Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 164
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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1924 volume:
- ■j Digitized by the Internet in 2013 : Archive http: archive.org details stonefort192400step THE STONE FORT 1924 Published by The Student Body of The Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College Nacogdoches, Texas LUTHER J. GAIWER The Editor ;i;. l)Y THOMPSON The Manager The historic old Stone Fort is an eloquent reminder of the sacrifices and patriotism of our Pioneer Fathers who established here Anglo-American civilization, and dedicated the fairest of all lands to Universal Education, Religious Freedom, and Representative Government. Our own " Stone Fort " is a pleasant reminder of our first year at the Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College, a year through whose sacrifices and work and comradeship we have advanced a step in the direction of a better civilization and education for ourselves and our beloved Texas. RAL. ' H W. STE N LIBRARY SFASU To A. W. BIRDWELL President of the Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College, untiring workman, exemplary leader, inspiring teacher, princely good fellow, the student body dedicates this the first volume of the STONE FORT I. THE SCHOOL II. CLASSES III. ATHLETICS IV. ORGANIZATIONS V. FAVORITES VI. SOCIETY VII. FUN AND FOLLY THE PINE TREE HYMN KARLE WILSON BAKER How tall the pines are standing, How tall they brush the sky! How deep beneath the grasses Their rooted anchors lie! So may we in our springtime Lay hold on verity; So may we seek at morning-break The truth that maketh free. How proud the pines are standing, How proud their plumed heads! How unashamed and lordly Each crest of power spreads! So may we in their shadows In linked freedom stand. Each soul alone to seek its own, Each comrade hand-in-hand. How still the pines are standing, How sure they are, and still! How each in steadfast gladness Works out a hidden will! So may our loves and labors, In wise allegiance free, Turn loss and gain and sun and rain To beauty, like a tree. BOARD OF REGENTS OF THE TEXAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGES Honorable M. O. Flowers. President Lockhart HONORABLE R. J. ECKHARDT, Vice-President Taylor Miss Margie Neal Carthage Honorable H. T. Musselman Dallas Honorable J. J. Bennett ... . Stephenville Honorable Fred Martin Fort Worth H. A. TURNER, Secretary Austin A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT Our first year together is passing into history. It began in doubt and uncertainty: it closes with buoyant confidence and assurance. Faith has been transformed into achievements. There have been, with the passing days, inconveniences, hardships , and many perplexing problems. Co-operation and comradeship have smoothed the rough places. College activities have sprung into existence, and high standards of study and conduct have been established. Ours has been the privilege of laying the foundation of an institution of learning which, under the providence of God, will be a blessing to thousands of the men and women who are to be the Master Builders of a finer and better civilization in the land hallowed by the sacrifices and achievements of Houston, Austin, and Lamar. We have had a great adventure in Education: we have held a tryst with knowledge and culture. The blessings of your Alma Mater will go with you to the ends of the earth. She expects you to be loyal and true. You are her jewels, and will be a credit to her only in proportion as you respond to the tasks of life in the spirit of service, with fidelity and efficiency. Think great thoughts: do noble deeds: " Quit yourselves like men. " Affectionately, R. F. DAVIS Superintendent of the Nacogdoches Public Schools To whom the Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College acknowledges a lasting debt of gratitude, and to whose generous and efficient co-operation is due the pronounced success of her First Year. HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS E. E. DAVIS. M. A. Prafexsor of Education PHOMAS E. FEHGUSON, M. A. Professor n Englixh HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS ROBERT II. S HELTON, B. S. Professor of Physical Education for Men MISS VIRGINIA BROADFOOT, B. A. Professor of Physical Education for Women HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS MISS EDNA r. ST. JOHN, M. A W. I.. RAY, Ph. D. Professor of Home Economics Professor of Vatiiral Science FACULTY FACULTY FACULTY MISS GRACE BAILEY MISS BERNARD] X E McKNTGHT Critic Teacher Secretary to President MISS MARY J. WHITE, M. A. Instructor in English MISS LOIS FOSTER, M. A. Associate Professor of History SOPHOMORES OFFICERS Rosa Belle McLendon President Willie Claire Dickert Vice-President Mrs. Edith Daneorth Mary Louise Moore Secretary -Treasurer ... Reporter Class Colors: Yellow and White. Class Flower: Shasta Daisy. Motto : " Our Reach Should Exceed Our Grasp. " The very sweetest singer of them all. My mocking bird, alone, within the cage, His merry thrills of gladness fill my hall, And sweetest tones of all the birds engage: Sweet chirrupings of joy I daily hear. There is no sorrow in his gladsome lay, His cheering song is always bright and clear. Though there he is imprisoned day by day: And so my gloomy soul shut in by clay Is filled with wondrous joy ofttimes to listen: In joyous music lightly sped away A message gaily sung with tones that glisten: And he with singing set me all athrill. I press my throbbing heart to keep it still. CHEER UP —Melvoe Thompson, ' 26. Burrows. Augusta Nacogdoches (Instil is ;i tailor ' s advertisement. Brow,- EtJ sl. . M ' . .m m.fe Eppe y I need " an " pencil to take " an " note. Anne Birdwell ( lull. Danforth. Mrs. Edith Nacogdoches Did Mr. Garner say outline the next ten chapters? DEAN, J. V. (Junior Standing) Pritchett Excuse him for talking 1 so much; I hat ' s his hobby. Dickert. Willie Claire . . Hereford All sophs meet in Auditorium at five! Anne Birdwell Club. Garner. Luther (Junior Standing) Gallatin lie is well liked by everybody, especially the ladies. Baseball; Basketball; Dramatic Club; Football; I " .. S. V. Council; Track and Field; Annual Stuff. Halbert. Imogene Milam She is going 1 " make a specialty of tennis. Hill, Maud Appleby If I pass out, don ' 1 l ose my chemistry notes. Anne Birclwell Club; Annual Staff. LOWRY, L.J Nacogdoches His middle name is " Study " . McLendon, Rosa Belle Timpson I ' ll meet you at the shack before and after. Anne Birdwell Club; Y. W. C. A. McNess, George George lets the " Fish " be fresh. Nacogdoches Metteauer, Loyal Chireno Loyal has a whole bundle of friends. Anne Eirdwell Club; Basketball; Gir] Scouts; B. S. V. Council: Y. Y. C. A. Moore, Mary Louise Chireno No, sir! We better not cut class. Anne Bird well Club; Class Reporter; Annual Staff; Treble Clef Club; Y. W. C. A. MULLINS, MURPH Tatum 11c was a friend we shall never forget. Dramatic Club. Schenks. Clara . . Nacogdoches I sure am not g " oin g ' to cut P. 10. this term. Anne P irdwell Club; liasketball; Girl Scouts. Strahan, Audie Nacogdoches She has never disturbed peace and she never will. Anne Birdwel] Club; Dramatic Club. STEGALL, MARCELLE Diboll You never meet her w ithout her smile of greeting. Thompson. Melvoe Lufkin A hit (it excitement neatly done up in a small bag - . Thompson. Grady Nacogdoches Mr. Ferguson, 8:00, gets here before I do. M. S. 1 ' . Council; Annual Staff; Dramatic Club; Football. TUCKER, HAL Nacogdoches Courteous? Yes. A true son of the Old South. Brown, Rhoda Lufkin Her hat may be " set back, " but she ain ' t. Copei.and. Myrtle . . . . Diboll She never troubles trouble. Day, G. E Nacogdoches Tra, la la, Tra, la la, Tra, la la. WEISE. MRS. O. H. (Junior Standing) Diboll We are sorry we did not know her sooner. MURPH MULL INS 1905-19 2 J As faculty and students returned from the Christmas holidays they were shocked and grieved to learn of the passing away, on December the twenty- ninth, of Murph Mullins, a beloved student of the Sophomore Class. It doesn ' t seem just right without him. We miss his quiet, mischievous smile and his willingness to help, or even to sacrifice for the group. Murph never took on parade his recommending characteristics, but his friends were conscious of certain gentlemanly qualities that were peculiarly his own. He is gone from us, but his memory and his influence still abide here. Students and faculty will long remember his beautiful interpretation of the part of one of the wise men in the Christmas Pageant. This was a beautiful service to render as the last one for his school. Alders. Herman Nacogdoches Dramatic Club; Football; T. J. R. Literary Society. AVERY. ZOLA Nacogdoches Baseball; Dramatic Club; Football; T. J. LI. Literary Society. Bailey. Edward Lee Nacogdoches Basketball; Baseball; T. J. R. Literary Society. Baxter. Virginia Nacogdoches Choral Club; Dramatic Club. BLACKWELL. MARY Nacogdoches Blackwell. Henry Nacogdoches Bowers, Emmett Teneha Dramatic Club. Bradford. Madeline , Arp Dramal i - Club. BARTON. MiRTIE Garrison Girl Scouts: V. W. C. A. Bradley. Lena Eustace BROOKSHIRE. ESTELLE Timpson Choral Club; V. W. C. A. Brown. Oree Rusk BUCKNER. PAULINE Burkburnetr Annual Staff; Basketball; Choral Club; Treble Clef Chib. CAYTON, L giM|8y . ; -Ai: .. " -. . .