New Mexico Military Institute - Bronco Yearbook (Roswell, NM)

 - Class of 1934

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New Mexico Military Institute - Bronco Yearbook (Roswell, NM) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1934 volume:

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'F .rl , Mf, -N. ,,, -, ..,,',,, Q3 Q9 x Q Q DE THE QQ' TI'IE ANNUAL Q, CLASS or 1934 NEW MEXICO MILITARY INSTITUTE i E IQOSWELL, NEW MEXICO A ,2,lg-,2f,X,l3g,Xp,2g2p,X,1Z3,Z51g!,l, ,l,2,l,!,lA!3,!g!gX33,5!fl,2,12,l,2gglrtgtgkgtl2giyjg!g,!,l,!,I,X!3!,!,1!g2,125,252gZ,5iH!g2,l,Xg2,l,!,l533333, lDJlElDJllCCA'll'llCU9N In the pursuit of a long and varied career, Major Bigney adhered closely to the principles he sought to communicate to his pupils. He combined the curiosity of the pure student with his natural charm to make the boresome mathematics classes effervescent and entertaining. In fact, he was the embodiment of the ideal pedagogue-witty, sparkling, instructive-never dull or tiresome, and always alive to what was new around him. To understand his greatness is impossible without a brief sketch of his personality. His almost uncanny knowledge of his favorite subject, his exquisite fastidiousness in all personal matters, his untiring efforts to stimulate ideas and constructive thoughts, his gentle sarcasm that chided without biting, his genius, his versatility, his integrity, his warmth of feeling-all these were part of him. No one quality existed without the tempering influence of the others. This man of many virtues passed from our midst November 7, 1933. He lived to serve and died in service. His life was useful to the end. Therefore, in appreciation of his service and loyalty, and in defer- ence to the qualities for which men honor men, we dedicate this Bronco T0 MAJOR ARTHUR O. RIIGNIEY l-252555211:Xullluhinxlzuxl2lXl2lXl2l,l1l1u l IX! IXIXIXU I l l2l2lXl4l!l IX' I2'ZlX'3l!l!lXl2l2l!lX!ZlXl MAJIUR ARTHUR 0. BJIGNIEY I' ght IIN MIEMCCDRIIAM GKOVIERNCUJJR ARTHUR SIEILIIGMAN When the state suffered its profound bereavement at the loss of Governor Seligman, we of the Institute shared the loss with equal sorrow. In his career, he was friend and comrade to manyg and We are proud to have been included in his special indulgence. To the memory of his friendship, his amity, his great sense of humanity, and to his obvious sincerity, we devote this page. His 1ExcellIle1rncy GOVERNOR A. We HOCKIENHUILIL CCCUJILONIEIL D. QC. IPIEARSUN Superintendent IX!!lzlxlzlXlxlzlxlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlzlzlxlzlzlzl u'u1n2lXl:nXl2u2l2l III2IXIxlzlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxlxl I Ill!! 0211: l :luis TCU? 'lFlI-IIE I934 GRADUATES Gentlemen : If you have enjoyed the years spent at New Mexico Military Institute as much as we have enjoyed having you, then you are indeed as proud of our stamp of approval as we are proud to number you among our graduates. The friends you have made here will remain your friends through life, and it is probable that no others will be quite so dear to you. Those of us Whom you leave here will be deeply interested in your future progress. Your success will add greatly to the good reputation the Institute now enjoys. You, yourselves, will be the "proof of the pudding." Of course, you are taking away with you a great deal more than friend- ship and pleasant memories. How much more is in proportion to the effort you have made while here. You have developed a pleasing personality, you have formed regular habits of both work and play, you have learned to coordinate your mental and muscular faculties, you have found out that the other fellow has certain rights and privileges, you have learned that you must give service if you expect to be rewarded, you have learned how to follow, as well as how to lead, and you have learned that a. gent1eman's word is better than his bond. In the years ahead, it may be that others will tell you what to do. How- ever, no one can tell you how to do it. You must stand on your own feet and think straight. It is not sufficient to do enough to "just get by." The man who does no more than he is paid for, never gets paid for more than he does. The world you are entering is a new world to you, although it is filled with the traditions and the experiences of your forefathers. Whether these tradi- tions and experiences be good or bad depends upon your understanding of them, and the use you make of them in the conduct of your own life. It is your fight, keep your head up. "God bless you, Merry Gentlemen. Let nothing you dismay." D. C. Pearson Superintendent. H FDDEWUIQD A subject so comprehensive and extensive in character as this book entails great difficulties in its production. To recapture graphically the life and traditions of the corps of cadets has been our lofty aim . . . an aim somewhat beyond the scope of our capabilities. If we have succeeded in but partly crystallizing the events and happenings of the past year in the indelible tracery of this record, we feel our efforts are rewarded. Therefore, we submit this BRONCO, not self-confidently, but meekly . . . conscious that the final analysis of its worth rests with you . . . Dieuns CUNTENTS --' 1 'Y Administration -- 27 Classes - 35 The Corps - 96 Athletics H 122 Orqanizations - 144 Hall of Fame - 157 Fourteen . . . and dear the schoolboy spot We ne'er forget, though there we are forgot -Lord Byron Fifteen HEADQUARTERS Sixtl-Ni Headquarters-the great capitol of our community wherein lies the power to make and break men, to give or refuse financial assistance, to portion out implements for academic and physical betterment. Herein the solemn councils that determine the policies of the Institute convene. It is in this building that the new cadet has business firstg it is in this same building that the members of the First Class must pay their final graduation fee. HIECAMIPUSARIE The Forty Acres: a complete world in itself, detached and trans- planted by itself. Here We have watched men rise and fall, We have watched the fermentation and explosion of politics, We have lived in peace or in discord with our neighbor. For many of us the Institute has been our home for many years. We may take vacations from it in the summer, but we always return until it has nothing more to give us, then we strain our heart-strings for this our country and for our countrymen and move on to the next World. W'lllLlLSCUDNll-llAlLlL EW' I .v, ' I an ' c 'if' 1:- K O ,, ': i I . 44 Eighteen Ah, the sanctuary of the student! Here heavily-booted pilgrims, searching for Truth, clank through the halls or climb steps on which they often fall, throwing their books across the path of others, or jump be- cause of the touch of someone who is coming up directly behind him. An aura of wisdom pervades this place and influences all that pass through its hallowed walls. There are fine laboratories and a splendid library here in which cadets can experiment and study and find out what life is really all about. lLlEA.lHIAlLlL 1' Lea Hall is the patriarchal sanctum of learning at the Institute. In its old rooms and at time-scarred desks the high school cadets glean the fruit of their instructor's careful sowingg many students study here to prepare for the United States Naval or Military Academy. Here also the band practices its repertoire every afternoon, filling the venerable old building with a new spirit that is usually The Old Grey Mare. CCDDLCOJN1E1L9SHCODUS1E AJUR H1RWHN9S HCUDU IBEARIRACCKS MUPDIELRUCUD HIEMIESSHAL HIEHUSJPIITA 'E+ THENATATCOJRHUM L ,ii THE SCUVLUTHQJEAST CAMPUS --'W 'gn- . , ' " .. . . - ,L H, , .-,. , ty-foul' D lE D ll CC A 'll' ll 0 N OIF NIEW POST EXCHANGE "Moved by the admiration that Major Thomas so easily commanded in us, we wish to voice our appreciation to the Board of Regents and to Colonel Pearson for giving us this appropriate monument to the memory of so dis- tinguished a man. We know that in giving us this new building, these gentlemen have realized a true symbol of Major Thomas' life .... his constant efforts to divert life from the tedium it is so apt to fall into. "We have a recreation centerg a place of comfort where we can lounge and 'take it easy'g a soda fountain at which We can cool off beneath the dust of mounted drillg halls for dancing, rooms devoted to games during idle hours . . . . a fulfillment of the hopes of cadets for years past. What could be a better memorial to a man who was so de- voted to bringing his cadets amenities of life? " .... the class of 1934 participates in this tribute, in the name of the man our school honors here tonight, for us and the generations of our successors." .V , , ' QQ fy , EEE W: may THE IPCUJST EXCHANGE 'IFIHIIE ILCUJIUNGIE ROOM -1 3. FQ- 4 I. Wclcli, clclivcring' thc rlcclication. 2. Upstairs in the Post Exchange. 3. Pool room. 4. A Snap of his cxccllvncy, Govc-rnor A. W. llockcnhull during the dedication ceremonies. 5. A corner of leisure. G. The most popular spot. 7. The objective of futile missions. 8. Morris on the job. 'Ywcnly-six Administtrzamticwn BCUJARIDD COMF IRIEGIENTS tru MR. H. B. Smml. MR. C. R. BRAINARD COLONEL J. D. ATWOOD President Mu. E. A. CA110oN JUDGE M. A. OTERO, JR ADMJINIISTRATIIVIE DEPARTMENT COLONEL D. C. PEARSON Superintendent MODENE D. BATES LIEUT. J. S. COOPER Registrar Post Exchange MAJOR G. L. ERWIN LIEUT. EDWARD PENFIELD Executive Officer Accounting Assistant CAPTAIN PAUL HORGAN LIEUT. K. L. MORRIS Librarian Assft. Post Exchange CAPTAIN R. L. BATES CAPTAIN R. G. BIRD Commissary Officer Accountant T ty Thirty MIILIITARY DEPARTMENT MAJOR BEVERLY H. COINER Cavalry, United States Army Professor of Military Science and Tactics LIEUT. JOHN H. COLLIER LIEUT. FRANK J. THOMPSON Cavalry, United States Army Cavalry, United States Army Assistant Professor of M. S. and T. Assistant Professor of M. S. and T. MASTER SERGEANT JAMES DUTHIE STAFF SERGEANT JOSEPH E. CASSIDY United States Army United States Army Instructor Instructor CAPTAIN JACK FLETCHER LIEUT. DAVID M. ACKERMAN Bandmaster Cavalry Reserve Supply Officer .-.,,W .,, DJISCIIIPLHNARY DEPARTMENT MAJOR H. P. SAUNDERS, JR. Commandant LIEUTENANT T. B. STAPP CAPTAIN HAROLD KELLY Tactical Officer Assistant Commandant LIEUTENANT G. SETH ORELL LIEUTENANT JosEPH H. Posz Tactical Officer Tactical Officer Th ty Thirty-two JUNHUE COLLEGE DEPARTMENT LIEUT. COLONEL G. B. DUFFIELD, A.B., A.M. Dean Of the Junior College LIEUT. C. F. PUROY, B.S. MAJOR JOHN MCCLURli, A.B., M.S. Chemistry Assistant Chemistry CAPTAIN MARION LAW, JR., A.B. MAJOR J. R. KELLY, AB., M.A. English Mlss MARGARET DECKER, B.A., M.A. History Spanish CAPTAIN VERNON KNAPP. B.S., M.S. CAPTAIN G. M. SAYRE, A.B., M.A. Geology French CAPTAIN I.. E. SMITH, B.S., M.A. CAPTAIN C. M. XVOOIJBURY. HS. Commerce MAJOR J. ll. SMITH, AB., A.M., Ph.D. Mathematics CAPTAIN L. T. GODFRI-:Y. B.A., M.A. Physics lWAJOR M. G. FULTON, Ph.B., M.A. Economics and Government English CAPTAIN H. H. ALDEN, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. MAJOR 'IX M. KLECRNER, A.B. Mathematics ECOIIOIIIIVN and Public Speaking Q 1 ww' Ku-479 Ac72fL 492. HJIGH SCCIIHIKUDCOJIL DIEJPKRFTMIENT LIEUT. COLONEL E. L. LUSK, B.S., A.M. Principal Of the High School CAPTAIN J. C. KOST, JR., A.B. CAPTAIN J. B. ELLIS, B.S., M.S. Latin Physics CAPTAIN C. S. WHITNEY, JR., B.A. CAPTAIN C. E. STORM, B. S. Mathematics CAPTAIN T. V. PRICE, BS. Mechanical Drawing CAPTAIN C. F. WARD, B.A., M.A. Hlstory MAJOR L. B. PLUMMER, A. B., M.A. History German CAPTAIN R. D. MORRISON, A.B. CAPTAIN H. D. BLAKE, B.S. Chemistry Biology CAPTAIN A. P. TIIOMASON, B.S. CAPTAIN D. H. STARR, A.B., M.A. Spanish English CAPTAIN PATRICK GRATTON, A.B. CAPTAIN A. G. ELLINGSON, B.A., M.A. English French Thirty-three ATIHILIETIIC DEPARTMENT CAPTAIN R. R. BROWN Director Of Athletics-Coach of Varsity Football and Track LIRUT. C. S. ORELL CAPTAIN C. S. WHITNEY, JR. CAPTAIN L. T. Com-'RLJY Jumms renms MAJOR L. B. PLUMMER llasketlmll and Asst. l"Ootball Director General Athletics MAJOR H. P. SAUNDERS, JR. CAPTAIN C. E. STORM Swimming and Polo Colts CAPTAIN C. M. WIOODBURY Ln-:UT. JOHN H. COLLIER Boxing and Wrestling Polo Thirty-fouf MIEDIIKCAIL STAJFJF Miss VERA UNRUII H. A. INCALLS, NLD., F.A.C.S. MRS. SARAH PORTER Nurse Brigadier General and Surgeon Assistant Nurse Classes -+1 F' 41- v. .V 'CP' . 'UTI ...... -uv . I Thirty-six 'TQ I. The Roswell Merry-Go-Round. 2. We see your ears, Boise! 3. Reno bound. 4. As thousands cheer 5. Hooked! 6. Quick, Henry, the flit. 7. Terraplaning. 8. Small fry. 9. Get along, little doggie get along. 10. Rabbit's day. ll. The big bad wolf. 12. Don't apologize, Herch. 13. "Bev" iaised the jumps six inches. 14. Snake hips. .f 1. What our uniform will do to you at a hot parade. 2. Newton's proteges. 3. As thousands cheer. 4. Since Repeal. 5. Jiggers, Stapp. 6. Come out from behind those ducks, Becker. 7. Well, at least Swope's good for something. 8. Snow is something new for Alex. 9. Lieutenant Cooper must be out at this time. 10. Charlie-horse. 11. The archaeologist. Thirty-seven "1 FRANK T. RICE JAMES M. WELCH JAMES S. RussE1.L Vice-Presiclenl President Secretary-Treasurer THE IFHJRST CLASS With everything in its favor--size, power, and prospects- --the class of '3-L got off to an auspic- ious start. With the enthusiasm of youth and supreme confidence in its own ability, the class. in- dividually and collectively vowed to make this year one of paramount importance. lNow, they would see the culmination of their dreams, the realization of all their ambitions--this class would be the criterion of them all. The enthusiasm and confidence were genuine, and in the first heat of the fervor occasioned by their being first-classmen, the ruling element of the Hill, the class wisely chose the officers who were to guide its destinies. With an eye to their ability, faith in their initiative and discretion. and because of their long acquaintance with the school and its ways. the class of '23 lt selected XVelch, as its l'resident, lliee as Vice-President, and Russell as Secretary. Firm in the even temper of their ex- perience and calm in their decisions of policy, these officers have conducted their difficult tasks with the effortless grace of the born leader. To them in no small measure, is credit due for the brilliant record the class has made. When viewed in retrospect. the year was marked by no outstanding indiyiduals: rather, the marked uniformity of accord with which the class greeted each new question was the premier characteristic of all its activities. The important questions of slacks and caps were summarily and efficiently dealt with, and the more important matters of policy were decided with neatness and dis- patch. The class wore its power and prestige well, stressing firmness where it was due, and leniency where the rod could be spared. The task of building the regiment. a gargantuan task from any point of view, was undertaken and the rapid progress that was evidenced soon brought the school well above par. And it stayed there: maintaining our honor rating at the annual government in- spection and keeping the csprit de corps at its usual high level. The class of 'Jill was one of the youngest classes ever to graduate and leave these forty fair acres with their lanrcls won and their reputations assured. its youth is to its credit, for it has done cycrything the older classes haxe done. some perhaps better. and they have instilled ambition in other youthful members of tl1c corps. liidactically the first class was invaluable to the lower classmcn, and the seed it has sown will bear fruit in the years to come. It made mistakes but they were small and time's ceaseless hand will soon obliterate them, leaving only the memory that the class of '34 was one of the finest and truest in all our traditional glory. Thirty tight GEORGE MONROE ALLEN c:Montyr: HARRISONVILLE, MISSOURI George is a Missourian and has all the attributes of the "show-me" state to his credit. When things become difficult, Monie doesn't shirkg he gets down and plugs. Two years at the Institute have shown that he's a good soldier and a thorough gentleman, and emphatically true to that girl back home. His ambition is to become a great chemistg but he'll probably wind up by being cashier of the Harrisonville bank. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34. JOHN WATSON ALLEN KlAl!l FORT SUMNER, NEW MEXICO Al was a member of the radical set, whose members extremely enjoyed them- selves. It seems as if his carefree attitude well suited his nature for he was one of the most contented cadets on the hill. Yes, Al was even happy when he was walking tours and answering bells, which is strange, in- deed. He made a host of friends and will carry away many fond memories when he graduates. Allen may be found at the Uni- versity of New Mexico for the next several years. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Private, '33-'34. ir ak ir 'A' ir Th ty JOHN LA VERNE AUGUSTINE nJ0h,n,nyn :rAugyvs LORDSBURG, NEW MEXICO They say, "Johnnie can fit in any- where." That is true. He has a warm, un- obtrusive personality that people like to see after the hearty volubility of some of their friends. It is to this friend we can always turn for companionship when we are in that state of mind which occurs frequently in which we are disgusted with all of our com- panions. Then, Johnnie will hear us, agree with us in order to make us feel better, and forget what we have so unkindly said when we are in a happier mood. Johnnie Augus- tine is the sort of friend who will always be in demand. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31g Corporal, '31-'32, Ser- geant, '32-'33, lst Lieutenant, '33-'34g R. O. T. C. Campg Officers Club. JOHN COLES BARNEY KKRuby7! TOHATCHI, NEW MEXICO Barney holds the distinction of being the "little big man" on the campus. He is a little man by stature and a big man by knowledge Cat any rate he is in collegej. His height made him eligible for the Juniors, while his firmness makes him eligible for a corporal's job. Oh, yes, he really lays down the law to his squad. There is cer- tainly a commotion in A 104 when his outfit competes against his roommates. Following his life as a cadet, Barney plans to enter the University of Arizona to continue his academic work. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Corporal, Sergeant, '33-'34. Qjiig E HENRY CHARLES BECKER 9 "Hank" "Dutch" gg DENVER, COLORADO ar Hank made his first brilliant triumph at the Institute when he dragged the Bugle Corps out of the fearful rut it had fallen into and received a silver bugle as a sort of re- ward. That was five years ago. Since then he has continued to rise Cnot in heightl, overcoming all minor set-backs until he emerged the popular, neatest, most soldierly officer on the Hill. We can remember him at the apogee of his military career as the dynamic, commanding, pro-German, self- satisfied officer who replies to a compliment by setting his mouth in a grin, nodding his head a little, waving his hand to one side, and saying, "You've got that right." Six years: Rabbit, '28-'29, Private, '29-'30, Private, '30-'31, Corporal, fReducedJ '31-'32, Sergeant, '31- '32, First Sergeant, '32-'33, Captain, '33-'34, Offi- cer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '31, Saber Expert, Machine Rifle Expert, Rifle-A Expert, Pistol-M Expert, Rifle-C Sharpshooter, Colt Baseball Letter, Colt Boxing Letter, President Third Class, Vice- President Second Class, President Officer's Club, Final Ball Committee, First and Second Class Dance Committee, Honor Board, '34, Bronco Hall of Fame, '33-'34, Bronco Staff, Pup Tent Staff. DAVID RICHMOND BOISE "Rich" HURLEY, NEW MEXICO Dave has spent three years at the In- stitute grooming himself for the engineering career he has mapped out for himself. Dur- ing that time he has ever been a cheerful and Welcome member of the corps, his pleas- ant ways and friendly smile make for a sunny disposition that never knows a rainy day. Books and problems do not come nat- ural to him, but when there's plugging to be done, Dave can always be counted on to pitch in and try his darndest. It is with a mixture of happiness and regret that we say "adieu" to Dave, regret because We're bound to miss him-he's such a swell egg, but happiness because he'll carry on the N. M. M. I. tradition to bigger heights at Boulder. Three years: Rabbit, '31-'32, Private, '32-'33, Private, '33-'34. 'lr ir i' if if Forty CLAY ALLEN BOYD Hgoydli SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO A pugilist of repute, an asset to any aggregation, and a pass-snarin' end on the football team, Boyd has earned a creditable reputation on the Hill. Though he mixes fast and plenty in the roped arena, books and Boyd were never meant for buddies- still he always managed to eke out a recom- mending grade by sheer force of personality. When he goes to the University next year, the Lobo will gain a sure mainstay for two of his important athletic teams and the stu- dent body will gain a pal who can be con- fidant, buddy, and a darn good guy all around. Surely with such great natural abilities as he possesses, Clay Allen cannot fail to win for himself a position of respect, confidence, and responsibility before our earth has whirled many times more. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Private, '33-'34, Var- sity Football, '32-'33, Varsity Boxing, '33-'34, Varsity Track, '33-'34g I Club '33-'34. MARSHALL BURT BREATH "Burt" GALVESTON, TEXAS This long, tall, lanky, amiable Texan- or perhaps we should say, Galvestonian-is known and liked by everyone for his ex- cellent sense of humor, his sportsmanship, and his ready and omnipresent grin. Bert has been out for wrestling for two years, and those long legs of his have trapped many an opponent. He has dabbled a little in boxing, tennis, baseball, and fencing, but his best and favorite sport is wrestling. In ad- dition to being a good athlete, he is a good student, having made good grades in some of the hardest courses in school. Bert plans to be a doctor, and with this end in view he will attend Galveston Medical School for his M. D. degree, after taking his pre-medic course at Texas University. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Sergeant, Staff Ser- geant, Second Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, Varsity Wrestling Team, '33-'34, International Re- lations Club, '33-'34, German Club, '33-'34. CHARLES ERNEST BUFFINGER lKBuff!7 Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA Buff was never made to be a cadet, his nature was one that did not care for strict, military discipline. He would not be turned from the path he wanted to follow by any- one, consequently he spent most of his Mon- days on the Hill and at last had to leave, school. However, while he was here Buff proved that nothing would keep him from doing what he wanted to do, that he would not take what anybody said for granted, but find out for himself what was Truth. GEORGE PHILLIP BYRNE "George" HURLEY, NEW MEXICO Aside from sleeping, eating, and riding horses, Byrne lives on the mats and bars in the gym. His rapid twists and turns on the bars as well as his sprawling efforts on the mats are the envy of all rivals. His ex- hibits always bring a flock of admiring spectators. Perhaps it is his agility which attracted George to the swimming pool, in particular the diving board. When plans for a meet with Texas University were be- ing discussed, Byrne showed unusual inter- est. N o doubt there was another attraction than merely swimming which occupied his mind. Byrne plans to attend Colorado Univer- sity when he completes his work here. Three years: Rabbit, '31-'32, Private, Corporal, '32-'33, Corporal, Sergeant, '33-'34. Varsity Swim- ming, '32-'33-'34, Tumbling Team, '32-'33-'34. "I" Club, '33-'34, ir 'A' 'A' ir 'lr Forty-th DOAK SHERIDAN CAMPBELL, JR. ' usvoupn M- NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Tjvk 0?,From the hills of Tennessee came this dj with his ready grin and charming per- s nality to become a staunch member of our orts. A conscientious objector to re- eille, he is punctual in all appointments otherwise. Books and Doak were never meant to mix and he generally gets into academic difficulty on this account. Doak is a good mixer, and elegant tumbler, and a thorough gentleman at all times. He has the facile habit of making everyone feel at ease, and is what the world at large calls a "swell guy." Two years: Rabbit, '32-'iiilg Corporal, '33-'34, WILLIAM HOWARD CANN "Bill" HURLEY, NEW MEXICO Every time we see Willie we are in- clined to ask, "How's the weather up there, Big Boy ?" They must grow tall in Hurley, New Mexico, if we are to judge by Willie. He has tried his hand at almost every sport in school, but right now he has retired from a sporting life and is taking it easy. He plans to attend school next year at Colorado University at Boulder, in preparation for an engineering career. If Willie does become an engineer, he should be a good one for he could draw a map merely by looking down at the surrounding country. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34, Foot- ball, '32. JAMES DALLAS CLARK "Dallas" "Rosy" "Rose Bud" EVANSTON, ILLINOIS Five years ago a boy with Very red cheeks came to the Institute. Immediately he was distinguished by his red cheeks, but as years passed the cadets almost forgot that physical characteristic: something not so material but finer had elevated Dallas to the ranks of the distinguished in school. It was his urbanity and his keen sense of business that made him the master in many hard driven bargains. This sense of business pervaded all of his actions, in his military career he skyrocketed to a place among the highest ranking because of it. What will Dallas be like after he has studied for sev- eral years at Wharton? Five years: Rabbit, '29-'30, Private, '30-'31g Cor- poral, '31-'32g Staff Sergeant, '32, First Sergeant, '32-'33g Captain, '33-'34. R. O. T. C. Camp, '32, Mounted, Pistol Expert, '32, Rifle Marksman, Dis- mounted Pistol Marksman, Swordsman, '32, Officers Club, '33-'34. Honor Board, '33-'34, Junior Foot- ball, '29, Letter, '32, Colt Track, '30, Colt Football, '30-'31, Letter, Colt Basketball, '32, Varsity Track, '31-'32-'33, Varsity Swimming Letter, '32-'33-'34, Swimming Medal, '32, Captain Varsity Swimming Team, '34, Troop Jumping, '33g General Athletic Manager, '32-'33, Junior Club, Colt Club, "I" Club, '32-'33-'34, Final Ball Committee, '33, WILLIAM ALBERT CLOMAN KlB,ill!Y CARLSBAD, NEW MEXICO This Cave-man, with the mildest man- ners ever seen in a Cave-man, is honest enough to admit his chief ambition is to be president of these United States some time in the future. However, Bill is practical enough to realize that such a career will entail much tough sledding-and, that he may eat in the interim till the people are educated to their need of him as Chief Executive, he will become a mining engineer. Bill is a friendly, easy-going chap who is generous to a fault, and who wins friends readily. He has some reputation as a local Romeo which he is ever careful to foster and maintain. Bill plans to return to the In- stitute another year to take a post-graduate course and continue his engineering studies. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34. ir ak 'lr 'Ir if Forty-five if ir 'lr uk ir Forty-six HASKELL CHARLES COHEN "Quinn" CHEYENNE, WYOMING Abie comes to the Institute from the prairies of Wyoming to make a martyr of himself in the role of an unappreciated hum- orist. He has a bon mot for every occasion. Sometimes Haskell is successful, but the rest of the time he has to endure the dejected em- barrassment of a joker who is not under- stood. But "the way of a humorist is hard." Don't worry, Cohen. Later on when you are practicing medicine those wise cracks will do a lot toward building up an effective bed-side manner. Three years: Rabbit, '31-'32g Corporal, Sergeant, '32-'33, First Lieutenant, '33-'34. Officer's Club, '33-'34, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Pistol-M, Expertg Pistol-D, Marksman. Manager Varsity Polo, '34. Bronco Staff, '31-'32, Assistant Manager, Bronco, '33-'34. MARMADUKE CORBYN IlDukeY7 OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA "Duke" is set on having a good time. The tribulations of a military or academic career are not appealing to him, but he is interested in playing bridge, in selling in- surance and clothing, in being a war cor- respondent, in becoming everybody's friend. People, not books, are his textsg practical knowledge of the Ways of the world and not the so-called book-learning is his goal. Well, Duke, go on observing games, Wars, people, and you are bound to come out at the big end of the horn. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31g Private-Corporal, QRe- ducedb '31-'32, Private-Corporal, '32-'33, Corporal- Sergeant, '33-'34, Junior Swimming Letter, '30-'31, Vice-President Prince of Wales Club, '33-'34, Hon- orary Member Sackholders Club, '33-'34, ROBERT LEWIS COX Klwattll lIB0b77 ADA, OKLAHOMA A lion at the social gathering, a wizard at organization, peerless on the drill field, a veritable bee-hive of congenial activity-but it would take a host of adjectives to do justice to the resplendent, scintillating effulgence that our own Robert Cox exudes. In his four active years here, Robert has earned the respect and admiration of every- one, has carved a career seldom paralled in the annals of our school history, and has left behind a monument to his untiring efforts, the Bronco for 1934. Besides his genius in other fields, Robert toots a wicked sax in the orchestra and enlivens the cadet hops to a marked degree. He will continue his studies at O. U., and we prophesy great things for this staunch son of Oklahoma's great plains. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Corporal, '31-'32, Ser- geant, '32-'33, First Lieutenant, Captain, '33-'34, Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Pistol-D Marksman, Pistol-M Sharpshooter, Junior Basket- ball, Junior Tennis, Junior Baseball, Colt Tennis Letter, Cotillion Club Committee, First and Second Class Dance Committee, Final Play, '31-'32, Final Ball Committee, Orchestra, '31-'32, '32-'33, '33-'34, Editor-in-Chief, Bronco. ROSCOE CONKLIN CRABB "Bo.s'coe" MIDLAND, TEXAS Roscoe has been with us for four years, and so aloof is he to the lure of stripes that he has never yearned to be out of ranks. Roscoe is a man of action, as his career in boxing and Wrestling show. He slings a wicked left and handles his body remarkably. He aspires to the title of engineer, and will go to O. U. to earn it. We prophesy a great future for Roscoe-he has the neces- sary ambition, grit, and tenacity to adhere to his purpose. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Private, '31-'32, '32- '33, '33-'34, Varsity Boxing Team, "I" Club, '34, Southwestern Golden Gloves Champion, 145 lbs. ir ir 'A' uk i' Forty-seve ir 'A' if ir 'A' ROBERT PAYTON CURRIE "Cascu1o va," BIG SPRINGS, TEXAS Distinctive trains sometimes carry re- sults with them. Such is the case of Currie who has the distinction of talking the long- est and fastest of any other cadet on the Hill. As a result, Currie is the "Floyd Gibbons" of the Institute. Being quite jovial and friendly, Currie is always welcome at any meeting. His at- tendance is always known when the conver- sation switches to Texas. He dearly loves his home state. A school in the Southern Conference will have Currie as a student for a few years. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Private, '33-'34, Foot- ball, '32, Track, '33, Football, '33, German Club, '33-'34, D. C. TERREL DAVIS HD. C." FORT LYON, COLORADO This soft-spoken Memphis gentleman is well-known to anyone who has ever bought a drink at the Post this year. He is one of the tumbling experts of the school, and has been interested in that sport since his en- trance here last year. Terrel is preparing for an aeronautical engineering career, and plans to attend Georgia Tech next year. He seems to have forgotten that there is an Ur" in the English language, for there certainly isn't any in his particular mode of speech. Nevertheless, he has many friends here, and he will be missed when he is gone. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, Sergeant, '33-'34, Tumbling. DANTE JOHN DINELLI "Jumping Joe" "Joe" ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Four years ago Joe came down to the Institute from Albuquerque with a reputa- tion for football playing already built up. While he was here he proved he was worthy of even greater fame, so he was elected captain of the squad by his fellow-players. All through his career sportsmanship has been his goal, and he has for several yea been a prominent figure in the Bronco Hal of Fame because of that virtue. Joe hasn't gone in for the military very much, but, nevertheless, he has climbed steadily to the rank of a second lieutenant. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Corporal, '31-'32, Sergeant, '32-'33, Second Lieutenant, '33-'34, Of- ficers Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Pistol-M Expert, Pistol-D Marksman, Varsity Football, '31-'32-'33- '34, Varsity Track, '31-'32-'33-'34, Football Captain, '33-'34, President Second Class, '33, Chairman Final Ball Committee, '33, Secretary-Treasurer "I" Club, '34, ORLAN PORTER DORMAN lKRed!, SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO "Red" poses neatly behind grim silence that might seem awful to those who know him but little, however, it is just a mask from behind which he carefully analyzes everyone with whom he comes in contact. When you know Red and he takes off his mask, you find he can really tell tales that have a genuine humor and a lot of keen ob- servation in them , he has been places and done things, he knows how to take care of himself and how to advance as is shown by his record at the Institute. Five years: Rabbit, '29-'30, Private, '30-'31, Cor- poral, Sergeant, '31-'32, Staff Sergeant, First Ser- geant, '32-'33, Captain, '33-'34, Officer's Club, '33- '34, R. 0. T. C. Camp, '32, Mounted Pistol Sharp- shooter, Excellent Swordsman, Dismounted Pistol Marksman, Machine Gun Marksman, Varsity Swim- ming, '32-'33, Colt Basketball, '32, General Athletics Manager, '31-'32-'33, Bronco Hall of Fame, '33, Final Ball Committee, '32-'33, uk 'A' ak 'A' if Forty-nine if ir 'k if uk Fifty HOMER DELBERT EATON "Red" "Pinky" ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO Our noble red-headed master sergeant has completed two creditable years at the Institute and can leave our little community with the intense satisfaction that he has left a good job well done. Red has been suc- cessful among his colleagues, in both the academic and military departments, and has turned in his uniform after playing guard for two consecutive seasons with such dash and fervor that we actually shudder for his opponent's safety. This big strapping six- footer with the square jaw and determined look will go far ahead in the pursuit of his chosen work Che's like us-can't make up his mind definitelyjg and is bound to con- tinue striding the trail of success. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Sergeant, Master Ser- geant, '33-'34, Varsity Football Letter, '32-'33, '33- '34g "I" Club. LLOYD JAY FARR "Mutt" CAPULIN, NEW MEXICO Although Farr was a rather quiet man at the Institute he was certainly noticeable in Roswell. In fact, in his First Class year, he became a member of the Roswell whirl. Consequently he was always present at the cadet dances and usually made his presence noted at many city functions. His main hobby was business experi- mentation. Since Farr believes that every man should be well versed in business af- fairs, accounting books, ledgers, etc. were in front of him at all times. As a matter of fact, he thinks so much of business relations that he intends to make that his life work. His training will be received at the New Mexico University. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Private, '33-'34. ANTHONY REYMOND GEORGE lKAntS7! Klwopil GALLUP, NEW MEXICO Another one of our all-around athletes is "Ants", sometimes known as "Body Beautiful" or "Physique" George. He was invaluable to the football team, a very good broad-jumper, and one of the "old school" tumblers. All of us have wondered, at some time or another, just how "Ants" managed to stay on the bars when he was doing the giant swing, and how he could turn over quite as many times as he did. He is al- ways ready for a good scrap, and he has never been known to turn down a chance to dance or do a little tumbling. "Ants" may go to work next year, or he may attend N. M. A. Sz M. at Las Cruces. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, QReducedD '33-'34, Varsity Football, '32-'33, '33-'34, Varsity Track, '32-'33, '33-'34, Varsity Tumbling, '32-'33, '33-'34. ROBERT WILLIAM HANKS l'lB0b!! HURLEY, NEW MEXICO It is needless to recount Bob's military achievements, they are obvious and so nat- urally a part of him that we could not forget them. However, his character is more in- teresting, he has a fierce power that drives him on to do exactly as he pleases. For him the conventionalities of polite society are mere obstructions, he disregards them. He is awkward when he attempts acting accord- ing to the decorum of society, so he shuns the society that will not understand him-he has something greater to work for. His character is deep, it will stave off ridicule, it will carry him to the realization of his ambition. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Corporal, '31-'32, Ser- geant, First Sergeant, '32-'33, Captain, '33-'34, Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Expert Dis- mounted Pistol, Marksman Pistol Mounted, Junior Track Team, '31, Junior Baseball Team, '31, Colt Track Team, '32, Rifle Team, '31-'32, '32-'33, '33-'34, Captain James Medal, '32, Final Ball Committee, '33, "I" Club, '33-'34, President German Club, '33- '34, Bronco Staff, '33-'34, ir ir uk ir 'Ir Fifty-one 'A' 'lr if ir ir Fifty-t PHILLIP DABBS HELMIG Klphfilli ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO In three years Phil has built up a re- putation in Wrestling, sportsmanship and friendship that will not be forgotten while there are still those at the Institute who knew him. It is his strange stoic philosophy that accepts Whatever happens as the natural thing and not a cause for a demonstration of any kind of feeling, nicely mixed with his physical agility and appearance, that has made him an idol of the campus. But his intimate friendliness with everybody warm- ed him to something much finer than a cold, impersonal idol. Three years: Rabbit, '31-'32, Corporal, Sergeant, Second Lieutenant, '32-'33, First Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, '32-'33, '33-'34g Pistol-D Marksmang Varsity Wrestling Letter, '31-'32, '32-'33, '33-'34, Glee Club, '33, Bronco Hall of Fame. JOHN HARVEY HERD "Peter" Posr, TEXAS Harvey is one of the legion of souls whose outstanding qualities are smothered beneath a countenance of innate modesty, gracious conservatism, and quiet self-suf- ficiency. His ready adaptability to any sit- uation enabled him to fill his niche in cadet life completely and happily. We were glad when Harvey was bulling with us, when he was taking trips with us, when he worked alongside us in class. He leans toward an engineering life and will take his B. S. in mining at the Colorado School of Mines. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Lance Corporal, '33, Corporal, '33-'34, International Relations Club, Archaeological Society, Pup Tent Staff. WARREN AVERY HILL "Smith" "Bunky" SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO Every inch of him, bone, muscle, grit and determination, Warren has given his best for N. M. M. I. on the gridiron, the track and the slaughter-ring. When Warren swings into action with the pony back-field and with the pig-skin securely tucked under his arm, there is rythm and symphonic harmony in his sure stride that goes reeling off the yardage. In the ring his arms are pounding pistons deal- ing out terrific punishment-and he can take every bit as much as he gives. A man's man is Warren, a good egg who takes his fun where he finds it and makes life a holi- day. Luck be with you Warren-and may every success attend your path. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Corporal, '33-'34, Var- sity Football, '32-'33g Varsity Track, '33-'34, Varsity Boxing, '33-'34, "I" Club, '33-'34. CAROL CECIL HINES Ifslimll CARRIZOZO, NEW MEXICO Hines is known around the campus as an eminent zoologist as Well as a user of an immense vocabulary. Speaking in a low, mellow tone, the words flow from his vocal cords as water flows down hill. Hence, an- other Daniel Webster. Carol appears to have a liking for snakes, he seeks to charm them with his high sounding words. However, progress seems to be rather slow since they are still able to rattle. The Institute will lose a man who has made many friends during his two years as a cadet. A specialized forestry school will have Hines as a student for a few years. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34. if nk at 'A' 'A' Fifty-th ir 'A' if if ir WILLIAM JARVIS HOWES "Swede" LIBERTY CORNER, NEW JERSEY This blond viking from New York has but two ambitions. One is to be a good farmer, and the other is to visit the far-off land of his progenitors. We hope he suc- ceeds in both, for Bill is not a soldier-he has a distinct aversion to all matters mili- tary. Though habitually silent, he often breaks his ice-berg calm to "get-off" some good ones. And when he relaxes into his handsome smile, his heart-breaking qualities rush to the surface. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Lance Corporal, '83-'34, OSCAR JOSEPH HUBER Kleloelf MADRID, NEW MEXICO Joe Huber is a native of New Mexico who takes his work seriously. If one were to walk into his room on a Monday morning, he would see Joe cleaning his rifle. When Huber cleans a weapon, screws, bolts, and ramrods galore are strewn over the floor. Joe, being a sergeant, usually manages to assemble all the parts, however. Huber tells us that he will go to work when he leaves the Institute, but perhaps his love of books will compell him to enroll at another college at some later date. Three years: Rabbit, '31-'32, Private, '32-'33, Cor- poral, Sergeant, '33-'34, R. O. T. C. Camp, '34, GARTH BUDDY HUFFAKER KKHQL-ff!! SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO Every athletic team in school has prof- ited by Huff's ability. In addition to being one of the best liked fellows in school, he was elected Best All-Around Athlete, and he certainly merits that distinction. For two years he has been our best half-back, one of our first-string basketball players, and one of our star track men, his specialties be- ing the discus and broad-jump. It seems that Louisiana State will claim some of our best men next year since Huff also plans to attend there. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Corporal, '33-'34g Var- sity Football, '32-'33, Basketball, '33-'34, Track, '33- '34g "I" Club, '32-'33-'34, Bronco Hall of Fame, 34. DESMOND C. JANEWAY "Jane" EUFAULA, OKLAHOMA Janey is the happy-go-lucky type who takes life just Jas he finds it and lives for the moment. His is the simplest kind of philo- sophy yet it is complete and serves its pur- pose well. Because of his aversion to mili- tary science it was his fondest hope to re- main a mere private "in the rear ranks", but despite his efforts to the contrary they dis- illusioned him and made him a corporal- with G. I. approaching fast. Janeway is "game" to participate in most any sort of prank and when things are popping, he can generally be found where they pop the loudest. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34. nk at i' 'A' 'A' Fifty-f fC,4f4 " -fgfx-. 'C M9134 ir 'A' 'A' 'k if Fifty-Mix DAVID JOLLY "Half Pint" "Shorty" ROSWELL, NEw MEXICO Dave combines all the qualities of a true gentleman: he is clever, very intelligent, perspicacious, widely-read, polite, and a good athlete. He has the sincere respect of every cadet in school, and with that respect goes a great liking and admiration. Dave has lived in a great many places, ranging from St. Andrews, Scotland, to Roswell, his pres- ent home. He is interested in boxing, tennis, baseball, and tumbling, and his scholastic standing has seldom been surpassed in the history of the school. Dave is undecided as to whether he will attend school next year, but wherever he goes, these two things are certain: that the Institute will lose a real man, and that some other place will gain one. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Sergeant, '33-'34, Var- sity Tennis Squad, '33-'34, Pup Tent Staff, '32-'33, '33-'34, Bronco Staff, '33-'34, Tennis Club, Inter- national Relations Club, Dramatic Club, Scholar- ship, '32-'33, Bronco Hall of Fame, '33-'34, HERSCHEL LEROY JONES "Hersh" SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA Herschel came to the Institute for four consecutive years, then for a year he was absent. During those years he seemed to be the leader of those few cadets who climb regularly and surely, step by step, to the highest positions in the school. But the year of absence hindered him, for when he re- turned for his fifth year that group in which he was outstanding had gone on. However, he leapt back into the stride and in a few days was equal in rank to some of those former associates. This is a proof of the reputation that Jones continues to build up by having opinions, and the power to back up his opinions. Five years: Rabbit, '28-'29, Lance Corporal, '29- '30, '30-'31, Corporal, Sergeant, '31-'32, First Ser- geant, '32-'33, Second Lieutenant, First Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '31, Machine Rifle Expert, Pistol-D Sharpshooter, Rifle Marksman, Pistol-M Marksman, Junior Football Letter, Junior Track Letter, Colt Track Letter, Secretary and TreasuI'er Third Class, '31-'32, Busi- ness Manager, Bronco, '33-'34, MEREDITH FREDERIC JONES Kllnlcii CLEVELAND, OHIO "Ink" is a lover of musicg that may be the reason why he joined the Band. He is the accomplished director of that austere body as well as the tintinnabulator of the school jazz orchestra. Two of his hobbies are ping-pong and chessg he spends hours over a chess-board or mistreating a poor in- offensive ping-pong ball. And when "Ink" takes charge of the Band at drill time and counts out a snappy cadence, there is really a military organization! "Ink" has been a big help to the Bronco this year in wielding the pen. In further pursuit of his musical career he plans to attend the Cincinnati Conservatory. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g YVarrant Officer, '33- '34g Second Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, '33- '34g Orchestra, '32-'33, '33-'34. WILLIAM JOHN KENNEDY "Willie" "Bill" OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA Bill has proved himself to be the social lion of the school throughout his four years here. This handsome, debonair, young of- ficer, immaculately neat always, was bound to win the hearts of all the girls in Roswell. Then his friendliness, his modesty, his good- sportsmanship in not complaining about what he deserved and did not get, and his activities on the Cotillion Club which have contributed so much toward making the cadet dances successes have won for Bill the admiration of the cadet corps. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Corporal, '31-'32g Ser- geant, '32-'33g Second Lieutenant, First Lieutenant, '33-'34g Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Pistol-M Expert, Pistol-D Marksmang Final Ball Committeeg President Cotillion Club. ir 'Ir 'A' if 'A' Fifty-se if ir nk' i' 'k Fifty-eig JOHN WILLIAM KOKERNOT "Johnny" "Koloa" ALPINE, TEXAS Johnny has been a cadet for two years and in that time he has had the distinction of pulling the most unusual trick. During one of his adventures "Koke" had the ad- vantage of sleeping in Captain Kelly's bed. Upon being asked about it by the Captain, Johnny replied that it was a "very soft bed." Kokernot is known on the campus as a "good egg who would gladly give you the shirt off his back I" John is quite a favorite in the Roswell elite but his sax tooting takes up most of his time at the cadet hops. Johnny's future plans are rather indefinite, but he does intend to do a little traveling in the meantime. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34, Ser- geant, '33-'34, Orchestra, '32-'33, '33-'34. LORAN LEE LAUGHLIN uLaughu ucyunnefru RoswELL, NEW MEXICO Laughlin is a real soldier. Besides his duties at the Institute he is a non-commis- sioned officer in the National Guard in Ros- well. That he is on to the military ropes is clear to everyone who has soldiered with him, he knows how to command men, and he is tough enough to back up those com- mands with more than words. But his authority is well placed, he is tactful enough to discriminate between the times when it should be used and when not. This has made "Laugh" a desired companion among the cadets. Three years: Rabbit, '31-'32, Corporal, Sergeant, '32-'33g Second Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '34, Pistol-D Expert, Rifle Sharp- shooterg Varsity Football Squad, '31-'32, '32-'33. WILLIAM VASSE LEWIS "BilV' "Lewie" LORDSBURG, NEW MEXICO A bundle of personality, a gift of the gab, and a lyrical voice of pleasing timbre mark Willie as one on whom fate has and will smile benignly. Sparkling eyes reveal a keen sense of humor that flashes to the surface on the slightest provocation-and Willie is at his best when holding sway in his most sincere conversational manner. Willie hails from Lordsburg and true to tradition, has upheld his provincial home against the combined onslaught of the whole school. Such indomitable will and determi- nation will find use in the law field, to which profession our Willie is devoting himself- even though he has a secret leaning for the diplomatic service. Bill is a pleasant rush of cool humor and sense in an oft-time heated place. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34. NOBLE FLOYD LITTLEJOHN "Noble" "John" KILGORE, TEXAS During John's first years at the In- stitute he was quite a trifler, but after a while he found out that the military discip- line was less distasteful if you were working with it instead of against it, so with a little encouragement he found an ambition to work for. The highly successful results he arrived at illustrate well how powerful an intention to do can be. He worked and he won a place among the highest. Aside from all of this John put so much time and good- sportsmanship into athletics that he was voted the leader of the "I" Club. Six years: Rabbit, '28-'29, Private, '29-'30, Private, '30-'31, Corporal, '31-'32, Sergeant, First Sergeant, '32-'33, Captain, '33-'34, Vice-President Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Pistol-M Sharpshooter, Varsity Football Letter, '29-'34, Varsity Track Letter, '30-'34, Varsity Wrestling Squad, '33, Foot- ball Co-Captain, '33, "I" Club, '30-'34, President "I" Club, '34, Honor Board, '33-'34, Final Ball Committee. ir if ir 'k 'A' Fifty 'k ak 'k ak 'lr Sixty 'ax , l M, rf Wffif. 'W jf E RICHARD MCCLENEGHAN ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO jf. ,P M One of the best "guys" in school is Red" McCleneghang just ask anyone. He is an excellent rider, a good athlete and a good soldier. His favorite game is ice hockey, and when he goes to his home in Omaha on Christmas furlough, he makes up for the time he loses here-he's on the ice all day long. One of Sammy's hobbies is catching Wild horses, another is punching cattle. He's not going to attend school next year, since he plans to spend all his time roping wild horses in Arizona. There will be no office chair for Sammy, his rocking chair will be a saddle. He's going to be a cowpuncher as long as he can sit on a horse. During his two years here he has been out for tumbling, boxing, wrestling, track, and polo, and everyone knows that Sammy is not only a fine fellow, but an excellent sports- man as Well. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, Sergeant, Second Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, Rifle Team, '32-'33, Captain James Medal, Boxing Squad, Tumbling Squad, Varsity Track Squad, '33-'34. JOSEPH STEVENS MCKINNEY "Squirt" "Shorty" EUFAULA, OKLAHOMA Joe has earned a reputation as a mighty atom in the two years he has spent within these portals. Both on the gridiron and in the squared circle this little dynamic Her- cules has upheld the honor of N. M. M. I. in football and wrestling, for he is a darned good full-back and an equally elegant bone- mangler. Joe's natural charm is enhanced by an exceedingly sweet face-but don't let that fool you, dynamite comes in small pack- ages. After graduation, Squirt intends to continue his education and football career at the University of Arkansas. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Private, '33-'34, Var- sity Football, '32-'33-'34g Varsity Wrestling, '32-'33- '34, "I" Club. GROVER CLEVELAND MCLURE "Mac" "Weasel" OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA "Mac," whose home is in Oklahoma City, has been a cadet at the Institute for four years. Practically every Sunday morn- ing found him a patron of the Roswell golf course where each hole was usually taken in an even half dozen. Mac's childish ways were the source of amusement to many of us who had the pleasure of knowing him. When another man was needed to fill out the required number, "Mac" could always be counted upon to fill the bill. We know that he will be the same old "Mac" at Oklahoma U. where he will continue his scholastic work. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Private, '31-'32, Cor- poral, CReducedJ '32-'33, Private, '33-'34, Pistol-D Expert, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Junior Baseball. JOHN LAWRENCE MOSHAFFRY llMac77 LAs VEGAS, NEW MEXICO Mac is one of the best workers the school has seen. In all of the branches of cadet activity the name of McShaffry has a prominent place on the list of participants. In sports he leads the rifle team, in academic work he has had the reputation of being near the top of his class, he has contributed a great deal to making the school periodical a financial success, he is a capable book- binder, assisting the school library a great deal along this line. This is, indeed, a career when you consider the rank as military lead- er to which John has advanced. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Corporal, '31-'32, Sergeant, '32-'33, First Lieutenant, '33-'34, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Officer's Club, '34, Pistol Expert fMountedDg Pistol Sharpshooter lDismountedJg Rifle Marksmang Rifle CGalleryJ Sharpshooterg Captain James Medal, two years, Bronco Staff, '33-'34, Pup Tent Staff, fAss't. Business Managerj, '33-'34, Manager Rifle Team, '34, Rifle Team Letterman, '34. i' if ir 'A' ir Sixty-one 'A' ir nl' 'A' uk Bffilffffvf Dila max? f-My wil- ,spur VIUXLV ff-L' 7 I 0' , XIPVCL Ir , . 0 . l WHL, 1 . 3 ,fav . .VW Sixty-two EDWARD LEE MARKHAM, JR. HEdH CAPE GIRARDEAU, MISSOURI Found: A student with a sense of humor. Ed will go down in our annals of history for that, if no other reason. In him we find the portrait of the real student, the perfect gentleman, and the congenial com- rade. Intensely interested in all that hap- pens round about him, he is aggressively active in most extra-curricular pursuits, and he devotes much of his valuable time to serv- ing the clubs he belongs to, the Pup Tent, and the Bronco. Both the last mentioned have much to thank him for during the past year. Ed plans to go to Duke in North Carolina, develop a melodious accent and an A. B., and then take his law degree at Har- vard. After realizing such an ambitious undertaking he plans to practice corporation or insurance law. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, Sergeant, '33-'34, Executive Committee, International Rela- tions Club, '32-'33-'34, President Tennis Club, '34, News Editor Pup Tent, '33-'34, Bronco Staff, '34, Bronco Hall of Fame, '34, Tennis Squad, '32-'33, '33-'34, Fencing Squad, '34, Delegate to S. W. Regional Conference, International Relations Club, Glee Club, '32-'33, Max Ruppert Award Contest, '34, CHARLES ELBERT MAULDIN "Clm.rley" CLOVIS, NEW MEXICO Mauldin is one of the most celebrated purveyors of small talk and large stories in our little World-the Institute. More than that, he is a natural orator, his voice sounds with passion as he denounces the oppression of cadets and the injustices done them. Who that has heard him has not feared that he might carry out some of the threats that he has made in eloquent anger, or who has not been moved by his verbal delineation of a subject beaten down by tyranny? Ah, it is such men that make barracks life more than merely interesting. Three years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Corporal, '32-'33, Second Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '34, Pistol-D Sharpshooter, Boxing, '30- '31, International Relations Club. J. B. MAXWELL iKMax!Y PORTALES, NEW MEXICO Everybody likes Max, he has made him- self popular by his all-around good-fellow- ship, his enthusiasm, and his excellent sportsmanship. The home of this gridiron hero is Portales, New Mexico, but from what we know about Max's interests in El Paso, we are inclined to think that he would rather spend a furlough there than at home. Max is not only a star in football, basketball, and track, but he is also one of the best students in school, having made some of the best grades this and last year. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Corporal, Sergeant, '33-'34, Varsity Football, '32-'33, Varsity Basket- ball, '33-'34g Varsity Boxing, '33-'34, Varsity Track, '33, "I" Club, '32-'34, Runner-up medal Southwestern Boxing Tour, '33, Varsity "I" Medal, '33-'34, CROCKETT BEE MORRISON "General" UVALDE, TEXAS Crockett Morrison rooms on C stoop. That is itself sufficient to explain Crockett's nature. Although he insists that he is a good little boy, it is believed that he is in- directly responsible for such expressions as "Blow it" or "You've got that right, man". The former occurs a minute or so before study hall is over while the latter may be heard at any time when Crockett is around. Fellows like Morrison help to liven up the school. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Private, '33-'34. 'lr if ir ir 'Ir Sixty-th 'A' ir ir ir 'A' Sixty-four HAL TALIAFERRO NIEMANN HHalU PONCA CITY, OKLAHOMA Personality is Hal's outstanding asset. No matter in what society, he constantly makes friends by his graceful manner, his modesty, his sympathy, his flawless ability to make others think a little more of them- selves when he leaves them. Moreover, he is a soldier. He has proved this by his rapid climbing in four years to one of the highest positions in the school. But he is not satis- fiedg for more military training he has turned his eyes to the east-to West Point. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Lance Corporal, Cor- poral, '31-'32, Sergeant, '32-'33, Captain, '33-'34, Officer's Clubg R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Captain James Medal, '33, Pistol-M Expertg Pistol-D Marksmang Rifle Marksmang Junior Swimming, '30-'31, Varsity Swimming, '31-'32, Rabbit Polo, 30-'31, Varsity Polo, '31-'32, '32-'33, '33-'34, Varsity Letterman, '31- '32, '32-'33, '33-'34, Troop Jumping, Gymkhana Par- ticipant, '30-'31, '31-'32, '32-'33, '33-'34g "I" Club, '31-'25 '32-'33, '33-'34, General Athletics Manager, '33-'34, Cotillion Club Committeeg International Re- lations Club Secretary, Archaeology Societyg Dramatics Club, Ruppert Award Contestant. JOHN ALDWELL NISBET uoilyn LUBBOCK, TEXAS Nisbet is the Institute's perfect gentle- man: he is friendly and gracious to all of his acquaintances, he is an interesting con- tributor to all gatherings that are for the sole purpose of talking, he has the slightly disinterested attitude that marks a good cadet officer, he is an active participator in a great many sports 3 he is a patron of all of the artistic movements in school, of poetry, and of archaeology. If there were a nobility in this school, John would be a duke of ex- cellent standing. Three years: Rabbit, '31-'32, Sergeant, '32-'33, First Lieutenant, '33-'34, Commandant's Medal, '32, Pistol Marksman QMounted and Dismountedb, '33, R. O. T. C. Camp, summer '33, Officer's Clubg Inter- national Relations Club, '33-'34g Pup Tent Staff fAss't. Business Manager, '32-'33, Business and Circulation Manager, '33-'34.J WILLIAM BLAINE NORDHEM "Cueball" "Bill" CHICAGO, ILLINOIS "The music was swell last night, Bill." Expressions like this make "Nort" bubble over, for his pride and joy is the cadet or- chestra. His first years as a cadet he played the drums, but in his First Class year Nord- hem was the director of the organization. Some call him Nordhem, others call him Bill, but still others call him "Baldy" because of the conspicuous bald spot on the back of his pate. For the next few years Nordhem will attend the University of Wisconsin in an at- tempt to combine studies with orchestra work. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34g Orchestra, '32-'33, '33-'34. NATHANIEL KETLEY PARRISH Illnkyil SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA "Inky" is another one of our "Louisiana Swamp Angels," being a native of Shreve- port. He was, last year, Southwest Boxing Champion in the 118 pound class, and he is active again this year in what is known as the "manly art of self-defense." "Inky" is a very entertaining, and we might say, pro- lific, conversationist, but that is not all: he made some of the highest scholastic marks that were made this year. Parrish is not certain that any school may claim his genius next year, but his future Alma Mater will probably be Louisiana State University. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34, Var- sity Boxing Team, '32-'33-'34g Southwestern Golden Glove Flyweight Champion, '32-'33, "I" Club, '32- '33-'34g Bronco Hall of Fame, '33-'34. 'A' 'A' ir ir if Sixty-f if if ir ir ir Sixty-Mix JOHN HERBERT PATTERSON Kipatfl APACHE, ARIZONA Pat is one cadet who realizes the value of hard work and who has the strength of character to stand by his convictions. His job here was to be a student and a soldier, he was both. After he has been graduated from the Institute he will probably study at West Point to become an officer. He will succeed there, because he can draw himself apart from outside distraction and apply himself with industry. These characteristics will carry Patterson through the "Point", making him an officer whom the Institute will be proud to list as an alumnus. Five years: Rabbit, '29-'30, Private, '30-'31, Cor- poral, Sergeant, '31-'32, First Sergeant, '32-'33, Captain, '33-'34, Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '32, Honor Board, '32-'33, '33-'34, Rifle Team Medal, '32-'33, '33-'34, Captain James Medal, '32-'33, "I" Medal, '34, Expert Swordsman, Marksman Rifle-C, Pistol-D, Pistol-M, Machine Gun, School Sharp- shooter Rifle, Junior Baseball and Football Letters, Rifle Team, two years, "I" Letter, Rifle Team, '33- '34, Final Ball Committee, '33, Bronco Hall of Fame, '33-'34. FREDRICK WILLISON POORBAUGH lined!! llFe7,d!7 RosWELL, NEW MEXICO During Fred's four years as a cadet, practically every athletic sport has had his name on its rosters. However, swimming seems to have held his major interest since he lettered in this sport several times. Nevertheless, if letters were to be issued for "bench basketball" it is maintained that Fred would resemble a zebra. Fred's cheerfulness and carefree spirit will be missed after he graduates from the Institute. He has made many friends due to his policy of mingling with others in those beloved bull-sessions. The following two years will find Corporal Poorbaugh fyea, and what a corporalj enrolled at Texas University. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Private, '31-'32, Cor- poral, QReducedl '32-'33, Private, Corporal, '33-'34, Pistol-D Sharpshooter, '31-'33, Pistol-M Expert, '33, R. O. T. C. Camp, Ft. Bliss, '33, Varsity Swimming, '32-'33-'34, Va1'sity Basketball, '33-'34, Colt Basket- ball, '31-'32, Colt Track, '31-'32, Junior Track, '30- '31, President Sack Holders, '33-'34, First and Sec- ond Class Dance Committee, '32-'33, Bronco Hall of Fame, '32-'33, "I" Club, '33-'34. STANLEY ORISON RAITHEL "Stan" DEMING, NEW MEXICO As is only natural in young chaps who possess plenty of grit, determination, specific ability, and an acute knowledge of the con- ditions he will have to meet and conquer, Stan has high ideals and lofty ambitions. This Deming westerner's fondest ambition is to be an army pilot in the employ of Uncle Sam and at the disposal of the citizenry of his fair country. With this in view Stanley has concentrated his activities on the main objective of getting into Randolph Field for aeronautical training, and despite the strain this imposed on him he found ample time to be a regular guy. A military school, with its close contacts and personalities, is the ideal place to study a chap at close range and the verdict is: Stan is all there, he's got what it takes, and it takes what he's got. Good luck pal, happy landing! Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34, In- ternational Relations Club. FRANK TULL RICE "Red" "Miz Block" "Frank" ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Frank Rice is a leader in every sense of the word. Perhaps being a cadet for five years helped to instill this spirit in him. At any rate, Rice is one of the most admired men on the campus. In addition to being a captain, Frank was editor-in-chief of the Pup Tent, an achievement which may be well envied by any one. Due to the fact that Rice possessed such sterling qualities of manhood, his absence from the campus will be greatly missed. Therefore we know that Columbia University is about to take into its doors an excellent student and an admirable man, Frank T. Rice. Five years: Rabbit, '29-'30, Lance Corporal, QRe- ducedl '30-'31, Corporal, Sergeant, '31-'32, First Sergeant, '32-'33, Captain '33-'34, Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Pistol-D, Machine Gun Marksman, Pistol-M Sharpshooter, Expert Swords- man, Vice President First Class, Editor-in-Chief Pup Tent, Final Ball Committee, Bronco Staff, Bronco Hall of Fame, German Club Committee, Archaeology Club Committee, International Rela- tions Club, Manager Dramatic Club, R. O. B. T. nl' if ir 'A' 'A' Sixty-seven 'k 'k ir 'A' 'A' K WILLIAM STONE ROUNTREE "Bush" SYRACUSE, KANSAS Bill combines all the characteristics and qualities of the student and the cheery hail- fellow-well-met in his quiet humor and good- natured personality. He has a friendly smile and a pleasant word for everybody, and his sympathetic attitude has won him many friends during his short stay here. Bill plans to continue his studies at Denver Uni- versity and become the best banker in his old home town, "Way out west in Kansas." Bill is active in all academic and extra- curricular pursuits, and is in a fair way to develop into a fine tumbler. Good luck, Bill, We'll get our mortgage on the old home- stead from your bank. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'333 Corporal, '33-'34, In- ternational Relations Clubg Archaeological Society. JAMES MONROE RUCKER KKJimVmylY MIAMI, ARIZONA Jimmy, last year, was one of the expon- ents of that admirable horn, the trumpet, in the band. At the beginning of this year he was promoted to the warrant officership of the bugle corps, and so excellent was his direction of that body that he was made lieu- tenant of it later in the year. No doubt many of the cadets have a bone to pick with Jimmy for blowing first call so early in the morning, but nevertheless he is very widely known and as well liked. Jimmy does not know that he will go to school next year, but he may return to the Institute. Two years: Rabbit, QBandJ, '32-'33, Lance Cor- poral QBandJ, Warrant Officer, 2nd Lieutenant fBugle Corpsj, '33-'34, Officer's Club, Tumbling two years. JAMES SPENCER RUSSELL llJimmy!J HRedU lKRu8ty7! ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO During Russell's first years at the In- stitute he was quiet and unobtrusive, but through his last he has been making a clamor that was marked crescendo, he was demand- ing that he be heard, too. And he has been heard as one of the leading satirists of the school periodicals, as the artist of the camp- us, and as a king of the school Bohemians, will further his studies along these lines at the Fine Arts Academy in Philadelphia. Be- sides all of this he has distinguished himself as an athlete, an indefatigable Worker on the Bronco staff, an officer and scholastic leader of the First Class. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Corporal, '31-'32, Ser- geant, '32-'33, First Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Pistol-M Sharpshooter, Junior Track Team, '31, Colt Track Team, '32, Junior Track Coach, '34, Final Ball Committee, '33, Secretary-Treasurer First Class, '34, Glee Club, '33- '34, Vice President German Club, '34, Vice Presi- dent Junior Letter Club, '34, Dramatic Club, Bronco Staff, '34, Pup Tent Staff, '34, CARL FRANK SCOTT "Scotty" "Slcitty Witty Woo" ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO This modern prototype of Hercules claims Albuquerque as his natal home and proudly states that it is both an honor and distinction. Heavy may look gigantic now, but you should have seen the lad when he steam- ed through the Sally Port for the first time many months ago. However, the balanced schedule of military life and constant appli- cation to the academic tasks which needs must have constant recognition has pared pounds off the Beeg Man. Scotty plans to be an architectural engineer some bright day in the future, and Will take his degree at Oklahoma U. Heavy's a darned good scout with a generous, benevolent nature, and a great big heart. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Private, '33-'34. i' if ir 'A' ir Sixty 'lr ir 'A' 'A' 'A' Seventy FRANK RALEIGH SEELIG "Slitzfy" HOUSTON, TEXAS .Seelig is devoted to the French language. This peculiar interest becomes noticeable when it is learned that he is corresponding with an attractive mademoiselle direct from the native land. First Lieutenant Seelig is a quiet chap who shows particular aptitude for work. Both military as well as scholas- tic endeavor have been handled admirably by him. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Lance Corporal, Cor- poral, '31-'32, Sergeant, '32-'33, First Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officers Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Mount- ed Pistol Sharpshooter, Junior Football, '30, Colt Baseball, '31, Colt Track, '31, Colt Club, Pup Tent Staff, '34, International Relations Club. FRANKLIN WHILLOCK SEELIG 11116677 DETROIT, MICHIGAN Ike is the turbulent leader of the school reds. He is boisterously and authoritative- ly present at all meetings. His opinions are, "Do it my way or it's wrong", his philoso- phy is, "I don't care." However, all of this is so thin and humorous that it is likeable. Any occasion seems a little dull and too con- ventional if Ike is not present. In his six years at the Institute his opposition has be- come an intrinsic part of cadet activities. We hate to lose him, because the school needs a red leader, and it will be difficult to find another with Ike's gusto and dramatic quality. Six years: Rabbit, '28-'29, Private, Lance Corporal, QResignedJ '29-'30, Lance Corporal, '30-'31, Lance Corporal, Corporal, '31-'32, Staff Sergeant, First Sergeant, '32-'33, Second Lieutenant, 33-'34, Of- ficer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '31, Saber Marks- man, Rifle Marksman, Junior Swimming Letter, Pee-Wee Basketball Letter, '28-'29, Junior Baseball, '30-'31, Colt Baseball, '31-'32, Varsity Swimming LetteI', '31-'32, Varsity Basketball Squad, '32-'33, '33-'34, Cotillion Club Committee, Honorary Mem- ber Sackholders Club, Bronco Hall of Fame, '32-'33, '33-'34. EVERETT SELDEN SIMPSON Klsimpli KiSel77 AMARILLO, TEXAS Seldom have we met a person with the tempered intensity that Selden can put into the things he does. He tackles his problems quietly, but with a will and keenness of vigor that renders them all vulnerable to his at- tacks. To do justice to this lad, a personal portrait would have to detail all his gentle- manly qualities which endear him alike to both sexes, and it would have to reveal his frank, open nature, his evident sincerity, equilibrium of temperament and general de- sirability as a soldier, man, buddy and pal. Selden plans on a career in the army and will carry on the Simpson tradition in West Point. Four years from now, West Point will feel his leaving as keenly as we now dog but the army will gain competence and ability in one of its newest officers. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Corporal, Sergeant, '33-'34, Tumbling, '33, Wrestling, '33-'34. DANA TYRELL SMITH "Shadow" OMAHA, NEBRASKA Dana, that dashing fencer from Omaha, has been one of the most dependable fencers on our team for the past two years. He has made good scholastic grades here, but he does not plan to attend school next year. His plans now are to enlist in the air service for a year or two before going ahead with his studies. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Private, '33-'34, Fencing, '32-'33, '33-'34g Tumbling, '33. 'A' if ir 'k 'lr Seventy-t MARSHALL HENRY STANMIRE fcstanyyx CHILDRESS, TEXAS Marshall is essentially a steady, stolid, industrious, and conscientious self-contained and self-controlled lad. Never impulsive, his innate quietness and constant application mark him as one on whom fate will kindly smile. Among the many sports in which he excells, tennis is his first love. He Won his "I" in Wrasslin', will study medicine at Texas U., and besides becoming a good M.D. will make an excellent family man. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, First Class Private, '33-'34g Varsity Wrestling, '32-'33-'34g Varsity Tennis, '33-'34, "I" Club, '32-'33-'34g Inte1'national Relations Club, '33-'34, Tennis Club, '33-'34, HUGH MILLING STEPHENS "Steve" "Senato1"' SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA Steve is one of that fortunate coterie who are equally at home on the athletic field, the class room, the bull session, and the social function. His pleasant drawl and congenial personality make his presence a decided asset wherever he may be. He takes an active part in all extra-curricular activi- ties and generally has more than one iron in the fire all the time. After completing his two years here he is definitely through with military life! His ambition is to be a lawyer and he will complete his studies at Centen- nary and Louisiana State U. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, Sergeant, '33-'34, International Relations Club, '32-'33, Board of Directors of International Relations Club, '33-'34, Varsity Tennis, '33-'34, Dramatic Club, '33-'34, Delegate to S. W. Regional Convention-Inter- national Relations Club, Tennis Club, '33-'34, JACK ERNEST STUCKY "Prince" "Baron" "Voltaire" KLAMAT1-1 FALLS, OREGON Jack Stucky, Second Lieutenant in the Cadet Corps, is a prominent character on the Hill. His chief love is equitation, he be- ing the acting president of this years' Prince of Wales Club. Prexy Jack has a strong following in this popular organization. Stucky could be found at the library at all times, for he acted as an assistant librarian in his First Class year. He seem- ed to be particularly fond of handing out fine notices. However, these announcements carried Captain Horgan's signature, so we can't blame Jack too severely for this. Four years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Corporal, QReducedJ '31-'32, Sergeant, '32-'33, Second Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33g Pistol-M Marksmang President Prince of Wales Club, '33-'34, International Relations Club, Deutsches Vereing R. O. B. T. FREDRICK HENRY SWOPE "Warden" SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO "Smiley" Swope is known to everybody, not only because of that omnipresent and scintillating grin of his but of his prominent position is school athletics. During his two years here, he has been a guard on the var- sity football team Cand a good one tool and he has wrestled in the unlimited weight. When Swope was initiated into the "I" Club it really was a funny sight to see him play- ing the role of a baseball between too well- directed paddles in the strong and capable hands of two of his team mates. "Smiley" is a member of the German Club, being one of the exponents of that noble Teutonic language. His next Alma Mater will be Texas Tech, and we know that Tech is getting a good man. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34g Var- sity Football, '32-'33g Wrestling, '33-'34, "I" Club, '33-'34, German Club, '34. 'A' 'A' ik 'A' uk Seventy-th ir ir 'lr ir ul' Seventy-four x , , f' 1 fu-A 1 I ' . . ' ,Lib N a N' x. fs .H-f' flful 4--V. 4 -T .f 1. -.L . . I , - RENE LEDLIE TALLICHET KKFlipY! flTalZy!! lKF7,0g!7 CAMBRIDGE, OHIO if The latent fire of the temper of the French people is innate in Rene. His im- pulsiveness has made his ascent in a military career as jagged as most stock exchange graphs. And "the frog" has a delightful knack of being able to make you like him when he wants you to, in spite of a temper that often rises to eruption but soon smold- ers away. Tally is bound to win wherever he goes, because his character will not let him rest long in any rut. Three years: Rabbit, '30-'31, Corporal, '31-'32, First Sergeant, '32-'33, Second Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, R. 0. T. C. Camp, Ft. Bliss, Pistol-M Marksmang Pistol-D Marksmang Colt Basketball, '30-'31-'32, Varsity Basketball, '32-'33, Gym Team, '32-'33-'34, Varsity Yell Leader, '31-'32-'33-'34, Pup Tent Staff, '32-'33, Theater Guild, '30-'31, '32-'33, Final Ball Committee, '32-'33, Hall of Fame, '32- '33-'34g Vice President Cotillion Club, '33-'34, In- ternational Relations Club, '32-'33-'34g Final Play, '30-'31-'32, Chairman Second Class Dance Com- mittee, '32-'33, CHARLES WALDIE TAYLOR "Charlie" Rox, NEW MEXICO Taylor is a quiet man who mixes chem- istry with pleasure. It is reported that he mixes such strange and powerful concoctines in the Chem. 21 lab that the class is kept on edge at all times. Perhaps Taylor is an- other Arrowsmith in that he will enter the agricultural field and devote some time to the scientific end of it. His training will be received at the New Mexico Aggies. Taylor is the second partner of the Wright-Taylor partnership which functioned well during the past year. Although Taylor is rather reserved and calm, he is a staunch friend who is always eager to help the other fellow out. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Corporal, '33-'34. I 'xv a CURRY NED VAUGHN "Ned" "Waste Basket" LEBANON, TENNESSEE Any parallel to Ned's rise in military rank is infrequent at the Institute. But when one knows him it is easily understood. His physical prowess has been proved throughout all of his years here on the grid- iron and in the wrestling ring. At gather- ings to decide on some policy concerning cadet life Ned always had some reasonable opinion that he expressed in a manner that would not let it slip from mind. The inno- vations that Ned introduced while he com- manded his troop show the thought he gave to everything he did. The many times he paddled his philosophy of "friendship above everything" through barracks leaves with us an indelible picture of him. Three years: Rabbit, '31-'32g Corporal, Sergeant, Second Lieutenant, '32-'33, Captain, '33-'34, Of- ficer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Marksman and Rifle, Pistol-D Sharpshooterg Football, '31-'34, Co- Captain, '32-'33, Wrestling Team, '31-'34, Boxing Team, '31-'32, Inte1'national Relations Club, '31-'34g Vice President "I" Club, '33-'34, "I" Club. ALEXANDER COOKE WATERHOUSE "Alex" "Cookie" HONOLULU, HAWAII Many of us wonder if Alec didn't use a saddle for a highchair, judging by the way he plays polo. He has played polo at the Institute for two years, and he was elected captain of this year's team at the end of last year, being the first two year man ever to hold that position. He doesn't talk much, and he is of a quiet nature, but he is one of the most popular cadets in school. He lives in good old Honolulu, and if you want to hear all about that town, just ask Alec some- time. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Lance Corporal, Cor- poral, '33-'34g Varsity Polo, '33-'34, Captain Polo Team, '33-'34, Varsity Swimming Team, '33-'34, Intermural Ping Pong Champion, '33-'34, "I" Clubg International Relations Club, '33-'34. Mm 7'l,ouL Hicfef at 'A' 'A' uk ir Seventy-five ir 'Ir i' 'A' if Seventy-six WILLIAM EDWARD WATSON, JR. "Wat,' "Bill Ed" LUBBOCK, TEXAS We all know that Bill Ed has a fond- ness for cowboy boots and that he is a most excellent football player. He has been one of the mainstays of the team ever since his arrival two years ago, and the team is going to miss that sure-fire tackling and blocking for which we could always depend on Wat- son. He intends to leave the wild West- even all his pals in Lubbock, Texas, where he lives-and attend Louisiana State Uni- versity next year. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Corporal, Sergeant, '33-'34, Football, '32-'33-'34, Wrestling Team, '32- '33g Track Team, '32-'33, Gym Team, '32-'33, "I" Club, '32-'33-'34, German Club, '32-'3-1. JAMES HOWARD WEAVER "Weave" FREEPORT, ILLINOIS Most of the fellows know Weaver for a number of reasons. He is the managing editor of the Pup Tent, and has been quite active in the journalistic work here. He is a member of the rifle team, having shot one of the highest individual scores of the year. "Howie" seems to have an irresistible at- traction back in Illinois, but just what that attraction is we haven't been able to figure out. Weaver plans to complete his journal- istic work at Missouri University, in the following two years. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Sergeant, Staff Ser- geant, Second Lieutenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, Varsity Rifle Team, '32-'33, '33-'34, Varsity Swim- ming Team, '32-'33, Rifle Team Medal, '32-'33, '33- '34g Captain James Medal, '32-'33, '33-'34, Rifle "I", '33-'34, "I" Medal, '33-'34, William Randolph Hearst Medal, '33-'34, Gallery Sharpshooter, '32-'33, '33-'34, Rifle Club, '32-'33, '33-'34, International Relations Club, '32-'33, '33-'34, Pup Tent Staff, Managing Editor, '33-'84, Bronco Staff, '32-'33, Bronco Hall of Fame, '33-'34, JAMES MAIRE WELCH KKJim7! ARTESIA, NEW MEXICO For six years Jimmy has so conducted himself that now he is the outstanding cadet in the corps. It must be an almost perfect official record and a nearly perfect record in popularity with his fellow men that made him Colonel and President of the First Class. It seems nothing more need be said or no greater tribute paid a leader than to refer to Welch's popularity and to the list of his accomplishments. Six years: Rabbit, '28-'29, Lance Corporal, Cor- poral, '30-'31g Corporal, Sergeant, '31-'32, Captain, Colonel, '33-'34, Secretary and Treasurer of Officer's Club, R. O. T. C. Camp, '31, Honor Board, '32-'33, Chairman Honor Board, '33-'34, Machine Rifle Ex- pert, Pistol-M Expert, Pistol-D Marksmang Saber Marksmang Rifle Marksmang Captain James Medal, Captain Rifle Team, '33-'34g Rifle Team, '31-'32- '33-'34g Junior Football Letterg -Colt Football Let- ter, Junior Track Letter, Vice President Third Class, Vice President Second Class, President First Class, Final Ball Committee, First and Second Class Dance Committee, Bronco Hall of Fame. JAMES MASTERSON WEYMOUTH KlJimJ! AMARILLO, TEXAS James Masterson Weymouth-is every bit as steady, respectable and dependable as his illustrious name indicates. With a trace of the scholar tinged with the Worldliness of the gentleman and gracefully set off by a nimble and elastic Wit, Jim is an out- standing chap wherever he chances to be. Essentially a man of action, Jim plans to enter the active life of the cattleman with Dad after he graduates and takes his A.B. degree at the University of Texas. Some would have it that Jim is also a ladies man, but the sterner stuff of his character keeps him true to that girl in Amarillo. Kinda hate to say goodbye to a guy as keen as Jim, so we'll just say "so long Pal, and good luck! 7 Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Sergeant, Second Lieu- tenant, '33-'34, Officer's Club, Pistol-D Sharpshoot- er, Varsity Football, '32-'33, Wrestling, '33. 'Ir 'Ir ir ir ir Seventy-seven 'A' 'A' 'A' ir at Seventy-eight GEORGE PHILLIP WHITTINGTON "Whit" "Ramona," HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS Ramona has prevailed as Whittington's nick-name, but the many new ones that sprang up show versatility in the interpre- tation of Whittington's character. It is dif- ficult to consider him in any one light: he was at times a brutish boxer, then he was a columnist who penned some phrases that would flatter the muse. The nearest ap- proach to truth we can get in a sketch is by saying that Ramona's was a rounded, fully developed body and intellect. Six years: Rabbit, '28-'29, Private, '29-'30, Private, '30-'31, Private, '31-'32, Corporal, '32-'33, Sergeant, Second Lieutenant, '33-'34, 0fficer's Clubg R. O. T. C. Camp, '33, Pistol-M Expert, Rifle Sharp- shooterg Old Cadet Heavyweight Champion, '32, Southwestern Golden Glove Light-heavyweight Champion, '34g Boxing Team, '32-'33-'34, Junior Football Letter, Colt Football Letterg "I" Club, '32, Bronco Hall of Fame, '32-'33-'34, Honorary Member of Sackholders, '34, MAX REID WIECKS "Ma.1:,' PONCA CITY, OKLAHOMA Max is refined in speech and manner, meticulous in the care of his person, and keenly conscientious about his affairs. He combines all the outstanding qualities of a gentleman with the attributes of the athlete. Max lettered in tennis, will study law at the University of Michigan, and has compiled a truly enviable record at the Institute. His departure will leave behind a trail of broken hearts-and the young ladies of Michie had best beware this lady's man. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Sergeant, Staff Ser- geant, '33-'34g Varsity Tennis, '32-'33-'34, Varsity Boxing Team, '32-'33-'34g "I" Club, '32-'33-'34g Pup Tent Staff, '33-'34, International Relations Club, '33-'34, Final Ball Deco1'ation Committee, '32-'33, Runner-up in Golden Glove Tournament, '33-'34, Tennis Club, '33-'34. WACE HARRY WOODMAN 1rH0llyvQ RoswELL, NEW MEXICO It appears that Woodman is so well versed in such a quantity of things that it is going to be extremely difficult for him to decide what walk of life to enter. This has certainly been the case during his Institute life and at the present time things are criti- cal. Just when he decided that Zoology was his line, Woodman showed such remarkable aptitude for ventriloquism that perhaps he may enter the stage profession. He possessed such charming and clever wit at the Insti- tute that he seems well qualified to write funny papers. Nevertheless, Harry plans to study law at George Washington Univer- sity and compel others to move over to give him a seat on the bench. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Private, '33-'34, EREDRICK SYLVESTER WRIGHT "Fred" MIDLAND, TEXAS During his two years as a cadet, Wright was a member of the band, being a sergeant in his First Class year. For a short period he was in the cadet orchestra, but Fred soon discovered that it took hard work to pre- pare for Annapolis. Yes, if his plans mature, the Institute will have another representa- tive in the Naval Academy. Fred and his roommate were one of the most devoted pair on the campus. They stuck together so closely that they resembled a car window. Such staunch friendship re- sulted in the following expression, "Wher- ever you see Wright you see Taylor." We all wish you the best of luck in the Navy, Wright. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33, Sergeant, '33-'34, 'A' 'k ir 'A' ir Eighty ELWOOD HOOPER YOUNG Klgudil HARRISON, MONTANA "Bud," the towering gentleman from Montana, is well liked by all his associates. His chief interest seems to be to make the varsity basketball team and to kid anyone about anything. He has not decided exactly what he will do after he leaves the Institute, but he thinks he will enlist in the flying ser- vice and take his training at Randolph Field in San Antonio. