Tyler Junior College - Apache Yearbook (Tyler, TX)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1931 volume:
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MITC HELL SALEH
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? flihe H931
PIublIished by the
TYLER HIGH SCHOOL
TYLER JUNIOR COLLEGE
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fb 0 Nliss Nlaiuifdl lpetiers
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1 - 5"--V.,
If Willingness to assist us in any un-
dertaking, ability to maintain the stu-
dents' viewpoint, and faithful co-opera-
tion that has rriade possible the publica-
tion of four successive year books merit
recognition, Miss Peters truly deserves
the dedication of the 1931 Alcalde which
is only suggestive of the appreciation
the student body feels for her Work.
MISS MAUD PETERS
r KZ ,
those who find delight in
the memories of school
days. We have tried to so
record the events of I93I
that you who turn these
pages in after years may
spend a happier hour when
you seek the pleasures of
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School, dear school, that has loved us best,
School that has gathered us all to its breast,
Bulwark for us against all wrongs,
Scene of our many triumphs and songs,
Lend your ear to us once more,
Before we, too, pass from thy door.
In your strong arms we have fought four
In you we have shed many sad tears g
In you we have laughed our sorrows away,
So sadly, then, comes our parting day.
Listen carefully, dear old schoolg
In you we have broken many a rule,
But now we do very sadly repent
For the wrongs we have done in the years
We have spent.
Now soon We'll give the parting call,
This one thought will be the thought of ally
Though to see many schools may be our fate,
Our Tyler High School is the best in the
JI Y' IX
Our Trophy Case
There stands the trophy case
Of T. H. S.-a revered place,
There those who come may always know
The untold victories that i-t can show.
A loving cup for basket ball,
And various other cups for all
The sports-for Latin tests galore,
And every year brings more and more.
We are just as proud as punch
Of every one of all that bunch
Of students who make our dear T. H. S.
Be classed as one of the very best.
Oh, let a toast ring to the sky,
For that dear old case in Senior High!
Let's hope the case will fill 'mid cheers
Of loyal Lions all through the years.
-Marie M cM ahon.
M -'99 ,k X
,Tlifx Iii A
MR. J. M. HODGES
SIljlC'I'I.lIff'Ild0'1'Z,ZL of Public Srhools
Pl'6'.Yl.lI61'7lf of Tylw' .I u nz'0r College
MR. S. B. BURK
Pl'l.lIf'I.jJfl, of Tyler High School
MISS VADA HEFFNER
Secwftcwy to Mfr. Hodges
Q1 1 f RR-W WRA-
MRS. ROY C. OWENS
Direftm' of I1zxtrzmfz7o'n
MISS DOROTHY CHAPEL
Svf'rwtru'y to Mrs. Owens
MISS ANNIE MAE BYRUM
Sl'Cl'l'flLVQZf fo Mr. Burk
71 QQ Fifimwl
MISS SARAII MARSII
MISS RUBY IJUKE
MISS BLAND EURANII
MR. J. A. POSTON
MISS ALICE IIOUGLAS
MISS LOTTIE RAY
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IYXQI -S - A -.
MISS MORRINE TAYLOR
MISS LEf1'A YARRROUGII
Spa 71 ish
, MR. C. B. SPENCER
MR. F. D. ULIIIER
MISS VERA MANIRE
MRS. W. O. VVILLIAMS
MR. J. P. SLACK
MR. J. C. BACIIMAN
MISS MAUD PETERS
MISS AILEEN GRIFFIN
MR. GEORGE FOLTZ
MISS INA ROBERTS
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MISS MARY BOURNE
MRS. KATIIERINE CURTIS
MRS. S. T. JONES
MISS LUCILLE STOVER
MR. RUFUS KING
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W W . 1 T R
BOARD COMF EDUCATION
D. G. CONNALLY, PRESIDENT
T. B. RAMEY T. C. WILLIAIVIS
J. L. BOOTY R. W. FAIR
J. D. SHAW J. H. BARRON
P. T. A.
MRS. E. P. PRICE,Pl'f'Sf1I4'Hl
MRS. J. VV. STOVALL, Firsf VIN'-P1'c'sirIc'J1f
MRS F. L. BEALL, S!'f'OPIf! Vice'-Presirlvnf
MRS W. T. SCURLOCK, Thi:-fl V'ivf--I'1-ff.w'fIe11I
MRS. VV. A. NELSON, Se'1'1'4'f111'y
MRS. J. H. CA1.11OUN, TI'l'llSlH'I'I'
ERNEST GORNS, P1-miflwzft
GEORGE FOLTZ, 1'1l'I'Nf VI'l'f'-Pl'l'Sfl1l'7lf
PERCY GASTON, Snfmml Jf'il'f'-Pl'4'NfII6'llf
A. J. HARRIS, Third Vim'-I"1'c'S1'rIe11I
E. P. MCKENNA, Fourfll Vice'-Prf'si1I011f
F. E. CHILCOTFI,Ffff1l Vice-Presiflwzt
G. G. ACKER, Si.-'flz Vim'-P1'esirIe'1zI
JOHN V. HUGHES, CfIl'l'6'S1lOllfIilIfj Sec'1'f'tzm'y
MISS MAUD PETERS, Rl'f'lll'1Il'lI.fl Se'01'f'fr1f1'y
MRS. OSCAR BURTON, Trfwwwr
1 Jr Y' "T L
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Ce Ol ,H Q3 ag -. O AOO COMES ,
The Nlidemerm Graduates of 1931
LOUISE ZARR, President
Spanish Club, Secretary Junior Class, Honor Roll Club,
Hi Lights, Alealde Staff, Pep Squad, G. A. A., Footlights
Club, T. H. S. C. of C.
Ci-Iwi: To be Houdini.
MARY HELEN GRIOER, Vice-Prcsidmzt
Library, Glee Club, Orchestra
Cl:-wil: To rival the proverbial mouse.
Navi: Less silence.
PAULI NE ALLEN, Secre to ry
Honor Roll Club, Spelling Club, Glee Club, Footlights
Club, Pep Squad, Hi Lights.
Cwwl : To be a post-graduate.
Nrwrlz A diploma.
...r,-.Ffirst Honor Student
it ,,,, ,,,.,,, S econd Honor Student
LOUISE ZARR ....... ,.... ....
JOHN WHITTINGTON O
MenzImr.w of National Honor SfN'7'6'I'j1
Band, Orchestra, Footliuhts Club,
Crwd: To be Einstein.
Nrcd: More mathematical knowl-
Creed: To be unobtrusive.
Nerd: Success in fighting: Cupid's
Military Club, Spanish Club, Band,
Tennis Club. T. H. S. C. of C..
Creed: To have a stunning vocabu-
Need: A dictionary.
NENX'1'0N BERRY MA N
Creed: To wear as many colors as
Crwd: To be faithful.
Need: A cafeteria to run.
T. H. S. C. of C., Basketball. De-
bating Club, Honor Roll Club.
Creed: To execute every task well.
Need: To be known by more people.
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ri, qefifk L71 to C
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1,ols Iilzou xlxu
Spanish Club, Honor Roll Club,
Pep Squuwl, G, A. A.
!'rr1rl.' To be an English shark.
Nrrrl: A l7l'L'2l.L'l'll'l'.
Cr'-ul: To let others :lo the talking.
Nfrrl: To talk more.
Track. Glue Club, Hi-Y Club, Foot-
liuhts Club, Spanish Club, Military
t"ru'rl: To enter Texas University.
Nurl: Entrance requirements.
I.. W. DEN xxs
Hi-Y, Honor Roll Club.
Crr1'rl.' To be Qoorl for What?
Glen- Club. Hi-Y.
Crfwl: To have good intentions.
Null: An automatic reminder.
Gln-e Club, Campfire Girls.
Crfrrl: To live up to her name.
bf S S
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5 new or We -more one n
Boy Scouts, Hi-Y, Honor Roll Club.
Latin Club, Arts and Crafts Club,
Safety Patrol, Footlights Club.
t'rrfd.' Tn bc an artist.
.l. B. DYEI:
Science Club. T. H. S. C. oi' C.
Crrwd: ' To be intelligent.
Spanish Club, Ifootlitrhts Club, Hi-Y,
Honor Roll Club.
C'rrrrl: To play a "mean" Jcw's
Nful: An audience.
Spanish Club. Glee Club. Spelling:
l'r1'rr1: To he a good listener.
.'Vf1'd.' Not a package ol' yeast.
.Ima 1.1-:E tkxxm'
Class l"ont.ball. Military Club, Hi-Y,
Yell Leafler, Glee Club, Footlights
Crrrd: To "pep up" the pep squafl.
Null: More patience.
Military Club, Football, Captain.
'Bit and '30, Basketball, Baseball,
Crfrrl: To make end-runs, home-
runs, and friends.
Nwrrlf A birth certificate.
Spanish Club, Glee Club, Outdoor
Girls, Spelling Club, T, H. S. C. of
C., Class Basketball.
Creed: To make a success of what
Need: A wholesome grin.
Baseball, Class Basketball, Class
Crcvd: To avoid what could be done
Need: Less procrastination.
Class Football, Football.
Crrvd: To be one of the favored.
Need: An ice wave to cool his
ANTH EARTER I'1UlJSPE'l'l-I
Crfwd: To be perfect.
Nerd: Gentlemen that prefer
Band. Orchestra, Tennis Club, Music
Club, Latin Club, Boy Scouts.
Crvvd: To liven the world with
Need: An orchestra leader.
Creed: To be a ladies' man.
Need: The requirements.
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1'rrrd: To be like Carnera.
Nrfd: Just a few more inches.
T. H. S. C. of C.. Spelliny: Club.
Cr'f'z'd.' To be the boss in an officv.
Jon N N IE Bi:i,LE Mri-:ns
Spanish Club. Class Basketball, Girl
Scouts, Glce Club.
f,'i'w'd.' To keep the world well.
Nwrl: Patients and medicine.
MANY El,lZABE'l'll NlL'll0l.S
Glee Club. Football Sponsor, Foot-
lights Club, Pep Squad, Honor Roll
Club. G. A. A.
Crvrd: To embrace the world with
Nvcd: More worlds to conquer.
Boy Scouts, Hi-Y.
Crt'1'rl: To run an open-air taxi.
Cr1'1'!l.' To be loved by men.
Need: To give advice on hair-
Hicxlax' Rm xorns
Alcalrlt' Staff, Yell liearler. Font-
lights Club, Spanish Club, Class
Football. T. H. S. C. of C.
Crrrrl: To like a lot and be likctl
Nrrfl: To railiatt- "pup,"
Glcu Club, Girl Scouts, Pep Squad.
CIW-1l.' To be as inrlivirlual as her
Glcf: Club. Home Economics Club.
C'ra'r1l.' To bv, rather than to st-em
Nwrl: A ilisplay nt' ht-r personality.
Ifootlights Club, Football. Spanish
Crrcrl: To 1-ntvr L-vr-rytmt-'s heart.
Nrrd: The conilminations.
Hi-Y, Sciviiu' Club.
C'rwrd: To show an intl-rt-st in
T. -l. C. as wvll as in T. H, S.
Nvwl: A permanent wave.
C'rwrl.- To attain the position of
Royal G. Phillips.
Ivccd: No enfl of luck.
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MARCUS SH UTTLI-IXVORTH
Hi-Y, Boy Scouts. Declamation Club.
Honor Roll Club. Footlipphts Club.
Hi Lights Staff.
Creed: To be Collegiate.
Nerd: That necessary Hair."
Honor Roll Club. Spelling Club.
Footlights Club. Pep Squad. Alealfle
Crrrd: Tn be like Lucille.
Need: Lucille's poise.
Honor Roll Club. Spelling: Club.
Footlights Club, Pep Squad, Alcalde
Crrrd: To be like Louise.
Nerd: Louise's disposition
Military Club, Football. Class Foot-
ball. Glee Club.
Crrrd: To never trouble trouble.
Nerd: Room for his desperate pro-
-el' X' C
Tzvrnty-f01U' Wil-if IC qv
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Hall Official, Science Club, Honor
Roll Club, Hi-Y, Footlights Club,
Creed: To support Tyler Hi.
Military Club. Footlights Club.
Crvrd: To give T. H. S. a break.
Nord: An audience to enjoy his
Band. Orchestra. Military Club.
Crrvd: To observe the world.
Need: A mode of travel.
Band, Orchestra, Tennis, Basket-
ball. Class Football.
Crrrd: To forge ahead quietly and
Nerd: To live up to his name in
Creed: To have a place in every-
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The Senior Class of 19311
H ARRY SHUFORD, I'r0sidenf
T. H. S. C. of C., Camp Audubon, Footlights Club, Decla-
Class, Alcalde Staif.
Creed: To have perfect poise.
HERSC HEL WEIiCH, Vice-President
Honor Roll Club, Military Club, Three S Club, Footlights
Club, Football, Baseball, Alcalde Staff.
Crveflr To eat more hot tamales than Captain.
Need: Captain's capacity. A
Box NA BESS JONES, Secretory
Honor Roll Club, Tyler Hi Lights, Alcalde Staff, Three S
T Crawl: To wield a wicked violin, but not play second fiddle.
T Need: A Stradivarius.
RALPH ALLEN, Vice-Pfresident, Sprifng Term
CLASS COLORS: Red owl White.
CLASS FLOWER: Red Rose.
CLASS MOTTO: As g1'clnIuuf0.s of '31, lot z'h'z's our motto be: To live, 0
Twen I y-six
laugh, to morris, to keep our spirits always free.
. l5-1 L. .
as ee e M., ' ' aa. LL ..L.LL.,, L
mation Club, Football, Hi-Y., President Junior and Senior
Spotlight Club, Military Club. Class
Football, Class Basketball.