- . Livingston Childress, Martha Lou Nacogdoches Choral Club: Dramatic Club: Treble Clef Club. Clarke, Bessie Mae Livingston CLEVENGER, Mrs. BEULAH . . Nacogdoches COATS, THURSA Nacogdoches COKER. LOIS . . Nacogdoches Amu- Birdwell Club; Choral Club; Treble Clef Club; Y. W. C. A. Collier, Nina Troup Choral Club; Dramatic Club; Treble Clef Club. Cory, Ruth Timpson Crawford, Vera Center Cross, Samantha Troup Choral Club; Class Reporter ; Dramatic Club; Treble Clef Club. Cross, Savannah Troup Choral Club; ' Dramatic Club; Treble Clef bib; Y. W. C. lA. DEATON, Hattie Mae Nacogdoches Derrington, Gladys Livingston Chora] Club; Treble Clef Club. Dewberry, Delmer Sacul Annual Staff: Basketball; Dramatic Club; I ' .. S. U. Council. Edwards, Mary Troup Choral Club: Dramatic Club; Treble Clef Club. Floyd, Otis . . j -. ;, ; . s affljS; . . . Teneha T. J. R. Literary Society. Floyd, Austin Teneha Basketball; 1 ramatic Club; T. J. I!. Literary Society. FLOURNOY, NENA Chireno Basketball; Dramatic Club; Girl Scouts. Flournoy, Morgan Ralls Basketball ; Tennis. I Fuller, Inez . Chester Green. Gordie Timpson Basketball. Grimes. Viola . . . Alto Dramatic Club; Girl Scouts: Y. V. ( ' . A. Gunning. Sue Nell Chireno Choral Club; Dramatic Club; Treble Clef Club. HAGAN. HAZEL . ... .Nacogdoches HAIRSTON, RUTH Timpson Girl Scouts. Hallmark. Marlin Kennard Choral Club; Glee Club; T. J. R. Literary Society. Harris Ida Mae . Hemphill iiuc Birclwell Club: Girl Scouts; Y. Y. C. A. HILL. EFFIE Livingston Choral Club; Dramatic Club; Treble cw-r Ciiib.; Y. W. C. A. Hightower, Hardy Jane Cleveland Holman. Myrna .... Teneha Basketball ; Gir l Seonats ; Dramatic Club. HUDGINS. VERA Mt. Enterprise Haden. Lucy Timpson Ireson. Amelia Dallas W s0 S m pmli S ... ■ Nacogdoches Johnston, Mozelle Longvtew Jones, Ollie Mae Minden JOPLING. EULA Teneha Choral Clnb; Treble Clel Club. JAMES, Thelma . . . .Nacogdoches Kelly, Jewel Diboll KlNGHAM, RENA . . . Martinsville Anne Birclwell Club; Y. W. C. A. Koonce, Flora Mt. Enterprise Larue, Freddie Eustace LlNTHICUM, BEULAH . . . .Nacogdoches McGown, ALEF ' . ! ' h ffl Mjfafc Geneva McNairy, Angie Diboll Basketball; Dramatic Club; Treble Clef Club: V. W. ( ' . A. Melear, Lucy . S .ufkin MILLER, Joe Nacogdoches Basketball; Football; T. J. R. Literary Society. MULLINS, GOLDA Nacogdoches MlDDLEBROOK, RUTH Nacogdoches Orton. Grflr r tt IwH BEIS Effife • ocogd oches Patterson. Clara Garrison Anne Bird well Club; Curl Scouts. PlTRE. RUBY Fletcher Girl Scouts. Parrish. Flossie Burke Pitman. Otis Sacul Baseball : Basketball ; Dramatic Club. Powell. H. H. White City P ' POOL. Mrs. M. W. Nacogdoches Choral Club; Treble Clef Club. RAMSEY, JEANETTE Joaquin A line Bird well Club. Sanders. Eugene Nacogdoches Fool ball; Bareball. Sanders, Mary Lee Nacogdoches Anne Birdwell Club; Choral Club; Treble Clef Club; Y. W ' .C.A. Sessions. Hester Vaughn . . . Teneha Anne Birdwell Chib; Class IVrsiclcnl. SHARP, ROSINE Nacogdoches Sowell. Irwin .... . J = i=i rer10 SPRADLEY. NETTIE Nacogdoches Sullivan, Cason . fan] I wm ■ r fflHlH lEiDr- aco oc es SWEARINGTON, A. E. . . Doucette Taylor, Alton . iHigfea u E:. . m cog oc es Treadvvay. Bertha Mae Sacul TURNER. Jewel ■ Nacogdoches Watson. Thelma . . Nacogdoches WEATHERLY. MRS. E. W. Nacogdoches WEATHERLY. WINNIE Garrison Anne Birdwell Club; Y. Y. ( ' . A. WEAVER. LORAINNE Nacogdoches Williamson, James E Garrison B. S. r. Council; Choral Club; Dramatic Club; Glee Club. Willingham. KiRK D Athens Annual Staff; Baseball; Dramatic Club; Glee Club; Football; M. S. U. Council; T. J. R. Literary Society. WORSHAM, MOZELLE Joaquin SECOND YEAR SUB-COLLEGE OFFICERS Mongo Edmondson . President JAMES KOONCE . . Vice-President Lorine Holland . Secretary -Treasurer John B. Richards Reporter Miss Jessie R. Gooldy Sponsor Colors: Red and White. Realizing the possibilities in the organization of such a group as was found in the Second Year Class, that body called a meeting, October 18, for the purpose of organizing. Miss Gooldy acted as chairman. Albritton, Hugh Burke Ainsworth. Mamie . Kennard Andrews, Earnest E. Swift Bailey, Agnes Choice Bailey, L. E Choice Baker, Norma Shelbyville Barclay, Callie Rockland Billingsley. Berrie Nacogdoches BILLINGSLEY, Lela . . Nacogdoches Billingsley, Lillie Nacogdoches BOHANNON, FRONIE Mt. Enterprise Bone, Jessie Nat Bounds. Fannie Logansport. La. Brasher. Lucille. . Mr. Enterprise BRINKLEY, JEWELL Logansport. La. Browning. Jacob Beckville Burden. Anna Lee Chester Bush. Bobbie Carthage Burrows. Hosea Rusk Campbell. Ross Glenfaiun Corder, Phoebe Cushing Coleman. Bonnie Centralia Crawford, Jim MayDelle Crawford, Reba Center Davis, Jewell Douglass Dean, Mrs. J. V Nacogdoches DRY, T. W Gary Edmonds, Gladys Goodrich Edmonds, Lela ... Goodrich EDMONDSON, MONGO Grapeland Evans, Willie Choice Faulk, Annie B Center FOREST. ORA Huntington Galloway, Gladys Goodrich Grimes, Wilmer Lufkin Hammer, Aulie Timpson HARTHORN. HOYT Centralia HEAD. MYRTLE. Nacogdoches Hendricks. Forest Timpson Hendricks. Mattie Timpson Holland. Lorine Laneville Irwin. Dalpha Laneville KOONCE, JAMES , . Mt. Enterprise Lade. Martha Frankston Landers, Paul Kilgoro Leslie. Harvey Nacogdoches Lowe, Margaret ... Laneville Loving, Hollie Lufkin Loving, Ollie Lufkin McALESTER. AsENATH Nacogdoches McIntosh, Vera Gilmer MCMULLEN, NOVELLE . Huntington McNeill, OPAL Nacogdoches Melvin, Ethel Forest Melvin. Hazel Forest Metteauer, Fannie Chireno Moore, Madeline Jacksonville. Moore, Pauline Nacogdoches MORGAN, HAZEL Nacogdoches Nation, Drunetta Hemphill NEEDHAM, CHARLCEY . Laneville Needham. Clifeord Laneville NETHERY, OTHMAR Milam Owens, May Nacogdoches Owens, Wanzie Nacogdoches PARISH, OMA Nacogdoches PlXLEY, LENA Mt. Enterprise Puttman, Willie Athens RADER, HELEN. Melrose Ray. W. M Longview Rettig, Opal Vine Hill Richards, John B Gary RlCHEY. G. T Dunkin Skillern. Wilma Troup Smith, Esther Lufkin Stewart, Gay Nacogdoches Stewart, Hazel Huntington Thomas, Fleta Center Thomas, Ollie Center Thurston, Maerle Chireno TlLLERY, LUNIE Nacogdoches Walker, D. M Kilgore Wallace, Eunice Cushing Walls. Nona . . . Shelbyville Weaver. Mabel Sacul Webb. Ona Belle .... Mahl Wharton, Alice . . Joaquin WHITBREAD. JEAN East Bernard Whitbaker. Floyd Beckville Williams. Floyd Forrest Williams. Foard Nacogdoches Willey. Louise Maunceville Wilson, Audrey Chtreno Butler, Alma Woc tv? first frar Suh dlnllpg FIRST YEAR SUB-COLLEGE OFFICERS Faye Blackstock Preston Billingsley Kathryn Hornbuckle . . ; Orvella Dewberry Miss Virginia Broadfoot Class Colors: Purple and Gold. Motto : " Live and Learn. " On October 18, the First Year Sub-College Class met for the purpose of rfecting a class organization. Miss Virginia Broadfoot acted as chairman. .... President Vice-President .... Secretary .... Reporter Sponsor Alexander, Lucile Logamport, La. Bates, Flora Lufkin Bates, Florence Lufkin Baugh, Ben Nacogdoches BAUGH. ORPHA Nacogdoches BENTLEY, MABEL Martinsville Billingsley, PRESTON Nacogdoches BLACKSTOCK, Faye Shelby ville BLACKWELL, BEULAH . Nacogdoches Boatman, Elmer Mahl Burkett, Bertie . White City Burrows. Mrs. Gladys, Nacogdoches BURROWS. OPAL. Nacogdoches Day, June ... ... Emilee Dewberry, Orvella . . . Sacul Eaves. Ira Nacogdoches Fuller. Esther Conigan Garrison. Ava Centralia Graves. Nora Nacogdoches Graves, Parker Nacogdoches Graves. Rolf . . . Nacogdoches HAMBRICK, NORMA . . Nacogdoches HANNA, VIOLET Nacogdoches HARDAGE, TlSHIA Timpson Harris, Sibyl Beckville Helpinstell. Alice Joaquin HORNBUCKLE, KATHRYN, Nacogdoches Jones, Virgie Nacogdoches Justice, Esta . Martinsville McGaughey, Winnie Huntington Moorer, Anna Lillie Nacogdoches Nail. Homer Carthage Owens, Annie Doucette Rader, Mary ... Melrose R.AWSON, BERTA . . . Nacogdoches RUSSELL, ORAN Huntington Sealbach. Minnie Caro Sparks. Vera Nacogdoches Spears, Roy Lufkir. Starling, Pearl Alto Thomas, Hollis Cushing " Willey. Azalea Mauriceville Top row: Holbrook; Weeks; Williams; Price; Spies; Thompson; WiJson ; Booth; Schoot; Haltom; Jenkins: Blakev. Bottom row: Beck; Beck; Birdwell ; Ferguson; Humphreys; Bowline; Cunningham; Hagan; Bailey; Brown; Adis; Holland. THE DEMONSTRATION SCHOOL The Demonstration Schoo] is the laboratorj of the Education Department. The Practice, Training, or Demonstration School idea grew out of a realization of the dif- ference between theory and practice. This laboratory supplements, amplifies, and tests, the best principles of Education. The purposes of the school are many, I 1 1 1 the must prominent are the