Yellow Jacket (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 20, No. 15, Ed. 1, Thursday, January 4, 1934 Page: 1 of 4
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WI8HINQ YOU A
HAPPY AND JOYOUS
Sandy King Mgr.
Ie d. w. ray
BROWNWOOD TEXAS THUR8DAY JANUARY 4 1934.
erald N. Smith Editor
loving Finger writes and
Ion; nor all your ptety nor
lire It back to cancel half
your tears wash out a
be New Year Is here. What
going to do about it? If
us knew we would pronaniy
kve retained 1933 with all of
and downs with the
obably in the lead. Still
I probably a few that feel like
I not such a bad time to have
and in Howard Payne and
nts north east south and
nas must nave been good
lot of people from the size
Be of them attained during
1 days at home. They must
in baching or earing at tne
fear's Resolutions Now
that is history. There are
ways that they can be brok-
I every bit of ease. Why are
je? Merely because some
Dink if they can't reform the
ey might reform themselves.
zations on the campus might
In a new deal along with the
nerica. The next five months
the greatest that any of us
' known if we will try a little
do our best on every thing
some more New Year blar-
ast weeK hefore Christmas
ard one for the staff. Every
utes someone asked why the
bis not out. If a little more
i-ere taken in advertising in
k's town there wouldn't be
itions like that asked to the
ponsible. How about resolut-
tle and push Jacket advertls-
made Its appearance last
lore school was out. It was
creditable magazine for a
and if nothing unforseen
lit will become a permanent
the campus. The next' issue
ut pretty soon.
its may come and students
l-but like the cat in the well-
oem they always come back
tie holidays there were many
students back in Brownwood
the college. Some of them
Dking at' the trees that they
Inder limbs off of in the spring
Ime were wondering if they
ver forget some chapel . . . .
majority of them were Just
years the present student-
Ill have have some well known
America. It might not be a
if students in general were
bit friendlier to everyone.
JACKET COACHES HAVE BEST TEXAS RECORD
TEN PRESS CLUB
Nine students and the sponsor of
the H. P. Press Club received Press
Club Sweaters Tuesday. Those re-
ceiving the sweaters were Roy Ram-
sour Ernest Allen Blair Morris Fir-
man Early Barton Dalley Mavour-
neen Gray Dale Carter Jodie Cald-
well and Gerald Smith. Miss Cleo Mc-
Chrlsty received a sweater at the
The men receiving the sewaters got
them for different work. Roy Ram-
soui has been a feature writer on the
Jacket for two years and has had
several of his articles published In
magazines in the state. He is the
present' editor of the yearbook The
La&so. Ernest Allen has two stripes
earned in the business managing of
the Jacket. Last year he was asso-
ciate business manager and this year
he is the business manager.
Blair Morris has been a special re-
porter on the Jacket' for two years
and has wiltten much material con-
cerning the college. He is working on
sports now and will with a staff
cover all sports for the remainder of
I he year.
Firman Early is a senior in school
and is putting out his first work for
the Jacket. He is associate editor this
year and is valuable to the editor.
Barton Dailey is a first year man and
does most of his writing for distribu-
tion among the newspapers of the
Mavourneen Gray the only girl to
receive an awatd has written cam-
pus comments for two years. Dale
Carter writes special material almost
entirely. Jodie Caldwell has been a
ery valuable man during the last two
years. He has covered most of the
religious activities on the campus and
does much other 'work.
Gerald Smith is editor of the Jacket
and generally interested in the Press
Club and all its functions. He has
done four yeats ot journalistic work
in Howard Payne.
Miss Cleo McChristy is sponsor for
Journalism in the college and a main
factor in the work of the students.
The sweaters aie navy blue and
have emblems of gold coloied mater-
ial. The emblem Is HP with a quill in
the backgiound. According to an
announcement made recently at the
I regular meeting of the club there will
be another order of sweaters made in
the spring term.
asso will be something this
during the holidays the editor
I on it and now has it all up to
nutc. When basketball and
debating and other activities
I finished the book can go to
Imost immediately allowing
earliest delivery that has been
i tne History of the institution.
Students got press sweaters
First time in four years
club members have bought
iters. Any new insignia seen
campus that has a feather
HP does not mean that the
lis a member of the Hand Pick-
rkey Association. It means
r that the wearer has during a
men as many as two galleys
Irlal. If the atriDea are count-
the number of vears that the
has done this may be calculat-
Btball starts thla week in
How about backing the team
land unreservedly? They are
' neea oacklng just as much as
in football. The gym should
a noisy place durlne a tilt.
