University of Texas at El Paso - Flowsheet Yearbook (El Paso, TX)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 168

 

University of Texas at El Paso - Flowsheet Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1933 volume:

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Editor-in-Chief y TOM EADY Bminess Manager ENGRAVING THE WALL ENGRAVING CO El Pam, Texax PRINTING HUGHES-BUIE COMPANY El Pam, Texas PHOTOGRAPHY BEHGNEIFS STUDIO El Paw, Texas 1 9 3 3 S Annual Publication THE STUDENTS Texas College of Mines and Metallurgy EI Paso, Texas T0 ou: PRESIIHQN1' JOHN GERALD BARRY In recognition of his able lezulership for the past two years and i11 upprecizi- tion of' his plans for the future of our college, this, VFIIE flLOWVSHEE'1' for 1933, is dedicated. I 1 W ......--- v .--g-H if-5. f fw-Afew-'awww -Q - X, CONTENTS BOOKI CAINIPUS INIPRESSIONS BOOK II ADMIN ISTRATION BOOK I I I CI.Ass1+1s B OO K IV IACTIVITIES BOOK V F11A'1'U1ms BOOK VI O RGAN 1zA'1'1oNs BOOK VII SNAPS BOOK VIII rFAII,INGS CADIPUS IM1'1i l4lSSIONS Page Ninel 'Gfe FLOWSHEET MAIN BUILDING The Main Building, built in 1917, houses the administrative oflices, the museum, the library, class rooms, physics, and geology laboratories. 1 933 - - - 4 a 3:zwsE ffxf M, nn HI - I l Page Elevenj Y 7" o' V .,...,. My igf lw ig-Q 'Ge FLO WSHEET KENO HALL: The dormitory contains rooms for fifty students, with shower baths and lockers for the athletic teams, 21 kitchen, and a dining room. SEAMON HALL: Seamon Hall, built in l927, was named for Professor VV. H. Seamon. It contains metallurgical equipment and laboratories. 1933 lPage Twelve - 'GZ' FLOWSHEET KELLY HALL: Kelly Hall contains instructors' offices, botany and Zoology laboratories, a few class rooms, and the women's recreation room. CHEMISTRY BUILDING: Chemistry Building, erected in 1919, houses the laboratories for chemistry and assaying. - get tt-. X ', rl I X .Mi lli , , , 19 3 3 ' i ' A Page Thirteenl 4.J. , .Z gL, , z Q ,fA 'Gfe FLOWSHEET Q!! f 55 nl I .biz X The College as it looks from 3,000 feet in the air 4-19" ' ,- , 1 , , H Nlain in the snow 1 9 3 3 lPage Fourteen ff 'ilk .0 1-.. 44 ,mmw , ,?,:!, -if, A 1.::'.ff.y-f--.A.:-V1 11153.-,xl",igri,1a ,1fip,lIlIVAIIIl'?iff 'Defies ,T M gigq I gf ' QV, A' ' fx"'2?4SSQ443ugU.mm"f'7"fnf XX -SW X w,..,4.Lv-wr.:-': ..', ww -. . jliqntkwx-N.xvy-,yf1f1f11lllL:"" ' C PN Q ' --- - ..3i:fifiI' 1" iffngfsifif-'KSZJHNNYII MT . 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RW f flg' :L '? 22:17 , 'fiE2,?X:5'-1 7 Nfl' 'WZ' X -ps nil' .f 5'F"1lii .z.'fiZ- , , , Wie, 2i2z11izff ,-.1e1a:+Qe2:1.1 fi X, 2' J -v'.f.5S 1.15'4"LN':'f:"'i'l:?:Z.51,' WN f , 'cn 1 f 7 'fx 'f'6Qf"5f5:7fa'5t'f'lf-f"Vii::,fEZ.12?F' HH f I A !Q4:':.,jV'f", fi, 7 I, 4S,xi,f.',4'.2, ' ""'12f,4-'Qi,',:'E1E1f,L?E"I- -' - if -ami' fr ff' ' Jil L- " " X 4' fx V we ,, 1ff","3"95ge?.vT'1fTf.i. 3.x3gQi:,':aa-.2 M 5: fl '- " ff 1735 '54'5i'52'W"1'135'ff:"'-'93f'5'XtYf X-54555: ' , .3':', id 192' il v 1 ' W :A - W N ,Ai X ,, X, S if M, , ,7 mi M W .. , 2 . f 1 4,11 ff ""fd"' fl f X f 'Q ,ly E lf' 79'f,,f ENV Magi' I N af! Ig X5 we 43 Qi' ag, 1, , A .gxx 3 ff: , f 'Eg 4 X ny 4 7 R' 2 v : 9 ' :I at QM f , 4' 77' ' wc!" 2 -fl ' -1, 4 rise? .. .-af-Tivfl mm Zff ADBIINISTRATIUN Page Fifteenl 'GBE FLOWSHEET ROBERT I.. HULLIDAY OUR RPZTIRING RECENT A constant, untiring worker, instru- mental in expanding the college, local chairman Of the li. F. C., who, through his efforts has made it possible tO Ob- tain for us ll new, much needed build- ing. BOARD OF REGEN TS Term expires January, 1935 C. I. FRANCIS ,I ru EDWARD RANIJfXI.I, BEAUFORD JIQSTER , T e rm expires January, I937 JOHN T. SCOTT ,7,,,,,,77,7,, IIESLIE C. VVAGGENER NI. FRANK YOUNT Term expires January, 1939 H. J. IIUTCIIER STARK K. H. AYNESWKJRTH ,,,7,, I.. J. SULAK N, A 1933 IVlz'lzita Falls , .Galveston , Corsicana , Houston ,,Dalla5 7 Beaumont ,Orange 7, IpfLZL'0 Lu Grange 3.. h' lj' ,,., n f WW? r l g- If'- Page Seventeenj YV. V 5,,,,A gl l 5 me FLOWSHEET THE FACULTY The definition of 'gfacultyn is "a body of persons to whom is intrusted the government and instruction of a college or universityf' That is the letter of the law, but at no tnne has our facrdty adhered to H3 terse and IDCCh3Hkml hunts 'They have gone far beyond and given us, in generous measure, a spirit which animates the law and makes it a living, working, inspiring creed. Tbthmeunddngnuhddudswhohmmshuggkdwnh us and for us, unraveling our mistakes, praising our suc- cesses, sympathizing in our failures, pointing out the goal, and helping us to try to reach it, We affectionately dedicate this section of the annual. In theory we call them our faculty, but in practice we call them KJUR PHUEXDS 1933 lPage Eighteen 'GTE' FLOWSHEET JOHN GERALD BARRY, S. B. President of the College We can view the past year with pride in what has been accomplished by and for the College. The records show that our students are doing more work more successfully. Our enrollment has increased. We expect to confer 13 B. S. degrees and possibly 55 B. A. de- grees in June. Due to the interest of the citizens of El Paso in the College, part of the R. F. C. loans have been expended in improving the approaches to the College and its grounds. The walls, the terracing, the widened roads give a well cared for appearance to the campus. A new athletic field for women has been leveled and the men's field enlarged. Last spring a field house for women was built with funds donated by the Woman's Asso- ciation of the College of Mines. Through the efforts of Regent R. L. Holliday, a men's locker room and gymnasium is under construction. Three new tennis courts have been laid. This spring the landscaping of the campus will begin to show results. We have much to give us courage. That we as a College shall need that courage is evident. That you as individuals in this time of stress need a high brand of courage is indisputable. We belong to a period of great problems, but let us be glad of it, and through the struggle win strength and single- ness of purpose. It should bring out the best that is in us and that, after all, is the true object ofC U M. Sgqlidezt' education. 0 ege of mes an eta urgy. X 4 1933 Page Nineteenl me FLOWSHEET. ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT HOWARD EDMUND QUINN, PH. D. Curator of the Muxeum ' X . ii is 1. SS., E 5 if Sa MRS. LENA ELDRIDGE, M. A Dean of Women NTARGARIYI' NEELY Infnrmatimz Clerk MRS. FRANCES SMITH STEVENS Presidentlr Stenographer and Clerk MRS ANNxE Loomis WEEE P tg FEculty Stenographer L 1 9 3 3 lPage Twenty UE' FLOW SHEET ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT ANDREW BRASK KRUGER B urxar MAURINI2 ELIZABETH SMITH Asszstant to the Bursar MRS. LAVORA ENNES NORMAN Registrar BUR1' FRANKLIN JENNESS, M. D. Health Oficer 1933 MRS. MARY Hom SNOBARGER, B. S. Librarian A ..Y , Q Page Twenty-onel 'GIAC FLOWSHEET SCHOOLCH?BHNINGmANDiENGINEERlNG JOHN WILLIAM Kino, E. E. Dean of Miriiizg, Meiallurgnx' and Sfiezzre The session of 1932-1933 has been an active period in the life of the College from an Engineering view point. Roads, drives, walks, walls, tennis courts and numerous im- provements have become a reality 5 and all without any well devised plans to' begin with. We may perhaps, by the end of the year, see the completion of a creditable Athletic Plant, a most valuable addition to the needs of the College, and a thing that has been badly needed during the entire life of the Institution. VVe may anticipate in the near future other changes and improvements as a result of the accomplishments during the present year. It is to be hoped that we may be permitted to continue our progress without any serious interruption. Sincerely, Dean of Mining, Nletallurgy and Science. '93s '1 ."5f - K" L 1 9 3 3 fPage Twenty-two We FLOWSHEET SCHOOL OF MINING AND ENGINEERING THE ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT Dean John W. Kidd, affectionately known to his students as "Cap," heads the School of Engineering, a school which will compare very fav- orably with the other Engineering Schools of the country. The departments in Engineering are: The Mining and Metallurgy Department which has an excellent laboratory in Seamon Hall. It is equipped with model units used by the mills of the world. Complete metallurgical processes can be carried out in this department. A four-stamp mill for running small tonnages of ore is connected to this Department. The Geology Department and its laboratories which are fully equip- ped to enable detailed instruction in all branches of Geology. The min- eralogical laboratory is one of the best equipped in the southwest. Ex- tensive neld work is done to add to the practical value of the instruction of the Professors. This field work consists of inspection trips and plane table surveys. The Mathematics and Physics Department which enables the student to gather a practical working knowledge of all branches of Mathematics and Physics. In this Department a good practical engineering instruc- tion is given in Mathematics, Physics, Surveying, including plane, mining and railroad, drawing the concomitant subjects. The Chemistry Department which contains laboratories for the an- alysis of ores, minerals, oils and gases. The Assay Laboratory is fitted to give complete instruction on the assaying of all ores. An Organic Laboratory is provided for the instruction of Chemical Engineering stu- dents. In fact, there are six laboratories devoted to all phases of En- gineering and one year of Academic Chemistry. A few of the Engineering traditions are: Initiation of Engineering freshmen at St. Pat's picnic on March 17g Annual Hard I.uck Dance given by the Scientific Club to which only Engineering upperclassmen may belongg the election of a Senior Engineer as President of the Stu- dent Bodyg and the rivalary between Engineers and Academs. 1933 +4-ts-WV? Page Twenty-threej .lon N GERAI,D BARRY Professor of Economic Geology anal .Mining B. fMining Geology Optionj, lVIass:Ic1Iusetts Institute of Technology, 1907. JQIIN WII.LIAM KIDD Professor of Engineering B. S., Oklahoma A. 51 M., 1904 1 E. E. Texas A. 8: M., 1909 FRANKLIN Huw SEAMON Professor of Chemistry M. E., Missouri School of Mines, 1891 PEARL WHITFIELD DURKEE Adjunct Professor of Physics B. A. Acadia University, 1903g B. S. CE1ectrica1 Engineeringls McGill U., 1906 gi 1351 fPage Twenty-four 'Gila' FLOWSHEET Y F 'F 'ik A s esss Q his A .gf .Q .Q is 3 in TQ . -Q . 'if 'an are 0 2 ... Q . 'P' itil wi... -1- . . VZ . . ,.. . e 1 Sw s.. 3 1 in T K3 'I-A f A f- s . X' K E"-A A 1 1933 JOHN FRASER GRAHAM Professor of Mining and Metallurgy B. S., Michigan College of Mining and Technology, 1905 5 E. M., 1924 HOWARD EDMUND QUINN Professor of Geology E. M. CGeo1ogyj, 19183 M. S., Minnesota, 1926, Ph. D., Harvard, 1931 EDWIN JOHN KNAPP Associate Professor of .Mathematics and Physics Ph. B., Wisconsin, 1921 g Ph. D., 1931 BERTE ROLPH HAIGIAI Adjunct Professor of Mining and Geology B. S. QMining Engineeringj, Texas, 1925 ERNEST CARLTON KENNEDY Adjunct Professor of Nfatheinatics E. M., Texas, 1921 g M. A., 1926 LLOYD AI,VINO NEI soN Adjunct Professor of Geology E. M., Texas, 1916, M. S. CGeo1ogyD, Colorado, 1929 Miss BULAH A. L1LEs Instructor in Mathcrnatics B. A., Texas, 1921 g NI. A., Chicago, 1927 U53 FLOWSHEET 19331- MALCOLM RAY MARSH Adjunct Professor of Drawing B. S. CCivi1 Engineeringj, Texas, 1927 WILLIAM WALTER LAKE Adjunct Professor of Chemistry B. S., Ohio State U., 1913, M. S., 1921 EUGENE MCHAE THOMAS Adjunct Professor of Mining and Metallurgy B. S. fMining Engiueeringj, Texas, 1926 W71l.l,lAM 1'1liNRY B.NI.I, Instructor in Chemistry B. S., Chicago, 1922, M. S., Iowa State College, 1925. WIIII1 1 cf? 11" Page Twenty-fivel V 'Gila FLOWSHEET SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES CHARLES ALEXANDER PUCKETT, M. A. Dean of Arts and Educaiion I wish to extend my congratulations and good wishes to the students and faculty of the College. lNIuch progress has been made in spite of diHiculties and I have high hopes for the future. It is with great satisfaction that I look back over the accomplishments of the past year and with a keen sense of pleasure that I anticipate the earnest efforts of the entire student body in the activities of the College for the coming session. Sincerely, I 1 Dean of Aria' and Education. W7 X rw l 1 ii-gag f Lf if . 1 nm. 2 aim' 2 Sl fe' A Y 1 9 3 3 lPage Twenty-six 'GE FLOWSHEET SCHOGL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES THE ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT On the campus the last five years, a new figure has been seen. The Texas College of Mines and Metallurgy was first purely a technical college giving degrees only in Mining and Metallurgy. Now the Miner has a brother in the Academic student. The history of the Academic Department started in 1927 when the Texas Legislature gave our college additional appropriations so that the first two years of Academic subjects could be added. Prior to this time only academic subjects necessary to complete the lVIining and lNIetallurgy degrees were offered. In l9Z7, a few advanced Academic subjects were given, looking forward to some day giving academic majors. This dream came true in l93l when the City and County of El Paso gave suhdcient financial aid to enable the securing of a number of new professors and teachers to give academic majors. Now our college offers nine academic majors and work in Pre-lN'Ied, Pre-Law, and teacher training. The academic majors offered are Chemistry, Econ- omics and Business Administration, Education, English, Geology, His- tory, Mathematics, Language including at the present, French, Ger- man, and Spanish, and last but not least, the Physics major. In the near future, the Academic department intends to add Latin to the Language major and to offer a major in Biological Sciences. The Academs are all proud to belong to our wonderful institution, are proud to be classed as Miners and to be real, loyal brothers to the Miners. 1933 infill f' P M Page Twenty-sevenj .. .. 1"yZfl'fsa'i-Qigsf 3 f 1 I A AGA- : K ,... 'f CHARLES ALEXANDER PUCKETI Professor of Education B. A., Texas, 1911 1 M. A., Harvard, 1916 MAXIMILIAN JOSEF RUDWIN Associate Professor of Modern Languages B. A., VVisconsin, 1908, M. A.,Cincinnati, 1910, Ph. D., Ohio State, 1913, Ph. D., Columbia, 1922, Docteur de L,Univcrsite de M0ntpe11ier flfrancej, 1 926 JOSEPH ERNEST SHAFER Associate Professor of Economics and Business Administration B. A., DePauw, 1925, M. A., Wisconsin, 1929, Ph. D., 1932 UE' FLOWSHEET Joi-IN LEROY WALLER Associate Professor of History B. S. Oklahoma, 19233 M. A., C010rado, 1925, Ph. D., Texas, 1929 f w. 0 win ss' "l lPage Twenty-eight V... 1933 EMMETT ADDIS DRAKE Associate Professor of English B. A., Wisconsin, 1882, M. A., 1887 JOSEPH MOSES Roni Associate Professor of Classics and Philosophy B. A., New York U., 1919, M. A., 1920 g Ph. D. 1923 CHARLES LELAND SONNICHSEN Associate Professor of English B. A. Minnesota, 1924, M. A., Harvard, 1927 5 Ph. D., 1931 AN1'0N HILMER BERKMAN Associate Professor of Biological Sciences B. A., Texas, 1924, M. A., 1926 LEON DENNY MosEs Adjunct Professor of English B. A. Columbia, 1923g M. A., 1924 MRS. MARY KELLY QUINN Adjunct Professor of Social Sciences B. A., Wellesley, 1922: M. A., Boston University, 1930 MRS. LENA IDLDRIDGE Instructor in Modern Languages B. A., New Mexico, 1919 g NI. A., University of Washington, 1927 0' Miss GLADYS GREGORY Instructor in Economics and Government B. A. Southwestern, 1915, M. A., Texas, 1926 LGT? FLOWSHEET ALVIN EDWARD NULL 1 Adjunct Professor of History 1 B. A., Indiana, 1910 3 M. A., Chicago, 1926 ORVII.LE ROBERTS WILLET1' Adjunct Professor of English B. A. Kentucky, 1916 M. A. Chicago, 1919 MRS. ISABELLA CORBETT MCKINNEY Adjunct Professor of English B. A., Occidental College, 1924g M-. A., 19255 Ph. D., University of Southern California, 1932 Miss NORMA EGG Instructor in English B. A. Texas, 1913, M. A., 1928 A 1933 Page Twenty-ninej . 541- .N vp'-' f' V5-14,003 l fade 'flux iqnlq f ' ' if BIIRT FRANKLIN JENNESS Instructor in Biological Sciences M. D., Dartmouth, 1899 1 MACK SAXON Instructor in Physical Education, Director of Athletics WILLIAM ROBERT AVRET1' Instructor in Modern Languages B. A. Texas, 1927 g M. A., 1928 'GRB FLOWSHEET MRS. MYRTLE EVELYN BALL Part-time Instructor in Public Speaking and Dramatic Art B. A., New Mexico Normal University, 1926 v-.YWE 1I I :Zig I.. 7M-,,, , lPage Thirty 1933 MISS CALHOUN HARRIS Instructor in Education B. S. North Texas State Teachers College, 1923, B. Sc., Texas State College of Industrial Arts, 1923g M. A., Columbia, 1925 MRS. ISABELLA KELLY FINEAU Instructor in Modern Languages B. A., Texas, 1905, M. A., 1931 HARRY PHILLIPS Assistant Instructor in Physical Education, Assistant to the Director of Athletics Art Instructor MRS. EVELYN HINYARD RENKEN Part-time Instructor in Business Administration B. B. A., College of Industrial Arts, 1922 FRANK BRITTON CLAYTON Part-time Instructor in Business Law B. A., Texas, 1926 3 LI..B., 1925 EARL ELLISON MCCOY Part-time Instructor of the Band 'He FLOWSHEET 1933 B. MRS. ABBIE MARGUERITE DURKE12 Part-time Instructor in Public School Music B. A., Ohio Wesleyan, 1912 g B. Music, Wisconsin College of Music, 1915 MRS. JULIA IDA KANE Part-time Instructor in Physical Training A., University of North Dakota, 1919g M. A., Arizona, 1930 MRs.AN1'rA WHATLEY LORENZ Part-time Instructor in Modern Languages B. A., Texas, 1925 ,fffzt iq, Wiliiii' 4 ll A . A A. , Wim- L N, K ,a' in ' f ad if-1 .,. .ff i:lt'5" ' Page Thirty-onel N Q V v , QW M A uf i Shule 311216 690015 MORPHNG DEAR TEACHER- N I' We XM ' 'g wb-- 25 F1'fF'fx N f Y kV FQ gg 'LY J .nf YQ W5 Rf Q 'Q "' : ' Q W - - 1 - 0- --1 fu -il ' ,.,j:: -E C A Ax i , jN 7 5 Qeoon Monmlwe TO YQcg1jgu3f-2 if, V - , X WZ! f I R K KM, X .I '-QW , F X155 MZ ,..h X Qfqi QM? cj 6755 K 5 gl 5 iwffa bfi 'il sf 5 ff LYH-,A - Z Y KK x 4? J .fm -Rf-Q k vb A f S '- Q ,M !4'1" ' 'QF 190 , ff ggixw 4 X , K fb I A S. ' v W Esfiefshaitrr Greg. 