The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, March 19, 1948, Image 1

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' .If sft ^ 1 i .'•j i « thei electoi inder ' ngvfe now-d y| P wir of hilad, to tltf , SUGGESTS DOUBLE M OF TEXAS ELECTORS AUSTIN; Tex,, Mare Texas Democrats coukj choice of two sUtes at the July 24 primary plan made: public now. r Merritt M. Gibsflh of , campaign manager of the funct Texas Regular Pfti | posed that the Mafr 26; convention name {wo s tors: one pledged!,to the phia nominees, tfe othir _ „ nominees qf Southern n v alters. PHIL HARRIS xj) OPEN 1 GALVESTON PIER j GALVESTON, March 19 Reopening of the jGalves tc n pi ure pier fdr the f|r*it time since was closed becausf of the war r.-i hi ": ‘ ' ft 1 j f* 1 ! 1 / f 1 • ! ;LL take place May 2f A. T. Whayne, said Phil .Harris radio and motion and Ji >a i Dav pjqtu e celeb expected to s tiend t^ife 1 j, ■ ties, are opening. FORRESTAL SAJYS DRAFT ONLY ^AY WASHINGTON, MarJ Secretary of Defense F< rteal dicated yesterday that, tl e a forces Wajnt tio add mre tl * nigth, mbre, . V ly to f j them. • ] JU. •,I i| FURNITURE FAi'i \ PART Op BLUEBONN TIRNI >ART 01 nT WASHINGTON, Sale of; pfl dnance P to the -Norwood INGTON, Mar irt^of the Blu< lant at Mc(fre itwood Manpfai ?or, Tex raring/ ^Chicago, for $74,000 was; ann‘ xed today! by the’War Assets ministration. WAA said the :Tfoiwood i\ ans to Use the'plajnt as a fui re factory. | ; j (Most of the Bluebt nnet trk / v but hot ell, has beep urned m to A&M 'College for e (perimeit(al zlif ^ / ' p /; : : f ; .M,, 1 -; |p; f. f,.j f ill i VDlyne 47 jj / 1 [/ /|| •;[ 8 j | [ COLLEGE STATION (AggieIand)>TEXAS > FRIDAY, MARCH 19,1948 Midnight Yell Practice Opens y a . ? — n™. i an H5„i, c / / I a if A — [k m iiili 'l i >i4 . ! JfT- Jf i ■ Hr' ‘.j' rf | r 'i ‘ v 1 1 J ll! •i If T'| .fi PVBUSBED DAILY IN THE alio Of A GREATER A&M COLLEGE — COLLEGE STATION <Aggidand), TEXAS,; FRIDAY, MARCH 19.1948 ' •’; K h \ ■> I -!. ! 4i j f f / ■ In Ri m % i j in / BOARD MAN PRAISES SUPT. YARBR AUSTIN, Tex.] • i Port Neches School Board me • L. J. Crane testified ye itdrday faculty and student mojrale rps “leaps and bounds’* Under Sbbt. Cecil Yarbrough, Crane was called by counsel] {or Yarbrough as th<j disch irged school superintendent’s appeal hearing} be fore State Supt. :L. A. Woods w<jnt ipto itaJourth day. GENERAL BAILS 0{lT OVER GERMANY - BERLIN, Mar^i 19 --(.P>- t Nrig. Gen. Telford Tajylor i nd his jwife were injured yejterda r when they -ami wvwi other Ameiicatis batfed out,of a C-47 plame aid landeririir territory ini Sot Russian>occupie( nehr Berlin. p< , DALLAS FORMS NlllW DLEO COMMITTEE 1 i] latch its talents against Texas University in the Con- . ii ■ - iriffHI -i'f .j,' : . J • • ' [ fPjg Thomas Eubank, Gilbert McKenzie, Hockey Varnon, Paul Clevenger, Steve Hauser, ‘Tigpr” Move and Jerry Nicks. This is the Aggie Swimming team #hich will ference meet tomorrow night. IN POOL: Paul Fleming, Helbing, Scotty Potter, Bill rSECONI) ROW: Wade Smith, Beimfe Syfan, Walton Armstrong, Bill Crow, Jim Bennett, John Hee- man. Bill Strait, Joe Canning, Charles Winter, Jbet Lander, Mac McCollough, Paul Dorian and Tot Westervelt. -I, !} , . 1 TOP ROW: Coach Art Adamson, Dick; Lea, Ed Kruse, Gjene Summers, Jack Riley, Dave Vardaman, Jerry Fisher, Howard Spepceh Buddy 1 Fisher, Danny Green,, Tommy Knox, and Diving Coach Emil Mamaliga. If ' • I | : . I • ! ‘ i. I !■ * ' | , [ g *1 j ^ [ A&.M,TU Hold Spotlight SWC8 J u swimming Finals To Be Held Here Tomorrow - ! . S 'i iposed of} 11 is pledged to DALLAS, Maiich 19 UW)— rship of a campaign agpinst eral margarine taxes ' vetiT i’ntf jth hands of a 13-man co nipittee terday. j , I .? The committeje, Coi}i men and two wome: seek removal of a lOl-c inti per floiind ■ tax on yellow irjargar nei and pifmj erous restrictiv«| licprse fees.! t WITHDRAWS bEFER TO BUY “PM’ I j SAN DIEGOS Manh jl9 Clinton D. McKinnoh has tiv drawn his'offdr to New York NeWspapler PM Mai'shall Emljl and ^ till remaii in San Diego to rjm'fot Cjohgrcps the Democrat tjckfet. j By