The Normal Star (San Marcos, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 42, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 18, 1923 Page: 1 of 4
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The Normal Star
Published Weekly During the School Year by the Students of the South-west Texas State Normal College
SAN MARCOS, TEXAS, SATU RDAY, AUGUST 18, 1923
FOURTH ANNUAL RIVER
MEET IS GREAT SUCCESS
JUNIORS TAKE HONORS IN THE
CLASS RIVALRY; DAVID DAN-
FORTH WINS HONORS AMONG
BOYS WHILE ELEANOR TAY-
LOR LEADS THE GIRLS
SUMNER CLASS OF
1923 IS LARGEST IN
HISTORY OF SCHOOL
A large enthusiastic crowd of stu-
dents and sport loving people assembled
on the banks of the San Marcos River
at the popular College resort, River-
side, and witnessed the spectacular Ri-
ver Meet that has become an annual
affair in the history of the Southwest
Texas Teachers College. The very
idea of a river meet has something in-
teresting associated with it due to the
fact that it is a summer event and
these are terrible warm days. The
audience was kept on it’s toes contin-
ually as event after event passed into
the annals of history. The excitement
ran high as swimmers raced rapidly
and gracefully toward the finishing
mark. Time and again the spectators
voiced their interest 'as the darkhorse
came from the rear or as some diver
tried some difficult stunt.
The outcome of the meet was con-
tinually in doubt until the last event
was over. The competition was ex-
ceptionally strong between class teams.
The meet was divided into two dis-
tinct groups of contests. Those for
the girls and those for the boys. How-
ever the contestants were classed as
to their respective classes and their
pomts were added accordingly.
The Junior class proved to be the
high point-getters with the Freshmen
one point behind. The score being
40 to 39.
Danforth came out ahead of the boys
by a good margin. He was undoubted-
ly king of all diving contests and was
close contender in some of the other
His excellent dives from the
5V!£> board displayed the wonderful
‘l^fce and skill combined to make some
/of the difficult dives the success that
they were. Danforth is in a class
by himself when it comes to the fancy
diving. Danforth spent a few years
on the West Coast around Venice,
California and from all indications
they must cater to water sports. Dan-
forth was second last year in the meet
and was determined to prove himself
the master this year.
Eleanor Taylor again won the laurels
for the girls while Marie Lusk came
second. Miss Taylor won the honors
for the girls last year while Atmar
won for the boys. The contests in
which Miss Taylor displayed her su-
periority were especially the swimming
events. Miss Lusk was the leader in
the diving contests. Other strong
contenders for the feminine honors
were Misses Ruth Johnson and Ruth
Others in the meet who deserve spec-
ial mention were Swift, Biggs, Roy
Gause, Kaderli, Briggs, Meyers, Ralph
Gause, and Hancock.
The order of the standing of the
classes at the end of the meet was:
Juniors, first; Freshmen, second; Soph-
omores, third, and Sub-College, fourth.
“ The Seniors failed to score a single
point. Some of the less intelligent
studes proceeded to call the seniors
Bon Ami. |Hasn’t scratched yet.)
One of the notable features of the
meet was that Eleanor Taylor won
four first places thereby winning all
points scored by Freshmen girls. Dan-
forth also a freshman, chalked up 14
points toward first class honors but
as the freshmen had only three point
winners, they were nosed out by the
The system for counting points is
based on the supposition that first place
counts 5, second counts 3, third counts
2, and fourth 1. The events in detail
are given as follows:
1. Boys short distance swim, free
style: Swift, Roy Gause, Kaderli,
Girls short distance free style: Elea-
nor Taylor, Marie Lusk.
Girls diving: Marie Lusk, Ruth Bow-
3. Boys short distance swim, side
stroke: Swift, Roy Gause, Kaderli,
Girls short distance swim, side
strofce: Eleanor Taylor, Marie Lusk,
4. Boys short distance swim, back
stroke: Ralph Gause, Danforth, Mey-
Girls short distance swim, back
stroke; Eleanor Taylor, Ruth Johnson.
5. Boys short distance swim, breast
stroke: Danforth, Biggs, Meyers,
Girls short distance swim, breast
stroke: Eleanor Taylor, Ruth Johnson.
Total points: Boys—Danforth 14,
Swift 10, Biggs 8, Kaderli 6, Roy
Gause 6, Ralph Gause 5, Hancock 5,
Meyers 4, Briggs 2.