following: First, to i i e ample opport unity for students to see theory advanced in the various courses of Education put into successful practice. Second, to serve as a practice school for advanced colleg ' e students who expect to follow teaching as a profession. Third, to carry on the instruction of children according - to psychological understanding of child nature, methods, and subject matter. This first year in the life of the Demonstration Sch 10I, regardless of difficulties and inadequacies, has been a very successful and profitable one. Many of the students have received special stimulation and inspiration not only to teach but to teach well. Several Sophomore students had the opportunity to do actual teaching under expert supervision. The classroom activities consist largely of regular systematic conduct of the various subjects and such projects as seem profitable. The many-sided nature of the child is noted, and in order that he be developed along these lines, much experience in connec- tion with dramatization, music, art, health, nature, play, and construction supplement the teaching of the three " E ' s " . Children are given the opportunity to plan, execute, and judj ' e much of their work. Although yet young in experience and size, the Demonstration School is fast realizing its aims, and is already a vital part of the instructional activities of the College. THE GEORGE WASHINGTON MINUET THE 1923 LUMBERJACKS Top row: Shelton (Coach); Garner; Avery; Ray; Russell; Landers; Madk.ns; Parr!sh ; Crocker; Crawford. Middle row: Putman ; Hallmark; Miller; Davis; Hale; Willingham; Thompson. Bottom row: Walker; Alders; Olds; Bates; Shelton; Blackwell; Sanders. RECORD 1923 Sept. 29, at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C 120 Center High Oct. 5, at San Marcos — S F. A. S. T. C. 6 San Marcos 47 Oct. 12, at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C. Beaumont Junior College 10 Oct. 26 at Jacksonville — S. F. A. S. T. C. Alexander College 40 Nov 1 7. at Huntsville— S. F. A. S. T. C. 6 Sam Houston 19 Nov 23, at Nacogdoches — S. F A. S. T. C Marshall College Nov. 29, at Nacogdoches S. F. A. S. T. C. 18 Hillsboro Junior College . 6 A RESUME 7 OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON Football possibly started off more auspiciously in Stephen F. Austin than it has in any school in the State the first year. Some of the best teams in the T. I. A. A. were met, and while the score was usually in favor of our oppon- ents, the enthusiasm gained was well worth the price of defeat. A fine spirit was shown on the part of the student body, and an unusually large number of men tried out for the team; between thirty and forty donned the moleskins during the season. Our first game was with the strong " Bobcats " aggregation at San Marcos, and resulted in a 46 to 7 victory for the " Bobcats. " This game was played with only a week ' s practice, and the men showed their lack of condition, especially in the second half. The second game, with Beaumont Junior College, resulted in a defeat of 10 to 0. " Red " Parrish was out of the game on account of two broken ribs, and " Cotton " Olds, substituting for him at center, had the misfortune to fracture his skull in the first quarter. This left us without a defensible man in the center, and our offense was unable to function as it should. The next game with Alexander, " The Junior College State Champions, " resulted in a victory for them. Three of our best men were out, and their team was heavier and more experienced than the Lumberjacks. The game with Huntsville was really a moral victory for us, although the score was 19 to 6 in their favor. We went out on the field rated as a forty point poor team, but hard fighting on the part of our men upset the dope; and it was really due to the breaks of the game that Huntsville was finally able to win. The game with Marshall College was said by many to have been the best ever played in Nacogdoches. Both teams fought hard, but neither was able to put over a counter, the game resulting in a scoreless tie. Hillsboro came here on Thanksgiving and returned home with the small end of a 20 to 6 score. The only score came as a result of an intercepted pass. Alders, Summers, and Davis were right in this game and scored three touch- downs by line bucks and off-tackle plays. From the standpoint of victories the season does not seem successful, but when we take into consideartion that the Lumberjacks were made up entirely of Freshmen and Preps, and that they were meeting colleges of long experience in football, then we feel that in the course of a year or two we will be meeting and holding our own with the best teams of the State. ROBERT H. SHELTON, Head Coach. Just " Coach Bob " Shelton. He ' s not very big and he doesn ' t say much, but how he can instill that ol ' fighting spirit into the boys. They ' ll fight for the sch .i] ami tor the each. too. " Coach " received his training at San Marcos. According to the records he made every team, from " Mumble Peg " to matrimony. Of course, the Lumberjacks didn ' t capture cpjite every game the past season; but with Mr. Shelton to show ' em how it ' s being done, the fall prospects look bad for other Teachers Colleges. W. W. DOSSEY, Line Coach. With the opening of the football season at the S. F. A. S. T. C, September 18, prospects were not very bright for a successful team. There were only about twenty -five candidates present. But after the first two games Coach Shelton secured for his aid Mr. V. W. Dossey, a line coach, who won the respect of every man on the field, and a place in their hearts. The men were thoroughly drilled in the essentials and the rudimentary principles of the game. He teaches his men to be men first and ath- letes next. C. B. DAVIS, Captain. C. B. made an ideal captain, for he always set a fine example by playing a clean game, and was never beaten until the last play was over. Davis has three more years ahead of him, and with added experience should make one of the best backs in the State. ZOLA AVERY, Captain-Elect. " Zoomie " was one of those players that didn ' t have the word " quit " in his vocabulary. His fighting spirit was an inspiration to his team- mates, and their confidence in his ability was shown by electing him to lead the team of the coming season. HERMAN ALDERS. Herman was one of the hardest working men on the team and showed the fact by advancing from a second string man to one of the best backs on the first string by the time the season ended. Alders will be hard to stop next season if he continues to improve as rapidly as he did the past season. LUTHER J. GARNER. ' ■Red ' " Red " was handicapped most of the season by an injury received in the Beaumont game, and had small chance to prove what he could really do. Up to the time he was injured he gave every indication of making a fine hack, both on defense and on offense. GRADY THOMPSON. " Chock. " Strung and big, " Chock " was able to stop any kind of a drive over the guard position. Clean living and strict training made " Chock " a man that was admired by everyone with whom he came in contact. HOLLIS PARRISH. ' Red. " " Red " has as fine a football instinct as any man in college football. Despite the fact that he was rather light he outplayed every man lie was put up against. If Red continues in college he will make a name in football. WILLIAM M. RAY. Despite the fact that Ray was inexperienced, before the season had advanced far he was showing up every man he played against. Big, powerful, fast, and with plenty of determination, Ray made an ideal tackle. We are predicting a place on the All-State team next season. KIRK WILLINGHAM. Kirk had the misfortune to break a collar hone and was out part of the aoocon. hut despite this he came hack later in the season and made his letter. Kirk has weight and speed and should make a strong player. DEWEY WALKER. Another new man at the game that showed his opponents that fight and aggressiveness take the place of experience. Walker played practi- cally every minute after the Beaumont game in which he took the place of an injured man. ELLISON SHELTON. One of the hardest and surest tacklers on the team. Ellison was always down under punts, and very few runs started around his end were successful. EURA BATES. " Wild-Cat. " Bates injured his knee in the first game played ; but after staying out for two wsolea lie came back and finished the season in fine form. Bates was good at both passing and receiving, and was always down under punts. VERNON OLDS. " Cotton. " " Cotton " went out of the Beaumont game with a fractured skull, due to hard tackling. Playing in only two games, Olds showed that he had the vim and spirit tu make a great player. JESSE SUMMERS. Every team that Jesse played against gave him credit for being one of the best half backs in the State. As a broken field runner he has not an equal in this part of the