Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) - Class of 1927 Page 1 of 250
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Show Hide text for 1927 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1927 volume: “ TATE teachers . COLLEGE Nacogdoches, Tro f,. COPYRIGHT l©27 DREWORD This book will be to us in after years a book of yesterdays. Its pages then will hold much more of happiness and joy than we can ever dream. The smiles and laughter of our college days will yet be with us when we turn its musty pages. The gay old times will rise from out the mist of what has bee n, and through the twilight of our later years will come the dreams and memories of youth. Our hearts will throb again in unison to tunes forever kept alive by those who come in after years to take our places. Our hands will clasp again, in memory, the hands of friends who knew and understood, and we shall come to know that hours of work and disappointment were not in vain, that ideals builded then have moulded men and women of true worth. DEDICATION To Jessie Ruth Gooldy, who, without thought of self, unre- servedly gave her time, her in- fluence, and her strength to the upbuilding of our institution, we dedicate, in loving memory and lasting appreciation, this issue of THE STONE FORT -ffthv mm 1 | : ' 6i r " content; The School The Classes Athletics Activities Advertisements The historic old Stone Fort is an eloquent reminder of the sacrifices and patriotism of our Pioneer Fathers, who established here Anglo-American civili- zation and dedicated the fairest of all lands to Universal Education, Religious Freedom, and Representative Government. BOARD OF REGENTS OF THE TEXAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE Honorable M. O. Flowers, President Lockhart Honorable H. A. Turner, Secretary Austin Miss MARGIE E. NEAL, V ice -President Carthage Honorable J. J. Bennett Stephenville Honorable A. B. Martin .. Plainview Honorable Henry Paulus Yoakum Honorable A. B. Mayhew Uvalde Page 21 PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE I try to think that you arc stronger than at the beginning of the year — stronger in body, in mind, and in heart; that you have learned the value of good health and the methods of at- taining it; that you have learned a little better the value of straight thinking and, therefore, the real purpose of the discip- line of study; that you have been inspired by the achievements of the past, and are. therefore, developing a worthy ambition: that you have acquired a more profound love for the best in lit- erature and art; and that, as a result of it all, you will attain, as the years come and go, to a fruitful and joyous life. A. W. BlRDWELL. Thomas E. Ferguson Dean of the Faculty Mr. T. E. Ferguson is well known to every student on the campus. He is as necessary to both students and faculty as is the classroom routine itself, and because of his necessity, it is something to find him at registration time. His genial smile and pleasant face have encouraged many downhearted stragglers, and his open friendliness has won countless admirers. Page 2 4 C. E. Ferguson Dean of Students Mr. C. E. Ferguson has endeared himself to the student body by his kindly disposition. His attitude has ever been one of sympathetic understanding and unfailing helpfulness, and in him each individual has found a friend and an ad- viser. His personality has popularized even Math! Page 2 5 Miss Ruth Mays Dean of Women Miss Mays is filling one of the most talked of positions, that of Dean of Women, with apparent ease and seemingly little difficulty, though there may be a perplexed wrinkle in her brow on some occasions. Through kindness and a tender solicitude for the girls who come under her care, she has found a place in the hearts of the young ladies of the institution. Page 26 HARMON LOWMAN, M. A. MlSS HAZEL FLOYD. M. A. Education Education T. E. Ferguson. M. A. English and Dean of the Faculty D. R. HODGIN. M. A. English ♦Absent on leave for session of 1926-1 927. Mrs. Eleanor H. Gibbs Art Miss Marie Delleney, B. S. Art Absent on leave for session of 1 926-1927. Mrs. Dorothy Sanders, M. A. Latin Miss Mary Thomson, M. A. Spanish Page 33 Miss Edna May Wilkin. B. S. Home Economics Miss Elizabeth Tucker. B. A. Home Economics Absent on leave for session of 1926- 1927. Miss Louise Hathcock English Miss Mary Ann McKinnev, B. A. Biology C. C. Johnson, M. A. Science Absent on leave for session of 1926-1927 Page 5 (9 R. L. Turner, M. S. Science Abscnt on leave for session of 1926-1927. Page 36 Mrs. Gladys Harberger, M. A. Mathematics ♦Miss Lela Oxsheer. b. a. Mathematics Miss Vivian Wolf, M. A. English ♦Absent on leave for session of 1 926-1 927. Page 3 7 Miss Louisville Marshall, M. A. English Miss Loulein Harris Miss Faye Hamilton, B. A. Librarian Assistant Librarian ' ' Absent on leave for session of 1 926- 1927. Page 39 STONI STUDENT ASSISTANTS E. L. Bailey -Agriculture Samantha Cross Mathematics Savannah Cross ... ...Mathematics MELVIN DUNN Biology R. R. HARVIN ..Agriculture Virginia Hulse .. ..Mathematics Mamie Middlebrook ... — Music Ruth Middlebrook . . .....English Olivia Sadler History MARGIE WhiTTINGTON... Physical Education FRANCIS WILSON . ..Business Administration W. T. Wilson History Page 4 I SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Mary Lee Sanders.- —President Herman Alders... ..Vice-President MARY EDWARDS ..Secretary -Treasurer Virginia HulsE— Reporter Mrs. Eleanor H. Gibbs... Sponsor The Senior Class of 1927, upon cogitating what to leave as a gift to the school, decided that nothing else would be so lasting and would serve the fu- ture generations so much as a loan fund for students, in memory of Miss Jessie Ruth Gooldy. Donations were made by members of the faculty, members of the student-body, ex-students, and others. A would-be tradition was instituted by the class of 1927, — the Freshman Frolic, to be given annually by the Seniors sometime in the first month of the fall term of the college year. Herman Alders ...Nacogdoches Bachelor of Science Business Administration Football ' 23- ' 24- 25- ' 26. Editor Stone fort ' 25- ' 26. Press Club ' 25- ' 26. T. J. R. Literary Society ' 24- ' 25. Vice-President Senior Class ' 2 6 - ' 2 7 . ZOLA Avery Nacogdoches Bachelor of Science Agriculture Football , 23- ' 24. T. J. R. Literary Society ' 23- ' 24- ' 25. Louisiana State Normal College ' 25. Business Manager Pine Log ' 26. President Press Club ' 26- ' 27. Sub-College Coach ' 26- ' 27. Page 4 7 STONE FORT. E. L. Bailey Gallatin Bachelor of Science Agriculture Scholarship Society. Track ' 24- ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Basketball ' 27. T. J. R. Literary Society ' 25. Student Assistant Agriculture ' 26- 27. HENRY Blackwell__. ...Nacogdoches Bachelor of Science Agriculture Track 25- " 26. Page 4 8 Mary BLACKWELL .. Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts English W. A. A. ' 24- ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. A. B. C. ' 26- ' 27. R. C. BuCKNER— Glenfawn Bachelor of Science Business Administration Sam Houston State Teachers College Y. M. C. A. T. J. Rusk Literary Society. Choral Club. Page 4 9 Pearson Chandler Spanish Club. Bachelor of Arts Mathematics J. T. Cox Bachelor of Science Science Sam Houston State Teachers College. Debator for Sam Houston College. Band Director ' 26- ' 27. Samantha Cross : Troup Bachelor of Arts English Dramatic Club ' 23- ' 24- ' 25- ' 26. Choral Club ' 2V24- 25. Reporter for Class ' 23 - ' 24. Y. W. C. A. ' 24- 25; President ' 25- ' 26 ' 27. Society Editor Pine Log ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. President Writers Club ' 2 5 - ' 2 6 . M. M. M. Club ' 26- ' 27. Treble Clef Club ' 23- ' 24. Student Assistant in Mathematics Scholarship Society. Savannah Cross l ' roup Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Dramatic Club ' 23- ' 24. Y. W. C. A. ' 24 ' 25; Vice-President ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Spanish Club ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Press Club ' 25 - ' 26- ' 27. Editor Stone Fort ' 24- ' 25. Associate Editor Stone Fort ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. President Math Club ' 2 6- ' 27 . Scholarship Society. Student Assistant in Mathematics. Mary Edwards ._ Tyler Bachelor of Arts English Dramatic Club ' 23- ' 24. Choral Club ' 23- ' 24. Treble Clef Club ' 23 - ' 24. Editor Pine Log ' 24- ' 25. Spanish Club ' 24- ' 25. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Pine Log Staff ?5- ' 26. Stone Fort Staff ' 25 ' 26. Secretary Student Body ' 2 6 - ' 2 7 . THELMA FRIZELLE_ ._ - Nacogdoches Bachelor of Science Home Economics Treble Clef Club ' 23- ' 24. Choral Club. W. A. A. ' 25- ' 26. President Home Economics Club 2 6- ' 2 7 . Irma GREVE Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts English Press Club ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Writers Club ' 25- ' 26. Spanish Club ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Assistant Literary Editor The Stone Fort ' 2 4 - ' 2 5 . W. A. A. ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Literary Editor The Stone Fort ' 2 5 - ' 2 6 . Scholarship Society. Editor The Stone Fort ' 26- ' 2 7. Mrs. H. H. Hall Bachelor of Arts English University of Texas. North Texas State Teachers College. President Junior-Senior Class Summer 1926. Press Club ' 26- ' 27. Scholarship Society. Pine Log Staff ' 27. Page 5) " »27 Roy Harvin Alto Bachelor of Science Agriculture Choral Club ' 24- ' 25- ' 26. Scholarship Society. Student Assistant ' 25- ' 26- ' 27 . Mrs. Bryce Lee Jeter„_ Alto Bachelor of Science English I. on Morris College. Nell HULSE - Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts Social Science University of Texas. VIRGINIA HULSE ... Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts Mathematics Choral Club Vice-President Math Club. Student Assistant in Mathematics. Page 55 ' 27 Lucy Melear Wells Bachelor of Science Mathematics Vice-President Scholarship Society ' 2 6 - ' 2 7 . Math Club ' 26- ' 27. Student Assistant ' 2 5 - ' 2 6 . Agnes Menefee_.._ ...Tatum Bachelor of Science Mathematics North Texas State Teachers College. W. A. A. Math Club. Y. W. C. A. Ruth Middle brook ___ - -Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts English Vice-President Spanish Club ' 2 5 - ' 2 6 . J. R. MlMS— Nacogdoches Bachelor of Science Biology Sam Houston State Teachers College. Irene Moore... Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts English Girl Scouts ' 23- ' 24. Dramatic Club ' 2 3 - ' 24 . Y. W. C. A. ' 24- ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Press Club. Pauline Moore . Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts English Y. W. C. A. ' 24- 25. Writers Club ' 25 ' 26. STONE FO Olivia Sadler Mr. Enterprise Bachelor of Arts History Lon Morris College. Sam Houston State Teachers College. Y. W. C. A. Student Assistant in History. Eugene Sanders Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts Business Administration Baseball - 24- ' 2 5 - ' 2 6 - " 2 7 . Basketball ' 11. Football ' 26. Athletic Editor Stone Fort ' 26. Assistant Athletic Editor ' 27. Press Club. Pine Log Summer ' 26. Page }9 Mary Lee Sanders ... ...Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts English Y. W. C. A. ' 24- ' 25- ' 27. Society Editor Pine Log, Summer ' 2 6. Society Editor Stone Fort ' 25. A. B. C. ' 25- ' 27. W. A. A. ' 25- ' 27. Dramatic Club ' 25- ' 26- ' 27. Press Club. Scholarship Society. Literary Editor Stone Fort ' 2 7. President Senior Class. Leila Jane Smith. ..Nacogdoches Bachelor of Science History Page 60 GUY STEWART Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts Social Science Sam Houston State Teachers College. Mrs. Nina Collier Summers. Nacogdoches Bachelor of Science English Dramatic Club ' 23- ' 24- ' 25. Choral Club ' 23- ' 24. Treble Cleft Club ' 23- ' 24. President B. S. U. ' 24- ' 25. President W. A. A. ' 25. Y. W. C. A. ' 24- ' 25. Spanish Club ' 25. E. J. TlNDALL--- ...Nacogdoches Bachelor of Science History Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society ' 24. DORTHY WHITE— ..Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts History Choral Club. Margie Whittington Bachelor of Science Physical Education North Texas State Teachers College. W. A. A. Business Manager ' 27. Basketball ' 27. Choral Club ' 27. Denton Una Mae Williamson Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts English Scholarship Society. Page 6 3 Francis Wilson.. _ . Nacogdoches Bachelor of Arts Business Administration Spanish Club. Scholarship Society. Student Assistant in Business Administration. W. T. Wilson „ Kirbyville Bachelor of Science Social Science Sam Houston State Teachers College. University Bcsancon, France. Southern Methodist University. Chicago LIniversity. Chicago Theological Seminary. Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Student Assistant in History. JUNIOR S JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Lee Conner. __ Lloyd Heaton Alice Powell. Mae Moore _. President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer C. E. Ferguson Reporter xSponsor We must not hope to be mowers. And to gather ripe gold ears. Unless we have first been sowers And watered the furrows with tears. It is not just as we take it. This mystic world of ours, Life ' s field will yield as we make it A harvest of thorns or of flowers. — Goethe Mrs. E. L. Bailey y. w. c. A. Appleby BUELAH BLACKWELL Nacogdoches Home Economics Club. ELBERT GRIEEIN ..Nacogdoches Associate Editor Pine Log. Press Club. Scholarship Society. RAYMOND RoCHEFORT Nacogdoches Track Squad. Laura Beall Nacogdoches President W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Press Club. Photograph Editor The Stone Fort. Lillian Denton... Montalba Rosalind Langston... Garrison O. C. Netherly Nacogdoches RACHEL CASTLEBERRY Nacogdoches VIOLET HANNA . Nacogdoches President Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Agnes Watson Henderson W. A. A. Pythagorean Club. LELLA WILSON Nacogdoches Home Economics Club. g H l Lee Conner Burke Football Basketball. Baseball. Melvin Dunn Athens Editor Pine Log. MYRNA HOLMAN Tenaha Home Economics Club. Mae Moore - .Tyler M. M. M. Ch.b. Choral Club. Y. W. C. A. Byron Mason Rusk J. V. Melton Appleby Pythagorean Club. Press Club. Scholarship Society. R. S. NOWLIN Nacogdoches Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Choral Club. Noel Pack Spanish Club. Nacogdoches Florine McDonald Huntsville MAYDELLE SADLER Mt. Enterprise G. E. Walker... Kilgore Baseball. Athletic Editor The Slone Fort. Press Club. Richard Weir. Tenaha Basketball. Page 72 Sam DAVIS— La Pryor President of tiic Student Body. Student Assistant in Physical Education. Basketball. Football. Baseball. AUDREY FeazelL.._ Nacogdoches Henry Key Bullard ALICE Powell Nacogdoches Pagt 73 D. M. Walker Baseball. Kilgorc SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS DEWARD L. TODD-_ ..President Jacqueline Blackwell... ..Vice-President MRS. EVELYN SUMMERS— ..Secretary-Treasurer Robert Burrows ...Reporter J. H. HlNDS___ Sponsor COLORS: Red and White FLOWER: Carnation MOTTO: Sailing — Not Drifting J Dixon Abney... .... Lufkin Mrs. Tera Cousins Bronson Choral Club. W. A. A. Home Economics Club. BEN Golub Nacogdoches Intercollegiate Debating. Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. I. O. HALBERT Milam Y. W. C. A. Basketball. M. M. M. Club. Hubbard McCarter Henderson Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Press Club. Pine Log Staff. Band. Fannie OSBURN Pmeland V. A. A. Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A. Page 7 7 Margaret Aldredge .. Home Economics Club. Gilmer Jacqueline Blackwell Cushing President Dramatic Club. W. A. A. Y. W. C. A. Yell Leader. Tom Bridges Henderson Football, Dramatic Club. Billie Crawlord Sacul LURA FEAZELL ._ Nacogdoches V. A. A. Spanish Club. A. B. C. Club. Margaret Gaston . . Nacogdoches Vice-President W. A. A. President A. B. C. Spanish Club. Patsy BlRDWELL Tyler Dramatic Club. Spanish Club. DEWEY JUNGE. .Nacogdoches Croquet (a specialty). Arozena Luker Alto MAMIE MlDDLEBROOK . Nacogdoches Student Assistant in Music. Choral Club. M. M. M. Club. B. M. MOSELEY Carthage FEDELL MULLER Nacogdoches Page 79 J .- sS jgr r jI ' .- Marguerite Bradford., ...Bethany, La. w. A. A. Y. V. C. A. James R. Campbell— Tyler Marie Killingsworth Longview W. A. A. Choral Club. Edwin Sharp ...Nacogdoches Y. M. c. A. Football. Annie D. Williams.. Longview Claire Woodard... Corrigan w. A. A. Robert M. Burrows Pythagorean Club. Omer Campbell Band. Virgie Collier Nacogdoches Eustace Bertha Fuller... w. A. A. Home Economics Club. Choral Club. Arbie Hicks Mrs. Dora Hoyt Hemphill Bronson l.ufkin Lufktn Page 81 Otha Carter __ ...Nacogdoches W. A. A. M. M. M. Club. A. B. C. Treasurer Home Economics Club. Ted Poston Lufkin J. D. POWERS __ Nacogdoches Band. Pythagorean Club. Vernie Richards. Cold Springs Y. M. C. A. Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Fred Thompson.- Nacogdoches BEN TUCKER . Nacogdoches Football. Basketball. Baseball . Page 82 M. J. Cochran Livingston Dramatic Club. Fred Holcomb Alto GEORGE MeisenhEIMER... Nacogdoches Alma Moore Tyler Y. W. C A. Dramatic Club. Sybil Runnels Andrew Henry Smith Pythagorean Club. Yell Leader. Broaddus Nacogdoches STONE FOR T ; Dorothy Davis ...Nacogdoches W. A. A. A. B. C. Club. G. Jimmie Gray —Wiergate Viola Grimes.- Alto Emerson Johnson Hull Dramatic Club. Y. M. C. A. Press Club. Trac,k. LENA McKiTTRICK— Garrison Assistant Ait Editor The Stone Fori. Bonnie Bess Morgan ..Nacogdoches w. A. A. Page 8 4 Harland Dickey Frances Payne, Jennie Alpha Smith Virginia Thompson Deward Todd President Sophomore Class. President Y. M. C. A.. Fall. 1926. Vice-President Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Vice-President Press Club. Intercollegiate Debater. Pine Log Staff. Choral Club. Orchestra. Track. M. M. M. Club. Bessie West Press Club. W. A. A. Pine Log Staff. Alto San Augustine Gary Tenaha Gary l.ufkin Page 8 5 FORT Ruth Gillespie .... Nacogdoches LORRAINE PERRITTE... Nacogdoches W. A. A. A. B. C. Ida Speed— ...Athens Espie Wedgeworth . Timpson Band. Irene Williamson . Sacul JEAN WHITBREAD .East Bernard Spanish Club. Page Ina Pearl GRIMES .. Nacogdoches Dramatic Club. M. M. M. Club. Kodak Editor The Stone Fort. AVORA HAMMONS Berkville ALDEN MANSENGER Mt. Enterprise F. E. McDavid -Timpson Emma McKittrick Garrison Mrs. Thelma Menefee . Chtreno Laura Melton Appleby W. A. A. Jimmie Peters,- -Livingston Buel Sitton -Trawick Football. Choral Club. M. M. M. Club. Lasca Sitton . Cashing SUGENE SPEARS... Nacogdoches Secretary A. B. C. Corresponding Secretary W. A. A. Margaret Sturdevant Nacogdoches BERNICE MENEFEE -- Chireno W. A. A. Bent Pannel. _ Pineland Basketball. Baseball. RUBY RATCLIFF .. Nacogdoches Art Editor The Stone Fort. John B. Richards Gary Track. Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Y. M. C. A. Pine Log Staff. Mary Alice Saunders — Center Mrs. Burke Summers ... — Nacogdoches Page 89 R. F. ROEBUCK— Hemphill Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Spanish Club. Press Club. Lucille Sharp Nacogdoches Irene Speed... Athens Bertie Mae Stacey... Trinity Mary Sublett.. San Augustine Dramatic Club. Y. W. C. A. Gladys Webb -Center DORA GRANT. Nacogdoches Faye Martin Forest BRYAN MCNEILL Nacogdoches Clemon Turner Apple Springs CLIFFORD Weatherly Nacogdoches Anna Weidermann Garrison Olga Wilson .Chireno Page 91 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Leonard Smelley— ...President PAUL KOONCE __ Vice-President BAKER JAMES CAUTHEN_ .. Secretary-Treasurer Lucille Worsham___ ..Reporter At the beginning of this year, the Freshman Class, rich in the promise of great things and far-reaching results, began work with the organization of its class. Among the Freshman enrollment of two hundred and fifty-six, which is the largest of any Freshman Class in the history of the college, many out- standing students are featured in various activities. Among the Freshmen who took part in debating were Baker James Cauthen and George Deal. The class was also represented in athletics. Leonard J. Smelley, our class president, played on the football and basketball teams, and Ted Moore was a forward on the basketball team. Among the girls of high standing in this field were Pauline Whitehead, reporter of the W. A. A., Evelyn Cade, business manager of the Freshman basketball team, and Helen Brown. Other Freshman repre- sentatives in college activity were Paul Koonce, Curtis Wallace, Leonard Buck- ner, Curtis Smith, John R. Stewart and Alvin Wylie, the Freshman band boys. Lera Adams ....Nacogdoches Y. w. c. A. Clarice Creech San Augustine Harold Cully ...Alto Mabel Fuller - Nacogdoches Carl RULF San Augustine Buster Grace Dibotl Adelle Key Bullard Earl LowerY... Nacogdoches Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Pag» 9 5 Bess Atkinson _. Croveton Mary Elizabeth Bogard Timpson Cletice Brown Tenaha Spanish Club. L. H. Buckner Pine Hill Baker J. Cauthen_ Lufkin Dramatic, Club. Intercollegiate Debating. Pythagorean Club. Reba Childress - Joaquin RUBY FEAZELL Nacogdoches Y. W. C. A. Pythagorean Club. Recording Secretary W. A. A. Gertie Mae Gilchriest__ Pineland W. A. A. LOUISE BAKER— Nacogdoches Spanish Club. Mary Alice Birdwell._. ...Nacogdoches A. B. C. W. A. A. Spanish Club. Robert Blake Houston Pythagorean Club. Mary Eva Burrows ... Garrison Spanish Club. Choral Club. ELLEN CORLEY Nacogdoches George Deal __Alto Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Vice-President Y. M. C. A. WlLMA ENNIS_____ Chireno Pythagorean Club. W. A. A. Spanish Club. Recie Roberts___ .Lufkm Page 9 7 2T Wincie Dell Barnhill Crockett H. H. Beavers. —Burkville Daphne Bird _. Livingston Choral Club. Ora Crawford .Tenaha w. a. a. Ethel Elliot —Warren Jack Elliot ._ Milan ASHFORD JONES. Nacogdoches BERTHOLD McLAIN Apple Springs Page It Billie Louise Bell..., Silsbee Earl Bland Alto J R. Graves... ..Timpson Mrs. Katherine Marjorie Hinson Lufkin Gertrude Lester„__ .Willis Murray Miller _. ...Burkeville Herdis Rounsaville___ Alto Ada Belle Morris. _ Henderson irtI Grace Bailey _. Kirbyvilte W. A. A. Helen Baker... —Center VAUDE BAKER... Nacogdoches M. M. M. Club. Home Economics Club. Choral Club. Mamie Lee Barrington... ...Nacogdoches Lillie B. Bean... Tyler Bernice Burnaman... —Etoile Rosalie Birdwell... Troup Y. V. C. A. Dramatic Club. Pythagorean Club. Flora Bonner... ...Livingston Spanish Club. Ida Bowers.