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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 152

 

Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1937 volume:

£x ICtbrtB ir. In this volume we have endeavored to record your life in school as our cameras have snapped it. We have tried to give you the school and its working in a straightforward fashion, unfolded in the customary atmosphere. To preserve for future years the beauty, the life, and the laughter of our Alma Mater — this is the task of the STONE FORT of 1937. OF THE 1937 STONE FORT Editor Eugene Weatherly Business Manager Francile Morrison Sponsor EVALYN ABSHEAR 1hw Scuooc C cesses ACTIVITIES Othcctics F a oaiT$s DEDICATION As an appreciation of his eight years with us as head football coach and teacher of government, his personal example of uprightness and manliness, his untiring service and loyalty to this institution, and his ability to maintain the students ' viewpoint, we affectionately dedicate this volume to COACH GENE WHITE COACH GENE WHITE Seven T« Schooc THE STONE FORT comes to you again with a faithful pictute of the activities of the College during the current year. It will be a source of interest to you throughout the coming days. More and more, we are trying to determine worthwhiie objectives and to stimulate genuine effort. We are just beginning to see that the activities of students, both in formal study and in extra-curricular programs, develop personality. It is for this reason that participation in the entire college program is so helpful to students. During the year I have been delighted with the attitude of both faculty and students, and have rejoiced in the splendid morale existing on the campus, all of which bids us look forward from an interesting and constructive past to a much greater future. The College Among the Pines has a mission. It will realize this mission through united effort. Its highest ambition is to send cultivated men and women into the various communities of East Texas, and to do its part in building a finer civilization for tomorrow. A. W. BIRDWELL, President. BOARD OF REGENTS Top Row -Left to Right Hon. W. B. Bates Houston Bottom Row — Left to Right Hon. J. D. Jackson Alpine Mrs. John King Beretta San Antonio Hon. J. E. Josey Houston Hon. V. A. Collins Livingston Hon. R. A. Stuart, President Fort Worth Hon. A. H. Eubanks Ale Kinney Hon. H. A. Turner, Secretary Austin Hon. J. E. Hill Amarillo Hon. J. G. Ulmer Tyler Twelve THE DEANS Dr. T. E. Ferguson, Dean of the Faculty, has served the college very efficiently for a number of years. Through his expert administrative service he has encouraged many to reach high scholarship. His value to the college cannot be overestimated. Miss Sue Hill, as Dean of Women, is well qualified, and is performing the duties of her position very efficiently. Her winning personality has won her the respect and admiration of every one connected with the institution. Mr. C. E. Ferguson, Dean of Men, holds the respect and admiration of the entire school through his kind and genial disposition. He has a broad understanding of the problems of youth and is always ready to assist students in any way possible. Thirteen FACULTY EVALYN ABSHEAR LENA ARNWINE ESSIE MAY BARNES W. A. BROWNE Physical Education College Nurse Critic Teacher Geography ROY H. ADAMS VIRDIAN BARHAM JOSEPHINE BROOKS Biology History Home Economics PERCY BURKE Physical Education WILLIAM T. CHAMBERS Geography W. R. DAVIS Education W. W. DOSSEY Chemistry W. A. CAIN Education J. T. COX Band J. V. DEAN Book Store Fourteen FACULTY HOWARD C. KEY English A. L. LONG Education ALLENE MAHONY Critic Teacher RUTH MAYS Languages AFtLENE KILPATRICK Critic Teacher MARY LOVE Critic Teacher LOUISVILLE MARSHALL English l jicen FACULTY MARGARET DOWNS MOORE English HELEN ROSS MOORE Critic Teacher EDNA E. PHILLIPS Registrar IDA PRITCHETT Music W. RUBAL MOORE Wesley Bible Chair CLIFFORD H. OSBORNE Engli b R. B. PINSON Ciitic Teacher ANNIE RAY Education GOLDA MULLINS ROCHEFORT Critic Teacher C. F. SHELEY Foreign Language! HELEN SNYDER Assistant Librarian MADGE EDMONDS STALLINGS Commerce DOROTHY ARNOLD SANDERS English R. H. SHELTON Physical Education ELLIS M. SOWELL Commerce MARY THOMPSON Modern Languages Sixteen FACULTY ELIZABETH TUCKER Home Economics R. G. UPTON Biology EUGENE H. WHITE Physical Education EDNA WILKIN Home Economics J. J. WILSON Director Demonstration School J. H. WISLEY Business Administration Auditor MILDRED WYATT Librarian ANNE YARDLEY Critic Teacher INA PEARL BREWER MAMIE MIDDLEBROOK SUGENE SPEARS NAN WRIGHT Secretary to Registrar Instructor in Piano Secretary to President Secretary to Dean of Faculty MRS. DAN HODGES MAGGIE BYRD MONCRIEF LORENE TURK Assistant to Auditor Assistant Registrar Secretary Demonstration School Seventeen SENIORS LAMAR ROQUEMORE Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Agriculture President Senior Class President ' T " Association Sawyers Agriculture Club Physical Education Club Football Tennis TURNE Nacogo, B. S. Ag Vice-Pr Sawyer T " A Football PAULINE HAZE1 Timpson, Texas B. S. English Sec ' y-Treasurer Senior Class President Amine Woman ' s Council DAISY MARY GRIBBLE Naco gdoches, Texas o B. A. English Pine Burrs Woman ' s Council College Commission Representative EUGENE H. WHITE Sponsor of Sen or Class JAMES ALLEN Naco i d oches, Texas B. S. Economics Government President-Barrister ESCOE BA Nat ogdoches Te. B. S. Biology-Chem LORENA BAKER Frankston, Texas B. S. Primary Education Choral Club Twenty-two MARY DEE BAKER Frankston, Texas B. S. Primary Education Y. W. C. A. Elementary Council Wesley Student Association TIM B Cushim GARTH BATE Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Social Science Vice-President Y. M. C. A. Fergarling Forensic Society INEZ BELL Logansport, Louisiana B. S. History MAYME ALICE BOGARD Tinipson, Texas B. S. English VIRGINIA BOGARD Tenaha, Texas B. S. English HAROLD BOYET Jacksont i!le. Texa B. S. Science Choral Club Madrigal Club Y. M. C. A. Dramatic Club MRS. VELORA BOYETT Jacksonville, Texas B. S. Home Economics Ellen H. Richard ' s Club Ticenty-tbree JOYCE BULLARD Mt. Enterprise, Texas B. A. English Amine TRAVIS BUSH Center, Texas B. S. Agriculture Sawyers Sec y-Treasure - 3 Associauon Track -nC JEANNET Chester, Texas B. A. Science Y. W. C. A. Spanish Circle EMMETT CARTER Tenaha, Texas B. S. Social Science Sawyers Twenty-jour MABEL CASSITY Long Branch, Texas B. A. English R. L. CHAPMAN Hemphill, B. S. H Sawyer JOHNNIE Port Neches, Tex B. A. English SAMMYE COLEMAN Frankston, Texas B. S. English Spanish Circle Scholarship Society COY COLWELL Z aval la, Texas B. S. Social Science " T " Association Physical Education Club Basketball STACY COLWELL Zavalla, Texas B. S. Socia " T " As, Baske Physi LOREEI Zavalla, l xas I B. S. EnglishV Elementary CounciH- Dramatic Club Ellen H. Richard ' s Club P. W. S. A. RUTH CONSFORD Martinsville, Texas B. S. Home Economics Ellen H. Richard ' s Club twenty-five EULA COWARD Corrigan, Texas B. S. Business Administration J. H. ' Moss " CRENSHAW Trawick, Texas B. S. Social Si Vice-P Pies id Basket Hast ba Agricul THURMAN Trawick, Texas B. S. Agriculture Sawyers Agriculture Club Baseball MARJORIE CUMMINGS Lujkin, Texas B. S. Home Economics Ellen H. Richard s Club BERTIE SUE DAVIS Marshall. Texas B. A. English Choral Club CLEMEN DILLEN Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Mathematics " T " Association Tennis VERA EA T imp son, Te as B. A. English 1 Pine Log Sta Elementary Council. . Y W. C. A. J ( Secretary, Spanish Cwtle ' Log-Fort Press Club Dramatic Club y. w. a. MERLENE FEAZELL Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Mathematics Spanish Circle Twenty-si MABEL FERGUSON Malakoff, Texas B. S. History SARAH FLORENCE Troup, Texas B. S. Home Ec Wesley Sty e7t Asst Ellen H Y. W. p. w. sva: House Ileares TESSIE FOUNT lN_J) Nacogdoches, Texas B. A. English Dramatic Club Log-Fort Press Club ELIZABETH L. FREEMAN San Augustine, Texas B. S. Home Economics Pine Burrs Ellen H. Richard ' s Club HULIE FREEZE Nacogdoches, Texas B. A. Agriculture Agriculture Club WILLIAM F. GARNER, JR. Nacogdoches, Texas B. A. History " T " Association " Band, Auy(fo?wns Symph Track, Press EDNA GAKREJ V Nacogdoches Ti as _j S B. S. Home Economics Ellen H. Richard ' s Club OLVIE GRAY Troup, Texas B. S. Elementary Education Y. W. C. A. P. W. S. A. Twenty-seven FORREST GREGORY Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Geography Track Agriculture Club PAULINE GUINN Ci shingf exdSf B. S EARL HAGLE Center, Tex, B. S. Agriculture Track Baseball EDITH WESLEY HALBERT Milam, Texas B. S. English Lumberjackettes Madrigal Club LLOYD HAWKINS Nacogdoches, Texas o B. S. Agriculture " T " Association Basketball Agriculture Club Physical Education Cub WILLIAM HENDRIX Honey Islan JX xas B. S. Cerfnfnerce ' " T " Assacijt on [ Physical Wdu atiiyT Cl ib BaskeJbalN C. W. H Honey Isla ict (exas B. S. History Basketball Physical Education Club MRS. ORAL F. HOBBY Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. History Twenty-eight DANIEL B. HODGES Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Agriculture Agriculture Club MARGARET HQGAN NacogdoM B. S. Y. W.