CI1-ffl: To be immaculate.
Spelling Club. Spanish Club. Honor
Roll Club, G. A. A.
Creed: To be incurably thoughtful.
Hi-Y, Footlights Club, A. H. A.
Creed: To be always ready for a
Nord: Reasons to laullh.
Wll.LlE LEE AIIAMS
Creed: To bring fame to her tribe.
Need: Further knowledge of life.
Spotlight Club. Hi-Y.
Crwfd: To exert energy.
Pep Squad, Tennis, Campfire Girls.
Spotlinht Club. T. H. S. C. of C..
Creed: To be "uncontrary" Mary.
Need: The well-known lamb.
If W ,. Slavs.
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Hi-Y, Footlifxhts Club. Spotlight
Club, Tennis Club, Hi-Lixzhts Staff.
Crrrd: To master the art of "shade-
Nwrd: More time in Room 104.
Donorn Y ATWOOII
Basketball. Spelling Club, Pep
Squad, Spotlight Club.
c'l'1'4'fif To be a heavy-weight.
Three S. Club, Glee Club, G. A. A..
Campfire Girls. T. H. S. C. of C..
Crm-rl: To never be rumed by
Nerd: She has everythings.
Latin Club, T. H. S. C. of C.,Honor
Roll Club, Library Club, Pep Squad.
Crrrd: To make A's the painless
Nrrrl: liomxer library hours.
Three S. Club. Glee Club. Pep
Squad. Girl Scouts.
Crrwri: To have a far-reachimi
Nm-11: Campaigning for herself.
Band, A. H. A. Club.
Crwd: To make "thunder" for the
N1-cd: A rock on his head.
Tfffx Twenty selcn
We sro A -
. if C ' C C W C
Latin Club, T. H. S. C. of C.. HOHOI'
Roll Club, A. H. A. Club, Office.
Crrrd: To be the quintessence of
Need: Dimples as deep as her brain.
Glee Club, Girl Scouts
Crrcd: To be like ligxhtningr.
G. A. A.. Glee Club. Three S. Club.
Creed: To have her fun anrl live
happily ever after.
Need: We refer you to Gresham.
Latin Club, Girl Scouts, Campfire
Girls, Footliuhts Club, Library Club.
Creed: To be the best librarian.
Nvrd: Less competition.
Girl Scouts. Campfire Girls. Gleo
Club, Footlixrhts Club. Pep Squad.
Triple Star Club.
Creed: To master the two G's--
good-lookinxr and wood fellow.
Nerd: An Austin.
T. H, S. C. of C., Glee Club.
Three S. Club.
Crcrd: To be in it every minute.
Need: Street car service to Lindale.
rf, has H, be
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A-ma. ,l 1 .
Glee Club, Basketball. Pep Squad,
T. H. S. C. of C.
Creed: To be ever "Will"-ing.
Need: Lieutenants and their imme-
G. A. A., Pep Squad.
Creed: To be straight-forward and
Need: A disarming giggle.
IRMA LEE CLARK
Spanish Club, Glee Club, Pep Squad,
Basketball, Baseball, G. A. A..
T.,H. S. C. of C.
Creed: To "make" the football
Nred: An alphabet.
A. H. A. Club. Baseball.
Creed: To chase rainbows.
Need: An "admir-ess" of auburn
A. H. A. Club, Football.
Creed: To manage a championship
Need: None-he did it.
LETA MAE COLE
Orchestra, Girl Scouts. G. A. A.
Creed: To arouse spontaneous ad-
Nerd: The others of the Lindale
Glee Club, Orchestra. Pep Squad.
Creed: To be Paderewski.
Latin Club, A, H. A. Club.
Creed: To be anpgelic.
LOIS ELIZABETH COULTER
A. H. A. Club, Girl Scouts, G. A. A.
Creed: To lack feminine vanity.
Need: People who can tell her
Glee Club, Spotlight Club.
Creed: To be the old-fashioned gar-
Need: People who can tell her from
Creed: To "cruise around" capably.
Need: To know the message of the
Spanish Club, Pep Squad, Alcalde
Staff, Library, Footliehts Club.
T. H. S .C. of C.
Creed: To specialize in Brown
Need: A paint brush.
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Spelling Club, Orchestra, Glee Club.
Tennis Club, G. A. A., Pep Squad.
t'rr4'1l: To lie a great musician ..,..
Nrrrl: No iliscowls.
Latin Club, Honor Roll Club, Hi-
Lislhts, A. H. A. Club, Library. Pep
Squad, T. H. S. C. ol' C.
C'rw4'11.' To show Aneas up as a
Nwll: Opportunities to gzixxgle.
Three S Club, Glee Club, Football,
f Track, Alealde Staff.
Cref'd.' To convince Riee that it
Nrrrl: Alcalde advertising assist-
A. H. A. Club.
t'rrf'fI: To advertise Chandler.
Nerd: To be less St'l'l0llS-Il1lIlli9fl.
Cavwl: To be good company.
Nerd: Powers of conversation.
Glee Club, G. A. A., Footlights Club,
Girl Scouts. T. H. S. C, of C.,
A. H. A. Club.
l'rf'rd: To be distinctly individual.
Nrvd: More chemistry consciousness.
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A. H. A. Club.
Frewrl: To have dignity in spite of
Nrrd: Chaotic conversation.
MANY FIIANCES EI,I.Is
Pep Squad, Out-of-Door Girls, Glee
Club. T. 'H. S. C. of C.
t'ru'f1: To be free from care.
Nwrl: A "Mary" grin.
Baseball, Class Football.
Czwvl: To be a careful VII driver.
GHNI-IYllCVE FEAGI N
Pep Squad. Footlights Club, Spot-
light Club, Latin Club, G. A. A.
Crffvrl: To have the first, last, and
Pep Squad, Spanish Club. Honor
Roll Club, T. H. S. C. of C.
Crwd: To be the perfect lady.
Nwd: Moonlight!-so she can hunt.
C'rw'rI: To remain the same -A
staunch and sincere.
Nwd: Longer hours for joy-riding.
fe e Q.-
bij- I A V.
I . 92 V
3.5, . -
Hi-Liahts. Band, Baseball. Spanish
Club, Arts and Crafts Club, Class
Creed: To advertise himself.
Need: Volume control.
Spelling Club, Pep Squad, G. A. A.,
Spotlight Club, Footlights Club.
Crred: To be dramatic.
C'rf'e'd: To always fill the bill.
Three S. Club. Alcalde Staff.
Crevcl: To sell every student an
Nr-rd: More salesmen.
Crrrd: No never disturb the peace,
Spotlight Club. Glee Club.
Crwd: To retiect the warmth of
her heart in her hair.
Need: A need.
Creed: To couple capability and
Creed: To toot not his own horn.
Need: Plain livinfr and high think-
Spanish Club. Honor Roll Club.
Footliirhts Club. Library Club, Ten-
Creed: To be both Lioness and
Need: Nell as a giggling confeder-
ate in Triyz.
Creed: To incline her heart unto
Need: Evidence that her last name
Spelling Club, Spanish Club.
Creed: To be deep, interesting, and
Need: More height for more
Declamation Club, Pep Squad.
A. H. A. Club, G. A. A., Foot-
lights Club, Girl Scouts.
Creed: To take Pavlowa's place.
Need: Footliizht dates.
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4,, NH sl
Arts and Crafts Club, Orchestra.
Banal, Honor Roll Club, Spotlight
Club, Spanish Club.
f'r1-ffl: To make socla-jerkinpf an
Military Club, lianil. T. H. S. C.
of C.. Three S. Club. Class Foot-
l'rrr4l: To work and play with
Hi-Y, Honor Roll Club, Spanish
Club, Three S. Club. Declamation.
l'rw'rI: To win a degree in the
school of life.
Nrwl: A cap and grown,
Alcaltlc Staff, Triple Star Club.
f'rr'r'fl.' To dope "sports" for the
Nerd: Lioness activities,
Spanish Club, Baseball. Three S.
Club. Class Football,
Vrwrl: To sponsor a gum-che-wcr's
Nwrd: More members.
Band. Orchestra, Glec Club, Mili-
tary Club, Footlights Club. Threc S.
Club. Boy Scouts.
l'rrrrI: To eat more hot tamales
Ivrf-fl: Herst-hcl's capacity.
M l,li"'7i'iL x -ky yky ykQ -awww Thirt one
Library Club, Footlizxhts. Pep Squad,
Honor Roll Club. Three S. Club.
t'rrul.' To exhibit a pleasing: per-
Nud: A soloist.
Campfire Girls. Spotlight Club.
Cfefzl: To be pretty. witty. and
easy to like.
N4-Id: Sermons in slang.
ANNA I.Al'IcIIc HINIIS
Glee Club, A. H. A. Club, G. A. A..
Footlights Club, Spelling Club, Pep
Crvffd: To be a gzood scout.
Spotlight Club, Football.
t'1'wr4l.' To liberate hot air.
Nwrl: Chewing gum.
f'rrf'rl: To have a takiml way.
Nerd: lAsk him.l
Honor Roll Club, Latin Club.
f'rrI'fI.' To get where she's going.
Nwfl: A eoIIveyunc'e.
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Glee Club, A. H. A. Club.
Creed: To waste no time.
Need: An opportunity.
Camp Audubon. Hi-Y. Safety Pa-
trol. Three S. Club. Footlights Club.
T. H. S. C. of C., Football, Hi-
Crvrd: To be Billy instead of Billie.
Nerd: A cure for hay-fever.
Glee Club, T, H. S. C. of C., Three
S. Club, Football.
Crwd: .To be a target for femi-
Need: A spotlight,
C. W. JACOBS
Spotlight Club, Band.
Crrrd: To couple common sense
Need: A delay.
Glee Club, Library, G. A. A., Foot-
lights Club. A. H. A. Club, Alcalde
Creed: To say it with smiles.
Nwrd: Bewitching dimples.
f'rm'd: To have a surplus supply of
Nerd: The gift of gab.
MAlttIAltlC'I' .I I'l:NlcY
Latin Club. Honor Roll Club, Span-
ish Club, Campfire Girls. Footlights
Club, Pep Squad.
Cl'1'l'd.' To be different.
Honor Roll Club. lfootlights Club.
Crerfl: To make all A'S.
Nwd: Harder subjects.
Spelling Club. A. H. A. Club.
Cr'm'd: To learn to do by doing.
Tyler Hi Lights. G. A. A.. Pep
Squad. Footliuhts Club.
Cr1'4'd: To face life with an opti-
Nerd: To restrain the tongue.
Honor Roll Club, T. H. S. C. oi' C..
Spelling: Club. Safety Patrol. A. H.
A. Club. Alcalde Staff.
Freed: To be a chemical engineer.
Nrrd: Test tubes and explosion
Military Club, Three S. Club, Ti. H.
S. C. of C.. Class Football.
Creed: To be concerned in the
process of livinfz.
Nvcd: A command of the English
Q . .
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S'l'l'II.l,A I.lc.x'1 lllilill oon
Home Economics Club, A, H. A.
liluli, fi. A. A.. Pep Sqllatl.
Vrwrfl: To be calm and calm-ulatinil.
Nrrfl: More static.
H.xl.l,1I-2 Ifkxric 1.oriqii.'u:'i'
film? Club. l"0otliL:'bts Club, G. A, A..
A. H. A. t'lub. I'ep Squzul.
Vrrffl: To manaue biuh school
Nrrul: An :ismistunt n1zui:lu'el'.
Mmm' El.l,l-:N IDI-ZXAIAN
Pi-p Squad. A. H. A. Club.
l'rr1rl.' To have a likable way of
S. P. Q. R. Club, Honor Roll Club.
Pep Sqllatl. Spotlight flllll.
f'r41lf.' To enjoy life.
tilt-e Club. Spotlight Club.
fvl'l'4'1f.' To possess an individual
Nfrrl: The fun capacity oi' Charlie
xl W Tllirty-tliif
i .T C,
Pep Squad. G. A. A.. "Three S"
Club, Footliprhts Club. Camp Fire
Girls, Tennis Club.
l'rr:rI.' To keep her heart under
Nwrl: A henna rinse.
Mmm' Gmumx McDoN.x1.lt
Latin Club, Hunan' Roll Club, PCD
Squad. Tyler High Lights. T. H. S.
C. ol' C., Office. "Three S" Club.
l'rwl1.' To live up to the "Camp
Nrrcl: A translation ut' Vir2il's
Declamatiun Club, G. A. A., Pcp
l'rf'r11: Tn offer help at a rnnment
Nwrl: Tu express ht-r uwn opinion.
Crawl: Tu never lack a word of
Nrrrl: An interest in girls.
A. H. A. Club. Frmtlights Club.
ti. A, A.. Girl Scouts. Class Bas-
f'r1'rrl.' Tu be self-pussessul.
Nrrrlf More time for ritlinu.
l"uutliu'hts Club, Librarian, Pep
Squad. Spanish Club, Honor Roll
Club, A, H. A. Club.
f'14frl: Tu charmingly uumbinediu-
nity and int'urmality.
Nwrl: An airline to Hia' Sandy.
Th iriy-fun V
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f'rvrrI: To always look the best.
Nw-d: A compact.
Frm-rl: To be as interesting: as she
Nfwd: Curling.: irons.
Honor Ihull Club. Latin Club and
Tournament., "Three S" Club, Pep
Squad, Footligrhts. Hi-Lights, Editor
Crvrrl: To produce the best Alcalcle
Nrrrl: A license to split infinitives.
Buy Scouts, Spelling Club. Hi-Y
Club. Three "S" Club, Honor Roll
C'n'11I: To chase blues.
