University of Texas at El Paso - Flowsheet Yearbook (El Paso, TX)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1935 volume:
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THE WALL ENGRAVING Co
E1 Paso, Texas
MCMATH PRINTING Co.
El Paso, Texas
THE PORTRAIT SHOP
El Paso, Texas
Lest we for et ef
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commem 0 tate the
y happy associations
and frolic of this out- A
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and friends IPS, hd f , 1'
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To show our appred oq for his long and
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fa1thfu1 service to the ool, h1s whole heart-
ed interest in each of 3 ahd his utstanding
personality and good- ovsishi , v - sincerely
dedicate the Flowshqe 1i735
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College of Mines Song
B. F. JENNESS
Far beneath the crags of Frank-lin stand our Al-ma Ma-ter's hallsg
Gleams a-far her rock-hewn campusg dust brown walls blend with the hillsg
Gem of learn-ing in a coun-try whose own wealth of lore enthallsg
Hail! the fair-est Lone Star daugh-ter, and the miss-ion she fulfills.
Up! men of Mines and hit the trail,
The Tex-as spir-it shall not fail,
Min-ers fight for the right!
For the or-ange and the white!
Tamp! Tamp! Tamp! Tamp! men of Mines!
Tramp! Tramp! Tramp! Tramp! men of Mines!
Clear the way for it's to-day
We must gain a vic-to-ry!!
May the can-yon walls a-bove her ec-ho back her class-ic name,
And the deeds of men who leave her, stir the heights on which she standsg
May the pangs of rec-ol-lect-ion set their mem-o-ry a-flame.
Till they see a-gain the beauty of the vis-ta she commands!
Look-ing down on two re-publics, where the river cuts the pass,
And the mount-ains are the head-stones for the graves of pi-oneersg
Down where nest-led once the tepee and the Long-Horn crop-ped the grass-
Sons of Frank-lin heed the voices that come ring-ing down the years!
Up! men of Mines, and hit the trail, the Texas spir-it shall not fail
Till the Rio Grandes wat-ers cease to find the southern sea,
Hold the old tra-di-tions dearg all ye muck-ers who are here,
Make a vow, and to the ab-sent Miners pledge your loy-al-ty.
I-Iere's to men who blaze the trail bur-ro pack and ir-on railg
Men who gave their lives, and laid the shin-ing met-al to the sun.
Light the bea-con fire of fame-sound your Al-ma Ma-ter's name-
For be-neath the gold-en hills there is work yet to be done.
Prove your claim, you men of Mines-watch the plumb and true your linesg
Play the game, but put your met-al to the test with ev'-ry deedg
Mindzthe tem-per of your drill! let the slag go by the mill!
Reap the gains! but tip your poke of plenty on the bar of need.
Lend a hand in an-y weath-er-Mines and ac-a-dem to-getherg
Make the "M" our re-vered symbol-pledge your faith to keep its dayg
On the field of con-test WIN IT! For there's PEP AND GLO-RY IN IT!
Min-ers burn the em-blem deep-er in your hearts while yet you may.
1935 fi r I
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Board of Rfegeints
H. Lutcher Stark, Chairman
Edward Randall, Vice-Chairman
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Harry Yandell Benedict, President of The University of Texas:
Adviser to the Board
Leo C. Haynes, Secretary
Terms Expire january, 1937
j. T. Scott ........ .......................... ..,.. H 0 uston
Leslie Waggener .... --- -- -- -- ,.... -----D21ll21S
H. H. Weinert .... ......-...,,,...............,, .... S C guin
Terms Expire January, 1939
K. H. Aynesworrh ,.... .........,................... .... W 21 C0
Mrs. I. D. Fairchild ,... .....,................... .... L u fkin
H. J. Lutcher Stark ..................,,........,.... .... O range
Terms Expire January, 1941
George D. Morgan ..,.. .......................,..... .... S a n Ar1g6l0
J, M. Parren ....... ..... H ouston
Edward Randall H, --,Galveston
ATHLETICS: Weinert, Morgan, Parten
AUDITING: Scott, Morgan, Waggener
BOARD FOR LEASE OF UNIVERSITY LANDS: Aynesworth, Mrs. Fairchild
BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS: Mrs. Fairchild, Randall,
COLLEGE OF MINES AND METALLURGY: Morgan,
COMPLAINTS AND GRIEVANCES: Aynesworth, Mrs.
EXECUTIVE: Stark, Parten, Randall
FINANCE: Waggener, Scott, Weinert
LAND: Morgan, Parten, Weinert
LEGISLATIVE: Patten, Morgan, Weinert
LIBRARY: Aynesworrh, Randall, Waggener
MEDICAL BRANCH: Randall, Aynesworth, Parten
PUBLIC RELATIONS: Scott, Parteri, Randall
Page 18 " , I U'
Mrs. Fairchild, Weinert
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CHARLES ALEXANDER PUCKETT, M. A.
Acting P1'e5ia'e1zf of the Colfege
The College has continued to go forward during the past session. Improvements in curriculum
and physical plant planned and initiated in past years are beginning to take form. Contempla-
tion uf the curriculum reveals well organized departments, courses of high standard, and instruc-
tion of excellent quality. A glance at the physical plant discovers increased facilities and an
improved Campus. Acquaintance with the students assures one of the seriousness of purpose
with which they continue their education.
There is cause for being proud of what has been accomplished, but the matter must not
end there. The price of progress is continuous effort.
Continuous effort, therefore, in order to guarantee the future progress of the institution is
the challenge which I bring to the students, faculty, and friends of the College of Mines.
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JOHN WILLIAM KIDD, E. E.
Denn of Mining, Metallurgy and Science
It is most gratifying to me to have had the pleasure and distinction of having served the
College during the entire twenty-one years of its existence. During this time the number of
students enrolled in the long session alone has increased twenty-seven fold. This alone causes
one to tend to forget the worries, difficulties, criticisms, disappointments, and heavy burdens
that have been all too prevalent during this entire period.
I wish to congratulate all students who, by act, deed, or precept, have contributed toward
the improvement of the Institution.
Dean of Mining and Metczllufgy, and Science
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ANTON HILMER BERKMAN, M. A.
Acting Dean of A175 mmf Educfzfion
To students and faculty of the College, I wish to express my sincere thanks and apprecia-
tion for the very pleasant relations and splendid cooperation this office has enjoyed during the
session now coming to a close. It is my conviction that the spirit which maintains and builds
a true educational institution-a spirit characterized by regard for truth and law and love for
the institution-has prevailed throughout the session. Under such moral unity the future growth
of the College, both in enrollment and services to the State and Community, is assured. It is
with a note of optimism ringing about us that we look forward to the session of 1935-1936.
Arling Dean of Arn mid Edzrmlimz
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Burr Franklin jenness,
Andrew Brask Kruger Forrest Agee, B. A.
Mrs. Lena Eldridge, M. A
Dean of Women
Howard Edmund Quinn, Mrs. Mary Holt Snobarger,
Ph. D. B. S.
Curator of the Museum Librarian
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Mrs. Frances Smith Stevens Maurine Elizabeth Smith,
Presiclenfs Stenographer B' A'
and Clerk Assistant to the Bursar
Margaret Neely Vayne Porter
Faculty Stenographer Assistant Registrar
Ben Hart Elizabeth Wwds, B. A.
Assistant to the Registrar Statistical Clerk - " " '
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John William Kidd
Charles Alexander Puckett Professor of Engineering
Professor of Education B' S' Oklahoma
B. A., Texas, 1911 AE8iEMgILeL3S04
M. A., Harvard, 1916 A. 8K M., 1909
Franklin Hupp Seamon Emmett Addis Drake
Professor of Chemistry Professor Emeritus of English
M. Missouri School B. A., Wisccmnsin, 1882
of Mines, 1891 M- Au 1987
john Fraser Graham
Edwin john Knapp
Professor of Mining
Professor of Mathematics and Metallurgy
and Physics B. S., Michigan College of
Ph. B., Vfisconsin, 1921 Mining and Technology,
Ph. D., 1931 1905
E. M., 1924
john Leroy Waller Charles Leland Sonnischen
Professor of History Professor of English
B. S., Oklahoma, 1925 B. A., Minnesota, 1924
M. A., Colorado, 1925 M. A.. Harvard, 1927
Ph. D., Texas, 1929 Ph, D., 1931
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joseph Ernest Shafer
Howard Edmund Quinn
Associate Professor of
Professor of Geology Economics and Business
E. M. fGeologyJ, 1918 Administration
M. S., Minnesota, 1928 B. A., De Pauw, 1925
Ph. D., Harvard, 1931 M. A., Wisconsin, 1929
Ph. D., 1952
Lloyd Alvino Nelson Anton Hilmer Berkman
Associate Professor of Geology Associate professor of
E- M., TCXH5, 1916 Biological Sciences
M- S- CGGOIOYJ, Colorado, B. A., Texas, 1924
1929 M. A., 1926
Joseph Moses Roth Zimmerman
Associate Professor of Classics Associate Professor of English
and Philosophy B. A., Occidental College,
B. A., New York U., 1919 1924
M. A., 1920 M. A., 1925
Ph, DW 1923 Ph. D., University of Southern
Bachmann Burt Franklin jenness
Associate Professor of Modern I
B. A., Stanford, 1922
M. A., 1924
Ph. D., Chicago, 1931
Adjunct Professor of
M. D., Dartmouth, 1899
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William Walter Lake
. Adjunct Professor of Physics
Adlungil Prgfessor of B. A., Acadia University,
V emistry 1905
B. S., Ohio State U., 1915 B 1 . j E . ..
MA S 1921 .S. fE ectrical ngineeiingj.
