The Collegian (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 13, Ed. 1, Tuesday, May 27, 1924 Page: 1 of 4
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C O L L E G t A N
EXERCISES WERE HELD AT THE
BY THREE THOUSAND.
Declaring the session of Brownwood
high school which came to a close nt
Eoldlera and Sailors Memorial Hall
last night the session of 1923-1921
as record breaking In every way and
from every point of view Superintend-
ent Pago thanked the great audience
the peoplo of Brownwood the school
board and all others who had in any
way contributed to the success of the
schools and this followed by tho ben-
ediction by A. D. Porter wrote anoth-
er large chapter In tho history of pro-
gressive education in Brownwood.
It waB a largo and represcntattvo
audlonco that witnessed tho closing
exercises and for the first timo In
many years porhaps tho first timo
In the history of education In Brown-
wood thero was ample room for ev-
erybody and still several hundred
scats to spare. It Is probablo that 3000
people witnessed the closing exer-
cises last night as tho seating ca-
pacity of the auditorium Is 4000
maximum and thero appeared to bo
about ono thousand vacant scats. Tho
limit of seating capacity of tho larg-
est auditorium In Brownwood whero
tho closing exercises have heretofore
been held was about 1200. Tho solu-
tion of tho seating problem wbb no-
ticed last night by Superintendent
Page.-and he declared that It wub In-
deed to bo very much appreciated.
The following program was carried
out In an Interesting way:
Invocation ItoV. C. E. Moore.
Chorus "Little Rose - Buds" GeU
bel Senior Choral Club.
Salutatory Nannie Harris.
Reading Ida Mary Flomister.
Solo (Selected) John Tottenham.
Address Judge O. N. Harrison.
Chorus "Rosary" Nevln Senior
Valedictory Jack Gingrich.
Diplomas President D. F. John-
son. Benediction Dr. A. D. Porter
The following medals wero awarded
last night Mrs. Lee Guthrie making
the presentation In behalf of tho Unit-
ed Daughters of the Confederacy and
D. F. Johnson president of. tho school
board In behalf of tho others
Two medals offered by Wlnnlo Dav-
is Chapter Daughters of the Confed-
eracy for two best declamations ono
from tho Juniors and ono from tho-
Benlors. The subject on which tho
juniors were required to writo was:
"The Naval Warfare of tho Confed-
eracy." This medal was won by Emily
The subject assigned to the sonlor
contestants was: "The South tho
True Preserver of the Union." ' This
medal was won by Raymond Starnes.
Tho W. A. Roussel Medal was won by
Jennie Taylor and tho Mrs. M. W.
Armstrong Medal was won by Mar-
cus Boysen both being offered for
Judge Harrison's Address
Judge O. N. Harrison who deliver-
ed the address to the graduating
class spoke In substance as follows:
"Education as I conceive It .con-
sists In the full development of one's
resources.. It seeks constantly for
truth. You should know your own
lesources better than any one else
should know them. That you may
wisely develop them It Is necessary
that you become thoroughly well ac-
quainted with. you. To this end a
careful study of self is necessary.
Inasmuch as education seeks con-
stantly for truth one to bocome
really educated in the true sense
must necessarily be true tovself. One
must possess mental integrity. By
mental Integrity. I mean that the
.monitor conscience must approve
your thoughts: your acts your words
"With the monitor conscience al
ways on guard It Is uttorly Impos
Bible to be falae to any man bo long
as one Is true to oneself. Unless one
is always oneself his llfetls a fiction.
Be always simply yourself. Reveal
yourself to all -neonle. under all clr
cumstances and: at all times fully.
There will thett be no fiction In you;
end theretore none to reveal. There
will consequently be no deception in
your nature. The true man the true
woman is God's greatest glory. If you
do not find truth within yourself you
art not likely to recognise and value
it should you meet it face to fact
outside yourself. It is the moat
precious of Jewels. A true inventory
of yourself reveals your resources'
and a true recognition of their value
enablea you td develop you
reefle teuree el Law
.. "It la well that you grasp the true
reality of the' opportuaitlea for edu-
... cattoa free of oeet offered you by the
tate. The state if wise in offering
t; accessary uHtilttto tho proper ex
reUe of turatverilgnty lodged la
you: and wMobLm far has sot al
ready beta deage)ted by your aaeee
tore yen delete to
either In the form of organic laws (or
constitutions); or In selecting thoso
who Bhall control the state nnu func-
tion government. By sovereignty I
mean tho essence and source of all
powers of government. And all our
governments whether stato or na-
tional are governments of limited
'powers and possessing only such as
havo been expressly or impliedly
delcuateil to them by tho people who
are the source under our system of
government of all sovereignty.