Nfwl: A piano.
Cleo Club. Orchestra, Dramatic
Club, Editor of Hi-Lights. Girl
Scouts, Latin Club, A. H. A.
Vrrrrl: To light the Hi-Lights.
Nvrd: Page the staff.
Doi 'mums Or-'FVTT
Band, Orchestra. Spanish Club.
C'rwd.' To rival Bernie Cummings.
Nrrd: A trumpet.
Latin Club, Footligrhts Club, Pep
Squad, "Three S" Club.
Creed: To count her friends by the
Need: A mastery of Cupid's stroke.
G. A. A., Glee Club.
Fr:-erl: To surpass all others in
N1-rd: A Spanish shawl.
Spotlight Club, Pep Squad, Honor
Roll, S. P. Q. R.
Creed: To resist the comfort cut.
Need: Future success as in T. H. S.
Pep Squad, Girl Scouts, Glee Club.
Creed: To encourage better shows
at the Arcadia.
Nerd: A surname that fits her per-
ANNIE MAE PINKERTON
Glee Club. G. A. A.
Freed: To be known by her deeds.
G. A. A., Footlights Club, Pep
Squad, Tennis Club, Glee Club.
Creed: To amplify her small stature
by her bis! heart.
Need: A name that suggests her
fC qifgxgia '
iff' i' tl la. J'
vjii r V r
Glee Club, Campnre Girls. Pep
Squad, Spanish Club, Footliuhts
Club, G. A, A.
l'rrrrl' To preserve ber memories
Nwfl: Sunshine. students, and
Spelling Club, Glee Club. Spanish
l'lub, G. A, A.. Footlights Club.
Vrmwl' To have infinite reserve as
rare as herself.
Nw1l.' A monopoly ol' her special
Pm' Pou IiI.l.
Spanish Club, Drama1ie Club. Foot-
f'r1'r'1l: 'l'o never be bothered.
Nwfl: A ur:-at bi: smile.
Football. A. H. A. Club. Tennis
Club. R. 0. T. C.. Seienee Club.
l'ru'rl: To stand for what he be-
lieves is right.
Ah,-,lg The gift of clebatv.
Military Club. Track, "Three S"
1'rrr:l: To talte no heed ol' ll1lilllI'l'.
Spanish Club, Tennis Club. Spelling
fll'I'1lIf To preserve her calm se-
Nwrl: Shorter hair and a longer
Pep Squad. Camp I"ire Girls. Glee
Club. Library. 'l'. H, S. C. ul' C.
Crrrrl: To specialize in friend-
Nu'n': Swan Balloon.
Camp Auflubnn Club, Hi-Y Club.
Tennis Club, 'l'. H. S. C. ol' C..
Honor Roll Club, A. H. A. Club.
Bus. Mgr. Alealtle.
Crrf'11.' Tu drive the wall' frmn the
Military Club. Tennis Club, Buy
Scouts, Class Foutball, "Three S"
Vnrrl: To be nut tfm serious anrl
not ton gay.
Nrml: A happy mwlium.
Cruel: Mnomc S14 1 N Nici:
Spanish Club, Camp Fire Girls,
Library. Pep Squad. Glue Club.
Vrrwrl: Tn live up to ber nam:-.
Spelling Club. Glee Club, "Three S"
r'rrw1I: Tu play the "little 2irl"
Nrrrl: An aptituflc- for chemistry.
Vw-rl: 'IM slistinuuish the name
Nu-rl: A ilelmnuir manner.
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,il .Y -
Campfire Girls. Girl Scouts, G. A. A.
Pep Squad, Glee Club.
CIITITII To find friends Wll6I'0V9l
Nwrrl: Other places to go.
NOIIBIAN SMITH, Jn.
Tennis Club, T. H. S. C. of C..
Band, Military Club.
Crrrrl: To be another Lindbergh.
Nwwd: An aeroplane.
J UAN ITA SPENCER
Glee Club, G. A. A., Pep Squad.
Out Door Girls. Dramatic Club.
"Three Club, Honor Roll Club.
Crrrrlf To know everybody.
Nwrd: A realization of her desire.
Pep Squad, G, A. A.. Girl Scouts.
Dramatic Club, Spotlight Club.
l'rwr-rl: To rival the angel Gabriel
"Three S" Club, G. A. A., Library
Club, President of Glee Club and
C'1'wr1: To lzeep her temper unfler
lm-k and key.
Nrrrl: A duplicate.
Girl Scouts, Glee Club, G. A. A.
Frm-41: To have none but likable
Pep Squad, Spotlight Club, Glee
Club, G. A. A.
Cr4'1'd.' To make "whoopee."
Library. Spotlight Club. T. H. S.
C. of C., Spanish Club.
Creerl: To have a well-proportioned
Nerd: Combination of seriousness
Spotlight Club. T. H. S. C. ol'
Girl Scouts. Glee Club.
Creed: To be capahlc of meeting:
Football, Track, Band, Military
Club, Arts and Craft Club, Glee
Club. Orchestra, and Hi-Y.
Creed: To landscape the Nile.
Camp Fire Girls, Pep Squad, Honor
Roll Club. Footlights Club, Orches-
tra, G, A. A.
Creed: To be a jolly good-fellow
with all the accessories.
Need: Contract to advertise Wood-
Glee Club, Pep Squad. Girl Scouts.
Cr4':'d: To be reserved with a capi-
Nerd: To complete the highway to
- - -,
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A1:'rllt'n: N1-1.x1. Vl'lll'l'l'IlIlCAll
A. H. A. Flub.
C'r11'rl.' To take life seriously.
Nerd: A loud-speaker.
Honor Roll Club. Latin Club, Dra-
matic Club. Basketball. Pep Squad.
t'rrrrl: To make friends as easily
1Vw'rl.' An insight into the private
lives of the Senior Class.
Baseball, A. H. A. Club.
t'rrf1l: To be everybody's friend.
Nfrfl: To be an assessor and tax
lfootligrltts Club, Class Football.
Latin Club, Three Club, Al-
ealde Staff. Military Club.
Cr:-ed: To prove it pays to
Nrwfl: Observe his name.
M.xl:x' ltllt.-XNCI-IS Woorlcx
Three "S" Club.
Crfrfl: To work silently and
Nerd: Living' up to her hair.
Latin Club, Honor Roll Club, Foot-
llghts, G. A. A.
Crrrd: To be "Wright"
Thirty-se 1 cn
gg eeeeeee--eefffl He g - g
- R -as R eeee :gifs
TlHIlE JUNIOR CLASS Ulli' 119311
JOHN S. IVIORRIS . A. .,..... P resident
NIARGARET lllAYNOR,,, . ......,. V ice-President
lVlARTHA ODOM., RRRR .R.w... S ecretary
I look out of my Window
On a scene that's right at handy
It almost seems to make me think
I'm back in fairyland.
For the fruit trees are a-blossom
And a rose begins to bloomg
Its fragrance seems to drift about
And float into my room.
This is the time of year to live
When folks are bright and gay,
And like the fragrance of the rose
Our troubles float away.
-Lorrmfne R ieck.
MARY JOYCE BATTENFIELD
J. W. DEBENPORT
LILLIAN GAGE GOLSON
1, A I, , X
ANNIE MYRTLE ASIIBY
NORMA LEE BURNETT
I url i Wi '.- W
J. B. GOODSON
MARX' RUTH HUMPHREYS
J UANITA LAVENDER
MARIE FRANCES LEE
For! y-I ICO
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J EANETTE TAYLOR
laik LOOO L
OUIDA FAYE STEGER
T' l W Forty-thrrc
TRUSTS A -
JOH N WILCOX
Jo11N S. MORRIS
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THE SOPHOMCORIE CLASS 0117 19311
MARY ALICE BLAKE
LULU I TEBENPORT
JESSIE MAE DEWITT
J. D. HAIRSTON
OUIDA BEss HARALSON
VERA MAE HUMPIIREYS
T. L. LYTLE
TB Qv f 7 B
LENORA F. MCLAUGHLIN
MARY ELLA MCMILLAN
MARY SUE MCMIIRRAY
CLARA ELIZABETH WILSON
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LUCY NELL NICHOLS
MARY LOUISE TUN NELL
7 - Forty-sezen
O. N. COLE
MARY SUE MCMURRAY
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Sept.15-Gates of knowledge are flung
open and the prisoners march in.
Sept.19-A day of parole for the fair.
Sept. 20-Lions are released from their
cages and start the football season
with a victory over Woodrow Wil-
Sept. 22-First blue Monday.
Sept. 26--Took the tomahawks away
from the Jacksonville Indians.
Oct. 3-Tied "Wildcats" at Mexia!
Oct. 7-The rain does not stop us from
getting S5350 of advertising for
Oct. 9-Senior Class meets. We will
have an annual!
Oct. 10-Closed the "Buckeyes" eyes.
Oct. 13-Trustees of Alcalde begin
Oct. 14-Banquet Was given to football
boys by the C. of C.
Oct. 17-Tyler-403 Texarkana-0.
Oct. 22-"Two Crooks and a Lady"
presented by Dramatic Club.
Oct. 31--Palestine and Tyler meet in
battle strong. What a game!
Nov. ll-Armistice and a Wonderful
victory over Athens-26-6.
Nov. 19-Everyone lonesome as football
boys are in Lufkin.
Nov. 25-Very interesting talks made
on the use of the library.
Nov. 26-Everyone excited over the
final conference game.
27-Are we down-hearted? No!
Dec. 3-Variety Show presented. Pro-
ceeds go to Alcalde.
Dec. 5-Game with Greenville post-
poned until Dec. 8.
8-What a day! Poor Greenville
13-Everybody off for the Austin
gabe-44-0. Will we be State
19-What a relief! Christmas
20-Off to Fort Worth for State
Championship. Did We win? And
how! Poor Sandies.
29-Back to the usual grind.
1-New Year's Day. Regretful,
no holiday! Will We keep our reso-
6-Banquet given for football boys.
Footballs and watches were re-
7--Special assembly for awarding
of football trophy by Mr. Hender-
16-Misery begins with exams.
22-Misery ends as the last paper
is folded. A sad day for the mid-
24-Rush made for Senior rings.
2-Meeting of Senior class. Red
roses are favored.
Feb. 10-Sweaters presented to football
lions. How long will they keep
ch 9-Meeting of Senior Class. Dis-
cussion of class motto.
ch 18-The Dramatic Club presents
"Where the Cross is Made." What
a wonderful actor is Bubba Lang-
March 27-D r a m a t i c Club off to
'Doches. Let's hope they Win.
March 28-Adams and Hicks Win tennis
match from Jacksonville.
April 1-No April Fdolin'-Alcalde goes
F M' lj Sf if'
to the printer.
BON NA BESS JONES
Tlhie Popularity Contest
The popularity contest held this year
determined Tyler High School's Favor-
ite Girl and Favorite Boy.
It was well that the contest lasted only
three days for at the end of each class
period traffic Was practically blocked
before the loulletin board. In a few
more days We should have needed sig-
Bonna Bess Jones and Neal Harville
were voted Winners.
The favorites, Whose pictures are at
the end of each class section, were se-
lected in class meetings. Every student
Was a candidate, and each person, With-
out any instruction, voted for the boy
and girl Whom he considered represent-
ative of his class.
The business managefs feet
We wonder why Harry
strikes this attitude. Can it
be that "heavy fee-lin"?"
lioc and Tuffy are seen per-
fecting their favorite pastime
-doing nothing gracefully.
What could be more inspir-
ing than this trio of spon-
Why ladies prefer blondes
gentlemen do not.
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'G irwiu p
lbid we have opportunity
to show mass formation?
Three "yes's" we'll answer.
The Lions Went on a ram-
page and were eagerly fol-
lowed lproof submittedl to
Wonder what they are
grinnin' so about? Pardon
us-that's a "special" for the
And these members of the
fairer sex seem to be equally
amused. Hazel, did you car-
ry a pet monkey around to
The association of the fu-
ture farmers of America.
Present: The men. Ab-
sent: The hoes.
The line holds. CYea Lion!J
What's the matter, Mary
--has he been "two-timingn?
Triple threat men.
Goin' places, and gettin
Keeping that schoolgirl
Doing a long stretch.
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BONNA BESS JONES
O rgmz iza tions
Higlz-Senior Rep'resc'1ztcLt1L I
. RHS- ffl
7' ' I1 9 I
T5 RAAAA ,-E1
BILLY ILFREY DOROTHY RABY
SARA BAILEY MARCUS SHUTTLESWORTH
MYRLENE NERREN, Editor
JACK FLOCK, ManaYgeAr
J EANETTE TAYLOR
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THE LIBRARY CClLlUlB
The Tyler High School Library has made service its watchword and
efficiency its aim. The librarians have been loyal to both of these qualities
throughout the year in every respect so that the students have come to
regard the library as one of the most important units of the school because
of its capacity to further progress. With this new interest has come invalu-
able contributions from students and local citizens which have helped the
library to keep in step with the new demands made by the various depart-
ments and those made by ambitious and zealous students.
NELL DELAY VIRGINIA JARMAN NELL VVHITHAM
MARJORIE HIcKs LLOYD BRADBERRY SARA BAILEY
MARGARET MAYNOR OPALL TERRELL PAULINE HEFFLER
lVI.-XRGARET MINGS LILLIAN GAGE GOLSAN
MARGARET QUINN ETTA GOLENTERNEK
5fIty'f0llT gfiilggawq vp
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TYLER ll-lIlIaY CLUB
GLEN ARNOLD, President AARON KRUMHOLZ, Treasurer
BILL ILFREY, Vice-Presfzfdenz' MR. BACHMAN, Spofnsofr
WALTER ADAMS, S6F'I'6?ffl'l'1Ij MR. SLACK, Sponsor
SLOGAN: Clean lvfring, clean spevfh, clean rlflvletirs, I-lean svholairship,
contagious Chfrisfian character.