Student do your part and the
"w oe something that Howard
as never seen . . .and that's a
NEW OFFICERS FOR
GIRLS GLEE CLUB
At the meeting of the Girls' Glee
Club the following officers were elect-
ed for this term:
Gussie Lee Seltzer piesident; Win-
nie Mae Moore vice-preisdent; Kitty
Sue Lewis secietary; Eleanor Rob-
An absentee committee was also
appointed consisting of Eddie Lake
Tate Viron Brady and Vivian Mooie.
J. W. Bradshaw Is
J. W. Bradshaw and Miss Carlee
Griggs of Childress were married dur-
ing the Christmas holidays. The
young couple have come to Brown-
wood and will enter Howard Payne
Immediately. Bradthaw was here last
year. He was an honor student and
during the last teim was president of
the Life Service Band.
Mrs. Bradshaw is a graduate of
Childress High School having receiv-
ed her diploma at the same time her
husband did. The Jacket wishes them
much happiness in the years to come.
DINING HAlI IMPROVED
Important Improvements were
made In the dining hall and the kit
chen of Howard Payne Hall during
the holidays. New water lines were
put down over the basement' and new
flooring was put in. During the last
few months many Improvements have
been made on the campus and In the
ANNUAL FOUNDER'S WEEK TO
BE HELD AT MOODY FEB. 4-8
41 - M
Photo: Nationally known mlxcd-volccd chorus choir ot Moody Bible
Institute. ClilKuja v.lilch Mill sing at 28th annual rounder's Week confer-
ence to be held at Moody Bible Institute Feb. 4-8 1934. Led by Prof. T. J.
BIttlkofer clinlr consists of 140 voices. (Insert) The Rev. James M. Gray
D. D. LI.. I). president of Moody Bible Institute.
Marking a neck of Christian fel
lowship piajei and rededication of
lives to Christian sen Ice. the 28th
annual FounJci's week conference
will convene Sunday afternoon Feb.
4 1934 et the Moody B!b!e Institute
Chicago. The annual gathering to
commcmoi.ite the birth and works
of the school's founder the late
Dwight L. Moody Is expected to at-
tract many hundieds of alumni for-
mer students and fi lends of the great
"West Point of Christian Service."
The Rev. James M. Gray D. D.
LL. D. president of Moody Bible
Institute and world-known Bible
scholar lias announced an excep-
tionally well-balanced program and
list of speakers of the many sessions.
Included among the speakers will be
Prof. O. T. Allis of Westminster
Theological seminary Philadelphia;
the Rev. M. E Dodd Shreveport
La. president of the Southern Bap-
tist contention; the Rev. H. W.
Fcrrln Protidencc R. I.; H. A.
Ironside. Litt. D pastor of the Moody
memorial church Chicago; the Rev
Gustaf Johnson Sv.cdlsh tabernacle.
Minneapolis; the Rev. Charles P.
Meeker Chicago; the Rev. a. L.
Moyer Minneapolis; Max I. Reich
Christian-Jew of international repu-
tation; the Rev Marian J. Roper
Dallas Texas; the Rev. R. C.
Thomas M. D the Philippines; the
Rev. Charles J. Woodbridge who
will come from Africa and others.
Music Is a great feature at all
Moody-conducted meetings and the
28th annual Founder's week confer-
ence will be enhanced in this re-
spect by the nationally known mixed-
voiced Moody chorus choir acknowl-
edged to be one of the country's
finest trained choirs. The singers are
expected to be present at most audi-
Opening with an Interdenomina-
tional rally Founder's week confer-
ence will continue on Monday to be
set apart as "alumni day"; Tuesday
and Wednesday to be devoted to
Bible teaching and archaeological
and philological confirmations of the
Bible. Thursday will be missionary
day when scores of returned mis-
sionaries will speak and meet for
the annual m'csloinry sjmposlum.
Moody oniclals ate anticipating
capacty t'-i.-i;- at moot meetings.
juJgli:;; ficm tail. i enervations.
FIFTY FOUR STUDENTS TO TAKE
PART M B. T. S. TRAINING SCHOOL
Fifty-four Howatd Payne students
will teach in B. T. S. Training Schools
next week. This number will make
the largest group that has ever gone
out from Howard Payne. Forty of
the number will woik in the San An-
tonio Association and fourteen will
work in the Gonales Association.
