Yellow Jacket (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 22, Ed. 1, Thursday, March 9, 1933 Page: 4 of 4
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THE MOVING FINGER
"The moving finger writes and hav-
Moves on; nor all your piety not wit
Shall lure It back to cancel a line
Nor all your tears wash out a word
of It." The Rubalyat.
New students are enrolling from
both inside and outside Texas. It is
the opportunity of all old students to
make these new students feel at home
so that nostalgia will not overtake
them and make their time here in-sufferable.
This week you will find an article
headed "The Challenge to American
Youth" in a prominent position in the
Jacket. The article was written by
Roy Ramsour a member of the Jac-
ket staff. The article is long but it
will be well worth the while of any
person to read it. There are thoughts
there that help solve some of the
problems that face us as the youth
of our great nation and give one a
clearer idea of the result's of the
World War. If you like the article
tell the author.
It is rumored that the Yellow Jac-
ket staff will present a program in
chapel soon. If you want to see every-
thing that the members of the staff
arc able to do do not miss chapel
when the program is presented.
The last issue of the Jacket for this
month will probably be a six page
edition with facts concerning the
alumni and the ex-students of the
school along with the regular news.
If the paper does appear in a six page
form it will be the first paper of that
size that has appeared in over three
If the Moving Finger seems a little
sluggish this week it is because of
Injuries received last week when some
one stepped on it.
This is a new term. Now is the
time for all good men to come to the
aid of the teachers and see if they
cannot do a little studying. New res-
olutions are usually easily broken but
it is said that they build character.
There are plenty of students that
would study under some circumstan-
ces. If some people knew their lesson
really well the professors would be
excused if they fainted.
Last week we discussed a little
poem. Now in accordance with the
thought presented in the long article
by Roy here is a little poem called
"Opportunity" by John J. Ingalls.
the book has a certainty of appear-
ing. Show your loyalty.
I knock unbidden once at every gate
If sleeping wake if feasting rise be-
fore I turn away it is the hour of fate
And they who follow me reach every
Mortals desire and conquer every foe
Save death but those who doubt or
Condemned to failure penury and woe
Seek me In vain and uselessly implore
I answer not and return no more.
If any of the student body ever
tried to put out a paper right after
enrollment day they have the sympa-
thy of the present editor of the Yel-
low Jacket. Try writing about some-
thing that ain't and see how far you
WANTED TWELVE MILLION JOBS
The trouble with most of us is that
we have a mixed idea of a mixed
idea. That is not all that is wrong
with the world but that is not quite
There is no doubt that the Lasso
staff will produce a good book if the
student body will only back them a
little bit. It seems that the students
are loath to part with their coin with-
out the necessary backing of the Uni-
ted States Government. If the stu-
dents will only show their confidence
If an individual analysis could be
made of the lives of a majority of
the people who are out of employ-
ment it would no doubt be a revela-
tion. Not in all cases of course be-
cause thousands of people in all pro-
fessions who are well qualified are
out of employment. In a majority of
cases we would likely find that the
individual failed to realize soon
enough in life the importance of a
practical training in some good voca-
tion or profession.
For instance look what Radio is
doing. Could our fore-fathers have
had the opportunities that Radio of-
fers to prepare themselves we feel
sure they would have welcomed them
with outstretched arms. This is the
age of Radio and it is THE means of
communication of the future. It is
true that Radio is yet a mere Infant
and only a few people have any con-
ception of what a giant it Is to be-
come. With its growth is coming a
new order of things.
Never in the history of the world
has the future held such opportuni-
ties for a real service for those who
are well trained in Radio. Unlike
most of the professions Radio Is not
over crowded. So far it has attract-
ed only young men into the profes-
sion and this means more jobs with
better pay for those who are quali-
fied. Every young man who is casting
about for a suitable vocation would
certainly do well to Investigate the
possibilities offered in Radio. The
South's foremost School of Radio is
operated by the Tyler Commercial
College and School of Business Ad-
ministration at Tyler Texas. An in
teresting booklet descriptive of this
big school will be sent to any inter-
ested. Address the Tyler Commer-
cial College and School of Business
Administration Tyler Texas and ask
for Booklet "R-6."
See the "Sign of the Cross."
412 Center Avenue
I see by the papers that you
do give advice that can be used
by any Interested party.
I want to ask you what to do
for CORNS and BUNIONS.
Assuming that you do not
walk on your hands I will give
you some dope concerning the
Get some of the fre-weallng
conventional type of take-off.
Then of course with Individual
control and without discomfort
pour it on the feet until you
have a refreshed feeling In your
tonsils. When the pain leaves
rub off with a dry cloth and
remove shoes with socks. Re-
tire early meanwhile gargling
with CLOG'S RENOVATOR un-
(Without fees or charges.)
Call me DOC.
oni ueru aei
owct ut a
""lyyTAYBE it's back to Nature. Maybe
-L J- it's something else. I don't know
just what it is but somehow or other
I've just got to slip out in the woods
and sit down on a log. I always take the
old pipe along. Thinking somehow seems
easier when you are smoking a pipe. I
can fill up my pipe with Granger and
somehow just seem to see things clearer
than at any other time.
"Don't know what it is about Granger
but it must be made for pipes real pipe
"Somehow there's a flavor and aroma
about Granger I never found in any other
tobacco. When I pack my old pipe tight
ind good with these big Granger flakes
it's about the coolest smoke I ever
enjoyed. It makes me downright pipe
hungry every time I look at the package."
Some years ago we made a painstaking
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UGGETT & MYERS
scientific study to find out if we could
the kind of tobacco best suited for pipes.
Down in the Blue Grass regions of
Kentucky we found a tobacco called
White Burley. There is a grade of this
tobacco between the kind used for chew-
ing and the varieties suitable for cigarettes
that is best suited for pipes. This tobacco
is used in Granger.
This tobacco is prepared by a method
worked out many years ago by Mr. J. N.
The Granger pouch
keeps the tobacco fresh
Wellman. It gives Granger a fragrance
and mellowness that pipe smokers like
and makes it burn to a clean dry ash.
Granger never gums a pipe.
Granger has not been on sale very long
but it has come to be popular and there
is this much about it: We have yet to
know of a man who started smoking it
who didn't keep on. Folks seem to like it.
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Yellow Jacket (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 22, Ed. 1, Thursday, March 9, 1933, newspaper, March 9, 1933; Brownwood, Texas. (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth102200/m1/4/: accessed April 19, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.