Yellow Jacket (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 15, Ed. 1, Thursday, January 19, 1933 Page: 4 of 4
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Game Is Won By
Home Team 48-32
Howar Payne began her 1932 bas-
ketball schedule last Friday night by
trouncing the Austin College Kanga-
roo by' score of 48-32. The game
wa played on even terms for the first
fifteen minutes but after the Jackets
hit their stride they were never in
At the first of the game the Jack-
ets took a 4 point lead only to see the
Kangaroos tie up the score. The lead
see-sawed from one team to the other
until the middle of the first half when
the Jackets got hot and took a lead
that gave them the advantage at the
half. At the halfway mark the Chea-
neymen led 21-15. Soon after the be-
ginning of the second half the Jackets
ran their lead up to 11 points thanks
to field goals by Bragg Wheeler and
Worley. The Austin squad cut down
the lead very little during the remain-
der of the game. Coach Chtaney sent
in a bunch of reserves near the end
of the fray and the scoring was what
you would call practically over for
the evening. However about the mid-
dle of the last period the Jackets stag-
ed a little rally that put the game on
ice and gave them a 16 point lead at
the end of the game.
The outstanding man of the even-
ing was Bragg Jacket captain and
forward. His floor work was excel-
lent as was his ability to hit the bas-
ket. He led the scoring for the game
with fourteen points. Tom Connally
of the Kangaroos was second in scor-
ing with twelve points. Connally's
work was above the average. Bob
Worley was third in scoring with 11
points to his credit. Smith of the
visitors rang up five field goals. The
entire Jacket team played good bas-
ketball save the first part of the first
half. However during the entire game
they did not seem to hit the stride
that carried them to second place last
season. Austin College was weak in
almost every position save the key
position which was ably filled by Con-
nally. Smith at one of the forward
positions played good ball.
(Continued from page 1)
College team during the last of the
game. He was off last season and
it looks as if he would come around
this year. At the guard positions Lit-
tle and Worley along with McQueen
have been doing some excellent work
in that department. "Turkey" Mor-
row at center should be doing better
work at the pivot position after play-
ing in the games during the first of
the week. In the Austin game he was
a bit excited but he should get over
this as the season rolls along.
The fact that the Cowhands can-
not be beat is a lot huey. Some folks
on the campus have the idea that
since the Simmons boys have won the
title for a goodly number of years
they will win again. Well they may
but if the Jackets put out what they
are capable of putting out the Ranch-
ers are in for a tussle. A Jacket
team has never fallen before a Sim-
mons team due to loafing and the
predictions are that they never will.
We have got them in our own lair
so why not put the "bee" on them
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(Continued from page 1)
why he chose Hamlet as the most
Other things in favor of the role of
Hamlet is that he has the same phil-
osophy of life that the man of today
has. He used the phrase "Use every
man according to his deserts and who
should escape a whipping?" to say
that' a man should not be given what
he deserves if he is a knave but
should be treated with all the kind-
Macbeth Is Most Popular.
"Macbeth is such a rapid play and
the action is sustained so that the
players must continually be on guard
lest they lose the attention of the
audience on some of the finer points.
Macbeth is not my favorite but it is
the most popular" said the actor
when asked what play was present-
Hendrickson tninks that perhaps
the reason that "Macbeth" is the most
popular is because of the supernatur-
al in the play. Always the superna-
tural appeals to the audience more
than any other thing in productions.
Reasons People See Shakespeare
"People see Shakespeare for all
reasons. High school students go
because teachers tell them to college
students go out of curiosity and other
people go for various other reasons.
The thing that is most interesting is
the fact that Shakespeare appeals to
all sorts of people. Walters tell me
that they Intend to see the plays.
Craftsmen factory workers ma-
chinists professional men all go to
see Shakespeare. The works of the
dramatist seem to have some call for
every type of man and woman.
"I have often wondered what the
reaction of a cultured man who has
seen no Shakespeare or read any of
the works would be on seeing the
plays. The thoughts of such a man
would be the true value of the plays
to the people of today."
Business of Showmanship
The number of performances allow-
ed the company per week by their
contract is eight but there are few
times that there are so many per-
formances. The week that the com-
pany played in Brownwood they had
a full quota. The average number of
performances is five or six per week.
Usually the company only plays in
a town one time and moves on to a
new location. The life of an actor
according to Hendrickson is very
strenuous because of the many moves
that are made each week.
