL-,if t 4 R 'S t 542 , S A , ., ,. infix 'td Tw.. I 4 L' tix jjllj' mg: uh,-,, -4211, pg' . . ' .viii .,,,.?Q if., hr, . . ,. ,X ii 1 1, ll l tl, ' ELNA SMITH - Girls' Booster Club, Pep Squad, Girls' i l il Ritlc Team, 1025, Tatler Class, 1927. L' s . BRYCE CARTER I .Q Serond Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g Of- V' li ticers' Club, Courtesy Club, Track. l lb. al, fi I, noNA1.n Mt-1.1-:AN 5 il First Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Captain, L in Lunch Guard. ,fy ' ANi'1'A ANnREAs A 4 C. O. IJ. l. I: I "V BENNIE LEE LINK i Pi Deltag Courtesy Cluli, Business Man- :-7 nm-r Taller, 1927, ji LJ JOHN MEANS ki il it CLAUDE R. JOHNSON, jk. ,H Boys' Arlvisory Counril. ' L' x 4' KATHERINE KELLY i' li Pi Delta, Courtesy Club, French Y Club, 'l L L ' i ' CELIA WONNER I Vailedictorian, National Honor Society, ll Scholarship Club, Old Roman Cluhg Edi- ' tor, lVlvr1'uryg Spur Staff, l927. ll I- HAROLD TILLMAN i V l ,, National Honor Society. . I al 1, , 'Ml l I 1 f4f:o .. . . . C 1. . .. In with W, ? Yvh , f nf,-1 ,M Jiri: Asjtx rm!! , ,Y-yn . .Q x:I.,',.J:M n1tl::yjPi,,6, "its 2 W . 112-raffffrfifi +G11H1i'w Mwfmf I Q 27 ' 'WXIIS-?5f.H6f.-w"?"?i'.'ffTfffm?'mi5M142?ff1bft 2 wr . ! .f .. e 1 ,J LsI,',',H. -M, -as-, 1, .- L.: 5 .f 2 f- --'- ff-1 Hmi, 5f'?"'1R 5 x- 4' HELEN ANDERSON Sponsor, 19265 Spur Staff, 19275 Taller Staff, 19275 Booster Club5 Advisory Coun- cil, 192155 Secretary-Treasurer 4B Class. LULENE FANTELLA CROWDER Taller Classg National Honor Society. HELEN TILLSON CATHERI N E HARP Courtesy Clubg Girl Reservesg Rain-- bowg Booster. ESTHER LITTER Glee Club, 19265 Courtesy Club, 19275 Commercial Club. JOSEPHINE NELSON Dancing Team, 1925, 1926. 1927. MARTHA MARGARET MARCH Glee Club, 1925, 1926, 19275 "Belle of Bar- celonavg "Lelawala." HAZEL COX BEATRICE SIMS B. B. S. Club5 Courtesy Club5 Old Roman Club5 Pep 'n Imp Club5 Booster Club5 Glee Club, "Belle of Barcelona." ETHEL SCHNEIDER X ,A 'X w , dex. md ' ' V5 "'x'.i'13 f 5 :'::-r-'f-- yf' ,, .-c K X 1 'Oi 'T Hi' W Elqf. -1-ff!"337.'f:'fT1.'y,:4lC?' 1 'T "inf Elsa YSTEM f Wi Q V -if W -NL X ,4v':. arkfr -H5 'gi 1'6" M :KRIAN G.-XRIJNICR Q. IC. IJ. Club. 'I' ICR ESA SA N CH EZ Nallionnl Honor Soficty. I.ll.A MARJORIIC SICKLICS Old Roman Clubg Courtesy Clubg Girls Iiooslcr Club. K DR ICA N Ii B R A I I J FOOT RlT'l'll KYLE JOHN RINGICR R. 0. T, C.: Rillc 'l'0zm1 lllili, H3279 Glue- Clubg "Belle of Burcclomrf' "Lc- luwzllzlf' M.-XIUZARICI' POIC MAIC IJ.'XUGIll'1R'l'Y MARY LOUISE IVlII,l.HR RUTH MUNIQVIC REIYICR Girl Rosa-rvcsg Goorl Rczuling Clubg Rzxinbowg Sponsor. limi. 1 SCOTT WILKEY President Senior Classg Trackg Foctballg R. O. T. C.g S. D. U. JAMES CRUZE, JR. Good Reading Club. WALTER COLLINS Baseball. DOUGLAS MOORE GEORGE CAMPHUIS, JR. TOM CURRY First Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g Officers' Club. HUBERT S. HUNTER Captain R. O. T. C.5 Officers' Clubg Math Club. EDWARD W. ABBOTT Glee Clubg Math Club. JOSEPH CAMPBELL TAYLOR, JR. Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g Officers Clubg Math Club. ROBERT HENSEL Tatlcr Classy National Honor Society 1 WYNDHAM KEMP WHITE Captain R. O. T. C.g Captain, Courtesy Club, MOLLIE LAWLER BERTHA HENNAH ARCHER Courtesy Clubg Tatler Classg National Honor Socictyg Girls' Booster Club. ROB ERT EMMETT ROBERT LANGIJON COOKE Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C.: Commer- cial Club: Chemistry Club. IIOSEPHINE MORSE Old Roman Club, H1265 Glee Club, lfrtlli, 19279 Courtesy Clubg Booster Club: Secretary, Scholarship Club, l'l"7 l'l"li ....-, .-. LOUISE CAMPBELL Rainbowg Old Roman Club, H5263 Good Rfilfllllll Club. WILLIAM H. TIMM Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g Of- licers' Club. ALFRED SEDDON Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g Officers' Club. JACK l.,-XNGLEY M., . I ,' Fw iii NYY N ,vw-A Qs-.5, .W , .. xx ' if .- N-!' A Q.: .g , Vg ,y Q V Ti 2 L fL.',?m.,TrG Lvfjnl Q:N.p:,b,,54-K.-Lu A M55 L " eff--fi-'xj,21 ff: fx wp:-H x PAUL HUDSON Booster Club, Courtesy Clubg History Club, Science Club. BESSY DOROTHY LEVENSON Advisory Councilg Rainbowg Courtesy Club. IDA WILDSTEIN Glee Club. MARIANNE FINCHER EVA ELIZABETH MCCANN Rainbow. GRACE STANFIELD HELEN ORM E-J OHN SON Roman Club, 19245 Chemistry Clubg Rifle Team, 1925, 1926, 1927. KATHLEEN STOWE Glee Club. LUCILLE SOLTNER Q MARCUS WEISS Old Roman Club. . Q ,A T AA 4 v 'V N169 1. x R11 NIE 'S i 1 I . l 4 l v f. 'i I 4 fl JQ 3 l' Glee Club, 1926, 1927, "Lelawala"g Old , x l 1 i ' r :f:f,X fl". M, . r S- , . . ,. L5 ,y -Sy He- Exif J, K . ' 'J f X5:4'Qy'vg t 5 3-K f ,sf V X' ftsixqyb,-,A-,,'1. -f.f,X,! -' f. -' Ryu ,EQ Q msg V. ., ,Xm'Lp, N' ,, 5757 1. L 1 , ftii . .-14 Sq: '11 "sz ,Q X., ,l f" L 'Avg fi: I -Y 4 Nl 1 '- l ., 7 i,,A.-myQQL-Egg,-Q-uf:::F,Ufg'fI.f4TJ xx -qi, 5 in T'fL,XJ...l:i- 'LEMQ-1-"lf, .5-5, tej,,,.6, uf? MARY HARPER Courtesy Clubg Open Forum Club. TRAVIS SMlTH Captain R. O. T. C.g Officers' Club Camp, l!P2tig Snappiest Cadet, lfl27. RUB ERT BRUC E MOON R. 0. T. C5 Rillc Team, 19227. HEl,l'IN WHITE lil'I'I'SY BRYANT Olrl Roman Club, 1532453 Girls' Booster Clubg Secretary-Treasurer Good Reading Club. HAROLD A. WYLIIC First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C.. Trojan Clulmg Courtesy Clubg Officers' Club. ARTHUR l,l'Il'I MVKNIGHT Seeonrl Lieutenant R. 0. T. C.. "Belle of liarc'elona"g "l,clawala." El.l,l'lN FISK E BRIICNT Mll,IJREIJ Bl'IA'l'RlCl'I COHEN History Clubg Rainbowg Girl Rcservcsg Scholarship Clubg National Honor Society. GERARIJ SULLV Courtesy Club. WILLIAM TYLER BARTLETT Second Lieutenant R. O. T. C.g Officers Clubg Courtesy Clubg Old Roman Clubg Math Clubg Science Clubg Booster Club Trackg Baseball. GLORIA HENDERSON HARLEY STEWART RUSSELL STEWART STANLEY A. YOUNG Captain R. O. T. C.g Commercial Club Courtesy Club. CARLOS H, SANCHEZ R. O. T. C.g Camp Hughey, 1924, 1926. GEORGE SULLIVAN Captain R. O. T. C.g Officers' Clubg Courtesy Club. GEORGE HOWARD HENRIETTA SILBERG Commercial Club. ODELL HOLMES Booster Club. pq. l ll L 1 I X 'N ny! "ju 'li l gi I ll NU 5 tl -1 1 lil ls ': C. BURTON MARSHALL MQ . Major R. 0. T. C.: Scholarship Club, 19:24, 3 ,l H1255 l'The Toreadorsng "Belle of Barce- li lona"g Editor Tatler, 1925, 19263 Spur gl 1 Staff, 1921. student Council, 1925, 19265 lil National Honor Society. W ' ll J ll EDNA THoRNBERRv Nl ll it ll 1 l .l lg! gill X . ff Joi-: KEIM il Booster Clubg "Bab." l Q' IRA GOLDEN l Old Roman Club, 19264 Baskctballg Baseball. .I I .1 gl l, fl. '.'l HLMO FARRIS ffl .j Lieutenant-Colonel R. O. T. C.g Officers' li Club. Q: I 'N' ,Qu HARo1.1J HARLACKER R. 0. T. C. Band. ' ii s l ll 1 .el W ll Axial-ns ABRAHAM 'll w li .xwnrzim GUI-NARA l lv Booster Club: Commercial Clubg Na- ,X tional Honor Society. x l X. 4 I l :I lt ?' J' 'I ESPERANZA L. GRADO .ll Art Committee of Commercial Club. xl. l ii ll THOMAS HENRY MALONE i R ll , First Lieutenant R. O. T. C.q Officers' 1 '. l Club. l l l , if i . l, .fl pl QW iffy' 4, "'X.l1QJ.gi3 'A. . X ml , K' f. 5. ' 'A ff, " ' ' . iflb! 1 "W 1 'bl X m"."gH 1155, fox. 'Njt ' , w 1. Xu. uf if - -21. -2+ ' l -,.i. . ., , f ff11tmiih1. 1Q. 27 Q LEG.-.M HORACE BROADDUS Colonel R. O. T. C.g S. D. U.g Senior Ring Committee. JOE WILLIAM BROWN Major R. O. T. C.g Vice President S. D. U.g Vice President Officers Clubg Commercial Clubg Camp, 1923, 1924. BURKE ELFERS "Belle of Barcelonaug "Lelawala"g Booster Club. GEORGE FRANKLIN BROOKS TRAVIS Baseballg "E" Clubg President of Booster Club. TOM HERRING 35 Rd. .' -" -Aix W.. "' HP, . , L,-c.V'L . 1 ' A -A A W, ' . ' , . - - ' w"4"' WHY? R A I E K " 1 f- ' B: ' . ff! I .ab '93L. ' 1' -. 4' 345 HA ,g"",4Lj', A, Tm- 1 ' -. 1, ! Align - . xxh R Y NEWTON BAILEY l LAURA LAWSON H FRANK HERRON H ,L ELLEN JACKSON '14 ANSEL WILSON MARJORIE BOYNTON l I A LOUIS SHONE GERTRUDE SAUNDERS KENNETH EDMONDSON K DOROTHY PERKINS F 'O ERNEST DURHAM ' MARTHA MALONE HARRY ROBERTS RUTH GAMEWELL LAWRENCE DOWNUM K Q CHARLOTTE FORCE FRANK WEBSTER , i 1 Y MAUDE WARD A Y Y i 4 OU 4, .',-Al vfv ,f ., -' .,1 4 Auf -WW fifhlfs A1 1, A f , S A- If if ' J fl f ' ' A ' ' M' . A H4511 , . A O . I A -. -T"vv' A -3 1' 'ML ' 'f Y' - -fim?fff2s1?A'ff1?l+AlTf:Ai?wp I I r v CLAUDE BRENT ARDIS WILDEN PATTY N EWTON LEOLA LOVELACE MARIE HERRON HELEN MCDONNELL LOUISE DAUGH ERTY GRACE FERGUSON WARD WINTER BESSIE DWYER . , -g .I b 'ltr' H Y V , ........,..--v, Lgfpur e, se, ff Q .ef - ' N ., - HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1926-27 E35 A true-penny, every boy and girl of us, with here and there an extra bright one gleaming out of bronze mass. There was the presi- dent of our class of 1927, our own Red Grange-Scott Wilkey-half- back, and speediest man that ever broke a rib for the Orange and Black, our vice president, Olive Vick, "The Sweetheart of El Paso High", and our secretary, Hoey Rodgers, well-liked for his perpetual good humor. But our class officers aren't the only ones that glitter from the stack. There's Clay Dyer, who debates like Aristotle, and there's-but Great Gulliver, it would take a semester to tell about them all. Anyway, it's enough said-and justly said-that we were true-pennies, everyone. And what's more, we were willing to work together and put a hundred cents in the dollar of everything we did. For instance, there was a push ball contest in 1926 between the boys of the junior and Senior classes. We were Juniors then, but we were already a bang-up class and we left those Seniors the bunged-up class. When we became Seniors, the Juniors outnumbered us until it looked as if we didn't have a chance. On Rush Day, the Juniors came stampeding across the stadium to take down our flag. But we showed them that numbers didn't count, and Quality won the day from Quantity. However, all our fun was confined to defending our honor. Mrs. J. M. Frank was our sponsor. Her gay smile, pert wit, and amiable sarcasm, always tickled the Seniors palates, but she tickled them most when she stood behind a snow-bank of sandwiches and a river of soda pop, the day of the Senior picnic at Leasburg Dam. Then there were the more ceremonial customs of the Senior class. One of the prettiest of these customs is that of the girls wearing cos- tumes to school on St. Valentinels Day. Even grandpa, cherishing his memories of the sweet, lacy, little lady, paid tribute to the dainty J j I 'qffjx 'mag' jg.. y,l'fj,f"g vu l -. .,A- .- A, Q. , , , A r:X,H. li A, gl r.c,, , -- X ,' , . -V' 'W 5 ,K - ' WW ,s .ffff f i ' " vgq V, ' ' ' 1 Q- B 1 -wx .. 1. X jr '32 , f Q. -1 Y fx ' fl " 2 I , it ' ff Y 'ni' sf XJ' ,Ji i QL fi p ,Ji W ti rf 5 .Q W, l 1 w 1 l H' t 1 1- l 4 1-if 'af' tai Q-E 1A freshness of our girls that day and admitted that modern girls are just as feminine as their grandmothers. Besides the Senior affairs characterized either by fun or beauty, are those two chief events, outstanding in the memory for their de- lightful seriousness, the baccalaureate service and commencement night. Our baccalaureate sermon was delivered by Reverend Ange Smith in the Trinity Methodist Church. On taking a rapid mental personnel of his class on commencement night more than one Senior thrilled to the thought that a number of his classmates had come through El Paso schools with him from the first grade. Those so classified were: Alfred Seddon, Bessie Stradley, Eugenia Smith, Teresa Sanchez, Harold Tillman, Ruth Kyle, Harrison Hughey, Clodie Oliver, Bessy Levenson, Josephine Nelson, Eva McCann, Mollie Lawler, Josephine Morse, Evelyn Manker, Margaret March, Clay Dyer, George Frank- lin, Harry Burton, Evelyn Farrow, Mildred Cohen, Betsy Bryant, Bertha Archer, Lulene Crowder, Harold Wylie, Mildred Carpenter, Wyndham White, Virginia Sterzing, Carlos Sanchez, john Chambers, Esperanza Grado, Frank Webster, Stanley Young, William Timm, Robert Cook, Arthur McKnight, Paul Hudson, joe Brown, jr., Dillon Cole, Arthur Schaer, Walter Collins, Bob Emmett, Anees Abraham and Frank Brown. ' Q35 i'ii x ,'v 5 iifgy .f' N 'E--'M S' -' 1 N M f L ' , AW ,Aung ' f,4lJ,,!'fv.'?-1-1 Hi:-LA A ,,,3,g-:Lapis K.,-r ely ,,,, qmni,-ef g-., 5y3'f.4,,Lj,i-syif' ,, if i f2'?fgTi'4,wf :-slim 59 Q ' , K t , WW ' Q2 6-Q eq QL Q K 'S f Q If 1 ,..... -lg 2 - s i 6.77 - iQi Aa,u gamzimxs -3 I 1: L 1 , I I I i il I iz I , I .I J . 1 If 'I 1 ! 1 N 5 ,I if ffl' ki jj ANN WEBB J' I .II J! HOMER BAILEY JJ ff if . MARJORIE HENDRICKS 'I IJ I .' 1,44 HI fir i tg PAUL LANCE 1 pl " ELIZABETH LOOMIS ,y . ju' I BILL MAGRUDER lt! H I I 'I I .1 lI Q MIONON PICKRELL If II I I fy JIM MAGRUDER I+ W I ELIZABETH CROWELL il L I .N l ' 1 kg FRED HERVEY if . I, U JANE WHITLOCK f4 .-' l 'L JIM BURTON QI Il' U LJ CORNELIA LOVE V I HAROLD RHODES I, L . ,I ,A DOROTHY MATCHETT EI It J I- ,J . V 1 if LAWRENCE MCCONACHIE ,Q I '35 U ROY LASSETER li FRANCES PERRY 'J rg TI ri X 1 I - A! . ' Nj w JH ,W,,,n,k N I -Y -' ' ' 'f- ' - 1 I 1 , I J. - ,III , A .1'x.x... I 5777 C J jlllf' I L1 .,2'a?g'lT.--'lgi' M--if iw We 4 " I Sf77Ifffg5I?IfNQf ' NNI hy Ny '. I I I I I ,I ,Ili I ' .Il I , 'U 3' I ll WJ JULIA LORENTZEN 'I "I HAROLD LONG nl T. I' UARRIL: CASS I, Qld V IVV L Ill MILIJRICD MOORE I I I 4! A JDNNINOS MCDONALD 'I, 'll II JIILIA NORTH I l ll! I I ll ,L CORDDLIA CHARLES xg ,W 1' RALPH DAVIS ' .'! If wi LEONOR ESTRADA i LL. :1 M I ' 'I I' if AIIRLLIA HAUOERIID II 'I I -'I LEON ROSENFIELD , ,I 1 CORNELIA HENDRICKS IU lf TI .AI,III-:I:'rA MOORII: I' "I Q GLEN SWINDELL 7 I I-:LEANOR STINE I 4 I I I I , U . AGNES LEIGHTON I .N L, WILLIAM LAIIOHLIN I AZALIIL LA RUE It ., Il ,X ? W ,N M I lil I' Y Y W f 4 , l - xgyf I.,.f'1 .S AI 4' 'A ,. Q:"-. A WA, rf 'ifhvyv I ex! 9 dl' ' ,I A I align: 'Ni I- L L I Q21 A- I. I A LOUISA WILLIAMS LOUIS PAUL MARGARET MITCHELL MAURINE SMITH RALPH COLE MARJORIE WISDA SARAH THOMAS MAURICE SWATT VIRGINIA PARKER MINNIE LEE HADLOCK CHARLES SMITH JANE WRIGHT DOROTHY VANCE HOMER MANN LUCILLE MCDOWELL ALICE ROBERTS DEE MULCAHY ISABEL GALLAGER I -I, - ,.4r':3-Lp, , I H11 cf ,5m,',.,.1I?XQ,s' il, !',we:l1,' V -L 531455, f E. LW-fvwi cd' ., I , . 3, 'I 7, ,r vivmf ,gggxi-Q , I ,W X'-4 ll If Ii' I I J. I I I I 1 I I I I HELEN SMITH I I QUINN WALTON I I I Q' SHIRLEY HANSON " I , I ,I 'I ' jEAN ANDERSON I I I I ARTHUR ROSEMOND II MIQLBA PRATT III I II IsI,AIn's AI.I.I:N '-I II ROB ERT WORD EN I CARNILLE CONRING ' If II 'I I. YELMA STROUI' I ALEXANDER GONZALEZ I I II lt I CONSTANCE BUCHANAN l I ' ' L. DOROTHY PAGE SCAIFE I ,I V , RAMON ROSAS I I ' M ARY PRATT I 1' MYRTLE CAYLOR 5 WILL TRAYLOR II ROSE KRAUSE ' I . A , I . JI I' I 5 'L' ' V N' 3 , I 5 h AV' H .Iv - .0 "II vw 1 f If f .I .If ,- '- 'If ,I-,XIrT.a"-4?'II. ,xkfqhhPfI,7kyII-7gai:fvgfv?',,'Lj253, ' M, 1 -X! myizigirn' dig,.?.4,l.4S,Tg:J '-L. 1 . ,O W E O , .ff Q, LQ 3 "V, , 'ATA if ,I PM 7+ '1 LL .1 51 ANNE REI-'EER J TOM COULEHAN H h MARTHA ABDOU 'Q MARY ELLEN SCHMIDT Z4 FZ' JULIAN GRYDER I! CLEMENTINE ELLSWORTH M I J f LOUISE BILLARD 1, 'EN , WILLARD CORLETT f DOROTHY PARROTT yf 'I Lf RUDELLE MILLS ll GEORGE DEAUBLE DOROTHY KRUPP I 1 1 ii .. CHARLOTTE FAUST JOHN BOB GREER il BERTHA DUBINSKY U SX ' I LUCILLE SONIAT il CHARLES LASSETER FLORENCE YVILLIAINIS TI ,xx Lg! Olfivfg ' X5 'ff9'7i4i3fM3"'S1w1 if X ww M-:NNQ '- O A ill? l i fl Ffi ,. -.ri 5. 12 1 .5 JUNIOR CLASS H- --. spur f- - - ., ,1 'I ld lvl l Ili ffl H' E v I 1'-J FP. tl. 5, s it 1 l l f l QQ We don't like to talk about ourselves, but what would this school do if the juniors were taken from the student body? Surely, this would be a dull place with- out us! We are three hundred and fifty strong and have done much that is worthy of note. We have been active in school life, we have accomplished great things, our achievements are many. The literary and honor societies have felt the worth of our members and know our capabilities. On the Tatler staff we have Sarita Murff, Cordelia Charles and Ed Wade, and on the Spur staff Harold Long, Patty Newton and Gladys Allen. In the English Club, an honor society of twelve members, Patty Newton and Raul Es- cobar are Juniors. And in the Scholarship Club we have Gladys Allen, Patty New- ton and Harold Long. In athletics too we excel. Who won the track meet? Juniors! , Think of the football team, the basketball team, without any junior members! Wouldn't they be "sad ones?" Bessie Dwyer, Katherine Goodloe, Alice Arroyo, Virginia Edwards and Louise Cunningham on the girls basketball team are all Juniors. The best part of the boys basketball team-"Knothead" Warden Ccaptainl, Frank Herron tcaptain-electj, Edward Martch, Mike Corona, Milton Goldman and Rex Collins-belong to us. Bessie Dwyer, the girls athletic commissioner, is ours. Arthur Bothe, the captain of last term's football team was a Junior, and next year's captain, Louis Railston, is a member of our class. In dramatics, too, we have hgured creditably. Our program in honor of Texas Independence was worthy of the occasion. First there was a NReview of Texas Heroes," men who had enabled Texas to be what she is today. Then a tableau, f'The Signing of Texas Independence," was followed by a group of Texas songs. Another tableau represented the 'flnauguration of the First President of Texas." The amusing feature of the program was a cowboy dance, complete with cowgirls and old-time hddlers. Last was a short pageant, 'fTexas Under Six Flagsf' the girls representing the six flags being garbed in the costumes of those periods. Really the junior class is the happy medium of school life. Freshmen know nothing, Sophomore know a wee bit more, and Seniors know entirely too much- but we Juniors-what status do we have? We have worn smooth the novelty of high school life and are not yet so filled with our own importance as to lose sight of the good we may do. Taking it all in all -- We have among us great boys and girls-a list too long to print. We are the coming class of the school. Next year you will see and hear more of us. A v1"k mfg, 'N I me -9 ffm-Qu-f -fans-v 0 I .A 1 ,. fn' N .' , -2- A' ,I 4 , , ., ij" " -NYS" 1 .,'lie':, - 'M cf" X. Y ' 'U A"- '. 5.1. 5 ' ' 'f' 4 X 5 l -, x , ,ixagx ,1 ,. vi, . , , lx ,, Q ,,, . : X I Nr ff 4- N. f , .N I- P..--',' f,Q',-1'-xii: 'Q .ffl 9 flft' ,,., V., if , - ,. if 5, 15.71,-Nfug 4.5.-3' - i " - - -.- -' -f '1'l a ff- N4 ' T E- 5.1 'V g3L5.,1,--a.?lf,f-H55 f -g-.'. .. ' ' -- ' - A-Y ' - ' -1...-- 'ff ' -- fm- --H1 , K 'PQI .1 ' ,L-srl f - I , "XL ll . I in Q, , A 'Fa X 2 M if J 1 HAT TXUO 1 , 215:32 memseczsx ,gy ,llvf Q ,E ,iaAHuZ.',,,',,.. I,.-I-.11"'.!'li Q 1 iazw QQ? , Q E " " ir o 1 NW' ' s 1. KX A 7, MQ. I-MNQON A EEZ 6 JTX , ,,. . x I 5 E MAQGJNEO .5 v, ' ON www? ? XXV' I TQ ISLQNDI Nm , U ':- I-4, N I ,N 3 M 'WMMX -.f M ,X ' X r F 4 if X JgQYIzfF"f,,g'! 1 M95 47 ' 1 Ex, LM Q5 x X. In ' VX, x .. xy jwv H + ,W f'f-MEP. E -5- If-if ff M T3 -E' ' . -: :gi?' 5' '-E-f it-LTI' F 376 Xb ff C fa, Q 306, M. NVE Y' WMF X f if.,,!':.:E X I -H, W LF XSNMQWMN JAC 4 1 K Jw H pf A. Lgww?3mffmmf++Nf 'H , F 4 , fg.g .,ff E' f-ravi Sgfigillm 4 Ll brwifl A 'M ?'-i-l?-1 Sf' if K gas P0195 W T lm? f Ike' ' -ff 'NA n1Q 9'3f 'x.1 "KVA X , : .l---A -- ,. a-- - 1' .ax ff-00 1,50 1 5 Y A ,Mol . I Ho' X fjn' ' I 313047 91 , A.. -la ffb! , ' . 1 I an-I Ex '- 7 s- i' - wi H ' x Q f 1' 139' 4 1 'Q A 1 'lj X lx' J 'MJQIX 'Q' . . I I y ' s -1 A, 1 f Xftv ' Nxuly 'ff f' f 4 N Q 5 A X i' Q, ,1 xx-,O X . :LH-f Q V 317- -,. .,-,. -XNX-V4 pe,- P ' v l mm. A Sms g mfm -. !,,.. e ...- -f f I ,' .0 ,aa 5- , , L55 7 X . r N it Ficlencia Gonzalez, Dorolllea Goss, julian Grydcr, Sam Guido, Eleanor' Hall, Frank Hare, Ruth Ht-rlricll, Lycla Mar- Heffner, Howard Henson, Felix Hickman, Fredrick Haber, George Keays, Mildred Hchn, Clyde Kernahan, Robert Kinkaid, Dorothy Langley, Frank Lawry, Margaret Leary, Manuel Lopez, Elizabeth Mann, Dorothy Matnhettv, Fonsuelo Melenclez, Mary M1-nfl:-r, livvlyn Mirhlleton, L4-my Montgonlcry, L. W. llloorzx llavirl Saunders, Alex Licata, Charles llc-mlricks, Wiley Hanes, lileannr Barber, xl2lflCiil'll' livlilwtt, 0. J. Bl'l'Iy, ,Xnna lielliencourl, Douglas Bickle, Roslyn Hlark- man, Hamilton Binkley, Herbert Brnarlclns, ,Xnms Brock, Paul Browning, Margaret tfllavsm, lsldwarrl Vlyne, Robert Cetti, Eugene CYPHUF, lilizahetll Daniel, Harry Crow, Winifrerl l'rowdvi', lileanor Dawson, lxliifltlllllll Diaz, Pauline Dillon, Robert Eatman, Tlnrlniu Ilonclly, livelyn libi-I, David lJul'rce, George Iivans, Delta Roflarte, Lcwie Nelson. l 'iz I X' . . X -'t 'r,k.,,.f,-.1--f',i..v r . ' 'Us .4-',". iw 'f ,A . v -VM, we , ,fm 1 1 , la A+ Nr. -V, -A v- rfpxv' 3-1 'I - 'Ny S gm, .i --.. ,i , N f f,.?Sw.,,. ,5g3't--'sf'jjf,.f.,,f1,Q- -375511-fr1.'l4L'ff'?,f,,..,.f v,, F, ,i. - w -fi -M, 1 ,ik V Jcf'..s-tn-'lw,g ,aff In ,- .',Q5,l, M 1 f -wang tu Iluoln Wayne Iluncwn Fthelyn Fdrington Nlorodo iiscamilla, Richard Rilyilltlilli Ili-nlon. lictby Dixon, jvzinv ' rj, 2 ' 1 , , , , . Iisituntrizms, A, J. lfvrro, Blzlry Finch, Bi-ssiv Ifivugvr, Fhzirluttc Fostvr, juan Francis, lik-na Gallarrio, Iilsic Game- wm-II, Ilan-I firm-r, i':fiWiI1 ilxunlyn, Burton Hzincuck, Ili-ssiv Hutchvll, Rnlwrt Hvrlin, Yicvnla Hvrnandvz, Arthur il:-uwr Russn-I Mill:-r, i,urli-ni- HllL!ilk'N, Hzirrin-t Hunlvr. Ruth Ke-tchvrsid, john Kimvf, Wiliizun Lurr:ibc'n', Rvthal IAM:-ts-1, .lu.miI.i I,.iNl1-r, l'I1airln-F l,vzixi'Il, W, 'l', Siiaumon, ' Ourman William Urmc' johnson Bvssic O'5:nin Milciru-ll Murflmll, john Blurrimn, Vzilvriu Nurlcrinivr, Grin-vie-vc '- 1 , ' , , ,, . , L4-no Off, Munzn Ozlvn, Pwiru I'z1y:1n, llc-n Procti-r, 'l'ruCy Pratt, Jann-5 Pickvring, Olilli Phillips, Alfrui I'l'liC0i1l.S, Morrison Quaillruupzli, I'ql'2ll1Cl'S Quuriea xiJlI'2llll'l'iill. Rivvrn, Louis Ritvr, Ella Roy Riggs, Rnhvrt Rn-clic, Giadys Raul- forrl, juni:-5 Rziwlinuf, ,-Xlfrvd Surizi, Gurdon Sullivan, Fmnccs Turnvr, Curtis Trumbn, Dick Titsworth, Mary Tipton, Mziriun Tiffany, Harold 'I'l1cvrnb4-rry. M Q, R Q lsr - 4- w 1' SEN f -. Q' ' '. 