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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 126

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1934 volume:

,f M 'N 7 ' , f V, ' VV f X , Q Q NJ-,f ? 'T' Q J , If 4 E W. ., ...., .c. Vf! IIIID xx I Ja J Of' Kms x "E W, vf 115313 a X mf HD ,v v ' In 1, A A . ni SHI Ink tq IUC! 4 x ,fr ,, ' l A' .x UQ ,- X . . . ,tn an i .I I 4 'Q X .-:Lx 2: 5:. A S .,, ug ' -4 ly -11 fAp.n ,K Ile 'Q at WJ, ,, -5199! Q1g"'?ff-l M "ix 3515 2 L eg , ' ' A! f' zwayjg A rw V, f -ff g .Qaezivzf Yi 1 , 1 4' - ls f 2 ? ,f M 756 ya' Wg f X , 41 lr, iw il 14 4 N il im FL WSHEET 1934 2'W ' H - xl iw vin, X- Q 75,41 ala. 5 KM. ..k. ,.,.,,ff1..,b ..k,,... l., . A n,..,..,:.s.9,.,4.L..L.,.y?xL1....,,4' it an i' H I fQfQQf.T ' i - f' IH T COPYRIGHT 1934 BERNHARD V. MACK, JR. Editor-in-Chief NORMAN HIGHFIELD Buszness Manager L I V ENGRAVING THE WALL ENGRAVING CO E I Pam, Texax PRINTING HUGHES-BUIE COMPANY E I Pam, Texas PHOTOGRAPHY WEEKS-REDMON STUDIO El Paso, Texas -.f. .. -fy-A-+M l Y 1934 ANNUAL PUBLICATION bv and hr THE STUDENTS ofrhe Texas College of Mines and Metallurgy El Pam, Texas EET 5., Q gn? ffa.. T. DEDICATION To the best friend of the whole student body BERTE ROLPH HAIGH who is always ready to sacrifice himself to help us, in appreciation of his devotion, we respectfully dedicate the FLOWSHEET for 1934 f A , FOREWORD It is the purpose of this, THE FLOW- SHEET of 1934, to perpetuate a most outstanding year at the College of Mines and Metallurgy. A year which has marked the beginning of a new era in our college as Well as in the whole nation, for it has seen the accomplishment of various long- dreamed-of improvements, both in campus and curriculum which have definitely shown us that the fog has lifted and we are on the road to better times. his 1? CONTENTS BOOK I CAMPUS IMPRESSIONS BOOK II ADMINISTRATION BOOK III CLASSES BOOK IV ATHLETICS BOOK V IT BOOK VI ORGANIZATIONS BOOK VII SNAPS BOOK VIII A TAILINGS AND SLAG .--f 7' 1 -k - 'l HEME THE ROMANCE OF ENGINEERING Engmeers are the vanguard of c1v1l1zatxon always VVe find the actrve mfluence of some branch of engmeermg m every lndustry Mm mg C1Vll electrlcal chemlcal aeronautical mechanical archltectural and constructlon engmeermg form the foundatlon and core of advancement In th1s per1od of reconstructlon the Cflglfleel' IS III POSSCSSIOH of 3. TOFIIEIIIUC enterprlse He must both dream and create He w1ll restore our past progress and push mto fresh fields 'lhere IS always somethmg new beyond the horrzon for the engmeer .qi X gk' Y V -Q.. ' V I I I n - 1 L . . . 9 9 Q 5 S s s . . . ' 9 . . . . . . . . . . . . . The spectacular operation of tapping an open hearth furnace which is used for Smelting iron and steel. CAMPUS IMPRESSIONS Pzugf 'll- Page Elevenj Page Twrl ve Page Thirteen The Campus from a Distance Page Fourteen NN""""""wi Apex of luxury in air travel -the new Douglas Airliner. This machine has a top speed of 215 miles per hour, and a 30,000 foot ceiling. It is prac- tically noiseless, having a noise level of 70 decibels, five below that of a Pullman car. The wheels are folded into the fuselage for greater aero- dynamic efficiency: ADMINISTRATION The President of the College of .Mines and Metallurgy MR. JOHN G. BARRY THE BOARD OF REGENTS Chairman of the Board of Regents, .,,,...., MMR. BEAUEORD H. JESTER, Corsicana Vice-Chairman of the Board of Regents, ,,,, MR. H. J. LUTCHER STARK, Orange DR. K. H. AYNESWORTH ......,e MR. CHARLES I. FRANCIS DR. EDWARD RANDALI ,,,,,,,, MR. J. T. SCOTT ,,....ee,..... MR. L. J. SULAK ....,..,,....,,.. . MR. LESLIE WAGGENER. ,,,,,,,e, M R H. H. WEINERT .e., . MEMBERS W , ...,. ,.,,..,.,,, , ..., ,......,..,.. ...,... W a c o, ,,,,,,,,,,Wichita Falls ,,,,..,,,,,,Galveston, ,,,,,,,,,,,,Houston .-,..,,,La Grange .,,..,,.Dallas ,,,,,,,,Seguzn, COMMITTEES fFirst member named in each Committee is Chairman of that Committeej Auditing Committee: Sulak, Scott and Waggener. Building and Grounds Committee: Stark, Weinert and Randall. Complaints and Grievances Committee: Aynesworth, Francis, and Waggener. Executive Committee: Jester, Waggener, and Stark. Finance Committee: Waggener, Francis, and Scott. Land Committee: Francis, Stark, and Weinert. 9 Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Legislative Committee: Francis, Sulak, and Randall. Medical Branch Committee: Randall, Aynesworth, and Weinert. College of Mines and Metallurgy Committee: Weinert, Aynesworth, and Jester. Public Relations Committee: Scott, Sulak, and Stark. Members of Board for Lease of University Lands: Francis and Jester. lPage Sixteen JoHN CRERALD BARRY, S. B. President of the College ADDRESS FROM PRESIDENT BARRY 'THE FLOWSHEET this year is planned to depict the "romance of mining" There is no career open to young men which lures with more adventurous prospects. Travel, out of the way places, new conditions, congenial companions, freedom from conventional restraint, possible wealth, all beckon. This is all true, but-3 From twenty-five years experience of the life may I sound, not a note of discouragement, but an important con- sideration. There is such a story book glamour that some are caught by it who do not weigh the payment early enough. Be sure that you have within yourself the resources to live alone, to take sole responsibility, to meet situations where there is no one to lean upon, and, upon the other hand, that you can mix with all sorts and kinds, your own nationality, foreigners, high and low, and find them good. There is variety, change, great interest and experience open to the man who because he likes enginneering is willing to endure hardships, unlimited working hours, loneliness, danger, and separation from family and urban life. It is not a life of play boy adventuring. The real romance of mining is hard Work, stimulating, invigorating, and broadening to the man who likes mining and creative efforts. President College of .Mines E3 Metallurgy Page Sew enteen I l Page Eighteen CHARLES ALEXANDER PUCKETT, M. A. Dean of Arts and Education ADDRESS FROM DEAN PUCKETT The College has been able to continue its workin all of the essential academic fields. The courses needed to serve the interests and needs of the students have been maintained. Standards have not been lowered. Students and Faculty are to be congratulated upon the results of C9755 I I Dean of Aris and Education their efforts. JOHN WILLIAM KIDD, E. E. Dean of .Mining, Metallurgy and Science ADDRESS FROM DEAN KIDD The session of 1933-1934 has offered encouragement to the En- gineering Division of the College. There is a decided improvement in the general outlook for Engineering students. A considerable number of requests are being received asking for the services of Engineers, and it is indeed a great satisfaction to know that nearly all of our Engineering graduates are employed in some line of work. Substantial improvements have been made during the past several months, and work of this nature is being continued. Some of the most needed of the improvements that might be mentioned are: new quar- ters for the Library, outside painting of nearly all of the College Buildingsg completion of the new building for athletics, CI-Iolliday Halljg the conversion of the Dormitory building into classrooms, ofhces, and other purposesg the construction of adequate drivewaysg and the improvement of the athletic field. We are hopeful that the many changes that have been made will induce the next Legislature to make provision, if possible, for some additions to the physical plant that we could not undertake with the limited funds at hand during the present bi-ennium. MGM! Dean of Mining, Metallurgy and Science Sincerely, Page Nineteenl ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT PIOWARD EDMUND QUINN, Pu. D. MRS' LENA ELDRIDGE, M. A Curalor of the lIIu.sfum Dean of W0me,l ISABEL Annou, B. A, Staiixiiral Clfrk MRS. FRANCES SMITH STEVENS AIARGARET NEELY PfEIidE7?f,J Stflmgraphrr and Clerk Faculty Stenngrafrhfr I Page Twenty ADMINISTRATIVE DEPARTMENT ANDREXV BRASK KRUGER Bursar MRS. INIARY HOLT SNOBARGER B. S. Librarian 59 A . ' ImII MAIIRINE ELIZABETH Smrru Axsistanl ta the Bursar Bum FRANKLIN JENNESS, M. D. Health OHIICET I MRS. LAVORA ENNES NORMAN Regislmr Page Twenty-onel JOHN GERALD BARRY Professor of Economic Geology and Alining S. B. CMining Geology Optionj, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1907 JOHN WILLIAM Kmn Professor of Eligineerirzg B. S., Oklahoma A. Sz M., 1904, E. E., Texas A. 8: lN1., 1909 CHARLES ALEXANDER EMMETT ADDIS DRAKE I . I UCKLTT I Professor Emeritus of Professor of Edueation Engligh B- A-, TCXSS, 1911 3 B. A., Wisconsin, 1882 M.A., Harvard, 1916 M, A., 1887 w FRANKLIN HUPP SEAMUN Professor of Chemistry NI. E., Missouri School of Mines, 1891 EDWIN JOHN KNAPP Professor of Mathematics and Physirs Ph. B., Wisconsin, 1921 1 ' Ph. D., 1931 llnage Twenty-two Jox1N FRASER GRAHAM Professor of Nfiuing and M 1'iLlliZH'Q-V B. S., lX1i1'higanCo1lege of Nlining and Technology, . 1905 5 E. M.,1924 CHARLES LELAND SONNISCHEN Professor of English A., Minnesota, 1924, NI. A., Harvard, 1927 Ph. D., 1931 HOWARD EDMUND QUINN Professor of Geology E. M. CGeo1ogyD,1918g Bl. S., Nlinnesota, 19263 Ph. D., Harvard, 1931 LLOYD ALVINO NELSON Associate Professor of Geology E. M., Texas, 1916 M. S. CGeo10gy1 Colorado, 1929 JOHN LEROY WALLER Professor of History B. S., Oklahoma, 1923, M. A., Colorado, 1925 Ph. D., Texas, 1929 JOSEPH ERNEST SHAFER Associate Professor of Economies and Business Administration B. A., DePauw, 1925, M. A., Wisconsin, 19293 Ph. D., 1932 DR. ISABELLA CORBETT ZIM MERMAN Assoriate Professor of lflzglish JOSEPH MOSES Roni B. A., cJCC1dCf1I31 College A5505-iagg Pfgfggggf gf 1924: M- Az, 19217 Z Classics and Philosophy Ph- D-, UIHVCYSHY Of B. A., New York U., 19193 Southern California, 1932 M. A., 192031-'h' D, 1923 WILLIAM WALTER LAKE Adjurzet Professor of Chemistry B. S., Ohio State U., 19133 M. S., 1921 4 ANTON HII.MER BIERKMAN Assofiote Professor of Biological Sriemws B. A., Texas, 1924: M. A., 1926 Page Twenty-th reel ',' FRIEDRICH WILLIAM! BACHMANN .J ssociate Professor of lllodern Languages H .ii B. A., Stanford, 1922, - " M.. A., l924 , Q, I , Ph. D., Llucagoi l93l Adjunct Professor of Physics B. A., Acadia University, l903g B. S. CElectrieal Engine-eringl, McGill U., 1906 MRS. AIARY KEI.I.Y QUINN Adjunct Professor of Social Sciences B. A., Wellesley, l922g Nl. A., Boston University, 1930 l.LoN DENNY Moses Adjunct Professor of English B. A., Columbia, 19233 g, KVI. A., 1924 lljage Twenty-four PEARL VVIII'IIfIELn D U RKIEE BURT FRANKLIN JENNESS Adjunct Professor of Biological Sciences D., Dartmouth, 1899 BERTE FsoLI'H HAIGII Adjunct Professor of Ivfining and Geology B. S. Clflining Engineer- ing, Texas lwines, l925j I EUGENE NICRAE 'l'IIoMAs Adjunct Professor of Nlining and illetallurgy B. S. Clwining Engineer- ing, Texas lVlines, l926j ALVIN EDWARD NULL Adjunct Professor of History B. A., Indiana, l9lOg NI. A., Chicago, 1926 ITAYMOND AGER Adjunct Professor of Mathematics and Engineering B. S., California Tech, 1922 g Ph. D., 1933 Miss NORMA IEGG Instructor in English B. A., Texas, 1913g M. A., 1928 Mus. LENA ELDRIDGE Instructor in Modern VVWUAM HENRY BALL Languages Instructor in Chemistry B. A., New Mexico, 1919, B. S., Chicago, 1922 M. A., University of Washington, 1927 Miss BULAH A. Lu,Es Instructor in Mathematics B. A., Texas, 1921 3 M. A., Chicago, 1927 M. S., Iowa State College, 1925 Miss GLADYS GREGORY Instructor in Government B. A., Southwestern, 19155 M. A., Texas, 1926 Mas. ISABELLA KELLY 7 ' FINEAU V1 ILHAM RQBERT AVRETT Instructor in Alodern Instructor tn Modern Language, Languflgf-V B. A., Texas, 1905: B. A., Texas, l927g M, A., 1921 M. A., 1928 Page Twenty-fivel NI.