" McGill U., 1906
Pearl Whitfield Durkee
Eugene McRae Thomas
Mrs. Mary Kelly Quinn
Adjunct Professor of Mining
B. S. fMining Engineering,
Texas Mines, 19261
Adjunct Professor of Social
Floyd Archie Decker
Alvin Edward Null
Adjunct Professor of
Eflgineefilig Adjunct Professor of History
B. S. flilectrical Engineeringj B, A., Indiana, 1920
Kansas State College, 1927
E. E., 1932
Hugh L. Turrittin
Adjunct Professor of
Mathematics and Engineering
B. S., Minnesota, 1927
M. S., Wisconsin, 1932
M. A., Chicago, 1926
B. A., Wellesley, 1922
M. A., Boston University,
Mody C. Boatwright
Adjunct Professor of English
B. A., West Texas State
Teachers College, 1922
M. A., Tcicas, 1923
Ph. D., 1933 Ph. D., 1932
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Miss Buiah A. Liles William HWY Ball
Instructor in Chemistry
Instructor in Mathematics . .
B A T X 1921 B. b., Chicago, 1922
. . e as
1 - 1 M. S., Iowa State College,
M. A., Chicago, 1927 1925
Mrs' Lena Eldridge Willard J. Snoeyenbos
Instructor in Modern
B. A., New Mexico, 1919
M. A., University of
Instructor in Economics and
Ph. B., Wisconsin, 1932
M. A., Florida, 1933
Miss Norma Egg Miss Gladys Gregory
Instructor in English Instructor in Government
B. A., Texas, 1913 B. A., Southwestern, 1915
M. A., 1928 M. A., Texas, 1926
LSU HGUCICYSOU Mrs. Isabella Kelly Fineau
II1SI1'UCKU1' II'I Biology Ingffuctgf ig Mgdefn
B. S., Arizona, 1926 Languages
M. A., Texas, 1931 B. A., Texas, 1905
Ph. D., 1932 M. A., 1931
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Instructor in Physical
Director of Athletics
Instructor in Physical
Assistant to the Director of
B. A., Texas Mines, 1933
Mrs. Bertha Reynolds
'Instructor in Education
B. A., Colorado, 1921
M. A., 1923
Mrs. Julia Ida Kane
Instructor in Pliysi'a.l
B. A., University of North
M. A., Arizona, 1930
Instructor in Education
B. A., Howard Payne, 1928
William Robert Avrett
Instructor in Modern
B. A., Texas, 1927
M. A., 1928
Mrs. Myrtle Evelyn Ball
Part-time Instructor in Public
Speaking and Dramatic Art
B. A., New Mexico Normal
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Blanche Louise Burns james Cady Elizabeth Clifton
Bachelor of Ai-lx, Bachelor of Srienfe, Metallingy Bavbeloz' of Amp Hi.v1ory Major
Hifzoig' Major Option Prefidenl Omega Phi Delta '35
Alpha Pbi Omega, HV. S. C0-ed Coimiil '34-'35
Sfienlific Club Vice-Prefidenl Sfiidenz
Sfiidenl Coimril Afforiiitiofi 'Bel-'55
Charlie H. Coldwell Pauline Cale Ruth Dyer
Bachelor of Sfienfe. Mining- Bafbelor of Arif. Hi.l'l0f'-1 Mayor Barbeloi' of Arif. Erzgliib Major
Prerideizl Senior' Clair
Alpha Plii Omega. IV. K. I. T.
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Imlifiife of Mining Eflgiflffffj
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Julius Frank Heuser William Howell Miriam Ellis Hubbard
Bachelor of Scienfe, Mining
P1'e.i'ideflI of Svientifif Club
Alplva Pbi Omega. IW. K. G.
Mefallzifgy A.-'xi.i'tanl 534-'55
Slifdezzl Auffciale, Amefirazz
Imfitizle of Mining Ezzgineerii'
Barbelw' of Arty. EIU7ZUIIllL'J' and Bavbelor of Arn, Eizglifb Major
Dorothy Hutchins W. Turentine Jackson Frances job
Bizvkelor of Arlu, Efzglifb Major Bafbelor of Arif. Hiilmj Major Barbelor Oj' Aflx, Englixb Major
Vice-l'1'e,s'idenl Senior Clan'
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De Malay Exezziplarur '35
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Brzrbelor af Srienre. Mining Bnzfbelm' of Arif. Englifh Major BilL'b6'l0l' of Alu. Hillary Niajfn'
Option College Pllzyefis' Ffmtlmll '51, '32 '35, ,54
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lilzfbelfff' Uf Arif. Mvlullhhuj' Bachelor of Am. Englirb Major Bachelor of Arty, English Major
Alpha Phi Omega. U". K, E.
l'1-exidefrzi junior Cllm' '33-,B-i
Preiidefzf Rifle Cllflz '34-'35
Pbyxii',i' A.f.i'ii'mnl '33-'35
Slmlwzl Aiforiate, Azzzeriwzz
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Iilflvelrn' of Arif. Glfllenll lifufv of rf 'lff0lI BLlL'Z7LJl07' of Arif. Sfhzllivb-
Science Mezjw' Major 1:7'61IZL'b Major
r'ne ' alley Wfilliam HenryOrme-johnson Louise Schuck
Bachelor u - 3 A ' l3g1z'bvlw' oj SL'jL'llL't, fufllfflg Bulwfrn' of ANA. Efzgfixb Aiafw'
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Barbelor of A7Af.3', Englirb Major Barbelor of Arty, Hismry Major Bachelor of Arty, Ermzamirx and
Bzzrifzerr Ad11zini.rirali0n Major
Anita Walters Mary Wingo
Barbelm' of Arif, Englirh Major' Bachelor of Arlr, Englirla Major
Preriderzl Co-ed Arroriatimz
Phi Della '34-'35
Vife-Preiidenl Omega Phi Delta
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Prwidenl of Lalin-Arneriazn
Pbi Bell: Mex
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1935 ' f
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Omega PM Della
Donald C. Graham
Bernhard V. Mack jr.
Flouufheel Editor '33-534
Cbemirzry Af.ri,rtant '54-'35
Sludenl Armriate, Anzerimn
1 Inrzifnze of Mining Engineerl
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Vice Preiident of
Alpba Pbi Omega
Vice Pterident of
Cbentixtry Affixtant 355-35
Pi Epfilon Pi
Alpba Pbi Omega
Henry Milton Forbes
P1'e5iu'ent Funnel Society
Preyident of Pbi Beta Mex
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Prerident of junior Clair
Prerident of International
J. D. Walton
Pi Epyilon Pi
Trea.ruret' of Omega Pbi Delta
Pbi Beta Mex
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Pi Epsilon Pi
Alpba Pbi Omega
Alpba Pbi Omega
Mary Frances Smith
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Alpba Pbi Omega
Mary Frances Vance
William Jerome Rogers
Alpba Pbi Omega
Omega Pbi Della
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W. A. A.
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Pi Epyilon Pi
Roy D. jackson
Pi Epiilon Pi
Prexident of Gold Diggefxr
Sefrelary of Co-ed Axiocialion
Prefidenl of IV. A. A.
Vite-Prefidenl of College Playerx
All Miner Girl
Vice-President of Sophomore
james Davis Jr.
Vive-Prefidenl Omega Plai Della
Viee-Preridenl of Gold Diggeri
W. A. A.
Omega Phi Delta
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Omega Plai Della
Treafuref of Co-ed Auoeialion
De Molay Exemplaw
Vif?-P1'6.YldEUl Funnel Soeiely
Mary Ethelyn Mann
Omega Plai Della
Bonnie Beth Reading
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Mary Jane Graham
Manuel E. Lopez
Setfelury of Pbi Bela Mex
Pbi Bela Mex
Pbi Bela Mex
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Omega Pb! Delta
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Alberto J. Navarro
Pbi Beta Mex
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ANTON HILMER BERKMAN, M. A.
Aclilzg Dean of Arts and Edzfmtimz
'l'he session of 1934-35 inaugurated several very progressive steps in building a greater in-
stitution as well as athletic- prog.:rain,
Adoption of and mlllerence to rules and reprulations of the Border Intercollegxiate Athletic Con-
ference was promoted for the purpose of keeping in lille with the instit'ution's poliey of advancing
towards higher standards and greater prestige. To point out that this change effected a tempo-
rary liandieap to our coat-hes. Mr. Saxon and Mr. Phillips, is not necessary, but I wish to avail
myself of this opportunity to thank our coaches for the splendid tfooperattion given the Faculty
Athletic t'on1lnittee during: this period ot' transition and to congratulate thenl upon the highly sat-
isfactory results of the season.
Adoption of the Il. I. A. t'. lll,'I,l'1S involved adoption of the I"l't'74illll2lll Rule. This lend to
promotion of a freshman football squad the first in the history of athletics at the College of
Mines-with Mr. Hayden Mayliew as freshman coaeh. t'0lllllll-'Ildilblt' progress was lllildt' in this
venture and the foundation laid this session will support a much more elaborate fl'1'Sillllflll pro-
2111111 next session.
