Tyler Junior College - Apache Yearbook (Tyler, TX)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1936 volume:
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JAMES HANKEQSQN, Editor - BILL WQQD, Business Ma
TYLER JUNIICDR CCLLEGE
...-.- I 2- ,E ji, , ii
L. H. HUTCIIISON
.lnislant BllJilIl'5J Manager
SYLVIA 1201.15 NTEIINEK
CAIII' IIE.-In IIADEN UPCIIURCH
MRS. S. 'l'. JONES MR. II. IZ. JENKINS
IN TI-IE ST LL, TRANOUIL POOL OF TODAY ARE REFLECTED
TI-IE MYR AD ACTIVITIES AND EVER-CI-IANOINO LIFE OF
APACI-IE-AND. A RIPPLE BREAKS TI-IE SURFACE: TI-IE
IMAGE IS GONE, AND ITS PLACE IS TAKEN BY A DIFFER-
ENT PICTURE. IN TI-IE "APACI-IE" WE I-IAVE TRIED TO
CATCI-I A FEW REFLECTIONS, TO PRESERVE FOR YOU
TI-IE SPIRT, TI-IE TI-IROBBINO VITALITY, OF TI-IIS YEAR
44 44 44 C4 IN YOUR LIVES, 77 77 D7 9
' 1 f w"12tf.1.g,,
A 1 '. 4 h .
li IN THIS, THE DECENNIAL YEAR OF THE COLLEGE AND THE
CENTENNIAL YEAR OF THE STATE, WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK
TO THE FAR-SIGHTED CITIZENS WHOSE LOFTY AMBITION AND
CONSCIENTIOUS EFFORTS HAVE RESULTED IN THE ESTAB-
LISHMENT AND MAINTENANCE OF TYLER JUNIOR COLLEGE.
QI THEY ENVISIONED AN INSTITUTION WHOSE STANDARDS
AND ACHIEVEMENTS WOULD PERPETUATE THE HIGH IDEAL-
ISM AND RUGGED SELF-SUFFICIENCY OF THOSE PIONEERS
WHO FOUNDED OUR GREAT STATE. D 79 77 w
11 THIS VISION HAS COME TO PASS. TODAY THE FRUIT OF
THEIR LABOR IS EVIDENT IN THE WIDE RENOWN AND UNI-
VERSAL ESTEEM IN WHICH THE SCHOOL IS HELD. ww .
xx Aux jx
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
T. B. RANIEY, AIR. . . . . ....... President
R. XV. FAIR . ..... ....... I 'ire-President
fii0RDON Smesox . .... . .Srmnd live-President
MRS. Lois VVHITEM.-KN . . . .... Sen-rtary
QI. H. BARRQN H. T. XVALTERS
P. C. P1NKERToN H. H. CLARKSTON
The Board of lfdueation is a body of public-spirited citizens who are interested in
the schools of Tyler, and who constantly endeavor to maintain and improve the entire
scholastic mechanism and to preserve the maximum efheieney of administration and
disbursement. They have the responsibility of management without the Compensation
of renumeration, and the best standards of scholarship and achievement are inspired
by the work of these unselfish Citizens.
ef- rx eff ef i ,...
DEAN REGis'rR,xR Dux or XVOMEN
No school can be better than its administrative ollicers. Tyler junior Col-
lege has an unusually capable corps of these essential ollicials. It is their task to
assure the continued smooth functioning of the entire school, and they labor unceas-
ingly to perform their duties in a manner that will reflect credit on the institution.
As a result of their endeavors the College has reached a high scholastic standard, and
has attained state-wide recognition.
f W' ' 7 Z'
. . .. ..... 'k X 1'
MISS ALLENE BRANDENBCRG, M.A., English. MISS ALICE DOUG-
LAS, M.A., llama EIYIIIOIIIHLS. MISS LUCIA DOLTGLAS, M.A., Regis-
fmr. MISS AILEEN f3RIFFlN, BA., English. MISS ADELE HENDER-
SON, KLA., Ilisfory.
MR, HI. C. I1ENDERSON, HA., Srifmff. MISS NIARY HENDERSON,
M.A., Ilistory mm' Emnomifs. MISS MILIJRED HOXN'ELL, M.A.,
Frrnflz and Spanislz. MISS AIATTIE JONES, Ph.B., Spcrrlz. MRS. S.
T. JONES, M.A., Gow:-rzzfwnt. MR. A. LAVVVER, B.S., Enginrrr-
MISS FRANCES POSTON, Ilssismnt Rvgistrm-. MR. J. A. POSTON, B.S.,
flI1l1'l1c'11111firs. KIISS INA ROBERTS, B.A., LiIl?'lli'iH7l. AIRS. 'PEARL
ROBERTSON, KLA., Edzzfatiozz ana' Psyvhology. MRS. HAROLD STRIN-
GER, B.A., Physimf Erlzlmliolz.
f I ' 'A' 1
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L-l. ' ,AF 1-1: '
1' WW' '!w w:+U ! WU!
- -- -.... . X AL ,X ,
"At Inst zz boy who uses his head for more
than zz hat rack."
Sophomore President First Semester 5 Las
Rlascarasg Pre-Law Club 3 AEACHE Staffg
Phi Theta Kappa.
JAMES A. HANKERSQN
"JH :nm are liars cixrvpt you and me, and I
haw my doubts about you."
Sophomore President Second Semesterg Las
Klascarasg Pre-Law Clubg APACHE Editor.
"Hcrc"s a girl who isn't a'f'nse', this rharming
lass has lots of sense."
Sophomore Secretaryg W. A. A.g Tennis
Clubg APACHE Staff.
r ' '
i --- s W
ALLY N E HOCUTT
.E 12' ,ef
",I .flrrling vxzirnpll' of flful almost rxf
flllfl .fpz'rlf'5, ilu' lrur Jlullflzlf'
Girls' Forum: W. A. A.g A, K. K.
"Rirl1ard, fL1.'hw'r ar! thou?"
Girls' Furuni: Pre--llziw Vlulng Lars Nlusv
XY. A. 12,1 I.iti-rury Wurlcsliim.
"U11obl1'11.fi+z'f in zzjmpfanzlzfr, 1n1f'xu'llml in
lirls' Forum: XV. A. A.: A. K. K.: I.itvr:iry
XVorksli0p: Las lllzisvzlrxxsg ,-Xlrzu-llv Stuff: Phi
"1l'z'll, boys, bade in .'1l'kll7l5ll'l.L',
Ihl'r4"s a frllolw fu-lm-"
Baslie-tllull: Pri--Law Vlulr.
"lI'ill1ouI maliff, fLUif!l0llf guilr, flu' f1'l'f'l"
lon lwoy fwiflz Ilia! frinzllly smilrf'
B. M. O. C.: Engine:-r's Ululr.
"Imprz'sario of i1z1z1u'mlof'5."
