Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX)

 - Class of 1925

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1925 volume:

STONE FORT 1925 Published by cihe STUDENT BODY of STEPHEN F. AUSTIN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE NACOGDOCHES , TEXAS 517.1 COpYRlG] IGHTED As the memories of the joy and the pain Of the year fade slowly away. And we are scattered widely. Will we remember? We may. Then THE STONE FORT may help you. ' Twas this hope that kept us strong In the face of gigantic tasks — Tasks we assailed with a song. As your memories fade from your mind, As landscapes at dusk from the view, Take down your STONE FORT from the bookshelf, And let it talk memories to you. E DICATION To John Harold Wisely, in grate- ful and appreciative recognition of his tireless energy in serving every member of this institution and his unfailing courtesy, cheerfulness, and good fellowship in every contact with his fellow-travellers, we dedicate this second volume of The Stone Fort. 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. Board of Regents of the Texas State Teachers Colleges Honorable M. O. Flowers. President ___Lockhart Honorable A. B. Martin, Vice-President ___.Plainview Honorable A. B. Mayhew... ._„Uvalde Miss Margie E. Neal ___Carthage Honorable J. J. Bennett ___Stephenville Honorable Henry Paulus.. ...Halletsville H. A. TURNER, Secretary Austin In Page Nineteen This page is dedicated to Mr. Frank S. Aik- man, of Nacogdoches, whose generosity made it possible for us to have the Aikman Gymna- sium, which is fast becoming the center of our college life, and which will serve the young men and young women of East Texas through- out all the coming years. Page Twenty This page is dedicated to Mr. Eugene H. Blount, whose wise counsel and helpful service have been available throughout the entire his- tory of the college. A finished scholar, him- self, he has been an inspiration to those who seek scholarship. A cultivated gentleman, he has promoted chivalry in deportment and be- havior. Orator, statesman, and philanthropist, he has cheered us in our days of trial and has contributed immeasurably to the future of the college. 1 THL PINL TREX HYHH Stephen F. Austi n 5 t a te Teachers ' College Karlc Wilson Baker Taxas Ida Pritchett FF r r n TTTf r How tall th pines arc stand - inj, How ta I I th«.y brush the sky f H ow proud the. pines are stand-irwj, H o w proud thei r plurn-ed heads! H ow st i |l thj , pines are stjn dj i H w su rj thju and still ! I y t L. f=f T- r r rrT r r 1 r r f? r How detp pe-neqth the cjrass - es Their roct-ed anchors lit I Horr un - a -shamed and lord - ] j Each crest of pow- «r spreads! ow each in. stead " ffst alad -ness Works out a h tdl -dem will! -JU j , J J i , J J JT , j- — ?ee£ee£e EES ft f ' ■ r r f ' »r — r r r 1 r r » i L r f 1 r T-r f f ff f f r So wdij wt in ouv sp , in5 -tim« i-ay hold on v r - i - t_y . 5o tnflij we m their sha. - dowa In link ed fr e do m stand, 5o| maN otir lovtfsand la bors In wise aJ- lei qiance fve.e c r f 1 r " r r r 1 r r r r 1 " f j n a Z - may we seek at morning brea k The truth that rnqk- ' tth ff«c Each soul q - lone, to s« k its own Each com rad hand in hand Turn loss and am and Sun amd ram [To J?eau- tu )i,k« .a Page Twenty -Two To the Students of 1924-1925: When you receive your STONE Fort, your college record for the year 1924-1925 will have been written. During the year you have come into vital relationship with man ' s best thoughts and highest achievements. Therefore, you can not escape added responsibilities. The State ' s investment in you can only be justified by what you do in the coming years. A knowledge of past achievements is valuable only in so far as it has in- spired to worthy endeavor. Noble thoughts should stim- ulate noble thinking, and noble thinking should issue in constructive service. Many of you will become the teachers of little chil- dren. Their training will determine future civilization. In a vital sense, therefore, you are prophets of the future. Your work, well done, has in it the seeds of life; poorly done, the seeds of death. See to it, therefore, that you take into the school room a mind capable of clean and wholesome thinking. As your friend and fellow student, I can not wish any better thing for you than that you should become a constructive force in promoting clear and accurate think- ing, integrity of purpose, and nobility of life. Sincerely. President Miss Ruth Mays Dean of Women This is Miss Mays at her desk in the office of Dean of Women. She is our friend and counsellor. If we want ideas, we merely look our wish, and from her brain come trooping suggestions for teas, parties, toasts, and pro- grams. She is a friend whose whimsical humor lends zest to our work — a lady, whose un- selfishness and beauty of character have helped to shape our ideals. Miss Mays has scolded us and laughed with us: she has always been firm and y et always fair and kind. She has served as an inspiration to all of us. and she has proved herself to be an able instructor — ever ready to reward earnest effort. STONE FORT 14 .5 Agriculture Education Page Twenty-Sei Miss Grace Bailey Miss Barbara Birdwell. B. A. Critic Teacher Critic Teacher Absent on leave for the session of 1924-1925. Page Thirty v v ' - btqhz fort i ) s -wr ' f? - Miss Thelma Jagoe. W. L. Ray, Ph. D. B. S.. B. P. E. Science Physical Education R. G. Upton. M. A. Mrs. Eleanor H. Gibbs Science Art Page Thirty-Three C. C. Johnson. M. A. Miss Gladys Hairston, B. A. Mathematics Mathematics Miss Hellen Hickman College Nurse Miss Faye Hamilton. B. A. Assistant Librarian ' Absent on leave for session of 1924-1925. Miss Nan Wright Secretary to the President Miss Maggie Byrd Stenographer Miss Mary Josephine White. M. A. English Miss Leila Brown, B. A. Critic Teacher Miss Loulein Harris, B. A. Librarian Page Thirty-Five MlSS PEARL MILLER __ .....Student Assistant in English MlSS RUTH Fouts___ Student Assistant in Spanish MlSS LEILA OXHEER.._ ...Student Assistant in Mathematics Mr. J. V. Dean__ ...Student Assistant in Mathematics MR. JACK REAVELY ...Student Assistant in Mathematics MlSS SAVANNAH L. CROSS— .. Student Assistant in Mathematics Page Thirty-Six i -x ,, : - $ raster m Junior-Senior Class Grady Thompson Dora Arthur „ Ruth Fouts Audrey Hanna Pearl Miller TOMORROWS ...President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Reporter Yell Leader T. E. FERGUSON _. ._ Faculty Sponsor Class Colors: Rose and White When her zenith the moon has attained. She takes her disillusioned way Down to bitter oblivion In the deeps far out in the bay. Yet there ' s tomorrow, and other tomorrows; She repeats her steady climb Up from dawning to the zenith And about her tasks sublime. So, I am facing oblivion — My time to stay is small. Yet there ' s tomorrow, and other tomorrows, There ' s a zenith in them all. — Pearl Miller, ' 25. smut fc VlRGIE BLACKWELL A „_Nacogdoches The guards in Senior basket ball Were Grace and Virgie B. Together, then, as usual. No two can better be. J. V. DEAN T Nacogdoches We have a book store in the hall Where one might buy his books: If Mr. Dean should ever call Round there. He learned looks. Ruth Fouts Nacogdoches When we looked about for one to send To Dallas to the Fair. We seized on Ruth; to tell the truth. She did us credit there. Choral Club. 1925; Spanish Club. Hikers Club. Stu- dent Assistant in Spanish, Representative of S. F. A. to All-College Day. Dallas Fair, 19 24; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class. 1925; THE PlNE Log Staff. 1925. Luther Garner .Gallatin " Red " was here this year and last; And rendered service, too. In basket ball and football, and track, And saw THE STONE FORT thru. Page Forty-Two GRACE HORNBUCKLE Li Nacogdoches Grace is no book worm. I know. Tho as a student, she ' s a whiz. In W. A. A. and basket ball. She ' s about as good as there is. Spanish Club; Corresponding Secretary, W. A. A. Pearl Miller .. __. Nacogdoches When college folks desire things done. To Pearl they always go: She doesn ' t quail, but says. " Why fail? " And brings them out of woe. Literary Editor THE STONE FORT; Associate Editor, THE PlNE LOG; Choral Club; Hikers Club, President; Sponsor, Blue Bonnet Literarv Society; Student Assistant in English. Page Forty-Three Leila Oxsheer. ._ Timpson Miss Oxsheer is a student Prof, ' [ ' hey say that Math she knows. Her lovely hair makes her quite fair — ' N she has a classic nose. B. S. U. Council; Student Assistant in Mathematics. W. D. WARREN... .San Augustine Mr. Warren is a student calm And learned as can be: In History he lifts up his voice And tells it off to we. Page Forty -Six Dora Arthur .. Nacogdoches The angel children made at play, A doll. It lived. Our Dora A. Art Editor of The STONE Fort. Mrs. Sybil Griffin... ...Beaumont Sybil stayed til! Santa came: The way we miss her is a shame. THELMA POTTS _ ...Nacogdoches Eyes like shafts of brilliant day. Friends of all. cheerful, gay. Helen Scherz._. _TimpJon Helen Scherz. blonde and beautiful. Industrious, wise and dutiful. Augusta Burrows Nacogdoches If Gusta you should start to seek. Hunt Chock, Rosine. and Ruthie eke. Ruby Coon . Appleby Not so very big, and yet not small If work ' s what counts with all y ' all. Dramatic Club; Choral Club; Girl Scouts: Y. W. C. A.: Associate Editor, THE STONE FORT; W. A. A.; Hikers Club. Secretary: Spanish Club. AUDREY HANNA , Nacogdoches Audrey in the center plays In basket ball and other ways. Choral Club; President, Y. W. C. A. Spanish Club. C. E. Hawkins Huntington Six feet by one of work and fun. That ' s C. E. Hawkins father ' s son. Page Forty-Seven M rs. Gladys B. Johnson : (Senior standing) Nacogdoches We think Prof. Johnson had a vision And chose his wife with mathematic precision. Velma Williams U Groveton The Barham House Crowd is on the map And in the crowd, Velma fills a big gap. E. P. GAINES— —Garrison On Saturday only he comes down; He teaches the week in Garrison town. Grady Thompson _. Nacogdoches A thoroughly capable, likeable lad: If you praise him. you ' ll make us glad. President. Junior-Senior Class: Business Manager. THE STONE FORT. 1924 and 1925; Football: B. S. U. Coun- cil, President. Page Forly-Eight The Sophomore Class of 1924-1925, the original Freshman Class of S. F. A., is, has been, and will be an illustrious class. To show something of what it has meant to the school: it produced seven football letter men; in the last season the captain of the squad was a Sophomore; three of the school favorites are Sophomores; both publi- cations of the school are edited by Sophomores; and two Sophomores are members of the office force. The class owes much to its livewire sponsor, Mr. Jimmie Hinds, for the pep he put in the class and for coaching the football team that beat the Fish. We hope that we may all be back to be Juniors of S. F. A. in 1925-1926, and that we may have the same bunch of good fellows who were the Sophomores of 1925. Sophomore Class OFFICERS Jack Reavely Greer Orton President ..Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer ...Reporter Ida Mae Harris D. L. Walker _. COLORS: Orange and White Herman Alders 7 Nacogdoches " C ' n you work analytics. ' ' " Football: Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society; Athletic Editor The STONE Fort. C. R. BUCKNER Glenfawn " It ' s no use to work; you can get along without it. " HENRY Blackwell _•_ Nacogdoches 1 6 " Subs are useful — at times. " Chester Banks Eustace " Sa-a-y. did the Sophs win? " D. W. Crawford : r , Sacul " Oh. I don ' t know. " J. M. Claunch . v Kelly, La. " I take hens! " Thomas J. Rush Literary Society. FCRT - Zola Avery___ Known as Zummte Football Captain, 1924; THE STONE Fort Staff. Mrs. J. V. Dean ... ...Nacogdoches Conscientiousness itself. Delmer Dewberry... ..Timpson " 1 like soft courses. ' E. A. Standfield... _ .Mahl " This teaching and going to school is some work. " Mrs. Ina Treadway... Etoile in a hurry. ' Athens e is Alexander S. J. J. Jones. " Football; Track. Baseball; Dramatic Club; Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society; The PlNE Log Staff; Assistant Business Manager, THE STONE FORT; Methodist Student Federation. Page Fifty-Two E. L. Bailey ...Gallatin " My name ' s Spark Plug. " Virginia Baxter t Nacogdoches " Did you say sing. Miss Pritchett? " Choral Club; Dramatic Club. Martha Lou Childress Nacogdoches " Ya-a-a Lumberjacks! " Choral Club: Dramatic Club. Mary Moss Cooke Carthage " I ' m going to hotel tonight. " Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club; Spanish Club. Reporter. Samantha Cross j! Troup " Present. " Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A.: Spanish Club; Hikers Club; The PlNE LOG Staff. Savannah Cross Troup " I ' d like to say a word for the Annual. " Editor-in-Chief, THE STONE FORT; Y. W. C. A.; Hikers Club: Spanish Club: Vice-President. Methodist Students Federation: Student Assistant in Mathematics. Page Fifty-Three 1 : Mary Blackwell " What about a Soph Guard? " Girl Scouts. Nacogdoches JACK BURROWS— ._. Nacogdoches " Where ' s Mina? ' Mary Edwards ._ I Troup " The Logs are out today. " Spanish Club; Editor-in-Chief, THE PlNE LOG. SUE NELL GUNNING.. . Nacogdoches " 1 take Hens, too. " Tyler Laurette Hobbs " Which shall it be. " Choral Club; President, Spanish Club: Dramatic Club. Greer Orton I _ Nacogdoches " Who ' s A. S. J. J. Jones? " Business Manager, THE PlNE Log, Fall Term: Athletic Manager; Vice- President, Sophomore Class. Page Fifty-Four Monique Bird Milvid " Phone Di xie Lodge for your dates. VELORA BOOZER |)_. Nacogdoches " Going on the Scout Hike? " Y. W. C. A.: Girl Scuots. Mrs. Pauline Blake ... " But don ' t tell Blake. " Choral Club; Dramatic Club. ... Nacogdoches MATTIE BEELER Byers " I ' ll eat your pie for you. " DELLA BEELER Byers " Alt ' , the Sophs ' 11 win. " Effie Mae Carter . Nacogdoches " We won ' t be seen. Miss Pritchett. " A. B. C; Choral Club; B. S. U. Council; W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.; Hikers Club; Vice-President, Spanish Cliib. Page Fifty- Five Lois Coker _. " I like this po ' lry. " President. A. B. C. Nacogdoches Nina Collier.__ Troup " Wait, Mary. Jesse ' ll come after us. " President W. A. A.: Vice-President, Y. W. C. A. Gladys Derrington Laneville " Coming to Scout meeting? " Girl Scouts; Vice-President W. A. A. Maud Espy Timpson " Let ' s dance. " INEZ Hogan Nacogdoches " I don ' t mind the work. " Girl Scouts: Dramatic Club. Ida Mae Harris Hemphill •erguson. " Girl Scouts; Dramatic Club. Page Fifty-Six Blanche Evans " This way. Miss Broad foot ? " GOLDA MULLINS " I can ' t make no A ' s. " Dramatic Club. Russell Nelson j_ One hundred sixty pounds of solid seriousness Football. Bertha Mae Treadway Quietude. Girl Scouts. Fannie Treadway L Another Treadway. Mrs. Annie Warren " I ' m from Shelby County. " Choice Nacogdoches „Carthage Sacul .Sacul San Augustin; Page Fifty-Seven Austin Floyd _ " I ' m Professor, now. ' ' Track. Ruth Hairston___ Timpson " You know there ' s a party, any y ' know . . . " Choral Club: Dramatic Club. O. L. LOWERY... : Nacogdoches " Where ' s the Soph meetin ' ' ? " GALE McCLAIN Nacogdoches " That ' s what Mr. Davis told us in Education. " J. E. Meadow___ . y_ 1 Shelbyville " Let ' s go to B. Y. P. U.F " RUTH MlDDLEBROOK Nacogdoches " Where ' s ' Gusta? " 1 ' uge Fitty-Eight JUNIE JAMES_ Moselle Johnson if. Trr Longview " We ' ll teach ' em their A B C ' s. " Leila Maxwell i ) l L-X--- Silsbee " I ' m going to learn whilst I ' m here. " Mary Ella Norris f Center " If I live, I ' ll rest some next term. " Clara Patterson 1 : ) Garrison " This work ' . It gets me! " JACK REAVELY j Nacogdoches " Now, fellows, elect a Sophomore. " President. Sophomore Class: Vice-President, Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society: Student Assistant in Mathematics. I ' age Fifty -Nine MARY McCARTER Henderson " I ' m from Henderson. I tell you. " Eugene Sanders Nacogdoches " I wish I weighed twenty pounds more. " Mantie SlTTON Trawick " Stand in line for reserve books, please. " Alton Taylor Nacogdoches " Do. me. sol. do. " Choral Club; Dramatic Club. THELMA WATSON___ _Nacogdoches " I ' ll take my car. " Girl Scouts. Page Sixty Nat Sadler J j Ur| , ) y l Ij i Port Arthur " don ' t like these female women. " President. Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society; Vice-President. Methodist Students ' Federation. Violet Starling I __.Ncw Willard " That English. " ROSINE SHARP Nacogdoches " When do we have a test. Mr. Bir dwell? " Golda Mace Trevathan Lufkin " Now. children, you may dramatize this. " Y. W. C. A. DEE L. WALKER (Junior standing) ...Webster " ' S good stuff, this Nobility Club. " The Stone Fort Staff; The Pine Log Staff; Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society; Class Reporter. Una Mae Williamson __.Nacogdoches " It ' s great just to get to go to college. " Page Sixty-One Winnie Weatherly Nacogdoches " I ' m learning some thinqs this year. " Mary Lee Sanders __ Nacogdoches " Slide. Step. Point. Slide! " Y. W. C. A.; A. B. C. ; Choral Club; THE STONE Fort Staff. Mrs. Dovie C. Williamson I Sacul Page Sixty-Two - Freshman Class OFFICERS Wilbur Fours .._ ...President Louise Blount ...Vice-President Mary Jane Agee... ...Secretary -Treasurer Hazel Douglas ...Yell Leader EDGAR McKinney..__ ...Reporter Miss Broadfoct... ...Sponsor Class Colors: Green and White. MOTTO: Not at the top but climbing. CLASS FAVORITES IRMA GrEVE... .. Prettiest Girl JAMES PARKER ... ...Most Handsome Boy Louise Blount.. Most Popular Girl WILBUR FOUTS ...Most Popular Boy MABEL GARRET___ ...Best All-round Girl BENJAMIN TUCKER— - .Best All-round Boy Mary Jane Agee .. Diboll Orchestra; Secretary-Treasurer, Freshman Class. Mamie Alexander Livingston Gordon Anderson Port Arthur Dixon Bazoon Cleveland A. B. C; Choral Club. Ethel Burris __ . Diboll Opal Bryson Waskom Mildred Carmichael Waskom Ruth Crawford Nacogdoches I Page Sixty-Five Louise Arnold ._ Arp Y. W. C. A.; A. B. C. Louise Blount Nacogdoches Choral Club; Orchestra; Spanish Club. Kate Crawford . Tenaha Frank Hood Goldsberry ...Nacogdoches THE PlNE Log, Business Manager, Second Term Orchestra. Viola Grimes Frankston Vanita Mae Hughes... ...Nacogdoches Art Staff. Eugene W. Hunt... .Cleveland Lydia Johnson Tenaha Page Sixty-Six Roberta Anderson Edwards. Miss. LELA BlLLINGSLEY Nacogdoches Choral Club; Y. W. C. A. JOSIE BROOKS Carthage Lucille Bryan Timpson Spanish Club. Charles Dean Tenaha Hazel Douglas Lufkin Y. W. C. A.: Assistant Yell Leader. THELMA FRIZELLE Nacogdoches Mary Lou Flournoy Ralls Page Sixty-Seven John Allison . Eustace Choral Club; Dramatic Club. E. J. Bailey... _ Shelbyville Cecil Beard .. Broaddus L. C. BlLLINGSLEY ... Nacogdoches BEULAH BLACKWELL .j. Nacogdoches HUBERT BLACKWELL _. ... Nacogdoches Basket Ball. " »° " Sam Davis La Pryor Basket Ball: Football; Baseball. LOY BREWER Nacogdoches BERNICE DENT Nacogdoches SADIE ESTES (Sophomore standing) Diboll Lois Fitch Nacogdoches WILBUR FOUTS Nacogdoches The Pine Log Staff; The Stone Fort Staff; Choral Club; President, Freshman Class; Assistant Yell Leader. Charles Ford„ .._Nacogdoches Bernice ForD-__ .V.Lufkin Mabel Garret San Augustine Page Sixty-Nine I " law LORAINE DENNARD ... Lufkin Linnie Ellen Dial __ Forrest Elbert Griffin ... ..Nacogdoches Mildred Hudgins _ _ Lufkin Ruby L. Echols... ...Gary Otis Fuller .. . Nacogdoches Spanish Club. Lottie Beckham _ Lufkin Alice D. Curry Kennard Page Seventy Hilda Merle Gaut Arp Y. W. C. A.: Spanish Club; Hikers Club. Hardy Hairston _ Timpson Choral Club. Lottie Hogue... Timpson FORIS HORTON Carthage Choral Club. Givenneth Marshall Carthage Maydelle Sadler Timpson Mary Alice She pherd Mahl Mrs. E. A. Standfield.__ ...Woden Page Sevenly-One Max Golub... ..Nacogdoches Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society, Secretary-Treasurer. Eva Hagan.. - Nacogdoches A. B. C: Hikers Club. ADELLE HOLLEMAN Lufkin Virginia HulsE— ...Nacogdoches John Hunter.. Woodville Lillian Jones... ...Lufkin Lenore Kerr Lufkin MARY ANN LAYTON Nacogdoches Page Seventy-Two Vernon Greer Tenaha IRMA GREVE ( Nacogdoches W. A. W.; The Stone Fort Staff; Hiking Club. Paul C. White Tenaha Tom Latimer Joaquin Eileen Lindsey, Jewel Davis .Woodville JNacogdoches James Bowlin i Timpson EVANELLE AGNEW Tenaha Page Seventy-Three Lannie Hubert.