A third and very important inovo was the initiation of an Intramural Athletic 1'1'0gl'fl1ll. The
beginning was modest but results Very encouraging. Plans for elllarging this l'71'tiQ.1'I'2llll next ses-
sion are now taking form. 'l'he Faculty Athletic tfonnnittee as well as the Athletic Council are
very desirous and anxious that every student in the Uollegre participate in this program. iVhen
this condition is niet, then. and only then, will athletics fulfill its llliSSi0ll at the College of Mines.
XVe wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to all friends who helped us the past
year. In looking forward to the ses-sion of 1935-1936 we feel keenly tho loss of our true and ex-
perienced assistunt coach, llarry Phillips, who resigned to accept a position on the eoacliing staff
of Panipa High School. Our best wishes and congratulations go with him.
Cbuirfzmn, Fuflzlly Committee on Alblelicr
1935 ' ,-1' 'Q
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Henry Eastham, Lucille Kremitzki, Leonard Chant
Ruby Benuld, Marvin Britton
The Yell Leading team of the College of Mines and Metallurgy is one
composed of five students who by their own initiative have done more to
develop school spirit than any group on the campus.
Their spirit at the football games throughout the season was always one
of--"Yeah Miners we're with you-Get in there and fight 'em!"
It was their purpose to aid the school in backing their fellows in orange
and white on the field, and this they accomplished to the greatest extent.
They were awarded letters in recognition of their splendid service.
Mack's system of choosing his football manager himself instead of let-
ting the students elect him is a good one. Melvin Sellers, football manager
this last season, turned out to be the best one the school has had to date.
He received a letter in recognition of his services.
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Coach Saxon has just finished his fifth year as head coach at the Mines and during that time
he has made a truly enviable record on the football field.
Working with small squads every year, he has developed teams hard to beat, winning a larger
percentage of all his games. This season Mack worked under a handicap owing to the enforce-
ment of the Border Conference rules. Many of the men he had counted on to wear the Mucker
orange were unable to participate in this season's games. The material he had to mold into the
1934 eleven was made up of junior college men from Texas and Oklahoma, with only a few return-
ing lettermen. These men were new to Mack's system but they soon developed into a pretty fair
team. Considering these points, Mack had a good season and with these same boys back next year
Mack should have a championship team. With his fight and fire we know he can do it.
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Harry Phillips, the fighting jew from Texas A., working with Coach Saxon, has developed
the powerful lines that have carried the Miners through five successful seasons.
Every year Harry has gone out on the practice field to what looked like a hopelessly green
line. But by the end of the season many a bruised bone, cracked rib or smashed nose of some op-
posing line man testified to the fighting spirit and ability Harry puts in his line.
Coaches Saxon and Phillips really made a great pair. For five years they were like brothers,
each lending to the other some valuable assets. But Harry is gone now. Pampa High School is
the lucky school who will now have Harry's hard work and cheering smile. The Mines will feel
his loss greatly but the spirit he left behind will linger a great while.
Good luck, Little Man!
1935. if if -
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Line Coach Harry Phillips, B. Stewart, jake Salsar, Primo Daross, Marvin Adkins, joe
Hart, Vernon Williams, Clarence Walker, Garland Black, Head Coach Mack Saxon.
Kenneth Morphew, Frank Kirby-Smith, Pete Willis, George Krutilek, Albert Mays,
Charlie Spence, Carl Ivey, Frank Ashley, L, O. Page, Jr.
Wray jonz, Woodrow Wilson, Heath Pool, Allan Wilkenfelcl, Clarence Thomas, Coty
Fondren, Richard Hourigan, johnny Kirkpatrick.
Those whose pictures do not appear: Russell Fitch, E. R. Bowman.
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Joe, one of the appointed captains, led the
miners to two victories. As the running guard
joe was the chief threat in spilling the opposing
tacklers. His great defensive playing placed him
on the Far-Southwestern mythical eleven for the
third consecutive year.
"The Flying Dutchman", George is without
doubt one of the best backs ever to attend this
institution. He can punt, pass, block, and is an
excellent ball carrier. In addition to his ability
to play football he is a hard worker and an asset
to any team. George was voted most valuable
player for the year, and was one of the captains.
His place on the team will be hard to fill.
Man mountain from Dallas finished his fourth
year for the Miners this year. His weight, speed
and drive made him one of the most valuable
players the Mines have ever had, and gave him
a berth on the Far-Southwestern mythical eleven
for four years. Daross was one of the captains
for this year.
Walker was shifted from end to the wing back position this year. His height,
speed, and drive was effective in making the Saxon system function. Walker was one
of the appointed captains. His loss will be greatly felt next year.
1935 5 'f A31
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Wilson is one of Saxon's glories. He has de-
veloped into one of the best triple threat men
ever to attend this institution. He is captain-
elect for next yearg great things are expected
A fast aggressive guard who broke up many of
the opponents plays before they got started.
1935 ff Y V
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"The Mighty Mite". His field generalship
ability for snagging passes in a pinch, and his
side stepping has accounted for much of the
Miners' success this season.
Another good football player from Oklahoma.
Marvin weighs 1809 he is fast and aggressive and
one of the best pass snatchers in the game. Much
of the Mines' passing threat will depend on him
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A junior College transfer from Denison, Texas.
Williams made an impressive showing his first
year at the Minesg much is expected of him next
Ivey was shifted early in the season from guard
to center and developed a rare skill in passing the
ball. Hs is a good man on pass defense and
should be able to handle the center position nicely
1935 'fi he
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junior was used for blocking, at this task he
excelled. Few players would be content to play
such an obscure role. Spence will be remembered
for his great defensive game against Simmons
life and dropped football.
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A big aggressive center who always turned in a
credible performance. Morphew took up married
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veloped rapidly as the season progressed and with
two more years of eligibility should make a name
for himself in football.
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A 175-pound end from Paris jr. Collegeg a fair
offensive end and a demon on the defense.
A 185-pound tackle from La Mesa. jake de-
1935 9 f' f-
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The only El Paso boy to letter this year. 'Dina'
was a good scrapping guard who carried on
where others failed. He will be back for a reg-
ular guard job next year.
Mays was out most of the season with a bad
knee, but for the time he played, he gave an ex-
cellent exhibition of how the end position should
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Blacksnake, playing for the first time with the
Muckers, won himself a first string berth because
of his aggressiveness.
L. O. PAGE
Page was the utility man of the ore-digger ag-
gregation. His field goal against New Mexico
University in the last quarter put the Miners in
the lead, only to be wiped away a few minutes
later by a Lobo pass that resulted in a touch-
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1935 i , , 13-
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Mgr. Buddy Reynaud, Red Andrews, Lee Barnett, Robert Pentecost, Lloyd
johnson, Adrian Carter, Rubinoff Farmer, Clarence Lightfoot, Coach
jetto Pager, Paul Lane, Morris Garner, Alfred Isenberg, Mac Lyles, Don-
Doggie Baird, Leonard Cox, Jay Lane, johnny Strout, Ernest Delgado,
The Freshman Squad, organized for the first time this year, did not
play a regular schedule. Outside of one game with Bowie High School,
the Freshmen were used for the varsity to practice their plays on.
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Resume ol? the 1935 Football Season
DANIEL BAKER 7, MINES 34
The Miners circled end, passed, and plunged their way to a brilliant victory over
the highly toasted Hill-Billies, who the previous Saturday had checked the T.C.U. run-
ning attack to a standstill.
The new team displayed a well rounded attack, led by the "old reliablesn-
Krutilek, Hart, Daross, Walker and Wilson. The work of the new men, Fondren,
Black, Ashley, Adkins and Ivey was particularly pleasing to the coaches and fans.
CANYON-WEST TEXAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE 20, MINES 7
The old jinx "over-confidence" paved the way to the Miners' defeat in a night
game at Canyon. The Ore-Diggers were too late in clicking and found themselves too
far behind when they did get started. Time after time the team drove the ball from
their 10 yard line to the opponents 10 yard stripe, only to lose it through bad breaks.
The "Dutchman,' turned in his best game of the season--plowing through the line of
continuous gains. His fighting spirit gained admiration not only from his own team
but the Canyon team as well.
1935 I if' , A 'A I
Page 66 if A
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Power met power and aerial offense was matched with aerial offense before a
packed stadium in one of the most thrilling games ever played on Kidd Field. The
final score was doubtful throughout the whole 60 minutes of play. The Lobos 14-0
lead at the half was matched by the Miners when Fonclren took one of Krutilek's
heaves and raced for a touchdown and when a few minutes later Krutilek scored on
a 16-yard drive through the line giving the Miners 12 points.
Page was rushed into the game in the last few minutes and threw the stands into
an uproar with his perfect field goalg this gave the Muckers a one point lead with but
3 minutes left to play. The Lobos received a kickoff and on the second play passed for
a touchdown. Hart and Daross were the mainstays in the line and spent a great part
of the time in the Lobo backfield.
N. M. M. I. 0, MINES 24
Saxon called on the new men to perform in order to see what can be expected of
them next year. They showed plenty of power in defeating the Broncos 24 to O.
Ashley, Adkins and Morphew showed up well in the line while Walker performed best
in the backfield.
TEXAS TECH 27, MINES 0
The Miners played a great game. Fighting hard against heavy odds but were
greatly outclassed by Tech. Lack of reserve strength was the important factor in the
Miners' defeat. Wilson's excellent punting saving the Miners from a greater defeat.
SUL ROSS 13, MINES 12
Saxon takes full blame for this defeat because of his under estimate of the op-
ponent's strength. He started the second team which practically donated the Lobos two
touchdowns. The regulars fought hard to overcome the lead but failed by one point.