'liaison- Jyx ! lPage Thirt - CLAS SE S Page Thirty-th I -. i f The Seniors are the result of the years of toil. They are the crop that will go forth from the school into the markets of the world. Like all cultivation, education, if it is wisely and thoroughly applied, pro- duces very few failures. May we always have a bumper crop-hardy, sun-ripened and sound to the core! SENIORS Page Thirty-fivel , 'Gfe FLOWSHEET DEAN JOHN W. CCAPD KIDD If ever there was a debt of gratitude due anyone, such is certainly due "Cap,' Kidd from the members of the senior classfespecially from the engineers. Since the founding of the College of Nlines and lyletallurgy, there has never been a man that has taken a keener interest in the Institution and its students than has Prof. Kidd. A Toast: It is our sincere Wish that good health, happiness, and success in all your future undertakings be yours for many, many years to come. We are proud to have you, Cap, as our teacher, helper, friend and sponsor. The Senior Clays of 1933. 1933 llaage Thirty-six 'GE FLOWSHEET SCHOOL OF MINING AND ENGINEERING ARNULFO ARAUJO B. S. Mining I':IlfIll1Gl'l'IllQ' 1Min- iug Optiony IJIIYIII-Alll4'l'Il'2lll Club, I'l'0si- :lent 'JS1-'32 Bask9tb:1ll '29 Football Assistant Blilll21g0I":l0, lklanagvr '31 Sfillllflflt' Club "M" Club STEWART BEVAN BEN BOYKIN ll. S.lXlininp:llliigxilu-ei'i11p: tMin- ll. S. Mining l'lngine01'ing Glin- ing: Uptinnb Alpllzx Phi 1Jlll0Q.'il S1-ientiflc Glen Club Club 'ISU-'31 ing Geology Option? Football '2993tl-'31-'32 Basketball '30-'31 Baseball '31 Svientiiit- Club '30-'Slit Executive Council 'Ill Presielvnt '33 .I une Seniors Alpha Phi Unis-ga "M" Club Y ICENTE CISNEROS, JR. ALLEN FOSTER CROSBY JERRY FAUST ll. S. Mining I'lllgll1t'l'l'lll2' Olin- IE. S, Mining: 1':llLflIlG'0l'lllg QMO- Il. S. Mining I':Il2Zlll001'llljJf 1Min- ing Uptiunp lnllurgy Uptionj ing' Uptinlll Sviuntiliv Club Sbit-ntiiiv Club Sc-iontilic Club Xl2lllil1.f4'l' Men's Glen' Club '2!0- ltifle Club. 1'1'0Si4l0llf '32-'IES 'ZL1 Vive-I'l'0sitle11t Junior Class Pbysivs Assistant '32-'ISIS '31-'32 lixevutive f'0llllt'll I". F. I". B1'utl1erl1oml "M" Club Band 1933 Assistant in Metallurgy '32-'33 AT gf Page Thirty-sevenl ii., ' I ,www Lf, 4. 'GE' FLOWSHEET SCHOOL OF MINING AND ENGINEERING EDWIN E. HAMLYN B. S. Mining Engineering 1Min- ing Optionj Alpha Phi Omega Newman Club, President '32, Secretary-Treasurer '32-'33 Secretary - Treasurer Junior Class '31-'32 Woman Haters Prospector Staff Editor-in-Chief '31 and '32 Flowsheet Staff four years Svientlfic Club T. D. F. '32 JOHN KIMES B. S. Mining Engineering iMe- tallurgy Optionj Scientific- Club Golf Teznn '29-'30, '32-'33 Geology Assistant '31-'32 RICARDO ORDAZ TERRAZAS It. S. Mining Engineering 1Min- ing Optionj Seientifle Club '29-'33 Glee Club '30-'32 "The Singer of Naples," "l+'olderol," "Trial" by Jury" Newman Club '31-'33 Latin -American Club, Presi dent '32-'33 Woman Haters '32 Flowsheet Staff '32 Chemistry Assistant '32-'33 Student Associate A. I. M. E. RICHARD H. SNEED WILLIAM MCDOWELL ALONZO M. WELLS B-.S Minillg EI1giH66l'illg fMill- IE. Q. Mining Engineering fMin- lug Ontwnb I , . THOMFSON . ing Geology Optionj Delliolay Exemplars, President B' 5- Mllllllg EIIQIIIPOFIDS Ullll- gcientmc Club '30-'31 ing Optiom . Alpha Phi Olnegll gcientif-ic Club Alpha Phi Omega, President ' RiHe Club ,SZJ33 i f-I , , IPage Thirty-eight Scientific Club, President '30- '31, Director '32-'33 Past Secretary-Treasurer Stu- dent's Association Junior Member A. I. M. lil. 1933 'UE FLOWSHEET SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Jo ANNE BATEMAN MRS. EDITH BRYAN ALEXANDER J. BULL Bachelor of Arts iHlstory Ma- Bachelor of Arts fHistory Mae Bachelor of Arts iBusiness Ad- jorj jorj lI'liI1iStI'2ltiOH Majorj Glee Club '29-'31 Scientific Club Latin-American Club '29-'33 Latin-American Club Newman Club '31-'33 Newman Club Academic Club B. S. Texas Mines '23 Mining Engineer VIRGINIA COPENI-IAVER BKIILDRED LEE DENNY JEANNETTE DOOLEY Bachelor of Arts iHistory Ma- Bachelor of Arts f1'1lll1i'f1tiUll Bachelor of Arts 1History Ma- jory Majorj jorj Glee Club '29-'30 Rifle Club '30-'31 Omega Phi Delta, President College Players '31-'33, Organ- Glee Club '30-'32, "I!Iuebeard," '32-'33 ist for "The Brat" and HEX- "Folderol," "The Singer of Co'Ed Council '29-'30, '32-'33 pressing Willie" Naples" Secretary Co-Ed Association Griggs Tennis Club, President '31-'32 ,?'1Q I 1' 'Q X '- x 1 9 3 3 Page Thirty-ninel C Tw 5. ' ,Ki ' . , ,-5, UE FLOWSHEET SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES NIYER ERLICH BERTHA FERNANDEZ CHARLOTTELOUISEI' osTER Ilnchelor of Arts fllusim-ss Ad- lizu-llc-lor of Arts QSli:llllSll Mai- llalvlieloi' of Arts fI'IlHIIiSl1 Mu- Il1iIliStI'tltl0ll Majorj jorj jorj Phi Sigma Psi, Clmlicellol' Lzitin-Amerit-am Club. Sl'I'l'0A Omega Phi Ile-ltn, Svwetary- Spring '30, '31-'32 t:1l'y-T1'e:1s11i'v1' 'Ill-'Jill Tl'Q2lSlll'91' '30-'31 VVrang1ers Colle-ge Playa-1's Sl'l'ihlPl'llS Menorah, Iflxevutive Board '32- Newman Club '33 Sci-iblerus Academic Club 'N , . A N FIDENCIA A. GONZALEZ CORINNE ALICE HOWELL ANNIE LYLES Bac-helor of Arts fSIHl.l1iSll Ma- Bachelor of Arts fHistnry Ma- Bachelor' of Arts f5Ii1tllQII1iitif'S jorj jorj Majorj Latin-American Club '29-'33, Secretary-Treasurer '30-'31 Glee Club, three years Newman Club I 1933 lPage Forty -e I R - E J 1 we FLOWSHEET SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES MARY LOUISE MADDEN LORENE MANN FRANCES MILLER Bachelor of Arts iFrench Ma- Bachelor of Arts fEllg'liSll Ma- Bachelor of Arts QHistory Ma- jorj jorl jorl , . Transfer from Rice Institute Pi Epsilon P1 I Q9 We I DOROTHY DELIGHT MORRIS Bachelor of Arts ildnglish Ma- 1010 Omega Phi Delta, Vicc-l'rvsi- dent '32-'33 C0-Ed Council '29-'30 Most Beautiful Co-Ed '33 I W ' G NIARY LOU MORSE LOUISE PRICE liacllelor of Arts ilinglish Ma- Ilachelor of Arts fEnglish Ma- j0l'f .1010 :..,' il- 'Jiri-ghig NBER? 1933 P Page Forty-onel 5 5' . CT.-.v-q ST fi U6 FLOWSHEET "1" 2 SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES FLORABEL ROGERS Bachelor of Arts fEducation Majorl Glee Club '30-'31 LEON A. ROsENFxELn, JR. Bachelor of Arts ildnglish Ma- JON Rand, Manager and Student Di- rector '31-'33 Glee Club, "The Singer of Na- ples" Phi Sigma Psi, Scribe '30-'32 Flowsheet, Class Editor '32, Managing Editor '33 Menorah, President '32 A '33 ithree semestersj Prospector Staff Scriblerus Academic Club Golf Team '33 Phi Beta Kappa Scholarship Prize '32 Honor Roll fsix semestersj BILLIE FRANCES SELLERS Bachelor of Arts iHistory Ma- j01'J Pi Epsilon Pi, Treasurer '31, President '33 College Players XVranglers v' ALEX SILVERMAN CLARICE TALPIS EMILY TESSIER OLIVE THOMPSON Bachelor of Arts QHis- Bachelor of Arts iEng- Bachelor of Arts iIIis- Bachelor of Arts iHis- tory Majorh lish Majorb tory Majorl tory Majorj Phi Sigma Psi, Scribe College Players Glee Club, "The Singer Co-Ed Council '32-'33 '32-'33 Scriblerus, Secretary of Naples" Secretary CO-Ed Associ- Menorah, Secretary '31- '32-'33 ation '32-'33 '32 Menorah, Treasurer '32- Student Assistant in Academic Club '33 History Summer '32, Honor Roll Honor Roll '32-'33 iii W All iw xx-XA! lPage F orvty-two ob' M- f, -,rift 1933 Second Place Flowsheet Beauty Contest '33 'GE' FLOWSHEET Junior students are the branches of our trees. In this year is usually begun the specialized work of major subjects, in which the individuals spread out on self-selected lines toward definite goals. A delightful, independent lot have the Juniors, but also a grave responsibility to see that they do not become dead wood and fail to achieve the magni- ficent finish. JUNIORS 1 9 33 Page Fprty-threel 1 .f' f,,'Q 'af I A" 'iii 'L ,fiiffaf mf f fgw if . sw "6" lPage Forty-four Ui? FLOW SHEET PROF. P. W. DURKEE As we grow older we begin to realize the worth of a quiet, encouraging, unobstrusive helper and a friend. We find such a person in Prof. Durkee, who is always eager, glad and ready to give aid in our undertakings. We wish to show our appreciation and respect to him by dedicating this section of the Annual to Prof. Durkee. 1933 ISABEL ABDOU Bachelor of Arts iBusiness Administration Majorj College Players '32-'33 Co-Ed Association, Presi- dent '30-'33 Pep Squad, Yell Leader '31-'32 Floivsheet, Features Editor '3 Organizations Editor '33 Prospector, Exchange Edi- tor '30-'31, Organizations Editor '21-'32, Associate Editor '32-'33 Editor College Handbook '31 "All Mines Girl" '33 HAROLD HARLACKER Bachelor of Arts fBusiness Administration Majorj Band three years College Players Wranglers Executive Council '32-'33 LETI-IA BRAY Bachelor of Arts iHistoI'y Major? Pi Epsilon Pl ALBERT B. WILLIAMS Football "M" Club Alphi Phi Omega YVranglers Pre ident of the Students' Association EVELYN IONE LINCOLN Associate Editor 1933 Flow- sheet Vice-President Co-Ed Assn. Vice-Pres. Forensic Society President College Players Campus Editor Prospector JULIUS FRANK HEUSER Scientific Club L. D. LILES B. S. Mining Engineering fPetroleuIn Geology Op- tlonj Scientific Club, President '31-'32, Director '32-'33 Alpha Phi Omega Basketball Manager '31-32 GARNETT WARNE Bachelor of Arts iHistory Majorb August Class Newman Club '31-'33 HARDIE B. ELLIOTT, Jn. Bachelor of Arts QEnglish Majorb Band '30-'31 Pre-Medic Club, President '30-'31 Four years pre-medical J UNIORS ANITA KNOTTS Pi Epsnfm P1 PAUL D. HUTCHINS Editor of the Prospector President Forensic Society President DeMolay Exemp- lars College Players RALPH J. HANAU President Pre-Medic Club Vice-President Menorah Advertising Business Man- ager 1933 Flowsheet Joke Editor of Prospector X-Q7 HMV fg--4s ffus ffl Liz-if-'Q, l 'I I ,5-, 1933 X " Page Forty-fivel s ience ff 2 ARGYRA LoU1sE WHITE Associate Editor 1933 Flow- sheet College Players Co-Ed Council NORMAN HIGHFIELD Assistant Business Manager of the Prospector Delilolay Exemplars College Players MILDRED WooDs Co-Ed Council '30-'32 Executive Council '31-'32 Beauty '31-'32 Omega Phi Delta President Newman Club '32 HAYDEN L. MAYHEW President F. F. F. Brother- hood, '31 Football '31-'32, Captain- elect '33 Sports Editor of Prospector JEAN MARY MCGHEE Secretary-Treasurer Omega Phi Delta Co-Ed Council REGINALD G. PONSFORD Newman Club Flowsheet Staff '32-'33 Woman Haters Qlee Club X I ie Hifi ....ti'ii:i9f lPagc Forty-six BERNHARDV.MACK,J R. Scientific Club Latin-American Club Newman Club Woman Haters Vice-Pres. Sophs. '32 Associate Editor Elowsheet '31-'32 Editor-in-Chief Flowsheet '33 BE1'sY D1xoN Pi Epsilon Pi JOHN THOMAS EADY Alpha Phi Omega W'1'anglers Business Manager 1933 Flowslleet Basketball Captain President Junior Class "M" Club ,Ze-Mvcsva GRACE KNOX Most Popular Co-Ed '33 x WooDRoW LEONARD Alpha Phi Omega Rifle Club Band HELEN L. KELLER Pi Epsilon Pi Prospector Staff College Players Wranglers Secretary of Junior Class Appointed Secretary of the Executive Council l Ll 1: 5, 'GFS FLOWSHEET JUNIORS WALTER MILNER Football Basketball Alpha Phi Omega IM" Cgub C Pxecu ive ouncil 7 Ei. F. F. Brotherhood X IRGINIA SMITH HERBERT M. GIVEN Chancellor Phi Sigma Psi Business Manager College MAR JORIE ERWIN glanyfffh H. BROOKS TRAVIS Alpha Phi Omega Facility Editor 1933 Flow- B slieetb 1 as cet a l Vlfrunglers ' GRACE SNEED Vlgigigfggloeft of Students Associate Editor 1933 Flow- sheet - BETTY BRAND Literary Editor 1933 Flow- . sheet Vice-President Rifle Club , MARGARET SAVAGE LUCILE SAVAGE ALBERDING NICHOLS THOMAS W RN B Q me Medi Cl b H MARY HICKERSON V 6 Q I l-1933 WW W A I V7 Page Forty-sevenl WWVY, , , , Y., 1,1 Ylllllll I QA -W1 Il I: 4 I HUGH J. CLIFFORD Alpha Phi Omega Newman Club Scientific Club HAROLD M. SONNICHSEN Managing Editor of the Prospector Manager Men's Glee Club Wranglers JACK CASTEI. College Players DeMolay Exemplars AXEL F. LINDGREN Transfer from California - MANUEL DEL SOBRAL sbiamnc Club ALFREDO ARGUELLES Scientific Club Vice-President Latin- American Club v 9"-v'f' f eff G lPage Forty-eight 'GE' FLOWSHEET JUNIORS 1933 CHARLIE H. COLDWELL Alpha Phi Omega Scientific Club Football, Captain '32 "M" Club Executive Council IRENE H. HERRON Newman Club Latin-American Club '30- '31-'32-'33 HOMER S. LowE Alpha Phi Omega Business Manager of the Prospector Basketball Manager XVoInan Haters Scientific Club HARRIET WARD Library Assistant ROBERT SWAIN Alpha Phi Omega Scientific Club PEDRO COSCA, JR. Tennis Club Mines Tennis Champion, '32-'33 'He FLOWSHEET The Sophomores are the trunks of our mighty trees. They have at last attained the dignity of being visible. Their's is a two-fold respon- sibility. Upon them is the obligation to keep the Freshmen in their place, and very heavily they rest on those earth-bound rootsg but also they must maintain with strength and loyalty the wide-spreading Juniors. SOPHOMORES 19 3 3 Page Forty-nincl 'VSQ lPage Fifty 'Cie FLOWSHEET Miss NORMA EGG Miss Egg was our sponsor as Freshmen, and such a feeling of attachment grew for her, that we could not bear to leave her. So We wish to dedicate our section of the Annual to our upeppy pal," Miss Egg. 1933 GEORGE A. KRUTILEK Alpha Phi Omega Football Basketball "M" Club President Sophomore Class DOROTHY LITTLETON Omega Phi Delta JAMES DAROss Football "M" Club R. GALE TOI,BERT Asst. Manager Football '32 Executive Council ELECIA FRYER Newman Club College Players Prospector Staff BERNARD GUYLER Alpha Phi Omega Vice-President F. F. F. Brotherhood Football Manager '32 "M" Club Scientitic Club Executive Council 'GE' FLOWSHEET SOPHOMORES 1933 ELIZABETH CAMERON Pi Epsilon Pi College Players ANSEI. JOE SIDES College Players DOROTHY SPARKS Co-Ed Council Sophomore Representative Chairman Ways and Means Committee Sophomore Class '32-'33 ALICE MEISEL Glee Club CROCKETT W. RILEY Newman Club Scientific Club MARY 0,NEAL Newman Club College Players fllx. ri' R , Page Fifty-onej BARBARA STAIN Library Assistant JOHN P. HAUGHTON Flowsheet Staff Executive Council Glee Club ADELLA MAE SULLIVAN President Newman Club Glee Club Co-Ed Council JACK ST. CLAIR SPARKS Tennis Club '31-'33 Woman Haters DOROTHY Woons Omega Phi Delta JOHN F. HAWLEY Football '31-'32 "M" Club Glee Club i E lg lPage F ifty-two JOHN KYRIACOPULOS Newman Club MAXINE MOLT HORACE SHUMATE LoU1 HEARN . . ETHERIDGE, JR e olay Exemplars IC ecutive Council 0 Q9 X y RUTH DY1-:R Omega Phi Delta criblerus PAULINE STEIN JACK SCURLOCK ELLEN HARRINGTON MADELINE MCKEE JOHN FRANCIS SULLIVAN Basketzball '31-'32 Newman Club ELIZABETH CLIFTON 'GE FLOWSHEET SOPHOMORES 1933 gr I I ToIvI O,DONNELL Football '31-'32 . I' I Basketball '30 A- AN "M" Association ELIZABETH NIUSGROVE Flowsheet StaE Prospector Staff MERLIN DOANE PIERCE Transfer from Brigham Young U. Hand MARTIN GEIvIoE'1's Txgnsfer from St. Edwards My ALMA THOMAS SUE BEAL '52, I b m Nm A I Page F if ty-threel ,W if iii is J. CARROLL WEAVER "M" Association Football '31-'32 Basketball '33 nI'0t1l9l'h00d MARY LE Prospector Staff College Players SAM Football '32 Brotherhood "M" Association MARILYN F ox Pi Epsilon Pi GREGORY WATSON, JR Flowsheet Staff 32 33 Glee Club Band '32-'33 lPage Fifty four - 5 l i E 1 ' 561 ,4 ,LL 'EE' FLOWSHEET The Freshmen Class represents the roots of our whole school or- ganization. Lowly and unseen, except for their sprouting green caps, they are nevertheless the vital source of our existence. Working vigor- ously under the soil, they wrap themselves loyally around the rocks of the school traditions and take hold firmly that we may continue to grow hardy Miners in unceasing numbers. FRESHMEN 1 9 3 3 Page Fifty-fivel 'GE' FLOWSHEET P 9 .5 W lPage Fifty-six PROF MALCOLM RAY MARSH It was Prof. Marsh who gave us our first in- troduction into college. Although he seems at first a bit gruff and ironic, we find that we were mistaken. He has done much to help the Fresh- men Engineers, and has been our friend, hiding behind a rough exterior. We, now affection- ately, dedicate this section to Prof. Marsh. 