The Simmons Brand (Abilene, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 31, Ed. 1, Saturday, May 13, 1922 Page: 1 of 4
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High School Edition Into 2300 Homes This Week
SIMMONS COLLEGE ADILENE TEXAS SATURDAY MAY 13 1922.
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STUDENT OFFICERS FOR COMING
YEAR ELECTED HERE TUESDAY
ONLY 248 BALLOTS
CAST IN ELECTION
ALVIS STEPHENSON AND FUL.-
LER CHOSEN FOR l'LAULS
RUN-OFF FOR BRAND MAN'GER
Nowlin and Williams Fail to Get
Majority; Homer Hutto to Edit
Brand Next Year.
Only 218 otcs less than half the stu-
dents were cast in the election Tuesday
of officers for the year 1922-23. True to
the expectations expressed in tho Brand
last week opposition developed in every
office except that of the Brand. Mr.
Homer H. Hutto was the only candidate
for that office and was chosen unanim-
Two of the races thrit of vice-president
of the Students' Association and business
manager of the Brand had three candi-
dates. W. A. Stephenson was chosen for
the former office with a big majority re-
ceiving 163 votes. Forney Nowlin and
Raymond Williams both failed to get a
majority for the business manager's posi-
tion. Ir. Nowlin leading with 99 votes.
A run-off will be held sometime this week.
John H. Alvis was declared winner of the
president of the Students' Association with
171 votes against 75 for E. T. Milkr.
Miss Linnie Maude Fuller emerged vic-
torious in the race for the secretaryship
while Paul Patterson received a majority
for Corral editor.
While interest in tho election seemed
to have reached a high stage a big sur-
prise came when the small number of
votes cast became known. It had been
expected that near four hundred ballots
would be issued during the day. However
only 248 voters registered.
The choice of officers for the coming
year marks another epoch in student activi-
ties. In the beginning it seemed that the
students were in a bad position for repre--eenttlvesr
but the results .show an amount
of ability that should be capable of carry-
ing on an administration as unifoTm and
with as small amount of discord as that
of the present administration.
The election jesults follow:
President Students' Association:
John H. Alvis 171
E- T. Miller - .-..75
Vice President Students' Assn :
W. A. Stephenson ... 163
Wayne Williams . . 33
Pope Pool . 47
Secretary Students Association:
Fuller . . ..160
Wise' .. 87
Editor of Brand:
Homer II. Hutto
Business Manager of the Brand:
Forney Nowlin 99
Ra)mond Williams 87
Gordon Weir 58
Editor of Corral:
FINAL BASEBALL TRIP
TO BEGIN NEXT WEEK
COWBOYS WILL MEET 6 TEAMS
FOUR OF WHICH BELONG
TO T. I. A. A.
The final baseball trip of the season will
begin next Monday when the Cowboys
leave for Dallas U. On this trip they will
play two games each with Dallas U Aus-
tin College and T. C. U.
Up to this time Simmons has played
seven conference games splitting even with
Howard Payne paniel Baker and Austin
College in two game series with each and
losing one game to T. C. U near the first
of the season. Four of the games to be
played on this coming trip are scheduled
T. I. A. A. games. These are with T. C.
U. and Austin College and are return
games for the series played by these two
teams this year on Simmons' field. The
Dallas U. games are outside the conference
and will not effect the T. I. A. A. standing.
PRESIDENT SANDEFER TO
LEAVE FRIDAY NIGHT
President Sandefer will leave Friday
night for Jacksonville Fla. where lie is to
attend the Southern Baptist Convention.
Under the stressed high water conditions
there is much apprehension on the part
of the faculty for fear our president may
get ditched down In those low lands and
tome have grown so imaginative as to 'pic-
ture him taking up his abode with an alii
gator in the fashion that Jpnah did with
the whale. None however fee) that ho
will do other than carry out the program
in hie usual way and return with that
"fPiy Proxy Smile" alligators or no al-
Mgatere. ' 0-1 r
" JI"t ! to BlW el ofl
TO PURIFY ATHLETICS
T. I. A. A. TAKES STEP TOWARD
THE CLEANING UP OF
Important regulations proposed to purify
and to keep clean college athletics wro
passed by the T. I. A. A. Conference call-
ed in Session at T. C. U. last Friday by
President A. E. Chandler.
