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" X Celebrating 300 years of American High Schoolx
il-' ' VOLUME NUMBER --"""'-'l I
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B0 T 0 LATI SCHOOL
FIRST AMERICAN msn SCHOOL
A: a mark of tlze exteem in fwlziclz
we hold lzinz, fwlzo in fllif quiet and
unauurning manner, is tireless in
his ewrts for tlze beneyft of tlze.rclzooL
and fwlzoxe ability to create entlzu-
siasm in otlzers tlzrouglz lzis own en-
flzusiasm, has caused lzim to be
looked upon fwitlz respect and ad-
miration by every student in tlze
.rclzool-tlze Class of '35 dedicatex
tlzis Spur to
R. RANDOLPH JONES
Thrice a hundred years behind us,
VVhen the pioneers first settled,
There was built a school in Bostong
For the wise men of our country,
Looking far into the future,
Saw a nation eier progressing,
Growing greater, always greater.
This they knew to be important:
T hat their sons, upon whose shoulders
Soon would rest a heavy burden,
Have a liberal education.
In the early days of high-school
Boys alone were granted learningg
But the years brought many changes,
Off'ring studies that would some day
Be of value to our people,
And among these great advancements
Stands one higher than the othersg
For the first time in our country
Girls and boys might learn together.
Education in our own day
Is America's great workshop
VVhere we learn the fundamentals
Of good conduct and right living.
So in this our Senior year book,
With a prayer for future progress,
VVe will dedicate -our efforts
To the founding of our high schools.
Coincidental with the three hundredth
anniversary of the founding of the Boston
Latin Grammar School is the Iiftieth an-
niversary of the first graduation of El
Paso High School, established in the old
Elks' Hall. In 1901 it was moved to the
building which is now hlorehead School,
and in 1916, to its present site, where it
has since faithfully served the interests
of El Paso.
Page number ten
EL PASO HIGH SCH
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MRS. MARIE STAMPS CATIIERINE FLYNN MRS. LUCILLE SHAVER MRS. MARY DEWEY
llaylor University University of Texas University of Missouri Cafeteria Manager
A. B., Spanish A. Il., Math. Dept. Head A. Ii., Matllelnativs
University of Chicago
B. S., lvlathematios State
San Sebastian, Spain Librarian
A. B., Spanish
MRS. LEONA ELLIOTT R. WV. TAPPER FLORENCE BYMARK
Vanderbilt University The Stout Institute Sul Ross State Teachers
B. A., English Industrial Arts College
li. A., C'ommerc'e
ELIZABETH WOOD FLORENCE DUNCAN MRS. EULA HARLACKER MARJORIE THOMPSON
University of Mexico Mills College Baylor University State Teachers College
Northern Arizona Teachers ll. A., Public Speaking Ii. A., Art Farmville, Virginia
College B. S., English
Spanish Department Head
Page number twelve
MATHILDE ALONZO MRS. MAMIE LYLES
University of Louisiana State University
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MRS. NHRA WVARD .IEANNE M. FRANK IIIQLEN OIADHARI AIRS. RUBY 'l'A1'1'1Q1L
Baylor University University of Glasgow Ilglylgr Univm-sity yvclleslcy College
P11- 1:-, 1911211511 111. A-1 1'111!11S11 110115 1191141 A. Il., English Il. A.. C0ll'llllCl'Cifll ITOII'
FLORENCE BRADY MRS. RUTH PERRY VERNON HILL ELEANOR PHILLIPS
University of Califernial UlliVEl'Sify of Missouri Baylor University University of Texas
A. ll. and M. A., History ll. S., Eraomics Hczul l'l1. ll., Dean of Girls M, A., History
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ANNE KELLY J. D. OSIEORNE, .TIL
University of Texas liaylor Ilniversity
li. A., Matllelnatics A. IS. and M. A., State
lluiversity of Texas
Il. A., lXI:lfl1e1natis-S
A L' VV- LICCOIXIAACIIIIC C'. L. KOELSCHE MARTHA NEAL MRS.
N01-th Texas University of IS. S., Peabody College DOROTHY NVIMIEEILIA
State Teachers College Southern California ll. S., Cumberland College Simmons University
Attendance Clerk A. Il. and M. S., Science Study Hall Supervisor IE. A., Science
Page number thirteen
MRS. DORA DITPREE ANNIE HARPER W. D. PATRICK FRED RAKEII
University of Texas lfniversity of Texas North Texas V North Texas
Il. S., Science ll. A., Latin State Teachers College State Teachers Cqllege
ll. S. Industrial Arts ll. S., Manual Trallnn
MLS. LEILA OLIVER MISS LOLA TIGNER
University of Mivhigan University of Arizona
B. S., Science B. A., English
University of Mexico
Secretary to Principal
Faculty members whose pictures do not appear
W. H. EMERT
J. BYRON JONES
L. W. KIRCHNER
Page number fourteen
MRS. L. Y. WARREN
J. W. WHITAKER
MRS. BESSIE NIXON
Texas Womans College
W' 1 A
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Page number fifteen
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JACK FAN T
President Sludent Body
Page number sixteen
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Vice-Prexident Student Body
Page number .seventeen
STUDENT COUNCIL tm
Top Row: Bob Clark, High Seniorsg Louis Davis, Low Seniorsg Charlie Munoz, High Juniorsg
Mike Carrasco, Low Juniors.
Second Row: Abie Kahn, High Sophomoresg Kenneth Terrell, Low Sophomoresg Kurt Hain,
High Freshmen, Darleen lVIcDerm0tt, Low Freshmen.
Louis Davis , , ....7,,., . .,., Prefident
Bob Clark ,,,...,,,. ,.,..... V ice-President
Charlie Munoz ..,, , ..,,,..ie ...,,,, ,,,,,, e,,,e,, .,.....,,,....,..,,ii,,.,.,,,,,,,,,e.,.e,,,,, S e c r etary
There is undoubtedly no larger task in El Paso High School than the adminis-
tration of school affairs. In a spirit of modern democracy, student participation in
government is evidenced by a steady progress in school administration.
A new system of student body government, the Student Council, has recently been
introduced into El Paso High School, one in which it is possible for each class to have
its own representative. This new form of government is young yet and its members
are feeling their way--not satisfied that they have done all that could be done, but
trying to work in the right direction. Their work has been rather unobtrusive and its
results perhaps little known.
With this splendid foundation for student government, and with the whole-hearted
support of the Student Body, no one can say that student participation in government
is a meaningless phrase in El Paso High School.
Page number eighteen
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Page number mneteen
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Page number twenty
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AMERICAN HIGH SCHOOL
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L SENIGRS A
Page number twenty-one
CHAIIIES RICHARDSON BEss YOUNG l DICK KING
Preszdent Vice-Preszdent Secretary
JANUARY GRADUATE OFFICERS
The year 1635 is oI1e of great import-
ance in the history of high schools, for it
was in this year that the Boston Latin
Grammar School was established. It was
characterized by its restricted curriculum
and was open only to boys. Here was laid
the cornerstone of our great American
institution, secondary education.
DICK MILLER JIMMY KING ALICE HAYS
Preszdent Vice-President Secretary
MAY GRADUATE OFFICERS
Page number twenty-two
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National Honor Society
Ufliccrs Club '33
National Honor Society
VICTOR NIANUEL GALLO
Nzitionul Honor Society
R. 0. T. C. '32-'33
R. O. T. C
Senior Play "Clarence"
Naltionul HKJIIOI' Society
AI.I,EN SAYLES, JR.
Oiiicers Club '31-'35
R. O. T. C.
'Q E' I
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Page number twenty-three
Sec. of Seniors
Pres. of Seniors
R. 0. T. C.
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f'- -Q' fgx ' 'O O0 gfrack '33
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Page number twenty-four
Tatler Staff '33-'34
MARY LEE BIGGERSTAFF
Scholar hip Club
National Honor Society
J AVIER Luls GARDEA
Archeology Club '32
House of Representatives
"E" Club '33934
LEON RICE WOSIKA
Archeology Club '31
R.0.T.C '30, '35
Art Club, Latin Club
Senior Yell Leader
Spur Staff '34
Officers' Club '34-'35 s
Rifle Team '33, '35
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Page number twenty-six
Baud '32, '34
Tatler Staff '35
Glee Club '31-'IH
"Hells of CIlIllStl'2lllUw
Library Assistant Tl", "ll
Ilfilllliltii' Club 'IH
Courtesy Club '31, '35
l'rc-Med Club '35
Vice-I'resiIlent Student Body
House of IfQ1ll'0Sl2Ilt'IltiVOS '32
Spur Staff '35
llnnml '31, '35
M URIEI, DOUGHISRTY
Alchemist C'luh '34
'l'nfl0l' Stuff '34
Joie U. SWEENEY
Captain R. O. T. C.
Officers Club '34-'35
Latin Club '32
Spur Staff '35
Hflivvrs Club 'IH-'35
Lt. Il. 0. 'l'. C.
