The Normal Star (San Marcos, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 16, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 4, 1922 Page: 4 of 4

This newspaper is part of the collection entitled: Texas Digital Newspaper Program and was provided to The Portal to Texas History by the Texas State University.

View a full description of this newspaper.

THE NORMAL STAR
Buy Your Dry
Goods From
I. H. HARRISON
New Goods Daily
E. Side Square
NEW THEATRE
TONIGHT
William Duncan
Where Men are Men
DUKE & AYRES
Advance Showing of Spring Hat Flowers
and Hat Trimmings
EXCHANGES
Miss Margaret Slater, director of
the piano department at C. I. A., in a
recent interview published in the Lass-
0, said: “I have never seen an Amer-
ican girl lose her temper. The most
admirable and most characteristic
trait of the American girl is that she
makes herself attractive for her own
sex.”
We don’t know just how long Miss
Slater has been in America but judging
from such observations she must have
lived somewhat of a hermit life since
she arrived here from Scotland.—
Lariat.
We wonder if the editor of the Lar-
iat has always held this opinion of wo-
men, or if it is merely an opinion ac-
quired by some recent affair with a
Co-ed.
Daily Texan.
Working toward recognition on the
co-eds dancing team, large and increas-
ing groups of girls are daily striving-
overtime to add to their natural grace
and many of them, after hours of prac-
tice, will take part in the recital of
classic dancing which will be given at
the close of the winter term. _
The girls who make the dancing team
and squad will gain one hundred and
thirty five points of the necessary four
hundred necessary to win a “T”.
The Optimist.
Abilene Christian College, Howard
Payne College and Simmons College
are planning to hold a triangular
Track and Field Mieet.
The Times
Prints Fancy Stationery
and Cards for
Ladies and Gentlemen
Guaranteed Service
GRAND
LEADER
DRY GOODS & SHOES
At Lowest Prices
C. I. A.—The Lass-O.
Arangements have been made by C
I. A. for a triangular debate with the
Texas Womans College and Baylor
College on May 5. The question has
been tentatively stated as follows:
“Resolved, that the United States
Should Prohibit Immigration for a
Period of Two Years”.
S. M. U—The Campus
S. M. U. boasts of being the only
school in the United States with its
own golf course.
Seven hundred students of the Uni-
versity attended the Varsity Frolic
which was said to be a family affair.
The object of the frolic was to get ev-
eryone acquainted with everyone else.
Denton Normal.
The Denton Normal is going to ac-
quire a name for its athletic teams.
The students will be allowed to vote
on the matter. Denton is one of the
As You Like It
A Good Way.
Bosh: “Just saw a man with his
arms off at the shoulder cutting wood.”
Frosh: “How did he do it?”
Bosh; “He held the handle in his
mouth and turned somersaults.”
Just As Usual.
He: “If you’ll -just give me one kiss,
I won’t ask for any more.”
She: “I’ve heard that request before.”
He: “Well, just give me your usual
answer.”—X.
I sipped sweet nectar from her lips,
And surely now I think
That such'imbibed in luscious sips
Is wine the gods should drink.
North: “When I saw Charley two
years ago he was just about to buy a
two-passenger runabout.”
West: “Did he get it?”
North: “No, he got married and
bought a one-passenger push-about.”
He: “And why do you think I am
such a poor judge of human nature?”
She: “Because you have such a good
opinion of yourself.”
About the most absent-minded bird
we’ve heard of is the poor fish who
pouired molasses down his back “J
scratched his pancakes.
and
NOTHING
Her lips were so near that,
What else could I do?
You’ll be angry, I fear, but
Her lips were so near—
Well, I can’t make: it clear,
Or explain it to you, but—
Her lips were so near that,
What else could I do?
Mr. Woodson: “Psychology tells us
that soldiers and preachers appeal
strongest to women.”