Girls—Eleanor Taylor 20, Marie
Lusk 11, Ruth Johnson 8. Ruth Bowm-
Score for classes as follows: Juniors
40, Freshmen 39, Sophomores 14, Sub-
class Composed of 24 Seniors; Eight-
een of Which are Men; B.S. De-
grees are Prominent.
She is the snappy kid in winter,
She has the goods in the fall;
But when she dons a bathing suit
She isn’t there at all.
The degree class which boasts of
twenty-four members is not only the
largest in the history of the Southwest
Texas Teachers College but is one of
the most loyal and illustrious. A check
of the class roll shows that it is com-
posed of experienced school men who
already have made a success of their
chosen line of work. Most of these
men began with this institution while
both were young and together they
have grown in service and prominence
as the years have gone by. The theories
which they have acquired during the
summer were put into practice in the
regular winter school sessions of Texas,
thereby testing and thoroughly master-
ing the basic principals of successful
Seeing the value and future of the
Teachers College they remained loyal
to her and aided in every possible way
to help their Alma Mater to become
what she is: the best Teachers College
in the Southwest.
A few of the class have had no ex-
perience in the teaching profession, but
without a single exception, they have
been illustrious Bobcats or noted high
point scorers. The ladies are fewer in
number but not less loyal or illustrious.
It is peculiar yet notable that there
are three times the number of men as
there are women in the class. The B.S.
degrees are more numerous in the list.
There are 17 of the Bachelor of
Science while there are only 7 receiv-
ing the Bachelior of Arts.
These deserving students will make
their final appearance as students of
the Southwest Texas Teachers College
Friday evening at 8:00 p. m., when
they sally forth to receive those sheep-
skins. The following is the program
for the evening:
Invocation________ Rev. J. R. Wright
Etude -------------------- McDonald
Mamie Sue Holbrook
The Road to Mandalay____Oley Speaks
Address to Graduates ________________
Hon. Sam Sparks
Presentation of Graduates ___________
Dean A. H. Nolle
Presentation of Diplomas and Degrees
Pres. C. E. Evans
Benediction ________Rev. H. P. Bates
S.W.T.T.C. TO BE REPRE-
SENTED AT INSTITUTES
Faculty and Students of Teachers Col-
lege Will Be Well Distributed
Over the State.
During the institutes in the first part
of September, there will be a good re-
presentation of both the faculty and the
student body of the Southwest Texas
Teachers College. These institutes are
for the benefit of the teachers who are
to take up their work in the respec-
tive districts. They must have instruc-
tion of proven ability so the best edu-
cators in the state are summoned to
take these rolls. Among the instruc-
tors of intsitutes over the state can be
found some of the faculty members of
the S.W.T.T.C. The student body of
the Teachers College will also be well
represented for these ex-students are to
be found all over the state. In some
districts they are counted by the hund-
The new step taken by the Alumni
Association to plan socials for the old
students of the S.W.T.T.C. is a wise
step and will undoubtedly prove prof-
itable. The object of these social gath-
erings is not solely to have a good time
but in addition to revive interest in
S.W.T.T.C. and further her enterprises.
One of the main issues to be discussed
at the social meetings is the Alumni
Loan fund. All donations will be re-
ceived and proper care will be taken
of it. The fund is fast growing and
doing that which it is expected to do
each year. Prof. H. A. Nelson of the
Teachers College is in charge of the
administration of the fund. Anyone
seeking further information on the sub-
ject should see him.
The institute at College Station will
have a good representation from this
College. It has been predicted that
there will be near a hundred old stu-
dents at the institute in addition to
the presence of some of our Music de-
partment. Miss Mary Kroger, teacher
in voice at the Southwest Texas Tea-
chers College, aided by Miss Mary
Stuart Butler and Miss Anne Holliday,
(Continued on page Four)
J. Thomas H. Bickley, B.A.
Miss Rosalie Bragg, B.S.
E. M. Cain, B.A.
L. Irvin Culpepper, B.S.
Fred W. Day, B.S.
H. H. Day. B.A.
Claude Elliott, B.S.
J. P. Finfrock, B.S.
J. H. Gregory, B.S.
Mrs. R. C. Harrison, BA.
Miss Frank D. Hightower, B.S.