The Hi-Y Club consists Of the higher type Of Christian boys who are
in the Junior and Senior Classes of the high school. The purpose Of the
Hi-Y is to promote and maintain higher standards Of manhood and Chris-
tian living throughout the school and community.
MARCUS SIHIUTTLEWORTII J. W. DEBENPORT BILL ILFREY
MITCHELL SALEH JOHN CASTLE AARON KRUMHOLZ
WALTER ADAMS JOHN WILCOX PHILLIP MALLOY
ARTHUR EXUM GLEN ARNOLD JOHN IDILLON
JOHN WHI'r'r1NGTON REAGAN HATHCOCK
DICK GENTNER MACK HARDWICK
ll! lug ,ui un-
A gf' '55
WV M121 X .
'll'lHllE FUOTLHGHTS CLUB
Fil-sf Hoff-: lVIarg'aret Mings, Jahu Kay, Sunshine Neely, Hazel Poston, J. W.
llebenport, Woodrow Wisdom, Lucile Starnes, Billy Ilfrey, Louise Barber. Second Row:
George Kainel, Mary Ruth Humphreys, Alma Shahan, Frances Stovall, Dorothy Allen,
Marcus Shuttlesworth. Third Rona' John Castle, Florine Shuttlesworth, Glen Thorn-
ton, Mack Hardwick, Louise Starnes, Walton Langston.
"TWO CROOKS AND A LADY"
Woomzow WVISDOTNI, Lllillw-, the Hu.wI.'. Louisa STARNES, Lucilc, fha Muifl.
ALMA SIYAII.-XN, .Ill-s. Simms-Ifmff-. HARRY SIIUFORD, Il llvtm-five.
V71 D -
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X E il? OTMICGHTS CILWIUB
Firrf Hou" Jimmie Pollard, wvllllldlll Eliamsof, Ht-Ion Pwttt-r, Nt-ll Brzulbc-rry, Aaron lirumhnlz, Mtn-y
E. Nichols. Maurine Fortner, Hullic Faye- Img-kha1't, Anna Laurin' Hinfls, Gln-n Arnulil, Viruiniu Jzumilll.
Sn-ond Row: Milmlrcrl Harris, Margaret, Wuufl. V4-rna 'lll1tlIl'l1lSOI'l, Lluwl liratllu-1'ry, ,lc-aiu-tin Taylor.
Margaret Jurney, Marjorie Midvvtt, Vristino tnllins, 1VlarQut-ritt- Ivft-Ctlllutiuh. llnw Sliannun. 'l'l11'rfl linn-5
Arthur Exum, Amy Wright, Juanita Sm-nc'-r. Lillian Gage- liulsan, Paulinv Davitlsnn, ltlarytlull lirt-sw,
Gram' M. Skinnvr. Fourth How: William Wright. Alrcllo lllhfllilllfill, Gs-lu'vi1'x'v lfm-auin, i'atlivrinz- Kum-
merlen, Cristine Duncan, lVlarg'a1'vt Quinn, Lnuisu Starlvy. l"i1'tl1 Iiuw: .luhn llillun. -luhn Vastlv. .IMT
Martin, John Whittington, Alfrcml Pate, liill Hvrntlnn.
"NOT QUITE SUCH A GOOSEH
L1'Cu.E Snxnxrs, Mrs. Ball, Mitzi.:-.mc Ni-rmaiax, Sylmi Iifll. llflXll1lNl-I I-'mzrxl-3u:. llu:fl II, ml, mm
.KLFREID PAW, Philip FIirl:, XVn,1.lxu lhximis, ,tllu-rt lfrll, Wnn.n.x.xi lCI,l.KSHI"I', ln'1-wlur
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gl1l'I'!N5lll lvillllllilx. Hlnlw VVmnI, llzwifl lluuhvs. Hicks. flillwll liiml, 'l'lwnmQ NX'ilsnn. I.u11is4,- lialrlwlx
Miw lmuiw KII1-nn, llirl-f-Img l'lI2lllI"'N -lflllllvlll, l'zu1I1m- l,ll'Ul4l5IIll, l'z1ulinc 'l'n4hl,
I"i:'sf Hmw: lie,-u'n1z1r1 Shivllls, VVillz1r1l Rlmrmv. Rilylillllltl Hmm. Swrmlfl Ifurr: Clyllo lialier, C. J
lirogan, Ric-hm-ul Bryan-ly, Cin-wmv l'ulhrL-ll. Juvlx l'uumls. Billy linfrvrs. Raymrnml l'l1'lI'4ll2lll1lL'l', P2Ll'liL'l'
'lkmlc-5, llnzul lirzxy, XVallm's- cllilxlbll. C1-cil 1.amatvr. Mary hllizalwtlw lllL'LZ1LlPllllll'l. Tommy lVl0l'l'lS, VVilliam
Wluitesimlv. liulvhy Bullncll. Raylnnml Rlwm-. Thin! Ifmw: V, l,, In-1-. C. l". l'lummm'r, Simlm-y Plummer.
VVilbu1-l l4ZlhA2ilI'l', Ernmi l'1'icl'unwl. Hlll'l1'NHl Czmmm, fll12ll'l1'b Iliulry, 'll2lll!lL'l' I'L'r'ml11U. Dmlilas Oifulf,
ialllwc-ll llzxgzxn. llarulal I'u1lc-V, ll. F. 'lll'llIllill', Vzlrsxxvll llullinshn-aul, Phillip I.il1x1:Ll0. l.un Eziglv. .l1'.,
Viruinia liuwlvr, lilvyn lliz, l.1'nm'l- l+'l':ll1m-Q Nlc-l,:m':l1liu, l'HI'lt'I' liuilf-s. I"m1rfI: lfmrg- R1-1122111 St:-ull'-,
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First How: Arvie Price. Mary Joyce Bain-nlielrl, .lanie Bell MeGwier, Paralee Butler. Vivia Story.
Mary Ruth Humphreys. Thelma Allisfm, Exit-Ile Dean. Verna 'l'hmunsmi, Airelle '1'imrntm1. Loraine Rieek.
Swrwirl How: Pauline Davidson. Gettys Owen. Owena Guflfrey, Mary Lee Turner. Christine Duncan.
lone Braziel. Frances Stovall. Ruth Franklin. VVillie Lee Adams. Third Noir: Vera Mae Humphreys,
Lucia Smith, Gladys Owen, Margraret Green. Juno Eehols, Inez Harmlee, Evelyn Erlwards. Emily Hansun.
Fozlrfli How: Louise Smith, Aclelle Nunn, Genevieve Feauin, Katherine liartun, Mias Louise Glenn, flireetur,
Hallie Faye Lockhart.
G RL SC UT
First Row: Mildred Harris, Atrelle Thornton. Flcirine Shuttleswnrth, Ouicla Bess Haralson, Lloyrl
Bl'1'Ulb0l'l'Y, MHfl0lNYl P3-l'k0l'. Lmlise MeD0naIrl. Eloise Shaw. Nell XVhitham. Swvoml Ifuw: Marywlell Greer,
Louise Morris, Katherine Bailey, Louise Starley, Mary Sue Melllurray, Doris Kilpatrick. Third How:
Delma Connally. Cora Ferguson, Ala Sanders. Virginia Baker, Edith Clark, Inez N'Vestm0relanrl. Fourfh
How: Lucille Mings, Miss Cora Evans, Sponsor, Christine Duncan.
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l'llI'Nf lion-: Marin- McMahon. Louise Sturlm-5, Maryels-ll Grp-cr. I"ranc'vs Beal. Marguerite Mc-Cullough.
Mary lilizaln-1h Nichols, Sponsor. Hazul Poflon. Chriwtinu Hudson, Pauline Davidson, Emily Hanson.
Sfroml lion-: Maurino lfortncr, Dorothy Atwood. Hallii- Fayc Lockhart. Evclyn Oliver, Pauline Hefller,
Grnvc- M. Slxinnc-r. Maruarc-1 .lurnm-5, Bm-ss Pitiman, NL-ll DeLay. Dorothy Rahy. Third Row: Faye Taylor,
Doroihy Allvn. lf'ram'r-s Stovall, Evvlyn Sh:-lion. Eflith Clark. Louise Zarr, Eleanor Lulccr, Mary Ellen
Dcnmzm. lfmirlli Ifmr: Johnniv Iii-airrl. Luvia Smith. Louise NViliu. Evvlyn Edwards.
P 'S UAD
Ifirf-f lion: Louise- Furric, Margaret Minus. Louisv Kimlsl'atlwr, Henry Reynolds, Yell L0a1lQr, MisS
Maoirv, Fam-lilly Sponsor, .lov 1,1-c Ganfly, YL-ll Lcamlcr. Mc-lba Brooks, Lloyal Bradbcrry. Marjorie Hicks.
Vivian Darin-ll. Srmnrl Ilofr: Ernc-stinu Dahnkc, Georgia Peters, Mary Ella McMillan. Mary Louise
Tunm-ll. Mziwil- Ifrancus LL-Q, Franc:-s Corbin, Marjorio Mielyeit, Ro:-ze Shannon, Elizabeth Parker, Lulu
lim-I-vnpori. .luunita Spvricur. Tliiral Ifolr: Vivia Sion-oy, Verna Thompson, Nell Simmons, Mary Alice
lilalw. Hr,-lon linifhi, Ruih Franlilin. Estn-llc Pittman, Louise Barber. l"ourfh How: Lillie Mae Adams,
Gi-m-vim-vc: Fc-agin, Emma-nia Tunnell, Mary Ruth Humphrivs, Virginia Baker.
' Wi?i"1a. n -
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SCOUT TRUUP 3311
.QC Q ' -Q' I -Q
First Row: J. NV. IJCbCllll0l'l, Rwlwrt Nelson. Aaron lirunihulzz. Mr. Sum Davis, SClllIllU2lb-li'l', HCl'I1121l1
Eiscn. Catnn Lingnlfl, Tom Nall. Allvn Ilfrvy, Svvonfl lion-: VVilliam Cl'2lXVl'fll'fl. T. li. Lytlu, Glc.-n Arnolwl,
John Dillon. Marcus Shuttloswnrth. J. E. Toll.
Miss JONIES9 HUMUE Mmm
Firsf Row: Simeon Shaw. A1'th0a1'tc1' Huelspotli. Lnuist- Starnus, f'lill'm'1l Gr'1'u'fH'y. lmuist- Zarl
Mary E. Nichols. John Castle, Lucillu Starnes, Anniv Dt-ll '1'uflml, Sm-mfr! Now: Quinn Urlran. Arthu
Exum. Ruth Dinsflvr. Matilda Saleh. Dora Sanders, Blake Woml. Maw,-tis Shutllusworth, J. B. DYUV.
Third Row: Joseph Brett. Miss Mattic Jones, Milbrv Shaw, Glcnn Sanrlm-rs, Jvif Martin, Billv Palmnrc.
Harris Lloyd. John Whittington. - 5
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ml lfmw: Tht-lnm Compton, Myrlt-nv Nurrt-n. Garlanml Colo, Sara Bailey, Hazel Poston. Aaron
mlx, Mitch:-ll Salt-h. l"runcm-s Bs-ul, Harry Shullu-tl, Christine Duncan. Svconrl lforv: Nell DOLay
lfzlye Lockhart. XV. .l. Garrvtt, .Iowcll Dunn. Margarut Minus, .laniv Bello- McGwiQ1', Kenna-th
on. Maryflcll firm-r. Viiuinia .lz1rman. Tlzirfl Ifufr: Lucillc Minfrs, Lloyd Brzullmcrry, Thomas Clark.
l,0z1tht-1'woo1l, Lois Voultf-r, Arthur NVhits'hcaml. II'l'l'lC' Kvvlc-. l"u1U'!h Ifow: Aubrey TQmplC, Clyde
un. Miss Griilin, XVilliam Barns-tt. VValtor Aalums. Mary Ella-n Denman, Jack Atkinson.
lFlHllRlElE S CLUB
l"iVxi lfow: .luanita Slll'llK'l'l'. llL'rsL'l1ul VV0lch. Vivia Story. LULUSC' Wilic. Wllliiinl H3l'1'lS- Ffaillf
Hat lu-ock. Tl
1. Lois Cziuwy, Billy Ill'l'c'y, M:-irjoriv Hicks. Srronrl 1fUll'.' Woodrow VVisrlom. RiCha1'fl Gcnlnfllk
Nulson. Bonnn Buss Jonvs, Evulyn Olivvr, Emilc-Q Sloan. Connally Calle. Robbie Beal. Reallafl
iirrl llmr: lone lrlruziol, Mary Francvs Wuotcn. Lafayette Bickley, Eloise Bailey, Oren Ray-
inshinv New-ly, llwlzu-y Gorrlon McDonald, lVlzu'guvritc MCCllllfDllfl'h. Fourth lfurv: Miss Peters, Chester
l,aCy. l?11llim'lNIay I'inkston, Harolrl Pottvr, Frank Scurlock, Auclruy Hcnmllcy, Troy Irwin, Caldwell Hagan.
l l Til
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First Row: Opal Terrell. Dorothy Atwood. Marie lVleM:i.hon. Eleanor Lulier, Robert Greer, Elizabeth
Parker, Ralph Allen. Faye Taylor, Christine Collins, Louise Starley. Mattie Coulter. Svennrl lfou-: .Iahu
Kay. Lois Smith. Beatrice Johnson. Allene Hill, Mary Emily Thompson, ,luanita Gilliam. Maurine Fortner.