1--vw f--Jzffif 1 . Q R iw!-,mfmir Virginia Cum-nhavvr, Pauline Farr, Benjamin Feinur, Harry Ifessingvr, Bc-lon Gonzalez, Isalmr-I Gulalwu-in, Lucillu Kcnnicotl, Marcus Simon, Lucien Smith, Sidnry Stern, Robert Swain, Floyd Yoldvn, Iidwzirll Wzulv. lillrn XValkvr, Marcus Waltvrmirv, Hvclfnrrl Wallvrs, Alfrml Warv, Lloyd XVHTFPTI, Dorothy Whilv, Sara Whitv, l-'rarm-5 Wilrlu-r. I, ll, Whitey Milrlrml Willlstf-in, Dick W'il:mn, Sarah Vlluofl, lrma Wmvflarml, julian XVmwlhmiw, llrlvn Wright, Smith Wriglri, G4-iw Yuum: 'l'1':lx'i4, lmiliq- Young. lilfii- Xhralrum. D'll'llllly Arnislrwmg, Sulmnon Arima, lxwta Bain, Pablo llurziy. Vivvnla Vimvrm, ,Xrtliur llillun, l l' I r Fllen Pritiharrl lii1rtisl'ritL'hPtt lrkpvrinfa Rev Rmlnffy Nlnnrfw, Mary Nlorzan, Elena Perez, .uz vru, .alla . ' . , , . , ,, . . ,. lamb Rnlwhine, Xlawinr' Rmzen-, Varolyn Rogers, l.f'na Maxine' Rogers, Milf-s Rngvrs, Iibtrr Savnz, Blanuvl Salazar, ilrvlfhrn Schnl-llr, H. G. Schnvllv, XVa.dc Seddon, Ruth Nairn, julia Stn-lr, l"llILHlN'il'l Shim-, ilarm- lalpix, llylli- vlif'?lXlll'. Hvatrivc Trvat. Rosalie Williams. Agnes Winkler. Xlary l.oum- l.i-nixtra, l,, ,-X, la-uty, Ray l.ockhart, Margurvt Luclavtt, Ruliy l'm-arl Lung, William l.yl1-5, Yiutor MC Vollnn lhlliNl1l' go: Kill ' 'Nltlxi 1 , - 1 . 'ln-' ', 1 u-i'uu- . "tuna, Dorris Mann, lllllicaul Manning, llvalrivr Martin, ,low Martiuvr, ' ' Louisv llllltllt, William Moon-, Carinm-n Munoz, .Xuliury Alnnxon, Rnln-na N4-wnian, Grant Nichols, Ruth North, Ili-atricv 09.1-ransky. Sarah 044-ransky, Mary llorotlly Parkvr, Lola Fayv l'atti-non, lidith Pattvrson, Rita Pinto, Dick Svniplv. kathwrnu- Maxon, .-hhlvy Mi-rwhon, llorr Blillvr Ernest Miranda, Mary nn lsalu-I Alidou, Sarah Ackvrnian, Myron Alla-n, Lita Arnold, liracv Bailey, Frank livnnvtt, Frank lin-tlu-ncnurt, Sid- nvy Hlaugrunml, Iiugvm- Brooks, I-Ilizabi-th Browntiuld, Martha Burton, Hidalgo Farrillu, lirlo Wi-slvy Cliamnn-ss, john tThz1pin, l,un Km- Chow, Arturo t'hiltl, Eleanor l'li-avi-land, Mildn-ml Vlough Bill Colt Minnir l'1nv Condon latin-rine Vorcoran, Jack Coulc-hun, Mar Crysle-r, Mary Louisa- Cunningham, Martha Cusliirig, Gates! Davis, Invi llaviw, janivs Floyd Davis, Susie Shaw, Robert Cunningham. 0 ,...rP--ii Hazel Hightower, Lamdon Hines, Margaret Hodge, Connie Howell, Harriet Hubbard, Paul Hutrhins, lileunnr Hullett, Juanita Jarrett, Samuel Joseph, Cyprus Juarez, Jack Kastrr, Betty, Katz, Fred Kiclwcll, Harriet King, Grace Knox, Richard Kowal, Frank Lee, Crocker Lynch, Richard McKenzie, Lee Mclinight, Helen Magee, Louise Mann, Howard Maple, Carmen Mr-nchaca, limma Nicholson, Merlin Pierce, Reginald Ponsforrl, Louise Price, Wel- don Short, Frank Shutz. Laura Phippeny, Billy Phillips, Floyd Page, LaVora Peek, Frank 0'Rourke, Marcus Norton, Herbert Norton August Neuner, Margaret Neeley, Kurt Muerdter, I-flla Mae Mosley, Evelyn Moore, Felisa Molina, Jack Mitchell Howard Millican, Richard Metcalf, Rodolfo Mercado, Salvador Mendoza, Raynion Mathews, Robert Marteeny, Jack Marion, Mary Manago, Mary Magruder, Ansel McKinney, Louise Lynch, l-Irline Lucero, Willis Lovelace, Johnnie Kyriacopulos, Lucille Kennicott, Stella Sullivan, Jack Sparks. 1 Q 10 ga. , fwff - i V- ,N . 1 .q ,.- A , , w 'fl gf .T psf mf: ,J f M' ' -H ' ' .A tv K, 1 3- X is , .Y ry., ei .--nifx-.,M.M fi J ,K V ...Q-" vif. 'Zig y, 'f,:-p.'9fiin,gI:i7,'g 'N K1? , N. V MA 4 '- ' ' 1 we V., mf M ,-Q..-............. ' ' ' 'rolcl lforlwe ,'XiiI'l'1i lfrxm-r, lilvlm lillffiil, Vlmii l'n1n 1'iIl+4-rt i"liIl'l'IIkllIIIl! Immllly lfinlm-y, Donald l'lmn4rIml1, ILL ,, Hill 'Huy Hill f4lll'l ll'ni 'l'h-1111 ll'n'ri4 Nlnxini- Iilwrt Minh, Ili-rniirii Hmnlnmli, blmvplxiln- timmmh-z, ,lnhn 4 , . 1" 1 , : 1 . nx, i 1 . . , . llnrnnmn, Xlilmlrm-cl Iiinxlnin, jun' Hnrni-ilu, Dick Ilnilnull, Ruth Huffman, 'l'ha-Inna -Ie-ffm-rs, Yirginizl jnhnsnn, .xllllllilil julio, Ruin-rt Wiskxlm-.uI. Ruin-rl Wylie-, Inu Williams, King Yulnng. 'WG Winxl-in l'i4-uv, Xnxlin Prilfln-ll, X'im'i'nt Rzlvvl, Lillian Rm'1l1n:ll1. Mary Rvy, lfilgvlxiu Ripznvy, Frnnn-S Ristvr Iuhn kills-r, Il:-lvn Rulmvrlx, l.ynm-ilu Rnlwy, :Xnnzi Rnmli-ln, Blum RlNiI'ijllll'L, Blllllklht' Tuff, Mackie Tuff, Jilfk " 1 I4 im- 'I'lnnn'is Rmmlsl 'll-whim-r, ,lnnv 'l'hninpmn, Mn- 'l'rz1cl1lvl1lmvrg, Earl 'l':u1iy, Xlny '1'1lylul', .Xlnrlizi le'r1'n.ns, vm . l'r:innnn-I, ,'XIl'sn1x.u 'l'vn-epzilzirim, lznlnrn 'l'r1-spzxlnriuf, I"a-lilirua Trujillo, Annie- Mm- 'l'np1wr, Allvn 'l'w1'01ly. QI - F4 X' X KA ,Y-gi.aT NH -:',l,. ' W " ... W " 4 F. R W , ,pw is M,41f -A., 4,1 , . , . V.f,.a Leah Bertrand, Ray Bohannon, Leah Bolton, Houston Biard, I-lortense Boyd, Blanche Brewer, Naomi Brightman, Jessie Bronson, james Bryant, Sidney Bromberg, Margarette Caldwell, Reuben Calderan, Gertrude Clark, Melvin Clements, Cleo Cobb, Lucy Cochrane, W. S. Cooley, William Cound, Elizabeth Anne Coyle, Margaret Davis, Walter Dunham, Martha Ebert, Finetta Edwards, Jnne Ellis, Josephine Lozano, Charles Miller, Dorothy Sparks, Richard Sorenson, Nelson Elliot. Alice Allen, Ralph Allen, Gwendolyn Allison, Lela Apodaca, Lyman Bagge, Mary Baker, June Barnwell, Ruth Blanchard, Howard Buvens, Mary Fulkerson, Charles Gaither, Edwina Quinn, Max Rau, Mary Reinhardt, Pauline Rissell, Dorris Schuck, Walling Schermerhorn, Blanche Scott, Jack Scurlock, Roy Smith, john Stevenson, Mae Snoddy, Louise Tomlinson, Carlos Virgil, Harriet Ward, Anna Louise Washburn, Mary Wright, Ida Lee Yar- horough, Doyle Ziler, ,- , -,gs lxllly Xlimlwilg, Rimniu ll.iluul.A, Xlin- lil-mlil-m, j--NN llvlllulx, ilnfilix- lllq-1'x'lwl, lfu-lyn llmxllziy, Mary lflizznlwlll lluxily, l.llL.I4'Ill' lllrm-1, lil.4 Nlzu' llmulw, l'.iul ll-yul, HHN llulrl, lush-ll.L hmm, fN.nll1:m llnx, lillvsaml l'nw, llgnnl l l'rm'k1-ll, Nuliv lli.il1mml, llmutliy lllnlix, jf-lm llllfl1I1lllll'llt', llc-mm' llumgui, lim lffklmrclt, Dorothy limili ,lin-n-pllixlv l"inrl11'r, lll.lm lflurn-N, llvrlrmla- lflullzlrly, lim-lyn llnrkluvy, l.1-nlizml llaumm, Ruth llarrimn, Yl'iili4nn llurl, llwlvn lll-rmlmu, lr:-nv ll:-mm, llmml- llmmnl, .Imm-4 H'R-nnlw, Hill Rm.Z4'lN. Lupl- ,'Xlm'mx, l'1mr:ul llnrrvlt, l'lllll'l'llft' llc-iuivlth, j, ll, llmnu-, ji-sic llrnzvl, jack llrvmiuml, Maxim- Bn-wcr, Aaron llrill, 124-wmv liurnn-ll, F4-rnzmrlu Cllfflllll, Uclzivu Vurrzmzu, j, l,. l'1u1tlu'n, Guy Chaney, Hvlvn Clifford, Marian Foulvy, Nl1lfLflll'Ill1l lligu, illHIlNt'l'1llil Ilmnuinqm-L, Daisy lillint, Ulis l-Imik, lilies. Garcia, Aubrey Gorman, Hallie llzimc-l, jullux lla-im-r, l'lflllll'l'i llnlt, Mary l.uva- wlxirl-awii, Fliffnrxl jauinw, Luis Km-nm-dy, l.vst0r Kirkpatrick, Durris White-, Iwlilrlu-ll Wallis, SQ-:wry Graham. .gif l l l X. i ,N lil ,Sf L., li il i l 5 ,avi l if L, ii , U if l u ll pi 5 i in ir !l U-1 ilr 1 fl J l shi I is 1 xl il ll rl? li ,1 lil ,- i ip A, 'uuq ,F, x - ,. . '--Q i L 1 V F L , W ff, A, , 4- .X xi 'Q' 1 , 1 i K Q G X J, X , X if ' f 'N ' X ' R. Richard Knowles, Marin Louisa Labrado, Barbara Lingenfelter, George Lynch, Allen Mcfllesky, Stella Louise Mar- tin, Glen Moore, John Moore, Susana' Munoz, Deliina Naurlin, Barbara Parker, Fred Ponce, Malcolm Price, james Quinlin, Opal Rapley, Allimae Ringer, Tom Robertson, Dorothy Sanders, lilfricla Schutz, Frank Smith, Juanita Smith, Dorothy Stanton, Dan Sli-wart, Frank Terrell, Dane Thomas, Magtlalina Ve-lusquez, Rina Wafer, johnny Wells, Vivian Wilson, Bill Winter, john Vermillion, William Walker. .gs-I i :gi wif. 'wif ll:14f"N V in -H-,JA A- Q Q I: J, 45 ffx 1 9 'fb 01 A5 Af JQQR 7 1, If l 1,5 If fy ' i ,Q I if I f4!'i.iv1l' an-vsiwi-,ul ,i.i.-.-lf',.Hr1i-if ,.., X xi Q9 XNLWMYMP . 15" ., efjrzvr ' 'mg nw Q," . i imfzir' N' ,,. '.a, f " '- ' " " - '- Sy is-Y. , L, F: ,,,,,, g w"f,g,.:f. ff 1 - -4 li ..l .x-':..41,:.-.-U -- - SUNY' .- 7 7 T1 - V5 m -Q f -A A W ' ' , F. SOPHOMORE CLASS ww HIGH SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President, Gene Young Travis Vice President, Marcus Simon Secretary-Treasurer, Gates Davis LOW SOPHOMORE OFFICERS President, Austin Pritchett Vice President, Annie Mae Tupper Secretary, Nelson Elliott Treasurer, Harriet King The achievements of the Sophomore class! How they stand out above those of the other classes, yes, even those of the Seniors, who are preparing for graduation. The Sophomores are the princes of high school life and activities. In the Scholarship Club there is Richard Escontrias, who out- does any member of any class. Also there are Charlotte Foster, Hallie Hamel, Bernice Oseransky, Arturo Child and Laura Ellen Pritchard. The English Club, one of selected members, claims Robert Cun- ningham. I They also can claim a member of the football team, Marcus Simon. And not only Marcus but the whole class supports football. At the games there is usually a larger percentage of Sophomores, both boys and girls, than any other class. In basketball and track we again tind Marcus Simon, helping not only his class win honors, but the school also. He is a leading mem- ber of the "E" Club. The Boys' Advisory Council claims the most polite, influential and trustworthy boys. The representatives from the Sophomore class are Dan Stewart, George Evans, Octavio Carranza and Myron Allen. The girls on the Council are Mary Magruder and Barbara Parker. The Sophomore girls are not left behind in athletics-Bloza Rod- riguez and Lyda Heffner are on the basketball and hockey teams. The Tatler would be reduced to a much lower standard if it were not for Mae Crysler and Robert Cunningham. A ' r' 4 I 'fvv-'QTTJN .F 'a-245194-' ,fir ,ey stu 'fy-m1""f'-i fu:-r.4,fg-,size ' M' wr Mngf- -rf. 'Y-4:21 ' f - - , , V 3. . -. ,1 f- . ' ' . ., - .r,?r 1"1r-N' Q' V. W, - -fc-V iq, ii'-i' NN 0 :npr ,ifg 2123552 -lin l mug " W : "xTg.j" 1 ' f 'T-5' Q1 ' X ' A V ,, , . Wi A w , - C1 fx. Qfxka Tint-Jvig It U I J U 2 5 v Q- - - - - - - - - - Q C?-J0FV.?.2' ' 4 KA' - .X xl! flu fb... - ? MNEQCXYKNQI' xwkhsx- - " C X S- 'Cf' !-f.OngU'x- M - ww mwfff QQGI A f"f'-'Writ 9 2 - S 1' 55. JJ ls 'F "'1 WH!-XT 2' " Q Euenv MEMBEQ - ,gf 91x WEEKS QZCLPLEY lg I , f2ATl-IE ASFIPING - T ' TCDNI T MAY TH ' 9 P f t D FINDQ PLGNTY or """' 1 " 1 Q2 W ' Q 1 , . No GIRLS of f S --9-5Ln",g?e 'rs-US IS' NOT wa-lo' any A .112 -y vow THINK IT Q gk ,mr IS- IT IS ONLN ' our? me-memo 'gg' Q Qi f' COMMQSSIONEQ YJ . QETurgmlmG . f Freom awe-Suvc Z E - rouge CLUBI Z f f . ' j'1,fxQ.k I' mx Q . ,A A W4 wj r - -.,--.-A 41, 2-291,-4' wi.. F Y '-5 , . ,I, U1-ff' 1-, 4 ,Fr gf 15 'IN '12 'J '.g5'f. ff' 5,1 "n,'T'Cl'-X 1 1-:J-"QR 4'fM2?vs., v fS.,f4rxE 1 9 27 W-'f :Lal fi " IL.. . ',..-' , . , , ' 'J ' -,f-fi, nf- 1 ........H 4 -if "+f,--J--L 4 A 5 Aga?" x,- Z 1 .1 7 V ' K , I , 'fwgafff' N ,W ' 'f y X f , . X . , " ' gm' , X NI I xah:p'96X 9, , X, N 'eq 1 1 1, -, x " ",. ,? I- I if k ,XXX Q nw xx I I .hz x X45 ' .. ,W " .I , ,ff iz A J . -? ' 4'-Q. E." .wwf 4-31 ff"Af2fff' ,gd ' ,.u rc m1,gitr,?-- ff ,VI W lggxina I F5"T5:l" :' at ,-.- , , Nh: ,Qui ' ' "'-fr' -' '... MQM I if 0 of-J M , 'u'l'x1H 5, ' - Y 4 mmmmzz fx -t iv-N, tw Jeff' V B ea-, A .tfm-i,,..,,,,,3 - 1, if Q mn' .,.l.,,,.faf'1E'i'i.. Qt' Y-'vnu X' 'AF y.1gr,,x'F, ,,,......1 4 ., 7' ggi? fin' 'QQ v r 4 - ri Q Tvodora Garcia, Herbert Givens, l'orfs-rio Gonzalez, lidwarala Gueverlo, liarl Hardage, Guirlry Morrix, Clarence Harper, LeBron Hardie, David Hawkins, 'lf N. Hewitt, Harry Hickox, Richard jackson, Burnam King, Wallace Little-john, George Lovette, Abe Markowitz, George Martin, Merced Molina, Hartford Mcllonald, Garland McGraw, Charles Mackay, Ira McLoy, Alkie Nicholson, Lowell Orrison, joe Ortiz, joe Pasture, Paul Pierce, George Pons- fnrd, David Prieto, Billy Quinn, G, C, Robertf, Milliaral Saenger, Clarence 'l'oma.s, I-'raucia Weaver, Boll Whitney, Clarence Wi'sou, Weston Witz, lidwaril Young, Fri-il Zwick. Alfonso Aguirre, Ellis Briggs, Evalina Aranda, Aileen Armstrong, Billey Bacon, I-'red Badouh, Barbara Barber, Alta Baker, Margaret Barnett, Ruth Barrow, Ed Coleman, Beatrice Gattegno, Josephine Madrid, Charles Monroe, Nadine Reynolds, John Sacra, Margaret Savage, Edward Smith, Mildred Smith, Geneva Strovall, Alvryn Washburn, Joseph Weinger, Anna Vanliruggen, Velma Yanez. .N . . - s . X , , , , . .. , , 1 -, 'Ma if V1 1' Y' K1 'C-'ff I z'.J" "tiff f Q'-H 1 ',3f"L:. "",,. ,,'1'vz5q.'ifo-1: ' 'x ,M ,, ,yyi fx 1 gy 3 -f -2V .. ,W 3-,.' T' -.4 '4, 5,4 -X3 .44 5 f ' N ,M I X-Lg3W,'.,g L...' K, 9--ia". -,i ,., V Y 71 1 ., li 'Q ' Q. f , f , s, 4' Q- -I--, J' A t w Eh1H'!,,:::rf" ,.r,. ft Aly- glam 592' fir.-'f'.-,3i,.. 'TLB' t li ' fi - x . 1- - - 'Ts x ' ' Q0 ' z z K I 4-g, u 1Y'15-bv.-my . 1' t' fx ', 4 Q Iffiff- ii J,-5,-'E',,f , .Ap L -1, ..,',l"-V?'Q,,-K. H11 ' " 7 'N-ff -N - Am X 5' X Q, lx.1tlnyn Vmig, lu4Ixx.mI Duty, fNl1u'uurilu I'1Nl'llllK'I'Il. Iuzm I'1fHiHUN2L. Nunucl Hill. lnhu Holt, lla-llmhinc Kimr, ,lark IAIIIHIY, Ilvxruthy Xlzflirmlfvck, Nlvrlin :uiIl'Ill'IA, Nlurivl Nlurxhalll, Dzlvirl Xlilflili, KG4'u1'p:r Mzlllingly, Iluwzwrl Nlnwn, lilniw Nlvzlns, fllili.1 Nlvllmlo, Ulivvr Norris, lflrrl Nurtmm, Mary U'N4-zll, I'n-utiw U'Nv.1l, famllyn l'zllmm'r, Von- wurlu l'nm'r, Hrlllilll Rm-gsm, Wilfrnl lhlllyglwlty. 'Luk ll.nm'll, Ilulullly lim-Ilmxm, Hilmlxl H1-rtrxnlsl. Irvin- liriggx, Philip lhvsm-Il, Kham- limiflfuul, R1-wr nl'1'lIl1'l'Il1illl, Mule! lh'c-nnsllul, lh-rllm lirmmlwrg, Yvlnm llrmxn, l'11ll1!llIlll Hrmvning. Dl'lliII.l f'ilIlll'I'1I, lla-tty l'Alll1t'l'0l1, Szmtiugu l'I1.xw1, Xrlu Rulh Vlilllllbll. Xlfrn-fl fqtllllllliill, Yun Du .Kuta-ls, lfml Ihvrr, Rulwrl llmuimzuvz, H4-lon Dnnnvlly, N1.m.m 1LI?lll.!ll!, H1-len Nlftixmx, l'vIi.1 Solo, llgulq-lim' Smith, lirlu.ml Sclmnlrup, xvilllfl' Sinn:-. I ,X . flb-vnfgyvrkl, .F Q I, V I , T.--'.,....' K V ' ' my .44 M W 5 s r 1 , , A ,w Y K A - -- ,, A , R! 1 X Vu 1 r I . ww, u, " W , 34 A " 'IE -"4C1'zP.', xggiff lb ?h?L'!fv. fqllgfhry . ,YL ia. 1 ., X . w xi T ftiiggw ia 4 X! N., .. A 5, ' lfllvira Aranila, Clarence Armetrong, Lupe Arrenclonilo, Waller Anderson, Alfredo Arguellis, Louise Baclouh, Gladys Bridge, Mary Barhoglio, Carlow Cordero, Frances Calwell, Garland Flark, Sadie Farber, Grace Freeman, Gustavo Guerrr-ra, Amelia Holguin, jamee Humphreys, Mary Margaret Lawless, Flora Kanen, Victor Ravel, Petra, Rod- riguez, Pearl Robbins, limma Rojaf, jowph Rownhuriz, Nell Soulhaa, limma Stark, Anna Hell Wood, Urban lea, HV- . ., --I , Lillian Ayub, Consuelo Garcia, Fannie Goldman, Mary Elizabeth Herndon, Ruth Hilhurn, llorris Jeraaek, Eliza- beth Jackson, Dorothy johnson, Irene Lawless, Cleo Lenzen, Marguerite Lloyd, Shirley Magee, Maria Marchan, Dolores Miller, Glendine Monk, Helen Myer, Trinidad Pancheco, Marguerita Ramerez, Genevieve Valdespino, Tony Bell Witholder, Christine Williams, Ruth Zlabovsky, Leandra Holguin. fy -- TS' . -' In Y V ' '. 4 , 'L L" ' ' 'nf-5 ' -F Wnuvuzwv, ' f 1' f Q :Ihr-"'EJ'f'x"!.! 1k'ffff:,' e- ..-ev 'di'-'H aff ' X' 4 F. W , , 0 K N . " 7' 'sa-Lf'-S5 "' 1 1 ' N'5 X 1, X' Q I ia 1 fy 1 3 U ph ,V , 4 11 ' 'x .Xnnie ,Xrkm-rnnm, Iithm-I .Mhnns, lithvl livllnmn, john Bonrlzmal, Svlnm liurheri, Rivers Bowden, livelyn Blanton, .Xrlhnr Iinrchvrding, Huruhl l'znnphell, Mack Vrawfnrcl, Ester Iyiilllllllld, Jack Dickvrsun, Rupert DL-Lung, Donald llguxgln-rty, Gram- Duron, joe Gallalmn, Drexel Huffman, lsadure 051-rnnsky, .Mnelia Rosas, Ofeliu Rojas, Merle Rukuhr, Nlurizum Silllflxilll, ,-Xlfunm Valles, Jack Vincent, Hal Wiley, Iluxnvr Warden, Jeanette While, ,loc Crowley, I Johnnie Duke, V z . n 0 I X f I . 1 h Marvin llrnwn, Miguel l':1hh'mn, Bertha Caslurxvrla, Annette lfullmreanh, Evan Esperanza, Rem- Fink, Hurtvncial Hopper, Mary jackson, Mary julws, J. l'. Kirkman, Woodruff Lochausen, Elizabeth Nahhzmn, Mary Palhnx, Lvonelxl Quinn, Hlxmch Rubinfon, john Rutherford, Iissie Mae Sewell, Betty Shook, Hector VilIt'IlCilL A . H , VP I x.'i', ' xl, Xu-Azf. , 7 , '24 ,, fgx. n ,ww "1" ' h ,Jw-.M PH- 21.-L..-,4y"r!ig..-4 . f 1 'dM,..' l"Ig.5f4T5'4.'Sfr. '-wa' -f if -f'f,4:,f,TNYY'-'nf+'?1kQiq?b3,f1Q,Xg -.Nami A k Q Olga Ayub, Mildred Gardner, Socorro Garcia, Paula Gonzalez, Finlilia Hernxinclez, Advlaide Holguinc, Mary Eliza- beth Kinney, Anna Lombardi, Bertha Lopvz, l'hyllis Lowe, Clara Bell Monk, Bc-tty Mae Morris, Elisa Olivas, Luz Provincis, Iisparanza Rorlcla, Mary Scott, Aurora Ti-llcz, Dorothy Tillnlan. X Salvador Caslorina, Bob Fmncis, Sam Gellrr, L1-vi Grimm, juan Girlie-rn-L, Frank Hamilton, William jagoniast, Eugene jnncs, R021-rs Lawetvr, N. l,. Linebaupzh, lmo Lopez, Sturgeon Mclilroy, Chas. McKinnon, Huh:-rt Millrr, Mark. Moore, Hugh Moutray, Alfonso Munoz, Petr- Pierce, Lamar l'ortcr, Sato Tctsuro, Luis Tschanirc, Lro Va- verka, Petr' West, John Williams, Grvgory Watson. Y , , ' ,. , ' . ' , . x, - , ., - ,, . x f,."f .f -.'2f,f,.b ,iq Xi ,F .4 , r,?1,gmk sv, f Y., -dj. ,. d --' - gg ,5',vur T i f . - X fy -4 ' f 4 V 5 x - ,A osx I! ,Q X A wh 7 i7 Vx 2 , .f fl .4 , 1 ' ri' ' Qu FRESHMAN CLASS ww OFFICERS High Freshmen President, Harry Hickox Vice President, Francis Weaver Secretary, Billy Quinn Program Committee, Fred Zwick Yell Leader, Fred Badouh Low Freshmen President, Pete Pierce Vice President, Betty Mae Morris Secretary, Merle Rokahr Treasurer, Charles McKinnon Program Committee, Wileau Mangan This Freshman class is the most illustrious of any of the four present classes. The Freshies have attracted more attention than any of their superiors. At the first term, who heard anything about the "Seniors?" No one. All conversation was about the Freshmen. Argyra White, you remember, started it off by winning the beauty contest conducted by the Spur. Then there was always a large group of Freshies at every foot- ball game. Every one of our football stars has been a freshman some time during his high school career. The following has been heard in assembly many times: "Now, fellas, one half of the tight is the gang behind us, so come out to the games? So it is plain to see what an important part the Freshies play in football. There are few freshman classes that have been as fortunate as the 1927 class-George Ponsford wasaon the basketball team. - Among other illustrious members are Victor Ravel and Flora Kanen who belong to the Scholarship Club. The representatives to the Girls Advisory Council are Annette Culbreath, Merle Rokahrand Flora Kanen, and the representatives to the Boys, Advisory Council are Victor Ravel, Joseph Rosenberg, Garland McGraw and Edward Young. ' h Q, ' 'Ar' W, hy, ,nk l "fP'Hef. A A 'l'ff.v'RSv+A 'WL-f :el T 4 - -V'-1 ' '- .- X Q- - - ,gr I Ng Muxxvrihlil-.i el! xiii' ll in ,Qi 9 Iv M, ,- rf nmrlg V '-A ' 1-' "f- .- "' - . ' I .Q " 1-,L ' iL1uj1,4Ya.f:,y,,,jg ,V ,W ,W , if .,- -,,,-, 1 JV H 1 .--gb l Y F f .-' WIL- ' . f-""l"' " Y! V' "'A' ""' '--"MK, EN "T ' 'X' :T Q . JZYU7' X41 1 QQ A 'mth-"-fy - ' 'tfwr' TT4 X A , 5,1 ,Ax Y , fm Q J iffy 'Q -0 if ?, J .- 0' -- Q can Q J 'X ff 6 .1 'L em ip M0236- v '24 1:1-:I-' X O9 OG . K 17 lj ,NXXN . Gissmjffff '2':sEE"'gl -Q W 2 Q 5 -Q -Q ' ' ' 1 f if j f K 5 I I Z .fs M if 26 I q lppj ww X- ' X J f W X lox ,Mm 7 O2 1 2 LJ x Int 7 Z5 if wp Jugs E SURE WOULD W N290 ff "fi-fE::::s:' LIKE TO Kwow THE I Yfffmy KSND OF QQODE-"Tl-.IE + CANDIDATES Fon? +4 CommsSsaoNE-I? PASSED l 6 x q Areouavom-ONO DEATHS K wwe QEEN Qepomg-D I 7 A9 YET., Q ' , ,f - f Z 9 f 1 ,- ,, M 'rms , I GW 9 '30 KLTSSSQS gr. '?L::gk:i l V : .11 l llll A K I F2 A SNAP-SHOT OP- 5 L AHUGE- Uwe? if 5 'NO' ON'-Y A Ni : L I FELLOMJ STUDENT E ...,-5 ti, EATING EWS! FI if Q ' fr, SQ-',A.' iJ gf , -1 v"C-'S W, lf-' ff. -H, gm , .6 . - 5t'1 i: Q im n , 1,...9 97 f ' is , I l 1 , , , , X, Q I R X '1 W, wk X . iz,-'N I 'nxfn . fa, "1 '55 -f5XlJ' A f by 4 X- fjfwgx QQQEQV '3 pW7wff X mxh wwf !' fif WW gg F Y? A f W ! L 'i fMW,? f w V K iq X If If ,A 1 'Q 4 ' ' 3 ff 1Q,g,L, ,QL i fb A .'A' "f' 1 A, in A., -V Q I' K iw f wq.w: ,fm , e 2 gi ,' 4-+ 6 f2'+ X . w -w Y,,. MJ ,. U ' l I Vi Zf4ly'v1'1 3 X ff' 1-1 HT I 1 Cf 1 f fvff-'Q fx ,-affix 1HXLi0' wg,.mg2 ,ZW A A 1 z 'j1f2lvfqfggiXN Ig! ' A, ifggf f X p , ' X1f ,2f44 A -VQ: m X ,f fslff W ' + 1' 0 0 Ve W QTQQMEZQQZQRS 1 L' 1' ' , it V 'Q "i A f N- I gi x N e ' " Jfqxf 557- '57 xiii: , as 1' 1 x .1 ff wg it f ' .X . Q 'IE 4 X D85 ,1f f 1 ,, 1561.14 ,L 1 'if' ' 4 -"--ff' V 1 . 41 ,f ivh-x.,A "" N M, . ' '11, Wh 442 as dx X Ac, 1. . . 1- rf .. 1 - fs.: X ff' f f Q W ifi 4 l fr fbi be 1 l 'IT if 1 4 r -H CAPTAIN B. H. BROWN relieved Major P. X. English who was transferred to the Chemical Warfare Department at Edge- 'fy wood, Maryland. Captain Brown has taken an intense interest in his work as commandant and ' the corps has steadily advanced in efficiency. lt was due to the alertness of Captain Brown that a wrist watch and other trophies were donated by downtown merchants for the competitive con- ' test winners. Captain Brown deserves very favorable comment for his work in assisting The Post in its 1 Christmas toy campaign. The cadets, directed by the captain, combed the town for old toys for the poor. TT W l H-4 if SERGEANT E. J. PLACE SERGEANT G. W. ROBISON .L was on the R. O. T. C. roster in 1920. The relieved Sergeant C. J. Shreve in 1924. '1 corps was established in 1919. He was Since the sergeant has been at the school . been at the High School longer than any he has been the instructor that drills with commissioned officer or non-com on de- the men on the field. Sergeant Robison -ff tail. Sergeant Place has coached the win- spent 17 months overseas during the world ning rifle teams of the cadet corps. The war and took an active part in every X team has lost only live matches in the past American drive except the Somme. Ser- " three years. Sam Lucy, who ranks sixth geant's job was driving ammunition trucks in the President's Hundred, was on the through shelled areas to the Big Berthas W 1925 rifle team. at the front. 1 If! l x - N ' -i vr""'K "f'. "N -' -'Q 1' 'Sig-H P X ll'.'