The Handout (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, February 9, 1923 Page: 4 of 8
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Similru stylo it a!! ; •'
■r.t. open el ivet.
TTTE HANI °
< )li! exams you leave a sad
array of broken hearts behind
thee. Resolutions made to
study better this term.
.Mother Berry had a lovely
"tea party" for her children on
the fir^t Monday of exam week.
i\\ e all enjoyed it very much.
■What would we do without our
Mary Klizabeth Stegall went
home for the week-end.
■week-end in the
"I'at" i'l.nei v\
Ina Sedberry visited
out in Arlington Height .
liuna Mae . Cunningham v. a
in ( elina for the week-end.
I w<i gii Is left our
lively:! IV.tt-man, and 1
Stroud. We at -or,
aren't to eoaie bark.
Heard as her guc-t
at her hoim- in the e
Neil Shafer r.pen
, aii'l Sunday in 1 r ne.
"Ciirl !" I'he matron of the
dormitory s. reamed down the
sleeping ai des.
"< iet up quick ! There's
burglar i.i the house !''
And with one accord twenty
excited damsels leaned out and
cried in unison, "W here's my
Mary Lena I'arr was the
guest of l.ouise l'uckett Sat-
urday, Sunday and .Monday.
Ruth Smith and Faye Roder-
ick spent the day in the City
Sunday with Louise l'uckett.
Ruth Smith is to spend the
week-end in Hillsboro.
Susie Heard leaves for Dal-
las today where she will stay
birthday every week.
Misses F.ula Deaton and
Susie Downing accompanied
Mr. R. C. Forman to Dallas,
where he entertained with his
humorous stories and surprises.
As the Mulkey girls returned
to the 'jail* worn out with the
toil of exams, .Miss W ilson in
viteil them into the parlor
where she served them with tea
and wafers. We felt greatly re-
fresh ,'d afterwards.
Y. W. NOTES
W ere you at Y. W . 'Tuesday
night? We had the most in-
teresting meeting. I'he deh
gates to the Student Volunteer
Conference at Sherman, gave
us some reports that were
well worth the hearing.
Marion Isi'lv, our Y. W. rt j
resentative to the conference',
told u- what a real enjoyment
it was to be associated with,
land to listen to, such genuine
human followers of Christ.
Marion Met'a si in told us some
thing-of the inspiration which
| she received from the confer-
ence; Alaurine I'hifer gave us
a brief sketch of the lecture by
Dr. Stuart., a returned mission
! ary from Jai :ui ; Jenny Kiik]
| patrick gave us a general ideal
of the volunteer movement audi
: told i:s a little of the work of
| Mr. Hoover: Mvra (ierinany!
a gave us in brief a Lcture of
Mrs. Howard M. Franks, a re-
turned missionary from Alas-
ka: some of the other mission-
aries discussed were Dr. Smith
and Dr. Itryant.
This meeting was one of the
most intresting that we have
had and we all went away with
higher spirits and a greater de
terniinattion to serve Him win
has done so much for us.
Come by for Y. W. next
Tuesday evening as you leave
the dining room,
Miss Krnestinc I'.olin, for-
merly of T. W, C. and now
teaching in Whitney, was a
guest of Miss I'orter last week-
Miss Ruth Strange'- brother
and his wife visited her Sunday.
\ friend from her home town
vi.-ited her one day last tVt'ck.
Mulkey, is preparing to be
safely guarded against the dan- '<yr the. radio fans of Dan W ag
ger of fire we are getting some!''iris rush madly into
new fire escapes
been bit by tin
her room is now
radio bug and
her "studio" to hear the weath
11a Keahey's father vis-!or conditions and to get the cor-
ded her last week-end.
Miss Klsic Conner spent last
week end at home.
Miss N'ola Scudder's sister,
Vera. spent Saturday and Sun-
day with her.
Several Mulkey girls receiv-
ed interesting boxes from home
Miss Myra tiermany had a
birthday last week. A good
friend gave her a cake. All
third floor enjoyed it, and we
would be glad if Myra had a
-A BRILLIANT SHOWING OF THE N.