John Huflflleston. Glen Arnolfl. Third Ifofr: Flaye Theelforrl, Nora Crews, Hortense liassehaum. Grace
Lowe, Mililrecl Gibson, Charles Aarons. Fourth Ifofr: Anniee Mathews. Miss Leta Yarbrough, Paul Messer,
'lFRlllPlLlE STA Q lUlB
First Noir: Pauline Davidson. Inez Adams. Roger Huey, Doris Kilpatrick Nell Braelherry. Bernie
Estes, Helen Potter. Jack Floeli. Jimmy Pollarrl. Pauline 'l'ofl4l. Swfnffi Iimr: VVillie Lee Adams. Juanita
Hamriek. Frances Hammers, Margaret Jurney. Grace Moore Skinner. Annie May Pinkerton, Selma Green,
Margaret Green. Etta Golenternelc. Stella Deaton. Third lion-: Florine Campbell, Pauline Payne. Marie
Wham, Gladys Owen. Florence Munilay. Lucille Riflines. Annie Ruth Tliornton, Aliee Humble. Lucia
Smith. Fourth Ifozrf Mr. Slack, Nance Ferrell, Earl Ginn, Norman Smith. Pat Powell.
VY Y- 'V Aix'-l Sf'r1nfy-thrrc'
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Miss Q1-MMllPlBlElLlL9S HUMJE Room
Fiml lfnfr: Ili-n Ilureli-gree, Myra lin-Ile Morris, Elsie Lewis, Clarence Harrison. Alfred Pate, Ala
Sanflers. Fora lferuumn, Tom Bi-nyli-N. Scrum! Hun-: Thomas George, Norma Lee Burnett, Miss Campbell.
H:-li-n Burns-11. Maxwell Herring, William York. Third How: Mark Hardwick, Frank Kitchens, Harold
Rmislh. Hzxyilm-n Moore.
NUISS NIARSHQS HOME ROOM
lfiwr Hun-: Louise Barber, Dorothy Allen, Mabel Robinson, Leland WVileox, John Wilcox, Marion
I:,UllK'l'lN. Ella Mau- Bailes. Daisy Howarfl. Florinc- Shuttle-swortli. Sn-mul Row: Franklin Cobb, Lillie
lil-Ilv VVriu'li1, LXQIIOS liarner, Rufsell VVal14-rs. Miss Marsh. Sidney Plummer, Marietta Talley, James Parker,
Thi-Ima Allison, lVl1ll'R'Hl'L'l Sergeant. Thirfl Razr: Josephine Brinlierhoff, Avalon Willis, Elois Finley,
.Xrvie I'ric-s-. Virginia Sergeant. Catherine Barton, Earl Elliot, Mattie Theclforrl. Fourth Row: Frank
Wnml. lxl2il"l2ll'!'l Quinn, Lillie Mae Adams, Norman Linrlsey, Lloyd Nunn, Harbard Younirblood, Robert
E O el, O- M EQNOO
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NUR.. lB3AQlHIlMlAN9S ll-llOlMllE ROONI
if .1 Hill
First Row: Evelyn Shelton. Arlvlle Unis, Mary Dennis. Phillip Malloy, Laura liirlml, Chi-sler Yuunu.
Emlelle Parker, Arleline Henry. Georgia Peters, .lewm-ll Hx-rrinu. Srrmizl Ifnir: HYNW-ll IUPUI, Lilllrl Wilsoil,
Mary Christine Smith, Connie Newton, .Janie Durham, Lois Barron, Guralfl Shimwv, H. .l. McBride
lm Hoover. Third Now: Harris Burton, Albert Casey. Lum-ile Hurrineion, Annie Robinson, Reba, Mn-sscr
MRC Keele. Thomas Glass. Fourlh Huw: J. IJ. Arranl. J. IJ. Hairston. Mr. Bziulnnan l
Fort Worth, "Out Where the West Beginsfl
Tyler, "The Heart of East Texas"'--
East meets West, and today there spin
Tales of power, courage and skill,
Of the State Championship won
By the youth from East Texas' Wood and hill.
-.lark Field Holder.
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LATIN TOURNAMENT 1930
In the annual district Latin Tournament, the following Tyler Contest-
ants placed first:
January Beginners, Martha Shufordg Second Year, Louise Wilieg Third
Year, Lucille Starnesg Third Term, Elizabeth Herrin. Essay Winner,
Avalon Willis, Second Year.
Tyler won the following team cups:
January Beginners, First Year, Second Year, Third Year, and Third
term. The first three cups become the permanent property of T. H. S.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The members of the Spring graduating class of 1930 selected for the
National Honor Society were:
Mary Abbott, Dorothy Albertson, Billy Bedell, Virginia Buster, Eula
Cardwell. Lucille Childers, Sarah Christian, Elizabeth Cobb, David Con-
nally, Olney Davis, LaNelle Dean, Willard Gray, John Elton Hodges, Ruth
Hutchison, Melba Jones, Ila Mallett, Helen Roberts, Albert Saleh, Chris-
tine Starr, Jim Vaughn, Marvin Wilson.
YOUNG CITIZENS CLUB
The members selected for the Young Citizens Club, an organization
sponsored by the Rotary Club of Tyler, were:
Sarah Christian and David Connally.
The boys selected for the Camp Audubon trip, an award given by
Mr. T. E. Swan, were:
Coulter Matthews, Clifford Gregory, Billy Ilfrey, Albert Hill, and J. B.
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MR. GEORGE FOLTZ
After six years of struggle, Mr. Foltz was re-
warded with the first District and State Cham-
pionship Tyler has ever had. He built up a line
which proved a stone wall to various Texas teams
and drilled his men in the fundamental principle
of all games-sportsmanship. Mr. Foltz gave all
that he had to the team, and he will do as much
MR. RUFUS KING
Mr. King taught the backfield the tricks he
learned at the University of Texas. This was his
second year here, and his worth was shown by
the man-power developed in the backfield. He
taught his men the science of the game and de-
veloped in them the football heart characteristic
The 11930 State Champions '
First Row: James Fleming, J. B. Birdwell, Carl Prestridge, Sherman Williams,
J. B. Goodson, John Huddleston, Clifford Gregory, Captain, O. N. Cole, Glen Perdue,
George Kamel, John Porter, Reagon Gregory, Cecil Payne, Aubrey Temple. Second
Row: Garland Cole, Bus. Mgr., Mack Hardwick, Thomas Glass, Herschel Welch, Pat
Prestwood, Leland VVilcox, Harry Shuford, Cecil Robinson, Jake Pines, Willie A. Shu-
ford, Frank Denman, John S. Morris. Third Row: Mr. King, Coach, Glen Thornton,
R. E. Smith, Glenn Sanders, Robert Delancey, Albert Hill, Davis NVilcox, Edwin Rasco,
John Wilcox, Harry Johnson, Arthur Johnson, Newton Berryman, J. T. Brumley,
Neal Harville, Walton Langston, Mr. Foltz, Coach.
,Y I Iyt K L11
CLIFFORD GREGORY, Capfairz, H dl fbclclc
Third Year, A11-State.
"Tuffy" finished his second year as captain in a
blaze of glory. He led the Lions to their first
District and their first State Championship. He
blocked and tackled with the best, and how he
could plunge a line! On defense his tackling
could be heard all over the field. The Lions will
not soon have such another.
JOHN WILCOX, Captain-elect, Guurrl
Second Ycnr, All-Stuff'
John furnished the man-power for the twins,
and in what a Way! He was hard to stop at any
time, and he could be seen and heard stopping his
opponents all the time. John not only did a lines-
man's work but also took the ball for gains. He
proved his worth to replace Clifford.
HARRY JOHNSON, Quafrterlmck
Tlziwl Yea-V, All-Sfafc'
"Coot" was one of the outstanding players, not
only in the Lion group, but also in the district.
As a field general, at passing, kicking, and carry-
ing the ball, he was not surpassed. He was un-
doubtedly the best triple-threat man T. H. S. has
had in a long time. The team's absolute confi-
dence in Harry was a great factor in winning the
DAVIS WILCOX, Tackle
Second Year, All-District
Dave, by his all-around line play was an im-
portant factor in the team's success. It was his
job on offense to take out the opposing endg he
did this with a bang. His ability at reading
plays was uncannyg as a defensive tackle, he was
a threat. The team voted him the most valuable
player for the year.
"Mule" gets ready to attack.
,- . F71
L' n I y- n
if ,mag . s
T11oMAs GLASS, Tackle
Here's one player that did more than his share
without a line of talk to attract attention. This
was Thomas's first year to letter, and he played
regularly. Thomas never lost his head and was
always reliable. His business-like attitude played
havoc with the opposing teams.
JOHN S. MORRIS, Halfback
Second Ycur, All-District
Johnnie was one of the best pass-shaggers this
district has seen in a long time. His uncanny
ability to catch passes resulted in many long
gainsg the ball to John S. meant a touchdown.
He was considered the best little blocker in the
state. He excelled in running, interfering, and
ARTHUR Jon NsoN, Center
Firsf Ycur, All-D2'St1'iicf
Arthur was the best center T. H. S. has seen
in several years. He was,in the midst of every
play no matter where it was. When Arthur
tackled a man, he stayed tackled. Arthur was the
youngest man on the squad, as well as the young-
est center in the district.
LELAND WILCOX, G1lfl.l'f1
Lee, in the true Wilcox fashion, had intuitive
ability to follow the ball. His willingness to mix
it with the other teams stopped many players
through his side. Lee was one of the best defen-
sive men Tyler has ever had.
A cla p that held.
I A T
NEAL HARv1LLr:, End
Tllirfl Year, All-llistricf
"Red-Neck" made his last year a banner year.
He was always fighting. Rarely ever did a play
circle him. Red's blocking and tackling touched
on the sensational. He will make some college an
ALBERT HILL. Fullbuck
"Mule" was the hardest line plunger on the
team. No team succeeded altogether in stopping
his thrusts through the line. "Mule" still has two
years to show the District teams some classy
plunging and blocking.
FRANK DENMAN, Q2lll'1'f6"l'IJll.Clx'
"Bubba" was the other quarterback. He was a
good backfield man because of his punting and
passing ability. He was a power on defense. In
another year Frank would have been an out-b
REAGON GREGORY, E nd
"Little Tuffy" is starting out to uphold the
family reputation. A Second-Stringer in the
early part of the season, he won a first-string
berth by hard playing. He was good at all-
around play on end. In the next two years,
Reagon should prove to be one of the best ends in
Halting the Maioons
k 4 If, J
I4 ill M
J. T. BRUMLEY, End
"Jiggs" was handicapped by an ankle that was
injured before the season began, but that didn't
keep him down. He was a consistent, dependable
player. He stopped the opposing team's end runs,
and when he made a tackle it held.
JAMES FLEMING, Halfback
James was fast and shifty with plenty of driv-
ing power. On defensive the real stuff in James
came to the top. He loved to smack hard and
to intercept passes. He has another year to prove
GLENN SANDERS, Tackle
Though this was "Blondy's" first year, he
played like a veteran. He was an "ex-tackle" for
awhile, as he was ruled .ineligible, but he soon
came back raring to go. Blondy never quit for
anything, but gave all he had all the time.
NEWTON BERRYMAN, End
Hard luck prevented "Newt's" making this his
banner year. Sickness and an injured knee kept
him from participating in the most of the games
but when he was able, he played a whale of a
game. We wish "Newt" could be back to display
his laurels in a good way.
Tuffy goes after a pass.
. ff gi
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ROBERT DELANCEY, Center
"Pete" played his first whole year as a member
of the team. He is big and fairly fast, and was
good both on offense and defense. When he thrust
his red head into a hole, he usually stopped the
R. E. SMITH, Tackle
R. E. was big, fast, and rangy, and he used
himself to perfection. He is expected to shine next
MACK HARDWICK, Gufml
This year marked Mack's first real meeting
with a football, but he quickly became acquainted.
Mack enjoyed tackling hard. On offense he al-
ways opened up a hole in the opposing line. He
will be back next year.
HERSCHEL WELCH, Guard
First Year -
Herschel was shifted from the backfield to the
line. He made an excellent guard although he
was handicapped by a broken nose part of the
season. He was hard fighting, dependable, and a
menace to the opposing backs.
Up against the best defense in Texa
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HARRY S11t'FoRD, Hff1fl,fmI.'
This was "Harry's" second year on the squad
and it was a good one. He didnlt know what the
word "quit" meant. Harry was a fair punter
and passer, a good ball-carrier, and a good man
on defense. He did his best at all times and will
be back next year to carry on.
JOHN PORTER, Hllllfllrllllli'
John played with Henderson last year but de-
eided to display his laurels here this year. He
was one of the fastest men on the team. With
two years more to play, he will develop into a
really outstanding player.
Garland proved himself' capable of managing a
Championship team. He was always on the job,
looking' after the equipment and games. He never
1' missefl practices, and he had a business-like way
of looking after business.
All uid for thi grand ar. ard.
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GAMES AND SCORES
Mexia T... rrrrrrrr..
Palestine .... .,rr
Athens ..,, rrvrr
Greenville rrrr .T
Henry Reynolds, Mary Elizabeth Nichols, Joe Lee G'1ndy
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THE SEASON-GAMES AND SCORES
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First Row: James Fleming, Capt., G. B. Hix, A1thu1 Iohnson Peagon Gregory
lohn Wilcox, J. T. Brumley, Glenn Thornton.
Srcoml Row: Gilbert Rice, J. B. Birdwell, W. J Gauett Hoyt Balbee Hariy
Shuforcl, VValter Adams.
