The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, May 15, 1941, Image 4

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Page THE BATTALION Official Notices AERONAUTICAL ENGINEERING All freshmen or other students who contemplate taking sophomore Aeronauti cal courses next year are requested to meet at 6:00 p. m. Thursday, May 15 in the Chemistry Lecture room. ATTENTION ALL M. E. STUDENTS All M. E. students are cordially invit ed to the annual A.S.M.E. barbecue to be held this evening at 5:80 o’clock in front of the Administration Building. Tickets can be obtained from Miss Liles in the M. E. building at 25 cents per person. Election of next year’s officers will be held. This barbecue will be over by 7:30. ALL PRE-MEDS The Pre-Med Club will have its annual picnic Friday afternoon at All Pre-Meds are invited, Pre-Med picnic Scoates Lake. A,, *. ic-iuco and Freshmen and Sophomore Pre-Meds are especially invited. Anyone desiring transportation see Dr. G. E. Potter at his office in Science Hall. COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS The Commencement committee has considerable number of commencement vitations on hand. Copies may at Col. Ike Ashburn’s dffic charge. E. P. HUMBERT cement in- be secured i free of AERONAUTICAL AND MARINE ENGINEERING We contemplate offering ten or twelve weeks’ training to June graduates in both Aeronautical Engineering and Marine En gineering — Naval Architecture. This is lable such gn es to qualify tical Engineer or Junior Marine Architecture Engineer after obtaining their rses il E Junior Aeronau- gineering able t ;u r\ In order to ascertain the interest in this to enable such graduates as take these nginee: Civil Service rating. cal rchi- Aerona — Nav ber\ ordei instruction, we have prepared forms for June graduates which are based on the possibility that deferment might be ob- instruction. Student Technical Societies or other departments are invited to ar range with us — The films are and are ordinarily through Saturday. INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT JUDSON NEFF, Head CLASSES IN SANITATION Wednesday afternoon in Bryan a se- ilasses in sanitation for food of er- vice of Texas A. & M. College. These igs will be held in the High School Cafeteria at 3 p. m. on Thursdi this week and Tuesday, Wednesi weanesaay aiiemoon in Bryan a s ries of classes in sanitation for fo< handlers was begun by H. D. McAfee the Industrial Extension Training Se hursday of day, Thurs day and Friday of next week. This program is conducted by the Train ing Service in cooperation with the State Department of Health and is intended to give food handlers a fundamental und< standing of the basic rules of hea sanitatio ers a basic necessary for mselv ing of themselves and the peop! in their establishments, le course will be under- 1th and safe-guard- le who eat open to all those people who are engaged in the processing and dispensing of food to the public. Water Plant operators and supervisors jperaton of water and water distribution systems are meet engineering department. GIBB GILCHRIST Dean of Engineering pro- INDUSTRAL FILMS Industrial films available this week are: STEEL THROUGH THE AGES: a 16 mm. film showing the manufacture of stainless steel. Time about 35 minutes. This film will be shown Saturday, May 17 at 10:00 a. m. in the basement jection room of the M. E. Shops. TREES TO TRIBUNES: a 16 mm. film showing the making of newsprint from the forest to finished paper, and the pub lishing of a great daily newspaper using such print. Time 40 minutes. This film will be shown Friday,- May 16 at 10:00 a. m. in the basement projec tion room of the M. E. Shops. Interested visitors are invited to see the films as part of the regular class room PALACE THURSDAY - FRIDAY SATURDAY CARY A COLUMBIA PICTURE PREVUE 11 P. M. SATURDAY NIGHT POT O' GOTO Shown Sunday - Monday Tuesday FOR MEN It, Cork Calf with Browa Trim The NORGE This New Moccasin Pattern Is a Work of Art We dare you to see this new Edgerton two-tone tan on your foot! Just the thing to put under that new pair of slacks! Otier EJgertont le $6.85 Waldrop & Co. “Two Convenient Stores” COLLEGE STATION - BRYAN r s ?ting with Mr. McAfee on Mon day, Wednesday, and Friday nights in the Civil Engineering Lecture Room at 7:45. Men from Franklin, Calvert, Hearne, and College Station are already registered in this course. The class will run until May 30. % STUDENT LABOR Application for student labor, both de partmental and NY A, must be renewed before Ju: considered the reg n labor Buildi om the Admin [ministration run forms may be obtained from the student or office, roo ilding. application for ;t year will al e, and applicat