PAU LIN I3 VAN COURT
VIRGINIA I.IcI2 KENNEDY
Home EC0ll0Illi0S '32
Pre-Med Club '35
Scliolastiv Club '32-'33
Spanish Club '35
N2lti0ll211 Honor Society
House of Renresentatices '33
Home ICCllll0lllil'S '32
P1'QAD'lBtl Club '35
SCll015ll'SllilD '33, '35
Nnlional Honor Society '31
Courtesy Club '34
Spur Staff 35
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Page number twenty-seven
Courtesy Club '31
REVA ELIZABETH CROCKETT
Girls Glee Club '31-'32
Latin Club '31-'32
Girl Booster Club '32-'33
Sgt. Gi s R. O. T. C.
Co lrtes lub
Alchemist Club '35
Photography Club ' 5
R. 0. T. C. Sponsor '33-'34
Art Club '32
Courtesy Club '32-'34
Archeology Club '32-'33
Science Club '32-'33
French Club '33, '35
Scholarship Club '32
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R. E. C.
Page number twenty-eight
National Honor Society
l're-Med Club '35
"Hells of Capistrano"
lffilllliitlff Club '31
Sf-holarsllip Club '31-'35
National Honor Society '34-'35
Spur Staff '35
Debate Club '32
llfilllliltii' Art Club '32-'33
Library Council '35
'l'atler Staff '34-'. 5
Spur Staff '. '
Pres. Low Seniors '34
Library Council '32
Good Reading Club '31
National Honor Sooiety
Il. 0. T. C. Sponsor '32-'33
Lt. R. 0. T. C.
Olllcers Club '34-'35
Math Club '32
PFW ed lu "0 JUANITA FOLKERS
0 ' l at ' '31- 33
ltgg?11E1e?3Q2a Archeology Club!'31 '32
House of Representatives '31 I .faguffeay 12113 Vg?
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Page number twenty-nine
III oster Club 'Ill
A Capella Choir
Courtesy l 31-'52
Xlilllllill Art '31-'33
Cll0IHiSfl'y Club 'IH
1'1l0f0lLfl'illlY Club '35
Courtesy Club '35
SIflI0laI'slIip Club '32-'33
National Honor Society
Spur Staff '34-'35
Sf-holarsllip ClIIb '32-'35
National Honor Society 34-'35
ll. 0. T. C. Sponsor '32 '35
Spur Staff '35
Captain R. 0. T. C.
Spur Staff '35
'1':1tle1' Stat? '34-'35
Math Club '32
Elltefed from AIII:II'illu
Otlicers Club '35
Art Club '31-'32
Spur Staff '34-'.
Clothing Assistant '5.
W SIIEILDS 'l'oIvII.INsoN
7 Pvc. Pre-M041 Club
f lloosfcl' Club '32
X Courtesy Club 'RQ'-'f'5'
Page number thirty
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Courtesy Clllb '32-'Il
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Glee Club '33
Natural Dancing C
All Star Club '34
Sports Club '35
l'1'c-Med Club '35
Library Council '32
l'l'4--M041 Clllll '35
Otiicors Club '34-'35
National Honor Society 'Sl-'I
Courtcsy Club '34
Library Council '35
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Track '33- 35
"E" Club '33-'35
CJLA MAE DIERBACH
Courtesy Club '32
Booster Club '33
House of l:PIDl'0S0llf11llV9S '33
.F ' Courtesy Club '32-'33
"' office '34-'35
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F1 o1sE IVIARCY
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Page number thirty-two
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National Honor Society
Captain R, 0. T. C.
Spur Staff '35
Pre-Med Club '35
Library Club '35
Girls Sextet '34
E G. JORDAN
Officers Club '34335
Dramatic Club '33
Photography Club '35
Rifle Team '34-'35
Captain R. O. T. C.
A Capella Choir
Junior Mechanics '33
Alchemist Club '34
Photography Club '35
Courtesy Club '31, '35
National Honor Societ
Scholarship Club '35
Math Club '31-'32
Glee Club '31-'32
MARY ZoE NICHOLS
Tatler Staff '33, '35
Business Manager Tatler
House of Representatives '32-'33
Girl's Athletic Commissioner Z -1
"E" Sweater and Pin
Best Girl Athlete
MARY LEE BAILEY
Glee Club '31
National Honor Society '
Courtesy Club '31-'33
Spur Staff '34-'35
Page number thirty-three
Oll9llllStl'y Club '34
1'lI0t0g'rnphy Club '35
AN NE NIORAN
Courtesy Club '34
Art Club '34
UI1i0e1's' Club '34-'35
IAM ES HARPER
Lt. ll. 0. T. C.
.. D. MCCOMAS, JR.
Business lwklllagel' Tatler
l'I'esideut of High Seniors
Business Mzulager Spur
Iglllltl '31, '35
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Page number thirty-four
Aesthetic Dlmuug 31
MARY LOUISE BRUEN
JOE ANNA MooRE
A Calwell-1 Cholr
Secretaxy of SBIIIOIS
House of Representatives
Editor of Slllll
Orchestra 30 '14
Courtesy 31 2
Transferred from Phoenm
Summer School Graduate
Spur Staff 'S
Secretary of Low Semors 'ln
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Boxing 'l'0illll 'ZH
National Honor Society
O. T. C.
Page number thirty-:ix
Spani h Club '34
AN D OVER
and FINANCED by
SAIVPUEL PHILLIPS I778
ff'T,.45nd CONDUCTED NEAR HIS
Q PLANTATION HOME
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Tm THOMAS Louis DAVIS SARA ELIJRIIJGE
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l,OVV SENIOR CLASS Ol'lFlCEl'lS
Sczlrcely less iniportzuit, hut not so
widely known us the founding of the Bos-
ton School, is the establishment of the
first Phillips Academy at Andover.
lllassachusetts, in 1778, followed in 1781,
by at second Academy at Exeter, New
Hzunpshire. These schools were influen-
tial in giving the acadeniy recognition as
SAM DWYER EDWARDA KEI,TNER WILMA HYNSON
President Vice-President Secretary
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Page number thirty-eight
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TOM D. LOVE
Hoss NIARY NIORRIS
M OI.I.IIa IXCRE MAN
NIAR Y COIPIIN I I AVLR
Page number thirty-:zine
Pagf number forty
EMMA LUCILLE KRIMMEI,
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G lu. gxxxt MlI.TON H INSON
EDNA 1'1ARI.I3 HARMON
IMDGEN Ii BARROVV
bmi EDWARD CASTORENA
SUSAN FRAN KLIN
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EIJWARUA KELTN ER
. KENNETH HEINEMAN
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In 1865, in the city of Chicago, the
opening of Central High School marked
an important step in the advancement of
secondary education. Girls were here ad-
mitted on a co-educational basis for the
Page number forty-four
CHARLES BROWN Rov SALOME
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Top Row: Virginia Cross, Nlarjorie Hilworth, Jack Ellis, Snookie Sparks. Helen Beyes,
Marguerite Summers, Jackie Griffin, Ada Gillett, Celia Chavez, Mary Jane Hanna,
Evelyn Hawick, Walter Voetzel, Rebecca Porter, Dorothy Chappel, Nelda Bell,
Emma Jane Westmoreland, Jerry Hall, Joe Dupree, Candelaria Armendariz, Verne
Murphy, Louise Hayward.
Billy Ritter, Charles Gish, Ernie Kaufman, Jim Reed, Liddie Hardie, Marbiy Ponsford.
Estelle Doris, Nlary Baehr, Freddie Boothe,Alma Poske, Earl Freson,Dorothy Williams.
Anna Flores, Cleo Balderramo, lNIa1'ia Carraseo, Jesus Cuesada, Lara Aceabo, Patty
Page number forty-five
Top Row: Doris Campbell, Robert Lawrence, Grace Jones, Floyd Taylor, Mary Moran,
Humberto Pena, Helen Sweeney, Fred Hernandez, Rowena Shelton, Vivian Lands-
downe, Fernando Gonzales.
Virginia Nlorrow, Charles Watts, Elsie Silverman, Charley VVebh, Helen Summers.
Mary Louise Lindlof.
James Davis, Bill Wehner, Leona Faye Jones, Fletcher Greer, Helen Hendryx,
Beatrice Sada, Larry Duthie, Robert Given, Jean Dawson, Probert Hover, Earl lwarble.
Raul Hernandez, Florence Whitten, Amelia Morton, Francis Miller, Jack VVatson.
Pepe Salcedo, Bertha Vertiz, Salvador Mena, Julian Mills, Steve Grant, Vernon
Page number forty-six
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TAKESHI Moivm MARJURIE THURSTON ELISEO CARRASCO
Preszdent Vzce-Preszdent Secretary
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
Step by step, for three hundred years,
secondard education has climbed to the
lofty summit upon which it now stands.