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Private, '33-'34g Rifle Team, '32-'33g Basketball, '32-'33, Track, '33-'34g Glee Club, '32-'33-'34. WALTER CRIS ZERWER KlPete7l CLOVIS, N EW MEXICO Pete ZerWer's clarinet found a place in school affairs. Needless to say, he was a member of the band to which Organization he was a sergeant in his First Class year. Although he has been nick-named Pete, his horsemanship well qualified him for the name Of "lchabod." His pleasant and friend- ly attitude will be missed when he graduates from the Institute. Two years: Rabbit, '32-'33g Corporal, '33-'34g Ser- geant, '33-'34. SIEIRGIEANT .UAMIES DUTIHIIIIE, U. S. A. In closing this tribute to the Graduating Class of '34 we present one of its most distinguished members. Specifically speaking he is not a cadet, but for years he has temp- ered the intricacies and idiosyncrasies of the cadet with the sober judgment of his wide ex- perience to capture the spirit and temperament of that species. He has been practically a member of each graduating Class but the Gods of Olympus have. conferred on us the honor of his graduation from the Army coincident with our graduation. ln a career that has carried this son of Bonnie Scotland to heights among the great and near-great, he has al- ways displayed an evenness of temper. an understanding of the complex psychology of youth, and a humorous appreciation of our difficulties. For these and for his many other attributes, we deem it an honor and a privilege to consider him a part of us and part of our class. Eighty-one Eighty-t SECCND CLASS Adams, W. B. Combs, D. O. Giacobbi, E. A. Allen, J. H. Connell, D. L. Gibson, A. M. Armagnac, A. L. Corder, B. T. Giers, E. P. Ballinger, C. J. Doran, T. S. Gould, C. H. Barker, A. F. Drolet, S. R. Graham, S. O. Beach, C. J. Duffy, J. T. Greene, B. Bearly, J. H. Edwards, J. A. Gross, B. D. Beatty, W. H. Eitzen, C. B. Hale, S. P. Becker, W. E. Elliott, R. A. Hall, T. D. Benson, H. L. Ellison, W. W. Hall, W. E. Berry, F. Ely, C. E. Hamilton, D. W. Bigbee, H. L. Evans, F. B. Harvey, J. S. Brigham, S. T. J. Fink, H. H. Hawk, W. S. Brownfield, A. R. Frankenberg, A. Heath, W. C. Brownfield, L. A. Franklin, T. L. Heller, R. C. Buckland, A. J. . Fraser, E. A. Hendricks, G. N Cartwright, J. I. Freed, J. M. Henrichs, P. H. Casad, H. Gaddis, W. S. Heyne, F. J. Chase, H. S. Garner, J. D. Hoffman, B. Chiaramonte, N. F. Garrette, P. J. Holmes, P. K. Clark, J. T. Gersbach, F. B. Hubbell, J. L. ,,,,,, ,W -. , ..,..-,........,..........-..-.1...1............... .- .. -L..J SHECUND CLASS Hudson, W. D. Hunter, J. J. Hussman, E. A. Jenkins, W. J. Jones, Robert M. Knorr, J. W. Lambeth, W. E. Lambing, J. Long, C. A. Lusk, V. W. McBride, C. E. McCra.e, F. T. McKay, J. G. Matkins, T. L. May, M. M. Morey, R. W. Morley, R. E. Muench, A. M. Nalle, E. R. Napier, E. V. Napier, G. L. Neuman, E4 P. Newland, J. L. O'Donnel1, J. D. Otto, R. C. Parsons, E. E. Pater, J. W. Patterson, S. G. Pincetl, M. F. Ragsdale, P. C. Reed, R. W. Reynolds, W. E. Richardson, J. H. Reiger, M. J. Rosenwald, A. K. Ruud, J. T. Schadel, W. A. Schultz, P. G. Seifert, C. G. Slaughter, H. S. R. Smith, M. L. Spencer, T. A. Stacher, S. F. Stanfill, C. M. Staples, E. E. Stauder, J. B. Stengele, F. H. Stewart, R. B. Stewart, R. M. Sullivan, B. W. Treichler, H. E. Tucker, J. A. Van Hook, J. R. Von Powell, E. Waltermire, R. K. Wheeler, E. B. Whitaker, G. B. Williams, W. J. Williams, W. A. Wright, F. S. Yeatts, B. Zuckerman, B. Eighty-th 525252525-Xgzuluilll lil lllluzuh! I!! IXUXIXIXUSIXl2:XlX!2lXuXl!u212Al2I2IXIX!!n2lXl2l2lXlXlXlXl2lXDXIXIZ I2lzlzlxlxlzlzltlzlzlzlxlXlxlxlxlxl T0 'll'lHllE 19341 IHIIIGII-ll SCHOOL GRADUATES Gentlemen : The Bronco Staff has generously donated this page for me to express some of the things that I find in my heart at the close of the present school year. In the first place, I am glad to have known all of you. It is a privilege to ex- press the School's appreciation for the hard work you have done in preparing your- selves for whatever is before you. Your success spells success for the Institute. May you all, individually, never forget that you were once cadets, and that you owe it to your School to be the kind of man that you want your alma mater to develop. The principal visible contribution that you have made is the beautiful electric clock which was installed in Lea Hall during the Christmas furlough. Being set as it is in the hub of an airplane propeller, it is a constant admonition to us all to be prompt and to do our best for certainly "time flies." The pleasantest thing that you have done was to make the trip to the Carlsbad Caverns on Governor's Day, April 7. I was very proud of you on that occasion, of your conduct and appearance on the trip thru the caverns, of your manners and appetites at the delightful supper that Doctor and Mrs. Glazier served to us on their beautiful lawn, and particularly of your loyalty and cooperation in those seemingly minor details that often make or mar a trip. I am most thankful that there were no accidents and no regrets. Commencement exercises mark the close of our official relations as students and principal. I wish all of you a merited success in whatever you undertake and I want you to know that I shall be glad to assist you in any way possible in all of your de- sirable activities. I shall be glad to see as many of you return next year as can best be served by the facilities of the Institute. But whether you return or not, please call on me when I can be of service, visit me when you are in this vicinity, and above all, reserve for me an important place in your memories of this school year. My mem- ories of it are very pleasant. You have had a great share in making them so. Ewing L. Lusk, Principal. -1 gngngsgpglgng- -3-gl -3-3-3-gJ'-2-3R12I2-3-2-ggggggl-3.3-3-png-3.3.1-3nxngnxngngngng-1.3-1-gn v-3.1-3-3-9 -3-gn Eighty four .lsr R . u ' x 3, t f 5 YQ EFT Q Romznr H. Pl-IARSON CHARLES T. CLOSSON, III. JOHN L. KING Vice-President President Secretary-Treasurer THE THHRD CLASS As we of the third class look back on the past year, we may with some justification throw out our chests. ln our class officers we selected, in our minds, the finest men of our class. With the capable leadership of these men and with the congenial feeling of good-fellowship and friendliness bred amongst us by our friend and principal, Lt. Col. Lusk, this class has enjoyed a very success- ful year. The most interesting event of our year was the third class trip to the Carlsbad Caverns. Here we were in our element, having a great time mingling with the seniors of other high schools of the state. We were all hilariously happy, jammed into a record breaking crowd, trying to decide which girl to go thru the caves with. Who does not even now have a vision of a small brunette, clinging to his arm, talking coyly of stalagmites, the weather, and Hthingsfl But all things must come to an end, so after an exciting trip thru uthe eighth wonder of the world," we accepted the generous hos- pitality of Dr. and lVlrs. Clasier. Finally with a feeling of regret we had to leave our newly found friends and return to Roswell and "The Hillf, very tired, but very glad to have made the trip. To commemorate our graduating year of 1934 we presented a much needed clock to Lea Hall. After long discussion we placed it in a salvaged airplane propellor, above the front stairway, in a spot where it will be both useful and ornamental. Here it will remain, a reminder of the class of 1934. ln the way of athletics we have indeed made ourselves known. Not only have we formed the nucleus around which the Colt teams have been built, we have also contributed some outstanding performers to the Varsity. And here indeed is a fit place for the members of this class to thank Capt. Clark Storm for his time and efforts in coaching our high school football, basketball, and track teams. Only with his kind help could our high school have engaged in organized sport. So as we prepare to make our separate ways, some to business, some to college, and some back to the lnstitute, We may look back upon our last year of high school with pride, the pride of having accomplished something. ln closing let us say that We are greatly indebted to our instructors who have worked patiently and untiringly with us and made it possible for us to graduate, and to Lt. Col. Lusk, our 'adriving forcew and yet our best friend. Eighty five 1 w Russell l. llvuly Three years Corporal Lakin, Kans. lloy N. llullon Four years Lance Corporal Salt Lake City, Utah Eighty-six Duvicl ll. llluc. ji. One year Private Bartlesville, Okla. li. M. liunles Out Lee G. MCC. lioncl Three years Corporal Albuquerque, N. M. Larry W. Coltcr Two years Private Springerville, Ariz. Kenneth li. llrasellon One year Private Wetulllka, Okla. Julio Cliiaramonle Three years Corporal Gallup, N. M. llirl ll. Bfllllllly One year Private Houston, Tex. Nelson S. Clark, lll Four years Corporal Santa Monica, Calif. Charles T. Closson, Four years Corporal Santa Fe, N. M. C. G. Dunwoody Out lll George S. Corbyn Two years Corporal Oklahoma City, Okla. Ernest J. Eytinge, Jr. One year Private Redlands, Calif. Milton R. Cundiff Two years Private Kansas City, Mo. Jefferson D. Farish, Two years Private Houston, Tex. Edward K. Daigle One year Private New Orleans, La. Franklin MCP. Foster Three years Corporal Denison, Tex. Stephen W. Downey, ,Ir Three years Corporal Sacramento, Calif. Robert E. Gelman One year Private Champaign, Ill. Eighty-seven fy ei. 5 William T. Conlon Alex. MCC. Cover Two years Three and a half years Corporal Ft. Bliss, Tex. Charles N. Hilclebrandt Four years Corporal Santa Monica, Calif. Eighty-eight Private Charlotte, N. C. Harry T. Holzman Four years Corporal Silver City, N. M. Vlfilliam l". Cuylon One year Private Oxford, Miss. Xvlllllll' B. Hopkins Two years Private Galveston, Tex. William llawlhorne, Two years Lance Corporal Long Beach, Calif. Frank A. Hulilwll Two years Corporal Albuquerque, N. M. Jr 'XY Fe William Yates High Three and a half years Private St. Louis, Mo. lfciwarcl ,lllIlkC'l', Jr. Two years Private Ft. Defiance, Ariz. W A fx J. Morris D. Kennemer Three years Corporal San Angelo, Tex Lee G. Kokernot Two years Lance Corporal Alpine, Tex. Conrad C. Keyes Three years Lance Corporal Roswell, N. M. Robert W. Lewis One year Private Jamaica, N. Y. fy: UMW .1 .J lf John L. King D. Kitchen Three years Out Corporal Dallas, Tex. Charles H. Love George S. McNair One year Out Private Grand Junction, Colo. John W. Knox Four years Private Sonora, Calif. Willialil H. McNult Three years Corporal San Antonio, Tex. Eighty-nine A Ain ulvs V. Malclonaclu One year Private Oakland, Calif. Afllllll' M. l,2Il.Oll Four years Corporal Artesia, N. M. Ninn-ly James li. Moore Two years Lance Corporal Billings, Mont. liulmert H. l'carson Two years Lance Corporal Roswell, N. M. W .ert V. Owens lVillizun MCC. Owens One year One year Private Private Palo Alto, Calif. Palo Alto, Calif. Vassar C. Peckham Three years Private Glendale, Calif. John R. Pettet Two years Corporal Los Angeles, Calif. l'lI'Elllk P. Parenli One year Private Santa Fe, N. M. Donald C. llivlirell Two years Private Albuquerque, N. M. Sylvester A. Prentice Two years Private Tucumcari, N. M. Charles C. Royall, Jr Three years Corporal Silver City, N. M. Bertrand B. Prince Four years Private Santa Fe, N. M. Melvin J. Rubin Two years Private Tyler, Tex. George W. Prunty Two years Private Red River, N. M. Bert M. Ruud One year Private Irwin, Idaho W. A. Rank, Jr. Three years Private El Paso, Tex. Robert E. Shaw One year Private Barcelona, Spain William E. Ross Two years Lance Corporal Chicago, Ill. Harrison W. Sheldon Two years Lance Corporal Pueblo, Colo. Ninety-one Wesley li. Sli-warl Three years Private Cloverdale, N. M. v in-urge ll. xvilfl' Th ree years Corporal Uliieago, lll. Ninn-ly-two Sylvester T. Sullivan Four years Corporal Pachuea, Hgo., Mex. Clifford H. Wfillcins Two years Private Pasadena, Calif. ff,-N H'8YQ'S To on 519311 l ff' nu-aw ., ., U 14 fi., - H 'lie-5 W1--'QHT ,lolin W. SIIIIIIHCYSA , ' Kellogg Yan Winlale. ,ll Two years Cz? One year Corporal '. Private Liberal, Kaus. Raymond lVl. lvilson Four years Private San Antonio, Tex. Los Angeles, Calif. Claude C. lVrigl1t One year Private Idaho Falls, Idaho lF0lUlR'lI'lHl CLASS Ahlswede, C., Jr. Beardsley, R. S. Bennett, F. H. Bivins, O. W. Blueher, O. G. Booth, H. Bryant, Tom, Jr. Cassedy, W. P. Christopher, J. A. Cobb, L. T. Coletti, F. J. COX, W. W. Duncan, J. A. Eytinge, J. B. Foster, G. P., III Gerhart, J. C. Goodwin, S. McC. Griffin, E. P. Griffith, B. W., III Hall, R. P. Hazard, B. R. Head, W. C. Herron, F. M. Hogg, E. F. Hussman, R. H. Jaffa, R. B. Jopling, R. C., Jr. Jordan, C. A., Jr. Kaufman, T. C. Keith, W. G. Krida, A., Jr. Kritser, D. S., Jr. McGee, W. M. Martz, D. B. Masterson, R. B., III Mead, L., Jr. Meyer, E. G. Minton, W. A. Neal, C. A., Jr. Newkirk, W. S. Parenti, F. P. Parsons, F. B. Patterson, J. H. Pickett, P. DeW. Pratt, W. D., Jr. Rankin, B. Seymour, C. C. Shai, J. P., Jr. Shaw, R. E. Sidler, W. J. Simmonds, L. T. Taubman, M. I. Tempest, R. B., Jr. Thelin, A. L. Tyler, J. W. White, J. H. Williams, A. S., Jr. Yelverton, T. M. Zinn, Dean S. Ninety-th Ninety-four iriimrn CLASS Adams, J. K., Jr. Anthony, W. F., Jr Ashby, J. G. Bates, L. H., Jr. Black, H. G. Brown, M. M. Burke, L. N. Cain, W. M., Jr. Caldwell, W. D., Jr Carscaden, J. D. Clark, J. M. Comstock, W. C. DeSanders, R. N. J Gavello, E. P. Goetz, F. L., Jr. Green, D. W., Jr. Green, G. B. Gundrum, F. F., Jr. Hebenstreit, B. A. Hershey, J. H. Hirsh, H. J. Jones, J. R. Jr. Kehoe, K. E. Kunkle, B. W. Latta, H. Lusk, M. D. McGraw, C. R. Martin, V., Jr. Moss, T. F. Norfolk, E. S. Nye, A. M., Jr. Pitz, P. B. Rapp, E. R. Robertshaw, L. D. Sands, L. A. Schauffler, R. McE., Jr Shirley, J. E. Simmer, K. Strickland, D. F., Jr. Sumner, G. A. Taylor, J. V., Jr. Thompson, R. B., Jr. Van Buskirk, J. B. Van Winkle, S. Visser, L. G., Jr. Wadkins, W. H. Waggener, C. H. Whitlock, W. Wolf, I. R., Jr. SIXTH CLASS Alpert, A. B. Alphin, H. MCH. Anison, G. C. Booth, D. Carscaden, L. P. Cash, J. C., Jr. Channer, J. W. Dickson, J. V. Gabbert, G. A. b Harrison, h. L., Jr. Irvine, V. R. Major, S. B. Mitchell, E. H. Noe, F. R., Jr. Rader, J. W. Robinson, S. T., Jr. Soden, H. P., Jr. Swenson, E. A., Jr Weiner, S. Wheeler, R. L. The Camps V ...-. -V , - ., , ..v,, , , ,, . . I ..f1.a.,,lv THE IRIEGHMIENT N s ,yl X X x Nl l w l l L 'Q Colonel J. M. Welt-h Miss Lida Rose Talmage Miss Jo Vvilburn Colonel H. C. Becker Major H. T. Niemunn Miss Louise Nieinann Mrs. Blanche Wickelt Captain Adj. H. L. Cox Sponsors Colonel H. C. Beckel' Colonel J. M. Xvffltll Captain Adj. ll. L. Cox Serond Lieutenant D. J. Dinelli Master Sergeant W. E. Watson ty-eight f X ff 1 C. N. VAUGHAN M155 CHARLOTTE HERBERT Major Sponsor IFIIRST SQUADIRCOJN Major C. N. Vaughan First Lieutenant H. L. Jones Staff Sergeant D. C. T. Davis X 'JFIROCUDIP One Hundred J. A. NISBET Captain FIRST PLATOON CAPTAIN Nisbet, J. A. FIRST Lllslm-:NANT Weymouth, J. M. SECOND LUQUTENANT Breath, lVl. H. FIRST S1-QRQQEANT Harvey, J. S. SERomN'1's Hudson, W. D. Maxwell. J. Gould, C. H. CORPom1.s lVlcNutt, W. H. Warr. U. Taylor, C. W. Huffuker. Hubbell, J. l.. LANCE CORPoI:ALs Keyes, C. G. Ross, W OLD CADET PRIVATES Anthony, W. F. Bryant, T. Cundiff, M. Coletti, F. G. Newkirk, W. S. NEW CADET PRIVATES Blue, D. Braselton, K. E. Cassedy, W. P. Channers, J. W. DeSanders, N. J. Eytinge, E. J. Green, D. W. Guyton, W. F. Hirsh, H. J. Pickrell, D. C. Prince, B. B. Prunty, G. W. Rubin, M. V Hogg, E. F. , Hebenstreit, B. A. Lewis' R' W' Miss FRANCES BURNS McGraw, C. R. Sponsor Martin, V. Owens, R. V. Owens, W. M. UW Parsons, F. B. if Williams, A. S. I . 'L U x, ' ilu , V Fl. ' T R Qw0,iiB.f is J , , -., . ' i 'I ' iii! 1. SECOND PLATOON I 1 JIU Aff! 1 1 I u A 14 Bild I' . 1,1 One Hu if J nd W0 2' f ,if J 14,19 ,EQ 4, 504-0Q,7fff4..,.. FIRST PLATOON . wwf. .MV QL! X I H MIX- x . ' I I mb FA 'V , CAPTAIN , I if J M, If 'IFRUCQDPX 31 My J fIf. U RiCe,F.T. '55 I If 'WU ' if my IW WJ!! ' LF , FIRST LIEUTIJNANT VJ, J rf X A Stucky, J. E. J I I y I 4 , F ' Markham, E. L. AW , .Q 2 WJ ,J J SECOND LIEUTENANT J ff! I V 1 1 K j y 1 I 'I jx JP I 1 ! J 4 H J 'Y ' . . l J I FJ!!! , If fi FIRST bI:RcEAN'r 411 I J J I I 7 J 1 1 fi' N N Stewart, R. M. I M IJ K Vx - f JJ 140' 1 bERcEANTs 'ill' .JY RJ ayigjyb. C. T. Willia1IIs, W. A. I , -VJ, V I ffl! XINJ I COIIPOIIALS - NJ, I, MJ-7Closs0n, C. T. Cordon, W. T. JH K' Hildelmrarldt, C. N. KeImemeI', M. D. Ill!! J, I rj k X ' N 2 - I . , I W5 . F. T. RICE W' -. M gk 5 ky Captain ' T J' '-f J . W 1,1 1 M f I . I I In xl F5 ' n 45 pf OLD CADET PRIVATES f Adams, J. K. Van Winkle, S. l Black, H. G. White, J. H. Jordan, C. A. Wilson, R. M. Seymour, C. C. NEW CADET PRIVATES Bennett, F. H. Kelley, R. K. Caldwell Krida, A. Christopher, J. Kunkle, B. W. MISS JAIQNEREEEKENSON Daigle, E. K. Latta, H. P Cover, A. M. Maldanado, J. V. Griffin, E. P. Picket, P. D. Hall, R. P. Sands, L. A. X Head, W. C. Simmer, K. KJ Hershey, J. H. Shai, J. P. Jordan, C. A. White, J. H. - 5. T R o o JP E LAT0oN I I . r t,-, .Nu One Hu ggffi' ndred Three CAPTAIN Kennedy, W. J. FIRST LIEUTENANT Seelig, F. W. SECOND LII-:UTENANT Wieck, M. R. FIRST SI3RcI5AN'I' Long, C. A., Jr. SERGEANTS Slmpson E S. Spemu 'I A Stewart, R. B. CoRP0RALs lllt, ,I L lxton A e e Sulnmel-I j W OLD CADET PRIVATES Ashby, J. G. Farrish, J. D. Prentice, S. A. Thomson, R. B. George, A. R. Tyler, J. W. Cundrum, F. F. Waggoner, C. H. Hopkins, W. B. Wilkins, C. H. Peckham, V. C. Yelverton, T. M. NEW CADET PRIVATES Brulnby, B. R. Parenti, F. P. M155 DOROTHY KENNEDY Bates, L. H. Pitz, P. B. SPOMO' Cash, J. G. Rapp, E. R. Cetman, R. E Goetz, F. L. Griffith, J. D Noe, F. R. Nye, A. M. Schauffler, R. M. Visser, L. G. Whitlock, W. Wright, C. G. Q 'IFRCUJCODIP N S S SECOND PLATOON One Hundred F ..x IU: N l N Q x x 1 .-7 .i 5 THE BAND liANiDj-First. Lieutenant, jlroiies, l., Setond lJl6lllCIl?llllS., W11,llt, lj. S., Zerwer, W. C.: Warralit Officer, Bearly, J. H., Sergeants, Brownfield, A. R., Kokernot, ,l. W., Wfliit- taker, C. ll., Corporals, Hull, W. li., Hendricks, G. H., Nordliem, W. B., Stacher, F. S., Lanve Cor- poral, Moore, J. li., Old Cadet Private, May, M. M., New Cadet Privates, Beardsley. H. S., Connell, D. L., Dim-kson, J. V., Duncan, J. A., Cabbert, G. A., Garner, J. D., Graham, S. U., Hayter. L. L., Hen- rivhs, P. ll., Hoffman, B., Morey, ll. W., Nalle, E. R., Napier, C. L., Norfolk, lf. S., Reed, ll. XV., Russell, l". liUCl.l'i C0lll'S4l7irst Lieutenant, Rucker, J. M., Corporals, Foster, l". lVl., Royall. C. C.: Lance Corporal, Nleyer, lf. C.: Old Cadet Private, Hank, NV. A., New Cadet l'rivates, Anison. C. C.. Bivins, 0. W.. Creen, C. li., Harrison, R. L., Mitchell, E. H., Major, S. B., Rader. J. W.. Robinson, S. T., Swenson, lf. A., Weiner. S. A Tm: BUGLE Cours Q Ont Hundred Slit N. F. LITTLEJOHN Miss MARJORIE KEYES Major Sponsor SIECCICONJDD SQU DRUN Major iN. F. Littlejohn First Lieutenant J. L. Augustine Staff Sergeant G. M. Allen Onllddb CAPTAIN Seelig, F. R. FIRST LIEUTILNANT Mauldin, C. E., Jr. SECOND LIIIIITENANT Stephens, H. M. FIRST SERGIJANT Fink, H. H. SI:RGI:ANTs Bryne C1 P ,lillklIlQ W I Wieck, M. R. C0RI'0RAI.s Pfxrrmh N K. lmwl Lloman W A. In LANIJI: CoIaI'oImL Bullen. H. M. OLD CADET PRIVATES Cain, W. M. lVlcLure, C. C. Van Buskirk, J. B. Sheldon, H. W. Pratt, W. D. N1-:W CADET PRIVATES Ruud, B. M. Waltermire, R. K. Goodwin, S. M. Napier, E. V. Treichler, H. L. Von Powel, E. Thelin, A. L. Seifert, C. G. Martz, D. B. Beach, C. J. Brown, M. M. Soden, H. P. Bieger, M. J. Alpert, A. B. Gavello, P. McBride, C. E. Bigbee, H. L. Strickland, D. F. Rosenwald, A. K. M. SECOND PLATOON . Miss MABLE SEELIG Sponsor I TRCODUIP' One Hundred N R. J X TIRUUIP' One Hundred Ten J. H. PATTERSON Captain FIRST PLATOON CAPTAIN Patterson, J. H. FIRST LIEUTENANT Weaver, J. H. SECOND LIIJUTENANT Barney, J. C. FIRST SERGEANT Zlli'kCI'l'll2lIl, B. SERCEANTS fJ,DOIlIl6ll, J. D. Hawk, W Mm-Kay, J. C. Ely. C CORPORALS Chiaramonle, J. Hubbell, F Corbyn, C. S. Bond, C. LANCIJ CORPORALS Pearson, R. H. Minton, W Hawthorne, W. Stewart, W OLD CAD1-:T PRIVATES Beatty, R. T. Hussman, R. H. Carscaden, J. D. Jopling, R. C. Colter, P. L. W. Neal, C. A. Comstock, W. C. Rankin, B. Eytinge, J. B. Sullivan, S. T. High, W. Y. Taubman, M. N1-:W CADET PRIVATES Alphin, H. M. Lusk, M. D. X Burke, L. N. Masterson, R. B. ,SFI Gerhart, J. C. Robertshaw, L. D. X Kehoe, K. E. Shaw, R. E. Kritser, D. S. Simmonds, L. T. Love, C. H. Van Wqykle, K. KX N ' 4' T ix. X - Q T55 5, 1 SECOND PLATOON f 'X Miss MARION V. SANDERS Sponsor TRCOUIP One Hundr ed El W N I -S TRCUDCDJJP One Hundred Twelve U. P. DORMAN Captain FIRST PLATOON CAPTAIN Dorman, 0. P. FIRST LIEIITENANT McCleneghan, S. R. SECOND LIEUTENANT Huber, 0. J. FIRST SERCIJANT Doran, T. S. SERGRANT Heller, ll. C. CORPORALS Allen, G. M. Clark. N. S Downey, S. W. Hulznlan, H. T Kokernol, L. C. OLD CAD!-:T PRIVATES Ahlswede, C. Shirley, J. E. Clark, J. M. Sidler, W. J. Junker, E. Sumner, G. A. Knox, J. W. Taylor, J. V. Mead, L., Jr. Wadkins, W. H. McKinney, J. NEW CADET PR1vA'rEs EL1i'.1?fi,?' G' 5555.211 C. gm Carscaden, L. P. McGee, W. ' P0flS0r Cobb, L. T. Moss, T. Cox, W. W. Patterson, J. H. Hazard, B. R. Tempest, R. B. Herron, F. M. Wheeler, R. L. Irvine, V. Zinn, D. S. Jaffa, R. B. I 35 'IFRCDDCUJIP Xe ' . an Q SECOND PLATOON YJ J , . 5. One Hundr 1 S33 I. Maneuvers-"The British are coming-." 2. All for one and all for one. 3. Tactical typewriter preparing for action. 4. Equitation-"By the left flank." 5. Riding out for troop drill. 6. "H's" weekly tour of inspection. 7. Sally Port - the regiment's neatest fight it out. 8. "Eyes-Right." 9. Maneuvers done - our faults explained. 10. Bath after the barbecue. One Hundred Fourteen J. D. CLARK MISS VIRGINIA MCKNICHT Major Sponsor THIRD SQUADIRCUDN Major J. D. Clark First Lieutenant J. L. McShaffry N Staff Sergeant D. Jolly 0 H d dFft e Hundred Sixte rm w qi X XQN I QP .. ff 'fx 7 Ny .N ,Id . TRCUJCOIP R. W. HANKS Captain FIRST PLATOON CAPTAIN Hanks, H. W. FIRST LIEUTENANT Laughlin, L. L. SECOND LII-JUTENANT Byrne, G. P. FIRST SERCEANT Stauder, J. B. SERGEANTS Berry, F. Tucker, J. A. Hamilton, D. W'., Jr. CORPORALS Caulpbell, D. S. Hailhel, S. U. Waterhouse, A. C. Heyne. l". T. OLD CADET PRIVATES Caddis, W. S. Morrison, C. B. NE Armagnac, A. Adams, W. B. Beatty, W. H. Becker, W. E. Cartwright, J. Drolet, S. R. Duffy, J. T. Edwards, J. A. Franklin, T. L. Carrette, P. J. Stanmlre, W CADET PRIVATES L. Heath, W. Hale, S. P Morley, R. E. ' M C. H. McCrae, F. T Muench, A. M. I. Otto, R. C. Pate, J. W. Ruud, J. T. Sullivan, D. Clark, H. A. Glines, J. D. W. Miss LUCILE SCHEIBE Sponsor W' maooip gg if I H 5- 9' n L , A TIRCUJCOIP One Hundred Eighteen J. S. RUSSELL Captain FIRST PLATOON CAPTAIN Russell, J. H. FIRST LIEUTENANT Tallichet, R. L. SECOND LIEUTENANT Maxwell, J. B. FIRST SERCEANT Pincell, M. lf. SERGEANTS Ballinger, C. J. Corbyn, lVl Huber, 0. J. COIIPORALS Hill, VV. A. Janeway, D. C Poorbaugh, F. W. Rounlree, W. S LANCIJ CORPORAL Howes, W. J. OLD CADET PRIVATES Crabb, R. C. Richardson, J. Farr, L. J. Smith, D. T. Newland, J. L. NEW CADET PRIVATES Brigham, S. T. Mason, S. Cardinal, D. E. Matkins, T. L. Casad, H. Ragsdale, P. C. Eitzen, C. B. Reynolds, W. E. Miss HELEN STAMM Fraser, E. L. Slaughter, H. s. Sponsor Fried, J. M. Smith, M. L. Giacobbi, E. A. Stengle, F. H. 3 Jones, R. M. Vernon, R. F. Lambeth, W. E. Wright, F. S. Lambing, J. Yeatts, B. G. 0 Lusk, V. W. S OND PLATOON TRCCDCUJIP Onel-I ddN t 'Il' RCCDCUDIP ,KLM One Hundred Twenty 4645! P. D. HILLMIG Captain .M FIRST PLATOON CAPTAIN Helmig, P. D. FIRST LIEUTENANT Cohen, H. C. SECOND LIEUTENANT Eaton, H. D. FIRST SERGI-:ANT Neuman, E. P. SERGEANTS Wvatson, W. E. Hussman, E. A Leverton, W. B. CORPORALS Swope, F. Cann, W. H Hines, C. C. Gibson. A. M LANCE CORPORALS Currie, R. P. Evans, F. B A OLD CADET PRIVATES Allen, J. W. Scott, C. F Boise, D. R. Staples, F.. E. Boyd, C. A. Woodman, W. H. Ellison, YV. W. Young, E. H. Cersbacll, F. B. NEW CADET PRIVATES Barker, A. F. Knorr, J. W. Benson, H. L. Patterson, S. G. M155 JANE HOLMES Buckland, A. J. Sacra, G. lVl. SPOHSOT Chase, H. S. Stanfill, C. M. Corcler, B. T. Schadel, W. A. Elliot, B. A. Schultz, P. G. Greene, B. Van Hook, J. B. Hall, T. D. Williams, W. J. Holmes, P. K. SECOND PLATOON TRCDDCODJP One Hund d T ty Athletics Football 1. The corps at Amarillo. 