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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 152


Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1931 Edition, Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1931 volume:

Itoiie Fort COPVRK.HT 1 1 N. L. Ai.i.KX, Edilor Ai-icic Hatchl, Business Manager Sibyl Thompson, Associate Editor Southwestern, Engraver Steck, Printers ScHLEUTER, Photographer 1 3 Stone Fort Published by STUDENTS OF STEPHEN F. AUSTIN STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE Nacogdoches, Texas So " content; School Page 13 Feature Page 55 Activities Page 79 Index Page 124 The Staff takes pleasure in presenting this issue of The Stone Fort to Miss Hellen Hickman. Miss Hellen is possessed with a charming person- ality, a gracious manner, and an undying per- sonal interest in each student. She is deserving of more than this humble token of respect. Wesley Bible Chair Clark Boulevard Drive To George L. Crockett, Professor Emeritus History, this section of the 1931 Stone Fort dedicated as a tribute to scholarship. A. W. BIRDWELL President The Stone Fort comes to you again with a faithful picture of college life. It will be a constant reminder of joy, of struggle, of achievement. Education is the means by which civilization is preserved and improved. The first depends on knowing and conserving; the second, on dreaming, thinking, willing and doing. Knowing depends on industry; all the others, on discipline. The year has brought its changes in each of us. We can never again be the same. Some are poorer, perhaps; others are richer in all the finer qualities of mind and heart. The future will tell. The college loves you. Through you it becomes a blessing to Texas. There can never be too many educated men and women. It is your high privilege to be exponents of culture, exemplars of exalted citizenship, all working together for a more abounding prosperity. In which high endeavor, I am glad to sub- scribe myself. Your friend and fellow worker, A. W. BiRDWELL. Dr. T. E. Ferguson Ruth Mays C. E. Ferguson Offices of the Deans Dr. T. E. Ferguson Dean of Faculty Miss Ruth Mays Dean of Women Mr. C. E. Ferguson Dean of Men Page iS Faculty Roster EvALYN Abshear, Instructor in Physical Education. B. S., University of Texas. R. H. Adams, Instructor of Biology. B. S., Union University; M. A., George Peabody College for Teachers. Karle Wilson Baker, Assistant Professor of English. Litt. D., Southern Methodist University. Virdian Barham, Assistant Professor of History. B. A., University of Texas; M. A., George Peabody College. Josephine Brooks, Assistant Professor of Home Economics. B. S., M. S., Kansas State Agricultural College. W. A. Browne, Instructor of Geography. B. A., Southwest Missouri State Teachers College; M. A., George Pea- body College for Teachers. Lena Burcham, Critic Teacher. B. S., M. S., University of Oregon. W. A. Cain, Assistant Professor of Education. B. A., M. A., University of Texas. W. T. Chambers, Associate Professor of Geography. B. A., Indiana State Normal; M. S., University of Chicago; Ph. D., University of Chicago. J. T. Cox, Instructor of Band. B. S., Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College. Savannah Cross, Instructor of Mathematics. B. A., Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College; M. A., University of Michigan. W. R. Davis, Professor of Education. B. S., Southwest Missouri State Teachers College; M. A., Columbia University. J. V. Dean, Instructor of Business Administration. B. A., Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College. Ruth Dennison, Instructor of Voice. B. S., College of Industrial Arts. W. W. DosSEY, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. B. A., Howard Payne College; Ph. M., University of Wisconsin. Margaret Downs, Instructor of English. B. A., Southern Methodist University; M. A., University of Texas. Edyth Erhard, Assistant Professor of Education and Supervisor of Instruction in the Demonstration School. B. A., University of Texas; M. A., Columbia University. C. E. Ferguson, Professor of Mathematics and Dean of Students. B. A., Southern Methodist University; M. A., University of Missouri. T. E. Ferguson, Professor of E}igJish and Dean of the Faculty. B. A., University of Texas; M. A., Harvard University; Ph. D., Harvard University. Hazel Floyd, Assistant Professor of Education and Supervisor of histruction in the Demonstration School B. A., North Texas State Teachers College; M. A., University of Chicago. Gladys Fox, Critic Teacher in tJie Demonstratio)t ScJiool. B. A., North Texas State Teachers College. W. F. Garner, Professor of History. B. A., M. A., ITniversity of Texas. Eleanor H. Gibbs, Associate Professor of Art. Student of Martha Simkins, N. Y.; Student, Mr. Fursham, Art Institute, Chicago; Drawing Diploma School of Applied Arts, Chicago; Art Department of Teachers College, Columbia University. D. D. Giles, Assistant Professor of Agriculture. D. V. M., M. S., Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas. L. C. Harling, Associate Professor of History. B. A., University of Texas; M. A., Columbia University. LouLEiN Harris, Librarian. B. A., University of Michigan. R. R. Harvin, Instructor of Agriculture. B. S., Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College; M. S., Agricnilurcd and Mechanical College of Texas. Louise Hatiicock, Instructor of English. B. A., University of Texas; M. A., Columbia University. Hellen Hickman, Associate Dean of Women and College Nurse. Diploma, Scarritt Bible School; Diploma, Beth-El Hospital School of Nursing; Certificate from Women ' s Hospital, New York. M. Jessie Hickman, Assistant Professor of Business Administration. B. A., Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College; M. A., Columbia Uni- versity. J. H. Hinds, Professor of Agriculture. B. A., University of Texas; M. S., Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas. Valine Hobbs, Critic Teacher in Demotistration School. B. A., East Texas State Teachers College. Edna St. John Hodges, Assistant Professor of Home Economics. B. A., M. S., Kansas State Agricultural College. Thelma Jagoe, Associate Professor of Physical Education. B. S., B. P. E., Indiana .State Normal College; M. A., Columbia University. C. C. Johnson, Professor of Chemistry. B. A., Simmons University; M. A., University of Colorado. A. L. Long, Instructor of Education. B. A., Southwestern University; M. A. University of Colorado. Mary Love, Instructor of History. B. S., Peabody College for Teachers; M. A., Columbia University. H. L. LowMAN, Associate Professor of Education. B. A., Southwest Texas State Teachers College; M. A., LIniversity of Texas; Ph. D., University of Chicago. Aleene Mahoney, Instructor of Music. B. S., College of Lidustrial Arts; M. A., Columbia University. Ann Marshall, Critic Teacher in the Demo)isfration School. B. A., M. A., University of Texas. Louisville Marshall, Assistant Professor of English. B. A., Baylor University; M. A., Columbia University. Ruth Mays, Professor of Modern Languages and Dean of Women. B. S., George Peabody College for Teachers. Mamie Middlebrook, Private Instructor of Piano. W. Rubal Moore, Wesley Bible Chair. B. A., Centenary College; B. D., Southern Methodist University. C. H. Osborne, Associate Professor of English. B. A., M. A., University of Lidiana. Roxie Osborne, Critic Teacher i)i Denio}istration School. B. S., M. A., George Peabody College for Teachers. Lela Oxsheer, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. B. S., Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College; M. A., Columbia fm- versity. Mayjorie Patchell, Assistant Professor of Art. B. S., North Texas State Teachers College; M. A. Columbia University. Edna Phillips, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages and Registrar. B. S., George Peabudy College for Teachers. R. B. PiNSON, Critic Teacher. B. S., North Texas State Teachers College. Ida Pritchett, Associate Professor of Music. B. S., George Peabody College for Teachers. Eloise Roach, Critic Teacher in Demonstration School. B. A., University of Texas. GoLDA MuLLiNS RoCHEFORT, Critic Teacher in the Demonstration School. B. A., Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College. Dorothy Arnold Sanders, Instructor of Classical Languages. B. A., M. A., University of Texas. R. H. Shpxton, Associate Professor of Physical Education. B. S., wSouthwest Texas State Teachers College. Helen Snyder, Assistant Librarian. B. A., Park College; B. S., Columbia University. Mary Thomson, Instructor of Modern Languages. B. A., University of Texas; M. A. Columbia University. R. L. Turner, Assista)it Professor of Physics. B. S., University of Chicago; M. A., University of California. R. G. Upton, Associate Professor of Biology. B. S., Cornell College; M. A., University of Texas. E. H. White, Assistant Professor of Physical Education. B. A., M. A., Washington and Lee University. Mary J. White, Assistant Professor of English. B. A., M. A., University of Texas. Margie WiiiTTiNcroN, Instructor of Physical Education. B. S., Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College. Edna Wilkin, Associate Professor of Home Economics. B. S., Kansas State Agricultural College; M. A., Columbia University. Frances Wilson, Instructor of Business Administration. B. A., Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College. J. J. Wilson, Assistant Professor of Education and Director of the Demonstration School. B. A., East Texas State Teachers College; M. A., George Peabody Col- lege for Teachers. J. H. Wisely, Professor of Business Administration and Auditor. B. A., University of Texas; Ph. M., University of Wisconsin. Mildred Wyatt, Associate Librarian. B. A., Randolph-Macon College. Ann Yardley, Critic Teacher in the Demonstration School. B. A., M. A., Southern Methodist University. BOARD OF REGENTS A. B. Mayhew, President Uvalde Thomas H. Ball Houston Henry Paulus Yoakum J. W. Fitzgerald Tyler W. C. Crane Franklin W. Z. Hayes Dallas Fred A. Martin Fori Worth J. E. Hill Amarillo H. L. KoKERNOT, Jr Alpine Tommy Evans, B. S. — Agriculture Mt. Enterprise Dramatic Club; " T " Association; Choral Club; Football; Basketball; Base- ball; Treas. Senior Class. Frances Galloway Nacogdoches Mrs. Wanzie O. Gaston, B. S.