The Rambler (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 16, Ed. 1 Wednesday, February 19, 1936 Page: 1 of 4
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Fort Worth, Texas, JTebnmrv, 19. 193(>
SPRING AND LOVE
By Paul Smith
In the spring the young woman's
Lightly turned to thoughts of love
In the breeze where flowers were
On the trellised vines above.
Lovelorn Sadie Mae sat disconso-
lately on the front porch of her coun-
try home thinking of the joys of love
and praying for a boy friend, or beau.
"Oh, for the life of lover!" she was
thinking, as she swung gently back
and forth in the wicker porch swing,
watching the humming birds flitting
about the honeysuckle vines sur-
rounding the porch. Spring again and
her eighteenth year of life; and still
no one to, praise her and speak words
of love softly into her ear.
Suddenly her' longing was ended
with the appearance of a car in front
of the house. A gallant figure glid-
ed from the car and paused for a mo-
ment as Bulyer, the big German
Police dog, barked at him through the
fence. Summoning his courage, he
slipped quitely through the gate and
up to the porch.
"Oh, won't you sit down?" Sadie
Mae giggled as he stopped to knock
at the door. "It's such a beautiful
"Er-uh, I came to see " He
was interrupted. •
"Oh, you darling boy, I'm so glad
you came to see m^' She felt her
young heart thumping away as the
young man sat down beside her.
"I came to see you about "
Again he was stopped before he had
"Yes, darling, but I'm not ready to
be married yet. It's so nice of you to
ask me, though." She slipped closer
to him and slid her arm around him.
"But I don't want to marry you; I
merely want to "The girl
again cut him off.
"Kiss me then," she sighed, rather
disheartened at hearing that she was
to be neither married nor engaged*.
The young man turned and took
her into his young, strong arms and
kissed her gently. She closed her
eyes and felt his firm lips on hers.
Oh, what a feeling of contentment!
He broke the silence while she yet
lay in his arms clinglngly.
"Now ,my dear lady, if you are
satisfied, I would appreciate your be-
ing so kind as to make the first pay-
ment in the cream separator which
you purchased last week."
MORAL: "Love is like a traveling
salesman—coming and going."
Valentine teas were popular on the
T. W. C. campus Sunday afternoon,
February 9. "
The parlors of Ann Waggoner,
Mulkey Memorial and Boaz dormi-
tories were centers of enjoyment for
the girls from four until six o'clock.
Margaret Jobe was in charge of ar-
rangements at Mulkey and Florence
Barnes poured. Guests were received
by Mrs. Pollack and assisting Mulkey
girls. About one hundred and twenty
five guests called.
At the Boaz tea Helen Widlake,
Margaret Meek and Lucia Eaton
poured. Cakes and sandwiches were
served. Charlene Wright entertained
the guests with several piano selec-
tions during the afternoon.
The-xtable at Ann Waggoner was
covered with a lace cloth revealing
red hearts underneath. Tea, home-
made cookies, candied orange peel,
and sandwiches were served. Kath-
erine Sheats was in charge of ar-
rangements. Annetta Talley, Helen
McClanahan and Pauline Marlin
Open Meeting for
v JNew Girls
New girls on the campus were
, guests at an open meeting of the
| Susan M. Key Literary Society Thurs-
day, February the thirteenth.
A Welcome was extended to the
guests by Alma Ellen Anderson, pre-
sident of the club. Margaret Jobe
"Sportsmanship is that quality of
honor that desires alwavs to be
courteous, fair and respectful, and it
is interpreted in the conduct of play- |
ers, spectators, coaches and school:
College students should set a good:
example in the matter of sportsman-;
ship and should quickly condemn un-J Special soloists were featured in a
sportsmanlike conduct on the part of program in the auditorium Thursday,
other students or adults who are at-; 13, at the regular chapel hour.
tending the games. To this end they
should remember that a student spec-
The solos were followed by presenta-
tions by the glee club under the di-
tator represents his school the same; lec' '(>n of Mrs. Ellen J. Lindsey.
as does the athlete.
The college student should recog-
nize that the good name of the school
is more valuable than a game won by
unfair play. He should respond with
enthusiasm to the calls of the cheer
leaders for yells in support of the
team, esnecially when it is losing.