tained at this office. On Kyle Field— (Continued from Page 3) natatorium. High school swimmers from all over the state will be pres ent to prove the prowess of their school. Incidentally, this will give the coaches a chance to see what next years fish swimmers will be looking like. To all of you who plan to be a sports writer, let me give you a tip. Don't ever get the idea that writing is all sweetness and light. It is far from it. Here I have been at this machine for the past two hours and look what I have accom plished. Ah hah, the literary efforts of this columnist come to light. Can’t think, ho-hum, inspiration won’t come. Can’t write, no pen, that’s all, Amen. Fennell Elected New President of Kream & Kow Klub W. S. Fennell of Gilmer was elected president of the Kream and Kow Klub for the coming year, at a meeting of the club held Monday night. Other officers elected were A. K. King, Wharton, vice-president; K. D. Garvin, Midlothian, secre tary; G. S. Hutchings, Barker, re porter; and D. L. Ator, Stephen- ville, parliamentarian. Prof. A. V. Moore was elected club sponsor for the coming year. The date for the annual club picnic was set for three o’clock Saturday afternoon at Hensel Park. ng. Application for student concessions for ill also be received at this plication forms may be ob- next year will also be received at thi; time, and WENDELL R. HORSELY, Chairman Student Labor Committee COLLEGIATE F.F.A. MEETING The A. & M. Collegiate Chapter of Future Farmers will meet tonight in the Agriculture Engineering Lecture room at 7:30. Election of officers will be held. SCHOLARSHIP HONOR SOCIETY ers long term school year will be elected. AGRONOMY SOCIETY ELECTION The Agronomy Society will meet Thurs day night at 7:30 in the Ag. Engineer ing Lecture room. Officers for next J will be elected. Junior Prom— (Continued from Page 1) quet may be obtained until the time of the dance for $1.85. Arrangements have been made with Lou Breese and his orchestra to furnish music for the banquet and for the following dance. Breese is currently playing at the Chez Paree in Chicago where he is completing a nine-month en gagement. Included' in Lou Breese’s past engagements are both World’s Fairs, Glen Island Casino, and more recently at Frank Dailey’s Meadowbrook in New Jersey. Breese’s orchestra, with his two vocalists feature a “Breezy Rhythm” which gained distinction over several of the older “name” bands at the nation’s larger dance spots. LANDSCAPE ART CLUB The Landscape Art Club will have its an nual picnic Thursday night at Hensel Park. All members and students major ing in Landscape Art are asked to be present. Transportation will be furnish ed from the Greenhouse at 5:30. Elec tion of new club officers will also be held. AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS The annual Spring picnic of the A. S. A. E. will be held at Hensel Park, Thurs day May 15, at 6:00 P. M. Rides will be furnished to all those needing them and will leave the rear of the Ag. En gineering building at 5:00 P. M. All Agricultural Engineers are urged to at tend. UNITED SCIENCE CLUB Dean E. N. Jones of Baylor University will address the following clubs Thurs day night at 7:30 in the Chemistry Lec ture room: Biology club, Pre-Med club, Entomology club, Fish and Game, Agron omy society. Student Chapter A.V.M.A., Collegiate F.F.A., and Kream and Kow Klub. mei Between the leetin; Dr. Jones’ talk will be “The Relation Social Sciences”. terested. This Natural and g is open to everyone in- A. S. C. E. The A. S. C. E. will meet tonight at 7:00 o’clock in the Civil Engineering Lec ture room. All students taking Civil En gineering are requested to attend. FELLOWSHIP LUNCHEON The Fellowship Luncheon, on closing its second year of existence, voted Profes sor H. C. Dillingham of the Elecrtical Engineering Department its chairman for the coming school year 1941-1942. The last meeting of the Luncheon will be held next Thursday, May 15 in Sbisa Hall, its regular meeting place. ROY L. DONAHUE For the Fellowship Luncheon Classified FOR SALE—1 pair Lucchese Boots, size approximately 9-10; 1 pair Ice Cream Pants: 1 pair Bombay Pants, waist size 29; all for slender person. Come by No. 7 Mitchell or phone 4-4184. ROUND Colle Dali TRIP TO DALLAS—Leave $2.00 roi either way. See Gillespie at Room 113 No. 12 or McCullough at Room Oldsmobile trip: Jl.00 Room 113 N 120 No. 12. WANTED TO RENT—Furnished apart ment for student and wife near campus for school semester 1941-42. Write T. E. Stuart, Postoffice Box 5082, College Sta tion, Texas, immediately. LOST—Spurclip at stadium Sunday. In itials RHB. Telephone R. B. Hickerson, 4-8544. Usual reward. Dr. Patterson— (Continued from Page 