— Tenaha Mack N. Brown Henderson Edna Brunt Alto Joy Campbell— — Alto Kirby Casey Gushing Ward Chandler — Chireno Virgil David Hortense Frank Dudley Wiergate Page 10 I Helen Brown Overton y w. c. A. w. A. A. Spanish Club. R. LEE BROWN. __ ...Nacogdoches Evelyn Cade .. Nacogdoches a. b. c. W. A. A. Spanish Club. HOLT DAVIS Nacogdoches Spanish Club. Dorothy Finley Lakeland W. A. A. Lydia Fountain. . Kountz Jack Garrett.. ...Athens Thelma Gibson Hightower — ) David Durham Joaquin Mathematics Club. Spanish Club. Grace Johnson Joaquin w. a. a. JEAN L.ANGSTON Garrison Gladys Martin.. ...Nacogdoches HATTIE MATHEWS - San Augustine Home Economics Club. Rosalyn Muckleroy ...Nacogdoches Home Economics Club. Dera Vaughn Gary Marguer ' ite Peebles Livingston Page 10} ORA Ervin. . Pineland Ida Lee Farris Daisetta HULIE FREEZE- Henderson Rose Althea Holmes Call W. A. a. ALINA GREGORY Nacogdoches VERLINE HEARD Bastrop AGNES GEISENDORFF___ ...Daisetta Willie Mae Humphreys . Newton Home Economics Club. •nnr-inirr iiiiii n iii i» " irnimi 11 m i m i n m iiii i i m ii i ii — ■■■II iii iiiiiiiii n iiiii m il » !■ m i ■i i iim i iiii mi iiiiiiii i i i 1 1 1 1 i im iiii ii i wn m — m n i i nw in m jimm g Mi i i ;i FULMER.. - Homer, La. MRS. M. F. GAMMAGE -..Nacogdoches THELMA HANCOCK- ..Troup Y. W. C. A. Choral Club. Pauline Koonce.. Mr. Enterprise Alton Pratt, __ ...Milan Mathew P ' Pool .... .. Nacogdoches Spanish Club. Choral Club. Thomas J. Rusk Literary Society. Opal Richards... Minden Bonnie Ruston Henderson LORETTA GANDY __ ...Buna MAXINE Hart Garrison Verna Heaton.. Gary y. w. c. a. Choral Club. M. M. M. Club. LOLLIE HALBERT Milan Y. W. C. A. Home Economics Club. Choral Club. Lois MARTIN . Nacogdoches Joe Melton . Appleby Pythagorean Club. Lawrence Murchison ... Nacogdoches J. H. PONDER.. ...San Antonio M. M. M. Club. Choral Club. Page 106 Jennie Golub___ Nacogdoches RUTH HANNA Corngan LlNNIE HOBBS .._ Woden Mary Ethel Travis Geneva Opal Griffin. Groveton Elva Harris . Minden Home Economics Club. Y. W. C. A. Choral Club. Lillian Hollis j i to Vera Hybarger ... ...Ptneland Page 107 Olice Griffin Nacogdoches Harold Hodges _ ..Troup Dramatic Club. Choral Club. M. ML M. Club. Erma McConnel.- Alto LORAINF McWHARTOR Wells Irene Medford ... Nacogdoches Ethel MelviN— —Forest FAY ShAW„_ Henderson Leonard Smelley _. Lufkin President Freshman Class. Football. Baseball. Page 10H PAUL KoONCE„_ ...Mt. Enterprise Choral Club. RUBY LOWERY Henderson TRUDIE MARIS.... . Troup Y. W. C. A. Lonie Martin ...Groveton Darrell May ..Joaquin Opal Parrish___ .....Woden Vivian Perritte___ Nacogdoches Dramatic Club. Mary Jane Pool Henderson Page 109 Archie Satterwhite Crockett Julia Scroggins Silsbee Hazel Shaw _ Minden Spanish Club. Curtis Smith Pine Hill Band. John R. Stewart Newton Band. THELMA THRUSTON Nacogdoches Dramatic Club. Y. W. C. A. Choral Club. Ruth Torrance... Mt. Enterprise Vice President Home Economics Club. W. A. A. Alice Trammell Timpson Hazel Sheffield— ...Groveton Norma Smith ...Nacogdoches Mabel Thibodeaux __ .. China Spanish Club. Bonnie Toon Henderson Opal Watson .. Denning Paul Whitten__. ...Chtceno Pythagorean Club. Y. M. C. A. Willie Mae Wilson. __ ...Nacogdoches LUCILE WORSHAM __ ...San Augustine Choral Club. Reporter Freshman Class. Conrad Thomas. . Pushing ZOE To VNSEND_. ...Lufkin C. H. Travis._ Hemphill Dura Vaughn_. Gary Lamar Vawter .dishing Wylina Watkins _ ...Center Home Economics Club. David Watts___ Chester Iris Williams ...Woodvilte Evie Walton -Chireno MARY LEE WALTON— Nacogdoches W. A. A. Reporter A. B. C. Vernon Walton___ Broaddus Lydia Wilson Bronson Y. w. c. A. W. A. A. Orlena Wilson.___ Newton Violet Wilson _ ' Bronson Spanish Club. ALVIN WYLIE Pine Hill ROHTEGENE YARBROUGH ...Garrison W. A. A. Page 113 J. Preston Dobbs. ...Nacogdoches Y. M. C. A. HELEN MOORE .. - Nacogdoches Y. W. C. A. GLADYS MOYIERS Henderson ANGIE NEAL___ Overton Grace Russell ... Dallas Eefie Wesley.__ . Wells Y. W. C. A. Mary Kate Williams . Minden Choral Club. Home Economics Club. Y W. C. A. Hazel Wilson Chi, reno Page 1 14 SUB-COLLEGE CLASS OFFICERS Johnnie James. ...President MAISIE MOORE. Vice-President GORDON BROWN... Secretary -Treasurer Annette Penman.. ...Reporter Mrs. Dorothy Sanders . Sponsor MOTTO: Self-reliance, faith, and honesty give a smile and kind word for everyone. COLORS: Orange and Black The sub-collegiate year is the equivalent of the fourth year in high school. In Stephen F. Austin the present enrollment of this department is two hun- dred eighteen. The Bluebonnet Society is a Sub-College organization; other class activities are mainly in the field of athletics. The only specific campaign of the year has been in connection with the Jessie Ruth Gooldy Memorial Loan Fund, to which the class made a generous pledge. Thelma Adams ..Roganville Violet Brewer . Nacogdoches ROSA BELL Dorsey___ Nacogdoches MABEL HaltoM — _ Nacogdoches Effie Jordan Spurger Dorothy Langford Ml Enterprise NORRIS LANGFORD Mt. Enterprise Ida McClain Spurger Laura Moore -Buna Alton Moseley Carthage Page 111 p., In 1EI« HHHB Ozell a Barnes _ Chester Doris Bell.__ Patroon Eula Fleming... ...Center Fred Graves _. . Patroon Ovid Heaton___ Gary Houston Moore . Mt. Enterprise Johnnie James.. ...Nacogdoches Merle McLain.. Cushing Edith Mac Melvin Forest Mary Montgomery Henderson Page 1 1 1 ' 27 Ethel Beavers Burkeville MARY Lou CoRDRAY. San Augustine Thelma Gibson..- Hightower Floy Heaton -Gary Effie Keisinger... Buna Guy Kirtley —Lufkin Robbley Lambert __ Chireno Addie Manning __ —Center Glen Mettauer... Chireno Brown Mettauer„_ Chireno ■■■■■■■ VERDA ADAMS ...Nacogdoches Ruth Parrish ...Nacogdoches Annette Penman.- .. Nacogdoches Lois Rector__ Woden E. A. Rogers Newton HENRY Rose ...Melrose Velma Treadway ...Sacul Opal Watson . Denning Jessie Ray Watts „ . Laneville Alma Wright Buna ARCHIE Wyatt___ .....Nacogdoches Emmett Wilburn Center Page 121 Charlie Alexander.. ...Garrison Pauline Belsier. . Denning Ann Berry... . Hightower BELLE Dobbs . . Nacogdoches Fannie Mae Davis Buna Dorothy Hull . B?ckuille Esther Fuller . Coccigan Nile Green .. Martinsville O. D. Humphries Tenaha Beverly Jarry .. Center Maisie Moore Garrison Jacob Long Gushing Mary E. Naff. Camden ARMINTA ROACH . ...Nacogd oches DELTON ROACH .....Nacogdoches Viola Sharp Beckville First Grade The Demonstration School was created with the college in 1 923. At that time there were only two regularly employed members of the Training School faculty: Miss Hazel Floyd, supervisor; Miss Grace Bailoy. critic teacher. Two new grades have been added each year and by next year the high school will be complete. This year the school moved into its permanent home in the Thomas J. Rusk building. The added laboratory equipment, gymnasium and playground fa- cilities, and children ' s library have helped to make a full and complete school life for every child. The Training School has served as a practice field for college students, and as a testing field for the college faculty. Their high standards of scholarship have been incorporated in the aims and ideals of the Demonstration School. DEMONSTRATION SCHOOL FAVORITES Anne Wortham has been selected by the Demonstration School as its favorite girl. She went to Mrs. Marshall ' s kin- dergarten for three years but has been a student of the Demonstration School for two years. Anne is a favorite because of her friendliness on the playground and elsewhere. She can always be depended upon to help with any of the School ac- tivities. She has been prominent in Dra- matics and Folk Dancing this year. The fifth grade is proud that Anne belongs to their group. Anne Wortham Most Popular Girl The Demonstration School was very glad when George Barham won the posi- tion as favorite, because he is one of its most loyal and steadfast members. George entered the Demonstration School last year in the sixth grade, and his work in the seventh grade has shown that he has the qualities of leadership. He has had a prominent part in athletics, being fullback on the football team, captain and forward on the basketball team, and pitcher on the baseball team. George Barham Most Popular Boy AT LETICS Bob Shelton, Coach Stephen F. Austin College had not existed four years when it was accepted as a member college in the T. I. A. A. This achievement is largely attributed to the all-round athlete and coach, Bob Shelton. Athletics has grown at S. F. A. year by year under the guiding hand of Coach Shelton. until now the sturdy Lumberjack teams are regarded as strong contenders in every branch of athletics. Coach Shelton is a friend to his men both on and off the field. He is calm and deliberate in dealing with men and has originality in his methods. Needless to tay, he gets results. His men are always fighting to the last, re- gardless of how the game is going. His motto is: " You cannot be beaten if you will not be beaten. " Coach Shelton is a sterling good fellow and holds the respect not only of every athlete, but of the entire school. W. W. DOSSEY Assistant Coach J. H. Hinds ' i rack Coach Mr. Dossey is assistant coach in football, basket ball, and baseball. He is a lover of the games and a tireless worker for the betterment of athletics. One of his outstanding characteristics is his systematic way of doing things. He knows athletics from the player ' s point of view and is a gentleman both on and off the field. For four years Coach Hinds has labored to build up a strong track squad, and although he has been handicapped of a limited number of men from which to choose, new laurels are won year after year. Coach Hinds is one of those fellows who naturally instills into his men that " do or die " spirit. Above all else, Coach Hinds stands for clean athletics and clean living, which to him is part of an educational institution. Our coach commands the entire respect of every athlete who knows him. The 1926 Lumberjacks REVIEW OF THE SEASON The past season was one of the most successful seasons that the Lumberjacks have yet enjoyed in football. Out of ten games played, five were won and five were lost. From the total number of points scored in the games of the season, we find that the Lumberjacks piled up a total of two hinidi .d eight, while her opponents scored one hundred nineteen points. Out of the ten games played, four were with members of the T. I. A. A. RECORD September 25, at Houston ._ __S. F. A. October 2. at San Marcos — S. F. A. October 9, at Nacogdoches _.S. F. A. October 14. at Nacogdoches __.S. F. A. October 23, at Commerce ___S. F. A. October 31, at Nacogdoch;s S. F. A. November 6. at Shreveport ___S. F. A. November 13, at Lafayette ___S. F. A. November 18 at Nacogdoches S. F. A. Thanksgiving Day, at Huntsville ... S. F. A. 0; Rice , 25. 