State. Jesse will easily make All-State in another year, if he shows the improvement expected. GLEN HALE. Glen was changed from half to quarter early in the season. This handicapped him a great deal in the early games, but by the end of the season he was running the team like a veteran. Glen showed his greatest ability in the open, and once past the line of scrimmage was hard to stop. BASEBALL SQUAD, 1924 Top row: Bob Shelton (Coach); G. E. Walker; L. J. Ga:ner; J. D. Walker; Eura Bates; Howard Pr. ' nce; W. W. Dorsey (Coach). Bottom row: Millard Witherspoon ; Eugene Sanders; A. E. Swearingen ; Fred Tillery ; M. D. Walker. BASEBALL PROSPECTS The outlook for a good baseball team this spring is unusually bright. About twenty men are working out for positions on the team, and several of them are experienced men. The pitching department is the weak spot on the team. At present there is only one reliable man for that position, but others may develop before the season is far advanced. The men who are showing up best at present are G. E. Walker, behind the bat: D. M. Walker and Witherspoon, in the box: Garner at first, Swearingen at second, Pack at third, Tillery, Moore and Sanders at short. Prince, Bates, J. D. Walker, and Willingham in the out- field. If another pitcher is developed, the team ought to win at least half of the games. The schedule for 1924 — March 24-25 — St. Edwards at Austin. March 26-27 — Southwestern Teachers College at San Marcos. March 28-29 — Southwestern University at Georgetown. April 4- 5 — Huntsville Teachers College at Nacogdoches. April 14-15 — Commerce Teachers College at Nacogdoches. April 24-25 — St. Edwards College at Nacogdoches. May 23-24 — Huntsville Teachers College at Huntsville. (Strls Athletics MISS VIRGINIA BROADFOOT Introducing Miss Virginia Mroadfnot, head of the Physical Kducation Department for Women. Alma Mater, Texas University. Pervious place of abode, N. T. S. T. C, Denton. Distinguishing- feature, one broad grin, six by eight. Personality, dynamic, volcanic. Ambition, to possess a gymnasium all her own (no reflections on the basement of the Baptist Church). Motto, ' " Smile the while. " BASKETBALL GIRLS Top row: Angie McNary; Hazel Melvin ; Floyd Whittaker ; Clara Schenks ; Birdie Burkett; Ethel Melvin; Winnie McGaughey; Violet Hanna; Mabel Bentley ; Velma Weaver. Second row: Nena Floumey; Bertie Rawson ; Margaret Lowe; Jewell Davis; Minnie Sealbach; Myrna Holman; Madeline Moore; Reba Crawford; Charlcey Needham. Third row: Drunetta Nation; Gladys Calloway; Lucille Brashear; Lela Edmonds; Virginia Broadfoot; Mabel Weaver; Oma Grimes; Anna Belle Lee Burden; Lorraine Holland. Fourth row: Pauline Buckner; Loyal Metteaur; Dalpha Irwin. YELL LEADERS BUCKNER EDMONDSON DEWBERRY One fine sunny 1 uesday morning in assembly all would-be cheer captains were asked to come forward and show their fitness for the position. There followed a great " pep " meeting with numbers of excellent leaders. When all leaders had demonstrated their leadership an election was held, which finally ended by appointing Mongo Edmondson as captain, with Miss Pauline Buckner and Delmer Dewberry as right and left hand assistants. Mongo was found always ready and capable of putting " pep " into every- thing. His ever-ready " Come on, Gang, let ' s go, " brought together such a large crowd of " side line players " that Pauline and Delmer had a good chance to display their wonderful spirit by " backing up " Mongo on his right and left. CHORAL CLUB Top row: G. E. Day; Marlin Hallmark; Bonnie Coleman; Mamie Ainsworth ; Orvella Dewberry; Violet Hanna; Anna Lilla Moorer; Mabel Bentley ; William Skillern ; Velma Rusk; Homer Nail; Alton Taylor. Second row: James Koonce; Preston Billingsley; Nora Graves; Pearl Starling; Anna B. Faulk; Sue Nell Gunning; Mrs. Newton; Lillie Spurgeon; Mrs. P ' Pool; Savannah Cross ; Ben Baugh ; Mongo Edmondson. Third row: Forest Hendricks; James Williamson; Faye Blackstock ; Erne Hallmark; Virginia Baxter; Pauline Buclcner; Samantha Cross; Nina Collier; Angie McNairy; Nera Bridwell; Lillie Billingsley; Gladys Derrington ; Olson Ener ; A. E. Swearingen. Fourth row: Mabel Blanton; Callie Barclay; Eula Jopling; Martha Lou Childress; Estelle Brookshire; Mary Louise Moore; Lucy Haden; Lela Billingsley; Mary Lee Sanders; Matye Melton; Aseneth McAlester; Effie Hill. The Choral Club is composed of the members of the Treble Clef Club and the Glee Club. It made its initial appearance on Armistice Day. At Christmas it gave a program of Carols as a musical background for the Christmas Pageant. On February twenty-second it gave an historical program in connection with the Dramatic Club. The Choral Club is now preparing music for the formal opening of the College. THE TREBLE CLEF CLUB Top row: Matye Melton; Mary Lee Sanders; Eula Jopling; Mabel Blanton ; Bonnie Coleman; Mamie Ainsworth ; Orvella Dewberry; Violet Hanna; Anna Lilla Moorer; Mabel Bentley; Wilma Skillern ; Velma Rusk; Gladys Derrington. Second row: Effie Hill; Martha Lou Childress; Aseneth McAlester; Faye Blackstock; Callie Barclay; Nora Graves; Miss Ida Pritchett; Pearl Starling; Anna B. Faulk; Mrs. Newton; Mrs. P ' Pool; Savannah Cross; Lillie Spurgeon. Third row: Mary Louise Moore; Lela Billingsley; Lucy Haden ; Estelle Brookshire; Virginia Baxter; Sue Nell Gunning; Pauline Buckner ; Savannah Cross; Nina Collier; Angie McNairy; Nera Bridwell : Lillie Billingsley; Effie Hill. OFFICERS Faye Blackstock President Gladys Derrington Secretary -Treasurer Lela Billingsley Reporter To find a better group of faithful amateur singers would be a very difficult task. All members were always ready and willing to do their utmost to make any entertainment more interesting by sacrificing, to some degree, their indi- vidual enjoyment of the program in concentrating their attention on the musical side of the program. The Treble Clef Club sang some special numbers as part of the Christmas and patriotic programs given by the College. THE GLEE CLUB Top row: Ben Baujh; Preston Billingsley; G. E. Day; Marlin Hallmark; Hoyt Hawthorn; Forrest Kendricks. Second row: James Koonce ; A. E. Swearingen; Alton Taylor; James E. Will ' armon ; Kirk Willingham. OFFICERS Jas. E. Williamson . President JAS. D. KOONCE Secretary-Treasurer MONGO EDMONDSON Reporter Although the boys failed to climb as high in membership as the Treble Clef Club, they showed an excellent ability in entertaining. Miss Pritchett exer- cised an extraordinary fine tact in making each meeting of the boys entertaining. The Glee Club gave their untiring aid to many of the College programs and received a great deal of well deserved praise. Top row: Mary Lee Sanders; Erne HiU; Willie Clara Dickert ; Oree Brown; Clara Schenks; Ida May Harris; Marcille Stegall ; Hazel Floyd; Rosa Belle McClendon. Second row: Rena Kingham; Loyal Metteauer; Hester Sessions; Jeanette Ramsey; Anne Birdwell; Moselle Johnston. Bottom row: Ruth Hairston; Ethel Crow; Ora Hobbs; Gladys Hairston; Angie McNairy; Melvoe Thompson; Winnie Weatherly. ANNE BIRDWELL CLUB COLORS Red, Blue, and Yellow Motto . . B 1 Mascot Ann Birdwell OFFICERS FALL TERM. Clara Schenks President OREE BROWN Vice-President WILLIE CLARE DICKERT Secretary -Treasurer Loyal Metteauer Reporter WINTER TERM. Maude Hill President WILLIE CLARE DlCKERT Secretary -Treasurer Rena Kingham Reporter A group of College girls met Thursday, November 1, to organize a literary society which would be a means of promoting good fellowship and a spirit of camaradarie and of studying standard literature. Misses Floyd and Hairston were chosen as sponsors. The society was named the Anne Birdweil Club, in honor of President Birdwell ' s little daughter. Top row: Kirk Willingham; Eura Bates; Joe George; E. L. Bailey; L. J. Lowrey ; Alton Taylor; Joe Miller; E. J. Tindall. Bottom row: Howard Prince; Bennie Gray; Fred Tillery ; Marlin Hallmark; S. E. Williams, Herman Alders; Olson Ener; Zola Avery; Joe Rives. THOMAS J. RUSK LITERARY SOCIETY MOTTO: Stand Up; Speak Up; Shut Up. OFFICERS FALL TERM. Kirk Willingham President GALE McLAIN Vice-President EURA BATES Secretary-Treasurer Joe Miller Reporter W. F. GARNER Honorary Critic FOARD WILSON Sergeant -at -Arms On November 1 , a group of College boys met with Mr. W. F. Garner for the purpose of organizing a literary society. The society was organized with fourteen charter members, and named the Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society, in honor of General Thomas J. Rusk, a hero of the Texas Revolution on whose old homestead the Stephen F. Austin College is located. The object of the society is to train the College men in public speaking, declaiming, and debating Top row: Lunie Tillery; Mabel Weaver; Mabel Blanton ; Faye Blackstock ; Fannie Bounds; Beulah Blackwell; Gaye Stewart; Hazel Morgan; Callie Barclay; Novelle McMullen; Anne L ' .Ua Moorer ; , Vera Sparks; Jewell Biinkley; Wilma Skillern. Second row: Miss Broadfoot; Fanney Metteauer; Elva Shirley; Edith Stephens; Gladys Burrows; Jewell Davis; Margaret Lowe; Bobbie Bush: Audrey Wilson; Anna B. Faulk; Olga Coats; Ethel Frazier; Phoebe Corder : Miss Gooldy. Third row: Azalee Willey; Emma Landrum ; Agnes Bailey; Bonnie Bailey; Orpha Baugh; Wanzie Owens; Velma Rusk; Winnie McGaughey; Hazel Stewart; ETie AUred ; Velma Moore; Mamie Ainsworth ; Lillie Spurgeon. Fourth row: Aulie Hammer; Opal McNiel; Lillie Billingsley; Mae Owens; Margaret Coats; Vashiti Spradley ; Katherine Grey; Dorothy White; Drunetta Nation ; . Orvella Dewberry; Verna Stockman. iJottom row: Lennie Butler; Velma Weaver; Hazel Melvin ; Alma Butler; Lille Bil ' .ingsley ; BDnn ' e Coleman; Katheryn Hornbuckle; B!rdie Burkett ; Charlcye Needham; Abbie Harvey; Ora Foster; Estella Crump. BLUE BONNET LITERARY SOCIETY Motto Green But Growing Colors Blue and White OFFICERS FALL TERM. Hazel Morgan President Jean Whitbread Vice-President Velma Moore Secretary Reporters Sergeant -at - Arms Critic Fannie Bounds. Drunetta Nation Gay Stewart Miss Broadfoot Miss Gooldy Sponsor Top row: W. M. Ray; Floyd Williamson; Lance McCall; D. W. Walker; Millard Matkin; Homer Nail, L. B. Mott; Jake Browning; Preston Billingsley ; Wilmer Grimes. Second row: Forest Hendricks; Otha McCall; J. B. Richards; Hollis Thomas; Ben Baugh ; Oran Wheeler; Herbert Singletary; W. L. Wyatt ; Mongc Edmondson ; James Koonce. Last row: Hester Ball; Rolf Graves; Hugh Allbritton ; Paul Landers; Parker Graves; Malcolm Hutson; Hutch Hopson; Jesse Beck. THE STONE FORT LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS W. M. Ray President John B. Richards Vice-President James Koonce Reporter MONGO EDMONDSON Sergeant -at -Arms The Sub-College boys met November 1 to organize a literary society. Mr. C. E. Ferguson was chosen sponsor. The society was called the " Stone Fort Literary Society " because of the meaning and purpose of the Stone Fort, and because of what it has stood for. The programs consisted mainly of debate on such important, modern subjects as: " Should the Monroe Doctrine Be Abol- ished? " It is to be hoped that the interest in the society will continue to grow, as it shows great promise of doing. THE YEAR IN ORATORY MAE OWENS PRESTON BILLINGSLEY Malil Xacoj tluchcx Winner of Declamation contest Winner of Declamation contest conducted by the Blue Bonnet conducted by the Stone Fort Literary Society. Literary .Society. DEBATERS Speaking of arguments — well, you should have attended one of those debates conducted by the Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Since this society, like everything else around S. F. A. S. T. C. was so bran d new, the members decided to attempt no foreign conquests this year, but confine their efforts to practicing on each other. While settling such momentous questions as " Resolved, That campusology should be a required course in all State Teachers Colleges, " we discovered some valuable material for future representatives. Those most fiery in oratorical demonstration were Kirk Willingham, Austin Floyd, Eura Bates, Alton Taylor, Zola Avery, L. J. Lowery, and S. E Williams. rumuiitB Dewberry; Gunning; Mullins; Hill; Avery; Collier; Edwards; Hairston; Bradford; Cross; Bowers; Cross; Garner; Strahan; Thompson; Holman ; McNairy; Grimes; Flournoy; Buckner; Pitman; Baxter; Williamson; Childress; Floyd. New members: Alders; Willingham THE KARLE WILSON BAKER DRAMATIC CLUB On October 16, 1923, a few students of the College met at the Stone Fort and perfected a preliminary organization of a dramatic club. Later, under complete organization, the club was named the Karle Wilson Baker Dramatic Club, and its membership was limited for the present to twenty-five. Follow- ing are the officers for 1923-1924: L. J. Garner, President; Ruth Hairston, Vice-President; Virginia Baxter, Secretary; M. Delmer Dewberry, Sergeant-at- Arms: Grady Thompson, Treasurer. Just before Christmas members of the Club made their first public appearance in the presentation of the miracle play of the Annunciation. During the winter term the Club was divided into three groups, and each group prepared a minor play with a view to offering an ambitious production toward the end of the year. The Club made ample provision for the entertainment of its members. The most elaborate of its social meetings took place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H .L. McKnight a week before Thanksgiving. The football Lumberjacks and the College faculty were guests on this occasion of merriment and good fel- lowship. SERVICE Matthew 10:39. OFFICERS MlNTIE BLOUNT President Mary Louise Moore Vice-President Loyal Metteauer Secretary Viola Grimes Treasurer MEMBERS MATYE MELTON ESTELLE BROOKSHIRE ALICE WHARTON MARY LOUISE MOORE MIRTIE BARTON EFFIE HILL MRS. M. W. P ' POOL FANNIE METTEAUER IDA MAE HARRIS PHOEBE CORDER WINNIE WEATHERLEY ANGIE McNAIRY SAVANNAH L. CROSS RENA KINGHAM HAZEL STEWART NETTIE SPRADLEY ORA FORREST THELMA WATSON LOYAL METTEAUER. VIOLA CRIMES, MARY LEE SANDERS GIRL SCOUTS Virginia Broadfoot Captain Jessie Ruth Gooldy Lieutenant OFFICERS Fall and Winter Terms — Spring Term — Loyal Metteauer . . President Hazel Morgan President MYRNA HOLMAN . . Sec.-Treas. MERTIE BARTON Sec.-Treas. Motto : " Be Prepared. ' ' Slogan: " Do a Good Turn Daily. " VIOLA GRIMES LOYAL METTEAUER IRENE MOORE MINNIE SEELPACH MYRNA HOLMAN FANNIE BOUNDS MADELINE MOORE NENA FLOURNOY DALPHA IRWIN CLARA SCHENKS i LUCILLE BRASHER MISS BROADFOOT HAZEL MORGAN MERTIE BARTON CLARA PATTERSON J CHARLYCE NEEDHAM HAZEL MELVIN MISS GOOLDY DICKERT ORTON GARNER THOMPSON WILLIAMSON BJCKNER DEWBERRY MOORE HILL METTEAUER McLENDON THE STAFF Luther J. Garner Editor-in-Chief GRADY THOMPSON Business Manager Greer Orton Athletic Editor Loyal Metteauer Joke Editor Mrs. Eleanor H. Gibbs (Faculty) Art Editor ROSA BELLE McLENDON Photograph Editor PAULINE BUCKNER Associate Editor J. E. Williamson Associate Editor DELMER DEWBERRY Assistant Business Manager FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Jessie Ruth Gooldy Supervisor Mr. Wisely and Mr. C. E. Ferguson Business Miss Broadfoot and Mr. Shelton Athletics Mr. T. E. Ferguson (Resigned) . Jokes Miss Hazel Floyd Society THE LETTER MEN ASSOCIATION Shortly after the last game of the football season Coach Shelton called his faithful warriors together to determine who should have the honor of wearing the first set of letters presented by the Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College. Coach clearly set forth the purpose of this organization; its requirements for eligibility; its importance to both the College and the letter bearers. After all facts and consequences were brought before the assembly the fol- lowing very deserving " Lumberjacks " were designated as the charter members of the Letter Men Association of the S. F. A. S. T. C. : C. B. DAVIS WILLIAM RAY VERNON OLDS GLEN HALE JESSIE SUMMERS GRADY THOMPSON HERMAN ALDERS EURA BATES ZOLA AVERY LUTHER GARNER HOLLIS PARRISH ELTON SHELTON D. W. WALKER KIRK WILLI NGHAM SOCIAL CALENDAR GET-ACQUAINTED PARTY. SEPTEMBER 22. The faculty members of the College were hosts to the student body at the first social affair of the College, Saturday night, September 22. The occasion was a " Get-acquainted " affair. To assist in this everyone was given the name of some famous character and left to find who he was by th; remarks addressed to him. Various other games and athletic contests were engaged in under the supervision of Miss Broadfoot. Refreshments of striped candy and crackers were served. COMMUNITY PARTY, SEPTEMBER 29. On the second Friday night after the opening of school, the business men showed their hospitality and co-operative spirit to the student body of the new institution by giving a town party which two thousand citizens attended. The party was under the able supervision of Mr. H. L. McKnight. Secretary of the Chamber of Commerce. The party began with a grand march, after which the marchers gathered into four different groups for a song contest. The scene of excitement shifted to various contests for the students, at the close of which prizes were awarded. HONORING THE FOOTBALL BOYS. OCTOBER 5. