The Handout (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, April 24, 1925 Page: 2 of 4
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Published weekly during (In1 school
Single copy lUc. Member of Texas
Member of Central Intcrseholastic j V<.
THE II \TT)()l I ST M l
Elizabeth Robinson, Mary* Hargrove, Alice Hill
Mary Noel f.
Alice Mulkey • ,
. katherine Ctfmpboll
Ma urine ftagsdale .
Subscriptions per term $1.25
Press Assoeiat ion.
Christel Alston, lva Lee Dradfute. Dorothy 1)
Goodman, Alice Mulkey, Artie Lee Plnxco, Jewel
Photon, Annie Wood Howell, Blossom Bennett, Mary
....... Art Editor
in, llda Elrod, Evelyn
Lowraiico, Abbey Nell
ABSENCE M VKES THE
HEART GROAN FON DEI!"
CAKES AM) Lll'E
"Absence makes the heart grow
fonder" we have often heard said-
This time-worn adage has been quot-
ed to all of us since we were tiny
tots, and then we probably believed
Since we have put away childish
thinking and learned something of
the ways of this cruel world, we j
have found this statement to be ab-!
solutcly false. Perhaps it was only I
last month that he left, but it seem- j
ed both to him and you a thousand j
4 The second day after that memo-
rial parting night, when the whole
universe seemed to belong to you,
when he promised to write every
day, be always true and never even
cast his orbs toward another girl,
you received a half-page note say-
ing: he stood the trip as well as
eould be expected without you, and
that he was having a glorious time.
Since then you have had one other
extremely Mfifcf letter—-but are you
bothered? No! A new boy has
moved into the neighborhood and the
dearly beloved Bill is thrown from
your romantic and moonlit thoughts! things
and butter in a bowl
it it all together. 'Then
out the flour, baking
salt, beat up the eggs,
them slowly and al-
Did i! ever occur to you
life resembles a cake?
get the proper
or milk and add
ternately "beating constantly" as the
best cook books advise us to do,
and just for the sake of variety
and attractiveness We shake in some
spices, or pour in some fruit ex-
i tracts, or chocolate or nuts. Then
I after more beating and mixing,
pour it out into a pan, slide it
oven and lety it bake,
kitchen is the old world
we ;ire born, and the
home. The butter
AN AI'BII. \DONATION.
Sang l he
'lad! An April day is
done, and April's
Earth, look up with laughter in your
her dumb dismay of
all her unseen children
Myra -"Can you
job where I call keep yreused ^
the time and won't have to work?,
Marion McCaslin "I'll rchien.be.
you and when I find
that you can have the
Policeman "Ilev, you.
Miss Tillett—""Well, you
just had niy car washed, and 1 can t
do a thing with it,.'
Nancy Eddins "Pinksey, I
we were twins but wish we
incut j>n thinl. floor,
Mary iVtvis "if I
one kiss \vi11 \ oil
Don- "If I kiss you
know I'm good."
give you juM
don't you want to
Ruth "Yes, but
engaged to one.
Hu "Can I kiss
Mi..st fellows have
sound of growing in
God a liturgy of prayer;
And the thronged succession
Uttered up to Cod a psalm of praise.
the running sap in every
Stewart—"Doc; my question
Avcncllc -"No, sir; not at all. I lie
q pest ion is perfectly' clean H s the
answer that's puzzling me."
If I should spend in working
The intellect and wire
I use on crossword puzzles,
I'd be a millionaire.
into a hot
mixing bowl is
and sugar are our
Laughtod the running
flurries of |.
Life's a liume.
the busy kitchen man, it's
the structural engineer, it s
.•lis of bud
running flurries of j poker.
For the. man who is
| some of the "good old
God in all the concord of their: rum-niy.
mirth i For the newly rich woman
Heard the adoration-song of Earth, to brca|> into high society, its
—CHARLES ROBERTS, 'ing.
(From Stevenson's Home Book of | For the man who's constantly
We wonder, does 1
heart grow fender'
Absence . makes
When it is time for us to go to
school, we begin to add reading and
writing and arithmetic. Later come
math, economics, language and the
scicnes; and scattered among. thcse>
are athletics, .dramatics and the other
extra eUrricular activities that teach
us common sense*and the practical
of.-, li fe. The mitik or water
possible the mixing of the
in life corresponds
One of the most lovable animals
and one always loyal and true is the
dog, be he mongrel or thoroughbred.