0; San Marcos, 7. 108; Marshall, 0. 6; Denton, 9. 1 4 ; Commerce, 0. 13; Rusk, 7. 28 ; Nachitoches, 0. 0; Lafayette, 3 3. 33 : Lon Morris, 0. 0; Huntsville, 38. Lawrence Martine Captain - Hall back Leo White Captain E. -Quarterback LUMBERJACKS LOSE OPENER AT RICE Saturday. September 25, the Lumberjacks assembled on Rice Field for their opening game. Although the Lumberjacks were defeated 25 to 0, Coaches Shelton and Dossey were well pleased with the showing our men made against the strong Southwestern Conference eleven. LUMBERJACKS LOSE TO SAN MARCOS BOBCATS The Lumberjacks lost their T. I. A. A. game to the San Marcos Bobcats in a hard fought affair on Evans Field at San Marcos. Although they held the Bobcats to a single touchdown and extra point, the Lumberjacks were never able to push the ball across, and the game ended 7 to 0. LUMBERJACKS DEFEAT MARSHALL COLLEGE BY A SCORE OF 108 TO The Lumberjacks iwamped the Marshall College Indians with a score of 108 to 0. the largest score ever run up on Birdwell Field. It was the Lumber- jacks ' first appearance on the home field for the season. Gain after gain was Buel Sitton Ben Tucker Guard Center made through the Marshall line or around end, and a total of seventeen touch- downs was made before the final whistle blew, and the one-sided affair was ended. LUMBERJACKS LOSE TO DENTON EAGLES 9 TO 6 In a hard fought game on Birdwell Field, the Denton Eagles nosed out the Lumberjacks by the score of 9 to 6. The only Eagle touchdown followed a penalty, and the other score came after the ball was placed on the Lumberjacks ' own two-yard line following a fifteen-yard penalty. The Lumberjacks proved to be the best ground gainers in this game, making eight first downs to Den- ton ' s three. LUMBERJACKS DEFEAT COMMERCE LIONS 14 TO Outplaying their opponents in every department, the Lumberjacks adminis- tered a 1 4 to defeat to the Commerce Lions. Every man on the team ac- quitted himself honorably and well. White ' s generalship of the Lumberjack Edwin Sharpe Center Herman Alders End team was a factor in the victory, while the Lumberjack backfield. composed of Martine, Tom Bridges, and Smelley, was able to tear through the Commerce line time and again for long gains. The Lumberjack line functioned well, stopping every thrust of the enemy, and opening holes for their own men to go through. LUMBERJACKS DEFEAT RUSK INDIANS 1 3 TO 7 In a game replete with thrills and sensational football the Lumberjacks de- feated the Rusk College Indians at Birdwell Field. The Indians presented a somewhat baffling air attack, while the Lumberjacks held to line plays, in which they excelled their opponents. Sam Davis Tackle Ollie Grimes Guard LUMBERJACKS DEFEAT LOUISIANA STATE TEACHERS 28 TO On Saturday, November 6, at the Shreveport Stadium, the Lumberjacks met and administered a severe defeat to the Demons from Nachitoches, Louisiana. The offensive, as well as the defensive power of the Lumberjack machine was manifested in this game. The Lumberjacks made four touchdowns and twenty- four first downs. The Lumberjack line held like a stone wall on the defense, and on the offense large holes were opened for our backfield to go through. The terrific tackling of the Lumberjack squad proved costly to the Louisiana Teach- ers, and many of their players were forced to retire from action. The final score was: Lumberjacks 28, Louisiana Teachers 0. Leonard Shelley Halfback Vernoy Burk End LUMBERJACKS LOSE TO SOUTHWESTERN INSTITUTE AT LAFAYETTE, LOUISIANA On November 1 1 the Lumberjacks, playing on foreign soil, lost to South- western Institute by the score of 3 3 to 0. A general run of hard luck on the part of the Lumberjacks, in so far as fumbles and intercepted passes were con- cerned, was responsible in part for the overwhelming defeat. LUMBERJACKS BEAT LON MORRIS BEARCATS 39 TO In a very spectacular game on Birdwell Field, the Lumberjacks humbled the Bearcats from Lon Morris College with a 39 to defat. ide only five first downs, while playing mostly in their end of t berjacks made a total of six touchdowns for thirty-nine po cats were never able to get beyond the Lumberjacks ' thirty Millard Matkin GuSrd Page 13 9 Kyle Putnam Lee Conner Tackle End LUMBERJACKS LOSE TO HUNTSVILLE BEARCATS On Thanksgiving day the Lumberjacks, playing at Huntsville, lost to the Bearcats. The game was played on a wind-swept field and without the services of some real Lumberjack stars. Leo White, regular quarterback and out of the game due to injuries received in a previous game, was sadly mir.scd. Most of the scoring of the Bearcats came as a result of the Lumberjacks ' Inability to punt into the high wind that swept the length of the field. The ability of the Bear- cats to make low, quick punts enabled them to punt the ball far down into the Lumberjack territory after the first kickoff. As soon as they got the wind at their backs, they were able then to receive the return punt only a few feet behind the line of scrimmage and to march to a touchdown. When the final whistle blew, the Lumberjacks were carrying the small end of a 38 to score. 19 27 Basketball Squad REVIEW OF THE SEASON The season of 1927 was one of the most disappointing in the h story of S. F. A. basketball. Out of a schedule of twenty games the Lumberjacks won only five; of these, two were T. I. A. A. victories. This year ' s schedule, how- ever, was one of the hardest ever undertaken by a Lumberjack team. Injuries and sickness kept regulars out of the majority of games, and the lack of strong reserve material weakened the team play. RECORD Jan. 7-8 . S. F. A. 30-12 Sul Ross 3 1-24. Jan. 15 S. F. A. 36 .. . Rusk 16. Jan. 19-20 _ S. F. A. 17-30 ... San Marcos 21-35. Jan. 21-22 . S. F. A. 22-26 St. Mary 26-24. Jan. 27___ S. F. A. 32. Lon Morris 18. Jan. 30-Feb. 1__ S. F. A. 10-24 Commerce 32-38 Feb 2-3. S. F. A. 13-17 Denton 28-41. Feb. 14-15_. S. F. A. 23-16. Nachitoches 49-38. Feb. 18-19 ..S. F. A. 34-19... Sam Houston 1 6- 1 4. Feb. 21-22 _ S. F. A. 26-25 Sam Houston 39-35. Feb. 23-24 _ _„S. F. A. 24-15... Abilene C. C. 37-47. Sam Davis Captain-Guard Bent Pannell Forward SUL ROSS WINS OPENERS The Lumberjacks opened the season with the Loboes of Sul Ross College, and the games were among the fastest and most exciting ever played in the Aikman Gymnasium. The final score was 31 to 30. The Lumberjacks jumped into an early lead and scored six points before the Loboes counted. The better conditioned Loboes came back in the last half and managed to nose out a one-point victory, when a final basket for the Lumberjacks came too late. The second game went to the Loboes by a 24 to 12 count. The Loboes took the lead at the start and were never headed. The first victory of the season was registered by the Lumberjacks over the Rusk Indians on the home court. The game was rather slow, due to the man to man defense of the Indians and the number of substitutions for the Lumberjacks. The Lumberjacks next embarked on a road trip of four days into Southwest Texas. The trip included games with the Southwest Texas Teachers and St. Mary ' s of San Antonio. The first game was fast and furious from the opening whistle, and the game finally ended 21 to 1 7 in favor of San Marcos. The second game was a rough and tumble affair which went to the Bobcats after two over-time periods. At the end of the second period the Bobcats had a lead of 35 to 30. Handicapped by a short court, the Lumberjacks dropped the first of a two- game series to the St. Mary ' s Rattlers of San Antonio. The score was St. Mary ' s, 26; Lumberjacks, 22. LUMBERJACKS WIN OVER RUSK THE FIRST ROAD TRIP Page 143 Eugene Sanders Forward Ted Moore Forward The Lumberjacks won the last game of the trip from tlx- Rattlers in an over-time p eriod. The game ended 26 to 24. In a slow and uninteresting game the Lumberjacks won over the Lon Morris Bearcats 3 2 to 18. The all-round playing of Moore was a feature of the game. Weir was also outstanding. Two games were dropped to Commerce and one to Denton. The two games at Commerce were rough and hard-fought. T he final score of the first game was 32 to 18. Weir was the high point man of the Lumberjacks with seven points. Playing the best ball of the season, the Lumberjacks played the Lions off their feet for practically the entire first half. The final count was The Lumberjacks lost a game to the champion Eagles on the Eagle court. Pannell was high point man for the Lumberjacks, while Tucker and Davis lought the Eagles every minute of the game. The Eagles finished on the long end of a 29 to 13 score. The Lumberjacks ran neck and neck with the Eagles the first quarter of the second game. The game ended Eagles, 41; Lumber- LUMBERJACKS COP FROM LON MORRIS LOSE TO COMMERCE AND DENTON 38 to 24. jacks, 17. Page 144 Richard Weir Joe Davis Center Forward LUMBERJACKS LOSE AGAIN The Lumberjacks lost two more games to the Demons of Nachitoches. By fast playing and accurate goal shooting the Demons piled up a lead score of 38 to 16. LUMBERJACKS WIN OVER SAM HOUSTON The first game was an easy victory, every man on the Lumberjack squad being used. The last game was not as fast as the first, and was won by a slight margin. The Lumberjacks gradually built up a 1 9 to 14 lead. LUMBERJACKS LOSE AT HUNTSVILLE At Huntsville the Bearcats turned the tables on the Lumberjacks. The num- ber of fouls charged up against the Lumberjacks was disastrous, and the Bear- cats gained a 39 to 26 decision. The second game was rougher than the first. The final score was 3 5 to 25 in favor of the Bearcats. Several times the Lumberjacks lacked only a few points of overtaking the Bearcats but were never able to tie them. The Cats took the lead from the start and never lost it. LUMBERJACKS DROP LAST TWO GAMES Showing the effects of six hard games in a row, the Lumberjacks dropped the last two games of the season to the Abilene Christian College Wildcats in the Aikman Gymnasium. Returning from a two-game series, the Lumber- Ben Tucker E. L. Bailey Guard Center Jacks engaged the Wildcats the next night. Minus the services of Joe Davis and with the entire team sore from the previous night the Lumberjacks dropped the first game 37 to 2-i Pannell with thirteen points was largely responsible for keeping the Lumberjack score fairly even. An injury in the second half forced him from the game and crippled the offense of the Lumberjacks. The effects of hard play were even more apparent in the second game. The A. C. C. made most of their baskets by working the ball under the basket for easy crips. The Lumberjacks offered little in the way of offense, Joe Davis and Pannell being severely missed, while the defense was not much better. The final score was 47 to 15. 