1933 WILFRED T. HAMLYN MARGARET STANSBURY WOODROW WILSON MARJORIE Bowne JETHRO PAGET JEANNE HIRSCH JOHN HILBURN 'Ke FLOWSHEET 1-'RESHMEN 1933 PEARL LOUISE WOOLDRIDGE JACK NILAND THALIA SWEENEY WILLARD Moon: NELL TRAVIS HOWARD Cox MILDRED BIGGERSTAFF Page Fifty-sevenl w PHILLIP SLEET FRANCES KENDEL KENNETH RICE MARGARET WILLIAMS GENE MCKENZIE TEss HERLIN CHARLES NEWMAN -I , lPage Fifty-eight 'UE' FLOWSHEET FRESHMEN 1933 DE RHETA ALDERMAN PETER SCI-IUYLER VERA GARDENER JAMES WILLIAMS JOSEPHINE ALTON FRANK MACCALLUM ANN HICKOX LOUISE TESSIER VIRGINIA SI-IUPE ROSALYN WEINSTEIN WANDA HEISEI. SARAH HILL ANNA MAE BETHELSEN MARY WHITE 'GE FLOWSHEET FRESHMEN 1933 'Y RICHARD O,CONNOR MATTYE JIM DEANER MILDRED WEISS ROSALEE HARRIS LOIA KATHERINE CAIN FRANCES COLLINS Lols DANIELS 3 UW i gglrjglnlmwxvxs I I WEE? Page Fifty-ninel AJ A4 GRACE KAYSER FRED STONE LUCILLE CHAMNESS FRANCES SPEARS MARGARET HANNIFIN ANITA WALTERS CELso REVILLA W jf 5 i QS" F I 1-' 2 I lPage Sixty 'CR FLOWSHEET FRESHMEN 1933 BLEVINS MCKENZIE VIRGINIA KING RALPH NIARSTON DORRIS NIILLER ELLEN DUNLAP ELDEN POAGE FERNANDO MARTINEZ LOUISE ROSENFIELD FLORENCE PICKELLS IMLAY MARIE BAKER ZORA ZONG KILGORE I I se UZ? FLOWSHEET FRESHMEN NADINE HALE I 5' ' 2 , My . I i E e I ' 5 FLORENCE HUBERT I 3 I 315 If Y i EDITH SCHELL 3 5 fu i 5 f I KATHLEEN TILLEY X, I' ' Q2 if K... f , --11' - N- In 2 1 9 3 3 1 NLQJFULA 5 .W W In :M L E f-:E mg 5 L Page Sixty-onel F ' E' iv 553 --Y--,? fwq J . ' Cf sl I 'fig lPage Sixty-two '55 FLOWSHEET Among those graduating in May whose pictures do not appear in this Annual are: SCHOOL OF INIINING AND ENGINEERING I.oU1s BECKWITH B. S. Mining Engineering fllletallnrgy Optionj GUY G. FINLEY B. S. Mirzirzg Engineering fhlining Optionj SCHOOL OF ARTS AND SCIENCES INIARGARET AKEROYD Bachelor of Arts fHist0ry Majorj MRS. ELOISE CLEMENTS Bachelor of Arts fEducation Majorj CLAUDE HERNDON Bachelor of Arts fEnglish Maj'orj CLAUDE JOHNSON Bachelor of Arts fBusiness Administrationj GRANT NICHOLS Bachelor of Arts fBnsiness Adininistrationj 1933 I5-"f:2i7. 'c7'1'5f'S'Ti'ii""' 'NE'-T EI3' "I 'F .'f.f ' .' 2 -.'f."""i,f?f1?'P' I wb Qs?EQg5-'Cf26',' ,JS 1 1 REQ ' N 5 7-' ,JIQPN-3.G .c1j1-.:. 45 q,...Q.t- i' . -1 . N uf 1 F- :Q-. ' V x . v - . n - . . 1: faq- A - - V g .sf-ifkrff, ,' f f X er 5. QT ':, -1 . . ,K X 4, , . XA QL-.,5"f,:x-'Hr f - 1 ," r'f -5' AP, xr ls, 4 I :X y,,,'-qr,-- M.. x -A W 1 I 'nf' fl ' g r , Jff X4 fl .,. I W I W' ' 'N ff ' ., 'f' '42 f 'X W f Y f f I ' f ,Q-'J Q3 0 4 , ig??:-ll f' 'NW X Xxx X 1 'P Z pang? ,I Q75-x f s 1 17 x 4 I Nx 4' if' E3 .N N N u'V.n A' I f :mf V5 if WM :a-P 7 7 6 '-4.1 ' 4 zyff Q I' fix' 5 ' f MMXZ fy U ' , Wy jf :Winn , I: I. XX f L' 1, . Nh 4 va-va! fu.: .Q X 'fc -V fgqlnlm A: W ,swf X 1,-35 ,i 9 ff ,flag exif I :J wwf ix' Q' " ff-f ,Ng P'-I .--- -' ,. f.n' 4. ,l 1'-..J,,.! IL .f. XY ' -4 L - . , I ifq. I In AF'3j?'Q . "f, .. , I K M" Q, -'A ' ,' ,wily ' gf 5 'Xxgi I 1 If , ' gf 1 P f , " ' I X NX , ' f V Q' I X A f 'VL f' V W - 13 t5 , l. in x I ' I k il . f A 5' V . 'ff X.-5-sl j l !. X 1 X .. -,ix !.! in 'S f fr ' ' A , " u, -'Q 44 W ,gf I ?!' ' I Y .1f::'i2InWf"f, 1 Mffi Q - ', 4 . , ,,giv,,1m,g.ku ,-AFI, 1. If ,Hr 5-vi , Av-." Na'-24 'vfvlff X, I W ., ,,v 11 .Nxt N' .nl X4-it N- My , N V 5 I x , 4 Xxx . ' ' f-4 f f '. X .- 1 - 5 QX Wx. - fr- 5'x.v': - QNX XQXQ ,r xNbS kvinf kl v v. up XE! ,LV ' N E-Fixx' 'fm X. NW . ! . I X , it .3 Ngflry, A 'W -N - qw -Q x.. 'Q - X A .N ' .X I- f I ,,-sfxqx N --X Nxxksbvu x-'- "" X- 77" --. fm, a N NW?-f L v , , . vjv - fn fx f 1, -,.frqaQQ':. X 1. 1 .A x , VN. f. . . X V, -9521,-. A -P N1 ff. I -' I hi --. -' a' v. 4 ' I ly" : ,i fl s ' L: ff I . I-, IV? :MZ . . ., , ,wfw f k,' ,9i:L - F- gvklqf I EP ,717 I,-. W I 52: f f I 347 .J 924 1, X " ,T f 1. M, ' 'vf 'J x fa? A, ,I iff" I 'I fi-- axf- - '41 ff1.g:- - ' -Qs .' 4, ' 2i 5:3 53 , :ii Y ' I ' ' fl .: l, ,fL.E ' !,, ff? ,Jaw .1-15 f 7 ACTIVITIES Sixty-threel R i 1 5: 'EE FLOWSHEET IN HEARTY APPRECIATION OF WHAT HE HAS DONE TO FURTHER ATHLETICS AND CLEAN SPORTSMANSHIP IN OUR COLLEGE, IVE DEDICATE THIS SECTION WITH SINCERE AFFECTION, TO PROF. FRANKLIN HUPP SEAMON 1 9 3 3 AK: fI,k -w .::: Page Sixty-fivel Lin 'GE' FLOWSHEET TO THE STUDENTS OF 1932-1933 Many improvements have been made on the college campus since the last is- sue of the "Flowsheet." Wider and better roads, retaining walls for drainage and landscape gardens, three new concrete tennis courts, and a new building for physical training have been constructed. The football field has been enlarged and greatly improved. These important additions to' our surroundings were made possible by the thoughtful consideration of our needs by our city and county oH5cials and to their generosity in providing work for the unemployed. This year our athletic program consisted of football and a short session of basketball, there being insufficient funds to provide for competition in other sports. Our true and experienced coaches, Mack Saxon and Harry Phillips, developed a football squad that was a credit to our institution and this community. It was undoubtedly the strongest team we have ever had. For the first time in the his- tory of the school we played two conference teams of exceptional strength, the Oklahoma "Aggies,' and Southern Methodist University. While we lost both games, they were real contests and our team maintained the old tradition of the "Mines' for fighting spirit and clean sportsmanship. We lost only one other game during the season and our victories over N. M. "Aggies," Howard Payne, Sim- mons University, and St. Edward's University were gratifying achievements. Next year we shall play under conference rules and will have the most pre- tentious football schedule we have ever attempted. We anticipate a successful season, provided we have the same wonderful support that was given us this year by faculty, students, and the citizens of El Paso. We deeply appreciate what our friends have done for us during this period of business depression. Let all of the "Mines" unite to demonstrate that their confidence in us has not been misplaced! Q . ,gffvbbdig Chairman, Faculty Committee for Athletics. - 'Tia ' o s CE 1933 fPage Sixty-six we FLOWSHEET - E OUR CHEEH LEADICHS In the face of great odds, Gordon Gunn and Ada Mae Hadlock have strived faithfully to carry out their job of cheer-leading for our fighting Nluekers. The oddsfa seemingly dead headed, sluggish student body which does not appear to have enough backbone to break out of its shell of unworthy silence and yell. No wonder the cheer leaders donit get a hearty, rousing cheer in response to their pleas. Come on! l,et!s all get some spirit! I,et's back our schoolg let's yell like H E l. I, for our team, and with our cheer leaders! l,et's let El Paso know that we are there with our team, and not all crippled up with laryngitis! Perhaps the trouble is not a matter of spirit. The school showed its true col- ors before the Simmons lvniversity game, when it nearly blew El Pasols roof off. At various times, when the students have been assembled in a group, they have yelled, and have showed the town what is meant by "School Spiritf, But at the game the cheering has been more conspicuous than ever by its ab- sence. The trouble seems, therefore, to be one of grouping. The students do not all sit together, but spread out, and become separated from each other, the stu- dents, thus isolated, feel painfully conspicuous when they yell. Even if every student did shout as loudly as he could, the effect of a stirring, concentrated cheer would be lacking. VVhat's the school going to do about it? l,et,s have a section where we will all go, be together, and yell. I,et's support our cheer leaders as well as our team! A ff- J 4 W if -- X f"x 1 9 3 3 Page Sixty-sevenl 1 E 'QE FLOWSHEET MACK SAXON HEAD COACH Coach Saxon has just finished his fourth year as head coach at the Mines, and during that time he has made a truly enviable record on the football field. Working with comparatively small squads until this year, he has developed four formidable elevens and managed to win a great majority of the games. The defeats suffered by the fighting Muckers under Mack's tutelage can be counted on the fingers of one hand, and not until 1931 did a Saxon-coached team lose a contest in El Paso. It has taken such powerful clubs as the University of Texas Longhorns, the Arizona Wildcats, the Simmons Cowboys, and the Oklahoma Aggies, to down the Miners. The Arizona defeat of 1929, as well as the one suf- fered at the hands of Simmons in 1931, has been fully avenged. Coach Saxon has shown a real ability for developing football players out of green material. He has uncovered some real football talent. In fact, his teams have consistently placed far more than their share of all-Southwestern choices. For next year, plans are being made to adopt the freshman rule. Coach Sax- on is making arrangements for a much tougher schedule for his conquering Miners, and there is a possibility of some intersectional tilts. More power to you, Skipper! 1 9 3 3 lPage Sixty-eight 'Ke FLOWSHEET HARRY PHILLIPS ASSISTANT coAcH Harry Phillips, our own "Little 1N'Ian," working with Coach Saxon, has fur- nished the powerful lines that have carried the Miners through four Successful seasons. Every fall, Harry goes out on the football field, takes a Squad of linesmen, largely composed of raw material, and builds a forward wall that handles itself like a veteran. And look at the linesmen he has produced! Without the work and co-operation of Coach Phillips the record made by the Miners the past four Seasons could never have been accomplished. Harry has delivered the goods. From now on the little man will have larger Squads to work with, and with the adoption of the freshman rule next year, he will have more time to mold his green material into players of college caliber. In view of his great record so far, we can really expect big things from him. Coaches Saxon and Phillips really make a great pair. They have developed winning teams from green material and small Squads, and, in 1930, 1931 and 1932, they turned out the strongest eleven of the region. No wonder every coach in the country fears and respects these two men and their ball clubs. And with Coach Phillips giving us bigger and better lines every year, we are really going places. Atta boy, Little Man! 1 9 3 3 Page Sixty-ni A nel 'W FLOWSHEET FOOTBALL SQUAD 1932 FIRST Row: Boykin, Daross, Duffel, Hart, lNIitchell, Yveaver, Krutilek, lwayhew, Page, Bothe SECOND Row : Vaughan, Cresap, VVilliams, Milner, Andrews, Huddleston, Hatzen-Buehler, J. Salser VVilson, Armstrong, Coldwell THIRD Row: Coach Saxon, P. Salser, Garner, Rodehaver, Hines, Paredes, Ponsford, Walton, Turner King, Line Coach Phillips FOURTH Row: ,LQ Zeal hlanager Guyler, Scaling, Pager, Woodward, Hare, Gardner, Sobral 1933 lPage Seventy 'Qfe FLOWSHEET Andrew's Held generalship, passing ability, and power to plow through enemy lines once more proved great factors in the success of the team. To our two captains, J. B. Andrews and 'KRed" Coldwell, belongs much of the credit for the successful season enjoyed by the lNIiners this year. With their leadership and outstanding indi- vidual performance, both on offense and defense, they made themselves respected by all oppo- nents. Both played their last season for the school, and both were placed on the Far-Southwestern mythical eleven for the fourth consecutive year. "Red,, Coldwell, after playing three years at tackle in spectacular fashion, was shifted to end. His great defensive play, described by Coach Saxon as the best he had ever seen, earned him the most valuable player award. Q fi it i 1933 irri Ae ' Page Seventy-onel ., ' 'GE FLOWSHEET VVAYLAND GAME CAPTAIN-ELECT CARROLL WEA- VER. In living up to and exceeding all expectations, Carroll proved to be a real "f1nd.' Things happened when he got hold of the ball, and his remarkable ability to steer under passes make him a real threat. L A 5 'nf ' yt - P . 1 2- or . L 'if r --,,,,,5.5..,, ,jpg-M X ' lrsr f ...axis ' ' Co-CAPTAIN-ELECT HAYDEN MAYHEW. As "com- ing outy' guard, Lindy took delight in spilling opposing tacklers. His great offensive work earned him a place in the southwestls mythical eleven. He has another year to go for the school, and should enjoy the best season o ' f his career. WAI,TER MILNER. "Chule,' is one of the old reli- ables, and never fails to account for a large portion of the lwiner yardage. He is a fast, shifty ball carrier, and can snag passes with the best of them. He will be gaining ground for the Mines again next year. 1933 I Page Seventy-two Q . U5 FLOWSHEET ST. EDWARD,S GAME BEN BOYKIN. Ben wound up his foot- ball career at the Mines in a big way. A Heet, pass-snagging demon on offense, and a clever, consistent man on defense, he was always a big asset to the team. JAMES HENRY DARoss. "Primo" was al- ways a pillar of strength in the Mucker line. His great bulk never detracted from his speed in smearing enemy backs. We ex- pect much from him next year. JOHN Hawley member HAWLEY. For two years has been a formidable of the Mucker line. A real scrapper, he has defended his guard in great style and sent worthy backfield looking position many a elsewhere for a gain. fmf7xX , TY, ,Y "I 'Wx -- . ex VY K'---, ? 'X www' f ,JQQX EK-if Lfnq nigga. ND X, I1-' fits' ,nun , , . M 1933 E Page Seventy-threel I 'UE' FLOWSHEET HOWARD-PAYN E GAME GEORGE KRUTILEK. George abandoned his old position at guard to take a backfield pos- ition. In so doing he showed great versatility, and filled his new role in commendable fashion. He will be back in Mines uniform next fall. AL WILLIAMS. Al wipes that sunny smile off his face when he gets out in the field, and it usually spells trouble for opposing backs. Al always man- ages to get himself in the vicinity of the ball, and invariably plays a large part in bringing 'em down. CARL DUFFEL. "Cotton" Duffel, fill- ing the shoes of Thad Steele at center, gave excellent account of himself and made up in fight for his lack of size. He is a "little small, but also plenty tough." Z ! 4 i f'Vf, ' - I 'pl'-af? 1 9 3 3 V lPage Seventy-four iii? ,Xi 'QE FLOWSHEET sur. EDWARD,S GAME SAM CRESAP Sam is one of our rookies this year but you couldnt tell 1t by watching him on the foot ball Held As a ball carrier and block er he handled himself llke a true vet eran JOE HART. Joe is another newcom- who made good for the Mines. He is a smart dependable linesman and always a hard man to take out. CHESTER ARMSTRONG. Whenever Skipper Saxon needed someone to stop enemy drives, he knew he could depend on Armstrong. Chester improved fast as the season progressed, and was soon stopping all plays in his territory. w x ii ef sxi wi uw ' IE fig 1 . . Talllll 'QU 1 9 3 3 ii "' ii Page Seventy-hvej Ue FLOWSHEET SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY GAME SALVADOR TOVAR. Another man that is small but tough. Tovar played his first year with the Mines and showed plenty of pro- mise. He lacks size, but his aggres- siveness made him a veritable tiger in the line. Plofnfw gg X , Var , 1 , Efjllgi fiii if IPage Seventy-six HENRY HAWK. A dangerous man, this "flying Dutchman." He has made himself a menace by vir- tue of his efficient ball-toting and blocking. Game to the last, he car- ried the colors until he was forced out by a knee injury. Woookow WILSON. A newcomer to the Mines this year, Wilson developed into an indispensable cog in the Mucker odense. His educated toe added many a point to our scores, and on one occasion provided the margin of victory. 1933 we FLOWSHEET 'v 'fi VVAYLAND GAME RODEHAVER HUDDLESTON MADDOX RESERVES The reserve lettermen, Rodehaver, Bothe, Maddox, Page, Huddleston, Vaughn, Mit- chell, and J. K. Salser, have all given their best services to the Mines' team this year. With- out this group of hard-working, fighting, digging Ore Excavators the strength of the Muck- ers would have been greatly lessened. These boys did not make their letters this year, but they put in as much time working, and practicing as did the lettermen, and next year they will be the mainspring of our football machine. 1933 gg my 1 llllllf' l ER, Page Seventy-sevenl 'Gfe FLOWSHEET NEW MEXICO AGGIE GAME in L I 55 ' Y, ',,l , if I ' , 'Y 1 I I Titian M Ai I .HQ , if' ..,aL.,,, . 1 A ei. ,Z Th' TOLBERT GUYLER WASHBURN THE MANAGERS There is one job in the athletic calendar which requires a lot of work and worry and for which there is little honor in return. That job belongs to the managers. They are the boys behind the scenes, upon whom depend the smooth-running quality which is eminent in any well organized football club. They take care of equipment and do all the thousand and one jobs which come up around the locker rooms, and on the field. Here's to the hard-working, little-known members of the football squad, the managers, Bud Guyler, Gale Tolbert and Al Washburn. to it 1 9 3 3 lPage Seventy-eight 'Gfe FLOWSHEET H xlgcggs, 5253? Qqf W4 jMug QQJ 2Q 49 S ff. Cb' QgA?gsjQ5- q?'i g4Z X 5 x y, cj Qrjr nifl A B N6 ' , 5' 1 14 YEAY fe W Qv'tgf4S' MUQKERSXA ff' J 4 fx 155 X! X V "' lx 'X 7 - 'A VET5 GO. aj 22? X. . HOVDRY n ' nsxssms QT' We 4 . NB? C F . Tsr T517 z 4? 