( EDNA HOLDER Ollte. Texas B. S. Commerce HATTIE HOLMES Call, Texas B. A. Biology President Lumber jackettes College Commission Woman ' s Council Dramatic Club CHARLES PAUL IRICK Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. History-English Tennis, Basketball Golf " T " Association MARY SUE JONES Rusk, Texas B. S. English Scholarship Society Choral CluJ BEEMAN GEORGE JU Martinsvil B. S. Agric ' " T " Associ; College Com Agriculture Y. M. C. A JAMES LANGSTON Naco odoches. Texas o ' B. A. Chemistry-Mathematics Vice-President Scholarship Society College Commission Dramatic Club B. S. U. Council Twenty-nine JOE BOLES LANGSTON Alt. Enterprise, Texas B. A. Biology President Scholarship Society President Pre-Medics President Y. M. C. A. Secretary College Commission Pine Log Staff Press Club MARC. Zavalld, OCK CECILE McCANN Mt. Enterprise, Texas B. S. Elementary Education P. W. S. A. Elementary Council Y. W. C. A. MAURINE McCUISTION Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Geography KENNETH McFARLAND Ten ah a, Texas B. S. Business Administration J. W. McNEIL Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Agriculture Tennis Agriculture Club MARY Kilgore, B. S. Horn ' Ellen H. Ri? MARTHA MACKECHNEY Nacogdoches, Texas B. A. Commerce-Economics Vice-President Amitie Secretary Dramatic Club Vice-President Scholarship Society ul 0 Aa fir mm w iA ' ■■ — MRS. CLAUDEA MARCH Henderson, Texas B. S. Geography Choral Club Elementary Council ALLIE MATLOCK Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Home Ellen Y. W TRAVIS Appleby ,| B. S. Busi President Editor Pine President Sawyers " " 1 Chairman College Commission Log Fort Press Club Publications Committee T. I, P. A. Executive Committeeman MAURINE MITCHELL Wiergate, Texas B. S. History Press Club Ellen H. Richard ' s Club Elementary Council TED LYNNWOOD MOORE Groiefon, Texas B. S. Science Pre-Medics EDNA MULLEN Port Neches, Texas B. S. English Pine Burrs Choral Club SWEARI Nacogd oc B. S. Bu Sawyers Austonians 1 Band DORIS O ' BANION Center, Texas B. A. Spanish-English President Spanish Circle Secretary-Treasurer Lumber jackettes College Commission Dramatic Club Scholarship Society Thirty -one MARY RUTH PACE Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. English-Geography EDYTHE GLADYS PARKER Nacogdoclu B. S. GdSgra Choral fcl Pre-Medjcs LEY MOLLIE TUCK Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Home Economics Ellen H. Richard ' s Club MADALENE PARMLEY Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Home Economics Ellen H. Richard ' s Club AUSTIN B. PEARCE Wichita Falls, Texas B. S. Social Science Log-Fort Press Club Golf Club JOE PITMAN Sacul, Texas B. S. Commerce M ARGUE Nacogdoch B. S. Elem Lumberjac Elementary Choral Club RUTHAMARY PRICE Nacogdoches, Texas B. A. English President ' P. W. S. A. Secretary Woman ' s Council Scholarship Society Choral Club Band Wesley Student Association Thirty-two EMMA PRYOR Rusk, Texas B. A. English Choral Club LILLIAN PRYOR Rusk, Texas ALCIE R Beckville, B. A. Com me P. W. S. A. Y. W. C. A ROBERT REED Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Mathematics Band College Symphony Press Club Barristers Club Y. M. C. A. JOHN RICHARDSON Appleby, Texas B. A. Agriculture President Agriculture Club HAZEL ROBERTS Waskom, Texas B. A. Hist»fy " -Eh " gi h Secretary House-Repres Secretin j.j Wl TV? Ston4 F rf ! taf|P JESSIE R Nacogdoches, B. S. Business Administration Elementary Council Y. W. C. A. CHARLSY ROGERS Cashing, Texas B. S. English Thirty-three RUBY ROWE Chester, Texas B. A. English Elementary Counci Y. W. A. P. W. S. A. Y. W. C. A. ONET Center B. A. Spanish Scholarship I ' Y. T. O. SCALES Kil i ore, Texas B. S. Commerce Band ANTHON VARGE SITTON Traitick, Texas B. S. Mathematics MAXINE SMELLEY Appleb y, Texas B. A. Mathematics Ellen H. Richard ' s Club LYNNIE BECKWORTH SMITH Gladeicater, Texas B. S. English Choral Club PAULINE SM T Nacogdoches B. S. English Scholarship SocPety College Commiss Dramatic Club Y. W. C. A. ANNA SPEIGHTS Hemphill, Texas B. A. Mathematics P. W. S. A. Y. W. C. A. Thirty-jour ELLA KATHERINE SPRADLEY Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. English P. W. S. A. Y. W. C. A. Wesley Student Association MRS. KATH Garrison, B. S. G STOKER ANN ST. Beaumont. T B. A. Biology P. W. S. A. Y. W. C. A. PEYTON LUTHER SULLIVAN Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. English Choral Club Press Club Dramatic Club BURON J. THOMAS Nacogd o ch es, Texas B. S. Mathematics St one Fort Staff Log-Fort Press Club Madrigal Club Choral Club String Ensemble College Symphony Band Austonians LORA VINSON Chester, TfXal . B. S. idQhfc f Y. f. (U . ELOYD Paxton, B. S. Bid 1 Choral CI " T " Asso College Com Baseball VERA WALTERS B nia, Texas B. S. Home Economics Lumberjackettes P. W. S. A. President Ellen H. Richard ' s Club Woman ' s Council College Commission Thirty-five ORLAN WATSON W oodi ' ille, Texas B. S. Geography JOHNNIE LOU WEATHERLY Appleby, Texas EUGENE M. WEATHJ Appleby, Texn B. S. Business Administration Editor Stone Fort Log-Fort Press Club Publications Committee FRANKLIN WEEKS Burke, Texas B. S. Agriculture V. M. C. A. Agriculture Club Wesley Student Association FAYE WESTMORELAND Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Home Economics Ellen H. Richard ' s Club V. W. C. A. FRANCIS WILLIAMS Gary, Texas B. S. Primary-Elementary Education Y. C. A. Elementary LAURA BI Nacogdoches 1 B. A. Spanish Pine Burrs President Woman ' s Council Spanish Circle College Commission Choral Club FLETCHER WILSON Nacogdoches, Texas B. S. Geography Thirty-six DRENTON WOODS Beckville, Texas B. S. History Sawyers Barristers Baseball r. D. WOODS eckfilfa) ex h LOUISE WY ' Overton, Texas B. S. Commerce-English Lumberjackettes MRS. SUSIE SIMS YATES Austin, Texas B. S. Government-Economics VERA FITZ BEAN Lufkin, Texas B. A. English GEORGE WASHINGTON COLWELL Zavalla, Texas B. S. Social Science HORACE FORD GILLESPIE Huntington, Texas B. A. English OSCAR GLENN Lufkin, Texas B. A. Biology-Chemistry MAURINE KYLE Carthage, Texas B. S. English VELMA McDERMETT Jacksonville, Texas B. S. English LAVINIA ALBRITTON MONKRESS Jacksonville, Texas B. S. English JANIE SPENCER PERRY Franks ton, Texas B. A. English EVIE RAMS Nacogdoche B. S. Geografchy ANNA M Nacogdoches Te. B. A. English LENA SLEDGE Marshall, Texas B. S. English NELL ELIZABETH STROUD Lufkin, Texas B. S. Geography Thirty-seven JUNIORS Forty Forty-one Forty-three Forty-jour Forly-five Forty-six LOUISE REED CARROLL A. RICHMOND L. D. RULFS BERNICE SANDERS ■ " TIN ■HDHBH A r f- I A i ■ ■ f) 4 HAROLD SEAMONS JESSIE SCOGIN MARY SHARPE LA VON SITTON Forty-seven Forty -eight W. G. WEATHERLY RUBY WELCH LOUISE WILKINS MAGGIE LAURA YARBOROUGH WILLIE ALFORD MOUZON BASS MRS. CLARLCIE BAKER DOROTHY BURTON RALPH CRAWFORD VERA EAST LORENE GARRETT ADDIE LOU GUINN LOREAN HEAD JO LOUISE HASKINS POLLY ANNA LANGHORN IMOGENE MARONEY LEONARD C. OATES MRS. RUTH B. POULAND ANNIE B. ROSS ELIZABETH SHEARER MRS. MAE SWANZY MRS. ALMA TROUTMAN BRUCE WOODS BESSIE FAYE CROSSLAND Forty-nine SOPHOMORES ,( . , 4 mm ■it f ■» VELMA LEE RAMSEY, President JOHNNIE SEALE, Vice-President R. E. McGEE, Secretary-Treasurer ALICE REESE, Co, Repre. DAN P PE mil mission LOUIE MAE RAYEORD ALDERS SUSAN BELLE ARMSTREET J. M. ASHBY BRANCH AXLEY HOWARD