- Cleveland Macie Holland -.Manning Spanish Club. Pearl Knight __ _. Segno Mabel Miller... Tenaha Emma Miller .. _. Neuville Girl Scouts; B. S. U.. Council. Annie Lou Perry Martinsville Wilmer Smith . Burkeville Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. ELVA WOOTEN Carthage Page Seventy- Four RUTH GARVEY Livingston Carol Jones _ Lufkin Mrs. Rosa McClain._. Groveton Maggie Jackson Appleby Vernon Lakey Broaddus Paul Landers .-Kilgore J. B. Lane Timpson Choral Club. Gladys Lynn Dublin Spanish Club. Page Seventy-Five Wt Ml- r r L ' W SM Mr I Ik HENRY KEY _ Bullard Choral Club: Spanish Club. Mary Jack Mastfrson Warren THELMA Mf.ADER.__ Bronson NOVELLE McMULLEN... Huntington Curtis Mitchell .... Nacogdoches Spanish Club. Elizabeth Nowlin Woodville HOLLIE LEE PARRISH _ .. Moscow MATTYE RAE RlSINGER Warren Frank Lindsey . ...Woodvillc Thelma McClendon Alto IVA MCMULLEN Huntington Laura Morgan Nacogdoches Dramatic Club; Choral Club. Josephine Potts Nacogdoches Pauline Ramsey Joaquin Emma Ray Longview A. B. C. Ivy Shaw Arp Page Seventy -Seven Clara Belle McCuiston___ . Alto Daisy Waine Manry... ...Moscow- Lillian MASSEY Manning Spanish Club. Mae Moore... ...Tyler ASENATH McALISTER .-.Nacogdoches Opal McNeil Nacogdoches J. Melton... Appleby O. C. NETHERY Milam Page Seventy-Eight NOEL PACK Nacogdoches Spanish Club. Una Seago ._ Joaquin Choral Club. VESTA SHOFFNER .. Nacogdoches Pearl Starling Nacogdoches Choral Club. ELMINA RUDISELI Nacogdoches ALLIE SUTTLES Jacksonville Addie Shepherd... __Timpson LAUNNA SlLVEY Overton Pags Sevenly-Nine 3N£ fGRT ' James H. Parker... . Tenaha Basket Ball. Derrell Parker.- ....Tenaha Pauline Mitchell J ...Nacogdoches Y. W. C. A. EDGAR McKlNNEY... Nacogdoches JAMES D. KOONCE... Mt. Enterprise In a Justice ... Martinsville Fannie Hicks .. Nacogdoches Choral Club; Spanish Club. MAZEL HANNA Martinsville Page Eighty CORINNE SARTAIN Arp Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A. FAYE SCURLOCK Tenaha Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club. YDELLE TEEL Tenaha C. H. Strickland _. . -Garrison Harry Rushing __.Joaquin Eloise Reed Woodville JEWEL RATLEY Logansport. La. Joe R. Pickren.__ .ISacul Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Page Eigty-One Page Eighty -T u ' o STON£ ft Hazel Stewart Jesse Summers Football. .Huntington Nacogdoches Fritz Thompson Nacogdoches Basket Ball: Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. LANDIS TlLFORD Nacogdoches Alemeda Turner Lufkin Louise Treadaway Sacul Mrs. Alma Watson L Chireno Richard Wier Tenaha Basket ball. m f« 4pa . LILLIAN ThOMASON___ Nacogdoches Pauline Coats . . Pineland Benjamin Tucker ._ .....Nacogdoches Football; Basket Ball. LELLA Wilson Nacogdoches THELMA JAMES .. Nacogdoches VELMA MEDFORD Lufkin Lee Conner _. Burk Choral Club: Orchestra: Dramatic Club. K. P. Glass Burk Choral Club: Dramatic Club. Page Eighty-Four Orvella Dewberry Sacul Blucbonnet Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. Mary Gley Love Killeen John B. Richards Gary Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Roy Self Cushing IRVIN NEEL J Timpson Curtis Stanfield Timpson Page Eighty-Five r w 5- Sub-College Class OFFICERS V. O. EASLEY President T. C. JONES Vice-President Dora Long ...Secretary-Treasurer HOLLIS THOMAS 4 Reporter HARDY Hairston ...Ye Leader MlSS VlRDIAN BARHAM Faculty Sponsor Class Colors: Purple and Gold. LIVING Our campus, how iVe admire it! With tall and fearless pines: It ' s so different from all others: To us it ' s like a sign. That we should not. like other men. Copy from the dead past: But strive toward a higher goal Than they who gained fame last. We ' re only now beginning life. Let ' s try each one to give Something good to his fellow men. Oh. don ' t live just to live! — DOLLIE BUNN, Class of 1929. Puge Eighty-Eight Elmer Boatman. ._ ...Nacogdoches Earl Bland _ Glen Berry ... Lufkin EULA BOATMAN... ....Nacogdoches Grady Bradley... - Eustace Maude Bridges... Burkeville Page Ninety Center Nacogdoches Groveton Gary Nacogdoches Nacogdoches Timpson .Timpson Doucette Timpson Page Nmety-Tico Nina Baker Waterman Alsie Barnes ....Zavalla Wilmer Grimes . Lufkin Nora Gillis Center NORMA HAMBRICK „ Nacogdoches Maggie Sitton _. ...Trawick JlM LOU TARVER __Corrigan Clara Warner Bronson Texana Williamson Sacul Page Ninety-Three Nancy Bush . Center Fowler Burris _ Huntington Era CARIKER Clayton Eva Joe Carmichael... Clayton Mrs. Alice Castleberry __.Colmesneil Olivon Chapman .___Timpson Eula T. Chapman ..Timpson John Clegg __„Mobile ELMA CRUSE—.. Colmesneil Ida Mae Dennis Swift Page Ninety-Four AT tf 5 Thelma Coogler Leggitt Taylor Hill DeBerry Cora Lawrence Cushing ELISE LOCKE Nacogdoches Maurine Pope Helmic ERNA WAGGONER San Augustine Eunice Wallace Cushing Bessie Warr Center Henry Weaver Lufkin VERA WEDGEWORTH Long Branch Page Ninety -Five Burkcvillc Yellow Pine Goodrich Timpson San Augustine Troup Nacogdoches Nacogdoches Center Laneville Page Ninety-Six Alma Gossett___ Timpson Jesse Lee Lewis Doucette JOHNIE LOCKE i Zavalla LONNIE Mae McKnight __.Mt. Enterprise Annie Mae McNair t .Garrison Laura Melton Appleby B. M. MoSELY Carthage Ronda Nelson -Timpson Charlie Reneau Sacul Fletcher Rogers _ ...Mayflower Page Ninety-Seven 134388 Gladys Gray„ Nacogdoches Bonnie Harrell.. Grigsby WlLMA HARVIN... .Gushing HAZEL HARVEY... San Augustine Grace Richardson. ._ Longview Ruby Russell Grigsby Audre Lee Saxon Corrigan Gus Thomas Corrigan Pauline Thrash ... __.Nacogdoches Evm Vaughn Shelbyville Page Ninety-Eight ETHELINA JONES .._ „.Mt. Enterprise Joyce Kee Crecy VAE LAIRD Bannister Ruth Laughlin Turney JEWEL LANGSTON i Francitas ANNIE LlLLA MOORER __ ...Nacogdoches Jewel Moody Mt. Enterprise Rebecca Martin Henderson LONNIE MCKNIGHT Mt. Enterprise CORINNE McNAIR Garrison Page Ninety-Nine FORT H S- - - WlLMA RUDD u Center Bessie Ruth Nacogdoches ETHEL SPINKS J Colmcsneil Dorothy Dean Sears Mt. Enterprise F. A. Sheffield Crosby Leonard Shoultz Hallesville Calvin Smith Pine Hill Page One Hundred P5g2Q.11 Hundred One FAE STURROCK Colmesneil Paul Wright. .San Augustine Hugh Rooks ... ...Cold Springs Anabel Walton ....Chireno Lula Mae Webb... Troup CECIL WHITMIRE (College Standing). Nacogdoches Edith Wilson... _ .Douglass Louise Wilson... ...Nacogdoches Ollie Mae Williamson.. ..Martinsville Oddie Jewel Witcher _ ...Mt. Enterprise Page One Hundred Two FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES Where We Learn to Teach For the purpose of supplying observation and practice teaching needs, the college maintains as a part of the Department of Education a Demonstration School of six elementary grades. The plan is to conduct effective elementary instruction with normal groups of children under as normal conditions as possible. Well-trained critic teachers are employed to carry on this instruction and to supervise the practice teaching in the grades they teach. Sophomore, Junior, and Senior students have an opportunity to practice under expert supervision, not only to meet certificate and degree requirements but also to prepare them- selves for more successful teaching. This second year in the life of the Demonstration School, regardless of handicaps, has been a very successful and profitable one. Approximately sixtv advanced college students received the training the school affords. Page One Hundred Four FIRST AND SECOND GRADES Page One Hundred Six ATHLETICS Brum mp iders Bates Blackburn Bradley V Bush Cbancu Davts,CB.° Davis ,S. Gamer Hale Hamilton Jones Marim Jlelson Olds r{on „ Pack ParKer yirrisb rmce »ders eltor TheWearerto The ' T Bob Shelton, Coach He proved himself a real athlete in college, and now he is proving his ability to coach college athletes. Although this is only his third year as a coach, he is putting out teams that make the older coaches of older colleges sit up and take notice. He knows how to instill a spirit into the men that makes them fight from the first whistle until the last. They are will- ing to stand by him through thick and thin. " Give them all you ' ve got. but be clean, ' ' is his motto, and his boys live up to it. Coach Shelton ' s popularity is not confined to the athletes of the college. As a man. he has won the respect and admiration of the entire school and of the town as well. Page One Hundred Ten Top Row— C. B. Davis. Summers. Sanders. Lakey. Wilson, Bates, Matkins, Castleberry, Put- man. Grady, Thompson, Blackwcll, Coach Shelton. Middle Row— Chock Thompson. Willingham. D. M. Walker. Billingsley, Tucker. Golub, Nelson. Hale. Alders. Coach Millard. Bottom Row— Ray. D. L. Walker. Lewis. Martine, Chancey. Avery. Captain Sam Davts, Hamilton, Jones. RECORD 1924 September 26, at H unstvUle— S. F. A. S. T. C. 3; Sam Houston. 2. October 4, at San Marcos— S. F. A. S. T. C, 6; San Marcos. 23. October 10, at Nacogdoches— S. F. A. S. T. C. 34; HUlsboro, 0, October 17, at Nacogdoches— S. F. A. S. T. C, 0: Lon Morns, 3. October 24. at Nacogdoches— S. F. A. S. T. C. 6: South Park Junior College. 19. November 1. at Georgetown— S. F. A. S. T. C. 0; Southwestern Untvers.ty, 3 3. November 7. at Nacogdoches— S. F. A. S. T. C, 3; Louisiana State Teachers College, 6. November 2 1 . at Rusk— S. F. A. S. T. C. 22; Rusk Jun.or College. 0. November 27, at Nacogdoches-S. F. A. S. T. C. 2; East Texas State Teachers College. 