In the Gonzales Association J. D.
Cheatham will be in charge. Miss
Annie Shelton will go with the
students. She has assisted in several
of the schools prior to this one.
Other colleges will have students
working in the same district. Baylor
College San Mat cos Baptist Acad-
emy Simmons University and the
Southwestern Theological Seminary
in Fort Woith will have representa-
tives on the field but Howard Payne
will have more than double the num-
ber of any other college.
The group will leave Biownwood
Saturday morning and will return
JACKETS BASKET BALL SCHEDULE
Friday night January 5 Daniel Baker.
Saturday night January 6 Weatherford Junior College (quesiton.)
John Tarleton two games next week if agreement t cached.
Conference schedule is complete except the St. Edwards game which
the Saints arc tiying to change. Conference games aie;
Feb. 14 North Texas in Denton.
Feb. 15 North Texas in Denton.
Feb. 16 Austin College in Sherman.
Feb. 19 St. Edwards in Austin.
Feb. 20 Southwestern in Georgetown.
Feb. 23 A. C. C. here.
Feb. 26 Simmons here.
Jan. 16 -A. C. C. in Abilene.
Jan. 17 McMuiry here.
Jan. 31 St. Edwards here.
Feb. 3 Southwestern here.
Feb. 9 Ausitn College here.
Feb. 12 Simmons In Abilene.
Feb. 13 McMurry In Abilene.
In addition to these games the Jackets are due to play Sul Ross in
Alpine sometime late In February or early March.
JACKET STAFF J.B.Cbney and M.
Keaton Will Not
Trunk packers on both sides of the
stage were rushing frantically in an
effort to get costumes of the Heaven-
ly Host packed and ready for ship-
ping to Oklahoma City where "The
Green Pastures" would next be offer-
ed this night Thursday . December
28 being the last apperance at the
Melba Theatre In Dallas. Stage
hands were lowering this and rolling
up that with as much speed as was
consistent with ten to fifteen people
working in a relatively small space.
Dashing under falling clouds which In
appeal ance were really quite peaceful
and squirming around lighting fixtur-
es two representatives of the Yellow
Jacket eventually made their way
back from one back stage exit to the
opposite stage entrance from which
the greater number of colored actors
seemed to be departing.
If any person with Ideas of a rath-
er superior Southern courtesy had
fctood behind the curtain that night
when all attempts at being nice would
justifiably have been strained he
would have concluded that under such
circumstances the Southerner could
profit by observing the calm courte-
ous manner In which members of the
negro cast conducted themselves. The
woman who cared for the costumes
kept a pleasant countenance and glad-
ly gave any bits of Information about
the experiences of the group all the
while giving directions to the carry
boys and maneuvering lumpy bundles
into impossible postlons in the large
Singly and in groups the negro
players wound down the spiral stairs
from the dressing rooms; but the
(Continued on page 4)
' IN BROWNWOOD
Piggy McClaln of Rule LaVcrne
Walker State U. Claybelle Spence
teacher at Fredonla and Marvin
White of Roswell New Mexico weic
in Biownwood during the holidays or
immediately after they were over.
Many graduates of the school spent
the holidays here with their parents
Shod at 8unrie.
"Private Rooney" said the cavalry
officer at the training camp "take
my horse down and have him shod."
For three hours the lieutenant
waited for his horse. Then impatient-
ly he sent for Rooney.
"Piivate Rooney" he said "where
lu that horse I told you to have shod?"
"Omigosh!" gasped the private
growing pale "Omigosh! Did you
Rev. E. H. Lightfoot new pastor of
Central Methodist Church spoke in
chapel Wednesday morning on the
subject of "Remembering and For-
getting." Taking a scripture that tells
that it Is better to look ahead and
forget the past the minister advised
the student' who would succeed to
take something as a guide and then
specialize In that particular thing.
The speaker gave 1933 as a year
in which many things could be re-
membered and many things should be
forgotten. Drastic changes were
made in China Japan Germany and
Cuba but according to Lightfoot the
United States has made the greatest
change of them all.
In changing from a nation of in-
dividualism to a high degree of social
reform the United States has made
the most drastic change in its his-
tory. The economic change has been
based on the teachings of Jesus the
There have Deen many things ac-
cording to the minister in the past
few months that the individual should
forget. He stated that all the little
thoughtless things every person does
or says against another be forgot and
He advised the student to forget
that everyone did not like him. If
the attitude is taken that the student
likes everyone then It is only natural
that the student will be liked by every
one stated the speaker.