3 el? RAH 510 , THqAXE.f we HAH! 0 BAA? H425 ff L fwswirx 1' If' 1 0 Wg, 4, X a ges- P , ,f 1 X 54Ei5J!Qm:i2Ei?57 5 Q c1n!vb4 x Q ij 5 '5 If ,i 1 G ff k , x ff M , X 4 72 ' mf ., .. -1, O 1+ g- 1933 I ,,, W, , 4 W M, 7 ,,, WT' ' , ,v - ,r -Jean ' W me FLOWSHEET RESUME OF 1932 FOOTBALL SEASON MINERS ROMP ON WVAYLAND IN OPENER 38-7 Two thousand fans saw a running, passing and fighting bunch of Miners make short work of the Wayland Jackrabbits in the season's curtain raiser, October lst. The Wayland gridsters probably were a bit off form because of difficulties encountered on their way to El Paso, but the Miners were clearly the better team in all departments. The new team displayed a well-rounded attack, led by the old reliables, Andrews, Weaver, and Milner in the backfield, and Coldwell, Mayhew, Boykin, and Daross in the line. The work of the new men, Duffel, Wilson, Mitchell, and the Salser boys was particularly pleasing, as their ability had been more or less an unknown quantity. MINERS CONQUER HOWARD PAYNE 19-7 On October 8, the Miners met their first real test, encountering plenty of opposition in a buzz- ing bunch of Yellow Jackets from down Howard Payne way. The fighting Muckers resorted to a varied offense of running, passing and kicking that swept them to a 19 to 7 victory. An outstanding feature in the game was Charlie Coldwell's brilliant performance at end. Skipper Saxon said after the game that it was the best exhibition of end playing he had ever wit- nessed, and Mack has been around quite a bit. MINERS WIN THRILLER FROM SIMMONS COWBOYS 13-2 Power met power, and aerial offense was matched with aerial offense the night of October 14 in one of the most thrilling games ever played at the High School stadium. It was a game of thrills and chills all the way and the outcome was in doubt until Wilson, Miner flashy new half- back, took one of Andrews' heaves in the closing minutes and raced across the goal for the last Miner score. In downing the Cowboys, the Miners got their revenge for last yearis 45 to O drubbing that blasted their hopes for a perfect season. The old reliables, Andrews, Coldwell and Boykin, fight- ing Simmons for the last time, made the best of their opportunity, and, with the rest of the team and the highpowered reserves, put on an exhibition that will go down in our football history alongside such games as the Wayland fray of 1929, when Doggie Byrne won for the Mines in a spectacular movie finish by sending the ball between the uprights in the last ten seconds of play. MINERS NOSE OUT CADETS 14-12 On October 22 the Miners journeyed over to Roswell to tangle with the strong N. M. M. I. Cadets, took the field in a highly overconfident mood, and as a result had to fight an uphill battle to overcome a 12 to O lead and win by the slim margin of 2 points, provided by Woodrow Wilson's educated toe. A strong passing attack, with Andrews in the tossing role, swept the Orediggers on to their hard-earned victory in the last period, Weaver taking one of the heaves for the final counter. The final gun found the Miners hammering away under the shadow of the Cadet goal posts. MINERS DOWN OLD RIVALS 31-6 Displaying their best form of the season thus far, the Miners, far from satisfied with their poor showing against the N. M. M. I. Cadets the preceeding week, took it out on their traditional rivals, the highly touted New Mexico Aggies with a sound 31 to 6 thrashing. Coach jerry Hines of the Aggies tried desperately but in vain to find a combi- W! nation that would stop Andrews and take Charlie Coldwell out of the plays. The Q ftgr 1933 lPage Eighty 'GTC FLOWSHEET latter played one of the best defensive games of his career, besides making himself a nuisance to the Farmer defensive by consistently getting under Andrews' long tosses. "Fuzzy-topl' Duffel, "Primo" Daross, and, in fact, the entire Mucker forward wall, played a whale of a defensive game. MINERS LOSE TO TEMPE 15-14 In a game filled with highly uncertain details, all of which, curiously enough, contributed to the Tempe cause, the Bulldogs were able to nose out a more powerful Miner eleven at Tempe, Armistice Day. The Miners clearly outclassed their opponents throughout, and piled up a set of statistics that went on the money side, only to have their efforts go for naught when the Bulldogs scored in the last two minutes of play with a long pass, which was a direct result of one of those "uncertain details." It was a tough game to lose, and as the Skipper said in a gesture of sportsmanship, conceal- ing perhaps a load of well-founded but unexpressed resentment, "it was one of those things." ARMY STARS FLICKER OUT BEFORE MINERS 44-7 Displaying a strong aerial offense and a well-nigh invulnerable line, the Miners scored al- most at will for four quarters and downed a much weaker Army team from Ft. Bliss. J. B. Andrews turned in his usual corking game at quarter. Weaver looked good calling sig- nals for the subs and appears to be fast developing into the man to take Andrews' place next year. "Pup,' Vaughn was seriously injured when he was kicked in the knee by an Army player blocking a punt. MINERS TRIM ST. EDWARDS SAINTS 27-13 The much vaunted Saints from Austin took a licking from a better Miner eleven, to the tune of 27-13, on Thanksgiving Day. This game marked the seventh win out of eight games played by the Muckers. Saxon's prodigies were quick to get the jump on the slow-footed visitors, and early in the sec- ond period the varsity was replaced by the Mines reserves. J. B. Andrews and Red Coldwell played their usual steady, rangy game. "Chule" Milner and Carroll Weaver showed real ability for driving and snatching passes. MUCKERS BOW TO POWERFUL OKLAHOMA ELEVEN 20-7 Power, power, and more power! That's what the Oklahoma Aggies brought to El Paso with them for the game with the Muckers. Oklahoma's many reserves were its winning card. A colorful and almost hysterical crowd of about 5,000 watched the lNIiners battle the Aggies to a standstill in the first half. The game was of special interest because it was the first Mines game to be played against such strong, and widely known team as the Oklahoma Aggies. The Miners matched the powerful drives of the visitors in the first half with a ferocious of- fense of their own, and more than earned a 7-7 break at the rest period. The Aggies, realizing what they were up against, came back strong in the second half to score more than enough points to win a ball game that was a treat to the large crowd. S. M. U. DEFEATS MUCKERS IN POST SEASON SKIRMISH 26-0 It cannot be said that our boys did not go down fighting, and that they were not glorious in their defeat. By holding such a powerful opponent to such a low score, our Miners have secured a game with S. M. U. during the regular season next year. More power to you, Muckers and au revoir, J. B. W X 1 9 3 3 Page Eighty-onej lPage Eighty-two 'QWBFLOWSHEET IN MEMORIAM in IN GRATEFUI, MEMORY OF ONE WHO EN- RICHED ALL OF OUR LIVES THROUGH KNOWING HIS CHEERFUL AND INTENSELY LOYAL NATURE, AS WELL AS THE IDEALS OF CLEAN SPORTSMAN- SHIP WHICH UNDERLAY THE FINE AND NOBLE CHARACTER OF MANUEL G. LOPEZ. 1933 G76 FLOWSHEET' 1933 l3ASKl4l'l'BAiI,L SQUAD BACK Row : VV. Milner, P. Allen, T. Eady, N. Stern, G. Krutilek, H. Lowe. FRONT Row I.. O. Page, J. Sullivan, B. Travis, H. Cox, C. VVeuver, A. VVilkenfelt. 1933 i ff F li Page Eighty-threel 'Gam CAPTAIN TOM EADY, Guard: Tom is one of the coolest, smoothest, and fastest guards ever to play on a Mines team. His good defensive work, his accurate long range shooting, and his skillful dribbling make him stand out as one of the most consistent, and yet spectacular players of the Mi- ner crew. Tom rounds out three years on the team, two of which he was captain of the Muckers. WALTER MILNER, Forward : "Chule" is a fast, flashy player who has exceptional dribbling ability. He has the aggressive- ness necessary to make a good offensive as well as defensive player. He finished the season with honors and will be a val- uable man on the team next year. He was high point man for the season, leading his team in scoring. l' lPage Eighty-four 'Gfe FLOWSHEET 3, W 11.1. nl' ,'- 4, 'v,5?3.w. ', J - 1-.V 3,541 -Marv ,fr ' 1933 PARK E. ALLEN, Center: Always a thorn in the oppo- nent's side, long, rangy Allen, with his dead-shot eye, has been a valuable asset to the Mines basketball squad again this season. In this, his last year, he has continued his ex- cellent wo-rk, rounding out four years of competition for his school. We shall feel his loss greatly next season. GEORGE KRUTlI.EK, G uard .- George, although a bit slow, is a hard driver and a fighter from the start, and he is still plugging when the final whis- tle blows. We need more men of this type, and so we are glad to say that George will be wearing the Orange and White again next year. U52 FLOWSHEET 1933 CARROLL WEAVER, Guard: Carroll is another steady, de- pendable player, always swift on the breakaway, fast on the dribble and deadly in the ac- curacy of his passing and shooting. In guarding, Weav- er is calm and able. His of- fensive and defensive games are equally good. Carroll will be in a Mines uniform again next year, giving us another high scorer for the 1934 ag- gregation. BROOKS TRAVIS, Forward: Although he was not a regular basketball player, Brooks put the quickness and accuracy of his diamond training to good use this year, making one of the best floor men we had all season. He was steady and always good humored, as well liked by his opponents as he was by his fellow-Miners. .C ff ,fr ' Page Eighty-fivel '9Sx JOHNNY SULLIVAN, Center and Forward: Johnny is a steady, dependa- ble player, quick on the tip-off and a sure shot under the bas- ket. For his sterling worth and for his "never-say-die" spirit we shall be glad to see Johnny back on the team next year. NATHAN STERN, Forward : Stern was a new man this year, and seemed somewhat unused to college-caliber competition at first. However, he has de- veloped during the season, and should be very valuable next year since he is an excel- lent floor man and has a good eye for the hoop. 'f 'Z IPage Eighty-six 'Ge FLOWSHEET .. me A fi ifzis i f S1 1933 - , PAGE, JR., Guard: Tall, and swift on his feet, Page is a ine guard, and un- deniably a valuable man on any team. Although he did not earn a letter this year, with more of the same spirit that he has already shown, he should be one of our star bas- keteers next season. ALLEN WILKENFELT, Forward and Guard The "Wild Bull of the Mines" came through the sea- son with a good record. Al- ways cheerful and fighting for a win, "Pecos" won himself a place in the hearts of his team- mates. He will be back again next year. we FLOWSHEET 1933 HOWARD Cox, Forward : A new man on the Miner team this year, Cox has demon- strated his worth as a fast player and a good shot. He has shown improvement in all departments of the game, and should be one of the 1934 lum- inaries. HOMER LOWE, Manager: Homer, hard working, cheery, and well liked by all the Mi- ner squad, made an able man- ager this year. The fellows appreciated his cooperation, and would like to see him back again next year. 'NF-s.. ii f '.e" 'Q RX I . in live may ii? Page Eighty-sevenl we FLOWSHEET THE 1933 BASKETBALL SEASON The 1933 basketball season brought out many promising young players, although in the won and lost columns the team did not fare so well. Among the newcomers, Howard Cox, Austin High School recruit, stood out as a likely Mines basketeer of the future. Howard consistently broke into the playing and invariably gave good account of his share of the scoring. Other likely new pros- pects were Johnny Sullivan, former Cathedral High School star, Nate Stern, Allen Wilkenfelt, L. O. Page, and others. The veterans handled themselves truly as such. Park Allen was the same old dependable shot. Captain Tom Eady was at all times an indispensable cog in the machine, holding his old guard berth like the cool, deliberate player that he is. Carroll Weaver, at the other guard position, added many field goals to his good defensive work. Carroll has a habit of sinking them from a distance, and his numerous lengthy tosses placed him near the top of the scoring list in the City League throughout the season. Chule Milner was a steady man at forward, and J. B. Andrews and Brooks Travis strengh- ened the team with some timely reserve work. Through the season the Miners faced adverse scores, but they improved considerably as the sea- son progressed. Decisions were lost to such strong college quintets as the New Mexico Aggies and the N. M. NI. I. Cadets. In the City League the Orediggers finished at the bottom of the heap, losing many close frays to powerful aggregations. The season as a whole was not a successful one from the standpoint of games won and lost, but much credit is due for a comparatively good showing in the face of adverse circumstances. The Mi- ners were troubled considerably with financial difficulties. They were handicapped in several of the games by the loss of Captain Tom Eady, who was forced to remain away by his library duties. Because of over-anxious play, the Miners were at all times troubled with numerous personal fouls, on more than one occasion supplying the opposition with the margin of victory via the free throw, and of- ten losing some of the old dependables before the end of the games in the same fashion. In spite of all these troubles, the Muckers put up a creditable showing, and with the able guid- ance of coaches Saxon and Phillips, we are looking forward to a big year in 1934. Bl E l 1933 lPage Eighty-eight UE FLOWSHEET 'FHI1GOIJ'TEAbI KIMES ROSENFIELD MOSES OLIVER JORDAN For the first time in three years the College of Mines has a golf team. Principally through the efforts of Professor Leon D. Moses, who is himself a confirmed addict of the ancient and honorable game, a team was organized and entered in the city golf league. Un- fortunately, at the time the FLOWSHEET went to press no intercollegiate matches had been secured. The team members paid all their own expenses, such as green fees, balls, etc., but through the courtesy of the Executive Council they were enabled to obtain this page in the annual. A movement has been started to give the team letters for their work, since from the beginning they have been either at the top or next to the top of their section of the league. Those that played for the College during the season were: Leon Denny Nloses QCaptain and hlanagerj, John H. Kimes, Jr., Leon A. Rosenfield, Jr., Roxby Oliver and Ronald Jordan. There will be plenty of room for new material next year since both Kimes and Rosenfield are seniors. XKTWQXH rw l- 1933 Page Eighty-ninel rm FLOWSHEET MMU ASSOCIATION TEXAS COLLEGE OF MINES BACK Row: A. Araujo, A. VVilliams, S. Cresap, H. Mayhew, J. Faust, J. Hawley, J. Daross, Prof. Haigh, J. B. Andrews, J. C. Weaver, I.. D. Liles, B. Guyler, C. Duifel. FRONT Row : P. Allen, J. Hart, J. Bleagher, G. Krutilek, VV. Milner, VV. Wilson, C. Coldwell, T. O'Donnell, B. Boykin. orricnas J. B. ANDREYVS . ,.... . , ,, Pesidenl C. COLDWELL . , ,. ., Vice-President T. J. EADY ....,. Secretary-Treaxurer The "BIN Association is composed of all men who have earned their "MU in any major sport. The purpose of the organization is to sponsor and foster athletics of all types. All wear- ers of the coveted 'KNIU up to Jan. l, 1933, are considered charter members, and those earning their letters after that time are initiated into the Association at the end of each school term. The "NI" Association co-operates with the athletic council in every way and the annual Home Coming arrangements are taken care of by this group. The wearers of the "NI" represent the highest type of men found on the campus, and their exploits in the fields of sports are unrivaled in the Southwest. u i,'g9'o ITAWIID A 1 9 3 3 I Page Ninety 4 AK ...h. .,,,x. . - . 1 by 17.k'Z'. ' 1 h - .V .ij-9.-. 'fiff-': ' fi .77 '. ' ', A' v'." ,Q1 I . an ., V . ' " ".f'fff' ' A w ' . . ,... .V ,.,,,. . ' . ' I -vf, ' . . M f ' . 2 ' - - 1 . ,. -gi W ' 1- -w.-I-X.-V M 1. , --9+ V4 f' o Tt. x - . I 1 f 1 , 1 ., v . . A. FE A 'l' I TRE S Page Ninety-unel FRANCES MILLER School Beauty Page Ninety-threel lljage Ninety-four I 5 OLIVE THOMPSON Beautiful C0-Ed GRACE KNOX Most Popular C0-Ed Page Ninety-fivel S E BROOKS TRAVIS Most Popular Man Q , xi lPage Ninety-six Pag xi , e Ninety-sevenl B ANDREWS J. . Best All-Around Athlete lPagc Ninety-eight ISABEI, ABDOU . "All-Nlizzef' Girl and President C0-Eaf Asmciatzon ' K.-1:31J5'f iii, -v 2,76 A 'f Y , ig-'f?1'-f1?.3,T1r:,,,3'-,,..jf f i ,- 7i'2l L' - - -'-:zf:-ff 'H' f, ,Y Y , , af -aff? f-J 'KL - 3665- ,, f , , , f 'QQ' 'f ,ggi ,lk Z-if " -145 - if 3' 'V Ljlfflli ' I' 23 - .i"iffi?-ikfbz ff 4 2 g 1 figp, ' Y yg 7 , fi E w l 71' - 1 -1, . ' ,f4 ,J , rf ,A .1 Q' ' ' L Q -7 "' i., i1 ' Y A Nj Q' 6 2: wwf'QBmX fz ,Q 1 -1.42 ' fx Miva X I' v.Mf.202,,f,.,,a:a...wf 1: ..,.. ,,,. E sy ,ff l X -no-I lf' ,ifgabfkf-, 2 , iarwlff' -LM -,'- ,cl 2. 4 'ff My 112:11 f - 'i if ' '-512, ,K ff f 1 x 2fZZ7f f- LQQ. ff " ff ,T 25 u if Z, if 13,41 , ,f.-15,1 3" ff - 2? 