— English Nacogdoches Jennie Golub, B. A. — English Nacogdoches Mrs. Gussie M. Hatchl, B. A. — Spanish Nacogdoches Macbeth Hawkins, B. A. — English Lulkin Rose Althea Holmes, B. S. — P. E. Call W. A. A.; Lumberjackettes. Thelma Johnson, B. S. — Home Economics Lufkin Home Ec. Club. Dorothy Alfred, B. A. — History Shreveport, La. N. L. Allf.n, B. a. — English Nacogdoches Stone Fort Editor; Press Club, Vice- President; Sawyers, Captain; Dramatic Club, president; Vice-President, T. I. P. A. Robert L. Banks ViRLEss Bane, B. S. — English Nacogdoches Sawyers; Dramatic Club; Y. M. C. A., Vice-President; Press Club; Pine Log Staff. Kathleen Bay, B. A. — English Nacogdoches Ola Beasely, B. S. — Home Economics Wells Y. W. C. A.; Home Ec. Club, Vice- President. Grace Delaney, B. S. — Home Economics Lufkin Y. W. C. A. Honifr£c. Club, Sec ' y. Harland Dickey, B. S. — English Alto Y. M. C. A. Helen Brown, B. A..— Physical Education Henderson Lumberjackettes; W. A. A.; Stone Fort Staff; Log-Fort Press Club. Buster Morgan, B. S. — Geography Nacogdoches Sawyers; " T " Association. Jacque O ' Quinn, B. S. — History Beaumont Dramatic Club; House Representative, President. Ruby Primrose, B. S. — Biology Bean ' s Place Y. W. C. A.; Stone Fort Staff. JosiE Lee Ramsey, B. S. Forest Claude Stone, B. S. — Mathematics Nacogdoches Football; Track; " T " Association. Thomas Warren, B. S. — Bi Groveton Y. M. C. A.; Sawyers. Artie Barrington Welch, B. A. — English Henderson Spanish Club; Log Fort Press Club: Pine Log staff ' . Beatrice Jordan, B. A. — English Botson Dramatic Club. TuEEMA King, B. A. — English Tenaha Bine Burr. 3llivia Lilly, B. S. — Home Economics Appleby Home Economics Club. i RYAN Maxey, B. a. — Matht ' matics Lufkin Senior Class, President; Sciiolarship, President ; T. LP. A., President ; Debating Club; Pine Log, Editor; Log-Fort Press Club, President. Mrs. Vada Maxwell, B. S. — Physical Education Tyler Home Ec. Club ; W. A. A. Treas. ; T. O. C. Mattie Cloe Mizell, B. S. — Home Economics Nacogdoches Woman ' s Council; Y. W. C. A., Pres.; 1 lonie Ec. Club. Ai,bi:rta Murphy, B. S. — Biology Nacogdoches Gethrie Pace, B. S. — Mathematics Troup V. W. C. A., Treas.; Math Club, Pres. Page 2g JUNIORS Joel S. Ray Alto Math Club; Y. M. C. A.; Sawyers. J. B. Reeves Trawick Cross Country. Curtis Smith Pine Hill Band. Hessie Thomas Trawick LURLYNE ThOMASON Nacogdoches Y. W. C. A. .Sibyl Thompson Lufkin Stone Fort Staff, Associate Editor; Scholarship Society, .Sec ' y; Luniberjac- kettes; Log-Fort Press Club. Marjorie Timmons W ' askoin Pine Burrs Jimmie Vinson Chester Y. VV. C. A., Math Club. Harlowe Whitton San Augustine Stone Fort Staff; Lumberjackettes; W. A. A. Marie Wilson Nacogdoches Lumberjackettes; W. A. A.; Pine Log Staff. JUNIORS J. B. Adams Tinipson " T " Association; President, Junior Class; Football. Emma Jane Atkinson Carthage Spanish Club, Vice-Pres.; Y. W. C. A. Hazel Beall Nacogdoches I.uiiiberjackettes, President; VV. A. A. Council. Alice Beaseley We lls Home Ec. Club; Y. W. C. A. Bektiia T. Brantley Nacogdoches W. A. A., Vice-President. Jiissiii Irene Coats Nacogdoches V. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; H. E. Club. Jewel Crow Appleby Dothyl Dominy Pennington Minnie Pearl Fain Doucette Floy Heaton Gary Y. W. C. A.; Math Club, Sec ' y. Page 32 JUNIORS Iris Herrington Nacogdoches Spanish Club; Scholarship Society. Jim Tom Herrington Nacogdoches Dan Hodges Nacogdoches Y. M. C. A. LOYCE HOLLIS Carthage W. A. A., Pres.; T. O. C; Woman ' s Council; Luniberjackettes. Grady Irwin Reklaw Delmas Hybarger Pineland Football; " T " Association. Macra Jenkins Nacogdoches Mary Morton Jacksonville Hilda Muckleroy Nacogdoches Luniberjackettes; W. A. A.; T. O. C; Spanish Club. Mrs. Sadie Pratt Nacogdoches Page Si SOPHOMORES DeWitt McPherson Hallsville Log-Fort Press Club; Stone Fort staff. Emma Phillips Nacogdoches Dramatic Club; W. A. A. Elwyn Price Henderson Geraldine Ragland Chireno Claude Raney Nacogdoches Joe Roach Nacogdoches Log- Fort Press Club; Dramatic Club; Yell Leader; Sawyers, Sec ' y; Stone Fort Staff. Elma Rae Richardson Nacogdoches Dramatic Club; Choral Club. J. C. Rogers, Jr. Alto Sawyers. Ralph T. Russel Nacogdoches Math Club, President. Lawsie Dee Shirley Douglas President Sophomore Class. Myra .Smith Alto W. A. A. Louise Spies Nacogdoches W. A. A.; T. O. C; Orchesus; Log-Fort Press Club, Sec ' y-Treas.; Stone Fort Staff; Treasurer of Texas Inter-Collegiate Press Association. SOPHOMORES Fred Hopson Reklaw Heyman Huggins Alto Sawyers; Y. M. C. A.; Math Club; Pine Log Staff; Log-Fort. Mildred Jones Nacogdoches Home Ec. Club; Y. W. C. A. Vester Laird Houston Sawyers; " T " Association; Football. Willie Lewis Bessmay Lumberjackettes. Margaret Hazel Manuel Orange Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club. Annie Jewel Mantooth Lufkin Lufkin Commuter ' s Club. Ella Matlock Nacogdoches Y. W. C. A. Louise Menefee Lufkin Glenn Mettauer Chireno Charlie Mae McKewen Huntington Morris McMinn Rusk Sawyers; Dramatic Club. SOPHOMORES Ancil Hogan Nacogdoches Vl ' RSIE Hyden Yellow Pine Norma Jean Jarry Center Novis Jarry Center Geraldine Samford Center Martha Thomason Nacogdoches V. W. C. A., President. Albert Thompson Martinsville Golda Stroud Nacogdoches LuciLE Stokes Lufkin Glennie Deli.e Thompson Lufkin Maurine Turner Garrison Sim Whitley Laneville FRESHMEN Ercel Baldree Broaddus Sawyers. JoHNiE Bates Lufkin Dorothy Bay Nacogdoches Yell Leader; Pine Burr. Marjorie Blackshear Nacogdoches Dramatic Club. Jeffie Mae Boyette Appleby Maydelle Burns Timpson Nell Flournoy Broaddus Madge Edmond Nacogdoches Janey Pearl Harrison Palestine Eldon Heaton Nacogdoches Debater. Horace Harrington Mt. Enterprise Basketball; " T " Association. Mildred Herring Port Neches Page 41 Page 4 Page 4i Page 44 FRESHMEN Victor Koonce Mt. Enterprise Spanish Club , President. Addison Lee Nacogdoches Debaters; Spanish Club. Ann. Francis Lowe Wood vi lie Lumberjacitettes; W. A. A. Ross Marsh Livingston Brooksie Holt Center Vester Nelson Fort Worth Fuller Fairchilds Newton Sawyers. Ona Fortenberry Camden Y. W. C. A.; Math Club. Margie Buckner New Salem Y. W. C. A.; Math Club. Renna Norris Center Bellmont Maund Hemphill Ruby Snellgrove Henderson Page 4(1 FRESHMEN Lamar Acker Nacogdoches Sawyers. Ula Arnwine Nacogdoches Y. W. C. A. Emma Arnwine Nacogdoches Y. W. C. A.; Math Club. Janey Bailey Nacogdoches Dramatic Club; Pine Log Staff. Lucille Billingsley Nacogdoches Ida Lura Bass Hallsville Faye Brookshire Bronson Homer Bryce Center Track; " T " Association. Elizabeth Becko.m Lufkin Faye Becton Hemphill Edwin Berry Lufkin Sawyers. John Biggerstaff Nacogdoches Y. M. C. A. Page 47 FRESHMEN Will Donna Haralson Nacogdoches Pine Burrs. Ralph Chancey, Jr. Lufkin QUENTIN HaTCHL Nacgodoches Ola Mae Clanton Augusta Sammie Heaberlin Nacogdoches Deljaters Club. John Copeland Clayton Y. M. C. A. Hersel Hughes Nacogdoches Frauline Hogan Nacogdoches Fern Holloway Timpson I.owry Hopson Reklavv Alma Clyde Hood Livingston FRESHMEN Beatrice Maxey Lufkin Dramatic Club; Spanish Club. Clyde Miller Fowlertown Football; " T " Association. Helen Moore Garrison Jack Moore Nacogdoches Band. Francis Muller Nacogdoches Pine Burrs. Doyle Musick Troup Nelvvyn Nelson Pinehill Choral Club. Mary Sue Neville Lufkin Verda Newberry Newton Wanda Newman Lufkin President, Freshman Class; Stone Fort Staff; Lumberjackettes; Log-Fort Press Club; Dramatic Club. Lamar Nolan San Augustine Caroll Nowlin Nacogdoches Page 50 FRESHMEN Henry Covington Chiraw, S. C. LiLLiE Crawford Chireno Nina Crawford Tinipson Math Club. Marjorie Cummjngs Alto Y. W. C. A. Latane Daniels Nacogdoches Willie Mae Daniels Newton Morris Goodson Nacogdoches Math Club. Mrs. Louise Gillespie Nacogdoches Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club. K. W. Dornell Vivian, La. Pat Dial DiboU Sawyers. Frankie Zou Gaston Nacogdoches Pine Burrs. Durward Fuller Livingston -mil Page 53 MARTHA THOMASON FRANCES STAFFORD MACKIE SCHOFFNER ANNIE MAE MILLER Hon. Phil Sanders Representative Hon. V. a. Thomason Senator Representative Sanders is a very charming person who is a great friend of the students and faculty. We are greatly appreciative of his interest in the college activities. Senator Thomason is greatly admired by the students. He has a personality that has made many friends for him on the campus. He holds an eminent place in the admiration of the student body. Patje 66 Wonder where Dorothy Cox is going? She certainly has a l ig smile on her shining countenance. Nothing evil came from an innocent face like that. Mac