12. Page One Hundred Twelve RESUME OF SEASON When the youth of this college is taken into consideration, the record made by S. F. A. in 1924 is a fine one. No other college in Texas has ever accomplished as much in its second year as was accomplished by this college this season. Although some of the best teams in the state were played, the Lumberjacks held their own well, winning one out of four T. I. A. A. games, winning two junior college games, and holding the other teams to a close score. Most of the letter men intend to be back next year, and great prospects are in view for next season. Much of the success of the team may be attributed to the training camp. About twenty- five men were put in shape for the game there. THE GAME WITH SAM HOUSTON The Bearcats were very much surprised at the strength of the Lumberjacks. The game was a close, hard game from the first. Although the Lumberjacks were outclassed in weight, they made up for this handicap with fight. Neither team was able to cross the goal line. The Bearcats got within six inches of the Lumberjacks ' goal line, but they were unable to penetrate the defense of the Lumberjacks. The only scores were made in the third quarter. Summers kicked a field goal, making the score 3 to 0. A little later, in the same quarter, he was tackled behind his own goal, giving the Bearcats a safety and making the score 3 to 2 in favor of the Lumberjacks. AT SAN MARCOS The Lumberjacks entered this game fresh from their victory over the Bearcats, and the Bobcats knew that a hard fight was ahead of them. Summers was hurt early in the game, but he was able to go back in the fourth quarter and to carry the ball over for the Lumberjacks ' only touchdown. Luck was with the Bobcats all through the game. They scored in the last few seconds of the first half and again in the last play of the last half. The Bobcats won by a score of 2 3 to 6. THE HILLSBORO GAME This was the first game played by the Lumberjacks on their home ground. The Hillsboro team played a clean, hard game, but they were outclassed, both in weight and skill. The game was rather one-sided: the entire game was played in the Hillsboro territory. Coach Shelton gave almost every man on the squad a tryout in this game. The final whistle found the Lumberjacks with a 34 to lead. Page One Hundred Th THE GAME WITH LON MORRIS The first game of the season to be lost on our new gridiron, was lost to Lon Morris by the close margin. 3-0. The teams were fairly evenly matched, and the play was largely in the center of the field. The visitors came within kicking distance in the last quarter: the ball struck the cross piece of the goal but bounded safely over, giving them a three-point lead. The Lumberjacks played better ball in the last quarter but failed to place their drop-kick, thus losing the game. THE GAME WITH SOUTH PARK The Lumberjacks lost their next game at home, but they gave a good account of them- selves when " Bull " Johnson brought his heavy team here. Defeat was evident for the home team from the first, but they scrapped, plunged, bucked, charged, and tackled until they actually out-played their heavy opponents in the last quarter. Sam Davis, in particular, played a con- sistent, ground-gaining game in spite of the fact that the interference failed to function as it should. The final score was 19-7. THE SOUTHWESTERN GAME The Lumberjacks went into this game badly handicapped by the absence of Ray at tackle and Summers at half. The team put up a hard fight, but they were overpowered by the heavier and more experienced Pirates. The Lumberjacks were forced to play a defensive game, because they could not do much with the heavy Southwestern line. After a hard fight, the Lumberjacks were beaten by a score of 3 3-0. THE NATCHITOCHES GAME Natchitoches brought a team here, undefeated and not scored upon for the season. They displayed the best brand of the art of generalship, co-operation, tackling and charging seen on our gridiron this year. The feature in this game was Davis ' s bucking and line-plunging. Summers kicked a field goal that was the first score chalked against Natchitoches. The scrap ended after dark, and the sideliners were unable to tell anything of the play. An outstanding feature of the game was the passing by each team. These were the only means of advancing consistently, as both lines worked like a stone wall. ' JACKS DEFEAT RUSK The game with the Indians was the easiest game played by the Lumberjacks, excepting the one with Hillsboro. The Indians played a defensive game the entire time. The ' Jacks were able to plow the Indian line almost any time they wished, while their own goal was never threatened. COMMERCE GETS LUCKY END OF SCORE As a climax to the season. Commerce administered a drubbing to the Lumberjacks on their own field before an immense crowd on Turkey Day. Though the Lions outweighed the ' Jacks fifteen pounds to a man. the game was not an easy one. Every man played his position well. Sam Davis, our line-plunging fullback, never failed to gain when called, carrying the ball 85 yards in two long drives. The Jacks could not. however, break up the East Tcxans ' passes in the last quarter, and the result was a 2-12 defeat. One Hundred Fourteen George Millard. Assistant Coach George Millard, a native of this city, a four-year man in football, and captain of Sewanee ' s team of 19 24. was forced to quit the game because of a broken ankle. Soon after he returned home, his services were secured as line coach. His experience as tackle makes him an exceptionally good line coach: and, although he did not start coaching until the middle of the season, he was a great help to Coach Shelton and to the team. Mr. Millard ' s sunny smile and agreeable nature won for him the friend- ship, net only of every man on the squad, but of the entire school. Page One Hundred Fifteen Zola Avery. Captain, Guard " Zummic ' s " hundred and fifty pounds of nerve and fight was an inspiration to his men. He never gave up. and the last minute of the game always found him fighting, regardless of the score. SAM Davis. Captain-Elect , Fullback Sam made a wonderful record during his first year in a Lumberjack uniform. He was possessed with that savage vim and relentless determination which should characterize every foot- ball player. GREER Orton, Athletic Business Manager Greer Orton. who served as football, basket ball, and baseball manager, was a great help to the team and to the coaches. His sunny nature and his dependability has won for him a valued place in this college. C. B. Davis, Tackle C. B.. captain of 1923, the college ' s first year, was our a large part of the season on account of illness, but because of his fine aggressive playing at tackle he was able to make a letter. He is expected to do much next season. Paqe One Hundred Sixteen Chock Thompson. Quarterback " Chock " ran the team like the old hand that he is. He was also a good man when it came to advancing the ball and breaking up passes. Herman Alders. Halfback Herman was one of the best men on the squad in backing up the line. He was one of the surest tacklers seen on the home field. In the game every minute, fighting with all he ' s got — that ' s Alders. Glen Hale. Halfback Glen was a consistent player who could always be counted on to do the thing he was supposed to do. Page One Hundred Seventeen Ben Tucker, Center A hard hitting and aggressive center with natural football instinct. Ben ' s specialty was diagnosing plays and stopping them before they got to the line. George Hamilton. Center and Tackle George is one of the finest types of athletes in school. The harder he tackles, the more he likes it. He outplayed every opponent last season. He is good at either center or tackle. T. C. Jones. Guard Jones ' s opponents didn ' t seem to grow big enough to move him. He could always open a hole through any line when a gain was needed. Page One Hundred Eighteen Eura Bates, End " Wildcat " always moved his man. He was fast in getting down under punts. A. B. Chancy. End A man with plenty of determination and hard to get out of a play. Page One Hundred Nineteen Russell Nelson, End Nelson is a hard tackier and a man who puts everything he has into the game. Kirk Willingham. End Kuk was good on receiving passes, and he was a hard tackier W. M. Ray. Tackle Ray, with his 185 pounds of grit and fight, licked every man who played against him. His toe could always be depended on to punt out of danger. Lewis Martine. Half Martine was one of the hardest hitting backs seen on the local gridiron. He could always be counted on for his three yards. Page One Hundred Twenty The Basket Ball Squad, 1925 A W W © Top Rotf — Bob Shclton (Coach), Joe Davis, Ben Tucker, Richard Wier, James Parker (Cap tain ) . Bottom Row — Haley Bush. Fritz Thompson, Sam Davis, Grady Bradley. BASKET BALL RECORD January 16. at Huntsville — S. F. A. S. T. C 9: Sam Houston, 24. January 17, at Huntsville — S. F. A. S. T. C 14; Sam Houston, 23. January 20, at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C 52; Marshall Junior College. 7. January 2 1 . at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C, 33: Marshall Junior College, 9. January 28. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C. 18; West Texas State Teachers College. 19 January 29. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C. 14: West Texas State Teachers College. 27 January 3 1. at Rusk — S. F. A. S. T. C. 32: Rusk Junior College. 12. February 3, at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C, 41 ; Burleson College, 10. February 6, at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C. 28: Rusk Junior College, 25. February 20. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C, 33; St. Edwards, 3 1. February 21, at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C. 17: St. Edwards. 3 8. February 27. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C. 28: San Marcos. 22. February 28. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C. 27; San Marcos. 