The Brand (Abilene, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 3, Ed. 1, Saturday, October 6, 1934 Page: 2 of 4
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A weekly college newspaper published every Saturday during tlio
eehool year by the Hardin-Simmons Press Club in the interest of the
Student Body of Hardin-Simmons University.
Entered as second class mail matter Juno 22 1917 at the Postoffice at
Abilene Texas under act of March 3 1912.
Subscription Price per year $2.00
First Placo in Toxas Intercollegiate Press Association 1931
First Placo in Texas Intercollegiate Press Association 1932
First Placo in Texas Intercollegiate Press Association 1933
First Place in Texas Intercollegiate Press Association 1934
Officer First Floor Abilene Hall.
Downtown Office: Abilene Printing & Stationery Co.
Editor-in-Chief. Dan Tarpley
Busimws Manager ..........-... ............ ..... ...William K. Ramsey
FOR THIS ISSUE
Gaines Shults Sam Chambers Willard Foster Myrtle Eugenia Hag-
xard. Mack Machen. Cearler Reed Kinard. Billy Morrow.
Paulino Shillcr Roso Ross Margaret Reed Vernon Bridges
John Blake Ivan Flynn Agnes Bcntloy Hoyt West Morris Garth
Valda Moore Odoll (Winters Irvin Munn "W. B. Phipps.
Now that school has started and is getting in full sway it is time for
the different groups to begin organizing both study and social clubs. All
the students have completely registered and have definitely decided on
the course that they will pursue at least for the semester. As soon as
possible the different clubs catering to the students taking certain courses
should hold meetings elect officers and get things going. Many times
the extra curricular activities relating to a field of knowledge offer at-
tractive educational gains equal to those of the class vork.
History clubs social science clubs and natural science clubs should
start their plans. Most of these clubs choose sponsors from the depart-
ment most closely connected with tire club thus giving opportunity for
valuable research and discussion to those in tho club. These clubs also
bring about social activities that make them attractive to the student who
intends to get the most out of his education. Practically every organiza-
tion on the campus holds at least one or two major social activities during
each semester. Numerous minor social activities arc sponsored by the
The sectional clubs should also be organized as quickly as possible.
They too offer affiliations through which students as well as the school
may profit. They have their social values and affer a medium whereby
the school may benefit greatly. These clubs through advertisement of
Hardin-Simmons in their home town and in the vicinity cocrcd by the
club often bring many prospective students to the campus. Clubs of this
sort usually hold activities for the students and the exes in a central loca-
tion of the territory of the club introducing H.-S.U. to the graduating
classes of the local high schools
These clubs will be organized within a very short lime. Their sue"-
cess for the year depends largely upon the officers so make your choices
not based on popularity but on ability. Elect the officers that will put
the club over. Elect leaders.
Every student on tho campus should join Urc club most closely con-
nected with his major and the one sectional club taking the territory of
his home town. Join not too many of these clubs but join the few most
suited ito your needs and desires. Bo a willing worker in your club and
have every organization whether organized for social reasons educational
reasons or for both of some real tangible value to the student and to the
Editor's Note: "Collcgo graduates account for 2.14 per cent of the
population. Those having part college education amount to 4.55 per
cent; high school graduates 66.C22; part high school education 18.86;
elementary school graduates 27.17; part elementary school graduates 34
Several years ago 93 little boys hopefully trudged over 93 little hills
to 93 little school houses. Each carried a satchel containing a primer
tablet and pencil and a hard boiled egg for recess. A fond mother had
sent each little boy to school. Tin's was tiro first morning. Seven of the
hundred to be considered could not even start.
34 Drop Out
Before the 93 Toms Dicks and Harrys had finished their elementary
school work 34 had from some cause dropped out and were now content
to sit at home and do whatever chores had to be done. But there were
still 66 Toms Dicks and Harrys taking the same old satchel to school
every morning. It had now become worn and frayed and books could be
seen nosing out of the corners.
The lights of 66 schoolhouscs were burning bright on tire warm June
night Sixty-six lads were happy for it was time to receive their certifi-
cates which told the world they had completed the elementary school work.
And so the 66 dreamed dreams of 66 happy futures each as rosy as his
neighbor's. They were determined to come back and finish the' high school
work and maybe go to college but that was too far off.