SPRING MODES FOR WOMEN
-EXPRESSING DELIGHTFUL INGENU.
IN THEIR NEW STYLINGS
-SPRING COATS, WRAPS AND CAPES—
■It is indeed a three entry race between them as
their copularity. .No matter what you have to nave
this season, it is a foregone conclusion that you ..
not be properly dressed withcut a coat, wrap ci cap-
The styling of each, is unusual and different a::d i.
very becoming. >■ .„
-the materials are principally t
sport wear and are Itnporu i
Tweeds, Camels hair, Shaggy, Llama, Polo, Swan-
down, Casha Plaid black and white Tweeds and s i
pile fabrics. The colors are tan, biege, rubber, natural,
mixtures, grays, bedoin, maillard, French Blue, an '■
dark tan and range in pricc frcm $16.95 to $98 (■
IN WRAPS & CAPES"cn»i
na, Preccsia, Juina, Fortuna, Pciret Twill, Twd! C
Veldyne, fancy d agonal Bcdfdd Ccrds, Silk Fa
Silk Duvetyne, and Klc-Kay. Ail are mc.;t bec>
ingly styled, expertly made, and the beautiful lin
are a feature not to be overlooked. The mcst pc
cc-lorr are gray, tan, brpwn, b'ack, navy, fallow, n
lard, marten, Hawaian Blue, kit fcx gray, and cin.
All sizes—priced from $39.50 tc $159.50
—DRESSES DELIGHTFULLY DIFFEREN'
Dresses never were sc bscorriinely styled—and ev
dress is dilfertnt. * There are so many new and i
c sting touches thet are real features—embodied
them that they are hard to enumerate.
-:n light attract;
colorings are ma
cf Klirgcna, All WodI Knitted Weaves, White R
hard Jersey, Flannel, Fru-Fru, Du-Barre, Velroy.
cnge, and fancy Crepes. These are shown in one a;
two piece effects. And are priced frcm $19.50 to $98
*—in Taffetta. in ;
STREET DRESSES ...
brown, tan and henna. Becoming and fluffy—as on.
Taffetas can be. Lace collars, and cuffs, flowers, er
broidery and occasionally a Nadecl spray add to tin
attractiveness. These are io becomingly styled and
moderately rriced that anyone can own one or m
cf them for they range from $25.00 to $59.50
f RFPF nRFSSFS~are very p=pulil
vI\Ll Li 1/lYJLiJijEiiJ and justly so for t:
new flat weaves are adaptable for the styles of t;
season, that nothing else can take their place. Ti
rew cclcring are simply xquisite and include Lav;
Green, Almond Green, Ashes of Roses, Gray Madelin
Ruse, and the new tans called Maillard and Pallov
The staple colors cf black, navy, henna, brbwn an
gray are very popular tco. They are priced fro .)
$29.50 to $9§,00
The many friends of Lois'
Martin are glad to have her
back among them again. Miss
Martin spent a few days in thej
infirmary because of a broken j
Heli repeated declarations toi
Mr. Stewart in history of the*i
fact that she was going to•
"turn over a new leaf" ended:
disastrously. She got serious,
and really tried to "turn over
Hlll'NTON—!•"! ,,T 11—M\|\
a new leaf, it proved to b:> un- I»etts gain fiftv.
possible and result d in a |. |i l.ola Arm-tr
broken arm ,K.(j t.atinjr candy.
Mr. Stewart agrees that she, |f |)r. Stout 1
has done all she can. She has grandpa comfort sho.-
•!. I j Mr. Formal con!
L If Miss Coghill got
gay would hush' s. If Mr. Cowgill
once while she was awake. 'blushed.
If Cathrine liolin ever had !). Miss Wilson e\ r
a telephone call. class out.
:i. If Addie Lavendar would 10. If Hulah Mahone
loose fifty pounds and Bonnie got to class on time.
I. Isvl Korne
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The Handout (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 8, No. 8, Ed. 1 Friday, February 9, 1923, newspaper, February 9, 1923; Fort Worth, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth771475/m1/4/: accessed July 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas Wesleyan University.