Tl1irflRou-.' George Foltz, Coach, John Mullins, J O Tolei R E Smith Walton
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CGlllRlLS9 ATHLETIC ASSCOCTATTON
The purpose of this organization shall be to create interest and enthu-
siasm in all phases of physical education and to promote school spirit and
high ideals of both physical and intellectual efiiciency.
JANIE DURHAM, Presulmzf DORIS KILPATRICK, Secretary
BL-XTTIE THEDFORD, ljlft'-Pi'FSf6Il'llf 11.-XRY RUTH Hrxrrnmzrs, H1'l.'Z.ll'l1 illfzzzflgvf'
MISS MANIRI-Z, .QIJONNOV
First Row: Hazel Taylor, Ouida Faye Steger, Lucille Womack, Janie llurham,
Mary Ruth Humphreys, Doris Kilpatrick, Grace Harris, Anna Grace McPhail, Helen
Second Roux' Mary Louise Tunnel, Kathryn Bailey, Jimmie Ruth Coker, Frances
Garrett, Lottie Mary Tucker, Vera Mae Humphreys, Mildred Harris, Eloise Shaw,
Mary Elizabeth Rodieck, Lucy Nell Nichols.
Tlzirfl Row: Pauline Davidson, Lola Mae Walker, Katherine Kaemmerlin, Irma
Lee Clark, Miss Manire, Sponsor, Edith Clark, Ouida Bess Haralson, Adeline Henry.
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SPORTS HN REVIEW
151:30 Z! We can never forget that year. The greatest football team that
ever donned the moleskins gained for Tyler High glory and prestige that
can never be surpassed. Tyler's Hrst District and State Championships
were won this year. A more nghtinfr team never walked on a football field
than the Lions of '30. The first district game was a walk-over for the
Lions. All of them except the Palestine game were won with ease. In the
bi-district game the Lions were the underdogs, but they came through on
the big end of a 27-6 score. The under-rated Lions again showed their
ability by beating the Austin Maroons. But Fort Worth was the place
where the Lions won gridiron fame. Although predicted to lose, Tyler
proved the Amarillo "Sandstorm" to be only a gust of wind. Upon their
return 'to the "Heart of East Texas" the Lions were given a reception
unsurpassed in the history of our city. Next year, under the leadership of
Captain John Wilcox along with eleven or twelve lettermen, Tyler should
have another State Championfhip football title brought to our midst.
Still interested in the lanrels of our football team, we did not give our
basketball quintet its due support. Although handicapped by the lack of
experienced lettermen, the team fought in every game. Under the super-
vision of Coach Foltz. the basketball boys showed excellent team work.
With the return of several lettermen, we have bright prospects in our next
Tyler should have a successful season this year in track. Four letter-
men are back to represent the Lions. namely: Oren Rayford, G. B. Hicks.
John S. Morris, and R. E. Smith. Besides these, there are others who
are showing their ability as track stars. With the veterans on which to
pivot, this year should be successful.
Unusual interest was taken in tennis this year. Walter Adams and
G. B. Hicks, doubles team, will represent Tyler in the district tournament.
They have already proved their ability by beating the Jacksonville doubles
team in a challenge match.
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Pulzlislzerl by the Sfzzcleizfs
TYLER JUNIOR COLLEGE
K 'L A
Deep pulsating, vibrating undertones
Rising from the tombs of cen-turies in
a bronzed race-
Now marchingson the heights, now
echoing in the chasm.
What stern austerity it moulds
upon each Indian's face.
So ingrained is this haunting and
Weird tom-tom harmony
Their homes remain unperturbed by
slink of stealthy treadg
Nor While alone with Nature's
hosts can they be lonely
For theirs is a living spirit-a call
-Frances S trange.
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J. M. HODGES
W. A. NELSON
MR. W. A. NELSON
MISS ALPINE BRANDENBURG
MRS. PEARL ROBERTSON
MR. E. A. LAWVER
MR. RUFUS KING
MISS INA ROBERTS
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MISS IVIARY V. HENDERSON
MISS MILDRED HOWELL
MR. WILLIS G. HEWATT
MISS MAURINE TAYLOR
MISS MARY WALKER
MISS LOTTIE RAY
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HARIIX' BEAL, Graduate
Inspiration: Current Events.
CECYL HARTON, Graduate
Aspiration : Schoolmarm Com-
Inspiration : "Texas University."
REGINA LEWINE, Graduate
Aspiration.: Athletic Prowess.
Inspiration: School Spirit.
NANCY JANE MOSELEY, Graduate
Inspiration: Fiery Ambitions.
HAZEL NEELY, Graduate
Aspiration: Novel Expressions
HELEN PONVELL, Graduate
Aspiration : Skilled Horsemanship.
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ROBERT ESTES, Graduate
FRANCES LAUGHLIN, Graduate
Aspiration.: Linguistic Ability.
Inspiration: French Verbs.
RICHARD LUCAS, Graduate
Aspiration: Newspaper Creation
FATIMA A. MITLLTNS, Graduate
Inspiration: Dictatorial Instincts
KATHRYN Onom, Graduate
AQUILLA PIERCE, Graduate
Aspiration: Victorious Debates.
Inspiration: College Welfare.
CLARA SEAY, Graduate
Aspiration: Prima Donna Fame.
Inspiration: Operatic Stateliness.
MATTIE SMITH, Graduate
Aspiration: Everybody's Friend.
FRANCES STRANGE, Gradaa tr
Aspiration: Startlin,-'r Sensations.
Inspiration: All-consuming Ideas.
HONVARD WHITE, Graduate
CECIL YAIIBRQLIGH, Graduate
Aspiration: Scientific Reform.
Aspiration: Tumblers' Art.
Inspiration: A. K. K. Activities.
FAYI: Smixfws. Graduati-
,lspi:'cItIon: Simple Livinsr
EI.IzAI:I:'I'II SI-IQNCI-3, Grarlnarv
J ICSSE '1'AYI.oII, riradua tr
.'lSllil'UiilllI.' Captain of Industry
ALICE WIIIIIIIIAIIII, Graduate
.1spI'1'atimI: Roving Complexities
lilspiration: Cadet-ified Nature.
.ispiI'ution: Evasion of Industry
Inspiru tion : Southern Tropics.
l Ninety fue
.lspirafirnI: Diplomatic Service
Inspirufivn: Certain Occasions.
FIN IS BARTON
Aspiration .' Clcvcrness.
Aspiratioii: Nut Coaxer.
Inspiration: Pc-can Groves.
Aspiration .' Mental Gymnastics.
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.flS1liI'llfiO'llf Desi5.tneI"s Skill.
Inspiration: Big Things.
.lspiratimu Tennis Champ.
Inspiration: Helen Wills.
Aspirzition: Poetic Perfection.
Aspirutimi: S0l'0l"fV Activity.
rlS1IlLl'l1f1'O'Y1f Facility in Classics
Inspiration : Lat in Vocabulary.
Aspiralion : Beauty.
.-lspiration: Enslavvment of Hearts.
Inspiration: Baby Talk.
Aspiration: Revelation ot' Truths.
Aspiration: The Unusual.
Aspiration: Spirited Inviiroration.
lspiration: Retention of Impressions
Aspiration: Brunette Disposition.
Inspiration: Blonde Wavvs.
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lspiruliun : Stn-nog raphic lVlzu'ltsm
.lxpiiaziiunf Uratoric-al Example
IllNllll'lIflUIl.' l'atriL-k llvnry,
I,.-x Nl'Il.I.li2 D1-:AN
.lxpirufiun .' Vaygalmnllauv.
Inspiraliun .' "Sc'amps."
.lN1II,l'llfIUIl.' Ur0l10st1'al Thrills.
.lNjPl.I'fllLI0lII Elongatoll Hilics.
Inspiration: Athlm-tim' Bravcs.
1. ,fi ,ag -Sa tu.
SILAS W. HEP'FI,PIlI
Aspiration: Comedy Roles.
Aspiration: French Vocalist.
Inspiration : Maurice Chevalier.
MEI,liA JANICE .I0NEs
lspiration: Virtuosity of the Ivories.
Aspiration: Ministerial Fame,
.lspiratiuru Biological Development.
Inspiration : Microscopes.
Ivlsnx' Lr'c1LLri: PIPPFIN
.lspiraIion: Scholarly Attainments.
Inspiration : Report Cards.
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.-lS11f'l'l1tIfl'l1I Apache Dancer.
Inspiration: Blanket Effects.
Aspiration: Piano Technique.
. ROYAL KAY
, 1 spiration: Scientific Sympathy
Aspiration : Artistic Inclinations
Inspiration : Cartoons.
Aspiration : Nut ritionist.
Inspiration : Sharp Appetite.
VV. B. RUMBO
Inspiration: Intellectual Curiosity.
Aspiration: Individualistic Speaking.
Inspiration: George VVashington.
Aspiration: Chronicle Intelligence.
Aspiration: Palette and Camel's Iiair
Inspiration: Golden Locks.
Aspiration: Overwhelming Popularity.
Inspiration: Extensive Journeys.
V-5 'C QA Y
AspiratioAn.' Tennis Poise.
Inspiration: Bill Tilden.
Lx REITA SMITH
Aspiration: Staze Career.
Inspiration: Dolores del Rio.
J. C. SPENCER
Aspiration : Journalistic Attributes
Inspiration : "Pow lVow."
INA BELLE THOMPSON
Inspiration: Deep Thoughts.
EVA RUTH TVN XELL
Aspiration : Sportsmanship.
Aspiration: Dashing Heroism.
Inspiration: Sweet Things.
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Moen Po Pum.As22
HOWARD WH ITE
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ll-lloinlor to Whom Honor is Duc
The organization of the Tyler Junior College permits the students to
recognize a great many of the especially capable and efficient ones among
them. Yet, there are always a few whose services to the college have been
rendered in a way so unostentatious that they receive little or no public
acclaim. Therefore, it has become a custom to dedicate a page of THE
ALCALDE each year to these inconspicuous Apaches who wield their
tomahawks well in battle, yet never wear the head-dress of a chief. Not
more than six students from the second-year class are selected, students
whose talents and loyalty have carved history on the totem pole of the
Apaches, students whose influence will be felt long after their graduation.
This year we wish to honor Frances Strange. Cecil Yarbrough, Aquilla
Pierce, Richard Lucas, and Hazel Robison.
Frances Strange has been the "power behind the throne" in many of
the enterprises undertaken by the student body this year. To her store
of original ideas is due the preservation of the Indian tradition in the
Apache chant. Her versatile talents gave her an interest in every phase
of college lifeg her constructive activities as a member of the Alcalde staff,
a constant contributor to the Pow-Wow. a member of the Chembio Club,
an enthusiastic participator in all the divisions of the Women's Athletic
Association have rendered her services invaluable.
Cecil Yarbrough is deservant of honor because of his wholesome opti-
mism and his level-headed desire to uphold the ideals of the Junior College.
In his eagerness to absorb the new experiences at his command, he has
unconsciously manifested a college spirit worthy of the highest commenda-
tion. Because of his cleverness, his friendliness, his genuine good humor,
"Red" has won a host of friends among the faculty and the students.
The unselfish service that Aquilla Pierce has shown in student activities
would alone entitle him to honor. Yet, in addition to his generous giving
of his time and talents to his school and classmates, he has always main-
tained a cheerfulness and a loyalty that could not be shaken. His un-
wavering optimism has encouraged others to adopt a similar attitude. He
could be counted on not only to do his part but to enjoy it.
Richard Lucas has been a valuable Apache. One of the most outstand-
ing contributions to student life this year. the publishing of the special
issue of the Apache Pow-Wow, was due largely to his untiring work and
efficiency. Richard's journalistic talent and executive ability have faith-
fully given the students a weekly picture of college life.
Hazel Robison may truthfully be called a typical Apache. Because of
her enthusiasm to become familiar with every phase of extra-curricular
activity as well as to maintain a high standard of scholarship, she has
become thoroughly orientated. Hazel's participation has been been whole-
hearted: she was glad to have a part and she did her part well just from
a sheer joy in the doing.
It is with pleasure that we honor these students.
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To our sacred hunting ground, we give this song of praise
Une Hll71lii'Cll Four
E APACHE POW-WOW
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ELIZABETH Spemcnm.-nm JC Spemcm
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The constitution of the Tyler Junior College provides for an Apache Council
as its legislative department. The council is composed of a representative of the
senior class, who is Sagamore or president of the group, a representative of each of
the four clans into which the freshman class is divided, the president of the student
body, and three members of the faculty.
The constitution guarantees a membership of the highest standard as this quota-
tion illustrates, "The representative shall be a student of reputable characater, of
unselfish leadership, of dependable loyalty, and of creditable scholarship."
The Apache Council is that body in the Junior College which gives a unity to
the activities of the entire college. The constitution has contributed to this unity by
giving the council many broad powers, and the student body has ably stood by the
purpose of their constitution by permitting the council to interpret the constitution in
a most liberal manner.
The Apache Council has done everything within its power to perform adequately
its duties. It has nominated all of the general oflicers of the college. It has taken
a step towards making the oflicers responsible to the students for their respective
offices by planning for reports to the Apache Council of the work and status of their
activities. It has promulgated a unifying system throughout the entire organization
of the college.
