The Optimist (Abilene, Tex.), Vol. 21, No. 8, Ed. 1, Thursday, November 9, 1933 Page: 3 of 4
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Sub T Rcet Carrier
Of Gay Cargo
With ail posts manned and a
guest tucked here and there Sat-
urday afternoon the good ship
Tus'corora flagship for a fleet of
rollicking Sub T barges bowed
herself from stem to helm and1
leaped at 'ii swelling emerald sea
carrying a happy land-sick cargo'
to the fantasies and beauties or
Now a barso saucily swerving
and making a subway of a moun-J
teainous wave and now a clank
ing barge creaking in every tim-
ber as site sinks to axle tewice on
limber springs but every captain
with a weather eye on the watery
road the fleet went bounding
bounding on. '
Sayles Cove mountain climbing
and mountain sliding boulder
tossing and "let's-all-ge't-on-the-tabic
rock (always room for one
more and that's Lucille)" foot-
ball and grass burrs a sip and a
gargle at the fountain of youth
merry rides on fore-decks (fend-
ers) and the cook says "There it
is take it or leave it."
Sharpshooting and face-slap
ping punning and punting and
the mariners and guests made'
whoopee. Two gobs walked the
plank for amusement and later!
stood up for comfort.
So free of barnacled thoughts
of recitations and bilgewater mem-l
ones of assignments the cargo j
caught again their youtti and
courted him for an evening.
But night fell and a heavy-aea
was risiqg so again to decks and
again to watery roads and once
more in Campus Cove where cares
lay where care free thoughts went
by the boards to be regained an-
On board the "barges: Eloise
Powell Andy Anderson Sammy
Bryan Mary Coffee Jack Pope
Mary Alice Leathers C W. Cecil
Leola Logsdon Weslie Mickie
Lucille Holmes Leo McClung
Elizabeth Digger Bill Gray Val-
da Moore-Jnck Carter Mildred
Willis Herschel North Vera Lee
Trine Starnes Homer Utley Mary
Wooten John Simmons Muriel
Moore Dale McCook Maurice
Price Elizabeth Evans and stow-
aways Miss Burnya May Moore
and Willie Treat.
The feast was fruit and sand-
wiches. COLLEGE QUARTETS
SING AT LAWN HIGH
Lawn hich school Was provided
an entire chapel program by the
two college quartets Thursday
morning of this week. ZcldaMos-l
er graduate of last year who is
now teaching at Lawn had charge
of the assembly entertainment.
The men's quartet Eugene
White Herbert Broadus Wesley
Mickie and Dale McCook sang
four quartet numbers "I Cannot
Sing the Old Songs" "The Ros-
ary" "Annie Laurie" and "Sleep
Kentucky Babe." The musical set-
ting of Tennyson's "Crossing the
Bar" was sung as a duet by Broad-
us and McCook.
Three numbers "Last Night
the Nightingale AwcEe Me" "The
Shadow March" and "Sweet and
Low" were sung by Uic women's
croup Leola Loesdon Elice Mc
Gregor Mildred Willis and Willie
Pauline Owen. Miss Logsdon sang
"Thank God for a Garden" as a
"Bie Executive" Sunday and
Monday. Ricardo Cortex playes
the part of a financial wizard as
interested in making a new femin-
ine conquest as he is in fornng a
pool in the market. Elizabeth
Young hot from Broadway plays
the leading feminine role. Sup-
porting cast includes Rich ard Ben-
ett Sharon Lynne Dorothy
Peterson- ltd others.
"From Hell to Heaven" show-
ing Tuesday and Wednesday is set
in a southern racing town and its
action takes place preceding and
during the running of a great
derby. It concerns itself with elev
en people on hand for the event
iMti ctaka bU entire career on the
iHMHit pMure reaches Its now-
B T y
Ki Re Vam Is New
Social Club .. .
The Ki Re Vam a new social
club has recently been organized
on the campus. Members of the
club arc active in dramatics ath-
letics and other extra-curricular
Under the leadership of Clcddic
Harvey the club plans to enjoy
an active and successful year. So-
cials are planned and a banquet
is set for the spring term.