Public Free School Hi stem
"The public free school system is
generally considered to have had its
inception In 1635 when the people of
Boston assembled in a town meeting
and requested Philemon Purmont to
become schoolmaster and voted 30
acres of land undoubtedly a part of
the public domain for his services.
The school he established became the
Boston Latin school and has con-
tinued its existenco to tho present
time. This example was followed by
other settlements so that .Massachu-
setts led In the effort to extend ojrd
provide for education nt public ox-
penno was the ordlnanco of 1787
adopted the same year our national
constitution was adopted.
"It organized the great northwest
ern territory ceded by certain states
to the national government after in-
dependence was achieved. It com-
prised what aro now tho states of
Michigan Ohio and others.
Monument to Fathers
"Tho first settlers in Amorlca
whatever their nationality recognized
tho importance of education and pub
lic schools were among tho first In-
stitutions founded by them. Thoso
schools aro a monument to the wis-
dom of the forefathers for through
themthoy made education tho chief
cornorstono of the foundation upon
which American institutions wero to
"It Is believed by many that hov-
erclgnty should not extend beyond
educational and other ability to prop-
erly exercise It. I believe in this.
Otherwise government falls into tho
hands of tho Ignorant and vicious.
"Our forefathers who had fled from
tiyanny and oppression realised' the'
dangor of unrestricted power In gov
ernment and therefore in the crea
tion or our national as well as our
stato constitutions thoy carefully lim-
ited Its powers 11 How Important it is
and how reasonable it Is to ask that
American youth nurtured and edu-
cated as they are at public expense
acquire a fair and reasonable knowl
edge at least of the political science
upon which our Institutions are
based and tho fundamentals of thoso
Institutions; so that thr.y may realize
when the government which is their
benefactor and protector is drifting
from thoso fundamental principles
upon wnicn it was rounuoa ny the fa-
thers whoso minds canvassed care-
.fully tho whole field of political
sclenco; and whose writings today aro
an inspiration ana source of accurate
knowledge of spirit and purposes of
Tho General Welfare
"Whllo the object oi our govern-
ment Is to promote tho general wel
fare it Is not budded sololy upon that
theory. Because our constitution and
especially our hill of r ghts. recos;-
nlzos that Individual man has certain
Inalienable rights suph as life lib-
erty and the pursuit of happiness
which government can not destroy.
So that in promoting the general wel-
fare these Inalienable rights must
not ho violated or destroyed; and
Indeed aro best promoted by their
careful protection. For without this
we would have socialism puro and
List of Gradaates.
. Following Is the list of graduates
thero bolng 65 boys and 50 girls. In
presenting the diplomas Prosldent D.
F. Johnson of tho school board said
this was tho flrst'time In tho history
of tho high school that the number
of boys graduating oxceeded that of
Allen John T.
Allnmn 0 forgo C.
Akin Olllo Hollo
Howilon AUuh T.
Bylor. Harold Carl
I.en Hamucl C.
Mnrtln Bonds C.
Martin Anlcn Ien
Muse Mndsey K.
Miiuldrn Ola Louise
Myrlok. Cornelius 8.
Mcdaush Alton B.
Penman. Coggln W. Mcdorrlty J.
tJcnnuin. murrii o. denies
uixon uera Mao
Duncan. Jeff V.
Enibroy Myron II.
Evans William '
Bverltt Nina Mar-
garet Francis Josephine
MoCulloy J. Duncan
Norton Bernlo B
Perry Tholma Alice
Porter WoodWt A.
Porklnson Bdgar C.
Ford Marlon Fran-
cis Risk Merle
avor Mary B.
Ray. Kerman Dewey
Robblns John B.
Rofcr Frank P
ilster. Ida Mary iihiw... Cecil B
goett HaroM D.
ainsrich. Jack B.
Origin Noble R
Qrady. J. T.
llvelja Howard O.