2. Sans cigar-but who is the goof in the background? 3. Tragedy vs. Comedy. 4 Acrobatics. As thousands cheer. 6. Kelly indorses the pause that refreshes. 7. De- training at Amarillo. 8. As thousands cheer. 9. Where's Tally? 10. Did you pay, girls? 11. As thousands cheer. 12. Goofs, etc. One Hundred Twenty-four Captain Browng Captain Godfreyg Currieg Pincetlg Vaughng Huffakerg Watsong Maxwellg Swopeg Greene 3 Eatong Napier, G.g Scotty Daigleg Hillg Georgeg Boydg Slaughterg Gibsong Elliottg Bensong Brighamg Stauderg Stanfillg Smith, M. 0.5 Grahamg Parentig Stanmireg Peckhamg Chiaramonte, N.3 Gaddisg Dinellig McKinneyg Chiaramonte, J.g Ottog Littlejohng Matkins, T. VARSITY IFCCDCUDTIBAILIL VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS N. M. M. I. vs. Eighth Cavalry, Fort Bliss 27-0 M. M. I. vs. Amarillo Jr. College 7-7 N. M. M. I. vs. Texas Tech Freshmen 13-6 N. M. M. I. vs. Wayland 107-0 N. M. M. I. vs. University of New Mexico 6-6 N. M. M. I. vs. Canyon 26-9 N. M. M. I. vs. Texas Mines 6-6 N. M. M. I. vs. Panhandle Aggies 33-0 N. M. M. I. vs. New Mexico Aggies 7-2 . 4 9 A .A A I -fe Y " 555533, ja. if CAPTAIN BROWN D. J. DINELLI CAPTAIN GODFREY Coach Captain Assistant Coach One Hundred Twenty-five N. M. M. I. VS. TEXAS TECH Huffaker intercepts a pass With many of the members of last years State Championship Team returning to school, foot- ball prospects looked bright from the start. The veterans of the football machine were aided and abetted by several new men who looked promising, and practice started in September with enthus- iasm and much hard work. Under the able direction of our two coaches, Captain Brown, head coach, and Captain Godfrey, the team took form rapidly. The first game, a practice affair with the Eighth Cavalry of Fort Bliss, showed that the hopes entertained for a successful season had not been misplaced. Daigle amazed the spectators with his unusual speed, and team work left little to be desired, considering the short practice period which preceded the game. With Hill the outstanding backfield man, a strong and depend- able line, and extra points being contributed by the educated toe of one Mr. Huffaker, the whistle revealed a final score of twenty-seven to nothing in favor of the Institute. Practice was immediately resumed and weaknesses which had appeared in the first game were quickly ironed out. The mettle of the football team was to be tried the next week in the game with the Texas Tech Freshmen. Again superior team work was demonstrated. The first play showed that there was a hard fight to ensue on that particular September afternoon. Our first score came when the left end, Pincetl, smothered a kick which represented an unsuccessful attempt on the part of the freshmen to get the ball out of dangerous territory. His teammates were quick to take advantage of the break, and the first score of the game was the result. Dinelli drove through the line time and again for substantial gains, while Vaughan showed his ability to be particularly obnoxious to any team which should be so unfortunate as to play against him. The only score of the Freshman was made on a long and nicely executed forward pass. Littlejohn, our pudgy tackle, scored for us again when a blocked kick rolled into his manly arms. The final score was thirteen to six, making our second victory of the season. .. 4 lamb t N. M. M. I. VS. U. N. M. Littlejohn and Boyd closing in on U. N. M. back One Hundred Twenty-llx X. am , w i asf" Vaughan-Cuarzl Maxwell4CenJer Swope-Tackle McKinneyfBack Chiaramonte--Guard Hill-Back Dinelli-Back Eaton-Tackle Brigham-End Little j ohn-Tackle Daigle-Back Boyd-End Huffaker-Back George-Center Greene-Guard Parenti-Back One Hundr .l.-l N. M. M. I. VS. TEXAS MINERS Huffaker brings down Miner back The next week saw our Big Came with the University and the presence of many alumni who demanded in no uncertain terms that the University be jarred out of its complacency of many years. The stands were packed with nearly equal numbers rooting for both elevens. The game started furiously and it soon was clear that this tussle would be marked by kicking and passingg the 'Lopen gamef' Hayes of the University exhibited some sensational punting, and Dinelli of the Institute seemed to possess an uncanny ability to boot the ball into just that part of the field which would prove most embarrassing to his opponents. The Lobos threatened our goal often, but the Institute line held best with its back against the wall, and they were unable to carry the pigskin across our line. Daigle stunned the University rooters by breaking loose and scamper- ing down the field for seventy yards to the Lobo thirty-two yard line, and the Institute soon rolled up the first score of the day with a series of end runs. We missed the extra point-score, six to nothing in favor of the Institute. The Lobos got mad about this time and inaugurated a series of end runs topped off by a pass to win a touchdown of their own. Their kick was wide. Score, six to six. The Institute, having tasted blood, was hot on the trail of another touchdown when an unfortunate reversal of a decision of the referee presented the ball to our battling rivals. The game ended with the ball in mid-field. Naturally the cadets were disappointed not to win, but a tie represented no loss of prestige, and they had witnessed a classic struggle that afternoon. Throughout the game the cadets-'both reg- ulars and substitutesedisplayed football strategy of a decidedly superior brand. The next week we entertained the Texas Miners. The game was a hotly contested one against a heavier and faster team. We scored first, which upset our opponents' cocksureness to a certain extent. They managed to roll up a score near the end of the game, however, producing a final score of six to six. We were still undefeated. The next game was with the Junior College of Amarillo. They scored early in the game, N. M. M. I. VS. AMARILLO 6'Red" Eaton stops his man One Hundred Twenty-eight when the N. M. M. I. rooters booed a decision of the referee which upset him so much that he penalized us twenty-five yards, putting our team literally in the shadow of the goal posts. McKinney reeled off a nice forty-yard run, and Brigham and Dinelli uncorked a long pass which resulted in a touchdown for the In- stitute. The Junior College team advanced to the N. M. M. I. goal line five times but the cadets had gotten the idea in their devoted domes that their line was not to be crossed again that day. Final score, seven to seven. Next week saw a "breather gamel' with Wayland, which had not been doing very well this season. Using the second team through most of the game, the phenomenal score of one-hundred and seven to nothing was rolled up against our unfortunate opponents. The next week was spent in getting ready to meet Canyon at Amarillo. Supported by the cadet corps and a spirit that would not brook defeat, the cadets rolled up a score of twenty-six to their opponents nine. During this game our team showed the most brilliant team-work of the whole season. With Hill, Daigle, Dinelli, Huffaker and McKinney making end runs all over the field, with a line that would not yield, the Institute could not he threatened. The game with the Panhandle Aggies, the last game of the season on the home field, was full of excitement. We gained a lead of seven points in the first quarter and after taking it easy through the second and third quarters, the team suddenly ran wild during the last period to add twenty-six points. The Aggies, somewhat bewildered by all this, made a desperate last-minute effort to score with a pass which resulted in a run for the length of the field. Their runner was finally brought down just short of the goal line and the game ended. Score, thirty-three to nothing. Now our last game of the season. If we could defeat the New Mexico Aggies we would at least tie for the State Championship. The first half of the game saw no spectacular play on either side, both teams were battling cautiously, watching their breaks. A jinx seemed to descend on the Institute game, and unfortunate breaks for the cadets occurred just too often to permit a scoring threat on our opponents' goal. The Aggies were the first to score when they eked out two points on a safety in the third quarter. In the fourth quarter the Institute team got thoroughly mad and in the last few minutes of the game, after a series of short and successful drives, pushed over the winning touchdown. The kick was good and the game ended before another play could be run off. Score, seven to two. Thus ended a brilliant and exciting season. We had tied for the State Championship. Every first classman on the team deserves credit for helping to make this one of the most successful seasons of football we have had. 'lg , - IT. I N. M. M. I. VS. CANYON Hill's off for an 80 yard touchdown One Hundred Twenty mne A! Q Back row: Van Winkle, K.g Wright, C. G.g Kunkle, B. W.g Eytinge, E. J.g Hebenstreet B A Wllson R. M.g Greene, B.g Closson, C. T. First row: Pearson, R. H.g Robertshaw, L. D.g Pincham, J. D.g Prentice, S. A Farlsh J D Sum mers, J. W.g Getman, R. E.g Hubble, F. One Hundred Thirty CAPT. STORM, Coach CULT FOOTBALL COLTS FOOTBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS Colts vs. Forrest 13- 0 Colts vs. Carrizozo Colts vs. Carlsbad 0-13 Colts vs. Lovington Colts vs. Portales 0-13 K ' V, i 1... . 2 . N, .nn- COLTS VS. CARRIZOZO Cetman fails to penetrate Carrizozo line Lieutenant Orell QCoachJg Jones, J. R., Sumner, G. A., Rubin, M. J., Tyler, J. W., Black, H. G., Jinkins, W. J., Colter, L. W.g Tempest, R. B.g Barney, J. C.: Anison, G. C., Clark, J. M., Carscaden, L. P., Jaffa, R. B., Cox, W. W., Kaufman, T. C., Becker, W. E., Alpert, A. B., Heyne, F. J., Mc- Kay, J. G., Hamilton, D. W., Morley, R. E., Bennett, F. H., Carscaden, J. D. fCaptainj JUNHOR IFOCOTIBAILIL JUNIOR FOOTBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS Jrs. vs. Roswell 2nd Team 6-Og 14--0 Jrs. vs. Weed 13-Og Jrs. vs. Old Juniors 20-6 Irs. vs. Hondo 26-63 Jrs. vs. Vaughn 7-65 7-6 Jrs. vs. Taos 18-9g JUNIORS VS. TACS V Purdy runs for loss of forty yards One Hundred Thirty-one 1 One Hundred Thirty-two Basketball Captain Godfreyg Armagnacg Matkins, T.g Stengleg Chaseg Edwardsg McLureg Seelig, F. W.g Clark, N. S.g Parentig Connellg Van Hookg Harveyg Elliotg Huffakerg Maxwell. VARSITY BASKETBALL New New New New New New New VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS Mexico Mexico Mexico Mexico Mexico Mexico Mexico Military Institute Military Institute Military Institute Military Institute Military Institute Military Institute Military Institute VS VS VS VS V5 VS VS . New Mexico Mines . University of New Mexico . McNutt Oilers . New Mexico Aggies . Chicago Collegians . New Mexico State Teachers . Texas Mines f' "' T 'Q IU? 55:05, V6 24-32 24-40 34-33 40-465 18-173 49-21 29-25 20-21 26-52 30-47 33-49 34-19 40-30 One Hundred Thirty-th Some time after our glorious football season ended, a call was issued for all basketball men to report for practice. The turnout was large with plenty of good material. There were only two lettermen from last year, Huffaker and Maxwell, and Harvey, who had played when his knee was in condition. The most promising of the new men were Parenti, Connell, Elliott and Van Hook. The teams were soon organized, those members of the second team giving those of the first team a hard fight for first team places. In the first real game of the season, that with the New Mexico Mines, Parenti showed himself to be the leading goal maker. At the end of the first half the score stood seventeen to eleven with the Institute lead- ing. That little rest at the half was all the Miners needed because they came back and won the game thirty-two to twenty-four. Our weakness lay in our missing so many of our long shots and enough free shots from fouls to have won the game. Harvey-Center In the second game of this series the team showed real ability but Captain was defeated in the last minute by a lucky shot by the Miners, the game ending twenty to twenty-one. Our defense was so good during the first half that the Miners were unable to score at all. Both teams displayed better basketball than in the previous game, the Institute showing more improvement than the Miners. The University was next on the list and was so much stronger than in previous years that its victories were sweeping. Our greener team was defeated in two very fast games, forty to twenty- four and forty-eight to twenty-four. Our weakness still lay in the lack of ability to make good many of our shots, particularly free shots from fouls. Playing the McNutt Oilers of El Paso, we took an early lead and fought hard to keep it to the end with a score of thirty-four to thirty-three. The team showed much improvement in this game and really redeemed itself. The second battle of this series-a real battle-was lost by the score of forty-seven to thirty. The fact that the Oilers had beaten the Terrible Swedes recently and that we had beaten the Oilers was very impressive. When the Oilers saw they had a hard fight on their hands they made up their minds to win at any cost. We were not going to let them put anything over on us, so the game was full of scrap. In this part of the season our team began to play real basketball. We left our own court next to try our skill against the New Mexico Aggies. In the first game we showed we had gained our stride, leading until just the last minute when the Aggies 42 5 N. M. M. I. VS. U. N. M. Maxwell makes free-throw One Hundred Thirty-four Maxwell-Guard Parenti-Forward Van Hook-Center Connell-Forward Elliott-Guard went to victory with a score of forty-six to forty. The second game with the Aggies was less suc- cessful. It may have been due to the fact that we were somewhat over-confident in thinking we had reached our peak, at any rate we played rather poor ball, and lost thirty-three to forty-nine. After two more weeks of practice and a practice game with Amonett's store, we met the Chicago Collegians, a traveling professional team. There is no doubt about the fact that their team was rather good, but we were just a little better, beating them twenty-one to twelity. After beating the Chicago Collegians we made another venture, this time to the Silver City Teachers College and the Texas Mines. Winning two games from each of these schools, we ended the season quite victoriously. The trouble was not lack of coaching, but the fact that practice here was started much later than at any school we played. At Silver City Huffaker was going strong, scoring nineteen of the forty-nine points. The score of the first game was forty-nine to twenty-one. The second game was harder to win, the final score being thirty-four to nineteen. By this time the team work had come to be really out- standing and most of the shots were good, showing We had eradicated our main weakness. Next visiting the Texas Miners in El Paso, we easily won two games to the tune of twenty-one to twenty-five and forty to thirty. Many spectacular long shots on the part of the Institute team, and especially Elliott, did the work. The basketball team is to be congratulated, particularly on its comeback toward the end of a season that started rather dubiously. The - outstanding men were Markham, Huffaker, Van Hook, Elliott, Parenti, Harvey, and Connell, all of whom are the proud possessors of basket- ball letters. With a few of this year's first and second teams coming back prospects for a better team for next year are in sight. Efforts to develop a good basketball team at the Institute are aided by the large auditor- , 4 ium in Cahoon Armory where many teams can i practice or play regular games at the same .ii ,D time- Huffaker-Guard dill .'-fl 1 vi' 3 .- ' W? ll 1 xi I One Hundred Thirty-five get 'ww Back Row: Captain Storm tfloachlg Gerhart, J. C.g Lusk, M. D.g Newkirk, W. S.3 Blue, D. B. Front Row: White, J. H.g Gordon, W. T.g Hubbell, F. A.g Prunty, G. W.g Getman, R. E.g Minton, W. A. COLT BASKETBALL SCHEDULE AND RESULTS Colls vs. Dexter 38-34g Colts vs. Lake Arthur 30-I lg 62-21- Colts vs. Capitan 20-335 Colts vs. Floyd -L9-31: Colts vs. llugernian l9- 7g Colts vs. Carlsbad Ol-l5g 'LU-23 Colts vs. Hondo 26-145 .qw- M! B vl y "0 ..,.., Back Row: Lieut. Ore-llg Annison. G. C.g Herong Schauffler, R. M.g Headg Thelin, A. L.g Cobb, L. 'l'.g Cox, W. W.g Lieutenant Stapp Front Row: Cain, W. M.g Blueher, O. G.g Rubin, M. J.g Tylerg Black, H. G.g Clark, J. M.g Junker, E. RESULTS Ulf' PECUS VALLEY JH. BASKETBALL 'l'0UHNAlVlENT Institute xs. llolmlms S16-lllg Institute vs. Luke Arthur 50-l2g lnstitule vs. Roswell High Juniors Ilfl-lb-lg Juniors lost only two of the seventeen games they played. One Hundred Thirty-six Track ddTh 6 s - 1-4 ' Q-Q-"' . Captain Brown: Prentice: Hubbell, F.: Gibson, Boyd: Levertong Huffaker: Daigle: Norfolk: McClene- ghan: Campbell: Carscaden, J. D.: Otto: Parentig Littlejohng Matkins, T.: Hill: George: Brownfield: VARSHTY TRACK N. M. lV1. l. VS. NEW MEXICO UNIVERSITY MILE RUN: Hays 1U.1, Carscaden 11.1, Williams 1U.1-Time 5:4.2. 440 YD. DASH: Woods 1U.1, Rutherford 1U.1, Otto 11.1-Time 52.7. 100 YD. DASH: Daigle 11.1, Dennard 1U.1, Hill 11.1-Time 10. 120 HIGH HURDLES: Barrows 1U.1, George 11.1, Brooks 1U.1-Time 16.1. 880 YD. RELAY: Hays 1U.1, McConnell 1U.1, Leverton 11.1-Time 2:3.5. 220 YD. DASH: Daigle 11.1, Dennard 1U.1, Flaska 1U.1vTime 22.25. 220 LOW HURDLES: Dennard 1U.1, Bowman 1U.1, True 1U.1-Time 26. MILE RELAY: Forfeited to U. HIGH .lUMP: George 11.1 and Barrows 1U.1 tied for lst, Brooks 1U.1 tird-Iflcight 5 ft. SM in. POLE VAULT: Barrows 1U.1, Wyckoff 1U.1, Norfolk 1U.1- Height 11 ft. 454+ in. DISCUS: Pflueger1U.1, Daigle 11.1, Keasler 1U.1-Distance 126 ft. 11 in. BROAD JUMP: Arnott 1U.1, Hill 11.1, Rutherford 1U.1-Distance 22 ft. 144 in. SHOT PUT: Parenti 11.1, Littlejohn 11.1, Pflueger 1U.1-Distance 40 ft. 215 in. JAVELIN: Brooks 1U.1, Graham 11.1, Byers 1U.1-Distance 171 ft. 712 in. N M. lV1. 1. VS. NEW MEXICO AGGIES 100 YARD DASH: Daigle 11.1, Cazola 1A.1, Hill 11.1-Time 9.8 sec. MILE RUN: Emenger 1A.1 Prentice 11.1, Carscaden 11.1-Time 4:5212 220 YARD DASH: Daigle 11.1, Cazola 1A.1, Hill 11.1-Time 21.6. 220 LOW HURDLES: George 11.1, Pratt 1A.1, Weaver 1A.1-Time 25.4. 440 YD. DASH: Logan 1A.1, Cazola 1A.1, Miller 1A.1-Time 53.2. 120 HIGH HURDLES: Weaver 1A.1, Pratt 1A.1, George 11.1-Height 15.7. 880 YD. RUN: Emenger 1A.1, Leverton 11.1, Prentice 11.1-Time 2:7.G. TWO MILE RUN: Kelly 1A.1, Heck- endorn 1A.1, Carscaden 11.1-Time 11:41.6. RELAY: Aggies-Time 3:42.6. POLE VAULT: Thompson 1A.1, Norfolk 11.1, third place tie, Burr 1A.1, Campbell 11.1, George 11.1-Height 11 ft. 7 in. SHOT PUT: Bresen- ham 1A.1, Parenti 11.1, Bresenham, F. 1A.1-Height 1 42 ft. 2 in. HIGH .lUMP: Thompson 1A.1, Orr 1A.1, ' George 11.1-Height 5 ft. 9 in. BROAD JUMP: Pratt 1A.1, Arrago 1A.1, George 11.1-Distance 20 ft. 5 in. DISCUS: Daigle 11.1, Bresenham 1A.1, Bresenham, F. Graham. 4 D 1A.1-Distance 132 ft. 2 in. JAVELIN: Graham 11.1, l-.----- ---. ----A--I-'eh ---v if Norfolk 11.1. One Hundred Thirty-eight i- Mintong Gerhartg Hubbell, F.: Wilson, R. M.: Prince: Rubin: Van Winkle, S.: Prentice: Wright, C. G.g Carscaden. C CO3 IL T 'll' R A C K MILE RUN: Carscaden QCOJ, Jones fCa.J, Burciaga IRQ-Time 5 min. 29 sec. 100 YARD DASH: Stockton QRJ, Jacobson QRJ, Hubbell fCo.l-Time 10.4-M3 sec. 220 LOW HURDLES: Bailey QCa.J, Dennegan fCa.1, Wright QCOJ-Time 27.7 sec. 120 HIGH HURDLES: Pope fCa.1, Starnes fCa.J, Bailey fCa.J--Time 17.1 sec. 440 YD. DASH: Hubbell QCOJ, Bond QRJ, Bailey fCa.J-Time 55.6 sec. 220 YD. DASH: Stockton QRJ, Prentice QCOJ, Jacobson QRQI--Time 23.5 sec. 880 YD. DASH: Prentice lCo.1, Espinosa QRJ, Wilson QRJ-Time 2 min. 9.6 sec. RELAY: Colt, Roswell-1 min. 4-1 sec. SHOT PUT: Jones fCa.J, Starnes fCa.j, Marquess lCa.J--Distance 42 ft. 4521 1n. DISCUS: Starnes fCa.J, Pope 1QCa.J, Nichols fCa.J-Distance 102 ft. 3 in. JAVELINE: Farrell fCa.J, Bruce fCa.J, Starnes fCa.1-NDistance 150 ft. BROAD JUMP: Jones fCa.J, Bond CRJ, Farrell fCa.J-Distance 19 ft. M in. HIGH JUMP: Ruben 1,Co.J, Gerhart fCo.J, Pope fCa.J Tie, Van Winkle lCo.J, Bond QRJ Tie- Height 5 ft. 4 in. POLE VAULT: Bailey lCa.D, Pope, Prince fCo.l Tie-Height 10 ft. 6 in. lst Carlsbad-77 11f30 points: 2nd Colts-4-0 19f30 points: 3rd Roswell-35 points. ' 1 ,, . ,,, 9, 45, . fk floh ' ' ' j! Hundred Th Swiiilnmniing 'llleanii Maj. Saunders QCoachl Byrne, G. P. Simmer, K. Hudson, W. D. Greene, B. Ross, W. E. Hamilton, D. VV. Poorbaugh, F. VV. Gundruni, F. F. Black, H. G. Muench, A. M. Wright, F. Starr Jinkins, W. J. Ely, C. E. Hoffman. B. Hawthorne, VV. G. Clark, J. D. fCaptainT McKay, J. G. Sullivan, D. W. Heyne, F. J. Boxing Team Capt. Woodbury fCoac'hJ Parrish, N. K. me lv. B. Whittington. G. P. ZLL unrin B. huns 0. W. in J. . Wieck M. R. Chiaramonte. J. itfaptainj Crabb, R. C. Heller, R. C. Fink, ll. ll. Iiri ,lv 'I 1 I l-3rig'lialn, S. T. '11-lv' 1 , l "1 .', Zii , l S ii -ii- Cllr- RH C, ..', 5 x Wrestling Team Capt. Woodbury ffloaeh J Stanmire, M. H. Brown. M. M. Keyes, C. G. Napier, G. l.. Swope, F. ll. Helmig, P. D. 1l'aptainl Pineham, .l. D. Van Winkle, K. German Cllnb Maj. Plummer fllireetorl Stucky, J. E. Eitzen, G. B. Currie, R, P. MCShaffry, J. L. Hanks, R. VV. fPresident7 Cohen, ll. C. Rice, I". T. Augustine, J. I.. Patterson, J. ll. Russell, J. S. lRiilflle Team Lieut. Ackerman Ballinger, C. J. McShaffry, J. L. Williams, W. A. Closson, C. T. Weaver, J. H. McNutt, W. H. Heller, R. C. Summers, J. W. Waltermire, R. K. Peckham, V. C. King, J. L. Hanks, R. W. Patterson, J. H. Pearson, R. H. VVelch, J. M. fCaptainl Major Coiner Tennis Team Sullivan, D. W. Adams, W. B. Markham, E. L. Tucker, J. A. Wieck, M. R. fCaptainj Stanmire, M. H. Stephens, H. M. Barker inot shownb llfeneing Team Sidler, W. J. Markham, E. L. Hendricks, G. H. Long, C. A. fCaptainJ Reed, R. W. Smith, D. T. Gllee Cllnlb Long, C. A. Young, E. H. Hubble, F. A. Bennett Pratt, W. D. McNair, G. S. Hildebrandt, C. N. Rountree, W. S. Heyne, F. J. Noe, F. R. Nalle, E. R. Becker, W. E. Rapp, E. R. Casad, H. Robertshaw, L. D Shaw, R. E. Duncan, J. A. Gross, B. D. Pincham, J. Matkins, R. W. Rucker, J. M. Becker, R. H. Mrs. Martens fDll'GCt01'J 12. r- + .Ae 1 4'- wa: ' 4+- ffe i .. 