In conclusion Rev. Lightfoot said
"As we feel In our heart's in 1934 so
will we be In the lives we live."
Lightfoot came to Brownwood not
many weeks ago to assume the pas-
torate of Central Methodist Church.
Many students will remember Rev. P.
T. Stanford who served as pastor prior
to Rev. Lightfoot and who was con-
sidered one of the best friends
students in Brownwood had.
Several coaches In the state found
that they had no team to coach after
they had finished this past season but
at least two will have a crop of he
champion bidders for the Texas Con-
ference Championship next season
those two being Cheaney and Keaton
of H. P. C. They had no fear of be-
ing let out when the Jackets came In
second in the race at the close of the
1933 grid year because that event
climaxed the greatest coaching record
in Texas in the six years that they
have had. The games played are
H. P. C. 9 McMurry 0.
H. P. C. 0 S. M. U. 31.
H P C. 21 San Marcos 0.
H. P. C. 21 Austin College C
H. P. C. 21 St. Maiys U. 7.
H. P. C. 24 Trinity 2.
H. P. C. 16 St. Edwards 0.
H. P. C. 44 Sam Houston 14.
H. P C. 96 Burleson 0.
H. P. C. 27 Southwestern 14.
H. P. C. 16 Simmons 7.
Total H. P. C 295 opponents 76;
Won 10 lost 1.
H. P. C. 13 S. M. U. 13.
H. P. C. 34 San Marcos 0.
H. P. CCO McMurry 0.
H. P. C. 22 Austin College 0.
H. P. C. 30 Trinity 0.
H. P. C. 21 St. Edwards 7.
H. P. C. 14 Texas Tech 0.
H. P. C. 14 Southwestern 0.
H. P. C. 7 Simmons 0.
Totals H. P. C 155 opponents 26.
Won 7 lost 0 tied 2.
H. P. C. 7. McMurry 0.
H. P. C. 7 S. M. U. 26.
H. P. C. 7 Simmons 7.
H. P. C. 0 Texas U. 26.
H. P. C. 0 San Marcos 0.
H. P. C. 26 Austin College 7.
H. P. C. 26 Texas Tech 7.
H. P. C. 26 St. Edwards 6.
H. P C. 24 Trinity 0.
H. P. C. 59 Southwestern 0.
H. P. C. 27 Daniel Baker 6
Totals H. P. C 209 opponents 85.
Won 7 lost 2 tied 2.
H. P. C. 20 McMurry 0.
H. P. C. 6 San Marcos 0.
H. P. C. 0 Daniel Baker 19
H. P. C. 7 Austin College .
H. P. C. 2f Trinity 6.
H. P. C. 6 St. Edwards 0.
H. P. C. 20 Simmons 0.
H. P. C. 26 Southwestern 0.
Totals H. P. C. 105 opponents 38.
Won 6 lost 2.
H. P. C. 14 San Marcos 6.
H. P. C. 7 School of Mines 19.
H. P. C. 47 Austin College 13.
H. P. C. 13 Trinity 0.
H. P. C. 6 Abilene C. C 0.
H. P C. 13 Simmons 0.
H. P. C. 14 St. Edwards 0
H. P. C. 6 Southwestern 0.
Totals H. P. C. 120 opponents 38.
Won 7 lost 1.
H. P. C. 12 San Marcos 20.
H. P. C. 20 John Tarleton 9 -
H. P. C. 6 School of Mines 0.
H. P. C. 6 Austin College 6.
H. P .C. 12 McMurry 6.
H. P. C. 0 Abilene C. C. 0.
H. P. C. 0 St. Edwards 7."
H. P. C. 6 Simmons 0."
H. P. C. 14 Southwestern 7.
Totals H. P. C. 76 opponents 46.
Won 5 lost 2 tied 2.
Summary of Six Years.
Played 56 games won 42 lost 8
Played 30 Texas Conference games
won 25 lost 2 tied 3.
Howard Payne teams scored grand
total of 960 points in six years of play
an average of 17 1-2 point per game.
Opponents in these 56 games scored
308 points an average of 5 1-2 points
Yellow Jackets held opponents
scoreless In 29 games held opponents
to one touchdown in IS games. Jack-
ets failed to score in only 7 games.
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Yellow Jacket (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 20, No. 15, Ed. 1, Thursday, January 4, 1934, newspaper, January 4, 1934; Brownwood, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth102226/m1/1/: accessed December 13, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.