?" .929 af JV o'l'. ' """'f'fr N-af . ie ' -1' si.. fitirgktqlafifgrfgjiigl--laijfffl 1 9 27 Rai I 153- fm -:visit X 1 'Q' Q . L, - , - . ,i" "' .-1t'?.fuFAf " , -" X .J KTZELI '..: THE COLORS THE REGIMENT 1 1 ll l , ,- , ,Q 4 f" ' .4, Q"-2, I , c,.,. x .,-,,..5 -,gsm if-S33 4777 C7 Rrsuxgiiilgt A -Jr kb-Y,3l11.wr e'i'f1,, 4 f r R. +. t F","7' ,gg9r,.1'ANe1'f R xxx . X in lit fl ff an 'l gl ,U 'E l .l 'f rl lf ffl' fl '. ,ii L' .I l ,,, COMPANY HA" il First Sergeant--Ernest Durham. Sergeantx-Patrick Lockridge, Jose Navarette, Willard Cor- al lett, Gerald Ewald, Julian Gryder, Robert Herlin. Corporals-Larry Bulger, Wm. Lyles, Sal- FI' vador Mendoza, Carlos Campbell, A. J. Ferro, Richard Sorenson, David Zlabovsky, Allyn Fisher, - Robert Worden. Q Privates-Williams, Knowles, Fessinger, Walters, Peticolas, Clark, Hall, Schermerhorn, Hare, 1, Hardage, Lundy, Wandry, Fitzgerald, Mattingly, Huber, Jones, Moore, Tschantre, Bennett, Mar- in tinez, Goodman, Swatt, Kinkaid, Manning, Nichols, Trammell, Colt, Keays, Grant, Moore, Stern, -3 v l Davis, Henson, Lawry, Redic, Doerr, Hendricks, McKinnon, Seddon, Duncan, Prieto, Bourland, 1 Juarez, Weinger, Dominguez, Smith, Young, Cass, Ritter, Washburn. Q J I fl in fl P' l, ,I f l 1 ! l? fi . if ol l i I I i . lf' Q Sax 1 fs?,Qjh?v 6. I ix , , . as . of wc.. , Cl. , l f Wi,-f , , 5 , , , ,M ,wx ,X Milk, M L7 27 v if qi N. if -. ' J' '-Ln.-famfx gh 1 YF V XM X x A 4 :,.ra t'0Ml'ANY "li" Fin! Se-rgmml-Allen Hunter. S4-rgmrzLx-Huyclen Wiley, Gates Davis, jesus Cuen, Donaila Garrett, Robert Golrloft, j. Rawlins. L'0rporulx-Albert Ellis, jack Coulehan, Will Trzlyler, ,I Vunmlemoer, William Lee. I'ri'vulr.i'--,Lusseter, Metz, Browning, jackson, Kyrucopulos, Chapin, Brennanrl, Compton Niellolson, O'Nezil, Hanson, Scurloek, Martin, Moon, Spence, Roberts, Romero, Clifford, Tits- wortb, Sebnelle, Smith, Zwick, Snyder, Mourry, Pierce, Queveflo, Nelson, Barnett, Fciner, Nor- ton, Urishuni, Brooks, Markowitz, Mersbon, Robbins, Martieny, Gish, Lockhart, Brewer, Himes Lzissctter, Williams, Kirkham. Folemiin. llamlic, Bremermain, 'l'respz1lzu'ios, Tnrfly, Thomas, KiflA well, Ortez, lhinenii, MrKenzim'. dvi " Q,-f' 4344 x'.?f . V v T.--' K ,, 'r iw--'vs 'aw .t . , , ,5m,,r,,r,,,,g,3xL,jg,?-Lrg.,WZ, u , A 3 , A i h COMPANY "C" First Sergeant-Herbert Broaddus. Sergeants-John Bob Greer, Morris Galatzan, Herbert Nations, F. Norte, Sam Sparks, Harold Baldridge. Corporal.:-Bill Walker, Glenn Deakins, Floyd Page, Michael Young, Frank Wilson, Billy Quinn. Privates-Brennand, Macias, Boone, Benton, Garcia, Child, Simon, Farenkamp, Holt, Geller, Kellett, Blaugrund, Munson, Calderon, Duty, Wallis, Kaster, Bowden, Hamilton, Heuser, Weaver, Lynch, Byrd, Fuentes, Heuser, J. COMPANY "E" First Sergeant-George Broderson. Sergeants-Frank Brown, Harold Tillman, A. Goodman Louie Norwood, G. C. Roberts, Jim Burton, Corporalx-Meyer Erlich, Jack Mitchell, A. Sada Ernest Wellington, Thomas Barnes, Ramon Rosas. Privates-Millican, Spark, Borcherding, Grissom, Moore, Thornbcrry, Saunders, White, Car- rillo, Humphreys, Schourup, Maple, Oseransky, Duchoaquettc, Kowal, Ponsford, Licata, Harrell Campbell, Young, Hill, Miller, Zilcr, Ravcl, Monroe, Oliver. COMPANY "F" Firxt Sergeant-Edward Abbott. Sergeants-James Savely, Stewart Bevan, Houston Biard, George Lynch. Carpomls-Harvey McKee, Edwin Wickstead, Raul Escobar, Alonzo Oden, Wiley Banes, Charles Smith. Privates-Aguirre, Cound, Lovelace, Vermillion, Coulehan, Graham, Moyan, Brill, Guido, Proctor, Arguellcs, Carter, Lovette, Rogers, Crockett, Ravel, Berry, Gaither, Hutchins, Payan, Brombc-rg. f' A .ZX ,. 'l A TN- " 771 ,,2v'443-'T- -- '-If - VV, my ' i 'T 'wt f I A It '51 Q 1 I 1 l ' f l l l it f l M 4 l s 'f if h .5 ll 'T ll ,gif it xi l l c'oMPA1w Ho" g lfirxl Srrgmnl-Lauvrcncc lVlt'Col1at'l1ic. Srrgrmzt.v-William Lzuiulilin, Robert Hailey, Yvrnon ' Mottingcr, Bill York, Louis Mac-sc, August Bcnolml. Corpmulx-Ilurnzun King, john Morrison, X' James O'Rourkc, Ralph Allen, Johnnie Otto. E' I'ri'va.lr'.v-Cunninzham. Montgomery, Boswell, Cliamncss, Lcuty. Smith, Elkhart, Roscnbcrlz, if Kirkpatrick, Bryant, Durham, Orme-johnson, McGraw. McKnight. Rziu, lluflnall, Szwru, Mon- , Ll roc-, 'l'0aigl1v. xi -ll , sg li 2 ll l in 'f I 2' ,' tl I A 1 to if l , l ll li l li 1 i l 'v , t 'X it . 4 . - , Ykl Ai, l , .M .. X5 X-tu fu, .4 . A, , Ty A .-it lj 4 f J .. ,, t iff, r .9 . N - ."N' 'fb-94. X .nv L ia., ,,-., . i ,frwcrfntfwr it fig wnH,f Miiwx -Qin. 0 '21 ,.limitqiffgjiiffiffiv,gin?-.94-rimai-ragat dis LA? l 4 ss., ..-.-.--,fss,a..,,9g+ .ix 6777 5 'fSj'tf3,f.Qi,i,Q,+, Spzzr -L ...af .. 1 M7 ..kg3,.. N J W5 Xi, Pi" l lr l J 1 rl ly 5 I ,B ll' I l R. O. T. C. BAND Myron Allen, Solomon Avina. Lyman Bagge, Conrad Barrett, Fred Bauer, Paul Bishop, Harry Burton, J. L. Cauthens, L. Chew, Ralph Cole, J. Crawley, Ralph Davis, Raymond Den- ton, Jack Dickerson, Lawrence Downum, Nelson Elliott, G. Evans, R. Hiller, L. Hutera, Sam King, V. McCallom, Harvey McCunc, Dee Manning, Jack Marion, John Means, R. Metcalf, Ran- dolph Murray, James Pickering, H. Placentia, Trucy Pratt, Leon Roscnlleld, Norman Speaker. John Stevens, Walter Stone, George Swindell, Thomas Terrell, William Thompson, John Watson, Marcus Waltermirc, Ansel Wilson, M. Wilson, Julian Woodhouse, Robert Wylie, Robert Swain, D. Lane. 5 f l I Q li 1' l . , J. 'H t V, Si ., X 43.27 fix, Y',,,,wi.iV QV qc? .X m 4 A ,gr X N Y ,A f.,lj!q!, A av' 7,4 1-in. ge wfglfpf S5 A 7 - ' ftyfjvl, 5.2 :f4:.?!,,..,L: A,qI,.,fgi.vfsa ' ,.1,e.afb:r:wag3' 1 C7 2 7 flgfwfesr lg sm -es as ,gazes ..- -Q14 5 . R O T C RIFLE TEAM By COLONEL JAMES E. KOONS Unheralded and unsung yet piling up victory after victory for the school is the record of the rifle team. There were no spectators to applaud when a good score was made, and the responsibility rested entirely upon each individual team member. The loss of temper for one moment might make the difference between victorv and defeat. Ten men composed the squad that was picked from the entire corps by competitive firing. Handicapped by a shortage of ammunition, and forced to buy it themselves, for practice, they competed one of the most successful seasons, Matches were fired against Allen Academy CBryan, Texasb, East High School fSalt Lake City, Utahb, East High School CDenver, Coloradob, Cen- tral High School CChattanooga, Tennesseej. Phoenix Union High School CPhoenix, Arizonai, Rockford High School CRockford, Illinoisb, Reno High School CReno, Nevadal, Wenonah Mili- tary Academy CWenonah, New Jerseyb, Phillips High School QBirmingham, Alabamal, Beloit High School CBeloit, Wisconsinj, and DeWitt Clinton High School fNew York Cityj. Every school was defeated by an overwhelming margin except Phoenix Union High School who de- feated the team 1923 to 1892. The ten men who fired every match are in the order of their place on the team: Bertie Morris, John Ringer, Scott Wilkey, Bob Moon, James Koons, Vernon Mottinger, Stoney Porcher, , 5 l r, 'n ri Y vlilli 1- ' +17 --H----M -W I iz" R f , -A m 1 1 l ww T, Tom Malone. Dillon Cole and Newton Bailey. All of the squad tired the matches, but only the ive high scores counted. Sweaters were awarded on the basis of the number of matches placed in and the scores made. The five men to receive sweaters wre: Bertie Morris, John Ringer, Scott Wilkey, Bob Moon and James Koons. Bertie Morris was high point man on the team and was awarded the Scotten Medal in ad- dition to his sweater, It was the close competition offered by the other members of the squad that spurred the high point men on to higher scores. The work of these men can not possibly be over-estimated in giving credit to the team. All of them are greatly above the average in tiring ability. and their scores would defeat the greater part of the schools fired against. These men are Vernon Mottinger, Stoney Porcher, Tom Malone, Dillon Cole and Newton Bailey. J ,Af ' iffgfx ll, i :ifv.,'- , .Q. ' .-i .:' " .. .-' . L' ' , 1. T 16291 lx, 1 4. l I i ls er l tl. i il 1 I ks, ww 4. JI tt In NYY A x i "?' ju' Jr nl V 4 1 ,,. 9' 4' ,Q --n .rr fm X. -. i. vi 4.. x i 1 . - ff A-ff .-we , N ' 1 , i .IN sl f Y, 1 A . pw 11 I ,,,'rf.',fl, T n HN, - X- 1 fr? 1 r j J ., , I , N f,-,-.f....t-L... .La "" .f-- - , ,'.L'T Q. e -r':M.,s 1 , 'F""""" -f' "5""p J ff ,G S, 'Q -'wifi W tv? V-1,--3 -it N f fb- " 1 1 . P, ,l ji THE SPONSORS 5 1 we V1 1' B1 in I 1 - 1 it Thirty-five girls were born under lucky stars and were selected as sponsors by il the officers of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps for the spring term. ii Being a sponsor, however, has something besides glory in it. The girls used to ii 1li 1, iv Right," "Right Dress," and the rest of that. I go through long, hard hours under the hot sun in the stadium, going through "Eyes 'i' Led by Mrs. Lynn B. Davis as faculty sponsor, the following girls turned out it for Tuesday drill in their snappy white uniforms: Ti Eugenia Smith, Lucille Saunders, Leola Lovelace, jessalyn Riggs, Marion Mc- ll Clintock, Frances Casselberry, Mignon Pickrell, Helen McDonnell, Agnes Roberts, in Elizabeth Loomis, Elna Smith, Cordelia Charles, Ellen Jackson, Inez Todd, Dorothy ii White, Katherine Kelly, Gretchen Schnelle, Jane Whitlock, Julia North. Dorothy F Perkins, Lucille McDowell, Olive viek, Marjorie Wisda, Cornelia Love, Ann Webb, Mildred Moore Evelyn Outlaw Lucille Ponsford Mollie Lawler Bennie Lee Link ' Bessie Stradley Lorraine Crockett Evelyn Farrow and Ethlyn Edrington. 1 ,'- , , U1 -'.A.Y' ., V , V ' -'4"V- l" ' '-1 'mi "-uv' -vo. -ape a I! 1 r 1 ' 1 1 4 l' Q 11 ' ' r . ji I l l l If I I . r I 1 l 1 1 W' ' 1 , 6 I 1 l ,is- I i i i l il 1-r 1+ i I 1 r 1 1 L V 1 f UA , A X11 vue- M '1 lr f , 1 V - ,'1f'f.?3v,., K.,-f .1 .,x' ' , A ' 4' .' K ' M 'fflrir .T-v"'1?w 3- ilu- . its 11 21'-"-f.2 :'.ez'lf411 m 1 9 9.7 2 J 5 " "fi- Q - f , 'fi ,- F .... if -n -1-f 54" , Mg, 14,3-r' v---.1-.'1',, A- wwf N f ef:-2 ftlfa--.ii - ff, X F1 . CAMP HUGHEY, 1926 lg ...f lf M s I -a-1-X MQW 'C -c ... f 'r' 'fav C-ii , X ii . I Q , ,,, a gy X Q By COLONEL JAMES E. KOONS Camp Hughey, the R. O. T. C. training camp of the El Paso High School, is located in an immense grove of pine trees one mile east of Cloudcroft, N. M. Every year during August the camp comes to life. Quartered in sets of six in tents with board floors, the cadets,in ad- dition to military training, spend the month in the pursuit of pleasure. Nights spent around a camp fire in the heart of the timber reservation will never be forgotten. Neither will the cadets forget the staccato notes of the bugle and the wild rush for the mess hall. Training at the camp consisted of close and extended order drill, machine gun and rifle instruction followed by actual medal firing, talks on camp sanitation and military hygiene, systematic exercise and com- pulsory athletics. Coach Coblentz was instructor of athletics at the camp, assisted by "Dog" Dawson, star end of S. M. U. About fif- teen men of the Tiger football team spent the last two weeks at Camp Hughey in training for the 1926 season. A medical detail headed by Major H. L. Kraft, of the medical department at Fort Bliss, manned a hospital at the camp. Mornings were usually spent on the riile range, which was located in a long ravine just beyond the camp. Up at 6:15, the cadets were ready for the march to the range or for drill at 8 o'clock. The camp was always put in perfect order before the cadets left. Firing began the moment they reached the range, and the sound of large caliber rifles reverberated through the hills. Athletics were completed at 3:00 o'clock in the afternoon, and at 4:00 the cadets were free until taps. Dances were held three times a week at the Lodge, and the cadets were always invited. On these nights special passes were given out. Camp was not broken until the last day of August. Nothing was touched until the morning of departure. At the sound of the bugle in the morning, the real work began. All equipment was loaded by 11:00 o'clock, and at noon the cadets left for home. ,Jyfrq Am fel 1 My A., T' Vi Ulm ll il ' fl. il 'Q i l l X i 4 1 l l 11.1 lah if? wil f !Y -. A - 3.7, nk X l "ilu-5 Hzkfqvib .rf 'Q Ni 'T '-"'-' A Ffa- 2- - -4' J -srl A X sy' .A -1 ww, -a H -rt' 1 Wim? - ,gf ,S ", .f5g" Wefk WW' '1"f"':.2-i2i"i-3.40 y'1f'f'lF 3l4!tE19'l7 his-.'.' 'ml' 1 . , H--LY ' ,- , -M-,, ,W 4 J -W '-f , " - - ...H- J I 1 ,ff "fill-Thi-.. 1+-' 4....x'1 if -A -' QP' 0 25 Q . y X x 1 ' " 1' I ' XV II 5 f 22f2.222 f , - '--2-'e'?"5: iii" dry' -7.35-W-932 'u...S. , C J ,N fir.. 'Lum fi,1W!fv..2.:.e?2L1-. 4, BTW-K M 'M , 'Ewa M -na 2 , 2 52 9, 2, V ,, .435 E ' f ,Zz L: 1 LV-X' 45 If j LX 5. XO? 1 " ' I!! f!! I Ar Q ,gx I I 'At 41 31-k,xAl,g,Lzf:4:g:Z::L,S+Z1,. Q D X ,, ,f 22222222 Q5 in ff 'T 'H i . VN A I-mfg " ' I ARTHUR SCHAER Editor, 1927 Spur TD 'yi JOHN PAYNE Business Manager, 1927 Spur X IN .4 f.. ' .Af . JW' b . Q N' ,Q fr free' -N Q - we ' Q 1' ' i X Nd . X 0' Y U, 1 L gi, THE IOURNALISM CLASS ffl' 1 i' ea Q 1 ,-, The Journalism Class, better known to some as the Tatler Class, was organized about four H, years ago. Previous to that time the Tatler was put out by the different students, independent pg of any faculty advice, the staff and editors being chosen by the student body as a whole. ' When it was organized, it became a regular course taken for the solid credit, but that has .HJ since been changed to a light. It is taught by Mrs. eanie M. Frank, head of the English depart- ' i i . . . . ment, and further advlsed by the principal, Mr. Lynn B. Davis. 'I On the staff are the editor-in-chief, the assistant editor, and the editors of the different de- " partments, sports, jokes, etc. The others are reporters but may take any of the places above mentioned if they prove themselves capable. In 1923, the paper won third place in the Press Association contest at Austin, and the fol- ' lowing year, 1924, it won first place. ', On March 22, 1927. the Tatler class put out two editions of the El Paso Post. They re- H' ported for work at 7:30 in the morning and worked continuously until about 12:00 at noon. ll-l Everyone said that the work was a success, and some people believed the paper was even better ' than usual. Mrs. Frank and Mr. Davis were well pleased, as it set a standard for the class and I brought it before the public eye. in Beginning the following week the Post took one of the students who are particularly in- terested in newspaper work every day for a week, so that they can all learn the work of the i 4 ' different reporters. i There are 18 members of the class this year, Achilles Holt being editor-in-chief, and Mabel X Schamp the assistant editor. Qi I ' i if I 4 ill' Ti Ti 4 l Lin. 1 S! fi: A l li' El l '05 4 4 . 4 'L f ,Kuff " iff A'3',A.',iu .45v,',.i4v" Jil- s-u.'.r "'-"'f'TI,,fl47' .-9,2- 1 4' - i ii: f F ' --:A laik a' -Y -' -xx r, fr M S He- F7770 T Sin n' lf? he e 1.1 r Tl ' ff" ffl fi iii TI-IE ENGLISH CLUB U. we ' SPONSORS File Mrs. Jeanie M. Frank Miss Fanny Foster l, Mrs. Nora B. YV11rd ,Qt OFFICERS ll President. Ardis Wilden ? Secretary, Lorraine Crockett if MEMBERS IL Robert Lane Mable Scharnp Mi Mary Pratt Patty Newton ty, William Russell Robert Cunningham I Raul Escobar Achilles Holt I ,J I ffl Some live years ago the English Club, sponsored by Mrs. Frank, was organized ugl for the purpose of encouraging original literary work. The members, ten in num- l u 1 Q . - Q 1 if ber, are admitted on the basis of competitive writings. hach member must con- tribute something original to the monthly program. Occasionally the meetings are Hll purely socialg especially is this true in the spring when picnics are so much in vogue, fn for our embryonic poets claim that Mother Nature is more inspiring when accom- lg panied by substantial lunch baskets. jx The club has achieved not only local fame, but state and national as well. Last year james Cleveland won second place in the Interscholastic Essay Contest, while Ardis Wilden won tirst place in a national meat contest. This year Mabel Schamp won a silver cup for the school in the short story contest held by Baylor College journalism Class. S 1 ,L Ji r-ff. l i fh F 1 I 0 ffl A ' . ' -w lv 'iff Y ' I ' Tr 'l ll 'Q' ' - an-'IR I -. UA- - 1 - s - -. P -' i . -- . .QXJN M'v.'i-sw favs Q- we , f s ,- sffw. . .Q ra zz - , W v 4 ,i f A 7 ,, ,V ,W -LL. -' -,G , ,,,,, , g ' W a, f---- Y -s r.- O, a 112, , K ,HA F171 lil V i. X f ' 'Wx-,2 'M or o ,f if JNHIIIHPXYQQQI71 ,,-X Cl-1, CM 6 'Aff P I Qac-1-9 -'Q ,lv-. P- -A 1 , 'e f 'r"'5 '71 'MLB , " . ' K f--- -eff' use -if 1' eff f 1 w 5 -ii . '1 .-1, 'A 1 M X i i BOYS, BOOSTER CLUB O we OFFICERS President, Ed Martch Vice President, Bill Sullivan Secretary, Herman Loper l Yell Leader, Jennings McDonald V One of the new organizations, featuring the extra curricular activi- i ties of the El Paso High School, is the Boys' Booster Club. The pur- , l l pose of this club is to boost, aid, and support any school activity that li tends to make our school a bigger and better place to live in. One hundred boys, members of this club, have done their utmost in build- , ing a school spirit that El Paso can be proud of. In the future it should be the aim of every loyal boy in the High School to become an i active participant in this club. I 1 1 if F v n P A J'l"v"sx 'Nf""'5:"" 'WK fm' "'I"'2-FW ,I ,i la I, 1 it if K I n IA 1, V- ,' .' . . :ff ' " 1 V ' - . - I- 9 if, "..'N-1 -' is-2 . .1.f,,s.lEv L-' , 'fl xf'S,', TH' " -Y -iff 2.-P l f",2,jg ..g5Ei'--Leia,WgTjf5,,ig, ,sw im 1 9 '27 4:49 f "-' - - V -, " , , A' M" if--i --J ff W fe- - -ifg i , lv' 5 x s f -Av 51 1 ,N .-- 4- - -H v ' 1 - l X 'si- .ff ,Q f i s I ' U k i - ur , ' ., l 4 - - gg . -f ' -I' 3, Y.: 4- ' s- A 1 -' ll ' l 1 If 'I Y .T 1.5, l 'l ll if fl I. l i i S l 'n 1 , r gi I l iw 'fi 'H t ,K '12-14 t. GIRLS, BOOSTER CLUB Sponsor, Miss Lola Bess Smith ww OFFICERS President fresignedj, Gene Young Travis President, Frances Holt Vice President, Elsie Gamewell Secretary, Virginia Parker Chairman of Program Committee, Bertha Archer Yell Leader, Frances Caldwell The Girls, Booster Club is just what its name implies-a peppy group of bang-up girls that boost the school to the last hurdle in every- thing it attempts. Particularly do these girls boost athletics, and the gridiron is a snappy scene after the half, when, dressed in black sailor trousers and orange blouses, the Girl Boosters join with the Boy Boost- ers in forming the grand old UE? In between times, the club has meetings at which entertaining programs are given. Rf. i, K, N ',,.::4c,, , . V". sc-.LM -f , , x u ,gifs W fl rf, ,X i it ,I .. A ul . , 1-Q'-' .1 .W -im . ,, - ,, "5 .. 7. -QU M ' " .'1 ".'4' 1' , , L-Q:-ig,-.i j I' 21 'gf- 1,114 1 23,1 gm. f - - - - V -fu -h- - 1 -an f-vi "' 4 N1 A , ,4' ,- . fb "I s t me as .5 Q my nh- 5 get I X! 0 av I 1 40 THE BOYS' Anvisoav COUNCIL we OFFICERS First Semester President, Claude R. Johnson Vice President, Lewis A. Shone Secretary-Treasurer, Harold Rhodes Second Semester President, Lewis A. Shone Vice President, John Payne Secretary-Treasurer, Claude R. Johnson MEMBERS Myron Allen Stewart Bevans Octavio L. Carranza Jack Dickerson George Evans Haskell Hatfield Roy Lockhart Victor Ravel Harold Rhodes Joseph Rosenberg Sydney Stallings Will A. Trayler Dan Stewart Bob Travis Wyndham White Scott Wilkey The Boys' Adivsory Council is an organization whose purpose is that of co- operating, and advising with the faculty regarding the needs of the student body. The members are appointed by the principal, upon recommendation. Character, scholarship, and courtesy are the basic principals which are necessary for member- ship consideration. Although this organization is new, and the functioning of the group is limited by inexperience, there is, nevertheless, a great future for the Advisory Council. This council is sponsored by Mr. Fort, who carries their decisions to the faculty. The meetings were held the first and third weeks of each month in room No. 105, during a third period. X' NF'N-.fgsgw ,lk mmf' V'-"47ni'L,frev I wif' it rig 1 i 1 nj , I ft L if 4. 1 , 'I li H4 it Q: 1 4 I .5 ' ' Nylv N A ' . n 2 -..':-.. "w ' W- --., -' - - -.- .,4' --.lvl je. -, . - rl wp. 'fe Q . f h . ,, 7, V qsqmXx' W, . , M, ,,,1-1gy' 1 ,ff T, cr ii 1, H..-Q, .,f,Ff, Riff, PM ,V r.,,n,!.ai., It QQ'-'32 fiilmfififtvtiie 'f9,f!rw .owhv 'ff-.:e.4?5Q,7f.3'?fW'Q -ss!-J- F -" 4 Y -- J ., A 5 A. Y - . Y A glee. --W --, , s 4, --- . --- , 7- Y-V--. 1 fi 4 ' 'Fa I,iI-awww-X LQ we as swf Iflq ff l i' I 1 I If' :FI I I I 'Il I , , I .I II. It 'il I II' I I I I I I I I I TI' di I I It il Pi, , I P45 I II v-I GIRLS' ADVISORY COUNCIL WW Josephine Marr Witherspoon. Sponsor The Girls' Advisory Council of the El Paso High School aims to direct student activities and to maintain good government in the school, especially by fostering the civic virtues of courtesy, self-control, cooperation and obedience. The girls in the Advisory Council are always glad to welcome new students. It is their custom to hold exercises at the beginning of each term to greet the new- comers, and it is their pleasure at all times to try to make the new girls feel as much at home as they do themselves. There shall be appointed every year in the G. A. C. a girl who is to act in the capacity of a guide and friend to any girl with whom she may come in contact. This aid is to help bring new girls to the dean or to encourage in any possible way the work the Council may be doing. It is the custom of the G. A. C. to send tlowers to sick girls, and to write notes of condolence in case of death in a family. It is the duty of the members to find out if there are boys or girls needing books, clothing, or medical attention, and to volunteer to help with graduation exer- cises, or to be ushers at stated times on occasions of artists or speakers coming to our high school. It shall be their custom and duty to avail themselves of every opportunity to see and hear good things on the outside and to stand for the things which mean culture and refinement. These important outside things are brought to the Council through different members and from various programs attended. Special programs are planned about every third meeting. These are in the nature of a musicale, a book review, and "pop" questions on the subject of achievement of girls and women of today. Many fine articles and poems are being collected by the G. A. C. for their scrapbook. A 'h,',5!'Kw Wk xv ,. III? ' 'X A wx .fri Vip, H .. ,. XL I q .. ,, ,Mil-ph 2,713 5 ., dx .1 . --.'