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

 - Class of 1940

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1940 volume:

22,: 78 YEARBO STEPHEN STATE TEACH NACOGDOCH t AUSTIN COLLEGE TEXAS SpCoW 517! .552. S76 x ATHLETE • f AWKTES AVRIL WOOD, Editor EVERETT JOHNSTON, Business Manager MISS SUE HILL, Sponsor FOREWORD All the world ' s a stage, And all the men and women merely players- ' They have their exits and entrances, And one man in his time plays many parts. —Shakespeare The staff of the 1 940 Stone Fort wishes to preserve for you those experiences called " College Life. " The curtains of 1939- 40 part, and before you we hope to re-enact its scenes with our campus as the stage. You, as a student, are a member of the huge cast that marches across the scenes. We have thought of the faculty as the directors, the favorites as the stars, and the organizations as the assistants, technicians, and stage hands that move behind the sets. In the sports and features sections we have presented a brief review of the plot pictured in por- traiture, tableau, and pantomime. As the acts unfold we hope thev will bring back to you pleasant memories of the past year. OIBRARY OF Stephen F. Austin state teachers Coujse Nacogdoches, Texas Gibbs Hall, the new girls ' dormitory, which was first opened in the summer session of 1939, is the pride of the cam- pus in the way of hous- ihg. It is the home of 90 girls who decorate its comfortable and stylish interior and entertain in its attractively furnished lounges. The acme of the modern equipment, efficiency, and beauty, it stands apart from the rest of the buildings and yet it is the center of many of the prominent events of the year. It is named for Mrs. Eleanor H. Gibbs, Head of the Art Department for many years, who was loved by faculty and stu- dents alike. Its halls and furnishings reflect her spirit of refinement and artistic eood taste. Within the two build- ings pictured on this page occurs some of the most exciting action of our drama. The Boys ' Dormitory, located just a few steps behind the Main Building, was completed in 1936. It is equipped with the lat- est room communication system and with electric coolers on each floor. In addition to attractive and comfortable rooms for seventy-six boys, it houses the fashionable and inexpensive cafe- teria which is open to all of the student body. In the social room of the cafeteria many of the year ' s banquets and parties are held. Coach and Mrs. Willis are the successful foster parents of all the boys, and Miss Berrier manages the Cafeteria in addition to planning the meals for Gibbs Hall. A. W. Birdwell, president of Stephen F. Austin State Teachers College— " Dr. Johnson had attained the highest ranking in his chosen field of chemistry. Along with his fine scholarship, he was straight, clean, and honest. I have never known a more honest gentle- man. " Dr. R. H. Adams, SFA biology professor— " Dr. Johnson was a gentleman in every sense of the word. He was a sincere man with a sound code of ethics; a man whose friendship 1 valued very highly. " Fred Dorsey, SFA student- " I think that his memory will live in our lives. He was always interested in students in school and watched them after school. He constantly thought of ex-students and their work. We will remember him not only as a teacher but also a friend and a counsellor. " BOARD OF REGENTS Hon. W. B. Bates Houston, Texas Hon. J. E. Hill Amarillo, Texas Mrs. John King Beretta San Antonio, Texas Hon. A. H. Kr banks McKinney, Texas Hon. V. A. Collins Livingston, Texas Hon. J. E. Josey Houston, Texas Hon. ]. 1). Jackson Alpine, Texas Hon. R. A. Stuart For t Worth, ' Texas Hon. J. G. Ulmer, President Tyler, Texas Hon. H. A. Turner, Secretary Austin, Texas When you receive your copy of the Stone Fori another college year will have passed: a year of opportunities improved or abused. Some of us have additional years in college; some are receiving their last annual. To all the book will be a reminder of college activities for the school year of 1939-40. It will increase in value throughout all the coming years. We like to look back, and, happily, things in the past are magnified. I trust that each member of the college family has had a happy year, which means, after all, a year of growth. I trust that each has been filled with the joy of learning, and that this joy is so poignant that it will become an established habit. It goes without saying that I wish for each student many years of growing and serving, that each one will compensate the State for the opportunities afforded here by becoming an intelligent, progressive citizen of the State. Speaking for both myself and the college faculty, may each one of you carry to your homes genuine affection for the College Among the Pines. A. W. Birdwell, President. 5 Ma I express the ho| e that your college career has aroused m you an intellectual curiosity that will lead you into continuous reading and study, that yout college lite lias imbued you with the social ' ■_j;).iics that will make- you charming ladies and gen- tlemen, and that ;our studies have: instilled in you an intellectual and moral honesty that will mature into sound judgment and unyielding courage in meeting your personal and comvnuniu problems. Thomas Evving Ferguson, Dean of the Faculty. " A rolling stone gathers no moss, but acquires a mighty high polish. " I sincerely trust that your thoughts wdl travel sufficiently to give you that de- sired polish, and yet will be stable enough to make your judgment sound and respected. D. II. Git.ks, Asst. Dean of Faculty. I DEANS College experience should help us to keep our minds open to truth, to think straight, and to under- stand and sympathize with the problems of our neighbors; and whether you believe it or not. this can be fun. Sue Hill. Dean of Women. A young man, with whom Socrates was discuss- ing the nature of the ideal city, objected that such a city could not be found anywhere. Stxralcs as- sented, but added: " There is laid up a pattern ol it, nielhinks, which he who desires may behold, and beholding, may set his own house in order. ' 1 C. E. Ferguson, Dean oj Men. E. M. Sowf.i.L, Registrar ft HOME ECONOMICS Gertrude Daniel Elizabeth Tucker Edna Wilkin, Head of Department Josephine Brooks BUSINESS ADMINIS- TRATION AND ECONOMICS First Row: Jessie Hickman J. H. Wisely, Head of Department Avie Squier Madge Stallings Second Row: Ellis M. Sowell James T. Richardson FINE ARTS Minnie S. Martin Ester Howard Ida Pritchett J. T. Cox Mamie Middlebrook PHYSICAL EDUCATION Ralph Murff Lucille Norton, Acting Head of Women ' s P. E R. H. Shell on, Head of Men ' s P. E. Ouida Yarbrough J. E. Willis MATHEMATICS R. B. Pinson C. E. Ferguson, Head of Department MODERN LANGUAGE Ruth Mays, Head of Department Mary Thomson Not in picture: C. F. Sheley EDUCATION J. J. Wilson, Director Demonstration School R. R. Harvin W. A. Cain Dr. W. R. Davis, Head o Department Hazel Floyd A. L. Long AGRICULTURE AND GEOGRAPHY J. H. Hinds, Head of Department R. A. Shaw Beth Bell, Office Dr. G. G. Giles V. R. Glazener Dr. J. W. Reid Not in picture: Dr. W. T. Chambers, Head of Geography Department LIBRARY STAFF First Row: Mildred Wyatt, Head Librarian Helen Snyder, Associate Librarian Elizabeth Bradfield, Ass. Librarian Second Row: Student Assistants HISTORY, GOVERNMENT AND BIBLE L. C. Hading Mrs. Lois F. Blount Marv Love W. F. Garner, Head of Department Virdian Bar ham Not in picture: L. A. Reavis, Head of Bible Dept. ENGLISH and SPEECH First Row: Dr. T. E. Ferguson, Head of English Depart m ent Louise Hathcock Louisville Marshall Second Row: Sue Hill Dr. C. H. Osborne Mrs. Dorothy Sanders Howard C. Key B. E. Howard, Head of Speech Department ASSISTANTS to ADMINISTRA- TION Nan Wright Sugene Spears Josephine Moore Avie Squier Mary Hodges Myrtle White DORMITORY OFFICIALS Christine Kerrier Mrs. Bernie Buford Doris Benge BIOLOGY and CHEMIS- TRY DEPARTMENTS First Row: Dr. R. H. Adams Dr. C. C. Johnson, Head of Chemistry Department Second Row: W. W. Dossey R. G. Upton, Head of Biology Department Dr. H. B. Parks GRADUATE STUDENTS Frank Archibald I i. A. Bachtel Vera Bean Dawn Burgess Marl Caldwell . E. Conway [ Iorace Gillespie Mrs. Winnie Luker Mrs. S. R. McDermett Leola McKvkr Bryon Mason Mrs. Myrtle Meyer Maud Newman V. M. Nipper Matthew P ' Pool Edna Robinson James Rousseau John Rousseau W. C. ROYLE Mrs. Bessie Sawyer Z. }. Turlington SENIORS Wilson McKi GoKMA.N Mf B.S., Physical Education B.A., Economic Nacogdoches, Texas Lufkin, Texas Football Tennis President of " T " Club President of Sawyers P. E. Club Asso. College Public Director Sec. and Reporter, C lege Commission Reporter, Austinites Reporter, B. S. U. Alpha Chi Pi Kappa Delta Press Club Harold Wisely. B.A., Commerce Nacoedockes, Texas Texas Acad. Asso. Ed., -S ' ( Pi Kappa De Ralph Arnett U.S.. Mathematics Lufkirt, T exas t»anu Sawvt Albert Barber B.A., English Tenaka, Texas Press Club Barristers Alpha Chi Assoc. Ed., Pine Log Vernon Barron B.S., Mathematics Troup, Texas Sawyers " T " Club Pres.. Student I Will Hf.nry Bartlett B.S., History Mt. Enterprise, Texas Evelyn Bass B.S. Nacogdoches, Texas Rlgenta Bass B.A., English Marshall, Texas Wesley Association YM-YWCA House Representative LORENA BlLLINC.st E ' B.S., Commerce Aodie Belli Bocard B.S., El m. Education Timpson, Texas Alpha Tsi Omega Clarence Brazier U.S., Agriculture J ' onla. Texas Pies., l oggers Afftite Club SENIORS Catherine ( " hanky B.A., English Nacogdoch es , 7 ' exas Dramatic Club Nan ( " lark B.A., Elem. Education Port Neches, Texas Kf.rmet Clayton B.S., Physical Education Gushing, Texas Loggers P. E. Club Basketball La vi RM Coats B.S., Elem. Education Martinsville, Texas Elem. Council Mklba Cranford Macri.nk Crouch Dorothy Cri mp Alyxk Cunningham B.A., Art B.S., Elem. Education B.S., Commerce B.S., Music Sarul, Texas Chireno, Texas Timpson, Texas Nacogdoches, T exas Elem. Council Elem. Council Dramatic Club Vice-Pres., Choral Club Madriral SENIORS Mrs. Rachei Davidson Bfssif Louise Day VI akgarm Dkason Wallace K. Df.nby R.S., Elem. Education B.S., Music B.A., History B.S., History Lufkin, I exas Appleby, Texas Ml. Enterprise, Texas Henderson, Texas Madrigal Club Milford F. Dollar B.S.. History Ktlgore, Texas Fred Dorsey B.S., Chem., Biology Nacogdoches, Texas Pus., Texas Acad, of Science Pre-Meds College Commission B. S. U. Mary Frances Dorsey B.A., Elem. Education Nacogdoches, Texas Alpha Chi Elem. Council B. S. U. William Bernard Dckf B.S., Agriculture Chireno, " Texas Aggie Club LjndsevDunn Ear la Ellis John H. English Ben.nis E. Franks B.S., Chem, and Math. B.A., English B..Y. Commerce lis., .Social Science Nacogdoches, Texas New Summer field, ' Texas Joaquin. Texas Stockman, Texas Y. W. C. A, Sawyers P. VV. R. A. " T " Club Basketball SENIORS Clay Franks B.S., H m. i duration Lufkin, Texas Alpha Chi Elem. Count il Chora] Club Madrigal Chil. Lawrence Pranks B.S., Social Science Stockman, Texas Sgt.