A symbol of progress and attainment, it
is a monument to America's highest ideal,
Page number forty-eight
Paga number forty-nine
FRESHBI AN CLASS
Page number fifty
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BY QORETH E,-
QL4 . Q S' A BIRD IN THE
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HAVE QONE T50 T X I , Lain
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"" f I IDENTIFIED
AS IT CONTAINS
A LADYKS I
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A POCKET BOOK
WITH A Nuuoafn
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IN IT. RETURN
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ALICE HAYS, Editor BILL FUGATE, Assistant Editor
Margarita Gomezn, ...,....,,,,,,,,7,,,,ss...,, Senior Editor
Eddie Keltner s.......A,A,. junior and Sophomore Editor
Helen Cushman ,,,,
Lawrence Lyles ,,7,
Bill Coffin .,,.sls,s
, s,,,, Activities Editor
,,.Gir!s' Sports Editor
,, ,.,,,, R. 0. T. C. Editor
In order to edit this book, the co-operation of both the student body and faculty
was a vital factor, and the Spur staff takes this opportunity to thank the many persons
assisting in this publication. Particularly are thanks due to Mr. R. R. Jones, Mrs.
Eula Harlacker, Miss Lola Tigner, to Mrs. Osborne, Mrs. Nixon and "Mac," and
also to Julian Holmes, of Phoenix, Arizona.
Explanation of our choice of theme seems almost unnecessary in this year of
wide celebration of the tercentenary of American High Schools.
therefore, that we use as the theme of this, the fourteenth editigin
It seems fitting,
of the Spur, the
developments leading up to the present school system in
The staff has endeavored to preserve a few of the little which have been
near and dear to each of you in these past four
will stay with you throughout the coming years.
Mary Rosenfield , ,,.,...,,.,. Editor
Lois Bledsoe ,.,,,.. .- ........ Associate
Ruth Williams ,,,...,,,... , .,,,,,,..,,,,.... ........ A ssociate
Mary Lee Bailey
Page number fifty-four
you something which
t 1-. - we
L. D. MCCOMAS, Axsistant Businexs Manager DICK MILLER, Business Manager
Byng Armstrong Howard C. Smith
Joe Ramsey Mary Zoe Nichols
The Business Staff wishes to thank the advertisers for the splendid
co-operation received from them to help make this book possible, but due
to a lack of finances it was necessary to put on another gigantic Carnival.
This was done with the aid of Mrs. Retta McSain and some of the parents,
and again the Spur was saved from a deficit.
The Staff also wishes to thank Mr. Buie and
Mr. Edwards, of the Hughes-Buie Company, for
their efforts in helping edit this 1935 edition of
Page number fifty-five
, V ,Y
Page number fifty-six
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For sixteen years a member of the faculty of Ill
l'aso High School, admired by all for his upright
character, esteemed as a friend, honored as an in-
structor, he has been for all these years advisor to
The Spur. Although for the past few months,
serious illness has deprived us of the personal in-
piration of his presence, the staff has always felt
the influence of his spirit, and has sought for his
sake, to Ucarry onf'
Page number fifty-.raven
B913 CLARK, Editor ?D As, Business Manager
Society Editor ,,,,, .
- . . ,
City Editore- ,.....w,..,.... . ........., -.
Girls' Sports Editor ..vv,s,,
Feature Editor .......,
Howard C. Smith, Jr.
Boys' Sports Editor ..,.,e .- ..e,e,.,, .Norman Zelman
. .,,,,,e Doris Krueger
E e.,,., Edith Bryan
Columnists ,,,e.e,, .....,e . A eeee,,,,.,,,.,e, ,e,e,e,e,,,,,,e C ecilia O Connor, Norman Zelman
Reporters ,...,.. .,,,r.,. E dna Earle Harman, Susan Franklin, Adalay Redditt,
Charlie Munoz, Roy Davis
Advertising Manager ,,.,e, ,.,,,.,.,...e J oe Ramsey
Circulation Manager ..,,,e .,,e. , , Eileen Hermes
Page number fifty-eight
fn. .451 xiii
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QXS! ATLER STAFF
KRUEGER RAMSEY REDDITT SMITH
ZELMAN CUSHMAN DAVIS BRYAN
HARMAN MUNoz HERMES
THE TATLER was originated in 1905 as a magazine. In 1913 it was
changed to the school annual, and in 1922 it became what it is now, El Paso
High School's weekly publication. In 1924, the Tatler won first place in the
Texas Interscholastic League Contest.
Last year, the Tatler staff edited the regular edition of the El Paso
Herald-Post. The staff reported at seven-thirty a. m. and worked all day.
The paper was considered quite an accomplishment.
This year a new feature was added to the Tatler to insure its success.
An original "Diary of a Forty-Ninerf' found by Frank Knight, a student,
was run in regular installments.
Page number fifty-nine
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Page number .sixty
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Gene Curtan AA.......,, .v.,,,,, J upiter flpresiafentj
Marjorie Thurston ..,.r Juno fViee-Presidentj
Joyce Upperman . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Minerva fSeeretaryQ
Jim Cronenberg ,r,,,, , ,,,,A..,,,.,,,,r,...,., Neptune f Treasurer j
Jenny Bob Crimen ,,.... - .... Cleopatra Chairmen of
Newton Lassiter .,,v,, ,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,s,,,,. . .,..,, A pollo Program Committee
The Latin Club, known as the Olympian Council, is open to all
pupils interested in the classics, and wishing to understand the practical
and cultural value of Latin. Miss Annie L. Harper sponsors this club.
O,Connell, Betty Jo
North, C. L.
Page number .sixty-two
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Pan American Forum
Beatrice Nlaese ,,,,, ,,,,,,, , , ,,,r Prgyidgnf
Estelle D0rriS , , .,..r.,,,,,r Vice-President
D1Ck Patterson ,,,,,,,,,,.A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , .,7,...,,,,,, Secretary-Treasurer
The Pan-American Forum is a Spanish Club organized to improve
the students' speech in Spanish and acquaint them with the customs of the
Latin-American people. Plays and programs are given by the club each
semester. Miss Chaparro is club sponsor.
Rico, Luis f
Shannon, Betty Sue
Page number .rixiy-three
Photo y Club
Laurence Lyles W W ,. ....,,,, .,,.,,,,Pre5ident
George Spikes , .,..,,,, Vice-President
Joe Jones .c.. c C ,,,A., Secretary
Martin Fernandez F so FFFFF.FFFFA.FFFF., Treasurer
This important and interesting club has recently been organized by J. B. Jones, head
of the Science Department. With 57 members the Photography Club is one of the largest
organizations in school. The purpose of this club is to teach the science of photography.
One of the main interests of the club this year was to take and develop many of the
Aliaj a, Francisco
Nlier, Carlos A.
Mitchell, John R.
Page number sixty-four
Nance, T. J.
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Pre-Med Club 5
Shields Tomlinson ,,,, 7 ,,,,, 7,,77 , H President
Mike Carrasco , , ,7Y,,7,7, Vice-Pfffsiafeni
Helen Hall , lll, 7 ,C A Secretary
The Pre-Med Club is composed of students interested in the study of medicine and
pl inning to enter medical schools after graduation. VVith seventy-two members, this organ
ization is the largest in school. Nlrs. Dora Dupree sponsors the club.
Cleveland, 0. C.
Marshall, Sue Betty
Page number sixty-five
Triolo, Laura Ellen
ational H or Soclety
lv tv xJL.l.,lx,f1.4.lu,1
Bill Fugare cecccece . .i , President
Sher an Given .,77.w Vice-President
' lT'l1A'ague , .. f, . S ecrftflfy
Samuel 7a1CnCia YYYYV YYYYYYYYYYYYYYY--,-AYvYYYYYYYYYYYYY-,,Y,w,,YYYYYYY,YYYY,,,,,,,, P af'liLZ7l'l67Zfd7id7Z
In the sp ing of 1927, the first local chapter of the National Honor Society was
organized in El Paso High School by former principal Lynn B. Davis.
This Society, as its name implies, is national in scope. Menibership in the organi-
zation is limited to students in the three highest classes. These students are elected by
the faculty for outstanding qualities of character, service, leadership, and scholarship.
Miss Catherine Flynn is sponsor.
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Bailey, Mary Lee
Biggerstaff, Mary Lee
F ugate, Bill
Page number sixty-.fix
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Scholars M xwffpf' an
Virginia Stansbury 7 7,,777, 77 7 ,77,,7,7, 77 f ,,,,77,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P resvzdgmf
Albert Schwartz 77 7 7 7Vice-Presidenl
Mary King 777777777777 7777777777777777 S ecretary
Herbert Schwartz 7777 7 7777777777 7777777 7 7777777 7777777777777 7 7 Parliamentarian
The Scholarship Club is one of El Paso High Sehoolis oldest and
largest organizations. It includes only students with high scholastic stand-
ing. To belong to this club is one of the highest honors for students of
Fl Paso High School. Mrs. Marie Hatchell
Stamps is club sponsor.