Then,too, it might not be a bad idea
to learn the rules of the various ath-
letic games so that either as a specta-
tor or critic you will be intelligent in
your remarks concerning the game.
And in connection with this you
should learn to accept decisions of
officials without question.
The program started with a series
of four solos taking in over two oc-
taves in pitch. Rankin Bowen, de-
scribed by Mrs. Lindsey as the "pur-
est tenor I have seen in years,"
started the program with "Hold Thou j
My Hand" by^ Briggs. Miss Jaunita
Stinnett, a lyric mezzo-soprano, then
presented "Snowflakes" by Cowen,
followed by Lowell Rainwater, bari-
tone, who rendered "Since We Part-
ed" hy^ Allitson. Herbert Daugherty,
bass, presented Brahms' "Be Not
These selections were followed by a
group of traditional negro spirituals
Express disapproval of rough play j ''Y ' 'le entire Glee Club. These spiri-
or poor sportsmanship on the part of
players representing the school and
refrain from making abusive remarks
from the sidelines. It is nice to re-
cognize, and applaud an exhibition of
fine play of good sportsmanship on
the part of the visiting team but nev-
er "boo" their mistakes.,
Insist on 'the courteous treatment
of the ©siting team as it passes
through the streets or visits the lo-
cal school building, and see if you
can't extend to the visitors the many
courtesies <that you like to have shown
These are a few brief things that
provided an entertaining program in j mierht helo to improve the snirit of
the form of a trip around the world , sportsmanship around our school and
The countries represented were India, i it would mean much to the school if
Spain. Mexico, Scotland, Ireland and this policy of "clear "lay" should he
tuals were presented exactly as Her-
man Rodeheaver's mother had jotted
them down as she heard the slaves
singing them. They included "Stan-
din' in the Need of Prayer," "Lord I
Want to Be a QJiristian," '/■• "Steal
Away," "Go Down Moses," and "Were
° Friends of May Roselund, violinist,
were given a treat Sunday afternoon,
Feb. 16, as they gathered at Anna
Shelton Hall to hear her debu-recital.
Miss Roselund was presented by her
teacher, Marius Thor, with whom she
has studied four years. The auditori-
um was filled with those who
thoroughly enjoyed the entire con-
cert with its varied numbers.
The opening number was Sonata in
g-minor by Tartini. Then came
Concerto, in d-minor by N. W. Gade,
a composition rarely heard. The last
three numbers were "Prelude and
Allegro" by Pugnani-Kreisler, "Ro-
mance"' by Wagner-Wilhelmit and
Ballard and Polonaise" by Vieux-
The recital displayed the beauty of
expressive playing which is an out-
standing feature of Miss Roseland's
music. With this was her easy com-
mand of technicalities and rhythmic
problems. No less evident was her
charming personality which stduents
at Texas Wesley an College appreciate
every day. r
Accompaniments were played by
Mrs. Grace Ward Lankford. Misses
Pauline Marlin and Marguerite Flan-
niken were ushers.
carried out at all ti'nes. Lets mnVe
Texas Wesleyan College known as a
school that always,pi ays fair.
Korosophian Literary Society met j
Thursday, February 13, for their re- i
gular weekly meeting.
Miss Helen Peters read the poem,
"The House by th Side of the Road,"
as the devotional. Preceeding this
The program included a song "In-
dian Love Call" given by Roberta
Burns, the song "Perjura" by Rosita
Garcia, a reading "Para Ti," by Eva-
ngelina Gamboa, the song "Annie
Laura" by Irene Emerson, "Wearing
of the Green," by Catherine Naugle;
and a song and dance number by
Kitty Morgan and Matilda Mason
dressed as negroes and accompanied
on the piano by Mr. Larry Smith.
Refreshments were served fronw«r—Brmmrd. Florence Rnmes
, table laid with the society colors,
j white and gold. Clara Belle Porter
and Dorothy Allen presided at the
Other guests were Matilda Mason,
a former S. M. K. girl, and Mrs. E. L.
Naugle of Kirland, Texas.
