The Thresher (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, January 17, 1930 Page: 1 of 4
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Who ia the h*MP council T
Who la proaManft of auoh
and auoh a aooioty? On
IMga four you wilt find a
eomplota orfanitatlon dl-
roetory. Clip It and Mop it
for future roforonoo.
STUDENT WEEKLY PUBLICATION
For your eonvonloneo Tho
THroahor will carry oaoh
wook an announsomont of
aoeioty matting*, e I u b
meeting*, ate. under the
caption of "Campus Cel.
HOUSTON, TEXAS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 1930
MENDELL IS ELECTED
TO PRESIDENCY OF
Officers for Second Term
Chosen at Meeting
BY S. ROSS POND
Dan MendeII Jr. of Houston, vice j
president of the Rice Institute Engl
neering Society for the first term,
was elected to the presidency of the
society Wednesday night. His term
of office will expire at the end of
school in Julie.
Other officers elected by the soci-
ety are as follows: Fred Mahaffey Jr.
of Houston, vice-president; Btrcli
Wallls of Penlson, secretary: Hick
Yancey of Sicily Island, Lu., treas-
urer, and Iiiiyniond Stone or Houston,
The new officers will assume their
duties-at. the first meeting of the sec-
ond term early in February. Retiring
officers Include Wilbur Wright, presi-
dent: Dan Mandell Jr., vice president,
and Fred Craig, secretary. Dick Yan-
cey will continue his duties as treas-
urer, being re-elected by tho society.
Following the election, Tom Moore,
Ch. E. '3d, spoke to the society con-
cerning his work at, M. I. T. Mr.
Moore described the- four chemical
schools with their features and re-
viewed the history of chemical engi-
neering at M. I. T„ telling of the pio-
neer work of Colonel Walker.
In speaking of the student body,
Mr. Moore remarked that a discussion
among alumni was Jnore likely to be
on equations than1* on football. He
told of the splendid equipment which
the various schools have and ot the
co-operation between the professors
o£ M. I. T. and Mr. Hartsook ot' Rice.
Since Mr, Hartsook is a former stu-
dent of M. I. T„ his pupils are re-
ceived at tiies ehool with pleasure.
T. L, Evans, president of Houston
Rotary and chairman of ^fhe Cham-
ber of Commerce foreign trade bu-
reau, spoke to the society on "For-
eign Trade and International Good-
Will." Mr. Evans has spent many
years in the countries of Latin Amer-
ica and many more in foreign trade
with these countries.
The sacrifices >of lUch* men as Ham-
say MacDonald and Herbert Hoover
in the service of their countries were
stressed by Mr. Evans. The burden
of his discussion was that the Latin
American countries offer fine oppor-
tunities for trade and that the edu-
cated people of these countries are of
a very high type,
In closing, he stated that the prop-
er handling of international affairs
will prevent strife and losses such as
was experienced in the last war.
Announcement will be made in the
near future concerning the first meet-
ing of the second term.
Here's How! Co-eds Now
Get Credit for Sleeping
Fort Worth, Jan. 1(1—Eight T. C. U.
girls sleep three hours a week and
get credit for it. This Is a rest class
for physical training. However, this
class has decreased from HO to 8 mem-
bers. The others have become strong
enough to take more strenuous work,
Mrs. Helen Murphy, director of phy-
sical training is trying a new plan
this year. Besides the rest course
there lire others to develop posture,
balance, grace and carriage, The sec-
ond six weeks are for the develop-
ment of the large muscles. The Dan-
ish system Is being used, whereby the
entire body Is put Into action.
There is a sport class for advanced
girls where they may learn to coach
and direct all types of athletics.
At the end of every six weeks Mrs.
Murphy gives a lecture on the care
of personal appearance,
RICE GRADUATES IN
Some 40 Awards Announced
By Five Noted American
Saturday, January 18:
Dance at the University Club, from
9 to 12.
Sunday, January 19:
Holy Communion, Palmer Chapel,
Breakfast at Autry House, 8.