Bailey, Nlary Lee
Hanna, Mary Jane
Lindlof, Mary Louise
Nance, Benny Alma
Nance, Billie Louise
Sorenson, Harry Paul
Tomlin, Betty Jeanne
Page number sixty -seven
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SERGEANT L. SEx'roN X
MAJOR JAMESIP. Moons
P. M. S. and T.
R. O. T. C.
The first junior military unit in Texas, that of El Paso High, was
established in 1914, thirty-one years ago, and located in the old Morehead
building. Upon application to the VVar Department, the corps was furn-
ished with an instructor and with rifles, but not with uniforms. Uniforms
were not then provided in the National Defense Act. General Pershing,
commandant of Fort Bliss, detached Martin Shalinburg, a staff officer on
duty at the Fort, as the first instructor.
In 1916 the corps was transferred to the new El Paso High School.
Soon after we entered the World War, and the R. O. T. C. was neglected
until 1920, when the school authorities issued an official application for a
regular unit to be established in El Paso.
In 1928 the unit was divided and extended to Austin High School,
but it was not until November, 1933, that it was definitely established as
part of the regular school system. From that time on the regiment has
grown and for the past three years it has been on the honor roll of the
Eighth Corps Area, a difhcult position to attain.
Page number seventy
2 g 1
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Page number Jevenly-one
Front How--fBolm Austin, Colonel g Bill Collin, Major.
Second RowAfNIike Czirrusco, But. Adj.g Bill Fugute, Reg. Adj.: Jimmy King,
Supply Caiptq .lzinivs W'vlllf9, Supply Oflicer.
Third Row--VVoody Armstrong, Ind. I,ieut.: D 'ild Sternglainz, Reg. Sgt. Nlajorg
Howard Newton, Stuff Sgt.: Norinziii . gnew, But. Sgt. Nlajorg
Iron XXv0Slk2l, ls! ieut.
Front Row: Jimmy King. Bob Austin, Joe G. Jordan!
Second How: Leon Wosilca, Gail Flzllierty. Jeff Pzirlizim, Robert Hover, Howard Newton
Page number ,vfvewty-tzlm
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Eden, George ,,,,,,,,.,..
Austin, George ,,,.
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Farah, William, S
Lum, Frank, Sgt.
Winner, James, Sgt
Page number seventy-three
Jordan, Joe ,,,,
Parham, Jeff N
Stanton, Lawrence H
Ryan, Fred N
Bunts, Junius, Sgt.
Folk, Bob, Sgt.
Ferguson, Jimmy, Sgt.
o mes, Pete Q
, First Lieutenant
, ,,.. First Lieutenant
,, Second Lieutenant
Rivas, Angel, Sgt.
Page number Jeventy-four
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Zelman, Norman A, , , , ,Y,Y,,,7,, .,,,,,,,,,,,7,,,,,7 Captazn
Rutherford, Jack ..,,,, W .,.,,.,,.., ,,.., , e YY,.7V , ,,,,,,.,7,,,, Fimt Lieutenant
Seideman, Lloyd ,,,, , . , N ,,,, ,,,., Second Lieutenant
Stanton, Leroy ,.e.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,7,,,, 7,,,, , Y,,.,,,,,,,. S e cona' Lieutenant
Hooker, Earle .,e,Y. .L,,.ett,t,tL,,Lttttttttt,t,t,t..,t,,t,t. ,,,t,t.,,t F i mt Sergeant
Barrett, J. W.
Castorena, Edward, Sgt.
F ugit, Benny
Grien, Owen, Sgt.
Iiindloff, Ed, Sgt.
Rosenbaum, Arthur, Sgt
Watzke, Jack, Sgt.
Page number .reveuty-five
Sweeney, Joe 7 7 77 ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,, 7 7 7 ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, . 7 77 Ctlpfdlll
Harper, James 7 7 ,,,,, 7 ,,,,,,,, 7 7 ,,,,, 7 -,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 7 Firm! Lieutenant
Warner, Verne 7 77777777 7777 S econa' Lieutenant
Woodhouse, Evans 77
Nloore, Marion 7 77777777 77777 7
Feuille, Rickie, Sgt.
Kaufman, Bill, Sgt.
Levenson, Sam, Sgt.
7 7Sec0nd Lieutenant
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lN'IcKittrick, Bob, Sgt.
Royal, Billie, Sgt.
Page number .reventy-six
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REBECCA PORTER 7,,E.,,
ROWENA bHEi.ToN ..,E.,,E ...,,,,..
Armstrong, Mary Louise
Bell, Nelda, Sgt.
Blount, Wanda Joe
Cunningham, Mary Jane
de Leon, Margarita
Gutierrez, Doris 1
Hanwick, Evelyn "
Jones, Leona Faye
McKee, Rosa, Sgt
Miller, Frances, Sig?
Page number seventy-seven
Nance, Bennie Alma
Nance, Billie Louise
Peruyera, Angela n
hompson, Betty, Sgt.
Thomsic, Dorothy, Sgt
Trido, Laura Elona
Pt. O. T. C. BAND
Adkins, Jess 3.0 0
Sabin, Fred I--df? Wm- -
' iler, Donald
Page number seventy-eight
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A From Costume DQSIE m5 I7 76
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blast Popular Cir!
Page numlffr eighty-two
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GERALDINE DINWIDDIE '
Best Girl Athleie
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Best Boy Athlete
Page number eighty-fu
Bent All-Round Senior Girl
Page number eighty-six
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Page number ezghty-seven
Chosen by Faculty for Scholarship to College of Mines
Page number eighty-eight
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Page number eighty-nine
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Touchdown! Get to work, Jug.
Hit 'cm, Tigers! Tigers vs. Panthers
Going through the line Yeah, th:1t's me with the horn Callow misses
Page number ninety
The unholy three Tzltler Dzly Big Shots'
Little Schwartz '? '? 'f '? ? Fixes Ernie
Anything goes! Higliiand Jeannie Gold Diggers of '25
Page I1 u nzfwr lzilzrty-11 mf
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The rear flank
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Horky, Thint, 'n, Joe
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Girl Company Tucson
The Colors 'llllf' Battalion
Inspection Day We're in the Army Now
Page nuuzfwr ninety-four
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Bleu of the world Niuutine Coffin Brr-1'-r
Alla-n :md Dan VVondy-'wrm1g nt l1Sll1ll Squirt
On Parade Sweetie Pic
Page numhfr lmzfty-fivr
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Page number ninety-six
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Another redskin bites the dust On your mark-Get set-Go
Borundo in mid air Over the top Redding
Patterson goes over The finish
Cabos Ciso and Bunner 2
Page number ninely-eight N
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To Our Coachgs
OTHOL fAbej MARTIN and ED PRICE
and to the lugs! football team
in the history of El Paso High School
we dedicate this section of
" THE SPUR "
Page number one hundred two
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Pay? zzumlzer one hundrrd three
Mitchell came up from last yearis squad to letter. A fighting
reserve end, he did much to help the team. With the same spirit he
has shown Ernest should come back to star next season.
Weight, 155 pounds
Together with the charge of a young bull and a guard-around
play, Taylor succeeded in dealing out much misery to his opponents.
Although handicapped by a bad knee, he was placed on the All-City
and All-Star teams.
Plfeight, 165 pounds
Keating, a flashy guard, was a hard blocker and a good man on
punts. Placed on the All-City and All Star teams, Keating proved
his worth in the Sun Bowl game.
Weight, 160 pounds
Bunner, the fastest man on the team, was hard to stop once he
got started. On a spinner play which sent him to the weak side of
the line, he made long gains all season. Ed was placed on the Sun
Bowl and All-City teams.
Weight, 168 pounds
Page number one hundred four
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Goodrich, a fighting halfback up from the night shift, beat out
some of last year's squadmen for his position. Especially good at
defensive half, Goodrich put in as many quarters as many regulars.
Weight, 150 pounds
Joi-: MUNoz .
Munoz, reserve end and expert pass snatcher, played a good game
at his end of the line. Charging in on the defense, he broke up many
W eight, 160 pounds
TED THOMAS CCaptainj
Ted "Urch" Thomas captained the "Tigers" during the most
successful season in the history of the school. Besides being one of
the best ends in the city, Ted supplied much of his team's spirit. He
was also Captain of the Sun Bowl team.
Weight, 158 pounds
H. C. WErss1NoER -
Weissinger, midget backfield star, was a fast, shifty ball-carrier.
Though injured part of the season he carried the ball for many
Weight, 138 pounds
Page number one hundred jive
. , .2 -.7
KENNETH HEINEMAN i
Heineman, stellar quarterback and passer de luxe, was the unan-
imous choice for All-City and All-Star honors. Together his deadly
accurate passing and fine ball carrying helped win many games.