1) “The Latin Americans are nat urally skeptical of the good neigh bor policy of President Roosevelt because of their unfortunate ex perience with the United States in the last World War”, said Dr. Pat terson. “We must do everything in our power to show that our good neighbor policy is going to last for more than merely the dur ation of the crisis that we are ex periencing today.” “There is no need for us to continue the ‘good will’ tours as they have been conducted in the past; the thing that the South American people want from us is a sympathetic understanding of their problems, which are also our prob lems.” One of the chief reasons for the strained relations that exist in our country is because of the attitude of the Texans toward the Mexi cans who come to this country. The “No Mexicans Served Here” signs that abound in this state do not have a tendency to promote the good will of our southern neigh bors. Dr. Patterson was emphatic in the point that Texas has one of the greatest roles to play in the fostering of better relations between the two Americas. The meeting was started by the Model Airplane— (Continued from Page I) pair of aviation type sunglasses was presented to Tom Gibbons whose model made the longest sin gle flight of the meet. They were presented by the Kadet Aviation Co. which is the concern that gives flight training to C. P. T. students. There were 71 entries listed in three classes. In class A, Tommy Gibbons of Graham placed first; Wallie Samp son, second; Roy Clark, third; and A. Weber, fourth. In class B, Billie Bishop, first; Roy Clai’k, second; Norman Web er, third; and R. Stophill, fourth. In class C, Normal Weber, first; N. Newton, second; Edwin Keep er, third; and Robert Bonnell, fourth. Lieut. Meldrum— (Continued Trom Page 1) seven months officer’s training course. While there he met a former A. & M. student, Bush Nor ton. After finishing the course in February of this year, Meldrum was then placed on his present duty. Reports are that he will be or dered aboard the heavy cruiser Philadelphia in June which is to Singing Cadets under the leader ship of J. J. Woolket; the Singing Cadets concluded their portion of the program with “Taps”. After the conclusion of the musical part of the program, the speaker of the evening, Dr. Patterson, was introduced by J. Wheeler Barger, chairman of the program commit tee. be sent to duty in the Red Sea, and from the looks of the foreign situation, he won’t have a dull time. During one of his former visits here he attended the Cavalry Ball and, as many visitors do on jaunts to A. & M., ate in the mess hall, after which he commented, “You certainly have good chow.” From a man who eats on board ships, that may be something. Seniors Assigned— (Continued from Page 1) ferring of their commissions to the Quartermaster Corps. Senior stu dents were allowed to put in ap plications transferring to the Quar termaster Corps. A list of those men who have been approved and accepted by the Quartermaster General. Coast Artillery seniors will re port for active duty with troops upon the completion of the course at Fort Monroe. The following men have been per manently assigned to the 33rd Coast Artillery Brigade (Anti-air craft) at Camp Hulen, Texas: Da vid Angell, Thomas Albert Balmer, Tom Weldon Barron, George Bing ham. Richard Sewall Campbell, Jack Casey, William G. Corrin Jr., Car los Lester Dodd, Roy William Gil lette, Jr., A. W. Guill, Thomas M. Hagood Jr., Peck Hardee Jr., Ruff- ner L. Harris Jr., Frank Hatch, Raymond K. Herring, Thomas D. Hill, Joe Bunton Hubbard, Ike Phillipp Jacobs, Charles Joseph Keese Jr., and Noel Leslie Kelley Jr. The 39 Coast Artillery Brigade (antiaircraft) Fort Bliss, Texas, will receive these men: Lewis Clint Kennemer, Robert Calvin Lanford, Charles Andrew Lewis, Robert Bruce Little III, William Lloyd Mosher, Arnulf Reed New man. Melvin Worth Price, James Arthur Pridmore, Glenn Herron Reynolds, Clay L. Seward Jr., Ira B. Stitt Jr., Tom Hugh Stovell, Seymour Robert Taylor, Mayo J. Thompson, Leo Roy Ussery, Loy Edwin Watkins, Charles John Wolfer, William W. Woolford III, Arthur A. Wright Jr. Konald Andrews Jr., Bruce Shaw Bailey, Pleasant L. Murphey, Grover Cleveland Wilkins Jr., Jack Yates, and Horace Milton Card- well. All Coast Artillery seniors will report for active duty June 15, at Fort Crockett, Galveston, Texas. Field Artillery seniors who are scheduled to attend the Field Ar tillery school are James C. Romin- OUR SPECIALTY Baked Ham SANDWICHES HAMBURGERS Just Like You Like Them! When in need of Refreshments visit THE MINUTE SANDWICH SHOP North Gate ger, Gabe D. Anderson Jr., John M. Dixon, Roy Chappell Jr., Tommy Chris Davis, Ballard