Girls' Forum: l'iw-floziw Vlullg Tvmiis Clull:
XX. A. A.: I.1tvr:iry Xliwlcslmp: Las lwzisvai-
ras: ,lpawlill Stull: I'lii Thi-tai Kappa.
"Her frifndslzip is to ln' 4'l1.'ri,:lml."
Girls' Forum: XV. A. A.: A. K. K.: Litl-rairy
WYN E Luz Houses
"Jn artisl of raw abilily, o slucl 'nl of Irur
Girl ' ' ' ' ' '
s lfuruiiig XX. A. A.: Phi 'llwtzi lxzippu.
ES MAME INGRAM
"lVf' lmar lin' singing at llxr 'workf-
Girls' Furum: XV. A, A.: A. K. K.
"Half fwork, lzalf play, flllllyf lzrr moflo
for tllf day."
'1 . Q , , .
11irlQ lnlrum: XX. A. A.: A, lx. lx.
"Good 1u'il'l forward all, and zmzlin' lU"LL'lll'll
Girls' Forming Las lXIaswzlr:1s: '1'l'lllllS 1"lul+:
NV. A. A.: I,ilvrzu'y XVurlislii,npg Ap:u'ln- Stuff.
MARY LEACH .
"Noi quiiv so ronlrary as llrr na1m'sal'r."
Girls' Forum: Lux lXIuswzu'us: XY. A, A.:
Tennis Club: Ioiti-rzu'y XVorkslmp.
47 - f
xg. xr Aff- XL
'AThf.lighl that lies in her fyesg it lifs
and lies and Hrs!"
Girls' Forumg A. K. K.g Las Masaii-arasg
"CapahlI', hvauliful, rharmir1!Ii 'what more
rozzld shr Li1',flI'1'?u
Girls' lf'urumg A. K. K.: Las Mase:-arasg Lit-
'ill'l1m'r Srfwry rrmains ia bliss, and
ll'zsilom hzdrs hm' shzllf'
Girls' Furumg Las Musavuiasg A. K. Kg XV.
A. A.g I4ift'I'2lI'y 'xVorkshu1Jg Music Club,
'HJ 1-woman may sprale the thing she -will."
Girls' Ifulllllll XV. A. A.g A. K. K.: Lit-
"Hour frizshrr is popular fwifh all."
Bll'4lil'llPllllQ Biology I.zIlvI,iI'zItuI'y Assistant.
VI-.RA BI1I.I,E RICHARDSON
"Shr is Ihr hind of girl you fu:0n't forgf't,'
Girls' F'I,irunig XV. A. A.: Las Mass'-arasg
"His Ilan had orrhids on har shouldfr,
and hr had Four Rosrs on hzs hip."
Pri--I.zIw l'lulig Apuii-lie St.-IH: Las Masvaras.
N1.XR'l'H A SH U FORD
i'll'ilh fyrs ll-ffLL'lIlklt' and fheeles aglofw,
shi' thinks Ihr -world is om' big 5ll0fw.H
Girls' Ifriruiiiz XV. A. A,g A. K, K.: I.itI-rary
N1ARCARIZ'I' ANNE SMI'I'II
fwnuld rfford her fworth fwith honor
as IJ hrr d1u'."-Cofwpfr.
Girls' lfuruliig XV, A. A.g Las lN1zIsr:1II'Hsg Lit-
Ullrrs is Ihr pafwvr of aft 'without its
Girls' Furuiiig XV. A. A.g I.ite-rary XVurkshop.
BILL VVOOD -
"Grnius? Nay, 'lis the -'wind and nolh-
Pro-Law fflulig Las Mzlscarasg Business
Manager of AIJll"llk!.
I 'Y , , -5 7' -
fx-:jr Yagi L
APACHE, uQ36 I E? 5- 12' F-Z7 ', ,,,,,,. .,
L. H. HUTCHISON
"Probably a gentlemanf'
Freshman Presiclentg Engineers' Clubg
"A man of many afcornpliskmentsf'
Freshman Vice-Presidentg Basketballg
Pre-Law Clubg APACHE Staff.
"Respected for her knowledge, and
noted for ber dependablenessf,
Freshman Secretaryg W. A. A.g Tennis
Clubg Girls' Forumg APACHE Staff.
f V! ,A 122-Lil
Ll EEF Biz" '
: .... VY -qs V-'XF kai' " -ELA' 7
EDIT 11 AI.1,12x
"S'hr p11r5111'.v hrr plarid fway, and grcfeis
Ih1' fwrfrld fwifh ll smilr ffafh day."
Girls' l"Ul'l1lllQ XV. A. A.: A. K. K.: LHS
"lf Ihfy had l1'I,-1d11m'5 rib alonr my fwor-
l'l1'.f f11:o11ld hr less."
"ll1'1' pop11l111'11y is only 1'q1111l1'd hy hrr
p1'1's1'Q'1-1'11111 5ff101ll5llC r11df11f1'or5."
Girls' 1-Hnrum: XV. A, A.: A. K, K.: Las
"No11.ve1151', l'0llIll107l 511151, and xrnsf of
"Th1'y alxo 51'1'fz'1' fu.'ho only stand and -wait
-and "I.L'tlIf and 'LL'HIf and fLL'lllf.,H
".Sh1' ,vprnds Ihr Iimr of Illlllly days in
lflflfflllfl hrr path Ih1'1111gh 501'11'Iy's maz1'."
Girls' l'wUl'UIll1 XV. A. A.g A. K. K.: Las
USbllII'flIllI'5 hr Iakrs his book: home' and
s111d11'.f, and so1n1'11n1r.f hr Iakrs hzs books
Bdslif-tbzlllg B, M, U, lf.
" I ll10dL'l Sflldfllf and ll 111111 fr11'nd."
Girls' l-'urumg Lai lklusf-nrasg XV. A. A.:
A. K. K.
I',I.IZ.XBli'l H CAMPBliI.I,
"Ihr good 111111111 and good spo1'15manJl1ip
1111 fzzmous lfll'0ll1ffl0llI Ihr 51hool."
Girls' lf'u1'u111: 'Fvlmis Club: XY, A, A.: Las
"O111' of Ihr 51111111151 j'r1'sh1111'11, and one of
Ihr 111251 l1k1'd."
Girly lforum, XV. A. A.: Tvnnis 1".lul1: Las
jmlx Illixkx' IJUXCAN
".l5 happy 11.1 Il ffm at ll dog shofu.'."
"lla has pro-'1'1:d 10 111' an rnginfwr of
l'r1-siflvlxt nf 1-Zngincvrs' Club.
-63 K' ' '
APACI-lE,I936 MARTHA SUE CEASSAVVAY
"pl lfuz' .-lpaz'hr."