- 's-' N .,- 'I1,' -ff ..-v'-- , -,- .-.1':' f - " -5 ' Inv - " . -4 -T' ..1 'f-.I-.'.'.'i 1 17 1 .fr-' g,3.1"'L '5S'2t1:.5Q2f,,5-UV 1" :,-' 1 x - - -1..p....,...-5- ..-.1-rr--if-: J ,.,,f ,roi V xii, ZTL , , -f M -'W ,, - ' fw y 5 gf 37 'N lin s 1 -'-- 49- s ,5, Q 53- M1 ' ' Y f' ' . , gang, Y r T" i , X R A ' " 1 f ,J nv-I L. . . . M ' -. 9 HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS RESERVE CLUB Y fl Purpose: "To Find and Give the Best" 'Tl Ffa I ll La tp 353.5 91 gg ADVISORS if Mrs. L. G. Witherspoon Mrs. O. M. Linn X P+ Miss Nora DeuPree ll OFFICERS-SPRING, 1927 I 1 , President, Edith Hussmann 1 " Vice President, Louise Billard ,vt PJ, Secretary. Louise Hunter Ng ll Treasurer. Mae Crysler ' ' Program, Harriet King l Service, Mary Louise Maese l Social, Eleanor Cleaveland Membership, Louise Billard , l ul The meaning of our three-sided symbol is that we stand for the development of ,- Q health, knowledge and spirit. More and more as our organization grows, do we cl' i, hope to bring attractive good times, create new interests, develop leadership, and ' Ti interpret a true school spirit to our community. nl The social calendar is as follows: Fall Cabinet Dinner, Stunt Day, New Year's , ,Q Party, Girl Reserve Circus, Mother-Daughter Day, Spring Party. ln, Q We make use of the Girl Reserve camp in the upper valley for week-end out- , 1 ' ings, and go camping at Cloudcroft in june. Delegates are sent to National Girl l t Reserve Summer Conferences. 4 i l 4 ' W I ., mr' I l l i ll jx, LET! i1 ll 5 LL it 1 .lr ' + L lu l lil? A jfvf qx4x.A1,4-fxyi, xshnlx A-.,,, ij, 1 V F' V y ff .y, ' A 1 ,fn , ,',- Y I D ,,',.f:, W ol,f f Xu Ig ,A ,,,.f,. .. 2 31'-.Ap - I tw ' "4 'f' :M -l-Vow-'iz . N"M'. i kwa- :'i1'Ffw,Q.l 1. -:E-is i'r.WWw'gv'. i 1 9 27 46 W :ZWCQEQI.7vg2?.Mfe's-:i.E:i1,L:i -' "5 v- ' - , ' L Y 7 . VL, lzgffi " ' -' g 4 - 'MH - "LLi1' ' ' " - - -- pw- f g -- A i ty f v , I f r ss I- H ' ' " 'IT- .ar .., ff '- I rf, 0 GIRLS, ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION QQ OFFICERS President, Naomi Boswell Recording Secretary, Marguerite Dwyer Before this year the Girls' Athletic Association has been a name only. Now it has become a very hard working club that is getting results. Girls interested in sports felt the need of an organization which would transact business for girls' athletics and have the power to set stand- ards for achievement and awards. The girls consider themselves one jump ahead of the boys in getting their athletic association on a working basis. Well attended meetings have been held twice a month. The sports program for the year was planned at the early meetings, and a managerial system was started. One girl was elected manager for each sport and was held responsible for the success of that sport's season. The point sys- tem for athletics awards was revisedg and hockey, kick ball, and tumbling teams were added to the list of sports. Several meetings were devoted to general discussions of the qualities of good sportsmanship. Two good programs were given by the entertainment committee. The associa- tion will close the year's work with a luncheon for all girls who participated in sports. It is hoped that with this beginning the Girls' Athletic .Association will become one of the largest or- ganizations in the school next year. The association has undertaken the work of keeping up in- terest in athletics, and is putting girls, sports on a student government basis. The present membership includes: Martha Abdou, Elisa Abraham. Mary Abraham, Annie Ackerman, Corrinne Adams, Alice Arroyo, Evalina Arunda, Rosaria Balcorta, Selma Barberri, Dorothy Bellman. Elthel Bellman, Laura Brown, Mae Crysler, Louise Cunningham, Virginia Ed- wards, Sadie Farber, Marie Herron, Margaret Hodge, Grace Knox, Josephine Lozano, Margaret Ornelas, Velma Rieves, Pearl Robbins, Blaza Rodriguez, Pauline Russell, Blanche Scott, Mary Scott, Maurine Smith, Emma Stark, Ida Lee Yarborough, Clara Flores, VVilma Morgan. Mar- guerite Dwyer, Ruth Barrow, Mary Goodloe. Naomi Boswell, Lyda Mae Heffner and Margaret Wingo. ,. lk I .ig lf, ll l ll M ll ll l is I I: ,, I I 1 fl I 'r 1.1 W. I I r i ii I I 1 wx ' , -3- 'H HS" - YI , , , k . U I , . f ' ' n mg li' I " ls. - , i l .1 , .A Q . ,I 'TWVX 'N A 'l'.7vT35?' . '7"'." db sf!-' ' ' 'N 'vt -5 1 -4' -,. IAN me .. ..--f3-Q"t-LW, .Fm 1 9 27 ff-fit :72f? 2e7a"3?v.Q'.Tir4.' if '- - f i , - , . Tzm. mr, - 1" ' S- .., rg - - , fi. N . - THE OFFICERS CLUB By COLONEL JAMES E. KOONS up , ,fn 'fg,y"v.. 5 ' H Y s 2-fx P A fx N " X -"J 'rf f ' , "L 5 -5 ij'-ing'-13' qi ' ' ,f :Q . Q 7 Q-:iw OFFICERS President, Virgie Neugebauer Vice President, Joe Brown Secretary-Treasurer, James Koons The club, outside of supporting High School activities, gives an annual dance that has made itself felt in a social way. Business men and members of the School Board have always been guests of honor. The Officers' Club was first organized by Major P. X. English and has been continued as an active organization under Captain B. H. Brown. The club, com- posed of every commissioned officer in the corps, aims at a higher rating by Corps Area Headquarters. Officers of the club are elected to serve a full year. Meetings are held every first and third Wednesday at record period. Programs and lectures on modern war- fare and military tactics are a prominent feature of each meeting. Talks were given on such subjects as: Modern Artillery, Evolution of the Bayonet, Modern Gases and Their Application in the Field, The Chinese Situation and Its Possible Outcome, and many others of importance to military students and future officers. The election of sponsors is always of major interest to the officers. Allotment of sponsors is based upon the rank of the officer and the size of the unit he com- mands. Mrs. Lynn B. Davis was elected by the Officers' Club as faculty sponsor and advisor. , , I , Q . :--. ' " i " ., 104, 1 , , , 3. n X j ,'r,,!'4nqyX1'm A 'lg:.4z'52'sw,Lg, ,.f- il N4 P, - f- - nj y'4f : - - -4 1 I . .wx .1 - , , -- 5. sf -s. - I 'f'?':1ff?Vf'. V719 ww "1 K R-.ggfliivlb-2 ,2 41-E' 44:53 lggrigr A' 5, L r 1 -f -' flu-Q Q " Li : -'wi . tl 15... of Cyl QQ? , h o ur ,ff ,, .. ,QQ K WW x i f 0 'la ' THE GLEE CLUB Activity is the watchword of the glee clubs. During the past year the members have ap pt ircd ind prcsented programs before assemblies, dinners, conventions, and club meetings The opcris turn hx the combined glee clubs are always attended by an appreciative audience Fore most among, these presentations is the opera Lelawala, given at the High School on March 08 c is this opera is as follows: Wakomis tchief of the Oniahcahyahsl Klolawar this sonl. Lelawala this daughterl.. . ,. .. ., Marpeetopah tmedicine manl .,..,,,,,, .. .. .. Hintola tgrandmother of Lelawalal .,..,. .,.... Samanas tlover of Lelawalaj ......,. Shungela trejected lover of Lelawalal ,. Wacootay. ... ...... .. ,,,, ..... . .. , . . . ..,.....john Ringer ..Robert Oliver -..Eugenia Smith C. Roberts ..Margaret March ...Albert Schmidt .,......Robert Lane .Raymond Taylor Waneea ta romantic widowl ...... ....r... Ann Lingenfelter Napanee lwho loves Klolawarl. . ,,... .,..... M ildred Moore I-Iagle Eye ta famous scoutlu. ...........,.,,,,, ,......,,,,.,. Burke Elfers Major Wallace tcommander of forth ,,,,, ,. .,,.,. .. Mabel this daughtcrl. ,,,,,,,,,, .. ..... ,,,,, . Captain Bliss llover of Mabel! ..,....,....,........,......., .Arthur McKnight ....,Evelyn Barron ..........Amos Brock Clarinda Bond twho admires the sergeantl ..............,. Helen Benton Sergeant Bilks twho admires himselfl ...,............. .......Burnam King Lord Taller Cwho admires witticismsl ...,.................... Charles Brock Smit Mr Farwell became the instructor of the glee club the enrollment for the season 1096 ind ll 1 hi become the largest in the history of the school. Not only does the club take an utnt pirt in school life through its singing, but it occupies a foremost place as a club that sup por s othcr school activities. lioth hoxs uid girls were outfitted in attractive uniforms early in the term. ,lull Xintcnt was elected president of the combined boys, and girls' glee club Evelyn Out lm im p tsidcnt, and Mildred Moore, secretary and treasurer. in YN? ff l- as A. -, I- .x ' ' 1 'lfzlmpb 1 A .,,, I X Q- , 'Wu X ' .. fr, , 1:-3, . . V 3 I , - Sk V " i n 'Wtlpij i IN A, Q ,J , i r w -1 ' r 1 U lHl1, MATHElVlAl.1CS CLUB ,fry l PU ww ' 0H'It,luRb i President, Harold Long Vice President, Hubert Hunter SecretaryATreasurer, Shirley Hanson V i 1 The Mathematics Club-do you belong to it? lf you do not you soon will. ii' The purpose of this club is to encourage a deeper and lengthier study of mathematics-to i discover interesting and worth while pleasures in mathematics, such as can not be found always ' by a study of the subject in the class room. ii The Mathematics Club was organized last September. The members have Upep and go," J and see that there is something doing at every meeting. Programs are partly educational and i, partly recreational. U Usually some student makes an informal talk on a topic of interest and importance in mathe- '," matics. Then mathematical fallacies, peculiar and interesting problems, history, biography, as- ' tronomy. puzzles and various phases of magic are studied. t'The club has proved itself verv protitable and stimulating," say the members, In some it ' has encouraged a deeper and further study of mathematics, in others it has aroused a latent in- fff terest, and in others still, it has created an interest in things mathematical. To measure the re- ' sults exactly, is of course difficult, but it is certain profit has accrued to the members. YH 'tVVe look forward to even greater success than we have had this year,', stated the president. 5, "Watch us, we will continue to do things!" Il 4 l l l W' I l ,r 1 ffl l i li jg I Ffh l l l l F? 5 l , , l fi T , i. it .il U. if fx i '--s if yt" 1 X1-77 vPv"'K 7 - e s - ' 0 14 , -2 gigqj . ..l,if, ,., X ,f+ sm- 1 . '..p ,ng ge 'j ,, ,, . , 5 'fiff' . . L v7-fi? T? wfL L , , . W -dam f Trl X . W f N i Li I li THE LANGUAGE CLUB fn "Court of Languages" f QQ fl Jill ll' ln the "Court of Languages," mingling with lively rivalry but perfect harmony, are Romans, Spaniards, and Frenchmen, at least they call themselves such, for the court is made up of three subdivisions, with the students of Latin in one, of Spanish l in another, and of French in a third. Each of these three groups takes its turn in L-, presenting to the court programs, both serious and light, usually pertaining to the l customs, patriotism, and ideals of the people whose language it is studying. U, At an early session of the court, Miss Catherine Flynn, the regent, sat in state to receive the credentials of the ambassadors from the three nations to be represented. l' Hector Valencia, 'AEI Ambassador" from Spain, approached the regent with great l ceremony and, bowing, presented his credentials. The regent, bowing in return, re- ceived the credentials and handed them to her secretary, joe Eye, who read them aloud. Then the regent made a formal speech of welcome after which HEI Ambas- sarlor" was seated in the court. Mittie Lane Condon, "Le Ambassdeurn from France, and Catherine Corcaron, t'Legatus" from Rome, were received and seated in a like ill manner. itil Besides the officers named above the following were in service: if john Payne, Chairman of Court. Roman Group-Victor Ravel, Charlotte Crawford, Consulsg Martha Cushing, ll Praetor. French Group-William Moore, Le President: Gerald Roberson, Le Secretaire i tlwltat. ,gf L Spanish Group-jacob Robbins, El Rey: Elena Estrada, El Secretario. , i ffl l T-In ' if M1 I 'Q iff l ing i i . ft, ,. ' at - I - '- if L U i . ,V . F t.,, . ,ml In f! f IA 'iff ' l"5f'Jiii',s F Q f ' ' ' ..,i T -L 2' fi 4 s f ,i oljfg f 1 I . K ' ,l " '?A 'XVI V ... AQ, sw. x - Q. , K, T- 1 1 - , r , . ,fer S u r ,X , H fr:-2 if , 'fu' 'ii - l I THE COMMERCIAL CLUB ai 'w L 5555.525 I7 ,L lhe Lommereial Club was organized in October, 1936, for the purpose of bring- ing the business men of El Paso in Contact with High School students, and bringing ,L the High School students in Contact with the outside business world. ll l OFFICERS 1 President, joe Dee Eddleman L Vice President, Gene Young Travis r Secretary, Frank Webster l Treasurer, Joe Brown COMMITTEES Program T Louise Price, Chairman Gene Young Travis T Naomi Boswell Joe Brown its Entertainment l Erma Tyner, Chairman Frank Webster lnez Lester Randolph Murray ll' Membership Henrietta Silberg, Chairman Naomi Brightman Q- Esther Litter A r t lforrest Wood, Chairman Esperanza Grado A l L, V L V 4 I if 4 ,, ,l If l if f-gr, il VK IX 4 ,nz- ' -QQSZN A f' Wg? ry XXV -,,--.Al ,yu L- - , ,n , W .bg it 2' . Vx -- N ,,1,-of ,F gf. X, - ' 1- ' .,, :f xkrf f -X 1 9 27 f uzl.-vriflhf. :wig 'H - - , L, L ff- ,, -1, firrrr-fi rg i ' . "A ,.igif,.g.- ' f ' X ln, fL X rg 4 if -l ,L 1 , i, 1 l l ll H l W l l l '1 ,l I l 1 1l1 l in H.. l l W 1 9' 11 rl et fl 1 l 11' li-l lt KT 1 ,1 1 - 1 - ,, L . K . A I f I " ' 'A ,-rem 'V ""' X "W L XY cl, sk u l l 4 -15 fq ' I 'll' W, - X 1 .,-. COURTESY CLUB Slogan: 'lCourtesy is common sense in action." Josephine Marr Witherspoon, Sponsor 33325 The Courtesy Club of the El Paso High School is founded on an honorary basis. No stu- dent is permitted to be a member or proctor as it now stands to supervise seven periods. Each corporal is responsible for his shift. of this club without making a passing grade in all subjects. This organization consists of H5 active members, and til reservesg a captain and seven corporals The lirst shift goes on duty immediately after the ringing of the bell in the morning. The proctors take their places at the Courtesy desks which are placed at all entrances in the building. This department of social service, as it might be called, was organized primarily to create an atmosphere of politeness and courtesy throughout the school. However, its duties do not end there. Some of the duties of the proctors are to aid visitors, and to help their teachersg to assist in the studv halls, in the class rooms, in the cafeteriag and to help give civic reports and to take charge of the halls in order to see that each student has an authorized school pass for the errand that he may be upon. One of the most important aims of this club is to solve traffic problems. The club meets twice a month. These are a few of the achievements for which the corporals are working. lt is because these qualities are social and necessary in a world where people must get along with each other, that this organization is called the Courtesy Service Club. After all, "l'oliteness is the oil which lubricates society." 1 N V Ao R I Y " U v xgvi I' M kxl MYR 'Q I f ax A!! 1 x I 5,1 l 'H z W I kwV"k I V -Q I 4 ,1 . 1 . -- . .l1- - I l - 1 - f - 1 a lpznq- if-I ,gf sys-mx-' l N.,-. -.x x K x-t c, ' -Y ', A. g X , - lu Nw l A1 Q' ' , M L. - I V 1 rm 4- L 4 l r1g,,'u:7Hi 1: 1,-,ith at Ai--Ttflggvrl-34171, , V -- , - N ,-- -, -W W .il , - X Y . ' ' ' f? P' 0 1'-eg fe- fe , Svw' an 2- ne-we . ' ,M 1 Q f X 1 ' wr E . 'T l 1 ..4 THE GOOD READING CLUB QQ OFFICERS President, Mary Pratt Vice President, Elsie Gamewell Secretary, Valerie Niedermeier Reporter, Ardis Wilden MEMBERS Marianne Fincher Opal Phillips Isabel Gallagher Margaret Poe Mary Pratt Elsie Gamewell Frank Hare Gladys Radford Juanite Jarrett Dorothy Sanders Ardis Wilden Valerie Niedermeier Helen Wright Genevieve Overman The club meets on the second and fourth Wednesdays, in the li- brary. Its purpose is to encourage good reading in the high school. In order to add interest to the programs the club has been divided into tvfo seztions which vie with each other in the presentation of programs. This plan has been very successful. A N rf f' t ,ln 1 Wx My 1 NW, Mm lf!! Q-Qpw I x I X, I f f 4 -' --fr 1 r" '5' PM 'A 'O ' . -We-.-nf. -' - Q- , . 4' '. w A 1 fm tml., If iexylswtill-,Di I' ,, Pi, NA - .,, W,-1 My E jqyf, ,w2':. 'qw Cal W I x I I igdii C x 41 lv, ' "nw Q' W - X ff 4 ci ., E.. . 1 A K j 'P , 1 N- Q at my ff. T 1 7- if g -'tene Ali X THE SCIENCE CLUB . W. W. Lake, Sponsor ' 4 l ll ee it tu T, OFFICERS President, Paul Hudson Vice President, Robert Ostrom i Treasurer. George Burnc-tte Secretary, Robert Bailey l 'V PERMANENT PROGRAM COMMITTEE ' Vernon Mottinger, Chairman Mabel Schamp W Steve Harris Charles Lasseter Claude Brent "To broaden the minds of students interested in the scientific held of work,', is the purpose of the Science Club. Interest in the most recent developments, dis- coveries, and inventions within the broad scope of all the sciences, is maintained by i having experiments performed, practical devices demonstrated and explained, and lectures given by not only teachers of the Science Department, but also men from it both Hin" and "outl' of town. him For instance, Mr. Walter Praeger, manager of the El Paso Telephone Company, together with four of his assistants, gave before the club a very fascinating demon- stration of the manner in which the exchange is operated. Such programs keep the nl students apace with the fieet-footed times and give them enthusiasm as well as sup- -1 , plementary facts propounded in the science classes. I ,ell L J. i f Q,T7g.,K C1921 .agfZ , '4gGly1',i3?iz ,. l 1 l fm tl it t I LIT i' 3 at IT Us. Vly V il i li' ii. . xv ,N l i A " fIvl""Q ' fm, . :nr X-f A- 1, n 1, t ' .4 ' 'u li X A-4 ' "5 'va L I If 1 I 'f . if A fkf.. I ll yjfe- Z' " i i- Q., .-1. Y Li.. - . , . df. LQ. I r-i t - .1-ii., 'V ll 'X , WF... 5-"V iz-,N .lw , r ff sm - Ma- l li X Y' ,l X 471-' f Jl , ' fi f fff T f- X 1 , , Sf' i '1 i 1 Wt T H E MEM C L U B gig gif, H. C. Hinton, Sponsor M 1-it ww ll JU' i Pl 'gl OFFICERS i Bob Travis, President ,jj ld? Louis Railston, Vice President 1 ll W X Milton Warden, Secretary M ff Scott Wilkey, Treasurer l ' , l W The "E" Club, one of the most active of the extra curricular organizations, is if composed of the boys in the high school who have won letters in football, basketball, p " ll tennis, track, and ritie. U The purpose of this club is two-fold. First, to promote a spirit of fellowship Q l among the lettermen of the school, second, to encourage, by example, all boys to take . an active part in one or more branches of school activities. Q, The following students constitute the membership of the "E" Club for the sec- ond term: Nl ,S Jess Brennand, William Cound, George Cound, Van Des Autels, Frank Herron, Paul Lance, joe Lea, Bill Magruder, Robert Mann, Edward Martch, Virgin Neuge- will H. bauere, Jerome Owen, Cecil Pollock, Louis Railston, John Ringer, Richard Simpson, , Marcus Simon, Sam Sparks, William Sullivan, Bob Travis, Brooks Travis, Milton lim Warden, Scott Wilkey. J Members who have made letters in basketball but who have not been initiated H4 are Mike Corona, Harry Roberts and Hoey Rodgers. U, l xxx, iw L ,. r ,W lf 1 Qi. I l'3 W 1 1,4 l nh rl. . if , T ,i W l R . Hu FT Us l . T1 CIT W , . , ,I i l i 1 L QT-I F lxfl ll 5 1 l l rf Hs, l , 1 c ,. . ' , Nl rf xx AY bv'-R I l rt f , , 5' 'iigl-Hifi-1 lily-,grsisu ,wi my sN dw'Wpyy?"' we wyiffwqdi-ir' , Ili ffTEil'l1l31ZL1'WiQ?.it 1 9 27 ' T Zltigihrni ijt? 4 f 3335it'L"'?.f:."v55 I+1'u-- J A" gi ff L! K -4, 7 , - f. ..-, f"" li. 77-1. , - . s. S 4 ' , l?" f ..,. l , ' ---X f SWYH' H el:-ww ,I -1 I I ' l Xi fl , A if " I lf l l ' 'P ',: HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA it , I X ww Pl J Piano-Ruth Mann i 1 Violin-Glenn Moore, Sam King, Johnnie Kyriocopulus, Salvador Mendoza Clarinet-Donald Flomerfelt, Ansel Wilson in Cornet-George Patterson, Ralph Davis, Walter Stone l ' f Trombone-Harvey McCune, Myron Allen, Dennis Lane TJ, Saxophone-Kenneth Edmondson, Duncan Manning French Horn-Melvin Wilson Drums--Jack Dickerson 'ix . . , . i The High School orchestra is organized, primarily, to and students who have musical ability "KT and an instrument to play upon. Besides receiving class instruction in the art of playing in har- Ii mony with a number of other instruments, a member of the orchestra may come at a free period L-tj to Mr. Witt, the conductor, and receive private instructions without charge. Moreover, the or- iil chestra is a very valuable asset to school affairs, for excellent music rounds out and completes an 'Y entertainment to such a degree of satisfaction as to be almost indispensable. For instance, the 'E graduation play of the January class, and the fashion show, sponsored by the Popular Dry Goods I Company, were greatly added to by the accompaniment of the orchestra. FJ? Mr. Frederick Sierveld and Sergeant M. Eysmont were each conductors of the orchestral for ' zu time during the year of IEDQIS-1927. Mr. Louis Witt is the present conductor. u 4 5 O l H in , 1 it I , 1. -iw it e I Y, ,V l I l W D 14 1 r ' U ! fi A ffl 'Ir V SNIA in 'fam' W Ran was Lg' 0 lhf Q ' if ' , W , fffs ,M , , ,, ,S ,. .1 2' H N'-E - if 5.