-'ACK SAXON Instructor in Physical Educatio11,Directorof Athletics HARRY l'u1L1.iPs Assistant Instructor in Physical Education, Assistant to the Director of A tlzletics B. A., Texas Mines, 1933 I Page Twenty-six T H Eouolze Josepu Part-time Instructor of Business Law B. A., Texas, 1927 g 1.1. B., Texas, 1930 MRS. EVELYN HINYAXRD TKENKEN Part-time Instructor in Business Administration B. B. A., College of Industrial Arts, 1922 MR Mas. JUI.1A lim KANE Part-time Instructor in Physical Training B.A., University of North Dakota, 1919 M. A., Arizona, 1930 IJ MRs.MvR'r1.1e l'IviLl.YN Btllrl. Part-time Instructor in Public Speaking and Dramatic Art B. A., New Nlexico Normal University, 1926 s. BER'1'uA REYNOLDS Instruction in Education B. A., Colorado, 1921 M. A., 1923 Mus. AN1'r.x WHATLEY LORENZ art-time Instructor in Modern Languages B. A., Texas, 1925 Skyline of ll city-epitome of modern engineering achievements C LASS ES Page Twenty-sevenl GRADUATING SENIORS SUE BEAL Bachelor of Artx English Major BETTY BRAND Bachelor of Arts Education Major Co-ed Council '33-'34 Rifle Club '30-'34, Vice-Presi- dent '32-'33, Secretary '33-'34 Literary Editor Flowsheet '33 Associate Editor '34 Honor Roll six semesters "A" Honors lst semester '32-'CS JOHN MAX CRAWLEY Bachelor of Science Mining Geology Option l'x-esident Senior Class '34 Vice-President Senior Class '33 Vice-President A l If h a Phi Omega '33-'IH Sec-retary-T1'easurer Scientific Club '31-32 President Scientific Club '32- Stiiilent Assistant G e 0 l o g y Dept. '33-'34 EDITH ECKHARDT BIARJORIE ERWIN Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Artx Eco. and B. A. Major English Major Page Twenty-eight ROBERT AINSLEE EsTEs Bachelor of Science Mining Option President Scientific Club '33- 'Q'-l Viee-President Senior Class '33-'34 Secretary - Tl'4'2lSlll'61' A l p li a Phi Oxnega '33-224 lllxecutive Council '33-'34 Vigjel-1'resident Rifle Club '32- Steering Committee Scientific Club '32-'33 Chemistry Assistant '32-'34 Honor Roll four semesters Student Associate Member A. I. M. E. GRADUATING SENIORS MARTHA EWIN Bachelor of Arts History Major PAUL D. HUTCHINS Bachelor of Arts Economics and B. A. Major Vice-President Student Body '33-'34 l'resident Forensic Society Editor of Prospector '32-'33 Dellolay Exelnplars College Players XVOIIIHII Haters Pi Kappa Delta National Hon- ora ry Forensic l1'1-atvrnity GRACE ELIZABETH KNox Bachelor of Arts Education Major English Minor Sw-rt-talry-'l'x'eas11re1' Student Association '33 Must Popular' Girl '32933 L. D. LILES Bachelor of Science l Petroleum Geology Option l'1'esiIlcnt Scientific Club '31- '32 l'1'csi4lm-nt Alpha Phi OIIIOQIII '3'!'-'34 Raslu-t llull Manager '31-'32 lfixw-lltive Council '33f'3l "M" Club EVELYN IONE LINCOLN Bachelor of Arts History Major Vit-0-Prosidcllt Co-cd Associal tion '32-'33 Prosimlent College Players '32f ...Q .M l'1'esident Forensic Society '33-'34, Vll'0-l.'1'QSltl9IllI '32-'33 Fl'0Slllll2lll Yell Lcatlcr '30 UtlIll1lllS Editor Prospector '33 Associate Editor l4'lowsl1cct.'Zlfl Queen Leap Your Dance '32 Blernber Pi Kappa Delta Exec-Iltivc Council Member '32 Covell Council '30-'33 COLIN V. NICLAREN Bachelor of Science Mining Geology Option Business Manager Prospector- '31 SI-cI'ct:11'y Scientific Club '32 Alplm Phi Omega Sigma Alpha Epsilon fC1ll0l'2l' do School of Minesj Student Assistant '32-'IH Page Twenty nlnej GRADUATING SENIORS AI.BERDING NICEl0I.S ANGELA I. f,RNET.AS BENJAMIN AUsTxN Bafhelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts PHIIIIIIPS History Major Mathematics Major Bat.hel,,, of AMX Nowmzm Clulr '2'1:-'2'l Cl A '- VL' L:lti11-A11w1'iv:1u ,Club '31-'34 lenubtry l 'Um' S,..n.,-T.,:L .,. Int- , llitl0l'lulr tikiheiigau liiilliqljriil H In S"19"fih" Club Nlfifili-'llHlfif'S Assistant '32-'34 Nf'w"""' mul' W xhlllilgillg' liditor lflowsllet-t '34 OFARD FRANCES NIAY JEAN BIARY BICGHFE XVALTER XIILNER Bafhelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Barhelor of Arts Chemistry Major English Major History Nhjor SPCTCIfll'j'-'fl'0ilSlll'1'I'1'l'0'xl04lil' 1'i'c-sirlout "M" Club Club Alpha I'l1i QHIIULIRI l'l'osm-4,-tol' Staff lflxol-lltlvo Couuvil 'ilfl I Page Thirty I". I". F. I:l'llilll'l'illl01l l-'ootlnlll Il yn-all' l0fl0l'lllfIl1 llaslivtlmll 4 your lvtlf-rn Captzxin 'IH llusc-'ball ll-H4-1'111:u1 llc-st All Around Athlete '34 GRADUATING SENIORS LUCILE SAVAGE BIARGARET SAVAGE DORIS SCHUCK Bachelor of Aris Bachelor of Arts Eaflzelor of Arty Education Major Education Blajor History Bliljtil' ALAN A. SHARP GRACE CLAUDIA SNEED HAROLD M. SONNICHSI-IN Bafhelor of Svizflznf Bafhelor of Arts Bafhelnr nf Arts Nlining Geology Option English Nlajor S1-iolllitiv Club rllm-go l'I:1y0l's , W.. I mlllhlll nl Illllvllt Assistnnl I I I I thu Zro "ilU0ll IIUIIOI' llull xtmlvnl Nlmnlwr A. I. NI. IC. Chemistry Major Milllilgillg' 'I512-'33, I XX rzuiglors lllm- lfluh 'Idil ,I-., ...., .,-- .M ldmlilor ol' 'IES-IS-I l'rospc1-to 1' Page Thirty-one GRADUATING SENIORS JEAN STEVENSON I,Ew1s Woons TEEI,, JR. JANE WHITLOCK Bachelor of Artx Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts General Science Major History Major Education Major College Players P. li. 1'. President '30 Glue Club '32-'33 C0-ed Council Pl'6'xlQili1' Club Xvranglf-rs lPage Thirty-two ALBERT B. W1LLrAMs Bachelor of Science Mining Option 1'1:gs,iLlent Student Association I0 President Sopholnore Class Alpha Phi Omega Football letternlan 21 years Sc-iontific Club Honor lloll 'fill-'Jill SHELDON PHILLIP WIMPFEN Bachelor of Science Nletallurgy Option Exon-utive Officer in Rifle Club Corrospon-dirig Secretary Sc-ien - titiv Cluh Geology Assistant '32-'33 Metallurgy Assistant '33-'34 Flowsheet Staff '31-32 l'l'0S1P0i'l0l' Staif '31-'32-'33-'34 Student Assom-iate A. l. M. lil. Honor lloll 4 terms NORMAN HXGHFIEI.D Civil Engineering Bus. Mgr. Prospector and Flowsheet, 193-1 - Prospector Editor for 193.1 College Players, '33, '34 Rifle Club, '34 SI-ieutiflc Club, '33, '34 ROBERT SWAIN Economics 81 B. A. Major Alpha Phi Omega, 1929-34 lisllld, 1929-3-1 NVraIIglers, 1933-34 Rifle Club, 1929-31 Svioutific Club, 1929-33 J. HAROLD TILLMAN Economics Sz B. A. Major lius. Mgr. College l'lllyQ1'S, EX6IllDl1l1'S, "Duley" li. S., Texas, 1932 H. J. FISHER SI-iclltitlc Club MARY ABRAHAM Spanish Major f .vw J - A. ,f'k, we jlhssf l WII,BURN T. BUSH Pro-Med. ,X ,A IRREGULAR SENIORS BERNHARD V. MACK, JR. Chemical Engineering Scientific Club, '31-'34 Student Associate, A.I.llI.l'l., '34 Prospector Stuff, '31, '32 Vvillllilll Haters l-'lowslic-et Staff Associate Editor, '31 Co-Editor, '32 Editor iII Chief, 1933 Re-Elect, 1934 MANUEL M. DEL SOBRAL Chemical Engineering SI-ieutifiu Club RAUL C. SOTO l're-Med. Lntiu Alll0l'li'1lll Club VIRGINIA DARNALL History Major JULIUS F. HEUSER Mining Engineering Scientific? ClIIb, '31-'34 Alpha Phi Omega, '33-'34 Student Associate, A.I.lll.lC. Vive-Presideiir Svieutifio Club, '33-'34 BROOKS TRAVIS Economics :Sz B. A. Major Alpha Phi Omega XVraIIgler Club "M" ASS01'l5lflIlIl I'1'e-Sideut of Studvut Association, 1933-34 l'it'e-l'I'esidout of Student Association, '32-'33 lflxl-1-Iltive Counsel llleiubgr .. - ..- Page Thirty-threel BETTY Y YVIAN OLMSTED Colle-1:9 l'l:lyvrs l'l'USlNl4'l0l' Stuff xvl4'0'I'l'l'SlllI'llt of College- l'l:1y0rs Fm-lllty Nlllllll' l"lnwsln-1-ft JAMES CADY Alpha I'hi fllllC2'2l Svivntitia- Club GEORGE A. KRUTIl.EK "M" Club A. 1'. O. lmmbull, '31, '32, '33 BARBARA STAIN llllH'Ill'X Assistant ELECIA FRYER l'rOspQ-4-roi' Staff Golqlmliggm-rs 1'l'L'SlllE'llf Of Nownmn Club Sf'1'l'6lf2'll'X-'l'l'l'llSllI'0l' of Collvgv l'l:lyvl's R. E. PRICE, JR. llirevtoi' Of liuull Sviontitic- Club lPagc Thirty-four JUNIORS VVOODROW LEONARD Alpha Phi Omega Sc-ientific' Club Iliilv Club l'r0si1l0nt .l nnior Class BIILDRED LOUISE FARRA CO-Ed Association SCC.-Tl'0i1S. of Junior Class, 1933-34 .l r. Class Il9IDl'0SClll'ill'lV0 to Co-14141 Council, '33 Vivo-l'1'esi1le11t Of CO-Eel Assn., 'CH lVlARIAM HUBBARD JACK W. JONES Dehlolay I'lxemplars 1'l'0S1l9l'l0I' Staff Svientitic Cluh Rifle Cluh .lr. M1-lnber Student Counm-il College Players H. I.. NICCUNE, JR. Dekloluy EX9llllDl2l1'S Rifle Club S. 0. S. Society fGl'Ullfl Rulerl I". T. Fraternity QCha1'te1' Meniberl Oral:-r Of K. 0. lAlllllllll, WRAY JONZ Pre-Meml. Delllolny Idxemplars College Players Tennis Club ALFREIJO ARGUEI.LES Prosidont Latin Alllt'l'lCIlll Club SI-ielltific Club lf'lowslIoet A:-:sm-i:Itv Editol' N1'lVlllIlll Club BLANCHE l,oU1sR BURNS 4'o-lid UUIIIIUII KITTY GAITIIER HELENE HUBBARD l'i lflpsilou Pi JOE SIDES l'r0Si4leut Collvgro l'l:IyQI's JIMMIE F. DAVIS JUNIORS HAZEI. LOCKIIAR1' ELEANOR LYLES Co-lfld Council Cullc-,fro 1'lnye-rs l'l'4-simlolm of C0-E11 ASSlh1'l2lti0ll Slll'illLf, '30 1'1'usiclv1It of GllIIl4li2gi'l'S Full, 'Sill l'I'4-sideut Glov Club. 'IS2-'33 llirvc-tor of Collm-go I'l:IyI-rs PIANS BROCKMOLLER Xvl':lll2lE'l'N CQALE TOLBERT l!:Isketb:Ill Blflll2lHG'l', 'SH EX91'lIflVl' Coum-il AMADOR QUIJADA Sl'l1'lIfih4' Club HELEN KELLER Pi Epsilon Pi Colloge l'l:IyoI's Page Thirty-fivcl J OH N CROOIVI VIRGINIA KING College Players Beauty, '33-'34 Executive Council Co-Ed Council Treasurer of Omega Phi Delta Sorority Sec. of Students' Association Vice-President Golddiggers MARY WHITE Co-Ed Council Wranglers Golddiggers President Omega Phi Delta JEANNE HIRSCH CEI.so REVILLA Pre-Med. WILFRED HAMLYN Alpha Phi 0Inega lloard of Direotors Sc-ientilie Club TRINIDAD ORNELAS Scientific- Club lPage Thirty-six SOPHS NELL H. TRAVIS Golddiggers Club Omega Phi Delta Co-Ed Council, '33 Flowslleet Organization Editor, '34 Seo.-'l'reas. Co-Ed Assn., '33 Vice-Pres. Golddiggers, '33 See. Sophomore Class Most Popular Girl, '3-I LEE IVEY Scientific Club NADINE HALE Wranglers Club Omega PlIi Delta Sorority XVomeII's Athletic Association TURRENTINE JACKSON Wranglers College Players DeMolay Exemplars Prospector Staff Student Assistant, History Department NIARY LEE ABDOU Flowslleet Staff Prosper-tor Staff College Players ELLEN HOARD LOUISE ROSEN FIELD Co-Ed Association Prospector Staff Assistant Editor of Prospector President of Menorah Society Seribblers MARGARET STANSBURY Pi Epsilon Pi Vice-President P. E. P. Treas. Co-Ed Association NIILDRED WEISS Pre Med. Club ZORA ZoNo KILGORE College Players Flowsheet Jokes Editor ELIZABETH CLIFTON Omega Phi Delta BATES BELK Awgwan Club BETTY SHEEHAN Pi Epsilon Pi PEARL LOUISE WOOLDRIDGE Pi Epsilon Pi Golddiggers SOPHS DORIS NIILLER Omega 1'hi Della DOUGLAS BALLENTINE HOWARD Cox Basketball, '33-'34 ANNIE Lou MCCLURE Omega Phi Delta JOSEPHINE ALTON Omega Phi Delta TEss HERLIN Pi Epsilon Pi DE RH ETA ALDERMAN Pi ldpsilou 1'i Page Thirty-sevenl ralph jones marion ellis jimmy carter mary briggs j. b. billard leslie mckinney Willie shreffler I.Page Thirty-eight FRESHMEN betty hermann ed given tula gates marcus turk marjorie moore robert folk ruth stansbury charlie Waite bruce white alice ramey gordon bulger paul perkins roberto revilla gretehen reinemund FRESHMEN myra morris marjorie williams john valkenaar bonnie beth reading catherine Sheehan doris durham ralph boswell Page Thirty-ninej fanny wright jack jennings irby kistenmacher watty bennermzln martha bottoroif winson Creech ruth blaugrund lP.age Forty FRESHMEN burnett musgrove emelia branch bob white lucille weyrts louis hawley kathleen erwin ed hodge kurt muerdter raphael abrego rufus march hallie goss harold naylor octavio mofitanez irving mcneil FRESHMEN caroline Coles lugardo garcia mary frances smith james davis bernice black ed Cushing donald archibald Page Forty-onel robert hall dave warne john woods maurine howell gilbert young bob young bill ward I l age Forty-two FRESHMEN frances keating albert navarro ruth riggs norzrman williams ann mccarthy emily fruit bob bolton X! 0 IL, A y i If ff QUIZZES OFFERED TO STUDENT ENGINEERS For Metallurgists QS. Wimpfenj Tragedy No. 13131313 l. 1'laee a number of ingots of bab- bit metal, zinc, lead, etc., iI1 a large erueible. IIeat vigorously. XVhen white hot dip foretinger of right band into the solution to estimate the tem- perature-obviating the use of a thermoeouple. Xvithdraw finger Slowly. 