Sx'Lv1.-x 1101.15 XTERNI-IK
Hfldllllflllllt' for lin' lIlI0NIf7ll5llll1l'lIl.f Hllll
Girls' Furumg XV. A. .Lg A. K. K.g Las
Hllilhfr and lllitlzrr as is llfl' notion, sln"s 'pw'
ilu' l1A'lU't'Jl approafll lo prr'prIzu1l III0llllII.H
Girls' Forum. XV. A. A.: Luv lvlusl-zlrasg A. I,
K. K Q Pre-Law ljluls.
"Pr'4'si.l1'r1l of lllf' .flrzmlr Slllllll.'f5' Sofirfy,
but ll good sluflrul and a popular gzrl."
Girls' l"Ul'Ulllj XY. A. .-X.g A. K, K.: Las
"IIN molto: Siop, loola, amz' listrn i11."'
Girls' l'xlll'LlIllQ XV. A. A.: 'l'+-nnis I'luI+g Las
Muse-arms: I.ite1'a1'y XVux'lislmp, '
"Truly as fm' a prrson as old 'ran' Bm'
"Hr ffars the fwilrs of f'LUONlt'l1'5 5lfllll'5.U
"Ihr slogan is mon' studyillgl. lzss tulle-
"You fan alfways Irll Crfil, bu! you can'1
tell lum muflzf'
43 6- 7
"lVlol1'fsly is lzvfun' so noIi1'1'al1lr as fwllrlz
Ht'l'0l!lf7l1IllfXl by charm."
Girls' Furumg XY, A, Ag A. K. Kg Literary
XVul'lisllop3 Las lVl:lsv11l'us.
"Sho has Ilu' good fzcislffs of a lzosl nf
Girls' Forumg XV. A. A.: 'l'n-:mis 4'luln.
LEX MACEE ""
"If'itl1 Nady smilr and fm-ily fwil, in T. .1
C. l1f"s a Int."
r ' ' -' '
ll A 71"
lf :':.fi1Q' 7 , -F' ' I v-.1
+3 X. 1- Ks ,
"lI'11l1 uzzrujflrd lzrofw and look sfrenr, as
mlm ll man is rarrly 5l'l'7l.H
"ll'lu'11 sllr says 'no' shf mfans yas, and
fwlzrn slu' says 'yrs' no onf knofws fwllal
Girls' l"m'um3 A, K, K.: XV, A. A,: Las
IIN' grralwsl amlutzon is lo driwr from
Ezlnm to Tjllff Ill rxaflly notlnng flat."
1!i'ls' l"trI'lllIl1 W. A. A: A, K. K.: Las
"IIN faulfs arf few, lzrr fvirturs unnum-
Girls' l'illl'lllllQ I,z1s lllzisvurusg A. K. K.: XV.
A , A.
Brix N.-'lbI'lS :
"Hr IlI"7.'l'!' pfrmizs his sludirs fo in!e'rfrr.'
1:1111 lus 1'dzu'uimn."
I'm--1Xli-llvzilg llaisln-tlmll, .
"Hill says it lakrs all kinds Io makf' a
fworlll, only zz I'rf'-I,afw to rum if."
Hsllflllil' imlimlfs fwisdom, gfurruliry lu'-
sjwuks llze' simply mural."
Rosi- MAE PIQKARD
"ll'l1al's Ihr usw of 1-working and svlfrrningf
I'm noi lazy, I'm just all't'llIl1Il1f1.!H
Girls' l"u1'i1l1ig XY, A. A.: 'I'm-:mis l'lulr: Las
"ll'lll1 furly lzair amz' llinzplrd pan, hr
surrly is I1 ladzrs' man."-Ed. Note: The
picture was taken after a special.
"This llrnzurf' miss lmils from llzat fugfll
kumar: sulzurlf of Tylrr fallful lflzzirf
XY. A A.: A. K. K.: Inna Mais.-zlras.
".ln amialzlr llisposiiinn marks luv' pru-
nzu' in our midst."
XY. A. A.: 'l'e-nnis Vluls: Lass lVl:im'zil'as.
"For sllr is fwisr, and slu' 15 fair, a fom-
lunaizufz truly l't1fl'."
Girls' Fmumz NY. A. A.: Tennis Club: Las
f 1 "
11- 'L' 1 f Y
' ,-P if
PAPoosEs n . ,
lliex SIAFEPER W
HIQHIIYI lf! his name L1l'l'f'i'Ul' you." K M
3 nzmx' .Q-4...
l'n--Ilzuv Vluli, W, , N'
R.-xv Heirxiz SMITH
"Co11Ji5fr11I only in Inv' into11Ji.vIrr1fir.f."
Girls' lf'ni'un13 XV. A. .Lg A. K. K.3 Los
B. b'l'APl,l7S i
"fill is mf' and fwnf' is mr, anoflzrr Ulti-
fild I fwould br." sw
"lf'ln'11 shi' :milfs flu' day yrowx I1rigl1tfr."
Girls' I"flI'lllllQ XY. A. Ag A. K. K.: Las
"Claude 'LL'0ll'f slray, Il!"Z'l'l' frar, for 'LL'llt'll
lln'1'f"5 lllljlfllff ll!',5 surely near."
"During rlaxsrs and afway from sfliool,
'Lee lnmfw shi' lifzwgf the goldrn rule."
Girls' Foruni: XV. A. A.: Tennis Vlullg Las Q 5
ROBERT VVOOIJSON Q
"Ur has Ihr qualilirs vssrzzrial for s1u'n'Jx." l '
THE OATH OF THE APACHES
As ll member of the Apache Tribe of Tyler junior College, l pledge myself ever
to cherish and uphold the established traditions, the high ideals, and the sacred honor
l will endeavor to transmit to future Apaches the signilieanee of the Tribal Totem,
to give to them the serene glory of the Black. and Gold, and to pass to them the
valiant spirit that is the embodiment of Apaeheland, even as these things were given
into my keeping.
'su' fi-' . -.1 - "
g e ,Q-.a.,fQ.,l , - -
.. ..,-- ' g A K
THE TCTEM POLE
The purpose of this exposition is to make all Apaches more cognizant of the
true meanings of the figures on the Apache Totem Pole, which adorns the Tyler
Junior College library.