The dog .is a sociable creature as
weeks by j
the campus ha
the past few days and
the numerous and sundry
Big dogs, little dogs, middle sized,
arid skinny dogs have been very
abundant on the campus, and not at
:ilj particular have they been as to
their particular color schemes, be-
cause white and yellow, yellow,
brown and white, white and black,
and all-white coats seem predom-
inate and popular. ■ These dogs arc
sometimes fall, again short, with
long, shaggy hair, or short hair,
ana there are a few with unkept
and dirty hair, and their eyes vary
from the beautiful brown to a watery
„ Dogs are peaceable -"and quiet
in their relations during the day,
but at night and for the past few
nights especially has one poured out
his troubles to the yon palfc moon
(or maybe he was coaxing it to come
and play with him) by means of
long, melodious, melancholy howls
that are not at all conducive to
deep, and invite bad humor.
Evidently dogs have not been
formed as to the quiet hours on
campus because they pre early
play, and insistent on their morning
plunge in the fish pond before break-
fast and after nightfall. If quiet
hour is to be maintained on the cam-
pus, dogs will evidently have to be
permanently banished unless proper-
ly looked after or informed as to
the uiles and regulations. What is
to be the solution?
PROV ES I MSA STROUS
The Geology class got ;t 11 they
were looking' for and more, too, on
Monday afternoon, when they hiked
to thf~t*lif fs.
The class was
(j'onfed by an an
ingredients and so
to our pliability to-meet problems. |
' The flnvoiyrig-i are the thrills and
| fun. If your thrills depend upon
! reading love - stories and the like, I
I you will have a spicy flavor" that j
j tastes good for a while but never j
| satisfies. But if the early morning j
i glow on a fleecy band of clouds, j
or the success of a friend or the!
experience of a perfect sympathy
With us today,
Showering us this hour, ,
Whence eomcst thy beauty?
"Whence conuTs't thy power?
Converting the lifeless
Into beast and into flower.
Abide thou with us,
Convert us into the beautiful
1 ing his mouth foi
talk, it's shooting.
j For the man who's kicked about
j by everybody day by day,, it's foot-
For the crossword puzzler search-
ing the dictionary, its hunting.
— EDWARD J. ALDER-
Good-bye, Mr. Cave Man.
] wish 1 had a cave man
To grab and hold me tightly,
Although I'd scroll in and wiggle;
And fight him - you know light I .
The harder iiiy pretensions.
The more I'd hope he'd hold mo..
Until wt"" (just seeming)
His strong .-Wilis would enfold me.
I'd love to have him take rile
(Oh, how my nerves would tingle!)
And' drag hie by my tresses;
Alas, I have a shingle!
\ Good Substitute.
"It cost me $500 to have the fam-
ily tree looked up."
"You could have accomplished the
same thing by running for office."
Miss Parrish (at street crossing)
"I certainly shall,, cross, officer; Lve
every bit as much right on this
street as that truck has."
Officer—"Sure you have, lady. But
leave me your name alld address be-
fore you start." , ,
Orir idea of an optimist is 11 man
out of the
a lemonade every
lemons that have
during the day.
"Just till ink of our forest
Life is real, life is earnest.
We must strive to do our best;
about our ^subway
will help the
'So you tried to
What did : hi" s
THE BACHELOR'S SOLILOQUY.
to wed? Thai is the
ideeply your cake
i that makes you
full happiness of life. All 'thrills!
| But what a difference their vari-
; ous causes mak^>*in the taste of
i the cake. '• i •
The force that guides the spoon
land mixes the ingredients is each
j individual's philosophy of life—that
j intangible directive power which de-
| termines the" relation we have to
I these about us, the extent to which
: we are capable of living lifo deep-
j ly. arid brings harmony out of its
: many, divergent %ul disturbing in-
College life is just this addition
I and mixing time. It is a period in
j which some of the most important
| touches are contributed, At the
[ end of four years We will be pour-
| ed into a pan of responsibility and
I shoved over an oven of experience.
After baking, and some of us will
lie ready for consumption.
We feel just a little
We can look back
To wed or not
Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to
-.The pangs and arrows of outrageous
will have a flavor' ]0Ve
content with thojor to take arms against the powcr-
j Dr. Stout—
: Ruth's hand ?
«:> Henry Lee—-."She said,
j Ifke to 'do fhal ?' and 1
yes, and asked her why."
Dr. Stout—"And then?"
)• Henry l^ce—''Well, she says,
lawful glad because I'm willinp
1 amuse children,"
Lo love Mary,
lost t ♦poor kid;
■ best friends'! wouldn't
I went and did.