BAILEY WILLIAM BAILEY ELVA BANE IDA BARCLAY VIRGINIA BEARD JULIA BELL I. FRITZ b£ ESTERLINE MA Rl REBA BOLTON JOHN BROOKS CARROLL BURGESS HP O 4 fifty-two JAMES BURROWS IRENE CARIKER LOIS CARIKER EVA CLIBtJRN ANNIE DORIS COLE LENNIE COLLINS THOMAS W. COLLINS BLANCHE COLWELL 1 • A. I jit A % . .... fc. m m A 1:1 r i ARDEAN COOPER MRS. VERA COVINGTON NEULON CROUCH ALYNE CUNNINGHAM MARTHA BETH FEAZELL JACK FORD LARUE FROST Fiffy-three •WW rs it -a JESSIE HELEN HARRIS CHESTER HAWKINS EVA HENRY REBECCA HOGAN MORRIS HOUSE MRS. JIMMIE JACKS DANIEL JOHNSON MAXINE JOHNSON JAMES " Flash " FULLER VIOLET FULLER MARY GARY MILDRED HALL ALIECE HANNA TROY HARGIS FRANCES HARRELL Fifty-four Fifty-jive 19 WATSON MYERS VERDELL NOLAN CLEMMIE OLIVER LUCILLE ORR JACK PENNINGTON SHIRLEY PERKIN A. D. PITMAN LAVERNE PITTS MABELE POU ROSALINE POWER ABBIE LEE PRATT BENNIS RAMSEY ORLAN RAMSEY GEORGIA HELEN RAWLS LUTHERINE REEDER LORENE RICHARDS IRENE RIDDLESEERGER H( )YT RILEY MARIE RI LEROY A. M. S FLOY SLADE LILA SMITH HORACE SPELL Fifty-six HENRY ARTHUR SPIES CATHERINE SFRADLEY MILDRED STEVENS JAMES SWANZY DAWN TIPPS RUSSELL TRAWICK BILLY TUCKER LORRAINE TULLAS JERUTIA TURNER HELEN TURPIN RAYMOND VERMILLION ELIZABETH WALDROP D. M. WALLER FLOYD WILKINS EARL WILSON PAUL WILSON FAY WINDER WILANE WITHERS INEZ YOUNGBLOOD Fifty-seven LLOYD BELSER DONALD BIRD WELL ESTELLA BIRDWELL R. E. BLACKNEY CLETUS BLANKENSHIP EARL BOWERS LOY E. BREWER PAULINE DENARD BRIGGS HELEN BUCHANAN MAURINE BUCKNER LOUISE CALVERT ELIZABETH COLEMAN MRS. IRMGRAD DENMAN KESTER DENMAN JOE EAKIN ALICE GUINN OLEN HALBERT SYBLE HALBERT LILLIAN RUTH HARVIN MARGUERITE HAWKINS MRS. BONNIE R. HUGHES LEVIS HURST JOHN HENRY JORDAN VERBA G. LANDRUM GEORGE LATIMER CHARLES LEWIS CORRIE LOVE MAURINE LUCAS Li ROY Mc.PHAIL ELVA MANGHAM LOUISE MASON GEORGE MIDDLEBROOK JAMES MOORE MARIE MORGAN AUDREY PACE JACK PARTIN RAYBURNE RICHARDSON NELL ROACH MRS. GRACE ROOK MRS. ARON SMITH THELMA MATTHEWS SMITH AURICE STANEIELD PAUL TWOHIG FLOYD WALLACE MILDRED WATSON MRS. IDA WOODS G. W. YOUNGBLOOD Fifty-eight FRESHMEN Jk ( % - CM v A V j J WILSON McKEWEN, President GRIFF TERRY ROSS, Secretary-Treasurer WILMA W ATKINS, CoZ e Representative JAMES GRAHAM, Reporter MISS EVALYN ABSHEAR, Sponsor HOWARn ftfejsT RALPH A INETT ld NfiJ R A S H L E JULIAN ASHB.Y NATHALEE DORA LEE BAILEY LAVELLE BARKER VERNON BARRON CECIL BASS EVELYN BASS VERNON BEHELER DOUGLAS BELLAMY AUDRA BERRYMAN MYRLE BERRYMAN PHINKS BOHANAN HARRY BOLSTER ELIZABETH BRADBURY GURJ fTsR jKNER BRA CLARA B} henrN K AlH4 RlNE)(iJKO W N TOM BUCHANAN LUCILLE BURNAMAN DORIS BURNS EUGENE BURROWS GLADYS BURROWS I " r V ft. IS i t M mm » m Bra MnT iflBi rs J! ' ' W , A. i 1 c Sixty HAROLD BUTLER DOROTHY CAMPBELL DICK CARROL MARY CATES WILSIE CLARK HASK i$rVn DOROTH RUTH CCf KATHERINE DANIEL GEORGE H. DAVIDSON MARTHA DEDMAN FRED DORSEY MARY FRANCES DORSEY JOHN EAKIN ml 2 f. ifi A % ►» mmBma n IS A A 9 - p j ft -1 JOY ELLINGTON JAMES R. ELLIOT INEZ FITCH MAYDEEN FLOURNEY MARY ALMA FLOYD FORREST FULLER VELMA M7tE FU LLER R I II PIE THOMAS GLENN LaMERLE GRAVES EVIE GRAY GERALD GREEN BEN GRISSOM Sixty -one m or? 2 1 E. C. GUNNELS CARLOS GUINN JANE MARIE HALL DILLON HAMILTON BARHAM HAND BILL HANEY PASKEL HAN HELLON HAl EDNA MAI GRADY LOU HAYES ELLEN HILLIARD LUCILLE HOLLAND MARCELLE HOLLAND LUCY HOLLEMAN PRANCES HUMPHREY WILMA HUNT JOHNIE MAE HYDEN CARMON JACOBS ZILLA JOHN JACKSON FOSSIE JENKINS THELMA JINKINS GAY [ HN HILDA KERR MARY MOZELLE KERSS JOHN E. KILPATRICK KATHLEEN KINGHAM JAMES C. KNOX n -3; » ■ m J t Sixty-tuo ELTON LEE FRED LEE JANICE LEE VALLIE LEE TOMMIE GRAY LINTHICUM ( flUNSFORD LOUISE McCAUJLEl HATTIE cCAI DICK McELMURY THEO McGEE willie dennis mcgraw gorman Mcmullen eugene manning zera manning if . w IT i t « J Si { 1 rU 9k ,%b y 2 J lit ti • W. A. MARTIN JACK MARTINDALE MARSHALL MATTESON BATES MAYS CURTIS MEADOR ELLEN MIDDLEBROOK BERNICE AstODISETTE BURTON MONK RUT BLAINE M MELBA WIL OY EPSIE NICKS HARRY NOLEN RHOBERTA NOWLIN MARY OSBORNE OLGA OWENS Sixty-three % f 1 h A Si A» Ms A THOMAS PARRISH MARJORIE PARSONS MARGUERITE PARTIN WILLIE PERRITTE ELIZABETH POOLE ALMA CHARVESI P U l ryj i r. M Ylfp j J BESSIE LOU MARY ESSIeCb£»TOLDS FLOYD RHODES MARY LEE RIDDLESPERGER THEDA RILEY BESSIE RODGERS DEVON ROGERS LEONELL SCARBOROUGH tom schofield fred scroggins ralph selph sara shearer charles shless barham sisco ru: JIM STEED DAGMA STEPHENS LULA NELWYN STEPHENSON MARY STOCKWELL 1 i 3 •a, Sixty-four LEONARD STOKES LOIS STRONG ELOYCE TAMPLIN JOHN TATE BYRON TEAGUE ALVIN HA iOMSON EVELYN THURSTON W I N D F REBkTJDfeL L RALPH TODD WALTER TODD VERNA LEE TOWNLEY GARLAND TRAWICK ROBERT TROTTI KATHRYN TUCKER t B - • cs Ml ■ - Wk 0 ■ v n 3 WILLIAM GEORGE TUCKER BONNIE GAY WAGSTAFF HILDA WALLACE B. WALTERS JOE FERRELL WALTERS THERWIN WALTERS ROBERT WARREN JEANETTE WATTS HELEN WEA YVONNl DO LOU WETZI MARY EVV H0£ TDE GERTRUDE WILLIAMS FRANCES WILSON HAROLD WISELY AVRIL WOOD EVELYN WORLEY PORTER WRIGHT Sixty-five JERRY ALEXANDER JIM AMMONS JOHN BAKER ROBERT BAKER IVA NELL BATES WALTER BECK BERNA DEANE BELSER MYRTLE BILLINGSLEY VIVIAN BRAZIL ANIM BROOME LINVILLE CARAWAY EDGAR H. CARTER BENNETT CHRISTOPHER DALE CLARK GUY CRAWEORD AGATHA DAVIDSON MRS. ADA DICKEY C. W. DuBOSE BERNARD DUKE JOE DURHAM J. B. FORSE ELISIBETH GALLOWAY PRESTON HENDRICK MRS. NORA HUSBAND BESSIE KELLEY DORIS KILPATRICK ROBERT KNIGHT JOY LOWRANCE EUGENE LYNCH VERLA MARIE McLEROY SHIRLEY McMURRAY ELTON McNEIL MAXINE McPHAIL JAMES DOUGLAS MALONEY MARGIE MARTIN OMA V. METTEAUER BURL MODISETTE PHILLIP MONZINGO CALVIN MOORE W. D. MOORE SIBYL MOSBY JAMES NORTON MARION PARKER VICTOR PARRISH ROSA LEE RAMSEY JAMES RAY LUCIUS ROARK FREDDIE RODRIGUES GOLDA SANDERS MAXIE SANDERS BILLY SIMMONS JOHN P. SLAY LEE GASTON SLEDGE CHRISTINE SWANZY ELLA SYPHRETT LOUISE TIPTON MAXINE TIPTON PAULINE TOWNSEND MARY BELL WAGGONER WILLIAM A. WEEMS EDITH WESTMORELAND LULA SUE WILLIAMS JAMES WILLIS PERCY WILSON MARJORIE WOODS GORDON WYATT Sixty-six DEMONSTRATION SCHOOL ■ SENIORS FLORENCE JONES President MARY UPTON K Ve Pi es dent MARY VIRGIANA KIETH JUSTICE WEATHERLY AVtrr £ , l ft 3» V 4Li o 4 F n Row, L o — Gladys Barclay, Quentin Bates, Pauline Blackburn, Aubrey Lee Bone, Robie Brown, Gladys Burrows, Christine Finney. Second Row — Vada Fuller, Geraldine Garner, Lorene Harrell, Billie Haltom, Gene Hunt, Floris Jamison, Jack Locke. Sixty-eight SENIORS ■k 1 m First Row — Thomas Mitchell, Eric Moore, James Norton, Marjory O ' Hara, Jean Parmley, Earl Poe, Jewel Smith. Second Row — Bertha Taylor, Joy Upton, R. V. Wells, Clarice White, Crystelle Wilson, Dorothy Wright, Charlotte Zeve. Left to Right — Wilson Loveless, Charlotte Martin, Dolvis Mayes, James Mitchell. Sixty-nine TENTH GRADE Bottom Row, Left to Right — Ruth Williamson, Odelle Redden, Bertie Koonce, Mary Sue Oates, Emma Lee Powers, Grace Thomas, Tommie Jean McClain. Second Roiv, Left to Right — Evelyn Harvin, Gaynell Hughes, Doris Westmoreland, Bobby Murphy, Ann McClary. Third Row, Left to Right — Hershell Fulmer, Ross Garrett, Ross Smelley, Charles Hill, Joyce Bailey. Fourth Row, Left to Right — Linville Haney, Hugh Lee Patrick, John Blake. NINTH GRADE Bottom Ron-, Left to Right — Josephine Ross, Lavaughn Baker, Maudess Feazell, Willie Jo Feazell, Frances Ford. Second Row, Left to Right — Murrell Harrison, Mary Lokey, Betty Rose Gintz, Mary Lou Beard, Betty Zou Sisco, Mildred Cariker. Third Row, Left to Right — James Neil, W. R. Harrison, Lavoyne Baker, John Roland McNeil, Harrison Stockwell, oseph Upton, Gerrel Westmoreland. Fourth Row, Left to Right — Bruce Blake, Charles Kilpatrick, Allen Jr. Mize, Claude Rodgers, Mac Martin, Bob Turner. Seventy SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES FOURTH, FIFTH, AND SIXTH GRADES Sei nty-one Seventy-two Demonstration School FEATURE PICTURES 1. Most popular boy Keith Justice 2. Most popular girl Grace Thomas 3. Plain fools 4. Just pals 5. Srill babies 6. A wicked age 7. Going our way ? 