Wilson was outstanding for the Mines.
SIMMONS UNIVERSITY 3, MINES 13
The well balanced Sophomore team coupled with the world-renowned cowboy
band furnished El Paso fans with plenty of thrills.
The Cowboys the previous Saturday had held Tech to a 13 to 0 score.
Stars would be hard to pick in this game but everyone had a word of praise for
the defensive work of Charles Spence.
ST. EDWARDS 13, MINES 27
Remembering the previous season's 6-0 defeat in San Antonio the Miners fought
a determined battle and turned the Tigers to the tune of 27 to 15. The Mines' line
led by Hart and Daross broke up the running attack of the famous four rockets of St.
The well balanced back field of Walker, Wilson, Krutilek and Spence smoothly
resorted to fake plays to score.
Walker, Krutilek, Hart and Daross closed their football careers at the Mines.
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The junior basketball team won the championship of the first intramural tourna-
ment to be held at the College of Mines. The tournament consisted of two leagues,
the class teams and the club teams. These two groups played a double round robin
with the winner in each league playing for the championship of the school, which the
junior class team won.
The Club League consisted of four teams, namely, Scientific Club, who won the
league, Latin Americans, Alpha Phi Omega, and the Exemplars. Standings at the
completion of this league were as follows:
TEAM WON LOST
Scientific Club 5 0
Alpha Phi Omega 2 2
Latin Americans 2 3
Exemplars 0 4
Lee Hammond and Mac Lyles were the outstanding players for the Scientific Club,
Oates and Fitch showed well for the Alpha Phisg Holguin and Prado of the Latin Amer-
icans and Wray jonz of the Exemplars were outstanding.
The Scientific Club was defeated by the Freshman 26-23 which enabled the Fresh-
man to meet the juniors in the play-off for the school championship. Wilkerson and
Salome proved to be too much for the Clubmen.
The Class League exhibited a much better brand of basketball than the Club League.
The Freshmen, Sophomotes, juniors, and Seniors were all evenly matched, which re-
sulted in some close games. Standings at the completion of this league were:
TEAM WON LOST
Juniors 5 1
Freshmen 4 2
Seniors 1 3
Sophomores 0 4
E. R. Bowman was outstanding for the Sophomores, Carroll Weaver and johnny
Sullivan showed best for the Seniors.
The juniors and Freshmen played three closely contested battles during the season,
the two teams splitting the regular two game schedule and necessitating the play-off
game which the juniors won. As the Freshmen had defeated the Scientific Club, this
established the Juniors as champions. In the first game, the Freshmen defeated the
juniors 25-14 but the juniors turned the tables in the next encounter 23-15. The jun-
iors defeated the Freshmen 37-32 before a large crowd in the Championship game.
Howard Cox and Val Payne scored 17 and 13 points respectively to lead the Juniors to
victory while Pat Connally and Red Andrews made a good showing for the Frosh.
Below is a roster of players taking part in the two leaguegg
juniors: Howard Cox fCapt.j, Val Payne, W. Wilson, J. Walton, C. Spence and C. Thomas.
Freshmen: Red Andrews QCapt.j, P. Connally, P. Lane, P. Wilkerson, E. Delgado, L. Barnett,
J. Stitt and R. Salome.
Seniors: Carroll Weaver KCHPY-lr J- Sullivan, G. Krutilek, B. Travis, G. Tolbert and L. Mayhew.
Sophomores: E. R. Bowman fCapt.J, B. Walker, M. Sellers, M. Adkins, L. Page, J. B. Billard
and E. Mayfield.
Scientific Club: Mac Lyles fCapt.J, L. Hammond, Folk, Davis, Harris, Beys, Hungerford and
Alpha Phis: Joe Heuser fCapt.j, Oates, Creech, Johnson, Fitch, Rogers and Leonard.
Latin Americans: Prado fCapt.J, Montenegro, Valencia, Lopez, Holguin, Burciaga and Saldivar.
Exemplars: Schuyler fCapt.j, J. jones, W. jonz, Metcalf, Richmond, Lance and Naylor.
The Intramural Basketball was the first of a series of sports to be carried on in
this manner, with the purpose of building up school spirit and at the same time enable
every student to take an active part in sports. Plans are made for intramural tourna-
ment in basketball, tennis, bootball, boxing and wrestling, and if enough interest is
shown, also golf.
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Page 68 ,..f'- '
fefzdent Stmientf Axfociazlion
With this edition of the Flowsheet we come to the close of another school year,
one under a new student body constitution. Consequently many problems confronted
us. Some of these we were able to solve, some are left for the new officers. We wish
to thank you for your cooperation and say that if we have stepped on anyone's toes it
was not done with malice aforethought.
President Students' Association
1935 K lg-
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Page 70 157 --.1- ' I .f ,E
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Pretidenf Co-ed fl.l',f0Ci:l!f0l2
Members of the Co-Ed Association feel that they have succeeded this year in foster-
ing leadership in promoting school spirit and in enabling students to better adjust them-
selves to college life. We appreciate the splendid efforts of those who have worked
with us and hope that as the college grows the organization will increase in scope and
succeed in promoting a still more united student body.
President Co-ed Association
1935- 5 ff 4
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Wilfred Hamlyn -
Myra Morris -----
Margaret Stansburyiii-Literary Editor
joe Heuser .,..,,--.,..
Winston Creech --,, ..,. I okes Editor
Grady Marshall ,,.,.,-... jokes Editor
Kenneth Richmond ,.,.,., Snaps Editor
joe Hart ...-,..,,.,,, Athletics Editor
Norman Highfield ---Business Manager
Mary Louise Harlacker --Asst. Bus. Mgr.
Julius Heuser, Winstcmn Creech, Margaret Stansbury, Kenneth Richmond, Grady Marshall
1935 A A
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- THE F'-L.OV'l3i-IEEI' "'- H
J. CARROLL WEAVER
"Ont of the Sontlawext, tbe Voire of the Mining
En gineer--C onrn ge,
Truth, and Skill
KELLEY BALLENTINE ................... .- ....... --Edztor
TURRENTINE JACKSON ......
MARY ELIZABETH MCNEIL .....
HENRY CLAY EASTHAM ......
-- -Afforitzte Editor
- - - -Axfixttznt Editor
- - - -Sporty Editor
PRIMO DAROSS .................... ---Colnmnift
RALPH MARSTON, RANDOLPH DALE ..... .... R eporterx
CARROLL WEAVER ..................L.... Bnfineu Manager
LLOYD JOHNSON L..L
- - - - -Citfnlntiorz Manager
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For the first time the Prospector has been published under the supervision of
'the newly-organized Publications Board.
Any reorganization, as a rule, results in some difficulty, and this may account for
the fact that two of the issues failed to appear as scheduled. Progress toward establish-
ment of definite policies has been made, and it is to be expected that the Prospector
of next year will be much better, as the editor-elect has had considerable contact and
experience with the new regime.
The present staff has done its best to put out a paper which would be of interest
to the students. We have always welcomed constructive criticism and have done our
best to follow those suggestions which would be to the benefit of all. If there has
been dissatisfaction, we take this occasion to express our regrets, but we have done our
best to be absolutely non-partisan.
There could perhaps be no more opportune time or fitting occasion to state that
without the cooperation of the students a successful Prospector cannot be issued, and
we ask all of you to cooperate with the Editor of next year, knowing that such an
action will result in the publication of the best series of Prospectors yet to appear.
We feel that the past year has not been such a bad one, in spite of the difficulties
met fand in most cases conqueredj, and we wish to thank all for the cooperation and
support we have received.
1935 'i K if
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Wilfred Hamlyn, Bill Orme-Johnson, Kelly Ballentine,
Turrentine Jackson, Tess Hetlin, Lloyd Johnson
Dean A. H. Berkman , , ,,,... ,,,,,.,.,, C hairman
W. jack Jones ,,........,,,.,,,,.. Secretary-Treasurer
W. W. Lake K. Ballentine
B. Orme-johnson T. jackson
W. Hamlyn Tess Herlin
The past session has witnessed another forward step in the growth of student ac-
tivities at the College of Mines. The new constitution adopted by the Students Asso-
ciation in the spring of 1934 authorized and directed the establishment of a Publications
Board to be incorporated under the laws of the State of Texas. To fulfill this provision
of the constitution a charter was obtained at the beginning of the fall semester. The
corporation is managed by a board of eight directors in accordance with Article IV, sec-
tion 8 of the new constitution.
The function of the board is to guide and coordinate the activities of the student
publications-at present The Prospector and The Flowsheet. During the past session
most of the boardis time has been devoted to orientation relative to definite policies for
the future. It is a pleasure to report that very satisfactory progress has been made
towards this goal and we are confident that the contributions made in this program
this year will form the basis for more elaborate Publications next session.
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-- ----- -To we Ftovvsaaar mm-l-lim
Bill Orme-Johnson, Betty Clifton, Tess Herlin, jack jones, Ruth Dyer,
james Cady, Woody Leonard, john P. Moore, Turrentine jackson, Donald Graham,
J. B. Walton, Bill Niland, Martha Bottorff, Ann Harris, Mildred Boynton
Preridefzz ..... ............. ..... B 1 LL ORME-JOHNSON
Vice-Prerident --- ...... BETTY CLIFTON
Sefretary ...... ..... T Ess HERLIN
T1'e45111'er ..., .....,......... ..... J A CK JONES
Ruth Dyer jack Moore
Kathleen Tilley Donald Graham ffirst termj J. B. Walton fsecond terml
Martha Bottorff johnny Woods
Mildred Boynton ffirst termj Bill Niland Ann Harris fsecond termj
The Executive Council is the governing body of the college. This Council decides
on the appropriations to the various organizations from the Student Association Fund,
and on the various policies and procedures to be followed in regard to student activities.