Powell Dur ham, Ernest Emil Schott, Charles William Brown, Paul Russell Lowry. David Wier McElweath, James William Skinner Jr., Billy Joe Adams, Robert Martin Steimel, Ammon Judson Robinson, Mitchell Hassel Turner Jr., Jack W. Mor ris, William Bernard Dougherty Jr., Bention H. Elliott, Gustave Tucker Worthington, William L. Mayfield, Clarence J. Bland, Joe Robinson Barron, Joseph Vernon Bledsoe, Alexander Henry Beville. Richard M. Hardison, Jack Holi- mon Walsted, Edward H. Prove, Richard F. Phillips, Hack Calhoun, Joseph Charles Bredent, Wallace Earl Crain, Addison George Wil son Jr., Fred Smuel Kielman Jr., Clyde A. Lilly Jr., Jack Richards, Robert Louis Fox. Robert Edgar Cummer, James Pender Peevey, Frank S. Carter, Alfred Paul Hobrecht, Robert Mil- ton Magee, Jack Brunner Bailey, John A. Kanagy, Elmo Boyce Good. Alternates for the school are: Winston J. Heidenheimer, Hubert O. Johnson Jr., Samuel Forest Fenner. Seniors who will report to the Chemical Warfare Service on June 15 at Edgewood Arsenal, Md., are August John Bischoff Jr., John Felix Clements, Clarence H. Col- gin Jr., Romie M. Davis Jr., Rich ard G. Hill, George Texple Japhet, Frank Richard Lewis, William D. McMillan, William Rice Nelson, Eckwood H. Reagan, William Louis Surovik Jr., Ruchford Lee Sweeney Jr., Harry Ficher Warnke and John C. Zercher. -THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1941 Soils Classing Course Offered At Summer Session The agronomy department will offer a three hour course in soil classification and mapping under E. A. Norton from July 21 to August 9, Dr. Ide P. Trotter an nounced yesterday. Norton, a graduate of the Uni versity of Illinois and formerly Assistant Chief of Soil Surveys in Illinois, is now chief of the physi cal surveys division of the Soils Conservation Service. He is there fore able to bring to this subject a full knowledge of the details and fundamentals of soil classification and mapping together with a care ful appraisal of the value and use of such information in a na tional program designed to con serve our land. There will be a certain number of field trips in the course which, with cooperative expenses, will cost each man about $5. The following applicants have been approved for commissions in the Quartermaster Corps: Frank B. Adams, James H. Allen Jr., James Leslie Balck, Melvin Ray Callihan, Rueben T. Caperton, J. H. Crouch Jr., A. H. Hamner Jr., Joe Paul Jones, Francis Chase Kincannon, Max Mitchell Kirby, Carl Haskell Manley, Bernard Wil liam Nayovitz, Viron Ernest Payne, A. N. Prager, Thomas Arthur Russ, Theordore Edwin Saba, Frank Sayner, L. D. Wittie. Graduation Gifts of Aggies! You can SAVE at CALDWELL’S and at the same time be assured of NEWEST and FIN EST of QUALITY MERCHANDISE. Let us help you with your . . . GRADUATION GIFTS • Diamond Engagement and Wedding Rings. • Finest of Watches — Elgin, Hamilton, Gruen & Logines Let us mount that diamond in your Senior Class Ring. Caldwell Jewelry Store Bryan, Texas TH r KE’S THE THING! _ YOU BET iSmOKBCAM^f- RIGHT, BEN HOGAN! The smoke of slower-burning Camels gives you LESS NICOTINE than the average of the 4 other largest-selling brands tested—less than any of them — accordiog to independent scientific tests of the smoke itself 135 POUNDS—but they say the “Texas mustang” has the greatest swing in golf. And to champion Ben Hogan, Camel’s extra mildness is mighty important. Important to any smoker... to you... no matter how much you smoke... because this extra mild ness is in the smoke itself. After all, it’s the smoke you smoke. And Camels give you less nicotine in the smoke than any of the other 4 largest- selling brands tested ... 28% less than the average of the other brands. Even if you’re only an occasional smoker, you’ll find Camel’s extra mildness—extra freedom from nicotine in the smoke—can add to your smoking enjoyment. Switch to Camels now! Smoke out the facts for yourself. The smoke’s the thing! EXTRA FLAVOR SMOKING CAMELS, AND CAMj f coba*. w 700 - ‘Liking Camels the way 1 do, it’s swell to get that EXTRA SMOKING PER PACK. That’s ECONOMY!” BY BURNING 25% SLOWER than the average of the 4 other largest-selling brands tested—slower than any of them —Camels also give you a smoking plus equal, on the average, to C EXTRA SMOKES %J PER PACK! For even greater economy and convenience, get Camels by the carton at attractive carton prices. B. J. Barnoldf Tobacco Compinj. Wlntton-SalMo, N. C. "v sMk.. * Wd ifleS “THAT CAMEt FLAVOR is something very special,” says Ben Hogan (above). Yes, too-fast burn ing in a cigarette just naturally creates excess heat in the smoke... dulls flavor and fragrance. 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