DANIEL BAKER COLLEGE
BROWN WOOD .TEXAS MAY 27 1924
- - -.
To the Students of Daniel Baker
As I look bock over the year with Its good and bad my flrst Impression
is that it has been a busy year for teachers and students alike. Modern
cbllcgo life presents many appoals for time and energy besides lessons.
Many of these are really worthy whllewhllo others are mere distractions.
Some of you havo somot lines been too busy to study and yet you havo
learned some things outside of books. Anothor Impression Is that of got-
ting on together. I do npf.Obellovo that tho students consider tho teachers
or ovenj the president enetnf to bo o utwlttcd but rather as a necessary
though not alwuys deslrafcto part of college life. We have gotton along
together and that Is worth while for a .good part of life is getting; along
with peoplo In everyday life. May you get along with others all through
My best wishes go with you for tho vacation and all your future
S. B. CHANDLER.
COMMtiNCKMUNT WEEK FROORAM
BEUINH SUNDAY 'JUNE 1
The commencement program at
Daniel Baker college will 'beglnSun-
day Juno 1 when tho baccalaureate
sermon will bo delivered nthe First
Presbyterian church by Roy. Gaines
B. Hall of Cisco who will also ad-
dress tho college Christian associa-
tions at the church In the evening.
Tho graduating exorcises will be held
In the Coggln Memorial Chapel build-
ing Wednesday morning June 4
when Rev. Robert Knox of Korea will
address v tho class.
Candidates for the degree of Bache-
lor of Arts at Daniel Baker this year
Include :. Sam- Mclnnls. tBtovnwood;
Martin Clary Coleman; Frank
Vernon Blanket; Margaret Chandler
BrownWood; Julia Walker Brown-
wood; Helen Logan Brownwood;
Ruth Montgomery Brownwood; Irene
Harwurd Brownwood; Elizabeth
Jones Brownwood; Mrs. R. L. Wil-
liams Brownwood; Adelaide McKco
Waco Maudlo Joo Fields Brownwood;
Malvlpa Skinner Balllnger.
Voice diplomas will be awarded
Malvlna Sklnnea of Bollinger and
Mrs. Lllybud Mltcholl Denman of
Brownwood. Piano diplomas will be
awarded Lois Garrett of Brownwood
and Maudie Joe Flolds of Brownwood.
The annual concert program by tho
Fine Arts department Is scheduled
for Monday evening Juno 2. On
Tuesday June 3 there will be the
final board meeting of the year tho
Art Department Reception and the
annual Alumni Banquet.
The details Incident to completing
the years college work are now bo
Ing attended toi and arrangements
are bolng completed for tho opening
of tho summer session or the collego
ahortly after tho! commencement pro-
Bram is iinimica
One1 of tho pretty hospltalltos of the
week was tho luncheon Saturday for
Miss Abby Jane Hardlo and her guests
Misses Minnie Moore and Ruby Per-
kins. Tho table was very attractive
with a beautiful lloral centorplece re
presenting a May pole from which
ribbon streamers led to the dainty
candles and the smaller floral bask'
ets The decorations wore developed
In the brldemalds colors pink bluo
lavender and groon and clever place
carda ' uonoted tho places. At each
place also was a dainty bag which
when opened disclosed twelvo grains
of rice and. those lines:
Count your grains of rice-
Such a few 'twould seem;
.Yet they'll toll "Love's young
The whole will give the Day
Half the number tells tho Month
Twlco tho number gives tho Year.
Abhy .Inno Hardlo
Harry Knox Jr.
Juno 12 1924
When tho full meaning dawned on
the guesta thoy hastened to oxtend
hearty good wishes usked all kinds
of Interesting questions and ahowored
Miss Abby Jano with all kinds of good
advice. When throe courses of the
beautifully appointed lundneon had
been enjoyed tho young ladles moved
to small tables and played several
games of 42 after which the sweet
course was sorvod and dainty bride
Outhrle Mime 8tHrnea Raymond
ailbert Walter t F.
- Forest . Btarncs Clarence
awathmy Vivian Hmlth. Albertlna
Btna ' - Knead. Attn
Oreen. AJta V. Hulllvan Ulenn .