Brown and sere the leaes were falling when th ebcll tolled again
and the teacher waited for the 66 to come. But 66 did not appear. The
summer path had proved thorny to 27 of the 66 Toms Dicks and Harrys.
They had found jobs on the farms or in the city's marts. Schooling
they had decided was too laborious a process for them. So the remaining
thirty-nine started on the long four-year road to high school graduation.
Others Quit School
Temptations thick and fast ran on their highways. Here is the job
Tom wanted; there is that position in the bank Harry needed and there
is poor Dick who the villagers say will never settle down. The never-
ending road beckons to him. Of the remaining 39 almost 19 take the short
and easy path and start to work. They accepted clerkships without any
thought of the future and the pitiful Dicks are looking for the end of the
road. For some reason others fell out and only seven graduated from
Let it be said to the good credit of the seven that they all decided to
go to college.
Registration is over. Unwieldly schemes have been made to conform
the reason. Classes start Seven lads have made their new friends and
are now ready for the routine of college life. Then follows a round of
parties dates shws examinations and reports and 5 of our Toms Dicks
and Harrys decided they do not want a college education. Trunks arc re-
packed and with explanations for tiro family pach lad "homeward plods
his weary way."
Tom and Dick remain in the school. They graduate from college with
honors. The trial has been long and hard. Is it worth it? What about
the two who graduate? And what about the 98 who do not make the
grade of a college education?
Will YOU be one of 2 or one of 98?
Mao West in "I'm No Angel" climbed tho ladder of success
wrong by wrong.
A girl has two views of a secret. Either it's not worth keeping
or it's too'good to keep.'
A Minnesota co-ed has drawn the plan for a new bridge across the
Missouri River. Another designing female I
i Evrin a new deal series that Supreme Court nine can't attract as
iMieIr-attention as the Tigers or the Cardinals
EX -C MANGE
By Sam Chambers
If you don't liko this column that's
all right with me. I don't liko it
either. Besides I'vo got the stomach
Personally I think that Fred Chls-
holm Is an awfully nice looking fel-
low in spite of tho fact that Haggard
doesn't. And what ho said about tho
Cowgirls goes doublo with mo. I
suppose they think that they are so
ornamental that they needn't lower
themselves by yelling.
Tootslc Loomis Announces Her
Come one como all. Tho little
black headed gal that looks like the
writer of this hoooy tho lucky devil
is among us. If you think that you
can beat tho time of the best dancer
in town one of the most popular boys
around here in his own estimation
anyway and a guy that can croon
away your blues then try and dato
her. It would at least be worth the
effort and to any one at Simmons
who can date her threo Saturday
nights in succession goes a thick
malt a sandwich a box of candy and
a marriage license.
"What are you taking for your in
"A glass of whiskey every hour."
"Does that make you sleep?"
"No but it makes me enjoy stay
"Helll" said tho Devil plckinc up
tho 'phono receiver.
It's funny how swell you can think
a girl is and then find out that she's
tho gal that goes with H. Copeland
all tho time. Well maybe these dumb
freshmen just don't know any better.
Wo hope sincerely that Rose gets
over her present coma trance or
what have you.
A gent (alcoholically oversubscrib-
ed) wandered into a movie. During
the intermission while the audience
was being bored with an announce-
ment of future films the drunk got
to his feet and called out:
"Is there a doctor in the house?"
There was. A man down in the
third row stood up saying:
"I'm a doctor."
Tho drunk leered amiably. "Hi
doctor" ho said and sat down.
The small boy was much interested
in watching a baldheaded man scratch
the fringe of hair around the sido of
his head. The man kept it up so long
that the boy finally reached over and
said in a loud whisper: "Say mister
you'll never catch him that way. Why
don't you run him out in the open?"
Nurse: "I think he's regaining con-
sciousness doctor he tried to blow
the foam off his medicine."
A favorite story among psycholo-
gists is about a rustic maiden who
was going to town with a pail of
milk on her head. She began to in-
dulge in that idle pastime day-
dreaming. She would take that pail
of milk to town and sell it and with
the money she would buy herself a
hen. The hen would lay some eggs
sho would sell tho eggs and buy her-
self some new dresses and when tho
boys at school tried to flirt with her
sho would defy them with a toss of
her head. And tossing her head she
spilled the milk.