Morning service, 11,
Mondny, January 20:
E. B. L. S. meeting, Autry House,
nice hand practice, Autry House,
Women's Guild, at Palmer church,
Rice Probationers, Dramatic Club,
Chemistry Coaching, by Edmund
Doak, in the Baptist room at Au-
try House, upstairs, 7 to 10.
Writing Club, upstairs at Autry
House. S o'clock,
Tuesday, January 21:
P. A. L. S. meeting at 1 o'clock.
Alliance Francaise, at Autry House,
10:30 a. m.
Pre-Med Society meeting, Autry
Presbyterian " hectures, by Miss
Skinner, at, Autry House, upstairs,
Basketball game, Rice vs. A. & M.
City auditorium, 8 o'clock.
Wednesday, January 22:
O. W. L. 9. meeting, 1 o'clock,
International discussion group, Au-
try House, 7:30.
Band Dance tft the University Club,
from 9 to ?
Thursday, January 23:
V. W.C. A. meeting, 1:15 o'clock.
Rice ffiand practice, Autry House,
Dramatic Club, at Autry House, at
Chemistry Coachtng, by Edmund
Doak, In the Baptist room,, up-
stairs at Autry House,' 7:10.
Several Universities'and one Na-
tional Council have afforded gradu-
ate students of Rice and other institu-
tions of higher learning an opportu-
nity to compete for about forty fellow-
ships, scholarships and usslstantshlps.
The American Council of Learned
Societies, which is supported by the
Rockfeller Foundation, announces
that in April, 1930, It. will award a
limited number of Research Fellow-
ships in the Humanites.
This provides for a stipend of $1S00,
covering one year of work, the pur-
pose being to offer young scholars
of aptitude, further training in hu-
manistic research. An applicant must
have a Ph. I). or its equivalent In
training or experience, and must be
a citizen of the United States or
Robert K. Root, Professor of English
at Princeton Unlverlty is chairman
of the Council on Selection, and fur-
ther information may be obtained
rt-om Washington, D. C., !)0f> Fifteenth
(Continued on page 3)
DELEGATES OFF TO
Miss Horlock to Preside at
Meeting of College
Delegates from the Cranmer Club,
Rice organisation of Episcopal stu-
dents, leave this evening for Beau-
mont where this year's Student Coun-
cil will be held during the next three
days. Cranmer Club representatives
will Include Rex White. Lillian Hor-
lock, Catherine Long, Irma Fonvllle,
Maurlne Brown, and Carl Illig, presi-
dent of the Rice organization. This
group will attend the annual Service
League banquet tonight In Beaumont,
and tomorrow will meet with simjlar
groups from A. & M. and Texas Uni-
versities to work out organization
plans for the coming year. Tomorrow
afternoon these groups will picnic
with the assembled Service League
of the State, and tomorrow night
they will be honored with a dance on
the roof of the Beaumont Hotel. Re-
ligious services will be held on both
Saturday and Sunday mornings. Tho
Rev. Hart, for ten years chaplain of
the University of Pennsylvania will
be the guest speaker for the Council.
Miss Lillian Horlock of Rice will
preside over the college division of
the Council delegates. At the busi-
ness sessions tomorrow the question
of "transferring Church memberships
to college parishes will be discussed,
and as the Cranmer Club Is at pres-
ent experlnclng much difficulty at
present over a program Involving such
transfers, It Is hoped that a satis-
factory working bnsls for the schedule
may be worked out. This program
was suggested by the Rev. Peter Gray
Sears at the FaU Retreat at Austin
last September, and was Immediately
adopted by the Cranmer Club. So,r for
the past sqhool term the Cranmer
Club has urged Its members to be-
come members of Palmer Church. Be-
sides this affiliation the Cranmer
Club has also retained Its connection
with the Diocesan Organisation of
Texas, and will this year at Beaumont
make a contribution of 1100 to their
mlslsonary fund. At the council It will
be decided whether both of these af-
filiations shall be continued.