3. Look the instructor in the eye while testing the temperature to show him how you can take it. lteport: How many months did it take be- fore you eould write again and how many tingers have you now. Give your testimonial for Ungentine for minor burns. 1 For Civil Engineers KN. Highiiclfij Traverse No. 131313- Dire:-tions: 1. Check out a transit. 2. Do not take the tripod. It is un- necesary. Sight the transit at the rod like a telescope, 4. Hold the same in the left hand and record observations with the right. 5. Attribute any and all errors to the slide rule. Conclusions: If you were surveying a plot for a pansy bed how many months would it take you '! lteport the diameter of the cross-hair in your instrument. For Chemical Engineers CB. Mackj l+lxp1-riment 13-A 1. Prepare about one pound of nitro- gen tri-iodide. 2. Place in a large mortar. 3. Allow to dry well on a sand bath. 4. Place in far corner of laboratory. Caution! 4. Throw 1 inch steel ball bearing at the mortar from the doorway. Aim carefully. RUN LIKE HELL! lleportt Show diagram of building before ami after the experiment took place. lleeord the seismograph readings observed at Madison and Chicago. Summarize your interview with the coroner. Iles-ord the testimonials of the su1'vivors, if any. Conclusions: Submit a tentative budget of a new building for the approval of the re- gents. Suggest methods of obtaining more accurate data. For Meclmnieul Engineers OI. Sobralj lllxperixneut 13134 PART I Laboratory XVork: 1. Verify the presence of a good head of steam in the supply lines. 2. Adjust governor of the Corliss e11- gine to care for very heavy over- loads. 3. Remove belt driving the governo1'. 4. Open steam valve wide-also the front door. .n. Do a 440-OVER THE FIELD IIOTSIC. PART II 1. Never mind Part I. Report: Measure the dimensions of the holes in the walls ofthe laboratory. Record your guess of the number of spokes that were in the flywheel. Compute the eflim-ieney of the engine for the museum tiles. Conclusions: lJon't you think steam and gas is fun? llow would you like to come over and play again some time? For Electrical Engineers KJ. Heuserj l-Ixperiment No.iLast. 1. Obtain a new eadinium standa1'd roll. Record its voltage. tThree deeimal plaeesb. -. Connect a L-lean copper wire across its t01'Illill2llSiIICIIIUVQ the wire three days later. 1. I'se this cell in a potentiometer eireuit for your experiment. Report! After throwing away the data write all you know about a standard cell. Hand in your paper to the Custodian of the VVaste Basket. Please pay for cadmium cell on your way out. 0 The Mnrebanks Force Diesel Engine For Graduate Engineers QR. Estesb lixperiment No. 1934- 1. Start the Marebanks Force Diesel engine by priming the gaskets with banana oil. 2. It is essential that the excitation of the ignition be kept low enough to prevent overheating from eddy currents. Tlierefore adjust the ex- :-itation to give a leading power faetor not greater than the angle between the eompresion time and the brake 2l1'lll. 3. After the head has reached the top of the glass see the instructor and give all the reasons for the pres- ence of the large hole in the con- crete floor. - -The VVis4-onsin Engineer. Page Forty-threel :ID G xx 53 :5- W Among those graduating in June whose pictures do not appear in this Annual are : FRANK BENNETT ,,,,..,, v.,,,.t,, B achelor of Arts QEconomics Majorj ERIC JOE BYMARK ,,,,,it,t ,,.,,.t B achelor of Arts fEco. and B. A. Majorj EDWIN CADY .i..,,,i,,,t,,t,,t,,t,..t.,t,.,, Bachelor of Arts CEco. and B. A. Majorj MRS. HEI.EN H. FITZPATRICK ,t,t..,, ..., B achelor of Arts QEducation Majorj ALLEN HARRISON HUGIIEY ,I,.,t,, .,,,t,,,I B achelor of Arts fHistory Majorj ELSA MEECE,... ,,,.,, , ,,I.,t, Bachelor of Arts Qllnglish Majorj EVELYN NIILLER, ,..,.., . .,,t,,.Bachelor of Arts QEnglish Majorj BARBARA PARKER ,I,,..., ..tt,., B achelor of Arts fEc0. and B. A. Majorj EVELYN ROSING. ,...,.,. ,,,,,,,.I, B achelor of Arts QSpanish Majorj LUCILLE SOLTNER, ,tt,s.... ,t.,.,,,. B achelor of Arts CHistory Majorj MARGARET SUTTON ..,,,.t, ,...t..tt B achelor of Arts fEducation Majorj FRANCES TURNER ,,,..,.iI, ,,..,,,,, B achelor of Arts QHistory Majorj lPage Forty-four : f,4W.,, , bbu r , X The hub of the water wheel generator for the Dnieprestroi Dam in Russia. This hub was made by General Electric, and weighs ninety-two tons. Note its size as compared to that of the man beside it. ATHLETICS Page Forty-fnvej l Page Forty-six CHARLES KXLEXANDER PUCKETT, M. A. Our athletic teams are to be congratulated, first, upon the credit- able consummation of some of the most dil'Hcult schedules of games the College has attemptedg and, second, upon the completion of the gymnasium and the stadium. Both of these accomplishments should mean much to our athletic teams in the future. I 4 Chairman Athletic Counczl MACK SAXON COACH Although his fifth year at the Mines has not been so successful as previous years, Coach Saxon has more than ever endeared himself to sports lovers at the College. Coach, in spite of lack of a good quar- terback and sufficient reserves, put up a mighty fine football team this year, and talk that he may leave should arouse us to action in order to prevent such a misfortune. 'The Freshman rule is really going into effect next year, and Coach Saxon can now devote his time to building up a real conference team. Saxon is also conducting an intensified spring training in football this year, a thing which will effectively increase the righting strength of his team. It is rather amusing to note that at the Texas Tech game there was personal rivalry between the coaches, as Mack was a former pupil of Coach Cawthon. Cawthon says that when Mack first came to play for him-well, youive heard it. Okay, Coach! l,et's go! l.et's see us a Conference team next year. Page Forty-sevenl HARRY PHILLIPS ASSISTANT COACH In point of players, Mackls little assistant, Harry, had the better of his chief. This past year, "Little Mani' built up a forward wall that took Texas and S. M. U. to blast away. Phillips is one of the most able line coaches in this section of the country, and should he leave us, his absence would be severely felt. Well, Harry, how about the Conference team next year? lPage Forty-eight r FOOTBALL SQUAD 1933 BACK Row: The Managers, Al Washburn, Watty Brennerman, Hugo Sacra. BIIDDLE Row: Coach Harry Phillips, Clarence Walker, Frank Kirby-Smith, J. B. Walton, Wood row Wilson, Homer Barnett, Joe Hart, Campbell Weaver, Garvice Pou, Seldon Kirby-Smith. FRONT Row: George Krutilek, Walter Milner, Tony Hernandez, Captain Lindy Mayhew Frank Feuille, John Williamson, Winston Newberry. Those not appearing in the picture are: Head Coach, Mack Saxon, Assistant Coach, J. B. Andrews, Assistant Coach, Charles Coldwell Fred Lingdren, James fPrimoj Daross, Lionel Andrews, Al Williams, Carrol Weaver, Allen Wil kenfeld, Cotton Duffel, Sam Cresap, Roxby Oliver, Jessie Hunt, Clarence Thomas, l.ee Barnett Page Forty-ninel K CAPTAIN LINDY MAYHEW Captain Lindy is the powerful type of guard weigh- ing over two hundred pounds. Being fast on his feet, he ' a constant menace to the enemv. He was in the oppon is . ents' backfield so often the officials would frequently . . h question him to see whether or not he was wearing t e right colors. During the past season he played almost every position on the team. His leadership could not be surpassed and his graduation this year is leaving a place mighty hard to fill. GEORGE KRUTILEK I Krutilek is considered as the most versatile player on the squad. ' or another he has played every posltion on the team. At some time The past year he was run mostly as a blocking back, earning his letter because of his drive and fire. He still has another year and his ' ' ' hz ' hi experience should go a long way towards building .1 c IITIPIOIIS p ICKITI. AL WILLIAMS The last year was Al's fourth and most creditable year on the Mineis squad. He has played almost all of every game and has earned the nick- me of "Iron Man ', because of his fighting spirit and willingness to play na , even when he was crippled. Often, the team would have some harmful ' i f Al' cks. tense s1tuat1on broken by one o s cra CARROLL WEAVER Weaver was a stellar per ormer t is z y one of the hardest tacklers of the game. He generates so much power that in an open tackle there is almost always an injury, either to his opponent if he connects, or to himself if he misses. However, he con- nected often enough so that he did not miss any games because of injuries. If he is eligible he should be outstanding next season. f h' list ear and is feared as Page Fifty-onej V W, , JAMES "PRINCE" DAROSS Primo gets his name from his size. He weighs around two hun- dred and thirty pounds but is remarkably fast for all that. He is a good man on offense but on defense he has been dubbed "Stonewall Darossf' He will be eligible next year and should make a record which will go down in football history. e . Z' 1-, WALTER "CHUI,E" INIILNER l . Milner is a light man who earned his letter by sheer fight. He is a V sidestepping specialist and has accounted for much of the yardage gained. ' 'V-: -,A He will not be available next year, as he will be lost thru grzlduation. i -A woooaow WILSON 'A Wilson, when he refrains from being injured, is the best substitute for J. B. Andrews that the squad contains. During the last year he did a N. good job of signal calling and scored more points than any other man on the squad. His husky shoulders and keen mind will probably carry the burden of calling signals for the next two years. "'1 f li er" i A Q if A ' il COTTON DUFFEI, - A Duffel lettered again in the center position which he has 'EQ' held for the last two years. He is an excellent passer and has V a snap judgment which has saved several serious losses. How- ever, his outstanding work has been on defense backing up the f e e . line. He has stopped many plays before they got started by K sliding under a tangle of players and making the tackle. He KL' r 'iwiw - f"SEf'i' will be back next year. , ff ft "L eff 'if N Page Fifty-threel HOMER BARN ETT Barnett is a freshman with three years ahead of him. He held the opposite end position from Walker and even this Hrst year the papers mentioned them as the best set of ends on any one team in the state. Barnett is the best pass receiver on the squad and his height and