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(Rice), of Houston, Texas; Fel- low in Mathematics. Finer arts than the eyes of man have seen are sleeping to be awakened — Science exploring the scope of the world. Read the confessions of faith that are carved on the stones around you: Faith in the worth of the smallest fad and the laws that govern the starbeams — Faith in the beauty of truth and the truth of perfect beauty. taits .evigcte" CRAMNER CLUB VALENTINE DANCE The annual Valentine Dance ot the Cramner Club was held this year on February fifteenth as a sup- per dance, from five to seven. It is made up of the people at Rice who are interested in dramat- ics and whose interest leads them to try out for entrance into the club. Arrowood, and sympathetically in- terpreted by the cast.

(Rice), of Bryan, Texas; formerly Assistant Professor of Physics at the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas; Fellow in Physics. The age of romance has not gone, it is only beginning; Greater words than the ear of man has heard are waiting to be spoken. Come, ye honored and welcome guests from the elder nations. Look on the walls that embody the generous dream of one of the old men of Texas, Enter these halls of learning that rise in the land of the pioneer's log-cabin. cr^^^^^ MXce 'Ui Si^^lbitl^i^fce '^^^^ THE DRAMATIC CLUB The Rice Dramatic Club, since its organization tour years ago, has made for itself a place at Rice and in Little Theatre circles in Houston.

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It too comes down to you by heritage and tradition, and through Rice. Ethel Farrington Mc Connell, Class ot 1926, ot Athens, Alabama. The presi- dent and member-at-large are chosen by all the girls, the others by the various classes. Genevieve Alpha Patti Jean Alsup Josephine Anderson Dorothy Ayres Alberta Baines Frieda Barboir Madge Barrick Florence Bering Ruth Blackwell Gladys Blazek. It too reaches from the sea to the stars through your own spirit. The old records the race's acquisitions, and labels its ranges with such terms as philosophy and history, science and letters, religion and art. (Illinois), formerly Austin Teaching Fellow at ^♦' Harvard University; Pro- ^ I ^ p- tessorof Chemistry at Ten- •s T i J' ,' Nj, nessee College; Fellow in _ '^^t\'*^~' Chenristry. Co Y Walter Mills, Class of 1925, of Houston, Texas. Occasional co-ed mass meetings are called by the Council. The the Estes Park Conference, chief function of the group is to An active part is taken also further three-fold development a- in all the national student move' mong women students at the Insti- ments. Katie Boxlev Eleanor Branch Nancy Bridges Florence Brown Emma Browne Margaret Buchanan Mary Elizabeth Bllbrook Katherine Burns Anne Claire Byrne Mary Sanford Campbell Natalie Carlisle Rhoda Carrington Helen Clarke Kathleen Collins Bernice Copeland Lee Coulter Lucy Davis Hazelle Dunlap Willie Mae Eaves Virginia Eidelbach Esther Ellis Elizabeth Ennis Evelyn Epley Jessie Farnsworth Catherine Fondren Beverly Fonville Dorothy Foote Cynthia Lee Ford Mary Louise Ford Dorothy Frazier Mildred Fulton Dora Geoppinger Frances Sara Cjieseke Elizabeth Gomperts Hazel Green Alizira Jean Gusman Mary Louise Hamburger Kathryn Hamilton Patricia Hamilton Theresa Hebel Avarilla Hildenbrand May Hickey Martha Frances Hill Marjorie Ilfrey Mary Jo Inkley Madelin Jacobe Annie Oma Jacobs Henrietta Jahnke Edith James Kathryn Jantzen Leola Jinks lo NE Kidder Kathryn King Ruth King Virginia Landis Sarah Lane Anna Lav Louise Lenoir Margaret Lester Jessamine Lewis Marie Logan Clara May Matthews Rose Matthaei Mi RA May Ethel Mc Connell Mildred Mc Gregor Pauline Mc Intyre Ruth Mc Lain Iris Metzler Lillian Merritt Alice Michaux Dora L. Stockton Axson, Profes- sor of English Literature, returned this fall, after an absence. cr-^^ J^iei$^ "^t^^i^i^bt^s^fee ^^^^^ FACULTY CHANGES The year 1926 has seen several changes in the faculty, by some ot which we have gained, but by others of which we have been decidedly the loser. hat a vision of loveliness unfolds itself as me shive toreflecl something of her persoixality! Maurice William Ewing, Class ot 1926, of Locknev, Texas. The excellent inter- pretation ot the Dea- con by Fred Shelton and of Neli by Helen Clarke were the out- standing features of the play. The customary bill of three one- act plays included two comedies and a tragedy. Gordon Jones tor the first time directed a Dramatic Club production when she had under her direction Maxine Jeanes, Chauncey Stewart, and Celeste Jones in Sup- pressed Desires, by George C. The rest of the cast included Enri' que Longoria, Inga Shuppan, De Witt Grossman, and Mil- ton Eckart.