Q lover Thelnia '1'allant Oenle Kdna
MinviniM -iuiihih wiuia win
Harvav. Arena La
Terry Myrtlo Anna
HuMti..Nat Perry Thomas Haste
nomas. IJLmti W.
Hurlbut. Homer u. Thomas xio
Thomas Wade V.
Tturntr. Lamar 1
hnson rtuhy JJ.
Tottenham John W.
WHUrman. Hill F
Williams.' am ' .
OF D. B. STUDENTS
Iti own wood friends and students at
Daniel Bakor havo received tho fol-
Mr. und Mrs. Ivo L. Gingrich
Invito you to bo present
at tho marrlago of their daughter
Mr. Charles D. White
on Wednesday evening Juno 4th
nineteen hundred and twenty-fqur
at elght-flftecn o'clock
Central Methodist Church
Mr. White is an alumni of Daniel
Ruker College having been In the
graduating class of last year. He
was very muchly interested in student
nffnlrs while In school and sorely miss
ed upon his graduating. He was a
uromnlont membor of 'the McClelland
Miss Gingrich Is a Junior In Daniel
Baker this year. She Is an activo
member of tho Y. W. C. A. a membor
of tho PI Alpha Literary Society and
n membor of tho present Collegian
Starr. Sho has boon a hord worker
whllo at Daniel Baker and will be
missed next year.
Tho Collegian along with its
friends wish a happy and prosperous
life to tills couplo.
New Organ Presented
to Music Lovers in
An audlonco of about ono thousand
crowded tho First Presbyterian
church Thursday nlght'when tho now
Austin plpo organ was formally "op-
oned" with a concert by Mrs. J. H.
Cassldy of Dallas. All avallablo spacn
in mo oig uuauorium was crowdod
with pooplc and two hundred or
more wero unable to get Into the
Mrs. Cassldy r.ecognlsod throughout
tho South as a pipe organist of un-
usual talent presented a program
which not only displayed hor art to
the very boat advantage but also
demonstrated the capabilities of tho
Instrument. The audience was highly
pleased with tho entire program in
which Mrs. Cassldy was assisted by
Mr. Cameron Marshall and Mis
Claro Drey soloists. Tho entlro prd-
gram was as follows:
"Overturo to Oberon" Webster.
"Kvontldo" Falrclough: an "Indian
' Solo "My Rodeemer and .My Lord"
Dudley Buck Mr. Cameron Marshall.
"Toccuto from Suits Terrain ; "Rus-
tic Sceno" Demarest; "To Spring
Solo "How Lovely Are Thy. Dwell-
ings" Llddoll Miss Claro Droy.
Folk Song "Suwunoo River" Fos-
ter. Duct Soloctod Miss Drey and
Coronation March Molorhoor.
Mrs. Cassldy also played "Holy
Holy Holy" by Hobor following the
froo will offering which was devoted
to tho choir fund.
powder puffs in miniature hat boxos
were given as favors.
Mrs. Hardlo was assisted in hostess'
dutlos by her Bister Mrs. Fentress.
Guests enjoying this novel and de
lightful party were: Misses Abby
Jano Hardle Winnie Mooro Ruby Per-
kins Mabol Wilson. Lillian Edwards
Beulah Crow Lynteto Giesocko Effio
Hardlo oiadys Foley Mrs. W. Z. Trot
tt and Mrs. F. L Hart.
Amerlca'a first helium resorvo com-
prising 7100 acres of gas-bearing
lands in Emery county Utah has been
created by Prosldent Coolldgo on rec-
ommendation of Secretary Work the
man appointed bjr Coolldge to take Al-
bert Fall's position. This -land ta
known as Helium Reserve No-1 and
will be closed to. public settlement lo-
cation gala or entry Except for a few
prospecting pennits.uwuea about tare
f &? mineral title to tg la.i;
ia VMtM is .to Qqvarjpait
NEW STUDENT LEADERS ELECTED
Harry Broad Prominent Junior Elected President of Student
Body for Next Year; Much Interest Taken
Mrs. William 11. Cullcn of Austin
was hostess nt ono of tho most de-
lightful parties of tho week when sho
entertained with u pro-nuptial court-
esy to Miss Marlon Gingrich on
Thursday afternoon at tho home of
Mrs. J. A. Bovnns.