-rf X d m' "T ,nn I L- C W is l 19 23 ft -Y - E iv 3 W-T.. i,V ig-A Y V , LN H 'AU' A., r ir- sal L but ll His N -4 - ' ff y. Ax , 'fl 'Tm 'S ' ' r' Ex f -hill Q9 27217 ,tfsfrf Sf- 4:12 awk, . k X ff ia! " f 'N ' -ff . if sf- fs , ' if if THE HISTORY CLUB T? Sponsor, Miss Grace Long fit QQ llxl OFFICERS President, Randolph Murray ' Vice President, John Peticolas Secretary-Treasurer, Cornelia. Hendrick rbi MEMBERS Velma Stroup Shirley Hanson ll. Mildred Cohen Marianne Fincher V Herbert Given Randolph Murray John Peticolas Cornelia Hendrick S The History Club of the El Paso High School was originally organized in the fall of 1926, "V under the sponsorship of Mr. Null and Miss Grace Long. On February l, 1927 it was reorganized I for the new term. LH The general purpose of the club is to study the history of EI Paso and the immediate vicinity. Methods for obtaining this history are to be found in the first-hand reminiscences of pioneers, or inhabitants who have lived in El Paso for any length of time. It is also planned to make records of all worthwhile notes on these reminiscences of old residents. This may be done in the form ' of a book, which should be of interest to El Pasoans. W In the first term of its existence the club had its meetings broken in upon by the holidays. As the meetings were held but once a month, much has not been accomplished, but it is hoped 'll that great things may be done. The work to date has dealt with only the minute and specific details of the life here. ll Meetings this term are held in the High School library. l I ' l PJ l 1 1 gl l it .fi I Sf, 1, l la i 1 fi l I 7 mfs J N ,A MN If 2 px .' , :M "'i' l ' . wwf A I yay, HJ, JV Qld, -,,.5,.f,, P V. QL- , lp R- , 13 27 ' ' vi 1 -'s"' V ' , - .-TW ...- ', A , f m ' P ':,,:"Q:-W .. . A 1- t ' E-C'?' i', i,,if?i' I T' jf! . 5 1- Q -i n . ... . - -f , p, ,, ,UUl' ,X I . ,. .. 57 wi 1 'V ,f 7' ,Ax -L' ,kwa I f W i il THE SCHOLARSHIP CLUB JH I ww The honor and privilege of being a member of the Scholarship Club for a term 1 ' is granted to those students who received a general average of ninety in each subject l for the entire previous term. During membership in the club, students are entitled i to wear a pin, exquisite and small, bearing the letter UE," the symbol of their motto, ' I K'Excelsior." ', Students holding pins at the time of their graduation are permitted to keep them. ' The Lions Club stimulates the fighting Tiger spirit displayed on the academic grid- lx A iron by presenting to the school, each year, a bronze tablet bearing the names of such in students as retain their pins at the time of graduation. Those so honored in the january, 15127, class were Margaret Akeroyd and Inez Cassels. I Those in the May, 1927, class were Celia Wonner, Arthur Schaer, Beatrice Sims, Louise Newman, Lois O,Bryan and Mildred Cohen. I In addition to the above, the following are members: Richard Escontrias, Hallie ,-1, Hamel, Charlotte Foster, Shirley Hanson, Flora Kanen, Harold Long, Gladys Inez I Allen, Bernice Oseransky, Arturo Child, Frank Flynn, Manuel Munoz, Laura Ellen 1 v Pritchard, Patt Newton and Victor Ravel. , y l i Qi: w 7? .1 I rf li l s q f l i ul' i li ll P . PT, i I . IT 6' 4' -' -. 'fx ' I ' - . . 1 N 'x ' N " """'h 1 ,. J' 1' . sis'-1 A 'l1a"',,.-A-" PVT,-J J s ',i '-""'6- " -'- 9 - ' ' . fi i THE CAFETERIA Mrs, Mary Jordan Dewey, Manager Mrs. Minnie Winton, Assistant The one room in the High School in which every visitor is interested, be his hobby French or science, history or geometry, is the cafeteria. It is a lively scene indeed when the boys pile into a line at one cashier's window and the girls rush into a line at another, to buy tive-cent lunch checks. Then the students scurry to the lines leading to the counters. There are four of these latter lines. One line is of boys getting hot lunches from the steam tables and another is of boys getting cold lunches. Then there are two similar lines of girls. When a student has pur- chased his food, he hunts the table at which his particular pals are seated and there he eats. Behind the steam tables stands a buxom darky-mammy cook, who Well deserves an ample share of the renown enjoyed by her kind. Beside her stands an equally capable male cook who has been with her in the cafeteria for nine years. Also Mrs, Mary jordan Dewey, manager, em- ploys besides her assistant, Mrs. Minnie Winton, two kitchen boys, two bus boys, and six waitresses. This cafeteria corps serves about 1500 students daily. To do this requires 1300 sandwiches, 225 salads, 25 gallons of ice cream, and a quantity of other food. However, not n-urh milk is sold, for the students will not drink that healthy beverage. The magazine known as the "School and College Cafeteria" praises Mrs. Dewey's menus and manner of conducting our cafeteria, as highly as do the students patronizing it. and the visitors to our school. xx " -' " I, , 1' - 3- I v x ,, ,.g, x I , , 1 iw.. ,fx 'ff f7,-- Qx Q A xx, A. ,I 1 ixll g5 PWA A ,fbfif ,Sf ' .. ' TKAHX f 'fIg? ,122 1 565 ND l W T , wwf, fe V A 5 p fy ' A . 3 ' js- 5j,f'7"ffi .51 XJ, ,BQQMFT 5, UA, N ff 4ggiQWQ R Q mf 2, s, ff X U 1 lil ' X lk? 1,5 5 X Q I A flj f " ll Y . ff Q 17' X N 1'--- ll?:x-xii,-MMAMM,r,,, Qilk 5j't,'iggLgr-1-"""' 'tx ir-T -,--my n fi' U l iL' a N " q 5 PAN" ,W E,31' ff! 1 N w '1 4 1, , : . ff, f ,li - 'D W' f N S Q RW ,jfzf - . ,f2,5 5 ,V if ,fj fv ' mf f wg.Q.L if W A ' M Y Q ni aa 1' Q 1 ' ' LK-W ff .... X ' ' ' ' - SUPERB!- H 6 J nf V Zyfrff' '33 f L .A a Y - X I ' ' , HB8 p , . J 4- ' AH:-1 L' W , ,ww .5 N hr - l f g -S ff 4. 5.1, 91 ,ggi 1. 3 Ve 1 F 1 , L Y' , ' I "' fl J ,ABE A,n-1.1-1. ?Qww raiim2 Suit Simpson we MW -gffiw T if ha Z9 'gg' . YMWK ,J S 6455. .- ,- K K, vi Q 1 V I PQX1, mi N R s-+- A V A . H . Sawpziwis my OLXSSCLULII Gllfwl Senior F103 of Victory wmrs wi mms mime W' Slam Gomgiyi W b 58:8 'nd vo ew , w - 'w 'J' . ' ,f- l I lx ,x A ,lf x X XA ,. M rf ,div NPN f 'flfxi ar.-5 X 4 f1 Qf f f 'w J1 'f5Q ,fa Q2 Lf ' , 2' A,','7 - , -,X 5 ' V 1 Qxfj .. AV7fKQ,1C-iiqgslf QQ! 5, pi X M ,ff - 'M 13- fix N N ,V X 'x . gi Q ff? ' 7,555 QS 'X ,m..n1 f, .. . .XXX f M Wy Q wS1Qaw WSL: ,U gf' fkniix X fi J W ' '+ A Qf g 4 F ,H " A 1 Nj 4 X 1- M! ,riff XVII: U Q3 xx ,af yy A i ,mfg ',, .Ln xT 1jL,' - W X . "yf,v7 fb?-km f C W 'b'4'4, 1'1 " 7 li'Y-Qlffw M-A'-W -f-- , +L ai M . -izng-f1gfJf.,,f,,A,,L H 1 - fd V1 ry ', 2ff2S 2 Q ' MN w ' 'f j t '1 J ' K ,, . wff , ' ff, X 1' - . f ' Eff N m- W ,Q A f - -Y- ,M A I Q -Q Anfieti fx N . S I i E, , 'Emily I fm -W M u f A g I It I, I gr - t Q e cf I L uf 1, 1:-mf I Wi ' I ff 1. " 'IQ' I X ' .. I 'I' gI,I I. AR I hm 11 ' I 41 I I gjjx LI, III III' If I, TI I T Lg III III I Iw tw' III J ,' I 1 ' ',w I If I I Tffv I' I I! X Il :IJ I 1 1 H ,I I LI ,I I I th ,II II LI It , I rn .I I 7 L+ I I! ,L III I 1 I I r 3 I I I If ,I III gh M. tau fa, ' I ,II I F ,I 'I COACH LUTHER COBLENTZ IN: :I The true measure of il e0ach's worth is not whether he ache' 5 TTI team to win, but whether he teaches his charges to be . I 'it Q3 ll way, Couch CobIentz's name would go own on .th c C ,, . I ,' ' I ,I 49 I II II TT wh I I fIg wt- H I Q'-"I III' 2 In V55 f . I JI' II!! IN rf ' 'CP' u h- A' by gI"'f'mX ' -.. , . 4. ,, a - f ' -l ' ,, - - IIIJ' . --' 'Q KW ' , "' 4:9 hp" , ' T' T , '. U H I Q 2 ,H 1 " . X I ' by 1 , 'Q r 5 nf l QP-' N X if WV- f r X 'A J, ii if 2' w IA COACH ANDY COHEN Backed by a brilliant record in high school and college athletics, at El Paso and the University of Alabama, and a name which he has made for himself in organized baseball, playing in the Texas League and the National League, Andy Cohen had knowledge and skill that ideally suited him for an assistant to Coach Coblentz during the football and basketball seasons. ax ,ur A A 4' "mx A M H o 9 1 22 . . ffFsl'?:f'?a -0-ffw t li ,, .' , ,- ff , .' fr, 4 W ' ' -1 -U' - ' . -- . g-- , ,P x K L-Ji . fu. JUG' Qkxi' cqL.,ivft,'."f,': 1 1 Ml' . ' L.L.f", i1 'Q ' ,ff ' 'IJ l - f - , 4 in-L , -ff-, N fn: 1 ..1-'Q' i Y rl?--Air -i W ri . v ff. , , ll wil li LH ii .X'l'HLE'l'IC COMMISSKJNER it missin oivvizia , led the girls through one of the most M successful seasons in the history of El Paso High. Congratulations, Bessie. nfl 'lp Nl l Fi ll P+., 'i , " C771 Cf -f L N7' ,ff S 'pn is 8 V Y!! , . I .Qu M- fi-Is' rip l VJ '1 A ll ll A'l'HLl5'l'lC COMMISSIONER H PAUL LANCE Qi , might have had more favorable conditions X i under which to show what he could do in l H handling the financial affairs of the ath- X letic association. But regardless of con- F la ditions, Lance went ahead and made a good job of it. sv, 5 W it K rw Q -' i ' s to lg i i ifig 1 . x I 1 in 'F f gf? 'f 2. - 6 we MAA' U-up 4-xi X Y 'L Kwjl? 1,77 Z-v an. . 1 qi, iv lr 1 l , H' 'l D ff i 1 A W U T, Fil +1 eh ri Wi rl' l v 1 i, l Ffh l LH Tl ll iii ri ff F9 ,U l AH ll l i i 1.1 l YELL LEADERS il.-iw A yell leader's job is to make noise and have noise be made. His success or failure is judged solely on the amount of rhythmatic vocal vibration that ruffies the atmosphere adjacent to the playing Field dur- ing athletic seasons. Well, there was plenty of good noise made last year, so the yell leaders must have come through true to form. Bessie Dwyer, Van Des Autels and Jennings McDonald were the exponents of bedlam for High School during the memorable seasons of 1926 and 1927. The two boys in their white trousers and the girl in her blue were out there every game doing their best whether there was a crowd with them or not. One of the features of the season dealing with yelling was the for- mation or an HE" squad by the Boys and Girls Booster clubs. At all the major contests of the gridiron, this bunch turned out and formed a huge Orange and Black "EH in the stadium between halves. It was a pretty sight to Watch. 2,1 fx,-: vxmxA, ,Q-rf lmnk jdrmm Aly V N' I ,A 435 ' ' ' ,, in i 'fs ll 1 -,,.,. I., Q 3. , 4, - U ,X if , , . .A 1- I l v., ,- 5 ,. x .jjj ' Q - ., u l? ALS? Q ,LIT K F wif- L i W. g ,, ,, Y W mu. A Ji K A ,wi f Y L.. ik M4 fl If Qi, 3' 0' f x. ,X J N PBSQIN 0 r , ' QQ" X! XV?-W s xA..-,,,.-,.,-A,-,W4,,v,,,AAh L' 5 Q Q Z Z Q E 3 Perhaps the most important development of the High School's athletic year was the organization of a Southwest High School Conference, under the leadership of Principal Lynn B. Davis. When Mr. Davis took up his duties as principal in W26, he soon recognized the need of a definite interscholastic organization in El Paso and her neighboring cities. He began preliminary work toward the organizing of the conference during football season, and in the early spring it was practically assured that the final organization of the body would be effected by the close of school so that it might begin functioning during the coming football season. Schools which were to be members represented three states, El Paso being the only Texas school, while Las Cruces, Albuquerque and Roswell were to come in from New Mexico, and Phoenix Union High, Mesa High and Tucson High, from Arizona. The workings of the conference were to deal with football, baseball, basketball, track, tennis and very likely other branches of competition besides athletics. -..V .,,.. ,.,., ,, ,.:,,.., ,,,,,,,, 4, WW, Y U, I I Middle row tleft to right?-Coach Coblentz, Sullivan, Railston, Warden, Manager Lance Owen, Mann. - Bottom row tleft to rightj-Schreffler, Lea, Wilkey, Bothe, Simpson, Emmett. Simon If I III IL EPI IJPI I If I I III ,I II III VII I Iv , I , I I I' I-I II I If ,I ,I fn R II Ir Ill I.-' ' .,.-... ,., 4,2 7: If , P .- - 1 A , , I 4 iq X sf" 1' ' - Wiftffiif-, T ff ' I if ' 1 Captain Arthur Bothe, fullback, led his team through a difficult season, but made a good job of it. Bothe, just before the season opened, had been elected the most popular amateur athlete of the southwest in a poll conducted by a local newspaper, on the strength of his showing the previous season. Great things were expected of him, but teams which the Tigers met had learned that Bothe was the man to watch, and so he was checked in most of the games. He was at his best on the offensive against the Roswell High School team, and on the defensive played fullback like a master during the entire season. I CAPTAIN ARTHUR BOTHE Louis Railston's all-round playing ability and qualifications for leadership marked him as the logi- cal selection for the Tiger captaincy for 1927. Rail- ston was an end of no mean ability, both offensively and defensively, Perhaps Railston's chief accom- plishment of the season was his punting. Called back of the line to handle the kicking burden for the Tigers when there was no one else to till the job, Railston averaged 42 yards for the season. and never made a fumble, and he did it against odds that would have checked a punter of mediocre ability. CAPTAIN-ELECT RAILSTON I-'Vi I fs1A.'w.If: L- 'WF' 5 I I '-r l II I I I I I I I I at ,P I 'fi I I . fl' i"I'I I+! I-Ja 'Tr I III N II I I' f'A T ' I A dv "l '22 I Ig' I why, ' -" 5, Id "' Q lg, L 4' 1 ,I l xl W1-N' N' -- MI' Z7 WNW. Al -414' X " , fl f 'FV' I Irf--I-f.WI7?'I1'I' F 15 I4 II t I 5 I K -1 ' I if i , ',' 4- IJ---A .xy , - 'Y' ,:eA f , I I - +7 - V -I :A rr -- rx- J - uf ' 1 - ,, , ,A-C do-- ,610- .M Scott Wilkey was a whizz around the wings. Scott can do a hundred in just a shade more than 10 seconds, and he seemed to be unhindered by his football togs. Give him a little inter- ference and the ball, and something will happen. Wilkey weighed about 135 pounds during the season, which is about enough as high school backs go. His great strength as a player, however, lay in his sheer speed. Jerome Owen weighed 198 pounds during grid season, which is just about as big as it is nec- essary to play football. He had the instincts of a linesman as well, and so he was well qualified to be a guard on the Tiger eleven. By the way, he made the best tackle of the season when he slipped through to nail a Phoenix back Ill yards behind the line. Nlarcus Simon was not spectacular, but he was a tighter. Simon was the lightest regular in the backtield, scaling 130 pounds. Yet weight isn't everything in Simon's case. Simon carried the ball for good gains, and played good defensive football. He earned his letter for first time, playing halfback. Bob Travis will go down in Tiger history as a quarterback unexcelled. Travis knew foot- ball from cover to cover, and he used this knowledge in handling his team, so that there was not a quarterback in the Southwest who could outgeneral him, Travis proved to be the most con- sistent ground gainer on the team, and as safety man, was poison to opposing runners. l l l l , -h ww s X ' 1- X f I :fl " lb I t . fl .121 ' 1 -HQ! . - There was nothing spectacular about Robert Mann playing football. Bob just plugs along, but he gets there with the rest of them. Opposing backs learned that Bob's tackles were sure and hardg they can tell you more about them than the spectators, who missed the tine points of Bob's work at guard. Joe Lea, the wise birds said, was too small for center. He weighed 130. joe was called upon to handle his position against 200 pounders, and the point is that he did it. Lea's ability to handle the ball progressed with the season, so that by the last game, he could more than do the job well against any sort of opposition. Milton Warden Cthey called him "Knothead"J was a hard tackle to get out of the way of. Warden went into football to win, and he never diverted his mind from that one purpose. He wtnt out for the season with a broken leg during the Roswell game, but he had already done enough damage for a season. This can he said of Virgil Neugebauer-he delivered the goods. Virgie was placed at end and proved to be a valuable all-around man in that position. Neugebauer had the weight that goes to make a good taekler, and he used it to good effect in stopping the opposition, Virgie could snag passes as well. l H ' ' . i. I ,. f.NTQNE N'Y'.-ff.. -rw , if + +4 - " .sf of a- V V. - -A X f u' ha d g l f xf tvglwv ' Y f,'i .IHfl'f in -v l l r s ,U .C sg s'1?Hm..:"t1Yf7' fw . - + 2 .wtf - we ---+G' ' I 171' g'5M'3-fy..-Z, A jill! fl .,fv4'e1-A -- l--1' A 'f 11525. gilt: :sf if ki XR - .N-, 'X,,,4f ' - -- 'X U 'lt If ,. hy Ti ,l . lf 1 x 'L .' lf ' ll li ' ll 1 lf 1 A 'lf' fl G ' N '9 2 ,, l ' L ll There are players who jump into the limelight by some spectacular playing F, ball the romantic sport that it isg there are others who never break into the headlines, but who. ' 'K 5. by downright t'guts" and consistent pork, make the game a great test of manhood that it is. l Bill Sullivan, tackle and guard, was the latter sort of player. He is a two-letter man. , , Carroll Rainey could reach up and grab passes that seemed to be six feet over his head. , Here's something that will give you an idea of hiw he could nab them. In the Phoenix game, is Rainey, in the last quarter alone, gained 160 yards on the passes he received. Rainey was well over six feet, and weighed 140. In other words he was long and thin-just the sort you like , i My to see reach after passes. qi Cecil Pollock had the stamina and strength, plus the experience, that go to make football i players. Cecil not only proved valuable for his playing, but helped out by "walking it up" l along the line. Pollock's voice was always there, encouraging his fellows with "Stay right in r there, gang, we'll get 'em this timef' 4. Richard Simpson, halfback, seemed always to have a bloody nose when he was in the game. fi It was his badge of attainmentg it showed that he had been in the fight. When the claret 1' trickled down his mouth and chin, Simpson was at his best, and Simpson at his best was a very hard man to stop. Simpson had to depend on speed rather than weight to get by. 11 lv 1 X ' :1 1 l l' 4 1, lli jg Ll 'l .V to V, l lr jp l lv. il l ll 4 i. . i 1 xr-3, if gif 2 'l ' -. , -7 , , --X It K X' 9ft'Jffgl'i' ' ffVf5V' . -we :wa 'iZf'W'Si' l .niggaz 1 Q I 7 f Alf ima" an labg I' .4 1 "Wee Willie" they used to call him, and the name was well deserved so far as Schreffler's size is concerned. Our 125-pound back, however, could go through opposing lines like lightning, mayhe he was so small that they couldn't see him. Schreffler showed ability at calling signals, and was used ut quarter most of the time when he was in the game. Harvey Phaup reminded one of the proverbial Rock of Gibraltar, the way he used to keep on fighting when the rest of the line was faltering. Phaup was ideally suited to be a guard in lruild and had the added force of determination. Coach Coblentz lost a valuable man when Pliaup decided to get married at the close of the football season. jess Brennand, a center, had nothing but football knowledge plus a generous portion of tight to back him up when he reported for practice. He weighed 142. They still tell a tale of how Jess, when the Tigers were playing a certain New Mexico team, caused the opposing center, a 200-pouncler, to be carried from the field. That's the kind of a man Jess is. Walter l"Sonl'l Collins is a gentle soul, but he has the best passing arm in town, further- more, there's nothing gentle about him on the field. Somehow, Walter's great passing ability went unnoticed through most of the season, so that he didn't get on the first team until near the close. "Son" hurled three consecutive passes in the Phoenix game for a total of 110 yards. M451 v-l J-QQFTQQEL 'EIL' !-V, Y -'I ff 1, 'gif A Q' X Cv rf ' -3:-1 fffff ii'A' f i -, There's this thought writ on the Tiger slate, That he who masters the cleaner game, Forgetting the knocks or boosts of fate, Will carve his niche in the Hall of Fame. And whether you drive toward the goal ahead, Or fight on, though you be held at bay, Whenever the year's last 'word is said, 'Twill be a toast for the team's fair play. If the matter of victories and defeats determines the success of a season, then there is little to be pointed out with pride in the 1926 record of the El Paso High School Tigers. But there is a deeper sig- nificance to athletic competition, and in its light the past season will never be surpassed. With the cards stacked against them all the way, the Tigers fought through to the end and with the spirit that only a Tiger tights with. Six lettermen reported back at the opening of .the season: Captain Bothe, Wilkey and Travis in the backtieldg Railston, Pollock and Sul- livan on the line. A wealth of good material was on hand from which to fill the remaining positions on the eleven. But one thing was miss- ing-Coach Luther Coblentz, the master mind, was not there. He was confined in the William Beaumont Government Hospital, and there was little hope of his return before mid-season. And so the Tigers had to start out without the hand of Coblentz to guide them. The season's record might just as well be passed over. It shows that the Tigers scored 85 points as against 91 for their opponents, win- ning three out of nine games. The comparative scores follow: October 2 fState Collegej-New Mexico Aggies 7 g El Paso O. October 9 fstadiumj-William Beaumont 05 El Paso 28. October 16 fTucsonJ-Tucson High 135 El Paso 7. October 23 tstadiumj-Junior College 7g El Paso 0. October 30 tRoswellJ-Roswell High 05 El Paso 12. November 7 Cstadiumj-Las Cruces High 6g El Paso 13. November 11 fstadiumj-Phoenix Union High 215 El Paso 0. November 21 Cstadiumj-New Mexico State Teachers College 1 25g E1 Paso 15. November 28 fAlbuquerqueJ-Albuquerque High 123 El Paso 0. ff '. ,B . ' Nj . .v .. -. ,--. ,.- .A i 1- Y, , ,f , 'g ' - u w"' 'I .t y --:' Xkbzf . fQ"',', 1, ' I ,A . N .L -' '- . . .- V , 5. "fs, rg, , ,..:, .4-g..r f- It ., ye. V - - .. .--- -, .,. . .. 1- -L ' Y L -,L 12,11 ,1-:- .9--fm auf ' - V - ' ' - Q - ..... .-a- --v-un' ' 1 'H-an' -':-. 1' --X N A 'l P9'2"xwL, K A I ,W A x T l .ffl Qmi 1' QUE Aviv! I r X ygffdr lid' ri-5 5 ..