Stripling is getting an airplane view of the surrounding scenery. Wish we could get him in that can and shove the lid down. None other than " Whataman " Coston, the crossword puzzle king. He looks intelligent in this picture — a very unusual photograph. " Bouncy " Phillips smears on a big smile as we pass by. Here ' s " Doctor " Williams, the Alto flash, better known as the " lonesome lover, " and custodian of the Bright House. " Will " Taylor, the red headed female with the male name. Joe Roach must be smoking a Chesterfield, he certainly is wearing a satisfied expression. Willie Mae must have just gotten out of bed or else she is just acting natural for the camerman, we ' ve never seen such a blank expression. Meet Slime McMinn, the perennial freshman. Freshman now — freshman six years from now. Macra contemplates beside the lonesome pine. Oh! Here ' s two of a kind, Lem Kerr and his Dog friend. We don ' t see how the dog can stand it, poor pooch. Here ' s Janie Bailey, one of the real nice girls around the college. The great prize fighter, Jiu Jitsu expert, catch-as-catch-can wrestler, and alibi king, Thomas Evans, Esquire, makes his bow before the public eye. Buster " Flat Foot " Morgan gives the library the once over. Tough luck, not a single leg in sight. " Shorty " Meador one of the little dumbells of the Women ' s Physical Edu- cation equipment. John " the great " Biggerstaff tries to appear studious for our benefit. We know he ' s fooling for this great exponent of such smelly boloney and rank lim- burger could not turn his gas off long enough to study. I say Suh! Meet the old Virginia Ham, Malcolm " Buzz " Weller. The boy from old Virginy, the land of ancestors and cotton. Meet " Gangster " Orton one of the leading racketeers and beer-barons of the school. Well friends, here comes another booster for the home for aged and decrepit maids, Miss Annie Mae Miller, past president of the Old Maids Association. Mac McKewen, the wet wash king and owner of the free bus from town to college plus " Pug " Hybarger give the gutter the once over— their minds are al- ready there. .Sybil ' s studing as usual, a big bouquet for Sybil; she deserves it. Alice Hatchl certainly has an infectious smile; it ' s the kind that cheers you up at any time. Too bad that there are not more like her. Bob is giving " Hy " an earful. Be careful, the squirrels are loose. Here ' s Ed Berry, S. F. A. ' s " boy friend " and " the Bright House ' s watch dog " and other appropriate titles as well as the man who is brave enough to squire Hazel Lacy around. Dean C. E. takes his daily stand against the nicotine hounds. Speaking of titles, folks, meet the " Prince, " the one and only " prince, " Lamar Acker, kidnapper, homewrecker, racketeer, and the man the girls write home to mother about. " Freshman " Dial receives a few deep impressions upon his chassis, from the upperclassmen. " Bob " is certainly giving us a dirty look, wonder why? The man possessing that huge pair of dogs couldn ' t be a person of ordinary intelligence, it ' s Swinnie Gray. J. C. looks serious for no reason at all. He must have busted the exam. Meet S. F. A. ' s next president, Mr. Richard VVhitaker, he wields the largest shovel in the city. At last A. Orton is in his proper place, too bad we can ' t push him down a little further in the basket. Pat Dial and " Little Joe " Roach didn ' t even mind our blushes when we found them minus their shirts. The street cleaner and dog catcher must have been on a vacation or else this crowd would never have gotten together. Just a bunch of light weights. Handsome " Blondy " Huggins, the old maids delight and Don Juan of the campus. " Blondy " Rogers must be sick, he is studying. Again we have " Blondy " Huggins in his best pose. Everyone says he has such attractive features. Such beauty was not born to be hidden from the public gaze. Do you know " Freddie First Year " better known as Charles H. A. Cribble, the chubby, cheerful, rosy-cheeked cherub? " Oh, girls ain ' t he cute? " By a vote of the whole staff we think " Coldie " is one of the sweetest girls on the campus. Cive the little girl a big hand. Careful Mac, don ' t swat that insect, it might be Joe Roach, or Pat Dial. And the big girl in the little picture is Jacque " (jussie " O ' Quinn, our can- didate for the fat stock show. Lawsie Dee and Joe are at it again, she ' s giving him a long line and he is swallowing it hook, line, and sinker. Can you figure out the man behind the newspaper? This picture bears a tail, one that can ' t be written, but you can see for yourself if you ' ll only try. It ' s nobody but Carl Biggers in sweet repose, guess he ' s relieving himself of some of the weighty matters of the day. Amerine looks like he ' s walking in his sleep or having a strange interlude. I Tri e Funriy Idices liese funny fcxcc w«rr m de from ooncy Phillips, nd Wi ' n«ly ff Kc wen ' Liltk- , Our own ' flor tcss Hear Ye Folks! Hear Ye! Have you heard of the battle of the ages? The pugilistic en- counter of the century. The fistic combat that will go down in history as one of the greatest of fights and will be talked about among the disciples of the ring- game for years to come. Even John L. Sullivan turned over in his grave when he heard of it. ' This was a battle typical of the old days, when brute strength met brute strength and men fought for the pure joy of fighting. There was no tossing of cream puffs and arguments as to when tea should be served. These two coml lators would have made the Roman gladiators put lace on their pants and hang their heads in shame. Butwait! Prob- ably you don ' t know these two fistic marvels, on the right we have Tommy " Sugar Papa " Evans, the Mt. Enterprise Kid. On our left we have Fletcher " Sissy Boy " Rogers the wayward pride of Newton. Here are the gory details of that encounter: One fine day " Sugar Papa " felt the courage of his ancestors swelling up in- side of him and finding no one but " Sissy Boy " to vent his rage upon, he pro- ceeded to change the lamb into a lion. Says " Sugar Papa " to " Sissy Boy " : " You are possessed with halitosis (unpleasant breath), B. O. (body odor), athlete ' s foot (feet that breathe), and other vile things. Whereupon " Sissy Boy " doffed his lily white wings and became the fighting king of the jungle. Then the battle took place, standing shoulder to shoulder they slugged away. They fought from the office to the front door and the gore was spread all over the floor. (Call the street cleaners.) (Continued on page 74) Here ' s a couple of aces, we almost stuttered, Mackie Shofner, the beauty contest winner and his honor Emperor Maxey, the only man in school who be- longs to every organization on the campus. Even the Y. W. C. A. and the Wom- an ' s Council. That ' s Wanda Newman propped up against the tree, guess she needs moral support. The man kicking the football is Mr. J. B. Adams, the man with the large chest expansion. They honestly say he hasn ' t seen his feet for years. Jane Stripling takes a swell picture, we didn ' t recognize her at first, the picture was so good. In the spring time the sap begins to run in the saps, and Pat is trying to fool little Davis. The Spring doen ' t bother her, Pat just ain ' t the right man. Claude Stone feels the call of the wild and acts like he wants to be a love bird, but his girl friend looks at him as if he were a tame canary. " Blondy " and Otho Speights, the chili slingers, take off to ha e their beautiful faces recorded for posterity. THE PUGILISTIC ENCOUNTER OF THE AGES (Continued from Page 72) Finally " Sissy Boy " grabbed the listerine bottle and look a swig. " Sugar Papa ' s " savage wrath was appeased and they both became lambs again. So arm in arm they skipped away. Oh! the flowers that bloom in the spring, tra- la-la-la-la-la-la. GRUNTS AND MUTTERINGS Red Wilkerson takes the prize for the year ' s greatest social error. It was a break that could be overlooked by no one and no one overlooked it. Red performed no deed or said anything. He merely had a guilty look on his face. Thus he remains the accused. This would not be complete without remarking upon the timidity and modesty of Gilbert Bradley. We all know that he is possessed with an inferiority com- plex and doesn ' t think a thing of himself. Don ' t make any catty remarks, you might hurt his feelings. Lamar Acker hasn ' t tried any more kidnapping stunts since the Sawyer dance. Acker ' s scheme almost worked that night but the chaperon was too smart. Jack O ' Quinn is getting a big razzing in this book. Only a good natured person could stand it. We think she ' s one of the best girls on the campus. We ' d like for Albert Orton to explain that football game with that bunch of pine trees south of town last fall. Lest we forget the cigarette bums, parasites and leeclies, " Rhino " Wilhams, " Shorty " Hoyler, Clarabelle Buchanan, Henry Paine and innumerable others. The Bright House went in for heavyweights mostly. There ' re a few light- weights. Thelma King, and Francis Stafford were the worst. Outside of Muffet Davis and Carmel Hybager there was nobody at the Piney Lodge. Catherine Davis and Lillian Hines should be put in a glass cage and preserved for the future generations. We can ' t leave out the Navajo queens, Ginter, Woodward, Buchanan, Hatchl and Company. Did you hear about the famous ice cream fight between " Percy " Robb and " Elmer " Stone? They threw