8. Beginner ' s luck 9. Spring fever 10. Ladies ' man 11. Charming deceivers 12. Ready for? 13. Hickville Juliets 14. Charm school 15. Three of a kind 16. Vamps 17. Boys will be boys 18. Girls will climb 19. Water minded 20. Curbstone cuties Seventy-three F}cir i i iiirn e$ Lumberiackettes Front Row — Maxine Mitchell, Eva Cliburn, Edith Halbeit, Doris O ' Banion. lane Green, Lorena Gilmore, Marguerite Pitts, Dorothy Burton. AMddle Row — Arlene Kilpatrick, Kathleen Lacy, Addie Lou Guinn, Myrle Hough, Francile Morrison, Hilda Cliburn, Hattie Holmes, Mary Lee Riddlesperger, Zilla Jackson. Back Row — Frances Prator, Vera Walters, Kathryn Tucker, Marjorie Parsons, Nettie Lee Poore, Henry Avis Brown, Low Wetzel, Clara Lee Brown, Virginia Ellington. Oul.-Goincy Mem ber s Seventy-seven The Sawyers Top Row — Erwin, Melton, Mills. McKewen, McElmurry, Little, Millard, Roquemore. Third Rote — Baker, Chapman. Ford. Crenshaw, Massey, Hawkins, Twohig. Second Row — Nowlin, Crawford, Morrison, Bush, Martindale, Barwick, Carter, Hamilton. First Row — Martin, Porter, Hurst, Ramsey, Wilkins, Wagstaff, Arvin. OFFICERS G. Travis Melton Preside)?! R. Lcroy Chapman Secretary-Treasurer Lamar Roquemore Sergeant-at-Arnis Desiring to uphold the spirit of the fighting Lumberjacks, a group of enthusiastic male athletic supporters organized the Sawyer organization in 1927. Since that time the club has increased in number and in spirit each year. At present there are thirty-one members in the club and all pull for each other and pull for the Lumberjacks in every kind of an athletic contest. Aside from backing the Jacks the Sawyers lead the campus in social life. They sponsor all-college dances, private functions, and their annual Apron-Averall dance is one of the highlights of the year. One or more trips with the Lumberjacks is a yearly feature. The past year the Axe- handlers chartered a bus and made the regular junket to Huntsville with the Lumbermen. Much fun and frivolity prevailed throughout the trip with all the boys returning in good form. To climax the year the organization promoted a special Sawyer homecoming in com- memoration of ten years of activity. Many old members came back to the campus and renewed acquaintances with friends and present members. TRAVIS MELTON President Seventy-eight AMITIE JOSEPHINE BOOKS Sponsor Evie Gray Kathryn Tucker Virginia Ellington Joyce Bullard Martha Dedman Floy Slade Lorine Lunsford Melba Bailey Frances Chaney Nathalee Ashley Olga Owens Louise Scales Jeanette Bates Genevieve Muckleroy Frances Clyde Prator Inez Johnson Hilda Kerr Pauline Motley Margaret Marsh man Maxine Mitchell Alice Jane Thompson Margarette Partin Martha Mackechney Day Bessie Lou Price Doris Burns PAULINE MOTLEY President Seventy-nine Pine Burrs Mary Sharpe Elouise Cook Daisy Mary Gribble Helen Shattuck Mildred Stone Eleanor Strowbridge Jessie Helen Harris Mary Onita Smith Lois Hybarger Lois Bright Fanny C. Davis Tim Barton Lutherine Reeder Laura Beth Wilson Elizabeth Freeman Nettie Lee Poore Dorothy Newberry Esterline Blackshear Corinne Monk Dorothy Campbell Wilma Watkins Marjorie Parsons Rhoberta Nowlin Laurette Smith Miry Stockwell Alice Reese Edna Mullins Kathleen Bergman Frances Humphrey La Verne Cochran Elizabeth Poole Jeanette Watts Mary Landon Blount Piney Woods Sports Association Top Row — Wagstaff, Adcock, Locke, Tamplin, Rawlinson, Gray, Brown, Gilmore, Halbert, Ellington, Muckelroy, Spradley. Second Row — Strong, Hanna, Reed, Riddlesperger, Lunsford. Third Row — Fuller, McCauley, Worley, Weatherley, Haire, Barclay, Cliburn, Grey, Cliburn, Chapman. Fourth Row — Mitchel, Bradbury, Moore, Samford. Maske, Spikes, Lily, Winder, Hilliard, Cariker, Holland, Florence, Dedman, Ray, Brown, Richards. Fifth Roiv — Lacy, Parsons, Jack, Price, Watkins, Stevens, Welch, St. John, Strong, Colwell, Jackson. Officers: Ruby Welch, Mildred Stevens, Ruthmary Price, Ann St. John Eighty-one Stone Fort Staff James Fuller, Jack Rogers, Sammye Colman, Faye Winder, Bertha Taylor, Wilma Watkins, Virginia Ellington, Margaret Marshman, Lois Bright, Hazel Roberts, Ernest Ford, Eugene Weatherly, Jannie Green, Francile Morrison, Woodrow Baker. Eugene Weatherly Editor Francile Morrison Business Manager Woodrow Baker Activities Jack Rogers Features Buron Thomas Snapshots James Fuller Sports Irene Cariker Women ' s Sports Charles Blanton Art Hazel Roberts Seniors Jannie Green Juniors Margaret Marshman Sophomores Wilma Watkins ; Freshmen Bertha Taylor.- Demonstration School Eigthy-two Pine Log Staff Front Row — Fuller, Melton, Ford, Sullivan. Second Rou — Stanfield, East, Holland, Lock, Winder, Morrison, Watkins, Meador. Top Row — Crouch, Martin, Rodgers, Garner, Langston, Forse. EDITORIAL STAFF G. Travis Melton 1 Jack Rodgers Fay Winder James Clinton Fuller Austin J. Pearce BUSINESS STAFF Ernest B. Ford Business Manager Peyton L. Sullivan Assistant Business Manager Margaret Marshman Circulation Manager Reporters — Wilma Watkins, Thelma Matthews, Vera East, Fletcher Garner, Harlon Martin, Aurice Stanfield, Luiclle Holland, Margie Lock, Neulon Crouch, Lorene Richards, J. B. Forse, Joe B. Langston, Francile Morrison, Kathryn Rulfs, Curtis Meador, Basil Barbee. ...Editor-in-Chief .Associate Editor News Editor Sports Editor Columnist Eighty-three The Choral Club Director — Ida Pritchett Harold Boyett President Mane Morgan Vice President Leonard Oates Secretary and Treasurer Thelma Matthews Reporter Mamie Middlebrook Accompanist MAJOR PROGRAMS FOR THE YEAR Christmas Cantata — The Childe Jesus Sunrise Easter Service — Music of Many Lands Music Week Eighty-four College Band The Purple and White college band has traditionally become one of the most ardent supporters of the Lumberjacks, playing for all college games both here and out of the city, and through its enthusiastic support of the athletes setting a splendid example of school spirit for the entire student body. The band, directed and organized by Professor John T. Cox, has grown from fifteen members in 1926, the year of its organization, to more than fifty members now. The personnel of the musical group includes many members who play more than one instrument, some of them as many as a dozen different ones. Approximately one-half of the band plays in the college symphony orchestra. PROFESSOR JOHN T. COX Director Eighty-five The College Cafeteria Mrs. L. H. McCree, Business Mgr., and Dietitian Hendrix Green Owens McCann Baker Pierce Walters Garrett Clarke Wagstaff Weems E. Garrett 1 eigne McCree Irwin MacKechney McFlmurry Adcock Todd Jacks F. Wagstaff West Ramsey Fold Glenn B. Walters Broome Weeks McGraw Hooper D. West Ellis 1 lii r . r Lacy Lowrance Martindale Schofield MacFarland Bruce — Chief Cook — Matthews 2nd Y. M.— Y. W. C. A. Fourth Row — Bates. Sowell, Moore, East, Hanna, Roe, Stuckey, Barcley, Mays. Third Row — Stanford, Rulfs. Weeks, Rawlinson, Carnes, Cariker, Riddlespeiger, Riddlesperger, Spights. Second Rom- -Richards, Locke, Yarborough, Florence, Bates, Dedman, Lunsford, Ray. First Row — Smith, Hill, Muckelroy, Spradley, St. John, Langston, Mitchell, Moore, Slade. CO-OFFICERS Co-Presidents Maxine Mitchell Joe Langston Co-Vice Presidents Ann St. John Garth Bates Co-Secretaries Jeanette Bates Robert Reed Co -Treasurers Josephine Moo re John Hanna JOE LANGSTON MAXINE MITCHELL SPONSORS Elizabeth Tucker Ellis Sowell Mr. and Mrs. Rubal Moore Sue Hill Eighty-seven ALPHA CHI Eighty-eight Austonians Front Row — Jack Pennington, Johnny Scale, Rollan Lowery, Wilton Cox, Jack Rodgers. Second Row — Swearingen Nowlin, Buron Thomas, Fletcher Garner. Top Row — Gene Burrows. Not in picture: Basil Barbee. CROSS-SECTION VIEW OF THE LOCAL DANCE BAND Barbee — Let ' s cheer, his mug ain ' t on here — Sits placidly blowing his bass; His cheeks puff out on each side of his snout, Thank goodness the horn hides his face! " Whiskey " Jack his notes does crack, His horn must be made out of tin; He is a sot, but he knows it not. He ' s never seen a bottle of gin. " Pimp " Arthur Seale, the little heal. Is hot on his alto sax ; When he starts to play, they don ' t go ' way. On Johnny they don ' t turn their backs. " Slim-One " Thomas, he is mama ' s Boy with the flaxen hair; He plavs on a trumpet. 