This pole is not a pole, but a long round piece of tin, with a base made of
wood. Now every part of the pole is supposed to represent something, but some
of its symbols are vague in meaning to many dwellers of Apacheland. The entire
pole is painted a brilliant gold, and the figures are in solid black. The first layer
on the staff is of little fish, and they are commonly reported to be Freshmen. These
fish are swimming around and around, as Freshmen are prone to do. Immediately
above these piscatorial specimens is the likeness of an ancient squaw, carrying a
bundle on her back in the fashion of a modern tramp. The letters A. K. K. identify
this figure, and with bent back and sore feet, she looks like most of the A. K. K.
members. Above the squaw is a row of dumbells that some claim are the Sopho-
mores, but in reality they represent the Engineers' Club. Surmounting the dumbells
is the Las Mascaras division. This organization is shown as chasing deer, while
the picture of the Indian attempting to shoot a bull fbuffaloj is unmistakably
the Pre-Law Club. The various sports of the College are put above these pictures,
with the basketball claiming the most prominent position. The next feature to
greet the eye is that of two old Indians in a huddle. Someone believed that this
was the classes in session, but it looks to me like the Dean and the Registrar dis-
cussing some very important business concerning the College. The largest drawing
on the pole is that of the Alcalde or Big Chief. This is the Dean of the College,
although Mr. Jenkins does not have the exact profile of the Indian on the pole.
Above his picture is a row of braves trying to scalp each other. They are as intent
on slaying their neighbors as their live brothers are on winning a "matching" con-
test. The crowning glory of the pole fwhich is not a pole at alll is the parade of
warriors around the summit. These Apaches have two feathers in their head-
dresses, and these represent two years of work completed in the Tyler Junior Col-
lege. The completion of these two years of work and play has truly been "a
feather in their caps."
f I ' 01- i
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Ii A V CD
FRESHMAN FAVORITES HARVEST FESTIVAL PRINCESS
Harold Sawyer 5VIargaret Slvamburger CBrooksie Carr
iT E S
jf' xxx 1
Kathryn 3VIcIVIillan 5VIary Leach CBill Wbod
. APACHE, 1936
Read Them and Weep!
MR. POSTON'S LAMENT
Wlien I was young, and in my prime,
I used to tell jokes all the time.
But now that I am growing old,
There are no jokes I have not told.
I try to enliven my class with wit,
As before me each day they glumly sit.
But alas for me and my bag of tricks,
They will always remain a group of hicks. 5
1 1 1 1
INTERVIEW WITH AN ENGLISH LITERATURE
We've scanned the lines, how oft no one knows.
From that Beowulf drivel through Milton's prose
We've read and read, and wrote and wrote,
fFrom forty-four authors we can quote.j
If we finally see what the study is about
We will receive the "benefit of the doubt."
But there's a joker in this you see,
For there is no doubt, believe you mel
If you would live for many years,
And avoid strife and perhaps tears,
You'll drop English Lit. as quick as you can
And live to be a much happier man.
r 1 1 oi' I
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1. The Campus Queen . . . 2. Laugh this picture? . . . 6. Mutt and jeff
and the world laughs with you . . . . . . 7. Thumb where a voice is call-
3. A full house . . . 4. Frolicsome ing . . 8. In winter garb . . .
foursome . . . 5. What's wrong with
SOPHOMORES TRIUMPH IN
soup BOWL ACTIVITIES
In a scorching battle waged today at the
high school athletic field, the Tyler Junior Col-
lege Sophomores defeated the Freshmen by a
score of 20 to 6. The fact that the Sopho-
mores had only nine men did not hinder them
in the least, nor did the fact that the Freshmen
used twelve players for the first fifteen min-
utes of the game.
The ice was broken, figuratively speaking,
when a Freshman back was tackled behind his
own goal line. Score: Sophomores, 2, Fresh-
men, 0. Forty-three plays later the quarter-
back, halfback, fullback of the Sophomore
team heaved a rainbow pass to a teammate, who
scampered for a touchdown. The pass, Burton
to Bickley, was good for twenty-six yards. But
the Freshmen quickly retaliated with a series of
short passes that culminated with a touchdown
by Perdue. Score: Sophomores, 8, Freshmen, 6.
Taking the ball on a tricky quadruple re-
verse that had the entire membership of both
teams frantically searching for the pigskin,
"Rip" Goforth tore around left end for a Hrst
down on the Freshmen's twenty-three yard line.
Un the next play Burton ran down the sideline
for another counter. Score: Sophomores, 14,
Wliile crowds cheered wildly, the battle
raged on an even footing for the next few min-
utes. Burton put the game on ice by snaring a
pass and running for another touchdown with
only eight men for interference. The game
was concluded shortly afterwards because nei-
ther team had brought water wings. We wish to
take this opportunity to correct an error that
was made in a previous report of the contest. It
was alleged that Hankerson caught a hot pass
in the flat, but in reality he was caught by a hot
pass and knocked flat.
The statistics on the game show that the
Freshmen made thirty-three first downs, while
the Sophomores had to be content with only
twenty-seven. The Freshmen kicked four times
for an average of five yards per punt. The
Sophomores kicked continuously, but it did not
get them anywhere. An interesting side note
on the battle is the training of Goforth for the
event. He is said to have run home from
school every day to preserve his wind. fl-Ie is
willing to sell the secret of his success to any-
one, if they will direct their inquiries to "Rip"
Goforth, Overton, Texas.,
After the game a reporter asked Smoky
Erwin foften called "The Idle of the School",
if he thought the game was a hard one. Mr.
Erwin said, "Tn speaking for the Freshmen let
me say that all we want is another chancef'
Sophomore Dave Gilley is reputed to have re-
marked that the fame he derived from the
encounter would be sure to land him in some of
the All-American selections, but that as a whole
the game was "As easy as falling asleep in
The game proved nothing, but all of the
players hope it will become an annual custom.
fEd. Note-No line-ups were given because of
the brawls precipitated by arguments over who
was to play what.,
1. Two typical freshmen . . . 2. Ye brother won't recognize him . . .
Editor . . . 3. Engineers par excel- 7. Wilson and Potts, Inc .... 8. Why
lence . . . 4. Squaw men . . . 5. In don't the girls let him keep his feet
native costume . . . 6. Arthur's on the ground? . . .
mf -...... X, X H Y
Paul Musselwhite: "I think I'1l be an aviator, because I've been air-minded for
Ben White: "Well, I suppose I'l1 be a garage man, because I've been tow-headed
all of my life." 1 1 1 1
Dorothy Brookshire: "How can you tell that winter is coming?"
Nell Morris: "Why anyone knows that winter is coming when it begins to get
later earlier. 1 1 1 1
:Bill Wood: "Have you heard the story of the man who carried a quart of milk
home in a paper sack?,'
Edwin Rasco: "No, what is the story?,'
Bill Wood: "It hasnlt leaked out yet."
1 f i Y
Dave Gilley: "Has Arthur Garrison been in this school very long?"
Ralph Bickley: "I'll say he has. I-Ie cut his teeth on the cafeteria silverware!"
james Shahan: "Do you know why they build the pig pens on the south side
of the house in Whitehouse?"