ice cream cones for an hour and cluttered up the Lin " in general. They ' re still taking about Red Wilkerson ' s famous speech on the S. F. A. football team immediately following the Sawyer " Brawl " and the way he washed his hands in his soup bowl will long be remembered. Everybody is still wondering why Gilbert Bradley didn ' t make the team. An early season injury was the only thing that kept him off. This list was found on the Bight House Sofa. We ' re not sure who wrote it, but it sounds like the whole house had a hand in it. " Blondy " Huggins — Lnpossible. Bryan Maxey — Brainless. Doc Williams — the Lonesome Lover. Jack Cochran — -Harmless. Joe Lockey — Silly. Shorty Hoyler — Babe in arms. Ed Berry — Childish. Buster Parish — Horse. Red Wilkerson — -Dumb-bell. Latrelle Braeley — -Sot. Joe Barham Thrash — Conceited. Fred Hardis — -Our Pride and Joy. Stan McKewen is a swell guy. That ' s no reason why Katherine Sandel should lead him around like a bull with a ring in his nose. Anna Mae Miller hasn ' t seen her feet for years. Do you know the boys who live in Little Monte Carlo? Hargis, Hoyler, Cochran, and Foster. They ' re all pretty good guys. We want to compliment John Biggerstaff for his decided improvement during the course of the year. Marie Rogers deserves a brass medal, for being able to keep her popularity up to par and still go with Rudy Herrington. At the first of the year, Henry Pane was one of the big-time boys of the school and a leading candidate for the team. Now he has turned lily-white and be- come settled in his ways. We wonder who Maxey asked to send his picture to the state papers and whether he ever received the million dollar diamond pin that he wanted some- one to suggest to the Scholarship Society that they give him. We really don ' t see how he has stood up to lielonging to every organization on the campus. Oh, would some power the giftie gie us, to see ourselves as others see us. Apol- ogies to Burns and a can of tripe for Maxey. Dale Tisdale Most Handsome Gilbert Bradley Most Handsome Ellis Stagner Best All Around Stanford McKewen Best All Around Delmas Hybarger Favorite Grady Bradley Favorite To COACH BOB SHELTON we dedicate the Activity Section, because of his boundless energy, which makes him an out- standing leader of activities on the campus. Shelton Dossey White Hinds " Bob " Shelton, Director of Athletics and coach of basketball and track. Both of his teams made strong bids for honors in the T. I. A. A., and the pos- sibilities in these sports are unlimited under the direction of Coach Shelton. Eugene White finished his second year as coach of football this year. White came from Washington and Lee, where he gained distinction in the field of athlet- ics. The Lumberjacks finished the football season in good standing, and under the leadership of White they will give some one competition for the champion- ship next year. W. W. Dossey is a valuable assistant on the coaching staft ' ; he knows how to instill the fighting spirit and always commands the admiration and respect of the teams as well as the fans. J. H. Hinds, cross country coach, is one of those fellows who naturally in- stills 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 in- stitution. Page 83 J OK Roach Claudine Woodward Dorothy Bay LoWliRY HOP.SON Cteer eader, ■s This year saw the inauguration of a new staff of cheer leaders. Joe Roach as captain was an absolute find. He had no experience and was unaware of his potential ability. After intense training he became a capable leader. Joe is a promiiHMit member of activity circles. Claudine Woodward, a slime from ' Doches high school, was another of the four. She had had some experience as a yell leader in high school, and with a little practice she was able to " strut her stuff. " Lowery Hopson is another addition to the -elling staff who lacked previous experience. " Repeat " soon grasped the idea of leading yells and became a mainstay on the staff. IJorothy Bay makes the fourth new find. Having had experience before in high school, she added her talents to the cjuartet. .She was a very faithful and diligent worker. Her services are greatly appreciated. Luinilberj ackettes Ha2.el Beall President Rose Althea Holmes Secretary-Treasurer Harlowe Whitton Sergea)it-at-Arms Margie Whittington Sponsor Lumberjackettes! One of the oldest and liveliest organizations on the campus. Sponsoring " pep " and all other activities the college endeavors to put over. They were handicapped at the beginning of the year by having so few old mem- bers back, but as the year progressed the number of white dresses and purple jackettes increased until they had a full squad. Annual events of the organization are: the trip to Huntsville, acting as hostesses at the spring dance, and the yearly banquet which all old as well as new members attend. Page 85 The Sawyers met last night. A few of the sUmes came early and collected all of the chalk and erasers in the bnilding and awaited the arrival of Joe Roach. When he arrived, they bombarded him from the entrance; so he went forth on the byways and hurried in a bunch and stormed the building and took the fort. The meeting was called to order and an announcement to the effect that the Sawyers had won the free page was made. All cheered. Whereupon H. A. Charles Gribble blew his nose with fog horn effects and all cheered and called encore. He blew twice. More cheers, so he blew and blew and blew. This a. m. his nose is raw. Then it was deemed proper that slime Fairchilds give an excuse for being absent. He had a cold and it was raining. Sounds of dis- content. It was not raining, so they said. Slime Gunnels was asked to ac- count for his absence. He had a cold and it was raining. Sounds of discontent. The chair asked how many others had bad colds. Forty yeas sounded forth. The executive board concluded that the slimey slimes had contracted colds to the club, so punishment followed. Someone asked where Little John was. Guffahs and sounds of jacks were emitted. A mf)tion was made and no hands were raised so Little John went the way of all flesh. There was a request that the freshmen sing. It was terrible. Blondy Huggins was asked to sing a solo. He sang that lovely old ballad. The Pifie Tree Hymn. With a voice like Texas Guinan, a control like Lillian Roth ' s and a style like nobody else he performed to three encores. He then recited. Someone decided to compile with a reading list. It was hot. Chalk and erasers flew; finally brooms were in evidence from the slimes. This ended the meeting of the hell raisers. Page S6 Squad 1930 SCHEDULE 27 — San Marcos at Nacogdoches 4 — Lon Morris at Nacogdoches 11 — Commerce at Commerce 18 — John Tarleton at Nacogdoches 25 — Denton at Nacogdoches 1 — McMurry at Abilene 8 — La. Normal at Nacogdoches CoACFi White Back field Coach Dossey Line Starting Line-up for Huntsville Game SCHEDULE— (Continued) Nov. 5 — ' est Texas Teachers at Canyon Nov. 24 — Sam Houston at Huntsville RESUME OF THE 1930 SEASON W ' iien Coaches White and Dossey called for men to start training; this fall, about thirty odd men reported; all seemed eager to begin the work. The boys worked hard and although they lost all the games but one and tied one, the coaches are looking forward and planning for a great team next year. The SroNK, Capt. Welli-.r Hybakgkr McKewen Page S8 Adams in Action team lost only Tommy Evans, Capt. Stone, and Fletcher Rogers through gradu- ation. There will be enough letter men back next year to fill each position. The T. I. A. A. Conference was opened on Birdwell Field when the San Marcos Bobcats invaded the Jacks ' territory; the game was the first for the Jacks and they took the small end of 6-0. The Bearcats were playing their second game and had the advantage over the Axmen. During the next week Coaches White and Dossey drilled their men strenuously in an effort to strengthen the weak spots, and have the machine ready for the Stagner Cochkan Patterson Rogers San Marcos Tries to Circle Rrotir End liattle with Lon Morris. The spirit of the eleven had not been dampened by the results of the first game and they showed good form in tieing Lon Morris 6-6. It seemed that there were several weak places left, and again the team was put through strenuous workouts in preparation for the battle with Commerce. The Axmen invaded the city of Commerce and although they gave all that was possible, playing the best they knew, they went under the fast moving machine of Commerce. The Jacks lost the game 13-0. The Jacks came home determined not to lose to John Tarleton, who invaded Nacogdoches. The boys proved that they had not lost the fighting spirit and on Birdwell Field they won their first game to the season to the tune of 14 to 0. Miller King Gillespie O ' Bannyon h 1 The ' Jacks Battle John Tarleton The Jacks went to Abilene and engaged the McMurry Indians in a great l attle. Although the Jacks were playing against adverse conditions they were able to score three touchdowns against the three touchdowns made by the Indians. After all the touchdowns were made, the McMurry eleven was de- termined to win, and kicked a field goal that gave them the lead. The following week the Lumlierjacks took a severe trouncing at the hands of a strong Canyon eleven. The game found the Axmen completely off form, and fighting against unfavorable conditions so they took the small end of 64 to 0. Thrash Evans Parker Benge