26. Page One Hundred Twenty-Two A RESUME OF THE SEASON The basket ball team kept to the fast tune set in motion by the baseball squad of 1924, and it marched, too, by the pace set by football team of last fall. The prospects were gloomy for a while. No old men were back, and Coach Shelton had to build a team from the bottom up. This fact gave the Lumberjacks a disadvantage with teams having several second and third year men. The team developed rapidly, however, and was able to hold its own with first-class teams. Of the thirteen games played the Lumberjacks won eight. Eight games were played in the T. I. A. A., of which number three were won. and the other teams were held to a close score. A team, which, in its first year, can make a record such as this, ought to be able to develop into a great team in a few years. Every one of the men have three more years to play before them. SAM HOUSTON With the squad weakened by the ravages of the flu, the Lumberjacks invaded the lair of the Bearcats to open the season. The fighting was hot and fierce, but the ursine beast smacked his lips over two victories, 24-9 and 23-14; though, in the last half of the last game, the Lumberjacks got loose and rampaged recklessly all over the court, outplaying the Cats badly. CANYON For the next two games. Canyon, the T. I. A. A. champion of last year, wrestled with the Lumberjacks and downed him in both. The first game was anybody ' s from the first toss-up. The defense of both quintets worked like machinery, forcing long shots. Parker led the scoring with eight points. Though the scores were against us. 19-18 and 27-14. the p ' .ay showed the result of long, hard hours of drill, practice, team-work, and coaching, with an aptitude for basket ball in the squad that promised a formidable machine. Page One Hundred Twenty-Three RUSK With only two days ' rest, after Canyon ' s visit, the Lumberjacks went to Rusk and hammered the Indians to the tune of 41-10. BURLESON Burleson was the next victim, and they were decisively and effectively squelched. For the locals, everybody played good ball. Bradley and Joe Davis, aided occasionally by other mem- bers of the team, tossed em in from all angles. Sam Davis and Parker were on the job at guard, and Wier got the tip-off consistently at center. The score in this game was 42 to 10. RUSK Rusk was again defeated here. February 6. was not as one-sided as the first game had been, a 28-25 score. With Bradley out with the flu. the game The Lumberjacks won again, however, by ST. EDWARDS Then the St. Edwards aggregation came for two games on February 20 and 21. The locals were able to split with them, taking the first. 33-31. and dropping the second, 17-39. The first half of the first game was an easy mark for Coach Shelton ' s gang, Bradley tossing up sixteen points in the first half. The ball was up at center, tipped to the " Midget, " and tossed through the basket — presto! But St. Edwards put a stop to this and put up a fight in the last half of the first game, and in the last game, they came back and beat the Jacks, 17-39. SAN MARCOS The Lumberjacks received the thrill of the season when the fast San Marcos quintet journeyed over here and dropped two games to them as a climax of the Lumberjacks ' success- ful season. The Bobcats had veterans in their rounds, two of which were four-year men. They came trailing the reputation of being dangerous. The scores were not one-sided, 28-22 and 27-26, with the big end on the Lumberjacks ' side in each game. Page One Hundred Twenty-Four Hubert Blackburn, Forward Hubert was handicapped during the season because of sickness, but he developed into a good forward. He is a clean player and a hard worker. Grady Bradley. Forward The " Lumberjack Midget " was a surprise to all his oppon- ents. He seemed to be everywhere at once, and the basket came to meet his shots. Haley Bush. Forward One thing that Bush never learned about basket ball was when to give up. His weight and speed made him a hard man to cover. His specialty was long shots from the side. Joe Davis. Forward Every time he was sent in. Joe passed, faked, dribbled, scrapped and used every other trick of the game thai is fair, square, and clean. That ' s Joe. Sam Davis, Guard Sam was one of the most consistent players on the team. He doesn ' t have any " off " days. Page One Hundred Twenty-Five James Parker, Guard (Captain) Parker is well qualified for the running guard position. He can handle the ball with any of them, and he is a good basket shooter. As captain, his men were always willing to follow him. Fritz Thompson. Guard Fritz always gave all there was in him. He was a good man at both forward and at guard. g m Ben Tucker, Center Ben has an educated left hand, which can slap the ball at center or toss it through the basket. Richard Wier. Center ' Dick " knows his stuff when it comes to playing center. Page One Hundred Twenty-Six DA EBALL andTRACK Baseball Squad, 1925 BASEBALL RECORD, 1924 March 24, at Austin — S. F. A. S. T. C. 2: St. Edwards. 10. March 25. at Austin — S. F. A. S. T. C. 2. St. Edwards. 1 1 . March 27, at San Marcos — S. F. A. S. T. C..1 : San Marcos. 6. March 28. at Georgetown — S. F. A. S. T. C 7; Southwestern University. F March 29, at Georgetown — S. F. A. S. T. C. 1 ; Southwestern University, 28. April 4, at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C., 10: Sam Houston. 9. April 5. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C, 8; Sam Houston, 6. April 14. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C April 15. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C. April 2 3. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C. April 24. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C May 16. at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C., May 17, at Nacogdoches — S. F. A. S. T. C. May 28. at Huntsville — S. F. A. S. T. C. 3: Sam Houston. 2. May 29. at Hunstville — S. F. A. S. T. C, 0: Sam Flouston. 2. 6: East Texas State Teachers College. 4 5; East Texas State Teachers College, 4. 2: St. Edwards, 9. 6 ; St. Edwards. 7. • ; Marshall Junior College. 1. 7; Marshall Junior College, 4. Page One Hundred Twenty- Eight BASEBALL RESUME OF 1924 Coach Shelton was able, in spite of many difficulties, to train a team of powerful wielders of the ash that made a record of which no school, even though older, need be ashamed. Only ten men ever suited-up for baseball. Of these, four — Gene Sanders, Kirk Willingham, " Wildcat " Bates, and Rastus Prince — were new in the game; the other six had played no college baseball. In spite of this handicap, the Lumberjacks won eight of fifteen games; of nine T. I. A. A. scraps, six final scores went to the credit of the Lumberjacks; all games except two were with colleges having senior rank. The ' Jacks failed to score in only two games, and their opponents ' score was small in both. The only no-hit game of the season was pitched by D. M. Walker. No team met has a better record. This is just another evidence of Coach Shelton ' s ability. The men who made letters in baseball last year are Everett Walker, Gene Sanders, D. M. Walker, Emmett Pack, Eura Bates, Luther Garner, Fred Til- lery, John Walker, Kirk Willingham. and Howard Prince. SCHEDULE FOR 1925 March 1 2 — Rusk Junior College at Nacogdoches. March 1 3 — Rusk Junior College at Rusk. March 25 and 26 — Louisiana State Teachers College at Natchitoches. April 3 and 4 — Huntsville at Nacogdoches. April 8 and 9 — San Marcos at Nacogdoches. April 16 and 17 — Huntsville at Huntsville. April 20 and 21 — Dallas University at Nacogdoches. April 22 and 23 — St. Edwards at Nacogdoches. May 3 and 4 — South Park Junior College at Nacogdoches. May 8 and 9 — Louisiana State Teachers College at Nacogdoches. Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine Bob Shelton. Coach Coach Shelton ' s never-give-up spirit instilled into the men in train- ing was largely responsible for their successful season. Everett Walker, Catcher Walker was back for a second year on the receiving end. He was one of the best hitters on the squad. D. M. Walker. Pitcher Walker is remembered as the boy who pitched a no-hit game against Southwestern last year. He hasn ' t forgotten how it ' s done this year. GLEN HALE, Second Base Glen, although a two-year foot- ball man, is new in baseball. He is doing very creditable work on the keystone bag. Page One Hundred Thirty Howard Prince. Out Field Rastus " is dependable in the out field and at the bat. This is his second year in the Lumberjack uni- form. Kirk Willingham. Out Field Kirk, the sunfielder. throws ' em out from center and works well at the bat. Gene Sanders. Short Stop (Captain ) This is Gene ' s second year on the squad. He has a good arm and can whip them across to first in a way that keeps em off the bases. Sam Davis. First Base Davis is heady and wields a hefty stick. If this doesn ' t tell you enough about him. look up his basket ball and football records. John Walker. Out Field Walker was one of our mainstays in 1924. He would undoubtedly have made a letter again this year had he not been forced to drop out of school. Page One Hundred Thirty-One C. N. Thompson, Third Base Chock ' s playing shows that he learned something in his two years at Austin College and Rusk. He feels at home on third. Joe Davis, Pitcher This is Joe ' s first season in Lum- berjack baseballdom. He pitches ball like he plays basket ball — with all he ' s got. Lee Conner, Out Field Conner is a good fielder. He is always to be depended on when a hit or a sacrifice is needed. Clemon Jones, Pitcher Jones, the third member of the pitching staff, is a three-year man from Lufkin. His playing shows he is no youngster at the game of willow wands. Elbert Griffin, Out Field Elbert fields like the best and is no slouch at the bat in spite of his diminutive size. Page One Hundred Thirty-Two $TON£ FQRT H£5 - Track Squad of 1924 Top Row — Parker. Bailey, Garner, Redding, Ray. Baugh. Bottom Row — Blackwell. Floyd, Willingham, Pitman. Hendricks, Billingsley. RESUME OF 1924 TRACK When the 1924 track season came on, Mr. " Jimmie " Hinds volunteered his services as coach. Material was very scarce, but Mr. Hinds set himself the task of putting out a team anyhow. Two meets were entered, a triple meet with San Marcos and Sam Houston at Huntsville and a dual meet with Sam Houston at Nacogdoches. The Lumberjacks didn ' t make a very big showing at Huntsville, but against such schools as Sam Houston and San Marcos they could hardly be expected to do much in their first year. Ray won first place in the discus, Redding came second in the hurdles, and Bailey second in the high jump. In the second meet, however, the Lumberjacks made a much better showing. Ray won three first places and one third. Garner won first place in the high jump, Wil- lingham second in the hurdles, and Bailey won third in the high jump. Much credit is due Mr. Hinds for his work in connection with the team. Page One Hundred Thirty-T AT W£ 5 Yell Leaders With the beginning of the football season in our own home, on our own gridiron, the need of a leader for the grandstand was realized. In a hotly contested election, Fred Tillery was chosen for the position. He ap- pointed, as his assistants. Hazel Douglas and Wilbur Fouts. They worked valiantly and well and are largely responsible for the staunch support and good conduct of students at all games. Page One Hundred Thirty-Four - stum m Miss Virginia Broadfoot