A. D. Hildreth. B.S.
W. Innis Hill, B.S.
H. A. Johnson, B.S.
C. H. Kellam, B.S.
J. C. Kellam, B.S.
Miss Ruth Knispel, B.A.
Charles Lee Kuykendall, B.S.
J. B. McBride, B.A.
Paul W. Milam, B.A.
Roger H. Porter, B.S.
Robert Hector Saunders, B.S.
Miss Willye E. Stephens, B.S.
Miss Elizabeth Tompkins, B.S.
EVERYTHING SET FOR
“MISS LULA BETT” AT
Each Member of Cast Is Particularly
Suited to Role.
Zona Gale’s great comedy drama,
Miss Lula Bett, to be presented by
the summer seniors next Thursday nite
is one of America’s real contributions
to the dramatic literature of this cen-
tury. Miss Lula Bett depicts unin-
spired American family life for the
first time in our literature. It is real
but it is interesting. One who has
ever lived would not fail to realize that
they are witnessing a real presenta-
tion of American life.
As all great plays, much depends
upon the talent that puts the thing over.
The summer seniors are fortunate in
having in their class much dramatic
talent. The class has not had to do
as many other classes in the past have
done, go outside of their own mem-
bers to find suitable material to put
oyer a good job. The whole story and
action centers around Miss Lula Bett,
an obscure but worthy old maid, who
is presumed to have reached the ag^.
of ’cessation from struggle’ and settled
down to an unromantic and colorless
existence. Miss Lula Bett is played
by Mrs. Richard Harrison. Mrs. Har-
rison needs no introduction to a dis-
criminating Teachers College audience.
She has played leading parts in many
of the plays put on here, and is the
most popular performer that the stu-
dent body has ever had Miss Lula
Bett is largely characterization and in
this part Mrs. Harrison is seen at her
best. In fact, if Carroll McComas was
to be present on next Thursday night,
she would have the privilege of seeing
just how Miss Lula Bette is presented
at her best.
Ninian Deacon, the man who brings
color to the life of Miss Lula, is a
romantic character who has wandered
far. This part is played by our own
popular movie hero Plecky Saunders.
Those who have seen Plecky in the
death defying escapades of the typical
San Marcos movie will have the priv-
ilege of seeing him act in a new field
and a new light.
Dwight Deacon, the master of the
house, who becomes the two-way bro-
ther-in-law of Miss Lula, is played
by Arlin Johnson*. Johnson is another
of the more familiar of local actors
for there has been few shows put on
while he was here that he has not had"
a leading part. The present student
body will remember Johnson from the
leading part that he played in “A Pair
Ina • Deacon, Lula’s married sister
and wife of Dwight, is played by Miss
Willie Stephens. Miss Stephens needs
no introduction to the show-going part
of the student body. She has played
in several of the plays put on in the
past. But as Mrs. Deacon she has
found a place where her dramatic
light shines as it has never shone be-
Monona Deacon, the child, is not
played by Miss Flo Hooper. Miss Hoo-
per has to work under difficulties for
Monona is not supposed to be cute.
That places a big burden on Miss Hoo-
per, but even Miss Hooper can refuse
to be cute by cultivated dramatic abil-
ity. And who does not want to see
Flo when she is not “cute?”
Diana Deacon, the romantic daugh-
ter, who wants to get married, is play-
ed by Miss Rosalie Bragg. Rosalie
has found her place in this character-
ization. In -the interest of looking the
part, and executing the part as it
should be Miss Bragg has bobbed her
hair for the occasion. (This shows
the determination that the cast has to
make this the biggest show ever put on.)
Mrs. Bett, the grandmother, is an
old lady who has lost her charm and
is no longer sweet. Miss Hightower
who plays this part has on many past
occasions both pleased and charmed au-
diences with her ability to character-
ize any part.
Bobby Larkin, the romantic youth,
who is in love with Diana, is played by
that romantic character, Albert Hild-
(Continued on page Four)
“A ROMANCE OF SAN MAR
COS” IS PICTURED LOCALLY
SEALE AND AVEY
WIN TENNIS DOUBLES
Singles to Be Played Between Seale
and Elliott This Afternoon; Ev-
erybody Come Out and See
We'll, Seale and Avey walked off with
the doubles championship of the Col-
lege. I say they walked off with it.
but they didn’t have any dowery path
leading to that championship. They
defeated Coers and Covington in the
preliminaries without much trouble,
but they had to spread their stuff when
they met Milam and Elliott in the
semi-finals. This gave them the Day
brothers to contend with in the finals.