Weight, 150 pounds
King, a regular at tackle, was one of the hardest workers on the
team. He 'was light for the position, but he was a fighter. King's
work stood out in the Phoenix and Amarillo games.
' Weight, 150 pounds
Attel, at guard, was a good blocker and tackler. He improved
during the season, and his work in the line in the Indian game
Weight, 169 pounds
Boyd, a reserve guard, playing his first year for the "Tigers,"
was a small and gamey player and one who capably filled the duties
of his position. A
Weight, 135 pounds
Page number one hundred six
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Louis "CrashH Davis, playing at fullback, made a good line-
backer. A fine passer himself, his snagging of Heinemarfs passes in
the Austin game was particularly noticeable.
Weight, 167 poundf
Borundo, a reserve playing at half, was a good ball-toter and
blocker. H0cto" could punt farther than any man on the team.
Wfeight, 145 pounds
Dwyer, sparkplug of the "Tiger" attack, was chosen for the
All-City team by every paper. His accurate passing and his splendid
work in backing up the line made him one of the team's most valu-
Plfeight, 1.57 pounds'
George "Jughead" Crysler was probably the best all-around end
in the city. A hard-hitting tackler, he caught passes almost infallibly.
Crysler was placed on the All-City and All-Star teams.
Wfeighi, 158 pounds
Page number one hundred seven
Cisneros was the most consistent punter and place kicker on the
team as well as a good ball-carrier. "Ciso" was elected to both the
All-City and All-Star teams.
Weight, 155 pounds
Bunts, a big tackle from last yearis squad, was a consistent
player and a good linesman. Although hindered by a bad knee, he
played his position well.
Weight, 185 pounds
Shaw was the biggest man on the team, and a regular at tackle.
He was a good defensive player, and was placed on the All-City and
the All-Star reserves.
Weight, 200 pounds
MIKE CARRASCO 4
Mike was a hard-hitting player and the hardest blocker on the
team. A member of the All-City and Sun Bowl teams, his ability
as a blocking back helped to bring success.
A Weight, 155 pounds
Page number one hundred eight
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For the first time in the football history of El Paso, the four high schools, El
Paso, Austin, Bowie, and Cathedral united the outstanding players on each team to
face a powerful outsider. This resulted in the forming of the Sun-Bowl team,
coached by Harry Phillips and Mack Saxon of the School of Mines.
On New Year's Day they clashed with the Ranger Steers, considered the second
best team in the state. The outcome of this game was victory for the All-Stars, the
score being 25-21.
El Paso High School Stars, ten in number, made up the major portion of the
squad. They were Ed Bunner, Armando Cisneros, Kenneth Heineman, Ted Thomas
fcaptainj, Ed Taylor, H. C. VVleissinger, George Crysler, John Shaw, Ray Keating,
and blike Carrasco.
To Don Bevans, manager of the ,34 foot-
ball team, and his assistant, Wesley Carvajal,
goes much of the credit for the success of the
team. "Bevo" was perhaps the best liked and
hardest working manager we have had. He also
had the honor of managing the Sun-Bowl team.
Page number one hundred nine
.They did it again! For the second time in the history of the school our
fighting Tigers beat Phoenix. And' that's not all! They ,captured the
City, District, ond Southwestern Conference Titles. With the exception
of Losses 'tow Amarillo, ,the state champions, and Big Spring, bi-district
winners, the team won every game, and proved itself to be the best ever
producedxby El Paso High School coaches. P
E Prius ,...,... .
59 FABENS o
o AMAn11.1.o 27
21 S ALBUQUERQU1: INDIANS 1
42 YSLETA o
14 BOWIE 7
44 LAS CRUCES o
21 TUCSON ,. .- o
44 PHOENIX 13
40 . CATHEDRAL o
18 AUSTIN ' 2
7 BIG SPRING 19
Page number one hundred ten
.. 4..:,.b4u324.2L1fQ1m:,1-ii.w. .1 g,,1f135,i:Q:zi,.gg5!:yiQ..,,g
I 9 A45
3 I pi
Pagzf numbvr one hundred elfven
ada-do , '
SAMMY DWYER, All-Czty Guard
Dwyer, a hard driver and fighter from the start, was still
plugging when the final whistle blew. His good defensive work
and skillful dribbling made him one of the outstanding players
in the team.
Capable and steady, Porras made a good player at both guard
and forward. Besides his ability to hit the basket, Raul was an
excellent floorm an.
"Taca" once a ain characterized his la b his "never sa
. . . g P Y Y. .Y
die" spirit. He was honored by the captalncy this year, and his
fighting efforts were an inspiration to his team mates.
BILL RIKE f
Long and rangy, Rike at forward position was a hard man
to guard. His play improved greatly during the season, and K
RALPH CASTILLO 1
Although a bit slow, Ralph was a steady, dependable
player at the pivot position. With more of the same spirit he
Page number one hundred twelve Q
another year should make his one of the best. has shown, he should develop into a star player next season. 5
, .,2,Q,, - M .. .rt ,,
1 e P+ J aiming
.- .'L..L,: '.'.1n' If . ar
.. - f.. ,,. ,,.o..,.,.p . ttf., H.-
SALVADOR Mom, All-City Guard
Always a thorn in the opponent's side, Mora was fast on the
dribble and deadly in the accuracy of his passing and shooting.
High-point man on the squad, he was feared and closely guarded
by the opposition.
SHERMAN GIVEN '
Given, playing his last year for the Tigers, made a fine for-
ward, and undeniably a valuable man on any team. Steady, yet
always full of fight, Sherman was one of the high point men on
the Tiger five. ,K q
"Ciso" in his last year with the Tigers, used his accurate
long range shooting to good advantage. A flashy guard, we
shall feel his loss greatly next season.
Munoz, playing at center and guard, was one of the coolest
and smoothest men on the squad. He had the aggressiveness
necessary to make a good offensive as well as defensive player.
JOHN WREN, Manager
The one job in the athletic calendar in which there is little
honor, yet requires a great deal of work, is that of manager.
Johnny was a hard worker and capably fulfilled this position.
Page number one hundred thirteen
'QQ .3 .
Playing a steady game of ,basketball most ofthe time, the Tigers
wound upitheir'1934-35 season with the record of 15' victories and 5 de-
feats. The Tigers, working a screen offense, introduced an entirely new
style of play to El Paso fans. Handicapped by lack of height, but helped
greatly by excellent coaching, the El Paso High Five was runner-up in
the City Series. Coach Price was said to have had "the best coached team
in the city."
.- ..... -- it.. . ....,..,,..,.,, 29 Fabens ....... e,
E P H S .... 58 Fabens
E P H S ....... - .....e,,. 28 Vocational ...... -
E P H S .g... . .vA- 33 Tucson ..., -
Anthony .,..... iffffl
E P H S-- ...... ......... 3 1 Lordsburg ....,... ..,,
E P H S .,,.. 19 Mesa .... 4 .s...............,.e.
E P H S .,v.,.... 23, Mesa .........
E P H S 20 Phoenix ----,.,
E P-H S 19 Phoenix
E P H S -.,, 15 Vocational .,..
E P H S , .... 17 Faculty .... .....
E P H S -- ,,.. 18 Cathedral ......
E P H S 25 Austin
E P H S - .... 25 Bowie ...... -
E P H S. ..,,.... .- W. 36 Anthony ...,.,.,
E P H S ...... 38 Cathedral .........
E P H S -- .,,.. 34 Austin ...,,.
E P H S .,...... ...... 3 0 Bowie N, A
Page number one hundred fourteen
f A 1
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1935 TRACK SQUAD
Front Row-Armando Cisneros, Bob Kelley, Armando Garcia, Shelby Armstrong
Octavio Borundo, Mike Carrasco, Oscar Cobos, Luis Rodriguez, Ed Taylor
Second Row-Oscar Hernandez, Carlos Veale, Bob Folk, Dick Patterson, Norman
Zelman, Emilio lN'Iunoz, Robert Alexander, Tony Yggg, Lawrence Lyles.
Third Row-Shadow Pomar Cmanagerj, Jeff Parham, Martin E. Fernandez, Jack
Fant, Frank Knight, Ted Thomas, Wesley Carvajal, Tommy Terrell Ccoach
The Tigers started the season off- with a bang in their first real meet
by taking eight out of fifteen first places, and downing the Panthers of
Austin by an 86-34 score. In the district meet, however, the Tigers were
not up to expectation and were nosed out by one-half point. They made
a good comeback in the regional meet, and at the time of this writing eight
men fCisneros, Cobos, Black, Borundo, Fernandez, Munoz, Patterson and
Pnodriquezj are being sent to Austin and are expected to go far in the
Page number one hundred fifteen
Left to right-Coach I.. W. McCo'nachie, Arthur CWoodyj
Gilliland, singlesg Bob Folk and Sherman Given, doubles.