-al-Arms, Sawyers Sgt.-at-Arnis, " 1 " Club Madrigal Club Men ' s Chorus P. E. Club College Commission Velma Fullkr U.S., Commerce Aft. Enterprise, Texas P. W. R. A. Dramatic Club Joy Cl i m r B.S., Home Economics Nacogdoches, T exas Alpha Chi E. H. Richards Reporter of H. E. Clubs il Texas Lumberjac kcites Wesley Sw. Council Evie Cray M..S., Home Economics Loneview, ' Texas Lumbcrjackettes Woman ' s Council Ellen H. Richards Assistant Yell Leader D. K. Hamilton B.S., Economics en derson, Texas Loggers Sawyers Paskel Hanky B.S., History Etoile, Texas Sawyers " T " Club Fayi Haskell B.S., Music Beaumont, Texas Pres., Woman ' s Council Pine Buns Elem. Council Mary V. Hartcraves Lillian Ruth Hakvin B. T. Haws Grady Lou Hayes B.S., Biology B.A., Spanish, English B.S., Agriculture B.S., Home Economics Nacogdoches, Texas Nacogdoches, Texas Ponta, Texas Center, T exas Spanish Circle Spanish Circle Aggie Club E. H. Richards Club Alpha Chi Pres., Poets Club Madrigal Club Press Club Pine Tog Staff SENIORS Preston Hendrjck B.S., Commerce Trinidad, Texas V.-Pres., nstinites Barristers Social Committee College Commission Ellen Hilliard U.S., ( " Ollllllt ! ( t ' damson, Texas Spanish Circle Ruby Lee Hoi.comb B.S.. Elcm. Education Jacksonville, Texas Ehm. Council Marcelle Holland B.A., Home Economics I. ii j Ian, Texas V.-Pres., Lllen H. R ir h an Is House Council, Durm. Nannie Hill Hooper 15. S., Commerce Paxlon, Texas Dramatics Club Mrs. Maurine Hopkins B.A., Physical Education Henderson, Texas Sally Jones Hudson B.A.. Elcm. Education Buna, Texas Lumberiackettes Alpha C hi Pres., Klein. Council Spanish Circle Woman ' s Council College Commission Margrett Hughey B.S.. Home Economics Reklajt), T exits E. H. Richards College Com. YM-YWCA TllKLMA JlNRINS U.S., History Nacogdoches, Texas Gay Nell Johnson B.S., Elcm. Edu ation Nacogdoches, Texas Howard Johnson B.A., Mathematics Nacogdoches. Texas Band ( Jrchesrra 1 1 nsh M t Johnson B.A., English Kilcore, Texas Poets Clilb Dramatics SENIORS 2 Mrs. Em in. Iungk Floyd King Mary Lice King Kathleen K inch am U.S., Elctn. Education B.A., History, Spanish U.S.. Commerce, Math. B.S., Commerce Nacogdoches, ' Texas Altoyuc, Texas Nacogdoches, Texas Nacogdoches, Texas Editor, Pine Log Dramatic Club V. Pres., Press Club Barristers Alpha Chi Poets Club Spanish Club ( College (. Commission Dan Lowe Fred Lee Frances Lewis Guy McDonald B.S., Social Science B.S., English, Geography B.A., English B.S., Agriculture Nacogdoches, Texas Nacogdoches, Texas Nacogdoches, Texas Tenaha, ' Texas Pres., Barristers Alpha Chi Barristers Madrigal Club Aggie Club Dramatic Club R. E. McGee B.S., History Timpson, Texas Alpha Psi Omega Theo McGee B.S., Commerce Timpson, Texas Alpha Chi James A. Marshall B.S., History Carthage, Texas Barristers Doyle Marshall B.S., Biology Carthage, Texas V.-Pres., Banisters College ( Commission Academy of Science SENIORS Mrs. Annie Laurie Katiirvn Maxey Frances Irwin Money Eric Bryan Moore Maxey B.A.. English B.S., Home Economics B.S.. Sociology, Fxonomks B.S.. Music Troup, Texas Nacoedoch.es, Texas Nacogdoches, Texas Troup, Texas pi ne Log Staff Lumberjackettes Alpha Chi Amities Choral Club Blain Moore Meuu Moore B.S., Sociology B.A.. History Nacogdoches, T e.xas Nacogdoches. Texas Alpha Psi Omega College Commission Die-Hards Press Club Y ! YWCA Pine Log Staff Stone Port Staff J vnh Merle Muckleroy B.A., English Nacogdoches, Texas Pres., Spanish Club V.-Prcs.. Poets Club Pme Log Staff Press Club Alpha Chi Wilson V. Ml ' CKLEROY U.S.. AgTicultine Nacogdoches, Texas Pres., Aggie Club Stone Fort Siaif Pine Log Staff Pros Club .V.i.lemy ol Science College Commission SENIORS 4JI Jk Bfnnie Myers B.S.. Mathcuiatic Paxton, Texas Maurinf. Nichols R.S.. English Timfison, Texas Eleanor Rhobrrta Nowlin B.S., Commerce Houston, Texas Reporter, Pine Burrs John Frank Osborne B.A., Biology Shelbyville, Indiana Poets Club tence Wendall Pagan B.A., English I ' rhana, Arkansas Press Club iVf ARGUERl ' l E Par i in B.S., Art Nacogdoches, Texas V. Pres., Amiiics V. Pres., Woman ' s Council Sec ' y, B. S. L?. Mrs. Mar-, Partin B.A., Eletn. Education Nacogdoches, Texas Elem. Council Spanish Club U ' ji us. Naci uana Choral Club Ernest C. Phieer B.A., English f.eona, Texas Flossie Ji nk Porter H.S.. History Kilgore, Texas Woman ' s C loum il CLADYS Pou I LI B.S., Home Economic! Nacogdoches , T exas E. H. Richards Clul Lum berjackettcs I ' .i ssn Lot: Pkicl B.S., J ' km. Education Henderson, Texas President, C.ibbs Hall Sec ' y, Elem. Council Woman ' s Council YM-YWCA Cabinet SENIORS Cecil Randall Opts Richmond Ola Hayes Rodman Prebble Russell B.S., History B.S., Mathematics B.A., English B.A., English Garrison, Texas Nacogdoches, Texas Lufkin, Texas Lujkin, Texas Alpha Chi Spanish Circle Johnmi Sanders B.S., Physical Education Nacogdoches, Texas P. E. C. Club Dramatic Club Maihine Scon B.S., Commerce Kilgorr, ' Texas Pine Burrs Woman ' s (Council House Representative Barium Sisco B.S., Commerce Nacogdoches, Texas Barristers Austiniies LOli.ie Dei SrrroN B.S., F.lem. Education Alio, Texas Pine Burrs Elementary Council Lee Gaston Sledge B.S., Biology Tonghranch, Texas Laurette Smith B.A., F.lem. Education Henderson, Texas Vice-Pies., Pine Burrs Lit. a Smi i n B.S., F.lem, Education Gfegglon, Texas Elementary Council VVVCA Velma Smith B.A., English Jacksonville, Texas Spanish Circle S E N 1 O KS Lois Strong Elizabeth Woods B.S., Physical Education Silsbee, Texas Logansport, La. Sec ' y anrl Tresis., Woman ' s Council College Commission PWRA Choral Club Madrigal Club PEC Club ywc Maud Trkauaway William G. Tucker B.S.. Commerce B.S.. Mathematics Sacul, Texas Gladewater, Texas PWRA Loggers College Commission Sawyers Pine Log Staff C. C. Tlllos Maky Upton Kirby 1). Walker Bessie Warr B.S.. Commerce B.A., Music B.S., Commerce B.S., Elcrn. Education Leggett, Texas Nacogdoches, Texas Moscow, Texas Center, Texas Loggers Alpha Chi Sec ' y and I ' reas., Elementary Council .Sawyers Lumber jai kettes Sawyers YWC A Treasurer. YWCA loggers PWRA Press Club Stone Fort Staff Choral Club SENIORS J c anita Weaver B.A., English Nacogdoches:, Texas Sgt.-at-Arms, Lum jnrkcii.es Pine Buries Woman ' s Council MARJORIE Whs I MORI LAM) B.S., Musk Marshall, Texas I .umber jackciics Pres., PWRA Pres.. VVSA Amitie YWCA Woman ' s Council Stone Fort Staff Ckym ki.lh Wilson B.A., Biology Nacogdoches, Texas Alpha Chi Sec y, Texas Acad, of Science Prr-Meds Earl Wilson B.S., Agricultun Center, Texas Aggie Club .elm a Winder Avril Wood B.A., English B.A., Mathematics Nacogdoches, T ex as Henderson, Texas Dramatic Club Lumberjackettes Madrigal Club B. S. U. Band Editor, Stone Fort JUNIORS Ralph Self .ill ah Short Alice Jane Thomson Elizabeth Thomson Jewel Smith Mary Lynn Smith LUCIAN TuCKER Mary Virgi nia Wkaiherly Stakley Sw cth Tiielma Smith VVh.ma Westmoreland Christeen Williams Lawrence S pence Virginia Siehart Minnie Lee Williamson Moli.ie Doris Winder 4 " J? Machine Stinson Eugenia Tadlolk Elizabeth Woods Kaihryn Hart Woods Naomi Banks Taylor Grace Thomas Rin h Wright Charlotte Zeve I I SOPHOMORES Bob Muri ' hey, President John Asut, Vice-President Maxink Baugh Bkookme Bearden Rebecca ( " hanky, Secretary and Treasurer U. E. Acker Annette, Acrey James H. Alexanui k Dorettf. Al.FORl) Kathf.ri.ne Andrew Juantta Ashley Tom m if V. Baker Lawrence Barnes Frances Barron Carroll Bass WlNFRKIJ BaTTISE Edna Merle Black Janearle Bland Jack Boatman Maurene Borders Robert Bowlin Vera Brolgh VIvri is Bryan Mozelle Buckner Ineda Byrd Doris Cade Mildred Cariker Fi orine Carter 3 mum MA fz? SOPHOMORES Louise Hail BlLEll. HaLTOM Frank Key John J). Kuykendall Ki.oise Hanks Frank Hargis Isabel Lacy James L. Lawrence Carter H k i 1 ' ai Neee HlNsON Dorothy Li i m Joe Lula McA lister Killye June HlTTSON Joe Tick Holia.no Holvis McCrary Billy McGraw Wayne Hollincswori ii Frances Ann Hopkins I heda Rae McK night Mary Katheuyn McLennan Clemit Hyden Pegcy Hyden [va Neei. M Leroy Ozella U Rae Jijanlta [ounson Keith Justice Homer Martin T. L. M artin " 3 ' A. SOPHOMORES Ruth Matthews (Jits Mf.dforo HIHlll Irene Meredith Lynn Me i iealer Anne Middlebrook Melvin Miller Vera Mae Miller Dorothy Mi e Elizabeth Modisette Mabel Monistrrt Monetti Modisette Mariiyn Moore John Irwin Moses Helen Musslewhite James Nash Bonnie Neel Maxinf. Nix Howell Owens Mary I.i i Pakrisii I.arkin Pate Wayne Peddy Bill Perkins Bertha Permenter Maxlne Permenter Mildred Permente:r Loran Perritte Jack Powell James Powell SOPHOMORES Frances Ramsey Genu Frank Rhode; J. P. Sullivan Jam- Summers Bill Su v Malcolm Roman Laura Room more Mary Nell Taylor Nancy Lee Tha card James Tipton Morris Samford Van Samford W. R. 1 ODD [oy Upton Elsie Van Deventer Jean Sanders Tom Sharpi: Milryn Wallis Hettie Wafford Fran Kit Woshman Lester B. Sitton F. I. Sonntac Yvonne Weatiierly Ester Westmoreland Benny Whitakfr Ford Lef, Spies Frances Stephenson Hon Whitbread Marif Whitehead Ruth Williams Janf.y V. Strickland R. C. Strong 4 ft Makalf.ne Withers Catherine Wood Violet Zlmmermann FRESHMEN foM Mills, President Martin Lewis Kino. Vice-President A. 1 . Mast. Secretary-Treasurer Dell Gi kzener. Reporter Sarah Jane Abercromrie Betty Jane Alfxander Oris Allison LORENE Al.VIS La Fayk Baili ■ Dai i.as Baker Ima Mae Baker La verne Baker Adrienne Bali.ew Anmeoeen Batsman Bruce Bates Mary Lou Beard Ruth Bearden Marjorik L. Beck Sadie Lee Beck Allen Bentley Agee Berry Walter D. Blackmon WlNCJE Bl.ANTON J. VV. Bolton Doyle Bowers Beth Brazier Mary Jane Broker John Roland Brolgh X IV L O 11 JtVL IV -IN i in Brown Lucille Carroll Mary Margaret Craihiock Jesse Jo Dennard Helena Broun Margaret Chanf.y Marvin Kenneth CrauSby Anita Doud Ethel Buchanan Lyvonxi Childress H i i i Crawford VV. R. Dunklin Bf.rxyce Bullock Flanoy Choate Weeks Crawford Vivian Dunn Nancy Bunn Carl Ci.oninger Annie Crim Karl Elliott Faye Nell Cagle Gordon Clew; Aaron Ccmmings Margaret Ellis Frankje Campbell Mary Lois Coleman Lillian Davidson Edward Enmons f RES H MEN Blanche Eska Kenneth Eubank Maudess Feazell Frances Ford O. H. Franks Thomas Franks Virginia Freeman Dixie Fuller. Jean F. Gaedcke Marv Jim Galloway Kathryn Garrison Howard