Now the Day boys are tennis players
but they just didn’t have the practice
or something. The sets went 6-3. 6-3,
The singles tournament has finally,
after two weeks steady playing, nar-
rowed down to Seal and Elliott. Op-
inions vary as to the better man of the
two. Seale has displayed some flashy
stuff that looked real professional at
times but he admits himself that it’s
a man’s job to beat that consistent game
that Elliott puts up. A good many of
the fans had it doped out that if Seale
defeated his doubles partner, Avey, in
the prelims, that he would walk right
on. Avey, as most of us know, took
the singles last year. Seale has march-
ed on, all right, having met Roberts
and Beans Day with success. But
he meets a man today that has also
met some oponents through the gruel-
ling prelims and semi-finals. Elliott
has really met the stronger men, per-
haps, and has looked good with all of
them. He defeated Farber in his first
match with ease, the left handed boy
was slightly outclassed; next he met
Peewee Day and took the first two sets
6-0, 6-0. Peewee seemed to be off
form, he didn’t have a look-in. Milam
also fell in the semi-final before the
constant plugging of Elliott, losing the
first two sets.
There will no doubt be quite a crowd
out this afternoon to witness the final
match. Opinions are about divided and
there is lots of talk going on. The
Editor states, however, that no money
has been brought into the Star office,
it has all been talk but plenty of that.
Well, we can tell you more after four
this afternoon, for she will all be over
then and the talk will change to how it
was done and not how it’s coming out.
The charm of a home wedding was
fully demonstrated Tuesday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Evans
when their daughter, Miss Bernice
Evans became the bride of Erwin Lloyd
In the large living room an aisle of
ferns and white ribbons led to a high
white archway twined with ivy from
which fell a shower of tube roses and
ribbons before an improvised altar of
Edwin Barrow and Herschel Hopson
served as ushers and attended Misses
Anna and Martha Woodson who gave
the wedding music.
Miss Anna Woodson at the piano
accompanied her sister, Miss Martha
Woodson in the bridal solo, “Because”,
afterwards playing Mendelssohn’s wed-
ding march for the processional and
“Believe Me, if All Those Endearing
Young Charms,” during the ceremony.
Rev. J. M. Perry read the impres-
sive ring ceremony. The groomsmen,
Claude Kellam and Fred Lancaster of
Pearsall, were followed by the brides-
maids; Miss Barbara Birdwell carry-
ing a shepherdess crook and wearing
a costume of rose georgette and Miss
Fay Harris, a cousin of the bride, who
also carried a crook and wore a gown
of orchid georgette.
The groom and his best mail, Henry
Shands. took their places at the left oi
the minister and awaited the coming
of the bride.
Miss Janie Hopson, maid of honor,
was attired in orange georgette and
csrried an arm cluster of purple asters.
The bride was given in marriage by
her father. Her costume was of grey
georgette and grey lace with a touch
of old blue. Her shower bouquet was
of carnations and rose buds.
The dresses of the attendants were
m perfect harmony, all being hand-
made gowns of georgette trimmed in
ecru lace and silver ribbons. Each
wore wristlets of the same materials
and bands of silver Yibbon about the
hair. Miss Anna Woodson’s dress wa3
of jade and Miss Martha Woodson’s
of j each-colored georgette.
Receiving the guests with Mr. and
Mrs. Evans were Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Soyars, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Sewell,
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Vernon, Mr. and
Mrs. W. I. Woodson, Mr. and Mrs. R.
A. Mills, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Burk-
holder, Mr. and Mrs. George Harris
and son. Dr. and Mrs. S. D. McGaughy,
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Knox, Mr. and Mrs.
Norman Martindale, Mr. and Mrs. M.
C. McGee. Mrs. A. W. Birdwell, Mis-
ses Lula Hines, Mary Stuart Butler,
BOBCATS READY FOR
GRID TRAINING CAMP
Prospects for Team Anxiously Await
Start of Season.