1 wish he would dump In the battered ash-can out there. " Sammy " Nowlin started howlin ' For some oil for his slip-horn ' s slide. It ' s a horrible noise! Oh, joy of joys, If he in his cradle had died. " Beetle " Cox does all the knocks On his skull-bones and little cow-bell. So loud does he cuss, in the A — ' s weekly fuss, That he settles their arguments quite well. " Wind-Bag " Garner sat in a corner, Puffing his cig on the sly; Hid from his dad, started smoking real bad, And bragged: " What a hot man am I! " " Nickle-Box " Rodgers is one of those codgers Who has fallen for Duchess Fay. If he ' d wake from that doze, drop innocent pose, We ' d like him much better that way. " Dog-Face Rollan, like Lucille Holland, Has a baby face wreathed in smiles. When he plays his horn, we regret he was born. And quickly walk back up the aisles. They ' re a wonderful band, these sons of the land; Their music with rhythm does fill me. But it I could play like a Royal A , I ' d appreciate if someone would kill me. — Swiped. e ' s Sallet it Eighty-nine The Karle Wilson Baker Dramatic Club Top Row — Nettie Lee Poore, Billie Burke Windham, Bennis Ramsey, Opal Arrant, Pauline Smith, Mary Osborne, Myrle Berry man. Middle Row — Kathryn Rulfs, Hazel Cammack, Vera East, Marie Rysinger, Lois Tamplin, Loreen Colwell, Dorothy Newberry. Bottom Row — Lois Cariker, Lynn Hanna, Frances Chaney, Wilma Watkins, R. E. McGee. OFFICERS Lynn Hanna President Fay Winder Vice President Frances Chaney Secretary R. E. McGee Treasurer C. W. Hendrix Sergeant-at-Arm.s Miss Mary J. White Sponsor and Director Under the direction of Miss White, the Dramatic Club presented three plays this year: the fall production, " Ladies of the Jury " by Fred Ballard, the spring production, Tom Taggart ' s " The Saturday Evening Ghost " , and the Commencement Play, Phillip Barry ' s " Hotel Universe " . Ninety Wesley Student Association Top Row — C. W. Hendrix, Sarah Florence, Dorothy Newberry, Irene Riddlesperger, Ruthmary Price, Annie T. Browning, Percy Burke. Second Row — Genevieve Muckelroy, Franklin Weeks, Maxine Mitchell, Josephine Moore, Mary Dee Baker, Rubal Moore, Helen Shattuc ' k. Third Row — Dorothy Campbell, Edna Holder, Polly Motley, Kenneth McFarland, Avie Squire, Billie Burke Windham, Anna Speights. Bottom Row — Marjorie Parsons, Oneta Samford, Lorena Baker, Melba Bailey, Jeanette Carries, Maggie Laura Yarborough, Ann St. John. The Wesley Student Association is affiliated with the First Methodist Church c_ Nacogdoches. The organization was initiated on the assumption that the church should play an integral part in the total education of students. Its purpose is to keep students, who prefer the Methodist Church, in touch with the activities of the church while they are in college. The Wesley Student Association is denominational in the sense that it must of necessity be related to a definite denomination; it is interdenominational in the sense that it looks forward to the final union of all denominations. Ninety-one The Spanish Circle Doris O ' Banion, Charles Scliless Anant, Bailey, Brown, Cammack, Carries, Chaney Coleman, Feazell, Hanna, King, Lacy, MedforJ Moore, Moser, Prado, Risinger, Roberts, Sanford Sharpe, Shattuck, Small, Squire, Stuckey, Wilson Rults, East Sponsors: Miss Ruth Mays, Mr. C. E. Cheley, Miss Mary Thomson. Ninety-two The " T " Association Fir t Row — Fletcher Garner, Travis Bush, Turner Mills, J. B. Hurst, Chester Hawkins, Andy Little. Second Row — Paul I rick, Alton Clayton, Moss Crenshaw, L. D. Rulfs, Coy Colwell, Earl Shanks, Jack Porter, Raymond Vermillion. Third Row — Bill Hendricks, Lanky Warren, Cleddie Pate, Guy Massey, Clemon Dillon, Eugene Barwick, Lloyd Hawkins, Floyd Wagstaff. Fourth Roie — John Baker, Lamar Roquemore, Watty Myer s, Horace Gellispie, Lawrence Hough, Harold Seamons, Joe West, John McNeil. Lamar Roquemore President Moss Crenshaw Vice President Travis Bush Secretary -Treasurer The " T " Association is composed of men in school who have earned a letter in any branch of varsity athletics. Its purpose is to develop a greater interest in athletics at S. F. A. and a better brand of sportsmanship in inter-collegiate athletics. Its activities for the year are climaxed with an annual banquet. LAMAR ROQUEMORE President Ninety-three Pi Kappa Delta Since 1934 there has been in existence at Stephen F. Austin the Texas Mu Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, a national honorary forensic fraternity. During the 1936-27 debating season Kenneth Kennedy was the only active member of the chapter other than Dr. T. E. Ferguson and Professor L. C. Harding, the debate coaches; however at the close of the season Harlon Martin, Gorman McMullcn, Harold Wisely Jr., Ben Grissom, and Griff Terry Ross were initiated into the chapter. During the season of ' 36- ' 37 the debating squad participated in six tournaments: those at Beaumont; Waco: Waxahachie; Durant, Okla. ; Natchitoches, La.; and Clarksville, Ark. ; making an average of about ' iO per cent wins. At the provinical meet of the Phi Kappa Delta for Texas, Ark., and Louisiana, Kenneth Kennedy was elected as one of the three senators for the Congress at the national convention of the society in Topeka, Kansas, in the spring of 1938. Ninety-four B. S. U. Council Reba Bolton (President), Mary F. Dorsey, Delta Strong, Lois Cariker, Margie Locke, Harold Wisely, Alice Reese, Lois Chambers, James Langston, Reed Dominy, Dr. W. A. Browne (Faculty Representative), Mrs. C. Y. Morgan (Sponsor), Mrs. J. H. Wisely (Church Representative), Rev. Bonnie Grimes (Pastor). S. F. A. Agriculture Club Front Row — Weeks, Hawkins, Richardson, R. Richardson, Hooper, Justice. Second Row— Jones, Haglar, Metteauer, Alders, Swanzy, Whiteside, Ross. Third Row — Walters, Moncrief, Walter, Crenshaw, Bush, Scarborough, Gunnels, Clayton. Fourth Row — Knight, Smith, Rhodes, Moore, Deaton, Moore, Lake, Crenshaw. Fifth Row — Bass, Haney, Tarwick, Butler, Norton, Bellamy, Spell, Lowery, Sitton. Sixth Row — McNeill, Eakins, Duke, Blake, Cox, Axley. Ninety-jive Barristers U3LJ EH 1 T ) Roir — Allen, President, Dr. Davis, Sponsor. Middle Row — Martin, Howard, Grisham, Woods, Barbee, Jones, Carrol. Lower Row — West, Pierce, McCameron, Rulfs, Moore, Hagler, Reed. Elementary Education Club First Rote — East, Williams, Pitts, March, Barnes, Adams, Riddlesperger, Smith, Ray, Mays. Second Row — Jones, Mitchell, Baker, Fuller, Baker. Bell, Baker, Richards, Rodgers, Cammack. Third Rote — Ray, Rowe, Gray, Dorsey, Moore, Hobbs, Rockefort, Williams. Fourth Rmr — Youngblood, Canker, Colwell, Mason, Kennedy, Cam, Powland, Reynolds, Scogin. Ninety-six House Representatives Top Row — Miss Sue Hill (Sponsor), Helen Shattuck (President), Kathleen Lacy, Hazel Roberts, Dawn Tipps, Telitha Sue Rawlinson, Sarah Florence. Bottom Row — Mildred Stephens, Carmen Maxwell, Beth Guy, Eva Henry, Oneta Samford, Ann St. John, Myrle Ruth Berryman. Pre-Medics Hi Mm F To ; Rom ' — Joe Langston (President) , Ralph Crawford, Corinne Monk, Margaret Marshman, J. M. Ashby, Mary Osborne, Dillon Hamilton. Lower Row — Dorothy Campbell, Fred Dorsey, George Middlebrook, Alvin Thaggard, Harold Greer, Lloyd McCameron, Griff Terry Ross. The Pre-Medics were organized in the fall of 1936 with the aim primarily of stimulat- ing in the pre-medical students a greater interest in the field of medicine. It is felt that the members may derive much benefit from addresses given by local physicians and faculty members, and from studies and readings done and reported by various individuals in the organization. In the Spring the Pre-Medics had a dinner-dance which they hope will become an annual affair. Another highlight of the year was the Sunrise Breakfast for the club given by Mr. and Mrs. Roy H. Adams, club sponsors. Ninety-seven 1 7 t n Log-Fort Press Club First Row — Winder, Morrison, Ford, Lock, Roberts, Holland, and Watkins. Second Row — Marsham, Ellington, Fuller, Melton, Garner, and Bright. Third Row — Sullivan, Reed, Langston, Forse, Meadors. Fourth Row — Weatherly, Rodgers, Hanna, Pierce, Standfield, and Baker. President Ernest Ford Vice President Francile Morrison Woman ' s Council Top Row — Laura Beth Wilson. Ruthmary Price, Helen Shattuck, Wilma Watkins, Pauline Motley. Genevieve Muckelroy, Rt-h.i Eolton. Middle Row — H.utie Holmes, Mary Sharpe, Eloise Cook, Marpone Parsons, Corinne Monk, Frances Prator, Mary Oneta Smith. Bottom Row — Rosaline Powers, Geraldine Garner, Mary Frances Dorsey, Daisy Mary Gobble, Vera Walters, Ellen Middlebrook, Alice Reese. Ninety-eight College Commission Front Row — James