Gates Cecil Gentry Joyce Graves Fay Gray Vernelle Green Edwin Dale Gunter Rachel Guy Martha Lee Haley Pauline Hancock John Hargis Dolores Harper Gene Harris Hanford Harris Murrell Harrison W. R. Harrison Aileen Hartt Malee Harvill KIN E HKASI.E1 UJII EES I Iei. kn.vion ( I AKEN ' CE I lol.lH R Nor kin K. Holt Luke Hon ha ). I). JlMMEKMW Bhxie Jones EVVING ) F: Vl E V AK I Clyde Lister Mae Lowrance Edith McCormack Jeamoe McDowell I IIEI MA McCilLBj Gloria McGre John Rqxan FRESHMEN ' egcy Majors TirroDosm Martin Doris Mays Louise Miauor Naomi Meador Ji antta Meadows Frances Meckei John T. Menefee Grace Messec Sarah Ann Mettauer Keith Mims Geraldene Monisrn Roy Moore Rl hi Moore Sybil Moos Laryelle Morris Norma Neuville Raymond New ion Joe O ' Grady Brownie Patton Betty Marie } ' i acock Barbara Perkins Susan Perry Gwendolyn Peterson Edwin Phillips Homer A. Phillips Charles Pitman Maxine Placker Fay Ruhitnr Ri in R i y oi. ds Le.ni Kick Makch.i l Roberts Claude Roogers Fxizahltii Ross E. Roweitt Arnodean Selden May Shackelford Clarice Shradrr Olene Simmons Betty Zoi; Sisco Audry Ruth Smith Charli.ne Smith A. 1). Smith Trueti Smith Mike Si ' ii.i.kr l YCEsTtU - 1 AN LEY FRESHMEN Douglas Syvearingen Joe Tilley Harold VVag.non Ki nora VVi-.stmori.land Iwa Taylor Annie Tisoale H arlon Wagstaff Ja k Wigginton J. B. I krrv Wanda Treadut li. Jo Watson Beth Williams R.B.Thompson Bob Turner Susie Watson (Charles Williams Elizabeth Thomson Marion i yson Thomas Watson Louise Williams Gordon Thomson Joseph Upton James Weathereord Mo eli.e Willis Hildrkd Thorn ion Lorraine Wade Leatrige Webber Doris Winder Helen Jewel W oods Marilyn Woods SPRING SEMESTER STUDENTS SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Josephine Triana Mary Catherine Bussey FRESHMEN W. Brigos f ARGARFT BrOOKSHIRE -I ' Cil.LE ROSS Floyd Dollar Pauline Frederick Tommy Sears Maurine Lucas Jessie Lee Ross W. C. Ryon HOW THE FAVORITES WERE SELECTED The beauties were selected by Fere Westmore, make-up artist for Warner Bros. Pictures of the nominees were sent to him with the request that he select the four whom he considered to be the most beautiful. Four girls and four boys were nominated by the classes and l he entire .student body went to the polls and from that group of eight selected Mr. and Miss S. F. A. The personnel of Who ' s Who was selected by the vote of the faculty members. Person- ality, school spirit, friendliness, ability, and other traits were considered by the professors in their balloting. The two ranking senior students were selected according to their scholastic average. Miu S. % A. as ' ' Mi. $. 4. A. FAVORITES Mary Frances Dorsey Senior I A elua J lcmna Meadow Mildred Cariker Loggers Eloise Hanks Francine Hill Sawyers Mary Katheryn McLennan Press Club LlJZELL ODEN YM-YWCA Marguerite Partin Amitie LOLLIE D. SlTTON Pine Burrs Mary Stockwell Woman ' s Council WHO ' S WHO Carlisle ' s Vernon " Gus " Barron, president of the student body, moves with as much ease around the campus as he does on the basket- ball court where he has been a very successful " T " man for three years. Most handsome boy according to student polls, Gus is very active in campus organizations, being a Sawyer, a " T " member, Logger, and a member of the Wesley Student Association. He has been selected for Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities the last two years. D. T. Bailey, from Marshall, voted the most pop- ular boy on S.F.A. campus, has placed himself among the outstanding students through his versatility. He is president of both the Junior Class and Austinites, men ' s social club. As an athlete, D. T. is a two- year letterman with the football team and one of the Lumberjack cagers. S.F.A. ' s girl most likely to succeed, Gladys urrows, from Lufkin, is outstanding in both liter - y and music fields. She is the editor of Pulp, the liege magazine; president of the Die-Hards, a erary club; and an active member of the Choral Sub, Madrigal Club, and the Alpha Chi. Selec ted r this year ' s Who ' s Who Among American Colleges id Universities, Gladys is an accomplished pianist id organist. Ben Ms " Little " Franks, who hails from Stockman, is known by all around S.F.A. because of his polish on the basketball court, and because of his nice, friendly manner. He is a member of the " T " Association and the Sawyers. Bennis has worn the purple and white of the Jacks cagers only two years but he has lettered both years. WHO ' S WHO Lawrence ' Big " Franks, also from Stockman, voted the wittiest boy in school, is a lanky forward and a two-year letterman for the S.F.A. basketeers. With a deep bass voice, he is a member of the Choral Club and the Men ' s Chorus, as well as being one of the " T " men and a member of the Sawyers. Typical college boy, James " Yankee " Graf from Pennsylvania, is an all-round student on campus. He is president of the Choral Club Men ' s Chorus, a member of the Sawyers, Logg and the Madrigal Club. " Yankee " wears the pui and white on the tennis courts, also. Gorman McMullen, voted by students as the boy most likely to succeed, is publicity director for the college. Editor of last year ' s Pine Log, Gorman is a member of the Alpha Chi, the Austinites, and the College Commission. Arnodean Selden, better known as Deanna, freshman student from Henderson, has placed herself among the outstanding students through her expert handling of the band. Her twirling has won national recognition and she has certainly proved her ability here at S.F.A. Deanna is a member of the Pine Burrs and the Woman ' s Coun- cil, and was selected freshman class favorite. WHO ' S WHO Juan it a Weaver, a home-town girl, is liked by both faculty and students because of her winning personality. Juanita was S.F.A. ' s duchess to the coronation of the queen at Sam Houston. She is a library assistant, a member of the Pine Burrs and the Lumberjackettes, holding the position of sergeant-at-arrns in the latter organization. Highest ranking senior student and elected best oy student of S.F.A., Harold Wisely from Nacog- oches is also prominent in the extra-curricula life I the campus. He is president of the Alpha Chi id the Baptist Student Union, secretary-treasurer the senior class and the Sawyers, and a member of le Band, Pi Kappa Delta, the College Commission, hd the Texas Academy of Science . He was selected pr Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and niversities and is the associate editor of the 1940 tone Fort. Marjorie Wi sTMORELANn, hailing from Marshall, voted the cutest girl in school, holds the presidencies of the Wesley Student Council and the P. W. R. A. Selected for Who ' s Who Among American Colleges and Universities, she is a member of the Amities, Lumberjackettes, Woman ' s Council, YWCA and is feature editor of the 1940 Stone Fort. Another outstanding student hailing from Carlisle is Avril Wood, voted by the student poll as the best girl politician in school. She has given a year of hard work editing the 1940 Stone Fort. In addition to working on the yearbook Avril is the Social Vice-president of the Baptist Student Union and an active member of the Lumberjackettes. HIGHEST RANKING SENIOR STUDENT HAROLD WISELY Nacogdoches, Texas Major: Commerce Minor: Biology r ■ ■ .. % 4 Harold Wisely, President Mary Capes, Vice-President J. H. Wisely, h ' aculty Sponsor Gladys Hi rkows, Sec retary- Treasurer Gorman McMullen, College Co m mission Represen t alive Theo McGee Mary V. Weatherly Frances Lewis Charlotte Martin Janie M. Muckleroy Grace Thomas Crystelle Wilson Mary F. Dorsey Jessie Squier Kitty J. Matthews Louise Albea Sally Hudson Chi 4 i Prebble Russel Albert Barber Clary Franks Mary V. Hartgraves Joy Glazener Mary V. Upton Annie L. Maxey John Kilpa trick Evie Lena Stanley Floyd King Hoi tense Mc Lennan PURPOSE To Foster Higher Ideals of Scholarship and Character. AU5TINITE5 D. T. Raii fy, President Preston Hendrick, Vice-President Gorman McMuixen, Reporter Beverly Rhvne, Secretary-Treasurer T. L. Martin, College Commission Representative John Asa II ' Robert Farley Lesta Shackelford Lyvonne Childress Boh Murphey Burton Yates Fred Dorsey Allen Sturrock Temple Naylor Edwin Gunter Bill Perkins fim Hayes Larry Covin Kenneth Eubank Barham Siseo Alston Gunter Rex Kirldev AMITIE COLLEGE COMMISSION First Row: Vernon Barron, Gorman McMullen. Second Row: C. E. Ferguson, Bob Murphy, Sue Hill, Melba Moore, Elizabeth Pitner, Sally Hudson, Evelyn Harvin, Preston Hendrick. Third Row: William Tucker, Harold Wisely, James Graham, Bergman Morrison, Floyd King, A. T. Mast, Tom Mills, Wilson McKewen, T. L. Martin, D. T. Bailey, John Asaff, Ralph Arnett. The College Commission was organized in 1936 in order to promote better relationships between the student body and the faculty and to encourage student government. Vernon Barron President CAVALIERS A. T. Mast, Jr. Lynn Metteai.er Homer Mar i in Naoma Meador The object of this organization is to develop school spirit, train the young men oi the campus in leadership and student fellowship, and to promote mutual good feelings among its members. We propose to help a less fortunate fellow student to this institution each year by sponsoring social functions and by other means within the limits of our code of ethics. We also want to coalesce with the orher organizations on the campus, making friends with them, and they with each other. Carl Monk, James Alexj Hargris • ' aid, Tut Monk James Alexander King Allen Bentley, Keith Minims, Charles Paine. James Campbell. Charles Kilpatrick. Frank £ Fuller Mast ' J r " Homer Martin, Carl Cloniger, Bob Turner, Harrison Stockwell, Hilly Howard, Alvin Thag- BARRISTERS Bob Murphey, Fred Lee, Dr. Davis. Doyle Marshall, Barham Sisco, John F.akin, Lovts Eakin, Albert Barber, Guy McDonald, Bernard Milford, Ross Garrett, Thomas Mitchell, Preston Hendrick, Temple Naylor, John Shaddix, Floyd King, Charles Pitman, Aubrry Kindred, Joe Tilley, Horace Francis, Ennis Killingsworth, James Tipton, Bill Haley, John Frank Osborne, Koran Perritte, Lester B. Sitton, Lesta Shackelford. ... J m mmm m mmrt BL i r i» COLLEGIATE F. F. A. CHAPTER R. A. Shaw, Standley Hutson, A. N. Walley, Bernard Duke, V. R. Glazener, Robert A. Den- nard. Chester MtElroy, Wilson Muckleroy, James Dawson, Carroll Bass, Howell Owens, James B. Hull. Carrel Westmoreland, Leo Muekleroy, Dean Biggers, Ralph Self, Billy Fleet- wood, Hiskle Perkins, Clarence Holder. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION B. S. U. COUNCIL I rAROi.D Wisely Mary Frances Dorsf.y Avril Wood Bu i. Perkins Sidney Gray F.WING JoNES Geramjine Garner Marguerite Partin . (illRMAN M cM t ' l .1 . F. N Virginia Stewart M ei.Ba Roddy M vrie Stewart Ann McClary .. Horace Spell t Myrtle VVhi re R. H. Adams Mrs. J. H. Wisely [. I. Cartlidge President . 1st Vice-President _ 2nd Vice-President .... .. 2nd Vice-President . . 3rd Vice-President. 3rd Vice-President .... -1th Vice-President ... ... ...Secretary Reporter S. S. Representative . B. T. U. Representative Y. W. A. Representative Baptist Student Magazine C h u rch R e present a t eve Church Representative Facility Representative ..Sponsor JPastor The Baptist Student Union is the connecting link between the college student and the local church. It works through the Sunday School, the B. T. U. and the Y. W. A. in unifying the religious activity of Baptist students on the cam- pus, i he B. S. U. promotes spiritual development and oilers an attractive program including Christian fellowship and social activities. The B. S. U. Council, the executive committee of the organization, is composed of some eighteen officers each in charge of some activity. Outstanding events of this year ' s program have been, a series of talks by the pastor on " We Would See Jesus, " the annual welcome banquet for all Baptist students, a delegation of 23 students to State Convention in Abilene, the initiation of movement to bring Charles Wells to campus in November, establishment of library at the college, two student night pro- grams at the local church, spring retreat at Huntsville, and visit of Win. Hall Preston to the campus in May. COLLEGE SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS OFFICERS Bevf.ri v Rhyne President D. T, Bailey Vice-President Katherinf Fitch Secretory- Transit rer Bii.i. Perkins Reporter College Commission Representative ... ... JPaculty Sponsor Johnnie Asafi R. E. Howard The 1939-1940 really established a year for the Dramatic Club . . . having an enrollment ol 95 members, which is the largest in the history ol the school; In the summer, The Ama- teur Play production cast presented " The Patsy " to packed houses. " Apron Strings " by Dorronce Davis, a clever three act farce was the first presental ion of the club for the 1939-40 school year. Aikman Gymnasium was packed and laughter echoed through- out, pi oving another hit for the Dramatic Club. Cyril McGilv- ray played the lead. The Dramatic Club reached new heights when they pre- sented their assembly program to a crowded house— the famous one-act play, " Afraid of the Dark " by William F. Callahan. The scene just before dawn in death row in a penitentiary was beautifully enacted by Bob McGraw, Bill Ferem, Douglas Black mon, Beverly Rhyne. and Willard Kilpatrick. " Ceiling Zero, " the play of plays, played two nights, with a climax in the second act literally pulling everyone out of their seats, took its place as one of the finest and most technical plays 10 ever be given in Nacogdoches. The play starred Lesta Shackleford and Dan Lowe and contained a supporting cast numbering around thirty. The stage set for " Ceiling Z.cro " was designed, built and painted by the class in amateur play production. Scene from " Apron Strings ' MEMBERS Allison, (His F rem, William PatK in, Brownie Ah is. Lorerae Ford, F ranees Pain ell, Roy Asall, John Fi ller, Velma Perk ins, Bill Ashley, Juanita Gi aves, Joyce Permenter, B •rtha Bain, John (it Lura Browne Pern axine BUlingsley, Mrs. Eloise H; Martha Lee Black, Edna Merle H; , Billic L. Pete: ndolyn Black, Margaret II, irrisc n. Murrell Pleas ant, Ben lice Blackinon, Walter Douglas H ekm; m, F.diih Ram seur, Joh n Allen Bolton, J, W. H , Nannie Hill Rhyi ie, Bevei lv Bradbury, Bettie Mae H Standlev Lamar Rice 1a lit Brookshire, Margaret Mary In Rod) ,ers. Clai ide Brown, Carl ki ng, j Rodi nail, Mrs Ola Hayes Bullock, Bernyce Virginia King, Mary Lee Rom an. Male lm Bunn, Nancy La in, T. W. Rvoi i, W. C. Chanty, Margaret Li iter, Clyde Sand ers, Johnnie Chaney, Rebecca Ll teas. Rav li. Sitto i, Lollie Dee Childs, Sophia M ( Irai y, Holvis l, Truen Glegg, Gordon M Don aid, Guy Sciui Colwell, Ercelle Colwell, John 1). M M (iill Gih crry. Thelma Louis Strtc Colwell, William Flet her M Knii Tay] C longer, Louise M Terr Coussons, Joy M Wag stall. Ilai Ion Covin, Larry M Wall ers, Thei win Crawford, Helen Adele M Vera Mac West 1, EInora Cunningham, Alyne Dickey. Hazel Lee Dunn, Vi ian Fills, Margarette M M M M M ills, idise iore, ri is, )SS, 1 lorn tie, Elizabeth Roy N. Jeannette Will Will Win Win ams, Bet ams. Fr lei. Moll ler. Zelni h d ie Doris a Euhanks, Kenneth N; ivlor, Temple Zeye ( Charlotte Scene from " Outward Bound ' J I ELEMENTARY COUNCIL Doris Burns Treasurer Bessie Warr Verble Marshall Elsie Van Deventet Mary Partin Lila Smith Virginia Stewart Madeline Ramsey Sally Hudson President Bessie Lou Prick Secretary Leila Baker Maurine Crouch Maxim; Permenter Laverne Justice Minnie L. Williamson Janearle Bland Mary K. McLennan Rub L. Hokornb F.vie L. Stanley Melba Cranford Bertha Permenter Annette Acrey Jackie Lee Ford Faye Haskell Hazel Floyo Sponsor ELLEN H. RICHARDS CLUB osemary Gunning President Marceij.e Holland Vice-President Evelyn Harvin Treasurer Evelyn Harvin Joy Glazener Mary Margaret Craddack Guinnell jinkirts Marie Stewart Martha Reavley Margrett Hughey Evie Gray Nelva Forsyth Joyce Lucas Brownie Groom Edith Hickman Zillah Short Pauline Hancock Gladys Powell Mildred Buckner Lavyelle Morris Willie Treadaway GIBBS HALL COUNCIL Councillors: F.sthcrmav Cornwell, Esther Westmoreland, Arnodean Selden, Rhoberta Nowlin, Maty Jane Thomas, Francine Hill, Marcelle Holland. Office Assistants: Fay Cassity, Jewel Smith, Dorothy Brown. Dieticians: Doris Benge. Christine Berrier. The purpose of the House Organization of Gibbs Hall is to promote associa- tion and b iendship among its residents, and to provide various social and program activities in which the group, arid their invited guests, wish to participate; also, to encourage hiffh standards of moral conduct and intellectual attainments at all times. Mrs. Bennie Buford, House Mother and Social Director Bessie Low Price, Dormitory President PWRA Marjorie Westmoreland, President Esther Westmoreland, Vice-President Lucille Norton, Faculty Sponsor Nancy Burin, Maxinc Placker, Ruth Williamson, Clarice Shrader, Marion Tyson, Maureen Hopkins, Marilyn Moore, Elnora Westmoreland, Kathleen Helvenston, Lois Strong, Fave Remstedt, Mabel Modisette, Blanche Eska, Starley Smith. 1 tottik LOGGERS X ii i jB f J L i , i fj f 1 A F - Jack Rka iek, President Bergman Morrison, Secretary-Ti easurer George Tucker, College Commission Representath Organized in l ' .)37, tht- purposes of ihe Loggers are: to promote a close harmony among all phases of college life, nuiiual understanding and a cooperative spirit between the faculty and the students; to cultivate relations between college and community; and to labor on all occasions for the best interest of the college. The Loggers this year under the direction of Jack Brazier, took the lead in securing a broad- casting station for S. F. A. Also they are endeavoring to build a trophy case for the college. They have been successful in many other campus projects. James Nash Frank Moosburg Billy McGraw Pat Nefl " Hinson James B. Hull B. T. Haws C. C. Tullos Standley Hutson Jack Kimbro Harlon Wagstaff Cecil Gentry D. K.. Hamilton Kirby D. Walker A. N. Walley Joseph Upton Lindon Mudd Earl Carter Edwin Nash James E. Powell Will H. Bartlett Jack Powell George Perkins Dean Biggers Rennet Clayton Vernon Barron Doncse Pate Weeks Crawford James Graham PINE BURRS Rhou Naoraa Meadow Susan Perry Louise Davis Billye June Hittson Madeline Ramsey Faye Haskell Betty Jane Alexander Myrtis Bryan Ruth Wright Hilda Greer Jane Summers Ozella McRae h ranees Lee Pope Brownie Patton Frances Ford Juanita Weaver Glyndon Gibson Maurine Scott Kathryn Brown Barbara Perkins Francine Hill Sarah Ann Metteauer Dora Jane Peavy Arnodean Selden Lollie Dee Sitton Rosemary Gunning LUMBERJACKETTES I PRESS CLUB t. A. nn V ernon Barron Bergman Morrison C. C Tulios Ralph Arnett Standley I Iutson Lamar Charter Bobby Clifford Lindon Muckl M. E. A. k I ' askel Haney Edwin Nash Bennis Franks James Graham Ford Fee Spies Wilson McKewen President William G. Tx iff Reporter ' I he Sawyers, oldest hoys ' organization on i campus, was founded in 1927 to establish a be club that would actively support S. F. A. at times. The organization also makes an effort i unite a group of college leaders into an unfalt ing bond that will last long after they have gr i uated. New members are selected by invitati i and must be voted on by members of the cli I Members not pictured: Gunnels, Hops Walters, McElmury, Elliott, Lucas. Pat Hinson A. N. Wally J. C. Nash Earl Carter . . ... . Harold Wisely Secretary-Treasu re Doncse Pate Otis Allison William Beck J. VV. Bolton Carl Cook Jack Earl Cook W. R. Dunklin T. K. Franks Tommie Mills he Sawyers have the largest mem- history and have sponsored many his projects. A movement initi- up in the fall resulted in Fred Pennsylvanians composing and program " Make Way for S.F.A. " alant pine trees to replace those on the campus was started and le seedlings in Texas and Louisi- ld this spring the organization for next year. The group also ement to open the library on hursday nights, and constructed agpole for the campus. Bill Ferem Tom Sharpe Douglas Swearingcn Oscar Moosbeni Raymond Newton Roy Parnell George Perkins Harmon Roquemori Morris Samford Van Samford STEPHEN F. The seventy-five piece Lumberjack Band under the direc tion of J. T. Cox, director, and Arnodean Selden, nationally known drum major, adds much interest to the e vents of the school year. In addition to playing lor all the home athletic encounters, the band usually makes at least one road trip with the team. Another high light of the band ' s activities is the annual spring good will tour made to neighboring towns and communities. J. T. Cox, Director AUSTIN BAND Membership in the P.E. Club is made up of those students majoring or minoring in Physical Education. Lois Strong, President Lucille Norton, Faculty Sponsor R. H. Shelton, George Perkins, Martha Leath, Ruth Williamson, Lois Strong, Ottis Medford, Clarice Sharader, Maxine Placker, Lucille Norton, Bertha Permenter, Laverne Sitton, Therwin Walters. Spratt Oliver, Maureen Hopkins, Minnie Williamson, Maurine Buckner, Marilyn Moore, Raymond Newton, Jessie Lee Ross, Lindon Mudd, Marion Tyson, Blanche Eska, Frankie Wash- mon, Johnnie Sanders, Mae Lowrance, Bill Ferem, Marshall Matteson, Raymond Wray, Dale Cupit, Elizabeth