- I 1 . ..-, X RW X X . ,A X X gif xx C I tv ul, , ,R?Q V Jing' ' " ii 53179 . 'Q or - Q' F-13 'xi' .., " , Q M x Effixcpf M -, WM, fx 'ff' 1- - L c-Qixvj ,UES-0 Q' MSQQQZQM , .n., NM 57' -' if--'Wie' , , N ' , Z, --mm, :CMH - ,f z K xslt! A C !,'s,51i if ,ill-'Ji5,,-funn, .57 ' uri, " ,I 'Q 1.v','ei9'f " -'-'J - I F A 1' EL PASO HIGH SCHOOL TIGERS OF 1927 ww Southwestern .Amateur Athletic Union runners-up. City League runners-up. Holders of third place in State Amateur Athletic Union, High School Division. Top row tleft to rightl-Mann, Caskcy, Rodgers, Corona, Collins. Third row fleft to riglitb-Coach Coblentz, Binkley, Martch, Golden, Herron, Ponsford, Coach Cohen. Second row tleft to righth-Sanchez, Weiss, Roberts, Sada, Goldman, Arroyo, Sullivan. First row Cleft to rightJ4Schreffler, Emmett, Simon, Captain Warden, Walton, Loper tmzmagcrb. 1 Y az ist- 1 i 1 tyif., , .- .r t S, - , '- " -1331" wt ' 12" M ."' f"'l-' iff? ' -New X-'f qv. . lo . -if ff-..-. t- ' ' , 1 41 ,-UAF 11, K A J --., 1' ,"7"w, . , wa Vi' , -. 'Q-4' 1 , ff ,R?'w,. i t 'A 'L 'K K. S-,F i yi' ,, ,g ' ,- , 1 v H57 ,H M 4- I Ps , NX W -1, sv fl 4 -,K , , ' 'K ' A-Us sitfllii- 1 N 1 as fifim ..... - ... ...A - P pf I , l 4 ll dll W-l ' CAPTAIN MILTON WARDEN is a big fellow and used to use his size to good ad- 1.5 ' vantage in guarding the Tiger goal. But the best 1' I thing that can be said about the Tiger leader is that 'lg he proved himself worthy of the office. Miltons value l g , to the team could best be judged by the difference when he was out of the lineup. The Tigers were al- V ways a little bit better when he was playing. The Tiger captain played through the season under a heavy handicap. He played with a weak ankle which was broken during football season but nevertheless was a pillar of strength in the teams defence. Warden is coming back next year and many believe he will be N able to hit his true stride then. If he does, the op- 1 posing teams are going to have trouble scoring points. 1 l . Q' I Q , . 'ii M I I P l 4 l L l I . I FRANK HERRON played the most consistent basketball of the whole team, and was the logical choice for next year's cap- if taincy, to which he was unanimously elected at the ll close of the season. Other players on the team, at i , l their best, were perhaps a shade better than Frank, yet none of them stood the pace as well as he. Herron earned his second letter, playing at forward, although his ability as a defensive man caused Coach Coblentz I to use him as guard from time to time. With Herron at the helm, the Tigers will get some place next year. l-g, They lost their chance to go to the state tournament l i by losing to Alpine by a margin of two points and i .pf Vu' , F f if "-' - X if r 11 X I J Y I IX I rl! ' u f 1 1 -.1 I . l l . I l 1- l l all I Y I- ,, , , l ill , v I I . .l lf ' I , ll is 2 w gi l .l 'U were defeated by the Southern Pacitics by a single lil point in the City League championship game. In these , games, the most crucial on the Bengal schedule, Her- if , ron's playing was brilliant both in guarding and shoot- 1 ing. Frank was a polished player this year and with WH a little more improvement will be ready to take his place with the other great Tiger captains of days ,l gone by. P l V . l ' l l l L l Il 1 V ll I I 'A A "ii lv H ,X Av WZ: lt ' Jfr' A 4 K , Q ' -'.,,'A . . i- -, An - NN. x ffl' :lf fgff-f-91,7 g 3 1 9 27 : az e f-F?jl+-- .f ,. ami- -5 H -.---W . . - if x- , 'H -H . ,fe V ' L Q -2 - 1:2 f, ,H .,.,, 5w.-gofms' .dl Vi ,'-to .X-. Q , 5:5 XV, Q, , ., T f xx- 2, f l l ' Qi! X! A , KJ! F .X . V Li, l I Pb if iii :HJ l M i, ill l Hi l I 1 'fi l l I ii l., i, I. E-l LI Fl' l. in l fi Ml Fi 1 Hoey Rodgers earned his first letter as a Senior and was the only Tiger to be selected unani- mously for All-City honors. Hoey played guard, but his value lay in his ability to shoot goals. He played near the top among the City League scorers. It was in the out-offtown games that Rodgers showed at his best and when he did, he usually scored from five to seven field goals, besides playing a powerful defensive game. Hoey was also known for his dribbling ability. During the first half of the City League, his dribbling caused the other teams plenty of worry. Hoey will be lost to us next year as he graduates this May, and Coach Ooblentz will have to look far and wide to find a man that can fill this vacant position. Edward Martch was the best man on the team for shooting goals from difficult angles. Martch eamed a reputation for making goal shots that seemed impossible, and he led the Tiger machine as a score maker for the season. Martch started out as a forward but worked usually at center. He was a most consistent floor performer. Ed was given many nick-names by his team mates and responded to any of these: 'iWO0Zy,,, "Pozzums," "Honey Boy," 'tDimples," and "Babe" The first two names he has carried since he was a blond, marcel-headed youngster of five. "Honey Boy" was given him by Coach during one afternoon of practice. He picked up "Babe" in a baseball game where he hit two home runs, and was christened "Dimples" by one of the flaming high school flappers. But besides flourishing with an over-abundance of names, Martch also flourished in scoring baskets. In the second Alpine game, which the Tigers won by at 53-14 score, Ed shot I3 field goals. Yes, he'll be with us again. Ira Golden got but few chances to show what he could do, but these few occasions showed that he was an able player. Golden Worked from time to time as a forward, but it was his misfortune that there were too many other good players on the team. Ira has a natural build for a center, but there was too much competition in that department, so he was shifted to sub- stitute at forward. Whether on the floor or on the bench, Ira was always giving his best to the Tigers. He tried out for the team three years, making the squad in his Senior year. He did not make a letter. William Sullivan has an Irish name, and lived up to it during the season. It can hardly be said that Bill was a stellar player, but he knew how to tight for what he was after, and so he proved himself worthy of his position as guard, Of course there's nothing in a name, but it just seems natural for Bill to be named Sullivan. In one of their games, the Bengals encountered players who loved to rough it up. But once they got in the way of Sullivan they forgiot their bad manners. Although his appearances contradict it, Bill is as Tame as a kitten. As to his playing ability, Bill was right in the thick of battle all the time. This was his first year with the team, and he's coming back in 1928. px ,l Y :KK N i Qgv JH t dP7 x hlfgitggj, - Xfmm ' . 'fin Q, 12?-jr i ' ' J' :L-1114 .1 fl l-1 '1 ,il , ll, ,I Lvl if l l 4 'Xi 4 i , v i it +L it ff, ii 1 l Al.: V V i ,I M VJA fi" f 1 'l 1 4 M 'N , l U-1,1 s'mA'-f-- f if ., ,-.,.., 1 J- .W gpg. X , is I, , 1 -tr , lvl X I ' , ff., mgyiq-'-, LA, ,,,,,gxi', if 5 - , I fL,Q ,'1 AMI 'Q , A A M, I . fs. I QL ,ll V ,I H .X - ... Jig V --':....,, X, ... ....,- ...... best in the Eliasville and Cathedral High School games. This was his tirst season on the team. ' V lv.- 09,4 X Y ' J , 9 ,jr ' N JN , ' ' ' B-I-u - - X iql aww xl v 0. X l k it 'Ava L A-4 A 4 'Q I iff' 0 iw 101 ll . l il l ,l P ! l l if -H il Y l gl l l. I l W rl l v Ui l l F ii l l H' l lf. 1-fx' qo1.I 4.J-l 0 A An I B' Harry Roberts shot three field goals within a minute at Liberty Hall one night toward the end of the Tiger schedule. It was the best exhibition of accuracy that the fans had seen all season and Harry then marked himself as one of High School's best shots. Harry could usually shoot them when he got the ball in his hand. Having a mild nature, it was only right for Roberts to be a clean player and he never committed an intentional foul. Butleven though he was mild, opposing guards knew they were up against something when they came up against him. This was Harry's first year on the team after trying for it three consecutive seasons. He earned his letter and will be back with us next year. Walter Collins is an athlete whose true worth was not recognized generally until his last year of school. Collins played guard for the Tigers and eamed his letter, although he was out with injuries during the middle of the season. One of the things that might be said of "Son," as he is known around school, is that success never went to his head. Pair Collins with Roberts, and you have a brace of well liked athletes who have done their part in building Tiger athletics. "Sonny" is an all around athlete, being able to play in all three major sports. He graduates in May, and High School will lose one of the most valuable players that has worn the Orange and Black this year. For four long years Collins tried out for all three teams, realizing his dream in the last one. Mike Corona was the man who used to sit on the bench and go in the game when one of the other players could not stand the gaff. And when Mike got in, he was always good. Mike shot a string of goals in the El Paso-Tucson game, and an Arizona paper called his work "the best exhibition of goal shooting that local fans have seen this season." Corona was Martch's understudy at center and occasionally worked at forward. Whenever Martch was taken out of the game Corona was sent in in his place. Mike played good basketball at stretches, showing He made his letter and will return next year. George Ponsford played his first season as a Freshman, in other words, he has three good years ahead of him, and on the basis of his shooting last season, it is safe will eventually place himself as one of the outstanding stars of Tiger history. has been graven more than once on High School athletic annals, and blood was not in the games many times, but when he got in he fought as much as the rest bf Tigers. He is a clever shot and with a little more experience will be a happy addition to Tiger five, There are not many Freshmen who make the squad, but Ponsford could not be off. He will be of much value for three more years. Ponsford did not letter. N -:- r " . 'FS 1 . ., 'iF71w'v-NN fliill'7 xi' ul' Xwv ' A M ' if' ,, t lj' ' N l 1 ' I I 1 V . rf' 1 1 Hwqjke' ,Jr N. -." :.l.. . Qc.X - if -s 1? UQ . e lo predict that he His family name will tell, "Ponsie" the the left K D ss N X he .f A 'W ' lx GP' 'gniwgas Q'L""i 1 fi - Saw ,fl li, u F G H- 4-Q V The 1927 basketball season was one which cannot be looked back upon with- out a few heartaches along with plenty of pride. Fighting through a season of 32 games-a schedule that teams of mediocre ability would not attempt-the Tigers kept going to the last, losing only seven out of the entire lot. But the hard part is that those seven were the ones that counted, so that the team had to go without any of the four championships that it had set its heart on at the opening of the season. The Tigers were eliminated in the district tournament at Alpine by a two- point margin, losing to the home team in the semi-finals. A week later the Tigers tumed on this same team on a neutral court, and licked it fair and square by a score of 51-14. The Tigers went as far as the semi-finals at Cisco but were let out by Canton, 40-2-, and then later won third place from Childress. While the Tiger first team was at Cisco, the young Tigers substituted for them and were beaten in a City League game by the First National Bankers. That game cost the Tigers the City League championship, for they lost an extra schedule game to the Southern Pacific club for the ittle, and lost, 30-29. The Tigers went as far as the finals in the Southwestern Amateur Union Tournament, but their measure was taken by the De Molay cagemen, 26-20. The Tigers piled up an average for the season of .688, winning 22 and losing 10 games. In interscholastic clashes they won 10 and lost five, which makes their percentage .667. Their season's record shows that they scored 1,007 points as against 835 for their opponents. Here it is: January January January 7-El Paso High 33, Tularosa High 18. 8-El Paso High 68, William Beaumont Hospital 25. 12-El Paso High 41 Southern Pacilic Lines 33. Y January 14-El Paso High 25, Albuquerque High 1. January 15--El Paso High 48, Eighth Cavalry 22. January 18-El Paso High 30, San Jacinto High 29. January 19-El Paso High 28, New Mexico State Teachers College 42 January 21-El Paso High 28, Hurley CNew Mexico town teamj 18 January 26-El Paso High 33, Ameth De Molayans 21. January 27--El Paso High 27, Phoenix Union High 30. January 28-El Paso High 24, Phoenix Union High 25. January 29-El Paso High 27, Tucson High 24. February 2-El Paso High 35, Junior College 30. February 3-El Paso High 26, San Jacinto High 18. February 4-El Paso High 25, Las Cruces High 28. February 5-E1 Paso High 40, Cathedral High 23. February 16-El Paso High 34, Southern Pacific Lines 28. February 18-El Paso High 27, Pecos High 13. February 19-El Paso High 18, Alpine High 20. February 23-El Paso High 15, First National Bank 30. February 24-El Paso High 45, Eliasville High 24. February 24-El Paso High 51, Alpine High 14. February 26-El Paso High 21, Canton High 40. February 26-El Paso High 34, Childress High 22. March 2-El Paso High 29, Ameth De Molayans 33. March 5-El Paso High 25, First National Bank 24. March 9-El Paso High 22, Junior College 39. March 25-El Paso High 29, Southern Pacific Lines 30. March 26-El Paso High 31, Community Center 23. March 28-El Paso High 34, Arctic Ice Palace 24. March 28-El Paso High 18, Ameth De Molayans 26. Q 11-55-"iii , .hw , ifw gp so uzvg. , Q-,Q-v NL " " 'A 3-6,1 ,G ' ,. . . H Hx 'NAVQ M' -f xi A-A. 4,43 ' ffi i'- i i 1 M f r'-5' - 7 .1 2.21 ' Y 5 ' ' 9 ' V 8 'ggtll xwlg 51 A V FEE'-gm I CBJ ff ,J 0 tr.. f Q' E2 11 ,-I3 Q. 3 ff FT' ,, -'4 -- , lo . H I 1 ' 7. ' Q. .. ,, 'I' 1 W.,si16i Aff- 3259, .Q ' xj. 'V 2 'gf' wif if -J? ffk fffff? mmm' ZMEQQZEM ,A-W, --,la --fwlla-U 771-A . L - Q X 1' ' ,LYQWQQP 'X ff' Z, - as swf 3 A 'ahti' U' igzfj'-lf, s . ,af 'iff ' 3 l i' 4, FW 1 B A S E B A L L ., ,IF 1 F Li t., A-' With six lettermen back and a host of capable material out for the team, prospects for one i L of the best baseball seasons in the history of El Paso High were extremely bright when the ig vi Spur went to press. W W The six lettermen who were out for the team are Captain Bob Travis, Brooks Travis, Raul A, Aguilar, Edward Martch, Walter Collins and Sam Sparks. I . ii The Travis brothers, Bob and Brooks, were a pleasing pair to watch when in action. Both f can hit as well as field, and Coach Coblentz sees a bright baseball future for the two. Every- ' body else who has seen the Travis boys play baseball are also of the same opinion. , W Walter Collins experienced a good year as pitcher, showing more speed and curves than ever fir' before. Raul Aguilar and Ed Martch, outiielders, caught many a hard Hy and at times played in the infield. Sam Sparks was back at third base, chattering like a squirrel, and with the i 'i A usual pep. Others who tried for the team are: Arthur Heuser, Marcus Weiss, Harry Roberts, Jack, Head, l,i J Irian Briggs, Albert Valdespino, Marcus Simon, Humberto Tovar, Quinn Walton, John Payne, ' im Mike Corona, Merrill Osborne, Ralph Stoltz, Ellis Briggs, Joe Birkmeyer, Cecil McNutt, Willie 1 Schreffler, Hamilton Binkley, George Lynch, Bill Bartlett, George Ponsford, Godfrey Kirken- H' berger, Sheik Corlett, Aaron Brill, Donald O'Rourke, Willie Timm? Hayden Wiley, Louis Deau- ix , ' ' -' ' " " A' " ' A ' " " ' 'W' I' 'll I-if slr, YN:-I, T,-l...,... 'Kl,.....:L l l I I l VT ,N F ' il F' 1+ l ii it l it e wif 3. l l 1 LJ l i 1 I' , ef 1 ii 'A 2 x ri ff . A ... . ' -A -our , mm . ' 411, ,psig-, . .-,X .N , :9.,v if-in X xv ' ip, 5 ...,,..A l ,vial L. Q J, 4, N 'N .MX 'ix irxfiiig slfezff 1 9 21 . Q ff '71 Wiki --:- . - , ,L 'H .-- , -T77 gf?-1 -. 1: - " ' Y , K M, V x 3--if V 5 f "A "TAif, 41: . an - 1 'lf xl Fi' X , - . 'f N .Q,,,f.,x, vw' M 4 Q - -f e to X141 dx. l Q Il ll' T R A C K " ul nu as El Paso High's track exponents started out their season by cleaning up in the I r district tournament at Alpine, taking first place with 64 points-a margin of 31 over , their nearest rivals. The showing that the team made at Alpine augured well for a bright season. L Captain Scott Wilkey received individual honors in the district meet by cap- turing two first places and a second, Bill Veck took two HI'StSQ Gale Tolbert, one ' first, one second and one third, Bill Magruder, one first, Jim Magruder, one second and two fourthsg Frank Herron, one second and one third, Jose Navarette, one fourth, Ed Colemand, one second, Clay Dyer, one fourth, and Francis Weaver, one Q third. "' . . . . 'l With this lusty bunch of trackmen El Paso should have placed hlgh 1n the state 1' ranking, provided everything went well. 1, K 1 x R X' 4 X' '3 . A ,+ I 4 lf l if 1 sl, In he I 5 W I L- ,ll ,. I gy RX f -, 1 f W 9' 5 ': N,!lV"'f'k , M , I XXI' lv . Vs A-".r'1 ,- -V, W .f . s .L 1' .- A- 5 - r 4' , a X it f ZQQZF ' ,,-ts , ggi- -,, .-.. TENNIS The Orange and Black tennis prestige was upheld by the Cound brothers. otherwise known as George and Willie, and these two red-headed scions of E. P. H. S. did a good job of it. They started out by capturing, for the second straight year, the seventeenth dis- trict singles and doubles championships, eneountering scarcely any opposition in the tournament at Alpine, They went to the state tournament, subsequent to the Spur's going to press, but it is safe to say that they fared well there. George, by the way, is city junior singles champion and former Border State junior title holder. Little Willie is men's handicap singles champion of El Paso, and holds the Border States FTOWU in his rlass. sf,,,x'l F M? 'fam Q-2 25" . ' vii' fi 1 . 3 I x , E P EW . M1 , NX MM , f .fmf m L e' - .- fa ' M Ai an 1, QA-LH, 22535 ? 3ems we T . 2 ,r I. Ig 9 f HOCKEY ww Hockey was played in the high school for the first time this year. The interclass game was wrested from the upper classmen by a lower class team. The school team played a series of games with the Junior College team. The Tigerettes lost the first two games, 1-0, tied the third, and won the final exhibition game 140. l 1 C MAYBELLE LONG Girls' Coach Top Cleft to rightj-Coach Long, Lyda Mae Heffner, Alice Arroya, Bessie Dwyer, Katherine Goodloe Ccaptainb, Blaza Rodriguez, Helen Clifford, Louise Billard, Ruth Barrow. Bottom fleft to right!-Barbara Lingenfelter, Marjorie Hendricks, Katherine McKenna, Ann Webb, Isabel Abdou, Martha Abdou, Maurine Smith, Clarice Talpis, Mae Crysler, Barbara Barber. x if .g,1i.f M we 7 A , 'L' KRS TTQ' .Ji ',.' '- of L r yr MZ ,- ag, 5-', I-'u ' , ..-'fy' ,A 2 " -,- nf-5 . 1, 'Q' NW' ,. A '1'.aut"-'w"f?1,,-' -in fm-gp, it-,,.m,, ff ll s . .-v.. - -Tim 'll 2, Al-..... A, - - 1, AX S-S, f '-Q , l , lil We-A A - - A SUTH' new v Y J 1 'Y f A ' ,fo h I t ,N Q! th tv -'rf LJ., ,ll La ,ill :ii qi i Ii! T all l' lt W 5' 1 iii V DANCING TEAM i ll 'l l I I W if There was keener competition for places in the Hi Aesthetic Club this year than formerly. The team if nf, met at home room period on Tuesdays and Thurs- l' "' days. Instructed by Miss Rawlings and Miss Lang- 1 l if ford, the club furnished numbers for all school pro- Lrrams and put on a complete dancing program in ji the spring. ,I ,L ii jf 0 in w -i 1 l ,- QL Eli- LOVIE MAE LANGFORD hifi ly Assistant Girls' Coach l l . 4 l ll gl , I Fl l , , f it A ll if l ,JL fp L . ll ii lil il 49 ill 1, yr ' i i ll 2 in L ll lr il ,if ,J lf A' Li T 'I P+ l 'l 1 ,J gl This year's team consists of Isabel Abdou, Alice Arnold, June Barnwell, Marian Cooley, Cor- W delia Charles, janet Dooley, Grace Freeman, Ruth Gamewell, Katherine Goodloe, Elinor Hemley, WL, -L Marjorie Hendricks, Betty Katz, Margaret Kishman, Barbara Lingenfelter, julia Lorentzen, Ruth il Mann, Helen Magree, Sarita Murff, Margaret Mitchell, Josephine Neuson, Frances Oliver, Vivette 1' nl Ravel, Mary Ellen Schmidt, Billy Sellars, Madeline Smith, Alberta Moore, Jane Whitlock, Dick H U77 Wilson, Louisa Williams, Sarah Wood. 3 r bfi -f fi, . - sssof Usa ' a s Mw:f'1s -.f l, '. -..-- A -, , f. ,, .. - T I , F2 if ' gs, .Q C A n -f - wf llillf f X r -ee' Q72 6 1 eg , Simi' l, 2 Q f- Y ff:-is-if li' "'L 4 - f F'.5jgT'T l f ,, Ai r' ,oft X I fi -- aw Im r BASKETBALL ge Q ww WV! lk The irls' basketball team is com osed of nearl all new material this ear. Tm E P Y Y l Next ear the team will have racticall the same la ers however and better re- l Y P Y P Y 1 f ill sults are ex ected since the s uad will have had much more ex erience. IM P Q P Out of the eighteen games played this season, seven were won and eleven lost. ,ni , . . ,I No league was entered. 'l he inter-color tournament of eight teams was won by the junior Orange team. ,lf 'll ni Lb 1 H I , :Pl 'll l ill 1 f l Tl' 'I l if l 'l :li 2 l l l ly., ,L fl gy Lf It T' lll Standing Qleft to rightj-Mary Abraham, guard, Louise Cunningham, forwardg Coach Long, ll Marguerite Dwyer, guard, Virginia Edwards, guard. 'fl Kneeling fleft to rightj-fLyda Mae Heffner, jumping center, Mary Frances Savage, guard, Mae Crysler, water boy, Blaza Rodriguez, guard. ,L Sitting Cleft to rightj-Alice Arroyo, Captain Bessie Dwyer, forward, Katherine Goodloe, la' jumping center, lll Naomi Boswell, running center, and Ruth Barrow, forward, not in the picture. ull ly" lbglf '41ll , g5l I NVNPWHQ-.+' Mu, Q? :J .4 .