Miss Thelma Jagoe To our physical education teachers. Misses Broadfoot and Jagoe, we are indebted for many hours of pleasure both on the floor and in the fields. They have enthusiasm, originality, determination, and earnestness of purpose — the necessary char- acteristics of good leaders anywhere. Because of their direct contact with the students of the college, they have been in spirational to scores of girls. They have coached good basket ball teams and have sponsored a W. A. A. that is a source of constant benefit to its members. They are good teachers; but better than that, they are true friends. One Hundred T hirty-Six Women ' s Athletic Association Nina Collier President T it GLADYS DERRINGTON i Vice-President Gracie Hornbuckle Mabel Weaver Nfna Flournoy Audrey Hanna The women of the college met on February 4 and organized a Women ' s Athletic Association. The purpose of the W. A. A. is to promote interest in athletic activities among the women as a means of advancing physical efficiency, scholarship, and good fellowship. The association will award honors to its members according to the point system of the Athletic Conference of American College Women, to which National organization the association has applied for recognition. Misses Broadfoot and Jagoe were chosen faculty advisors. Paqe One Hundred Thirty-Seven Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight Girl Scouts ti li m Miss Broadfoot ....Captain MISS Jagoe Lieutenant MOTTO: " Be Prepared. " SLOGAN: " Do a Good Turn Daily. " Girl Scouts stand for Truth. Service. Health and Happiness. MARY BLACKWELL MINTIE BLOUNT VELARA BOOZER LOIS COKER RUBY COON GLADYS DERRINGTON IDA MAE HARRIS CARIE HODGES INICE HOGAN LELA MAXWELL THELMA MEADOR EMMA MILLER IRENE MOORE MARY ELLA NORRIS BERTHA MAE . TREADWAY THELMA WATSON Page One Hundred Forty 3KT tt£5 ACTIVITIES Literary Societies AH Anne Birdwell Club OFFICERS Lois Coker President Mozelle Johnston Secretary-Treasurer Anne Birdwell— ___Masrof Miss Hazel Floyd... Sponsor Mrs. Philip Sanders __ Sponsor COLORS: Red, Blue and Yellow Motto: B j Ida Mae Harris Novelle McMullcn Dixon Bazzon Hazel Stewart Mary Lee Sanders Effie Mae Carter Thelma McLendon Mary Ann Layton Emma Ray age One Hundred Forty-Four Pauline Ramsey Mattie Risinger Ruth Crawford Billie Hagan Thelma Watson Louise Arnold Mary Jack Masterson Una Seago The Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society V STAFF OF OFFICERS 1924-1925 Nat Sadler At LWIIiJ . President JACK REAVLEY li Vice-President MAX GOLUB I AjjL Secretary-Treasurer WiLMER J. SMITH Jl _1 1 Reporter JACK BAILEY I - Sergeant-at-Arms N N) 4(NER Z i _A V _ . Sponsor V vM ( i- K The Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society is a Young Men ' s organization composed of men of the college, who are desirous of the elevation and self- expression of our fellowmen. With this inspiration burning in our hearts, we look forth to function as a student ' s welfare organization which will radiate a life of usefulness. We, the first organization of this nature in our institution, are well aware of the fact that we stand for great principles and for establishing marks to which future generations will aspire. Our intentions are to absorb the esteem and fellowship of the twenty-nine members into a higher plane of thinking and living. Blue Bonnet Literary Society OFFICERS FALL Orvella Dewberry President WINNIE McGaughey... Vice-President VIOLET HANNA Secretary -Treasurer ANNA LlLLA MOORER... Reporter CORRINNE McNAIR Sergeant -at -Arms WINTER ANNA LlLLA MOORER President Vera Sparks... Vice-President CECIL Whitmire Secretary -Treasurer Violet Hanna... Reporter WINNIE McGoUGHEY Sergeant -at -Arms ORVELLA dewberry MABEL BENTLEY VIOLET HANNA NELLIE BRYAN HULDA BRYANT MEMBERS LAURA MELTON JIM LOU TARVER VERA SPARKS ANNA LlLLA MOORER CECIL WHITMIRE WINNIE McGOUGHEY EVA JOE CARMICHAEL CORRINNE MCNAIR ANNA MAE McNAIR RUBY LEE DICKERSON EDITH WILSON LILLIE TOMPKINS The purpose of this society is to promote and create an interest in literary work for sub-college girls through work in pleasant surroundings, and to bring about an atmosphere of fellowship and good times. Page One Hundred Forty-Six Page One Hundred Fortu-Seven Dramatic Club OFFICERS KiRK Willingham _. ...President PAULINE BLAKE-. ..Vice-President RUBY COON.. .. Secretary-Treasurer Samantha Cross ... Reporter MEMBERS OF THE CLUB Kirk Willingham, Ida Mae Harris, Raymond Rochcfort. Laurette Hobbs, Jqseph Lockey, Martha Lou Childress. Inice Hogan, K. P. Glass. Laura Morgan, Golda Mullins. Roy Dent, Virginia Baxter. Ruby Coon, Lee Conner, Samantha Cross, F. A. Sheffield, Pauline Blake, Wilbur Fouts, Bernice Dent. Alton Taylor, Evelyn Kennedy, Mintie Blount. THE CLUB CALENDAR — The club gave its first entertainment, consisting of two one-act a satire comedy, and " The Wonder Hat, " a harlequinade. The an audience which filled the college auditorium to the limit of its 26 " A Masque of Christmas " was presented at the college auditorium the Canyon Basket Ball Wednesday, November plays, " Wurzc! Flummery. ' plavs were well received by capacitv. Friday. December 1 2— to an enthusiastic audience. Thursday. January 29 — The club entertained the members of team and the Lumberjacks with a party at Mrs. Lockey ' s tea room. Tuesday, February 24 — The members enjoyed a theatre party. Seats were reserved for the club members at " The Marriage of Figaro. " In a one-act play contest, conducted by the Dramatic Club, Miss Pearl Miller ' s " The Com- ing of the Blue Bonnet " won the first prize. The play is a dramatization of Mrs. Bruce Reid ' s " The Indian Legend of the Blue Bonnet " from Legends of Texas, edited by J. Frank Dobie. The play will be presented by the Dramatic Club. The club is. at the time that this book goes to press, working on the production of Booth Tarkington ' s " The Intimate Strangers. " Page One Hundred Forty- Eight Page One Hundred Forty-Nine fORT W£5 Page One Hundred Fifty Page One Hundred Fifty- Two The Stone Fort Staff Savannah L. Cross Editor-in-Chief RUBY COON... Associate Editor GRADY THOMPSON,.. ._ Bus. Manager and Asso. Editor KlRK WlLLINGHAM.. ...Assistant Business Manager WILBUR FOUTS ._ ...Assistant Business Manager Pearl Miller Literary Editor IRMA GREVE Assistant Literary Editor Herman Alders. .. Athletic Editor Elbert Griffin... .-Assistant Athletic Editor Mary Lee Sanders Society Editor Dora Arthur Art Editor Anna Lilla Moorer, Blanche Evans. Venita Hughes. Mary Ann LAYTON-Assisfanr Art Editors Mrs. Pauline Blake. Zola Avery... . Kodak Editors Dee L. Walker Joke Editor Mintie Blount ._ Photograph Editor Page One Hundred Fifty-Three Greer Orton Business Manager Mary Edwards Editor Pearl Miller Associate Editor Mary Edwards ...Editor-in-Chief Pearl Miller.. ...Associate Editor Kirk Willingham... Athletic Editor I w WILBUR Fouts... ...Exchange Editor SAMANTHA CROSS... Society Editor Ruth Fouts, Dee L. Walker. Ruby Coon... ...Reporters GREER ORTON .. Business Manager, Eirst Term HOOD GOLDSBERRY. _. Business Manager, Second Term RAYMOND ROCHEFORT eBusiness Manager, Third Term Page One Hundred Fiftu-Four Musical Organi tions The Choral Club The Choral Club is composed of women and men. At the formal dedication of Aikman Hall, the Choral Club sang the College Hymn and several special numbers. In December an elaborate Christmas program was given to the student body and numerous guests in the College Auditorium. A special sextette number, " Jesu. Thou Dear B abe Divine, " was repeated for the Nacogdoches Symphony Club at a formal tea during the holidays. Page One Hundred Fifty-Six The College Orchestra ■ V ■ft ; Violins: Louise Blount. Mary Jane Agee, Virginia Hulsc. Willie Lindsey. Blanche Evans, F. A. Sheffield: Saxophones: Charles Ford. Howard Dennard: Cornets: Loy Brewer, Lee Connor; Trombone: R. G. Upton; Piano: Miss Summers; Director: Miss Pritchett. THE NOVELTY FIVE OF NACOGDOCHES In appreciation of assistance rendered the college orchestra and the college OFFICERS AUDREY HANNA President Nina Collier __ Vice-President Pauline Moore_-.__. .. .Secretary Hilda Merle Gaut„_ Treasurer CARRIE HODGES __ Program Chairman Louise Arnold „ .....Reporter The purpose of the National Young Women ' s Christian Association is to render Service. The association on our campus is planning its program to carry out this purpose by " breaking down barriers " and by " widening the reach of our love. " Page One Hundred Fifty-Eight Diary of Miss Stephen F. Austin Saturday, September 27 — The student body of the college assembled at che home of their president for the purpose of getting acquainted. This task was skillfully accomplished by means of name tags, the punch bowl, and col- lege songs. Everyone enjoyed the occasion, and many homesick students were made to forget their woes, for a time at least. October 2 — The members of the sub-college classes enjoyed a very suc- cessful weiner roast in Aqua Vita Park. Games and songs helped to while the time away. October 23 — The Y. W. C. A. entertained the Lumberjacks and the Beaumont Junior College football teams at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Ferguson. A number of lively games were played, including the interesting game of table football, which was a test of lung expansion. Sunday, October 26 — Ye Campus Shoppe was the scene of a most en- joyable affair when Miss Mays entertained the girls of the Junior and Senior classes. Friday, October 31 — This was a " spooky time " in Nacogdoches. The witches, ghosts, goblins and devils were out in full force. The Aikman Hall was the play ground of the different spirits, and there ghosts and witches from the different classes and organizations furnished such hair-raising stunts that the blood of all beholders was frozen at the spectacle. November 7 — The college dining room was the scene of a dinner party honoring Mr. S. F. Aikman. Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Birdwell were host and hostess to the following guests: Mr. F. S. Aikman, honoree; Miss Margie E. Neal and Mr. Parnell, out of town guests; Mr. and Mrs. Eugene H. Blount, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sharp, Miss St. John, Miss Mays and Mrs. Gibbs. The dinner was supervised by Miss St. John and served by girls of the domestic science classes. November 7 — The Aikman Hall was formally opened and dedicated on this day. The interior was gay with autumn leaves and class colors. The classes marched to the seats decorated with their colors. They vied with each other in giving cheers and yells. Smith ' s " Novelty Five " furnished music for the occasion, and the Choral Club contributed a great part in making the program a success. The following dedicatory program was rendered: Page One Hundred Sixty-One OKT HIS- Invocation .Reverend C. D. At well Authentic History of the Gymnasium Mr. Eugene H. Blount " I A in t Gwinne Study War No Mo ! " Choral Club Presentation of Gymnasium to State Mr. F. S. Aikman Acceptance... ...Miss Margie E. Neal " The Ole Ark ' s a-Moverin ' " _. . Choral Club Appreciation Mr. Parnell Welcome to Citizens Mr. Bird well Pine Tree Hymn _ Choral Club November 1 3 — A group of Y. W. C. A. girls foresook the warmth of their beds and met on the college campus at sunrise. They prepared breakfast over a campfire, and. after a prolonged meal, they dispersed to join their various classes. November 1 5 — At an invitation from Captain Cooper, owner of Ysleta Lake, the Scouts hiked to the lake for a fish fry. Sunday afternoon, November 16 — Miss Mays charmingly entertained the girls of the Sophomore Class at the Campus Shoppe. A number of girls were present and enjoyed the chatter over the tea cups. November 1 7 — The Aikman Hall was crowded with an expectant audi- ence for a program that exceeded all expectations. Mr. Charles Crawford Gorst, one of the leading maturalists of the country, captivated his hearers with his imitation of various bird songs and with his interesting lecture on the habits of and peculiarities of birds. November 17 and 18 — By presenting their activity tickets at the office of Mr. Wisely, all students were given the privilege of seeing " The Covered Wagon " at the Palace Theatre. Monday, Novmber 20 — Ysleta Lake proved a most successful place for a " feed " , as most of the football squad agreed after having completed the sumptuous repast placed before them by the Girl Scouts. November 26 — The Karle Wilson Baker Dramatic Club presented to a full house, its first entertainment of the season. Both of the plays, " Wurzel Flummery, " a satirical comedy, and " The Wonder Hat, " a Harlequinade, were delightful, indeed. The orchestra delighted the audience with several num- bers before the opening of the play and between acts. Page One Hundred Sixty-Two Page One Hundred Sixty-Three December 1 2 — The Choral Club with the music classes and orchestra, un- der the direction of Miss Ida Pritchett, gave a Christmas Carol program at the assembly hour. The stage was beautifully decorated with pine boughs and smilax, which made an appropriate setting for the Choral Club in their white costumes. Traditional carols, both old English and French, and Festi- val carols composed the greater part of the program. One of the most enjoy- able numbers was the " Carol of the Birds " g lven by the Training S chool. December 12 — In the college auditorium the Karle Wilson Baker Dramatic Club presented a Masque of Christmas. The dancing classes contributed sev- eral aesthetic dances to the entertainment. Christmas Carols were sung by Misses Birdwell, Phillips, Fouts. and Cook. The proceeds from the enter- tainment were used in the purchasing of scenery and a curtain, for which there was a dire need. December 13 — The thirty-four men that composed the football squad, the Athletic Council and Dr. Birdwell were the fortunate participants in a banquet held at the Redland Hotel on Demember 13. After the delicious food had quickly disappeared, very eloquent and spirited orations were given by the various guests. The most interesting part of the entertainment was the elec- tion of the new football captain and the awarding of the sweaters. Sam Davis was elected by his team-mates to lead the Lumberjacks to victory next season. Sweate rs with two-arm stripes were awarded to Zola Avery (captain ) , C. B. Davis, " Wildcat " Bates. " Doc " Ray. Glen Hale. Kirk Willingham, Her- man Alders and Jesse Summers. The following were awarded sweaters with a one-arm stripe: A. B. Chancey. Lawrence Martine, George Hamilton, Sam Davis (captain-elect), Ben Tucker, " Choc " Thompson and Russell Nelson. December 1 5 and 1 6 — Students of the college were admitted to the Palace Theatre on their activity tickets to see Mary Pickford in " Dorothy Ver- non of Haddon Hall, " an historic and educational picture. January 29 — The Karle Wilson Baker Dramatic Club entertained the basket ball boys of Canyon Teachers College and those of S. F. A. at Mrs. Lockey ' s Tea Room. January 31 — The Methodist students of the college were entertained by the members of the Methodist Church. The party was held in the basement of the church: and from beginning to end, it proved a roaring success. About two hundred guests enjoyed this evening ' s entertainment. Page One Hundred Sixty-Five AT W£5 February 1 1 — Tom Skcyhill was heard by a large audience in the college auditorium. In his famous lecture, " The Trojan War, " Mr. Skcyhill pointed out the loathsomeness of war and the need for a world peace. These facts were more clearly brought to mind by his graphic description of the Gallipoli campaign. The audience was held spell-bound while this man, a British soldier, writer, lecturer, and poet, described in a most beautiful and picturesque language, the serene beauty of the Mediterranean, and then turned to the descrip- tion of the horrors and brutality of war. Tuesday, February 24 — Students, faculty folks, and townspeople enjoyed Mozart ' s famous opera, " The Marriage of Figaro, " which the Hinshaw Com- pany presented under the auspices of the Lyceum committee of the college. Monday, March 2 — A very delightful program by the Cheney Concert Company was given at the college auditorium. Besides the above mentioned Lyceum numbers, the college offered during the remainder of the year, several good picture shows, a Davies-Thomas. violin- piano recital on April 6. and Oscar Seagle, world-famous baritone, on April 27. At the completion of the Aikman Hall the idea of open house was in- stigated. On every Saturday night, students desiring a little diversion are invited to come and enjoy the games, songs, and the Virginia Reel that are indulged in at open house. Page One Hundred Sixty-Six The 1925 Stone Fort PRESENTS Irma Greve Freshman Prettiest Girl Nacogdoches, Texas Samantha E. Cross Sophomore Most Popular Girl Troup, Texas Wilbur Fouts Freshman Most Popular Boy Nacogdoches, Texas Savannah L. Cross Sophomore Best All-Round Girl Troup, Texas Dee L. Walker Junior Best All-Round Boy Webster, Texas James Parker Freshman Most Handsome Boy Tenaha, Texas age One Hundred Sixty-Eight JAMES PAPvKEPv 1SAOST HANDSOME BCT — — — — 1 H U M K Humor Sparkplug — The other day they put a Freshman in a big, deep hole and covered him up with dirt. Audry — For fun? Sparkplug — Heck, naw! They had to. He died. Matkin — A fellow just told me I looked like you. Alders — Where is he? I ' d like to knock his block off. Matkin — I ' ve already killed him. Casey Fouts — I don ' t know what to do with my week-end. Evelyn Kennedy — I would suggest putting your hat on it. When a girl looks sweet enough to eat, don ' t give her the opportunity. Mrs. C. E. Ferguson — I don ' t see how you can sleep in a chair. Mr. C. E. — But dear, you forget I spent five years in college. Jack Burrows — " And dear, have you ever been kissed before? " Mina — " I ' ve only been kissed by two parties. " Jack — " And who are they? " Mina — " Democrats and Republicans. " The country lad had just deposited a nickel in a pay-station phone. Operator — Number, please? Country Boy — Number, hell ! You had better give me my chewing gum. Mr. T. E. Ferguson — Sarah, do you know the names of all your practice teachers? Sarah — Naw! And if I did, it wouldn ' t help any. Mr. T. E. — Why not? Sarah — ' Cause they might as well all be called Phillips. All they do is " fill us up " on lessons. A SHORT POEM By Paul White Ode to my washwoman $5.80 Mr. Garner (In History Class) — Who discovered America? Glen Hale — Ohio. Mr. Garner — No, Columbus. Glen — Ah. that was his first name. Maud — Get up. Monique. Remember it ' s the early bird that gets the worm. Monique (d rowsily) — Let him have em. I ' m not hungry. " There goes the phone. " said the meeker half as his wife hurled it past his dome. Laureate — Tell me. would you still love me. even though I were ugly? Duke (absent mindedly) — My dear, you know I do. Miss Foster — What is the largest city in Iceland ? Joseph Lockey — Iceburg. Mr. E. E. Davis — Why are you always late to class? Burk Summers — Because of a sign I have to pass on my way here. Mr. Davis — What has that to do with it? Burk — Why. it says, " School Ahead: Go Slow ! " Savannah — We ' d like to have you for dinner Sunday. Ruby — I ' m afraid you ' ll find me awful tough. Mr. Pochmann — Say. the jokes in the last issue of the PINE LOG were rotten. Mary Edwards — I don ' t know. I threw a lot of them in the stove, and the fire just roared. — o — ■ " Those guys sure have a mean line. " said little George Washington after he had inter- viewed Mason and Dixon. The hand that rocks the roadster is the hand that wrecks the world. Saddler — What time is it? Nun Wright — My watch is in the shop. Saddler — I didn ' t know it was broken! Nan Wright — It isn ' t. I am only having a new permanent put in the hair spring. Page One Hundred Seventy-Seven Page One Hundred Seventy-Eight Page One Hundred Seventy-Nine Jesse S. — I have half a mind to kiss you. Nina — What happened to the other half? Sam Davis — Well, I must be off. Miss Miller — So I have noticed for some- time. Claunch — How would you like to have a pet monkey? Virginia B. — Oh. this is so sudden, but I ' ve always loved you. Ruth (inquisitively to traveler) — What do you do up there in Canada? Traveler — Well, in the summer we fish and love the girls, and in the winter there is no fishing. ■ — o — ■ Mrs. Sanders (in Latin class) — Did Catsar win that battle? Samantha — Of course, Cxsar wrote the