THagnificent, splendid, she lowers from a brief and bri Uianl past inlo a glorious future- a future rich in prospect, bright in promise. Jack Carnohan Griffin, Class ot 1926, ot Dallas, Texas. Chauncey Stewart, as the impractical Hughie, gave a delicate de- lineation of a hard part. In Such a Charming Toung Man, by Zoe Atkins, lead- ing roles were taken by Frank Good- rich, Marjone Lockman, and Ger- trude Kellog. Sollen- berger's The Marriage Gown, direct- ed by Philip Gove and Patterson Lillard, was fortunate in a well cho- sen cast made up of Florence Brown, Martha Scott, Fred Shelton, and Beatrice Harrison. 0v$ani5a Hon$ nrikte t ^^r^~l8r^:mits aviait^ Council C MICHAUX Clarence Alfred Johnson Prcsidoit Margaret Lester rhe Prcsidnit Mary Trammell Scartarx Sam J. Morris Brian Holden Since 1918, the affairs pertaining are chosen in the general election in to student government have been in the spring by all the students, while the hands of the Student Council, the others are elected by the mem- elected by, and representing, the bers of the various classes. The new reveals the individual's adventures, perhaps in regions still unlabelled. Eva Temple Prather, Class of 1926, of Texarkana, Texas. \fe Chalrii Km I'uial Hal' ' ^^ - ■' Comniitt L-L'. G"^^ "Aiee '^C^^feti.fei^fee "^^^^ Oliver Winston Chairman REPRESENTATIVES South Hall: John Sutton Clyde Scott Rudolph Allen J Vest Hall: Richard Morris Charles Clark Ripley Hanrick East Hall: Oliver Winston- Holmes Ri CHTER At the beginning of each year the residents of each residential hall elect representatives to serve on the Hall Committee; then, by general vote, a chairman, usually a Senior, is elect- ed. and same aims, ideals, and interests as the money used to send delegates to the Y. cr^^^ J^iei$^ "^t^^i^j A^iu^fee ^^^^^ MEMBERS RICE Y. Montgomery Julia Motheral \'irginia Morgan Mary Xorthrup Mary Jane Parker Leona Pelly Florence Powers Mary Powers Elizabeth Reynolds Gene Rhodes Louise Rogers Marian Rogers Adele Roensch Ellen Ross Norma Runyan Marvel Sandel Arabella Scharnberg Martha Scott Carrie Seeger Carmen Sellers Marie Shaw Zu E Belle Shaw Irene Simpson Fleda Smith Flossie Smith Frances May Smith Julia Bishop Smith Ida South Lillian Spann Mrs. Taggart Katherine Thompson Mary Trammell Eleanor Trotter Nanc\' Tucker Maurine Waddell Allene Waller Sarah Waller Rachel Waples Irene Ward Gerda Olive Watson Florence Watts Dorothy Whistler Zemma Womack Ella Frances Woodruff Mar^' Katherine Wright HFfete ^ ^r2r^~igr ^,^^ii5 avis^vdi:^ RALLY CLUB EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Jack Glenn Cluiirmtin Hendrix Davis Vice Chainnan John Sitton Secretary Lov ETT Abercrombie Treasurer Joe Miller T. Stibbs Emerv Spencer Jake Radoff John Saint Lov ETT Abercrombie Rudolph Allen Baker Armstrong Ralph Bell Fred Benton Al Brashear Jack Bridgwater Lee Chatham Philip Cox Hendrix Davis Walker Dodson John Farris Jack Griffin Jack Glenn Ri PLEV Henrick Don Henderson CHARTER MEMBERS Llovd Hill Percv Holt Norman Hussa Mercer Ingram Thomas Jackson Charles Keenan Roderick Kitchell Theo Keller Herman Lichte Patterson Lillard Karmon Mc Henrv Jack Major Lee Martin Franklin Miller Joe Miller Thurmond Murphy Erwin Nevill Walter Qualtrough Jake Radoff Rov Ramsey Su G