The Handout (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 11, Ed. 1 Wednesday, May 18, 1921 Page: 1 of 6
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S. M. K. EDITION
VOL. No. V.
FORT WORTH, TEXAS, MAY 18, 1921.
AFTER THE CAMPAIGN.
The $33,000,000 Campaign that the
Southern "Methodist Church has
hunched is the biggest movement
■hat it ever has undertaken, and the
a hie that will be derived from it is
estimable. The money will be used
!. i equip the various Methodist
..,-hools. and colleges of the South,
thus enabling the students that are
in them to be given more and
; ,'ater opportunities and making it
possible to care for many more who
, n- now eagerly seeking admittance.
The success of this campaign will
nan much for the future of Texas
/onian's College in the way of im-
. ovements and equipments. It will
the means of causing the many
dreams in her behalf to be realized.
It means that this College is to have a.
separate science hall with the very
i:-st equipment, which will make the
--knee department one of the most
interesting and important departments
in the college, A beautiful new 'dor-
mitory, similar to Dan Waggoner,
hich will accommodate a hundred
.iris or more is to Vie built. Mul-
is to be rebuilt, the rooms
• j arranged with lovely furni-
Tliere will be a separate
dining hall, and the present din-
(r : rooms will he converted into nice
: •Yirtable rooms, making it possi-
' for Ann Waggoner Hall to keep
a: least fifty more girls. The girls,
, ho attend this college in the future,
v i:l enjoy the pleasures of a new
gymnasium splendidly equipped with
;h very best modern "apparatus for
. i -<>rts of games and sports. The
,, gym will also hav« a large nata-
1 .r'ium which will serve ai?'a wonder-
"drawing card" for the gymna-
sium' work. The old Polytechnic
cVmrch of which this college now has
• -session is to be converted into one
of the best and most attractive co'n-
atories possible. The practice
ins are to be furnished with the
-t pianos that money can buy. and
studios will not be excelled. With
this splendidly equipped Conservatory
: the wonderful corps of Fine Arts
•A-hers Texas Woman's ColTege will
v the best Fine Arts Department
the whole South.
If all these plans are perfected,
• nderful things are in store for this
a-ndid school. And not only will
! > t Worth be proud that Texas Wo-
an's College is located in its com-
- MHiity and will be expecting great
:aings of it, but the whole South will
• looking to this college as the best
• Oman's College of the Southland.
OLD AND NEW
Miss Eunice Cox, who has been, Miss Lois Martin, the president-
president of the S. M. K. Literary elect of the S. M. K's, has all the
T. W .C —S. M. K. ???
Society this past term has proved tin-
usually successful. Full of pep, sym-
pathetic, tactful, with an unabounded
genius for keeping things alive, she
has been to the S. M. K's one of our
very dearest presidents.
qualities of a successful leader. In her
two years at T. W. C. she has proved
her capability in any line. The So-
ciety is looking forward to a year of
most brilliant -success.
STUDENT BODY ELECTION
music, and art, in fact all the esthetic
things that make one's life more beau-
Not only the mind but the sou! of
the girl is to be cultivated, kind
thoughts, work and deeds, all the
qualities found in the life of Mrs. Key,
arc to become a part of the girl, be-
cause Mrs. Key is our ideal of true
Then to be developed in every
phase of the word the body must not
be neglected. The society urges every
girl to take active part in all the
sports and athletics offered by the
In summing up the purpose of the
society, it stands for the all rounded-*, KOROS ENTERTAIN S. M. K'J3.
development of the girl, enabling her
when she leaves college and takes
A most enjoyable hour was spent
iier place in life to have in her every ^ty the S. M. K's on Thursday, April
7th. when they were entertained with
attribue that will make her„a sincere
and noble woman, capable and will-
ing to render all the service possible
THE S. M. K. LITERARY
The Susan McTutoch Key Liter-
lrv Society, organized a number of
years ago in honor of the noble wife
'if Bishop Key, hos steadily grown in
numbers and in "pfewer until today it
is the embodiment of the best tilings!
The Society has a three fold pur-,
pose. This purpose is to develop j
the mind, soul, and body of the girl.
By intellectural training the society i
aims to put all the lovely qualities j
possible into the life of the indivi-
dual, the creating of a beautiful char-;
acter by lovely things in literature, |
The S. M. K's presented in chapel
"Six Cups of Chocolate," a on,e-act
play, which was splendidly received.
Mr. Williams of Grubbs Vocation-
al School gave one of the best chapel
addresses of this year on, "The Six
Essential Words—Know Thyself,
Control Thyself, Deny Thyself."
Miss Phoebe Warner, lecturing 011
"A Woman's I'lace,' 'won the hearts
of her audience immediately.