IN PSYCHOLOGY 300
Students To Be Subjects in
Members of Dr. F. A. Battle's Psy-
chology 300 class are anticipating
with some apprehension (lie begin-
ning of the psychology laboratory
sections which will open shortly after
the February exams. They hate been
informed that the work will vary
greatly from the methods of former
years by the substitution of them-
selves as subjects for experiment in
the place former y held by smaller
lit preparation for this work, Dr.
I'altlo has been directing the metam-
orphosis of the old chemistry exhibi-
tion room into a modern psychology
What was formerly one large room
has been divided Into some half-dozen
rooms of various sizes. Each of them
is equipped for the study of one or
perhaps two related phases of psy-
A striking feature of the new ar-
rangement is the addition of built-in
cases lining the walls. These hold all
manner of fascinating equipment and
exhibits, and provide a convenient de-
pository for materials used ill ex-
One rather large room, fitted so
that, it will always remain semi-dark
has been arranged for the study of
color perceptions and related subjects.
Another, down In the basement, equip-
ped for total darkness is a specie of
photographer's lab. In this room, Dr.
Pat,tie has a variety of appliances for
the development of photographic
prints, whether t hey be only the en-
largement of records or actual pic-
tures. This room Is notably complete
In electric features. V
Dr. Battle's pocket edition laborato-
ries is a tiny room In which he is con-
ducting a model chicken farm. Over
(he surface formed by pushing several
tables together Dr. Pattle has arranged
pleasant, living quarters for over a
dozen high bred chickens.
These little patricians are being
reared scientifically and in luxurious
surroundings with electric heat and
tender attention to their several diets.
According to Dr. Pattle the purpose
of this work Is (lie study of social
Instincts of chicks. Dally records of
the activities of the subjects are made
on a drum and will be compared after
a period of observations.
Work In the lab sections will be
done in pairs, so that the students
mny experiment, on one another. At
present there are 38 members In the
class. „,The enrollment will probably
be altered after the February exami-
nations, Dr. Pattle says.
DR. HARRY WEISER
PLANS COMPLETED, &pnesr;ii B"i i cSLn
FOR ANNUAL BAND
DANCE JANUARY 22
Reuben Albauuh of San Antonio,
Texas, Thursday was elected by the
sophomore class as general chairman
for the class ball.
Albaugh will take the place vacated
by Curleton Polk, resigned, who this
January will enter tin* University of
Oklahoma. Prior to his selection I
Thursday. Albaugh hud served, with
Christ Ine Popo. as u member of the
TWO GAMES IN STORE
FOR RICE FIVE OFF
ON NORTHERN TRIP
Beardless Boys Sign Pact To
Eschew Shaving Till
Spreading his wings ami heading
Organizations Will Buy New
■ ™ rr" general committee.
I'luns are practically 0.0111 iiloto for Cannon win, vin -president of th<
the annual dance of the Rice Owl sophomore class, p.v-ided out He northward, the "fee Owl files to Dal.
Hand, to take place next Wednesday ! meeting, which was open to all -oplm- < and Fort Worth this week/em! tor
night. January 22. at the University basketball «am«-„ *Kh,.tlie S. ,11. V.
<!u>-from II (ill 2. An Amir theme wses approved for Ml| _Ul|l , J|)(| „ T , ,•
Bids are on sale from any member .iterative mupo at the eomme .. , .
of the Owl Band at jfS.i'Mj each, either bj „ ItesoUed not to shave until il.vy
'"'•l'1"."1' «'«*• . ' Announcement was also made- that !>ul" w(>" «• '
I ho host nlUHfciaiia in Houston have rlio iiujfftii* cntnttrtn cm* is gtrivhiK to - oqnall.v rosoH-od, no? to tobirn let tioy
been obtained for the affair hu-V „ |„1Httyn!. xew York Utv or - Inr.lsihv T|'i,e mer,
Owls. This dance orchestra lias iopg j,,,,
been known ami south* (-after thru .. , . , , .... ,
out this see,Ion of the state. ' ■plinth, Wforth r., Mr
Houston Physicians Attend
Weiser's Talk on
Glee Girls Settle Date
For Appearance on Radio
With excellent attendance, the Rice
Girls' Glee Club had a very hitter-
esting meeting last Monday night.
