Yellow Jacket (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 20, No. 15, Ed. 1, Thursday, January 4, 1934 Page: 3 of 4
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
HOWARD PAYNE YELLOW JACKET
atlve first team for this
.n hnaketball team Is
ck and Cleo Byrd forwards
rv Mncon. center and for-
bwah Tourney Mildred El-
orothy Murrell are playing
xt the teams are to use two
ityle of play. The change
ih girl more freedom of
Ing a whole half the floor
only one third.
Sue Lewis who started out
ler has shifted to guard and
g happens will make some
: hard to keep the guard pos-
ore the season goes much
Lm mav meet Blanket Friday
tarns are in condition to play.
teams have already met once
but neither side seems satis-
the results of the game.
SWhltmire one of the best
In school will be out for the
ithe term on account of an
fcitis operation last week.
Now that all the good resolutions
have been made for the new year
1034 perhaps it is time to start
breaking them. Who knows? May-
be they're all already broken!!
Why the perfect avalanche of
exams Just after Christmas? Graci-
ous me were we really expected to
study? How ludicrous! Deah me.
Looks like Ray Doyle Is finally tak-
ing John Orvillc's place with Winnie
Mae Moore. Well Melba how about
Talbot last year's director of
I athletics In Howard Payne
erated for appendicitis last
6he is reported doing well.
lARD PAYNE 3TUDENTS
rd Payne we find that there
dents of different ranks
short with long black hair
are lean and lank.
mte some who come each day
real aim in mind.
kt of loafing 'long the way
ttering gloom behind.
Bare silly giggling lasses
Ilk about their dates
for dates in history classes
ilncls are blank as slates.
in Howard Payne are not
might have assumed
I careless worthless lot
this all are not doomed.
are some who come to study
key may meet the strife
lay become of high concern
lad a happy life.
Tell me have you seen Mauverlne
Eaker of Goiman about the campus?
Yes boys hhe is tlie one with the fur
coat. Joe Paul might be able to point
Thanks to Mr. W. H. Marshall we
now have some imptovements in the
basement of II. P. Hall. It seems
however that he had no holidays at
ail too bad!
Our sympathy Vliginia. Wc have
been informed that Chicken won't be
back. Or maybe not all time. Is
that it? In case he doesn't return
you dorm girls can watch for letters
irom eitner ao 513 Lociihart or
Route 1 Dale Texas.
Rob Simmons must hate to leallze
that the holidays are over. Hasn't
Maxlne gone back to Texas U. yet
Who is Juniper. You guess!
Traveler (on Texas lunch): "How
in the world do you make a go of
things out heie?"
Host (pointing to the hlicd man):
"You see that fellow over theie?
Well he works for me and since I
can't pay him it is agiced that in two
years' time he gets the ranch for what
I owe him. Then I go to wor kfor him
until I get it back."
"I don't suppose you keep any such
civilized thing as dog biscuits in this
one-horse run-down hick town do
you?" the tourist' customer remaiked.
"Oh yes wc do" the village mer-
chant replied pleasantly. "Quite a
few folks like you come through here
from the city and we aim to have
everything they call for. Will you
have 'em in a bag or eat 'em here?"
Some plays are written to be read
rather than staged. Others while
written primarily for dramatization
are also enjoyable leading. Not o
with Marc Connally's "The Green
Pastures." On reading this dramatic
fable suggested to the playwrito by
Roark Bradfoid's Southern sketches
cne might wonder at its being chosen
for the Pulitzer Prize play of 1030 and
enjoying such an exceptionally long
run on Broadway February 2G 1930
to August 28 1931 six hundred and
foity consecutive performances'.
When the play has been viewed
howevei no doubt iu left in the minds
of the audience as to the superior
quality of the work. The objeclton
to "The Green Pastures" on the
grounds of probable sactilege vanish
when one sees the sincerity of the
One of the most enjoyable featur-
es of "The Green Pastures" is the
sheer beauty and emotional sugges-
tion of the negro spirituals which
link the scenes together. According
to Moses Smith music critic on the
A faimcr once asked the editor of
a country paper for advice as fol-
lows: "I have a horse that at times ap-
peals noimal but at other times is
lame to an alarming degree. What
shall I do?"
The reply came:
'"The next time your horse appears
noimal sell him."
John K. Williamson American
author has received the prize rejec-
tion slip of Ids writing career from
a firm of Chinese publishers.