Page y The LiNii After a Punt The Jacks came back and started working in an effort to prepare a strong machine that would stop the fast and strong Huntsville Bearcats. The game was a battle that will be remembered for the way the Jacks fought. Although the Jacks outplayed the Bearcats at the beginning of the game, the Huntsville eleven determined to win made a great effort which resulted in the score of 20 to 0. Thus ended the unsuccessful season for the Lumberjacks. Laird Robb Futch Adams Junior Jacks The Junior Jacks, efficiently coaclied by Tommy Evans and led by Capt. H. T. Burk, had a very successful season. Although most of the material was " green " , Coach Evans was soon able to round into condition eleven men, and though some of the men lacked experience the Junior Jacks were able to win a good percent of their games. SCHEDULE Henderson Livingston Groveton Garrison Page 9.j I ' AU SCHEDULE Jan. 2 and 3 — Oklahoma Teachers at Nacogdoches. Jan. 8 — Centenary at Nacogdoches. Jan. 12 — Huntsville at Huntsville. Jan. 16 and 17 — St. Mary ' s at Nacogdoches. Jan. 19 — Denton at Nacogdoches. Jan. 24 — -San Marcos at .San Marcos. Jan. 28 — Denton at Denton. Feb. 2 and 3 — -Kingsville at Kingsx ille. Feb. 10 — Conrmerce at Nacogdoches. Feb. 13 — .Sam Houston at Nacogdoches. Feb. 21 — .San Marcos at Nacogdoches. NatclTitoches, and Marshall also are on this schedule. Page 94 f . IP ' 1 1 f Herrington Harrington RESUME OF Evans 1931 SEASON Morgan The T. I. A. A. chase was opened when Commerce invaded Nacogdoches for the first game. The Axmen showed great form in copping the game from the Lions. The return game was played at Commerce and again the Jacks proved themselves better than the Lions. The College of Marshall came up next and again the Axmen showed that they were better then their opponents by winning the games 40-35 and 25-20, respectively. The Rattlers from down south ap- peared next on the scene. The St. Mary ' s cjuintet was too much for the Jacks and they lost 47-37. Then the Denton Eagles invaded our fair city only to leave it down-heartened. The game ended 34-29. The return game also ended with the Jacks in the lead 26-23. Then .San Marcos appeared on the scene and won two games, 39-21 and 28-24 respectively. Though the Axmen gave all they had, they fell under the fast moving machine from Commerce. Both times that the Jacks met the Lions they lost; 42-27 and .36-33. When the Jacks travelled to Kingsville they found the Javelinas waiting them. They lost two games, 52-20 and 41-37. Beat Huntsville 23-22. McKf-Wfn Spagner Street Bradley » ■Hi Mr 1 1 Left to right: Campbicll, Capt.; Bryce, Bates, Jones, Sitton, Liavis, Reeves. Cross Country Squad This year saw only a few men out for Cross Country. Usually there are many who aspire to mw fame in the athletic world by running the three miles. This year, Innwexer, there were only eight regulars who worked out daily. Year after year this sport has been attracting men everywhere. In S. F. A. very little is heard of the Cross Country men. but nevertheless they deserve as much praise as the other athletes. S. F. A. ' s Cross Country team had a very successful season; i)lacing third in the T. I. A. A. meet held in Denton this year. Abilene Christian College placed first and Uenton second. They had other meets also, that are not mentioned here. Two men lettered in this sport: Capt. Bryce and Sitton. T ' ' Association Bob Gillespie Ellis Stagner John Terry . . C. B. Davis. . . President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-at-A rms The " T " Association is an honorary monogram club. Members are subject to initiation, sometimes strenuous, and dismissal accordingly as their conduct renders. It is striving to build a football club, thence a spirited athletic college, and consequently big men both mentally and physically. The members work in close harmony with the Athletic Council. Each spring a banquet is held. members are present to enjoy the plate, speeches, and initiations. W, A, A, Council A ccjuiicil ci)m[)()sed of eight college girls is the organization through whicii all women ' s athletics must pass before they can be counted among college sports for women. The W. A. A. Council has led the woman ' s sports of the college through one of the most congenial and profitable years ever experienced. The Council consists ot Frances Lowe, Bertha T. Brantley, Mrs. Vada Max- well, Hilda Muckleroy, Robbie Jean Hill, Hazel Beall, Marie Wilson, and Rose Althea Holmes. Field Hockey Although few people play field hockey, the game is gradually coming into prominence and gaining its rightful place among the modern sports. , Tennis Tennis is one of the games in which only a sportswoman can play. The ability to play square at all times and to gracefully win or lose makes tennis a game worth while. Hard practice and patience is required for a good tennis player. Tennis develops and improves the ideals of sportsmanship. Jimmie Vinson, Hilda Muckleroy, Alice Wright, and Carmel Hybarger only represent the many diligent sportswomen who go out tor tennis. I iirciuyliDUl I ' lic ycir, ihr l iimliliny Tccmi 1ki pLTluriiiL ' .l lor tliL ' pulilit-. Between halves at the basketball games and during Play Day, a delightful series of stunts was enjoyed by the onlookers. The Purple and White Tumbling Team deserves much praise for the place it has so capably filled in the athletic sphere of the college. A true eye and a sturdy arm are needed for archery. It is a thrilling sport for the sportswoman and is fast becoming popular. Page loi Sophomore, Junior-Senior Basketball Teams Many inter-class basketball games were enjoyed by the student body, junior-senior team won the series by a slight margin. Freshman-Sub. Basketball Team W. A. A. loyce hollis Bertha T. Brantley . Francis Lowe Rose Althea Holmes Mrs. Vada Maxwell , Hazel Beall Robbie Jean Hill. . . Harlowe Whitton . . Hilda Muckleroy.-. . Marie Wilson Miss Thelma Jagoe. . President Vice-President, Fall Term Vice-President, Winter Term Recording Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Publicity Secretary Sports Manager President T. O. C. Reporter Sponsor The Women ' s Athletic Association has been one of the firmest and most faith- ful organization on the campus since its beginning in 1925. This club had within its circle any type of girl who wishes to participate in the activities sponsored by the organization. Many of the Social evenings have been attended by college girls for the purpose of getting an insight of what the W. A. A. girls enjoy. In this manner members have been added during the years until the W. A. A. has become a permanent organization which is the pride of the hearts of its members and it has an outstanding place in the life ot the college girls who take part. Louise Spies, Albert Orton, Wanda Newman, Harlowic VViiitton, Lawsie Dee Shirley, Janey Bailey, Ruby Primrose, Helen Brown Classes: Wanda Newman Lawsie Dee Shirley Helen Brown Photographs: DeWitt McPherson Janey Bailey Art: Ruby Primrose Humor: Albert Orton Louise Spies Tasca Blount Sports: Joe Roach Wanda Newman Copy: Louise Spies Joe Roach Editorial: RossER Melton Office: Louise Spies Joe Roach Hostess: Wanda Newman Page J04 This is Sibyl Thompson ' s first year in the annual work. Her lack of ex- perience was no handicap for she is possessed with an alert faculty of leadership and mucli initiative. Sibyl ' s excutive ability was a much needed asset to the staff. This is N. L. Allen ' s third year on the annual staff, having served one year as associate editor. He is a student of art and has served on the paper stafT all of which has helped him in his work. Alice Hatchel is a prominent leader in extra curricula activities on the campus. She has overcome many obstacles with her excutive energy. The financial success of this annual is largely due to her endeavor. TO THE STAFF: Blessings on you, my children. May you go out and prosper. Since you have worked so faithfully and so diligently that you have become martyred to me, I want to tell you a secret. " You did all the work. " Thanks. — N. L. Page 10$ Top: Albert Orton, Artie B. Welch, Oscar Wilkerson, Alice Hatchl, Addison Lee. Middle: Estelle Weisinger, Anan Golub, Marie Wilson, Andrew Hunt, Hazel Beall. Bottom: Janie Bailey, Joel Ray, Evangeline Dean, Virless Bane. Pine Log Sta Bryan Maxky Editor-in-Chief Charley DeShazo Associate Editor RossER Melton Associate Editor Carl Diggers Business Manag Victor Fain Sports Editor " Red " Wilkerson Sports Editor Staff- ' -ContiniLiedl Features: — -Evangleline Dean. Reporters: — ' Albert Orton, Vieless Bane, Anan Golub, Mrs. Artie Welch, Estelle Weisinger, Marie Wilson, Hazel Beall, Janie Bailey, Mack Stripling, Addison Lee, Swinney Gray. The college newspaper, The Pine Log, has been fairly successful during the year 1930-3L Under the direction of Bryan Maxey, as editor, and Carl Biggers, as business manager, the staff cooperated with the leaders better than has ever been the case in the past to help make the paper one of which the school could well be pleased. All the latest news of the campus in sports and social circles as well as news of former students has been well kept up with. The members of the Pine Log Staff cooperated with the Stone Fort Staff to make the annual Texas Intercollegiate Press Association Convention a success in every way. Log-Fort Press Club The Log-Fort Press Club met and organized early