Much business was discussed and
definite decisions regarding the ac-
tivities of the club In the near fu-
ture were reached.
The date of the club's appearance
over KPRC was definitely settled as
to the preference of ttie girls. If (he
arrangements are satisfactory, the
dale will be Sunday afternoon, Feb-
Plans were discussed for the oper-
etta which the club p'ans to give tills
spring. Definite committees will be
appointed and plans put in working
shape at the next meeting.
The Glee Club Is open to all Itlce j
girls who like to sing. Any who wish j
to join the club may do so by coming i
to the meeting next Monday night at i
7 o'clock at. Sam Houston High school.
Two Co-eds Given Office
At Rainbow Girls Meeting
At a meeting of Houston assembly
Order of Rainbow for Girls, two Rice
girls were honored by election lo of-
fices In that organization. Miss Jo
Beth Griffin, sophomore, was elected
Worthy Advisor, the highest office in
the power of the membership. A
freshman girl, Miss Anile Clay was
Another Rice freshman, Miss Mary
Virginia Jarvls, received an appoln.
tlvo office, that of Drill Leader, The
Order of Rainbow Is a branch organi-
zation of Masonic and Eastern Star
Houston Assembly will hold its in
stallatlon services at Gray Lodge,
Monday, January 20, at eight o'clock
Sunday, January 2.: the second
of the llice Institute Sunday alter-
noon pttb'ie lectures was delivered in
tile Physics amphitheater by Dr. H.
It. Weiser of the Dcpa;' meat of Chem-
istry. The subject of the address
was resppnrible for the pr sence of a
large number of Houston's prominent
physicians and surgem- in addition
to the usual people of II 'imou who
are quick to take advantage of the
cultural and educational Opportuni-
ties afforded by the It-Unite through
these lectures. Dr. Weiser spoke on
"Collodlal Phenomena 10 Gall St on >s."
His first lecture in the series, "Glimps-
es Beyond the Mi'-roscope," on "The
Twilight. Zone of Matter," dealt more
generally with that latest branch in
the field of chemistry. Hie eo'loniai.
In the other two member# of the se-
ries lie shows bow collodbi! chemistry
Is applleable In vei'v man* pris-
ing instances, even entering a study
of the still bladder
Dr. Wi isi r diviiUtf the ttele of nail
stones into three types, the colloid,
the crystalloid and the mixed. The
first tv.-i kinds are relatlvei> uninter-
esting, due to tltelr slmpllcpy. The
col'odlttl type of gall stones Jt'e formed
by precipitation of a colloid very.hiuch
as egg hardens on cooking while
crystalline gall stones are due to the
crystallising out of cholesterol through
extraction by means of the fats of
the bile. Inflammation accompanies
It Is the mixed stone (lint presents
the Interesting features as is uuni
with hybrids, Cholesterol cystals
are Imbedded in n'bumlnous material
in these stotie^much as sand is mixed
with Portland cement In concrete.
This stone is accompanied bv inflam-
In observing cross sections of gall
stones concentric rings are to he ccen.
which were formerly thought to be
due to successive deposition, but for
which Dr. Weiser advances ths l.iese-
gung Idea or rhytlimii*banding. If (wo
reacting solutions are allowed to dif-
fuse through a jelly instead of uni-
form precipitation throughout the jel-
ly a series of bands form, between
which there is no precipitntion.
Dr. Weiser believes that red and
green bile may similarly diffuse Into
the gall stone, which has the charac-
ter of a jelly.
The lecture was Illustrated with
experiment and lantern slides. Some
very beautiful examples of the Liese-
gang rings were presented, which
showed a remarkable similarity lo
those of (he stones, A number of
stones were also exhibited.