1927 Baseball Squad REVIEW OF 1926 SEASON The season of 1926 marked the beginning of baseball for the Lumberjacks as members of the T. L A. A. The Lumberjacks began with ten victories and not a defeat: then on a road trip to Commerce, Dallas and Denton, they were only able to break even, losing three and winning three games. Undaunted, the Lumberjacks kept fighting and managed to break even at least with every team they met, and in some instances won the series. After the final count was made, it was satisfying to note that the Lumberjacks had not only split a series of games with T. I. A. A. champions, but had won second place in the confer- ence race. The Lumberjacks played a total of twenty-one games during the entire season, and were winners in fifteen of these games, losing only six. PROSPECTS FOR THE COMING SEASON With the first game of the 1927 season not far distant, the Lumberjack squad, consisting of seven letter men of last season and a large number of re- cruits, is fast whipping into condition. It is predicted that the team winning the T. I. A. A. must beat the Lumberjacks. Sam Davis at first and Sanders at short are back again to battle for their old positions. These, together with the battery of Joe Davis and D. M. Walker, pitchers, and Everitt Walker, catcher, will compose at least the backbone of the starting line-up this year. Jce Davis. Captain Sam Davis Pitcher First Base LUMBERJACKS, 13-10; RUSK, 11-0 The season opened March 12 with the Rusk Indians. A muddy field slowed up the game and accounted for many of the runs. The second game was a list- less affair, played in almost freezing weather. LUMBERJACKS DEFEAT LON MORRIS, 6-3 The Lumberjacks won a single game from the Lon Morris Bearcats behind the pitching of Buster Jackson. Cold weathe tended to slow up the game and was the cause of many errors. LUMBERJACKS MAKE CLEAN SWEEP OF HUNTSVILLE SERIES The Lumberjack ' s made a clean sweep of the series with the Huntsville Bear- cats, getting a 11-2 victory in the first game and a 6-4 win in the second. Bus- ter Jackson was master of the situation in this game. Ted Moore Third Base Page 149 D. M. Walker Pitcher Everitt Walker Catcher Joe Davis worked for the Lumberjacks in the second conflict and proved that he had lost none of his cunning. The Lumberjacks piled up six runs, enough to take their second game. LUMBERJACKS TAKE SERIES FROM LOUISIANA TEACHERS Following the Huntsville series the Lumberjacks turned back the Demons from Nach.toches with a double win. The final score was 7-5 favoring the Lumberjacks. The second game was a pitching duel between Turpin and Jackson. It ap- peared that the game might run into extra innings, but as the eighth came round, the Lumberjacks managed to get a man aboard. Leonard Smelley Right Field Eugene Sanders Bent Pannell Shortstop Centerfold LUMBERJACKS. 14-19; MARSHALL, 4-0 The Lumberjacks annexed two more victories at the expense of the Marshall College Indians. The first game ended 14 to 4 in favor of the Lumberjacks. The second game was featured by the pitching of Joe Davis. The score was S. F. A.. 19; Marshall. 0. LUMBERJACKS, 5-1; LIONS, 1-2 The Lumberjacks won the first game from the Lions but lost the second, the first game they had lost all season. LUMBERJACKS 8-2; EAGLES, 3-7 Then the Lumberjacks moved to Denton for a two-day stay. They succeed- ed in winning the first game, but the Eagles came back in the second game and won a 7 to 2 decision over the Lumberjacks. S 4 Lee Conner Left Field Page 15 1 1 M Haskell Street Second Base LUMBERJACKS SPLIT WITH DALLAS UNIVERSITY To end up a long road trip, the Lumberjacks divided honors with Dallas University by taking the first game in easy fashion, only to lose the second by a close margin. The scores were: S. F. A.. 6-9; Dallas University, 5-10. LUMBERJACKS SPLIT WITH DANIEL BAKER On Thursday, April 22. the Lumberjacks split a doubleheader with the Hill Billies of Daniel Baker. The scores were: Lumberjacks, 6-5; Hill Billies, 1-10. THE SECOND SERIES WITH COMMERCE The rule of win one, lose one was still in force, and the Lumberjacks split the second series with the Lions. The final score of the first game was S. F. A.. 5; Lions. 6. In the second game D. M. Walker proved to be a Lion Tamer, and the Lumberjacks swamped the Lions, 13 to 3. Fourteen hits coupled with er- rors and wild pitching were responsible for the overwhelming score. LUMBERJACKS LOSE SINGLE TO HUNTSVILLE BEARCATS On May 3 the Lumberjacks dropped a single game to the Bearcats from Huntsville. It was the first time in the history of the college that the Bearcats have registered a defeat against the Lumberjacks on Birdwell Field. The final score was 7 to 3 for the Bearcats. LUMBERJACKS, 6: DALLAS UNIVERSITY, The Lumberjacks ended the season with a 6 to victory over Dallas Uni- versity. The first of a two-game series was cancelled on account of rain. Joe Davis was invincible and let the uptown crew down with four hits. The whole nine gave Joe splendid support. Clyde Chisum Pitcher f STONE FOR 1927 Track Squad THE SEASON OF 1926 With only two letter men as a nucleus, S. F. A. entered T. I. A. A. track competition for the first time. The team entered three meets, a dual meet with Sam Houston, a triangular meet with Sam Houston and Nachitoches, and the T. I. A. A. meet. Four men received letters in track for 1926, Ray, Burke, Brewer and Claunch. PROSPECTS FOR PRESENT SEASON Many old cinder path artists are back aga ' n to fight for S. F. A. Together with several new men of promise, and with increasing interest in this branch of sports, we predict many new records. With men from the Cross Country team and several letter men of last year. Coach Hinds will have a nucleus about which he expects to build a strong team. W. M. Ray Vernoy Burk The 1926 cross-country season opened with an intramural meet on Novem- ber 18. It was held to determine candidates for the varsity team. Bailey, Thomas, Shuptrine, Todd, and Greer finished in the order named. Of these only Bailey and Todd had experience in track competition while the others were new men from high school. Cross Country was a new distance to all the squad. The only meet of the season was a dual one staged at Huntsville on Thanksgiving day. Sam Houston won with twenty-nine points to twenty- six. Bailey finished second; Todd, fourth; Shuptrine, fifth; and Thomas and Greer, seventh and eighth respectively. DUAL MEET WITH SAM HOUSTON In a dual meet with the Huntsville Bearcats, the Lumberjacks, under the tu- torship of Jimmy Hinds, ran Huntsville a close second, taking seven first places and four second places, for a total of forty-seven points. Claunch, Doc Ray, Loy Brewer, Burk, White, and Parker were the high participants in this meet. Page 155 Loy Brewer MEET AT NATCHITOCHES The Lumberjack track team won over Natchitoches but lost to Sam Houston in a triangular track meet held at Natchitoches. Claunch was high point man of the meet with a first place in the 440 and places in the 100, 220, and low hurdles, besides running a lap of the relay. Brewer also won a first place in the pole vault and took second in the broad jump. Ray added more points with a first in the shot put, placed in the 440, discus, and mile relay. Parker also won third in the shot put and competed in the high jump. Guy, Shoultz, and Todd, in the distance. White in the high jump and low hurdles, and Burk and Neel in the 100 failed to place. T. I. A. A. MEET May 14 and 15 found Coach Hinds at the T. I. A. A. meet in Denton with a squad of six men. The Lumberjacks made a satisfactory showing with Brewer at pole vault. Todd at middle distance, Dock Ray at the discus, and Claunch stretching out on the 440. Doc Ray won first place in the discus and placed second in the shot. He was rated as an all T. I. A. A. calibre. UB-COLLEG ATHLETICS Zola E. Avery was the man who founded Sub-College athletics in S. F. A. The record he made in football and basketball, with available material, speaks for itself, and well proclaims his merits as a coach. In the fall of 1926 the Sub-College organized a football team with Z E. Avery as coach. Their aim was to play the high schools of this section of East Texas. In the course of the season they met such strong teams as Rusk, Timpson, Carthage, Tenaha and Center. And in every game they showed real fight with a formidable football spirit. At the end of the season these men were awarded orange sweaters with a black football across the front, bearing the letters S. F. A. Langford Rounseville Richards Treadwell Sullivan Lakey McLain Smith May White Rogers In basketball the Junior Lumberjacks made an enviable record. Out of fif- teen games played, only three were lost. Among fast teams encountered were Cushing, Lufkin, Center Henderson, Chireno, and Huntington. From the beginning of the season they put the " pep " in every game which accounts for their high percentage of victories and successful season. Lettermen : May Chism McLain Metteauer, B. Morgan Metteauer, G. Dunham Whittaker Page 159 W. A. A. COUNCIL OFFICERS LAURA BEALL .President Margaret Gaston Vice-President RUBY FEAZELL ...Recording Secretary SUGENE SPEARS .-Corresponding Secretary IRMA Greve Treasurer Pauline Whitehead - -Publicity Manager MARGIE Whittington Basketball Manager THELMA Jagoe._- -Faculty Sponsor The Council governs the Woman ' s Athletic Association and supervises all social and athletic activities of the organization. In order that it may func- tion more effectively, a manager is elected for each sport. The Council has shown its efficiency by the fact that the W. A. A. has meant more to the student body this year than ever before. Its rapid growth and progress are due to the increased interest and enthusiasm shown by the number of students who are taking active interest in sports and various physical activi- ties offered for women. W. A. A. MEMBERS AND PLEDGES The Woman ' s Athletic Association co-operates with the Physical Education Department in the development of women ' s athletics. Its aim is to promote all physical activities and to encourage a spirit of good sportsmanship, loyalty, and honor. There are numerous methods by which points may be earned in the W. A. A. The department offers various sports and activities, and teams are elected according to the physical ability of the individual. Awards are made accord- ing to a graduated point system worked out by the organization. The National Athletic Conference of American College Women and the State organization recognize the Woman ' s Athletic Association as an active member. WBSSm ACTIVITIf OFFICERS Margaret Gaston. . President RUBY FEAZELL Vice-President SUGF.NE SPEARS ...Secretary -Treasurer Mary Lee Walton Reporter Colors: Yellow and Red MEMBERS Laura Beall, Mary Alice Birdwcll. Mary Blackwell, Elizabeth Bogard, Juanita Bright, Evelyn Cade, Otha Carter, Elvira Cochron, Dorothy Davis, Lura Feazell, Ruby Feazell, Margaret Gaston, Dora Grant, Alice Griffin, Ina Pearl Grimes, Dorothy Langford, Helen Moore, Dixie Paige, Thelma Paige, Lela Palmer. Lorraine Perritte, Grace Russell, Mary Lee Sanders, Mary Alice Sanders, Cleo Snow. Sugene Spears, Mary Lee Walton, Gladys Warner, Jennie Belle Warner, Willie Mae Wilson, Ruth Young. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Thelma Frizzelle President LELA BlLLINGSLY Vice-President Ina Pearl Grimes .. Secretary OTHA CARTER Treasurer LELLA WiLSON . Reporter Edna I. St. John_ .Faculty Sponsor COLORS : Pink and Orchid Flower: Sweet Pea PURPOSE: To further the world-wide movement in home economics MEMBERS Buris Adams, Verda Adams, Lela Billingsly, Evelyn Bergman, Hildred Baker, Beulah Blackwell, Lillie B. Bean, Estelle Childress, Otha Carter, Cora Fuller, Thelma Frizzelle, Ida Lee Farris, Mabel Fuller, Artimese Forrest, May Green, Alma Gregory, Ruth Gillespie, Ina Pearl Grimes, Lennie Hobbs, Willie Mae Humphreys, Gladys Martin, Rosaline Muckleroy, Lena McKittrick, Lois Martin, Hattie Mathews, Trudie Maris, Opal Parrish. Ruth Parrish, Thelma Paige, Dixie Paige, Sybil Runnels, Mary Sublett, Ef fie Wisely, Mary Kate Williams, Iris Williams. Leila Wilson, Vernon Walton, Ethel Weeks, Wy- lonia Watkins, Mamie Lou Ford, Fleta Roach, Louise Treadway, Ruby Low- ery, Elva Harris, Myrna Holman, Recie Roberts, Ruth Torrance, Maydelle Sadler. Vaude Baker, Mrs. Fannie Osborne, Mrs. Tera Cousins. Page 171 Y. W. C. A. The National Objective: " We unite in the determination to live unre- servedly Jesus ' Law of Love in every relationship, and so to know God. " CABINET VIOLET HANNA President TRUDIE MARIS . Secretary Savannah Cross Treasurer Mary Edwards Publicity Chairman Rosa Lee BlRDWELL - Membership Chairman Mary Lee SANDERS Program Chairman ALMA MoORE__. International Chairman HELEN MOORE Social Chairman THELMA HANCOCK - Music Chairman Elizabeth Tucker ] Sponsors Ann Marshall ADVISORY BOARD Miss Ruth Mays, Chairman Miss Edna St. John Mrs. C. E. Ferguson Mrs. Eugene Blount Mrs. J. H. Wisely MEMBERS Lera Adams, Doris Bell, Laura Beall, Pauline Belser, Jacqueline Blackwell, Elizabeth Bogard, Marguerite Bradford, Helen Brown, Lettie Coon, Samantha Cross, Mamie Lou Ford, Ruby Feazell, Verna Goodrich, Alice Griffin, Lollic Halbert, Floy Heaton, Elva Harris, Gertrude Lester, Lucy Melear, Annie Mae Moore, Lois Potts, Sybil Runnels, Mertice Smith. Mary Sublett, Cleo Snow, Thelma Thruston, Effie Wesley, Ivah Wright. Page 172 Fall Term Savannah Cross___ Virginia Hulse___ Kyle Putnam— Rosa Lee Birdwell Alton Hillencamp CLUB OFFICERS Office —President.. -Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Winter Term Lucy Melear .Virginia Hulse Savannah Cross I. D. Powers Robert Burrows CLUB FLOWER: " Rho is equal to a Cosine Two Theta " MEMBERS Julius Anderson, Rosa Lee Birdwell, Robert Blake, Mr. Brooks, Robert Bur- rows, Baker J. Cauthen, Pearson Chandler, Savannah Cross, David Dunham, Wilmer Ennis, Ruby Feazell, Mr. C. E. Ferguson, Verna Goodrich, Mrs. Gladys Harburger, Alton Hillencamp, Virginia Hulse, J. V. Melton, Joe Melton, Lucy Melear, Agnes Menefee, Mr. Pinson, Alice Powell, Kyle Put- nam, I. D. Powers, Andrew H. Smith. Sugene Spears, Agnes Watson. The club is sponsored by the members of the faculty in the Mathematics De- partment — Mr. C. E. Ferguson, Mrs. Gladys Harburger, Mr. Brooks and Mr. Pinson. SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY OFFICERS H. H. Hall President LUCY MELEAR Vice-President IRMA GREVE Secretary Savannah Cross . Treasurer MEMBERSHIP Irma Grcve, Samantha Cross, Savannah Cross, H. H. Hall, Mrs. H. H. Hall, Mrs. Elma H. Jackson, Lucy Melear, Mary Lee Sanders, E. L. Bailey, Pearson Chandler. Elbert Griffin, R. R. Harvin, J. V. Melton, Una Mae Williamson, Frances Wilson. The Scholarship Society was organized in the summer of 1925 for the rec- ognition of true worth and scholastic attainment. It holds social and literary meetings monthly, and on the occasion of its annual meeting, February 2 2, elects new members. Completion of the Sophomore year is required before a candidate is eligible for election, and choice of members is made from the high- est ten per cent of each class. Members are required to have at least two free A ' s above the average of B. Mr. T. E. Ferguson sponsors the organization. INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATERS The 1927 debating season is at hand. Only those who have found the is- sues of a problem, constructed or defended an argument against the stand of an opponent, or sat in eager suspense to hear the decision of the judges read, can know the intense satisfaction attending " the art of persuasion, beautiful and just. " Six men have been chosen to represent the college in this year ' s contests. Their brilliant past records augur well for success. An excellent line-up ruv been arranged, and we anticipate a vigorous, fair, and victorious series of de- bates. The entire program follows. Mr. W. T. Wilson and Mr. George Deal will take the affirmative against Pineville on the question: Resolved, That the United States Should Have a Uniform Marriage and Divorce Law. The re- mainder of the program consists of a triangle arrangement among the Teachers Colleges of Texas. The members of our affirmative team are Mr. Ben Golub and Mr. Baker James Cauthen; of our negative, Mr. Deward Todd and Mr. John B. Richards. They debate Commerce and Canyon City, respectively. The question for the triangle contests is: Resolved, That the County Unit System of School Administration Should Be Made Compulsory in Texas. All debates will be given in April. And whatever the outcome, we wish for each contestant the enthusiasm, keen insight, and poise that true forensic endeavor always brings. BLUE BONNET LITERARY SOCIETY Shortly after the beginning of the Fall term of ' 26, a number of Sub-College girls met and organized the Blue Bonnet Literary Society. Officers for the fol- lowing duties were elected. MAISIE MOORE President DIXIE PAGE__ Vice-President ANNETTE PENMAN . - Secretary-Treasurer OZELLA BARNES— Sergeant -at -Arms DORIS BELL- ..Reporter Committees chosen by the president agreed on the club ' s flower, motto, and colors, which in turn, were accepted by the club. FLOWER: Blue Bonnet MOTTO : Not finished but at the end of Volume I COLORS: Blue and Gold This organization adopted a definite aim for the nine months era. After careful consideration, they chose: A study of the history of East Texas, especially Nacogdoches, correlating it with literature, by the means of members being inspired to indulge in creative writing as a result of their observation, study, and discoveries. Thus far the club has proceeded favorably and expresses an enthusiastic man- ner toward further endeavors. 1927 Stock Judging Team Team : Dr. D. D. Giles Deward Todd John B. Richards Travis Curry Under the shrewd coaching of Dr. D. D. Giles, the S. F. A. Stock Judging Team brought honors from the Live Stock Show at Fort Worth. Although placing third as a team, they had in person Deward Todd the best individual judge in livestock, also the best judge of dairy cattle. No less can be said of John B. Richards who was chosen the best judge of sheep in the contest. Out of a possible 1800 points the S. F. A. team was only 23 points behind the win- ner. Curry was also a great asset to the team. Page 177 " T " Association at S. F. A. Bottom row, left to right: Lcc Conner. Kyle Putnam, Edwin Shaip, Ben Tucker. Buel Sitton. Lawrence Martine. Sam Davis. Middle row. left to right: Richard Weir, E. L. Bailey, Eugene Sanders, Leonard Smelley. Evcritte Walker. Zola Avery, Henry Blackwell. Top row. left to right: Vernoy Burke. D. M. Walker. W. M. Ray, Joe Davis, Herman Alders, Bent Pannell. Realizing the necessity of better co-operation among the letter men for the promotion of cleaner athletics, and also for the encouragement of high class young men of the various high schools to continue through college, the " T " Association was organized in 1923 and has been in operation since that time. The organization includes letter men from every sport of athletics in S. F. A. THE KARLE WILSON DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS Jacqueline Blackwell___ .President PATSY BlRDWELL ._. Vice-President JACK COCHRAN Secretary-Treasurer Emerson Johnson Sergeant -at -Arms Mary Sublets Reporter Mary J. White Director CLUB CALENDAR May 15. 1926: Captain Applejack, by Walter Hackett, a three-act play of modern romance with a delightful interlude of blood-thirsty pirates. May 29. 1926: As You Like It. by William Shakespeare, presented as the commencement play in the Aikman Gymnasium. June 3, 1926: A group of three one-act plays: Op- ' O ' Me — Thumb, ' by Frederick Fern and Richard Pryce, The Lord ' s Prayer, from the French of Cap- pel, Suppressed Desires, by Susan Glaspell and George Cram Cook. August 10, 1926: Quaire Medicine, by Paul Green presented during the sec- ond summer term at the Austin Theatre with Mr. Hodgin and Miss Gooldy in the cast. January 25, 1927: A group of three one-act plays: The Little King, by Witter Bynner: A Man Can Only Do His Best, by Kenneth Sawyer Good- man: Fixins, by Paul and Erma Green. February 21, 1927: Theatre party at the faculty play, Her Husband ' s Wife. Page ISO A Scene From Her Husband ' s Wife Early in February. 