in the school year. The Club is made up of students interested in publications and membership is gained by being a meml)er of either the Pine Log or Stone Fort staflf. Officers for the year are: Bryan Maxey, President; N. L. Allen, Vice-President; and Louise Spies, Secretary-treasurer. The club acted as host to the annual T. L P. A. convention which was held in Nacogdoches May 1st and 2nd. The delegates from fifteen other schools were well entertained with a banquet, formal teas, and a dance. They also had the opportunity of hearing some of the outstanding newspaper men of the state speak on various phases of annual and newspaper work. During the convention the clul) had its annual banquet along with the banquet of the entire association. Although little active work has been undertaken by the club as such the two staf¥s have functioned at least as efficiently if not more efficiently than has been the case in the past. Karle Wilson Baker Dramatic Club N. L. Allen President Alice Hatchl and Malcolm Weller .... Vice-President Kathryn Sharp and Estelle Weisinger . Secretary Morris McMinn and Walon Wilson .... Treasurer Miss Hickman directed the dramatic club for a second year in three major productions: a mystery comedy, Radio Mystery, a tragedy, Granite, and the commencement play, a romatic comedy. This year the club sponsored a new type of work; a work shop. This group consisted of advanced students who built miniature stages and sets, experi- mented with stage technique, and made properties under the direction of N. L. Allen. Granite, a tragedy, by Clemence Dane was the outstanding dramatic achieve- ment of this year and many years past. It was produced by the K. W. Baker Dramatic Club and directed by Miss Hellen Hickman. This play was indeed an artistic triumph for Jaque O ' Quinn who had the leading role of Judith. She was supported by N. L. Allen, in the heavy male role, Malcolm Weller, Horace Gil- lispie and Jack Cochran. Mrs. Louise Gillispie did a piece of work that stands as a monument to the college theatre. Costumes were by Estelle Weisinger. Set designed by N. L. Allen, and executed by Joe Roach, Alice Lee Perkins, Homer Lewis, and Charlotte Baker. Lighting was by Joe Roach who also served as stage manager. Miss Hickman who directed this masterpiece will be receiving congratulations and appreciative applause for years to come. Debaters for 1931 Eldon Heaton Bryan Maxey HoLLis Cook Anon Golub Ed Holt RossER Melton John Whitaker Addison Lee RECORD OF DEBATES FOR ' 31 S. F. A. vs. Pineville, Louisiana — Lost. S. F. A. vs. Hattiesburg, Mississippi — Won. S. F. A. vs. Weber College, Utah — Won. S. F. A. vs. Lafayette, Louisiana — -Won. S. F. A. vs. Natchitoches, Louisiana — -Lost. S. F. A. vs. Pineville, Louisiana — -Lost. S. F. A. vs. Arlington, Texas — Lost. S. F. A. vs. Denton, Texas — Won. S. F. A. vs. Commerce, Texas — Lost. The interest manifested in debating in our college during the past year is a hopeful sign for the future development of that activity. This interest indicates that S. F. A. is keeping pace with other colleges throughout the country in the emphasis which is now being placed upon forensic contests. It seems that there is little doubt but that debating is assuredly fixing itself upon the colleges as a function which must be taken into account in the general working of these schools. Sixteen men participated in the try-outs for the selection of teams to repre- sent S. F. A. in debating. From this number four teams were selected. The fact that we were able to select eight men to represent our college is a sign of increasing interest in debating, since only enough men for two teams came out for debates last year. Another indication of increasing interest in debating in our college lies in the fact that the college set aside a fund to carry out a somewhat extensive program of debates this year. And there is a promise of more adequate funds for next year; so that, not only will there be more men participating in debating, but the schedule will include engagements with many more schools than were in- cluded in our schedule this year. Several trips were made during the year by teams representing our school. Early in the year three of our men participated in the tri-State debate tourna- ment held at Durant, Oklahoma. Two teams made a trip into Louisiana and met Lafayette, Pineville, and Nachitoches in debates. Two other teams made a trip through north Texas debating Arlington, Commerce, and Denton. A team participated in another tri-state tournament held at Arkadelphia, Arkansas. One team made a trip through Central Texas meeting teams at San Marcos and Georgetown. On our own campus our teams met representatives from Hattiesburg, Missis- sippi; Oklahoma City; Odgen, Utah; Pineville, Louisiana, Commerce, Beaumont, and San Marcos. The fact that our teams won decisions in about one half of these contests shows that debating in S. F. A. this year was a success. x ' ny student who can play a band instrument or desires to learn to play (jne may apply for admission to the College Band. The Band is a popular and indispensable organizatirtn. It is present at all games and adds greatly to the spirit of the occasion. It gives many programs in the city and nearby towns and serves as the Municipal Band of Nacogdoches. Trumpets: L. H. Buckner, C. S. .Sorry, Roljbie Jean Hill, Bryan Baker, Fletcher Garner, Anan Golub, Edwin Berry, Hazel Beall. Altos: Henry Paine, Wilma Long, John Ramsey, DeWitt McPherson, Curtis Smith. Saxophones: Evan- geline Dean, Madge Edniond, John Rhein, James Freeman. Baritone: Woodro ' W Wilson. Clairnets: C. Lee Hill, Mrs. C. S. Sorry, Eldon Heaton, Elmo Price, Albert Brewer, Hilda Muckleroy, C. S. Nethery. Trombones: Marie Wilson, Albert Orton, Fred Long, Opal Tremble, George Rhein, Tom Ray Harvin. Basses: Bert Newman, Basil Barbee, Robert Jimmersf)n. Drums: Adon Duncan, Wilton Cox, Bass Hoyler. Drum Major: Jack Moore. Director: J. T. Cox. Page 114 The Tmiior Band This is the Junior Band of the college. Any player who displays special ability is given the opportunity of becoming a member of the Senior Organization. Trumpets: Fletcher Garner, Lynn Hanna, Walker Frank Cain, Jack Hart, J. VV. Zischang. Trombones: Hude Manning, Opal Tremble, Ford Hale, Fred Dorsey. 5a55e5. ' Basal Barbee, Robert Jimmerson. i?ar o»e; Woodrow Wilson, Swearingen Nowlin. Altos: Wilma Long. Drums: Hurst Wilson, Garth Bates. Clarinets: Elma Price, Marjorie Millard, Jack Pennington, Frank Montague, Blain Moore, John Robert Anthony, Buddy Stockwell, Wyatt Holder. Sax- ophones: Harold Wisely, Johnny Scale, John G. Orton. - - - The College Choral Club Ida Pritchett Director Mamie Middlebrook Accom paiiist The College Choral Club The only requirement for membership in the College Choral Club is a sincere love of music and a desire to sing. From year to year these interests have brought together a group of singers who have made a definite contribution to our college life through the gospel of music. Notable among the public appearances of the college club of 1930-31 are: The Vesper Christmas Carol Service. The Sunrise Easter Service on the Vista. An Hour of M usic for the ( oUege . M. C. A. and . V. C. A. Conference. Program for the East Texas Federation of Women ' s Club. Commencement Day. The College (3ctette chosen from this group has given some beautiful numbers on these occasions. Sopranos Ruth Dennison Mam[e Middlebrook Altos Frances Rudesill Mrs. Howard Tenors Robert Jimmerson Walon Wilson Basses John Copeland K. P. Glass Y. M. C. A. Otis G. Carnes President ViRLEss Bane Vice-President Heyman Huggins Secretary Vernon Campbell Treasurer Earlier efforts to promote Y. M. C. A. work on the campus had not left an organization, but early in October a new and apparently permanent organization was efTected. With the cooperation of both students and faculty members a very successful year of work was completed. Weekly programs of practical import, were instituted. Some of the questions studied were: Guilt of the World War; The Negro ' s Contribution to Society; Place of Religion on the Campus, and Choice of a Vocation. Monthly socials were held with both Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. participating. The most outstanding social was the Watch Night Party on Dec. 31. Throughout the year a splendid fellowship between the Y groups of San Houston State Teachers College and our own school was enjoyed. By far the greatest event of the year was the Invitation Conference held at S. F. A., March 27-29 with Sam Houston Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. as guests. The theme of the conference was " Understanding Jesus. " Mr. Harry Bone, State Secretary of Student Y. M. C. A. very ably led all discussions. The year ended with the group looking toward HoUister, where Y workers receive training and inspiration for future work. Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS Martha Thomason President Henry Etta Thomason Vice-President Emma Arnwine Secretary Gethrie Pace Treasurer Floy Heaton Reporter Savannah Cross Faculty S ponsor Margaret Downs Faculty Sponsor The Y. W. C. A. is one of the most active organizations on the campus. It has for its purpose helping girls to find the way of life and to live it more abund- antly and creatively. Big projects undertaken by the Association during the year include publication of the Student Directory, running the candy and mint store, the Christmas Carol service, the Sunrise Easter Service, a Senior Vesper Service, Tri-College Invitation Conference which entertained seventy-five delegates for three days. Delegates have been sent to conferences in Huntsville and Georgetown, and it is expected that the Association will have the largest delegation in the history of the institution at the Annual Southwestern Student Conference which meets in Hollister, Mo., June 5-15. The Association has an active membership of over fifty girls. A, Wo Birdwell Sckolarsliip Society The A. VV. Birdwell Chapter of the Scholarship Societies of the Soutii met and organized November 3. Students elected to membership were: In the senior division, Bryan Maxey, Mrs. Dora Davis Patton, Lois Baker, and Edd Holt; in the junior division, Sibyl Thompson, LoUie Garrison, Mrs. Kate Grain, Joel Ray, Iris Herrington, Robert Gillespie, Mary Ramsey, and Lillian Hanna. Officers elected for the year were: Bryan Maxey, president; Robert Gillespie, vice-president; Mrs. Dora Davis Patton and Sibyl Thompson, secretaries; and Mary Ramsey, treasurer. Faculty sponsors for the year were: J. H. Wisely, C. E. Ferguson, and Mrs. Karle Wilson Baker. Faculty members included Jessie Hickman, Lela Oxsheer, John B. Richards, Savannah Cross, Francis Wilson. Students elected to membership for the first time were awarded shingles at the annual meeting in assembly May 4. On the same evening the annual banquet was held at the Liberty Hotel with Count Von Lucknor as the principal speaker. Pyth afforeaii OFFICERS Club Fall Winter Spring President Ralph Russell ( " lerthrie Pace Joel Ray Vice-President Bryan Maxey Joel Ray Heyman Huggins Secretary Floy Heaton Ona Fortenberry Minnibel Wilson Treasurer Gethrie Pace Emma Arnwine Morris Goodson Sgt.-at-Arms C. E. Ferguson J. C. Rogers The Pythagorean Club is composed of those members of the student body who have a genuine interest in the study of mathematics for its own sake. While we are not very large in membership, our lack of quantity is compensated for by the quality. Meeting each second Monday, at four o ' clock, the club devotes its time to a discussion of mathematical problems of immediate interest, and to recreations of a mathematical nature. Our members boast of the highest aver- age scholastic standing of any other organization on the campus, with the sole expection of the Scholarship Society. But the club is not for the sole purpose of the study of those things strictly mathematical; this more serious dish is garnished each term by a club picnic, and by various other entertainments at the discretion of the entertainment committee, which has charge of the social side of the club program. Page isa Home Economics Club OFFICERS Chloe Mizell President Ola Beasley Vice-President Lillian Hanna Treasurer Grace Delaney Secretary Ruby Mitchell Reporter Miss Edna Wilkins Sponsor PURPOSE To form a connecting link between home and school. To further interest in Home Economics. To train young women to be active and efficient leaders in home and community life. To develop executive ability and social poise. To furnish an opportunity through organization for social life; such as, pro- grams, social gatherings, and picnics. Tke Pine Burrs Alice Hatchl President Louise Greve Vice-President Kathryn Shappe Treasurer Doris Grant Secretary Jack O ' Quinn Reporter LuRLiNE Day Sergeant-at-Arms Miss Evelyn Abshear Sponsor MEMBERS Thelma King, Ella Mary Sharpe, Margaret Wilson, Mary Emma Wilson, Carmel Hybarger, Willie Mae Wilson, Anna Mae Miller, Barbara Perritte, Louise Smith, Claudine Woodard, Clarabelle Buchanan, Frances Stafford, Will Taylor, Mary Morton, Will Donna Haralson, Jane Harriosn, Francis Muller, Frankie Zou Gaston, Annabela Wildental, Alma Clyde Hood, Muffet Davis, Dorothy Bay, Lucy Ginter, Virginia Beall, Louise Ferryman. The Pine Burrs were organized at the beginning of the fall term, 1929, with thirty-one charter members. The purpose of this club is to promote service to the school, to boost the college, to aid the student body as a whole. The Fall Term of 1930 started with only thirteen of the members back. Pledges were soon chosen from the new students and with our sponsor. Miss Abshear, we be- gan a year of activity. We have to our credit a beautifully decorated Christmas Dance, a nicely sponsored Valentine Dance, and a bridge party for the members. The Stock Judging team for the year 1931 was composed of Earl Hanna, L. John Simpson, Homer Lewis, and Vernon Jones. Although the team placed well down the line in the contest, they showed a keen ability to select good live- stock throughout the contest. They proved that their judgement and idea of correct type was unquestionable on Dairy Cattle, Beef Cattle, Mutton Sheep, and Lard-Type Hogs. Their inability to talk fluently seemed to be their un- doing. Page 123 INDEX Acker, Lamar 68, 47, 86 Adams, J. B 32, 68, 71, 87, 92, 97 AiNswoRTH, Curtis 41 Alfred, Dorothy 26 Allen, N. L 26, 86, 105 Amerine, Millard 68 Arnwine, Emma 47 Arnwine, Eula 47 Ashworth, Velma 40 Atkinson, Emma Jane 32 Bailey, Janey 47, 66. 104, 106, 121 Baldree, Ercel 37 Bane, Cleburne 40 Bane, Virless 26, 86, 106, 117 Banks, Robt, T 26 Bass, Ida Lura 47 Bates, Johnny 37, 68 Bates, R. D 40 Bay, Dorothy 37, 73, 84 Bay, Kathleen 26 Barnes, Nellie 36 Beckom, Elizabeth 47 Becton, Fay 47 Beall, Hazel 32, 85, 98, 103, 106 Beasley, Alice 32 Benge, Watson 86, 87, 91, 97 Berry, Edwin 47, 68, 71, 86 Beasley, Ola 20 BiGGERs, Carl 36, 68, 72 BiGGERSTAFF, JOHN 47, 66 BiNioN, Clayte 86 BiRDWELL, A. W 17 Billingsley, Lucille 47 Blackshear, Marjorie 37 Blake, R. B. (Mrs.) 40 Blount, Tasca 53 Bolton, Maxine 41 BoYETTE, Jeffie Mae 37 Bradley, Gilbert 76 Bradley, Grady 78, 95 Brewer, Albert 86 Brantley, Bertha T 32, 98 Brookshire, Abbie 36 Brookshire, Faye 47 Brown, Helen 27, 85, 104 Bryce, Homer 47, 96 Buckner, Margie 45 INDEX- -Contmued Burke, H. T 93 BuRNEs, Maydelle ' ' ' . .37 BuRNEs, Sarah 4q Burrows, Barfield 35 Campbell, Linville 46 96 Campbell, Vernon 36 ' 117 Carlisle, Laverne ' . .52 Carnes, Ottis G ' 40, 109, 117 Chancey, Ralph Jr ' . .... .48 Clanton, Ola Mae 48 Clark, Allyce 52 Coats, Jessie Irene 32 Cochran, Jack 87, 89, 97 Collier, Jaunita .40 CoRDRAY, Mary Ruth 40 Cook, Ruby 48 Cook, Hollis 112 CopELAND, John 48 Coston, Truitt 66 CoussANs, Mary Eva 40 Cox, Dorothy 66 Covington, Henry 51 Crane, Kate (Mrs.) 29 Crawford, Sallie 51 Crawford, Melba 53 Crawford, Nina 51 Crockett, G. L 15 Crow, Jewel 32 CUMMINGS, MaRJORIE 51 Daniels, Latane 51 Daniels, Willie Mae 51 Daniels, Yola 43 Darnell, K. W 51, 87 Davidson, Cathrine 43 Davis, Corinne 43, 68 Davis, Muffett 43 Day, Lurlyne 43 Dean, Evangeline 40, 71, 106 Delaney, Grace 20, 119 Dial, Pat 51, 68, 86 Dickey, Harland 26 DocKENs, Jaqueline 43 DoNiMY, Dothyl 32 DoNNELL, Troy 94, 97 DbssEY, W. W 73, 83, 87 Dudley, Oliver 53 Duncan, Adon 46, 68, 86 INDEX— Continued Edmonds, Madge 37 Ellis, Lois 40 Evans, Tommy 25, 66, 71, 87, 91, 93, 95, 97 Fain, Minnie Pearl 32 Fairchilds, Fuller 45, 86 Ferguson, C. E 18, 68, 73 Ferguson, T. E 18, 73 Flournoy, Nell 37 Floyd, Odell 43 FoRSE, Opal 43 FORTENBERRY, OnA 45, 120 Fuller, Durward 51 FuTCH, Eari 87, 92, 97 Galloway, Frances 25 Gaston, Frankie Zou 51 Gaston, Wanzie O. (Mrs.) 25 Gillespie, Robert 68, 87, 90, 97, 109, 119 Gillespie, Louise (Mrs.) 51, 109, 118 GoLUB, Jennie 25 GoLUB, Anan 46, 106, 112 Goodson, Maurine 51 Cranberry, Ollie Mae 43 Grant, Doris 40 Grant, Era (Mrs.) 43 Gray, Swinney 86 Green, Clarice 43 Greve, Elsie 30 Cribble, Charles 43, 68, 73, 86 Gunnels, Loren 46,86 Gunter, Bernice 46 Halbert, L. T 46 Hale, Lois 46 Hale, Woodie Dell 46 Hammers, Willie Bue 46 Hanna, Mina 46 Haralson, Will Donna 48 Hargis, Ruth 52 Harrington, Horace 15, 17, 37 Harrison, Janey Pearl 37, 71 Hatchl, Alice 66, 71, 105, 106, 136 Hatcih., Quentin 48 Hatchl, Cussie M. (Mrs.) 25 Hawkins, Macbeth 25 Hayes, Granville 36 Heaberlin, Sammie 48 H EATON, Eldon 37, 112 Heaton, Floy . .32, 115, 120 INDEX— Continued Herring, Mildred , 37 Hp:rrington, Iris 33, 119 Hkrrington, J. T 33 Herrington, Sam 95, 97 Hickman, Hellen 5 Hill, Robby Jean 98, 103 Hinds, Jimmie 83 Hodges, Dan 33, 117 Hogan, Ancil 38 Hogan, Frauline 48 HoLLis, LoYCE 33, 85, 103 Holmes, Rose Althea 25, 85, 98 Hollo WAY, Fern 48 Holt, Brooksie 45 Hold, Edd 30, 112, 119, 120 Hood, Alma Clyde 49 Hopson, Fredrick 39 HoPSON, LowERY 48, 84 Huggins, Heyman 39, 68, 71, 86, 117, 120 Hughes, Hersel 48 Hunt, Andrew 106 Hybarger, Carmel 100 Hybarger, Delmas 33, 66, 78, 87, 88 Hyden, Versie 38 Irwin, Grady 33 Irwin, Ora 34, 85 Jarry, Norma Jean 38 Jarry, Novis 38 Jenkins, Macra 66 Johnson, Berna Lee 50, 85 Johnson, Thelma 25 Jones, Jeff 44 Jones, Mildred 39 Jordan, Beatrice 28 Henrick, J. B 41 King, Harmon 44, 87, 90, 97 King, Thelma 28, 62, 71 KooNCE, Victor 45 Laird, Vesta 39, 68, 86, 87, 92 Lane, J. B 29 Latimer, J. C 68 Lee, Addison. . 