-M I f-QQQSZJ 1927 .22 1-a.w1m'i ,x f ' - - '- -- , -- 'A yr-JJ.. ---'11 1 . .. K,-H - ,e l-. , ' N , ' 9 X i, l G X A 5 1 f x K mW l It X r ill l X 1 Q A- ' A TENNIS QQ More interest is shown in tennis every year. There were 36 entries in the school tournament in which matches were played off on the Cathedral courts. A school team consisting of Elizabeth Crowell, Elizabeth Loomis, Frances Russell, Florence Bennett and Ruth Mann played the New Mexico Aggies and Junior College girls. Elizabeth Crowell, winner of the tournament, played in the Alpine and State tournaments. Elizabeth Loomis was runner-up. Left to right-Elizabeth Crowell, Frances Russel, Elizabeth Loomis 'A is "2,1ifRfx,ewfvf-fit L 1- it mf-V W h ,as i , l I iii' I , I l ,ul ,w l i"fr l L 1 My ,V l i V L, if , it i i ? l fi it is cl, in I l l U di hw 4, 1 ll ir ll, :Ti ,N if i V li . , .V IP7 X 1 ' , x r' 'A A 'gulf R I ' 4 L 4' 1. Vxl ,l X 'M , ? , I 'iw 1 X ' , , Nf -.,,:l-fiwfgvilli fl' 4 I- X ' 1 L Ht, ', " . ff f-1 ""' 1 'Qt 1 4' ' .'JQ,,JV,.f.l N , s x ..,,,,.--f ..... f - it - -eit ,-Qi' fi . ,Xb ww- A, awwfy aggf Wf,,Lw f2i?V?fl'f LJ ZML .,,-A WW C V L i.,zW. Q S r W s ,MM wwf T L , Mcfki E X55 vf . ' 'X U QW jM7fw,i ' ' Wig? ?QtQYj ZYYQ4 f 2 gif' K M2 CMM? NW? :J 'EQ f Q? 'NWC'-?2 gf 17 EZQIQ MQW! j V A 0' ' vw--M1 M figiggf W f"Jf7aL 0 -'W 747 X ' . X 3 ,-,f,Wff1WdQ,Wff f A X f A 63fLQ,p.QJ X X 'fb 5'.A.0. -L?-Lgffljo-,3l.. X .s-gig!!! 'KQ fx . ly F 'iff " 1!!i- K f 9 , 0, 55 1 gb, X A BN ' if Qxxknff 3 ,XX f rx! rl W WW Q :2 BCM ' zQ -f-f WM 'W Q '777 H-ffyig 1 wif ff. V, f GX. O55 nmm , 3 '44 ww My Qxwxh ff 1, X , . V? N N ,,J 6.' Xp QS .5 fi K f V f QQ Tl Qs 47:30 x Gy We ff wx fix mmm G2 fife- 3 X if U - , n "' JJJZQLQDUMMD G qi . 78 my-E X SX s miif' 3? F N331 Q5 Q dw "L dxqm NW X X ' fb 5 -lg! M nfs'iRfQNj 6 N Um 4' in Q 29 A Z w Rfxfg XY K3 S ,Q W? Lf ' ,EASBWLEEQQQWMTESY'i..iZ1.iET'x'5E:H xiiirtifilf-H21 ' 'w,", g'-4"' V , 2. I , f X N ,,- f fs- . i ,Q ,'-1 hw X J' 1 X , v,, Z . ' ' "gf ,i',5'55x-ix Q A., fx I H-A--gk ,F Ml X w ww, If "'q--gt! , 'N ,N "1.lY, .' uf i Q if ,Jjff wh Q i 4' A 1 ,!,.: X X WM v N NK M ww 4, jim X gli! Q Qu W Xwrfmlgw. WL X f! -W1L 'f 5 ' N 'W XI VJQWQ ilk it NAB R fk! YW if RJ W ' ' L5 W 7' 7 XM 11' if MXH W'W "w if Wq +4 1 M . if 5+ . if - "V ff 'JJ W 'V mf Q47 If wg fm' I 4' f' 'F M51 ' -imsxgw, ,,,, m,,,,, , w.--.f-fi--4l5'g'T'i:fZf:l"'MAN135197 W- W 733 -' - 'f 'Q Ln UXXiTLT:,ifhfLgs9:fxQ L f fig' ' , NN" Ky! Y E A ,JJ V' . ff :Q 1 Mr -W ifi 1' ", , " N 1, 4 f Qu- ww jf , x , 4-fswz Q - 9 gf 5 ff f , , ' fh gmil ,f 3' 4 'f J : , . Al AQ 4 . ' umm' mz5 A65 f , if V ,,, ,gym W, . T,. ,- A , ,YA ,W -, ,l, - .AjY ' , . E E5 x ji , ti f my , 11 -.. A O O 0 'ooog 2 3 0 'o m X 2 Z O F" 5 M Q' 2 m ,, C QE-T. ,f.xk g we 0 one lv 3 UIQ f, 2 Oi ' C O tug essex? 2 mg l"CE,Gp:ji3 Q25 Wagga-2 CZ? C32 :ng Za we 'EZ Zi-AS? We Ee o '-gil 'lm C 3 DPR? mx F' 0 'Q gm m 2 2 Egg 2,02 7 O i me Q23 :E F1 g n-0 O 'PU E' 0 F4 Y Z O Z : O O C O O C C O O 0 O O C 0 C 0 0 0 0 O O O C O O O O O 0 O 0 O O 0 O O 0 O O O C C 0 12 0 O O O C C O C O HWhat dey do dat Jones boy fo sellin flill. hoozo Aunt Liza?" l'What dey do-Lawrl chile, dey done give him two years in the house ob rep- resentatives. lt isn't nice to look at a man's shinny halrl head when you call him a polished gentleman. Norman S.-Can you sign your name with your eyes shut? Father-Why certainly, son. Norman-Well, shut your eyes and sign my report card. A man is afraid he will be broke when he gets old-at woman is afraid she will be fat. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000vOOOO00O00OOOOOO0O0OO 2 X 0 O 0 O 2 THE RE DY TO Ei T HOP 2 EE 803 N. PlEDRAS ST.-FIVE POINTS 3 O O 5 LUNCH RooM 2 DELICATESSEN E O O O 0 0 COOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOOOC O 0 O C O 0 C C C O O O C C C C C C C C C C C 0 C O o C , O 4? C C C 49 4? 4? C C O Cb C C C C C 4? C C C C CP 47 4? CD O C C 996900000ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo O O O C THE ILL CO FECTIO RRY E Mills Building-Opposite Plaza 2 Here 'xt our fountain you can get the most delicious drinks in town pre- pared by experts, THF MEFTING Pl ACE FOR YOUNC IPOPI E O O . K Q O O O C I , , l'1 . 0 O O , O QQGG OGQ O 0 0 O Z CORDELL O O g DRUG CU. 3 0 CThe Rexall Store! 0 2 M z Z Home of SYMPHONY LAWN 9 9 and LoRD BALTIMORE Z O That Distinrtive Stationery 0 0 O 0 O 2 SHELDON BLDG. g 9 Phone M. l7R We Deliver 0 O 0 QQQQGQQQOG QQQGQQQQQQQ Formula for motorists--Shave 'em close like a barber, but draw no blood. Absent minded business man Cafter kiss- ing his wifel-Now dear, I will dictate a couple of letters. Pitiful If True A Scotchman throwing away a bottle with a label on it. Can This Be Possible? Joywliditors are born, not made. Gloom-Did you ever read a school oooooooooooooooooooooooooo 0 1 2 An Important Bit EE O 3 3 of Knowledge g 0 0 THE BEST PLACE 0 Z TO BUY IS 2 2 . Z g El Paso China Co. g 2 2229 E. SAN ANTONIO ST. 2 3 Phone Main 319 2 QQQQGQQQQQQQQQOQQOQO Harry Bf---ls this good booth? A.-Wilson--It ought to be it came out of a Packard radiator. Exterior Decoration Clarice-Don't you think George dresses nattilyP Maurice-Natalie who? Hit and run friend - I suppose you didn't run across a fellow named Scrim- shap on your travels? W O 99 1 T C UQ U E 5 3 9 2 Q 3 5 M 5 FD E ' H g 4 E 0 gow MCU: 0 o 1, o D, 0 o"3 HUP0 o 5: : 5 O OG' 5:51412 Q 3 N o QU cfomlfj o C -4 Hmsx, -ea .L -I 220 91'f'DQ Z 1 ill P" 5 0 o o5'1:' o pq Q og meg,-.212-DU Q -' 5 O 0 2 L-Q qgm 0 0 '-- O 0 m 2 mm ha 0 Q ,2 0 0335-110 OPEE 0 Q CD 0 O Z pg C: W T 0 I ,U O O -UE' Q, o O - Pt Q E1 O 0 Un Q 2 F1 O QNQ 1451, 0 oibof' 2. o g.? F-.O N Q Q E SED QU E g'P4 o 'P rs sr, 0 EEE- iissimaaog SN Q em Zzaaer-secs: 2' -1 0 o 5- D' " o Q :S are Q . - o Q w o 9-.C ' :sc 0 Owfg SUQU O Q4 UQ5 0 QMS! 2 '59 o B I. M 0 O E H up N H O pus f-a 5 : QT' E m Q H. O O Q w T 0 W 4 Xp W Q O O Or+ ZZ ! 3 :P 0 2 SIP pQ SW' 0 0, EE' Q is O .S Ez 'fm 20 nah!! 'W 1 0 H si! Q 32 Q2 Sag E 2'-4 Z O Q z FQ. W 0 3 Z 25 :U 2 S 3 a 4 N " W In el- f-'S 0 0 52,3 S an O H 3 . ,m Zo ,ng Q :I o 5 Ill Div- o'U'cE:U 3- '-IT' O 5' PQ -' o : rn '00 Zgmar' 2 'E O 'i fl o QOEEIE 51' RU o W CD :. O 022s rr vc 02 C-5 S ZZPW F 5' St ZW wi O O 2 n Q 3? O O O P 5 E he 0 E 0 og Q A o 0 on 0 0 45 MP1 o 5' 0 Or-4 rn S O Q-P 0 o 5,3 Q. gy o 20 cu E Q. 0 o o o 0 o O 0 ' oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooQoooooooooooooooooo l lf wlll llkgll, Jwill ll, Jlkwll, ,HXYZIL ,lL ,llLQll!Zll llX12ll!1ll!1llL!ill!14l!ilMillE1llQ1llQ2lll ' 4 is -1 -A 'ry , I ff 'Z' ,ff "1 ' I , , X -f 2 . I . 1, , , 1 y, 7' e Z ' X -9 X P Z if ,. -. f rg X- QR, " ff, -ms 1' 4 , , f -. -at , I5 4 'fi 2 - itil? ' ' ,, 511, . I I 3 U07 gp ' If ali? ,if my -, A 21 4- A af' ' 2: ff? 4se ?'5f"' Mx' ' A C' 3 I ':"? 1f- ,. Q 4- A C: bq fxf -4 '- - 1 I h ve W W 33 3 W W E 5 W is W. Ai 01 W E E E 'r ' ,+A 4- ee -g " -' 'v N the work-a-day world after graduatlon the storms of l1fe often strike when they are least expected. RE you ready to face the sustenance problem lf 1t should become neces see J. B. Wllhams lnternatlonal Busmess College EL PASO TEXAS Q: Iflo r .' . Telephone Main 1147 ?. li' 'llllillflililiilillillflilllili' 'll' WFEWPYSIV 'lllilimllfilllilllillmlililikwikiliiilililllillhiivfik Q Q f 2 Q Q Z Q Q 0 0 , f X f ,Q ,fl Q 2 lf , f,. f, ' ,ff X ,N X14 ' A v HSM" 0 , if Q Q -. Q9 Q 69 Q M ' x ,X Q lllll tm If an ij Q Q 1 . Q 5, , . Q m gp 10 If 45 if I EJ . . Z , - Q 29 2, sary? lf not-- Q W 72 If 5 9. an if Q W, Q o if Qn 5 an if an gf -sm QQ m 6 Third ' o , R2lj'l1fll!lH Blrlg m an ,Q 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? C 49 4? 4? 4? O 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? O 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 2 4? 4? 4? 4? O 4? 0 Q 6? C9 O 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? O 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? O S MZ' x ge I-5 SS :r N CD Q' lv? P1 SSS In Qw Q-'vs-f f-+ 353 Wm i-to Sci ME-,ZW Z0 SSQQ? , Om 7, SQNSZPU EW U-I R bw 7 gf, W , gmgtdm swf, we sew we ' il cs 'Jambi Cm 11 :U AQ-Be Pi gb ' Mmgg I-nm gg mi' 3-EQXQUVT' m H- Sxg, s.gfS3e 3 ZS Qimmgr-4 O cS"3 iw SANS Wh 'Ur' Q3 'U 5 WSE 'D Q Sw: C'-fi ws. O ss 5 w ...- 25 OS So Driver Cafter wreckb-But officer, he admits it was his fault. ' Officer-Yeah, but you can't believe them pedestrians. A negro school teacher is credited with the following. L'The word pants is an uncommon noun because pants am sin- gular at the top and plural at the bottom." O 4? 0 O O 0 O 0 O O O 0 O O 4? O O O 0 O .. Qi Q? O 0 O O O O O 49 O 0 O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 O O O O O You can recognize the typical high school boy anywhere--he is asking someone for a match. Doctor-l'm afraid your husband is dead. Mr. Wilkes-I am not. Mrs. Wilkesv-Hush dear! The doctor knows better than you. 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 O O 0 O O 0 C 2 O O 0 0 O 4? 4? 4? 6 4? 4? 4? 4? O 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 0 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? O 4? O O O 0 O 2 ' 2 Z THOMPSON'S GROCEHY 2 2 EXTRA FINE QUALITY I 2 2 TWO STORES E 2 408 North Oregon Five Points 2 2 Phone Main 2300 Phone Main 806 3 g FREE DELIVERY g 0 O 0 O 0 O 0OO0OOOOOQQQQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ooooooooooe oooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooo O O Z ,es Z 2 FAMOUS BUESCHER SAXOPHONES 2 2 Fl, SOLD ON EASY PAYMENTS 22 O li fi I, Fine selection of Musical Instruments and all the 3 3 Late Songs. Orchestra Music. 3 2 'lp'-ii' 2 'y!l.,,gij:: , O 2 W DUNN S MU IC HOU. E 3 3 104 NORTH STANTON STREET 2 o 15" 0 o O 0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO o o 0 2 2 A Piano Home of the Dry Climate Pianos o 2 Specialty Store Established 30 Years 2 0 2 Q o o o -, o 3 f 4 3 o Q X ...l............. 0 3 EL PAso 3 PIANO co. 3 o llliil ' I Q o 2 I Will R. Shiites, Prop. 2 o o o o O iz o g 215 TEXAS STREET g Z 30 Years Experience Finding THE Pianos Suitable for This "Dry" Climate E o o o o Helen-I don't know whether I care to have you kiss me or not. Slats-That's all right, I like it. john-Why does Helen always keep a fellow waiting so long after she says she'll be ready in a minute? Jim-Because she picks out a minute which is about half an hour away. Z 2 0 0 OUICK TIRE 2 ERVICE E g QT. B. Phillipsl E O O 2 UNITED E STATES TIRES 2 ARE GOOD 2 TIRES O E O 2 MESA AND MONTANA 3 Phone Main 7007 0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Prof-What is an average? Blue-I'm not sure, but I think it has something to do with poultry, because I have heard of hens laying on them. Wife-Are you sure the tickets are all right? Hubby-Sure they are. Didn't I put them in the Safe just before we Started. oooooooooooooooooooooooooo 0 o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0 0 O T O Q SUSIC 0 0 2 HOP O 0 K 2 O o 2 THE PLACE TO GET YOUR 3 O SHEET MUSIC, VOCALION 0 RFCORDS UKELELES AND BANJOS O 64 If wr do not have it you cant get it in town. O O ' J I 0 O O 0 O O Q O 0 0 O 0 Q O O Q O O B I 0 o o 5.1 0 O O o O O 0 O O Q O O 0 O O Q O O 0 O 0 0 O O 0 O O Q O O Q 0 0 , o O O I 0 O O Q O O 0 O O 0 O O Q O00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 0 I ., Q LQ,NX ...,, MM O if ai TE' qi 2 5 I I THE I I 5 0 ":' :1-.:5 Ei ,1-' ':'-, Q' 5 H 3 0 an V. M o o :,. I 5, I Q 0 '- 5 Y Lmwf O O I, 'Af' '-'- O 2 A CLE ANERS I 5 o I i 4- Iv I is o 2 N AND DYFR A 2 O I . V . J L. , O O 3 w1I.soN MILLICAN 2 2 EDUCATION IS ONE OF THE ESSENTIALS TO SUCCESS IN LIFE 3 O -PERSONAL APPEARANCE IS ANOTHER 0 2 Send your Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and Alterations to us. 2 O O 3 PHONE WIL ON IVIILLICAN EL PASO, 3 0 M. 4400 -' TEXAS o 0 O 0 o Fair Maidenls First Voyage. Monday-Went down to the ship to- day, everybody saw me off. Everybody is nice. Tuesday-Met the captain of the ship. He is very nice. Wednesday-The captain tried to kiss mc. I indignantly refused. Thursday -- The captain is wild with OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000000 0 o o o o 0 o o o 0 o - o o o o o O 0 O O 0 O o o o "- o o o O , 0 0 Our new low prices 0 2 on all goods will in- 2 3 terest you when 2 o buying gifts. O o o 0 o o 1 o Q o 0 o 0 COME IN AND SEE o 2 FOR YOURSELF Z 0 o 0 o 0 o o 0 O 2 o o 0 BF CH' 2 o J ' 'S' o o o o 5 o O T H P O o ' o 3 104 PIONEER PLAZA 2 0 O o o OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooo anger, he says that unless I consent to kiss him he will sink the ship. Friday-I saved the lives of 500 people. Gene T. - There's a telegram from Papa! Bob T.3 fEagerlyJ-What does he say? Gene-"Do not come home and all will be forgiven." WOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000 O O 0 O 0 O O O 0 O O EED O 2 Z 5 GLASS S? 5 O 0 5 ASK SEGALL 5 2 THOROUGH SCIENTIFIC g 3 EYE EXAMINATION 3 O O O O O . ' 0 E nffTZTX?9i'AiEni3JP E 5 .55555 5 o .f A-f 5 o 0 Z , 0 O O Z Z 0 O 5 EL PASO 5 O 0 Z Z 5 OPTICAL CO. 5 2 CEstablished 19019 3 o I o g 106 TEXAS STREET 3 3 Phone Main 188 2 O O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000 The Thompson Shoe decidedly Thomps 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 Guarantee Shoe Co. 0 O 2 220 N. Mesa, El Paso, Texas 0 0 "Why is the man in the moon dissi- pated'l" "Dunno, Why?" "Because he stayed out all night with a bunch of stars." "William the Conqueror," read the small hoy from his history hook, "landed in England in A. D. 10667 Teacher-What does A. D. stand for? Johnny-After dark. Wife-There was a poor old man here today, after clothes for his family. Husband-Did you give her any? Wifc-Yes, I gave her that ten year old suit of your's and that dress I bought last week. Travis-It looks like you would have known that money was counterfeitg what's the matter with you anyhow? Gene-lt's all your faultg I haven't seen any money in so long I don't know the good from the bad. fooooo oooooooooooooooooooo o 0 o 0 o 0 0 0 o J 0 o 0 o 0 0 I 0 o Jr , U k 0 o 0 3 Hjust Around the Corner" 3 O 0 o 0 X HIS 1'..Xbl l'RANIxl,IN bl. I O 0 v Telephone Main 3242 4 0 0 0 O oooooooooooooooooooooooooo 00000000000000000000000000000 o OO 000O0000000000000 Q o O 0 o o O o o K 0 0 .t o o o o o o o o ' o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o Q o o 3 o o 3 o o o o o o o o o o Q o o o o o o o o 0 o o o 0 0 o o o 49 o Q o o o o o 0 o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o Q o Q o o o i 0 Eugenia-You remind me of my mother. David-No l Eugenia-Yes. She just told me not to be seen with you. Mary Goodloe-Was the party last night a good one? Pete Pierre-It was great while I lasted. 00000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O . 0 O 0 0 O it X, 0 2 Q. Q, 0000i 00 The Well Dressed Fellows Wear MSOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES7' 0000 000 00000000000000 000000400000 0000000000000 0000000000000 ooooo-oooo 0 0 o o O O o O o o o o o o O o 5 O E 0000 ooofoo UNION CLOTHING l J. L CO. 200-Soil IC. SAN AN'I'0NlU Cor. Oregon 2 o o o o o o o o f o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o 0 O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o E E' gwzzqg: o,7,'o:,5',' gsm? M Iggl gg: Ffgfmmgm n'Q5'Q.7Q gi M2 wlcacmg Q n Q-I .QQEWS g':r"-1 :r lckilf .5 D- SO E fs-4 3 9,0 mr: Cl Q 0 S D257 is Bi Q as 5 BW ui CP' 5' I'U I 0 He-Shall I blow some your way? She-Gosh no! Gimme one. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O O 3 Z 2 Compliments 2 0 O O O 2 Of 2 3 2 O O 5 BROTHER 5 E Herald Building E El Paso, Texas 2 O O Z 3 g grain 2 5 l i 5 Z Z O O O O 0 O E BOOKS if 3 STATIONERY 3 2 OFFICE SUPPLIES Z O O O O 00000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOO STATE L TIO AL BANK EL PASO, TEXAS "Since 1881" YO RFUT RE' Be enthusiastic about getting ahead-have a great vision of your future success. Determine to save a fixed portion of your income regularly-make a deposit today. 0 o o 0 0 0 0 0 0 o o o o o 0 o 0 o O o 0 o o o 0 o o o o o o Julia-ttrying to make the other pas- sengers think sailing was an old thing for herj-Say captain how come all the spare tires? Clay-Well sir, my shotgun let out a loud roar, and there lay a wolf ahead of us. Robert-How long had it been dead? O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O C O 0 O 1 :mp egg was E Pm 5-EL, Cgpmzfpclri . as Z"U Zn-4 fame. 0 pam 22800 '11 1 I I V N: Ng - E26 CE w OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'000000 0O0000OOOO00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O 6 0 0 0 O 0 O O O 0 Z 3 Compliments of 0 0 0 2 A . . 0 0 EMPIRE PRODUCE CORPOR T10 3 Q O Q O Q O O O . 0 0 O 0 O 0 3 5700 Grace fapproaching the stamp window! Never MSS ll izirl, and tell the world --l'd like to look at your two cent stamps. 21b011l ill-She Will. The clerk produced a sheet of a hun- -T- drcd' Husband -- I met Hawkins on the Grace-I'll take this one in the center. The minister raised his eyes from his rates on the sermon just in time to see his young son in the gallery pelt the congre- gation with chestnuts. The good man was preparing a frown of disapproval when the young son cried out, "You 'tend to your preaching. Popg l'll keep 'em awake." street today, and the poor chap was very gloomy-said he was ready to die. Wife-Oh Tom, why didn't you ask him here to dinner? A man is something that can see a pretty girl three blocks away while driv- ing a car in a crowded city, but will fail to see the approach of a locomotive the size of a schoolhouse accompanied by a string of forty-one box cars. 2, Z 2 5 2 E tl 23 2, Z Q, To 'P ,. . 5 3 I 0 do those thmgs which have to 3 gf be done in the manner in which they 3 Q should be done- Z Q 5 W Peak-Hagedon, Q ii El Paso. Texas. Q 5 Q 5 2 5 diilliilfl l 000000000000000000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 000000000000000000000 TRY OUR SODA FOUNTAIN FOR DRINKS OF ALL KINDS Also Whitmans Candy Our Specialty SCOTT WHITE COMPANY Mills Building o o o o o o o o o o o o o o , o o o o o o o o o o o o Irritable lady-Stop pushing, won't you. Stout man -I ain't pushin', I only sighed. Nothing Works Out Right In a town where you can park as long as you want to there is no reason why you should want to. Mr. Nations Carranging with clergyman for his second marriage?-And I should like the ceremony in my yard this time. Clergyman-Good gracious, why? Mr. Nations-Then the fowls can pick up the rice, we wasted a deal last time. 00000000000000000000000000 KoDAK 5 FINISHING 5 PICTURE gg FRAMING 5 SCIIUIINIANN PHoTo SHOP 00000000000000000000000000 000000000000000000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 000000000000000000000 Compliments of PAN -AMERIC AN COFFEE CO , Inc 208 MILLS ST. Q n 00000000000000000000000000 A middle aged man is one who has stopped growing up and down and starts growing in the middle. SonAWhat is a taxidermisti' Father-He skins animals. Son-Well, what is a taxi-driver? Father-He skins humans. Old gentleman Cseeing the small colored boy was having trouble getting away with the melon he was trying to eatl - Too much melon, isnit it, Rastus? Small colored boy-No, suli, boss, not 'nuff niggah. 00000000000000000000000000 00 00 000000 0000000 '11 Pi EZ QPU Z 0 000 N rv: Eva R :IFJ 5. 5 ei? :as Que F: Gr'- ,c QE. QC G Elm rt om00mm .QQLNY fps S2 PM Zum Us Cl' mi? 00000000000000000 0000000000000000000 000000000 00000000 Agents for Nettleton and W. L. Douglas Shoes Kirsehbaum and Bloch Clothes SS WE 9 AT if' Q 216 Esmmrouio sn 000000 004500 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 0 J x TRADITION lk MDlTl0N -inspires - every sw E c o -crdftsma?-to give -to-every- detqil-0 -the eryfxavingi- art- a - peunstalug-Q pa ient-a ention-that -len precious -quality - to - his workmanship efaefl-1.,QQ SCUT HWESTERN ENGRAVI NG COM PAN Y FORT WORTH - HOUSTON - DALLAS WICHITA FALLS - TULSA ' ATLANTA Xu 0if?E,-Q Q15 .V-Es X? , -Xa, nf! -' , 4-V-4-3551.--'Sim CDF!x-Egf114'kH"2..',-'ixifiiiailh H?LdGYY: dQ5Al!2E'JEQJe'I.tIS1l.lE.!Y?GA2!1?Q ii?-E A!'JiE'nS1'?if4WW!ME5aiv?4Vxli4?a3iifb.kiiiiliiififk'iii nv e' 4 QESJEEQEQ-S OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOO0000OOOC-OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO J. W. Kirkpatrick President FORD PRODUCTS 320-330 West San Antonio St. El Paso, Texas Phone Main 4200 ' 0 O O 0 o 0 O 2 2 0 o o o 0 o o o o o o o o O - 1 2 O TRI STATE MOTOR CO 0 o Q , o 3 3 0 o o o o o 0 o o o 0 o o ' o o i Y o Z 2 0 o Q o . 4 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOC 0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO "Make your pleas as short as possible," the judge instructed the attorney. "All right," agreed Gates Davis. "Gen- tlemen of the jury, the judge is a gentle- man, the jury is most intelligent, my op- ponent is wrong. and I'm right." lf the lamb tried to follow Mary these days it would have to get a move on. Helen S.-How can you design such beautiful bathing suits? ' Bessie S.-Oh! I just put myself into my work. "'ad a drink lately, Bill?" "Not for years." " 'ow long?" "Well, must be all of 'alf a 'our." o o o 0 o o o O 0 0 o l o 0 Compliments 0 0 0 o 0 0 0 0 o O 0 I c 0 o 0 0 2 MORTUARY 4, o o o 0 0 o o o o 0 o 0 oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo o 0 o o 0 o 0 OF COURSE YOU KN 0 o 0 o . . o 0 The Harry Swain Shop is a young man's shop-you can usually Q find some one of your friends there-and you can always find 3 3 something NEW in young chaps togs. 2 o 0 0 o 0 eq ' 0 o A O ' H Y 0 o 1 i 0 3 HABhRDAbHER 222 Mesa Avenue 3 o o ooooooooooooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 2,5 0 ful w. INSIST ON 5 fi SUMMIT! 'M -lil I: '21 , it :,.:. 5, . ,H , O 0 , 'i-. ' V . ' ' O O ' f7ZeM 151986 ai? M, 0 2 . 3' km' Q . r 2 O - f +-. M-E f-' QZQEQKQ- O Z The very first spoonful of Summit will prove to you that yOu've really found g 3 the High Peak Of Ice Crelm Deliciousness. 