"I'm sorry I ever became your
wife" she said bitterly.
"Oh" he flung back "you were no
young bird when I married you."
"No" she retorted "but considering
what I got I was an early bird."
The stout lady on tho scales was
eagerly watched by two small boys.
She dropped in her penny but the
machine was out of order nnd only
registered seventy-fivo pounds.
"Good night" gasped one of the
youngsters in amazement "Sho's hol-
low." Sunday School Teacher: Willie can
you quote something from the Bible
to show that a man Bhould not have
Willie: Yes No man can serve two
Lunatic (in asylum yard meets new
superintendent): Who are you?
Superintendent: I'm the new sup-
erintendent Luny; Oh it won't take them long
to knock that out of you I was Na
poleon when I came here.
I swear that I'll do better next
time an dthe editor says he'll swear
if I dont'.
Lions Club Honors
Coach Leslio Cranfill and Captain
Odcll Winters along with other
coaches assistants and captains were
special guests of tho Lions club nt a
luncheon given in tho Hilton hotel
Thursday September 27.
Each made a talk on tho outlook
for tho season. Those who addressed
tho club wcro A. B. Morris of Abilene
Christian college R. M. Medley of
MmMurry college Los Cranfill of
Hardin-Simmons university and D
A. Mayhow of Abilene high school.
Medley was accompanied by his
assistant coach Jim McKinzlo; Mor-
ris by tho A. C. C. freshman coach.
John L. Camp county judgo and
former Hardin-Simmons star was
master of ceremonies.
L. H. Webb county commissioner
was a visitor and Roland Jones a
member was welcomed back after a
visit to England.
(Continued from pago one)
mystery to many. Maybe Owens
could glvo us some information.
And that reminds us that tho red
headed transfer from A. and M.
caught the spirit of the game as soon
as he entered and intercepted a pass
from Little Cacscr but it was a club
thrown with deadly accuracy. Tho
result was that Ellis almost took the
count and had to have several stitches
taken in his head. Better luck in
receiving it next timo maybe.
It is not our custom to put out
poetry in this column but if it meets
our high literary standards wo are
not adverse to doing it. Tho follow-
ing is a cholco bit of verso that is as
anonymous as n hazing party:
When I die bury mo deep;
Put my math book at my feet.
Put my Biblo by my side;
Tell Dr. Mooro why I died.
Put my English at my head;
And tell Miss Campbell I'm glad
Put my speech book on my deskj
Tell Miss Ramsey I did my best
Now my comrades don't bo blue
For I met my death in II-SU.
There has been vacated a choice
scat in the B. S. U. car since last Sat-
urday but little Ross is leading in tho
raco for the place beside the big shot
Yearby. McFarland Is running a
close second and has been asking the
B. S. U. representative privately how
to bo eligible to make the trips.
And Toombs has had his car out
for tho last time girls. The night of
the socinl he and Fielder were racing
and Toombs lost control hit the curb
and tore up $30.60 worth of automo-
bile all of which brought an urgent
request from homo that tho car be
delivered in Mcrkel with the under-
standing that from now on he walks.
A TRUE DRAMA
Sam McCollum "Freshmen let's
get a date. I know a swell girl."
Freshman "O. K."
(One hour later on front porch of
Sam (after knocking on door) To
hard-hearted father "Is your daugh-
ter at homo?"
Hard-hearted father "So you're
the guy that's been courting my
BANGUI! Sam drops in his tracks.
(Less than two minutes later in
Freshman enters hall breathlessly.
Three minutes later Sam enters with
PLAYERS ANNOUNCE NEW
MEMBERS AT OPEN HOUSE
(Continued from pago one)
Boren Memphis; Myrtle Eugenia
Haggard Gustine; Charles Gauntt
Rochester; Flo Caldwell Abilene;
Faye Marrison Abilene; Mrs. Nora
Levy Abilene; Ann Taylor Haskell;
Frances Couch Abilene; t and Eloise
Miss Nena Kate Ramsey speech
instructor and sponsor of the group
announces that tho annual try-outs
for all students who are interested in
becoming apprentice players is to be
held next Wednesday evening in the
Fine Arts building. Students who are
chosen to servo as apprentices are
eligible for membership in the Flay-
ers club next year
(Continued frqm page one)
kana; Joyco Hardy Dodge City Kan
sas Horns: Peggy Byers Loving-
ton N. M.; Gaines Shults Brecken-
ridge; Sumpter Reed Abilene. Thom-
bone: R. L. Meyers Lamesa. Clari-
nets: John Cerminaro Chicago; Bur-
gess Brown Abilene. Drum: Buster
Men's fall suits at $12.95 and
$16.75 In Minter's Basement Store...