Fuller, Travis Melton, Floyd Wagstaff, Ernest Ford, Joe Langston. Second Row — Mary Sharpe, Maxine Mitchell, Marjorie Lock, Ellis Sowell, Laura Beth Wilson, Mrs. Lela Oxheer Morgan, Irene Riddle?perger. Third Roiv — Mildred Stevens, Vera Walters, Doris O ' Banion, Pauline Smith, Wilma Watkins, James Langston, Joe West. ELLEN H RICHARDS CLUB Ninety-ni Orticencs Coaches SHELTON WHITE BURK DOSSEY When the doors of Stephen F. Austin opened in 1923, the administration saw the need for a capable and efficient athletic director and coach. From the hills of San Marcos came R. H. Shelton, who had made an enviable record at Southwest Texas, to answer the call. Upon his arrival he took complete charge of all sports; however, his many duties compelled him to relinquish his coaching of football. Since then his basketball teams have made a record that few schools have equaled. For six consecutive years his cage teams have either won or tied for the Lone Star Con- ference championship and gained for the school much invaluable publicity. Quiet and modest and a natural builder of men, Mr. Shelton always attributes his success solely to " the boys " . Coach Bob has gained the respect and friendship of every student in Stephen F. Austin College. Eugene H. White, for eight years head grid mentor, completed his career with the ending of the 1936 season. Even though, as has been the case since he started coaching at SFA, Coach White had the unpleasant and difficult task of building a football team out of mediocre, untried material, the team of ' 36 was one of the best ever to wear the Purple and White. Had the team escaped some of the early season injuries, it would undoubtedly finished high in the conference. The entire college regrets to lose Coach White, who, in 1938, returns to his alma mater, Washington and Lee University. Luck to you. Gene, we regret your going, but are gl ad of your promotion ! The need for an assistant football coach at SFA has been inevitable. Fresh from the gridiron of Rice Institute came Percy Burk to help Coach White with football and to take charge of track. Percy has given much of his time to intramural sports and deserves much credit for giving the boys that can not participate in major athletics a chance to show their wares. A tireless worker, a keen student of athletics, and a gentleman, Coach Burk has already made a name for himself at Stephen F. Austin. W. W. Dossey is coach of baseball and freshman athletics — football and basketball. He has the responsibility of building and directing freshmen athletes for varsity compe- tition. To Coach Dossey much of the credit is due for star Lumberjack atheletes. He is respected and admired by all who know him. One Hundred Three FOOTBALL B.nk Row — Coach White, Pate, Myers, Porter, Warren, Gillespie, Hawkins, Mclver, Axley, McPhail, Hough Coach Burk Middle Ran- — Ramsey, Hawkins, Baker, West, Mills, Freeze, Shanks, Bush, Barwick. Front Row — Wagstaff (manager), Hurst, Dominy, Little, Vermillion, Roquemore. MYERS One Hundred Four BARWICK HOUGH Resume of 1936 Season Terrific tackling, hard charging, and immaculate blocking characterized the starting lineup of the 1936 Purple and White gridiron machine. The Lumberjacks exhibited flashes of form throughout the season and when Coach White was able to send his charges into the game full strength a battle was in store. Many of the games lost occurred when varsity stars were on the shelf with injuries. However, the team finished the season with four wins, one tie, and three losses. For the first time in the history of the school a Lumberjack football team finished above the five-hundred mark. JACKS TAKE LON MORRIS In their initial encounter, the Axemen breezed to a 12 to win over Coach Puny Wilson ' s Lon Morris Bearcats. Fans will remember how an inspired Purple and White eleven pushed the visitors all over Birdwell Field on September 26. Andy Little ' s 38-yard dash for a score in the last quarter cinched the game for the Lumbermen after a touchdown had been made in the second period. LIONS ROAR OVER AXEMEN On the following Friday night, October 2, the Lumberjacks journeyed to Commerce to open the Lone Star Conference with the powerful East Texas Lions. The Lumbermen were unable to cope with the endless stream of substitutes sent in by the Junglemen nor were they able to stop the power thrust of the Lions, and dropped an 18 to decision. Long passes accounted for two of the Lion markers. 1 MILLS LITTLE SHANKS One Hundred Five ROQUEMORE PATE R i lsl -i LUMBERMEN SUBDUE BOBCATS A week later on the home gridiron, the Woodsmen snapped out of the doldrums and plastered a 14 to 7 licking on the San Marcos Bobcats in their second conference battle. Two markers via the ozone route and two well placed kicks were too much for the visitors who were only able to score in the last two minutes. It was the second time in the history of the school that the Jacks had defeated a San Marcos football team and their first conference win of the season. EAGLES BLAST LUMBERJACKS On October 16 Coach White led his charges into Denton to contest the classy Denton Eagles. That brisk October night saw Johnny Stovall, Denton ' s hot shot quarterback, in his best form as he led the Birds to a 27 to 7 victory over a crippled Lumberjack eleven. The Lumbermen were unable to stop the overhead attack of the Eagles and could not get their own offense to click which proved to be their shortcoming. REMEMBER THE BEAUMONT TRIP? After a week ' s rest, during which time the Lumberjack mentors were priming their charges for the South Texas invasion, the Woodsmen fought valiantly before four hundred Purple fans for a 13 to 7 win over the Lamar College Cardinals. Offensive drives in the second and third quarters that netted two touchdowns and one extra point were enough to pluck the Cards. Remember the special train and you ' ll remember the game. NORMAL DOWNS LUMBERMEN On November 6, the Louisiana Normal Demons came to Nacogdoches and handed the Lumberjacks a 20 to 7 setback. Unable to hold a 7 to lead at the half, the Jacks folded up under intense heat and allowed the Pelican Staters to chalk up three touchdowns. WARREN McIVER PORTER One Hundred S, McPHAIL C. HAWKINS BAKER NORTH TEXAS AGGIES TIE WOODSMEN A revamped Lumberjack grid team which saw halfbacks go into the line at guards to replace injured forwards, fought valiantly for a 7 to 7 tie in their first game with the North Texas Aggies of Arlington. A touchdown and extra point in the first stanza was chalked up by the Lumbermen in quick order but the ' Jack forward wall weakened in the final stanza and allowed the Farmers to score and tie the game. LAST MINUTE RALLY BEATS SAM HOUSTON 7 TO 6 Before a homecoming day crowd of 2500 Sam Houston students and exes, the Lumberjacks fought their hearts out for a game dedicated to their Coach, Gene White, and by virtue of a last minute rally walked away from the Huntsville gridiron with a sweet 7 to 6 victory over their ancient rivals in the season closer. The fast charging Lumberjacks tore into the Bearkats for three and a half quarters and kept them away from the danger zone until a luck pass went for a touchdown. With only a short time to go it seemed impossible for the Lumberjacks to score. With tears streaming from their eyes the Purple warriors took the kickoff and marched down the field for a touchdown. Earl Shanks lunged over the goal line three seconds before the gunshot for a touchdown and Turner Mills booted the oval through the uprights to insure the win. It marked the third successive year that the Lumbermen have whipped their ancient foes and the second time on Pritchett Field. It was one of the sweetest victories ever won by a Lumberjack team and was fittingly dedi- cated to Coach Gene White. AXLI V Hundred Seven Freshmen Football Squad First Row — McElmurry, McGraw, Teague, B. Walters, Wilkins, Magee, Knox, Holcomb, J. Walters, Tucker, T. Walters. Second Row — Schofield, Parrish, Beheeler, Glenn, Smith, Lowrance, Graham, Davis, West, White, Moncrief, Martindale. Back Row — W. Todd, Ray, Gunnels, Whitehead, Clarke, Weems, Waller, Broome, Reese, McKewen, R. Todd. One Hundred Eight Basketball Back Row — Crawford, Whiteside, Massey, Hawkins. Middle Row — Cooper, C. Colwell, Crenshaw, Hendrix, Myers. Front Row — Coach Shelton, Prado, Irick, Clayton, S. Colwell. UNDISPUTED CHAMPIONS OF THE LONE STAR CONFERENCE SIXTH CONSECUTIVE YEAR How They Finished STEPHEN F. East Texas Sam Houston. w. L. Pet. 6 2 .750 5 3 .625 5 3 .625 ... 