book. " I don ' t see how a man can put that old pipe in his mouth, ' ' said the sweet young thing as she stooped over and kissed her poodle dog. It was the twenty-sixth day of the flood. Noah was walking the deck in a blaze of wrath. " Blame it, " he said. " I knew I ' d forgot something. Here I ' ve forgotten to get a specimen of the missing link. " Puny — Speaking of insects, how are your aunts? Henry — Speaking of insects, how are you? A LA BIRDWELL Dr. Bird well — What have you done to prepare this lesson? Parker — Brushed my hair and shaved. Miss Hickman — You ' re coughing more easily this morning. Ruby Coon — Yes. I practiced a lot during the night. Hood Goldsberry — Joe Davis and I were out on the lake yesterday with a brand new box of cigars. We wanted to smoke, but we didn ' t have a match. What do you think we did? Choc — You waited till you got home. Hood — Not on your life. We opened the box. took out a cigar, and that made the box a cigar lighter. Sunday School Teacher — Was Adam the first man? Modern Boy — Nothin ' previous. Mr. Hinds (in Sunday School class) — Who is the greatest evangelist in the world? Jack Reavely — Henry Ford. Mr. Hinds — No, Jack. Billy Sunday is the world ' s greatest evangelist. Jack — Maybe so, but it seems to me that Henry Ford has been responsible for more people getting the devil shook out of them than Billy Sunday. ' Pay your money and take your choice ' Try this on your piano. Page One Hundred Eighty Swift Bros. Smith, Inc. Registered Druggist p c All Doctors ' Prescriptions Filled Here io o io Qruen Watches Jewelry School Supplies Fountain Pens i io g Victrolas and Records It Is Our Desire and Pleasure to Serve You in Any Way That It Is Possible CALL ON US Page One Hundred Eighty-Two 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 F. H. TUCKER, Cashier JOHN SCHMIDT, Vice-President THOS. S. DAVISON, Assistant Cashier V. E. SIMPSON, Vice-President F. FORD SIMPSON, Assistant Cashier GEO. P. CAMPBELL FRANK SHARP, JR. NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS To the President, Faculty and Student Body: Ladies 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 base- ball to belles letters and from football to calculus. Your friend, THE COMMERCIAL GUARANTY STATE BANK Page One Hundred Eighty-Three You II Fed at Home You ' ll feel at home when you visit this Bank, we as- sure you. One of our most ceaseless purposes is to so treat cus- tomers that they will consider each visit to this Bank a pleasure. Whatever the nature of your business, you can come to us with the assurance that you will be courteously and considerately dealt with. Our aim is that this Bank shall always be regarded by those who deal with it as " The Bank With a Personality. " The Qudrdnty Banfi and Tru§t Co. NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS Compliments MAHDEEN FOR DANDRUFF Page One Hundred Eiqhtu-Four The R edland Hotel It will be our pleasure to have all college students make this your headquarters and will make every ef- fort to cause you to feel at home and enjoy your stay with us. T. E. BAREFIELD, Manager Honor Crawford, Alvin Lange, Clerks This Is The Big Store in Nacogdoches Since 1878 Since 1878 Where you will eventually buy your hats, dresses, suits, shoes and dry goods. Why? Eecause the assortments aie laiger to select from an:l prices more reasonable. MAYER SCHMIDT, Inc. The Leading House Since 1878 The Students and Faculty of the STEPHEN F. AUSTIN STATE TEACHERS COLTEQE Will Find a Cordial and Responsive Welcome at the Stone Fort National BanJ{ Page One Hundred Eighty-Six 1 Tuckcr-Hayter Co. Featuring high grade merchandise at moderate prices — nothing but standard brands can be found at this store — good service and moderate prices assures satisfaction. For Men CLOTHCRAFT CLOTHES, HOWARD FOSTER SHOES STETSON HATS, PHOENIX HOSIERY MUNSING WEARS, MASTERBILT TROUSERS PERFECTO SHIRTS, LION CAPS MODERN BELTS, PARKWAY TIES TRI-HECHT SUITS FOR BOYS TEST OUTING CLOTHES, (KIDS) OUTING SHOES BRIGHTON ' S SLEEPING GARMENTS ARROW COLLARS, KERRY-KUT UNDERWEAR ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW TO SHOW YOU COMPLIMENTS OF Branch-Patton Grocery Co. QKOCEKIES HARDWARE W. O. W. BUILDING, NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS Phone 85 Phone 86 - 3k -V f A - Tt ■ Page One Hundred Eighty-Seven " Whoa Lizzid " " Honk " Here It Is G ie Sugar Bowl THE NEW DODGE FOR TEN YEARS DEPENDABLE HIGH IN QUALITY AND LOW IN PRICE FOR ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION GET A DODGE H. R. MAST Phone 194 Dodge Brothers Dealer This space will remind you that we are headquarters for all new and up-to-date young men ' s wearing apparel. When you are looking for something new come to B. M. ISAACS QUALITY AND SERVICE This shop employs real barbers — Ladies ' haircutting and shampooing a specialty The T(edland Barber Shop (NEXT DOOR TO THE REDLAND HOTEL) Nacogdoches ' Newest and Finest KLINE ' S " A Good Place to Shop " FOR MEN FOR WOMEN Compliments of Stripling, Haselwood Co. COLD DRINKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES PAINTS AND SUNDPvIES PURE DRUGS Nacogdoches, Texas Pag? One Hundred Eighty-N - STONE fORT 14 .5 U y - y PIGGLY WIGGLY SCIENTIFIC MERCHANDISING— FIRST CLASS GROCERIES Nacogdoches, Texas LOCATED ON SQUARE WEST OF POST OFFICE TEXACO PRODUCTS Are the Best at the Po Office Filling Station ' Did " Gaston, Prop. Nacogdoches, Texas 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 opportunity offered you. To insure your Property, Life, Health, simply consult us. Haselwood Perkins Insurance Agency Phone 38 Nacogdoches, Texas R. W. HASELWOOD JNO. H. PERKINS There is no form of insurance but what we write G. C. 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 Page One Hundred Ninety LET THE Schlueters Studio DO YOUR PHOTOGRAPHY Artistic Photographs — Courteous Service — Reasonable Prices W. FRANCIS SCHLUETER, Professional Photographer Armour s Quality Products Are the Best LOOK FOR THE OVAL LABEL W. I. BAKER Manager Branch House We will appreciate the opportunity to serve our college students for their needs in our line Perry Bros. Variety Store (THE BARGAIN CENTER OF NACOGDOCHES) Blount Building Phone 881 M. W. WOOL, 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 Page One Hundred Ninety-One " Where the Crowd Gathers " C ie Palace theatre Home of Paramount Pictures COURTESY SERVICE FULL WEIGHT Dependable Service 366 Days Each Year Southern Ice and Utilities Company C ie Qrand theatre The Cozy Little House A Dandy Western Picture Every Day Page One Hundred Ninety-Two Southwestern Engraving Co. Fort Worth Bunker Press " a of Fort Worth Cyln Organisation of Expert Craftsmen, Special- ists in the Art of School Annual Manufacture. °We deem it a great tribute to our workman- ship to have been given the contract for the printing of this fine Book » » SCHOOL ANNUAL SPECIALISTS BUNKER PRINTING 6 BOOK. COMPANY jvc. FORT WORTH MIZE BROS. Variety Store MORE GOODS FOR THE SAME MONEY Friendly Shopping Center of Nacogdoches Casley ' s Studio West Side Square Our prices are right — material the best — come to see us and we will do the rest. Photographs, Kodak Finishing, Framing and Hand-Tinted Photos in Water Colors Always see us for the newest things in Men ' s Wear Burrows Bros. MEN ' S FURNISHINGS Che Cash Store Specializes in College Students ' Novelties Ready-to- Wear and Men ' s Furnishings Pay Cash and Save Money C. B. BKEWEK NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS The Store That Undersells STUDENT HEADQUARTER SCHOOL SUPPLIES— FOUNTAIN DRINKS f t (Hampua l|npp KODAK FINISHING SCHOOL PICTURES Kodak Films and Supplies Cason Monk Co. Athletic Qoods Fishing Tackle EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE Page One Hundred Ninety-Three Furniture dnci Home Furnishing That Appeals to Everyone OUR STOCK IS ALWAYS COMPLETE AND SELECTING YOUR HOME THINGS IS A PLEASANT TASK HERE Agents for FLORENCE OIL STOVES The best and most economical Stove on the market Hundreds of satisfied users here in the city J. F. SUMMERS SONS ON THE PUBLIC SQUARE OPPOSITE POST OFFICE Nacogdoches ' Cheapest Place to Buy Furniture and House Furnishing We are agents for Cavalier Furniture Come in and let us explain our Free Decorating Service oi l; MOTTO: " SERVICE AND LOW PRICE. " Page One Hundred Ninety-Four NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS " The Friendly City " Offers Prospective Homeseekers Pure Artesian Water. Paved Streets. Sewerage. Delightful Climate. BeA Public Schools in the State. BeA Teachers College in the South. Splendid Churches. Good Citizenship. Write The Chamber of Commerce COLLEQE CLOTHES for MEN and WOMEN Fine Shoes, Hart-Schaffner Marx Suits, plus a keen interest in the Col- lege ' s Growth has made our store a favorite among the students THOMAS RICHARDSON NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS Marigold Products Pasteurized Ice Cream and Butter Sold All Over East Texas and Guar- anteed To Be Pure and Nutritious. Give Us a Trial and You Will Be a Booster The Nacogdoches Ice Cr earn Co mpany Page One Hundred Ninety- 3R.T 1445 fc Co-Operative Furniture Co. NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS PHONE 53 Trade With Vs, We Strive to Do the Impossible —PLEASE EVERYBODY Compliments of Tilford-Hunt Lumber Co. Qrcen Mutter, Inc. DRY CLEANING, PRESSING, HATTERS CUSTOM TAILORING PHONE 96 L. E. BRYAM, Manager Page One Hundred Ninety-Eight ATHLETIC GOODS Embody exceptional quality and superior workmanship and give you a service that you do not ordinarily get at a price you usually pay. They are the choice of discriminating buyers. Athletic Equipment for Every Sport. Huey cV Philp Hardware Co. Distributors DALLAS TEXAS W. B. BEESON Phone 159 Phone 159 ONE PRICE TO EVERYBODY Typewriters Quality Meats and Honest Weight and Success to the Teachers ' College Office Supplies Star Market " Everything for the Office " PATTON BROS., Props. We wish to express our sincere thanks to the business men of the city, and to all others who helped in making it possible for the pro- duction of this Volume of The Stone Fort. THE STAFF. Page One Hundred Ninety-Nine C ic End


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