1, . Q . . . . - .. ' .. . . . Z c 4 . 1 ' 5 T A , o , 'A .QQ Q .2 l if K . . . J. . -g : ...Gigi ,W S ' .L In ' - , t I gg' V .7 , ..' r 'I fy ' .. -'.' . V' Lit? f .. 55,9 . ' 14 J ' . vm" , 1' L. I ' 'L 1' W a 'W 4' 'f i K f ll W' ' K ' Q4 . ' ' I 5. WS ., be u K I , . 'iv 1 f ' pig . , c A 5':l'.lf . A' f 9 . - ' " .. 5 ' ' ' H if f 'I' ' ' Q J , ,- , , K g . .- , . 'W V g . A - ., ,, . , vw .. It -A ' . t ' "-'P - v .. ,, .... . , ,, , ..., -.,, . . . .. - , 1 . 1. . Z ffl .. ' 3 ei n .-,gk ' - ., H' 1 't.t T . -ai V - 3 ' ' ' ' '.Z. Q' gr- L . m A '7 f v Q . . '- Nr .4 W 1 .T R . . r ,, 3 5 11+--. , . - . . . - , , - c . Wfvli 5 ' f " K . I I I S i' Y , 4 annum . alan. h ' ii --we S T we .A .ew J A .A ' mf 2... J. . 5 M . P :M Q .- . , ...... ? ' 1 l ' . .. ' . 1 Q 4. mar 'Ji Thompson, R. B. Hawk, W. S. Waterhouse, A. C. Niemann, H. T. Doran, T. S. Sub. No. 4- No. 4- No. 3 No. 2 No. 1 VARSITY IPCUJLCUJ The polo season this year has been one of the most successful in the history of the Institute, mainly owing to the unusual efforts put forth by the team and of Lieut. Collier, the coach. The team has worked especially hard and succeeded in effecting splendid team work, which has pushed them rapidly to the front in polo circles. Almost all of the games have been won decisively as indicated by the following scores: N. M. M. I. vs. Las Vegas 23- 2 N. M. M. I. vs. 8th Cavalry, Ft. Bliss 8- 7 N. M. M. I. vs. Okla. U. 16- 8 N. M. M. I. vs. Ft. Clark 9- 7 N. M. M. I. vs. Okla. U. 10- 8 N. M. M. I. vs. Texas U. 41- 8 N. M. M. l. vs. 0. M. A. 14- 1 N. M. M. I. vs. Texas U. 8-141 N. M. M. I. vs. O. M. A. 16- 4 N. M. M. I. vs. Arizona U. 9-10 N. M. M. I. vs. Silver City 18- 5 N. M. M. 1. vs. Arizona U. 9-10 N. M. M. I. vs. 7th Cavalry, Ft. Bliss 7- 8 N. M. M. I. vs. Oklahoma U. 7- 4 N. M. M. l. vs. Arizona U. 5- 6 N. M. M. I. vs. Oklahoma U. 8- 6 N. M. M. I. vs. Circle Z Ranch 7- 8 N. M. M. I. vs. Okla. Military Academy 10- 6 N. M. M. I. vs. Arizona U. 9-10 N. M. M. I. vs. Okla. Military Academy 2- 3 Games yet to be played: Tournament at Ft. Bliss, Randolph Field, ttwo gamesl. The following summary is far too brief to indicate the accomplishments and efforts put forth, but will give some idea of the value of the individual men. Tommy Doran, No. 1, started as ball boy and then manager during his first and second years. Last year he was promoted to Varsity squad. This fall he was placed on the first team at No. 1, alternating with Billy Hawk. He has been a consistent hard worker and now seems to be the regular No. l. He has been especially successful in harrassing the opposing backs and clearing the way for Niemann's runs. Hal Niemann, No. 2, is completing his fourth year of playing of which three have been on the squad. He was sub on the first team his second year. Last year he was kept out of a regular berth at No. l only by the experience and horsemanship of Waring the team captain. This year he 5. , jr ' C A - - . al- ... -I .. . fi 7 One Hundred Forty-two has been a consistent performer at No. 2, rising to brilliance whenever the occasion demanded. He always worked well with No. 1 in turning a defense into a scoring attack. He leads in scoring. Alex Waterhouse, No. 33, is completing his second year at the Institute. During the first part of last year he was sub but his consistent hard work and speed in match games soon placed him in a regular berth at the pivot position. Alex has a powerful forward drive, which with his speed turns many a defensive play into an irresistible offense. He was elected captain this year and his work has contributed very much to what success the team has had. Tommy Thompson, No. 4, was a newcomer to the squad last spring. His fine work at No. 4- against the first team in practice games won him the sub place on the first string at the beginning of this year. By the time our match games started last fall he was the starting No. 4-. His im- provement in team play has been rapidg and since he is now a 4th classman he will probably be a very valuable back for several years. His teamwork with Alex Waterhouse has been excellent. Billy Hawk is a veteran with 3 1-2 years of experience on the squad. His first play on the first team was in California when Col. Keyes took the team out there in June, 1932. He has had a position at No. 1 since January, 1933. At the start of this year Billy was used at No. 1 and also at back, depending upon the character of the opposition. He made a powerful and eager back, and at No. 1 he rode hard and was very accurate in shooting goals. He has managed to work in well with the team at either position. His accident was a blow to the team, but we hope to see him line up again either this year or next. Lieut. Collier, completing his second year of Varsity coaching, is considered one of the best polo coaches in the country. His thorough knowledge of the game and his efficient handling of his players has gained him as well as his team, an admirable and envious reputation. Lieut. Collier holds the utmost respect of his team, and gives them a complete feeling of ease and support. The second team, which necessarily consists of mostly young players, due to Lieut. Collier's forethought in planing future teams, so as to have sufficient experience behind them before stepping into first string berths, are as follows: - No. 1-Downey and May, No. 2--Spencer and Beatyg No. 3--Shirley, No. 4-Staples. . A5- A GLIMPSE OF GENERAL ATHLETICS One Hundred Forty three Urgalmiimuticonns n' 1 I 1 '1 '1 1 1 'Q '1 '1 Back Row: Clark, J. D., Nisbetg Jones, H. L., Helmigg Whittington, Cohen. Third Row: Weymouth, Hanks, Welch, Kennedyg Seelig, F. W.g Augustine. Second Row: Dorman, Rice: Niemanng Tallichetg Maulding Patterson. Front Row: Stuckyg Seelig, F. R., McShaffryg Russellg Laughlin, Cox R. L., Becker. THE OFFICERS CLUB The Officers Club is the most exclusive club on the campus because its members are those aristocrats of the school who are distinguished by boots and spurs. This year the club chose Becker, Littlejohn, and Welch for its officers. The purpose of the club is to improve the appearance and the reputation of the cadets of the New Mexico Military Institute. The members of the club decide what uniform will be regulation for officers and have an influential voice in what the other members of the corps will not wear. Out of the Officers Club have grown such institutions as the Vigilance Committee and the Officers Club Committee, both of which were formed for the improvement of conditions throughout barracks. Be- cause all of its members are officers, because they all have great disciplinary powers over the other cadets, this club has often become the most powerful, unofficial ruling body in the school. On many occasions it has shifted the weight on the scales that balance the Institute's policies. The club also has a social side. Several times throughout the year they have given dances or have entertained for some of the officials of the school. These social functions are rewards for the serious work that the officers pursue. The meetings of the Officers Club are more bombastic than any congregation of politicians. With so much power assembled in one body it would hardly be expected that meetings would be quiet and methodical. Of course there are clashes of temperament, furious arguments over policies in which all take part at once. All this is the natural outcome from a meet- ing of young men, all of whom in their military life have to have opinions, have to exert authority every day. They are Q9 " 'X 'Xt-Y. ' v" ,hmm 5 4' Q, Z' ,, , lr not all going to condescend at an Officers Club meeting. And fy! ff- this has an advantageous effect on the policies that emerge if from the club, because every question is thoroughly criticized, new opinions are presented, nothing ever becomes antiquated or methodical. ,,.",-f' V . , ., One Hundred Forty five 'lI'll-lllE Ullgg CLUB Back in the annals of history when the United States was at war with Spain and momentous happenings were the order of the day, out on the plains of New Mexico a small group of athletes representing a certain military school founded an organization of the scho0l's letter-men. From that small beginning has grown the great "I" club as we have it today, a body representative of the highest ideals and traditions of sportsmanship, valor, and all the manly attributes of honesty and courage. Admission to this honored society is obtained by winning a Varsity letter in one of the major sports and signifying the intention of undergoing the trial by ordeal which is traditionally an exquisite inquisition with all the habiliments of torture invested therein. The "I" club initiation, unique and interesting to spectator and member alike, involves one painful week for each hopeful aspirant of praying to Allah, robing his lowly body as suits the dictates of his lordly masters, carrying a strong, stern paddle which is wielded by strong stern hands, and running such errands as one so menial may successfully accomplish. And when it is over, there is hearty laughter-and ambitious plans for the t1'eatment of the next batch. This year the destinies of the club was intrusted to the able, efficient hands of N. F. Littlejohn, President, C. N. Vaughan, Vice-President, and D. J. Dinelli, Secretary and Treasurer. In a room sacred to the "I" club members and decorated by trophies, records, and pictures of former Institute teams, the club holds its meetings under the direction of the gentlemen mentioned above to discuss and promote athletics and athletic appreciation and co-operation in the school. Socially the club turns out thrice yearly for gala occasions, two of which are the "I" club dances which wind up the respective week of initiation and are generally the most successful and talked about dances of the social calendar, while the third is the renowned picnic, an all-day affair, usually held at the Country Club where everything for amusement and relaxation is in abundance. Unquestionably, the "I" club has suited the spirit and purpose of a military school, and blended with it the ideals and traditions which are innate to the club. Through the years to come it will foster all it stands for, imparting tolerance, sagacity, and sportsmanship to future generations on the Hill. Members for 1933-34: Harvey, J. S., Parenti, F. P., Elliot, R. A., Connell Maxwell, J. B., Van Hook, J. R., Van Winkle, K. K., Vaughan, C. N., Parrish, N. K., lleller, R. C., Boyd, C. A., Chiaramonte, 4 , D. L., Huffaker, G. B., J., Wiecks, M. R., Crabb, R. C., Fink, H. H., Whittington, G. 4-4,4 P., Brigham, s. T., Daigle, E. K, Dinelli, D. J., Eaton, H. D., Ag-' ""'W, .X':f George, A. R., Greene, B., McKinney, J. S., Littlejohn, N. F., ,,. -' -,,i,,,,gff115"' Hill, W. A., Swope, F. H., Watson, W. E., Doran, T. S., Hawk, 'I ,,,,, 5gggjqg5555i'Ei1""' W. S., Niemann, H. T., Thompson, R. B., Waterhouse, A. C. iH"""""""' mn EEil""l" T One Hundred Forty-six MAJOR H. P. SAUNDERS, JR., Adviser First Class Members: Welch, Clark, J. D., Littlejohn: Becker: Niemanng Patterson. Second Class Members: Harveyg Stewart, R. B.: Stauder. Third Class Member: Closson. Fourth Class Member: Tyler. Fifth Class Member: Clark, J. 'll'lI-lIlE HONUR BOARD The New Mexico Military Institute depends upon its traditions for its reputation, its growth, its very existance. The Honor Board is a group of experienced cadets chosen from the cadet corps to hear and recommend punishment in cases of stealing, lying, cheating, and physical hazing-to uphold the traditions of the Institute. On the Board are men who in five and six years of life at the Institute have come into contact with all phases of cadet life, thereby arming them with sufficient experience to give sound judgment in whatever cases may arise. These men have lived long in barracks and have come to know both sides of such cases, they have learned how to discriminate between the worthwhile and the degrad- ing types of conduct: they have experience in judging what is just from what is unjust. The men on this board have made themselves outstand- ing and respected in the eyes of the corps through academic, moral, and sportsmanlike mediums. Moreover, there are men in the group from all the branches of the ramification of cadet life. There is no element in our barracks that does not have a representative on the Honor Board. These are the qualifications which the Honor Board has for dispensing justice to their fellow cadets, and which make the Honor Board the supreme court in recommending punishment for violations of the Honor System of the New Mexico Military Institute. The qualifications of the members of the Honor Board, their duties and purposes should entitle this group to respect amounting al- most to reverence as we think of the high standing of the Institute it maintains. One Hundred Forty-seven Cox, R. L. SEELIG. F. W. KENNEDY, W. J. TALLICHET, R. L. NIEMANN, H. T. Secy-Treas. President V ice-President THE CCCUJ'lI'lIlLlLlION CLUB One Hundred Forty-eight MRS. H. P. SAUNDERS, JR. Sponsor The Cotillion Club is far the most patronized and most popular organization within the school. All in the cadet corps are members in good standing, and with no rules to abide by or dues to pay one is not apt to find any of the usual gripes. A committee of five, as is the custom, were elected to arrange and provide for all entertainment given by the cadets as a whole. The men serving on the committee are: Ken- nedy, W. J. Qpresidentj, Cox, R. L., Tallichet, R. L., Seelig, F. W. and Niemann, H. T. These men, as the social calendar will confirm, have worked hard and with much success on cadet hops throughout the year. A great deal of attention has been given to transportation which has been furnished very generously by the school. Mrs. Saunders, the club sponsor, was called upon time after time for suggestions and helpful hints. These were always effect- ed with the greatest appreciation for Mrs. Saunders is considered an authority on man- ners pertaining to Institute social functions and good times. And the school authorities have been very cooperative in setting aside dates for the dances. All in all the Institute social successes were huge and numerous, each one seeming to climax the season. Left to Right: Kokernotg Hendricks: Cox, R. L.g Napierg Connell, Dicksong Jones, M. F.3 Bearlyg Hoffmang Braseltong Nordhem. 'Tll-lIlE ORCHESTRA At the completion of last year's term so many orchestra members were graduates that the prospect of a dance band for the coming year seemed remote, indeed. Yet, before one week of school had passed last September, a small rythmic body had formed to greet the new men with an informal dance. From this little group of musicians, six men were chosen to cooperate with those who had had previous experience in the organization. Each section of the band was then complete, and its personnel of eleven men represented a paragon of balanced harmony. These blood enemies of Morpheus have floated their harmonic strains on numerous occasions this year, but their efforts were probably more appreciated in the events of A Troop's dance, and the First and Second Class dance, which were marked successes. These boys have tried to include the very latest pieces in their repertoire, but these remote plains of New Mexico have at times deprived them of this. Their practises which were held as often as possible were spent in going over new tunes and murdering old ones. "Bugle Call" and "St, Louis" have always lent themselves in strengthening any dance, and these tunes and many others will bind our future thoughts to these serenaders who have so ably entertained us. K. LI so 'Ti Mf- ,JA 1 . " l 3'-K MJ, One Hundred Forty-nine HNTERNATHUNAL RELATIONS CLUB The International Relations Club was founded during the first part of the school year of 1932-33, mainly owing to the efforts of Major Kelly, Eugene Vickery tclass of 19331, and Markham. The Club was planned and formed along the lines of the other similar clubs in the country, having the same tenets and purpose. It meets bi-monthly in the Library, with usually three speakers for the eveningg after the talks have been presented, a general round-table discussion follows. Thus far, the International Relations Club has lived up to its purpose admirably. The Club at- tempts to make an impartial study of the problems perplexing the nations today, it is, of course, necessary at times to go into the historical background of these situations, for many of them have been confounding diplomatists for decades and even centuries. To see the basic causes of these con- flicts, to understand just why these dilemmas have arisen, to examine plausible suggestions for their solution, if there is a solution-this is the end at which the Club has been aiming. Sometimes a speaker or guest offers a suggestion for solution of one of the problems under discussion, but he usually finds himself on shaky groundg he is immediately assailed f1'om all sides by "ifs" from his hearers. There are, of course, many angles to these knotty questions which the Club is unable to uncover, most of the situations studied are so intricate in their phases that full presentation would consume hours of time and volumes of notes. The talks given concerning a certain subject are usually fairly inclusive and detailed in their scope and very indefinite as to final outcome. Being strictly non-partisan, no sides are taken politicallyg all questions are considered from all possible angles. In view of what has been said, then, one might ask, "How does the Club hope or intend to benefit its members and guests if it docs not offer any betterment of existing conditions?" That interrogation is answered in this way: after comprehension comes understanding, and understanding, coupled with years of intensive study, may give rise to solutions or compromises which are utterly beyond us now. At any rate, cognizance oi' these problems eneenders interest, which factor is almost foreign to the average American today. The Club set a precedent this year by sending delegates to the Southwest Regional Conference ot' International Relations Clubs at Canyon, Texas. These delegates, ll. M. Stephens and E. I.. Mark- ham, did not speak at the Convention, but they took notes on the talks made, and upon their return presented the data to the Club. It is hoped that the school will continue the practice of sending delegates to this annual convention, and that soon the Conference may be held at the Institute. Members: Rice, F. T., Niemann, II. T., Markham, E. L., Weaver, J. H., Rountree, VV. S., Gibson, A. M., Tallichet, lt. Ii., Ragsdale, P. C., Nisbet, J. A., Stucky, J. E., Seelig, F. R., Breath, M. B., Stephens, ll. M., Becker, W. E., Wieck, M. R., Herd, J. H. One Hundred Fifty ' -it A" "'E"'mi" ' Q1 Back row: Warr, G. D., Stanfill, C. M., Hendricks, G. H., Latta, H.g Fraser, E. L. First row: Major Smithg Griffith, B. W., Van Winkle, S., Zuckerman, B., Stacher, S. F., Pearson, R. 'lI'lHIlE RADIO CLUB The Radio Club appeals to those who have more or less of a propensity for science. It offers an excellent opportunity of getting started in radio as well as a means of recreation. The most important activity of the club comes through its affiliation with the Army Amateur Radio System, an organization made up of amateur radio stations of the United States and possessions. Affiliated with the signal corps of the Army, it is for the purpose of furnishing emergency radio communication during floods, hurricanes, or other disasters, and for training operators in case of war. Radiograms are sent free of charge by this organization to any part of the United States or posses- sions. As many as 350 per month are handled through W5ZM. The club station, W5ZM, is the Alternate State Net Control Station for New Mexico, and is authorized to operate on a special frequency using the army call WLJG. In addition to being an Army Amateur Station, W5ZM is an Official Phone Station, and an Official Relay Station of the American Radio Relay League. H., Captain Sayre. A contest for Army Amateur Radio Stations was held last winter, and W5ZM took am ' first place in the New Mexico-Colorado-Arizona section, and third place in the Sth Corps Area for contacting the greatest number of stations. The licensed operators who kept the station on the air for the entire duration of the contest were Capt. Sayre, Warr, G. D., and Griffith, B. W. At the weekly club meetings lectures on radio theory are given by Maj. Smith, and one of the operators gives practice in the Morse Code, which is used in radio communication. The officers of the club are: Faculty Adviser- Capt. Sayre, President-Warr, G. D., Vice- President-Pearson, R. H., Secretary-Treasur- er-Stacher, S. F. There are facilities in the clubroom for building all types of radio ap- paratus, and advantage of this opportunity is taken by many of the members. One Hundred Fifty one 1 'A-Aram'-nf' , , g,g',,.:5-ynu,,4i,3g,,, , -' ,I -.X 3,-lv '55 --5 fi if K . -, -... ',. ..5g. .ga - . -ff R. U. 