"We read your manusciipt with
boundless delight" wrote the Chinese
firm. "By the sacred ashes of our an-
cestors we swear that we have never
dipped into a book of such over
whelming mastery. If we were to
publish this book it would be impos-
sible in the future to issue any book
of a lower standard. As it Is un-
thinkable that within the next 10000
years we shall find its equal we are
to our great regret compelled to re-
turn this too divmo work and beg you
a thousand times to forgive our
Boston American "Here music has
recaptured the high and ancient of-
fice; to comment upon stress and
point the action of the players and
even to prepare the listener emotion-
ally for the dramatic movement.
It is especially fitting that the
spiritual should be used in this pro-
duction since music is so deeply in-
grained into the negro life and re-
ligion. "The Green Pastures" has done
much towaid bilnging the negro to a
higher place in the mind of the Am-
erican public and in demonstrating
the truths expressed in the following
quotation from Roark Bradford:
"The negro has done things In the
past two hundred years that the white
man hasn't been able to do In two
thousand years. He has created for
himself a language of beauty and
rythym that perhaps. Is more ex-
pressive and less verbose than any
language extant. He has created for
himself a religion that produces a
spiritual peace and lest in this life."
A landlord wiote to one of his ten-
ants who was a lawyer: "I regret to
infoim you that my rent is much over
due. Will you kindly forwaid me a
Back went the reply: "I see no
reason on earth why I should pay your
rent I can't even pay my own."
College Professors and Their Wives
Put Neiu Methods Into Housekeeping
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A colored porter In a hotel was ask-
ed why rich men usually give him
small tips while poor men aie more
"Well suh boss Ah don't know
'cept the rich man don' want nobody
t'know he's rich and the po' man don'
want nobody to know he's po'."
Two colored brethren were bewail-
ing the hard times. "Boy" said one
of them "times Is harder'n I ever
seen 'em before. If sumpln don't
turn up pretty soon I'm gonna start
preachin. I done that oncet an' I
ain't too good to do it ag'in."
Maid: "I'm sorry but she said to
tell you that she is not at home."
Caller: "Oh that's all right just
tell her that I'm glad I didn't come."
Mothers of these children arc busy
at their tasks or diversions happily
av.aio that the younjstcrs are safe
in the care of the mother shown
here. It's an interesttnq picture and
a still more interesting Idea isn't it?
Twenty Columbia University pro-
fessors nnd their whes agiccd that
housckceplnc has not kept pace with
progiess In shops and factories and
are Introducing machine age methods
Into their homes without Interfering
' 'th regular family relationship and
In an apartment building near the
ampus In New Yo:K City the roof
13 a play space with a "climb-proof"
fence. There are an Indoor playroom
a "nap room" and a night nursery
where childicn can be left while the
parents are ou for the evening.
In the basement the professors
xnd their wives have tivvi'd house
hold washing machines and lronera
so that the clothes and linens ot the
family can be given regulation noma
cleansing and care. In this thty
have borrowed an Idea from many
hundreds of other apartment build
ings now similarly equipped to Blra
such home conveniences and econo-
mies to the tenants.
One mother Is assigned each day
to supervise all the children In the
rest and play period. Thus each
mother gets five days' freedom every
week from any responsibility for
"Only in the home" says om
mother "docs a worker usually witb
little or no training try to do a
number of tasks without a great
amount ot mechanical aslstanoa
Foitunately the equipment we haw
installed here Is within the reacb at
any individual housewife."
He: "There's no fool like an old
She: "Oh I don't know. Thcie's
the young fool who marries an old
Visitor to No. 1897: "You know
'stone walls do not a prison make nor
iron bars a cage.' "
No. 1897: "Well if they don't I've
been crazy for staying here this long."
IN STERLIZED BOTTLES
It adds something
to the Taste and
makes them Milder
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Modern storage warehouse
for Chesterfield tobacco
the cigarette that's milder the cigarette that tastes better
OMETHING like the method
of ageing fine wines is used in age-
ing and mellowing the tobaccos for
The picture you see here was taken
inside one of our modern storage ware-
houses where the tobaccos for Chester-
field are put away.
There are about four and one-half
miles of these Liggett & Myers ware-
houses filled with thousands of casks of
Domestic and Turkish tobaccos most
of it lying there ageing and mellowing
for Chesterfield cigarettes.
It takes just about three years to age
the tobacco for your Chesterfields.
Everything that money can buy
and that science knoivs about that
can make a cigarette that's mild'
er a cigarette that tastes better
is used in making Chesterfields.
19)4 Liggett Ic Mrut Toiacco Co.
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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/m1/3/: accessed January 20, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.