Other officers besides Harvey
are Edwin Miller vice president
Ed Connor sccretary-trcas. and
Bud Drydcn reporter.
Two new pledges have been
named. Jack Agncw and 0. T.
Blankenship. Other members will
be taken in before the conclusion
of the year.
Orchestra Work In
ACC Is Progressing
Miss Dorthea Calhoun director
of the ACC orchestra has stated
that regardless of the fact that the
fltf lutBtrf! flu t).mln lm "rftil'
bottom" the work of the dozen
members has ben very encourag-
ing Plans are being made to play
for the coming fine arts program
Friday in chapel. The orchestra
will also present a program in
conjunction with the choral club.
An entertainment feting the
members of the orchestra is slated
for the near future.
College credit has been promised
to members when the activity in
orchestra work increases.
(Continued from page one)
semblance of political connections
being allowed. Intensive educa-
tional work based on findings of
scientists of the effects of alcohol
on the human race will soon be
launched. A field force is being
organized for the purpose of using
The foundation's own announce-
ment of its organization said in
"There arises some confusion in
the use of the word 'temperance.'
We have adopted the definition
given the word by the great Greek
historian Xenophon about 400 B.l
C that is 'Temperance means
first moderation in healthful in-
dulgences; and second abstinence
from tilings dangerous as the use
of intoxicating wines."
Cox and Stephenson made it
clear that they are still bone dry !
but that they Wished to do all pos-
sible to promote temperance as per
the foundation's definition since
liquor is coming back. President
"We shall try to profit from the
drys' mistakes of the past. The dry
cause has been guilty of shock-
ingly poor strategy in losing both
its temper and sense of balance
over the liquor question. That
has I feel certain helped to pro-
duce the public reaction that is
wiping out the 18th amendment.
It is not liquor itself but is habit-
forming propensity that hat
brought misery to the American
people. In my father's house we
had liquor available at all time
and he always told us if we had
to drink to do it at home. Re-
suit was it never mastered us it
meant nothing to us.
"Education a commonsense re-
vealing of the fact of dangers from
over-indulgence with emphasis on
total abstinence for the sake of
ene's health is the answer I
think since repeal has been vir-
erfut climax during the actual run-
ning of the race. Cast includes
Carele Lombard Jack Oakie Da-
vid Manners and Adrienne Ames.
"Pick Up" Thursday and Fri-
day. Can a "pick up '. romance
hold it'tl own against a society
marriage? is the question. Sylvia
Sidnay ia the girl. George Raft is
the boy. Supporting cast William
Harrigan Lillian Bond and others.
Saturday brines Ken Mavnard
in "Thunderbolt." A cyclone of
irouDie anu a kiss 01 a gin lurncu
this piece-loving cowboy into a
two-gun terror. In addition to
regular program is the second epi-
sode of Buck Jones' brand new
serial "Gordon of Ghost City."
Louise Arcencaux was the guest
of Marjoric Adrian at her home
in Trent Saturday and Sunay
Iva Lou Malphors visited In
Clyde over the week-end.
Dora Frances Harvey was tlje
guest of her aunt Mrs. A. C. Man-
ly Saturday evening.
Haydcn and Bruce Pycatt spent
the week-end in their home at
Evelyn Manly had as her guest
her brother Dennis Sunday.
Mrs. Bishop returned Monday
night from Dallas where she at-
tended a meeting of Texas regis-
trars Friday and Saturday.
Gladys King and Leona Soscby
returned Sunday after visiting in
Jane Sutton a former A C. C.
student was the week-end guest of
her sister Ruby.
NEW GOLF VOLUME
"New Ways to Better Golf" bv
Alex J. Morrison is the latest ad-
dition to the ACC library. Mr.