'ff - , 4 21 'cl ,off f' , 1 "'?'4?'727Z'Z -ffsff' 1 , ' I f.9,' A Wg -.SX f X --Ml r 4? x -, M ff ff 4' f ?2:'i -sz x -,. A X, ,?j ,: 1 -2 -, xxlf, .Zig R ' z 1 ff,-wAIe55 Z' 7" rf Sv-Q ff 'T-' '24 : in 5f,'f'!'i2-1xJ'f?:ii 'V' i, ',, X Y ' ' ifiigfi- ,f'f1?Lfff.?-'Q ' 1 ' if 'iw - 'EY54f?fQY? 3f'5:'L?i59e - '-2-1 -ff 1 ixffi f iii " -A , ' - i2 s. ii4-, Qfx gil? Q? Q - Lfi -4 ,iJ.,g' 7-Cv :J -ff Y ' Q95 -v'f iv xg 25553, wiipi SfSS:p1 Q ' -1-- - L Aff 'z 7iigf1m,,A,r,:n:' , fm- s,if4ffi ,: Lcfflf-Y X '1 2,512 Q ' ' Efffnaifif ORGANIZATIONS Page Ninety-ninej me FLOWSHEET TOM EADY, BUSINESS MANAGER BEHNHARD V. MACK, JR., I-LIJITOR IN CHIEF WN' 2 I 1933 '- Page One Hundred Onej I.. 4 5, g EX 5 K X A IX A g , IE I 'N I lg - I x V , ,Y--f"" V f 51--' ' ' - 4 ,f If xi X ' M 'III 1 f , .57 X I XX 5 1 4 ' x 4 ' X f , .E X w e I H 5.4, 4 EXE XX W1 IX N7 ,swf , , ini:-Ig ww QA. or YFQQ I 'I Mitzi 'ff - t, 2- .- In ', " X E, . -E - qrfitzfff If EW- F 1,149 .. , 1 i f A I X ,,, N .M ,,,,,.,---'fr' VVII,I-'RED HIXKll,XN .-luwrzatff Editor EXlCCU'I'IYE STAFF BERNHARD Y. NIACK JR Editor-in-chief TOM EADY XNJILFRED HfXMY,YN AROYRA XNYHITIE , GRACE SNEEO ICO HAMLYN LEON ROSENEIELII ANDREW Z1-1I,l.l'IR ISABEL ABDOU , BROOKS TRAVIS PETE COSCA , If i1.I'i1IF.s.f AIKIIIIZQE7' LEON A. ROSENEIELII. JR. lxldlldfllllg Editor PROF. LEON IJFNNY MOSES ,7,,,, , ,, Ezlrultrv Advixor LIIZIIEGKIISIN' EIJITORIAI, STAFF Assofintf Editor Axsorizztff Editor Axsorizzte Editor Tffrliriirzzl Editor Jlanoging Editor Sw. to Editor-in-Chief 0l'gIllItZlIftIIlI.Y Editor Fllfllllk' Editor Atlzffftir Editor JOHN HAUGIITON Sports Editor ELIZABETII NIUSGROVE Class Editor JIMMY XXBRAHAM fakes Editor CERI-YG XAYATSON Cartoonisl REG. PONSEORIJ ,,,, Snapy Editor BETTY BRAND E ,, Literary Editor EVELYN I,INcOI,N,, Ser. to Technifat Editor GEORGIA SAUNIJERS Fezltzirex Editor XJ . Prof. Nlnsrs, Jlillll Haughtnn. Betty Brand. Brooks 'I1l'2lViS. Pete Costa, Greg. Willlk . LI 'Nuo I iwgjttv YYY Il':Ige One Hundrrd 'l'wO 1933 I ll V ff 4 , ,fff . 1 I , , x X ----,:v+v- f ' . . V X , - ,, 'K XYZ , fl i EET '-H . mfs, - ,f,i 4" - '- ' XX " 1 A V., ' ,, "' w J, , - ,q ' ... 'W ---ii, ,g V Y X I I - ,L r Y ,Rx-V 3, . A ,xxx . . 1 , x -I 1 .. ix Yi H V 112, ' XX T627Tw?? P' Z ,W X J X S. , at MX N xg! if ' x Zsamigi fl I X4 f gf! 'g 9 I . f yu ll' 1 1 v 1' J Ulu, v tx :4am.. .:gpf- V? A. 1 .ki .XX EDWIN HAMLYN RAW11 HANAU Terhnifal Editor fldvfftisiuy Hui. Jwgr. BUSINESS STAFF TOM EADY, N ,,7, , 7,,,777 Circulation Business .Manager PlAI,PH HANAU , Y ,.,,i,i,, Adzwfrtisizzg Businexs Marzizgffi' JEANNE H1RsCH mflsst. to Adzfertwing Busizzess .Mzuzagvr CQALE ,IQOLBERT A Asst. to Cirriilation Business Manager Argym White, Isabel Abduu, lilizuhetln Nlusgrove, Evelyn Lincoln. Grace Snead, Andrew Zvllc-r 1933 X visit RX Q- ll I . ki Q Page Une Hundred Threel 'Qfe FLOWSHEET THTZPRUSPECTOR Q'-4 KZIY-f-1140 , PAUL D. HUTCHINS HOMER LOWE Editor-in-Chief Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF PAUL D. HUTCHINS, ,,7,,,,7,,,,,,,, Editor-in-chief ELIZABETH BIUSGROVEW, ,,,,, ,Exchange Editor HAROLD SONEICII SEN Managing Editor Reporters-LEON FIOSENFIELD, LOUISE ROS- ISABEL ABDOU ., ,,.,,7, Associate Editor ENFIELD, HELEN KELLER, LOUISE TESS- BIARY IIEE ABDOU ., .. i,i,i,i Society Editor IER, GLADYS LEFKOVITZ, GILBERT HARRIS HAYDEN INIAYIIEW ,,,,,,,L , L,,L,, Sports Editor v RALPH HANAU ,,,Y,,,, ,,L,,,,,,,,,L,, ?oke Editor CORRESPOBDENTS EVELYN LINCOLN , ,,,,ttt, ,,t,,,,,t,, C ampus Editor IEONALD GRAHAM ,,,t,tt ,t,, U nioersity of Texas WILLIAM THOMPSON . ..cEngineering Editor NIARY HARTSFIEI.D ttt,,t t,,,,,,,.tt,,,t,,,,,,,t C . I. A. BUSINESS STAFF HOMER LOWE, ,,,t, , Business Manager HUGH CLIFFORD Asst. Business Manager NORMAN HIGHFIELD Asst. Business Manager DR. C. L. SONNICIISEN Faculty Sponsor Dr. Snnniclnsen, Helen Keller, Hayden Mayhew. Mary Lee Abdou, Leon A. Rosenfirld, Jr. P GQ e-LQLI7 '1 ' fi OE, W 1933 lPage One Hundred Four 'Gif FLOWSHEET THIIPROSPECTOR HAROLD SONNICHSEN NORMAN HIGHFIELD Managzng Edztor Assistant Bus. Mgr. There were only 102 students at the College when the Prospector was first published in 1919. There are now five times as many students as there were in 1919 and we may say the Pros- pector is now ten times better than in 1919. The material published has shown a marked improve- ment, a1.d with Paul Hutchins as Editor, an increasing amount of interest is being shown. The Prospector is now a six column paper which contains clever column heads. J The Irospector Staff has tried to be unbiased, and has attempted to give fair representation to the various clubs, organizations, interests, athletics and departments of the school. Elizabeth Musgrove, Isabel Abdou, Evelyn Lincoln, Louise Rosenfield, Ralph Hanau 1 9 3 3 Page One Hundred Fivel 5 4575? , ,,,, ff, .L t V -' '- Iliff! I I fnw ,H ,, , 'UE FLOWSHEET n I John Haughtong Harold Harlackerg Brooks Travisg Charlie Coldwellg H. T. Etheridgeg Gale Tolbertg Bernard Guylerg Walter Milner. AL WILLIAMS L...,, ..,,,, ...,... , ,President BROOKS TRAvIs ,,,,,.,,L,L ..,.,,..,.,,,,,,v,,, V ice-President HAROLD HARI,ACKER, .L,., ,,.,.. S ecretary E5 Treasurer MEMBERS Senior Class . ,L,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.I . .I,,,.,.L,L,, H arold Harlacker Lee C. Chambers Junior Class ,L,,,, ,,,,,,, W alter Milner Charlie Coldwell Sophomore Class, ,,,..,, ,,,.L,,, B ernard Guyler Gale Tolbert Freshman Class ,,,,,.., .,..,,,. F rederick Woodward De Rheta Alderman Directly representing the Student Body as a whole, the Executive Committee controls student activities to a great extent. It is composed of two members from each class, elected by class assembly, with the president and vice-president of the Student Association as offli- cers. The Executive Committee has the authority and power to distribute Student Associa- tion money among the various Student Activities. It is the ofHcial medium of contact between the Student Association and the Faculty. The outstanding achievement of this organization during the past year has been to strengthen the bonds of cooperation between the students and the school and thus provide for a more unified college. ' I 2 g . , , , I f fl: zgzragfgeemzgs f . 4-7 5 ,.,,L.t.:5:tf Q ff A !l n llf 1 9 3 3 lPage One Hundred Six it R. P AI. WILLIAMS Prexidcnt Students' Asxociaiion Page One Hundred Seven U6 FLOWSHEET ALPHA PHI OMEGA FRATERNITY Colvin MCLareng Al Williamsg Edwin Hamlyng Robert Swain: Ben Boyking Hugh Clifford L. D. Lilesg Brooks Travis. THE CHAPTER ROLL WM. M. THOMPSON ..... , -.Worthy' Keeper ofthe Inner Temple BEN BOYKIN ............................... . ....... - ..,............. PVOrihy Prelate ALONZO WELLS .....,.... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Pfvorthy Scribe CHARLIE COLDWELL. ...... ,.... I Vorthy Keeper of the Exchequer IA- D. LILES ..................... .........,,.......... G uardian of the Gates PROF. E. M. THOMAS, ,,,,,, A, .,,,,,, , ,WV ,,,,, ,Y,,, F aeulty Sponjgr Alpha Phi Omega is the oldest organization of any class on the Campus of the Texas College of Mines and Metallurgy. The Order was founded in the spring of 1919 and has been active ever since. Nlembership is composed mainly of engineering students, an effort being made at all times to maintain a group that is repre- sentative of the engineering student body. In student activities, the reputation of Alpha Phi speaks for itself in that a majority of student oH'ices have been and are now held by members of this fraternity. A-P-O is strong on the Athletic Field. The roll includes many of the football stars of the 1932 season. In addition, the Frater- nity enters a basketball team each year in the Y. M. C. A. Social League. Although primarily organized for closer Contact for its mem- engineering world, the social program has never been neglected. A formal dance each spring and private informal monthly gatherings lend the social atmosphere necessary for an organization bers with the N ,X , mv. of this type, WIILIAM THOMPSON f KVA President lPage One Hundred Eight U72 F LOWSHEET ALPHA PHI OMEGA FRATERNITY Bernard Guylerg Walter Milnerg George Krutilekg Robert Estesg Homer Loweg Alonzo Wellsg Tom O'Donnellg Stewart Bevang Tom Eadyg Charlie Coldwell. Pnor. E. M. THOMAS Fafulty Sponsor ACTIVE MEMBERS Wm. H. Orme-Johnson Edwin Hamlyn Park Allen Stewart Bevan Lee Chambers Robt. A. Estes Tom O'Donnell Homer Lowe Howard Kenyon J. B. Andrews Hugh Clifford Colin McLarin Bernard Guyler 1933 Max Crawley Tom Eady Robert Swain Brooks Travis Albert Williams PLEDGES George Krutilek Hayden Mayhew Julius Heuser ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Walter Milner Woodrow Leonard Joe Hart John Hawley ,mx 4? B f I l ., I IN. v"'--- Qfix x1iiNfevfZ'fz."N iff' V17 ,i 6,22 , ' f g sf. - ,f fm film ggi, fzffff Q I Page One Hundred Nincl r . QQN . L3 ,,.V.., I A AIM J f' ,rr K H V5 f 1,,s',, ,gifuzi ' Q-Qi? FLOWSHEET -A OMEGA PHI DEL'l'A If BACK Row: Anita Walters, Virginia King, Dorothy Nlorris, Charlotte Foster. NIIDDLE How: Doris lVIiller, Josephine Alton. Jean lVlary lNleGhee, Mildred Woods, Nell Travis Ellen Hoard, lwary Jane Henderson. Ruth Walters. BOTTONI HOW: Dorothy VVoods, Ruth Dyer, Georgia Saunders. Jeanette Dooley. Nlartha Alice lN'loore, lNlary White. The Omega Phi Delta Sorority, which is the oldest sorority on the campus, was found ed March 18, 1925, by Mrs. Kenneth MacCallum. iNlrs. Raymond D. Lorenz is faculty sponsor of the organization. Patronesses are Mrs. John VV. Kidd, Blrs. Kenneth lNIacCallum, Mrs. Laurence Stevens, and Mrs. Howard Quinn. The Omega Phi Delta's take part in all campus activities although their purpose is purely social. Three members of the sorority were members of the Co-Ed Council this year OFFICERS JEANNETTE DOOLEY ,,,,..,,ee,..,.., , , ., ,,,e Preszafezit IJOROTHY BIORRIS ,,,,..,,,,, ,,,,e,,,eee,,,, V ice-Presidenl JEAN BIARY BICGHEE ,,,. .. ,e,,e,e, Sefretary-Treasurer BIARTHA ALICE BIOORE .,ee. . ,,.,., ...,.,.. , ,. Historian BIILDRED XVOODS ,,I,,e,, ,,,,, , Social Reporter MRS. R. D. LORENZ , ,..., ....... If illfltll-Y Sf10ll.f07' ADDITIoNAI. MEMBERS Ruth Dyer Georgia Saunders Charlotte Foster Dorothy Woods PLEDGES Josephine Alton hlary Jane Henderson Ellen Hoard xl I Virginia King l Z Ze X V Blary VVhite v I MQ-'I-sf ll'age One Hundred Ten Dorris lNIiller Nell Travis Ruth Walters Anita VValters 1933 MRS. R. D. LIJRENZ Fafulty Sjzorzwr G55 FLOWSHEET IJIII Slilhlfk 1'SI BACK BOW: B. Goodman, D. Goodman, J. Galatzen, H. Given, S. Stern, C. Goodman, M. Erlich lVIIDDLE ROW: J. Katz, Dr. Roth, B. Merkiil, S. Joseph, I.. A. Hosenfield, Jr., A. Silverman. FRONT How: J. Friedkin, L. Rosenberg, A. Markowitz. OFFICERS HERBERT GIVEN , , , ,,,,,.,. ,,,,,,..., C lzancellor ALEX SILVERMAN, , ....,,,,.,,.,. Scribe DR. JOSEPH M. BOTH ........ . . Faculty Sponsor ACTIVE MEMBERS Myer Erlieh Herbert Given Bernard Goodman Carl Goodman Jake Katz Byron hlerkin l.eon A. Rosenfield, Jr. Alex Silverman HERBERT GIVEN Clzanccllnr NON'RESIDENT MEMBERS HOYORARY EMBERS . M Jesse Bosorf Sidney Bromberg Jake Erlich Archie Goodman Samuel Hyatt Abe Markowitz Blelvin Nadelweiss Sidney Stern PLEDGES Joe Galatzan David Goodman Samual Joseph I.eo Rosenberg HISTORY During the year just passed the interests of Phi Sigma Psi have in- creased greatly and the group has engaged to a further extent than usual in the affairs open to an organization of its type. Several Inade the school honor-roll the first semester, enabling the fraternity to again capture first place for social organizations' rating. Almost every departmental club or campus activity group had at least one of the Phi Sigs as a contributing member. The athletic pursuits of the fraternity were enlarged, and included the entering of a basketball team in the Y. M. C. A. Social League, where it contested each game in a worthy manner to finish high in the league stand- ings. Several outside teams were met, and as a rule, the frat- men were victors. Those who played for Phi Sigma Psi during the season were: ForwardssKatz, Friedkin, Marko- witz, Josephg Centers-Stern, D. Goodman, C. Goodman: Guards-Erlich, Galatzen, Rosenfield and Silverman. come Smoker. the Pledge Banquet, and the Fall Outing. Among the social activities were: the Annual Wel- iq' , J . E 1 9 3 3 Page One Hundred Elevenl U52 FLOWSHEET PI EPSILON PI Elizabeth Camerong Betsy Dixong Helen Kellerg Imlay Bakerg Frances Millerg Margaret Stansburyg Anita Knotts. OFFICERS BILLIE SELLERS eee......,,...,....e,,eeee,,.. .,,,,e.e,,,.. P resident FRANCES MILLER,,-, ,...,...te ...7.., V ice-President ELIZABETH CAMERON . ,...L ..,L....,.,Le S ecretary MARILYN Fox ,,L,,, ,,..,.. g ,..,L,,. ......L.L T r easurer MRS. ISABELLA K. FINEAU ,..,.L ...... S pomor --wus BILLIE SELLERS 'E ' P 'd z RIMM W az S resz en A V !ww'-fi-Q nlluff f ki! 1933 lPage One Hundred Twelve Ui? FLOWSHEET PI EPSILON PI SORORITY Y Pearl Louise Wooldridgeg Thalia Sweeneyg Ann Hickoxg De Bheta Aldermang Letha Brayg Grace Kayser. Demonstrating all the pep that the initials imply, thekPi Epsilon Pi sorority started the year off with a tea at the home of Frances Miller. At this meeting the pledges for the first semester were selected. The following were pledged: Pearl Louise Wooldridge Sara Hill Thalia Sweeney Ann Hickox Madeline Hughes Billie Gafford Bose Wilson During October, a tea was given to honor the new members that were pledged and ini- tiated into the sorority, followed in a few days with a tea honoring all the co-eds registered at the College of Nlines. The Annual dinner of the P. E. P's. held before the Co-ed Dance was held with a record crowd attending. The second semester was started with the creation of even bigger and better plans for the members of the organization. Second semester pledges were selected during rush week at a tea given at the home of Ann Hickox. Those selected were: Margaret Stansbury Grace Kayser Anita Knotts De Rheta Alderman Cornelia Hendricks Imlay Baker At mid-term, Lyla Kirkpatrick, president, left school and Billie Sellers was elected to the vacancy. Q Billie Gafford left the Mines to attend S. M. U. and Madeline Hughes and Alice Hicks withdrew from the college. Billie Ruth Carter, a live and active member of the P. E. P. married John Rit- ter, also a Mines student. In lylarch a bridge party was given for members and pledges and the crowning event in the whole social year was the formal dinner given for members, pledges and their dates in April. Pep, pep and more pep was demonstrated by the P. E. P's. all during the year. MR?'ISf?IZELSI2-I4'1NEAU acu y UH507' Y .N V' ff" 1 9 3 3 Page One Hundred Thirteenl 'He FLOWSHEET l OO-E11 ASSOCIATION Jeanette Dooley 3 Argyra White 3 Isabel Abdou g Tess Herlin 1 Billie Sellers g Evelyn Lincoln : Olive Thompsong .lean Mary iVIcGhee: Dorothy Sparks: Adella Sullivan The CO-Ed Association is composed Of all women students attending the College and it can again be called the most active organization on the campus. Freshman Co-Eds were initiated at the annual St. Patricia Picnic which is held in the Fall at slime gulley. The Freshmen indeed showed a lot of spirit this year. "Nl" Day lunch was furnished by the Co-Eds. The annual C0-Ed Dance proved to he the greatest social event of the year. The CO-Eds, headed by Isabel Abdou, handled nine hundred tickets for the S. BI. U. game when the underwriters called on them for help. The Co-Eds started refurnishing their Kelly recreation room last year and it is hoped to he completed this year. The Co-Eds have the best financial status of any organization on the campus. COUNCIL Adella Nlae Sullivan Billie Sellers Argyra White Jeanette Dooley Dorothy Sparks Tess Herlin Annie Lyles Jean Mary McGhee Mary Louise Nlorse OFFICERS ISABEL ABDOU. .,,ctcctcccttttt.t . ....... President EVELYN LINCOLN I ,,,, ,,,.,.,, V ice-President OLIVE THOMPSON ........ Secretary GEORGIA SAUNDERS W O ..Trea5urer Mas. IIFNA ELDRIDGE l"aI'ult,v Sponsor '1 aa 1933 Il'age One Hundred Fourteen 'GWB FLOWSHEET NEVVMAN CLUB BACK How: C. Riley. 