Littlt lilly's littfcik
Up to last Fridaynite tho student
body has shown a real university
spirit but we really fell dead at tho
game. If we expect the team to get
to first base this year every student
Is going to have to back them on and
off tho field. What do you Bay wo
bucklo down and show the world wo
have what t takes here at dear old
Speaking of spirit many have won
dered if the Cowgirls aro supposed to
be a pop organization or a mourners
convention. One had to strain his
cars to hear a sound from their sec-
tion. Then all ho could make out was
a fecblo wail from the poor over
Maybe some day Buck Howell will
decide between his university sweet-
heart and his high school queen.
Carrie was a pretty girl
Who lived in Jersey City.
She came to the Metropolis;
Now wasn't that a pity?
She met a nice young fellow
Who offered her a drink;
He promised to take her homo
And then what do you think?
He had to carry Carrie to the ferry
And the ferry carried Carrie to.
Now tho reason ho carried Carrie
Was that Carrie couldn't carry
(Attention Miss Campbell)
I doubt it but if any of you girls
have never had tho experience of
walking home from a date you may
confer with Miss Valda Moore for the
exact may to handle tho situation. It
seems Miss Moore walked all the
way from Lake Kirby last Saturday
nite; now now don't nsk for partic-
ulars. I hear a little freshman rolled tho
ground floor of Mary Frances into
tho aisles by innocently asking where
her Alma Mater was. Young woman
I would prescribe a good stiff course
with Prof. Arnette.
Milby told me a veritable side split-
ter of a joke tho other day about a
fellow who looked like II but felt
fine but Sleepy Tarpley seemed to
think the administration couldn't see
the funny side of the story so I
can only yearn for the chance to ex-
press my lower nature and pass on
to higher fields.
Amazing Fact of the Week
There was once a traveling sales
man who never saw a farm house.
I wish to go on record as distinctly
frowning on Miss Heads idea of plac
ing mirrors in the corner of the par-
lar in order that the love seat and its
intiment secrets can be seen from the
COWBOY BOOSTERS OFF
FOR WICHITA FALLS
(Continued from page one)
at tho union station in Wichita Falls
before the parade which will leave
from there at 4:30. Heading the pa-
rade will bo Dr. and Mrs. J. D. San-
defer the president of tho university
and his wife; Mr. and Mrs. John G.
Hardin Burkburnett benefactors of
the school for whom its name was
changed only last year; Solon R.
Fcatherston Wichita Falls president
of the Alumni association; Judge C.
M. Caldwell Abilene chairman of
the board of trustees; I. E. Harwell
Burkburnett business manager of
tho Hardin estate; W. P. Ferguson
Wichita Falls largest donor in the
erection of Ferguson hall and other
members of the board of trustees.
High School Band
The Wichita Falls high school band
and the pep squad will participate in
tho parade 'representing St. Edwards.
They will be attired in tho colors of
the Tiger school. The fire depart-
ment of Wichita Falls' will also take
part in the parade.
The game between Hardin-Simmons
and St Edwards will bo tho only col
lege game in Wichita Falls this year
and tho committees there in charge
are promoting tho affair in grand
style. Many nearby cities and towns
are making plans to have delegations
to represent them in the celebration.
A special stand has been placed in
the section set aside for tho Abileno
representatives for President and
Mrs. Sandefer and Mr. and Mrs. Har-
din. A large section of the stadium
has been reserved for those journey-
ing from Abilene to see the game.
All peoplo who will take automo
biles have been requested to notify
Bob Walker Abilene Poultry and
Produce company who is chairman of
tho motorcade. A standard rate
small but sufficient to defray expen
ses of auto owners has been set
The -motorcade proper -Will return
to Abilene soon after -the gamo is
McQuary Is Prexy
Of Pre-Med Group
Members of tho Pre-Med club of
Hardin-Simmons university named
Dr. 0. O. Watts as their sponsor in
thoir initial meeting of tho year Mon-
day night. The club elected now of
ficers headed by Arthur McQuary as
president Tho other officers aro:
Tyler Cagle. vice-president! D. O.