The Apache Council has been loyally supported by the students in its many pro-
posals for the furthering of the governing power of the students through their
One Hzmdrcd Sis:
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H11 'JFHMET APPA
HONOR ROLL CLUB
lvin Vhlxon Su-ond Ixou Miss M Howill Sponsor Cecyl HdlU7H
ooflwaicl 1- A Wlullms Ha7el fiay Sol Smith Iuulle Childers
'mnen. Rorothy E. Albertson, Harry Beal, Finis Barton, Cecil Yar-
Sm-iicv, .lim Vaughn, Mary Abbott, Ma
Rohr-rt Estvs, Virginia Hunter, Alice W
Tliirrl lx'un'.' lioricv Bakvr, Mary L, P
llI'Ull!l'l, Lloyll Ml'CHXTlL'1'!hIl.
l"runf lluw: .Iolm E. Hmlgvs. Sarah Christian, Silas Hcffler. La Nelle Dean, .lvsso Taylor, Elizabeth
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Early in the scientific season, the students of the Chemistry and Biology
Classes under the able leadership of their chief, Professor W. G. Hewatt,
organized a Chembio Clan purposing to further scientific interest, curiosity
and research. It has served its purpose well. Several very informative
lectures were given during the year. These proved to be valuable aids
to the daily scientific inquiries of the Apaches. But work and play were
wholesomely mixed, the club staging two of the most collegiate initiation
ceremonies ever to grace the halls of T. J. C. At intervals skating parties
were held, at which functions the equilibrium of various members was
tried. But on the whole, the year has been a success.
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Front lima-: Silas Heffler. Frances Stranvc. Secretary, Gleith Clark. Eva Ruth Tunncll. Helen Mene-
fce, Jim Vaughn, Alice Womlwarnl, Kathryn Smith. Ruth Hutchison, Sul Smith, Marvin VVilson. Swami
Ifmr: John Elton Hmlges. La Nclle Dean. Sarah Christian. Mattie Smith. Clara St-ay. Nvinnie Hawkins.
Lura Chandler, La Reita Smith. Hazel Gray, Virxinia Buster. Aquilla Pierce. Third Ifmr: Robert Estes.
Cecil Yarbrough, Presirlcnt, Cluta Tunnell. Rachel Clark, Harry Beal. Vice President, Finis Barton, Ina
Belle Thompson, Dorothy Albertson. James Butterhclal, Elizabeth Spence. Mr. Hewatt. Sponsor, Claude
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Womangs At llfeitiic Association
During the fall semester of 1930, the women of the college organized a
Woman's Athletic Association, the purpose of which is to build health
and to increase fellowship among the girls. In order to encourage greater
club activity, a scholarship will be awarded in the spring of 1932 to the
girl having participated consistently, or having been most active in the
sports offered by the club: namely, tennis, horseback riding, hiking and
gymnastics. The officers of the club are:
Hurlflf .llonfll Ccrpinin, HELEN MENEFI-JE
Twnnis Crrptrzin, VIRGINIA BIISTER
Riflinff Captain, MARX' E. NICIIOLS
Hl'li'I'Ilf1 Crlpfrliu, ALICE VVOODWARD
f:!1HllIllSfI.f'CflllfIIl'll, LOUISE ZARR
President, NANCY JANE Mosmnm'
Vice-President, LA NELLE DEAN
Swcrc-lury-Trc11,sz4rar, MARY ABBOTT
Sponsor, MISS V. MANIRE
I"rm1l llmr: Vestal Starling, Dorint' Balvtr. Elizaln-th Cohli, Frances Strange, La Nelle Dean, Nancy
.lane Most-Icy, Mary Abbott, Martha Gray, Kathryn Smith, Louise Clarkston, Ruth Hutchison: Src-ofnd How:
Dorothy E. Albertson. tilt-ith Clark, Ks--:ina IA-wine. Ht-lc-n Mem-foe. Mattie Smith, Winnie Hawkins, Lura
Chamllcr, Alpha Verne- KW-lls. Lai lit-ith Smith, Virginia Buster. Thin! Noir: Clara SL-ay, Allie Paterson.
lla Nlallvtt, Eva Ruth 'l'unns-Il. lVIaulint- Yarbrough. Ham-l Harmon, Clota Tunnell, Rachel Clark, Sarah
Vhristizm, Alma Ulivv, Mary l.. I'ipp4-11. Margars-t Howl, Ina lit-llc Thomprson.
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B STQET BALL
"We will make our fomrzlmfurks
Fearcd fhmughiouf the land."
The Tyler Junior College in accordance with its policy of progression
and expansion, entered the Texas Junior College Athletic Association this
season. The team Was composed of several veteran stars, and served its
Alma Mater Well. To it goes the prime honor of being the only team
to inflict defeat upon the mighty aggregation of Marshall Junior College,
the winners of the Eastern division of the Conference.
The Apaches are noted for their clean sportsmanship and warlike
natures. Worthy opponents, after battle ,have congratulated them upon
their fighting qualities and stout hears. Well did our warriors defend the
sacred soil and ideals of Apacheland. i
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AQl'll,I.A Pu-31:03 Cl,Al'I1I'l Hmxpxlazi .lfwic Cuooic, Captain C0l'L'l'I'Ili M,x'r'rm-:ws
J. B. Dx Ei: .lfxxuis Sm1l.1-Lx' .Im VAVGHN Davis Wilcox
Rli'11.xmv LVCAS, Mgr. RPI Vs Iiixmz, Couch fXI!'l'Ill'ICEXI'1I Roxixl, kin'
Ons' llunzlrrll I"0lll'fK'lllI I 'EQXE' is
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Mengs Athletic Association
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Frou! Row: John E. Hodges. Sol Smith. James Shcloy, Harry Bval. Rwhurl Exim-s, XYru'lh XYUIHI, Aquilla
Pierce, J. C. Spencer. Jim Vaughn. Srconrl Ifufr: Silas Hoflh-r. lluuflu 1'iwwar1I. Henry Denman, Jack
Crook, Mr. H. G. VVray, Coach. Mr. Rufus King. Coach, Richzflwl Luc-as. fi0NY21l'li '1'hurmnnd, Finis Bartwn.
Front Row: Normfwn Scurlock, Svl Smith, Finis Barton, Rohn-rt Estes, .Iwhn Hui: vs. Clzuulc Ilfnvarml,
Svcond Row: W'. B. Rumbo, James Butterfield, Jamcs Shcluy, Eflxxurd Leach, John l'rawl'nr4l, Aquilla
Pierce. Olney Davis.
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Sept. 12-13-We're in Apacheland now.
Sept. 16-Our nose to the grindstone!
13-Election of ofiicers for tribe. Election
of staff of "Pow Wow."
21-"All work and no play makes Apaches
duller" so we have first play hour.
23-Scientifically inclined are given the glad-
paddle of the Chembio.
26--One heap-keen staff publishes first Pow
30--Ye Editor and Business Manager of
Alcalde are elected.
26-P. T. A. take Sachems on party.
10-"As Shakespeare says, "Cat 0' Nine
17-Apaches and P. T. A. beautify Apache-
19-Newsboy talent discovered on publica-
tion of independent Pow Wow.
20-Santa Claus brings holidays.
5-Tribe rushes madly back to studies.
21-A. K. K.'s turn lion tamers in mascot
23-28-Examsg Apaches wish for sharper
2-Clean slates are issued.
HJ-Everybody works hard for the first
7-Warriors bring home the scalps of Mar-
shall J. C., most deadly foe.
10-Indians tire of using sun as tilne-piece-
11-Tribal secrets disclosed to papooses by
12-Freshmen stage impressive wedding in
13-"Friday 13th." Squaws take care not to
break mirrors in compacts.
Feb. 21-Trail-worn moccasions sold by W. A. A.
in rummage sale.
Feb. 25-Dramatic redmen collect pennies with
Feb. 26-Squaws initiated into the mysteries of
cavalry horse navigation.
Feb. 27-"Greasy Luck" strutted in tournament.
Apache actress receives highest acclaim.
March 9-Civil war rages, when tennis tourna-
March10-Honor Roll Clan dons skates, and
March 11-Vote of confidence to, and discussion
of, the constitution.
March 12-French banquetg Maurice Chevalier
March 17-Another play conclave in big hall
March 19-The Tejas go coffeepotting-no danger
of overstudying. V
March 24-Right clock, right place, right time,
right O. K.
March 25-Phi Theta Kappa pledges new mem-
March 25-New V-Pres. of Tribe elected.
March 27-"The beginning of the end"-term
themes due in English.
March 31-Descent of man receives careful con-
sideration at Science Clan skating party.
April 1-Book of tribal history goes to the
April 3-Oratorical experts show "How it should
be done" at neighboring college.
April 2-Tennis Tournament, T. J. C. vs. Lon
April 3-Play hour.
April 10-Debate team in conflict with enemy.
April 14-Tea cups and Emily Post are topics of
May 4-Year book conferred upon student body.
May 8-Students feast Faculty, and themselves,
Feb. 14tT-A. IK. 'K.'s win' financial independence Maw 22-26-Exams' fDiffe1,ent kind of midnight
nough rummage industry. ' on now in me,
Feb' 19-New members of Science Club branded' May 28-Distinguished service medals, those long-
Feb. 20-In-. Battleg Braves and Squaws in so- coveted Sheepskins, are awarded Sachems.
ciety fsocie-teal. Happy Hzmting Grounds.
"?' 'Wild '
--Mm-9-as e ee me - es f
A CCOlLlLlECGlE lDlllPlLOMA
Intelligence is an inborn faculty possessed by every living organism. There are,
of course, varying degrees of intelligence determined by the status of the individual in
the animal kingdom and also by his desire. It is easy to see that the one-celled ameba
does not have the superior intelligence of the complexly constructed human body, and it
is easily understood why such difference exists.
The natural intelligence of the average human is the highest in the entire animal
kingdom, yet it is not adequate for coping with the modern problems that arise. To con-
tinue to prosper and even survive, men must be constantly striving to increase the cali-
bre of thinking of which they are capable. The college and university are the great
workshops in which this upbuilding is accomplished.
The continual How of college-bred men out into society has served to increase the
intelligence of the group in general. It has furnished the work-weary world with new
blood and new ideas, ideas that were formulated during those long years spent in school.
A great civil engineer, who has a reputation for being a keen student of men, said in
exasperation once, "Give me one of those college guys to put over -fifty ham engineers,
and I'll finish this job in a month." Such calls as this have been heard throughout the
industrial world: in the professions, big business, the skilled trades, and everywhere
else where men who control have awakened to the fact that the college-bred man is the
better trained, more tactful, more efficient. and more cultured.
The trade school is an excellent thing for some types of men, but this school does
not give that broad knowledge and general intelligence that comes with graduation from
the university. Culture should be as much a part of a man's education as specialization,
general knowledge certainly should be included in intelligence.
College or university seems to some of those who are attending to be a trouble-
some, useless bore. Or to others, perhaps, it is a place in which to learn a certain tradeg
their desire is to get out as soon and as easily as possible. These types are not regarded
by society as the best of citizens although they are exceedingly expert in their own line.
Modern society requires more than mere factsg it requires ideas, and knowledge, and
culture that can come only from an extensive delving into the life history of the race.
A college or university diploma is to be valued among the highest material posses-
sions of the modern man. It shows that he has gone through a process in which the
weaker members of his class were eliminated, it shows that his mind has survived the
acid tests of competition, and that his intelligence is of the highest order. It is his re-
ceipt for years spent in school to prepare him for the futureg and it is his certificate of
good citizenship, and cultured, intelligent manhood.
W KW' 'KT' .f iid: -i N---Lyltzi I
Your portrait smiled at me from a magazine cover . . .
In an artist's gallery, I was bewitched by that same haunting smile.. .
I thought I saw it in the careless glance of a lover...
Once it lit the face of a great man who fed a hungry beggar. . .
That was before I saw you.
Now, no portrait, no sketch-no beauty has such a treasure:
-France s St range.
Upon entering Tyler Junior College I felt something in the attitude of the Apaches which I had
never sensed in that of my high school classmates. During the first week, several of the older students
said to me with an understanding nod, "We are glad to welcome you to our tribeg if we can be of any
assistance let us know." I could not comprehend their attitude toward me. .I dumbly realized that I
had entered a friendly territory, in which I had no footing. I also knew that I wanted to prove my-
Orientation for me began inthe very first class which I attended. My- instructor said, "You are
considered men and women when you enter college. If you want to pass this course, you cang if not,
you won't." The liberty in those words thrilled meg nevertheless, I soon learned that I was facing a
most difficult proposition. In the beginning my grades were a big disappointment even though I was
spending more than the required time on every lesson. Eventually I solved the whole problem by adopt-
ing a more efficient method of study, and soon my grades were exactly in proportion to my studying.
But it seemed that I still lacked something of being a true Apache. I discovered that it was the
vital something that endears men to each other-personality. And now there is not a doubt in my
mind but that my dwelling among the Apaches has begun to set free my personality and to lead me
on to a development of my own individuality.
Understanding the character of my imperfection, I began as a freshman endeavoring to conquer it.
One day while browsing around on the Reservation, the library, I found that Webster defined person-
ality as being that which constitutes a person. I knew that I could not make myself into an absolutely
new person, but I was determined to liberate myself. Later Arnold Bennett told me in "How to Live
on Twenty-four Hours a Day" how to be happy by using my time correctly. I was sure that I could
not entirely change my habits but I knew that time would ripen the seeds planted in my soul.
Literary contact alone would have been of no avail if I had overlooked the broadening effects of
personal association. The Reservation and its pleasures were not my only delights, I was eager to
hear people express themselves. One of the most impressive lectures to me was that of Dr. Faber in
which he called culture the "outward expression of the inward soul." The mingling of thoughts and
ideas with such decided personalities gave me a clue to the whereabouts of the treasure I sought.
Toward the close of my freshman year, a classmate came to me and said, "I just heard a teacher
say that you surely were coming out. I think so too." Though I had realized a change in my feelings,
now enriched by a broader perspective, I did not appreciate fully and vividly the significance of these
encouraging words. I had learned in my litera1'y courses that th1'ough the ages, numbers and num-
bers of individuals had gone through struggles similar to mine. Two years in Apacheland have led me
to perceive as a reality that I have a place and a work in the world as well as in the Apache Tribeg
that it may be nothing new, as youth so often expects, but it surely a work well worth continuing.
