The Handout, Vol. 14, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, November 15, 1929 Page: 1 of 4
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TE X A S
Published By-Students Of
Belter Womanhood in Action—
Willie Fayette Montgomery
Kx-StudenU Respond— An Alumns
Look Over the Ads— , Wren Fyke
Achievement Through Work-j* Quinetta, Grounds
FORT WORTH. TEXAS. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 15, 1929.
Abbe Dimnet, French Author
Will Give First Lecture
Programs Are Given
By College Students
Musical Programs Are Present-
ed at Conference, Over Ra-
dio and for Banquets.
Students. of Texas Woman's Col-
lego have presented programs for sev-
eral different organizations this week
and last. t
At Annual Conference.
The Central Texas Conference of
the Methodist Church, which met in
Hillsboro last week, was entertained
on Friday evening by several students
of T. W. C. Evelyn Woodward, Dal-
las, played a violin solo, "Son of
Putza." Margaret Halsell, Lubbock,
also played a violin solo, "Berceuse,"
by Godard, Frances Huddleston,
Forty members of the student body
and faculty of Texis Woman's Col-
lege have bought season tickets to
the lecture course offered.by the Fort
Worth Federation of Women's Clubs.
Last year there were not more than
five season tickets on the campus.
These tickets are good for admis-
sion to the five lectures which will
be offered. this season. They are
sold to teachers and students at a
special rate of $1.50.
Abbe Dimnet Gives First Lecture. .
The first of these lectures will be j Hale' Mo-< *ave a vocal solo> &wlnS
presented Friday, Nov. 15. Abbe Dim- j Low Sweet Chariot," The program
net, scholar, professor in a univer- was closed with "The Lass With the
«sity in Paris, lecturer, and author of Delicate Air," sung by Mary Helen
Hardin. All of the numbers were
accompanied by Mary Catherine
Broadcasts Over KTAT.
Evelyn, Woodward, Dallas, broad-
casted over KTAT last Tuesday morn-
ing, from 8 to 9. She played three
violin solos: "Der Sohnder Haide," by
Kelar Belar; "Cradle Song," by Nes-
vera; and "Rose of My Heart." Mrs.
Scott Woodward gave several vocal
solos. Both were accompanied by
Sings at Banquet.
Mary Smith Monk, Arlington, sang
at the banquet given by the College
Avenue Baptist Church Wednesday
evening. She was accompanied by
"The Art of Thinking" will deliver
the opening lecture of the series, on
the same subject as his famous book.
Other lecturcs are: January, Edna
St. Vincent Millay; February, Max
Eastman;. March, Carveth Wejls; and
one other to be announced laiter.
Large Numbef of Faculty Members.
Faculty members who have tickets
are "Professor and Mrs. Wm. Stuart,
Mrs. Rose L, Lisenby, Miss Margaret
Robb^Miss Maude Pettey, Miss Sue
Mann, Mies Lorena Parrish, Miss
Anna Lois Burdette, Miss Blanche
Gard, Miss Berdie Hollaway, Miss
Katherine Cockran, Miss Oma Thomp-
son, Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Bishop, and
Mrs. Irving Ball.
Many Students Buy Tickets.
Students who have tickets are:
Elizabeth Early, Bangs; Evelyn
Woodwaid, Dallas; Agatha Candy,
Vernon; Edna Hall, Corpus Christi;
Willie Fayette Montgomery, Fort
Worth; Bessie Strei'dley, Tularosa,
N. M.; Thelma Colvin, Ennis; Mar-
jorie Morrison, Cleburne; Jessie
Ruth Drake, Forney; Marguerite
(CONTINUED ON PA(jK '3)
Library of Texas
Books Is Unique.
Only Collection of Books on
Texas Life in City Is i n
The only special collection of Texas
books, on folk-lore, legends, history,
people and songs, in the city of Fort
Worth is in Texas Woman's College.
The other two libraries make no ef-
fort to secure such a collection, ac-
cording to Miss Sarah Walton, li-
The group in T. W. C. library in-
cludes histories of Texas, volumes
on "Texas Legends and Folk Lore"
by J. Frank Dobie, volumes on "The
Trail of Negro Folk Songs" by Miss
Dorothy Scarborough', materials on
Sam Houston and his relation to se-
cession, and many others.