Roses and ferns with wild mar
guerites woro attractlvoly arranged In
Japancso vases and ulded by open
work Japancso baskets filled with cut
flowers gavo u pleasing floral Bet-
ting to tho Japanese sun parlor. Ja-
pancso parasols hanging under the
lights cast a soft roflcctlon . about
tho rooms wbcro Inscnso burners
casting their fumes gavo fur-
thblr suggestions of tho Sun-
rlso Kingdom. A novel Japancso con-
test was Introduced and Miss Doris
Shropshire was successful in receiv-
ing a bottle of Japancso perfume The
honor guest received a dainty linen
towol. Elisabeth Jackson and Bottle
Tumor attired in Japancso costume
favored with several Jnpanose dances
and Bottle Turner gave pleasure to
guests with readings. Miss Madge
Phinnoy accompanied by Mrs. B.
Richardson favored with vocal se-
lection. Bdttlo Tumor and Elisabeth
Jackson nppoared carrying a Japa-
nese tray ladon with lovely gifts
which wero prosonted to tho bride-
elect. A dainty cherry tea and sandwich
collation wan sorvod. Tho guests woro
MIssoh Gingrich Julia Wnlkor Vir-
ginia Tabor Joan Irby Dorothy Juck-
iion Madge Phinncy Ruth Montgom
ery. Naomi McWIIIlHins. Francis Mer-
ritt Annlo Epps Francis Whlto Betty
Tumor Ellzubeth Juckson Ruby Eg-
gloston ' Elizabeth Jones Francis
Trail Minnie Wilklns Chloo Stoole
Margaret Chandler Bill McCollum
Dorris Shropshire Francis Canon
Helen Logan Ellen Jones; Mosdames
I. O. Gingrich O. B. Love Hillary
Micks Buddlo Richardson Jamos C.
Hurpham Leo Hall Ilornay Sheffield
Charles Groen William II. Camp
Fred Lotto Jim Mann Bovans and J.
PI HLPHU'S ENTERTAIN
D. K. S. IN LAST
MEETING OF YEAR
OK IT A KAPPA H1UMA KLKCTS OF-
FICKItS FOR NHXT TtiltM.
On Tuesday night May 20 the PI
Alpha Literary .Socloty entertained
their brother soclcty.Tho Delta Kappa
Slunm Society with n nurty. Tho
meeting was hold In tho PI Alpha re -
cclvlnic room whore arrangements had
bcon miido for a good time unmns
worn (tin nmii.nmnnt .for tho OVOninBT.
- ... m
This was just another one of the
frlondly mooting) that has been new
this year between tho two societies.
Refreshments woio nerved as a fitting
climax for tho evening's entertain-
ment. This being tho last mooting night of
tho D. K. 8. officers woro oloctod for
next term. Mr. ThomnH Cumpbell of
Santa Anna was olectcd to head tho
(i recks for the Fnl torm of noxt year;
Mr. llo Muso. Brownwood. vlco presi
dent; Mr. Noblo Prcntlco Brownwood
was selected as Hocrotary-treasurer
and Mr. Othol Curry Santa Anna as
Behind thoso well soloctod officers
tho Delta Kappa Slgmn plans to mako
noxt year tho bout year In the history
of tho society.
For tho wunt of a nail the shoo was
For tho want of a shoo that horse waa
For the want of a horso tho ridor .was
For the want of u rider the battle was
For tho want of a battlo tho kingdom
was lost -And
nil for the want of a horseshoe
Benjamin Franklin .
Australia Is often described all a 11-
matfc paradise ilt is a. land of sheep
and cattle wheat; and corn aiiles
grapes. peachea and flgi plnsapplas
coooanuta andvfeaaaaai. The climate
la tropical alflae ttvperata and
At tho regular meeting of tho Stu-
dents' Association hold In tho Daniel
Bakor Flno Arts Building Friday
morning May 23 Mr. Harry Broad
Brownwood a prominent member of
the Junior Class was elected to' head
the D. B. student body thro the nexjt
school yenr 1921-1925. Mr. Broad la
a member of tho McClelland Literary
Society member of tho Collegian staff
of this year and nn Important member
of the Daniel Baker band. He is
known about tho campus as a boy who
goes after things and always gets
them. Mr. Broajd mado a short talk
to tho students body after his elec-
tion sotting forth tho many things
wo were going to do at Daniel Baker
next year and tho many more he had
In mind for us to do. Ho was elected
by a largo majority. ' '
Mr. Frank Stringer of Hamilton
Texas and n Junior at Daniel Baker
has hcon elected Vice-President of
tho Student Bndy for tho next year.