A qtijestion of great interests to
every one, "The Japanese in Califor-
nia" was discussed by Dr. Hayden of
S. M. U. Dr. Hayden is not only a
deep thinker"Tiiuf" anthentic lecturer,
but also he knows his subject from
first hand information, having lived
in Japan for twenty-five years.
Miss Oran Logan gave "The Hut
With "ftiree Pieces," a Spanish novel,
in a most charming, entertaining
On Saturday, April 23rd, the elec-
tion for student body officers for the
year 1021-22 was held . The follow-
ing officers were elected: Bernice Lee,
president; Lovd Porter, vice-presi-
dent; Lucile Southerland, treasurer;
.Veil Ballard, Secretary; Christine
Hutchison, Editor of The Handout:
Ruth Williamson, Advertising Mana-
ger of The Handout; Nina Hurley,
Editor of Tex-Woco; Mae Claire
Harrison, Advertising Manager of the
a tea by the Koros. The parlors of
Ann Waggoner were thrown open to
the Koros and their guests. Miss
Peggy Longa|reet, who was in T. W.
C. with the Deveurx players was an
honor guest. The Faculty were also
present as honor guests. A well ren-
dered program was carried out by-
Misses Logan, Cowan, and Matthews.
At the close of the program delight-
ful sandwiches and ice tea were
served. The hour was thoroughly en-
joyed by the S. M. K's and we here-
by declare that the Koros make won-
Suppose—just suppose, and don't
take it for granted that this is ever
going to happen—but suppose that
T. \\ . C, should wake some fiivj.* morn-
ing, and find ,S. M. K. missing. What
would she fiave lost? and could she
hope to regain what she had lost?.
Let us call to mind some of the
different factors of our beloved T.
W. C. and point out what the S. M.
K. means to each of these factors.
Then we shall be able to draw a log-
ical conclusion of the real meaning
of T. W. C.—S. M. K.
What does the S. M. K. mean to
our faculty? It means an organiza-
tion where girls participate in the
things which tend to develop, the
truest side of life; that of ability and
practical service to others. The de-
velopment of the quality type citizens
and of home-makers.
With all respect to our sister so-
ciety—what does the S, M. K. mean
to the Koros? This is not for us to
say, but we may surmise that the
two societies are rivals as well as sis-
ters; and, since rivalry breeds efif-
ciency, we may say that the two so-
cieties mutually recognize the neces-
sity of one to the other.
What does the S. M. K. mean to
those who have entered its halls
whole-heartedly to partake of its plea-
sures and reap of its benefits-—in other
words, to its members? It means the;
development of that better part of
us which will enable us in later life
to be of service in the fields where
responsibilities and painstaking tasks
will present themselves. Tre S. M.
K. is our link of true sisterhood; for
our work in this society leads us to
appreciate the efforts of one another,
and to realize that we are indeed "tVl
low-travelers" toward the goal of suc-
What' does the S. M. K. mean to
its Alumnae? Those who are. repre-
senting the S. M. K. in the broad
fields of life and who, by the way,
are successful in all their pursuits.
They testify to the fact that to them
the S. M. K. has been a constant
source of inspiration: that during col-
lege life it was the one place of un-
divided pleasure and fellowship; that
it is now their true memory gem.
Therefore, since the foregoing has
been proven, T. W. C.—S. M. K.~???
The loss is too great to be estimated.
On Thursday, Ma> 7th, officers for
the Susan M. Key Literary Society
for 1921-22 were lected. The follow-
ing are the officers: I-o^s Martin,
president; Lois Good, vice-president:
Florence Lee, secretary: AInvn Pat-
ford, treasurei;:^\ngie Mae Lee, pian-
ist; Jennie 'Kirkpatrick, critic: Gladys
Thurston, chaplin; Georgia Grow,
censor; Beatrice Sikes, sergeant-al-
S. M. K.
What's the first thing Freshman heat-
When on the campus they appear:
The things the girls all hold so dear0
S. M. K.
What is it that holds us all together
Even in stormiest college weather ;
That never shows the white feath-.r'-
S. M. K.
What of the college is the best—
The thing that'es standing for suc-
I That which by bounty has been blest?
S. M. K.
What is it in our .ineniory
That we bold so tenderly—-
That we cherish endlessly5
S. M. K.
Our Head Proctor, Mrs. A. J,
embers of that or-
it for anything.
has served on the cxec- j,
New potatoes always make Skeeter
! Cowan and Annis Owens deathly ill.
i We wonder why!
Cora Martin spent last weeK- /tuUth
end in Itasca.
(1 "by ,tl
it are i|
Mae Lee, vice
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The Handout (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 5, No. 11, Ed. 1 Wednesday, May 18, 1921, newspaper, May 18, 1921; Fort Worth, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth771116/m1/1/: accessed October 22, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas Wesleyan University.