Is Used by Town People and Clubs.
This Texas Library is being used
more and more by the student and
town people. The clubs of the city
use it in their studies of Texas and
Texas literature. It is also being
used by an advanced student for her
thesis for her M.A. degree. ,
JOINT SESSION IS HELD
BY KOROS AND S.M.K.S
Harry Bone Discusses
Problems With Group
Members of the Korosophian and
Susan M. Key societies met in joint
session Thursday afternoon' in the
auditoriirtYi of the administration
Jessie Ruth Dralfe, Forney^ was in
charge of the program. Dr. Frank
M. Darnell, head of the English de-
partment, talked to the group on
"Better Reading." Louise Hooper,
Fort Worth, an S. M. K., gave a read-
ing, "If We Had Time." Shiela Al-
len, Fort Worth, a Korn, gave a piano
Harry Bone, traveling secretary
for the National Y. M. C. A., was on
the campus of Texas Woman's Col-
lege Friday night, Nov. 8.
A group of students and faculty
members gathered in the S. Mi K.
hall about 6:30 to talk with Harry
Bone. The discussion fell to an
analysis of campus problems and es-
spccially the problem of over activi-
ties. Mr. Bone said that he had ob-
served that the most outstanding
problems of the campuses of America
were the problem of too many activ-
ities, and of administration and stu-
dent relationship—the problem of dis-
The group seemed to come to the
conclusion that most students are
burdened with too many extra-cur-
SEVERAL HEAR KREISLER
IN CONCERT AT DALLAS
f . /•' ,
\ .• * Jk ■ • , -,T" '
MRS. ROSE LISENBY
President Stout Is
Given Birthday Gift
Student - Body Presents Prexie
Leather Billfold on His
Several of the students of the col-
lege heard Fritz Kreisler, famous
violinist, - at the Fair Park auditor-
ium in Dallas on Thursday night,
Those who \vent were: Marjorie
Morrison, Cleburne; Jessie Ruth
Drake, Forney; Agatha Gandy, Ver-
non; Evelyn Woodward, Dallas; Eliz-
abeth Early, Bangs; Margaret Hal-
sail, Lubbock; and Ruth Dale Mai-
lory, Grand Saline.
, Kreisler was a captain in the Aus-
trian army in the recent war. In 1915
he was wounded and granted leave of
absence. He had made several tours
of the United States before this time,
and he came over again just after he
wan granted his leave of absence.
He i3 to appear in several of the
larger cities in Texas, ,
Jack Hott Speaks
To Student Body
He Explains Organization of
Association of Commerce
by Departments. - "
Jack Holt, secretary of the Fort
Worth Association of' Commerce,
spoke at the chapel hour luesdaj.-
He explained the plan of organ,iza- jg]jzaketh Speer, Alvord; antffc Dor-
tion of the Association and its fields j ^ Powel)f. Memphis> weh, on thc
°f«'Thermodern chamber of commerce j committee to select the gift. They
or association of commerce is aij out- j chose a black goat-skin billfold, tip-
growth of the Hanseatic league and ped in 14-karat gold. His name was
other like organizations," the speaker i €ngravec| on the inside.
said_ in introducing his subject, j
"Originally such organizations were j.
to protect local interests involved^'
Students of Texas Woman's College
presented President H. E. Stout with
a gift on his birthday, Nov. 12,
Cassie Joe Ledbetter, Yoakum;
The Fort Worth Association of
Commerce is governed by a board of
twenty-onp. directors, and an execu-
tive committee of seven men. It has
ten departments, carried on by
twenty-five full time employees, the-
Ten Departments in A. of C.
He explained the functions of the
various departments as he listed
them. First,' a trade extension de-
partment, which builds up good-will
in the city's trad^ territory. Second,
the insurance department,
counsels with the members
their fire insurance problems.