The Executive Council is composed of the President, Vice-President, Secretary, and
Treasurer of the Student Association, two representatives from each class, two academic
and two engineering representatives.
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Anita Walters, Margaret Standshury, Gretchen Reinemund, Myra Morris Betty Clifton,
Tess Herlin, Louise Maxon, Dorothy Woods, Kitty Knox, Margaret Feuille,
Lucille Kremitzki, Doris Durham, Midge Boynton
Vice-President - -
Treafzzrer - - -
-------------- ,----,--AN1TA WALTERS
- - - -MARGARET STANSBURY
- - -GRETCHEN REINEMUND
--- -- - --MYRA MORRIS
Mary Dorothy Maxon
The Co-ed Association, composed of all women students attending the College and
one of the most active campus organizations, had a successful year.
The Freshman girls were initiated at the Co-ed "Hi-Jinx" .held at Holliday Hall.
Lunch was furnished by the Association for Day.
The most outstanding event of the year on the Mines social calendar was the an-
nual Co-ed dance, given this year for the first time on the school campus at Holliday
The Annual Spring tea was given in April for all the women students and faculty
in honor of the newly elected officers.
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Omega Phi Delta
Betty Clifton, Marjorie Williams, Anita Walters, Betty Graves, Myra Morris, Doris Durham,
Nadine Hale, Emily Fruit, Ruth Dyer, Mary Ethelyn Mann, Dorothy Woods, Martha Bottorff,
Ruth Vaughan, Betty Lee Hale, Katherine Whitenack, Eddie Lou Taylor
Pferidenz ........ .......... .......... B E TTY CLIFTON
Vice-Pretiient -- .... MARJORIE WILLIAMS
Secremry ....... ....... A NITA WALTERS
T1'6d.fll1'E7' ..... ......- B ETTY GRAVES
Hirzamm -- ............... .... M ARJORIE MOORE
Myra Morris Doris Durham
Margaret Kaffer Mary Ethelyn Mann
Emily Fruit Ruth Vaughan
Betty Lee Hale Nadine Hale
Katherine Whitenack Ruth Dyer
Eddie Lou Taylor Dorothy Woods
Frances Sellers Martha Bottorff
MRS. HOWARD QUINN
The Omega Phi Delta sorority, the oldest sorority on the Mines campus, was founded March
18, 1925 by Mrs. Kenneth McCallum.
Faculty sponsor for the sorority is Mrs. Howard Quinn, and patronesses are Mrs. john W.
Kidd, Mrs. Lawrence Stevens, and Mrs. Raymond Lorenz.
Omega Phi Delta members are prominent in all campus activities, being well represented in the
organizations, Gold Diggers, Wranglers, Forensic, College Players, W, A. A., Co-ed Council, and
Sorority president, Betty Clifton, is Vice-President of the student body, and sorority secretary,
Anita Walters, is Co-ed President.
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Pi Epsilon Pi
Helen Keller, Tess Herlin, Ruth Stanshury, Catherine Sheehan, Gretchen Reinemund
Midge Boynton, Kitty Knox
Prefideui ...... ............. M ARGARET STANSBURY
Vice-Preridefizi .... ........... T ESS HERLIN
Secremry-Treamrer - - - - -GRETCHEN REINEMUND
Club Spomor .......................... MRS, I. K. FINEAU
Members whose pictures do not appear:
The Pi Epsilon Pi Sorority of the College of Mines had a very active year for
1934-5. The year was started with a rush-tea given by the P. E. P. alumnae in the
home of Mrs. W. N. Fink. Several informal affairs were given during the fall term,
and in January the following pledges were named:
Kitty Knox Marjorie Harris
Helen Harris Anne Harris
Midge Boynton Margaret Feuille
Louise Mixon Frances Hoard
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Pi Epsilon Pi
Anne Harris, Louise Mixon, Miriam Hubbard, Frances Hoard, Margaret Feuille
Helen Harris, Marjorie Harris
The second semester was started with the creation of even
bigger and better plans for members of the organization. In the
annual Plowsheet popularity contest, Margaret Stansbury was
named "School Beautyf Tess Herlin, "Most Popular Co-ed,"
Gretchen Reinemund, "All-Mines Girl."
The pledges entertained members with a luncheon at the
Hussmann Hotel on March 2, and were entertained by members
with a dinner at El Encanto tea room on March 27, previous to
their initiation at the home of Margaret and Ruth Stansbury.
In the second annual series of intramural basketball games,
Mus. I. K. FINEAU
the P. E. P.'s won second place having defeated the Independent and Omega Phi Delta
teams. The annual Formal Spring Dinner in April climaxed all events of the whole
social year. It was attended by all members, pledges and dates.
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Alpha Phi Omega
CHARLIE H. COLDWELI.
Wilfred Hamlyn, Woody Leonard, James Cady, Julius Heuser
George Krunlek, Bill Orme-johnson, Bill Rogers.
THE CHAPTER ROLL
Worthy Keeper of the Irzrzer Temple--
-CHARLIE H. COLDWELL
Worthy Pretate --------------------- VVILFRED T, HAMLYN
W0r'thy Serzhe -----------------
W'0rthy Keeper of the Exchequer--
Worthy Gzztzrdiarz of the Gate -----
Faculty Sporzwr ----.---.------
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1935 A e A
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- - - -Woomzow LEONARD
- - - - - - -JULIUS HEUSER
-- -PROF. E. M. THOMAS
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Ailpha Phi Omega
Granville Marshall, Grady Marshall. Winston Creech, George Oates,
Bob Folk, Richard Powers, Henry Bagley.
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.
Membership is composed mainly of engineering students,
an effort being made at all times to maintain a group that is
representative of the engineering student body.
In student activities, the reputation of Alpha Phi Omega
speaks for itself in that a majority of student offices have been
and are now held by members of this fraternity.
Although primarily organized for closer contact for its
members with the engineering world, the social program has
never been neglected. A formal dance each spring and private
informal gatherings lend the social atmosphere necessary for an
organization of this type.
Prtoxf. E. M. THOMAS
IIIIIIUTUIIIDITITIIIHIHIIUHITXYTIHHIIIlIlI! mUUHlIll1l1llIIlllllllll ,Q Y I 1 ., -:Lg HIIITLUIIUTUTYTYUYHIHITTTTUTYTUUIUTHTTTIU 11' HIII I I!IllLl.LH1 llU'l1l'I
1935 i -3
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De Molay Exemplars
A. O. Wynn, Wray jonz, Turrentine Jackson, Bill Ward, Irving McNeil,
Pete Schuyler, Harold. Naylor, john Lance, Kenneth Richmond, Hart Steele,
Marvin Britton, jack Stitt, Douglas Barbarie.
Preridefzl ......... ................ - .... A . O. WYNN, JR.
Secrelary-Treaiuref' -- ................. ........- W RAY JONZ
P1-mdefzz ......... ..................... T URRENTINE JACKSON
Vice-Preridenz ...... .............. ....... W 1 LLIAM WARD
Secretary-Trefz.vm'e1' --- ............ .... I RVING MCNEIL, JR.
Faculty Adviror ........ ...................... PR OF. P. W. DURKEE
A. O. Wynn, Jr. Kenneth Richmond
Wray Jonz W. jackson jones
Peter V. R. Schuyler, jr. Hart I. Steele
Harold Naylor William Ward
, john Lance Irving McNeil, Jr.
PEARL XVIEJTITIELD DURKEE Marvin Britton Douglas Barberie jack Stitt
The Texas Mines Chapter of the De Molay Exemplars was organized in the fall of 1928.
It is an organization to which only De Molays on the Campus can belong. However, not all De
Molays are invited to join.
This year the Exemplars are proud to announce that for the first time one of our members is
receiving the Ph. D. degree, the worthy member being William Pickles, who is specializing in
Electrical Engineering at Cal. Tech. Another cause for pride is that Peter V. R. Schuyler, Jr., a
member of the Fraternity, was selected Most Popular Man on the Campus.
The organization prides itself on being the most active one on the Campus. All the College
looks forward with much pleasure to the Annual Spring Formal.
l935A 'I -Q
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Gordon Bulger, Henry Forbes, Myra Morris, George Oates,
Bill Niland, Bill Himel, Lucille Kremitzki, Roy jackson.
GORDON A. BULGER .,..,..,.,, ..,.,..... P refidefzt
LUCILLE KREMITZKI ,-- .....,, Vive-Prefidenz
WANDA HOWARD --- ,... Secretfzry-Trearurer
NIYRTLE EVELYN BALL
Henry Forbes, Winifred Kilgore, Bill Niland, Andrew Zellers, William Himel,
Maurine Howell, George Oates, Lee Ivey, Albert Neugebauer, Harry Walker, Louise
Rosenfield, Ralph Marston, Ford De Fee, Myra Morris, Myrtle H. Ball, Sponsor,
Randolph Dale, Wanda Howard, Roy Jackson.
The Forensic Society of the College of Mines this year gained the greatest honors
from intellectual contests ever before achieved by this school in one long session.