'll'. CC. CAMP The majority of the cadets depart homeward in high spirits as soon as Commencement is over, but those finishing the first year of the advanced course in Military Science and Tactics depart for Fort Bliss, Texas, for a sojourn in military camp. Fort Bliss is a large army post covered with barracks, officers' quarters, and stables. To the north, east and west there are mesquite covered sand piles, to the south, El Paso. Upon arriving at the camp you find your Headquarters, after several hours' search, to be in the furthest corner of the reservation. This year the camp lasted four weeks instead of the usual six, but lots of unforgettable things can happen, even in four weeks, when those concerned are cadets. Who could forget the bull fights in Juarez, the bellowings of "Spike" around four-thirty every A. M., the cross-country rides with Littlejohn leading, the limousine in which Cox, Kennedy, et al, clrove around in regal splendor, the nocturnal rattling of rifle stacks tumbling to the floor when some cadet, who for reasons of his own, is abroad in the night, collides with them? Or the Expert Pistol M of Freeman, and the pink lemonade of Tomlinson? And who would want to forget fnow that they are overl the overnight hike, "Slitzy," the eternal lectures and demonstrations of hot summer afternoons, the tear gas, the everlasting barking of rifles, pistols, and machine guns, the mules, the grooming, the waiting for the Ft. Bliss bus, the Noah-like nap in the shade of the horses at d1'ill, the physical ex- amination, or the expert tailoring of Dinelli's uniform? Nor were these all the things that will be remembered. If you want to hear thc others, just mention camp to someone who went and then try to escape! Camp is an experience to be essayed only once, but talked of indefinitely. One Hundred Fifty-two REVEREND LEROY THOMPSON Chaplain THE AUDITORIUM Because of his long association with boys and their ways, Rev. Thompson has proved a valuable addi- tion to our community. He has been an indefatigable worker, a resolute leader, and an impressive speaker. For these, and for his many other attributes we welcome Rev. Thompson to our midst. INTERIOR VIEW OF THE LIBRARY One Hundre d Fifty-th 'CR J an HER L- Q0 SCH YN0B?I?3fqfQgL,QIIIef 81fsme6fL JONES Et 1' ' Qhager THE BRONCCO STAIFIF J. S. RUSSELL .ASS0l'l'flfl5 Edifor P. J. GARRETTE Photographer DAVID JOLLY Con t rib uflug Editor FRANK T. RICE Contribzltivzg Editor E. L. MARKHAM Cofntrlbuting Eclifor R. W. HANKS Athletics H. C. COHEN Ass't. Business Mmzagm' M. L. SMITH Typist H. C. BECKER Hall of Fame J. L. MCSHAFFRY Mozmtiug Staff MAJOR M. G. FULTON Literary Adviser CAPTAIN PAUL HORGAN Literary Adviser CAPTAIN STARR Ass't. to Photographei X63 JOHN H Y' . E 1 307' TIHIJE IPTUIP' TENT STAIFIF J. A. NISBET Business Manager J. L. MCSHAFFRY Ass't. Business Manager H. HERD Ass't. Circulation Mgr. MAJOR H. P. SAUNDERS Faculty Advisor CAPTAIN PAUL HORGAN Consulting Editor CAPTAIN A. N. CARTER Editorial Advisor E. L. MARKHAM News Editor M. R. WEICKS Humor Editor F. R. SEELIG Sport Editor H. C. BECKER Military Editor M. SMITH Rabbit Editor CONTRIBUTING EDITORS D. JOLLY JOPLING J. S. RUSSELL One Hundred Fifty-six ACIKNKUJWVILIEDGMIENTS As we view this annual in retrospect, we realize that alone we could never have produced so inclusive and representative a Bronco. The evolution of a year book is no mere mechanical processg it must result in a warmth of spirit, an all-embracing atmosphere, and an embodiment of the diffuse personality of the corps-a repre- sentation which could not be assigned to a few and result in an unprejudiced and unbiased resume of cadet life. Because of the unremitting efforts and generous services of a few who were not on the regular staff, we are able to present this Bronco which we hope lives up to this ideal. Therefore, we wish to express our sincere appreciation to: Mr. Harvey A. Poorbaugh, who was a scourge of the dilatory, and the marshal who kept us diligently and unceasingly at work. His interest and technical knowledge were indispensable factors in the creation of this book. Captain Law for his acute interest and apt criticism. Captain Ellingson for his generous artistic contributions. And to the following cadets: Jones, M. F. Niemann, H. T. Gordon, W. T. Bullen, R. N. Hamilton, D. W. Harvey, J. S. Bronco Hall of Fame These few mirthful pages show, ln impious propriety, Those who court elusive fame And gain only notoriety. Youthis hold, raucous voice is heard, His blustery ego shown .... His neat conceit is given word, His self receives renown. Our ladies fair do also share The plaudits of the corps. Their youth and fickle vanity Are disparaged more and more. Likewise the tacs and faculty .... Their sins not pardoned but concloned .... Are showered with the highest praise Or merit curses fquietly intonedl ! One Hundred Fifty-seven 'Y ,il v I. Most Popular. 2. Most Love-sick. 3. Neatest New Cadet. 4. Most Bashful. 5. Rowdiest. 6. Neat est Old Cadet. 7. Ugliest. 8. Most Unconscious. 9. Most Duty-struck. 10. Most Sportsmanlike. One Hundred Fifty-eight 2. .Qi - were 1. Most Radical. 2. Laziest. 3. Biggest Bull-Thrower. 4. Most Studious. 5. Best Athlete. 6. Most Handsome. 7. Biggest Snake. 8. Hardest Boiled. 9. Biggest Gold-Bricker. 10. Best Dancer. One Hundred Fifty-nine .I X 'is' H? 1 I. Most Popular. 2. Best Dancer. 3. Most Ornery. 4. Most Duty-struck. 5. Best Detective. 6. Goof- iest. 7. Most Conceited. 8. Most Handsome. 9. Hardest Boiled. 10. Biggest Lady-killer. Il. Big- gest Snake. 12. Most Bashful. 13. Biggest Bull-Thrower. 14. Laziest. One Hundred Sixty Q7 Twig MABEL JOHNSON KAYO SCHULER JO WILBURN Most Beautiful Most Fickle Most Popular Coy, Petite, Demure Mannequin "There are always Small Fry's Baroness four hundred others" BEHIND THE SCENES 1. Three Saints in Two Acts. 2. Best Dancers-One hundred cicadas couldn't be wrong. 3. Jimmie snapped unconsciously. 4. Ballet Russe with dash of Olde English. 5. Surely this isn't the Angel's Fault? 6. As Thousands cheer. 7. The Debutante .. . . One Hundred Sixty-one This is the way we would lilse to leave, but . . . .' The end has come, as we knew it wouldg and as we watch the distribution of our book with the resultant grimaces and exclamations on the part of the corps, we realize that the time is ripe for our departure. While our masterpiece was in its infancy, we visualized this day as one of the crowning successes of our adolescence. We would leave the halls of our Alma Mammy with the praises of the cadets booming heavily on our ear-drums, and betake ourselves to Elysian fields of supreme content, there to bask in the reflected glory of our achievement. Alas, "The best laid plans of mice and men gang aft aglee-." Instead of our meditated excursion to Olympus to hobnob with the rest of the big-shots, we were rewarded with a few seconds in which to beat a hasty retreat, with brick-bats, slams, and no few errant missiles to help us on our way. So precipitate was our departure that we could leave no forwarding address, but while traversing the wastes of the Sahara between Tunis and Algiers we decided on Timbuctoo. Arrived at said place we found the Bronco staffs of 1930, '31, '32, and ,733 all encamped there. Assailed on all sides by our misfortunes we set out again, this time for Madagascar. All complaints, criticisms, gripes and slanders may be sent to us care of the Ubangis, 1303 North Indian Ocean Boulevard, El Paso, Madagascar twe have already signed a contract with the Ubangis for the production of their next annuall. This is how we will probably leave One Hundred Sixty-two ADVERTHSEMIENTS The staff of the 1934 Bronco desires to express its appreciation to our advertisers. We trust they will find their association with the Institute pleasant and profitable. We commend to our readers the firms advertised-the lead- ing and progressive business houses of Roswell and the Southwest. One Hundre tl Sixty- N. M. M. I. FROM THE AIR New Mexico Military Institute is owned and controlled by the State of New Mexico. lt was established by an act of the legislative assembly of the Territory of New Mexico, passed in 1893. The school was opened for students in September, 1898. The Class of 1902, the first graduating class, contained three members. The Class of l934 has eighty-two men in it, forty of whom are from New Mexico. ln addition, fifteen New Mexico boys will receive High School certificates in June. There are now living in New Mexico more than eleven hundred citizens who at one time or another have been cadets in the Institute. Cadets are enrolled, however, from all parts of the United States, and the association with boys and young men from a different section of the country is a valuable part of the training. The benefits from the training at New Mexico Military Institute are reflected in the fact that four members of the graduating class have been enrolled for six years, five for five years, fifteen for four years, eleven for three years, and forty-seven for the two years of the junior college course. Eighteen states are represented in the graduating class: Arizona, California, Colorado, Illinois, Kansas, Louisiana, Michigan, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, New Jersey, New Mexico, Ohio, Okla- homa, Oregon, Tennessee, Texas, and Wyoming. Ten members of the Class of 1934 were enrolled through relatives who are alumni, and four members have brothers or cousins in the school at this time. The average age of the First Class is 19.4. One Hundred Sixty-four Congratulations Class of 1934.7 Best Wishes, Fellows F- Good Luck To All Remember Us Always as "The Cadets' Friends" PfRed97 Q f?T0m7, aaa .-:zunze C I. O T H I E ll S Exclusive Representative for Dehner Custom Made Boots The boot that is made to your actual measure- with the new improved style toe. You've seen those tan Field Boots they're talking about? They'1'e Dehners! The Only Real Military Boot 0 dd Every Roswell Citizen is Proud of New Mexico Military lnstitute They know oi the excellent work done at the school year after year. They appreci- ate the high caliber ol: boys attending the school. They welcome the frequent visits of the patrons to Roswell. To show this appreciation our I2,000 citi- zens try to contribute in every way possible to the welfare of the cadets. Our modern and complete business houses try to antici- pate the needs ol: both cadets and patrons. And every visitor is received in the true Roswell way. Further information will be furnished cheerfully and every co-operation accorded to you, if you will write Chamber of Commerce Roswell -:- New Mexico THIS PAGE IS DEDICATED TO THE CLASS OF 1934 We hope that each of the following First Classmen will treasure the memory of his stay in Roswell. George Monroe Allen John Watson Allen, Jr. John LaVerne Augustine, Jr John Coles Barney, Jr. Henry Charles Becker Richard Henry Becker David Richmond Boise Clay Allen Boyd Marshall Burt Breath George Phillip Byrne Doak Sheridan Campbell, Jr. William Howard Cann, Jr. James Dallas Clark Haskell Charles Cohen Marmaduke Corbyn, Jr. Robert Lewis Lindsay Cox Rosco Conklin Crabb, Jr. Robert Payton Currie Dabney Carr Terrell Davis Dante John Dinelli Orlan Porter Dorman Homer Delbert Eaton Lloyd J. Farr Anthony Raymond George Robert William Hanks Phillip Dabbs Helmig John McCandless Hepburn John Harvey Herd Warren Avery Hill Carol Cecil Hines William Jarvis Howes, Jr. Oscar Joseph Huber Garth Buddy Huffaker Desmond C. Janeway, Jr. David Jolly Herschel Leroy Jones Meredith Frederic Jones William John Kennedy John William Kokernot Loran Lee Laughlin William Vasse Lewis Noble Floyd Littlejohn Samuel R. McCleneghan, Jr. Joseph Stevens McKinney Grover Cleveland McLure John L. McShaffry, Jr. Edward Lee Markham, Jr. Charles Elbert Mauldin, Jr. J. B. Maxwell Crockett Bee Morrison Hal Taliaferro Niemann John Aldwell Nisbet William B. Nordhem, Jr. Nathaniel K. Parrish, Jr. John Herbert Patterson Frederick Wilson Poorbaugh Stanley Orison Raithel Frank Tull Rice William Stone Rountree James Monroe Rucker James Spencer Russell Carl Frank Scott Frank Raleigh Seelig Franklin Whillock Seelig Everette Selden Simpson Dana Tyrrell Smith, Jr. Marshall Henry Stanmire Hugh Milling Stephens Jack Ernest Stucky Fred Henry Swope Rene Ledlie Tallichet Charles Waldie Taylor Curry Ned Vaughan William E. Watson, Jr. James Howard Wleaver James Maire Welch James Masterson Weymouth Max Reid Wieck Wace Harry Woodman, Jr. Frederick S. Wright, Jr. Elwood Hooper Young Walter Cris Zerwer, Jr. As you visit the old school from year to year, we want you to know that a welcome always awaits you here. CBE IUODEL Ed Williams One Hundred Sixty seven SEEDING Southeastern New Mexico -- Since f- ISQO FIRST NATIONAL BANK ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO oon, President C. Tloners Established 1832 o 1218-22 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA EY A259231 Do Jewelers I smnhs sta Q SCHOOL RINGS, EMBLEMS, CHARMS AND TROPHIES OF THE BETTER KIND A MACNIEICENT COLLECTION OF JEWELS, WATCHES, CLOCKS, SILVER, CHINA, GLASS, LEATHER AND NOVELTIES FOR WEDDING, BIRTHDAY, GRADUATION AND OTHER OCCASIONS The brochure "Gifts" mailed upon request OFFICIAL .IEWELERS FOR THE N. M. M. I. SENIOR CLASS RINGS OMAR LEACH PHONE 79 Omar Leach and Compamg Groceries, Flour, Feed, Etc. WHOLESALE ONLY Roswell, New Mexico ROSWELL INSTITUTIONS and ROSWELL HOUSEWIVES have depended on us for nearly a quarter of a century to keep their linens clean. We have always done our best and shall try to merit your patronage in the future-not only for Laundry but in our new department-DRY CLEANING. SEND YOUR DRY CLEANING WITH YOUR LAUNDRY ROSWELL LAUNDRY CO. Phone 16 YUCCA The Outstanding Hits of the Screen and Stage The Finest THEATRES 11 in the Valley PRINCESS il..1. . f COMPLIMENTS . .LAZERE MILITARY TAILOR RECOGNIZED AS THE INiSTITUTE'S LEADING QUALITY TAILOR Personal attention given to the Discriminating Cadet. Any information regarding your clothing problems will be gladly furnished. M. S. LAZERES FT. BLISS, TEXAS ROSWELL'S FINEST McNally-Hall Motor Co U Sixth and Main The Nlckson Hotel Welcomes the Parents and Cadets BUICK- of OLDSMOBILE- N. M. M. 1. PONTIAC- -i CHEVROLET- COFFEE SHOP IN CONNECTION STORAGE , ALL NIGHT SERVICE Rates-51.50 'Up Phone 104 One Hund d S Qy Designers and Makers MONARCH of UNIFORMS for FINER NEW MEXICO N obel MILITARY . INSTITUTE 11 and many other of "A" a"I'1lf:i Q'f' the largest colleges A and schools in the CHOICE OF United States. DISCRIMINATING BUYERS SINCE 1853 lllbid, MuPd0Bh K C0. HIRSCH, WEINTRAUB SI CO. CHICAGO 1321 Noble Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. 16110141 Cab Ca When You Want A Cab Phone 90 Cummins Garage QW sALEs and SERVICE Dodge Brothers and Plymouth Motor Vehicles 0HddS tt Originators The F Sportsman's O Store New Ideas TENNIS- ' HUNTING- In GOLF- FHHHNG- Cadet Jewelry I-I IJ F F' S JEWELIQY noni BASEBALL New Mexico Transportation Co. Serving New Mexico Cadets Transportation for Fifteen Years For Information Write or Wire Box 937 Compliments of the SUNSET CREAMERY 209 W. 2nd St. ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO WHEREVER YoU ARE WHATEVER YOU WANT IN Military Apparel, Insignia and Equipment We Can Supply You FRANK Bll0S. THE Military Outfitters of the South Alamo Plaza San Antonio, Texas lil El Daniel Paint and Picture Framing C 110106 Bros- Wall Paper ass 0' Easy-Set Store Fronts PHONE 39 IE El KATY'S CAFE A Good Place To Eat Steaks A Specialty 1185 North Main Congratulations to The First Class and Best Wishes to all the other Classes of N. M. M. I. Kipling? Confectionery, Inc. BOB DAKENS The Cadets Down Town Home For Twenty-nine Years Hddb f . 970001 s i5ii'iiW"s Lead the parade in Quality, Comfort and Wear! Fine Fabrics-Beautiful Apparel and Furnishings with Patterns-Full Cut-Expertly Tail- Hsnapn and Style that will ored and N. R. A. Made-Many Ex- bear the most ngld elusive features-Supreme values at mspectwn' prices you can afford to pay. 51.50 to 33.50 PLAY BILLIABDS THE IDEAL REoREAT1oN Geo. . Jewett 212 N. Main WE CARRY THE BEST ASSORTMENT OF SMOKERS SUPPLIES IN THE SOUTHWEST GENERAL SUPPLY COMPANY, Inc. OFFICE EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES 306 West Gold Avenue ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO J obbers Western Texas M annfactnrefs New Mexico Representatives Arizona One Hundred Seven ty-f QUALITY PHONE 175 SERVICE PECOS VALLEY LUMBER COMPANY "Own Your Own Home" BUILDING MATERIAL-- BUILDER'S HARDWARE WALL PAPER - PAINT 8: GLASS 200 S. Main St. Roswell, New Mexico UGHTS Southwestern GAS FIIBLIL' SERVICE Colnp anq POWER Roswe ll,NewMexico ICE Equitable Building Sc Loan Association RESOURCES OVER S850,000.00 MONEY PROPERLY PLACED YIELDS SURE RETURNS HIRAM M. DOW, President E. G. MINTON, Secretary PRINCIPAL OFFICE J. M. RADFORD, President R. HARKRIDER, secretary ABILENE, TEXAS o. E. RADFORD, vice-President H. M. HARRISON, Treasure Houses at M R df .1 G C MIR.. J. . a or rooery 0 GIESMJSR HEATEE BESQSSRINGS 955556 INCORPORATED u HROWNWOOD PECOS WHOLESALE GROCER SIEIEBSEAD, N. M. gI6Axg'II:IIgEW cLovIs, N. M, ROSWELL, N. M. Established 1883 COLEMAN SAN ANGELO gfnlqflglll S'5v'gg,ifQvR1fTER We are one of the largest.handlers of Food Products GRAHAM WICHITA FALLS In the Umted States 0 HddSenty ROSWELL AUTO COMPANY Ford V-8 All Night Storage Washing-Greasing Service Station Service Soft Water for Your BOUT 81 SHOE HOSPITAL 102 East 2nd ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO AMOS MONK, Owner HOW do you like the Furniture, Rugs and Draperies in The New Thomas Memorial Building? Radiator They are furnished by PURDY'S -Phone 189- FURNITURE STORE ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO Cross-Miller Grocery Company, Inc. THE BATTLE CREEK HEALTH FOOD AGENCY AND MONARCH PURE FOOD PRODUCTS 119-121 W. FOURTH ST. TELEPHONE 444 GILKESON HOTEL COl'J6c'lIl Slc'lllOUCF1j Sl'lOp ROSWELL NEW MEXICO "Roswell's Most Interesting Store" Specialize in items that all Cadets need- CENTRALLY LOCATED that are not obtainable elsewhere COMFORTABLE HOME-LIKE We are al y gl d t y hether y D h t 0 H d S ROSWELL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION We have paid a dividend every six months for the past thirty years E. A. CAHOON, Pres. R. H. MCCUNE, Sec. Sz Mgr. The Roswell Dailq Record ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO The news of the nation and of the world. SPECIAL ATTENTION T0 CADET ACTIVITIES COM l'LIM ENTS OF THE HINKLE MOTOR OO WHOLESALE AUTOMOBILE PLUMBING 8: HEATING PARTS AND ACCESSORIES COMPANY ROSWELL, N. M. DRINK The Uucca Confectioner WEEE IN BOTTLES "The drink that keeps you feeling fit for what's ahead" Hanclq for the Cadets OYV L DRUG COMPANY QUALITY MERCHANDISE Free Delivery -Phone 41- EVERYBODY'S A STORE NOTED OVER THE STATE FOR ITS EXCLUSIVE LADIES APPAREL 0 HddSty1ht L SINCE 1920 Roswell's Popular Playhouse THE CAPITAN To those cadets who leave us we say "Hasta Luego"g to those who will return we say "Welcome Fellows" Your Friend Always E. C. Trieb BOOTS BELTS PUTTEES BOOT AND SHOE REPAIRING -SPORTING GOODS- Spalding and Goldsmith makes GUNS AND AMMUNITION E. T. AMONETT PECOS VALLEY DRUG CO. THE REXALL STORE Eastman Kodaks and Supplies Phone 1 Roswell, New Mexico AMERICAN WATCHES FOR AMERICANS ELGIN-WALTHAM HAMILTON-ILLINOIS SADDLERY HARRY MORRISON 210 N. Main Phone 203 206 N- Main Phone 167 s 1 Falk Yliiifils , CILARDY S DAIRY i,yQ5,gy f.1r':g?g I 1 Producers and Distributors of ' E QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS C' H' GLOVER' Pm' FINAL BALL CORSAGES A SPECIALTY SINCE 1912 202 E. 5th St. Phone 796 West Alameda -Phone 275- CAFETERIA Quality Foods 118 W. 4th St. Roswell, N. M. Falconi Electrical Service PHILCO RADIOS FOR HOME AND CAR Repairs in Any Make Radio PHONE 289 125 W. 2ND One Hundred S ty A "SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" Qlfinsfrlell Zilural Cllnmpang S. S. SANTHESON, PROP. -Phone 196- ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO Docis Sandwich Shop 216 W. 2nd MEALS LIKE MOTHER COOKS -AFTER-DANCE SPECIALTIES- VELVET ICE CREAM MIDWEST DAIRIES. INC. ROSWELL, N. M. DESERT GOLD BUTTER C. W. BOONE, Mgr. REYNOLDS LABORATORY JAMES T. REYNOLDS, Laboratory Technician Court House ROSWELL, NEW MEXICO BACTERIOLOGY SEROLOGY HAEMATOLOGY BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY CLINICAL PATHOLOGY IYIIQANCISCAN HOTEL Q . F, R C A THE HOME EOR NEW MEXICO I 1 f, vim-OE PEOPLE WHEN IN ...S RADIOS ALBUQUERQUE -RATES-251.50 UP- ,, h ff D. D. MURPHY, Manager SHEET MUSIC AND RECORDS ZINK MUSIC CO. Be choice in the selection of your meats. QUALITY is to be had and QUALITY is found in PEYTON'S MEATS. PEYTON PACKING COMPANY KEMP LUMBER COMPANY HOME BUILDING SERVICE H d d Eighty H DR. GRISWOLD EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT 220 J. P. White Bldg. Phone 404 DR. THOS. J. PEARSON DENTIST First National Bank Bldg. Phone 124 LIONEL JOHNSON, M.D. 206-207-214 J. P. White Bldg. Phone 463 . A. INGALLS, M.D., F.A.C.S. R. D. HAIRE, M.D. 306 West Second Street Phone 141 DR. B. P. CONNER DENTIST 200-201 J. P. White Bldg. Phone 428 DR. A. P. HORWITZ EYE, EAR, NosE, THROAT 203 J. P. White Bldg. Phone 960 One Hundred Ei: Ilty 9 CLELAND C. FELLOWS Newspapers, Magazines, Candies and Confections, Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobaccos, and All Kinds of Drinks NEW MEXICO MILITARY INSTITUTE CADET STORE SHOES-Brown Shoe Co. UNIFORMS-Hirsch-Weintraub, Frank Brothers, Pool Mfg. Co. STATIONERY--PRACTICAL DRAWING COMPANY. Barton Shoe Polish-La France Line. Chas. Meurisse Co.-Polo Supplies. Old Mission Beauty Shoppe MODERN EQUIPMENT JUMBO MILK SHAKES 5c MRS. A. PORTER MRS. J. WRIGHT Phone 182 SMOKEHOUSE 219 N. Main st. Roswell, N. M. 124 N- Main Roswellf N- M Athletic Qoocls STORES IN ALL PRINCIPAL The Latest in Corsage Designs for the Final Ball are created b CITIES y 1518 Street ALLISON FLORAL CO. See Cadets DALLAS, TEXAS BREATH or GIBSON Hundred E zhty t CONTRIBUTORS: BUSY BEE CAFE BALL STUDIO MALER UNIFORM CO. ROSWELL TYPEWRITER CO. BOELLNER, L. B. READ THE ROSWELL MORNING DISPATCH COMPLIMENTS OF FOLLOWING CLEANERS BAILEYTS HAMILTON-JUSTRITE EXCELSIOR One Hundred Eighty th 5 2 5 ,V--. PH' w J 4 y -IN- w ,. .L H- " ' 4, .Jun -. I a-up . I Y' .L L ,I 1-, 4. I I , --. 25,5 -11 ' 4 , 1-Q" 1 ':. Z- . . ' 1 Jul' f .Fe fl , " I--.--I' -3.1 -1 f'TfL,uw , ,-9 -..I.,. -lu I -- D .1' -. 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Suggestions in the New Mexico Military Institute - Bronco Yearbook (Roswell, NM) collection:

New Mexico Military Institute - Bronco Yearbook (Roswell, NM) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


New Mexico Military Institute - Bronco Yearbook (Roswell, NM) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


New Mexico Military Institute - Bronco Yearbook (Roswell, NM) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


New Mexico Military Institute - Bronco Yearbook (Roswell, NM) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


New Mexico Military Institute - Bronco Yearbook (Roswell, NM) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


New Mexico Military Institute - Bronco Yearbook (Roswell, NM) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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