'Ihcsc regulations arc of such a nature
that the cannot be given out for publica-
tion until all the T. I. A. A. Colleges have
taken action upon litem. Mr. Chandler
in discussing them however intimated that
in their substance they prohibited every
form 'of inducement that has been or might
be given to student athletes in defraying
their expenses either wholly or in part
while in school.
"Every institution that endorses these
provisions pledges itself through its presi-
dent faculty representatives athletic di-
rector and head coach to abide in every
detail by them" said Mr. Chandler in
speaking of the binding nature of the reg-
ulations. The immediate cause for the passing of
such regulations was the recent action
taken by the Southwestern Conference
along the same lines and their request
that the T. I. A. A. Conference cooperate
with them in attaining the desired results.
The movement arose in the Southwestern
Conference oer the recent irregularities
in S. M. U. and State University.
"We have reached a point where we've
cither got to let down all the brakes and
take in everybody or we've got to enforce
more stringent rules" continued Mr.
Chandler in discussing the reason for their
The T. I. A. A. meeting was called to
order in the T. C U. gymnasium at 1:30
last Friday by President Chandler. The
President of the Southwestern Conference
J. S. Mcintosh was present and presented
for discussion the regulations recently pass-
ed by their Association All but one of
these were adopted by the T. I. A. A. ac-
cording to the President of the Conference.
Besides the passage of the regulations at
this meeting S. M. U. withdrew from the
Association. Up until this time she had
been a member of the T. I. A. A. and the
Southwestern Conference hut she had fail-
ed to pay her T. I. A. A. dues for the
MOCK WEDDING HELD
ON CAMPUS FRIDAY
MISS SIMMONS COLLEGE AND
MR. B. S. U. UNITED
"Here Conies the Bride" were the strains
of music that floated out over the campus
last Friduy cvwilng just before sunset
when Miss Simmons College was united in
marriage In Mr. B S IJ.
Ah the last rays of the sun faded. Miss
SiiiiiiKilis College and Mr. B S IJ both
of Simmons College were pronounced
united by the Reverend William D. Bond
in front of the main entrance to the Science
Dr. Julius Olsen gave the llride away.
Miss Mildred Davis playing the part of
bride. Mr. John T. Dun-an iepreenled
Mr. B. S. U.
The parties involved in the ceremony
congregated at the two ends of the walk
and as the band began to play they united
in one body continuing up the main walk.
The attendants were Messrs. W. A.
Collins Douglas Swanzy John Cox Floyd
Beeves and Mr. Sim Beeves. The maids
of honor who were dressed in costumes
of rainbow design were Misses Lola
Courtney Ruth Haygood Linnie Maud
Fuller Louise Englis.li and Lillian Ash-
born. Mr Floyd Boles was best man while
Miss Anna Wall was maid of honor. Miss
Helen K. Dow served as matron of honor.
The little girls were Misses Kliptin Fry
Maurice Hunter little Miss Hays and
Mildred Jenkins. Miss Maurice Hunter
served as ring bearer
As the party marched up to the min-
ister the band ceased to play and the fol-
lowing oath was administered to the young
"Mr B. S U. do you promise here and
now before all these some friendly some
indifferent that you will henceforth and
evermore be faithful to her to whom you
have pledged your heart; be happy when
she is distressed; be smiling when she
frowns and optimistic for your united fu-
ture despite inevitable' vicissitudes?"
The answer was "I do."
"And will you Mjss Simmons College
promise all that he has promised and 'add
thereto all that woman a heart possesses
The answer was "I do."
They were then pronounced united as
one latter which the bridal party dispersed
to enjoy a social hour and refreshments
In the order of three big freezers of ice
o . i
Shprty Carver now spend his spare time
over at Iyey Hall Mary FrancU being the
center of attraction.
MIm Timpy JIuraplirles was a visitor
in ehapel (his week and is planning to re-
GOOD PROGRAM FOR
FOOTBALL NEXT FALL
TEN GAMES ARRANGED FOR
WITH SIX PLAYED IN
WICHITA FALLS WANTS GAME
Request Ha9 Been Received by Ath-
letic Authorities From Citi-
"A good program is scheduled for foot-
ball next fall" Coach Hays said early in
the neck. Nine games have already been
contracted for and another likely scheduled
with six of the total number probably
placd in Abilene.