The next lecture, Sunday January
19, will also be by Dr. Weiser. and
will cover "Collodlal Behavior In Can-
cer." The following Sunday Dr. Ax-
son will start a series of three lec-
tures to be followed In turn by Dt.
Freund anil Dr. Watkln.
Y. W. C. A. Interest Groups
Are To Begin Next February
The Interest Groups which the V.
W. C. A. ended Just before Christmas
w(Jl not meet any more this term, be-
cause of the short interval before the
exams, It was learned today. The
question of whether or not the groups
will be held next term will be put be-
fore the members at a meeting this
week. It Is thotight that a new plan
will be tried In the near future.
Coming as It does on a holiday and
a week before the starting of exami-
nations. the dance will not hamper
the studies of even the worst student
in Rice. There is a. probability of the
hands realizing as much as from
tills dance, ami a possibility that prof-
Its will range as high as the $'!00i
Tile band will use the proceeds from
this dance to purchase the new mil !
forms that: have been talked of ail
this year. Forty or lie will be pur
chased immediately .and the remain-
ing number, those necessary in order
to have new ones for the first foot !
ball games of next season will lie pur-
chased next summer.
Fifteen hundred dttcnt , have been
mailed to ris many a III mil! of the I
Institute, and as around HO per cent |
of line's alumni are at present lin-
ing in Houston a great many are i
expected to attend.
Four hundred and twenty bids have
been issued to 42 memheis ot the
bund, to assure every Mice student
an opportunity to inn-cHasc ;> ticket
as soon as possible.
Three committees wer. appointed'
by Manager Harvin c. Moon- of the'
baud last; week: These are: the ar-
rangements committee, the ticket com-
mittee, and (he publicity committee.
About, ten members of the band made
up ca«h of these groups.
Officials of the band are liking
bids on the uniforms, and are ex-
pected to announce the results ol |
these bids in the near future. Ii is [
thought that I hey wilt lie ordered from
a local firm, as the band intends to
patronize those who patronize It.
RICE SLIMES BEAT
ELKS FIVE, 37 TO 24
iloii.-e of i>ji v iii. ihe |Hi.
ill to mil I'd
I ■ ■■ , ! 'j. ! V j :||j|
Dixon Leads Scores With
Total of Fourteen
Scoring their second win in as many |
starts, (he liice Slimes last Saturday
night furnished an appropriate cur-
tain raiser to the l!ice->s. M. I . aanie I
by reversing the Kilts to the tune of
37 to 21.
The Slimes had a bigger advantage
over the Kll<s than is evident in the 1
The Freshmen snared nearly c\ery
tip-off as well as keeping the ball in
their possession most of the time.
Bach player seemed to delight in fil-
ing al (he net from the farthest pbs- (
yihle distance, and had they worked I
the ball into nil area where accuracy
whs more certain, the score would
have been decisive!)- larger,
Virgil Dixon, chubby Illinois man.
had his eye on the basket the whole
game. He had seven field goals to his
credit. Council failed to hit the has
kef much the first ha If. but In the i
last period, he added the points to I
take runner-up position with 12,
Blake Sellers, tall center, who j
showed so much class tlie first game
the Slime* played, cdntinueif to get
the tip-offs but his scoring was weak, j
He made two goals from the field.
The half ended with the scorn 24 lo j
Hi in lavor of the Owlets.
j In the last part of the came, Coach
Schultz sent in the second string,
j Not any of them scored except'
West, who dropped in a free throw. !
Richardson was the high scorer for ,
the Elks whh I" points, "iluddy" Ken- i
dricks, who last year wore the Blue I
and Gray colors, played a nice game i
at guard tor the losers.
Jack Frye, Jeff Davis football man. 1
and one of the best In town, also .aw
service for the Klks.
Lloyd Qutnby. M. K.. visited M L.
during the holidays. He has held
down the Otiinhn office of the
American Blower Company for the
past two years, specializing In the
heating and ventilating of schools H«
is expecting a transfer to the Hous-
ton office In the near future.