Wanda Howard won a silver cup for winning first place in girl's extempore speaking
held at Baylor University in which more than thirty colleges competed. Roy jackson
placed third in men's oration at the same contest.
Medals were won by Andrew Zellers and William Himel at the Pi Kappa Delta
contest in Durant, Oklahoma. They were in the oratorical department. Ralph Mars-
ton attained the finals in the men's extempore department at the same contest.
1935 4 f" A
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M. E. Lopez, Alfredo Aruelles, Amador Quijada, Efren Saldivar, Alfonso Montenegro
Francisco Sanchez, Hector Valencia, Albert Navarro
The Phi Beta Mex, although at present an unofficial organization, is one of the
most active groups on the campus. The club was begun in 1933 with the purpose of
holding social reunions and to promote and foster any worthwhile activity started on
the campus. It is hoped and expected that by next year this organization will be
officially recognized in the social life of the College.
. The fraternity has a limited membership and at present its
enrollment consists of seven charter members, eight pledges and
five honorary or ex-members.
Preridefzl -- ........,...... ALBERTO GAVALDON
Secretary - - - - - -MANUEL E. LOPEZ
Treamrer -- .... EM1L1o PEINADO
Charter Members: A. Arguelles, A. Quijada, E. Peinado, A, Gavaldon, M. Lopez,
F. Sanchez, E. Saldivar.
Pledges: L. Lopez, H. Valencia, J. O. Nigra, A. Montenegro, L. Garcia, R. Ibarra,
A. Navarro, A. Desouches.
Honorary Members: D. Rodarte, R. Soto, T. A. Ornelas, E. Arguelles, C. Revilla.
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Helen Keller, Louise Maxon, Ruth Stansbury, Gretchen Reinemund, Myra Morris, Mary O'Neal
jack jones, Emily Fruit, Frances job, Bill Niland, Lucille Kretnitzki, Katherine Keeler
Wray' jo-nz, jack Moore, Turrentine jackson, Christine Staus, Eddie Lou: Taylor, Roy jackson.
Preiidenr ....,.... ...............,......... H ELEN KELLER
Vice-P-feridenr ...... ............ .... G i KETCHEN REINEMUND
Serretary-Trearurer ............................... EDDIE LOU TAYLOR
Mary Lee Abdou Beulah Halpern Zora Kilgore Myra Morris
Leonard Chant Lee Ivey Lucille Kremitzski Bill Niland
Emily Fruit Eddie Lou Taylor Ralph Marston Mary O'Neal
Ellis Ma field
Turrentine jackson Irving McNeil
Louis Hawley Frances Job Harold Tillman Gretchen
Harold Heisel jack jones Andrew Zeller Reinemund
Norman Highfield Ralph Jones Mary Elizabeth Nancy Rosenfield
Wanda Howard Wray jonz McNeil Joe Sides
Ed Hubbard Katherine Keeler Louise Maxon Emma Lee Smith
Mary Louise Helen Keller jack Moore Ruth Stansbury
Harlacker John Woods IVTYRTLE EVELYN BALL
George Bernhardt Cora Beth Bickley Sara Wood Christine Staus
Merle Hungerford Juanita jones johnell Crimen
The College Players is the only dramatic organization at the College of Mines. It was first
established in 1929 and since then it has done remarkable work, bringing recognition from all
over the Southwest. D
In the past year 1934-1935, its membership has so grown that it is now one of the outstanding
organizations on the campus. This has been possible through the ever enthusiastic efforts of the
sponsor, Mrs. W. H. Ball.
Numerous OHC-HCI plays have been given for different organizations. The three-act play, "Our
Children," was presented during the fall term. In the Chancel Guild the one-act play, "Dregs,"
placed second. Gretchen Reinemund received first honor for the best girl performance and Harold
Heisel received third place for the men in the characterization of a gangster with Gretchen as his
The Players have seven very enthusiastic pledges who are sure to do outstanding work next
year. Here's good luck!
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174 sa.. Page Sv
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Preridem' - -- ....... JULIUS HEUSIER
Vice-Prer. -- .... WILFRED HAMLYN
Ser, Treat, ......... ....... W ILLIAM ROGERS
Sgr. af Armr ......... .... J . CARROLL WEAVER
Senior Reprerezzmzire --- .... CHARLES COLDWELL
jmzior R6f1F6I67Il'5ZliZf'9 - -- - - -ALFREDO ARGUELLES
Sopla Repre,refzlatiz'e -- ....... ROBERT BOLTON
Faculty Spomar .... ......... P ROE. GRAHAM
Conmelor ........ .... M R. BRENT N. RICKARD
JOHN F. GRAHAM
The Scientific Club is the second oldest organization and the strongest organization
on the campus.
The club is open to all members of the Senior, junior and Sophomore classes, who
have become Student Associates of the A. I. M. E., these are termed active members.
Those who have not joined the A. I. M. E. are termed associates and have no right
This year the club became a student chapter of the A. I. M. E.
The major phases of college activities are upheld and observed by the club. These
include "MH Day, The Hard Luck Dance, and St. Pat's Picnic.
In order to gain closer contact with the outside engineering world, banquets are
held every two weeks. Men prominent in the field of engineering are guest speakers
on these occasions.
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35 , ,ll
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Page 88 if I l y
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Gretchen Reinemund, Doris Durham, Myra Morris, Marjorie Williams, Betty Graves, Margaret Kaffer,
Ruth Stansbury, Maryjane Graham, Irby Kistenmacher, Emily Fruit, Mary Ethelyn Mann, Katherine Keeler,
LouiseMaxon, Katherinewhitenack, Bonnie Beth Reading, BeittyLee Hale, Eddie Lou Taylor, Kitty Knox
GRETCHEN REINEMUND ...... . .... . ...... Prefidenl
MARJORIE WILLIAMS ............... Vice-Prerident
EMILY FRUIT ......... ---Sefr'efary-Treururef'
MARTIIA BOTTORFF ..................... Hirtorian
Myra Morris Betty Lee Hale
Irby Kistenmacher Cathleen Irwin
Ruth Stansbury Bonnie Beth Reading
Catherine Wfhitenack Doris Durham
Margaret Kaffer Mary jane Graham
Kitty Knox Catherine Keeler
Frances Sellars Marjorie Moore
Lucille Brian Vivian Erickson ,
Betty Graves Peggy O'Neil Y
Miss NORMA EGG Eddie Lou Taylor Louise Maxon Miss GLADYS GREGORY
Sponror Mary Ethelyn Mann Sponsor
The Gold Diggers, society of enthusiastic women students on the campus, instilled into the
Miners renewed feeling of school spirit during the football season and the rest of the school
Under the able leadership of their president, Miss Gretchen Reinemund, the Gold Diggers ac-
complished a great deal. The membership of the organization was increased from twenty to
twenty-five. Smart white skirts and sweaters were added to the uniforms. A tea was given in the
fall for the new women students on the campus. The Gold Diggers sold soda pop at the foot-
ball dances to raise money for the Athletic fund. On "high school" day, the members introduced
prospective Miners to the college campus.
1935 I I
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Latin American Club
The purpose of the Latin American Club is the unification of the Spanish speaking
students, and the promoting of interest in Mexican history and literature. The mem-
bership of this organization has risen from a charter enrollment of nine members to
the present number of forty members. The club has been very active this term both in
school and outside activities, having participated in the Intramural
4,55 vn. , Basketball and Baseball Leagues. Several social gatherings were
' held, chief among which were a dance, a banquet and a picnic.
V --"' M u The organization has progressed under the capable direction of
gil' ' S Mrs. I. K. Fineau, who has been club sponsor since l927.
, zglt r f' OFFICERS
P1-eviden: ,,,.,,, c,,,,,-,,,. A LFREDO ARGUIQLLES
Vive-Preridezzf .... ....... E M1L1o PEINADO
Secretary-Treamrer U ---REBECCA VASQUEZ
Mas. I. K. FINHAU
A. Arguelles, E. Peinado, A. Quijada, M. Lopez, L. Lopez, R. Ibarra, A. Desouches,
F. Sanchez, H. Valencia, A. Gavaldon, R. Vasquez, S, Rodriguez, C. Hornedo, C. Al-
varez, F. Alvarez, E. Burciaga, M. Prado, Holguin, O, Nigra, L. Nigra, W. Gates,
G. Oates, E. Saldivar, A. Montenegro, L. Garcia, R. Abrego, A. Navarro, R. Gonzalez,
R. Duran, A. Ceballos, D. Carreon, O. Rojas Vertiz, A. Torres, C. Rivera, Escajeda,
P. Paredes, C. H. Bond, E. Delgado.
IA ' 4
l935 ' ' -
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G ee Clliuillit
Dean Berkman, Ralph Marston, Henry Forbes, Donald Graham, E. R. Bowman, Eugene Sullivan,
Gordon Bulger, Emma Lee Smith, Ruth Vaughan, Mary Frances Smith, XXfanda Howard, jane
Gribble, Gentry Becker, Forrest Agee.
Sara Wfood, Sophie Munro, Lallah Munro, Alice Meisel, Lurline McKee, Edna Louise Taylor.
Pwiidefzz .......................,............ RAi,i1ii MARSTON
B14.i'i11e.u' Altnitigw- .................... DONALD Conv Gimimm
Sopranos: Ruth Vaughan, Sara Wfood, jane Gribble, Lurline McKee, Edna Louise Taylor, Mary
Altos: Emma Lee Smith, Lois Tendick, Wanda Howard, Sophie Munro, Lallah Munro.