Stringer Is a member of tho McClel-
land socloty and Captain of the 1021
Miss Francis Cannon Brownwood
wns eloctod as Secretary-Treasurer of
tho Student Association. Miss Can-
non Is a membor of the Coggln So-
ciety and very prominent in student
Glynn Mitchell Silver Valley was
unanimously elected as Editor-ln-chlet
of Tho Trail the Daniel Baker Ani
nual for next year. Mr. Mitchell is a
member or the Dolta Kappa Sigma Li-
terary Society member of th7.bM-
ball team and a-'Junior. ' The student
body will look forward to the annual
of the next year expecting It to be the
best ono ever put out by Daniel Baker1.
Mr. Walter-Tabor Brownwood waa
oloctcd Business Manager of The
Troll. Mr. Tabor is a member of th
football team and a Junior.
Mr r'oMo W. Prcntlco Brownwood.
In to I o Kdltnr-ln-chlof of tho Daniel
Baker Collegian the student publica-
tion of Daniel Baker next yoar. Mr.
Prcntlco Is u member of the Delta
Kappa Sigma Society Associate editor
of The Colloglan of this year and a
Hophomore. Ho was unanimously
elected. Mr. Prcntlco is an active
parlclpnnt in nil school activities. '
Mr. Jamos Doylo Stallcup Bono
Texas and a Sophomore at Daniel
Baker was elected as Business Mana-
ger of Tho Colloglan for next year.
Mr. Stallcup has boon out of school
for tho past two years but while here
lioforc acted as Business Manager of
Tho Colloglan and official yell leaden
He la very Interested in all student
Mr. Paul Morgan Do Leon Toxai
and a Sophomore at Daniel Baker Is
to be Daniel Baker's official Press Re-
presentative for next yoar. Mr. Mor
gan is to havo chargo of all material
going to stato and local papers from
Daniel naker. Mr. Morgan la a men
hor of tho McClelland Society and a
popular young man on the campua.
Two new amendments were made to
the constitution of the Daniel Baker
Students' Association. One that the
omciai mooting should be on the
morning of tho socond Friday after
l8choo) 8tarU and the intornlng ot
tho Hecond Frldnv yJSSI
v ... . - . .unw UU1UI H HSTIIIM. (1II.mn
inHteid r thn nitrii nt ni d!T.
L ..-..I'" Pi. ?e "I"1" r e8CP Friday
above named. The socond amend.
mont provided for tho student mdoy
to hnvo authority to elect the body
....i". urn- t-ionB neprosentaiivr.
'Iho retiring president Miss Bllsa-i
hot Jonos Balllngor made a abort
talk to tho student body thanking each
ono for their help throughout her 'ad-
ministration sho then turned. tha
meeting over to the yell" leaders. a4
after soveral poppy yells the most
successful Student meeting held. at
Daniel Bukor In years came to an sad.'
"Sunday Juno 1st 11:00 a ra. bac-
calaureate sermon to the' graduating
class by 'tho Rev. Gains B. Hall a
Cisco; Toxas. Sunday evening 8:30
p. m. tho annual address to tha cotleaV
Christian Associations hv Mr.. Hall.
both to bo hold at tho First Presbyter-
ian Church. . '.1vl
Juno 2 at 8:30 p. m. Annual Con-
cert program by the Fine Arte Depart-
ment r "
June 3 4:00 p' m. Moating of. the
Bogrd of Trustees; 4:30 p. m. Recep-
tion Art Department; 8:30 p m. AW-
mnl Banquet. .
Wednesday June 4 10:0ft. a.aa.
graduating exercises and waraiag of
degrees. The commencemeat: a44rM
will be delivered by Rev Robert Kax
a Presbyterian missionary. of Maria.
These servlcee will be he M Ike
Daniel Baker Fine Arts BuUtliaf.'.
' 1 "
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The Collegian (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 13, Ed. 1, Tuesday, May 27, 1924, newspaper, May 27, 1924; Brownwood, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth100009/m1/1/: accessed July 23, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.