Robert Blake: "No, why do they?"
james Shahan: "To keep the pigs in."
f 1 1 f
4 "Mammals in the Orchard" is a short story by 0. Henry.
Burr claimed that Hamilton had made some very desultory remarks about him.
The sale of intoxicated liquor is forbidden in Texas.
District courts are for the trial of state offenders, leaving the Federal courts
jurisdiction over Federal offensiveness.
fDon,t curse our jokes, you may be old and weak yourself some day.,
1 i f 1
Louise Cook: "Did you hear about the panic at the Liberty last night?
Mamie Edwards: "No, was there a fire?"
Louise: "Of course not, but the place was suddenly plunged into complete
light!" 1 1 1 1
Fannie Fridkin: "If you were me would you take out insurance?"
Dorma Odom: "Not on your life."
f f f f
Jerry Walters: "How did you come out in the pie eating contest?',
Richard Rushing: "I was sickened, and Robert Woodson was firstf,
Jf Of' '
1. Putting his best foot forward . . .
2. Happy, but why? . . . 3. Climb-
ing up the golden stairs . . . 4. Not
soured on the world, just thinking
. . . 5. Their favorite pastime . . .
6. Nothing to do but go to school
. . . 7. The best of the better spon-
sors . . . 8. Masters of English lit-
erature pose for portraits . . . 9. She
must have passed something to have
that smile . . .
.. ..... eff- X. AJ- -X, J
Walter Baer: "The world is full of rascals. This morning a student gave me a
Bernice Gullick: "Let me have a look at it."
Walter Baer: "Oh, Iive already disposed of it. Luckily, the cashier at the high
school cafeteria took it."
1 1 1 1
Cary Head: "Did you make the basketball team?'7
Ben Nasits: "Nope, they already had one."
1 1 1 1
Frances Turman: "While Miss Henderson was coming to school this morning
a brick hit the radiator of her car. What do you think of that?"
Morris Goforth: "Very poor shot."
John Campbell: 'iEr, Mr. Henderson, the barometer in the biology class has
Mr. C. Henderson: "How far?"
John Campbell: "Well, olfhand I would say about five feet."
1 1 1 1
APACHE Editor: "Well, what has the Girls' Forum done this year?v
Dorothy Brookshire: "Nothing.',
APACHE Editor: "Then keep your write-up down to 5,000 words."
1 1 1 1
. Miss Mary Henderson: "Mr, Goforth, what is the definition of economics?',
Morris Goforth faroused out of a deep sleeplz "Ah, ah, oh yeah, economics
is the study of Scotch civicsf'
1 1 1 1
Mr. Poston: "How were your grades this semester?,'
Smoky Erwin: "Jules Vernef,
Mr. Poston: "I don,r quite understand."
Smoky Erwin: "Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the 'Cf U
1 1 1 1
Manager of Tenth National Bank: "That Jarrell boy-I think his name is
Willis-who used to work for you, wants me to give him a job. Is he steady?"
Mr. jenkins: "If he was any steadier he would be motionless."
1 1 1 1
Miss Adele Henderson: "The Sultan of Turkey had a bed eight feet wide and
fifteen feet long."
N. B. King: "That's a lot of bunkf,
,, ,, - 'V -: ,Ar v
ii Y v
1. Heap big chief . . . 2. All pals
together . . . 3. Foot loose and fancy
free . . . 4. Sophisticated Sopho-
mores 40h yeah!! . . . 5. Purveyors
2-1 '67 int-6.11am
of "good old Southern hospitality"
. . . 6. Two advantages of a coedu-
cational school . . . 7. Cary has the
floor . . . 8. They appear to be sat-
isfied . . .
- -. ,, ,,... - 7 - ' - --f', kg
Mr. Foltz fto basketball aspirantl: "Have you had any experience?"
Hopeful: "Well, I was in a train wreck last summer."
1 1 1 1
Claude Upchurch: "Catch me, I'm falling! Fm dizzy!"
Lex Magee: "Whassamatter?',
Claude Upchurch: 'Tye been reading a circular letter."
1 1 1 1
APACHES GRADE CHART
90-100 Happy hunting.
80-90 Fair weather.
70-80 Storm signals.
1 1 1 1
Dorothy Page: "I hear there is a boy in this town who has been drinking for
months because a girl refused to marry him."
Gus Blair: "I think that is carrying a celebration too
1 1 1 1
Mr. Henderson: "Name the constituents of quartz."
Louise Herring: "Pints.,'
1 1 1 1
So Why study?
1 1 1 1
Bill Niblack: "What is that terrible odor around the postofTice?"
james Oliver: "MLlSf be the dead letters."
1 1 1 1
A writer has remarked that it was always a good policy to be kind to insects.
We are always glad to get an opportunity to pat a mosquito on the back.
1 1 1 1
Eloise Tucker: "Is that new player very intelligent?"
James Shahan: "No, why that fellow is so dumb that he thinks a double dribble
is a form of ice cream."
" -1' ..
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1. School is the place for study. fAlI rison .... 4. A happy fwho said
Phi Theta Kappasl . . . 2. Kelly and sappy?7 group . . . 5. Apparently
Sawyer demonstrate the latest in-well contented . . . 6. Watching the birdie
-school spirit? . . . 3. Gus and Gar- . . . 7. Sun grins . . . No tests today,
their smiles will stay . . .
. .. ..... . X? ,X Aff, g E r
Walter Reneau: "Say, your argument with your girl last night was most amus-
Bill Nettles: "Wasn't it, though? And when she threw that ax at me I thought
Y Y Y Y
Any Assembly Speaker: "My watch has stopped. How long have I been speak-
Freshman From Rear of Room: "Don't worry, pal, there's a calendar in the
Y Y Y Y
Talmadge Carter fat concertl: "What is that book the conductor is always
Pearl Key: "That's the score of the overture."
Talmadge Carter: "Oh, really, who's winning?"
Y Y Y Y r
James Hankerson: "I-Iere's a good joke. You'd better hand me the shears?"
Bill Wood: "Yeah, to trim the whiskers on it."
1 Y Y Y
Garagemanis motto: "Wrecks mark the spot." ,
Y Y Y Y
Steve Potts: "We're lost! This is one hunting trip we'll not return from."
- Walker Wilson: "Aw, don't worry, we'll just shoot some more deer and the
game warden will find usf' f f f f
Dorothy Klein: "Aren't telephones great time savers?"
Fannie Fridkin: "Well, it depends upon who you are calling.
Y Y Y Y
Where there's smoke there's a kitchenette.