Stroman: “Oh that I were an army-
chaplain.”
Poor Child.
“What are you?”
“I am a war child.”
“But are you Swedish?”
“Yes. But my father and mother are
always at war.”—Ex.
-—o-
Mr. Vernon: “Can you define den-
sity?”
Chaddic: “I can’t definie it but I
last colleges in Texas to name its ath- can illustrate it.”
letic teams.
THE CHAUTAUQUA MEETING
Mr. Vernon: “Very well, your il-
lustration is perfect already.”
A Hellish Remark.
Birdwell: “Do you care if I smoke?”
Co-ed: “I don’t care if you burn.”
-o—--
The Chautauqua Literary Society
met Wednesday^ night for its regular
session. Promptness being one of our
characteristics we began work at sev-
en o’clock.
The minutes of the last meeting
were read by the secretary, Mr. Alfred
Ivey, and approved. The feature of
the last meeting was the receiving of
four excellent young men to mem-
bership.
We had a formal application for
membership and it was decided that j My native country thee,
the applicant should be received into ; Land of home brewerie,
the society without delay. j Thy booze I loved.
At this last meeting four candidates j I love thy hooch that thrills
Whose-Hooch.
My country ’tis of thee,
Land of grape-juice and tea,
Of thee I sing.
Land where we have tried
To break the law and hide;
From every mountain side
The bootlegs spring.
completed their initiation work for
membership. They were in the order
received, Messrs. Davis, Hamilton,
Arley Robinson, and Foster. These
men made a very good impression on
us and we are glad to have them
with us.
Several meetings ago, we elected
Mr. Alfred Ivey to represent us in the
Inter-Normal Debates. Mr. Ivey is a
very able debater and we are sure he
would have done well, but on account
of his numerous duties at this insti-
tution he presented his resignation
and it was accepted. We elected Mr
Emmett Shelton to fill his place. We
count much on Mr. Shelton and are
sure we will not be disappointed. After
this was settled, we elected Mr. Wier
and Mr. Atmar alternate debaters.
Plecky: “My family line is one of the
richest in America.”
Co-ed: “You certainly hold up fa-
mily traditions.”
Uh-Huh.
Lady: “What is that peculiar odor I
get from the field?”
Farmer: “That’s fertilizer.”
Lady: “Oh, for the land’s sake 1”
Farmer: “Yes, lady.”
And thy illict stills,
Thy moonshine runs in rills
From high above.
Puppy love is the beginning of a
dog’s life.
—-o-
With Apologies to “Unkle Willie”
To bob it, or not to bob it—that is
the question
Whether ’tis nobler in the mind
To let the scissors have their way
Or have the locks behind.
To bob it or not to bob it—that is the
question;
Whether ’tis good for the head
To die—to sleep no more—
And wear kid curlers to bed
The headaches and the thousand cork-
screw curls.
The head is heir to—’tis a consum-
mation
Devoutly to disdain.
Go scissors. Leave me to my slumbers.
Go bob the lion’s mane.
Mrs. Geddy: “Before we were mar-
ried you used to tell me that I was
the sunshine of your life.”
JVIr. Geddy; “Well, I admit that you
still do your best to make things hot
c_____ ”
TROUBLES
The year had gloomily begun
For poor senior, a poor man’s Sun.
He was beset with bills and duns
And he had very little Mon.
“This cash”, said he “won’t pay my
dues;
I’ve nothing but ones and4 Tues.”
A bright thot struck him and he said,
“A rich man’s daughter I will Wed.”
Bpt when he paid his coulrt to her,
She lisped but firmly said, “No Thur.”
“Alas,” he said, “then I must die.’
His soul went where they say souls, Fri.
They found his gloves, his coat and hat
And the coroner upon them Sat.
MANY NORMAL STUDENTS
TEACHING IN WEST TEXAS
Former S. W. T. N. Students Predom
inant at Colorado-Concho
County Institute.
According to a recent letter receiv-
ed from W. R. Hardy, ex-Normal stu-
dent and now Superintendent of the
Mertzon, Texas public schools, more
than thirty ex-Normalites are now*
teaching school in Colorado and Con-
cho counties. The Colorado-Concho