Train in v
Miss Helen McClannahan played
I Miss Carolyn Mills was in charge
j of the program which had as its suh-
j iect "Valentine." Miss Helen Maggard
I "ave a brief history of the origin of
Valentine. Miss Dorothy Roach
whistled "I'll Always Be in Love With
You." Miss Mills then conducted a
Valentine game and the prize was
won by Miss Biilie Patterson.
The following social dates were
March 11^ Chapel Program.
Beddow, Mrs. Vida Bell. Rankin Bo- 1 April 7—Formal Banquet.
Susie Breen. Eugene Brown, May 2- Week-end at Lake Worth.
Mrs. Burrows, .Tack Butler, Olivia^ Oath of office was taken by Misses
Pvi'iim, Frankie Lee Chr'stonbef, Mattie Beth Payne, Connie Hurley,
Tur>n>tn Clay. Johnnie Cole, Mary Sue and Ila Mae Kennedy.
Listed on the honor roll at pres-
"^'lie Afruiree. Dorothy Allen, Doris
Mom. Alma Ellen Anderson, Juell
Wednesday, Feb. 19.
Boiler Room, Autiss, Joint
Basketball game, Wm. James
Thursday, Feb., 20.
P- C. <5. Luncheon 12:30
S. M. K. 4:30
•¥• W. C. A._.«. 6:30
Deka ... 6:30
Friday, Feb. 21.
Alpha Chi 6:30
ft. Worth Symphony Orchestra
Concert at Paschal Aud. 8:15
Saturday, Feb. 22
Annual Student's Reception 8:30
Monday, Feb. 24
Vienna Choir Boy's Concert
Tuesday, Feb. 25
"DodsWorth" with Walter Huston
Matinee and night.
Conner. Gladys Cook, Grace Coneland,
Ruth Cowan, Joe Cross, Lois Crowley,
Dhrothv Curry, Alma Davis, Evelyn
Dow. Ruth Elaine Echols, Mary Kate
Evers, Juanlta Fatheree,, Gladys
Louise Ferguson, Margaret Fisher,
Mnrfruerite Flanniken, Dorothy FIow-
Thirty-five students from T. W C. ers. Ceraldine Floyd Dorothy Flynt,
attended the Standard Training Frances Friddle, ^helma Lou.se Ful-
School at the First Methodist Church ,lor- Rosa Garcia, Frances Glick Ber-
nard Gregg, Mrs. Vera Griffith, Louise
last wee . „ ,„v ~ . 9 Gwaltney, Marjorie Haralson, J. C.
The sc oo s ai Feb 14 Two Hawkins, Melba Head, Joyce Hender-
and closedf Friday night,1^14 Tjj , d „iggenbotham, John
courses offered that were particularly ^ ^ Hodge E)eanor Holt> Mrs.
"Recreational' Leadership" and "Guid- ! Karl Howard. Jefflsbell, Margaret
Kec ona ,. „ M F jobe, Janetha Kearby, Mary Frances
K»nt' f c ^Euby
The meeting adjourned
singing of the Koro song.
»• lvu'ma""'' «"«nhmf01k Of Lee. Helen Maggard, Melba Marlin,
Worship and I ev. . • palIijne Marlin, J. L. Marshall, Lowell
Oklahoma City taught the course in
The Ft. Worth district sponsors this
type of church training school every
year. The entire school showed an
increase in enrollment over last year.
Panther City Club
The Valentine theme was carried
out in the regular Thursday lunch-
eon of the Panther City Club last
Each plate had an appetizing lunch
of sandwiches, salad, potato chips,
fruit, cakes and red candy hearts.
Favors were valentines.
For the program Dorothy Rent-
fro read "An Old Sweetheart of Mine"
by Riley and Clfira Belle Porter and
(Continued on Page Four)
McAllister, Helen McClanahan, Doris
McGaha, Thelma McMahan, Juanita
Meadows, Ethel Milburn, Lillian Mae
Milling, Carolyn Mills, Marguerite
Mitchell, Leon Moore, Mary Jane
Formal Dinner for
On Saturday night, February 15,
the Boiler Room and Autiss Clubs
held a formal banquet at Virginia
A five course dinner was served at
table decorated in the valentine
theme and lighted by red tapers in
white holders. v f „
The invocation was given by Mr.