Ilia game's as arranged for constitute
the strongest schedule that Simmons has
cer had. Representative teams of the T.
I. A A. in the form of Howard Payne
T. C- V. Trinity Austin College Daniel
Baker and Canyon Normal with Baylor
'from the Southwestern Confercnco repre-
sents a strong collection from Texas. New
Mexico A. and M. comes here for a game
at the West Texas Fair while the Cowboys
invade New Mexico to play New Mexico
Military at Roswcll.
Requests have been received by ath-
letic authorities from Wichita Falls citi-
zens for a game between Simmons and
some representative team to be played
there. All expenses are guaranteed for
both teams and should this invitation be
accepted the game for Nov. 11 will possi-
bly be sent there.
The schedule as arranged follows:
Sept. 23 New Mexico Military at Ros-
well. N. M.
Sept. 30 New Mexico A. and M. at
West Texas Fair Abilene.
Oct. 7 Bajlor at Waco.
Oct. 13 T. C. U. at Abilene.
Oct. 20 Trinity at Abilene.
Oct. 28 North Texas Normal at Canon
Nov. 3 Austin College al Abilene.
Nov. 11 Open date here or Wichita
Nov. 18 Daniel Baker at Abilene.
Nov. 30 Howard Payne at Brownwood.
MANAGERS BEGIN ON
PLANS FOR '23 BRONCO
FORD AND ALVIS HAVE SERVED
ON THE STAFF DURING
Though the 1922 Bronco is not yet off the
pi ess the management of the 1923 Bronco
has been at work for three months making
plans for the next ) car's annual. For the
benefit 'of some who may not know just
what the Bronco is let it lie said that it
is the yearbook of Simmons College put
out annually by the Senior Class. The
first Bronco made its appearance in 1907
and every year with the exception of
1918 when its publication was suspended
because of war conditions the annual has
made its appearance.
The men responsible for next year's
annual are John II. Alvis business man-
ager and Hot Ford Editor-in Chief.
These men who arc members of this year's
Junior class verc elected last October
and have worked with the staff of this
eai's Bronco suue then learning from
aitual cpriciuc the manifold details that
go with the putting out of a successful an
nuul While they have not learned ever)-
thing about the business et both express
their determination to put out the best
annual next cjr Simmons has ever had
but they realm- they can do this only in
case next ) ear's student body backs them
as solidly and as loyally as have those in
the past. No two men can make an annual
a success and Messrs Alvis and Ford are
making an early plea for cooperation from
each and every student next )Car both old
The contract for the engraving of the '23
Bronco was let in January to one of the
best companies in the stale and already
they have sent much material to tho man-
agement. A tentative "dummy" of next
year's book is in the making and other
things towards the putting out of a book
of the finest type have been done. The
contract for tho photography will probably
be let in a few days and the printing con-
tract will be let early next fall.
While no definite statement as to the
size appearance and cost of tho book can
he made as yet the management says it will
be in keeping with the annuals of the past
and with the continued growth of the col-
lege. CULLEN F. THOMAS TO
DELIVER GRADUATE TALK
CANDIDATE FOR U. S. SENATE
TO SPEAK TUESDAY JUNE
5 AT 10:30 O'CLOCK.
The Commencement address will be de-
livered by Hon. Cullen F Thomas of Dal-
las a statesman of Texas and candidate
for he United States Senate. The address
will be delivered at 10:30 on Tuesday
morning of June the sixth In the College
The baccalaureate sermon will be preach
ed by Dr. H. II. Virgin of Amarlllo at the
First Baptist Church at eleven o'clock on
the morning of Juno fourth.
There are fifty-seven candidates for de-
grees of which number perhaps all but
twelye will receive their degrees at the
end of the Spring term. Tho twelve will
receive their diplomas at the end of the
COWBOYS BREAK EVEN
WITH DANIEL BAKER
TWO PITCHERS' BATTLES RE-
SULT IN 2-1 WIN AND 4-3
HUNTER HOLDS THE VISITORS
Second Gnmo Marked By Many Er-
rors; Taylor Goes In As
Relief in Second.
