The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, May 01, 1941, Image 3

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    THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1941-
Page 3
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King Anderson
Has Worked Way
In A&M as Waiter
Has Been President
Of Agronomy Society
For ’41 As Well as King
The parents of James Thomas
Anderson had little idea 21 years
ago that their son would see the
day when he would be a king. Per
haps they, as all mothers and
fathers, had joked about their son
some day becoming president, but
the thought of regalty had never
entered their minds.
Yet tomorrow night J. T. Ander
son will be the center of a royal
Student Publications Royal Contribution
J. T. Anderson
coronation when he shall be crown
ed King of the Land of Cotton.
Anderson is second in command
of K Infantry and is an agronomy
major. Last year he was Junior
Business Manager for the Cotton
Ball and was elected president of
We specialize in fresh
Spring chicken dinners.
Also sandwiches and a
la carte. . We can please
the most fastidious of
palates. . .
With Stetson
You Win in a Breeze!
Here’s an eye-opener
in straw hat styling—
The new Stetson straws
are different in shapes,
the new open-weave con
struction makes them
cool and comfortable on
any shape head. From
the soft creams to the
darker brown shades
they’ll keep you walking
in a breeze all your own.
$3.50 to $5.00
Imperial Straws
by Hopkins
$1.95, $2.50 to
7 t T
W 7X7
College and Bryan
Hk' I
By Murray Evans
When a bass man is put on the
front line of a band, then he has
something on the ball that is far
above ordinary. Those who saw
suave, affable Duke Ellington and
crew go through their paces here
saw the best bassist in the orches
tra game today—sepian or other
Jimmie Blanton is the name, and
he is from Chattanooga, Tennessee.
He has been with Ellington only a
year and a half, but has been a
musician for fifteen years, seven
of those majoring on violin.
Jimmy plays a flashy type of
bass with a distinctly original style
and has the best ingrained know
ledge of chords this writer has ev
er seen. His fret hand moves al
most too fast to see over the bass
fingerboard. Those who heard him
were amazed at his ability to take
solos, and also at his ‘triple slap’
lick which put so much punch into
the rhythm section.
Not only Blanton, but every man
in Ellington’s organization is a
finished artist. It’s odd, for in
stance, to see a brass man double
on a stringed instrument, but it
was no trick at all for the second
trumpet to lay his horn aside and
take a sweet violin chorus the way
sweet violin choruses were fore
ordained to sound.
Then there are Johnny Hodges
and Ben Webster, satellites of no
small brilliance in the dance band
Cotton Pageant
Has “Real McCoy”
In Royalty Ranks
Royalty has been the key-note of
all the past Cotton Pageants but
tomorrow night the regal atmos
phere at DeWare Field House is
designed to hit a new high when
a “real McCoy” princess, the Prin
cess Marie Gloria Sulkowski, will
be a duchess in the court of their
majesties, King and Queen Cotton.
Prince Marie Gloria is the daugh
ter of Prince Stanislas Sulkowski
of the royal Austrian house of Haps-
burg. At the present she and her
parents are living in Mexico City.
Princess Maria Gloria is to be
escorted by Clyde Raley of Ma
chine Gun Troop Cavalry and will
represent the Agronomy Society.
Am*t mm mm o-m—o-
The Cotton Pageant duchess representing The Battalion newspaper and comic magazine is Sylvia Rosenthal of Ft. Worth, shown
at the left. She will be escorted by her brother, E. M. (Manny) Rosenthal, who is acting as Battalion representative to the publicity
committee of the Cotton Pageant.
At the right is Billie Gayle Hunton of Dallas who is the duchess representing A. & M. student publications. Miss Hunton is a
freshman student at S. M. U. She will be escorted in the Pageant by Benton Elliott, also of Dallas.
’41 Cotton Pageant Has Elaborate Plans
Evening’s Program
Begins with Pageant
At 8 Friday Night
The 1941 edition of the Annual
Cotton Style Show and Pageant
will be officially underway Friday
night at 8:00 p. m. when J. J.
Woolket, the master of ceremonies
for the evening, opens the even
ing’s festivities interpreting the
theme and idea for the setting of
this year’s show.
After his interpretation of the
Pageant’s story, Woolket will in
troduce Dean Kyle who in turn will
present Sterling C. Evans, pres
ident of the Federal Land Bank at
Houston. At this point in the pro
gram Evans will present J. T. An
derson with his crown and make
the remarks to the audience.