Pitman, Wayne Willhite, Burl Robb, Roy Parnell, M. H. Hopson, Vernon Barron, E. C. Gunnels, Bennis Franks, Steve Oats, Lawrence Franks, Kermit Clayton, Jack Earl Cook, Pas- kel Haney, Hershell Ramsey, Felix Sonntag, Leland Murphy, Bryan Reynolds. " T " ASSOCIATION Therwin Walters, George Perkins, Jimmie Jones, Carl Cook, Roscoe Lindley, Bobby Clif- ford, Marshall Matteson, T. L. Martin, Bergman Morrison, Carl Brown, Burton Yates, Larry Covin, Jack Cook, Ed Henning, B. G. Robb, Donald Birdwell, James Graham F. J. Sonntag, Bennis Franks, Vernon Barron, Lawrence Franks, Johnny Asaff, Van Samford, Dale Cupit, Beverly Rhyne, Paskel Haney, Bill Ferem, Jack Wiggington, D. T. Bailey, Ray Burke Lucas, Roy Parnell, M. H. Hopson, John Ramscur, Harmon Roqucmore. Membership in the " T " Associa- tion is made up of athletes who have lettered in some varsity competitive sport. I). T. Bailey Vice-President i WESLEY STUDENT ASSOCIATION WESLEY STUDENT COUNCIL Marjorie Westmoreland, Elnora Westmoreland, Esther West- moreland, Vernon Barton, Frances Barron, Bergman Morri- son, fean Grant. Rev. L. A. Reavis. I Motive: To promote a greater Christian fellowship among college students and faculty members. COL1 EGE SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS WOMAN ' S COUNCIL Ruth Mays, Faculty Sponsor {Catherine Fitch. Geraldine Garner. Maurine Scott, jane Summers, Mary- Nell Taylor, Virginia Slade, Barbara Perkins, Franc es Ford, Ineda Byrd, Minnie Lee Williamson, Anne McCJary, Esther- may Cornwell, Bessie I, on Price, Arnodean Seldon, Frances Barron, Mariorie Westmoreland, Evie Gray, Je.ui Roberts. SPANISH CIRCLE Janie Meri.e Muckleroy. Presi Lillian R. Harvin, Vice-Preside Ruth Mays, faculty Sponsor Mary Thomson, Faculty Sponso Edna Merle Black Jim Hayes Mozelle Willis Bernice Bullock Virginia Freeman Cyril McGilvray Mary E. Garrard Marie Moore Charlotte Martin Velma Smith Nancy Burin Mary A. Partin Annie Crim Jessie Jo Dennard Nell Corky Mary Gates Eugenia Tadlock Ellen Hillard Vivian Dunn Bonnie Neel Eugene Powell Josephine Triana Beth Williams W ' incie Blanton Floyd King Kathryn Maxey Charles Williams Mary V. Hartgraves I YM-YWCA VOICE James Graham Ida Pritchett President Di rector This organization is composed of students chosen by the director because of superior voice quality and ability. They have given many concerts on the campus and while on tour. Those who have completed a conspicuous training of a vocal year have " Life-Membership " conferred upon them. MADRIGAL CLUB Earlene Hei.vey, Accompanist DEPARTMENT CHORAL CLUB This club is open to any student who can sing. This shows the Choral Club proces- sional as it appears on Commencement morning while en route to the Aikman Gymnasium where commencement service takes place. Ida Pritchett, Director Earlene Helvey, Accompanist Jim Hayes President Cyril McGilvray Vice-President OLD ENGLISH CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL The Old English Christinas Festival was pre- sented by the Music Department. The Old English theme was carried out in the costumes, food and entertainment. This is the first pro- gram of its kind to be presented at S.F.A. and the Music Department hopes to make the Old English Festival a tradition. THE STONE FORT Harold Wisely Associate Editoi The Stone Fort, yearbook of Stephen F. Austin, has one purpose, one aim ever in mind; that is, to commemo- rate the events of the school year so that it may recall the tradition and happenings at our sc hool. THE STAFF AvRiL Wood Harold Wisely Everett Johnston George H. Davidson Mary V. Upton Eugenia Tadlock Billye June Hittson Olene Simmons I arjorie Westm orelan d Joy Upton Melba Moore Nancy Thaggard Bergman Morrison Bon Murphey Charlotte Zeve Editor Associate Editor Business Manager Staff Photographer .... Senior Class Editor Junior Class Editor Sophomore Class Editor Freshman Class Editor Feature Editor —Club Editor Club Editor _ Club Editor Sports Editor .. Assistant Sports Flditor Proofreader Nancy Thaggard, Avril Wood, Charlotte Zeve, Joy Upton, Melba Moore, Eugenia Tadlock, Bob Murphey, Olene Simmons, Bergman Morrison, Mary V. Upton, Marguerite Partin, Harold Wisely. 22378 Floyd King Bergman Mor Editor-in-Chief Business Mam Presenting an unprejudiced report of the college news, The Pine Log, official student publication of Stephen F. Austin, is published weekly during both the long and short terms. The purpose of this student newspaper is to present news of interest to the student body, furnish a medium for the expression of student opinion, and en- c ourage the development of journalistic aptitudes. i THE STAFF Floyd King Bergman Morrison Fred Williams Albert Barber J anil Merle Muckleroy Julian Perkins Bob Murphey- A. W. Bell Kathryn Maxey Everett Johnston Hortens e McLennan Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Associate Editor Assistant Editor _ _ —Assistant Editor Sports Editor News Editor Society Editor S luff Ph o I ograp h er Staff Cartoonist Reporters Margaret Chaney, Vera Brough, Irwin Moses. (Gorman Mc M ELLEN, Wilson T. Muckleroy, Nancy Thaggard, Lillian Ruth Harvin, Lesta Shackelford, Tom Sharpe, Kli ty Jeane Matthews, Bill Perkins PULP Gladys Burrows, Editor-in-Chief Mildred Wyatt, Faculty Sponsor Pulp is a literary magazine published by the students of S.F.A. with the Die-Hards, a literary organization, act- ing as the editorial and advisory staffs. The magazine made its initial appearance in the spring of 1 938 and has been published annually since then. Irwin Moses Melba Moore Eugenia Tadlock Marzei t Thomas Marie Moore Howard C. Key Faculty Sponsor Thomas E. Ferguson Faculty Sponsor THE COACHES and . . . . Rounding out his third year at S. F. A., the genial J. E. " Red " Willis turned out one oJ ihe best hustling, colorful aggregations that S. F. A. has seen in the past few years. On its own merits, the team that " Red " turned out was on a par with any team in the Lone Star Conference. Recognized as one of the smartest football coaches in this section, the Texas Christian Uni- versit) alumnus is expec ted to give Stephen F. Austin during the ensuing seasons something to talk about in the football way. S. F. A. is indeed fortunate to have such a scholar, versatile- coach, and perfect gentleman at the head ol its grid machine. When Coach Willis came to S. F. A. from Tex- arkana junior College in 1937 to assume the lead- ership of the local eleven, lie chose as his able assistant Ralph Murff, a lormer Centenary Col- lege football luminary and earlier a protege of Willis when the likable " Red " was serving as coach at Marshall High School. Fresh from the gridiron where he starred in the rear cordon for Centenary, Murff aided great- ly in deve loping the colorful 1939 Axemen eleven. Admired by every student, " Ralph " fills very capably the job as assistant coach. (Soach [, E. Willis Asst. Coach Ralph M urff THE SQUAD THE SQUAD OF S. F. A., FOR IHE SEASON OF 1939 40 RESULTS OF THE I Sept. 21 Lon Morris vs. Sept. 29 S. L. I. vs. Oct. 6 Ark. Teachers vs. Oct. 14 East Texas vs. Oct. 20 North Texas vs. Oct. 24 S.W.T.S.T.C. vs. Nov. 3 La. Normal vs. Nov. 10 Texas A. I. vs. Nov. 25 Sam Houston vs. UMBER JACKS . . . They We S. F. A. 13 S. F. A. S. F. A. 7 S. F. A. 13 S. F. A. 14 S. F. A. 6 12 S. F. A. 20 6 S. F. A. S. F. A. 14 ROSCOE LlNDLEY JOHNNIE AsAFF BOB McGrAW CARL BROWN JACKS TROUNCE REDDIES IN CLEAR VICTORY 7 TO Scoring on the first play of the last quarter, after a series of power plays and air attacks, the S.F.A. Lumber- jacks nosed out the Henderson State Reddies 7-0, October 6, on Birdwell field. Early in the first quarter, the fighting men of the Purple and White drove down to the Reddies ' four-yard line, after McGraw advanced the ball some 50 yards in six brilliant plays. With the ball on the four-yard marker and four plays to go over for the marker, the ' Jacks offense stalled as three power plays by McGraw and Walters then an incomplete pass, McGraw to Jones, turned the ball over. Coming back in the fourth quarter with only one yard to go, on the first play big Harry Bean, ripsnortim Jack fullback, broke over the stubborn Reddies ' goal flag, and rubbed the ball in the luscious pay dirt. Bol McGraw converted. Mixed in with McGraw ' s thrilling gains were power dives by Wiggington and Walters, both boys hittinj the Reddies ' line with plenty of drive. McKewin played splendid, heads-up ball, being in the right place at th ' right time to break down the enemies ' running game. Playing superb defensive ball along with McKewen wa the entire forward line, with every man hustling at assignments with lots of drive and force. Other standouts in the rear cordon were Johnnie Asaff, Ed Henning, and Burton Yeats, beside the hard hitting Buster Walters and Harry Bean. SAM HOUSTON BE ARK ATS SUBDUE LUMBERJACKS Playing before a crowd of 3,000 people, November 25, Homecoming Day for the Axemen, the Sam Houston ?arkats subdued the Lumberjacks 14-0, in a hard fought, nerve racking game. Two passes from Barfield to Gifford set the stage for the first Kat tally. With the ball on the ' Jack five- rd line, Law plunged for the touchdown. Tippin converted from placement to give the Huntsville aggrega- »n a 7 to lead at the half time. The Axemen rallied in the last quarter after Barnett punted over the ' Jack goal. McGraw passed to Hop i for 17 yards and heaved to Johnson who went to the Kat 42. However, the Purple and White thrust was ought to a close when McGraw ' s pass was intercepted on the 25-yard stripe by Gifford. Five Axemen, playing their final game for the Axemen, were the game ' s standouts. Wilson McKewen, Jim- ie Jones, B. G. Robb, M. H. Hopson, and Buster Walters received a big hand for their final efforts, and for the ije sportsmanship they have shown for S.F.A. JACKS SUCCUMB TO NORTH TEXAS EAGLES 14-0 Offering stubborn resistance, but not the team to stop the rampaging Eagles from Denton, the outclassed Lumberjacks bowed in defeat to the dreaded Eagles, Friday, October 20, to the tune of 14-0. The first payoff for the Eagles came in the initial quarter when Riola, the little Italian boy, pegged the pig- skin to Kyle, with James converting the point. Early in the second quarter the Eagles scored again after intercepting McGraw ' s pass on the S.F.A. 10. Stocky Walter Parker picked up five yards, and after James made four more, he went over for a touchdown on the next play. James converted the extra tally. Outstanding for the ' Jacks were Johnny Asaff and Buster Walters, who led the ' Jacks backfield, with Bob McGraw, Roquemore, Bailey and Wiggington showing up good in places. The forward wall of the ' Jacks played good ball, with Robb, Sonntag, McKewen, Hopson, and Jones leading the attack. There was no alibi ing from the ' Jacks. The Eagles salted the game away on two breaks: one, a long loop- ing pass, the other, an intercepted pass in Lumberjack territory. The ' Jacks fought hard, but it was not their night to win! M. H. Hopson D. T. Bailey Ed Henning Burl Robb LUMBERJACKS PLAY TO 0-0 TIE WITH A. I. JAVELIN AS Two evenly matched teams, the ST. A. Lumberjacks and the Texas A. I. Javelinas, battled to a scoreless - on rainsoaked Birdwell Field Friday afternoon in a non-conference game. Kingsville made their only ser ious threat early in the initial quarter when Grimes covered Yates ' fumble on e Axeman 30, and Dougger and Mattingly lugged the oval to the 19 where Duggan attempted a field goal that .