"We will bv real red men
Honormg our band." '
is ssss -
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HIGH SCHOOL PHARMACY
"The Tyler Lion's Den"
School Supplies Drugs Drug Sundries
Cold Drinks M-B Ice Cream Candies
Cigarettes and Tobacco
Atwater lient Radio Accessories and Supplies
Radio Repair Shop
Opposite High School N Phones 406-407
ROY CHITWOCD - Proprietor
THINK FIRST OF
Whenever You Think of
Ward ff Co.
202-4 So. College
THE COSSIP TEST
1. Who is the most conscientious student?
Who is the renowned woman hater?
Who has the most open countenance?
Who has a lover in every town?
Who is "Sister"?
What is the hardest thing High-Seniors
have to do?
Why boys leave home.
Who is the wartiest wart in Tyler High
Who can really tap dance?
Who are our most careful drivers?
Who is the renowned heart-breaker of
Who is our "It" girl with something
Who are some of our "swell heads"?
Who is our most perfect red head?
TYLER -"" TEXAS Answers on Page 127
lnflrrfl Tllwnllf-Inlll' ,XX , L
Wi 'H' ' s'-X Hl ,,, ,, ,W ,W Y,,,,
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,' c-JH i
Properly-filled Manuscript necessary
for being excused from Study-Hall
in T. H. S.:
Age next year-30.
Age last year-18.
Birth date-April 1, 1492.
Color of eyes-Purplish-red.
Shade of hair-Light blue.
Number of teeth-4.
Time of leaving room-Any time.
Teacher's signature-Hard to get.
Notary republic-Louie Burks.
When will graduate-Eventually.
Telephone number-812 Green.
HALE, CLYDE ff co.
Fine Men's Wear
Dobbs Hats and Caps
Vanity Fair Hose for Ladies
MAYER Er SCHMIDT
Congratulates the Class of l93I
o o IJ o II1 1
'LJ ' 6- nf' U11 Mt "uw
5.1 - s a.
fx .- .
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R. E. BRYAN
Books and Stationery
Tyler Hardware Co.
Tyler's Supply House
Broadway Drug Store
Anything in Drugs
A. A. Laundry Co. lnc.
Perfect Service in Laundry
Dry Cleaning, Dyeing, and Pressing
Phones 10 and 468
Recalling the Past
The A. K. K. dusting South College and
clogging it up again with laughter.
Dramatic club aspirants ripping the air
U3 cutting fancy capers at the royal roller
Strong men exhibiting their physical
prowess by kindly extracting nails from
the "Arch Way" lpage Peteli.
Eight o'clock Saturday morning finding
us dreaming peacefully of the night before.
Girls actually refusing to go to the bakery
because of W. A. A. regulations.
Wishing we were Scotch and had a rea-
son for not buying a ticket to the "Cat 0'
Nine Tails"-hit of the season.
Adoption of the Constitution and those
dumb fish trying to prolong the period.
The delicacies such as worms, cow's eyes,
and brains, served at the initiation into the
Such remarks as "Do you have your Al-
gebra?'l "Let me see your translation of
'Don Quixote'." "Do we have chapel this
Someone reporting' T. J. C. students mak-
ing too much noise in the hall: and being
heard all the way down the corridor.
The bell as a target for the boys fsome
girlsi in play at leisure hours.
The reading room as a quiet place for
James Sheley's ever-ready greeting, "Do
you have your quarter?"
Reading bulletin board to see when the
next holidays are coming.
Martha Gray, Jesse Taylor, Robert Estes,
and Harry Beal asking you for the 'ump-
teenth" time 'fHave you bought your Al-
.f-.K AA., king
Hazel Neely: Has Gleith come home from
Edith Clark: Either that or the car's
f, Pav . .,
La Reita Smith: Did the play have a
Claud Howard: Yes, everyone was hap-
pier when it was over.
Worth Wood: What direction does bread
Frances Strange: In the fyieast.
Jim Vaughn: Say, who was that lady I
saw you with last night?
Royal Kay: That was no lady. It was
just an old acetylene Hame of mine.
u IldI'1'd Twenty-si.::
is fgmllilf ee-ef1P-
. I , N .
RICH TIRE CO
LOST AND FOUND
Lost: Four short pencil stumps held to-
gether with a rubber band. Finder may
keep the rubber band. See Silas Heffler.
Found: A joke containing three cigars
and three pencils. Will trade or sell rea-
sonably for one with just as big "kick."
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
For Sale: One brown-backed "Hamlet"
Has never been opened. See Faye Simmons
or Robert Estes.
For Rent Cheap: One office plus excess
paper and paste. See Alcalde staff.
Every rose has its thorns. Mr. Hewatt
was good looking and engaged.
Diligence is always rewarded. There was
Ila Mallett who sat up so late at night
studying that she overslept her classes the
Camp Fire Service Station
At the End of Broadway
Cake and Coffee Shop
Ans .vers to
"The Gossip Test"
1. Thelma Compton.
2. Leland Wilcox.
3. Reagan Gregory.
-1. VVoodrow Wisdom.
5. Billy Ilfrey.
7. Alice May Ayers.
8. Margaret Maynor.
9. Patizo Wisdom.
10. The Ashby Boys.
11. Kenneth Ilickeson.
12. Eugenia Tunnell.
13. We are afraid to tell.
14. Thomas Clark.
SES HAYNES CLEANERS
Cleaning, Pressing, Alterations
328 S. College Phone 287
, Y E, Una' 111 ..rl1'r:1 1lIl'l'Ntl
'X ' LQ f.. f ,,
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-ee e - -NW E-M-Nuff:
lilhwes EC I ' 'I'-'EACH Cm
TYLER COMMERCIAL COLLECE
"The largest business training school
W. M. ROBERTS,,P1'esident
Conducted by Cristobel
Dear Cristobel: Please advise me how to
of keep Harvey's attention oH of others, espe-
Howle - Watson
East Texas' Finest Men's
cially a good-looking brunette from Lindale.
You know how I feel about Harvey. It
is rather selfish, but I just must have him
I am depending on you.
My dear little Isabel:
I offer my deepest sympathies. I used
to go with a boy just as handsome as Har-
I believe Harvey really loves you, but you
must not be over-friendly with him when he
is chewing tobacco because the brunette
does not allow him to chew when he is with
her. This uplifts Harvey, and he sometimes
feels that she would be the better influence
for him. Also do not use any more onion
lipstick. Let me know how everything
Shop works out.
nr Hunrlrrd Tuv'nfy-right Y
as . HW .-9.f,,af1 I- L- Q
ll ,I la
ET I Q, If a have
ENGRAVED BY SWECQ
XXX t, XNWNA
W T X
iaa?Qfi'a'?aa:..T-ff2- -Awa. -W. , .
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tv CCJLLEGE ANNUAL ENGRAVERS 44 A
Tulsa a FORT WORTH a Atlanta A A
eaumont 2 Wichita Falls
Dallas ee Houston sr San Antonio sz B
Amarillo a Oklahoma City
All of us come into this world en-
tirely helpless and entirely igno-
rant. As we grow older, each of us
must acquire an education. With
the passing of the years,-we accu-
mulate a considerable amount of
knowledge. The vital question re-
mains: How many times do we
have to be taught the same lesson?
3 coamuv E
3 Ywoagiurns L
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THE LEDCER COMPANY
M II Pho e 3 3377
W c.eiifir.. m.hna.cQn.0uf. Fort Worth,Texas
-cis ,V LW Y
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do gg ei, ,W ee
Clothing Company lnc.
Mallory Hats Selz Shoes
COMPLIMENTS OF , Rico Rochester Clothing
Philosophy of Our Students
The art of love is the art of being faithful to many.
I ler Milk Plant Bm""'t"'
y Flirtation differs from lhve in that it is always a
little more sinc-ere.-Nancy Jam' Moseley.
VVomen ean neither bedunclerstood nor misunder-
gwfx , ,
Marriage is the delusion that a bird in the hand is
worth two in the bush.--V-flnna Brllr' Castlr.
R, C- W ,
A man can love several different girls at the same
time provided they do not love him. -Jann-s Shfry.
Sweethearts are so intolerable we have to change
them every onee in a while.-f Illargarvf lloud.
, , 417,,,
To thine own self he true and thou mayest be false
to any woman.-John E. Hodges.
Perry Brothers lnc.
"A Texas Institution"
Once upon a time there was a little boy with a
very determined expression tas if he could wield a
wicked club!-and this little boy grew, and his de-
termination rzrew until finally it grew into a State
, One Ilunzlred Twenty-uint'
3 , ,,,Ag, ,,,,.vZ Wi XXL- , iw, , ,, , MW, , , Y,
L-. -43 f
V ' D'
My Dearest Cristobel:
Your most honorable highness, please
pardon this insignificant message from one
of your loyal subjects. I seek advice about
my wilting love affair. Paralee, although
she says that she is true to me, is having
dates with two other boys. One of my
friends told me this. Please advise a faith-
Yours unto death!
My faithful Thomas:
The spirit you have shown is quite com-
mendable. If all of my subjects were as
faithful as you, I would have no difficulty
in advising them.
I gaze in the c1'ystal and see that Paralee
is absolutely "on the level" with you. I also
see that some of your make-believe-friends
to disturb your love affair. I
not to listen to them, as these
and everything will be all right.
If It's Done With Heat
You Can Do It
Tyler Cas Service Co.
..-1... -L-S-,X-. H: . . V A M- . ,4 . ef. X s - . s -- Q V xl x if .I 4 wif ,ff . ' ,. 3
I ,mga flgwil X ,QZQQ aging, as vw :Gai A .
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' it-' we GUARANTEE SATISFACTION on Yourz MONEY BAFK "Nfazt,5fs - ' '
Y -f 3 E W 'er f
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GUNS AND AMIVIUNITION
PAINTS AND VARNISHES
. owen' nc 5' ten
..l11,mf1 ,-.t1 1 1'11fff,, Y W yJm,I'7"?i3
il - ,M
I 'll idllldq
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Udom Drug Co.
We Sell for Cash and
Sell for Less
Crescent Laundry Inc.
WE KNOW HOW
10 Deliveries in the City
Nancy Jane: Why did you buy that ref-
Sarah Christian: I have a date with a
Edward Leach: Why is a mosquito un-
Red Yarbrough: Because he bites the
hand that feeds him.
Elizabeth Cobb: Aren't you and I be-
neath the mistletoe?
James Butterftieldz Facts admitted, but
I find no cause for action.
Mr. Nelson: Haven't I told you not to
let me catch you loitering in the hall again?
Worth Wood frunningjz You haven't
caught me yet.
Melba Jones: I'll be so happy when you
give me a ring.
John E. Hodges: Er-yes. What is your
Harry Beal: What do you think of a boy
who would make a girl blush?
Pete White: I think he's a wonder.
Lucille Childers: What makes you think
Hazel's in heaven?
Louise Cade: She walked back from an
Olney llavis: I'm a self-made man.
Tootsie Odom: That relieves someone of
Jesse Taylor iadvertising managerj:
Proposing-Remember this is the last day
of this astounding offer.
Mrs. Thompson: And how are you get-
ting along at school?
Ina Belle: Fine. I'm learning words of
, ,tx ,
grip Vi i M llumlrrrl Thirfu
ASS. I S I SSSS SE,..I?IL5I? Yf1h,,,S E S I, E
SS iglw 'jf 51S SS I S--
CITIZEN'S NATIGNAL BANK
STATE BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
PEOPLE'S NATIONAL BANK
LIWU EE E E
4 i 32 1
1 Inlay I
THE LIBERTY THEATER
W. M. SHIELDS, Manager
E. E. Gorsline fr Son
A Fine Lot of Special Gifts
for the Graduate
McLeIIan's Stores Co.
Corner of College
llear Lions and Indians:
As a wise man once said, every good for
badj thing must end. But before the end
came we burned much midnight oil, ac-
quired many new gray hairs, found many
new wrinkles-all this bothers us not, if you
receive any satisfaction from our handi-
work. We have tried to catch the spirit of
the two schools and so plan these pages that
it might live in them forever. May you read
them with much happiness.
SUNSHINE um! ROBERT.
P. S. In the above we used tact, but if
you come complaining about the book, we
shall use tacks ffor you to sit uponl.
S. N. and R. E.
BYR E PUBLISHING COMPA Y
" - I Um ll1u1rlr:dThirf11-H
ww-- E E - WE,
N-. Y . me ---ass
L '--Q.,-If l
Wanted: 1 credit in Chemistry. Will
pay-Oh, gosh, almost any price. George
Frank Jones. yr
Needed: More and longer holidays, fewer
and shorter lessons. Student Body.
Wanted: Tall, well-built young man.
Want blonde but would consider brunette
or fire top. Juanita Spencer.
For Sale: Attention. Have too much and
will be glad to share some with a needy
person. Winifred Ayres.
For Sale: Two wise-cracks. Guaranteed
to produce laughs. Have not seen more
than six years, service. Mary Gordon Mc-
Notice: Is there any way to get rid of
babyish ways? I have tried and tried with
no results. Advice will be greatly appre-
ciated. Rose Shannon.
East Texas School
R. L. PUCKETT, Manager
Wanted: No growls when the Alcalde
appears. The Alcalde Staff.
For Sale: Advice on how to dress colle-
giate. Dick Moore.
Wanted: Better stage equipment. Foot-
FOR FINE PHOTOS AND QUICK SERVICE
Nieialoivs Anreilmrr Sriunio
West Side Square Tyler, Texas
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