Huddlcston secretary - treasurer;
Lloyd Parmelly reporter and J. L.
Desmond Jr. scrgcant-at-arms.
Tho club plans to hold meetings
on two Mondnys each month. Ad
dresses by physicians will composo
many of tho programs and a session
to honor new students will bo held on
COWGIRLS END WEEK
(Continued from pngo one)
Saturday night. Tho group will mako
the trip to the North Texas city in
automobiles nnd will accompany tho
Cowboy band on both the downtown
parade nnd tho intermission drill nt
the game. A new method of mnrch-
Ing is being used this year. Tho girls
march four nbreast and turn Bqunro
Pledges of tho group aro: Fny3
Morrison Abilene; Mary Helen Terry
Dallas; Estello Hancock Rochester;
Louise Creed Santa Fc New Mexico;
Flo Caldwell. Abilene: Rosa Crockett
Balllngcr; Inez Morris Abilene;
Helen Grace Williams. Abilene; Mary
Jnne Alexander Olncy; Mildred Bur
nett Munday; Elolse Norred Put-
nam; Laurn Hardy Abilene; Eliza-
beth Rawlings El Paso; Ann Taylor
Haskell; Mario Randcrson Abilene;
Cordelia Smith Rotan; Lura Mae
Frost Abileno; Beth Hamm Mcrkel;
Lcona Lowrle. Abilene: Norma Sue
Tlppen Valeria; Mildred Norris
Tomball; Charlsie Grimoran Olncy;
Marv Lou House. Rotan: Idahllo Al
len Albany; Paulino Shillcr Rowcnn;
Paulino Dillingham Abileno; Joy
Pender Abilene; nnd Violet Barley
Old members are: Ollio Lena Olscn
nrpsident. Abilene: Mildred RIchcson
vice-president Mnnkins; Mary Balch
treasurer Abilene; Myrtle Eugenia
Haggard reporter Wcincrt; Irene
McCrcnry Santa Anna; Frances Ed-
die Beck. Svlveator: Rubv Leo String
er Memphis; Tommlo Boren Mem
phis; Jano Gulnn Abileno; Gerald
Holmes Abilene; Iillian Stokes Win-
ters: Ruth Klmr. Abilene: Margaret
Daniels Abilene; Lota Fayo Terry
Winters; Annyco Dalton Rotan; and
Ovesta McClesky Ranger.
(Continued from paga one)
Applicants for work on the busi
ness staff arc: Flo Caldwell Polly
Phipps and Bobble Craighead.
Work on the Bronco is progressing
rapidly and is two months ahead of
any other on record according to
editor Flynn. New campus views nnd
pictures of buildings have already
been submitted to the engravers.
Members of tho faculty had their
pictures for tho Bronco made Wed
nesday and Thursday. Fifty pictures
were made during the two days.
Individual class pictures will be
taken beginning Monday of next
week positively said tho editor. Two
different poses will cost .75; three
poses will be $1.00; and four poses
will cost $1.25.
Members of tho Cowboy band and
Cowgirl organization will have pic-
tures made for their organizations
separately. Six poses will cost $1.75;
threo poses in uniform and three for
All pictures" will be made in Dr.
O. E. Baker's class room on tho third
floor of tho science hall west end
adjoining the Bronco office.
Flynn expects to have the annual
out on timo this year and hopes to
bo able to receive nil discounts for
work submitted early. Cover sugges-
tions hnvo been submitted and will bo
selected in the near future.
The Paramount will again present
an excollcnt nrogram of well diversi
fied entertainment next week. Head
ing the list of attractions is Constance
Bennett in "Outcast Lady." M-G-M's
picturization of Michael Arlen'a fa-
mous story "Tho Green Hat" Sup-
porting Miss Bennett is an excellent
cast including Herbert Marshall. Eliz
abeth Allan and Mrs. Pat Campbell.
It will be the feature attraction for
Sunday Monday and Tuesday.