The industrial department, which
seeks to bring new industries to Fort
Worth is fourth and very important,
One of the most Important branches
is the membership department. The
publicity committee sends out every
(CONTINUED ON PACK 3)
It was planned to give the present
to President Stout in the dining room
at dinner, but Mrs. Stout had planned
a dinner party so the gift was taken
to his home.
Y. W. C. A. Honoi
Hargrove In Program
SATURDAY, November 16—
Boaz-Benbrook Open House.
SUNDAY, November 17—
Y. W. C. A. Vesper Service, in
Fine Arts Auditorium.
MONDAY, November 18—
Pep Squad Meeting.
THURSDAY, November 21—
P. C. C. Luncheon.
FRIDAY. November 22—
Y. W. C. Meeting.
In love and appreciation of Mrs.
Hargrove the meeting of the Young
Women's Christian Association had
which a program on Mrs. Mary L. Hargrove
about Nov. & at the regular Asso-
Picture Is Presented to Y W.*C. A.
Several of Mrs. Hargrove's favor-
ite songs were sung and one of her
favorite scriptures was read, whidh
was on Faith. Zora Killough gave a
brief summary of Mrs. Hargrove's
life. Mr. Robert Caraway, a citizcn
of Polytechnic and a member of the
Sigler Bible Class of which Mrs. Har-
grove wa3 formerly a teacher, ^yas
present and presented to th^ Y. W.
C. A. "Hill Tops," a picture which
Mrs. Hargrove left for the organiza-
tion. # •
Jessie Ruth Drake, president of the
' Y. W. C. A., accepted the gift. The
1 story of the picture was told by Wil-
| lie Fayette Montgomery.
Mrs. Hargrove was until this year
MRS. LISENBY SUMS UP AIMS OF
BETTER WOMANHOOD WEEK IN HER
CHAPEL TALK, "THE IDEAL WOMAN"
Other Chapel Hours, a Friendship Tea, Programs in Societies and
Elsewhere Mark Observance of Better Womanhood Week by
Students and Faculty; Will Close Sunday With Vespers.
Mrs. JrH. Stewart
To Head Delegation
Methodist General Conference
to Be Held in Dallas Next
Mrs. J. H. Stewart, one of the
trustees of Texas Woman's Colftge,
was selected to head the lay delega-
tion of General Conference, • which
will, be held in Dallas next year, at the
recent session of the General Texas
Conference- of the Methodist Episco-
pal Church, South, in Hillsboro.
First 'Time Woman Has Ever Held
This is the first time in the history
of Central Texas Conference that a
woman has ever held this position.
The distinction is given to the lay
delegate who receives the most votes
from the conference.
Mrs. Stewart is the wife of Rev.
J. H. Stewart who was presiding"
elder of the Weatherford district last
year, and has been sent to Arlington
in the Fort Wcfrth' district for this
Other T. AV. C. Trustees Are
Three other T. W. C. trustees arc
delegates, all being clerical delegates,
to the General Conference. They are:
Dr. E. B. Hawk, who was returned
to First Methodist Church, Fort
Worth, for his fifth year at the recent
conference; Dr. Cullom H. Booth,
presiding elder of the. Fort Wrorih
district; and Dr. Frank P. Culver,
presiding elder of the Cisco district.
Miss Burdette Speaks
To Progressive Club
Miss Anna Lois Burdette, professor
of home economics, spoke to the
Progressive Woman's Club of Poly-
technic at the meeting this week, on
Miss Burdette was to speak on any i
phase of textiles she preferred so she j
chose the newest textile, rayon. She
told of all the new discoveries in this
field and showed samplcs"bf the new
materials which are being made from
rayon. Several of the ladies were
•astounded to hear that the pile of
transparent velvet was of rayon
rather than silk, according to Miss
professor of Bible and rcfiifflwtfs "edu-
cation for eleven yeaS-'
Students Are Filling
Wesley House Places
Places in the Wesley House work
are being filled quite capably by
Texas Woman's College girls, accord-
ing tcfthose in charge of that work.
Martha Ward, Fort Wrorth, TiSS"
charge of the Sunday School work.
Those girls teaching classes are: Lee
Ann Williams, Jacksboro; Dorothy
Estes, Y&hfcy; Rita Green, Fort
Worth; Cecelia Cevera, Laredo; Her-
linda Merntfz, Fort Worth.