•nt wide. The ' Jacks retaliated with a dazzling aerial attack that sent them deep into Kingsville territory. Two from cGraw to Hopson and another to Jones, left the ball on the Hog 1 1-yard stripe. Met .raw made four at right tard, but the locals ' efforts were nullified when Dugger intercepted an Axeman pass on the one foot line. The two teams battled on even terms throughout the remainder of the fracas with each team often punting It first down with the hopes that the other would fumble. To name a star from the S.F.A. eleven would be unjust. Every wearer of the Purple and White played a ■liar defensive game. Mud and rain prevented anything worthwhile offensive. Wilson McKewe n Jesse Johnson Beverly Rhyne Buster Walters Mgr. " Barrel " McDonald Jimmie Jones Bill Ferem Burton Yates E-TEX POWERHOUSE CRUSHES FIGHTING LUMBERJACKS 13-0 Fighting desperately, but outclassed by the Lions from East Texas, the wearers of the Purple and White wei defeated October 14, by the score of 13-0. Millard Massey, Lion left-half, raced 70 yards in the first quarter for the opening tally and led a sustainc drive in the second quarter which resulted in the touchdown when White crashed over. The Lumbermen made a spirited bid for a touchdown early in the second period. After halting a Lie march on their own 18-yard line, Bob McGraw, Lumberjack ace back, turned in a number of nifty runs, one goc tor 20 yards and another for 30, that left the ball on the Lion 15-yard stripe. A 15-yard penalty against the Axeme caused the loc als to bog down and the ball went over on downs. Walters and McGraw were the backfield stars. Hopson, Robb, Ferem, Swier, Johnson, and Sonntag sparkle in the Jack line; however, it was the smashing line backing of Wilson McKewen that drew top honors of tl evening. The Five Seniors Who Have Done Their Best for S.F.A. Walters Robb Jones McKewen Hopson Football Squad of S. F. A. . . . From front down the line . . . Sonntag, Cook, New- ton, Covin, Naylor, Rhyne, Cloniger, Berry, Parnell, Mills, McKewin, Nash . . . playing around at practice waiting for the rest of the squad to show up. PASSING ATTACK CLICKS— JACKS OUTCLASS SAN MARCOS BOBCATS Striking from the air, and running powerful ground attacks, the ' Jacks completely out- played and outhustled the Southwest Texas Bobcats, chalking up a score of 12-6, Oct 27. The Bobcats ' score came in the first three minutes of play. On the first SKA punt, McGraw punted from his own 40 to Lomax on his own 20. Behind clicking blocking, the swivel-hipped Bobcat back cut over to the sideline and ran 80 yards for the Cate score. The Jacks got their marker the hard way; starting on their own 37, McGraw, Jones, Hopson, and Bean brought the oval down the field, where Asaff made a 10 yard run, to put the ball in a position to where McGraw passed the ball to Hopson, deep in the Cat end zone for a Lumberjack touchdown. McGraw failed to convert. Late in the second quarter, Yeats, Roquemore, Swier, and Johnson carried the ball down the Bobcats ' line, where Yeats went around left end and gave the ' Jacks their second counter. In such a game, every man rilled his part— McKewin and Parnell played their best . . . but so did the rest of the team; each man of the ' Jacks was outstanding. THE PURPLE AND WHITE ... WINNERS OF THE LONE STAR CONFERENCE FOR SIX YEARS ... AND THEIR CAPABLE COACH .... LEAVE FOR THE WEST .... COME HOME WITH THE BACON LUMBERJACKS TAKE SECOND AT EL PASO After slamming through three fast teams in the fast El Paso Southwestern Intercollegiate tour- nament, the Axemen lost a hard fought 54-50 decision to the sky-scraping West Texas Teachers as the classy invitation tourney ' s finale reeled off. Every man doing his assigned part and more, enabled Van Sanford to knock the tournament record higher than a kite, with 32 points, to take scoring honors for the tournament. Coach Bob was recruited from S.W.T.S.T.C. at San Marcos, and has been the Athletic Director of S.F.A. since 1923. Quiet and modest, and a natural builder of men, Coach Shelton always at- tributes his success solely to " the boys. " Coach Bob has gained the respect and friendship of every student in Stephen F. Austin. THE COACH and . .. Coach R. H. " Bob " Shelton THE SQUAD Action shot in the East Texas game. LUMBERJACK RECORD Stephen F. Austin 63, Louisiana Tech 1 1 Stephen F. Austin 48, Louisiana Tech 37 Stephen F. Austin 45, Phelan ' s Best 32 Stephen F. Austin 36, Ouachita College 23 Stephen F. Austin 38, Texas Tech 33 Stephen F. Ausi in 36, Texas Tech 28 Stephen F. Aus! in 42, House of David 19 Stephen F. Austin 51, Texas Christian 39 Stephen F. Austin 46, Henderson State 24 Stephen F. Austin 49, Henderson State 29 Stephen F. Austin 64, Mexico Y.M.C.A. 43 Stephen F. Austin 48, Southwest Texas 38 Step hen F. Austin 45, North Texas 32 Stephen F. Austin 42, Sam Houston 51 Stephen F. Austin 31, East Texas 45 Stephen F. Austin 40, Louisiana Normal 45 Stephen F. Austin 45, American Liberty 35 Stephen F. Austin 57, American Liberty 46 Stephen F. Austin 46, East Texas 52 Stephen F. Austin 60, Southwest Texas 35 Stephen F. Austin 47, North Texas 49 Stephen F. Austin 52, Phelan ' s Best 36 Stephen F. Austin 50. Sam Houston 32 Stephen F. Austin 67. Eastern New Mexico 28 Stephen F. Austin 50, Texas Tech 48 Stephen F. Austin 50, West Texas State 54 Lone Star Conference p ames. AXEMEN MASSACRE SAM HOUSTON IN L.S.C. FINALE Rampaging over the hardwood of Aikman Gym in a mesh tingling, Hoor-scorching display of fast, torrid basketball the Lumberjacks buried Sam Houston Teachers in an avalanche of shots February 20, and handed the j Bearkats a slaughterous 50-32 set-back in the finale of L.S.C " . played for both fives. Drum-majoring the Axeman scoring parade was Van San ford, cloud-dodging center, who dusted the meshes for 17 points. The classy win for the ' Jacks threw them into a tie for second place in the L.S.C. with Sam Houston, and kept their record intact of never finishing lower than the second slot in the history of the conference. Winning top honors six successive times, this is the third year for the ' Jacks to finish second best. Pascal Red ' ' Haney Vernon Barron Dale Cupit I _ LUMBERJACKS HIT STRIDE TO WALK OVER SAN MARCOS Rambling into championship form shown early in the season, the Purple and White tide of S.F.A. completely engulfed the San Marcos Teachers in a L.S.C. encounter February 6, by the top-heavy score of 60-35. Exhibiting lightning speed on the hardwood and " dead eye " accuracy at the basket, the Shelton quintuplets blasted the Bobcats under heavy after getting a slow start. Holding the whip over the Cats ' head, and backed by Haney, Gunnels, Cupit, Barron, and the Franks brothers, Van Samford, the Gulliver-shaped center, crocheted the meshes for 27 markers, and missed breaking the one-game Lone Star Conference record by only seven points. Bennls Franks Marsh ell Matterson Van Samford i JACKS TRAMPLE NORTH TEXAS IN LONE STAR WIN Marching in double quick time, the ' Jacks lambasted the North Texas Eagles, January 12, to the tune of 45-32. Blasting the meshes from all angles, Bob Shelton ' s Lumberjacks plucked the Eagles in championship style, mowing down the boys from Denton in steady form. Long shots from mid-floor by sharpshooters, the Denton- ites gave the Axemen hot competition throughout the heated contest, but the clicking, smooth working Purple and White machine crushed the Eagles in the second half and put the game on ice in the fourth canto. Loopers by Lawrence Franks, Matterson, and Bennis Franks stuffed the basket with S.F.A. counters. Gun- nels and Barron, S.F.A. guards, played their usual steady brand of ball, as did Paskel Haney, dependable forward. Morris Samford T. L. Martin Rob McGraw M. H. HorsoN LUMBERJACKS TOPPLE TO NORTH TEXAS Overpowered in the fading seconds of a nerve-tingling fracas, the Lumberjacks lost a tightly played L.S.C. ;ame to the North Texas Eagles in Denton, Eebruary 13, by the count of 49-47. With both fives battling closer than two coats of varnish throughout the hair-raiser, S.F.A. led in the final ninutes of play, only to have the Eagles sack up four {joints in the last minute of playing time to steal the hard ought contest. Excellent ball-tossing on the part of the Purple and Whites enabled Van Samford to keep up his scoring Ipree. making a total of 22 points in the game. Lightning break-a-ways and fast handling on the part of Cupit and Cook accounted for much of the excellent flaying shown by the Jack five on the foreign maples, while Barron and Gunnels stood out as guards, slowing own the North Texas forwards from rabbits to snails. Jake Nash D. T. Bailey Winfred " Chief " Battice Larry Covin T. L. Martin The daw n of the 1940 track season saw one of the best c inder machines S.F.A. has seen in the past few years. A well-balanced, smooth-working crew, one that deserves praise from every student— and is appreciated by the entire student body. The local harriers attended all important meets in the Southwest, and made an excellent showing in many of them. Under the supervision ol ' Bob " Shelton. S.F.A. next year promises to have one of the best, if not the best trac k team of the Lone Star Conference. Top row: Naylor, Mast, Perkins, Martin, Wrey, Coach R. L. " Bob " Shelton. Bottom row: Yates, Myers, Covin, Montes. Raymond Wray Yates takes a long one. Naylor and Montes come in. Temple Naylor Bill Perkins Burton Yates Myers doesn ' t always rest Not in picture: Earl Carter, W. Beck. K. T. Franks, Roy Parnell, H. Roqucmore, Tommy Mills, A. N. Wally, and Coach Franks. IN TRAM URAL CHAMPIONS-Sawyers Climaxing a tour-weeks torrid intramural schedule, bach Bennis Franks ' Sawyers