Again the Cowboys wero forced to bo
content with an even break In a two-game
scries winning Wednesday from tho Dan-
iel Baker aggregation 2-1 In a regular
pitcher's battle and dropping tho contest
Thursday 3-4. Both gomes were hard
fought throughout and not until the last
inning was the decision reached.
1 lie first game was a pitchers' battlo
from the beginning and only in the eighth
when Ycagcr's score brought the count to
2-1 was there a feeling of relief. Hunter
an Blair pitched exceptional ball through-
out but Hunter's ability to hold the oppos-
ing hits to the infield proved tho winning
Blair had recently been declared in-
eligible for the T. I. A A. games but
upon making satisfactory adjustment with
President Chandler was permitted to par-
ticipate in the game Wednesday. Ho held
tho Cowboys to four hits which proved to
lie long ones by Taylor and Ycagcr. Nino
CowbojB dwindled by the strike-out route.
Hunter held tho visitors to ono lone hit
with four strike-outs.
In the opening round Hunter retired the
first three that faced him in rapid order.
Blair duplicated and at tho end of the
second inning only six men had faced
Hunter. Hollingsworth got on in the sec-
ond and was sent to second when Ycagcr
walked. Taylor coming to bat sent a long
grounder into deep right field that scored
Hollingsworth. Hunter and Hull struck
out retiring the locals.
In the third it appeared for awhile as
though Cilfillan's crew were turned loose
(Continued on page three.)
FORMER STUDENTS TO
BE MARRIED JUNE 5
A. C. MILLER AND MISS MAR-
GARET GOODNIGHT TO BE
UNITED IN MARRIAGE.
Two former students of Simmons College
Miss Margaret Goodnight and Mr. A. C.
Miller arc to be married at the First
Baptist Church hero June 5 according
to announcements and invitations sent out
during the past week.
These two people although having fin-
ished Simmons in 1917 ore widely known
Miss Goodnight having been actively en-
gaged in young people's work in this city
for the past few years. Mr. Miller "was
one of the most popular members of his
class and is at present pastor of tho First
Baptist Church of Cleveland Oklahoma.
It is said that romance first overtook
thc-c two in 1917. During that tho senior
ear Mr. Miller was editor in chief of the
Bronco while Miss Margaret was associate
editor It seems that they vied with each
other at to whom should hold the greater
number of officts for their records were
both filled with honors from the student
Mr. Miller was a member of the Clio
literary society. In tho Fall of 13 he
won the medal offered in tho Freshman-
Sophomore debate. During his stay in
Simmons lie was a member of the Corral
staff Press Club and also president of
the Texas Intercollegiate Press Associa-
tion. He represented Simmons in several
debates was president of the Students'
Council and was editor of the College An-
nual the Bronco in 1917.
Miss Goodnight was a member of the
Mary E's while in Simmons also serving
us president of this society. Asido from
being secretary of the Senior class while
in Simmons she was a delegate to the
Philo-Phila Confederation of Texas; served
on the Brand staff was corresponding sec-
retary for tho students association and
was associate editor of the Bronco in her
Miss Goodnight has been serving for
the past several months as superintendent
of ypung people's work in tho First Bap-
tist Church. Although nothing .definite
could be ascertained it is likely the young
couple will make their home in Cleveland
Oklahoma where Mr. Miller's work has
been for the past several years.
MISS KUYKENDALL IN
FINAL RECITAL THURS.
GIVES COMEDY "SUPPRESSED
DESIRES" IN ONE ACT
Displaying rare artistic ability poise and
character interpretation Miss Edessa Kuy-
kendall a senior in expression read in a
very pleasing and entertaining manner the
play "Suppressed Desires'' a one-act com-
edy by Caspell Cooke in the auditorium of
Abilene Hall on the evening of May the
fourth. Miss Dorothy Dlo a piano student
of Prof Simpson's assisted at the i piano
Miss Kuykendall brought out all the
points in the play unusually well her
stage presence was very pleasing and ma-
jestic With her good musieal voice and
the character Interpretation wee very vivid.