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Blount gave a reception October 5 for the football boys, their guests, and the faculty. Everyone was chiefly occupied in learning the name of everyone else. A program was rendered after which all gathered on the porch and sang college songs and gave yells, ending with " 15 " for the Blounts. STUDENT RECEPTION. OCTOBER 12. The College entertained in honor of the home team and the South Park Junior College eleven at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Birdwell, October 12. The faculty formed the receiving line. Punch was served throughout the evening. Music and conversation furnished the evening ' s entertainment. FRESHMEN ENTERTAIN OCTOBER 29. On Monday night, October 29. the Freshmen entertained the other College students with a Hallowe ' en party in the basement of the Methodist Church. The guests, dressed in spooky costumes, were hospitably received at the door by a long line of ghosts who led them over a mysterious path of horrors. Having gained entrance they engaged in contests for apples and candy until they were led away to the fortune teller ' s and the tent of horrors. Late in the evening Mr. T. E. Ferguson read ghost stories, and Mr. John Crawford enter- tained with several solos. FINE ARTS NUMBER, NOVEMBER 22. The first number of the Fine Arts course of the College was given November 22 in the High School Auditorium. The Temple Singers, a mixed quartet, entertained with a group of appreciated musical compositions, hymns, lullabies, ballads, and selections from opera composed the program. ATWELL ENTERTAINMENTS. Every Friday evening the home of Reverend and Mrs. C. D. Atwell was thrown open to students of the College. Each time about two dozen young people enjoyed two hours of games and fireside chats, followed by a generous serving of cake and cream. The gracious welcome and the wide open door of the Atwell home will be remembered by the groups of students who have gathered there. FINE ARTS NUMBER. FEBRUARY 15. The second number of the Fine Arts course was given in the High School Auditorium Thursday night, February 15. " Cosi Fan Tutte, " a musical comedy, afforded an opportunity for the display of the very high talent of Irene Williams, noted soprano, and her able assistants. AT THE GEORGE WASHINGTON PARTY GEORGE WASHINGTON PARTY, FEBRUARY 22. The College students and faculty gathered at the Birdwell home to celebrate George Washington ' ;: birthday. The affair was colonial from costumes to the Virginia Reel. The favors were hand painted fans and hatchets. Refresh- ments of cherry tarts and whipped cream, reception candy, and hot tea were served. A HIKE. On Saturday evening, October 20, the First Year Class met on the campus and hiked out to Ysleta Lake, where they staged a little picnic. Wiener-roast- ing, marshmallow-toasting, jokes and stories filled up the evening. The fun ended with a theater party. The First Year Class enjoyed the theater party Thanksgiving evening. The theater was decorated in class colors, purple and gold, as was also each class member. Yells and good-natured raillery preceded the show. After the show the class went to the Sugar Bowl, where refreshments of sandwiches and hot chocolates were served. A CHILE EVENING. A picnic was planned for the Second Years on Saturday evening, November 3, but that evening being inhospitable to picnics, the affair was transformed into a party which took place in the basement of the Methodist Church. After playing various games, refreshments of chile and hot chocolate were served. THEATER PARTY. In accordance with the order of things Thanksgiving, the Second Year Class enjoyed a theater party in the evening. It was through no fault of their own that people " saw red " and white that night, and heard yells issuing from the theater. Following the show the scene of revelry shifted to Kenedy ' s drug store, where dainty refreshments were enjoyed. WIENER ROAST. On Saturday evening, October 20, the " Fish " enjoyed a wiener roast and marshmallow toast at the old fair grounds. They were chaperoned by their sponsor, Mr. T. E. Ferguson, and Mrs. Ferguson. MOONLIGHT PICNIC. The Sophomores, accompanied by their sponsor. Miss Hazel Floyd, enjoyed a moonlight picnic on the campus Friday evening, November 2. Wieners and marshmallows were found to supplement a delicious picnic lunch. The remain- der of the evening was spent in singing " Soph " songs and " Plotting against the Whites. " Miss Broadfoot was the guest of the class on the occasion. SOPHOMORE WEEK. November 19-24 was set aside by the Sophomores as " Sophomore Week, " to be observed annually. Orange and white were much in evidence. Tuesday was Hobo Day, and, as the name suggests, every Sophomore turned out in the hobo attire. Part of the assembly hour was given to the bums. They yelled and sang and auctioned off the " Fish " Class. The bidding went from 500 German marks to $.01 T , at which bid " it " was declared sold to Miss Broadfoot. " Soph Week " ended with a box party at the FineArts entertainments in the High School Auditorium. Orange and white marked off the " boxes " to which the classmen all went in a body. Following the program, the class gathered at the Sugar Bowl, where a dainty salad course was served amid balloons and festoons of orange and white. THE STONE SPORT Circulation — Good. mil miriayell recommenhs cam pusology One of the many advantages S. F. A. S. T. C. enjoys is the privilege of attend- ing " chapel each Thursday morning and listening to the wonderfully inspiring talks our president deliver . We were particularly pleased with his lecture on last Thursday morning. The main theme of his disclosure was the installation of Campus Courses in the college when we move out to the new building. Mr. Bird- well believes our pine forest surpasses the equipment offered elsewhere in the State. Several students have already enrolled for the course, and many others have signified their intentions of doing - so at once. Mr. Kirdwell expects to go before the Legislature next weed; and ask for the necessary appropriation for employ- ing an instructor in this popular course. O o FOE SALE Ten cents worth of chewing gum. slightly used, but good as new. Wouldn ' t part with this treasure under any condi- tions except I am leaving Dr. Ray ' s class and will have no further use for it. — Oordie Green. o o o FOE RENT One reserved seat in the Auditorium. Renter can have entire possession every Thursday from ten until eleven. Will let the right person have it at a bargain. — .4 ugusta Burrows. o o o HEAD THE BULLETIN BOAED Please write on both sides of the paper as we have only a limited supply of waste baskets. — Miss fin i ris. Paid up subscribers — None. NOTES FROM PINE RIDGE Mr. Sam Rettig has announced as can- didate for handsome man, campaign to begin September, 1 1)24. Miss Gooldy made her usual annual announcement in chapel this morning, Miss Loulein Harris held her usual open bouse today a1 1 he library from eight until five. There was a targe attendance, and all present reported a fine time. It is reported that Nena Flourney was -ecu studying one day last week. The rumor has not been confirmed, however, and her friends sincerely hope there is no foundation lor the story. Mintie Blount was seen walking slowly and thinking silently last Friday at twenty minutes until twelve. o o " A Squash " : " When she falls for him. " " A crush " : When he lulls for he] ' . " " A Rush " : When they fell for each other. " o o o " HEAVEN " .lames Williamson " A place where tic girls ai ' e not already dated when 1 ask ' em. " Cotton Olds " A school where they don ' t give F. " Nettie Spradley " A country where the rain won ' t wash off the paint and powder. " Fish English Classes— " Where there ain ' t no red ink. " Miss I!roadfoot-- " A class that is al- ways on time. " Martha Lou Childress — ' " Where the teachers don ' t count you tardy for being late to eighi o ' clock classes. " Herbert Singletary — " A place where the dictionary leaves out the word ' work. ' " Dick, Janitor — " A room that is cleaned and heated by electrciity. " Dr. Bay — " A place where there ain ' t no flappers. " Mr. Hinds (during lecture) : " Kirk, won ' t you please refrain form making that noise? Your disturbance is preventing the whole class from sleeping. " o o o " James Williamson learned to play the piano in no time. " " Yeah, I heard him playing it that way the other day. " o o o Late to bed And early to rise Keeps the " dear brothers From wearing my ties. o o o This is a hard life. If you take difficult courses you can ' t pass em because you have to study too much. If you take a " crip " there are so many good looking girls in the class that you can ' t get by anyhow. o o o Madeline: " I want you to come to our house party. " Spark Plug: " Thanks, is it formal, or shall I wear my own clothes? " o o o Viola: " Do you and your roommate divide the work equally? " Winnie: " Yeh, I open the window at night and she closes it in the morning. " o o o F. — Fierce lessons. L. — Late hours. U. — Unexpected company. N. — Nought on exams. K. — Kicked out. o o o Miss Broadfoot : " I don ' t intend to be married until after I am thirty. " Miss Gooldy : " And I don ' t intend to be thirty until after I ' m married. " o o o The first quarter was rolling fast, When " Cotton " tackled and fell fast On a shoe with a terrific sound: Doctors opened up his head and found — Excelsior. o o o Estelle: " Why didn ' t you find out his name when Mr. Davis called the roll? " Lucy: " I did try to, and he has four different names. " o o o Mozelle: " Why is this history so hard? " Madeline: " Well, we ' ve had a stone age, a bronze age, and an iron age, and now we ' re in a hard boiled age. " o o o Coach Shelton: " What right have you to swear before me? " Zola Avery: " How did I know you wanted to swear first? " George McNess: " I saw your advertisement for a young man to pump the organ. ' ' Brother Grimes: " Have you any experience in that line? " George: " Yes, sir; I worked for a milkman two years. " o o o Sam Wilburn: " Do you have to see a doctor before you get ' shinny ' in Nacogdoches ? " C. B. Davis: " No; afterwards. " o o o Ruth Hairston: " Say, Ruby, I don ' t think Herman has a bit of manners. While I was talking this morning he yawned eleven times. " Ruby: " Perhaps he wasn ' t yawning — he might have wanted to say some- thing. " o o o Otis Pittman: " Little sister, I would go through anything for you. " Samantha Cross: " Let ' s start on your bank account. " o o o Mr. Hinds: " Black well, your recitation reminds me of Quebec. " Blackwell: " How ' s that? " Hinds: " Built on a bluff. " o o o Miss Hairston: " Now, Ray, can you tell me how many seasons there are. ' ' " Ray: " Yes, ma ' am; two. " Miss Hairston: " Only two? Well, name them. " Ray: " The baseball season and the football season. " o o o Effie Hill: " I wish to ask a question about a tragedy. " Mr. Upton: " Yes. " Effie: " What is my grade? " o o o Nena Flournoy (speaking in Spanish) : " Well, they say ignorance is bliss. " Hennie Pinkston: " Yes, and I ' m blistered. " o o o Foard Wilson: " You say that if I will buy this book it will save half of studying? " Mr. Garner: " Yes. " Foard: " Give me two. " o o o Sue Nell: " It was a case of love at first sight with me. " (Dewberry.) Pauline: " Then why didn ' t you marry him? " Sue Nell: " Because I saw him the second time. " o o o Louise Moore: " This chicken should be called a la Marne. " Fannie Met teauer : " Why? " Louise: " ' Cause they say the battle of the Marne was one of the toughest of the war and, believe me, that scrap had nothing on this chicken. " Miss Foster: " Physical culture is splendid; I ' m taking beauty exercises. " Mr. Wisely: " Just begun, haven ' t you? " o o o Mr. Davis: " Going to have dinner anywhere tonight? " Miss Pritchett (eagerly) : " Why, no: not that I know of. " Mr. Davis: " Gee, you ' ll be awfully hungry by morning. " o o o Katherine Gray: " I think that I ' ll have my beauty nap now. " Willie Evans: " Take a good long sleep, dear. " o o o A ring beneath the ear shows you ' re up-to-date; A ring beneath the eye shows you ' re up too late; But a ring upon your hand shows you ' re up to fate. o o o Speaker in Chapel: " What we want is reform: labor reform, religious reform, and social reform — " Red Parrish (in the rear) : " What you want is chloroform. " o o o Time: All the time. Place: S. F . A. S. T. C. 1. " When is the Annual going to come out? " 2. Do I have to pay the whole $3.50 now? " 3. " Did my roommate get one? If she did I won ' t have to. " 4. Any time you meet anybody: " Tell me, how is the Annual com- ing on? " 5. " Is there anything in the Annual about me? " 6. " Don ' t you dare print that horrid picture about me. " Curtain, Red Garner ' s verdict: Suicide. o o o Found: " Last year chewing gum was left under my desk. If Nettie Sprad- ley will come at once I shall be glad to turn the whole lot over to her. " — Miss Foster. o o o Violet Hanna: " I see that on account of the leather shortage thev are going to make shoes out of all kinds of skins. I wonder if they will use orange and banana skins? " Ida Mae Harris: " Well, they use them for slippers. " o o o Editor Stone Fort: Name the animal most dangerous to man. Answer: Southern chivalry prevents our answering your question. — Editor. POPULAR SONGS AROUND S. F. A. S. T. C. CHING-A-LI X i-.V-LI X( i Oh, Stephen F. Austin, we sing-a-ling- a-ling, With all our hearts to you We hope there ' ll he some thing-a-ling- a-ling You ' ll eall on us to do. In autumn, winter, spring-a-l ing-a-ling. And all the whole year through. We sing-a-ling-a-ling, Praise bring-a-1 ing-a-ling, Cheers ring-a-l ing-a-ling ' I ' m- you ! o o o S. F. A. S. J C. S. F. A. S. T. C, S. F. A. S. T. C, Eyes ahead ! There ' s the goal we must win. Lumberjacks ! ! o o o S. F. A. S. T. C. ( Tune : Peggy ) ' ail. ) S. F. A. C. is a school that can steal Any prize, any time, anywhere. And I ' ll put you wise How you ' ll recognize This wonderful school of mine. Chorus — I E the kids arc full id ' pep. That ' s S. F. A. ( ' . II ' they ' re smiling every step, That ' s S. F. A. ( ' . If the teachers are happy and gay, If they call forth our best every day, Full of vitality: Make life a reality. That ' s S. F. A. C. Maud Hill. NACOGDOCHES Nacogdoches, ' Doches, Best of every land ; We ' ve got the grit and the sand. Xacogdoches, ' Doches ; That ' s where the tall pines grow. o o o NIFTY BALL TEAM Oh, Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College Has a nifty ball Team Which we adore. I sing ' her praises, I mean the ball team , Every Sunday, Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Afternoon at half-past four! o o o ALMA MATEE ( Tume : Song to Celia. ) Radiant amid her grove of pines. Secluded, quiet, calm. Our Alma Mater, mother of grace. Extends an open palm. A glory round about her shines I n st rea ins of hca I i ng ' ha 1 in ; Half-silent echoes Mil 11k- place As she sings this holy psalm: " Let others sing ' their simple lays To less responsive ears; The song I fling ' upon the breeze In smiles or welling tears Is wrought from playing all my days On harps of by-gone years: The music of my pine trees Is music of the spheres. " MEMORIES NAMES ADDRESS 1 t ■ MEMORIES NAMES ADDRESS MEMORIES NAMES ADDRESS LEST WE FORGET KODAKS Member Federal Reserve System THE COMMERCIAL GUARANTY STATE BANK CAPITAL, $100,000 SURPLUS, $50,000 Eugene H. Blount, President Thos. E. Baker, Active Vice-President John Schmidt, Vice-President V. E. Simpson, Vice-President F. H. Tucker, Cashier Geo. P. Campbell Thos. S. Davison, Assistant Cashier W. S. Beeson, Assistant Cashier F. Ford Simpson, Assistant Cashier Frand Sharp, Jr. NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS To the President, Faculty and Student Body: Lad ies and Gentlemen: As individuals and as an institution we are interested in you, we are proud of you, and want to co-operate with you in everything from baseball to belles letteres and from football to calculus. Your friend, The Commercial Guaranty State Bank Can We Serve? We Say " YES " Determine this question for yourself by giving us an opportunity Guaranty Bank Trust Company (Next to Redland Hotel ) Compliments MAHDEEN for DANDRUFF First in production, First in sales, The Reason — Over nine million people to-day are using their own Ford Cars. Small investment, low up-keep, high re- sale value with Permanent Service. mu your next car be a FORD? BEN T. WILSON SALES-SERVICE THE possession of a Brunswick will make your home the home of the best music for every season, every taste, every mood and every occasion. Style " 200 " pictured here offers one of the best values in a phono- graph. Ample in size, it is of Brunswick standard, which means the finest workmanship attainable. This popular model is priced to be within reach of all. New records received daily Style 200 Adam Brown . Red Mahogany Fumed or Golden Oak ORTON FURNITURE STORE PHONE PHONE WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR Men ' s Clolhes, Laides Ready-to- Wear Millinery, Shoes, Carpets, Rugs, Dry Goods. We are exclusive agents for Printzess Suits and Coats ior ladies, Kuppenheimer Suits for men, and Walk-over, Edwin Clapp Shoes, Manhattan Shirts, Stetson Hats Interwoven socks Van Hues:n Col- lars Butterick Patterns Manhattan Und erwear Go ' d Seal Congokum Rugs The Big Store- --The Leading House Where you will always find up-to-date merchandise at popular prices MAYER SCHMIDT, INC. THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY of the STEPHEN F. AUSTIN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE Will find a cordial and responsive welcome at the STONE FORT NATIONAL BANK SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY DALLAS FORT WORTH HOUSTON BUILDERS of DISTINCTIVE ANNUALS J i V mm Located Up Town — On the Public Square — Opposite the Postoffice J. F. SUMMERS SONS Nacogdoches Cozt; Home Furnishers Living room and bed room suites in all finishes at specialy reduced prices. Remarkable values in Iron Beds, Springs, M attresses, Chiffonettes, Chifforettes and Chifforobes. When you think of buying furniture and furnishing a home, your thoughts naturally trend here where you save money on every purchase. We invite you to call on us. You are always wel- come here ; our rest room is for your convenience. J. F. SUMMERS SONS BOYS We are Exclusive Young Men ' s Store Here you will find the newest models and materials in Suits and Furnishing Goods. You need not be afraid of getting an