'I'. Ross. P. Brown, M. VVoods, A. Zeller. NI. King, Blrs. I. K. Fineau. BIIDDIJC Row: BI. Hannifin, I". Sanchez, E. Dunlap. J. Kyriacopulos, A. Sullivan, H. Clifford. D. VVoods, J. Sullivan. FRONT How: J. Bateman, E. Fryer, H. Ponsforcl, Jr., G. XVarne, IC. Schell. oF1-'ICERS ADELLA SULLIVAN W . Prcsidezzt ANDREW ZELLER Serrfftary-Treasurer GILBERT HIXRRIS ,,Vzfe-Pnarzderzt NIRS. I. K. FINFAU .. Farully Sponsor The Newman Club is an organization open to all Catholic students on the campus. Since its establishment here, in l927, its membership has steadily increased. The club meets twice a month in Kelly Hall and on each occasion there is a guest speaker, followed by a short entertainment. Among the speakers for the past year were Dr. Paul Gallagher, hlajor E. Curley, and Mrs. Mary K. Quinn. As for the social activities of the Newmanites, there have been not a few. lNIrs. I. K. Fineau, club sponsor, was hostess at a breakfast at Hotel Hussmann early in the spring. Bridge parties, picnics and dances filled the yearls program, which terminated with a dinner dance at the Del Norte, for the graduating classes ofthe Loretto and Cathedral High Schools. ACTIVE M I-IMBERS -H Elecia Fryer Ellen Dunlap A ' Q e Garnett VVarne Fidencia Gonzalez I X A ,H Johnny Sullivan Bertha Fernandez 'Q Reginald Ponsford Hugh Clifford Edith Schell VVilfred Hamlyn 1 X. Margaret Hannitin Gilbert Harris p gV' e Q Mildred VVoods Andrew Zeller I xigz I Dorothy VVoods X ,xnn1T1oNAr, MEMBERS ,mg Betty King 'llhelma Boss ,,.ei , L.iV . Mrs. 0'Malley Gilbert Hermes Crockett Riley John Kyricopulos I I Irene Herron Mrs. Gilbert Harris A"E'A"fl 5ULL1'flN Father Kirgan is the Clubls Chaplain l P74t'.Yld6IIl ,.. I 9 3 3 ilii' I G Page One Hundred Fifteenl l 'EE FLOWSHEET COLLEGE PLAYERS Argyra Whiteg Harold Harlackerg Mary Lee Abdoug John Hawleyg Helen Kellerg Annie Lylesg Herbert Giveng Andy Zellerg Izzy Abdoug Clarice Talpisg Zora Kilgore, Bertha Fernandezg Evelyn Lincoln. OFFICERS EVELYN LINCOLN eee.,e,,,e......r,,l..,,,l,,,,,,..,,,e.,....,e.... President CHARLES NEWMAN ..,l. ,,,e,. S ecreiary-Treasurer HERBERT GIVEN ,,..,, e,,,.e,,, B usiness Manager BYRON MERKIN .e,ee., ,e,,,e, P ablicity Manager Organized under the handicap of lack of materials, properties and a stage, the College Players of the Texas College of Mines have pulled themselves up by the bootstraps into a noteworthy position. They have established a reputation for clean, whole- some plays showing good interpretation. Under the excellent direction of the sponsor, Mrs. W. H. Ball, College Players have successfully produced many plays worthy of high commendation. Always will some members of the organization stand out in the minds of our El Paso audiences for fine characterization and ease in the handling of dilicult parts. In the fall of 1932, the honors for "Expressing Willie," by Rachel Crothers, went to Isabel Abdou as the mother, Paul Browning as Taliaferro, and Herbert Given as the butler. But, as they have risen in the past, so College Players aspire to greater things in the future. 1933 lPage One Hundred Sixteen Mas. W. H. BALL Sponsor 'UFS FLOWSHEET COLLEGE PLAYERS Elecia Fryerg Paul Hutchinsg Virginia Copenhaverg Wanda Heiselg Joe Sidesg Libby Camerong Phillip Sleetg Rosalee Harrisg Charlie Newmang Jack Nilandg Mary O'Nealg Jack Castelg Nlarjorie Bowieg Bugs Hilburn: Norman Highfieldg De Rheta Alderman RADIO PLAY AT XEAN 1 9 3 3 L3 Page One Hundred Scventeenl UE FLOWSHEET ,Q " GLEE CIJUB Va- Greg Watson, Fidencia Gonzalezg Nell Travisg Jimmy Faustg Alice Meiselg Louise Bolton, Lalla Munrog Prof. Anton Berkmang Gene lVIcKenzieg Ireta Pierce. MEMBERS or THE WOMEN,S GLEE CLUB MRS. ABB112 DURKEE, Director Vera Anderson Ireta Pierce Louise Bolton Emma Lee Smith Blargaret Feuille Jean Stevenson Josephine Fincher Emily Tessier Mary Gates Nell Travis Fidencia Gonzales Adella Sullivan Ethel Hickman Helen O'Rourke Eleanor L les Bertha Loellwenstein Eleanor Lyles' Alice Meisel Alamlggr 113113 NIUHTO Georgia Saunders Elizabeth Musgrove Acgompmmt The lN1en's Glee Club, organized in 1927, and the Womenls Glee Club, organized in 1928, have established themselves as important musical organizations. The two glee clubs combined to give a masque, "Christmas in Merrie England," at Dudley School auditorium, December 21, 1932. The lVIen's Glee Club gave a program before the MacDowell Club on April 11, 1933. The Women's Glee Club gave a program for the VVoman's Club April 12, 1933. Members of both glee clubs sang in "The Creation," Handells oratorio, given in the Carlsbad Caverns under the direction of Mr. Roscoe P. Conkling. E . so L... . .. 1933 lPage One Hundred Eighteen Ui? FLOWSHEET GLEE CLUB Harold Sonnichseng Adela Sullivan: Frank McCallumg Emily Tessierg Jack Nilandg John Haughtong Liza Musgroveg Eleanor Lylesg Reg Ponsfordg Leon Hosenfield, Jr. Lee C. Chambers James Faust John Haughton John Hawley George Nlarshall Frank lNIacCallum Blevins McKenzie Jack Niland MEMBERS or THE MEN's GLEE CLUB MRS. ABBIE DURKEE, Director Warren Paine Reginald Ponsford Leon A. Rosenlield Harold Sonnichsen Harold Sonnichsen Manager Robert Stevenson Fritz VVoodward Acwmpamst Gregory Watson Gene NICKenZie NIRS. ABBIE DURKEE, Prof. Anton Berkman SPUYIJW Mus. ABBIE M. DURKEE , X H Sponsor A 1 9 3 3 M i Page One Hundred Nineteenl 'Qfe FLOWSHEET LATIN-AMERICAN CLUB Fidencia Gonzalezg Alfredo Arguellesg Jo Ann Bateman: Alex Bull, Celso Revillag Arnulfo Araujog Irene Herrong Bertha Fernandezg Fernando Nlartinezg lN'Irs. Isabella Kelly Fineau. The Latin-American Club was organized in the Fall of 1927 for the purpose of foster- ing better relations among the Spanish-speaking students of the College of Mines, promoting interest in the history and literature of the Hispanic nations, and encouraging the usage of good Spanish. The club enjoys many social activities during the school term. Consul Luis Lupian G. and Ernesto A. Villalobos, manager of the E1 Paso and Juarez Traction Company, were guest speakers at a banquet held last term. Mr. L. M. Lawson, Chairman of the International Boundary Commission, addressed the members of the club recently on "International Relations." He was accompanied by several prominent ladies from the Pan-American Round Table, who invited the members of the club to join their organization for the purpose of fostering a spirit of friendliness between the two nations. This organization has progressed under the capabable direction of Mrs. I. K. Fineau, who has been the sponsor since the formation of the club. OFFICERS RICARDO QRDAZ TERRAZAs, JR. ..... L ,t......, ttttttttt L President AI,FREDO ARGUELLES ,,,,,,.,.,,,,.,, L tttttttttttt. .Vice-President BERTHA FERNANDEZ , ,,,,,,,,,, . tt.,..t Secretary-Treasurer MRS. I. K. FINEAU.. ,,............... ,... ,,,,,,, I' ' acully Sponsor MEMBERS Pascual Avitia Arnulfo Araujo Edmundo Argiielles Jo Anne Bateman Alexander J. Bull Vicente Ciscernos, Jr. 'USA ""'l Avelino de la Torre Josefina Escajeda Elena Garcia Alberto J. Gavaldon Marie Gomez Fidencia Gonzalez Rogelio Gonzalez Irene Herron Nlanuel E. Lopez Fernando E. Martinez fldage One Hundred Twenty Quirina Montes Angela I. Ornelas Emilio Peinado mador Quijada Celso Revilla Efren R. Saldivar Francisco R. Sanchez Raul Soto Rebecca Vasquez Alfonso Wilson 1933 HIC'.-XRIDO ORDAZ TERRAZAS Preszderzt 'Qfe FLOWSHEET PRE-lNIEDIC CLUB BACK HOW: W. Collins, E. H. Salvidiar, A. Galvaldon, A. Blartin, F. Harris, A. O. Wynn, A. Wilken- felt, D. Tracy, W. Burkhead, H. Miller, S. Anderson, C. King. FRONT Row: Dr. Jenness, W. Jonz, H. Weinstein, R. Hanau, E. I-Ioard, G. Martin, Prof. Berkman. Si1'1'1No: G. Eckhardt, W. Hart. FACULTY SPONSORS INACTIVE OR VISITORS Prof. A. H. Berkman Dr. B. F. Jenness ACTIVE MEMBERS William A. Collins Gus Eckhardt Ralph J. Hanau Wray Jonz George I.. lNIartin John Paull Moore Rosalyn Weinstein A. O. Wynn, Jr. S. N. Anderson VVeld0n Burkhead W. T. Bush Freeman Harris William W. Hart Ellen Hoard William C. King Arthur DI. RIartin Hubert W. Bliller James Mitchell bIary Scott The Pre-Bledic Club, composed of students who are planning to enter medical schools all over the country, is one of the most active organizations on the campus. Throughout the year the "Pre-Me- dicsn have held regular banquets at which doctors, prominent in local medical circles, gave interesting and valuable talks. Plans were formulated by the club for a national pre-medic aililiation, but have been temporarily withdrawn awaiting more favorable condi- tions. At present there are several alumni of the organization at- ' tending medical schools of various universities. T These students are making enviable records and are RUPH HWAU setting ll high standard for the rest to follow. P nfs id H 71 l ' X , .xaislegiep W, IMISIIH i" n A 1933 Page One Hundred Twenty-onel 'Gio FLOWSHEET SCIENTIFIC CLUB OFFICERS MAX CRAWLEY CCCC CCC, ,,,,,, ,7,,,,,, , ,,,,, , 7 , 7,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P resident LEE QPOTD CHAMBERS. ,,A, ,,,,, ,,,,, , , ,Secretary-Trearurer WM. M. THOMPSON ,,,7 Corresponding Secretary PROF. JOHN F GRAHAM ,,77 I ,YYYV7,,,,, WFagu1fy Spgmgr MEMBERS All Sophomore, fnnior, and Senior Engineering Siudents The Scientific Club is the second Oldest Organization on the campus of the College of Mines. It is Open to members of the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior Engineering classes. A Board of Directors, composed of the oHicers and a representative from each class, govern the policies of the organization. The club is afiliated with the American Institute of Nlining and lvletallurgical Engin- eers and holds a joint meeting with the E1 Paso Section of this organization once each spring. One of the major phases of college activities, the upholding and observing of school tra- ditions, is sponsored bythe club. These various traditions include the annual Hard Luck Dance, St. Pat's Picnic, and M-Day. In order to gain a closer contact with the engineering world, monthly banquets are held by the club. lien prominent in the fields of Blining, Metallurgy, Geology, and other tech- nical lines are guest speakers on these occasions. ' IPage One Hundred Twenty-two - A- :QRS FLOWSHEET -- C0111 J NGN BAND w-I BACK HOW: Xl. VVilson, Jerry Faust, E. Given, H. Parsons. Jimmie Faust, J. Paget, Director hlcCoy. C t . ll i t . d , 'ENTER How: L. Hxsenfield. I. S' non, I.. Cl ant, R. Nlars on, W. Leonard, I. Cady. K. Edwar s G. Evans. FRONT HOW: A. WilS1lll, G. Blarshall, S. Hlclflroy, VV. Jonz, G. Vvatson, H. Cory, IK. Bolton. orricrzas EARL 1Cr.r.iasoN MCCoY , Director I.1zoN A. Roslaxrirarn, JR., illazzager and Studwzt Direclor Prior. ANToN H. BIQRKMAN .. I"r1c1z!t-ix' Spalzror HISTORY The College Band went through a very successful season in spite of the many obstacles that had to be overcome. Director McCoy trained his men into a tiner organization than the Mines has ever had, and won the good will of the faculty and student body by his tine char- acter and thorough knowledge of the desires of those groups in the way of music. Although he was handicapped by lack of the proper instrumental grouping, many outsiders were found who were glad to assist so fine a man in forming an excellent nucleus for future bands at the College. Some of these appear in the picture above. During football season, the hand made itself a center for the Mucker rooting scetion, in both physical and pulmonary, or vocal capacities. Staunch supporters of the team, they par- aded downtown when advertisement was most needed, and marched the length of the football held at every game except the S. M. I7. contest. On this occasion, the College Band was the core around which the famous hundred-piece All-El Paso Band was built, and the Miner drum major led the composite assemblage, while the Miner director supervised the grouping of the instruments in order to' obtain the best effects. Although the band was not very active during the second semester, it played on several occasions, and the following were judged eligible for awards: Ylfl17lLfIl?f.f, Ralph Marston, VVoodrow Leonard, A. O. VVynn, Jr., James Cady. Clrzrilmls, George Marshall, Blerlin Pierce. Iiuritolles, Jerry Faust, James E. Faust, Jethro Paget. 1Jmm.s', Gregory Y. VVatson, Jr., VVray Jonz. Szixofzfiozier, George Evans, Leonard Chant. Alto Horn, Nlelvin VVilson. l'irc0l0e.s', l.eon Hoseniield, Robert Cory. -... --.-7. I I 46 in ,xii Ein' iq. Vf 4 ' - If f 1933 Page Une Hundred Twenty-threej T, ,,, l Wir .1 JS' i -" 1 "maxi I A 5 'i . r 2 I 'QE' FLOWSHEET SCRIBLERUS Charlotte Fosterg Mildred Biggerstaifg Bertha Fernandezg Leon A. Rosenfield, Jr.g Clarice Talpisg Gene McKenzieg Ruth Dyer With the ushering in of the fall semester of l932, there was revived on the College of Mines campus an organization that had been as famous in its own environs as the Martinus Scriblerus Club of London was in the time of Alexander Pope, Jonathan Swift, and Dr. John Arbuthnot, best-known members of that illustrious group for which the modern club is named. Dr. Isabella McKinney, who has always been the guiding spirit of Scriblerus, re- turned to teach at Mines and she recalled to life the organization that had been dormant dur- ing the year of her absence. Since there were none of the old members still in school a whole new membership had to be selected. This was done on a competitive basis, all aspirants being required to submit original manuscripts to be judged by Dr. McKinney and the active alumni members. After a period of probation, or pledgeship, those selected were formally inducted into full membership. The chief purpose and aim of the club is for each member to attain excellence and ability along literary lines, to which end each must submit a contribution at every meeting, such man- uscripts to be heard and criticised by each of the others present. The meetings are held once every two weeks at the homes of the members. he oFEIcERs ' , I- - Q DR. ISABELLA CORBETT MCKINNEY eeee.,,. Faculty Sponsor CLARICE TALPIS e,,,,,..,,,,.. , .....,,...,,,.,,,......,.,,,,..,,.,..,, Secretary , . ' ., ,.., W Q ii 252 . ay? I ra . . ..c, ACTIVE MEMBERS Evelyn Rosmg 5, I' .,,., I Margaret Sutton Mi1dfCdBisgCfSH1ff . . , .... Ruth Dyer Clafwf Talpls setr . f . ' ,32v3s.5,bl Bertha Fernandez of C eg? Charlotte Foster as Q I Si if X ACTIVE ALUMNI ,rrt ptt, . ttt Leon A. Rosenfield, Jr. Reymond Taylor 'I2'r - I .1e 'Q PLEDGE -'.' .fe li? i:" L ' B Ouls Want DILMCKINNEY fl Sponsor yf f ,if X ff! 2' f xg' I '1933 'S lPage One Hundred Twenty-four . 1 'UE FLOW SHEET E THE MENORAH SOCIETY H 4 l l l ,ai Q j . 2 if 1 3 . Rosalyn Weinsteing Leon A. Rosenfield, Jr.g Myer Erlich g Ralph Hanaug Clarice Talpisg Dr. Joseph M. Roth OFFICERS LEON A. ROSENEIELD, JR. 7,, .,,,,,,..,....7,,,,,....,v...,, President RALPH J. HANAU .w,..,......,RR, ,,,..,,,,..,,R,....,.,. V ice-President SAMUEL JOSEPH ..,,,.,,..,, ,R,,...,AA..,.A, R ecording Secretary ROSALYN WEINSTEIN ,...v Q- ,,,w.... Corresponding Secretary CLARICE TALPIS e.,,e,.........,......,e.,,,,,.,e,,,... ,............ T reasurer A EXECUTIVE BOARD Myer Erlich, Betty Katz,-and the Ofhcers ' FACULTY SPONSOR Dr. Joseph Moses Roth if HISTORY The Texas Mines Chapter of Menorah Intercollegiate was organized in the spring sem- ester of 1932. Its purpose was the study of Jewish culture, and it was most fortunate in hav- 5 ing for its intellectual leader such a scholar as Dr. J. M. Roth, who, in addition to being a most inspiring and instructive professor of Classics and Philosophy, likewise occupies the pulpit of one of the El Paso synagogues. Since the founding of the organization, there have been many interesting lectures delivered to the students, faculty, and public, under the aus- pices of the Menorah Society. These were Dean C. A. Puckett ,,,,,t.,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,, ,,,,..,, , e..,,,.,,,,,,,,, "The Jew in Education" Dr. Joseph E. Shafer ,-., ...,,,, ,,..,,.. , "Brandeis, The Perpetual Dissenter' Dr. Maximilian J. Rudwin, ,,,,,,,.,,.,, "The Life and Works of Heinrich Heine" Mrs. Mary Kelly Quinn ,,e,,,,-,. ,-r,,,,.,.,,.l,-,,,.-, , f'The Jew as a City-Dwellern Dr. Isabella C. McKinney ,i,,,,,. Hon. R. E. Sherman ,,,,..,,,,,,, Dr. J. L. Waller ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, Prof. P. W. Durkee ...,,., Dr. C. L. Sonnichsen ,,,.,,, .,,,-,,.-.,"The Jew in the Theatrical World" , .-"The Jew in Texas Public Affairs" -..."The Jew in American History" -,..--.-."Michaelson and Einsteinn ...,.f'Disraeli as a Novelistn and Q "A Philologist Looks at Life'T, A . f'-TN WW W ea 1 9 3 3 WM Page One Hundred Twenty-flvel I 4-SH f' w QM: l v 1- r 2 V :JJ ZW --Y W , V A 3 L l X . N WM v QE'---. , 41 E X "4" 'W 'nfs P.""ffQ,6Fl1f' A ,f I,-.I -Am ..,. 1 a X wifi' V Y if he , 'UE' FLO WSHEET DEBATING CLUB CHARLES NEWMAN EVELYN LINCOLN MRS. W. H. BALL JACK NILAND March 1933 marked for the first time real action of the Texas Mines Forensic Society. For many years the debaters of our club have dreamed of taking part in inter-collegiate debate meets but this year is the first time in the history of the college that this dream has been realized. A team composed of two debaters and one orator made a trip to Abilene, Texas, and participated in the West Texas Debate Tournament. The question debated was, "Resolved: That the United States Should Agree to the Cancellation of Inter-Allied War Debts." The Mines debate team composed of Paul D. Hutchins and Jack Niland, debated the aflirmative and negative sides twice each. Two teams from Baylor University, one team for Oklahoma Baptist University and one from San Marcos State Teachers College were debated. Charles Newman entered the Oratory contest and placed fifth in the preliminaries. Paul Hutchins and Charles Newman entered the Extempore Speaking contest with Charles Newman placing fourth in the preliminaries. OFFICERS PAUL D. HUTCHINS ..v..,,, ,, ............. .,,,.,,tt,,.,..,t,.. P residenl EVELYN LINCOLN ,,,,,v .........,,,,. V zce Presidenl CHARLES NEWMAN ,,,,,,, ,,.,Secreiary-Treasurer MRS. W. H. BALI. ,,,,,,. Faculty SfJ07Z.YOT PAUL HUTCHINS rx Q Preyzdenl l "-'-siiigs y I lm' 1 9 3 3 lPage One Hundred Twenty-six Ere FLOWSHEET BROTHERHOOD BACK Bow: Bro. Travis, Bro. Coldwell, Bro. Chambers, Bro. Faust, Bro. Andrews, Bro. Duffel, Bro. Cresap. FRONT Bow: Bro. O,Donnell, Bro. Guyler, Bro. Nlayhew. Bro. Milner. OFFICERS Hayden "LindyU One-arm Nlooch Nlayhew ,,,,,,,,,, Nlargaret 'AHoney-suckleu Stansbury . ,,... Tom Lefty Simp Cue-ball Oyllonnell ,,,,,,,,,, Bernard Brown-sugar 'LGrouchol' Guyler ,,,,,., ,,,,, ,, . . , VValter Chule Bag-ears Joe College llilner.