ART HOWARD Coach Art Adamson’s redord- bijeaking swimming team will give it last performance of the season hi re at 7:30 p. m. tomorrovj ir the ~ uthwest i Conference swimnihg 1 " 5 1 et finals. This Aggie tetim iken alt least two jleccirdi DOBIE ATTACKS TRUMAN STAND ] , AUSTIN, Tei, Ma chi 19 -41^ J. Frank Dobiei, folk or st ami thor, said President Triiman fin speech, displayekl "ljuiit as little Jr 1 ^ r 1 ™ llectual power as bver."; fiT don’t tbinK it ii iinposiblU tol be friehds Btilltwitjh Rujssia’’ Dobiei {old the Austin A ncrtean. “If i. > there ijt wah, thje Uni ;ed Statis^willi be. responisible ifor shilling’it--not .1 , T : jj Dobie is adlvocati rvg the p esb / dential! ci£ndidaj:y of lei iry A. 1 Wal lace. 1 It 1 rtr- ITALIAN GOVERl RECALLS VETER ] iROJjlE, March “ ^pyemier, Randblfo yes RNVlBNT dNE h 19 -(A*)— Yice- l acriardli llld . stei-day the Italian gpvernttie it i* recruiting “abbut 30 .OOp men rom those Whp alriiady 1 avt* done nili- tary service”/to aug nent'j p iblic ,i ' . BCrVIvw , j y security-forced. “BIG D’* TR;{FFIG BY BLOCfKED B! DALLAS, team of stub! J traffic here t | their driver tbok t m some cold water and p ears..-;, ! - evety mpet this} season while win ning eight out |bf nine dual meets. The Aggies’ imAin opponent for the jtitle will bf Texas University, With Baylor and Southern Metho dist; expected tjo fight it out for third place. Texas is rated in the favorite’s spot because of a 64-to ^9 trim- au- ftts in- I MULES b ill — A.- mules bio ckedl Ihef day—inti out [ t(j cell! r it in their OLDEST TEXAN AT AGE OF 103 i. ilany, o||e of sidents,' dijed|yes* jf 105. be ir who. Had! pre dieted she Would bvi to . be‘ 110 ‘if miy vitamih pilli ( h ildjbuVt died at the home qf a g rariddaugh Mathilda Texas' ol terdak AFL HEAD SECURITY WASHIN AFL President yesterday th 9 ecnnomv st: :\V M)> by buying bands wjith we can spare.’’ w :! j 'S s J Itidn inust h ecomlimy string* tb f halt ith iTag- gressive tide; of Soviet .eipttisior and prevent ? abotl lex war'” J] Addressing the 4pep>® att Members ttendine SWj At j r _ 'll News Longress Five Battalion staff mjem- rs left ifor Austin this mOrn- g to represent A&M. at the S mthwest Journalism Cong ress being held today ahdjto- % orrowl * Schediiled to speak before the C ingress this morning were Rdiiben H. Markbsmi, once Balkan boirifes-, mindontjfnr the Christian $cjiqnce Monitor j Vernon {Sanford,'manager <d - the Texns Press Association}; and Rlargaret Bourke-White, wrilteir and l}hotograiAier for Life Magatine. < Roy Crine, creator of the j “Buz awyer’i cbmic strip, was schifjduled 0 speak ] bbfoi’e the group 0 at a uncheon m. the Driskill Hotel Gry- tal Ballrpoln. The Keision for this afternoon eatured K. C. Pratt, former ieditor if Stet; and Felix McKnight, as-l nstant ipanaging editor ol The Dallas Morning News. Dr. Frank Luther Mott, Dean of die University of Missouri Journa lism Scbopl kvill report on Ja]iapese journalism at a dinner and dance to be held tonight. Three talks are scheduled for Saturday morning before the dele-, gates divide into' two gnups— faculty nvembera and studewp. A constitution will be drawn ju» for the Student Press Club and officers will be etected. Faculty meihbers will elect eficers and select if meet ing place for next year’s (Conven tion. | • A&M students attending the conference are Vick Lindley/Ken- neth-Bondi Louis T. Morgan, J. K. HIT Bv Nelson} and Louie M. Hardy. ^- Another group of A&M students will leavtj tomorrow morning to attend the closing sessions*. Roland • Bing, manager jo dent publications, accompanied the -delegates.; OLEO TAX SHELVED, BUTTER GOES UP ming which it handed the Aggies in Austin a few weeks ago. A&Mi hud previously beaten the Steers 67 to here. IttuUfy'mK preliminaries will stifrt tonight at 8. Swimmers will qualify 1 by times, except in the 1 50-yard free stylb, in whith they will qualify by places. These preliminaries are an im portant part of the meet because the coaches mjay shift thqir stai swimmers in such a way as to gain an; advantage over competing teajms. A