3 5 .375 1 7 .125 One Hundred Nine CRENSHAW CLAYTON MASSEY [RICK S. COLWELL Basketball 1936-37 Beyond a doubt the Lumbet jacks of 1937 deserve to be ranked as one of the greatest teams in the history of the school. With a starting five composed of three seniors and two juniors, the Lumbermen blazed their way to their sixth Lone Star Championship, winning the title undisputedly. Every team in the conference staked their season ' s success on a win over the classy Lumberjacks. Six of the games were won and two were dropped, one being a 33-32 decision to the North Texas Eagles at Denton in an overtime game. However, the champion ' Jacks finally cracked under the gruelling strain after they had tucked the crown away, and dropped the last game of the season to Sam Houston, 43 to 34. The Lumbermen had just returned from an extensive trip to Southwest Texas and the lineup was riddled with illness on the eve or the game, which weakened the lineup. Out of the twenty-one games played on their regular schedule, the fighting Lumberjacks emerged victorious in eighteen of them. The only teams to conquer the ' Jacks were the North Texas Eagles, Sam Houston Bearkats, and the Louisiana Normal Demons. However the Lumbermen had the consolation of not losing a game in Aikman gymnasium during the entire season. One Hundred Ten HAWKINS C. COLWELL HENDRIX CRAWFORD POST SEASON GAMES Shortly before the regular season closed, Coach Shelton and his Lumberjacks received an invitation to participate in the annual cage tourney of the National Amateur Athletic Union at Denver, Colorado. After accepting the invitation, Coach Shelton and a number of ardent ' Jack supporters arranged a benefit game with the stars from the 1933 championship Jack team. After a colorful exhibition on the part of both teams, the present champs outlasted the exes and walked away with a 39 to 34 victory. Funds from the game were used to send the Lumbermen to Denver. Leaving Nacogdoches Wednesday, March 10, the Lumperjacks, nine strong, paused that night at Snyder, Texas, long enough to hand the Lueder Casers a 51 to 27 trimming. The next night the Lumbermen found sledding tough as they matched shots with the Slaton Chamber of Commerce team, who had previously won the Amateur Athletic championship at Dallas, and dropped their fourth game of the season 33 to 22. From here the Purple and White departed for the Colorado hills and the Denver Tourney. In the opening day of the meet Coach Shelton pitted his charges against the Southern Oregon Teachers College quint. Although the giant Oregon center found the hoop for 25 markers, the Lumbermen, playing superbly, emerged victorious 52 to 47. The following night a weary and travel worn band of Woodsmen were called on to play the Central Missouri Teachers, one of the classiest cage outfits in the Midwest. Unable to reach their usual form, the Lumberjacks were eliminated by the Missourians, 50 to 34. One Hundred Eleven WHITF.SIDES ( ( )( J • E R Ml KIN MYERS RESULTS OF 1937 SEASON Lumberjacks 47 Lumberjacks 55 Lumberjacks 74 Lumberjacks 48 Lumberjacks 49 Lumberjacks 57 Lumberjacks 35 Lumberjacks 34 Lumberjacks 27 Lumberjacks 47 Lumberjacks 32 Lumberjacks 32 Lumberjacks 60 Lumberjacks 41 Lumberjacks 34 Lumberjacks 40 Lumberjacks 33 Lumberjacks 32 Lumberjacks 38 Lumberjacks 42 Lumberjacks 34 Texas Wesleyan 20 Texas A. 1 19 Texas A. 1 39 Illinois College 34 Louisiana Normal 19 Mexico City YMCA 22 West Texas Teachers ■. 18 West Texas Teachers 24 Southwest Texas 22 Lon Morris 24 East Texas 31 North Texas 33 Hunt Oilers 22 North Texas 25 Louisiana Normal 48 Sam Houston 25 East Texas 27 Southwest Texas 29 Texas A. 1 28 Texas A. 1 29 Sam Houston 43 POST SEASON GAMES Lumberjacks 39 Lumberjacks 51 Lumberjacks 22 Lumberjacks 52 Lumberjacks 34 ' • ' Conference yames. SFA All Stars 34 Lueder ' s Casers 27 Slaton C. of C 33 Southern Oregon 47 Central Mo. Teachers 50 One Hundred Twelve Baseball Standing — Coach Shelton, McGraw, Clayton, Cooper, Crenshaw, Clark, Millard, Weems, Wagstaff, Coach Dossey. Silling — Myers, Woods, Hendrix, Mills, Vermillion, Bohanon, Little. In Front — Tucker, Team Manager. 1937 Lumberjacks 5 Lumberjacks 5 Lumberjacks 7 Lumberjacks 2 Lumberjacks 8 Lumberjacks 11 Lumberjacks 8 Lumberjacks 9 Lumberjacks 9 Lumberjacks 8 Lumberjacks 4 Lumberjacks 6 Illinois College 4 Carleton College 3 Carleton College 13 Centenary 7 Centenary 3 Rusk State Hospital 4 East Texas East Texas 12 Rusk State Hospital 2 East Texas 5 East Texas 6 Lon Morris 5 One Hundred Thirteen HENDRIX MILLS COOPER SMITH CLAYTON Baseball 1937 Enthusiasm in the National pastime game at the Piney Woods school in the Spring of 1937 prompted the Athletic Department to sponsor baseball. Although no championship was awarded in the Lone Star Conference, the Lumbermen were able to arrange a very attractive schedule with other colleges in the immediate vicinity. The first game of the season was played with the Jackson College Blueboys from Jacksonville, Illinois. A story book finish which was climaxed by Gerald Millard ' s three-ply wallop with the sacks groggy enabled the ' Jacks to win 5 to 4. Next on the Purple slate came Carleton College of Northfield, Minnesota. In the first game Bill Hcndrix struck out 20 Carls, and the Lumbermen won 5 to 3. The next day the Swedes came back with a vengeance and when the smoke had cleared were on the long end of a 1 3 to 7 score. Other games on the schedule were with Centenary, East Texas Teachers, Rusk State Hospital employees, and Lon Morris. The ' 37 team was sprinkled with potential stars. Leading the list was lanky Bill Hendrix of Honey Island, who signed a contract with the Cleveland Indians midway the season. In five games Hendrix whiffed over 60 batters and railbirds are watching his future with a keen eye. Hendrix was the first Lumberjack ever to sign a big league conttact. Other stellar performers in the lineup were Gerald Millard, hard hitting first sacker; Alton Clayton, peppery outer gardener; Moss Crenshaw, infielder; Turner Mills, in- fielder; Ardean Cooper, infielder; and Andrew Little, outfielder. One Hundred fourteen One Hundred Fifteen Track Back Row — C. Hawkins, Porter, Pate, Todd, Seamons, Warren. Front Row — Coach Burk, Agee, Garner, Ford, Dominey, Prado, Arthur One Hundred Sixteen C. HAWKINS WARREN SEAMONS PATE Track 1937 Although the Lumberjack track squad of 1937 was not so well balanced, several men were able to gather in points in most of the meets. Among the most consistent of these point getters were Langford Warren, speedster from Beckville, who was good for first and second places in nearly every meet in the century and the furlong. Jack Porter, Ernest Ford, Ralph and Walter Todd, and Turner Mills. Meets attended by Coach Percy Burk and his tracksters included the Fat Stock Show Meet, The Texas Relays, The Southwest Louisiana Institute Relays, and meets at Hunts- ville, Commerce, and Durant, Oklahoma. With practically no chance at first and second place at the conference meet, the Jacks were slated to fight it out with Southwest Texas for third place. DOMINEY 0;ie Hundred Seventeen PRADO AGEE Tennis Front Row — McNeil, Rulfs, Pinnington, Nowlin, Clayton. Back Ron— Yotd, Axley, Dillon, Crawford, Coach Key. TENNIS A somewhat inexperienced but promising squad of nine men answered the opening call for tennis practice early in March. Bad weather, the poor condition of the courts, and the fact that the squad was without a coach at the beginning of the season cast gloom ovei the tennists. However, this gloom was erased when Howard C. Key, former Texas University Racquet wielder, came to the college to teach English and coach tennis. Warmer weather came and eliminations were held in which the players were ranked as follows: Clemen Dillen, John W. McNeil, L. D. Rulfs, Ralph Crawford, Ford Hale, and Branch Axley. The squad played a number of matches both at home and away before the conference meet at Commerce the 1 5th of May. McNeil dillon coach key