Mies Die at the plaite displayed a de-
cided teueh and a shaming pswgnsUty
TABOR HIGH POINT MAN INT.L
A. A. MEET ATH. WORTH FRIDAY
DR. ROSSER SPEAKS AT
FIRST CHURCH FRIDAY
TALKS ON SUBJECT OF "METH-
ODS OF DEALING WITH
Dr. C. M Rosscr prominent surgeon of
Dallas and intimately connected with the
treatment of cancer at the Baptist Sani-
tarium there visited Simmons Friday
speaking In chapel Friday morning. Dr.
Rosser was enroute with Dr. Parker of
Johns Hopkins University to 1 Paso
where tho two were to lecture on the treat-
ment of cancer. He also epoko at the
First Baptist Church Friday evening on
the subject of "Rational Methods of Deal-
ing With a Disease vs. Neglect and Quack-
cry" a number of Simmons students being
"Does disease exist?" Dr. Rosscr asks.
"There is no philosophy or power of rea-
soning which denies this question; but
there are good moral and religious people
who deny the fact that It exists. They
claim it to be an error. We may take
this Illustration: A man take a chill
has fever for a few days takes quinine
and gets well. A child goes to school with
a. case of measles sits in the zoom with
children who havo scarlet fever. In a few
days a number of the children die. This
is not an error or just an idea.
'Onco the swamps were permitted to
exist and multiply mosquitoes causing and
carrying malaria. This was thought for
sometime to be caused by bad air. Those
who were affected often lived in one story
buildings whilo those living in taller
buildings escaped because tho air did not
Vise high enough to affect them. We now
know it was caused by tho mosquito and
because of this knowledge Cuba was saved
from the disease.
"My purpose" said Dr. Rosser 'in tills
work is to awaken the people to their
duty as to who shall bo their representa-
tive in licensing doctors. This is to pre
vent quackery the quack must go and
with him will go the cause of much suf-
fering among those who are really ill."
In his talk in chapel Friday morning.
Dr. Rosser told of a number cf humorous
anecdotes connected with his early life
and his experience as a surgeon. He laid
special stress upon the many light episodes
that had happened to him in dealing with
people as a doctor.
PLANS FOR PAGEANT
DEVELOP THRU WEEK
PRESENTATION OF TEXAS HIS-
TORY TO BE MADE ON CAM-
PUS IN NEAR FUTURE.
The shades of the Indians the pioneers
and tho renowned heroes of Texas History
will pass in review through the groves on
This isn't a ghost story. It will be as
true as life and will occur in the pageant
"Texas Under Six Flags" to be given -at
the close of the spring term under the
direction of Misses Hobgood and Riser.
The cast will be composed of iho 500 stU"
dents and the faculty of Simmons College.
As the name indicates it is an historical
presentation of the history of Texas from
tho time LaSallo lands on the southern
coast taking possession of the country in
the name of his king until America Peace
Justice and Liberty salute the past pres-
ent and future in the Finale.
The grove in front of Mary Frances Hall
will become a forest. It will- be lighted
to suit each scene and here will come and
live and move from sight the Indian the
Frenchman the Spaniard tho Mexican
and the Anglo-Saxon pioneer. Here will
rule the Tejas Chief LaSalle the Spanish
Priest the bloody Santa Anna Stephen F.
Austin Satn Houston and finally Uncle
Episodo I French Discovery and Ex-
ploration. Episode II Spanish Exploration and
Episode III Mexican Reign.
Episode IV Republic of Texas.
Episode V Under the Confederacy.
Episode VI Under the United States
In the Finale the past is depicted by the
Indians and Pioneers the present by Jmper-
nnnlxl Tln PMM VT7.U. PI..!..! 1...
and the other elements of progress; and
me luture is seen in personified America
Peace Justice and Liberty.
Liberty salutes the Indians thus: "Deep
and wide wheels of progress havo passed
on. The Indian bravp is gone. Yea Time
the'old harvester! has gathered you frqm
the wood and plain- But we your follow-
ers salute you again."
Then enter in turn the foreigners the
soldiers of yesterday; marching to "Dixie"
those of today to the tune "Over There"
and those of tomorrow to 'the "Stare an!
Stripes" Music will be furnished by tho
WHY WE ARE LATE. '
WINS A TOTAL OF 12
POINTS IN EVENTS
NORTH TEXAS NORMAL CAR-
RIES OFF HONORS OF '
F0"R RECORDS ARE SMASHED.