reach will be put to excellent ad- vantage. SAM CRESAP Cresap did not letter this last season because he barely fell under the limit required. However, he is a 'varsity back and is a player more than capable of earning his letter. He will be back next year and his position is fully as secure as if he had earned a letter. JOE HART Hart is another powerful guard that revels in smearing enemy players whether on offense or defense. In several games where a count was kept he made more than half of the total number of tackles! He will be back to strengthen the team next year. f, . fe ,pw - also as y K ...in ...gmt gg TONY HERNANDEZ Tony is a freshman who has several glorious years before him. He is only pint sized but he is as tough as a boot and earned his letter against men who outweighed him at least forty pounds. In spite of his size he does his full share of the work and does it well. Page Fifty-four CAMPBELL WEAVER Campbell, no relation to Carrol Weaver, earned his letter his freshman year and gives promise of being one of the most dependable backs on the squad. His punting on several oc- casions staved off defeat. CLARENCE WALKER Walker is a transfer but has two more years of eligibility at Mines. He played the end posi- tion and was only out of games a very few minutes the entire season. He shows prospects of being one of the outstanding ends of the state. FRED LINGDREN Lingdren is a transfer from the University of California and earned l11s letter playing at the ends and in the backfield. He is a triple threat man and is considered bv manv as the best asser on the s uad. . . P Q GARVICE POU Pou was a freshman last season and earned his varsity letter at the center position. He is a tall fast man who will help the team overcome any weakness next year caused by the rule abolishing freshmen players. ALLEN WILKENFELD Pecos is a freshman linesman with three years ahead of him. He earned his letter by playing when either Nlayhew or Hart were out and it is hoped that he will help fill Mayhew's vacancy. Page Fifty-fivel Resume of 1933 Football Season TEXAS REDUCES M INERS 22-6 The Miners opened their season against Texas U. dropping a hard fought game 22-6. Wilson scored the sensation of the game by running back a kick-off for ninety yards, presenting the lN'Iiners with their lone tally. He and tiny Tony Her- nandez exhibited flashes of rare form. PERIINA KICKS MUCKERS 27-6 The Bliners lost to S. M. U. the following week 27-6, although they outfought and held a lead over the Mustangs for the first half. The thirty thousand spectators felt that if Mines had had the breaks they would have won. HOWARD PAYNERS DISCOMFIT MUCKERS 6-O In the first home combat of the year Mines showed up poorly in a 6-O loss to Howard-Payne University. The team could not seem to co- operate. ORE DIGGERS AND CADETS LOCK HORNS FOR 6-6 TIE In the fourth confiict, the lNIiners ditched their losing jinx and held the New lNIexico hlilitary Institute QState Championsj to a 6-6 standstill. The game was bitterly contested along all lines with the Mines holding the advantage in first downs and penetrations. MATADOI-IS VANQUISH MUCKERS 12-O In this game, played in El Paso, Texas Tech outclassed the Mines to chalk up a 12-O victory. lPage Fifty-six This was the first game in which the Miners showed real playing ability even though they came up on the short end. MINERS SUBJUGATE ANCIENT FOES 9-O In the annual homecoming encounter against the New Mexico Aggies, the Miners sparkled. Deprived of their yearlings in this game, the Muckers used only twelve men and hewed out a score of 9-O. Frequent fumbles marred the game for both teams. MINES ROIITS SUI, ROSS 34-O In the next strife, the Miners blasted Sul Ross 34-O, using every man on the squad. Woodrow VVilson, Carrol Weaver and Tony Hernandez played stellar roles. MINES SUBDUES SIMMONS IO-O In the final contest of the home season the Miners defeated the powerful Simmons Univer- sity eleven l0-O. In this game Carrol Weaver, bent on putting Carl Pee, the Simmons star, out of the game, succeeded in the first quarter. This was the most pleasing game of the season. SAINTS NAB FINAL 6-O In the concluding spasm of the season, played at San Antonio, the Miners knelt to St. Edwardis to the tune of 6-O. The game was marred by Captain Mayhew's being accused of slugging and being put out of the game. This game wrote finis to the most disastrous season that Mines has had in the past seven years. fu Jfiil. 1 5' v-1 '4 U ' ,V"'f,j "iii -"5 Y 1,,,Qj.jfi'cs..J?f1. 4 J. B. ANDREWS ASSISTANT AND BASKETBALL COACH This year, the coaching staff was valuably augmented by the presence of the Mines' great star quarterback of former years. Andrews should make a real valuable aide to Mack in coaching the backfield. His Freshman team, although inclined to take to the field lightly, showed up exceptionally well in their game with the Aggies Frosh. Also, his basketball team showed up well this year. Hoch ! J. B., to a long and successful coaching career! E. Perser, B. Travis, W. Milner, H. Cox, G. Pou, F. Hightower, A. Reyes Page-Fifty-sevenl , ,.,,,..,,. ,RQ ,, V,--.u',f-',x,'.w-'.f- --.iff .--' -- Q . WALTER MILNER - Forward- 4th Y ear Chule played his last year for Mines. His play was again char- acterized by his hustle and scrap. He was honored this year with the captaincy, and his fighting efforts were an inspiration to his team m3tCS. GARVICE Pou-Center and F or- ward Pou was handicapped by illness, which kept him from playing enough to letter. He will be a great help to the team next sea- son, for there are few who can handle the ball in his own indi- vidual manner. "' 1 5555?-1 L-EQ! 2,45 Q14 Qi gy? w' -. ,f L: .f,'..u,.., :. at , E r, .,,,. ,T 5, 0.1, it-drawn..-J TOM EADY-Gudfd-4th Y ear Capable and steady, a former captain, who terminated his col- legiate basketball career at Mines with four years of hard and con- scientious play. He is character. ized by his coolness and smooth- ness, which proved an asset to his play. BRooKs TRAVIS-Forward and Center-2nd Year Due to other duties Brooks was a late addition to the basketball squad, but hard work soon made him a valuable man to the ball club. This was Brooks' last year and we all regret the fact that he leaves us after the splendid showing he made this year. fkdffif'-34,f.1vff1:4fy'--r,:'1e'gg:':,,2,:y. 1-M-gr, '3,,'.':"fefLf Likgfxi. '.,Ti2u'Y?':v-.'t"f,:':s1','fviszzevffr -1z':r"'f-owe f ' '-A H , - .: f -- r.f.:az1s:-aw:i1aez.'TMI?+.:.e:aLwa.a.n.aubw,,as.W,ras::y..fifa.5am5?,ea:eaas2 -24,mMa:fa:a,+Qf1.2:r,1f,f.1aw.gf:5:a.:az-,wmewkfaiaae-r.'a:.-af:,f.:-.ui 4 ..........,........ ,.,.. ....... ,... a..,---.-...l............,z4,: .,l.,,.......,.....,..,.....-.......,.....,...-,,....-..W-,,.-,,,mr lPage Fifty-eight" - LH - eteiifiitows HE E+ A Q HOWARD Cox - F orward-2nd Year Howard was the team's high point man for the season. Besides his ability to hit the basket, Cox is an excellent floor man, and an ideal player for team work. His play was greatly improved this season over last, and another year should make him one of the best in this section. 1' ARL PERSER - Forward - Ist Year Entered at mid-term, and comes from the Panhandle. He prom- ises to be a very capable forward for the coming year. Character- istic of his work was his left- handed short, and it will make him a hard man to cover next year. ALEJANDRO REYES-Gudfd and F orwaraf-Ist Year Alejandro, better known as "Baby," enrolled at mid-term. He was another who could not get quite enough playing time to letter. A quick shot, a good guard, his tricky plays, and flash make him a desirable man at any position. GAI.E TOLBERT-Manager One of the few managers who showed up for practice sessions. A hard worker, and a great help to coach and team, his efforts to improve unfavorable conditions were truly appreciated. iiii Page Fifty nmel 'N The 1934 Basketball Season The lN1ines basketball team played a schedule of twenty-four games, winning only six during the season. We all admit a very poor record, but consider- ing the circumstances under which the team and coach had to contend with, much more could not have been expected from them. These facts have not been brought before the student body, the basketball fans, or the team's supporters. This is in no way an alibi for the team's poor display of their basketball ability, but it is no more than fair to the coach and the men who put their interest and eHforts in an at- tempt to place Miners high in the basketball field and who earnestly tried to develop a winning team, that existing conditions be mentioned. This was the first year that Mines possessed its own gym, and in years to come it will help greatly in developing players and teams. Due to the fact that this gym was not completed until late in the fall, and equipment such as baskets were not installed until around the first of the year, the team was handicapped from the start. The first road trip, undertaken the early part of January in New Mexico, found the players in fPage Sixty poor condition, and some of the better players were left at home in order to make up neglected work in their studies. Illness to several of the players, and inability of others to make their grades necessitated changes in the lineup through-out the entire sea- son. One man, a capable center with height, would have made the lNIines Team a much more formidable outfit. Practically every team played controlled the tip off, and had the advantage un- der the baskets, because of the lack of such a player by the Miners. This was the biggest han- dicap the Muckers faced this year. All in all, the season was not successful, but each and every failure was a result of an un- avoidable cause. Next season with an early start, and a number of the squad coming back as improved players, due to the excellent coaching of J. B. Andrews, the basketball team should be able to avenge the defeats of this past season, and rank foremost among the teams of this section. With all the prospects looking good, and the advantages in our favor, let us forecast a successful basketball season for next year. , ., , , , , .L , Forerunner of new systems of power transmission,-the grid glow tube. The principle of the tube is that an immeasureahly small current on the grid can control power 21 hundred million times greater. The tube can handle 900,000 watts, 180 amperes at 5000 volts, and is extremely sensitive to control. IT Page Sixty-one VIRGINIA KING Srhool Hvauly MARGARET STANSBU HY lfwrlutifill Cu-lfhl AL WILLIAMS-Most Popular Man CHULFJ' MILNER-Best All-Around Athlete DIARY WHITE fill iuinvs Girl NEIL TRAVIS Mnxt Popular Co-E11 ' ' -,,,-...... -""'! X Another type of work for which we depend upon the construction engineer, is the planning of great skyscrapers which form the modern skyline of our great cities. ORGANIZATIONS Page Sixty-ninel - '32 5 'T LJ L4 ,1..1 '2 , ..,. ,J PUBLICATION EXECUTIVES BERNHARD V. MACK, JR., Editor Flozosheet 1933 and 1934 NORMAN HIGHFIELD Business .Manager Flowskeet and Prospector lPage Seventy HAROI.D SONNICHSEN Editor Prospector FLOWSHEET STAFF BETTY BRAND ALFREDO ARGUELLES ANGELA ORNELAS EXECUTIVE STAFF BERNHARD V. MACK, JR. ,,.,A ,,,.,,Editor in Chief PROF. LEON DENNY MOSES ,Faculty Sponsor NORMAN HIGHFIEI.D, , ,.,BuJineJs Manager and Censor IRVING NICNEII. , 7,,,,,,,7,,,7,, Asst. Bus. Mariager EDITORIAL STAFF BETTY BRAND ,,,,,,,7,,7, ,,,A.r5ociate Editor ALFREDO ARGUELLES ,,,,Y,,.,,,7,T,7,,.. Aoxociate Editor ANGELA I. ORNELAS OOT,. . .TOOO . .OOO,, Managing Editor BETTY OLMSTEDW..