Morrison is an outstanding golf
authority and E. W. McMillan
golf coach highly recommends
the book to all golf students. Miss
Bixler librarian says that re-
quests for die book have been nu-
merous. The library has also just re-
ceived the 1933 edition of "Col-
lege and University Oratory" and
21 articles on "Increasing Uie
Powers of the President of the
United States' the college debate
question from the extension de-
partment of the University of Tex-
as. For the benefit of the debat-
ers a handbook on the question
has also been ordered and also the
"University Debaters Annual for
BOHUMI KRYL WILL
APPEAR .IN CITY
Bohumi Kryl famous Czecho
Slovakian bandmaster will appear
in Simmons auditorium Thursday
evening of next week with his in-
ternationally known symphonic
band. ' Forty eminent musicians
compose the symphony which has
appeared in important cities
throughout the country. It is now
in its 29th season.
The organization is especially
noted for its refined interpreta-
tion of the great symphonies. By
emphasizing the more delicate in-
struments and placing the brasses
in the background the music ef-
fects that of a symphonic orches-
tra rather than a band.
Besides the evening perform-
ance a matinee is scheduled to ac-
commodate school children and
bands from neighboring schools.
Kryl is a dynamic figure in
modern music. Aside from band-
ma'stering his versatility has led
him through such colorful careers
as sculptory cornctist and circus
"And still they come" is what
Paramount patrons afj saying
about the great line up of pic
tures that the popular Cypress
Street theatre is presenting. Next
week is no exception for the rara-
mount is again presenting an out-
standing program of screen at-
tractions. Heading the list on Supday
Monday and Tuesday is "Take A
Chance" Paramount's super mu-
sical comedy which as a stage
show ran 52 consecutive weeks on
Broadway. "Take A Chance" is a
star studded production in which
it is said that every star is an en-
tertainer and every entertainer a
star. The cast is chock full of box
office names and includes James
Dunn Cliff Edward June Knight
Lillian Roth Buddy Rogers Doro-
thy Lee Lillian Bond and Lona
Andre. There are also 100 gor-
geous show girls not to mention a
score of ear tickling tunes.
Wednesday and Thursday brings
an exceptional double feature pro
gram in Walter Winchell's "Broad-
way Thru A Keyhole." This b the
picture that caused the JoUori-
G.B- Shelburne spoke at Pleas-
Otis Gdtcwood is doing regular
work with the church at lloby.
E. W. McMillan continues with
good interest at Hamlin.
Brother West reports a good day
with the Mcrkcl church.
Wallace La ton went to Hamby.
Trine Starnes preached in
Alex Wcid visited " Uic Cross
The Tabernacle brethren heard
R. N. Virgin.
Tommy Campbell preached for
Uic church fo Christ in Roscoe.
Woodie Holdeu continued his
work at Olden.
Harvey Childress met his reg-
ular appointment at Concord.
Harold Thomas was heard by
the Thorp Springs congregation.
(Continued from page one)
Keyes has a bad knee that makes
his performance questionable and
Connel of" course is out for the
rest of the year from the effects
of a leg fracture.
Maybe the starters for A. C. C.
will be: MqKinzie and Hardegree
ends; Campbell and Pycatt tack-
les; Mason and Moscr guards;
Gray center; Raymcr and Bryan
halves; Maxwell quarter; and
Tomorrow's game will not Be a
re-epactment of the only other
moeting the two teams hae had
Crook.... RE 12
Faulkcnberry RT 31
Pntcreau RG 26
Smith C 20
Capt. Cox LF 23
Collins LT 28
Clemens LE 33
Mason-:..' .-..-.?....?.... Q 14
Vallce LH 11
Shelton RH 10
Crouch FB 21
Padgett G 18
Vandergriff FB 30
Kling - E 19
Barnes Q 25
Bamett G 27
McConnell ..... E 13
Goodall E 15
Orendoff ... H 29
Yant H 16
the Cat adherents hope. In 1928
at the state fair in Dallas Austin
plastered the Wilcats 36 to 0.
That victory proved to be rather
an upset for the Cats got over it
and gave their neighbors a run for
the T. I. A. A. title.
This week's program of grid en-
tertainment for Abilene is full.
Saturday afternoon McMurry
takes on Daniel Baker at Donald-
son field. And don't forget: Tex-
as A. and I. next week (and they're
tough too) and then McMurry
and this little old season dies.
Winchell fisticuff last spring. Fea-i
tured in this intimate and great'
story of the gay white way are!