1927, the faculty organized a dramatic club, and imme- diately went to work on the production of a play. This was the first play given in the history of the college with an all-faculty cast. The play chosen was Her Husband ' s Wife, a comedy by A. E. Thomas. The cast of the play was as follows: John Belden. the uncle D. R. HoDGIN Irene Randolph, the ivife HELLEN HlCKMAN Stuart Randolph, the husband W. R. DAVIS Emily LadeW, the charming young lady VIRGINIA BROADFOOT Richard Belden, the young sport ___THOS. E. FERGUSON Nora, the maid.. „„.ANN MARSHALL The play was given in the Aikman Gymnasium on the night of February 21 before a large and enthusiastic audience. It was so well received, in fact, that the play was repeated at the Austin Theatre in Nacogdoches April 7, un- der the direction of the Daughters of the American Revolution, and at The Pines, in Lufkin, on :he night of April 8. The play was directed by D. R. Hodgin. who was ably assisted by Mrs. D. R. Hodgin and Miss Mary J. White. Page 181 MVSICAL ORGANIZATION CHORAL CLUB " The man that has no music in himself, Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds, Is fit for treasons, stratcgems, and spoils. ' ' — Shakespeare OFFICERS IDA PrITCHETT— Director Mamie Middlebrook Pianist John Ponder__-___. ...President VERA HYBARGER . Vice-President Deward Todd ...Secretary -Treasurer The college Choral Club boasts an enrollment of eighty-four members for the year 1926-1927. This organization has for its object the musical and cul- tural development of the student body in general as well as of its members. By assisting in chapel exercises and by giving recitals on special occasions, the club has been of great service to the college. During the present year the Choral Club has furnished music for special assemblies held in honor of visitors; has assisted the " Y " organizations in their Christmas Pageant; has aided in pro- grams rendered by the Young People ' s Service of the Christian Church; and has been chosen as special guest of honor for the International Student Meeting at the Methodist Church. Page 184 OFFICERS EPSIE WEDGEWORTH President JOHN H. Ponder Secretary-Treasurer Annie Mae Moore Reporter Mamie Middlebrook . Pianist IDA PRITCHETT Director MEMBERS Soprano Juanita Bright Annie Mae Moore Ina Pearl Grimes Lollie Halbert Alto Otha Carter Samantha Cross Gertrude Lester Fay Martin Io Halbert Vera Hybarger Tenor Epsie Wedgeworth Harold Hodges Buel Sitton Bass Guy Kirkland R. R. Harvin H. L. Heaton John H. Ponder Page 185 BAND PERSONNEL Cornets alvin wylie Thad Sitton I. D. Powers Ovid Heaton Cecil White Oswald Brazzil Baritones NORRIS LANGEORD Baritones Earl Lowery Leonard Buckner Omer Campbell Drums Deward Todd Curtis Wallace Altos John B. Richards Hubbard McCarter Busses ■ Curtis Smith Clurinets Robert M. Burrows R. L. Turner o. C. Nethery Jacob Long Paul Koonce Charles Hill Trombones ESPIE Wedgeworth Milledge Jackson H. L. Heaton Claude Lakey John R. Stewart The band was organized in the summer of 1926 and since that time it has been steadily growing in enthusiasm and proficiency. It is an attractive fea- ture at many college contests and social gatherings and frequently aids in the promotion of community spirit outside the city. Page 186 PUBLICATION THE STONE FORT STAFF Irma GREVE- Savann ah L. Cross.. Z. E. Avery Mary Lee Sanders ... Everett Walker.. _ Eugene Sanders... Pauline Whitehead rubye ratcliff. Robert M. Burrows. Frances McNeill Lena McKittrick.. Anna Lilla Moorer Helen Moore Laura Beall.._ Ina Pearl Grimes. __ Samantha Cross ._ Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Literary Editor Athletic Editor Athletic Editor Assistant Athletic Editor Art Editor Assistant Art Editor -Assistant Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Photograph Editor Kodak and Joke Editor Society Editor Page 188 THE PINE LOG STAFF Melvin Dunn ..Editor Elbert Griffin . Associate Editor Samantha Cross Society Editor HUBBARD McCarter... Exchanges LEE CONNER eBusiness Manager Roland Roebuck, Mrs. H. H. Hall, Dfward Todd, Bessie West, J. V. Melton. Maudie Mae Lilly, Guy Kirtley, Irene Moore, Emerson Johnson and Alma Wright Reporters Page 189 PRESS CLUB W JJ El as OFFICERS Zola Avery President DEWARD TODD . Vice-President Savannah Cross. - . Secretary LAURA BEALL - Treasurer Roland Roebuck ...Reporter The Press Club was organized in 1925 with the members of the Pine Log and the Stone Fort staffs as regular members and the members of the Publica- tions Committee as honorary members. The club has made noteworthy prog- ress since it was organized. It secured admission to the State Intercollegiate Press Association at its last annual convention. Its latest ambition is to win some of the trophies offered by the state association. Page 19 CALENDAR FOR 1926-1927 September. 25 — Lumberjacks open gridiron season on Rice Field. Defeated by Rice Owls. 26 — Registration. October. 2 — Reception for students given by churches of the city. 5 — Faculty reception at home of the president. 6 — First pep meeting. Eugene Sanders and Jacqueline Blackwell elected yell leaders. Publications awards presented to old staff members at chapel. 9 — Student reception at home of President Birdwell. Plans for Jessie Ruth Gooldy Memorial Loan Fund announced. 11 — New Thomas J. Rusk building is entered. 15 — T. E. Fergusons entertain faculty group at Fern Lake. 1 6 — Irma Greve announces names of new Stone Fort staff. Denton Eagles defeat Lumberjacks. Score 9-6. 18 — Seniors welcome Freshmen with Freshman Frolic. 19 — Nacogdoches Symphony Club presents program at College auditorium. 20 — T. E. Fergusons entertain Seniors at Fern Lake. 2 3 — Y. W. C. A. presents student directories to students. 24 — Y. W. C. A. annual fall term retreat at Fern Lake. 25 — Suzanne Keener appears in recital at Aikman Gym. 27 — Rotarian banquet for public school and college faculty members. 30 — Sub-college Hallowe ' en party. November. 6 — Special train to Shreveport fair to see Lumberjack-Demon game. 8 — Regents formally accept Rusk Building. 9 — Scholarship Society initiates new members at Fern Lake. Home Economics Club entertains regents at luncheon. 10 — Edwin Whitney presents " The Fortune Hunter " at college auditorium. 1 3 — Lumberjacks lose by heavy score in Lafayette game. 18 — l umberjacks defeat Lon Morris Bearcats. 20 — Miss Mays entertains Y. W. C. A. Advisory Board. 24 — " A. B. C ' s. " appear dressed as children. Initiation stunt. 30 — Surprise birthday party for Mr. Lownun December. 2 — Dutch Luncheon for Hilda Howard. Y. W. C. A. regional secretary. 6 — Pine Log and Stone Fort take over new publications office. 8 — Finals in handball tournament. Griffin and Rochefort winners. 10 11 — W. A. A. and A. B. C. Society Bunco parties. 14 — Nacogdoches Symphony Club gives Christmas party. 1 5 — Lumberjacks honored by banquet at Lockey Tea Room. 18-22 — Examinations ' 23 — School dismissed for Christmas holidays. 26 — Helen and Alma Moore leave for National student conference. January. 3 — Registration. 5 — New Year Reception for students and faculty at president ' s home. 7 — Lumberjacks lose to Sul Ross Loboes. 8 — College honor roll published. 13 — " TV awarded football squad. 14 — " The Old Homestead " presented at Aikman Gymnasium. 22 — " The Mascot " presented by Davies Opera Company. 28 — Senior benefit show, " The Volga Boatman. " presented for Gooldy Loan Fund. February. 11 — Y. W. C. A. International Tea. 14 — Valentine Day progressive parties at girl ' s boarding houses. 1 6 — Raoul Vidas presented in recital at Aikman Gywnasium. " I dreamed last night that I proposed to you, " said MR. NHTHHRLY, " I wonder what that ' s : sign of? " MISS PERRITTE. desperately: " It ' s a sign you ' ve got more sense asleep than when you ' re awake. " Student caller at the door: " I saw an advertisement of your rooms for students. Have you any rats or mice here? " Owner of the boarding house: " No, but I think I could get you some. " Page 10} She was a Fish. " Oh, dear. " she cried, " I simply c,an ' t adjust my curriculum. " " It doesn ' t show, anyway. " he assured her, blushing. And then the two talked rapidly of the W, A. A. hike. Page 204 BENRUS — BENRUS — BENRUS STRAP WATCHES The watch with a reputation. The watch that is serving thousands and thousands. The watch that will keep the accurate time. The watch that you can wear and not stay in the shop half of the time. We carry a large stock. Buy a Benrus and you will boost it. The Benrus people make a snappy line of l adies ' Watches, and they are just as good as the men strap watches. Every watch sold under a guarantee and terms to suit you. Kennedy ' s Drug and Jewelry Store OUR STORE IS YOUR STORE We Will Come All the Way to Meet You Phone 56 Phone 57 COMPLIMENTS OF SWIFT BROS. » SJV 1ITH DR UGfJSTS l_v IV W V — 1 VJ X O 1 o Phone 56 Phone 57 THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Rfv. Bonnie Grimes, Pastor A Friend and Helper of Young People This church gives special attention to the social and religious needs of College Students. Students are invited to make this church their ch urch during college days in Nacogdoches. COMPLIMENTS OF SCHLEUTER ' S STUDIO " Your Photographer " JOE ' S SERVICE STATION We Sell With Service We Are Back of the S. F. A. S. T. C. WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS When school days drag and time weighs heavy and you have a day off, come by and take away some of our cele- brated fishing tackle and go away on some nice shady brook and give your mind a rest and enjoy yourself. TUCKER SITTON HWD. CO. " The Quality Store " COMPLIMENTS OF TOBY ' S STYLE SHOPPE READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY COMPLIMENTS OF TROTTERS SERVICE STATION LORECO PRODUCTS Phone 243 NACOGDOCHES AMUSEMENT CO. Operating The AUSTIN AND PALACE THEATRES High Class Pictures and Vaudeville MAIN STREET PHARMACY We are Boosters of S. F. A. The Place to go after the show GOOD DRINKS AND SANDWICHES We Have a Prescription Department Give Us a Trial Austin Theatre Bldg. Phone 797 May the Stephen F. Austin College and its Student Body Continue to be a Blessing to all East Texas PERRY BROS. VARIETY STORE NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS REDLAND COFFEE SHOPPE EAST TEXAS FINEST LUNCH ROOM We Cater to LUNCHEON PARTIES AND PRIVATE BANQUETS 328 Main Street Phone 110 J. J. BAKER SON The College Store DRY GOODS - - SHOES - - GENTS ' FURNISHINGS The Home of ALLEN-A HOSIERY Member Federal Reserve System THE COMMERCIAL STATE BANK Capital $100,000— Surplus $50,000 Eugene H. Blount. P resident THOS. E. BAKER. Active Vice President John Schmidt. Vice President V. E. SIMPSON. Vice President F. H. TUCKER, Vice President T. S. Davidson, Cashier AARON B. Cox. Assistant Cashier Geo. P. Campbell Frank Sharp NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS To the President. Faculty and Student Body — Ladies and Gentlemen: As individuals and as an institution we arc interested in you; we are proud of you, and want to co-operate with you in every- thing. Your friend, THE COMMERCIAL STATE BANK MIZE BROS. HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE GIRLS We can supply your needs in the newest things out at Reasonable Prices Always Showing the Latest Out in LADIES READY-TO-WEAR— DRY GOODS AND MILLINERY MIZE BROS. WHEN IN NACOGDOCHES IT IS THE REDLAND BARBER SHOP Next Door to the Redland Hotel Nacogdoches Filling Station Trade With the Station that Closes on Sundays SERVICE WITH A SMILE W. O. STEWART, Prop. Phone 28 Delight Your Family With Purity Bread ■ IT S DIFFERENT " Nacogdoches Home Bakery Phone 182 Mrs. Chas. Spies. Prop. yjrscmsriii OH BOY!