Tenors: Ralph Marston, Gordon Bulger, E. R. Bowman, Ernesto Bureiagas, Hector Valencia, Her-
bert Gore, john Nigra.
Baritones and Basses: Henry Forbes, Eugene Sullivan, LeRoy Nigra, Gentry Becker, Donald Graham.
Anton H. Berkman Forrest J. Agee
Williaiii S. Balch Vivian Erickson
The Glee Club this year was organized as a combined organization of the men and women
singers on the campus. After our organization was completed, the selection of Mr. XXfilliam S.
Balch as our director was made. During the year, we have met at the Hilton Hotel Ball Room
each Tuesday night.
Programs have been given before the luncheon clubs, and before our school assemblies.
In May, the cluh made a trip to- San Antonio to appear on the program of the International
Kiwanis Convention. We were the only college group to appear at this time. The trip was
made on May 18-22. Besides appearing on the convention program, the cluh made several local
appearances, and were on both NBC and CBS hookups.
fi Cf C '
L935 ' ' ' -
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Howard Cox, Vernon Willizlms,
L. O. Page jr., james Daross, Clarence Thomas, Carroll Welver
joe Hart, Melvin Sellers
Preridefzl -- ....................... JOE HART
Vife-Prefidemf --- .... GEORGE KRUTILEK
Sew-eiary ...... -... J . CARROLL WEAVER
.Treafzzrer --- ....... LINDY MAYHEW
Spomor --- ........,......... MACK SAxoN
Charlie Coldwell 'lake Salsar Clarence Walker
James Daross L. O. Page Allen Wilkenfeld
E. R. Bowman
B. O. Johnson
The 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 wearers of the coveted up to january lst, 1933 are considered
charter membersg those earning their letters after that time are initiated into the club
at the end of each school term. The "M" Association co-operates with the Athletic
Council in every way. This group also takes care of the annual Home Coming
1935 fi -' E
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"ODE TO THE PEEDOGGIEU
What do I see that stands without,
Neither fish, nor flesh, but foul,
Perhaps 'tis offal left outside
O'er which the dogs may growl.
But nay, it is far worse I see,
For e'en the dogs refuse,
What can it be that lingers thus,
Ungraceful and obtuse?
But see, it has a stupid look
Upon its hang-dog face,
Surely this must be some dammed
From Pluto's hiding place.
But nay, eien he in deepest Hell
Would ne'er stand such abuse,
I wonder what this thing can he,
Perhaps ,tis some excuse.
Yes, some excuse to take for real,
But still, that is not so
For were it then a good excuse
It would not linger, No!
Ah ha, I now perceive the facts
That until now were foggy,
I see upon its forehead writ'
The damning word-Peedoggie!
MODE TO A SAND-SIFTER"
Whence comest thou, Oh dismal one,
With thy bag of sand and screen,
I fear thou art the evil one
From Hades back room unseen.
What seekest thou in this fair sphere
'Tis not for likes of thee,
Get the hence, avaunt foul fiend,
Doubly damned to be.
Why dost thou mutter, bag-eared one
Why sift thy loathsome sand,
I fear thou art a, gi-bbering knave
The devils' to command.
Hast thou nothing else to do
But sift thy sand all clay,
What a sport, thou slimey one
To pass thine hours away.
Devil damn thee doubly black,
As black as thy base heart,
I like thee not, Oh nasty one,
Begone, Oh dog, depart.
Go sit in thy clark corner
And sift thy stinking grains,
Heaven to thee, oh impious one
Where sand like water rains.
i fri il
1 - ,i A5321 1
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Hfffm ' YQ Til? FLOWSi-IEET P'
"ODE TO THE FOSSIL HEAD"
Oh creature of the Sophist's school,
Illusive, artful one,
Thou makest not an answer clear,
Depart Oh Slug, have done.
Thy fetish be the ruined bones
Of monsters long since dead,
Thy greatest joy to sit all day
And search the fossil bed.
Yea, thou wouldst mumble weeks on
Oier one accursed shell,
And if for it a name ye find
Thy skull doth surely swell.
Of Gastropod and Spirifer
Thy jargon is all filled,
How long, Oh wretch, must this go
Until thy tongue be stilled?
For in its never ending clack
E'en fiends must stop their ears
Lest they like thee be addle-brained
By nonsense that it rears.
I wonder if thy fate will be,
In Hell's most ghastly light,
To search the barren pits alone
For one poor Tribolite?
"ODE TO MINE RAT"
What seek ye here, Oh troglodyte,
Vain creature foul with muck,
Why flee thy den far underground,
Hast thou thy bed-mate struck?
Pray, mumble not thy jargon strange
Oh misbegotten one,
But get thee back into thy hole
Where steaming waters run.
Nay, dog us not, thou witless one,
Black fiend of winze and stope,
Pray give us not thy presence, lout,
But in thy blackness grope.
If thou thy prayer would make come true,
Ye must then take advice,
For if into thy thickened skull
Ye can such thoughts entice.
Go, light thine ever failing lamp
Oh pompous popinjay,
Then forewith hang on it a spad
And lightly kneel and pray.
Yes, pray to Him unknown to you,
Oh loathed manticore,
That Fossil-heads may come in swarms
And find for thee more ore.
l935' l ' " -
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,-.fe . Pa e 103
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mi Elnnzrrnuuxunx mxnx11 Lurrrru'1nnmm1ur.u.unuuuLu
aim QQ eafzs
The ,feading 'Printers
El Paso Trade Territory
THE MCMATH CO
PHONE MAIN 507
WYOMING AT COT
TON - EL PASO, TEXAS
a V 4 X
Alf A M31
,,- - ,l 3'4" v
HIIIIIIIIITHII Qin llllllllllllll
.1 , I
, ,i Q Pau
il ffl I-'ow.r1aa'r ID 1 -f1-llll, ,-1f.., ,
Foun FACTORS enter into
the production of fine printing
plates: First, the finished plate
must he a true interpretation of
the photograph or drawingg
second, it must he mechani-
cally accurate and capable of
good results on the press, third,
it must he made and delivered
promptly, in ample time for
your requirements, and fourth,
it must he fairly priced, accord-
ing to the standard scale.
These four factors determine
the fixed policy of the W. A.
Wall Engraving Co.g the plates
in this hook were made hy us
in accordance With them.
W A WALL ENGRAVTNG QU,
Herald Post Building
PHUNF MAIN 2336 EL PASO, TEXAS
J'-EI :fu 1"!"'l"'l' - -
I 3., I 5
u.u.u.L1.v.u.Lummxmit it r
'mg ,:LQW33.l55-fIpE'.,,,,,.,m.,1.,,,...., .,....m,,..,.,,.
Smelting R: Refining Company
E Paso Smelting Works
GOLD, SELVER, LEAD and COPPER ORES
EL PASO, TEXAS
R R A N D
EL PASO, TEXAS
EL TORO RICHMORTAR
1935 fi F' f-
UuIIIIII IlUIlllllIIllllIlIlIlllIIlIl Qk3 f, V fu
be Y , .
Norman H.-See here, I just can't stand see-
ing you kiss that girl any more!
Wilfred H.-S'matter? Opposed to sentimen-
Norman H.-Naw. It's my girl!
He-Did you pass that examination honestly?
She-Sure. Wlten I kissed the professor, I
She-Isn't this a wonderful evening?
He-It all depends on you!
:xc :ie is
A sissy is an Exemplar who can rave over the
beauty of silk hose when they are empty.
we is ai:
"May I go swimming in the pool with you?"
"Yes, -but remember, you musn't touch bottom."
if 34 vs
Nadine H.-You seem to forget that I'm a
Hugh P.-Won't you please forget it, too.
lst-I took history and got a B. A. degree.
2nd-I took chemistry and got a B. S. degree.
3rd--And I took money and got the third
s- 9 st-
She-Wlten do you propose to get married?
He-Oh, usually after the third quart.
I 1 1
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I' ruulritumww lyyy m x r urrtrntuuiuuln
Sam-I had a little heater put in my car last
Bob-That's nothing. I had to put one out
as as as
"The trouble with him is that he never sticks
to anything long enough.
"Hmmm, then I see that you've never been
kissed by him
Director-Be nice and I'll make you my lead-
Girl-Sorry, I'm married.
Director-That's all right. I'm married and
just as sorry.
jane-Men are all alike.
Mae-Yes, men are all I like.
He-You are the world to me, darling.
She-Yes, but I'm not interested in any travel
as as as
Betty--Did you say that he doesn't know how
Nadine-No, I said that he didn't know how
Selden-Gosh I just hit my crazy bone.
Kitty-You poor darling, you must hurt all
af as a:
"She sure has become popular all of a sudden."
"Yes, she went to a mind reader and he squeal-
ed on her."
ax: e as
"I've been out five nights this week."
'4You donlt mean five nights straight, do you,
UNO, nog successive!"
He-The author must have been inspired when
he wrote this hot book.
She-Inspired nothing, he was sex-cited.
is as :ie
"Did any of the men at the party last night
"Well, that's what I gathered from several of
sv 4: as
Woody-I want you to have a date with my
newest girl friend."
Granville-Smarter? What doesn't she do?
lst Co-ed-What is your definition of a 'smooth
guy? I '
2nd Co-ed-One that is just rough enough to
4: af 2:
'KI want the stark truth, dearest."
"Well, honey, there isn't any stark. Didn't
your mother tell you?"