Y Y Y Y
J. C. Kelly: "Is it true your sister is a garrulous girl?"
Marjorie Sadler: "Is she! Why if I went suddenly dumb she wouldn't find
it our for a week." f 1 f f
Walter Baer: "I notice that T. C. now boasts a choral clubf,
Richard Rockwell: "No, we don't boast of itf'
Y Y Y Y
"Now I ax you," said the Apache, as he raised his tomahawk above the head of
'rl +5 '
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1. Whitehouse, Van, and Colfax have
the situation well in hand . . . 2. She
boasts the best. fAll pills together.J
. . . 3. Freshman F. Arlene McCain.
KNote the expression.l . . . 4. Sopho-
more F. Arlene McCain. fListen to
this Ford go byll . . . 5. The Chem.
Lab. in full regalia .... 6. Mr. Jen-
kins, our universally popular Dean.
lFormerly a Yankee.l . . . 7. We
point with pride .... 8. Ye Business
Manager and Man About the Col-
lege. iWe view with alarmll
. . ....... +35 X 1' -SY
HE most fearless fighter in America is gone. In his stead is a band of shiftless half-
breeds, who care nothing for the traditions of their ancestors. But at one time
the Apache was feared throughout the United States, and he held sway over a domain
that stretched from Gila Bend to the Paso Del Norte, and from Taos to Durango.
The ultimate origin of this hardy race is lost in the dim past, but he must have surely
come after his neighbor, the Mojave, for the coming of the Apaches is told in the
legends of the older desert races. Perhaps the utter fearlessness of this warlike race was
responsible for the destruction of the famous Pueblo Bonito, but scientists are unable to
state this fact definitely. Where the Apache roamed, he left his mark, usually in slaug-
tered cattle and murdered Indians, and in his warlike life he left an imperishable mark
on the history of the West.
The Apache's home life was Spartan in rudeness and simplicity. Trained from his
youth in the stern path of warfare, the home fires of his fathers did not have a great
influence on the younger Apache. It was the duty of the men to tprocure food, and
hunting of all kinds occupied a large part of the time of these people. In direct con-
trast to the practice of many uncivilized tribes, the Apache girls had the utmost freedom
in choosing a husband. They were not obliged to marry a man that they did not care
for, and if they wanted to they could remain spinsters. All of the household equipment
of the Apaches was designed to give a maximum of portability, for they were semi-
nomadic in their habits.
Their religion consisted of two constantly warring forces. The Good Spirit was
conceded ultimate victory over the Evil Spirit, but the Evil Spirit was ever present in
daily life, and it was necessary to procure charms to insure the continued good health
of every individual. No one questioned the power of the medicine men, for they were
always brave warriors in their own right. This religion took no notice of the true mean-
ing of brotherly love and friendship. It was confined to the cold and stern realities of
A friend for subtle craftiness, the Apache was unsurpassed in his ability to trail
enemies, and his equal in setting ambushes has never been found. When allowed to
fight in his own way was a master strategist, and his methods of warfare made him
ever feared by the white men. The Apache warriors made long forays on their wiry
horses, and their marches seem incredible to the modern soldier. The amenities of hostage
taking were unknown to Apaches, and the best that a captive could hope for was as quick
and painless a death as possible. The cruelty of these savages knew no bounds, for they
loved to torture anyone luckless enough to fall into their hands.
The most famous Apache chief was Geronimo. He was a living personification of
all the greed and hate in the Apache's soul. In conjunction with the Comanches this
chief was the scourge of the West, and his demise was hailed with joy by the white men.
Although he has passed on, the Apache will continue to exist as the perfect example
of a savage warrior.
fi , APACHE, 1931-1
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MR. HENDERSGNS COUNCIL
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MR. POSTON'S COUNCIL
BEN VVIIITE . . . -
MARTIN IQRWIN . . . .
TALMAIIGE CARTER . ,
S. VV. HAGAN
CATHERINE LEE '
. Viff Pnszdmt
. . . . . . . .sfclziary
j. C. NIcIIoI,soN
ROSE NIAE PICRARD
FANNIE BELLE PLEIIGER
JESSIE FA RUSSELL
RAI' IIELENE SMITH
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MISS HOWELL'S COUNCIL
ROBERT WOOOSON . . . .
BEN J. NAsI'I's . . . .
LOUISE LIERRINC . .
CIIRISI ENE ISARION
N. B. KING
J. C. KEI.I,H', JR.
. . I'ic1 HK 1
B. G. S'I'API,ES
MARY LOVE ScO'I'I'
MARX' IEIIEN TIIOMPSIIN
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X'Ii'I'.IX KI'I,A KI'I.A
W. A. A. MEMBERS
LEAQII ., . . ..... Prrsidenl
IERIRIRME CARR . . . . I'ifr-Prrsidrlzt
IQXXXII' VRIIIRIN . . , . . . Sffrrlary
Iil.I.'K Kl4INIJRlL'K . ...... , Trfasurrr
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ROSE IVIAE PICRARII
FANNY BELLE PLEDGER
JI-ISSIE FA RUssEI,I.
MARY LOVE SCo'I"r
RAY HELENE SMITH
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RlcH.vRp RoeKvvEI,I. . ..... Presirlcnt
BILL XVUUD . ..... . I'il'F-PI'F5ill'F71f
BERNICE GL'Li,ici4 . . .Secretary
XVirh an active and representative membership, and a capable group of
olhccrs, the l're-Laxv Club was one of the lnost outstanding organiza-
tions in the College during the year.
Organized to promote interest in legal knowledge by students who
aspire to become lavvvers, the club invites each year several speakers to
atltlress the ineinbers. During the past year the speakers have been
inen of exceptionally high ability anal reputation. hlr. Ralph Shank -
was one ot the guests, as was N111 Israel Smith. Clenerously giving
some of his valuable tinie, sludge Nat Brooks, of the Special District
Court, gave a highly informative and instructive lecture upon the law
as a profession, and pointed out some of the essential requisites for a
good lavvyer. Mr. H. jenkins is the sponsor of the club.
A:-Zigi, f W J iz' f
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After presenting "Mansions" in the district play contest held in ,Incl-mmville and winning
second place, Las Mascaras, in the spring semester, gave two perforrnances of "Death Takes a
Holiday." The initial production for the IQ3S-IQ36 season wax "The Romantic Age."