- NELL TRAVIS tt..,., .,,Y,,.,,Faculty Editor ,,.....,Feature5 Editor KATHERINE KFEI.ER Literary Editor ZORA ZONG KILGORE ,,7, , ,,,,,.,, ,fokeo Editor IVIARY LEE ABDOU 77O,, GREG. WATSON OY,7 ,-,,,,,..Sport5 Editor -.,,,,,,,.,,Cartooni5t Zora Kilgore, Betty Olmsted, Greg. Watson, Nell Travis, Mary Lee Abdou, Katherine Keeler, Prof. Moses Page Seventy-onel PROSPECTOR STAFF LOUISE ROSENFIELD ED. HODGE JACK JONES Editor in Chief ,,,, ,,77 HAROLD SONNICHSEN Business Manager, ,,,7 ,,7,7 , , Assistant Editor, oNoRMAN HIGHFIEI,D t,,,mI.oU1s1z ROSENFIELD STAFF Woodrow Leonard Frances May Turrentine Jackson J. B. Billard Elecia Fryer Managzng Edztor ,, ,,,,.7, ,,r. , .,,Y,,,77,,,. ,Y,, E D HODGE Czrcnlatzon Manager ,,,,..,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, JACK JONES Faculty Sponsor ,,,,...7 BIEMBERS Betty Olmsted Sue Beal Sheldon Wimpfen Jack Knight Mary Lee Abdou DR. C. L. SONNICHSEN lPage Seventy-two J. B. Billard, Elecia Fryer, Betty Olmsted, Woodrow Leonard, Mary Lee Abdou, Frances lN'Iay, Turrentine Jackson. 4... I f f , , 5 i M n N--- BROOKS TRAVIS President Students' Association I I ... , -4 Page Seventy-threel EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Virginia King, Paul Hutchins, Jack Jones, Gordon Bulger, De Rheta Alderman, Bob Estes, L. D. Liles, Gale Tolbert OFFICERS President .,r...,ss,,,,,,.,, ,...... . , ,,sl..,,.,.,,sv,..,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,.. Bnoorcs TRAVIS Vice-President-First Term s,,,,., ,..s,,, PAUL HUTCHINS Vice-President-Second Term s,,...s,, ,,,....,,.... E Ric BYMARK Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,,l,.,.,,.... .. .,,l,,. , ...ss,,, ,,s,..... V IRGINXA KING Senior Class L. D. Liles Robert Estes funior Class Gale Tolbert Jack Jones QSecond Termj Eric Bymark fFirst Termj Sophomore Class Howard Cox Virginia King Freshman Class Gordon Bulger De Rheta Alderman The Executive Council is the representative assembly of the college. Two repre- sentatives are elected by class assemblies, and the President and the Vice-President of the Student Association are ex-officio officers of the Council. It is the duty of the Executive Committee to handle all the finances of the student body and to consider matters pertaining to the student body's welfare. The Council holds the governing power over the Student Body. IPage Seventy-four ALPHA PHI OMEGA FRATERNITY Bob Estes, L. D. Liles, Max Crawley, Joe Heuser, Will Hamlyn, Bob Swain, B. O. Johnson, Jim Cady, George Krutilek, "Chule" Miller, Colvin McLaren, Woody Leonard, Brooks Travis Alpha Phi Omega, the oldest organization on the campus of the College, celebrated its fifteenth birthday by entertaining representatives from Chi chapter of Theta Tau early this spring. In student activities, the reputation of Alpha Phi Omega speaks for itself. A great number of omces in the Student Association have been for many years held by members of the fraterntiy. The fraternity is well represented on the athletic field. Smokers, ban- quets, picnics and other informal gatherings supply the correct social atmosphere. Membership is composed mainly of engineering students, the purpose of the frater- nity being to maintain a close connection with the engineering world. THE CHAPTER ROLL OFFICERS PVorthy Keeper of the Inner Temple ,,..,,.. ,......,..... L . D. LILES Worthy Prelate ....t,..t,..t,....,,...,,.t,,o I t,,t...t, .t,.... M AX CRAWLEY Uforthy Scribe ,,....,,,,...,,...,.,.,, ., ...,,..,,..,. ..,.,,,,.., B . A. ESTES W'orthy Keeper of the Exchequer t,,.,,. ,.,t...,,,,..,, A L WILLIAMS Worthy Guardian of the Gate ,I.,,t.,,....,,,t,,..,,,t WALTER MILNER Faculty Spomor ,..,.,......t, ,. ,t,..,,, I,,. tt,.,,.t,,,.,. P R oF. E. M. THOMAS ACTIVE MEMBERS Wilfred Hamlyn Robert Swain Julius Heuser Brooks Travis James Cady Joe Hart Charles King George Krutilek B. O. Johnson Tom Eady Colvin McLaren Woodrow Leonard PROF. THOMAS Sponsor Page Seventy-frvel SCIENTIFIC CLUB OFFICERS Prexzolent .,,7,A.,,,A,,. ,,..,,,,,.,,7,.w,,,,.., Vzce-President ,,,,,,, , Secretary-Treamrer ,,,,.,, S ergeant-at-A rms ,,,,,,,, , Sioomor-- ,,,. ,,,.,,. .,,,,,, - . . ,. ,,I-.,,,,-.R0BERT ESTES HEUSER WOODROW LEONARD BERNHARD V. MACK PROFESSOR GRAHAM CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Senior ,, ,.,,..,. L .O..A,E.,, AL WILLIAMS funior ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,, CHARLES KING Sophomore , ,,,, HWILFRED HAMLYN MEMBERS All Sophomore, Junior and Senior Engineering Students. 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 officers and a representative from each class, govern the policies of the organization. The club is afHliated with the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers and holds a joint meeting with the El Paso Section of this organization once each Spring. One of the major phases of college activities, the upholding and observing of School traditions, is Sponsored by the club. These various traditions include the annual Hard Luck Dance, St. Patis Picnic and M-Day. In order to gain a closer contact with the engineering world, monthly banquets are held by the club. lNIen prominent in the fields of Mining, Metallurgy, Geology and other technical lines are guest speakers on these occasions. IPage Seventy-six 1' -. .ni F THE DeMOLAY EXEMPLARS Turrentine Jackson, H. L. McCune, Jr., Wray Jonz, Jack Jones, Lee Metcalf, Harold Tillman, Paul Hutchins, Prof. Durkee, Irving McNeil OFFICERS President ,,c.,.,,..,.,.,c,...,,e.,.,.. - .,,,,,c..c,,,........,,,,,. ,c,,..,,.... W RAY JoNz Secretary-Treasurer v.............,,..,,... ,,.,... , ,.,..,,,. W . JACK JONES Faculty Advisor ..,,,.,,,.,. .,c... - ......,.....e,l.e P R01-'. P. W. DURKEE MEMBERS Irving McNeil A. O. Wynn Paul Hutchins Lee Metcalf Harold Tillman H. L. McCune Harold Naylor Turrentine Jackson The DeMolay Exemplars was formed on the campus of the Texas College of Mines seven years ago by a group of DeMolays. This was the first chapter of Ex- emplars in the world. It is an inter-fraternal social organization composed of DeMolay members and past-members only. Being inter-fraternal in nature, the Exemplars clash with none, but support every- thing that is for the welfare of the College and the student body. This organization prides itself on being the most active one on the campus. It has carried out a very colorful social year. --.-are-aff-ze--'ff-.f " ' 1 Page Seventy-sevenl ' OMEGA PHI DELTA Betty Graves, Marjorie Williams, Caroline Coles, Betty Clifton, Annie Lou lNIcClure, Doris Miller, Doris Durham, Myra Morris, Jean McGhee, Nell Travis, Irby Kistenmacher, Leslie McKinney, Josephine Alton, Nadine Hale, Marjorie Moore, Virginia King, Emily Fruit, - Martha Bottoroff OFFICERS President ..........o,.. ,..................,..., ,oo..,i,o,, M A RY WHITE Vice-President ....,o .....-,,.. A NITA WALTERS Secretary ..,,,,.,.,..... ..,,..e --,,.o .,,,... J o SEPHINE ALTON Treasurer .,o...,,..................,....-,,.,.,,.................e,,,.. VIRGINIA KING The Omega Phi Delta Sorority, which is the oldest sorority on the campus, was founded on March 18, 1925, by Mrs. Kenneth MacCallum. Mrs. Raymond D. Lorenz is faculty sponsor. Patronesses are Mrs. John W. Kidd, Mrs. Kenneth MacCallum, Mrs. Lawrence Stevens and Mrs. Howard Quinn. Omega Phi Delta is primarily a social organization, but takes an active part in other phases of campus activities. The Omega Phi's gained campus recognition by the selection of three of their number in the Flowsheet contests. Virginia King was voted most beautiful co-ed, Nell Travis, the most popular and Mary White,'All Mines Girl. A 'E MEMBERS l , Mary White Marjorie Moore hz Anita Walters Myra Morris "W " - g,- Josephine Alton Martha Bottoroff Virginia King Leslie McKenney , Q . -- Dorris Miller Marjorie Williams ,- Betty Graves Nadine Hale are Xie'ie1'I AL1. Jean Mary McGhee Betty Clifton 6 ii Annie. Lou McClure Emily Fruit SE Caroline Coles Doris Durham V ' ,JVM Irby Kistenmacher Nell Travis 1 MARY WHITE MRS. LORENZ President Spgmof IPage Seventy-eight PI EPS LON PI Margaret Stansbury, Tess Herlin, Catherine Sheehan, Gretchen Heinemund, Helen Keller, Marjorie Klein, Helene Hubbard, Ruth Stansbury, Ann McCarthy, Ruth Riggs, Betty Sheehan, De Rheta Alderman, Pearl Louise Wooldridge, Jane Whitlock OFFICERS President ,..,..,,,,,.....,.. ...... .,.,...........,.,.. J A NE WHITI,OCK Vice-President .......,,.... - .,.t.ett.., MARGARET STANSBURY Secretary-Treasurer .,..,,, ,.,..ttt... H ELENE HUBBARD Sponsor ......,.....,,,,.................... ..,.... M RS. I. K. FINEAU MEMBERS Alice Brunner Tess Herlin Frances Lewis Barbara Parker Helen Keller Marjorie Klein Rita Alderman Billie Andreas Rose Wilson Pearl Wooldridge Betty Sheehan Margaret Monroe Sally Hill PLEDGES Catherine Sheehan Gretchen Reinemund Ruth Stansbury Jane Cooley Ruth Riggs Jean Hicks MRS. FINEAU Ann McCarthy Spamm- Page Seventy-ninel COLLEGE PLAYERS Zora Kilgore, Myra Morris, Marjorie Moore, Evelyn Lincoln, Eleanor Lyles, Mary Lee Abdou Irby Kistenmacher, Lee Ivey, Lee Metcalf, Doris Miller, Harold Tillman, Joe Sides, Gretchen ,e-if . ,Y,.,.e.-, x. . . lPage Eighty Reinemund OFFICERS President ,,..., . ...,....e.. ...,..,,,tttet.., , .,..., .,tr,,,...,,,t.....,. J o E SIDES Vice-President .............. ..r..,t,.. B ETTY OLMSTED Secremry-Treasurer ..,.,,. r.,,....., E LECIA FRYER MEMBERS Mary Lee Abdou Leonard Chant Elecia Fryer Emily Fruit Mary Louise Harlacker Louis Hawley Harold Heisel Wanda Heisel Norman Highfield Sally Hill Paul Hutchins Lee Ivey Turrentine Jackson Jack Jones Ralph Jones Wray J onz Zora Kilgore Virginia King Irby Kistenmacher Eleanor Lyles Evelyn Lincoln Leslie McKinney Irving McNeil Lee Metcalf Doris Miller Jack Moore Myra Morris Charles Newman Roxby Oliver Betty Olmsted Getchen Reinemund Ruth Riggs Alan Sharp Joe Sides Jean Stevenson Edna Louise Taylor Harold Tillman Argyra White John Woods Andrew Zeller . COLLEGE PLAYERS Wray Jonz, Betty Olmsted, Leslie McKinney, Turrentine Jackson, Emily Fruit, Paul Hutchins, Virginia King, John Woods, Jack Jones, Louis Hawley, Ralph Jones, Jean Stevenson, Elecia Fryer, Mary Briggs The College Players is purely a dramatic organization first established in 1929. Since that time its membership has grown and it has become well-known throughout the Southwest. Each year in the past has been a big one for the College Players, but in the year of 1933-1934, they have accomplished perhaps more and have been more active than ever before. Membership has increased and their work has been outstanding. Under the excellent direction of the sponsor, Mrs. W. H. Ball, the Players have reached heights heretofore unattained. The first play "Dulcy," by George Kaufman and Marc Connelly, started the season off with flying colors. The next major production was "Children of the Moon," a type of play that had never before been attempted. In a one-act play tournament, sponsored by the Chancel Guild of the First Pres- byterian Church, the Players received first place with their offering of "The Under- currentl' while first honors for the best girl performance went to Betty Olmsted, and for the most outstanding male characterization to Harold Heisel. W- x..,,.-,. 