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Junk-yard Jerry Battling Faust .. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ., Lee Pot Ha-Yank Chambers ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, J. B. Snozzzle Ant-eater Andrews .. ,,,,, .. Grand P7'K5id6flIl ,.Gra11d Illadam Queen Grand President Pro tern , .. ,,,,,,,,,,, Grand Vice-Presidelzi W W Grand ojwrtar ....,.Gra11d Templar and Keeper nf the 'Black Spot" Temple Jerler and Publicity Alan Sec. and Treas. Sipnuner of the Fundi Harry "Lulu, the Fightm' Jewn Plnlhps, ,r..,, ,,...,,.,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, . S' e C rgfgry lfgrgjgn Again Brother Hayden Nlayhew Sister Nlargaret Stansbury Brother Bernard Guyler Brother Tom O'Donnell Brother Jerry Faust Brother Walter Nlilner von stroheim huddleston MEMBERS Brother Lee Chambers Brother J. B. Andrews Brother Harry Phillips Brother Charlie Coldwell Brother Tom Eady Brother Louis Beckwith LIFE LONG PLICDGES arkansas weaver Brother Carl Duffel Brother Brooks Travis Brother Albert Williams Brother Sam Cresap Brother Benjamin Boykin virtous hennie smith seotty mc larin alan dull sharp This most unique Fraternity was introduced on the Mines campus in l930. It is said that Brother Blayhew conceived of the idea one morning while in a trance caused by a particularly hard fall from a Unight mareu the previous evening. Although the Black Spot eliminates a Brother temporarily, "once a Brother, always a Brother," is the only by-law. There are no dues and every Brother holds some oHice. The big social event of the year is the Spring Beer Dansant from which no Brother has ever been known to be absent. The purpose, ideals, etc., of this most ignoble fraternity are contained in the three letters, F. F. F. The Grand hladam Queen is always the Grand Sporter's VVoman and any Brother able to take her from him becomes Grand Sporter. ll'llllIIlllrll 'M-fklllllll'L'E it 1 9 3 3 Page One Hundred Twenty-sevenj T379 FLOWSHEET HWHAT-? NO FLYING BRICK5? ALAS AND ALACK ! WHAT KIND OPAPARTY ms THIS? ARE we MINERS 'BEC MINS 'PANSIEIS ? KWX, 'I 4. D ii HJRATSK DID g TELL 3041 ,fix YOU. WE: N f X, CQEDS JU S' 43, if ?QHi?'Off'1?5sw 7 f HG "' . ' Z QW wx, A Wi!! S- K5 fi ,- 'XTCGDQ ,x XT-qu! 'K K5 Y W I Q ' f ! 31 5 ? M29 f L55 Bi... , I A 9, A gQP'DW"?, BA' i1 f , f n 1 f gk ' H' .1 f Q5 9 ff, fb ' X ' 51 23 455 H F Wy, Q1 PII Q52 Q X 'J I 2, 'by LAL .fl 7 47 7 L ' ' f Q x - , , Mm, S 0 QW- 5 - ffm A H. ... 9 E X I -1 Llxlb C2 f- TZARN ,fflf 3 M l N C gms - u '- " M , V i 2 xqp b A Ahh Tm M1'H'SammiA:fAm1msQ , wnQUb w . 'M Q 1 9 33 lljagc- One Hundred l Cnty-eight CAME THE DAXVNPHMA-RCH nz A XX pil ' W2 Page One Hundred lv- ' VL' N 1 ' ' A '4' X V i P ?Q ' fr. if NX ' Eiiiff g is Q v K ii YYf'T5 IV W riff!!! J , 4? if mnumu-g 10, X 12 39' '41 'I fvkf-Q-Q. f 4 'A af f .fcfcg F f Y 2 QQ.: Y-'A-rf-'5'f'aE'f 5 gifk N' - , Q7 ALE- ! , -+ -' + 1 - EEE' - - -:fl -- ' Shaq-if -A' T-P. gil A ME "' L2- .1 f-' XF , Z xg I if-2.-"',-N,,-f.' X i?f- N' P firiigpxx Y -N 19 - ,. 1 'T' ,FV-Q' "sg-L. . .-'Q' , -'bww - 7 ,xfX,,,., ,-' Y "Q,-, '-2v- ,-- ,Y 'jg-iff? N Q, ,g y f 1 E-gg, Y gl' ww px if Y , PIN: W" x , YK-. ii , 'tix fvqxim S -x.,. Twen SN APS ty-ninel 1 Y w Page One Hundred Thirty-onej 1 x lPage One Hundred Thirty-two Page One Hundred 'l'hirty-three . Horse Ffa fhvra- pmww fljage One Hundred Thirty-four nn X- X' U fmw .N M .N m Page One I'Il1IldI'Cd 'l'l1i1'ty-flvt L WWW vi: 'ok bxvo-biLs-- o I L95 blwrow axoarby--' NW Egan, 0210614 Monday Mwrmg QC? Gnooo OLD Depeexssou I DIDNT Kwowsur WAS aowmeer , .Tone l Acrl ARE Nor SUR IxQfiQ'HEXKEgR?J5'f5'10UT GNLY CAMPUS FLGXVERL-I' 3 E .Z ' Wba? - Q 1 3:2 0' ,fda OH! 1 BBG Q J Qi, X Z! W 506 Qgiff ,V 'Gfe FLOVVSHEET numw SLLUAU IN Acnow ? IH , ' MQ YOUR PARDON? f ' 3 lv as Ghgirgswvg - . vwlugrgirlllgde ID cm u y K N XY gg -1 - f' lgu xf AWFQQMQ 1 7 'QQ X KENNEL MURDER CASE? Ax Z5 4 -- , NoPEfsT PATSDAY' UHIH 1 'W 5 ' if fxiafi 1 X M pf 0 N B . ff ""X fm f gi ag 'f I f W Wy X X W Q W " 5 QS Q4 Qu 9' px K 1' x 0 X A S x rw Hc5Mm6 " CS X X 7 i 5CllU'mFIT5H X 1 -4 C341 N KG' G ' X NX , iq, , ,H H ik f up ff-.EJ ff? ' ' ' "7 ' X..- ! fy 435 fb Luft frosb? ff! I' , .Ig FEW, K Q,- ' 123 M , ' S '-'fr-it ' ' Lf GOI?-!'UP7 ' f , ' ' CQY - n TH 355' Q 'Y I ' f X i N I C Mu ,fl umm 'W 'I W K A- 'B f A A ' Q3 x J 'U CAN I GIVE Y A LIFT T0 THE MINEXPAL? Nofmo I is W Movus JQCXGI, qi JBNW, X f . f KPN' xg Z LTO-NIG li 'Z QW C ? f re - HT 511235 I 5 5 Watson. I I bn 'ig ' "" . "'- W "U f'-' QQSQ Bom Fnvmf BTOOLATE - 1933 P Hddlh 1 lljage One Hundred Thirty-eight . ' 1 . , f I 4 1 , V , fu f rf , ,. TAILINGS Page Um: Hundred Thirty-ninvj gc C M wiwffwff M' TZKJ - 'GE FLOWSHEET LECTRICITY has transformed the modern home just as it has revolutionized mining and other great industries. Make it gour personal servant. Q y y EIJQIMQ CQMPAN Yi v' ffI1PASoi X 1 The Mine SZ Smelter Supplg Compang Headquarters for Mining, Milling, Placer Equipment E1Paso, - - Texas Ofcial Stationers of THE FIJOWSIIICE1' NORTON BROS., Inc. 112 Texas Street --Books -Stationerg -Office Supplies Compliments of GEORGE SIM PSON Gateway Hotel COHTQQ Shop Tommy-"VVhere do you do most of your skating in the Winter ?" Eleanor-"Oh, just about where I do most of my horseback riding in the summerf' --xxx-3 "Oh, Professor," said the cute little red- headed twirp, as she nestled in his arms, "please do something absent-minded Y" +-xxx+ Bess-"No, IHwon't go riding with youg you have a used car. Benh"Say, listen, babe, you're no 1933 model yourselffu --xxx-s Drunk fover the phonej-Is this the meat market? Ownera-Yes. Drunk-Then meet my wife at four o'clock for me, will you ? 3-xxxfm 'iHave a good time, Bill, and let her con- science be your guidef, ---xxx- If Duffel knows as little of French women as he does of French A-a, heis O. K. --xxx? "The man who pays alimony is like the little boy who saves his money and buys a bicycle that all the other boys in the neighborhood can ride itf, --xxx+ He-VVhy are so many men going to the Hawaiian Islands this summer ? Him+l dunno 'Z The grass crop 404 East San Antonio Phone M-1934 was 1 total failure - . ' ' ' " ' M W' 'A IE JiNlMW7-E i 6,155 f ow 1 9 3 3 f R W ' R Page One Hundred Forty-onel 4 ' ',,, , 1,1.f ,? QIHFUT B CUMJINQ GLUE-QMN CLUTHJES EJEJ E D CCCDMHNGB5 1 to THE PCDPULA ' Menu as Sllmps POP Dry food 'MA f 1 M 1- f f V I I 751-r-553f"f'1Ff ,f . . "FZ Comp 5' W IP:1ge One Hundred For ty-two - . .1 15- -:i:Q:g':11':1'f: ' ' j1g29y."' 'GE FLOWSHEET v f-f.,,m - --Q? .1 --:-cf.-1 ,.-'- 4SlJ'r2'5Z5!-533' " .-153.5-.7.-: -:-:-:--' ., - -' .'-: ., .- fi -1-.-:-: -7. . '- A , ,,:i.,n,i:.!:b ..,' , j"E':g:5,q:-. 1, . 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V if 1 a 1 v I, 6 2 X 5 1 4 1 51 x x .-.1512-:',' ' 1 1 f I 459' 551 1 P' 'N Q' ' f rx- , ff? gg 4 I If "f -' x 59 -5-,Q ' -N 1 2 ' 'WZ 1 M 1 i -0 :wgsf - S ' , 1- 1-H121 f ,S 1 Q I, n-1,4 :Q N 0 5 I ,f -. 111 jf ., , 1 ' I I 4 V 1 12 yf 1 1 1 1 ,A , -gg x qi I N .44-.5 1, 6' K 1 4541? f I gk .f 2- 3 1,- I..-.1.-,-zziiigizl' 1 " 3 , 1 15. 1 W ,N If N , f I 11 1 -. 1 1 .- v '- 7' ' 1 - 1 2 if X N ,C ' .- I f ' .51 1 K ff f . , X f+1 1 , 1 V a 3 ,f1"f,' N46 0 4 15 21 S.. 1,110-.f 1135 55 v 4 5' , 1 4, -f 3 f,f 4 1, 11,9 '.- n "' ' ' mf 1 I A w " 6 I A N r, 1 5 1 1-. at ,f V 'f'1s'Sf 'qc",10 ...P K I, I x .- .3 1 1 ' 1 ' ms" A 32, ' 1 ,-. I, .. 1 13,3 1 , t 4, 1? 11? 1 '-'K 1 1 Z 3"3'1d' , 'I Y 4 I ' J " 'Q-'P ', 1 1 1 N N I9 V' 15 , , rx ' '- 5 4 KH: - . 1,1 1 -, 1,1 1 ,J 11,27 5. I Q5 if -gf .-35 1 -, 1 .- J 1:4 ,S -. l 1 1' Y I AL ll .- 171' I' 'i -. -1v.:.:.:.gfq-:-4r.-5-:- , -- 1mg-:-853F?f-:-- .1. , UE' FLOWSHEET AGGIE GAME Ujfice and Typewriter Supply Co. Roberts-Banner Building Uld Tgpewriters for New Distributors L. C. Smith and Corona WE SELL - WE TRADE - WE RENT Zork Hardware Co. Wholesale Distributors EL PASO TEXAS Your Fashion Stores 1933 "Petting may not be sanitary, but no modern girl does it for her health." --xxxi "When a prof kisses the radio good night and then tries to dial his wife, he's absent minded." lxxxi "And Chief Mack informs us that this here necking business is one that grows by lips and blondesf' lxxy- "A flapper is a girl who has a brilliant future at l7 and a hilarious past at 18." --xxxl "Many a girl takes her cookie into the pantry and gets into a little jam." -xxx-g "And by the way, folksi did you ever hear about the blue-eyed cigar clerk in a local hotel who boasted that she was going to write and sell a confession story, and seven Fuller Brush men quit their jobs." -- x x x T "A woman's lips are usually sealed-to a man's.,' --xxx-M "What a flapper gets for nothing in a rumble seat costs an old maid K x five dollars at the chiropractors" JE' VMIIHI .,. , Page One Hundred Forty-threel N- 5 'Gfe FLOWSHEET For the Second Tune in succession our plant was chosen to print THE FLUWSHEET There must be something in high quality puhlication printing, else such lceen judges as these College of Mines students would not haqve chosen us as their printers for the second time. Ql'?6'i.9 The same close attention to pro- duction details shown in this 1933 Annual is giqven eqvery order going through our hands. When users of printing of any class want high quality uforlc there is one El Paso plant where they can always he certain of getting it at fair prices. HlJGl-lUESfBUll'3 CUMPANY Printers f Rulers - Binders ww 400-404 N. El Paso Street Telephone M 184 i "pal ' 'WML I . -'Q-it H --TQ 1 9 3 3 Hinge One Hundred Forty-four g are FLOWSHEET g ggggg- gg, All the Rich Beauty of a Fine Etching LATES made by Wall preserve the genuine character of the original-Whether a photo- graph of true pictorial softness, a line drawing, a painting, or a mechanically accurate and bril- liant retouching. Not only are We able to retain this character, both in black and White and in color, but We are in position to advise you with regard to art and plate processes with the idea of giving you the finest possible finished job. You are invited to consult us on any such problems. VV. A. WALL ENGRAVING COMPANY HERALD-Posi' BU11,u1NG El Paso, Texas Main 2336 V, if -7: W H ff - g 19 3 3 gg gg H.- 'X 3' Paige One Hundred Forty-fivrl '55 FLOWSHEET AGGIE GAME Duck-I saw a customs inspector pick up a woman's dress, unroll her stocking, and take a pint of whiskey out of it. Buck-Yeh, I bet you did! Duck-But that's all he found, though he looked through everything else in her suitcase. -xxx-g Now comes the story of the absent-minded professor who rolled under the dresser and waited for the collar button to find him. --xxxl Conductor-Hey! How many are in that berth? Voice-just one. Connie, here's our ticket. --xxx-i- I went to a sta art last ni ht. Sterling- g p y g Brooks-Yes, I saw you staggering in. -Q x X x -- Duffel-Do you know why a dog's nose IS cold? Carol!-Nope. Duffel--So he won't burn the other dog. -ixxx-7 The modern girl marries for neither love nor money, but splits the difference. -ixxx-7 WY!!-Bare knees are a luxury. Alb.-Why ? P Us. wg Will-Try to get hold of one. T L IPage One Hundred Forty-six GUNNING- CASTEEL Drug Compang 3600 Hueco Main 534-9 2100 N. Piedras East 138 907 N. Piedras Main 1703 3332 Fort Boulevard East 426 Agents Whitmanps Sr Miss Saylorfs CANDIES Compliments of GRIFFIN CLEANERS Your Garments are Protected by Insurance 3630 Hueco St. Phone Main 7900 fffllways Something Better" Regnolds Electric and Engineering Co. 708 N. Piedras St. Main 2602 Compliments of UNCLE WILLIAM fQuality Canned Vegetablesj Sunsweet Tenderized Prunes 1933 l Bfe FLOWSHEET - STUDE T93 Co-Uperative Store S2 Compliments of S TUDENTS C0 - UPERA T I VE S TORE "Why do they call her the 'ad girl 'Z' ,' "Because she believes in display 2" -xxx- A lot of guys who bring home the bacon should bring home the ice, too. -xxx- johnie K.-"Say, dad, remember that story you told me about when you were expelled from college 'ZH Dad-"Yes.', fohnie K.-"Well, I was just thinking, dad, how true it is that history repeats itself." -xxx- Stude-'KDO you smoke, professor ?" Prof.-"Why, yes, I'm very fond of a good cigarf' - x x x - Leon-"If I should kiss you I suppose you'd go and tell your mother." Rebecca-"No, my lawyerf' -xxx- Lord! I wonder what fool it was that first invented kissing.-Swift. -xxx- "Are you quite sure that was a marriage license you gave me last month ?" "Of course! What's the matter ?i' "Well, I thought there might be some mis- take, seeing that Iive lived a dogis life ever ' 31 since. - x x x - "I just paid the doctor another ten dollars on his bill." "Oh, goody! Two more payments and the baby's ours 5" - x x x -- Gene-"And why do you call me a Pilgrim 'ZH Mildred-"Because every time you call you make a little progress." - x x x - Teacher-Why did the people of old believe that the world was Hat? Boy-Because they didn't have any school globes to prove it was round. - x x x -- "Is that a goat ?" "Nothing else butt." f p " l 1 9 3 3 eeie I 3' Page One Hundred Forty-sevenl 'OSWA 'UC FLOWSHEET WAYLAND GAME So An Over-Educated Slime Says: "If all the Co-eds in the United States were placed end to end, the result would be spon- taneous combustion." --xxx-- We suppose you've heard what her old man said to the chimney sweep 6? "Go and never darken my Dora again V' h--xXx-- Mrs. Fineau-Who was the most beloved girl in all France 'Z folzn H.-Madamoiselle from Armentieres. Mrs. Fineau-No, Joan of Arc. John, you will remain after school. --xxx-1 Lingerie Model-The manager said send her a slip for the ladies' emporium. New Stock Room Hand-What size is the ladies' emporium ? -xxxl Gene--"My girl went to the costume ball wearing a hand-grenade dressf' Gilbert-"And what's that ?" Gene-"Pull the pin, and then it's every man for himself." ---Xxx-- "Foul," barked the referee. "Personal ?" asked the forward. "Right." "Then, don't tell everyone." lPage One Hundred Forty-eight Compliments of GIVEN BRGS. Fine SHOES for Student Wear 310 San Antonio 3-SOME D Y: Some dag g0u'll need GROCERIES REMEMBER gou can bug the Right Qualitg at the Right Prices alwags at PIGGLY WIGGLY "A person is just as old as he feels," philoso- phized Elder Smith as he was talking with Grandpa Rozbif. . "Well, mebbef' grandpa admitted grudg- ingly, "but by jimminy, I know one thing: a feller ain't just as young as he feels some- timesfn 1933 we FLOWSHEET AB QLUTELY1 The College of Mines Girls attire themselves at FRANKLIN'S There is one store where the girls can always find the very newest in Styles . . . Quality materials and workmanship, . . . and priced most reason- ably. When you need a new frock do drop in and let us show you just what we have. You can always find what you want at Franklin's. Style - Quality - Price A 9 l 1 209' IV. NYESA "Don't you think tight skirts are immoral ?" "Certainly. I don't believe in women drink- ingf, M- x x :Q -V --- He-Say, girlie, are you married 'Z She-Sir, that's my business. He-Oh, I see. Say, do you make much out of it if - -xxx' -A "The difference between a bachelor girl and an old maid is nobodyls businessf, --- -xxx- -- Young Child li seeing a Mines eo-edl-"Look mamma, there goes Mrs. Ghandif, -fxxx -W- There was a young lady named Fall VVho went to a ritzy dress ball. Though scantily dressed She outshone the rest, IVarre1zAVVhere are you going? Olive-That's none of your business. lVarre1z-I just wanted to know. I eouldnit tell from your clothes whether you were going to the opera or an operation. Vgxxxf- Two motorists met at a small bridge, too narrow for two cars to pass. HI never back up for any d- fool,', shouted one driver. "That's all right," replied the other, quietly, as she shifted into reverse, H1 always dof' f?xxx-- The only way to enforce prohibition is to drink the country dry. -- x x x ?a Swede-Aye want a marriage license. My name is Swanson und my girl's name is Swanson. Lirense Clerk-Pxelations ? Swede--Oh, sir, Aye couldn't tell For she literally outstripped them all you dat. 'V A . , . ,lf ,P - 1 9 3 3 me - f -. Page One Hundred Forty-ninel Ue FLOWSHEET CC EXCELLE PHUTUGR PI-lSw Ay , V has alwags been the slogan of our , x I : iff'-e a ,dis N x iw if' LA f gl ' nLif'n u f 7 , I . nr, . AH 1Si"5':fLji524p Z2f" fgl n,An.il T I' N :viva GQ., ' f I ,I ,,yg'..'.3 'la Zf9'., g.fru,4i Q- ly id?"