Constance Cummings Ross Co-(
lumbo Blossom Seeley the latei
Texas Guinan. Abe Lyman and his
! band and others of lesser note. Co-
featured on the same nrocram is
! "Three Little Pigs" the Walt Dis-1
ney technicolor silly symphony
masterpiece which has set the
world singing "Who's Afraid of
the Big Bad Wolf" its immortal
The week closes -with the show-
ing of "My Lipo Betray" on Fri-
day and Saturday. This is the
dainty and winsome Lillian Har-
vey's latest picture. Co-starred
with Lillian is none other than
John Boles. Needless to say it is
a gorgeous musical with elaborate
setting and costumes and with
tome great singing by both stars.
It comes to the Paramount herald
ed as greater than the first Har-
vey jpus "My Weakness." In life
above programs the usua) high
grade of short subjects will ac-
company each program
. t 0
Men We're selling lots of
them! The Buddy Rogers
necktie hand made silk four-in-hand
at 79c at Minter'e.
Thetes Pathos as
Well as Jov When
Mail is Received
Have you noticed the expres-
sions on the faces of students as
they come from the post office?
Why arc some radiant with hap-
piness and why do others express
the opposite of this virtue? You
have already guessed the answer.
The first has a letter in his hand
and a greenback in his pocket; the
other leaves empty handed. One
is reading the promise of a pack-
age; another frowning because he
has not received the package
promised over a week ago.
From the time the mail is re-
ceived in the morning at nine un-
til it is handed out in the after-
noon at five there is an anxious
anticipation in the heart of every
campus student. If he knows he
never has received any mail in the
morning he must look in his box
just to satisfy himself. Either he
leaves believing thatjjis parents
are the greatest and best in the
world or he leaves knowing they
have completely forgotten him.
But if there is no letter tonight
perhaps he might get two in the
morning. If the package has not
arrived yet maybe mother is
planning to put a little more in
it this time. Anyway the home-
town newspaper will be there.
So if patience and long-suffering
arc characteristic of Christi-
ans what an opportunity has been
given to the boys and girls of
A. C. C.I
Be Ye Perfect Mt. 5:43-48.
Men had been taught to love
their neighbor and to hate their
enemy but Jesus commanded that
one love his enemy and pray for
thoscw ho despiteful ly use you
that you may the sons of your
father in heaven. He named this
as a condition upon which one
could be perfect as the father. He
did not set the standurd ton.liinli.
No one lives whom the Christian
has the right to hate. j
Girls AH colors in genuine
suede jackets $ 1.95 at Mintcr
Dry Goods Co.
1044 N 2HST
No-De-La Shoe Shop
Dr. Chas. E. Harrison
405 Alexander Bldg.
Dr. Jno. A. Roberson
313-314 Alexander Bldg.
9 to 12 a.m. 1:30 to 5 p.m.
Typewriters Typewriters Typewriters
New and Used All Makes
COX TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE
953 No. 3rd Dial 5711
KEEP fresh fruits and veg-
etables on the Menu
the year round
On sale at your retail grocers
Fruit and Vegetable Co.
Abilene Texas Phone 5271
Better Drinks v
jroni a cleaner fountain
Toasted Sandwiches . lOd
Hot Chocolate 5 . 10c
Ritz Drug Store
Rrx A. Smiths
1050 North Second Street
When you want a Taxi
CITY SERVICE TAXI
(O. B. FIELDER Prop.)
C. M.. PRESLEY
The Wilson Cafe
Serving in Collegiate Style
. . . informal dinnors
. . . socials
N. 2nd St. C. L. Johnson prop.
MARY ALICE LEATHERS
Appreciates Your Tailor Work.
See the Wildcats play and read
all the games in
The Star Telegram
E. E. COGDELL Agent
Dial 8434 951 No. 3rd
The rage for campus and out-
door wear. Come in and see
They come in all colors.
Price $6.95 and $7.95
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The Optimist (Abilene, Tex.), Vol. 21, No. 8, Ed. 1, Thursday, November 9, 1933, newspaper, November 9, 1933; Abilene, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101234/m1/3/: accessed June 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Christian University Library.