2 0 o 5 EL PASO ICE CREAM COMPANY 5 2 22122 Texas Street Main 3200 2 o O ooooooooooooo oo OOO OO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO eoo oo Many an alley cat can look at an er- mine cout and Say, "There goes papa." A. Holt--Hear about the Scotchman who just went insane? Mrs. Frank-NO! What was the matter? A. Holt-He bought a score card ut the game and neither team Scored. O 0 0 O 0 O O O 9 0 O O 0 O O O O 49 if QP 9 4 WEAR 5 WALK-OVERS 5 5 AND BE 5 5 WELL 5 5 DRESSEO 5 WALK-OVER 5 BOOT SHOP 5 214 EAST SAN ANTONIU 2 ooooooooooooooooooooooo'QQ Save the wall-paper. Never sneeze while brushing your teeth. Evelyn-You know you've changed Since I Saw you last. Harry-And how? For- better or worse? Evelyn-My dear, you could only change for the better. ww Q 3 O 0 3 Z 5 .l ENKINQ 5 o - - -- K. o O O O 0 5 UQIC 5 0 we 4 0 O 0 0 O 5 CO 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 -Q. O O O 0 O 55 PIAN OS 55 g PLAYER. PIANOS E ELECTRIC PIANOS 3 O 0 -- Q O O 3 EDISON and 2 5 COLUMBIA 5 0 PHONOGRAPHS Q 0 O 0 -- O 0 O O O 2 Phone Main 2958 3 3 118 N. Stanton Street 3 0 0 - EL PASO, TEXAS 0 O O O O 0 O 99000000oooooooooooooooooo OOO ' 009 00000 O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO O 0 O 0 O 0 2 o 1 ' POR GRADUATION 3 9 O 53 AND VACATIGN DAYS 3 Q3 V HIE WHITE HOUSE is fully prepared to fill your requirements 3 49 for Graduation Frocks and Vacation Clothes for girls. 2 g In our new Boys' and Youths' Departments we are also ready to 0 l take care of everything the young man needs from the conventional 2 0 navy blue izraduation suit to the latest college type suits suitable for 3 Q vacation days. Our collection is adequate and remarkably reason- 0 3 almly priced. 2 O 0 0 . v 0 . THE WHITE HOUSE 3 o ' ' o 3 The Department Store of Service 2 0 0 o 449 49 49 49 49 49 E 49 49 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 2 49 49 49 2? 5 69 49 49 o o o Si She---t'an you drive with one hand? llc--l'll te'l the world I can. Slie--Then have an apple. Teacher-How many seasons are there? Richard-Do you mean in El Paso? Teacher-Yes, certainly. Ricliarrldwc have two-football and barketlsall. 49 4949494'9QX9494949494949Q9494949 o o Q 2 0 Q EL P S iq 2 o K o 2 K .Lb 0 0 IVIUQIC I 3 o 0 1: J A J 2 O CF TPR 0 2 Victrolas Records 2 2 Plmtoi ii Conn Band o Rfulloi ' Instruments 0 0 V mum I Sheet Music O 0 Banjos Q ' 0 2 Guitars Xylophones 2 0 Radio Accessories 0 O O 0 T- o O , 0 0 Easy Payments 0 0 0 3 On All Instruments 3 o ...- o o o 0 IHU 5. EL PASO ST. 0 0 0 .fa 2 0 1. I I TRI-STATE i I 9 0 7 Music COMPANY 0 Q f-,Y A ., . ,,, ,I 9 0 V , ' ' 0 4 O hVAL'lI-IR T. BI.ACKWI'lI.l, 2 Z Home of the Yictrola in El Paso 2 o 0 000000000 000 "Ile always has a smile on his face." "Well, where would you expect him to have one?'l Police--Sonny, why didn't you hang on to your mothers skirt and you wouldn't have gotten lost. Son-lflfl would mister, only I couldn't o g g O n 2 is 2 ., 3 if , rr 2: S 2' HW Z 3 W : 3 F 0 0 Z ' 5 o ECC f O 0 . C Q --A ya CD 0 O ' I' 57 O cn rl W -5194-3 0 O Q I-3 ,I ,q F' P4 -'gm xg O 49 ' o 1: P1 3 O P1 .,. -A X1 0 0 W M ' 3' af no m f Amd O o tg - rg. Q. Z F' .1 ,A -.- C. o O Q 5: '1 Q C U11 3 p-4 F11 v'S,,.a. 1?!'f Q O O 9: Pi - Z E CD .13 L E EZ O 0 O M : 2 U1 7: DP img- ts 0 0 Z 9. D- : cn I IQ it - w o 3 5 uf 'H Sf O rf U 3 O U' 2 C 2 -U mai O " U o 0 o 0O00000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00000000000000000000000 0000000000000'000000000 VELVET ICE CRE M S0 evident is the toothsome quality of this delightful delicacy that it's a most acceptable dessert if you be entertaining-a perfect ending to any meal-a rnatchless between-meals refreshment. 0000 00000 Ask your dealer for 0000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0000 Julia-Will you take a walk with me? H. Huffman-What are you doing now? Pickles-Why? Du Sang-Working in a candy factory. Julia-The doctor told me to take ex- Huffman-What doing? crcise with a dumbbell. Du Sang-Milking chocolates. Beatrice S.-How was the party? Customer Cto butcherl--Have you any Ruth R.-Dull as a string of beads. brains? Beatrice-How dull is that? Butcher-If I did l wouldn't be work- Ruth-just necklace. ing here. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - - - 0 O EL P O TR DE Bl DERY ' 0 0 0 ' 0 3 Louis Daeuble, Manager Phone Main 1860 3 0 0 3 3 2 111 North Campbell St., El Paso, Texas 0 0 0 0 0 xv 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 00 0 0 0 0 - 0 O W W A Y M R K E T O 0 0 0 0 Z 3 0 The Best Place in El Paso to Buy Your Groceries, Meats, Fruits, 0 3 Vegetables, Bread and Milk. 2 0 0 Why Pay M ore Than Newway Prices? 2 Xi . , , . , ., , . N . ' Q ll-eC,0NVILNI,lzNIl bIORlLb---12 Z 3 is 0 '00000GQ0000f0000000000000000000'00000030000000000000000 00000000000000000000000000000OO0000000000000000000000000 ' o 3 2 o o O A 0 o I o X X 3 - 0 o o 0 For A 1 For 0 0 -WA M 0 o ,fwwm 'mMt1m. o 3 Health 0 , Strength g 2 'F if its li , Z 0 4 Glasses M ., Dazly 0 g ink hklqlklgmgg 2 2 4 2 0 1 0 3 xfaffzx 2 3 I . 3 2 F or Regular Servzce Call M am 2050 2 o o ?oooooooooooooooooo-Qooooooo-oooooooooooooooooooo-ooooog 000XX Nlother-Erlwurrl, why are you always The difference between kissing in 1900 fl" UN' lull Und Uf Your Class? and 1927 is the difference between dis- lflrlwzml-'I'l1at's ull right, motherg they cuggion and performance touch the same thing at both ends. M ' . , E l B.-H ' ' . f' P Blue K.--How did you cure your wife Ve yn me you wen my lance uf her antique craze? Bob-Oh, I just gave her 3 1912 model 1'se hasn't run across it yetg was it in Negro woman Cdoing washingh-No automobile. the washin'? oooooooooooooooooooooo o 0 0 o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o 0 o o o o 0 o o o 0 0 Q o 0 o o 0 0 0 o o o o o o o o o o 0 o o o 0 o o o 0 0 00000 0 o Compliments of P RITY BAKING CGMPANY C . oooooooooooooo ooooooo 0OO0 O000O0000O0000 oo i 0 0 0 25 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q 4f' ,UNN NG 81 CASTEEL DRUG CO, SAYLOR'S and WHITMAN'S CHOCOLATES 500000000000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 45 CP 000000000000 0 7 O O O 0 O O C-D O O O 0 h 0 Z Z 0 C11 O cj o . P1 7 3 sz Q iz JU? . o O DU O P5 Q O e O O 3 o :J l-43 3 E555 Z :D E5 o aan ,I E-11 2 7. Z 'Q 0 L O ill O L 0 O O CD O ' o C 0 e 0 o O O o Z oooooooooooooooooooooo OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000000000000000OOOOOOOOQQQQQQQQQOOOQQ SET cn m cn 25.2512 mgggm pq-If-.mgr m 5 5 m z.,.,.l Q45'O M H Elgf-'rrp 1-1-Qlci-WO ... .... ,-.Q- f:l?D-'-:Ew5- 5 Q43 p W 0 9 B rv 32355 E 3 m m 5 P"l 0 2553-4 C-' H5- f-' m,-..-f 3 125' o Igg- ? a' O 3157-5 A man is but a worm of the dust. He comes along, wiggles about a while and finally some chicken gets him. Mrs. Frank-Say, but your jokes are a poor lot. Tatler reporter-That's strange, I just put a lot in the stove and the fire just I sure am glad to hear youlre engaged, I always told you a ring on the finger was worth ten on the phone. A police court is a very accommodating place to transact business. If you have'nt the money to pay cash they give you time. Edward-And if I take the job I'll get a raise in salary every year? Employer-Yes, provided, of course, that your work is satisfactory. Edward-I thought there was a catch roared. somewhere. fagillwl ll ll lWll?ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll lL ,ll E E E :Q 42 of 5 F VOR- BLE PO ER R. TE 2 E E It is a fact that the rate for power in El E Paso compares favorably with the 2 rates that prevail in much 2 2 larger industrial centers. 2 E 2 E E E 2 a rdf up ,EL PASo e t I 3 2 E E RIC C MEAN my -'-----'c r-'H f f a -a A Q E Tom, P. Walker, Manager W. R. Bell, Gen. Supt. Lt. and Pwr. E E 2 lialialialialialialiali 15315 0000000000000 Largest and Cleanest Confectionery in the Southwest for Candies, Lunches, and Refreshments We are making wedding and birthday cake: for catering parties and entertainments. 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0000000000000Q 00000000 Main 'il H812 Travis-When is a man middle-aged? His Father-When he stops growing on both ends, but not in the middle." C0verheard in a local cafe? "Waiter, my plate is damp." "No, sir, that is the soup." Jennings McDonald-Is this the office of the Associated Press? Manager--Yes, what can we do for you? Jennings-I have a pair of pants that need your association. THE CHUCOL TE J HUP 0 . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 0 I' 0 0 . 0 O O . O O O O 0 0 - 0 O C C C C O O 0 0 O . 0 C C 0 0 r O F 0 O 1 C C C O O 0 0 C C C C O C C 000000000 009 TEXAS STREET The cliff dwellers were not the only bluffers. Soph.-Fighting is all right, providing you do it intelligently. Fresh-Yes, but you can't always find someone smaller than you. Attendant-There is someone outside who wants to know if any one has gotten away lately. Manager of Asylum-No. Why, Attendant-He says someone ran away with his wife. llL!2llLWll lL JM20, Jl!1llLQll!2llQillLQll lllfillkgllkfiil, Jl JL JL JL JILQZJL JL JL JL GOOD THE TRE A good theatre is something more than a playhouse where good pictures are exhibited It is a place where good people go to haxe .1 good tlme together It is a business institution with 1 good influence upon the community serving a good purpose by making 1 good time possible at a moderate price Cood equipment good music and good picutres are essential to the maintenance of these or any other good theatres Good attendance is just one of the rewards good friends is a more important one PAI ACE ELLANAY AND WIGWAM THEATRES 7 Where You See the Foremost Stars of Fllmdom 2 Q 2 5 E 5 E 2 is M , , ,'.. N . 5 ...A . Q W 1 ' ' ' ' . ' . if , t. 2 . . ' . . , . 1 x. . .l ' - E 6, I . . B K g . K .S ' ' ' E if E E DE T THE THE . . 1 , ' jg 5: 3 E ai' J Q M ll ll llFMllE5NllLBNllENlL5XllLMllEBllEMll llmll llElXll6NllEiXllENlESYllFillElill 'llliillkiillollkh O0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 O Q a 0 0 Q 0 o o o o o 0 Wh Y F ' h H 3 3 en ou urnls a ome 2 3 When the students of today go out into the world, one of the first 2 and most important considerations will be the furnishing of homes 2 0 of their own. Foutz-Moore will stand ready to render them a com- Q 3 plete furniture service and make the possession of a beautifully O 3 furnished home an easy matter. For, here- 3 o Q YOUR CREDIT IS 0. K. 2 0 0 0 3 F M F ' C O 2 outz- oore urmture 0. 2 3 113 NORTH STANTON STREET o 0 O goo Two colored gentlemen were talking about automobiles owned by their em- ployers. 'tAn den he bought dis new coap." 'tYou don't call 'em coapg day is pro- nounced coap-pay.-A coap is what you put chickens in." "Yes sah! and dat's what he does with 'S S sfggvaaf P-535 38 rn-I Lage FF'-yJl4 N , 5. ff 5 Q 51 'S ..- 3 3 Q- U' I E ii U23 P1 2' n S 2? 3 TR I FD E. 55.5 sais 0 2 F55-":s USGS Q95 lee fb .g- -E? p-I fb 2 : O .... 90. B lt P' O 3' E B O 2- E 97 ul 4 ill fb 'V 0 Q O O O g O-43 O Q E E o 2 SE! O S 2 2 if W Q Z F1 O O O W 4 G t"'l 2 2 C 2 5 E 2 PU 2 2 2 2 5 gi '4 3 2 2 E 5 2 L., 'El Z up O 2 2 4 2 H 5 E 2 2 P7 5+ 2 G- U 3 2 2 5 2 E F' 3 3' n-1 3 O Y i 5 O O A N 0 HRW 2422 E2 2 N? O FU ci 3 Q 3. 3 E Z E 0 2 E1 2 D- lf5f.W2'Q?2 U cn 2 2 Q ff 2 B ,..h UD o o " o Q we 22:42 rn 2 2 2 2 O 5 2 as fr 'ff -5 N ' as QM H1 I 2 2 -U 2 O 2 2 me Q 2 5 Qi S 2 2 3 2 Fw 3 5 2 2 2 Q Aj 2 F-5 O 0 O O 0 O 2 2 P4 2 2 2 O 0 O O g 3 o 0 0 O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O 0 O 9 o 0 O t 5 et 4 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 GRADUATIO Dt Y For the important day in the lives of boys and girls we have an excellent selection of Wearing Apparel and Accessories FOR GIRLS The Girls' Own Shop shows frocks to delight the heart of every girl whether graduate or not. The array is so comprehensive that choosing the right dress is a distinct pleasure. V V l l FOR BOYS Our Boys' Department is showing a complete line of long trouser suits in youthful styles and attractive pat- terns. There is a full range of sizes lor boys of every build. We invite boys and girls to make this store their shopping headquarters for Graduation Day THE POPUL- R DRY GOOD C . o o o 0 o 0 O 0 O o 0 0 0 o O o 0 0 I u 0 Mesa Avenue and San Antonio Street Telephone Main 3300 g 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO''OOO'000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 06 60 6 2 tl l I-I t I 3 Q eg-is fren .e O C 0 0 iv ' X I li l O X i fig? 3 li U 2 fll ali fe' P d l N 2 A 1-w e , H o 5 -. -ee aso e orte 3 Z 2 3 Extends To The Young People Of El Paso 3 3 A Cordial Invitation 2 X To Make the Del Norte Their Social Headquarters 3 2 3 3 Let us help you plan your luncheons, dinners or banquets 3 Catering Department, Main 4880 Paul Harvey, Manager 2 2 "EL PASO'S LARGEST AND MOST EXCLUSIVE HOTEL" Q O v O QQOQQQQQ GOQQ GQQQQQQGQQQQ GQQQGG Anyway the pessimist doesn't enrage you by looking on the bright side of life when you're trying to be a martyr. t'You'd ought to be ashamed of your- self," said the judge to jake, Hit cost the state S500," Jake-Give me fifty dollars and I'll shoot myself, O Many famous joint debates are held in butcher shops. 'tjudgef' cried the prisoner, "have I got to be tried by a woman jury?" HBe quiet" whispered the counsel. HI wonlt be quiet! Judge, I can't even fool my own wife, let alone twelve strange women." 0 O O 0 0 O O 49 49 0 0 0 O O O O 0 O 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 O O Q QP 67 O 0 O O O O 0 49 0 O O 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 O O 049 PE R 81 IILLER ICE CUMPAN QQQGOGGQB QQQGOOQQQQQQQOGOQQQQGQQGQG ooe oooo oooooe oooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo O 5 EL PASOQS COMPLETE SPECIALTY E SHOP FOR WOMEN AND MISSES 5 J. STQLARQFF Co. 5 Telephone Mein 124 218 MESA AVENUE 2 45 0 O O O 0 O O O 0 O 0 O 0 0 O O O O O O O O O 9 0 O O 0 O 0 O O O O O 0 0 O O 0 O O O 0 O O 0 O O O O O 0 O 0 0000000000000000000 00000000000000 0000000000000 ALL WOOL Siiiii'SWTii1iiifIiiiEi1i TO PLEASE THE MOST EASTIOIOUS SHEIK QNIIY rfffaorffuvfw 300 E 3521 75 2'2!2U!i2l'i-5519.521 DEQIGNS E Louie Fc-llflelrliflboleoiiglibrs ST' 5 oooooooooooooooo oooooooooooo oooooo The Bath House Quartet singing their latest: "A little Spaghetti goes :1 long way in a Stretch." Mrs. Lyles-lf a mun started flirting with you would you call an officer? Miss Brick-Not on your life, I'd fall il minister. Weaker? There was a young girl from Siam, Who had Il rough lover named Driam, "I don't want to he kissed- llut, il' you insist- The gods know you are stronger than Teaeher4Vour composition on your word from your that? same dog. dog is taken word for brother'S paper. How's Milton--Well, it's the Tei1I'l1er-A Why did tl1e people of old hc- lieve that the earth was ilat. Boy - - Because they didn't have any fzrliool globes to prove it was round. Small boy tmaking some marks on a paperb-See, mother, I have only been to rehool one day and I can write already. Mother-Hut what does it mean, son? Son-I tltlllll know, I havent learned I am." to read yet. k1Q11xw11Iv111 11 11IQI1 IIE!! G llkfill 3 Z 2. . .worow-V, 3 2 ARTISTIC GIFTS 2 welll . E t em ? FINE CHINA - C rfsl 16 5 ,I UZ.. 'JF It 1 1 gg iff?-MQ , SERVILE .-2 W C ' A Q I lj GLASSWAEE 2 3 g if gk Qlylg E C I -- Q , E 2 , J 52 ARI POTTERY S Z: .ll in-nv' gr l -2 ' IQQOZ O x KITCHEN 5 1 HQOOOOOODD ' NOVELTIES gf .,.. f-5 C? '- 7 Doooooooo N 3 1O7-109-111 North Stanton De Kyle Smltlq 5 Phone Main 2398 l'The Dinnerware House" 469!l91l9!!9!W!!Qi!lW!FQWQW!!9!iKH!lXf2!lQ?ilWlWl9!W!l9!l9!lWW!! I! ii 0, 5 5 E I E E E Q DI MONDS i SILVERWARE E NOVELTIE i Q E E Special Designs E 2 and Estimates 5 for College, 3 if School, arid 3 3 Fraternal 5 Jewelry 'YJ if Q Q 5 E E E - E E E E E E 5 E E E E . 2 Q "": ff W SQUARE DEAL JEWEL:EP?: fl 1 Zbufldmg O 3 -'WHERE GOOD JEWELRY COSTS LESS" sg '15 0315315545303153lfaiiiifaiiaiialiaiiiii 0515 35 lfaiiali ii lfaif ifaiikia 4PXQQLYYYlQ24RQ!PQI!IQ!iw!HQ!PQ!lX!24l!2!!LH4lLfi4!XQ!M1llLQ!l,GJEXQQMYQlXfZ4fX'Q!l!14PQi4lXf24L JL Q Q ' E " E E E Q Xce ent 2 E Q 5 Q 3 Photo grap s 2 2 has always been the slogan of our studio. The seal found upon E each of our photographs , . Q IYPIHCS character and 3 quality. 2 E G E A E E 2 ? 5 E i E 2 W , BERCI ER S E E iPhotographers for the 1927 "Spur"J 3 I2 S I U DIO 2 2 EL PAso, TEXAS ' 3 0 Q Kirin li If lF lPESilFZWFE5YiZNiE8YF" ii IFEWFig!PENIEW5EWEi4iEN?EiiFEWZNiENFE5YFEW 0 0 0 O O 9494949 O 0 o 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 o 0 O 9 0 0 O 0 F .I F O 0 RED ELD 0. Q 2 ' A O ' 0 0 'mftfjvortzng Goods Q 0 O 0 I O 0 O O O 0 9 O O 9 O 9 O 0 o 47 O 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 O O 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 0 O O O 0 0 O O 0 O O O O O 0 O C O 0 O 0 O O O 0 O O O O O O 0 0 0 O O O O 0 O O 0 0 O 9 Mr. Davis-Say, son, you certainly are light-headed, you ought to be in the in- sane asylum. Come right into the office at once. 'lTl1is sure is a good book, you ought to read it, Shall I lend it to you P" "Heavens, nog I can't even find time to read all the books I ought not to read.', 4g O O 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 O O - 0 0 O O O 90694949049 0 JOHNSTON? 0 o 0 0 PURE Toon 3 0 0 i SHOP Z 0 O O O 0 0 0 0 0 Q ,?'l" 'i Z A 2 2 If ! 2 0 I ll.. A O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 2 ui. PAso's 2 3 RESTAURANT 52 0 OF QUALITY 2 AND SERVICE 1 0 Q 0 Ab 0 cv X 2 ow e Postmaster-What's that peculiar odor around here? Clerk-Probably the dead letters, sir. Husband-This darned self-starter w0n't work again. I guess it's another short circuit. Wific-Well, why don't you lengthen it, gweoooooo oowowoowoowe . gg Q S5 E H5 DP C-3 2 O LPG , H O 3 EZ 52fgQQ S Umgfg 3 0 U SU 4 O F11 0 3:5468 may ogggzg Dirge 2 wmeez are-max A o Two 2 0 gn gKHd Zami CQFWD 0 3'Osf17',3OFj 2 rqzf-' 2 0 pzfgpgylf-1 cm L Q-DF-T 0 25:11 cn F :U 3 Z 5 Z 2 Q o 3 O0 0 o 0 0 O 0 o 0 0 h i ll d Q W atc es, ewe ry, lamon s . o 2 Beginning, in 1927, our second 40 years as El Paso's Jewelers, we stated 0 the four simple pledges of the Hixson Policy: . O Only merchandise of the highest obtainable quality, sold at O . 3 The lowest prices possible, with 3 0 The fullest guarantee of every article bearing the Hixson Seal A- 2 and 0 The Southwests finest, largest Jewelry Stocks. 3 0 o o o 9 ' 3 O 2 3 MESA AVENUE AT MILLS Q 3 For Forty Years El Paso's Jewelers 2 Q 0 CQQQQ QQQG Q GQQQQOQQQQQOOGGGQQO Women, women everywllere-und not an one can think. She-Tell me that you love me." He-Sure, but rlon't ask me to write it. P. 0. P.--According to Wall street the per capital wealth ol this country is S3.lll0,3ll. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO5OQ o 0 O o 0 o 4 ' 2 o o 0 0 2 Capital and Surplus 2 O S1,2U0,000.00 O 2 3 o 0 0 0 o 0 O 0 O zqlbz 5 2 LJ 3 Q 0 0 0 o 0 o o o o o o 3 3 0 0 o 0 0 0 o o g FIR T Q Q 2 3 NATIONAL 0 0 A 2 9 0 , E E ANK I Q20 Eula-How rome you're working nights in zz shirt factory? Milton-Milking night shirts. Charles-My razor doesn't cut at all. Clodia O.-Come, come, your beard is no tougher than the linoleum I cut yes- terclny. O0 9099 000Q 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 g Have You Seen 3 9 2 O t 0 3 ' ' ' ' 0 C 3 NEW 3 3 FLOWER Q SHOP 2 X in 3 3 3 Q HOTEL 0 o 1 0 5 ORNDORFP 3 0 O o - o ' 0 F1'f'.vh Cut I"lmvc'rs 3 0 High Claxs Svrzvifv 2 Q ' 0 0 3 0 0 'N 0 P o 0 0 0 A Phone Main 8100 f 0 0 0 0 4949x9QC?Q?Q49x9OQ3 49QQPOQ? 000000000 'iff' 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0000000000 f f I , I CIGARS I ELLANAY 000000000000 She was only a mathematicians' daugh- ter-but oh! what a figure! Hot-My woman is a regular siren. Dog-She must be handy to have around when its foggy. "They say he's a regular lady killer." t'I'll say he is. He starves them to death," Automobilist-How can I get to Con- cordia cementery? Cop-Don't stop at railroad crossings. CANDIES , THEATRF MAGAZINES BUILDING X""""""""""' E 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C 0 C 45 45 45 0 1 45 40 45 45 45 40 45 45 45 45 45 45 45 45 0 . 45 45 45 45 45 45 45 45 4545 4545 45 45 45 C545 "Why do they call her the 'ad girl'?" "Because she believes in display!" Old Maid School Teacher-What tense is "I am beautiful?" Chorus-Past! Teacher-What is the hardest thing to learn about farming? Lewis T.-Getting up at 5 a. m. Helen-Am I your father? Bill-No, why? Helen-Then quit pawin' me. awillwl ll, JlA?,ll9ll,6Alt?ll, ,IL TEGIL ,ll?ll6ll?ll6ll?llGll?ll ll9lt?ll9ll It ll ll ' E Eco OMY AND THRIFT P .. iv Q Q an 2 iv 2: The girls and youths of El Paso have the opportunity of learning Q D EcoNoMv AND THRIFT by visiting the Piggly Wiggly. A Mothers do not hesitate to send their children to the PIGGLY WIGGLY to purchase Groceries. They know that the environment is re- Q spectable and wholesome, that the child can shop there as well as the Q UGrownups" and that they are being taught ECONOMY and THRIFT at 3 the same time. 45 If you are not yet a customer, we suggest that you give us a trial. 2 Gb A PIGGLY WIGGLY ALL ovER THE WORLD ' 3 4' 511 E, San Antonio f0pposite Court Housel SHI N. Piedras 4Fivv Pointsl W 5 W W 210 Mills St. 5: 4Opposite Post Officel I TIQI2 N. Copia tNf'ar Pershing Drive-I Q ,123 N. Oregon St. 37:17 Alameda ' .J Cfamp Grandcl ! IllmllfiillgillgllgillgillglllillfdllfmllfillQil ll Qliallaliallsliallall llkvllall 1590 -2 ,! '4 aka. H q t . gig, E -4,-W . 4 . . .4 ,. SS V N.. .. . ,. .H ,l M .. .7 , . . VS - 5,,,v , ur ., 1 is -r- we we Q5 'P 9 4:55 D: p,g,, uw 1 Q, ' Mi , .--.vm i 'MAL' 4. .44 4 4.::'1- 415 - -mi 1 fa- "iw M l 1 .X . '. 2 -'E' 4 . 1 . -4 ', 'Q . 5 WFYS 'f44-WM - .. .fu 554 "'W'.-f4.f' 4 4 W .ef-4"Qr?g,M 'Sn M. fauiwgw 35,33 is 24 rm. mg -1' .5 xy - ,y.,,3,,,,n.,,v,. .. 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Suggestions in the El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) collection:

El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

El Paso High School - Spur Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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