-RF-. gJ?fif7t:Isfe.,2 ik - 1:"u'y'i ' Q. T X 1 'iz studio. The seal found upon each of our photographs tgpifies char- . aeter and qualitg. BERG EHS ST D10 2095 N. Mesa Phone Main 1048 Ofjqeial Flowsheet Photographers for the last four volumes Nurse-"Do you want to see the little brother the stork brought you T, Tommief"Naw, I wanna see the storkf, i4 x x x Reggie-I ask you, what was Little Red Riding Hood walkin thro h h . g ug t e woods for, anyhow '? X X x Mahatma Gandhi wouldn,t dare to come to I . X115 country-some sorority girl would be sure to ask him for his pin. N, . mor HAICQH' y i 13 l F i "Boy, this shoah is good cawn likkerf VVhat vo! call it, Blose ?,' u Before an' After Likker. It's made 'specially fo' ladiesf, "How come ?" "Well, before Ah gives it to a lady, she's 'fraid Ahirn gonna kiss her, an, after Ah gives it to her she's ,fraid Ah ain't 3" -- x x x 4- 1.1107-3'-I want to see some kid gloves for my eight year old daughter, please. Polite Clerk-Yes, madam, white kid 'Q Lady-Sir! V Compliments of Kahngs B akeru lldage One Hundred Fifty 1933 we FLOWSHEET AGGIE GAIVIE A G-RLJEN TI-IE FINEST GIFT OF ALL MAN'S Q, LADIES 15 Jewel 1 I5 Jewel 514.50 up 324.75 up VV. T. I-IIXSCDN CO. El. pASO'S DEPENDABLE JEVVELERS SINCE THE EIGHTIES Father Kto fifteen year old sonj : l'd like to know what smart aleck dropped a cigarette on the upholstery of the new car? S011 : It was just an accident, Dad, she didnyt mean to. --f- x x x - Anne-It must be the clever way Sterling tells those risque stories that makes him so pop- ular. Illabel-Not altogether-it's the way he fol- lows them up. ---A x x x - Fletfhef-Why is a girl on a picnic like a world traveler 'Z Charles-I bite. Fletcher-Their trunks are covered with stickers. 1933 SHORT, SHORT STORY Cela Phane learned that her rival, Jessie Taylor, had zippers on her traveling bags. Not to be outdone, Cela went and had zippers put on her trunks. --Xxx-- "Say, Bennie, I think a wheel is coming off." "Okey with me, Grace, lym kinda tired of that 'out of gas' stuH, myselff' - x x X - They laughed when I sat down to play. I had forgotten to put my hat over the keyhole! --- x x x -- You c'an't tell whether a girl is experienced until you watch her climb into a rumble seat. FT R-:neg PDOE KENNEDY "' ' ff VW if 354 , ,J-Y' , I J '44 Page One Hundred Fifty-onej 13522 FLOWSHEET Accra GAME "And how's your good wife, Sultan Tl "Oh, she's all right, but I have a lot more fun with the othersf' A --Xxx-1 Reformer-A guy who gets his back lame from stooping to look through keyholes. M-Xxxi Little Ikey-Mine fadder, vat is de difference between de children of Israel undt de children of dis country ? Papa-Dot is an easy question to answer, mine boy. De children from Israel are Oriental, but in dis country the children are Occidental ! x Q .4-M-. ,pn ca 5' UNg-,fl s dars . Qiunn. The boy who used to go home after the teacherls books, now has a daughter in college who goes for the professor. ----xxx-- Ed-You kissed me in a Ford and embraced me in a Chevrolet, sweetie. Ella-Yes, big boy, but Why bring that I-Iupp 'Z -f--gxxx-- Illay-J'lN'ly gracious, don't tell me y0u've got another fur coat! I can't see how you do it Y Fanny-It's a gift, my dear. -f4xxx-- Child-Mama, is there a Santa Claus ? lllotlzer-No, darling, it's really your father. ChiZdhwThen, mother, is there a stork? --f--xxx-7 fim B. - VVhere did you get that swell blonde I saw you with the other night? Bales-Oh, I just opened my bill fold and there she was. 7Axxx-- And girls, donlt forget, one way for a co-ed to get into deep water is to refuse to neck in a canoe. --'A x X x --- George-Mildred is losing weight fast these days, Tom. Have you noticed it? Tom-Sure I have. Why last night when I looked at her she was almost down to nothing. i li l la ' I lPage One Hundred Fifty-two 1933 Bfe FLOWSHEET A American Smelting Sr Refining kgolnpang 1 4 KJ L7 f 13 L P A s 0 N slk SMELTING - ii, X, - . W 0 R K S LY M -i-- 5 1 ,jug fx - Ph EL PASO :- -: TEXAS L9 ' J " ' iirw nn K IShe-Don't yin gust: loveshat son? thatQ E' V " ,et's turn out t e i ts an o to s ee " . . You HQVQ if Hg-You bet! Aid the rift pm ofpit gives t Q Ii me an idea Y To nie li enxxxd 12 jx 3 Some girls are like newspapers-you think fi -B M Q 'time H Xgsijre Hextrau when it,s just an other i W 11 , U! 71 ll W: "I understand you: hriisband is very absent- l ' ' d d." l N mlglf he! When he comes home late what he V! w hears goes in one door and out the other." ' img' lllafk-VVhere'd ya get the black eye 'Z N H fuck-Playing postomce. "1 ' ,l M: 'k-H ' '? P E Y T Q N 5 S ?Ild21I reoavrhcecdmftimr a parcel and she handed N ' me one. H , l X 0 ii -- x x x -- X l" N "Hi there, how'd you like a red hot date 1 Q' 'th . f t,l'ttl d 'l?H ,li W1"Filnle? ljaliy. efllidgff' ill 'iGo to hell, big boy, go to hell." 1 g 3 3 l' V'r"E U Page One Hundred Fifty-threel X I ,.,f y fn--V r file I aate tata f ff IQQVYA -' Gfe FLOWSHEET Matilda, the Varsity Widow, Gives Advice on Life and Love Dear lifaliida : Every time I have a parlor date with Jo, she always holds my hands. What shall I do fl fxigriedj Johnny. Dear fawn .' So long as she holds your hands there is nothing much you can do. Matilda. -- X X X --- Malil. Old Soi: Qlj I am five feet, four and have red finger nails. Is my weight right for my age 'Z QZD Now here is my problem : Jack Niland tried to kiss me the first time he took me out. Do you think he is playing square with me 'Z t!3j What is good for ingrown toe nails? fsignedj Frances. Oli, Frances: flj You're just the right handful. QD No, I don't think he's playing square with you, but I know he's playing around with you. C20 Don't bite them. Matilda. - X X X -- Dear Matilda : I am in love with an Omega Phi, but I have the barber's itch. What can I do ? fxigneaij Ed. Ham. Dear Ed: The best thing you can do is to wear a muzzle when you are out with Mildred. Matilda. - X X X -- Dear Matilda : How can I become president of the Student Association? fsigneafj Greg Watson. Dear Harpo: Shoot everyone else in school. Matilda. -- X X X ---- Dear Mattie.' The best sorority is the Pi Epsilon Pi. The moon is brightest in my old Kentucky home in Tennessee. Do you think I am falling in love ? fsigrieafj Reggie. Poor Reggie: The best thing for 'lsnakesn is black coffee and regular hours. lVIatilda. - X X X -- Dear Maiiida.' Is there anything else I can do to be different ? fsigriedj Liza. Dear Liza : You can't be any differentg you were born that way. Matilda. - X X X -- Dear .Min MaZiiafa.' The girls I go out with all say they like me, but I never seem to get any farther. What do you suggest ? fsiglzedj Leon. IVlzy Leon! X., E Aren't you ashamed 4? Have you tried Lifebuoy blatilda. 1 9 3 3 llgage One Hundred Fifty-four - . 73? FLOWSHEET- CONCRETE FOR PERMANENCE FOR OUR CONSTRUCTION WORK I WM L rono W ' Ir p 1 ' E l ,Wt we " Southwestern Portland e1nent Co. "Made Where You Went to School" f-AN OUTSTANDING PRODUCT OF THE SOUTHWESTQ ' l l.et's play postof'Hce," suggested the flnpper Alameda Fuel 81 Gram Co. HI dunno hoW,w replied Ole. l "It,s siniplef' explained the fair visitor. 9 "The boys line up on one side of the room and the irls take the other. Now, if I deliver fou g 3 ' ,Q ll a plain letter you get a hug. If I bring you a ,Ak 1 registered letter, you get ll kissg and if I bring ,:-' I fl N you a special delivery letter, you get both a hug -I-' lfif XX 'GE X and a kiss. Catch it ?" il:-A A -. - IW ' 'N 'fhuref' nodded Ole, as he turned to go out 'I-Q-I-I-I-I-I J t jelly . l the front door. 'fl'-'l'l'l:lL H 5, V l "VVait a rninutef, cried the assembled post- K -'u::Zl:l:l'l If A, olhee players as Ole was about to depart, "where w, , l- ,JI fr are you going'?,' :Q Rag' I f "I bane go down to VVQ-stern Union orliee and s ' ' ' 5 aff X get some telegraph blanks, bay yimininy YM - rf- x x X - 3 ..',v, my g'VVhy you cute boy, did your father have ' at curly hair like you '?H P' fm' " 1 "I don,t know. Ma said he never took his hat V ' offfy Head arters for , OO' X X X MO qu l Suzze--fl was out with a football ID IU ID II NAX 'CII-1'DM'Jf l"1'5ffy1Nf1'ght' , . . I---1-V hat position ? FTLIIHS St. PhOl'lC Suzie-W'hy, Izzy! ,, , ,,, , ,,.,, ,,,,, , . ,, ,.i,Y . - - H Y . if eff. ir Y llullllll E 1933.4 rf- eeee e Page One Hundred Fifty-five! 'Qie FLOVVSHEET TEXAS College of Mines and Metallurgy QA Braiufli of the Universitg of Texasj A C0-EDUCA TIUNAL SCHOOL The Texas Joint Legislative Committee on Urganization and Economy says that from the standpoint of planning, integration and unification of curriculum materials, the College of Mines and Metallurgy meets a high standard. B. S. nnouicic in lllining Engineering: Options llining. llletzlllurgy. or Mining Geology. B. A. nnoincifzz Blu-iors in Economics :ind B. A., English, Iiistory, Science. Ti'ac'h0rs, C'c'rtific'afCs upon c'ompl1'tion of Requ-irzfments. The College of llines and 3I6t2lllll1'g'Y has 21 record of which it is proud. Dlining Engineer graduates are holding positions of respons- ibility and iniportzince i11 niuny foreign coun- tries zis well as in the U. S. It is ideally sit- uated in the center of un important mining district, giving to its students the zidyaiitziges of Contact with the practical operation of the industry in all its l7l'2ll'll'llCS. I I For informatimz aclrlrvss the Registrar COLLEGE o MINES and METALLURGY QA Braneli of the Universitg of Texzisj Hwy EL PAso, TEXAS i E W Viihbwn A Wi 1 9 3 3 - Iljage One Hundred Fifty-six rare FLovvs1-Ir-:ET WY---- W ., ,. - Graduates, Professors and Students of the Mincs own over 317 5,000.00 INSURANCE inthe Kansas Citg Life lnsuranoe Compania John R. Qlkej Eichellmerger, Manager Mills Building El Paso, Texas Robert E. lVleKee CON TRACTUR EI Paso Los Angeles COMPLIMIENTS OIF II'I AID IDV Ml Il TFC II'I IE IL ILQJF M NTQJ AFlEase .IIIJARI-ZZ, MEXICO Compliments of Old Mexico Cafe HEvaristols Speeialll Old Friend of Mines During the recent elections a newspaper man hailed a candidate one day and said: "Mn Blank, there's a paper in this city that says you're illiteratef, "IlliterateI,' roared Mr. Blank. "Of course I ain't. I was the second chiId in the familyf' ffxXx+-M yonerx' - l'd like to borrow your cocktail shaker for my party tonight. Smithy-Awfully sorry, old boy, but shels gone out of town for the week-end! f-xxx Tlzczlifz'--Go'odness me, June, whatls hap- pened? You donlt look like yourself at all. VVhy, I'd almost take you for someone else! june-Yes, can you beat it ? The fellow I was out with last night took me for a tramp. ---xxxY- Two chorus girls were discussing the sex ap- peal of their respective sugar daddies. "HuhI VVhat does your sweetie know about love? Hels dead from the neck uplu said one. "Is that so ? VVell, let me tell you, Marge, he has more personality in the tip of his linger than your boy friend has in his whole body." f-xxxff She-Am I the only woman you ever kissed ? He-Yesg the only one-so far. 5.- NI39 LYLES Kgever " 1933 Page One Hundred Fifty-sevenl .f I 44224 'V' f V -.- if 1 ' is I .I ,N s., f ' Ks. FE' GEIYLOVVSPUEET' fsg "Pardon me, Babe, I think you dropped your chemisefi '4Oh, thanks a lot, llac, I'd never have no- ticed it. Isn't that my old brassiere sticking out of your pocket '?'y K'No, I got that off Becky. But here's your bloomersf' "Good At last I've got all my clothes to- gether. Now come over here, Mac, and help me put them onf' "Okay, Babe, but you'll have to show me how they go. This'll be a swell window display when we get that dummy dressed." Y Ijlizalieth-Gosh, what happened to Phillips, eye 'Z Romlie-He was calling on his best girl last f fl night and during a lull in the conversation she l said to him, "A penny for your thoughtsf' f Elizabeth--VVell, what about it? 4' Romlie-Phillips' earned the penny. -fi X X X W-- K l "So Jackis mother threw cold water on your 59 love-making?" "Yes, and you couldn't see either of us for steam." --f X X X f- And now therels the story about the bashful freshman who was afraid to praise his girl's looks too highly-so he just told her she had Ni beautiful ankles. . X -- X X X f-1 Jim Fresh says the first time a fellow takes a girl out he usually tries to hold her hand, but the next time the chances are she'll try to hold his. o-A:f'1 '1 WULL. IPage One Hundred Fifty-eight Daughter-Boo-hoo! Father asked me a lot of questions and found out I've been entertain- ing a boy he doesn't like. And was he furious! .Mother-Well, donlt blame me. Haven't I told you that if you didnlt shut your trap you'd get into trouble '? ---xxX-- Strip Poker Viclims fto raiding oflicersj : A'Dey's nobody back here but us chickens Y" -fxxx-f Mrs. Quinn went into her kitchen to find the maid sitting on the butler's lap. "Is this what I pay you for 'QU she demanded. NNO, madamf' replied the maid. "I do it for nothingf, v- X X X --f HefIsn,t this a beautiful view. I.et's pause here and park. She-Yeah. You mean park here and paw. -fxxx-if Bur'-VVhat's that bird washing his hands so thoroughly for '? Dua'-I-Ie's a deaf and dumb guy and he's just finished telling a dirty story. gfwxxxi Qrof. Null-eYou rate as a pretty smart fel- lag can you tell me why King Solomon got to be such a famous character? Greg-That's easy. Because he was one in a thousand. f-Xxxi Hubbvrgllezlr, I want you to pay the iceman his bill tomorrow. Iffifey-Why, I paid him this morning. 1 HubbyfHow much was it ? lVifeVx'-Well, I gave him two dollars and something. --MXxX Nlike-VVhat,s the difference between a fat woman and a circus ? Ike-A circus draws the crowd. -f-XXX-- Soplzsl-Iow come the scratches on your face ? Senior-Oh, I was playing checkers with 1ny girl last night and she got sore at one of my moves. -gxxx-+ The boys all called her "wildroot', just be- cause she was so damdruif. 1933 Y Y PMMQQ 90. f 'QP W X ' , 'Gif PLO SHEET LWSGHXMH AUTOGRAPHS OF FRIEND "' ww! M 'M X Wim WW ' 0 s K W5 wif Jkffw M MMM? 54:xQ1W'02,W favslfgpgfifx 3 f K29mmWMa1W5j,j?, 41041 3' fgvggjlyyyfewmgfawi J W H iiww' 11 5 WQWMQWQQ Pi , f 3fQfER, gf5Mw63'MW5fZmfCff ff A friend is a fellow or a gal that always gives you Iifybdfv eq ou're' A - ' coming' up or goi g' do th hill. X 1 9 3 3 A Page One Hundred Fifty-ninel 1 -3 yif L? sv' v Z -" X 'Q , li 'lv f X-yy wx X JJ l cf' ig Zfk' - Xe'-5-X ' J 'AQwb'mWZff " ll l if I mass, 'll ,417 7 -MP: X -llii' ' x VNV! In X ' i tg, yr 1 l l l 7 llill an If lv- T V ' it ff' Ti 7'1 V' Q ' , X7 ff X ,,,ff"ff V ffff- , f gzxff if J ff, -r fi X J e l X in I i f gs- , p K if , X' 'l 'Q 3" .N TT f , ,-- A i, gaapf agar- O v,,,,,gggg . I. A X 'ix V: .V.A ki X777 - - W , : -.L -'gm- 'FF' 1-If ,X T T A' rx- l llwznsuisxim V. lXIA1:1t.JR. TOM EAUY EnI'1'nk-IN-CHIEF 1 9 3 3 BUSINESS ZSIANAUE ANNUAL PUBLICATION BY AND FOR THE STUDENTS OF TEXAS COLLEGE OF MINES AND METALLURGY AFTERXVORD Page One Hundred and Sixty has gone into the remorseless maw of a flat-bed press. The dilapidated Remington upon which we have hammered is emitting its death rattle. Scraps of paper, mounting tissue, pictures, broken glass and countless cigarette butts adorn our sagging floor. As we drop exhausted from our bench we permit a sigh of relief to whistle through our Haccid lips. This is page One Hundred and Sixty, the last page in the book. The 1933 FLOVVSHEET is a finished thing. It is a monumental work of a now dying p1lSt. No longer must we write copy, type lists of meaningless names, mount panels, cut pictures. No longer must we sit up every night. VVe will lie where we fall. We have put forth our best efforts to make this, the thirteenth volume, the best the college has ever seen. In spite of heavy odds, namely, insufhcient number of subscribers and advertisers, we believe this issue is the best the college has ever had. We have applied many new features, some that have never been used before. VVe hope you like them. It was our primary desire to publish a large book but it was not possible, this due to the fact that a small number of students subscribed for the book as compared to' previous years. You who glance through this memento of a golden year will forgive us if your picture has been omitted, your name misspelled, or if you are dissatisfied with pictorial arrangement. VVe assure you this was unintentional. We realiLe that even we are not the criterion of perfection. But we are free. VVe cast off the shackles that have bound us relentlessly for the twelve past months. VVe go to renew our youth a last time. We extend our sincerest protestations of appreciation to VVill Hamlyn and I.eon Hosenfield for their cooperation, we grow maudlin in our gratitude to Mr. Bergner, our photographer, for his splendid aid, and we want to thank Sir. VVall, our engraver, for his kindly and able advice, and last, but not least, Mr. Edwards of Hughes-Buie Com- pany, for his capable and artistic printing service. l Lastly, may the good Saint Vitus keep watch and ward over next yearls Editor, with whom we will sympathize in his twelve months of purgatory li GU. AND GOOD LUCK TO THE 1934 FLOVVSHEET -- THEY'LI. NEED PLENTY OF IT! Q Elf -"-Ch' '. zz or zu zef 1933 lPage One Hundred Sixty ' 1


Suggestions in the University of Texas at El Paso - Flowsheet Yearbook (El Paso, TX) collection:

University of Texas at El Paso - Flowsheet Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of Texas at El Paso - Flowsheet Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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