The oflicers for this year are Richard Rockwell, Presidentg Margaret Anne Smith, Vice-
Presiclentg Dorothv Brookshire, Secretaryg Cary Head, Treasurer. Miss lNlildred Howell is
the sponsor. Y
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R.x1.1'11 HIL'KI.l'Y S, XV. IIA1:.xx
Lhl ,1YlL'l' l1111io1' College is one of the most pop- 1
e lf11g111lee1x' ' h of 1
5 111 the se
hfml. The 111e111he1's are buys of the highest
' ln' their scholastic ability. The Club
pc-1451111111 cha1':1ete1', llllll are k111m11 t1
' 5 of 111t1-rest in East Texas.
ac-1'e1'z1l fll'lll t1'1ps each xc ll to p11111t
If EX l'1wx'e1'
is the faculty sp1111so1' of the Club.
f ' '. K
W. uf' ff' I If v
:glfigl Y I -el Y -
APACI-IE,I936 sgf erxefeee ,gf q WW I
MARGARET ANNE SMIIII . . . . . . . I'rIpfiIIIvIl
ELIZAIIETII CAMPBELL . . . Iiitl'-PI'f'5iifl'I1f
LOUISE HERRING . . .S'I'trrfa1'y
Since this year is the Centennial of Texas, the Literary XVnrkshrIp of tlIe College
has taken as its purpose for the year tlIe study of Texas and lIer xx riters. III afltli-
tion to acquiring :I fuller appreciation of the rich lore and traditions of our great
State, the members hope to awaken iII themselves a part of the Creative ahility that
Texas writers possess iII sueh great measure.
FANNIE FRIDKIN l'VlARY EMILY TIIIIMIISIIN
VERA BELLE RICHARDSON lIasmIE FA RUSSELL
LOLVISL CIIOK DoRrI'I'IIY KLEIN
BERNIQE CIULLICK RLIII lNlYlfRS
CA'll1liRlNE LEE ARLENE MQCAIN
MISS AILEEN Cikllfl-'IN . . .... Faaully Spmzsor
MRS. CLARK KIDD . , . I,ifI'I'ary Sponsor
f N1 if
-E -R r '
THE GIRLS' FORUM OF TYLER
Doxoiiir ISRUUKSHIKH . . .... Prfsidrnl
Biiksicic fiUI,l,lCK , . . ,.,.,,. I'ifr-Prrsidnzf
NVxsH,l,l1 llouor, . . . . Crn'r'r5p011i1i11gf S1'1'rwlary
Munxito limits . . . . Rrinrdizzgf Sl'l'l'l'fllf'j'
Ili4.i,r.N lfII.P.XIRlCK . . . .N'rui1'u1l Tzwzzszzrw'
Mics. l'l.XRNl-Nl Cloifxs . . . . Tofu-11 Sponsor
Miss Aniirf llrsniksos . , Family Spmzsnr
The Girls' Forum of Tyler is composed of High School and Junior College girls.
Since its establishment in Ifjjl this organization has become one of the most note-
worthy clubs in the school.
ln the constitution adopted in lfjjl, the purpose of the Girls' Forum is stated as
follows: Hrlilll'Ull.E1ll Congenial activity we aim to foster the development of our better
selves in order to become better members of society." Due to the cooperative spirit
fostered in the Girls' lforum, any unfriendly rivalries among school clubs have been
The executive board, consisting of the officers and sponsors of the Girls' Forum
and the presidents of the member clubs, is the administrative body of the organization.
Un Noyeniber I, 14132, the club became a member of the Federated Clubs.
To climax a most successful season the Girls' Forum presented Richard Halli-
burton, whose lecture was one of the outstanding literary events of the year.
-- Q. ' ee 'I' '
APACI-4E,I936 42' .X Y 2' ..4!"
PHI THETA KAPPA
Rofw: EDWIN RASCO, lrrsztrnlg M.xR'm.x SHUFORD, I'i4'r-l'n'si1Ivr1t,- lffxxxlrz Fklmxlx, Sm
rftary Miss MILDRED Howhu., Sponsor.
Bottom Rofw: BESSIE Bkowxlxcg Brakxlca GL'I,I,lCKQ XVYNE1.1.r: Honmasg FRANCES TL'kMAx,
The past school year has been one of varied events. It is gone, passed on
in the remorseless parade of time, but We hope that in this APACHE we have
enshrined a part of it for the future. When, in pensive mood, We are able to
look back upon this year, let us see it with a benignant and tolerant attitude.
Allow the intervening years to Weave an aura of pleasant recollection about the
happenings of '35 and '36,
The APACHE staff hopes that you will enjoy this book to the fullest extent.
If you have any complaints to make, if your name was misspelled, or left out,
do not look for the Editor or Business Marzager, for they are currently packing
pieces of heavy ordnance that shoot buckshot all day and throw rocks all night.
And in conclusion, We say that if any Bronx cheers are to be mingled with the
cries of approbation, please deliver them in person to
JAMES HANKERSON or BILL WOOD
TANGO TANGO, SOMEMOA.
, gl A
- 'ir-2 1-dig. Y f ' T: 3' v
'f APACHE, I936
' "" ii- ' X -LY Q
A ' . . 2 N '
msn... 1 s A ul ' -
Rusiuxrz, XV.-XIIIERS, Cii1,l.Ei', Sii,xii.w, CiII.BER'l
Richard Rushing, -Ir., displayed a truly fine brand of basketball throughout the entire
season. He performed the most difiicult duties with a determination that was usually
rewarded with success. As a regular forward he was credited with a total of 47 points in
conference games during the season.
Jerry Walters was one of the Apaches chosen as an All-Conference player. A ma-
jority of the coaches named him as a forward on the mythical district team. His tre-
mendous speed, coupled with an uncanny ability to handle the ball, made him a very
dangerous player. With a knack of eluding other men, he sunk enough tallies to place
him second on the All-Conference scoring list. His total for the year was 93 points.
David Gilley was first string Apache guard this year. He was selected to fill one of
the guard posts on the All-Conference team. A balance wheel for the entire team, his
sterling defensive worlc made him a formidable opponent. Dave was also well up on the
scoring list with a total of 69 points.
James Shahan captained the 1936 edition of the Tyler Junior College Apaches. He
was unanimous choice for the other guard position on the All-Conference. James' work
as a floor man was unsurpassed, and his feat of holding a highly touted opponent to a
scoreless evening, while scoring twelve points himself, will not be soon forgotten. Dur-
ing the season he amassed a total of 72 points in conference games.
r 1 f 01 -
Q QA: iz '
APACHE, 1936 -21 1277 1,7
nvifw-a.ia.... Q 11. .. ..
mlm A A-wi, c' .
. ,. , , r V . ..
" my ' ...- Tr ae L - -. l
Top Rome: MR. GEORGE Ffllflil, ff0lll'l1,' james Kiuiizsux, .1lasiof,- IDANIH, N.-XSIIS, Ilomxsox,
G.-XRRISON, TTPCHKRCII, Rice
Bottom Rome: 'I'lI.'Ii0N, W.-xifirks, fiII.BER'l', Siiaiiax, Litlflfllilll' RUSHING, Giitm, Btrmox,
Loy Gilbert was the regular Apache center. Illness forced him to be absent from a
few games, but in the majority of the encounters he played the entire game. With
sufficient height to command the tip-off in most cases, he not only played an excellent
game at center, but during the year accounted for 54 points, many of which came at
Among the reserves Harris Burton, Arthur Garrison, and Burns Tilton deserve spe-
cial mention. All of the players on the squad saw service during the year, and their
work reflected credit on the team and on the school. The members of this yearis squad
who will probably return are Loy Gilbert, jerry Walters, Richard Rushing, Burns Tilton,
Harris Burton, and W. C. Hoganson.