One Hundred Eighteen Co-Ed Sports JUNIOR-SENIOR VOLLEY BALL Left to Right — Avis Adcock Sue Rawlinson Jane Green Ruby Welch, Captain Anna Speights Kathlene Lacy Tom Crawford Lorena Colwell INDEPENDENTS BASKET BALL Left to Right — Lois Strong Ruby Welch Helen Medford Mildred Stevens, Captain Bonnie Gay Wagstaff Delta Strong Louise McCaulev SOPHOMORE BASKET BALL Left to Right — Delta Strong Mildred Stevens Helen Medford Hilda Cliburn Eva Cliburn, Captain Diamon Chapman Ahece Hanna i J ; • f t " Zt FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE BASEBALL Lf , Bdf£ Row — Fro« Row — Dagma Stephens Wilma Watkins Aliece Hanna Helen Medford Iva Bell Lowrance Bonnie Gay Wagstaff Middle Row — Delta Strong Mildred Stevens, Captain Eva Cliburn Po i o«iiir M FAVORITES BY CLASSES EDITH HALBERT Popular Senior VIRGINIA ELLINGTON Popular Sophomore LAURETTE SMITH Popular Freshman One Hundred Twenty HATTIE HOLMES HELEN SHATTUCK ELEANOR STROWBRIDGE Versatile Senior Versatile Junior Versatile Sophomore JACK PORTER WATSON MYERS WILSON McKEWEN Versatile Junior Versatile Sophomore Versatile Freshman One Hundred Twenty-seven The candid camera man in his rambles gives us . . . Polly and her ice-cream along with some of her admirers . . . Mama, here ' s that same bunch again . . . The embryo potentate (big-shot to youse guys and gals) poses for his admirers . . . While here are some more ice-cream addicts, among them the beautiful, fish, La Verne . . . And Madge seems to have a touch of spring fever, or something . . . Drate, big policemans Boyett on his bicycle . . . The sit of political intrigue and double cross? Not much . . . The Valentino of the campus, along with other eligibles . . . The future silver-tongued orator, with Mary Onita and " Hoss " . . . Turner, Blackie, and Big Lawrence, just a trio of drug-store cowboys at heart . . . Don ' t be fooled ; those legs were pur- posely posed . . . And the Professor starts economizing on gasoline . . . Saving his two-bits, but where is his thumb? . . . Your guess is as good as mine on this one . . . The Coffee Shop cut-ups listen to the little birdie for the photographer . . . For particulars as to this enlightening picture, see the objects of the portrait . . . And Flat-Head and Bo, another bunch of sissys . . . We drop in on the library. Do you know the place? . . . We can ' t figure what they ' re reading but knowing them as we do — . . . You figure this one out . . . We overhear, " Get on this Government bandwagon, pupils, and ride to victory! " One Hundred Thirty-one A few random shots of this and tha from here and there give us . . . Th campus cut-ups, among them Marshit Bird-Dag, Whiskey, Bo, Pimp Arthui and Flash . . . What, no stags? Wha : kind of a trip — ? . . . Three of a kind- : excuse me, Speedy . . . The Jacks ' mascoi with her favorite doll . . . While here i : Drum-major Scales ' favorite, who pose with her favorite smile . . . This is laj year ' s picture, but it still makes a goo rogue ' s gallery . . . The future Kate Smit of the piano poses with a couple of he admirers . . . This industrious class o Mrs. Gibbs obviously posed ... As dilu the principals in this library scene . . Alice and Mildred cast their interested ' glances upon — ? . . . And Mama Brig! " smiles prettily for the photographer wit her brood . . . This might be you, yoi or you, headed for the cafeteria for . snifter of White Mu — coffee . . . Fore can ' t convince us that comfort and stud ' go hand in hand . . . We can ' t decid: whether Ruthmary is house-breaking, c : what . . . And even if this is a space ■ filler, it makes a darn good one. Onv Hundred Thirty-tm The photographer ' s camera picks up . . . Migawsh, Beetle and Chaney ! and in broad daylight, too . . . The college ' s prize sissys . . . While these lasses seem all dressed up and no place, etc. , . . A couple of seahags? Well, hardly . . . " Bird-Bird ' ' and " Slip-Horn Sammy " in- dulge in a bit of liquid refreshment . .. Mrs. McCree supervises the start of this trip ... A few seniors minus their caps and gowns . . . Louise, could that pensive mood be caused by that letter in your hand? . . .And Francile starts politicing around with Dean Hill . . . Eleanor and Frances, just a couple of scholarship stu- dents at heart ... A future Bobby Taylor? . . . And SFA ' s prize gold-dig — who said what? . . . What bribery does she resort to, to secure that rapt attention? •One Hundred Thirty-three One Hundred Thirty-four One Hundred Thirty -jive LIBRARY OF STWU F.AUSTIN STATE TEACHE W«W MM0GO0CHE TWAS Airline Motor Coaches, Inc. SERVING SOUTH AND EAST TEXAS De Luxe Busses Careful and Dependable Drivers While your teachers are busy remolding and shaping your lives for more useful service, we are busy installing better buses for your comfort while riding on our lines. Phone 668 , Nacogdoches, Texas st Lumber Industries INCORPORATED OF TEXAS Better Lumber for Better Homes NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS WHEN You want a duplicate of any photograph in this book, write to SCHLUETER ' S STUDIO The College Photographer NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS We Made Them TEXAS FARM PRODUCTS COMPANY Greeting to the Graduates of 1937 Manufacturers of LONE STAR BRAND UNITED GAS PUBLIC SERVICE Dairy and Sweet Feeds Poultry Feeds COMPANY Corn Meal Grain Products Fertilizer Field Seeds Cotton Seed Products IN EAST TEXAS — It ' s THE LUMBERJACKS AND DAIRYLAND ICE CREAM Nacogdoches Ice Cream Company " Dairyland Products Help Build East Texas " PERRY ' S TAILOR SHOP 1 1 2 N. Church Sc. 67 1 — Phone — 67 1 CLEANING, PRESSING AND ALTERING 3 Beall Brothers 3 1 1 — Stores serving East Texas — 11 Let Us Serve You ! Quality Merchandise Right Prices Compliments Of — J. C. PENNY CO. (Incorporated) Operating Fifteen Hundred Stores Serving Millions of Students DR. H. L. STOCKWELL Optometrist Special Attention to Students ' Eye Problems Located in Bowdon ' s Jewelry Store 20 ) Main Phone 303 Nacogdoches, Texas ° ur " ;; s CASON MONK f.™ Are Off Again Be To This CO. Backing Year ' s Next Year ' s Teams! " Hardware - Furniture " Teams! LOVELL ' S NOVEL BRIGHT ' S CASH STORE Women ' s Wear of Distinction VJl WCCl Itjj 1 1UU1 cLUKA L CCCi Infants ' Wear Women ' s Shoes Novelties On the Square for 30 Years THE COLLEGE Greeting Students — COFFEE SHOP NACOGDOCHES We Deliver Phone 150 Chamber of Commerce NACOGDOCHES FOR TWELVE YEARS GROCERY CO. Your Dependable WHOLESALE ONLY DODGE and PLYMOUTH DEALER No orders too large for our capacity and none too small for our best attention H. R. MAST Phone 194 SCHMIDTS SMART SHOPPE Distinctive Apparel for Women and Fashionable Footwear RED BALL MOTOR FREIGHT LINES Shreveport-Houston-Beaumont-Dallas And Intermediate Points to Your Door F. S. ROOK, Agent Phone 376 NAVARRO COX Invite Me To Your Next Blow-Out Tires and Tubes 81 — Phone — 81 NACOGDOCHES LUMBER YARD Phone 202 We are just across the street from the courthouse if you ever need Building Materials Drink COCA - COLA In Sterilized Bottles Phone 82 J. E. REESE COMPANY Quality Automobiles PONTIAC 6 ' s — 8 ' s Low as $795.00 BUICK 8 ' s Low as $995.00 Delivered Nacogdoches, Texas Commercial National Bank " The Friendly Bank " Member of FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION For over 35 years the name of this institution has stood for all that is substantial and dependable in FINANCIAL AFFAIRS IN EAST TEXAS. College Cafeteria Come and bring your guest Superb Food AND A VARIETY FOR SELECTION Parties are our specialties Pasteurized Dairy Products We Deliver Pure Milk and Ice Co. Buy your ice at our platform MIZE BROS. Headquarters for College Students 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 MILLINERY THE STONE FORT NATIONAL BANK NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS Since 1903 Capital, Surplus, and Unc livided Profits $250,000.00 Total Resources $2,100,000.00 Member of FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Compliments of Southern Ice Co., Inc. SWIFT BROS. SMITH 19— PHONE— 19 Inc. Modern Ice Refrigeration The Downtown College Drug Store Phone 56 and 57 Prompt Friendly Service


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

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