swimmer can enter only in tjhe events inf which he qualifies, and several point* can be gained by placing a man in a, less com petitive race, Coach Art Adamson said yester day “We can win this meet by one pofnt or lose it by twenty.” i 1 JlfJ . • | W i , Each team is Allowed to enter foiir nieii in each evept. There will ijj|:-'Tl 1 ' rtH j Saturday Final Day to Pay Fees ] Saturday, March 20, is the last {day that fees may be paid Without penalty, W. Hi. Holz- mann, A&M comptroller, warn ed today, f I J : For Corps members tthe fees, excluding the spring recess, are as follows: 1 Board to April 24 $37.20 i Room rent to April 24 8.75 Lpundry to April 24 3.35 j jToUl ]| $49.30 i'll! For veterans not living in the corps, the fees are: Room rent, $8.75 j . ilkiindnri J • } 3.35 ,_n -1 •' j 11 ■ ri— Total ] j $12.10 1 ii -:i HINGTON, Mar. 19 --7 i “ er-oleo battle f broke out oh the House Door briefly yesterday. Rep. Paage (D-Tex) started it He said butter prices shot iup eight cents after the agriculture commit tee voted {Tuesday to shelv< repealing federal taxes of) Entomologist ects Chapter two-day be five places in each race. Indi vidual raefes count 6, 4, 3, 2, 1, and theirelays will count 10, 8, 6, 4, 2. Danny Green wil get a chance to break his conference times in the 50- and 100-yard free, style, races and set a new record. Green cut .8 of a second off of his conference mark of 53.2 in the last A&M-TU engagement. There are several .ejyents which will decide whether A&M or Texas will win the meet. ★ if! { The opening 300-yard medley re lay will feature a duel between one of A&M’s several breaststrokers and Texas’ Hylmar Karback or Bob Hill. The Aggies have the fastest relay squad except for this slot, and a good show in the back- stroke could win this race. Danriy Green is conceded firsts in {the 50- and 100-yard dashes, but the second spot is a question mark. Aggie Jack Rijey has trail ed Texan Jack Tolar by inches in both encounters this season. ^ A second by Riley in both races would help the Farmers] chances for a win, and a second in one would still give A&M a total gain in these two races. Two of the most exciting events will be the 220- and 440-yard dis tance swims. Jim McCann of Texas has traded wins with Larry Good man of SMU this , pfeason. Syfan beat Goodman in the 220-yard event dn Dallas last month, but has not met McCann this season. Texas has the two btst breast strokers in the conference in Hill and Karbach. Although none of A&M’s swimmers are slated to take the top two places, a third and a fourtn would cut down the Steers’ actual gain to five points in this event. I ]/■ .i If A&M can take its share of the above crucial matches, the Aggies stand a good chance to move the Southwest Conference swimming trophy to Aggieland. Aggies Meet Bears In Debate Tuesday ' j .''; [| | '|j . j f i; The Aggie debaters held two non decision debates at Baylor Tues day afternoon., Topics under the discussion were “Resolved: That a Federal World Government Should Be Established” “Resolved: That the Veto Provision of the United Nations Should Be Abolished.” The latter debate will be trans cribed over station WACO on Thursday at 8 p. m. " The Aggies lost two ,pMsroom debates by a close vote to the visit ing TCU team last Thursday af ternoon. They won ki{formal inter collegiate debate in the evening by a vote of 3 to/O. Paul B. VelU ameron Siddall of Bryan was sen vice-president, and L. F. district director of the De tent of Agriculture Bureau ing for itomologlst, Pink Boll Worm H. E _ 4 . ,ecKUiry ' the Ag,,M and John L Taylor did the debat- H. E. Hierth of‘the English de- Jv} fi •II to Baylor i Hi tm Over 100 High School L Guests of Aggies and For ■ Number 137 H All-College Ball, Cuion Hall Stage Show to Be Held Tomorrow Evening 'lu Mil j.jj. J jt By JAMES E. NELSON Football, Swi Tennis AreAiiionj; 1 ll I I 11L i 1. ii, • i ! rJl il .§ M Hf/[ ' Are idents Baseball, And ek-End Doings If; By ZERC The Aggie “welcome” goes out to more than one hundred representatives from the high schools over the state today and tomorrow as the first “Operation High School” gets ^w/yrtbri ; ill [Hj. /i M I / 1 !' 