county institute was held at Ballenger
during the holidays, at which institute
there was a larger number of teachers
who had attended school here than
from any other college.
Mr. Hardy was unable to get the
names of all the former Normal stu-
dents who are now engaged in teach-
ing in those two counties, but there are
at least more than thirty. There are
also a number of teachers in San An-
gelo and Tom Green county at large
who were students here, but that sec-
tion is in another institute so are not
counted in the group given below'.
Mr. Hardy’s letter shows that of the
twenty nine former Normal students
whose names he -^as able to get, five1
MUTUAL |
i
Mercantile Co.
Special Sale on Edwin f
Clapp Shoes—
$16.00 ................................. $12.85 |
(Tan) i
$15.00 ...............................$11.85 I
(Black) J
are holding superintendents positions
and eight are principals. Several are
teaching in rural schools and the ma-
jority of the others are teaching in
the grades of the schools of the Color-
ado-Concho County Institute. However,
qulite a number of the twenty nine are
high school teachers.
Following is a list sent by Supt.
Hardy. Students who have attended
Normal before this year will enjoy
looking over it and learning where
some of their former class-mates are
at this time.
John J. 'Bugg, county supt. Runnells
county, Ballenger; Mrs. Bessie Liddle,
4th grade, Ballenger; Myrtle Haley,
6th grade, Ballenger; Mrs. Elizabeth
Des Racher, ward principal, Ballen-
ger; Addie Lee Smith, Sth grade, Bal-
lenger; Mary Dark, 5th grade, Bal-
lenger; Sammie Padgett, principal
rural school, Ballenger; Mrs. O. F.
Gurley, rural school, Ballenger; Mrs.
R. D. Kirkpatrick, Ballenger; Mary
Barth, Ballenger; J. C. Coleman, Supt.
Miles; Thelma Mitchell, 7th grade.
Miles; Ida Renna Ethridge, Miles;
Stella Newsom, Miles; C. O. Britt,
Supt. Sherwood; Mrs. C. O. Britt.
Sherwood; Trula Griffitts, Sherwood;
O. P. Lockhart, Supt. Rowena; Nona
Nixon, Winters; Clema F. Cotton, ru-
ral school, Orient; O. C. Sykes, prin-
cipal Knickerbocker; Blanche Johnson,
Maverick; Melba Dark, Lawn; Mrs.
W. R. Hardy, Mertzon; Myrtle Rob-
bins, 2nd grade, Mertzon; Julia Lu-
cile Slawson, 5th grade, Mertzon; F.
Ruth Maxwell, 7th grade, Mertzon;
Bertha Blevins, English in high school
Mertzon; and W. R. Hardy, Super-
intendent, Mertzon.
Patronize Normal Star advertisers.
Bacon was a member of Parliament
at twenty three at twenty six one of its
leaders.
Poe was a poet at sixteen, at twenty
four he wrote “The Raven”.
Wilberforce entered Parliament at
twenty one.
Hamilton began his public career
at seventeen, at twenty seven he was
one of the best known lawyers of his
day.
Spurgen preached many of his great-
est sermons before he was twenty-five.
-;— — o--
Patronize Normal Star advertisers.
PARLOR
Barber Shop
POST OFFICE BLOCK
FRANK BYLER
Post Office Cafe
We Want Your Business
WOOD BROTHERS
“A Better Store For Men”
CLEANING AND PRESSING CALLED FOR AND
DELIVERED
Telephone* Number 42
I
The Brown Studio
Where you get Quality
Phone 328
for me.’
| LET’S GET ACQUAINTED
| BOGGUS SHOE SHOP ]
| 113 W. Hopkins St. t
Let us change those buttons to pearl ones with
nickel centers. All colors and sizes. {
NEW GRAND TAILORS
Cleaners Dyers Hatters
M. H. Jackson, Prop. One Day Service;
Phone 43

Show all pages in this issue.

This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.

Tools / Downloads

Get a copy of this page .

Citing and Sharing

Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.

Reference the current page of this Newspaper.

The Normal Star (San Marcos, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 16, Ed. 1 Saturday, February 4, 1922, newspaper, February 4, 1922; San Marcos, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth614503/m1/4/ocr/: accessed May 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State University.

International Image Interoperability Framework (This Page)