The players travel by combination
truck and bus and carry all their
properties with them. The company
consists of nine persons. One notice-
able thing about the route of the play
ers is that it takes them through all
the states of the Union. There is no
certain district in which the plays of
Shakespeare are most acceptable.
Texas has always been one of the best
of the states as a whole say the
Plaoes Where People See Shake-
speare People in secluded regions see the
plays and seem to get more real
pleasure out of the performances
than do people in crowded districts.
The most appreciative audiences are
found in small towns or in large cities.
The season of presentation of the
plays is usually from September to
May. Few companies run during the
other period. The schools of the
country are running during the sea-
son of the show and quite naturally
contribute to the success of the pro-
ductions. Mr. Hendrickson is a member of the
International Typographical Union. In
other words he holds a card of his
union that would permit him to enter
any printing shop in America and If
they needed help go to work as a
Printer. He learned the trade as a
young man and during the time that
he is not engaged in his business of
acting he plays at printing.
Previous to the depression' Hend-
rickson printed quite a few first edi-
tions of books of noted authors. Dur-
ing the time that he was engaged in
printing first editions he printed one
of Galsworthy's works; two of George
Moore; one of AE or George Russel
the noted Irish poet; and an old man-
uscript of the first part of Walt
Whitman's "Leaves of Grass."
Thus we see the portrayer of the
plays of the most noted of all the
dramatist as a man with the same
interests and ideals in life that any
other man has. He is vitally Interest-
ed in his life work and is ready to
talk of his hobby at any time. His
home is in Utica New York.
HII WJ &&&& 1
ILLUSION I EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEH
One of Houdini't most spectacular escape feats
was performed with a huge milk can filled with
water. He invited persons of the audience to bring
padlocks and lock him into the can. He got into the
can the lid was put on and fastened with several
padlocks. A screen was placed in front of the can.
Assistants stood by with stop watches and fire axes
to save him from drowning after a certain time.
About a minute later the screen was removed
Houdini was seen panting and dripping ... the
padlocks remaining intact I
The usual method of escaping from a milk can is
as follows: The lid of the can is apparently secure-
ly padlocked to the lower portion but actually the
metal band to which the staples are attached is the
top of a short inner lining. The performer after
being locked into the can pushes the lid upward
with his head and the short inner lining is forced
out of place permitting his escape. The screen is
It's fcw to bzIwozzd
. . . it's mo&e fun to Kfrow
What exciting magic there is in cigarette
Let's look at one of its greatest illusions
...that dgarettes can be mysteriously given
thi explanationi Just three factors con-
trol the flavor of a cigarette.The addition of
artificial flavoring...the blending of various
tobaccos. ..and the Quality of the tobaccos
themselves. Quality is the most impor-
tant. Artificial flavoring can never wholly
disguise the poor flavor of cheap tobaccos.
SO v jtTiHaW f )
I KEPT MESH 1 7?02iaBsW' A
WU IN THE WELDED rnFSHkflHH alJMaft
EISSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSKUre vJflJKiSlk .i&wElfSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSK t&ISSSSSSSMMESSSSSSSSSSSSSSSk
aaaw?CCiE$ viaEaaaaValaamM aaaaaam
aaaYd&&v' v jam'oaaaaaaaaK JEaaooarislaaaaaaaW
CoCTTlfht. ISM. B. I. Btjooldi Tobscco CaBVV
. JUST COSTLIER
IJT A MATCH LBS S BLIND
The blending of several cheap raw to
baccos cannot improve the flavor of any
of them. A fine cigarette is a cigarette
blended from costly ripe tobaccos.
Mp It It a fact wall known by laaff to-
" bacco xperts that Cam! ar
mad from flnor MORE EXPENSIVE
tobaccos than any other popular brand.
This is why the Camel flavor has never
been rivaled . . . why Camels have given
more pleasure to more people than any
other cigarette ever made.
In more-costly tobaccos lies the secret of
Camels' delicate "bouquet"...of their rich
cool flavorof their non-irritating mildness.
It's the tobacco that counts.
All the natural goodness of Camel's to-
bacco is kept fresh and rich for you by the
air-tight welded Humidor Pack. Don't re-
move it. Its moisture-proof cellophane also
protects your Camels from dust and germs.
Put a pack in your pocket today.
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Yellow Jacket (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 15, Ed. 1, Thursday, January 19, 1933, newspaper, January 19, 1933; Brownwood, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth102193/m1/4/: accessed November 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.