Wednesday and Thursdav bring
Marlene Dietrich in the Joseph Von
Sternberg production. "The Scarlet
Empress." Based on the "Life of
Catharino the Great" it is one of
Paramount's most ambitious under
takings and is said to bo tho best of
tho historical romances John Lodge
and Sam Jaffee are in the supporting
cast. On Wednesday Night at 9 P.
M tho Paramount will conduct tho
voting for the election of "Princess"'
Whoopee we aro finally off to
Wichita in spite of n few setbacks
and disappointments. We understand
that tho fire department will bo out
to welcome us so let's all rise to the
Congratulations Slime Joyner wo
aro mighty glad you wero elected
freshman secretary. It must havo
been a big disappointment to somo
of theso prissy little girls that think
just because they havo had a dato
or two with somo of these self-elected
"big-shots" that they are tho
world's most popular coeds. Tako
It from ono who knows that it really
pays to bo a good freshman.
Beth carried off high honors at
"court" tho other night when the
hostess enmo dashing In and Miss
Hamm says very coolly "Kneel down
Crnighcad you como next"
Lota Faye gave Jo Bryan a little
friendly lecture about taking Clinton
Murphy nwny from the library the
other night when sho had been plan-
ning to wnlk homo with him herself.
Oh well how was Jo to know what
Terry was planning?
Looks like wo have two mighty
good yell lenders but wo can't say
so much for .the tall skinny one that
goes around making the girls mad by
tolling them they didn't yell. We
couldn't help noticing that most of
tho cheers came from that section.
Oh well no hard feelings.
Tho freshman prexy sent Butler
a corsage Sunday night but the poor
little flowers didn't accomplish their
purpose because Leona Ruth tripped
gaily off with someone else. Tfry
candy next time Stark nnd We will
sco what we can do about it.
Jo Vineyard is tho prize winning
lady for this week. Sho wroto an
important business epistle to the
Amarillo editor asking for a job as
columnist and neglected to sign any
nnmc even her own. Mr. Editor will
think ho is Involved in some mystery.
(Each week this column will bring
you the dumbest stunt of tho week.)
The campus has inherited andther
love affair of long standing. Sarah
Elizabeth Cox and Buster Horn both
freshmen aro continuing a courtship
begun in high school days. They
really have that devoted look now.
Wonder if it will stand the four year
college strain or go the way of so
Mnxlno Simmons bought somo now
shoes and wore them a week before
she noticed that anything was wrong.
Tho observing Kinard tactfully men-
tioned Sunday that her feet did not
look alike. It was finally discovered
that it was her shoes and not her
feet that wero not mates. (Incident-
ally Maxlne has a new name N. R.
A. can you guess how she got it?)
It was hard on somo of the boys
when the Cowgirl pledges had to go
silent on them last week. However
Estello and Rigsby did somo excel-
lent pantomime work and several of
the girls used thegr eyes to g'ood
Just passed Kathleen Chenault with
ono of tho two freshmen boys that
absolutely rcfuso to admit that they
aro mero slimes. Oh well tho fact
still remains that they aro lowly
freshmen. Can't you do something
about it Kathleen?
School spirit took a quick riso when
all the freshmen blossomed forth in
sllmo caps. Miss Campbell says she
knows we have some good freshmen
because sho can hardly get tho boys
to romovo their green headgear in
class. Maybe after all she is right
in the "Pageant of Cerealla" at the
State Fair of Texas. Tho theatro in
COOporation With tho Texan Tortorn.
tlon of Women's Clubs will send a
iTincess" and "Lady in Waiting"
to Dallas to represent Abileno tn this
colorful fete dopictlng tho history of
Warren William in tho picturization
of tho Liberty Magazine serial "The
Case of tho Howling Dog" will be
the attraction extraordinary onVri-
day and Saturday. It is heralded as
one of the best murder mysteries evor
brought to the screen. In addition
tho excellent program includes "Pro
Football" a special Pote Smith fea-
turette featuring PprI firnntrn nnd the
Chicago Bears champions of "pro"
looioau ana a uetty lioop cartoon
entitled "There's Something About a
'-&' ' fur
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The Brand (Abilene, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 3, Ed. 1, Saturday, October 6, 1934, newspaper, October 6, 1934; Abilene, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth97481/m1/2/: accessed June 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hardin-Simmons University Library.