The El Paso High School tennis team established for itself an enviable
record for the year 1934-5, ringing up an unbroken string of victories at
the time of this writing. The doubles team of Given and Folk has a good
chance to take the state title, and Arthur QVVoodyj Gilliland, the smooth
stroking singles player is sure to show to good advantage in the state meet.
Page number one hundred sixteen
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MISS MAYBELLE LONG
Girlx' Athletic Direcior
Under the able supervision of Miss Maybelle
Long the girls' physical education department of
E. P. H. S. has expanded until it has become one
of the most active divisions of our school. The
"Tumbleweed" Club, sponsored by Miss Long, is
one of the most active organizations in school. A
girls' E Club also has recently been organized in
which the girls get sweaters and pins after they re-
ceive a certain number of points for participating
in each sport. All in all, this has been a very suc-
cessful year for the "Tigerettes," with more and
more girls coming out for athletics. Geraldine Din-
widdie acted as girls' athletic commissioner.
Page number one hundred seventeen
'6 ' + Mm
f"'T T fy
L N M
'lup: 'Fmmis Club vllvlon UIISIIIIHHI isingh-si, Mx" ' Vuln-th Svlm-lIlvl'. Sc-lsu Gaxvnlnlun Qll0llb1PST
In rtllzl 1H'Ilt'l2lS.
is-nuts-rz All-Stal' Ynlle-yhnll---Ruth Sllillllll. Svlsn Gzlvaldoll, llc-Ion CIISIIIIIZIII, Alllmhvl Allon, hull
Kllllil Lislvr, Irs-Ile Dwyer, 1-h'l':ll4lill6 1TillXVi4l11il'. I40l'2lillP SZIIUIHEX, l:t'1'fll2l UI'Il0I2lS.
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uttmn: All-Stal' llovkey-l1o1'tl1:l Orlwlzls, Llllilillt' Silllblllthlnllfll Slllllilil, X11'g:1111:1 h1'unlns.N'ls:l inn'
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lldnm, Mary M11-llvl, lwrnldlxw l3lllNYl1lllll',1211011 lflllillll, Ilxlc-'11 Lllhllllldll, In IH Im Q1 1, . . .
Page number one hundred eighteen
2 ,QMW 4 ,fczmff
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TlllllhIl'l'S' Ullll! -Im1':lim- Snlmlw. Ann-lin Nlmwlull, Ilvrltlm Urlwlns, E114-n Dillurml. Doris Uzunpbc-ll,
lmrntllv XYilliIlII'S.1IlXl1'Il UKISIIIIIEIII, Imlliw 1":ni1-. .lnniv lhvllglsns. Iilzlllwx Y4'l2lS41ll4'Z. I1'l4v1'r-In-vUv:-rlun.
.XH'SfIll' lhlslu-H1:1Il ICH:-n I3ill2lI'Il,Ul'I'llI1l lVl'll1'l2lN, Allllilllvl.XHI'Il.lI4'l1'll l'iItn1:xI1.lll1!I1 Annu Lislvr.
All-Shtau' Ilnsm-lull! -Hllfll Sllinmlu, 1101-1113 Urn:-Ins. IIvlf'n CIISIIIIHIII, Ilnlh Ii3l0l'XX'0l', Alcj:1mI1'n Quinn,
LUITIIII4' Sulunn-. Annzxlu-l Allan, IN-nv Ibwyf-1'.
Pagf numlwr nuff hundred nineteen
. . . my
ky- vi s
,T . 24121,
i -fl 4,
5 'L as
, E , ,MMM
W 5n,y JMAXM
. Fourth Floor f
,A.,. ,.,.,.- 5 -
.,.. ...... O it-i
DRY GOODS OO.
This is tne greatest suit any young man can own . . .
tne smartest . , . tne most economical!
lt's correct tor every occasion. Tnere's tne sports
jacket ancl contrasting pleat slack tor dress . . , the
tnree-piece suit tor general wear . . . tne odcl slack
tor a round ot golt or 'rouncl tne nousel
You couldn't ask more ot a suit . . . especially wnen
all tnese combinations can be nad tor . . .
'tr-Lyiixici cOi.Oi1s rust-Marie
Better Light means Better Sight
Since good light is a great help to good seeing, it is im-
portant that the right light be provided for every task. We
will gladly assist with any of your lighting problems to be
sure that the light is correct for easy, comfortable seeing,
W Jeiliilisol y c
To the boys and girls of EI Paso High
School, we extend greetings and best
wishes. And we want each and every one
of them to remember that now and in
the future, they are welcome and their
influence and patronage is appreciated.
W. Nat Porter, Manager
NATIONAL PHOTO PRINT CO.
C O M M E R C I A L
504 N. Mesa Ave. EI Paso, Texas
EMPIRE PRODUCTS CORP.
Beverages and Candies
Refreshments for All Occasions
PHONE MAIN l533
Office and Factory on Mills and Florence
In darkest Africa two natives were watching a
leopard chasing a large, fat man.
"Can you spot the winner ?', asked one.
"The winner is sp0'tted,'l replied the other.
C Q O
'iHave you any alarm clocks ?" inquired the
customer. "What I want is one that will rouse
father without waking the whole familyf,
"I don't know of any such alarm clock as that,
madam," said the shopkeeper. "We keep just
the ordinary kind that will wake the whole family
without disturbing fatherf'
I C O
fudge-"It seems to me that I have seen you
Prisoner-"You have, your Honorg I gave
your daughter singing lessonsf,
C C O
"So Hilda's broken off with Bobby. I wonder
if she still keeps his lovely letters 'F'
"No, As a matter of fact, theylre keeping her
o o o
"I want, said the house-hunter, "a small place
in an isolated position-somewhere at least five
miles from any other house."
"I see, sirf' said the agent, with an under-
standing smile, "you want to practice the simple
"Not at all. I want to practice the Cornet."
O Q O
Abels boy Ikey was in the outer oHi1ce when a
telegram arrived, and the stenographer called
out: HA wire from the salesman, NIL Bernstein."
"Read it out loud to me,', the boss called back
from the inner room. So she started:
"VVas in Dallas Monday stop be in Houston
Wednesday stop be in New Orleans Thursday
Here Abe interrupted, calling to his son: "Ikey,
leave that girl alone and let her read the tele-
Page number one hundred twenty-three
lt is our sincere beliet that in supporting the
l-ligh School in its many enterprises . . some
ot the joy and enthusiasm ot these ventures
become ours, and we are amply repaid.
Page number one hundred twenty-four
Always Fresh, Wholesome
and Thoroughly Baked
Look for the White and Red Package
PURITY BAKING COMPANY
x ll .alll 'lr -. T
'Ql.Eia., 5- ' "
ELP gr XAS
SHELDON JEWELRY CO.
Wishes You Happiness and Success
DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY
We will appreciate your account.
ActorMuYes, my friends, usually my audi-
ences are glued to their seats."
Friend-"What a quaint Way of keeping them
Page number 0 11 rf
Dr. Walter Adams, astronomer of Mount Wil-
son Observatory, speaking of the ungrateful at-
titude of some of our war debtors, told a story of
"A hunter in the jungle came across an ele-
phant limping. The hunter followed it. Finally
it toppled over. The hunter examined its feet.
In one there was a large thorn. This he removed.
"Years passed and the hunter was in a cheap
seat at a circus. A turn was given by a troup of
performing elephants. One of these elephants
reached in its trunk, encircled his waist, and
lifted him from his cheap seat and set him down
in a seat in a private box."
U O O
Shee-"You certainly do keep your car nice and
He-"It's an even deal-my car keeps me
o o o
Keiih-"You can't believe everything you
lVilmrz-"No, but you can repeat it."
o o o
Ufife-"I can read you like a hook, Johnf,
Husband-"Why don't you, then? You skip
what you don't like in a book, and linger over it
YEABMFOOD GROCERY COMPANY
Qm 100 per cent El Paso Owned
Our Good Merchandise, Low Prices, Courteous
Service Will Please You.
We Appreciate Your Business
SEVEN CONVENIENT STORES
READY T0 WEAR TO FIT THE
F R A N K L I N ' S
205 Mesa Ave. Phone Main 3598
SMITH'S HATCHERY and FEED STORE
613 E. San Antonio St. Main I426
U. S. TIRES
Built with Tempered Rubber Give
Mons SAFE MILES
U. S. TIRE SERVICE
900 N. Mesa at Montana Main I007
Congratulations on Your Spur
BURTON-LINGO LUMBER CO.
I80I Texas St. Phone Main 50
F. W. WOOLWORTH COMPANY
Peggy-"I want to help you, dad. I shall get
the dressmaker to teach me to cut out gownsf,
Dad-"I don't want you to gov that far, Peg,
but you might cut out cigarettes and taxi billsf'
O O O
"Topsy," said the mistress to the maid, "just
look at this table. Why, I can write my name in
"It must be wonderful," commented the col-
ored maid. "Ah wishes Ah was educatedf'
O O O
i'Just think, while I was out with some fellows
the other night, a burglar broke into our house."