4 I Page Eighty-onej CO-ED ASSOCIATION Myra Morris, Gretchen Reinemund, Jane Whitlock, Mildred Farra, Helen Keller, Tula Gates, Mary White, Virginia King, Pearl Louise Wooldridge, Nell Travis, Betty Brand, Blanche Burns, Ruth Stansbury, Eleanor Lyles, Elecia Fryer The Co-Ed Association, composed of all women students on the campus, had a very active year. Instead of initiating the "slimes" at Slime Gulley, they were required to give stunts for the Co-Ed "Hi-Jinx." One of the most outstanding events of the Mines, social calendar was the Annual Co-Ed Dance. The Council hopes that the tea, which it gave for the Co-Eds and Faculty, will be an annual affair. Furnishing the lunch for "M" Day, serving the Faculty and Scientific Club Banquets, and help- ing with "Inter-scholastic" and High School Days, are some of the ways the Co.-Eds have made them- selves useful. The Association is refurnishing the girls' recreation room in Kelly Hall. OFFICERS SPRING FALL ELEANOR LYLES ......,.. ., ..,,,, President rccc..,cc..---.. HELEN KELLER MILDRED FARRA,.-,- .....,........ Vice-President ,.,.,, ELEANOR IEYLES TULA GATES ........,,,,.......,...... Secretary ..,..,,,.,,........, NELL TRAVIS MARGARET STANSBURY ..,,L,,,.. TT6d5UT6f,-MARGARET STANSBURY COUNCIL SPRING FALL BETTY BRAND .,.... .. ....... Senior ..,, L ,, -.-,LLL,,, BETTY BRAND GRACE SNEED ,,u....... .,....,....cuc,,,c... ........ J A NE WHITLOCK BLANCHE BURNS ..,,...L,, ,,,,,,., j unior ,,L-,,,, LLL,,,v--,,-, M ILDRED FARRA ANITA WALTERS ---,,,,,.,.., ---,,,,--,,,,L,,,,, , ---,--YYY,,'---,--M,--- E LECIA FRYER LKIILDRED BIGGERSTAEF ,s.. L,Ls,. Sophomore ,,Y.. MILDRED BIGGERSTAFF VIRGINIA KING ,,,......I.,...., ,,,I.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,L,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,, V IRGINIA KING MYRA MORRIS ................,.,,........ Freshman .,,,c,.... .. ,....L,...... TULA GATES GRETCHEN REINEMUND l.., L ,,.....,,,4,,,,,,,,,,L,,,,,,, GRETCHEN REINEMUND MARY WHITE, .........,.,............,.,.. Sorority ........,,LL,...........,. MARY WHITE JANE WHITLOCK .,,...LLL,,L Dean of Women c,.l., IPage Eighty-two ,M......-.-.,,,.-.PEARL LOUISE WVOOLDRIDGE LENA ELDRIDGE Mas. ELDRIDGE Sponsor " M " CLUB BACK Row: S. Cresap, L. D. Liles, A. Washburn, T. Hernandez, H. Cox, J. Hart. MIDDLE Row: Berte R. Haigh, G. Krutilek, G. Tolbert, G. Pou, W. Milner. FRONT: Row: H. Mayhew, W. Wilson, A. Wilkenfeld, C. Weaver, T. Eady. OFFICERS President ...............,.. .............,........ ........ W A LTER lVlILNER Vice-President .....,,,,,..,,. ....... G EORGE KRUTILEK Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,.. ,.....,,,. . ,,,.,.,,.., ,......, C A RROLL WEAVER SPONSORS HARRY PHILLIPS .,...,. .,.,,.....,,..,..,......,,.. ,...,,, M A CK SAXON MEMBERS Lindy Mayhew Carl Duffel Tom Eady Tony Hernandez Howard Cox Allen Wilkenfeld Brooks Travis L. D. Liles Garvice Pou Al Williams Al Washburn James Daross Gale Tolbert Berte Haigh Clarence Walker Woodrow Wilson Sam Cresap Joe Hart The "M" Association is composed of all men who have earned their "M" in any major sport. The purpose of the organization is to sponsor and foster athletics of all types. All wrearers of the coveted "Mu up to January 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 "M" Association C0-Operates with the athletic coun- cil in every way and the annual Home Coming arrangements are taken care of by this group. The wearers of the "MU represent the highest type of men found on the campus and their exploits in the fields of sport are unrivaled in the Southwest. Page Eighty-thrcel LATIN-AMERICAN CLUB BACK Row: H. Abrego, L. Quintana, E. Arguelles, R. Revilla, C. Revilla, L. Garcia, A. Gavaldon, T. Ornelas. MIDDLE Row: M. Navarro, A. Navarro, E. Saldivar, R. Soto, O. Montanez, A. Quijada, F. Sanchez, FRONT ROW: E. Peinado, A. Arguelles, A. I. Ornelas, F. Paredes. OFFICERS President .. ........ ., ..AI,FREDO ARGUELLES Vice-President . .. . ............... EMILIO PEINADO Secretary-Treasurer . H ,,,,,.,,, ,.,,ANGELA I. ORNELAS Sponsor .. ., . ,. , MRS. ISABELLA K. FINEAU The Latin American Club was organized in the Fall of 1927 under the sponsorship of Blrs. Isabella K. Fineau for the purpose of unifying the Spanish-speaking students of the College of Blines, encouraging the use of correct Spanish, and promoting interest in the history and literature of the Hispanic nations. From a charter membership of nine, the club's enrollment has steadily increased until now it boasts a total membership of thirty-three. The club has enjoyed various social activities during the past year, prominent among them being several banquets and a picnic at Hueco Tanks. Alfredo Arguelles Rafael Abrego Alberto Navarro Celso Revilla Roberto Revilla Raul Soto Manuel E. Lopez Moses Navarro lPage Fighty-four MEMBERS Tony Hernandez Alberto Gavaldon Efren Saldivar Octavio lX'Iontanez Alejandro Reyes Charles H. Bond Trinidad Ornelas Oscar R. Vertiz Emilio Peinado Fernando Alvarez Jose Martinez Lugardo Garcia A. A. de la Torre Felipe Paredes Angela I. Ornelas Rebecca Vasquez Carmen Alvarez Josefina Escajeda Lorenzo Quintana Delta Rodarte Amador Quijada Francisco Sanchez Daniel Carreon -k ' ,.-f. ' . ' . is 3,112 2' . . - 4 - 'Hi ' " 1 ' V' '.""'1?f5N"2 A ,.Q!."f.a.1.f3-ffmi. :: . Fl L lx 231' Zi .1 fs 4 2- g, -f ,x"2r.-w".5tEzf,,Gy.:'.. ' . an sg o"" . te? i' 55 . 'fl -'f'l4f".ff".5i'f!f'.'lfSf'f'2ffi'f,w. .-' S ay' 3' V ...v I2 L4 ..1...a S- i Y ffxuifsz' . FORENSIC SOCIETY Evelyn Lincoln, i Gordon Bulger, Myra Morris, Ralph Jones, Josephine Alton, Paul Hutchins The Forensic Society of the Mines has a short history but, an active one. Under the sponsor- ship of Mrs. W. H. Ball Forensic was organized in 1930. During that year various groups debated at Albuquerque with the University of New Mexico team, again in Silver City with the Teachers' College and at Las Vegas, New Mexico, with the Normal College teams. During the fall and spring terms of 1932 and 1933, Mrs. Ball took Reymond Taylor, Evelyn Lincoln and Carl Parker to Silver City, N. M., where they were victorious on the question of "Tariff." The same year, Reymond Taylor and Carl Parker met Occidental College in a no decision debate. We feel that 1933 was also a big year for our organization. During April of this year we went to Abilene and placed in the finals of a Southwestern College Contest, which was sponsored by Abilene Christian College and Simmons University. But, the year 1934, is our year in history. Forensic sponsored an oratorical and extemporaneous contest which was open to the entire school, for the purpose of getting contestants for the Pi Kappa Delta Contest held in Durant, Oklahoma. Winners in the field of oration were Evelyn Lincoln, in orationg Josephine Alton, in extemporaneous speakingg Henry Forbes and Ralph Jones, in men's ora- tiong and Wanda Howard in women's extemporaneous speaking. These five contestants went to Durant, March 8th, a most fruitful trip for the contestants and the College of Mines. Evelyn Lincoln won first place in women's oratory, against contestants from six states. Ralph Jones went to the finals in men's oratory, and Wanda Howard went to the final rounds in extempor- aneous speaking. This trip made the group eligible to a chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, National Speech Arts Fraternity, which we hope to get next year. Evelyn Lincoln, by winning first place in an inter- state contest, was made a member of the general chapter, with the degree of honor, which is the highest degree offered. With the material for a national chapter, we hope to see an increase in the speech arts field next fall. OFFICERS EVI-:LYN LINCOLN ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,l, , ,,,..,,,,,,, ,,,,.. P resident JOSEPHINE ALTON- ..l. - ,...., .,,... S ecretary RALPH JONES ...l...,.. ,,.. - . ...,.....,..,,.....,.., .,....,.., T reasurer MEMBERS Wanda Howard Evelyn Lincoln Josephine Alton Myra Morris Ralph Jones Gordon Bulger Henry Forbes Paul Hutchins Charles Newman Mrs. W. H. Ball, Sponsor , ,H , ,,-,-.,.,t.- M., ,Wt ,,,,, ,..,,,,,h ,D .g9,,......h..,.......,.,w.....................,...,....,........,,.,...--...,-.,...,. wg. Page Eighty fivel THE GOLDDIGGERS Gretchen Reinemund, Virginia King, Myra Morris, Nell Travis, Caroline Coles, Eleanor Lyles Miss Eco Sponsor lPage Eighty-six GRETCHEN REINEMUND ........ OFFICERS FALL TERM SPRING TERM ELEANOR LYLES ooo...oooi, , .o,.,oo, President..GRETcHEN REINEMUND lNELL TRAVIS ooi..,. ..,..o,, - ....,.,.. V ice-President ....,... VIRGINIA KING Sea- Treat. ......-,,.., CAROLINE COLES Historian eeee..,e ,.e..., M YRA NIORRIS SPoNsoRs Miss NORMA EGG Miss GLADYS GREGORY Through the aid and backing of Mrs. B. F. Jenness, the Golddiggers were organized for the purpose of creating interest in the campus activities of the College of Mines. Numbering among their activities a benefit bridge party, appearance at the Mines-Simmons football game in their clever orange and white felt caps, ushering for the Chevrolet Automobile Show, a tea for the new girls at Mid- term, and assisting with the sale of basketball tickets for the College of Mines Athletic Fund, The Gold- diggers hope to continue their work next year as the most active organization on the campus. Miss GREGORY Sponsor One step in the most beautiful operation in the industrial world,-the mak- ing of window glass. These glowing cylinders of glass are sixty feet high. SNAPS Page Eighty-sevenl u , L If DANCE. TONITE HONORING mms Mmms. NO Mmms A OUD! . A DOLLAQ TEN OR NOTHI BESIDES' YOU BOY5 PLAY TOO ROUGH HOW WL DOIN GOILS LLLLJX5, ul H 'Kwai gfk s D058 jf 5 QL 5 HU RT NO! HOW DO GMS! ES vvfxrscw MLLTIN DL mr, QQQIQE-DI ,1 ff' A fx U 1 PLAYED eAsH YOUR ws HERE' Lm,YsAR.-- -'ilk 9 . i CCD 2 L 6 X ' 1,1 .fx WJ A53 ' T r . 4 1 - fy, ' Q 77' f Qmssfmf QS f M 7 C . M ' 11" " V j ZW ,QPR Gi , Qovs?-P 5 1? ,f 5 ' L' . W CM 6:01:1 1 V I Ci? - ki E? 0 l'm afraid .I 1 ' to look... Malhematxcal I f"' K W f--W I ' Induction 5- H f raves that f nu q ' "5 P t as f l gbhx iw gisururid he A Q J 1, w hercf?f Ao ly if W 1 Xi 332 AA f ,f m.. W 1" "' i' LQ 19 C 4 Z Z f 1 - f Q 4'X "-' "'Q' -Dyfl gf -' x is A N f lf N Y . 'Q N QQ ,QW f ff 0Wfvffpfm,N HQ . f W, Ive go Q, 1:9 Q L-NJ K X mm' f YK S 5 , lg WW 6 ' X jo, Q X il ff- ,ff 'S' wegcowm . w 1 w ww lj ' Q A . XAJ mx Img W I , ff W X f ' H J rpg' 1 ',. ' K 1 X M f WQ3"d, SUNG Af 00126 Q Q9 fvx W 2 Lnfeo sm: APA , W L LE 5 We ff Qi M ?7fA'Ig1ff3,,2f,gj3'C, 5 .K as :Q PUD 1 5 fs N ' Q U f f Aff305s":AZ?-Sf' Q W W Q Q 5, ' N " '- .1 ' 7 it Q, E'g'5Zgi'2P M' X ,gall , .1 mu N ,MY OLD MA W Q 'ORCHIDITBY A wmre FALL mp ME N01 f Q.- wg aovs wm rmvf our onv Jaw 1-0 ,'AN'afnvsf 'IT7 THE xgNUm?g ,g?I. X "THERE GOEJLI' 3 A-NJg'15'.N -- -N 117-SETIIN' If N 21: .. ff,f,Qff,j,Qg . coL DE 2 , wwpzlim RWQKXXW' LOW FIND THREE FACULTY MEMBERS HIDDEN IN me Aaavs PICTzURE AND win A TRIP ra 1-as 909959-Crru. Bs A'RACEJEEDI1'0Rf 4 QI! XX WHA. ve WE GOT TO Lofn.