This will be our last chance to at-
tack you fellows in this column. We
know that you have tried in vain to
get a connected tale of Bobcat achieve-
ments out of the choppy paragraphs
that we have used. We hope, how-
ever, that you have read behind the
effort, the real spirit of the author, in
each instance. Our policy has always
been to laud as high as possible the
worthy efforts of Bobcats, and to in-
cite the alumni and former students
to unusual efforts in acquiring mater-
ial for the Bobcat coaches. If you
have been prompted by one item to
make a little better effort, and if that
effort has landed a future Cat, then
we are proud of our efforts and your
Lest we forget the defeat of the
Cats by the Owls in 19201 The writer
was a bit set back in pride Sunday
wben he gazed upon a bit of material
from the Owl headquarters. The Owl
mentor, after enumerating the games
on his scheduel, waxed brilliantly on
the prospects of the Birds to carry
away the lions share of the honors.
The Cats journey to the Bayou city
October 27th, to take on the Owls. Pre-
ceding our game, the Owls are to take
on the Arkansas Razorbacks, and af-
ter our game, they take on the Long-
horns. The Owl press informant says
the plan that the Owls will follow will
be to let down, or ease down a bit
between the Arkansas game and the
Texas game by taking on the Teachers
from San Marcos. You old heads who
played in that game, and you that re-
member the circumstances connected
with it, know that our team at the
time was in the worst physical condi-
tion of the season. Besides five injured
men, unable to line up right, some five
or six had just finished a series with
the flu. Notwithstanding this, some of
the Owls were forced to admit that we
had more fight at that time than any
team that had preceeded us to Houston.
Friends, I would like to see the Cats
give the Owls an old style feather-
pulling on that day. We must no lon-
ger be regarded by teams of Rice’s
calibre as easy meat for practice or
conditioning games, between their re-
gular contests, his is the year that
we are to throw off our wraps of se-
clusion, and step forth as contestants—
full grown—to challenge the best, in
their own quarters. Let’s make the
Owls like it! What do you say?
The training camp will open on Sep-
tember the fifteenth. Every Cat who
still has some football, and can pos-
sibly make the grind will be expected
on that date. If he can not be here
himself, the next best thing he can do
will be to send some one in his place
who is likely material for the potential
champions of the T.I.A.A. Fellows, the
initiation into the “T” Association
should include the bringing of at least
one athlete into Bobcat camps by each
candidate for a letter. If this were a
requirement, each one of you fellows
would make every effort to get a real
man so that that hard earned letter
might be worn. -
Shelton says it will take more than
five thousand dollars to keep him away
from Evans field. “Bugaloo” Brown
writes: “Get the bunch together, I feel
like being a member of another cham-
pionship team!” Lowman is wrestling
with machinery in his brother’s gin in
anticipation of using the opposition for
the machinery thirty days from now.
Ward’s last words were, “Boys, I’ll be
there when Coach blows his whistle.”
Coers is mixed with the grime and heat
or the Luling Oil field and replies re-
peatedly wehn asked if he will be back,
“Why, of course, Boody, there’s noth-
ing else to do!” Storey is likewise
mixed up in the oil game, tossing oil
cans, but he plans to catch the first
pass from Big Ed in practice. Big
Ed Kallina is tossing the agate for
the Alexandria team in Louisiana, and
writes back the good word that he is
in better shape than ever. Hopson is
warming up the old drop kicking foot
by kicking around the force in the Star
office. F. Kaderli is now pulling the
unfortunate damsels from the watery
grave at Riverside, but says he’s ready
to pull off Bugalo every time he starts
running over Big Ed. So you see,
friends, it’s an established fact of un-
divided opinion, that the Cat is com-
ing back, and with a vengeance in his
paw that prophesies ill for those that
are not unusually well armored!
Motion Picture Featuring San
Marcos With Big Cast of Lo-
cal Talent Now Being Made;
“Shots” to Be Taken Of the
Beauty Spots In City.
F. W. Zimmerman, owner of the
Palace and Grand Theatres, in an in-
terview Wednesday outlined the story
of the motion picture which is being
made here this week, and which is a
result of the popularity contest which
closed at the Palace Saturday night.
The picture will be full of. local in-
terest, since it will be made in and
around San Marcos, with several scenes
taken in Martindale and Kyle.
The title of the picture is “Romance
of San Marcos”, and suggests great
possibilities in the making of a story.