"Did he get anything ?"
"I,ll say he did-my wife thought it was me
O I O
Does the giraffe get sore throat if he gets wet
Yes, but not until the next week.
Kitchenettie--"Why did you marry such Z1
homely man ?,'
Humidoreas-"He asked me, dearief,
O O O
"From what I hear, your wife is a bit of an
"Oh, rather. She's always going up in the air
and harping on something or other!"
O I O
Magislrate CIn London courtj-"You admit
tearing a handful of hair from your husband's
Defendant-"I wanted some to put in a
o o o
"Did ye hear about Sandy McCullough iindin'
a box of corn plasters ?"
"No, did he ?"
"Yes-so he went and bought, a pair of tight
Page number one hundred twenty-six
,644 -Vx" Jff-4 .
14.0-I-I f A
d ,, ,.. '. ff, +P
HUGHES-BUIE C Y ,
ef , L, ,fc,,Wb, .-.,- 1.
-fffzz J: ,-,zfff "1 J.v-- - . "'
PRINTERS -of -X -
U BINDERS '
R U L E R s 2
Loose Leaf Specialists
Exclusive Selling Agents j?2r
G. F. STEEL OFFICE EQUIPMENT
G. F. ALUMINUM OFFICE CHAIRS
FLEXI-POST LOOSE LEAF BINDERS
Printers eznel Binders of This Edition
of The SPUR
Plant and Offices: 400-2-4 NORTH EL PASO STREET
EL PASO, TEXAS
I . fi
Page number one hundred twenty-
The SouthWest,S Leader for Thirty-six Years
Entire Top Floor Blumenthal Building
MRS. M. E. ROLL, Manager
The Mos! Interesting Person I Know
There is an old saying that no man is a hero to his valet. So that allows me to
write this account and still be in keeping with the wisdom of the great sages. The
most interesting person I ever knew was our cook. I was seven-and she was my idea
of perfection-tall, fat, with a gold tooth in front, and black. She often told me about
that tooth as I sat on a high stool in the kitchen and watched her mix biscuits.
Mamie fher real name was Cleopatra Maria, but we called her Mamie for shortj
had saved up money for eleven years to buy that tooth, and then she "caught" a
nigger-dentist for a beau and he put it in for half-price. So with the money left over
she bought a pair of opera glasses. Mamie never had gone to an opera and probably
never would, but she wanted them put in her right hand when she died. Then when
she had on her wings and a long white dress, she could look down from heaven and
see everything. Mamie lived in a cabin in our back yard, and once when I was out
there she let me see them. Oh, they were beautiful QI thought thenj. Bright, shiny,
gold-colored ones they were. VVith rubies stuck in them! She even let me look through
them. But they made everything jump up and down and my eyes water. So I just
looked at them instead of through them.
Besides having a gold tooth and some opera glasses, Mamie had three husbands!
I often wondered how she did it. My aunt had been trying to "hook" the English
professor at the college for eight years, my father said. But then, my aunt didn't have
a gold tooth in front.
Mamie's first husband died "as a result of another niggah inflicting a razah in
his neck." The second one ran away, but Mamie said that she was glad because he
was a "no 'count jelly-beanf' The one she had now was so nice, I thought. And so
popular! Mamie was always having to iron him a shirt so he could go to a Hsittin'-upl'
with some one of the colored folks who died.
Maybe she "caught" her husbands by wearing perfume. Three kinds! It made
my nose itch on the inside to smell her when she was all dressed up to go to a
There is no doubt about it. Mamie was wonderful, if for no other reason but
that she is such a "colorful', person to look back upon.
Page number one hundred twenty-eight
T he Mos! Interesting Person I Know
All of us have dreamed in our heart of hearts of sometimes meeting our favorite
story book character, whether it be The Sleeping Beauty, Robin Hood, King Arthur,
Oliver Twist, or any of the legions of legendary and historical characters that the
modern youth is acquainted with. I, too, have dreamed, but I, differing from the rest,
have had my dream fulfilled. I am acquainted with my demi-god.
My story-book hero is not noted for his bravery-he never saved a life in all
of this long and persecuted one. He was not a man to make the most of his opportun-
ities-he was eternally "waiting for something to turn up." I speak of none other
than Mr. Micawber, of Davie! Copperjielaf fame.
I have met a man who is the embodiment of all that Micawber was-his ver-
bosity, his foppish dress, and his miraculous ability at obtaining goods without the
necessary "coin of the realmv with which to sicken the esthetic souls of the shopkeepers,
glancing with scorn at the sordid minds of bankers.
This man, whom I shall call Mr. X, has a most delightful background. As he
so bashfully admits, he is the only person known that has a letter of recommendation
from every sheriff between here and Los Angeles. But his chief attraction is his "art
of expounding a superfiouous vocabularyf' as he puts it. Never does he use a small,
three-syllable word where a seven-syllable will fit. It sickens him to hear a supposedly-
educated person say "Let,s go eat." He cannot, will not, and would not, utter such
a trite, but necessary statement. To him, it must be, "Allow me to undertake a pere-
grination to some structure where victuals can be obtained for fulfilling that gas-
Our teachers, no doubt, tell us that this form of insanity is provincial, and no
"really educated person would think of doing such a thingf' Yet, is this hobby really
any worse than that of collecting first editions, purchasing "priceless" paintings, or
working on jig-saw puzzles? It is certainly no sillier than seeing a grown man work-
ing far into the night in order to make the smallest electric train-on-record, or carve
the Ten Commandments on the head of a pin. My friend has none of these failings.
He sleeps nights, perhaps in the jail, he spends what little money he has, not on
paintings, but on the artistic work of satisfying his creditors.
But my Paragon certainly could not be accused of having a "shop-keeper's" soul.
His dress alone would prohibit that. His suits are works of art, a trifle loud, and
"neat, but nae gaudy" as Freckles' Woodland cupboard is pictured by his Scottish
friend. His shoes were always mirror-perfect, but shine no less than his hair, and
little more than his nose. His socks have never been known to have a wrinkle, and
hats appear to be of the newest. His shirts are always master of laundering, and
collars seem to be made of sheet-iron, they are so stiff.
However, it is in his ties, "cravats," he calls them, that his soul of Rafael breaks
forth. He usually wears a muffler to quiet the tone of them. The most eccentric
designs possible are discovered in these Creations. Some look like a botanist's night-
mare, while others seem to have been planned by a maniac with a modernistic-painting
urge. One, I remember, is of a deep shade of lavendar, crossed with quarter-inch bars
of shiny gold, and dotted, at intervals, with glaring greens.
'The dress of companion "X," his eccentricities and mannerisms, his vocabulary,
all tend to dazzle this writer. It is with a sigh of regret that I realize he will soon
leave, pursued by his relentless creditors, and leave me with a memory of him, still
"waiting for something to turn up."
Page number one hundred twenty-nine
EL PASO HIGH SCHOOL
EI Paso's Better Photographers
"Where photography is an art"
I. D. WALTERS
Used Car Dealer Since 1916
811 Texas Street
R. .I. WILLIAMS
Bankers Life Company
Des Moines, Iowa
GAS - OIL 1 STORAGE
FORD SALES SERVICE
Montana at Stanton Phone M-4-2
"And this beautiful jar," said Jones, proudly
exhibiting his treasures. "It cost me fB5O.l'
"Well, well, SSOIH said his friend. "I suppose
they threw in the marmaladef,
Page number one
A party of tourists were enjoying the wonders
of the Grand Canyon. A native passing was
asked by the driver of the car:
UI say, neighbor, can you tell us what caused
this terrible gorge ?"
"Well, they say a Scotchman once owned a
ranch near here, and one day he lost a golf ball
down a gopher hole."
o o o
"I suppose you will miss your boy while he is
at college T'
"Yep,,' replied Farmer Corntassel, 'II dunno
what Illl do without him. I-Ie got the live stock
so they won't move unless he gives ,em the college
yell, an' I can't remember it."
I O O
Cushing Young Thingh"It was wonderful of
you to drop ten thousand feet in a parachute.
Do tell me your sensation."
Bored AvZatorA-'KOh-er-it was just a kind
of sinking feeling."
O O O
"Did you know that I had taken up story-
writing as a career T'
"Neg sold anything yet ?',
"Yes, my watch, my saxophone and my oven
AL HARDY OIL COIVIPA Y
G A S O LIN E
The Gasoline that starts with the Click of the switch
High Quality Motor Oils at 501k Saving
fasper-"What made you leave lNIrs. Blah's
boarding-house after living there for three
Casper-'KI found out they had no bathtubf,
C O O
"'You say your son plays the piano like Pade-
On S P U R "Yes. He uses both hands."
O I C
0 f the M 0 M E
what sim!! we say?
THE SUPER GRADE
wo ai +
"Tinned tripe is now being soldf' says a news-
paper. We know a movie theatre that takes a lot
"I've got a new idea. Fortune in it.'l
"What now ?"