The Apaches finished second in the district race this year. The Jacksonville Baptist
College was first with nine wins and three losses. The Apaches had eight wins and
Mr. George Foltz, the basketball coach, had this year the difficult task of molding
a team from partially untried material. Mtg Foltz is a great favorite with the players
and with the student body, for he has the unswerving faith and untiring patience that
every successful coach must have.
, , 0, .
ur ,' 'T' n Y i
'fT?i,Te,f5k, ' ,-f 1-I - '.
Tyler State CBanle ancl Trust
Citizens National CBanlq
Tlve Cpeooles National
WEBER ROOT BEER STAND
"Where folks like to eat and live, and to
live on and on to eat."
Glacl to have you any time, and we sincereiy
appreciate your patronage
FINE FOOD EXCELLENT SERVICE
Ses Haynes Cleaners
sEs AND JOE
328 SOUTH COLLEGE STREET
A. I... THOMPSON, Owner
WADEL-CON N ALLY HARD-
Featuring United Motors Service
AT YOUR GROCER
Congratulations, '36 Seniors!
EAT DANDY BREAD
When you think of foods, think of
Opposite Post Office
Tires - Tuhes - Batteries
Miscellaneous Automotive Services
Gaston Buick Company
Fine Motor Cars and Gold Seal
Guaranteed Used Cars
EISEll'S FRENCH MARKET AND DELICATESSEN
Bois D'Arc and Locust
We Deliver Phone 3486, 3487
VAUGHN SWEET SHOP
Smith County Abstract Co.
East Texas Auto Supply Co.
4 rchitert .
Nlemher of .xlllPl'lf'8Il IllSllilltP of rxl'I'llliP I
W. B. MCGINNEY, Owner
Burns' Roller Rink
Hllylzere the sbirit of Tyler
SM Miles Out Gladewater Road
ROSES TO '36 SENIORS
ROSE HILL FARM
J. A. BOSTICK
Grower of Quality Rose Bushes
R. F. 'D. NO. 4
SAMPSON-LYLE CLO. CO.
Home of Friendly Five Shoes and Michaels-
06 KV. Erwin Phone 202
BASKIN 86 ALEXANDER
Open Dag and Night-XVrc-'cker Servir-9
Goodyear Tires, Willard Batteries
Phone 298 200 So. Broadwa,
Caldwell, Hughes, Delay 86 Allen
"l'IVERY'I'HlNG FOR YOUNG PEOPLE"
Tyler Service Station
AMERICAN LAUNDRY, INC.
U. S. ROYAL TIRES DRY CLEANING
0'2 Discount Crush and Carry. "Most Convenie I
EXIDE BATTERIES Curb sen-if-Q in me City."
College and Elm Streets
PHONE 17 TYLER HOUSE FURNISHING CO.
Furniture, Floor Coverings
J- E- Richardson D- M- fDiCk9 Snap? 1 rur Home Should Come First." Phnn 27
The ARCADIA, LIBERTY,
QUEEN, and MAJESTIC theatres
have brought to you entertainment
that has played an important part in
education by a portrayal of modern
social and business life. Each year
these theatres have given you a fine
selection of talking pictures, short sub-
Holley Motor Company
Dodge, Plymouth, Dodge
East Texas, Leading Automobile Dealers
302 N. BROADWAY
Highly Specialized Painting and Body
Used Car Lot: 504 East Erwin
ATWATER KENT RADIOS
jects, and the current news reels. We Q
hope to bring you even greater things ,
throughout nineteen thirty-six. S
"Call us for prompt, safe, economical
The Manggeyngyglu HA Arev
Working with Tyler Schools
You can order photographs any
time from your school
. E. B YA THE BRADLEY
R ,HF N STUDIO
MAYER 81 SCHM DT
"THE FASHION CENTER OF EAST
WE ARE GLAD TO HAVE
Our Stateis Qne Hundredth
With the Introduction of
THE NEW ROSE
CEN TEN N IAL
Our faith in this rose has been justi-
fied by the enthusiastic support of the
whole nation's amateur and commer-
The type that can unconditionally qualify as
such anywhere sold and serviced to a standard.
OLD LINE STOCK INSURANCE qualifies in
every state of the Union: its service offices are
at your disposal wherever you may be.
C. A. Cox 86 Co.
Cousins, High 86 Niblack
C. J. Brogan 86 Co.
C. K. Davis, Jr.
J. I-I. Brogan Insurance Co.
J. R. McBride
R. L. Caton
Kay 86 Smith
Leo Golenternek 81 Co.
Thompson 86 Hicks
T. W. Cox 86 Co.
W. F. Summers
W. E. Farmer
BROADWAY DRUG STORE
Citizens National Bank Bldg.
PHONE 2164, 2165
The Crescent Laundry
J. H. CALHOUN
Bablyling Brook Dairies
S Ed W BAKING CO.
Phone 3584 724 So. Bois D'Arc
Light Crust and Supreme
Riviere Bottling 86 Mfg. Co.
AN IDEAL PAI
. . . the words so often heard at the wedding-
elect a pair of Genu ne Orange
signs by Tra b
and this same is always true of her rings if you
' u .
"East Texas' Leading Jewelers"
Ford V-8 Sales and Service
BOREN ABSTRACT COMPANY
Basement Citizens Bank Building
CHAS. J. PATE
T. L. Bevis
PHONE 4467 TYLER
LEE POPE NICHOLS
Portrait and Commercial Studio
1035 West Ferguson Street
Kodales Loaned Free
Graduates of Tyler High School and Tyler
Iunior College show by their work in our
school that they are efficiently trained in the
fundamentals which are so desirable in busi-
Your standards are high, your faculty is
capableg and we always appreciate whatever
patronage we have from these two outstand-
ing Tyler institutions. Our best wishes to
the nineteen thirty-six graduates.
Tyler Commercial College
School of Business
Tel. 216 Paul B. Scott, Mgr. Adrnlnlstratlon
Thirty-fifth Year in Tyler
Barber Shop and Manicuring ,
Peoples National Bank Building CaP'tal and Surplus'
Phone 1719 Six Chairs
fUDGE, The Fforfst
1215 South Broadway
Texaco Certified Service
Broadway and Locust-Phone 224
. W. Walker T. E. Walker
in . Y,.....-..-..-.1
ANN uALs Y
EN son! l
PRINTING co. !
NASHVI LLE ,
KTEN N N
COLLEGE AN N UAL HEADQUARTERS N
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