Marguerite Rodgers, Canton, has
charge of the work durjng the week,
which consists of sewing classes,
piano, public speaking, and girl re-
serve work. The teachers and sched-
ule for the week are: Monday, Nell
McWhirter, Robey, piano; Tuesda;,
Rosa Nell Cross, Strawn, and Doreen
Russell, Matador, piano; Wednesday,
Mara Glenn Donaldson, Fort Worth;
Mary Wood, Canadian; and Kather-
ine Basssett, Temple, sewing; Thurs-
day, Opal Kellis, Canton, piano; Fri-
| day, Mamie White, public; speaking,
j A girl reserve loader to work on
j Thursday is yet to be decided on.
Mrs. Rose L. Lisenby, professor of
English and student body sponsor,
summarized the aims which were
sought for the Better Womanhood
Week in her talk in chapel Friday
mornhig. She used as the subject of
he? address, "The Ideal" Woman."
Better Womanhood Week Observed.
• The observation of Better Wematii-
hood Week has taken on various
forms. It was opened with a Friend-
ship Tea Monday at the home of Mrs.
F. B. Isely. Tuesday better sports-
manship was stressed. Wcdne^a/
wa^ given over to a day of better,
worship with a chapel program and
programs jn the dining halls. Thurs-
day was better scholarship day, and .
the chapel program under the au-
spices of the scholarship society em-
phasized that phase of life. Friday
was Better Womanhood Day, The
program of the Young Women's
Christian Association meeting carried
out the theme of the day as well as
the chapel $rograw. The week's ac-
tivities will close with a vesper serv-
ice on Sunday evening in the' fine
ISlrs. Lisenby Says Idea! Woman
Mrs. Lisenby said in her talk Fri-
day, "Though rare, the ideal woman
does exist, as surely as the prize man.'.' .
She explained the qualifications and
characteristics of this ideal woman >11
the following words: j
"First, she must have the> heritage
of birth which will give her a strong,
sound physiAl body and a clear brain.
Even then the Ideal Woman cannot
develop from just any baby girl or
just any little girl of ten or twelve
years, or just any young woman.of
fourteen or fifteen years. Given the
physical heritage, environment and
training must be taken into account.
The Ideal Woman must know what
life requires her to know—she must
love knowledge. She must be able to
do what life requires her to do,—she
must have skill. She must have a
love for the beautiful—an aesthetic
taste; she must have a deep moral
sense—a love for the good."
She Challenges Students.
She made this challenge to the stu-
dents: "You college girls have in
your keeping the woman you are go-
ing to be—your After-Selves. Fif-
teen, twenty, twenty-five years from
now are you going to turn over to
her, that Woman-you-ought-to-be, a
body fine and strong, a. brain clear
and active, that, she may proudly
take her place in the sun?"
Scholarship Society Gives Program.
Tuesday, the Scholarship Society
gave the chapel program. Josie Bell,
Fort Worth, presided. The members
of thc society and the sponsors, C. M.
Howard, registrar; Mrs. Rose L. Li-
5e/pbyTpFofessor of English; and Dr.
J. W. Simmons, professor of Bible,
were on the platform. Lora Edna
Turnfr, Fort Worth, read the society
motto and spoke about it, "Thau shall
know t-hp truth and tlie truth shall
make you free.' Elizabeth Speer, Al-
vord, spoke on this week as national
education week. Marguerite Rod-
gers, Canton, answered the question,
Wednesday at the chapel hour, Jes-
sie Ruth Drake, Forney, led | formal
worship service on the values of faith
Miss Sue B. Mpnn, assistant pro-
fessor of Bible and education, spoke
on better womanhood at" the Y. W.
C, A. meeting Friday afternoon.
A joint .session of the Koros and S.
M. K.s was held Thursday with Dr."
Frank M. Darnell, professor of Eng-
lish, giving the main talk on "Better
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Colvin, Thelma. The Handout, Vol. 14, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, November 15, 1929, newspaper, November 15, 1929; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth336829/m1/1/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas Wesleyan University.