--NOTHING. X 1 'Q The construction engineer is responsible for the clearing of snow- bound roads. These great dredges are a great boon to people who live in mountainous regions. TAI Ll NGS AND SLAG Page One Hundred Onel LECTRICITY is a willing worker-both in the home and in industry Are you letting it do for you all it is ready and willing to do? JyEiQPA.So. gy ggnecfifgic COMPANY AAAAALLLAAAAL C ompliments of DESERT GOLD BUTTER PRICE'S Desert Gold Dairy Zork Hardware Company EL PASO, TEXAS He: Do you think it's nice to sneak off into a dark corner and read risque stories? She: Naw! It's too hard on your eyes. I C I "What would you do if you had five dates with a man and he never attempted to kiss you 'V "I'd lie about it.', I . C Many a struggling clerk marries because hels tired of struggling. O O I "I have no confidence in men." "Why not ?" "Every time I go to a wild party with some other boy I find my sweetie there with some other girl." I O O "Oh, Babe's all right-She'll do in a pinchf' Pl'1OIl6 M--1040 "Yeah, but, man,-give me Nell in a grapple." lPage One Hundred Two Joint Meeting of El Paso Metal Section and Scientific Club a f . , Ho'ro-ENGRAVING is an exact science-a process by which printing plates are produced that are accurate, clear-cut, and with Wearing qualities that enable them to stand up on the pI'6SS throughout a long run .... But they must have more than mere mechanical exactnessg the engraver must preserve the tone of the original, must even be able to em- phasize certain features, and hold back others . . . all with artistic feeling for the final result. Such is the process by which good plates are made in El Paso by the VV. A. VVall Engraving Company. W. A. Wall Engraving Company Main 2336 Herald-Post Building El Paso, Texas Page One Hundred Threej American Smelting 81 Refining Company lllllllllllllllVIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIlIlIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll EL PASO SMELTING WO R K S IIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllVIlIlIlIIlIIIIVlIlIIIIIlIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll Buyers of Gold, Silfoer, Leezo' ont! Copper Ores EL PASO, - TEXAS EL TORO B R A N D CEMENT mode by 4 Southwestern Portfezno' Cement Company EL PASO, TEXAS O EL TORO RICHMORTAR Love-The delusion that one woman differs from another. O O O Don: Would a kiss be out of place? Keefer: Not if you know your place. O O O "Is she hot?" "No, but she's consistent " O O O Girls who wear cotton stockings are either over-confident or d0n,t give a darn. O O O "I could go on kissing you forever." "Really, and to think it was only yesterday that Father said you lacked applicationf' O O O "I kissed her when she wasn't looking." "What did she do ?,' "She wouldn't look at me for the rest of the eveningf, O O O Kind Old Fellow: Don't worry, little Happer, you're no worse than your grandmother was. Flapper: Yes! That,s what makes me so furious. lPage One Hundred Four He: fBoastfullyj All the arms Ilve had around me would reach the moon. She: Yes and all the lips that have tried to kiss me would drink it. o o o lNIax: "Was it crowded over at the lX'IeX-Tex last night." Mac: "Not under my table." o o o Nadine: "Do you always practice what you preach C?" Hamson: 'LI certainly do." Nadine: "Oh, isn't that thrilling! I hear you're always preaching about sinf, O O O Tom: "And when you go to the dance tonight will you wear the rose I gave you next to your heart ?" lNIary: "I will if I wear something to pin it on. O O O Sugar Daddy-Now, come on and tell papa what sort of a line you hand your boy friends when they try to kiss you. Pretty Babyglfsually the line of least resist- ance. O O I The modern co-ed isn't necessarily so concerned with what a man stands for as what he'll fall for. Jean: "B, O. reads me like a bookf, Blarshall : "What's that on your neck ?" Jean: "Oh, thatis a book-mark to show where he left oH." O O O "I've got to go on a long trip and what wouldn't I give if you were going with me." "Your right namef' O O O "Has any girl ever been able to' make you stop petting and pawing her 'Zi' "Yes, one of them married mef' o o o Dean: "VVhat does this mean? I found a bot- tle of whiskey in your trunk! " Joe I-I.: "That means you know whisky when you taste itf' O O O "Boy, look at the curves on that baby." "Yes, and does she look hotfn How would you like to take her for a ride T' "VVould I like to, and how." Sheis gone for a minute, but she'll be back." QVoice from sidej : "All right, ten cents to ride on the roller coasterf' xc rc 9 BREAD is your onisfnnding energy food I BUTTERNUT BREAD zs always freslz fwnolesonze and delzbzbns O Purity Baking Company HARTFORD MORTUARY MESA at YANDELL BOULEVARD Main 197 Ambulance Service Compliments of Don Thompson Inc. BASSETT 'I-OVVER Headquarters for SPORTING GOODS Photo Finishing Supplies Page One Hundred Fivel What Else COULD IT BE but fa Ymmgevr Set ' ' A - " 22:2 2:2"E2:2 I.- iii? 11 ' - .2 -2:':.:f'f122fff2ffff1A'' " 3-W fi' 6' 1 f' 4, A' I f M' nm 2 FXS' H 5 df , W f' ,. . ' ? 7 .:33?E1E2E1Ei2Er?5E2E12E1SE:EE:ErE2Eiii15:5rE5:5:g:5:1:y:g:5gsP1-. .,:,.ggE"5E2"E5: 2 1--i 12: I, k , P,.N:Q:Qt, , -. MQ-0, "JI I, X X fxzmq '5:t:.:1f.., PQ J -' Q off K O ' ' 1 . -. .. EW' ,.,.-.:.1.,:.,p,..,,:.:.,.. X1 ' ' --' -:si?EEs52fz25izPsff5'1 . l. J X 1:2-25:2 ' ,--' +- 2 .Y ' , A A 5,5 1 -,.. " N... FOURTH FLOOR ..f.4:,,fi g ' FA Smww -- O 'N-7 . fi" if "3 'A fi 352 4 I 7: , H ""'W 1 Fgiilffzfi ' if W '-"' 3 '-'i"5 A Y ' - 3' -f"' N,-O Q ' ' 'Wf- O 'f , """"A""'A Q' Wrftgf, l 'f'N3?v:-M . - f 55?i:1' -4.'. " '5' 1 ' ....-. "V " FUN P!! .,.,.,.. -.-,. ,.,. V 2 11,53 f fi , ffi gj 'Hg if 65532 12312 '- gl 5,5551 1 J ' "--.' i A . 52 ' l i lla QF" ' -- ps , .- - -9535! . ., " E g : V .,,,.- A ,. . O 22, ,, pg 4 .sen -2E g4:m 5s- ,E 1 .vas ",'-". ie f:.:.:,i.u In 0 puny f EF i -iE2E:.j2z-:.. " ' ' l1l2lgEfJ1lC Hundred Six Brooks: "If we appear together around here too much, people will talk about us." Alberding: "Suppose we disappear together thenf, o o o There's nothing strange in the fact that the modern girl is a "live wire." She carries practi- cally no insulation. o o o "Let's have a kiss." "Not on an empty stomach." A'0f course not. Right where the last one was." Four girls were gathered discussing what they expected to do with their lives. The tall, eager girl spoke first. "NIy dad's a physician," she said, "and I want to be like him. I'd like to have people call me Docf, The mild-mannered girl in spectacles spoke: "I want to be like my father, and be called 'Rev- erend'." The tanned, muscular girl looked at them and said: "Bly old man's a lawyer, and I'm out to earn the title of 'Squiref toof' The fourth girl, an unusually thoughtful, am- bitious looking person, sat in her corner and said nothing. The other girls rushed over to her. K'Come on, now,'l they urged, "tell us what you want to bef' HI guess I won't want to be like my fatherf she answered. "You see, he's just an ordinary laymanf, O . . We may as well let it be known that some gay Lothario was seen coming into the Ware house at 6:00 a. m. We assume that the date was a good one. Q O l Dear Son: I just read in the paper that students who don't smoke make much higher grades than those who do. This is something for you to think about. Love, Father. Dear Father: I have thought about it. But truthfully, I would rather make a B and have the enjoyment of smoking, in fact I would rather smoke and make a C. Furthermore, I would rather smoke and drink and neck and make a D. Love, Son. Dear Son: I'll break your neck if you Hunk anything. Your Father. Make Renfro's your headquarters Two Busy Drug Stores Renfro No. 1 Renfro No. 2 Plaza Building Hotel Hussmann Phone: M-176 FREE DELIVERY Phone: M-161 ACME LAUNDRY and CLEANERS PHONE MAIN 4300 TI ,DE ' Co-Operative Store C omplimenir S T UDE N TS ' Co- Opemfzive Store Price,s ILK Page One Hundred Sevenl t tt - -:..-sf '- . -. t F R MEN . 'Q Headquarters for 5 fp lme Y v f t 721if0fffff in Roch esfwf ' 1 -2 ."A1 352: ."-': s es QgTL "'A t Speczkzlzkzs zh O Stetson Hats O Phoenix Socks I Nunn-Bush ' Gf3yC0 Cfavats Ankle Fashioned Oxfords IPage One Hundred E ght A SUGGESTED TOAST The great Southwest, where men are men, women are women, and both realize the differ- ence. I I C Andy Z. confided to me that he had found the ideal thing right here in town the other day- quick on the pickup and slow on the brake. "Curse it! Curse it ln hissed the villian, snatch- in at the fair maiden's waist. gf ' ' D ' if I No, lt ain t e1ther,', she retorted, It s a girdle." o o o Bob Estes: "Do you do repairing here ?" Gara e Owner: "Yeah, but we don't do manu- I 3 facturmgf' o o o Cow-ed reports that an empty stocking may bring gifts on Christmas day, but a well filled one brings them any day. It's fun to go on picnics these days, pro- viding you can find a shady spot where the grass is green and the girl isn't. lN'Iany parents never get to see the marks their daughters make at college. "Father, you were born in California, you say ?" "Yes, my sonf, "And mother was born in New York ?" "Yes." "And I was born in Indiana ?" Yes, my boyf' "VVell, father, don't it beat the Dutch how we all got together Y" O O Q "Here," said the salesman, "Is something we call the 'Loversl clock.' You can set it so it will take two hours to run one hour." "I'll take that,N said Edith, "And now, if you have one that can be set so as to run two hours in one houris time or less, I think I'd like one of that kind, too.', O I O A bashful young couple, who were evidently very much in love, entered a crowded street car. "Do you suppose we can squeeze in here ?" he asked, looking at her blushing face doubtfully. "Don,t you think, dear, we had better wait until we get home ?', HEADQUARTERS For Quality Refreshments for all occasions Special Fruit Punch and Cocktails made to order EMPIRE PRODUCTS CORP. This institution encourages all young men and women to consult us on their future plans and to open an account at the earliest possible moment. A banking connection acts as a powerful helpmate. EL PASO NATIONAL BANK EI. PASO, TEXAS Compliments of the AMERICAN FURNITURE Contribution from cz friend Hans B.: "So your mother says you must tell a man to stop when he tries to neck you T' Frances: "Yes, she says that makes ,them ever so much more persistent." Page One Hundred Ninel Q.-IIII--nur 1 i l Hughes-Buie Company P R I N T E R S V Q Fine Book and Catalogue Printing Makers of Loose Leaf Forms, Binders and Blank Books. Q A This volume is the third con- secutive edition of Ufe Flow- sheet produced in the plant of Hughes-Buie Company. Plant and Office:-400-404 North El Paso Street EL PASO, TEXAS Telephone: Main 184 4...-....-....- - -. -.-....---.---.....