! with a human being thrill youf
say we end
to—'tis a con-
., As Juniors,
ind analyze the things that have
gone by. We can look ahead to at
least one more year of conventional
edueatidft. °l I a ve we chosen those
things that will mean and do mean
the most in life? Have we. learnefl
coiTfmoir~,7!K^sol how to' get along I'y
with people, interest in everything
worthwhile? Ilavc""Vc put too many
of the eggs of knowledge into these
three years. Have We chosen the
or the cheapest.' flavorings ?
you Freshmen and Sopho-
Wliat is college life meaning-
We want you to profit by
our mistakes and. failures. Are
you working for grades and just to
unexpectedly con-itv.rn off work as our present cduea-
:ry man whoueom- lional system encourages us to do.
/led them to gel out of
was marked "posted,"
lost no time in obeying.
Professor Hardt near I v
his field,! or have you gotten behind it all
and they and study just for the fun of learn-
ing and discovering things? Are you
full off! putting in Poo much flavoring or
the e'iffs, but managed to "fatch him- have" too little? Have you a unify-
self in time to prevent any broken I ing, satisfying- philosophy of life?
bones. If not, are you* trying to find one?
With these exceptions the class What kind of cake are you making
spent a very profitable afternoon, j of yourself here in college ?
And by oppressing,
And by a marriage
The heartache and
Love makes us heir
Devoutly to lie wished!
Pcrchanec a scold! Aye
For in that wedded life
When we have shuffled off our sin-
Must give us serious pause. There's
That makes us bachelors a numerous
For who would bear the dull, unso-
Spent by unmarried men, cheered by
To sit like hermit at a lonely board
In silence? Who would bear the
With which the bachelor is
When he himself might end
wedding some fair maid?
who would ^ve vJ
Yawning and staring sadly in
Till celibacy becomes a weary life,
Hut that the dread of something
after wedlock t
(That undiscovered state from whose
No captive can get free) puzzles the
And makes rather choose those
ills we have
Than fly to others which a wife
Thus caution doth make bachelors of
And thus pur natural taste for
Is sicklied o'er with the pale cast, of
And love adventures of the great teetcd
Tootsie Elder—"It's foolish
those beauty preparations.
I've never done a thing to my
Turner May—'"So scusiblc of
not to try." . ..
If all the world is just a stage,
I'd like to wear a royal gown
And have the . potlight follow me;
But Fate has cast inc. for a clown-
j tantly)—"I'd like
, coat." ■
Floor Walker —
to buy a
ness 'of water?"
Alma Chancy —
A small boy .near Christmas tinn-
kept begging the teacher to let the
class read the story about someone
who aLe a ribbon and it made him
sick. It was only after persistent
questioning that the bewildered
teacher discovered that the child
_ I wanted to read "A Visit From St.
AiitWfur depai t- | Nicholas.", the particular line.--, which
i he had in mind being these:
"Away to the window I flew bke
Tore open the shutters, and threw
up the sa^h."
" Freezing, of
Piarto Recital to Be
Given Monday Night
Francis Hackney and £jVivian
Hai'del' to Play hi, Do*
Frances Hackney and Vivian liar-'
deii will give a joint piano reci'tal j
| in the auditorium of the Administra-
tion building at X. o'clock ./Monday ,
j night. Apfil 27. V
They are both pufqlf of Professor I
1 Harold ven Mickwitz, and applicants j
I tor the B. Mu-s. degree.
I'or then shall thou lift uj> t)iiuc-
| face without spot; yea, tlioti'shalt be
j steadfast, and shalt not fear.—Job
| He that is toot with nic is,against
me; and he that gathcretli not with
me J&cattercth abroad.- -Matthew '•>
And the Lord direct your hear
into the love of God, and into
patient wailing for Christ. II ThcV
sahmiays 3: o.
The teacher told the students of an
English class that they must know
the exact meaning of every line of
the following verse from Tennyson".
I%iurmur under mbgy«tyi<I ■ tar ,
In brambly wildcfWsJp,
I linger 'round my shingly bars,
1 loiter 'round niy cresses.
One student paraphrased
1 make a noise under the
And in the prickly woods;
I stay near niy measures
I lag around my plants for salad-
pith and moment
With this regard their
And loose the name of wedlock,
(From a Parody Anthology co
by Carolyn Wells).
Editor of Poetry Mag-
azine Speaks at TCU
Lectures on Early and Modern
Poetry. Reads Several of
Her Own Poems.
Miss Harriett Monroe, editor of
Ioetry, spoke in the Texas Chri
linn University auditorium Thursday
evening, April 1(5.
She gave a lecture on poetry in
general beginning with the
poets and finishing with the
of modern poetry.
After this she read several
lions from her own poems, a
number of which were nature
- * «'
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Paddock, Marian. The Handout (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 25, Ed. 1 Friday, April 24, 1925, newspaper, April 24, 1925; Fort Worth, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth415873/m1/2/: accessed January 23, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas Wesleyan University.