DR. STOCKTON AXSON
TO ADDRESS ALUMNI
AT NOON LUNCHEON
Association Exceeds 1929
Building Quota By
Dr. Stockton Axsori, professor oj
English literature will .address the
Rice Alumni Association luncheon,, (,•
day. January 17. at noon. The y w
C, A. dining- room will he the scene
of the meeting which, according to
the president, W. M. Standish, pi, i
tile first of a st'rifs of interesting
luncheons to he held by the nice
Dr. Ax son will speak on the rela-
tion of ah institution to tin alumnus,
and he will take the nun h-argued
subject of nthicrics into considera-
tion, The Alumni executive hoard
have planned u series of lei-nii-eK
which will bring interesting . pealu-i's
and subjects to the liice graduates.
The work of the Alumni Assocla
Hon towards the new memoriiU. build,
ing has been outstanding. Through
tlie efforts of these former itlce st.il
dents this building has been projected
in honor of William .Marsll Rice. This
building will cost $Si)U.0i't().
Tin- final check-up on funds rais-
ed as released hist week by Sec re-
itirj Weidon Cabaniss showed that
the IHl'M quota had been exceeded by
According to Cabaniss. lis I pledges
comprising a total of $."1.7flo are now
in fin- hands of the alumni Ofl'lte
This leaves $44S.3<kl left to be raised
in tin' 12 years that will ensue be-
tween the construction and comple-
tion of the building in 1942.
The raising of funds for tie tve me.
rial building began under CI;<r:t:r-
Wudemun, who was president of the
association in 1H29.
Officers of (lie Association of Rice
Alumni, elected November
for a two-vear term, including
•'II are as follows:
W. M. Standish. "1(1, president: Anna
R. hay,, '2X. vice-president. M F
Kalb, secretary.treasurer: Weidon B
Cabaniss. executive secretary.
The officers of tin" executive board
aiu as follows:
Leslie Coleman. :'P; ,1. 1 Campbell.
'24: Mrs. W. M. Street man, 22: R
Dale Sliephe<fl Jr.. '25: Mrs. Sue Foil-
dren Trammel, '27: J B. Earthman,
ii Its best et-fuvtf,,1 i
Tonight ii'i rtie forrnl ; the IVipfof-'
tile W llisl 1' W ill blo'.V till i I U ii-
wlrti the w hirers u; lie- Ken ,iml
Blue The Oyri iioV i / in ,rt- yp
fashion ov-'i- tin Mie'-ti.e'iivJffc! t!u -
Spectre 111 a o:iio.|,<,jiii |||'|' WW
hand ot" the .suite - ■ lip of |>, -1 . u
eers otie week a:go hovered lifyiei' (he
'Waste Metal" 11;',itn11i1.1u 'it,- gefit
, who so much aroused (hi. ire of Hiee
tiiirlisnns last SattirdH eight! with
','his. "ijlo/vV.ii'uji.Aliri:-/.' ~i;oiii:i.' oii.erlian'iie.'d' -
playing will, again i. i.iie vor hi pluck
Captain liMVld t'/nbv • Znher of the
Ijiiie ipillit. Ceorge l«. riUa> Met ai lib-
; arid , Friti' Hart i.li.nelisti;l> do not 111■
; tend to let the I.lor.-ii. , a.tiy jjl.tll.f! '
at i !e- basket 'I'r;i-' vrcrlfn.fi trio Of-
miurds will -bear tit- hmut of tlpj
Till Owls, thus fill ' . :-. . ,u', lia.ve
been bumpered by ilw l.n k 'Of trill
I'ttiHiuh ri'tep, I'lartlcuiarli' those rjyilirp
tied, t.0 play tie- cetwer fKisititm, if
"11 ed" lflinuer ;itnl Marry Norma,u f.aii
I'eal'ly get right, .'.u'el ■•:ieurell (he mi.i.:
! p.irlty of tip-offs for ille- then a
little cosopeffit ion -hotiid win tins
! hall KUllie.