Marlin. The main speaker for the
evening was President, Sone who
spoke on "Thoughtfulness in College."
Charles Herring was toastmaster.
Other numbers on program were:
A piano solo, a chapin waltz, by
Pauline Marlin, A reading, "Digesting
the Newspaper" by Catherine Naugle,
Morehart, Kitty Morgan, Bernice j song "East of the Sun and West of
Morton, Lorctta Morton, Cathryn j tf,e Moon" by Catherine Naugle and
Roy Ramey, and several piano selec-
Naugle, Billie Patterson, Mattie Beth
Payne, Helen Peters, Will Pipes,
Elspeth Pool, Clara Belle Porter,
Eloise Price, Clifford Rainey, Robert
Randolph, Ed Ratliff, Dixie Rea, Mrs.
Pauline Renick, Dorothy Rentfro,
Dorothy Roach, Eloise Roddy, Helen
Rodgers. May Rosenlund, Clarice
Rumph, Ruby Russell, Violet Smith,
Lola Ruth St an field, Grace Stauffcr,
Moezllc Stephenson, Beatrice Stringer
Christine Utley. Willette Utley, Cat-
herine Wakefield, Jamie Lee Watkins,
Alma Watson, LaVerne Watson,
Claudia Webster, Howard Wheeler,
tions by Sammia Ruth Johnson and
Roy Ramey. Corky Marakawich and
Catherine Naugle led a sing-song.
"About fifty-three guests were pre-
sent including Miss Susie Brabham,
an out-of-town guest.
Mignon Wfoitworth, Louise William-
son, Guyla Wilson, Mrs. Suzanne
Wink, Mary Loujse Winston, Lios
Wise, Cecil Wren, Alice Wright,
Charlene Wright, Willinm Ernest
| The ever increasing interest which
I is being displayed over the campus in-
dicates that the Inter Class One Act
' Play Contest, which will be held
i March, 4, 5, and 6, will be one of the
i high spots of the school year.
The direct purpose of the contest
■s to raise money for the annual,
however, it is hoped that such a pro-
ject will bring out some real talent.
A team from each of the four classes
The contest is to be in the form
of an elimination with two plays be-
ins given each of the first two nights
and the winners contesting in the fin-
als on the last night.
The Senior play is "Don't Laugh,"
directed by Catherine Squires. The
Juniors chose "Riders to the Sea." di-
rected by Eloise Roddy. The Sopho-
mores selected "Highness" and it is
Hire ~ted by Margaret Jobe. The
Freshman play is "Grandma Pulls
the String," under the direction of
Mary Sue Conner.
This is the first year for such a
contest but with the interest being
displayed it bids fair to become an
annual event and something always
to be looked forward to with antici-
1 ■ *■—O-
Angels at Picnic
Angels on horseback! That is what
W. S. A. girls called the bacon and
cheese they enjoyed at Sycamore park
Tuesday afternoon, February 18.
The picnic was held for old mem-
bers who had paid their dues and girls
who had made two-thirds practice*
in volley ball, played on a team and
turned in their points. This includ-
ed about thirty-five girls.
Entertainment was planned by
Judy Gibson and Sammie Ruth John-
son. The committee on food in-
cluded Marcia Rutledge, Margaret
Hays, and Doris Allsup. These girls
were assisted by Miss Parker, the
club sponsor. Mildred Mcjleynolds
and Evangelina Gamboa -vi-ere re-
sponsible for wood. /
Oh, why was I ever born
That I had to come to this?
'Cause here I am in college
Just a poor abused "Fish."
To constantly work for a Sophomore
Tell me why am I in demand?
For I am very very dumb
And I do not understand.
Yes, I'll admit I'm dumb
And my mind is very dense
Words cannot permeate the forces
Of my atrocious intelligence.
But even though I'm mistreated
My one consolation I've found,
Is that one day I'll be a Sophomore
Then I'll have the upper hand.
Here’s what’s next.
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The Rambler (Fort Worth, Tex.), Vol. 10, No. 16, Ed. 1 Wednesday, February 19, 1936, newspaper, February 19, 1936; Fort Worth, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth772083/m1/1/: accessed August 19, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas Wesleyan University.