The story begins with a beautiful
young girl living in the hills surround-
ing San Marcos. She is too poor to
send her invalid mother to the hospi-
tal for a much needed operation, and
further worried by debts hanging
over the little farm home. A young
Geologist, in roaming the hills meets
the girl, and becoming interested in
her and the possibilities of oil on her
land, buys an option on her land
which enables the mother to be taken
to the Memorial Hospital. The young
geologist realizing the possibilities for
the girl with proper advantages, per-
suades her to go to school. She en-
ters as a student in the Southwest
Texas State Teachers College, and is
shown going through the routine of
student life. Later she is introduced
to the young man’s mother at a lawn
fete, which will be staged on the beau-
tiful lawn of the Lloyd G. Johnson
home on Saturday afternoon at 4 :00 o’-
clock. Through the whole story the
villian lurks in the background, occa-
sionally sallying forth to do battle for
the favor of the heroine. But in each
instance the hera miraculously bobs
up and saves the day. Some good fight
scenes are promised. And as all good
stories end, they lived happily ever af-
ter. Through the whole picture an
attempt is made to lay the scenes
around the beauty spots of San Mar-
cos, and the story is written so as to
show the wonderful opportunities of
our city as an educational center.
The Texas Film Production Com-
pany is making the picture, with Ar-
thur Boeger at the camera and E. E.
Mfclnnis directing the picture. Mr.
Boeger has had many years experience
with Fox, Pathe, Universal and _ other
picture corporations. Mr, Mclnnis has
had a wide experience with some of
the larger companies,-and has just fin-
ished directing the picture
made at Seguin in which local cfehC"
acters were starred. The Seguin pic-
ture, “The Lure of the Guadalupe”,
will be shown here at the Palace at an
early date. The picture which is made
here will in turn be exchanged with
other towns, thereby advertising the
opportunities of San Marcos. , ,
Dove Brack ------------ the heroine
Plucky Saunders ___________ the hero
Airs. Lloyd JoKnsqn____mother of hero
Mrs. J. R. Morton ___________________
-----invalid mother of the heroine
Dr. L. L. Edwards__hospital physician
Lewis Meyerowitz--------crafty villian
Students, College Professors, etc.
The pictures taken at the Normal,
created quite a bit of interest and ex-
citement, especially the Chapel scene
and the mass exit from the Main door
ot the Administration building on Fri-
day morning at Chapel period.
Many of the students here were af-
forded the first opportunity to get in
close touch with a motion picture ca-
mera, which machine now holds such
a rare lure for so many young people.
Thursday morning was spent by the
camera man in the taking of shots of
various activities and scenes on and
about the Hill. Among these were
scenes showing the heroine, who by
this time has entered the Southwest
Texas State Teachers College in some
of her classes, among which are Psy-
chology, Spanish, Home Economics,
etc. We hear that an athletic picture
in the gym and another at the ath-
letic field was also taken.
A goodly part of the picture is to
have to do with the Teachers College,
its activities and its influences. It will
certainly be a source of amusement to
people who saw the picture in the mak-
ing, as well as a splendid chance for
advertisement of the school to people-
who are not as familiar with the Col-
lege as we are.
You may be assured, Zimmie, that
we appreciate the interest and desire
you have shown to get a good repre-
sentation for our College.
The picture is to be sent to and
shown in various school towns as well
as other cities in the State.
And Gang, the town is pulling for
another championship team. Business
men from every quarter, are continual-
ly asking the writer about the pros-
pects for the coming season. I reply,
and you would have me reply thusly,
that the Cats are grooming their paws
for the biggest wholesale scratchin of
Felolws, I’m knitting my brows,
clenching my fists, and calling for you
to help me overcome that Owl, that
Eagle, that bunch of Pirates, those
fighting Bearcats, those butting Hill-
billies, and the stinging Yelowjackets.
It’s you—Ed, Brownie, Turner, Doc,
Terry, Happy, Boody, Emmett, Bill,
Frank, Mav, Fred, Eubanks, Boggus,
Wray, Ward, Hughes, Fleshlier, Bar-
row, Schultz, Warren, Showalter, Cav-
ness, Alark, Alarshall, Pluennecke, Her-
schel, Jerry, and all my other friends,
who will help me. Will you be here?
Here’s what’s next.
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The Normal Star (San Marcos, Tex.), Vol. 11, No. 42, Ed. 1 Saturday, August 18, 1923, newspaper, August 18, 1923; San Marcos, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth614375/m1/1/: accessed March 24, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State University.