toppled the McCree House hile Faters and Sullivan House for the undisputed cham- pionship of the inter-school basketball crown. STANDINGS: Won Lost Pet. Pts. lawyers 6 1000 115 dcCree House 5 1 833 121 Uistinites 3 3 500 126 lullivan House 3 3 500 167 Cavaliers 2 4 333 100 Loggers 1 4 200 87 ay lor House 5 000 78 With one-hundred fifty players participating, the In na- tural eontest in soft ball is always one of the most interest- ig of all the inter-school sports. With every major club and house entering, the contest i always fast, clean, and never fails to have in it a number f good teams, evenly matched, and the team that gets the breaks " usually wins. Working out the schedule, and helping to run off the )ntest, and deserving a vote of thanks from every club on ie campus, is Bill Ferem, Intramural Mgr. Bill Ferem Intramural Sports Mgr. Intramural Baseball Managers: George Perkins, loggers; John Asaff, Aus- Unites; M. H. Hopson, Sawyers; R. B. Thompson, Luikinites; Fucker Fuller, Cavaliers; George Williams, King House; Edwin Nash, Taylor House; and Winfred " Chief " Battice, Outlaws. Not shown in picture is Sisco, Barristers. Coach Howard Key With only two lettermen returning, Carl Brown and D. T. Baily, the Lumberjack netters started the season early in March. Added to the squad was one veteran besides the two lettermen, Edwin Nash. Newcomers consisted of Rex Kirkley, G. H. Davidson, Billy Howard, Otis Allison, H. Tucker, and Paul Elliot. Coach Key, back from Harvard, was the very capable coach of the season. S.F.A. this year showed much improvement in the Netters department. T op row: Coach Key, Carl Brown, Rex Kirkley, Edwin Nash, O. H. Davidson. Lower row: Billy Howard, D. T. Baily, Otis Allison, Harriet Tucker, Paul Elliot. Tucker and Howard, Doubles GIRLS ' SPORTS Champion Volley Ball Team Champion Hockey Team GIRLS ' SPORTS HOMECOMING DAY Judean King, Queen oj Homecoming. The Queen presenting flowers to the visiting captains. CHEER LEADERS Evie Gray, Bergman Morrison (Head Cheerleader), Mary Jane Thomas, James Graham, Jean Grant. FACULTY SENIORS Rose Marie Poe, President Dan Mize, Vice-President Peggy Wedgeworth, Secret Doris Garner, Beth Williamson, Margaret Strode. Jane Hughes, Erleta Flowers, L. J. lklser. James Williams, Henry Jean Winder, Elsie Mills, Marilyn Cranford, Rosine Melton, Maggie P e a r 1 Hanna, Marie Pate, Paul Perkins, Elizabeth Heitman, Elmo Pleasant, Mary Frances Grain. NINTH GRADE First Row: Josephine Mora, Mildred Byrd, Sara Jean Heitman, Betty Lou Poe, Nadine Jimmerson, Helen Wyatt, Lois Blount, Sammy Lane Crawford, Andrena Hall Second Row: Mary V. Flowers, Lucille Mayes, Inez Dale, Dovie Battle, Feme Baker , Nancy Faye McCameron, Helen Carnley, M a r y Alice Mackechney. Third Row: Elvis Green, James Chand- ler, Raymond Shindler, William Ross, J. R. Holt, Austin Keeling, Landis Lee. Fourth Row: Lowell Reed, Gravel Bat- tle, Charles Christian. EIGHTH GRADE First Row. Helen Williams, Juanita Scott, Rena S. Burrows, Dorothy Moore, Virginia Mize, Dannie Boone, Bet- ty Bates. Second Roto: Anna Mary Jones, Doro- thy Grimes, Jean Hun nicutt, Betty Estrada, Thelma Myers, Joyce Brookshire, Carolyn Fow- ler. Third Row: Narvel Pleasant, diaries Cooper, McNeil Grimes, Douglas Donatio, J. T. Grain, John Rusche. SEVENTH GRADE irst Row: Elizabeth Grimes, Hazel Shelton, Juanita Jones, Billie A. King, Mildred Lee, Juanita Straton. Kond Row: Julia Ann Miller, Verma M a e Christie, Luc ille Bailey, Honor Logan Crawford, Robert Isbon. hird Row: Jimmy Dorsey, Charles Mo rgan, Billy Muckleroy, Lowell Westmoreland, Holly Pierson McLain. THIRD AND FOURTH GRADES First Row: Edward Morgan, Robert Burrows, Bobby Fagan, R. M. Wcdgeworth, Nancy Lee Osborne, Wesley Mason. Margreteene Feazell. Second Row: Edna Merle Cox, Betty Hooker, Jane Helpin- still, Billy Jean Dossey, Jo Nan Shaw, Patricia Goldsberry, Janet Davison. Third Row: Earl Heittnan. Dorothy Chambers, Barbara Holt, Mozelle Hampton, Mary Florence: Englc. FouKTH Row: Jane Goodrich, Frances Hartsfield, Joe Ann McKewen. Mary J. Perkins. Bobby Ann Harris, Emma Nell Sheppard. Fifth Row: Frit McCameron, Ray Mi .e, Ethel Puniphrey (teacher), Glenn Harvin, Stephen Tucker, Kenneth Wor- sham. FIRST GRADE First Row: Nelda Joy Gregory, Silvia Jones, Doris Jean Rob- inson, Jo Ann Crippen, Louise Lewis. Second Row: Frances Ann Partin, Patricia Hinds, Jack Mc- Farling, Joe Pinson. Fred Joplin, Lynda Young. Third Row: Morris Mucklerov. Carroll Rice. Essa May Barnes (Teacher), Wilmer Lee Fagan, George Winder. F1F 1(1 AND MXTH GRADES First Row: Mary Nell Russel. Helen Odeen, Charlcye King, Elsie Heitman. Vei n Rev Glazencr, Emily Lou Summers, Doris J. McFarling, Reba M. Green. Second Row: Willie Carter, Billie M. Wedgeworilv Betty Brookshire, Opal Wells. Betty Jo Stripling. Carroll Bon- netter. Eugene Scott, Jack Ford. Third Row: Man A. Tucker, Margie Hartsfield, Ruth M. Bailey. Man R Dillen, jitnmie MoiTis, Webb P. Patton, Edward Blount. Foi rih Row: J. W. Dunn. John K. Bunch, Rogers Parker, Valine Hobbs ( Teacher), George D. Feazell, Beverly Thresto, Billy Byrd, Albert Long. SECOND GRADE First Row: Rufus Miller, Tommy Cox, Craig Tucker, John- nie Rudisill, Robert C. Burrows. Luther Swift. Second Row: Betty J. Haley, Monte Hill Davis, Martha Tan- nery, Tasca Blount. Sara McAlister. Mary Jo Partin, Nell Dillen. Third Row: Kenneth Childress, Donald Moss, Don Clark, Frank Sharp Tucker, Andrew Hall, Jitnmie Willis. DEMONSTRATION SCHOOL FAVORITES Best All-Round Girl Rose Marie Poe Best Ail-Round Boy W. R. Jones Most Popular Girl Virginia Burrows Most Popular Boy Duke E. Jimerson Most Beautiful Girl Mary Alice King Most Handsome, Boy L. J. Belser Wm 1. What a beautiful " redbud " tree! 2. Guess who? 3. Now isn ' t she just too sweet for words! 4. Be careful, Con ine! You might fall! 5. " Handsome Gene! " 6. Hello! Danny Hoy! 7. Isn ' t love grand! 8. Two of a kind. 9. Smile bigger next time, girls. 10. A small package done up sweetly! 11. Don ' t loiter on the steps, chil- dren, or papa will spank. t 1 . You ' ve seen us somewhere be- fore! 2. What ' s funny, Polly? 3. Watch the birdie, Grant. 4. Good work, girls; I ' d do the same. 5. Isn ' t one enough, Tom? 6. Three Musketeers! 7. Hello, girls! 8. 1 bet they are heavy, too. 9. Heavy, heavy, hangs over your head! 10. Look at the dimples in her knees, too. 10 fish day deanna does a bit of twirling . . . traffic is stopped as fresh- men take the town . . . and at the head of the parade hitler. . . . was queen massey in her royal regalia ... as we get a bird ' s- eyeview of some peppy fresh- men being put through a strenuous w T orkout ... a close- up of the downtown parade reveals beauties galore . . . ford and lambert caught between classes . . . bodyguard duck muckleroy seems to be heavily armed . . . jones shows his skill with the traditional egg and brick trick; careful there, please . . . another hitler alias uplon just from the dugouts of genua ny. outstanding events of the year gibbs memorial hall is dedicated . . . the floorshow at the freshman hop . . . fish day doings . . . homecoming day royal court about to enter the football field . . . football queen, judy king, escorted to the field by co-captains mckewen and jones ... a typical pine burr pledge . . . skit nite audience . . . urn, some form - amities and pine burrs plow the dirt. pictorial review of the happenings pep before the huntsville game . . the hand in action homecoming day . . . mr. fergnson busily engaged at he logger cane chawng . . . martha lee haley and katherine fitch pose bSside austinite signs . . . taxi danemfrom tZTSric gTri ' ' ' faVOr " eS ChOSen ty St " dem ™ te ' ' ■ P rCSS dub Sk " " lte • ' ■ olene si_ " campus love " poss " and bcrnice out for a ride . . . buster and adricnne just smiling . . . so — adrienne has two loves . . . judy and fish blacky seen around on the campus . . . ami and tubbo just talking . . . in front of the dormitory are deanna and cotton . . . stewart and ineda and a nice, quiet t ening at home. the rnr. and mrs. caught in the snow . . . romancing between classes . . . boots and joy be- tween work in the publications room . . . ryan and alien together on the subject . . . spring finds adlai and marjorie still together . . . cutie mills and martha lee smile for the birdie . . . dons and jolm plowing through the snow . . . bill and grace at school . . . janie merle is keeping Hoyd in place . . . jack and nan having a serious talk . . . esthermae and standley do look happy . . . earl and susan waiting for the bell to ring. " in the spring a young man ' s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love " snow scenes dot is just about to get a snow ball . . . jo, melba, marie, and dorothy en- joying the snow ... it looks like mar- jorie has just gotten a good rolling . . . whew! but it ' s cold . . . maurine and everett and snow . . . dorothy on a white curb . . . this isn ' t so bad, is it, boat? mary jane is getting the bad end of the deal, it seems . . . snow! snow! . . . hilda and joe tuck pausing mid the fun to do a bit of serious talking. . . . verna and kat kinder like the general idea of things it is evident . . . there ' s no staying at home this kind of weather . . . come on, doris, and smile a little . . . even a rolling is fun when there ' s snow . . . nope, not getting a ride— just sitting here . . . home from classes ... it looks a bit like someone is getting the bad end of the fight . . . a ' dashing through the snow in a one- horse open sleigh . . . pause before a big snow fight . . . and for scenes like this one the memory of snow will lin- ger forever. students at leisure yankee and his jalopie . . . bob and estber are just children at h eart . . . buster has something on his mind . . . dead end kids enjoying a picnic at fern lake . . . jane, ann, and dot on an outing. . . . still fresh as daisies after a strenuous game of tennis were susan, sam, eloise, and Frances . . . poe is happy about some- thing . . . physical education majors caught together . . . d. t. bailey on the campus . . .dora jane, laurette, and billy june picnicing at eggnog branch . . . the franks brothers and pete swinging out on some favorite tune. between classes everyone haying fun— dancing, eating, and what not in the college cafeteria . . . scene from the coffee shop shows juanita, carl, and coach murph in a gossip session ... in the heat of the afternoon tissie, francine, dry, and marjorie pause for an ice cream soda at smith ' s drug store . . . always room for one more, says george . . . louise and