' Ti'iftijjrroV uigl-'i the'. wis move
over lo Fort W<«rth in order to e,n-
:;ago the T. C, C. Horned Froggiei-'
in a fl'ai.as. TeXUs Christum is sain
; to he a ' dark hov-e" it:- I ht* prr-sent
conference race. The'l'tocs w- re de-
cisively '«|:et®eat^tf'j iivetjluv Fnivej^rtj* ■ptj/;
, Arkansas, - eortfe'ren/v i/hanitn'ottHhip:
'maehine k h'W doy ago .•( Fayette.
: villi?. As this is the otilv meeting of
Rlc«> and the Christians this year, coil-
I sidernble interest is being focused on
i lie gum-
^Economics 2(MI Students
To St:i^c Debute in Class
Kenneth Damcron. instructor In ecu
: iioni'ics. iiiiuouncetl to the members of
.'.his economics 2oe clas,. Ttiesday
thift- 'within «ix weeks r *pr< .sn-ntHt,|:Vef-
• f .fh«> ••n?,,itieer|®B and arts stiptents
■ theelass will outage in two de-
CLmtes, ih-. suhje'ts being i'rohibi-
'ion' and "Chain store-
I'm? - committee on student short
taiks to tile i')si.s> re.e.ia d th - deci-
sion to have the debate;- linil Mr.
l.i-amerons iitmouiteetnenr fotlowed;
iiepresentatives chosen I y mi rubers
of the class follow \\ . K: Van
/.audi, R«>id Hodgson, Raymond Stone
, and Fred Craig for tin1 engineers aval
[ Karl Amet-mari, Mary Rust, Jot? rfttrat
, ami Dan .Monroe lor tie aeadell.is.
Further announeehii'tit ;is t.o tie-
exact time ot (he deha?• - will be
Dramatic Club will Handle \
Play Manuscripts in Contest
The Beaumont i.ittle Thculer of-
fers a prlste of .trio for the best one
act play submitted by a southwestern
writer, which Is lo be understood to
mean in this contest only residents
of Texas, houlsiana, Oklahoma and'
No restrictions are placed on sub- i
.ioct matter, hut it Is hoped that the
contestants will avail themselves of
the rich and unusual folklore suitable
to the drama and peculiar to this sec-
Manuscripts Written by Rite stu-
dents may be turned in to the llice
Dramatic Club to be forwarded to tho
contest committee of the Beaumont
Dr. Nicholas Leaves for Ohio
To Attend Funeral of Father
Dr. 11. Nicholas, Instructor In chem
istry left early in the Week (or Clove,
land. Ohio, having received news thai
his father had died there Sunday
night. Dr. Nicholas has been associat-
ed with (he Rico faculty as Instructor
In annlyIleal chemistry and later In
chemistry. After his graduation at
Oberlln nnd Yale, Dr. Nicholas was n
member of the staff of chemistry at
Writing Club Notes
Three manuscripts and one poem
were brought forth as contributions
at the meeting of the llice Writing
Club on Monday night.
An anonymous t (fort discussed and
berated Music in the Motion I'ieturi
Houses of Houston with fair success.
Art unnamed free Verse fragment of
delicate beauty was the achievement
of KlUabeth Hotcbkiss
"One of the Forty." an extrava-
ganza dealing with the strange and
startling adventures of Delhi Strayed,
an oil town queen, drew much dis
mission from the usually lethargic
The last contribution was a short
story, "Forty-Nine," by hois Wright.
It was a psychological analysis of
the important members of the Hit-
man family, dwelling especially on the
tragedy of being I!* years old and
slightly worn looking to Mrs. Oilman.
The scroll of tho Writing Club, to
be signed by the members of the club,
page In the Campanile. Is being han-
dled by Jo Beth Griffin. Club mem-
bers who wish their pictures nnd
hand-writing samples in the Year
Book are asked to attend to it imme-
No man ever missed a train or lost
an order by being Just a little ahead
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The Thresher (Houston, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, January 17, 1930, newspaper, January 17, 1930; Houston, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth230157/m1/1/: accessed December 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Rice University Woodson Research Center.