Woolket will then present the
duchesses to King Cotton’s court
from the many local and state
wide organizations. After the pre
sentation Connie Lindley of Fort
Worth will be brought to the king
and crowned by him as his queen.
The evening’s program is sched
uled to continue with the Pageant’s
(Continued on Page 6)
the Agronomy Society for this
Other than his Cotton Ball activi
ties Anderson has been a member
of the Dallas A. & M. Club and
the Duncan Volunteers. His wait
er’s job has only been one of the
means by which he has paid prac
tically his entire way through col
lege. He has worked in the land
scape are division of the N.Y.A.,
sold stationery and worked for the
student corsage concession. Includ
ing his summer jobs Anderson has
earned over 90 per cent of his col
lege expenses.
It is expected that Anderson will
be in the top quarter of his June
graduating class. After graduation
he plans to return to his home
town, Garland, if not called into
active duty as a second lieutenant.
Thursday - Friday - Saturday
GEO. BRENT • mary astor
LadU W*um * U.ctj. H-Plant
Prevue 11 P. M.
Saturday Night
Edward G. Robinson
John Garfield
“Sea Wolf”
Also Shown Sun. - Mon.
3 Winners of Cofton Study Tour
Revealed Tomorrow at Pageant
The three winners of the Tenth-
Annual Cotton Study Tour will be
announced at the Cotton Pageant
tomorrow evening, Prof. J. S. Mog-
ford of the agronomy department
said in an interview Wednesday.
This year’s trip will be to South
America and will be paid for from
the proceeds of the Cotton Style
Show, Pageant and Ball. It is gen
erally conceded that the Cotton
Study Tours are among the long
est awarded any college group by
►their school.
The study group will leave New
York aboard the S. S. Santa Clara
on June 20 and will arrive at Tal-
ara, Peru, June 30. From July 1 to
July 27 the group will tour Peru,
Chile, Bolivia and some of the is
lands off the west coast of South
America and will visit, among
others, the cities of Lima, Callao,
Arequipa, Mollendo and Antofa
gasta. The return sailing is sched
uled to leave from Antofagasta and
will terminate at either Ner Or
leans or New York.
The primary purpose of the trip
is to acquaint the students at first
hand with the cotton and other
agricultural industries of South
America. While in Chile they will
give particular attention to the
niter deposits there and the pro
cess of manufacturing these de
posits into commercial fertilizers.
The winners of the cotton study
tour to all parts of the United
States and Canada last year were
Harry Forbes, C. L. Mason, H. L.
Rucker and H. L. Petty. Tildon
Easly, associate professor in the
agronomy department, was the
leader of the tour.
Trips in the past have been to
both Europe and Asia. In 1932 a
tour of England, Belgium, Ger
many, Switzerland and France was
(Continued on Page 6)
Open Letter To
The Aggies
Again we are happy to announce
that we have secured the services of Mr.
Sam Kaplan, who is now in complete
charge of our tailoring department.
North Gate
P. S. Our Junior Uniforms HAVE NOT
our display.
and here’s the scientific slant,
The smoke of slower-burning Camels gives you
28% Less Nicotine
than the average of the 4 other largest-selling
cigarettes tested —less than any of them —according
to independent scientific tests of the smoke itself!
THERE’S THE WIND-UP. And here’s the pitch-an
inside slant from baseball’s master moundsman,
Cincinnati’s famous “Bucky” Walters:
“My cigarette has to be mild, naturally. Camels
give me extra mildness—and they’re full of flavor.”
Extra mildness —less nicotine in the smoke . . .
28% less than the average of the 4 other largest-sell
ing brands tested. Whether you smoke much or little,
you’ll welcome Camel’s extra mildness and extra
freedom from nicotine in the smoke. Switch to
Camels now. Smoke out the facts for yourself. The
smoke’s the thing!
the average of the 4 other largest-
selling brands tested—slower than
any of them—Camels also give you a
smokingp/u^equal,on the average, to
YOU’VE GOT the right pitch, “Bucky.” Camel’s costlier tobaccos are slower-
burning. That means freedom from the irritating qualities of excess heat...more
coolness, more flavor. Yes, and no matter how much you smoke, flavorful Camels
always taste good ... never wear out their welcome.
R. J. Berooldi Tob.cfe Comptor, Wlniton- North CaroUoa