--- .... - -- vi' Il':1ge Une Hundred Ten "VVhat does Co-ed stand for'?', l'Crush On Every Datef' 'KWhat's the hyphen for'?l' "Oh, thatls the distance they keep when the Dean of VVomen is around." o o o "Harry surprised me by telling me that welre going to take our honeymoon in France." A'How nice: and how did he spring it on you T' "He said as soon as we were married, he would show me where he was wounded in the warf' o o o Some of our enterprising co-eds are so versatile in conversation that they are able to say, "Oh, yeah I?" four or hve different ways. O I O Sweet Young Thing: Young man, either re- move your arm from around my waist or quit moving it-Ilm no banjo. o o o Louise NI.: 'Tm an every-day sort of a girl." Billy R.: "Yep, you drink every day, smoke every day, and pet every dayf, I O O Harold S.: But your Buick is only a two-pas- senger car. Blary NI.: That's all rightfif they're Well acquainted we can accommodate six. O O O Jack BI.: Hhly girl's a good sportfl Grady BI.: "Mine isnlt so good looking, either." O O O Elizabeth B.: "I'll do ridin with you if 'ou . C .5 f I promise not to run out of gas. Jimmy: "Okay, if you mromise not to run out 1 ku 1 ' I I of 155653, O O O Gale T.: '4What's the secret of your success with men ?" June S.: "Say, my figure isn't a secret in this ' ' C277 gown is 1t. , O O I "BIary A. is studying foreign languages in preparation for her trip abroad this summer." "Is she making any progress ?" "I'll say! She can already say yes in seven different languages ll' O O O Hamlyn: "Boy, I'd like to have some good old fashioned loving." Gyp: UO. K., come on out to the house-and Illl introduce you to Grammafl TRUCKSARETHE LOWEST Tm-STATE Moron Compm-av mlIllIlBEg Plqmouth ECARS6. PRICEDWITHH PHONESHS You are invited to visit the Oyster Loaf Cafe TONY CARLOS, Prop. 301 Mills Street El Paso, Texas I,ee B. : "Honestly, I think a nice, sweet, inno- cent little girl like you should have the facts of life explained to her." Ruth B.: "Oh, thatls what everyone who ex- plains them to me saysf, O O O Myra: "You're the first man I ever kissedfl Garvice: 'II suppose you tell every man that ?l' XI' "N , ly th I k . yra: fo on ' e men issf' O O O If m ' son a woman values your caresses above 9 y 9 , an unwrmkled ball gown, she loves you. Page One Hundred Elevenl The Mine 85 Smelter Supply Co. El Paso, Texas Ojgcial Stazlionerr of THE FLOWSHEET NURTON BRUS., Inc. 112 Texas Street Books, Stationery Uffice Supplies Alameda Fliel 8 Grain Bo. ! I U l-l-l- X .'I:I:'I:::. WN '-,auf s J-J2.,paf . M Y-2,4 -' I . v 153' 'Asif lllrl I X I ,TTR .-.1:' W7 ,Q -:IA . l' - MN N N I-III --:lk qi ,gl TTI y -I I fi! "em .f3j"iit'l'd'f" A W n ,, 1!l Rx 5 HEADQUARTERS FOR ID IU ID Il NAX 'Cll'1'UWxVJf 3411 Frutas St. Phone M-462 The Ready to Eat Shop Montana at Piedras COMPLETE Fozmmn ana' Lund' Serwce lPage One Hundred Twelve "My maiden aunt is a remarkable woman. She has the slender hgure of a school girlfy "How does she do it? By taking bending ex- ercises ?" "Yes, she looks under her bed night and morn- ingf, o o o lst Grad.: "How did you get your Master of Arts T' 2nd Grad.: "I got it from being a master of the art of drinking, the art of kissing, and the art of dancingf' o o o Charlie K.: "You kiss me like that again and you'll be sorry." blildred O.: "Yes, sorry I didn't start doing it a month agof, o o o Gretchen: "Did you say Iim a kisser of the wicked variety ?" W. Wilson: "No, I said you're a kisser with a wicked varietyf, . 0 I Wray J.: "Statistics prove that ninety-nine per cent of the girls who join nudist camps are well built." Frances J.: "Are you sure of that ?', Wray J.: "Well, figures donyt lie." o o o A. 0. W.: "Honey, you made a big mistake by letting Jack fool around with the straps on your bathing suit." Jeanne H.: "Yes, it was my undoingf' . . C Jeanne: "If you had your choice of all the men on the campus, which one would you pre- fer fl" Zora : "The one who could get there quickestf' o o o "How in the devil does a girl in a nudist colony pocket her pride T' O G O Lee BI.: "Do you know any foreign tongues if! Bob F.: "No, I only go out with American girlsf' o o o Wilma: "How about appearing as Lady Go- diva at the Costume Ball ?" Frances K.: 'QOh, I couldn't. I'd be embar- rassed to death."' Wilma: "You mean yo'u'd be ashamed to ex- pose yourself ff' Frances: "Oh, no, I mean I don't know how to ride a horse." Cotton: "After all, darling, kissing is no killing matter." Annie Lou: "Oh, yes, it is. The way you kiss is killing all my inhibitions." O O O Jeanne: "Until I said no to his proposal, my boy friend was all steamed up about me." Bill M.: "I suppose that cooled him off." Jeanne: KNO, it burned him upf' 0 I I Clarence W.: K'I'd give my right arm for a girl like you." Mary K.: "Sorry: I want a man who'll give me both his armsf' O U O Ellen D.: "Kissing is great fun: there's no two ways about itf' Jack M.: "No two ways! Honey, there are at least a hundred and fifty Y" U O O Harrison H.: "Baby, would you like to see me do a few sleight-of-hand tricks T, Nadine H.: "No: I expect you to behave like a gentleman." Q O O Argyra: "I took a bath last night before three ,, men. Alan: "Gracious, werenit you ashamed ?" Argyra: "Yes, Dad and my two brothers were all waiting to take theirsf, o o o Jean: "Last night I told my husband all about my pastf' Alan: K'And what did he say 'QU Jean: "That he wished he'd known me sooner." O O C Charles N.: "Have you a book called 'Man, the Master of Women'?" 'Nellz "You'll find fiction on the third shelf back." I 0 O Dedicated to Prof. A. E. Null: Admire the doughty Ph. D. Who teaches Harlacker history Personally I would hate to be Turned loose with Mary frequently In the sixteenth century. C C O hlajor: '4How many co-eds do you think there are in that crowd? Miner: "Nineteen." Major: "How do you know so quickly ?" Miner: "Count the legs and divide by twof, S O E D A Y Some day you'll need GROCERIES REMEMBER You can buy the right QUALITY at the right PRICES always at PIGGLY WIGGLY Burnell's Candy Shop FINE CA N D1 E S Texas at Mesa M-7248 Ellen: 4'You're not the kind of a Boy Friend who's always asking his date for kisses, are you, dear fl" Carroll: "I should say not. I haven't the time to waste." Ellen: "To waste on kissing fl" Carroll: "No: to waste on asking." O O O Jim: "Did you get your hair cut ?" Woody: "No, I just washed it and it shrunkfi O C C "I'm drunk with love, Jean Mary." ':Oh, Bill, look at the liquor you wastedf, O C I Some day people will realize that the human knee is a joint and not an entertainment. I O I Garvice: "I know two girls on this campus that don't neckf' Red: "Well, tell me who they are." Garvice: "What! and give them a bad name ?" Q I I We understand that Knight's girl wouldn't believe that he was a newspaper man, but he took her out one night and convinced her that he was a gentleman of the press. f . O Nlildred F.: ':It's funny, but I don't seem to appeal to the men that appeal to mef, O C O Some girls let any fool kiss them: others let any kiss fool them. Page One Hundred Thirteenl And mothers still wonder where their sixteen- year-old daughters learn the things they knew at the same age." O O O Jokes Ed.: "Say, Benny, I've got an original joke that -" Editor: "Okay, Zo, but you donit look that old.', o o o Everyone of my sorority sisters knows at least fifty ways of kissing, but there isnit one of those girls fool enough to try ,em all on the same man. l . . Brooks: "I.et,s give the bride a showerf' Al.: "Count me ing I'll bring the soapf, O O O On a particularly cold evening when a co-ed told her B. F. she intended to wear her heaviest clothes, he replied, "Ah, an ounce of preventionf, o o o Father: "What's that young man doing here at this hour ?', Daughter: "He's doing fine, daddyf' O I O She: "Once when I was in night school the teacher told me to stay." He: "Did you do something wrong ?" She: " No, I didn't stay." O O O Argyra: "Don't you think I have a kissable mouth ?" Alan: "Yes, you certainly have, when you get right down to it." O C I "Did that course in English help your boy friend any T' "Not a bit. He still ends every sentence with a proposition." There was the absent-minded professor's wife who found the professor kissing one of his prettiest and youngest students, and she laughed and laughed because she knew the professor was so absent-minded. O O O Stranger: "I represent a society for the pre- vention of profanity. I want to take profanity entirely out of your life and -" Mrs. Moses: "Hey, Leon, here's a man who wants to buy your golf clubs." O O O Bob F.: "Leslie is all the world to me. What would you advise me to do ?" Gil Y.: "See a little more of the world, old thingf' o o o "How did Doc. Smith make all his money 'QU "Oh, in the stork marketf' o o o They call her "Checkers', because she always jumps when you make a bad move. o o o "Shall we go outside for a little walk?', "You boys have the funniest way of saying what you mean." o o o Some of our older students give fervent thanks that they lived in the days when you could kiss a girl and taste nothing but girl. o o o 'LYour studies are suffering, song do you need a coach fl" "No, dad, a roadster'll dof' O O O Those lNIiners weren't tight-they were merely playing war, using the curbstone as a fortifica- tion. FFXI! ' K ,J ly : ies' fPage One Hundred Fourteen er f' Lliilglltl O. ,7 mAjv'i'iQfI1Cl5 P21gCf,Il4' Hundred FifteenI ,A-Z, A ,- .Q . I , . V , . . . . , , , . , . ,- 1 10 i 1 , Ba x . k J I , . 'Y fl X ...-, 7 9 j , -4:4 lff . , 'X ?N 'ml b :E ' - iw ', ' , . 4,351 f g 7- 6 0 flflfenllfd .135 4 ' ' x 1 'sf JA ' k que - ,qt 1 xl! - ali " -1 W? ' 2-5? ' ff iff' . "fx 4 . ': "ii A 3-5 ,I :, Q . 1. iii" V gk '1 'f if 'i 3 5 ' . ir? , W - "jf N TQ IK wx' ,fx 'Q-L 3 fi: ' :-.aa A :E ""l , QJ' Q, - . a, ,., V ' Aa. 4:-1613 L, '-fs.. ff" 4 'jig FA, A.-eg. UH. .. Mn, . 'fb' ., pgs. .PQ 6,3 y. 'Yv-.,.' - .. ,rw-' x, Ms. u a 'es-L if 17 .QW - .viii 1 ., .,, vi, ,M .ll-.J ,Jang-L 5, V. . Q., "l-,. ,ff " gf' x 1 Q' NH ' 1 if S- . . ' 5, uv? .. U. ' 4' .1313 in . K. xi, .- Au ,Q 'Yr' 1. fx N' x 41,11 1- e "is vx.: 'i f El ., W I , Q ? f Qu, 'P .gl vias exe, H ,ii ir, js f .. 3' -fa if 4 5 z ,V . . V :gg 5 if . K 'Z -g f' .' 0,3 Q -' .vlliz ,I 2,34 ' v Q. 'A' 41- 3- sl.. 1 -.',.w.. f -f -. 1 ' X , 1 , - ' ' , . - F " MV," H.-J., . , - , ,f , ,f - , 2 , , , ,- . .-. . '- ,fn r"m.i ' J-'-5 "WJ ' ' "4 . a,-94' 11, ' ,.4u'm'f112:S..2aA'!..r:L-. ,, , - l,l,tO3flCIP of Page One Hundred Seventecnl CEufQ9fza11 g,A Q, fflblwlcla Page One Hundred Eighteenl 5 yfzv ilidgfltlflgli Ol, Ljv4fiQfIlLl,O Plge One Hundred Nineteenl FINIS AS USUAI., We have tried to make this 19341 Edition the best ever issued. HOWCX'61', we urge the students to take all things into consideration when judging their 1934 "Flow- sheetf, VVe are not apologizing for our work, since We think we have done the best that could have been done under the circumstancesg but We are apologizing for the attitude of the student body. The annual is smaller than last year's book, due to lack of co-operation from organizations and individual students. It is also late, for the same reason. The self-centered atti- tude of a large number of students in the present student body is a heavy handicap to any eH'ort which calls for con- certed interest. College spirit, if it is to flourish on a mutual basis in a successful annual, needs co-operation from all. VVe breathed a sigh of relief last year and the year before. Each time we thought we were through with the struggle of trying to issue an annual in the face of torpid lack of interest. Conditions this year are so much worse that it is with real thankfulness that we lay down our burden. VVE ARE ovER- WVHELMED WVITH JoY THAT . . IT . . IS FINISHED! VVe earnestly entreat the students to give their Whole- hearted support to VVill Hamlyn as he takes up the work next year. VVe Wish him luck the needs itj and hope that the students will help him make the success for which We have striven. Let us make one last plea for next yearis editor. Take an interest in your school, and in its annual by Which it is known. Be prompt, cheerful and reliable when asked for your co-operation in issuing the 1935 "FloWsheet." EdiffIT-i'lZ-Cl,lil?f, 1933 and 193.4


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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, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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University of Texas at El Paso - Flowsheet Yearbook (El Paso, TX) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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