1 I i , jj ; Student leaders from Texas schools will be here to look oyer the school and help in the Sports Day Activities. Names of more than 100 boys from 36‘ schools have been turned in to Gra dy Elms, assistant'director of stu dent activities. These representa tives will be housed a,nd fed by the college with the only requirement being that the boy Is registered. Registration started this after noon in the lobby of the YMCA under the supervision of the For mer Students Association., j The program of entertainment for the students will feature the Sports Day activities as well as a tour over the college. Each home town club will be responsible for its group of representatives to see that the students are shown the points of interest around the col lege. The high school leaders will also be guests at the : all-college dance in Sbisa Hall tomorrow night from 9 until 12. Represen tatives of the high schools will be admitted free to all activities if their names have been sub mitted to Grady Elms in Room i 212, Goodwin Hall. A dance has also been sifted for the Annex Student Center Saturday night from 9 until 12. A stage show in Guion Hall will also help give the school boys an idea of the entertainment at A&M. The show will feature Nell Arho- pujos singing with the Aggieland Orchestra. Other musical numbers on-the show will incltthe thw special arrangement of “I’d Rather Be a Texas Aggie,” by the Singing Ca- dets. I £ fW- ' '> jji J ■; Also on the show will be the Barbershop Quartet, known as the Aggienizers, singing the “fa miliar ballads o{ the past.” Schools, whose representatives names have been turned ih to Elms, represent a wide coverage of the stat<». the schools from Houston, Dallas, and San Antonio will send boys to look over Aggie land. North Side of Fort Worth is the only Cowtown school whose representatives names have been ..turned in..;} j j ;; ! ' J Other towns in the state that will be represented are: Del Rio, Laredo, Bliffalo, Temole, Mission, Austin, Belton, Wichita Falls, Abi lene, Waco, Harlingen, Edinburgh, Brownsville, and Donna. Eight boys will also come from both the Brush County Area and Johnson County. Duke’s Mixture Texas A&M’s 194 with a midnight yell ] itiating tomorrow’s football, baseball, swif the biggest Sports D* only team missing ~ 4—44- ,Am,0ND ns Year’s tennis A&M Offers Spare Time Activi , jtfvities Rxtrw- The Aggies themselves don’t realize all the { available for their participation, X full list ojf the curricular and recreational pursuits fills two typed pakbs and is full of surprises. They are not restricted to students who a,re sopht mores ♦ or higher. On the contila , first’ Mss Directors Hold Spring Meeting In Beaumont A&M’s Board of Directors will hold their Spring meeting at the Hotel Beaumont in Beaumont .this afternoon; j if , i'/T. The Board will be faced by a crowded agenda for this meeting, the first sinCe their January ses sion here. . Proposed construction awaiting authorization from the Board in clude a new roof for the Chemistry Building, Airport lighting and han ger apron paving at Easterwood, and the construction of a band stand and rest rooms at the Grove. The Board is expected to accept the Michel T. Halbouty Scholar- Jesse H. honoring Gen erals Eisenhower and Patton. Acceptance of the Mary James Burns and Waller T. Bums, Jr. en dowment j fund, which provides a permanent scholarship from its in come, is on the agenda. Official acceptance of various gifts and grants-in-aid is also ex pected. Student Activity Fees and hand ling fees for uniforms issued to ROTC students will be established. Authority to proceed with plans to make the pasture southeast bf (See DIRECTORS, Page 4) ship in Geology and the Jones Scholarships honor year students arc encoulnAged txf join in the activities. Onf’part dl un animal award is basi extra-cjijirricular life of dents. ■' ! j. j ! Here is a brief summard of versions available when ilH bool begin to grow heavy: For prospective