"It's an alarm clock that emits the delicious
odors of frying bacon and fragrant coffee."
I O O
Telephone Operator- It costs seventy-five
cents to talk to Bloomfield."
Caller-"Can't you make a special rate for
just listening I? I want to call my wife."
o o o
Friend-'KYou will soon forget her and be
fzlted Suitor-"Oh, no, I shan't! I've bought
too much for her on the instalment system 3"
I O Q
He fin hotel dining roomj--"A scientist says
that what we eat we become."
She fseizing the menuj-"I.et's order some-
O O O
A man who was motoring along a country road
offered a stranger a lift. The stranger accepted.
Shortly afterward the motorist noticed that his
watch was missing.
Whipping out a revolver which he happened to
be carrying, he dug it into the other man's ribs
and exclaimed: "Hand over that watch Y"
The stranger meekly complied before allowing
himself to be booted out of the car. When the
motorist returned home he was greeted by his
"How did you get on without your watch ?,'
she asked. "I suppose you know that you left
it on your dressing-table ?',
Page number one hundred thirty-one
What Chrysler has today
Others will have tomorrow
A. B. POE OTOR Company
NI I L K ....
A Food for Athletes
Will make a delightful surprise
for everg member of the familg
and a timelg dessert for gour
"Is old Angus a typical Scotsman 'Zi'
"Is he? He's saved all his toys for his second
0 O I
Pam-"Hasn't Harvey ever married 'ZH
Beryl-"No, and I don't think he intends to,
because heis studying for a bacheloris degree."
O C U
:A ' ' 7'
You and your sister are twins, are you not.
"We were in childhood. Now, however, she's
five years younger than If'
A town guy said to a farmer:
"You ought to be getting along all right. You
have your own milk, butter, eggs, meat and vege-
tables. You have enough to eat and a place to
sleep. That's a lot in a depression like this."
'LUh, huh," assented the farmer. "But you
come around about eight-nine months from now
and you will see the fattest, sleekest, nakedest
farmer you ever beheldf,
I I O
"How can I get my husband to discuss his
business affairs with me?" inquires a corres-
"Ask him when he intends to buy a new carf,
o o o
Passenger-"Porter, two of my trunks are
Porter-"Yes, lady, but don't worry your
'ead about ,em-this ainit a dressy placef'
o o o
Bandit-"Hands up! Out with all the money
Post-office 0.7?ICtd!Ll6OHC minute, please --
kindly fill out this Withdrawal f0rm.',
o o s
Club Expert-J'Your trouble is that you donit
address the ball properlyf'
Novice-"VVell, I was polite to the darn thing
as long as possible."
C U C
Mr. Bridemore-"Did you make that split-pea
soup for dinner ?,'
Mrs. Bridemore-"I've started it, but we can't
have it till tomorrow. It's taken me all day to
split the peasf' '
0 . 0
The new play was a failure. After the first
act many left the theatreg at the end of the sec-
ond most of the others started out. A cynical
critic, as he rose from his seat, raised a restrain-
ing hand. "Wait!" he loudly commanded.
"VVomen and children first."
Page nuvnllfr mm hundred thirty two
Diner-"You advertised that this restaurant
is under new management, but I see the same
manager is still here."
Waiter-"Yes, sir, but he got married yes-
o o o
"No soup, pleaseg I just had my suit cleaned."
o o o
"Yassah," said the little colored boy, "Ise
named fum my parents. Daddy's name was Fer-
dinand and Mammy's name was Liza."
"VVhat's your name, then ?',
o o o
The vicar, awarding prizes at the local dog
show, was scandalized at the costumes worn by
some members of the younger fair sex.
"Look at that youngsterf' he said, "the one
with cropped hair, the cigarette and breeches,
holding two pups. Is it a boy or a girl ?"
'A girl," said his companion." She's my
"My dear sir!" The vicar was flustered. "Do
forgive me. I never would have been so out-
spoken had I known you were her father.',
"I'm not,', said the other. "I'm her motherf'
o o 0
Head Cook-"Didn't I tell you to notice when
the soup boiled over ?" V
Assistant-"I did. It was half-past ten."
O C .
Agitated Caller-"I want something to quiet
Lawyer-"But I'm not a doctor, I'm a lawyer."
"Yes, I know. I want a divorce."
0 Q O
Pupil-"Do you think it's right to punish
folks for things they haven't done ?"
Teacher-"Why, of course not, Willie."
"Well, I didn't do my home work."
o o o
"I've just got rid of my saxophone in part ex-
change for a new Car."
"I didn't think they accepted things like that
for a car."
"Well, this case is an exception. The dealer
happened to be our next door neighborf,
o o o
Salesman-"Yes, sir, of all our cars, this is
the one I feel confident and justified in pushing."
Prospective Customer-"That,s no good to me.
I want one to ride in."
O C C
"VVhy did you break off your engagement,
"Well, we were looking over a Hat when her
mother remarked that it was rather small for
Usual Detour-And anything you tell a wo-
man goes in one ear and over the back fence.
o o o
A lot of things have been uncovered in the past
few months, but the bathing-suit manufacturers
are probably responsible for more than all the
rest of the country put together.
I 0 0
B055 fwith a hint of sarcasmj-"I noticed in
the paper that there were 20,000 people at your
'sister's wedding' yesterday."
Office Boy Crising to the occasionj-"I c0uldn't
be sure of the figure sir, but my sister is very
O l O
A local citizen burst into the office of a rail-
road official and demanded:
"I want you to give orders that the engineer
of the express that passes through Elm Grove at
ll :l5 be forbidden to blow the whistle on Sun-
The railroad official retorted: "Why, that's
impossible. What leads you to make such an un-
reasonable request 'F'
"Well, our preacher preaches until he hears
the train whistle blow-and that confounded ex-
press was 35 minutes late last Sunday."
o o o
A little boy was saying his go-to-bed prayers
in a very low voice.
"I can't hear, you, dear," his mother whis-
"Wasn,t talking to you," said the small one
o o o
A man looking at some neckties tossed one or
two aside rather contemptuously. Lingering,
after having made his purchase, he noticed that
the clerk put those he had so positively rejected
in a separate box.
"What becomes of them T' he inquired.
"We sell them to the women who come in here
to buy ties for men," was the reply.
0 O 0
"Mother, I know what snow is.'
"Well, dear, what is it C?"
o o o
First Man fin art museumj-"H
Second Man-"Aw, come on! That dame's
smile reminds me of my wife's when she thinks
Q O .
Tommy-"Grandma, if I was invited out to
dinner, should I eat pie with a fork ?"
Grandma-"Yes, indeed, Tommy."
Tommy-"You haven't got a pie in the house
that I could practice on, have you, Grandma ?"
Page number one hundred thirty-three
frfs ,IFJ X '69
Inf fg A 79.9,-fffpara. 3 XF
Evil! 'IHDLQ7' uaD5Llnlf A
nf' ' "?
,if'Qj,f ' '11,
83? Compliments offb in
J' XINTERNATIONAL Q
ENGRAVING Co. S
'gg 5 ax - N E
, 17: 208 San Franmsco Street
X EL PASO, TEXAS 3 5 X
7, jf' Phone Main 1692 S N
WJ' Engravers for the 1935 Spur
Q v7 . ,-
eq ' -
fy ff ' I K V 'e
55 f of
M X f
Uhr 7 l H8511 'intra
El Paso's Home Newspaper
at Your Grocer
SUNLITE BAKERY CORPORATIUN
"How could Pinehpenny be a successful busi-
ness man when he has to sleep in the stable ?"
"He's got the whole hous-e rented out to
o o o
Teacher-"Really, Orville, your handwriting
is terrible. You must learn to write better."
Orville-"Well, if I did, you,d be finding
fault with my spelling."
O I C
"Now, girls,', said the restaurant manager, "I
want you all to look your best to-day. Add a
little extra dab of powder to your cheeks and take
a bit more care with your hairf,
"Why, what's the matter?" asked the head
waitress. "Butter bad again ?"
"No," said the manager, "the beef's tough."
0 Q l
Spimlerw-"So the waiter says to me, 'How
would you like your rice 'Q' "
Friend-"Yes, dearie, go on."
Spinster-"So I says wistfully, 'Thrown at
me, big boy.' "
Q O O
"You must be pretty strong," said Willie, aged
six, to the pretty young widow who had come to
call on his mother.
"Strong? What makes you think so L?"
"Daddy said you can wrap any man in town
around your little fingerf'
O 0 O
His wife returned from the morning shopping
expedition and called her husband into the room
from the garden.
"Frederick," she said heavily, "when you came
home last night you told me you had been to the
Grand Hotel with lWr. VVilson. I've just met
Mrs. VVilson, and she said you were both at the
Trocadero. Why did you lie to me 'Zn
"VVhen I came home last night I ':ouldn,t say
Page number one hundred thirty-ive
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