Robertson John Saint Harry Sander Moses Schwartz Jack Shannon Fred Shelton BURFORD Si GLER Emery Spencer Theodore Stubbs John Sutton Gordon Turrentine Robert Turrentine Ernest Watson Similar in organization to a Ro' tary club, the Rally Club was con- ceived and established during the fall of '25 with a view toward creat- ing a closer knit student body at Rice, a student body that might work for a greater co-operation with Houston and the outside world. Each has its vast spaces of undis' covered country. ( R i c e ) , o t H o u s t o n , Texas; Fellow in Mathe- matics. Irene Plnkin Simpson, Class ot 1926, ot Houston, Texas. Deyree International (Jroui-, 'Zn-':'i; I'resiiimit First Hajnist Kice James A. „ ,„„— J ^Tn^:^ing^^r^~i^rai-is^1ts) tevw Ct^ $c|iliomoi«e$ SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS F. Gaylord Johnson TUr^ t ^"-^r^~lgr^7^^its »aviait^ SOPHOMORE BALL The nineteen twenty-six Sopho- more Ball was held under rather pe- culiar conditions. The purpose of the Hall Com- mittee is not to pry and prod, but to act as a disciplinary body m cases of necessity. » ^ y NORTHRUP C A B 1 X K r Mi RA Donna Ma'*' Pirsit/rnl Beatrice Harrison rici' Prcsidoil Marie Logan Secniarx Ethel Mc Connell Ti-easurer Helen Clarke Undtrgradiiate Representative COMMITTEES Irene Ward Program Rachel Waples Publicity Dorothy Ethel Seaman Social Mary Northrlp World Fellowship Mary Jo Inkley Music Mary Louise Ford Social Service Frances May Smith Poster The Young Women's Christian tute. Suc- cess has greeted the club's first year of activity in striving to accomplish this purpose and in helping to mould Rice school spirit. EXTENSION LECTURES The LIniversity Extension Lectures are becoming an important link be- tween the people of Houston and the Rice Institute. Attractive boudoir pillows in the club colors, purple and white, were presented to each of the honorees, while Miss Martha Scott, the retir- ing president, received a loving cup. Tidden came to Rice m 1914 as instructor in architectural drawing and painting and immediately took a prominent place m the life of the school as well as in the art circles of Houston and South Texas. The return of Harold Albert Wil- son, Professor of Physics, after a year's absence, is fortunate for Rice. Distinguished for his student proficiency at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, Mr. He was here Instructor in Architectural Drawing only during the fall term, returning and Painting, who left for New York, to the LIniversity of Paris for the where he will open a studio. He is the author of re- especially left a void in the Dramatic markable studies on the social aspects Club, with which he has for several of English Literature, especially nov- years been connected as a director. The former has behind him a brilliant record as a Pro- fessor of German and Eng- lish language and literature in several L'niversities of England, Ireland, and Ger- many. COUNTRY DANCE On the night of Tuesday, April twentieth, about four hundred "hicks'" gathered in the Commons for the Pals" Country Dance. Har- ry Duckett received prizes for their costumes, and Mr. HFlbte t ^~^ 1^ (gr^T^s^its^ ^xiiit^ JOHN CLARK TIDDEN Tidden, actor, artist, and student's friend, left Rice m December, 1925.