jourmjlj site, a vertisers and circulators! i lie Pu lications division offers yi ned o portunities. The Battalic n, Tl Commentator, The Longhcm, Tl Agriculturist, The Sou|tHweste Veterinarian, and The Engi leer a student publications on wfidi stu dents may receive expetjifc nee ah 1 training. - i 1 A&M i» practically! jgte with Clubs—home town dubs, eh gineering c l u b s, agfi ultur clubs, recreational anjtL hobl clubs, retigi sion societies—which off' diversions to the student I In the government iijld, groups hold opt training Sin, tegi rogram starts tonight it of Goodwin Hall ih- program featuring i.s expected to be/ er held at A&M. ThR be the Aggie ck team which journeys to Fort ifth this week-end, to participate \ Southwestern Recreation , Id Meet ! pohsored by jibe Association, is an kiiijMHl evonti at Aggieland mark- tjijg end of spring fbbtball train- lng;aiial honoring Aggie athletes. ' [ This year Spoi ls Day will mark uration of a new era in tic* at Aggieland. Since last Bering there htfl/been an almost ate turnover of the coaching it A&M and pf sports policy j WeM. The resignation of Homer jorton as head'football coach and tie appointment of Hanfjr Stiller as Ihisl successor brought about tbs Ibrjlg-awaited change, i itball followers will get a. e to see A&M’s 1948 foot- irospects in game actiow for irst time tomorrow when the e gridders engage tea game image beginning at 2 p.ip, ] The: footballers will lie divided ifnto two squads, a maroon squad (johsispng of tlhe first and fourth stitlngpjujnd a white Squad composed of'the second and third stringp. Tip maroon squad captained by ptiell ! Sltatfllzeriberger and • Jimmy Cushion is (favored to win. P. L. Downs Natatorium will be , thje seerie Satulrday evening of the Southwest Conference swimming liUlsL Although hot an.actual part olillthp j sports Day progi am the immijng meet will be pf vital _ Kpaito all Ag«ies.*a it i* algt- ^[tpipe a_two-team affair /• lative processes and ipt( raetjo These arc the Student |L fe mittee and the {Student Sprite Truman Runs Second Aggies, Profs Favor ‘Ike 9 For President By C. C. TRAIL j If public opinion of a small segment of the student body at A&jM means anything, General Dwight D. Eisen hower 1 ' will be overwhelmingly elected President of the United States next fall, should he chjoose to run. Yesterday Battalion reporters gsked 89 students and professors, “If you were voting tomorrow, Who would be your choice for President of the United States?” Of the number asked, 32 preferred Eisenhower, while Truman was the choice of 16. In support of Eisenhower, one Aggie made this statement: “For a little man in a big job, Truman is not doing badly, but we need a big man for the big job. That big man is Eisenhower.” Truman gathered his support on many and varied grounds. Several were behind him purely because he is the leading man in the Democratic party, while others didn't want to "change horses in the middle of the stream.” One Trumanite gave this classic reason for his choice: “On ithe strength of his civil rights program, I shall sup port Mr. Truman. He must be an honest man to have stuck his neck so far out on an issue that he must have known would cost him all southern support.” Following Truman and Eisenhower were Harold Stas- sen, who nosed out Arthur Vandenberg by a 11 to IQ count, and George C. Marshall, who was ahead of Thomas E. Dewey 7 to 6; , i Following with one vote each were Henry Wallace, Robert Taft, James F. Byrnes, James Farley, Earl Warren, and iSam Rayburn. Significantly enough, General Douglas MacArthur polled no votes, as did the old Texas Regulars’ candidate, Senator Harry Byrd of Virginia. j! { M Also failing to make a showing were W. Lee O'Daniel and James “Big Jim” Folsom of Alabama. Only one person asked failed to state a choice. He said, “I don’t think any of the announced candidates are canable of runnimr the United States.” » For | the musically in}:! ned, tlj band, the Singing Cadets an< l il Aggieland Orchestra aye wait with sheets of music inj land. Seventeen different ]■ orts iife included undei rthe intramural vision, Eighty civil arid milita athletic officers, fortyi-tjwj depa mental officials and tvie ve intij t- mural dficials devote sOrrie part jtf their tiine to this phas^ ttf collej e Ll '™' T i college-owned radio ate unit nil sts Ml: lijng mefet will mm If to T'iisjf and Texas A&M fighting it at} fbrlthe conference title. Oth^r teams entered arc SMU. 1 Iky W, Rice, and TCU. A&M’s baseball team will make te second appearance of- the sea- in Saturday {meeting the Brooke lekliis on KyU* Field at 4 p.m. The flgteS will play the first of the i)-ga ne series with the Comets Ills afternoon, {'if Roasting, one Of the hardest ^iit* ting crews ip t)ie conference, the life. T tic for rwo ns P present many opj tudents whosdj in announcing, script vjr ting nk# technical control wOrkiitrt conijjt^- tion with rsjdio. j r, . ft : j ]' The} college} maintains fi studept employment wM'i»' many! of the college! jjlb s, these are clerks, smij' g funds|lpr IHClut pS Anti i|itj . lOgraplit*, laboratory assistants, I ii ietal j |« fid wood shop assistants, U idscapsjitei table | waiters ,draftsnji(f>, liomri inns, statisticiians, reipoH Compill Bte farm wotkerij, student! jaj|ii tors, fi otheti miscellaneous pofjjil iions. jjallegi basketball, golf, tenhUi. awli, minjr, fencing. rift«[ aid pistol competition vje for th(i;4tuden^ * ; Ini the realm of inti sports football, basal irapetiti The social' calendar] dances by clubs, regi and the college; olme as Parents Day and ing Day; and barbec quets by various opgai ■I I rme -s need ^iore ^pitching tal- " * ' rfivement in the field ito i title contender. , . e! tennis team which dropped a close decision to the Uni- , versilty of -Hobston in iti only out- 'iitiig to date rtleBts the Sam Hpus- tpn State Coil lege netters on the operate courts at 1:30 p.m. The Kgics were scheduled to make leir initial home appeiraneje (this "tornoon against the ; Vatiderbilt Cpmteodoife* Ut 1:30. A total of six matches,; ^wo doubiles and four singles, wil‘ played against |che Beqrkats} Port Arthur Club Wans for Easter IjajNi : The dance is. American ■ < spotli te, c|i mces -Engitjliit anSj ationsl Civil Service T Cive Examinatio “The Civjl Service jCommil t , has announced examiii ationsl fa 1, the position of Contact! RepreSfUr tative at entrance salaries rang ing from $3373.40 to jji905.2t> M annum. i Employment will bd ! rith \tetjwi- ans Administration establishmiehte in the states of Texas Louis an* and Mississippi. Com] examination! is resttf applicants entitled ference. Application fo; tained from the Poj Executive Secretary, S. Civil Serttee Eufi ans Administration 1 NO. 10,1114 Cor las, Texas; the Tenth U. S. Civil Nlw 11 I 11 , i | f ij j i ■ «« , i| j! Pllans for a picnic and dance dur ing th® En st * r Holidays were madu at a recent meeting of the For; Artljiiur A&M club, E. S. Brim*- sard, club secretary, announced to- ice is to be held at th s L*glon Hall In Port Arf- thUV on Friday, March 26. TVrrell Park in Beaumont wa lected us the site for the picni r hich will be b^ld on Saturds Arch 27. J ./ If enough/couples attem aAJice, a $2}/cover charge- w 11 be sufficient to cover expense tjHui[dancie and the picnic, Brou ird said. jj/iii special meeting of the Pod; !iur club will bo called later this month. All Port Arthur Aggies ui;e invited to attend for the final ma i- of plans; Broussard conclui-/ ; is ;• : i M'\ capable of running: the United States. j.- ■j . —4^-. ==rrr Four Elected To Insurance Board . R. Alexander, J. D. Prewit, "’umllnson, and Robert H. N of Bryhn and'College Stat.- s elected to the Original Boajrd l|Directon of the Agricultural orkers Mutual Auto InsuraUce ipany at ; its { organizational ting in Fpirt Worth last we ik. te company was organized for primary purposes of servjiiijr f It- in professional agricult ire auto insurance. j C. Youpg of Fort Worth, |or- was elected president, E. ‘ er of College Station'! md Jones of Lubbock wjere -presidohts, while W L. Lubbock became ch*i Board of Dimten. Ah IM / :H ) ft \ MRMMLytij