Meet Is Recorded As Being Speediest
Ever Held Since Associa- '
'Tut" Tabor star atldete of Simmon
varsity teams for four seasons plaeed the
crown on his athletic career at lae T. I
A. A. meet held with T. C. U. at Fort
Worth last Friday emerging frem the
track events with high point honors. Tabor
won first In the 440 yard dash first Is the
broad jump and third In the 130 'yard
hurdles making a total of 12 points 'the
highest number scored.
Tho Simmons team failed to carry the
honors in any 'other events Burk being
the only other member of the teem to
place. Burk took two fourth plaees oae
in the discus throw and one in the shot
Four records were smashed In the elev-
enth annual meet of the Texae Interoel-
jeewte AlWrtlc Association. The speedy
Worth Texas Normal relay team el Dentea
set a new pace in the milo relay covering
the distance In 3 minutes and 35 2-5 sec-
onus beating any record of tlie past by
3-5 seconds. Wpems of T. C. U broke
the old record of 2:4 1-5 for the half
making the distance In 2 minutes' 2 34
seconds. Tho javelin tlirow record was also
changed Sessions of Southwestern mak-
ing a sail of 147 feet 8 inches against the
record of 144 feet 8 inches made by Col-
ston of Rice in 1917. Allanson of South-
west Texas Normal hurled the discus 129
feet 10 inches to a new record.
The meet is recorded as being the speed-
iest ever held at Fort Worth a largei
crowd being in attendance. The prelim-
inaries for the field events and short
dashes were held Friday .morning at 10 .
o clock. All members of the Aasoclalidu.
except Rice and S. M. U. had representa-
tives present. Rice had arranged a meet
previously with Louisiana State. S. M. U.
withdrew at the last moment when it waa
found that members of her team were in-
eligible. Nine men went from Simmons as rep-
resentatives in company with Coach
Martin. Tho Simmons representativee
were L Johnson IL Johnson Tabor Burk
Go den Randel Hunter Riddle and Ken-nedy.-
Tho results of the meet came as a sur-
prise to everyone as far as winning schools
were concerned. North Texas Normal of
Denton was winner of the meet with 30
ponts with T. C. U. second wjth 25
points. Howard Payne although defeat-
i y Slmmon Jn the triangular meet
Wi!i oaT C; hero. Mlv. came third
with 20 3-4 points while Simmons emerged
with only 14 markers 12 of these being
fnade by Tabon The track was in bad
condition being of frcshcinders and slow-
ed down the speed of all teams.
The summary of events; .
440 yard dash Tabor (Simmons) first;
(Continued on jnre four.)
DR. COOPER TO GIVE
GRADUATE ADDRESSES .
HAS BEEN A FOLLOWER OF
EDUCATION IN TEXAS
A NUMBER OF YEARS.
Education in Texas tpday is what it
is because of the efforts of inen like Dr
Cooper. The Idea of a university for
Texas was first conceived by Dr. Cooper
when just a young man He gave the vis-
ion to others and as a result of their
united efforts Texas has a great institu-
tion of which she is proud.
Though he was so Interested in tlie
founding of that school Dr Cooper says
he had rather labor in a Christian seheel
like Simmons for he feels that hie life ean
be of greater service there.
For the past quarter of a century hard-
ly an educational moye has been under-
taken in which hn lm. rai t.tA ..!.
Several High Schools ami colleges Kayo
been trvlnc to aeeurn IV Punu. . jl-
liver their oommencmnafit taddrauu Lur
he has declined to accept- most ef them
as he didn't feel that he should take'ao '
much time from hfe regular werb "
He dellvM-BiI ilt aJArAMi it r r a -
Jast spring and was eoe of the speaker
v uayiors "uiamand Jubilee" the reed-i
Ing year. t-s .
"I think I shall speak on 'CeJUge ftfe.
oatioa and the real values of WiTx Way-
kd.M Dr. Coo dm- atataJ.t - - ' -'
the Breeds -" . '
CwUIulir efedJt mummmt ef lib Btp
an WW meter seevtoe and a fetatsf ft
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The Simmons Brand (Abilene, Tex.), Vol. 6, No. 31, Ed. 1, Saturday, May 13, 1922, newspaper, May 13, 1922; Abilene, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth97825/m1/1/: accessed May 25, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Hardin-Simmons University Library.