45, 106, 112 Lewis, Homer 86, 96, 97, 109 Lewis, Willie 39, 85 Lilly, Olivia 28 Lloyd, Ruby G 53 Lowe, Anna Francis 45, 98 INDEX— Continuedl LowMAN, H. L 57 McKewen, Charlie Mae 39 McKewen, Stanford 66, 71, 77, 87, 88, 95, 97 McGaughey, Lee 52 McMiNN, Morris 39, 66, 86 McPiiERSON, DeWitt 35 McRae, Fares 53 Mantooth, Annie Jewel 39 Matlock, Ella 39 Manuel, Margaret Hazel 39 March, Ross 45 Maund, Belmont 45 Maxey, Beatrice 49 Maxey, Bryan 28, 68, 73, 106, 112, 119, 120 Maxwell, Vada (Mrs.) 28, 98, 103 Mays, Ruth 18, 73 Meador, Marjorie 34, 66, 85 Menefee, Louise 39 Metteauer, Glenn 39 Miller, Annie Mae 64, 66, 109 Miller, Clyde 49, 87, 90 MizELL, Mattie Chloe 28, 121 Morgan, Buster 27, 66, 86, 95, 97 Moore, Helen 49 Moore, Jack 49 Morton, Mary 33 MucKLEROY, Hilda 33, 85, 100, 103 MuLLER, Francis 49 Murphy, Alberta 28 Music, Doyle 49 Nelson, Newlyn 49 Nelson, Vesta 45 Newberry, Verda 49 Newman, Wanda 49, 68, 85, 104 Neville, Mary Sue 49 Nolan, Lamar 49 Norris, Renna 45 Nowlin, Carroll 49 O ' Banion, Morris 90 O ' QuiNN, Jaque 27, 68, 71, 109 Orton, Albert 66, 68, 104, 106 Owens, Chester 42 Pace, Gethrie 25, 118, 120 Parker, Mabel 42 Parker, Roy 34, 87, 91 Parks, Nettie 29 Parrish, Buster 42, 73, 86 INDEX— Continued Parrish, Gladys 53 Patterson, D. A .87, 89, 97 Perry, Reba ' ' 42 Perryman, Louise 42 Phillips, Emma 35 66 71 PoE, Elmina ' ' 29 Powers, Gertrude (Mrs.) . 36 P ' PooLE, Matthew .34, 71 Pratt, Sadye (Mrs.) . ' .33 Price, Elwyn .... .35 Primrose, Ruby 27 104 Ragland, Geraldine ' 35 Rains, Bernece 41 R. msey, Blanche 42 Ramsey, John ' ' ' . 86, 117 Ramsey, Josie Lee 27 Raney, Claude 35 Raney, Olivia 42 Ray, Joel S 31, 86, 106, 117, 119, 120 Reed, Muriel 42 Reeves, J. B .31 Renfro, LP 42 Richardson, Elma Raye r 41 Riddle, Mary Lee 53 Roach, Joe 35, 66, 84, 86, 104, 117 Robb, Berl 87, 92, 97 Rogers, Fletcher 87, 89, 97 Rogers, J. C . .35 Rogers, Lucille 30 Rogers, Marie 42 Rudd, Wanda 42 Rushing, Kathrine 42 RussEL, Fernella 53 RussEL, Ralph 35 Samford, Geraldine 38 Samford, Oneta 50 Sandel, Katherine 50 Sanders, VVeldon 50 Sanders, Phil 56 Schoffner, Mackie 36, 63, 68 SCHLEUTER, MaRIE 30 Shelton, R. H 73, 81, 83, 94 Shirley, Lawsie Dee 35, 60, 68, 85, 104, 121 Simpson, L. John 52 Smith, Andy 86 Smith, Bessie 52 Smith, Curtis 31 INDEX -Continued Smith, Jimmie Lee SO Smith, Justine 52 Smith, Myra 35 Snelgrove, Ruby 45 Sparkman, Elsie Lois 50 Speights, Ottho 68, 87 Spies, Louise Hopper 35, 104 Stafford, Frances 61 Stagner, Ellis 77, 87, 89, 95, 97 Stephens, Jewel 50 Stokes, Lucille 38 Stone, Claude 27, 87, 88, 97 Street, Paul 95, 97 Stripling, Jane 50, 68 Stripling, Mack 66, 71, 86 Stroud, Golda 36, 68 swearinger, ruby evelyn 50 Tate, Zera 39 Taylor, Eunice Mae 50 Templin, Louis 50 Thrash, J. G 87, 91, 97 Timmons, Marjorie 31 TisDALE, Dale 50, 76 Thomson, Gladys 44 Thomas, Irene 44 Thomason, Lurlyne 31 Thomason, Martha 38, 59, 118 Thomason, V. A 65 Thompson, Albert 38 Thompson, Glennie Di-:LL 38 Thompson, Sibyl 31, 66, 85, 105, 119 Thruston, Ruth 44 Turner, Maurine 38 Todd, Gracie Lee 52 Todd, Ray 44 Vinson, Jimmie 31, 100 Waggoner, Drucilla 44 Warren, Thomas 27 Warren, Thomas (Mrs.) 41 Webb, S. W 44 Weisinger, Estelle 29, 106, 109 Welch, Artie B. (Mrs.) 27, 106 Weller, Malcolm 66, 71, 87, 88, 97, 109 Whitaker, Richard E. Dick 68 White, Gene 73, 83, 87 White, Mayme 53 Whittington, Margie 85 INDEX— Continued Whitley, Jim 38 Whitton, Harlowe 31, 85, 103, 104 Whitton, Maurice 36 wildenthal, annabel 44 WiLKiNs, Grace 36 WiLKERSON, Oscar (Red) 97, 106 Williams, Clermont 36, 66, 86 Williams, Ruthie Mae 44 Wilson, Marie 31, 85, 98, 106 Wilson, Willie Mae 66 Wisener, Juanita 52 Wood, Lola 44 Wood, Macyl 44 Woodward, Claudine 52, 84 Yarbough, Lamerl 34 Compliments of COLLEGE STORE AND MARKET COLLEGE COFFEE SHOP MIZE BROi Headquarters for College Girls. We can supply your needs in the newest things out at reasonable prices. Always showing the latest out in Ladies ' Compliments of TOM REAVLEY • RENT CARS AND WHITE TAXI Phone 3 77 MORE THAN A THEATRE— A PUBLIC INSTITUTION THE A U S T I ]V[ THEATRE OWNED AND OPERATED BY AND EOR EAST TEXAS PEOPLE Prescriptions School Supplies Main Street Pkarmacy Phone 797 Drugs Eats and College Pharmacy Phone 811 Delivery — Curb Service — Open ' till Midnight Toilet Articles Drinks Jasper L. McClary Complimejits Oj Commercial State Bank Nacoffdoclies, Texas Frost Luinber Industries Incorporated of T exas NACOGDOCHES. TEXAS EXANS.THE TOILERS TURING a single century, beginning with a handful of American colonists led by Stephen F. Austin, Texas has grown to a State with nearly six million people fifth in population ranking among all the States. The Austin colonists were adventurous toil- ers. They worked to extend American civiliza- tion. They were pioneers, sowing the seed for a race of toilers. Their inbred love for achieve- ment laid the foundation for the Texas of today which is truly a monument to tremendous toil. The heroism of toiling pioneers has colored each year of this century of Texas history. Each generation has produced its quota of big-mind- ed Texans whose vision and courage has led the people on to pioneer in the development of new resources . . . constantly seeking new and better ways of earning and living. Texas is the leader of the Southwestern em- pire . . . the heart of the Southwestern market with its more than twelve million people hav- ing more than six billion dollars of annual buy- ing power. Texas has forged into, and holds this CENTURVOF ACHIEVEMENT position by dint of the unstinting toil of Texans. Eighteen years ago the Texas Power Light Company brought transmission line electric power to aid in the development of the natural resources of Texas. The use of transmission line electric service has increased the efficiency of toilers in Texas a thousand- fold. The limits of Texas opportunities have been extended. Dormant resources previously beyond the reach of man ' s hands have been har- nessed by the use of this electric power, and now serve as sources of new wealth. This Company still operates with the spirit, vigor and courage of Texas pio- neers, recog- nizing no toil as too great so long as it is exerted for the expan- sion of op- portunities for Texans. TEXAS POWERS LIGHT COMPANY THE FRIENDLY CITY Extends To the Student Body and the Class of 1931 GREETINGS The College is Part and Parcel of the Life of NACOGDOCHES UNITED. We Stand for a Greater Institution To Serve a Greater EAST TEXAS The Nacogdoclies Chamber of Commerce Compliments of iwift Bros Imitli, Inc. DRUGGIST Phone 56 and 57 Compliments of Reese-Smitli Company Bi ri Dealers AUTOMOBILE HOTEL " Rendering a better complete car service " WELCOME to The Big Store — The Leading House in Nacogdoches MAYER SCHMIDT, Inc, DEPARTMENT STORE Tucker-Hayter Coo InCo The Friendly Store " FOR STYLE— FOR QUALITY— FOR VALUE Nationally advertised lines featured in all departments. Indispensable to this or any other concept of modern education is a knowledge of the contribution Natural Gas Service makes to the convenience, health and comfort of present day living. A dependable supply of Natural Gas NOW, and adequate preparation for the FUTURE require- ments of the territory we serve is our contribution toward a higher standard of living in homes where Nature ' s own fuel is used and appreciated. ' Totality of qualities acquired through instruction and social training which further happiness, efficiency and capacity for service, " A Unit of the United Gas System Ask for an Estimate in Dr, J, D, Ellington PLUMBING, HEATING and SHEET DENTAL SURGEON METAL WORKS HUNT PLUMBING and SUPPLY CO. Nacogdoches, Texas Office Phone 279 Phone 301 imeiits BANITA LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING CO. While your teachers are busy remoulding and shaping your lives for more useful services — We are busy reshaping and renewing your clothes. Ready for service to you at all times. Telephone 483 THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY of the Stepten F. Austin State Teachers College Will Find a Cordial Welcome at the iTONE FORT NATIONAL BANK Complirnents of DAVIDSON S DRUG STORE DRUGS— DRINKS— SANDWICHES OUR SPECIALTY 170— Phone— 170 You are adoays welcome at Davidson ' s KINGS CANDIES— HOLLINGSWORTH CANDIES Compliments of Brancli Pattoii Hardware Co, INSURANCE For Real INSURANCE SERVICE Phone 38 We Write All Kinds ], G. BAILEY .35 ' .50 ' $i.oo STORE Compliments of Henderson D Dentists :CKER SERVICE :::::::::: ANY TIME Joseph Johnson ' s Garage All Work Strictly Guaranteed WASHING— GREASING— STORAGE Phone 192 In Nacogdoches, as in many other towns in Texas Its PERRY BROS, For shopping values that count Students always find a welcome Redland Cleaners James Perry. Props. FOR CLOTHES PROPERLY STYLED 324 East Main Telephone 249 Nacogdoches CASON, MONK " HARDWARE " CO, WE WANT YOU FOR A If You Are a Customer Now. You Know Our Fair Dealings. CUSTOMER NOT EVENTUALLY— BUT NOW If Not. Try Us and Be Convinced. Good Goods Reliable Service Fair Treatment Money Saving Prices CASON, MONK CO, Nacogdoches. Texas GOLUB S SHOE SHOP If in town, we welcome you: if out of town, mail your shoes in for repair and return UD S Nacogdoches Phone 365 327 Main THE VOGUE LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR The Newest In — The Latest Out In Dresses, Hats. Hosiery. Corsets, and Underwear. Phone 779 East Main Compliments of 1 lie nest [olinny Crawford di and his XST TID ID) T Aly, Q T C JDUKRUWb JdKUd, ORCHESTRA the Syncopators of Low Sweet Rhythm MAN ' S STORE WHEN You want a duplicate of any photograph in this book Write to ScMuetei ' ' s Studio Nacogdoches, Texas We Made Them H. R. MAST EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL PHILCO and MAJESTIC Will Be Glad to Show You a RADIOS NEW DODGE SIX E. M. ROBERTS GIVE IT A TRY ELECTRIC CO.. INC. Nacogdoches and Henderson AUTOGRAPHS

Suggestions in the Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) collection:

Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.