— WHAT A HIT Your dollars will make " extra base hits " if you trade with us. Try our prices and Merchandise and be convinced for yourself. Headquarters for all S P O R T I N G GOODS CASON MONK S COMPANY " Just One Price — One Just Price " Exide Batteries Exide Batteries Joseph Johnson ' s Garage A - 1 BONDED GARAGE All Work Strictly Guaranteed Washing Storage Greasing COMPLIMENTS OF REAVLEY TAXI SERVICE TRUNKS HAULED Phone 377 407 E. Main MAYER S SCHMIDT, Inc. The Big Store In Nacogdoches Since 1878 Leaders In CLOTHING, DRY GOODS, SHOES, READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY, HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS MEN ' S HABERDASHERY Highest Quality Merchandise at Moderate Prices NO GOWN TOO DELICATE GRANT GREEN DRY CLEANERS AND DYERS Phone 96 205 N. Fredonia NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS We Please Where Others Fail THE VOGUE LADIES ' EXCLUSIVE READY-TO-WEAR MILLINERY— HOSIERY— CORSETS " The Store You ' ll Like " 1 1 1 N. Fredonia Phone 779 Nacogdoches, Texas You Won ' t Forget a Firm that Sold You a Good Article- Don ' t forget we feature leading brands such as PHOENIX HOSIERY MUNSING UNDERWEAR STETSON HATS HOWARD AND FOSTER SHOES CLOTH CRAFT CLOTHES DUTCHES TROUSERS BISCHOF COATS AND DRESSES TUCKER HAYTER 8 CO. dm) TRADE MASK REGISTERED NACOGDOCHES BATTERY CO. Brewer Campbell, Props. CITY TAILORS HATTERS— CLEANERS— DYERS PLAITING AND ALTERATIONS South Side P. O. Square — Next to City Hall Phone 540 Nacogdoches, Texas tfoe Le Mwr Wave Bobbitorium Beauty Shoppe PERMANENT WAVING, MARCELLING MANICURING and HAIR BOBBING All Work Guaranteed Service Our Motto MRS. S. A. COLLEY COMPLIMENTS OF BURK ' S DRUG STORE COLD DRINKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES CANDIES AND STATIONERY PURE DRUGS Lufkin, Texas MRS. WARREN AMBROSE MEZZO SOPRANO Teacher of Singing Available for Concerts PUBLIC FILLING STATION We are proud of S. F. A. S. T. C. We are also proud of the City of Nacogdoches. Come around and trade with us. Do not delay greasing and washing that car. All business will be appreciated. TEXACO PRODUCTS Phone 1 1 Phone 1 1 PIANOS AND VICTROLAS CHECKERING. KNABE, EMERSON. Etc. Terms to Suit You Anything in small instruments. Also Latest Victor Records and Sheet Music THOS. GOGGAN S BROS. Lufkin, Texas FROST LUMBER INDUSTRIES Incorporated OF TEXAS MANUFACTURERS OF YELLOW PINE AND HARDWOODS NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS THE CASH STORE C. B. Brewer DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, READY-TO-WEAR, SHOES. MILLINERY We Never Lower the Quality — It ' s the Price The Store of Service and Satisfaction Nacogdoches. Texas POST OFFICE FILLING STATION T. L. Parish. Prop. TEXACO GAS AND OILS Quick Service Phone 175 We Deliver ARMY STORE BOOTS. CLOTHING. SHOES. CAMPING EQUIPMENT For Sale or Rent Phone 159 Phone 159 One Price to Everybody QUALITY MEATS And Honest Weight Success to The Teachers College STAR MARKET Patton Bros., Props. NEW GENUINE FORD PARTS FORD ACCESSORIES AND EQUIPMENT USED FORD RHO COX Sells the Biggest Bargains in Used Fords KODAKS STRIPLING HASELWOOD S CO. DON ' T FORGET! WE NEVER CLOSE THE BUCKHORN CAFE Phone 229 Quick Service We Deliver the Goods — Not Promises E. S. BLOUNT TAILOR SHOP CLEANING, PRESSING AND DYEING Alt Work Guaranteed Next Door to Rcdland Herald Office North Fredonia Street THOMAS S RICHARDSON THE HOME OF COLLEGE STUDENTS An Investment that Will Never Be Regretted THE DODGE BROTHERS BUSINESS COUPE The Most Dependable Transportation a Teacher Ever Used H. R. MAST DODGE BROTHERS DEALER Phone 721 Phone 721 A Place Where Customers Are Always Satisfied A Place Where Expert Attention Is Given to All Work PERFECT DRY CLEANERS COMPLIMENTS OF Branch Patton Grocery Co. GROCERIES HARDWARE W. O. W. Building — Nacogdoches. Texas Phone 85 Phone 85 STUDENTS! We Invite You to Make Our Place Your Headquarters HOT AND COLD DRINKS. SANDWICHES. CIGARS CIGARETTS AND CANDY THE SUGAR BOWL CORNER BARBER SHOP WE SPECIALIZE IN LADIES ' WORK First Class Work Done by First Class Barbers A PLEASURE TO SERVE YOU THE STUDENTS AND FACULT Y of the STEPHEN F. AUSTIN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE IV; Find a Cordial and Responsive Welcome at the STONE FORT NATIONAL BANK THE CAMPUS SHOP Complete Line of SCHOOL SUPPLIES, FRUITS, CANDIES AND EATS We Appreciate Your Business THE CRITERION MEN ' S SHOP CLOTHES OF QUALITY ARROW SHIRTS— DOBBS HATS -CHENEY TIES -UNDERWEAR —SOX A Complete Line of Furnishings COMPLIMENTS WYNNONA CAFE Just as wide open at Midnight as Midday COUNTER AND TABLE SERVICE High Class Meals and Sandwiches Cold Drinks, Cigars and Cigarettes E. S. MANNING, Prop. Home of College Students C. R. Jenkins Grocery A Full Line of Fresh GROCERIES, COLD DRINKS CIGARS. CIGARETTES King Street COMPLIMENTS OF MAGNOLIA FILLING STATION Phone 81 Opposite Court House Mcknight Chevrolet co. SALES AND SERVICE Phone 176 Jbr Economical Trantportotto m CHEVROLET 1 W. U. PERKINS. Pres. and Mgr. V. E. SIMPSON, Vice. Pres. R. C. Monk, Sec ' y-Treas. NACOGDOCHES OIL MILL Nacogdoches. Texas Manufacturers of COTTON SEED AND PEANUT PRODUCTS AND FERTILIZERS Directors E. H. BLOUNT Directors V. E. SIMPSON D. K. Cason W. U. Perkins John Schmidt R. C. Monk SMITH ' S PLUMBING AND SHEET METAL WORKS SANITARY PLUMBING TIN AND SHEET IRON PRODUCTS For Quick and Efficient Service Phone 249 DR. J. D. ELLINGTON DENTAL SURGEON Res. Phone 180 Office Phone 279 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 AGC ' Y. Phone 38 Nacogdoches, Texas R. W. Haselwood Jno. H. Perkins There is no form of insurance but what we write it. COMPLIMENTS OF J. G. BAILEY ' S NOVELTY STORE Everything in Gifts and Novelties " We are not selling out — " We are just out-selling " CROUCH SERVICE STATION N. Fredonia and Hospital Streets LORECO PRODUCTS Good Merchandise at Reasonable Prices Courteous Treatment STUDENTS ALWAYS WELCOME THE REDLAND HOTEL It will be our pleasure to have all college students make this your headquarters and will make every effort to cause you to feel at home and enjoy your stay with us T. E. Barefield. Manaqer Honer Crawford, Chief Clerk COURTESY SERVICE FULL WEIGHT Dependable Service 366 Days Each Year SOUTHERN ICE AND UTILITIES CO. THE LUFKIN NATIONAL BANK A REPRESENTATIVE BANK OF EAST TEXAS Capital, Surplus and Profits Over $200,000.00 YOUR EDUCATION IS NOT COMPLETE UNTIL YOU HAVE VISITED GLENN ' S BIG FURNITURE AND HARDWARE STORE LUFKIN, TEXAS VISIT OUR SHOWROOM You will see the kind of Bathroom Fixtures your home always wanted. Ask for the estimate in PLUMBING. HEATING AND SHEET METAL WORKS HUNT PLUMBING AND SUPPLY CO. Phone 301 COMPLIMENTS —Of— SAN AUGUSTINE COMPRESS COMPANY —And— NACOGDOCHES COMPRESS COMPANY ROLAND JONES FRESH MEATS BARBECUE COLLEGE STORE AND MARKET EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT AND DRINK Fronting Campus at North and College Streets Phone 150 Quick Delivery and Service COLLEGE STORE AND MARKET FRESH VEGETABLES FAT POULTRY J. EICHEL DRY GOODS CO. THE POPULAR STORE Make Your Money do Double Duty by Investing in Our SAMPLE SHOES, DRESSES OR CLOTHING Better Garments for Less] Moneq J. EICHEL DRY GOODS CO. C. L. GERLACH S BRO, Inc. " The Peoples Store For Everything " READY-TO-WEAR, NOTIONS, GROCERIES HARDWARE, FURNITURE LIVINGSTON, TEXAS When You Want a Home Lot, Small Acreage or a Boarding House Overlooking the College See ZENO COX Phone 50, 150 or 81 MARIGOLD PRODUCTS EAT ICE CREAM FOR HEALTH Pasteurized Ice Cream and Butter sold all over East Texas and Guaran- teed to be Pure and Nutritious Give Us a Trial and You Will Be a Booster THE NACOGDOCHES ICE CREAM CO. COMPLIMENTS OF The First National Bank LIVINGSTON, TEXAS FURNITURE AND HOUSE FURNISHINGS THAT APPEAL TO EVERYONE Our Slock Is Always Complete and Selecting Your Heme Things Is a Phasant Task Here AGENTS FOR FLORENCE OIL STOVES The Best and Most Economical Stove on the Market. Hundreds of Satisfied User!- Here. OCR MOTTO: " Service and Lou. Prices " J. F. SUMMERS « SONS ON THE PUBLIC SQUARE— OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE Nacogdoches ' Cheapest Place to buy Furniture. WHEN IN LUFKIN IT ' S McMULLEN 8 WALKER FOR PURE DRUGS, DRINKS, STATIONERY, CANDY All College Students Cordially Invited to Visit McMULLEN 8 WALKER LUFKIN, TEXAS FURNISH YOUR HOME WITH THE BEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL FURNITURE Let us Place a BRUNSWICK in Your Home NACOGDOCHES FURNITURE CO. Where Prices Are Always Reasonable EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING Bring or Mail Your Shoes in for Repair Owned and Operated by an American E. T. HAND 109 North Fredonia Street Nacogdoches, Texas You Are Not Experimenting When You Trade With US THE PALACE BARBER SHOP Next Door to Palace Theatre EAST TEXAS CHAMBER OF COMMERCE GENERAL OFFICES Longview, Texas President : R. M. KELLEY, Longview Vice Presidents : E. H. BLOUNT, Nacogdoches J. D. MlDDLETON, Greenville Rufus F. Scott, Jr., Paris Treasurer : Tucker Royal, Palestine Staff: W. N. BLANTON, General Mgr. J. E. STANFORD, Asst. Manager and Agricultural Director A. L. REED, Traffic Manager JOHN H. PURNELL, Publicity Director BENJ. F. THOMPSON, Business Manager East Texas Magazine Executive Board: W. P. ALLEN, Terrell E. H. ASTIN. Bryan M. BROMBERG. Crockett Jno. W. Carpenter, Dallas R. M. DENMAN. Gilmer W. L. DUBLIN. Jacksonville C. L. DUNCAN. Mt. Pleasant W. M. Glenn, Lufkin J. M. Henderson, Daingerfield R. M. HUBBARD, New Boston RADE KANGERGA. Henderson J. C. Kennedy, Dallas KNOX LEE, Marshall E. B. LARUE. Athens W. B. Marsh. Tyler R. W. Miller. Huntsville Luke Motley. Tenaha W. A. NABORS. Winnsboro H. J. LUTCHER STARK. Orange G. H. SHEPHERD. Beaumont J. L. THOMPSON. Houston Member of CHAMBER OF COMMERCE of the UNITED STATES OF AMERICA April 1 1, 1927. TO THE STUDENT BODY, STEPHEN F. AUSTIN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN: IN ITS DECLARATION OF PRIN- CIPLES THE EAST TEXAS CHAM- BER OF COMMERCE SETS FORTH PROMINENTLY THAT IT DESIRES TO ENCOURAGE AND PROMOTE EDUCATION FOR ALL THE PEO- PLE OF EAST TEXAS. WE WANT TO BE CONSIDERED YOUR FRIEND AND THE FRIEND OF ALL EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS. SINCERELY. EAST TEXAS CHAMBER OF COM- MERCE " FOR A GREATER EAST TEXAS " S. R (Snip) MONZINGO BUS LINE AND TAXI NACOGDOCHES — CHIRENO SAN AUGUSTINE We Call For and Deliver Passengers to Any Place in Town TRUNKS AND BAGGAGE HAULED H. F. WILSON Cigar Manufacturer In Nacogdoches for Nineteen; Years BUY THEM Golub ' s Shoe Shop If In town, we Welcome you. If out of town, mail your shoes in for repair and return GOLUB ' S SHOE SHOP Nacogdoches, Texas Phone 365 327 Main We, the STONE FORT Staff, wish to express our apprecia- tion and thanks to those people that made it possible to publish this issue of the Stone Fort. The Advertisers have shown that they are back of the college in every way, and we hope that in the years to come, the city of Nacogdoches will be the center of commercial and industrial trade in East Texas. i I ”
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