:ie is is
First-Is she a good girl?
Second-Good! She's so perfect that even prac-
tice can't make her!
B R E
is your outstanding
is always fresh
wholesome and delicious
Purity Baking Co.,
MESA AT YANDELL BOULEVARD
Main 197 Ambulance Service
Don Thompson, llne..
Headquarters for SPORTING GOODS
Photo Finishing Supplies
, I H
r I 1
' V A I
' I 1+ ' i l l
urHmImrtrmm'DTtrrn. II'IIIIIIIlIlI Illllllllllllllllll Jlllllllmlmlu xullulnlnlmxl ,N L-SEI, --'I lulllimmi1llxltirtxlmrxmrrrlrlirltrrrmnmmmmmrrmtiumrxlulllmmr
1 Y ........
- A . , .ui
IiIllx1lilII1llx1 rHn'unlnl1uu ll IDJIJILX1 unuuirn
DRY coons co.
0 Fourth Floor
This is the greatest suit any young man can own
the smartest . . . the most economical!
lt's correct for every occasion There's the s orts
jacket and contrasting pleat slack for dress . . . the
three-piece suit for general Wear . . . the odd slack
for a round of golf or 'round the house!
You couldn't ask more of a suit . . . especially when
all these combinations can be had for 352 950
1935 5 V it - -A
, 'gl L
' , --' 'iff
Page 108 1-f'7'l'-44" ', f b A
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. 'mg p:Lgyy33.I55-f pf ......i..1.-.-.f..-M............,.......,.
"Are you ticklish on points of honor?"
"Yes, and under the arms, too,"
as :xc is
She-Stop that! I said stop, stop!
He-Shut up or I will.
as at wk
If at first you don't succeed, try, try again,
but not the same girl.
is 54 at
She-What character am I supposed to have
in this play, Mr. Director?
He-You're not supposed to have any char-
acter. You're in the chorus.
:ie as an
'4How do you feel tonight sweetie ?"
"Oh, fair to meddling!"
:ls S1 is
Doris-An automobile salesman took me driv-
ing last night for a demonstration.
Myra-Did you give it to him?
Benny-just as my girlfriend and I were kiss-
ing, her father rushed in with a shot gun."
California N.-Did your flesh creep?
Benny-I'll say! Every inch of it crept right
under the sofa.
'II posed in the nude for Phillip last night at
his studio apartment."
"Why, you're not a model."
"Oh, that's all right. Phillip can't draw,
Dorothy P.-I can't begin to describe the way
I feel about that California boy.
Val P.-W'ords can't express it, eh?
Dorothy P.-Yes, they cang but l'm too lady-
like to use them.
Wife-King Alcohol reigns over you!
Iiusband-Well, darling, into each life some
reign must fall.
Ellen-jack's eyes make it dangerous for a
girl to go driving with him. He always sees
Ellen-No, secluded spots.
ii 22 P?
D. G.-I just bought an astronomical telescope.
Forbes-For heaven's sake!
D. G.-No, for that little blonde who lives
across the street.
wk as ar
Dorothy P.-Wluen I hand my boss the letters
I've typed during the day I always give him a
couple of swell kisses.
Bob F.-You must be an awful girl.
Dorothy P.-No, I'm an awful typist!
jimmy D.-I like a long-winded girl.
Bill W.-Good heavens, do you mean one who
can talk for hours without stopping?
Jimmy D.-No, I mean one who can kiss for
hours without stopping.
Make RlENlFRCO'S Your
Two Busy Drug Stores
Renfro No. I Renfro No 2
Plaza Building Hotel Hussmann
Phone: M-176 Phone: M-161
Bob F.-Excuse me, prof. I was lost in
Prof. D.-Yes, it's always easy to get lost
where one is a stranger.
The fellow who kisses and tells, has cured
many a girl of halitosis.
She-I know a fellow who used to play for
Her-That's nothing, I know a fellow who
plays for all the dames.
III'LlII'ITIIll'lIll,L1f,Q3 - ' ' X IIKmI
1935 i lf ,T y
, Page 109
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'.--..'-f-:.4--.'-.Ai-... .. - -'- v '
THE MINE SME TER
SUPPLY CC MPANY
Better' Light MEANS Better Sight
Since good light is a great help to good seeing, it is important that the right
light he provided for every task. We will gladly assist with any of your light-
ing problems to he sure that the light is correct for easy, coinfortahle seeing.
l935 ul 1' 1
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Til? "L O' VS' l:":'I'
Jay knows a girl who used to be the belle of the
town, but someone tolled on her.
a: if at
Love scenes on the screen should be beneficial,
because they keep your mind off the ones going
on among the audience.
ae as at
Helen H.-Don't kiss me. I think my love is
Bob F.-Yes, very.
Powers-Now where I came from, men are
Anne H.-Is that why they chased you out?
2: 4: is
She-Wlhat shall I wear tonight, dear?
He-Whatever you look best in, darling.
She-Oh, but I really should wear some clothes.
:r :s lk
He-I just rolled up my sleeve, and they ar-
rested me for indecent exposure.
She-But a bare arm isn't indecent.
He-Well, you should have seen what was tat-
tooed on it.
Bob C.-A1'en't you getting thinner?
Minetta H.-Yes, I've lost so much weight
you can count my ribs.
Bob C.-Gee! Thanks!
:ze :r sf
Co-eds-Oh, please, sir! They told us you
could teach us the difference between right and
Prof.-Oh, sure! And first I'll teach you what's
as is as
Howard C.-A woman's stocking is like a
Carroll-Wliy? Because you have to save for it?
Howard C.--No. Because I like to see it clear
Here is one about a radio announcer who wtf,
so concerted he went crazy trying to tune in on
The little girl who used to want an all-day
sucker now just wants one for the evenings.
. 'fThe traveling salesman's motto," bets Felix,
"must be 'wine, women-and s'long'."
The old fashioned girl was afraid to hold a
man's hand, but the modern girl is afraid to let
go of it.
Kitty-I'm sure theres a man following us.
Midge-Gosh! Wlmat shall we do? A
Kitty-Lerls match for him.
Mae-Charlie won't come up to see me for a
long time. He's in training.
B. O.-Wluat's he training for?
Mae-For the next time he comes to see me.
INIary Frances S.-I-low much is your new sugar
Frances K.-I don't know, I haven't got it all
Quality Refreshments for all occasions
Special Fruit Punch and Cocktails
made to order
Empire Products CCorp
This institution encourages all young men and women
to consult us on their future plans and to open an ac
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A banking connection acts as a powerful helpmate.
EL PASO, TEXAS
Compliments of the i
American Furniture Go
"The House of Greater Values"
IF rom A Friend
PHONE MAIN 4300
. N k
I l r I
TIHH IfIIIl .II TT1Il'lllILlLIILUl1IIHJIT!Il'IIIIIIllIIIIUJJI1'U!IIIIII ,QA ,k " F - '
e y K --'
.. , , 1. R1
1 1 l
IIIII IH I1Imf
. 'rug ,':Lgyy33.155-f
x Compliments of
lESlE T GOLD
Desert' Golldl Daiiry
Zorlk Hardware Qoimtpaimy
Telephone Main l040
EL PASO, TEXAS
Sears Roehiuielk dia Co.
WcJt'ld's Lswgest Store
SHOP ,IT SEARS .-IND S-tl VE
Famous men get their heads on coins-but co-
eds would rather get their hands on them.
e 1: sr
Wluen a chorus girl marries a man with a
family tree, it generally means she has some
pretty good limbs herself.
:Et :fd :K
The only thing harder than a diamond is the
girl who collects them.
Bill R.-Her figure leaves nothing to the ima-
Grady M.-Then what are you thinking about?
The only way to make a girl tender is to soak
her in money.
jake S.-I'm crazy to kiss you.
Betty C.-Well, if you think so, you needn't.
sz 25: is
The cameraman told me that love is like a
-lt has to be developed in the dark.
Heuser says, "People drink strong or weak
liquor, as the case may be."
johnny V.-If I kiss you no one will be a
bit the wiser.
Mary Ethelyn M.-Oh, yes. They will.
Johnny V.-But who?
Mary Ethelyn M.-You, next time.
Jack--I have the right to love you, havent 1?
Ellen-Yes, and your left isn't paralyzed either.
Carter-Do you pet?
Carter-OK, 1'll be the goat.
"ls she a live wirefi'
:'Yes, but terribly insulated!
211 Pl: 54
Bill R,-"I got home at 5 a. in. today.
Mary Lee-Not really.
Bill R.-Yes, reely.
221 Pk Pk
"All the fellows like to go out with the drug-
i'Yes, shes always suggesting something better
than what you ask for!"
lvfartha-XX1hat was it that he said at the prom
that tickled you so?
Gretchen-It wasn't anything he said, my dear.
George K.-I wouldn't marry a girl without
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f'I couldn't sleep last night. I tossed all night
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We, the Editor, Business Manager, and Staff of
the 1935 Flowsheet, take this opportunity to thank
the College of Mines students for their faith in us.
We wish to thank Dean Berkman for his ample
aid in reading the proof on this book and his valu-
able suggestions to the staff.
The 1935 Flovvsheet is out. It is far from perfect
but We are content, knowing that we have done our
We wish to apologize if there are any misplaced
names or incorrect information. We assure you that
these were not done with malice aforethought.
If this book pleases you and gives you much plea-
sure then we are amply repaid for our labor.
We wish the 1936 Flowsheet the best of luck and
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