marjorie just cutting up as usual . . . laurette, billye june, and dee leaving the dormitory for classes . . . off-hours find avril, wilma, and bill just conferencing in the staff room . . . strolling between classes and just wasting time. Saturday at gibbs hall the giblets look hungry enough to eat the grapes of wrath as they await the Iive- minute lunch bell . . . girls, we must pro- mote pleasant ' conversation and not too much laughter . . . due to the domestic instinct of the residents, the laundry room is one oi the most popular in the donn . . , ooh, a box helps that 10-2- 4 lum h. a perfect atmosphere for study on third floor ... a little mixed studying never hurt anybody . . . busy girls who pause for a moment at america ' s favorite sport . . . the empty plates designate healthy appetites . . . preparing that smile of beauty to impress the big moment . . . out at 7:30 and in at 10:30 . . . music leads to sentimental moods ... be quiet, but come on in for our midnight feast. and so, to bed! here and there on the campus what we wouldn ' t give for one of our own! . . . just can ' t make it upstairs yet . . . these buggies exhibit the popularity of commuters . . . the ten o ' clock all- college class, president, home sweet homer . . . larry with a bad case of sun grins . . . the two bookworms (originator of " the gobth " ) . . . how do you do, curly locks, how do you do . . . call me a " ) taxi? ceiling zero . . . paddle your own canoes, girls . . . travel by bus ... an old Eng- lish couple . . . the lumberjackettes present their pledges . . . friendly atmosphere at gibbs . . . mr. ho ward smiles at the success of ceiling zero . . . pine burrs await their Wednesday night meeting . . . shave and a hair cut—two bits . . . this little old piggie goes to the old english festival . . . collier on the couch . . . how about that, boat? . . . smile girl simmons getting beautiful. winter this is table number one, num- ber one, where is number two? . . . poss leading bernice around . . . ray- mond rhone makes the homecoming dance a success . . . s. f. a. gets one of center ' s favorite smiles . . . the dash- ing cavalier rushes to classes . . . the lone star girls of third floor up to a little fun . . . pine burr pledges and their true beauty. prexy mills performs at the freshman prom . . . an ice cold facial . . . yeah, jacks, let ' s go . . . captain jones crowns our queen . . . three musketeers behind bars . . . sam houston band strikes up a tune . . . freshmen preparing for the traditional bonfire. school days, school days 81 mam Appreciation . . . 1 : A; To the merchants who have advertised in The Stone Fort . . . It is through their cooperation and loyalty to you and your school that makes this an- nual possible. Let us return this cooperation loyalty by patronizing them whenever possible. • , »apn « mm AIRLINE MOTOR COACHES Sewing the garden spot of East T exas with comfortable, deluxe coaches, and careful, courteous drivers. If the rest of the road is half as good As the half that has gone before, I ' ll swing along with a singing heart And pray the fates for more. How long? How far? How hard? How fine? How heavy or light the load? If it ' s half as good as the half I ' ve known Here ' s hail to the rest of the road. THE REST OF THE ROAD WILL BE TWICE AS GOOD .... when you ride on AIRLINE MOTOR COACHES The Stephen F. Austin " Lumberjack " Band travels by AIRLINE. FROST LUMBER INDUSTRIES INCORPORATED NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS CHEVROLET for 1940 FIRST IN SALES THE LEADER " IJilr FIRST IN V A L U E = oSpjejoLcbL Jmjo, CABRIOLE AVAILABLE ONLY IN SPECIAL DE LUXE SERIES FIRST IN 1 PERFORMANCE FIRST IN ECONOMY BEN T. WILSON CHEVROLET CO Nacogdoches, Texas Phone 182 ...OUR BEST WISHES TILFORD-HUNT LUMBER COMPANY LACY HUNT, President Enjoy Dr. Pepper at the Cafeteria DR. PEPPER Bottling Company John L. Bailey Manager YOU WILL NOT ONLY ENJOY THAT EXCITING FEELING OF LOOKING YOUR ROMANTIC BEST . . . BUT YOU WILL KNOW THAT FAMOUS PHOTOGRAPHERS USE THE SAME MODE FOR THEIR MOST IMPORTANT PORTRAITS! c flh! meter § Studio NACOGDOCHES, TEXAS HISTORIC NACOGDOCHES Experiencing a New and Phenomenal Growth in Industry — Agriculture — Education CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Nacogdoches, Texas A view of Nacogdoches ' modern hospital. f v _ f ! 1 " " I 4 Nacogdoches— A city of many industrial plants. Nacogdoches— A county rich in agriculture and livestock raising. READY TO SERVE ALL EAST TEXAS with PROPERLY PASTEURIZED MILK PURE MILK S ICE COMPANY Nacogdoches, Texas We print the college newspaper in the most modern, up-to-date newspaper plant in East Texas! Recently installed new Goss Press, Model 8 Linotype, Model 14 Linotype, a New Stereo- typing Plant and other modern equipment THE REDLAND HERALD In East Texas - - It ' s the Lumberjacks and — I — NACOGDO CHEs r ROCERY CO Performing an Economical Service NACOGDOCHES GROCERY COMPANY Established 1902 ICE CREAM NACOGDOCHES ICE CREAM COMPANY BOWDON ' S NACOGDOCHES HEADQUARTERS For Fine Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds, Glassware, China, and Silver " If It ' s from Bowdon ' s It ' s New " H. R. MAST Nacogdoches, Texas DODGE • PLYMOUTH UMBER YARD NACOGDOCHES LUMBER YARD Phone 202 We are just across the street from the Courthouse if you ever need BUILDING MATERIALS Tom H. Summers, Manager STRIPLING, HASELWOOD CO. Your Rexall Drug Store When in Nacogdoches, Meet Your Friends at Our Soda Fountain YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME LUFKIN TYPEWRITER COMPANY Typewriters, Adding Machines, Cash Registers Dictaphones — Inter-Communication System Sales, Service, Rentals, Supplies D. C. SATTERWHITE, Manager Hi Ml U! fffe 14 Shepard Ave. Lufkin, Texas Where Students and Ex-Students are always welcome! 14— Stores serving East Texas— 14 LET US SERVE YOU! OU XLITY ME Ft CM A IV D I S DEPARTMENT STORES SINCE 1928 YOUR GAS COMPANY HAS BEEN SERVING YOU WITH CONSTANT, DEPEND- ABLE SERVICE. YOU MAY DEPEND ON US IN 1940 — AND MANY MORE YEARS TO COME. NATURAL GAS IS CHEAP! UNITED GAS WE ARE A BIG INSTITUTION AND WE HELP BUILD BIG INSTITUTIONS SUCH AS S. F. A.! UNITED GAS CORPORATION We are Student Headquarters for the best in notions, candies, gifts, drugs, and cosmetics. Our cosmetic and gift department Nacogdoches Drug Company We have satisfied hundreds of students with our modern drug store! The Nacogdoches Dry Goods Co. " A Good Store in a Good Town " Ready-to-Wear Shoes Men ' s Furnishings Curlee Clothes Wherever you are, whatever you do- Always enjoy Coca-Cola! • The Nacogdoches Coca-Cola Bottling Co. TO LOOK WELL DRESSED Have your cleaning done at the COLLEGE CLEANERS We have a complete line in School Supplies and Stationery SWIFT BROS. AND SMITH The Downtown College Drug Store VISIT THE LARGEST GIFT SHOP IN TOWN DR. H. L. STOCKWELL Optometrist Special Attention to Students ' Eye Problems Located in BOWDON ' S JEWELRY STORE 205 Main Phone 303 Nacogdoches, Texas TENNIS PLAYERS Get Your Racquets and Tennis Supplies AT Branch-Patton Hardware Co. 3 Pennsylvania Balls, $1.00 THE COLLEGE COFFEE SHOP YOU CAN ALWAYS FIND THE COLLEGE CROWD AT THE COFFEE SHOP! mm. ir " 1 us 1 U THE MAN ' S SHOP SAM LEVY, prop. " The styles of tomorrow— today " Red Ball Motor Freight Co. " Smiling Service " Free Pick-up and Deliveries Overnight from Dallas, Houston, Shreveport, Beaumont, and Inter- mediate Points to Your Door. Express Service at Freight Rates F. S. Rook, Agent 376 — Phone — 376 Miss Olene Simmons, Miss Arnodean Selden, and Miss Margie Kimmey who lead the Lumberjack Band for the 1939-1940 School Session. THOMPSON? DlSTINCTIVI Styles for Womei • The New and Smaf Things You ' ll Fi at THOMPSON ' USE A MODERN COOLERATOR Refrigerators with Air-conditioned Ice Refrigeration SOUTHERN ICE CO. Home Economics Students Use Coolerator Ice in the Nursery School. " Cold Alone Is Not Enough " NOVEL BRIGHT " YOUR GROCER FRIEND ' COME AND VISIT THE HOME OF GOOD FOOD The BANK m NACOGDOCHES SINCE 1903 • " CONTINUOUSLY GROWING " STONE FORT NATIONAL BA Ni TEXAS FARM PRODUCTS CO. Manufacturers-Distributors and Refiners of STAR LI k 0 O FERTILIZERS CORN MEAL AND FLOUR FERTILIZER MATERIALS DAIRY AND POULTRY FEEDS COTTONSEED MEAL SWEET FEEDS HULLS-CAKE-MIXED FEED GRAIN-HAY-FIELD SEEDS ' UA5 FARM PR0DUCT5C!] IMDCMOKS WAS REMEMBER THESE TWO PROD- UCTS IN THE FAMILIAR RED, WHITE AND BLUE CONTAINERS. MAID " LONE STAR MAID " VEGETABLE and SALAD OIL = FOR SALADS and FINE COOKING = NACOGDOCHES TEXAS COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK " The Friendly Bank " Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation For over 39 years the name of this institution has stood for all that is substantial and dependable in FINANCIAL AFFAIRS IN EAST TEXAS Distinctive Apparel For Women and Fashionable Footwear SCHMIDT ' S " Where Smart Women Shop " Our Best Wishes to the Class of 1940 . . . and to all future classes, remem- ber that . . . " The store where your dollar goes further " is— J. C. PENNEY CO. Operating fifteen hundred stores serving millions of students. IPENNEY ' S J. C. PENNEY COMPANY, Inc. Compliments McKays Food Mart " The Complete Food Market " . . part of our complete hardware stock. CASON, MONK CO. The Best Known Name in HARDWARE and FURNITURE We enjoy a wonderful heritage. Your father and your father ' s father have traded with us. We cherish those fond recollections. MAY WE SERVE YOU ALSO? our furniture store. THE MODERN SCIENCE BUILDING Equipped with taw davd " PLUMBING FUTURES BY THE Hunt Plumbing Supply Co. Nacogdoches — Conroe — Mt. Pleasant MIZE BROTHERS Factory and Store 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 BUICK ' S THE BEAUTY J. E. REESE CO. Nacogdoches, Texas " It ' s the Ablest of the Eights " Compliments of 1 Editor ' s Note: First it was my book, then it was our book, and now it is your book. We, the staff, sincerely hope in presenting this ' 40 Stone Fort, to you that it will ever serve as a reminder of your days at S.F.A. I wish to thank the following for their co-operation and invaluable service in the compiling of this yearbook. Everett Johnston George H. Davidson Harold Wisely Bergman Morrison The Stegk Company Schleuter ' s Studio Miss Sue Hill Yours sincerely, Editor, 1940 Stone Fort.


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, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Stephen F Austin State University - Stone Fort Yearbook (Nacogdoches, TX) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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