out-of-date Wearing Apparel. Make this store your headquar- ters — where you can spend your leisure hours. B. M. ISAACS The Student Outfitter On the Public Square Opposite Postoffice THE BIG STORE Can Save You Money. We sell for less — We sell for cash. We carry everything for men to wear. We feature the famous Selz-six Shoe. We feature the things in Ladies ' Hats and Oxfords (at a popu- lar price) $3 to $5. The store that is building a repu- tation. Courtesy, service, and quality is our motto. C. B. BREWER Successor to Brewer Mintz Nacogdoches, - - Texas SWIFT BROS. SMITH, INC. REGISTERED DRUGGIST JILL DOCTORS PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED HERE Gruen Watches Jewelry School Supplies Fountain Pens Victrolas and Records It is our desire and pleasure to serve you in any way that it is possible (Call on us) C. L. FARR SHOE STORE Showing of new styles in shoes and hose jor all occasions Give Us a Call NORTH STREET SERVICE STATION T. D. Burgess, Proprietor FIRST CLASS REPAIR AND MACHINE WORK Tires, Tubes, Oils, Gas, Accessories, Etc. PHONE 377— NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS Here ' s wishing you a HAPPY COLLEGE CAREER During your stay among us TUCKER SITTON Dealers in Hardware NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS BLOUNT BUILDING PHONE 381 M W. P ' POOL, M. D. Practice Limited to Diseases and Surgery of the EYE, EAR, NOSE, and THROAT Special Attention Given to Testing Eyes and Fitting Glasses (Ten Years Successful Practice in Nacogdoches) NACOGDOCHES TEXAS CO-OPERATIVE FURNITURE CO A diligent search may locate Cheapter furniture than we offer — but NOWHERE will you find better values. Ours is QUALITY furniture, remarkably low priced. Our convenient credit terms will be of assistance to you in furnish- ing your home properly — it is just a simple, convenient plan to enable you to enjoy your furniture while you are paying for it. We will open accounts with out-of-town patrons of good standing. Our motto " We strive to do the impossible — please everybody. ' HEADQUARTERS for spoRTfivc coons A complete stock of sporting goods all the season. C nmp in io see us W ' p want to know al of von as wpII as v 1 1 1 » 1 111 11 ' U O , V V V V V CI 1 1 1 IU I v 11. ' till ui v i ' 1 1 cio V V 11 ( 1 . you something. sell Say, by the way, we sell FISHING TACKLE, too. See our r t l r ■ 1 1 . ( i . • iii " i • " nrst berore going on that nsning trip — you can tell a bigger story if you use our tackle. line r l fish CASON, MONK COMPANY NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS HARDWARE WALL PAPER PAINT YOUNG MAN YOUNG WOMAN - - LISTEN TO THIS! To insure your intellectual future attend The Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College and make the best of every worthy opportu- nity offered you. To insure your Property, Life, Health, simply consult us. Sublett Insurance Agency Phone 38 Nacogdoches, Texas R. W. Hazelwood Jno. H. Perkins The re is no form of insurance but what we write. Florence Whitton THE FASHION SHOP Exclusive Styles of Ladies Ready -to -Wear and Millinery Compliments of ROLAND JONES YURECO MOTOR OILS AND GREASES " NONE BETTER — FEW AS GOOD " Manufactured by YUBA REFINING COMPANY REFINERS AND PRODUCERS NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS Branch Warehouses in All Principal Cities of Texas TUCKER, HAYTER ° , SF COMPANY qu°£™ HERE, in every line of merchandise, you ' ll find it as good as the best. ALWAYS — UNUSUAL PIECEGOODS STOCK Ladies and Misses ' Ready-to- Wear — Munsing Wear for All- Billiken Shoes for School or Sport — Clothcraft Suits for men- Stetson Hats — Phoenix Hose. WE GIVE S. H. GREEN STAMPS THE CITY OF NACOGDOCHES OFFERS THE FOLLOWING GOOD THINGS: PURE ARTESIAN WATER PAVED STREETS SEWERAGE DELIGHTFUL CLIMATE BEST PUBLIC SCHOOLS IN THE STATE BEST TEACHERS COLLEGE IN THE SOUTH SPLENDID CHURCHES GOOD CITIZENSHIP DON ' T FORGET TO BOOST FOR MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM Meet your friends at our soda fountain We serve the best in the best way KENNEDY ' S DRUG STORE Home Made Candies and Chocolates Fresh Every Day J. D. BRIGHT Good Things to Eat Opposite Palace Theatre G. G. Machann — Photo Studio Most Modern and Up-to-Date in Texas Take ' em Rain or Shine — Day or Night — None Too Small, None Too Big, None Too Complicated HIGH CLASS COLLEGE WORK Specialty Picture Frames Always in Stock DR. J. D. ELLINGTON DENTIST Phones: Residence 279 Office 180 Casely s Studio The Photographer in your town is Casely ' s Photo — Kodak Work — Frames West side Postoffice Nacogdoches, - Texas REAL BARBERS — NO STU- DENTS EMPLOYED LADIES HAIR BOBBING AND SHAMPOOING At Lakey ' s Barber Shop Next door to Palace Theatre We Sell HIGH GRADE GASOLINE and OILS and give all the service that goes with it The Public Filling Station Corner E. Main and Mound Streets Phone 159 Phone 159 One Price to Everybody QUALITY MEATS AND HONEST WEIGHT Success for Teachers College Star Market Patton Bros., Props. DAY BY DAY IN EVERY WAY— Our Teachers College Grows Better and Better All kinds of Altering, Clean- ing, Pressing, Dyeing, Called for and Delivered E. S. Blount Tailor Shop Phc 229 PALACE THEATRE Nacogdoches ' Foremost Institution of Amusement Paramount Pictures — First National Pictures All the Best Pictures Shown COURTESY— SERVICE FULL WEIGHT DEPENDABLE SERVICE 366 DAYS EACH YEAR SOUTHERN ICE AND UTILITIES COMPANY Compliments of THE SUGAR BOWL High Grade Candies (Home Made) Our Fountain Drinks and Sandwiches are Delicious The Home of Three-Minute Service GRAND THEATRE That " Cozy Little Western Theatre " A Good Western Picture Every Day If by buying this little space in the " Stone Fort, " our Teachers College Annual, I could say something that would influence some yong man or woman to come here to College, or even say something that would arouse the ambitions of some one to seek a better educa- tion, I would certainly feel a thousand times repaid for the little investment. Nacogdoches is certainly a good town, unquestionably growing into a better town, and a diploma from the Stephen F. Austin Teachers College is something that any man or woman could treasure his whole life. A. T. MAST Buicl( Automobiles and Real Buic!? Service JESSELS READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY The House of Values " He Profits Most Who Serves Best " THE LATEST STYLES FIRST Special discount to Students and members of Faculty JESSELS Ready-to-Wear M. K. Jessel, Proprietor Nacogdoches, Texas THE REDLAND BARBER SHOP Have youi work done in a shop that places service before dollars. Fresh laundered towels for each customer. EARL BEACH, Mgr. Compliments of BRANCH-PATTON GROCERY COMPANY GROCERIES HARDWARE Nacogdoches, T exas Electrical Supplies Automobile Accessories APPLIANCES LIGHT FIXTURES No job too large — none too small for our careful and personal at- tention. E. M. ROBERTS ELECTRIC CO. " Notice the Lighting Equipment " Phone 45 Phone 45 We take our hats off to faculty and student body of our college. Cur earnest wish is that success may crown your every effort. GREENE MULLER Cleaning, Pressing, and Custom Tailoring PHONE 96 Nacogdoches, Te MARIGOLD PRODUCTS We have installed the best and most modern machinery and we think we make the best ice cream in Texas. We would like your opinions. Visit our plant — it ' s clean NACOGDOCHES ICE CREAM COMPANY THE STEPHEN F. AUSTIN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE 1 . A Standard Teachers College — Member of American Associa- tion of Teachers Colleges. 2. Student-body of 600 first Regular Session. 3. A Faculty of Ambitious Young Men and Young Women. 4. The Most Beautiful Campus in Texas. 5. New Building; new and complete Equipment. 6. Varied Student Activities. NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS First summer session begins June 4, 1924. Second regular session begins September 23, 1924. For catalogue or information, write A. W. BIRDWELL, President. COLLEGE CLOTHES FOR MEN AND WOMEN Fine Shoes, Hart Schaffner Marx Suits, plus a Keen Interest in the College s Growth has made our store a favorite among the students THOMAS RICHARDSON NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS We are Special Agents for EASTMAN KODAKS FILMS Stripling Hazelwood Company 1 10 Main Street Phone 590 Phone 591 Nacogdoches, Texas FOR THE LATEST THING in MEN ' S FURNISHINGS See BURROWS BROS. We Guarantee Satisfaction Armour ' s Quality Products are the Best Loo for the Oval Label W. T. BAKER Manager Branch House ACKER MOTOR COMPANY Dodge Brothers Motor Vehicles Sales E. MAIN STREET Honest Service The Annual Staff and Student body of S. F. A. S. T. C. wish to express their sincere thanks to the business men, companies, and or- ganizations for their excellent co-operation with us in editing this Annual. We truly hope that you will be abundantly rewarded for your assistance. m
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