The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, May 24, 1941, Image 4

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Page 4 / THE BATTALION SATURDAY, MAY 24, 1941 Official Notices SUMMER EMPLOYMENT The Puller Brush Company has a lim ited number of summer jobs for College students. Students make from $35.00 to $50.00 per week with these jobs. If you are interested in one of these jobs see R. K. Whitfill, Project House No. 10. W. R. HORSLEY PLACEMENT BUREAU A Texas shipbuilding corporation, which has secured a large national defense con tract, is interested in receiving applications for summer or full time employment from engineering students who have been taking engineering for two or more years. The main requirements are to be able to do structural and mechanical draft ing. Interested students should contact the Placement Bureau, Room 183, Admin istration Building, not later than 12 noon Saturday, May 24. PLACEMENT BUREAU Association of Former Students SUMMER REGISTRATION Registration for the first term of sum mer school will be held in accordance with the directions outlined on page 18 of the sum- fees summi mer ons outnnea on page ler school catalogue. However, i school students may pay their uden and secure a dormitory room i advance of Monday, June 9th, if they ant to avoid some of the congestion in jgistration on that date. Those students registration assignment ith, if they registratio desiring t ring to do this much of regis should report to the Registrar’s Office at 11 a. m. Wednesday, June 4th, where pre liminary registration cards will be issued which will permit students to pay their fees for the summer term and secure dor mitory room assignmeni June 9th, such students will need to se cure the remainder of the registration On Monday, ill need to W. J. Douglas, Jr. INSURANCE AGENCY General Insurance Commerce Bldg Phone Bryan 2-6605 “The Hut Sut Song” (A Swedish Serenade) Freddy Martin cards and complete the registration for their courses. This advance registration of summer school students will continue on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday from 8 a. m. to 1 p. m. E. J. HOWELL Registrar FINAL EXAMINATIONS, SECONP SEMESTER, 1940-41 Final class work for this semester will close after the last class Friday, May 30, 1941. Final examinations for the sec ond semester will be held according to the following modified schedule: , Period Date Hours K—May 31, Saturday 8-11 a.m. L—May 31, Saturday 1-4 p.m. M—June 2, Monday 8-11 a.m. N—June 2, Monday 1-4 p.m. P—June 3, Tuesday 8-11 a.m. R—June 3, Tuesday 1-4 p.m. S—June 4, Wednesday 8-11 a.m. T—June 4, Wednesday 1-4 p.m. V—June 5, Thursday 8-11 a.m. W—June 5, Thursday 1-4 p.m. Conflict examinations are scheduled for Friday, June 6. E. J. HOWELL Registrar KREAM AND KOW KLUB There will be an important meeting of the Kream and Kow Klub at 7:30 Mon day night in the Creamery lecture room. This will be the last meeting of the ses sion and all members are urged to at tend. I. Ae. S. The year’s last meeting of the I. Ae. S. will be held Monday night. May 26, at 7 o’clock in the Chemistry lecture room. Election of next year’s officers will take place and the best student paper of the year will be read. Perfect attendance is requested. AGRICULTURAL EDUCATION SOCIETY All Senior and Junior Ag Ed students are requested to meet Tuesday night, at 7:00 in the Ag. Eng. building lecture room. All committees please be ready to make a report on this work. Rebates on the chicken stew will be made. The entertainment committee promises action and entertainment. Officers for next year will be elected. Make it your business to be present. Classified $1.00 REWARD for return of my five keys on ring to room 401, Dormitory 2. J. B. Wolf. WANTED—Ride for 1 to Detroit, Mich- igal or thereabouts, leaving June 9. Write William Kelber, Box 67, College Station. “Merry Go Round” Charlie Barnet) FOR SALE—Set of veterinary sur gical instruments cheap. Write Will Eck ert, Perry, Texas. “Where Are You” Alvino Rey “Blues”—Parts 1 & 2 Artie Shaw “Intermezzo” Wayne King “The Things I Love” Jan Savitt R.C.A. VICTOR RECORD PLAYER $4.95 HASWELL’S Bryan For Cool Comfort . . . Warm weather is just ahead . . . here you’ll find cool . . . comfortable sport shirts that are ideal for summer wear. In or outer styles in a wide variety of fabrics and colors ... or smart Basque Shirts in crew neck slipon styles, plain colors or stripes. See these new sport shirts that were styled for us by Manhattan and Shirtcraft. $1.00 to $2.50 flTataropafo “Two Convenient Stores” College Station - Bryan Degrees— (Continued from Page 1) words, a few students now have already been called and they will be able to get their degrees at the coming exercises. Others, however, may not know until sometime this summer and they will get the de grees the following year. The recognized five year courses are Architecture, Petroleum Engi neering, combined Mechanical En gineering and Petroleum Engineer ing, and Veterinary Medicine. These courses regularly call for the following degrees, respectively in the order mentioned above: Bach elor of Architecture, Bachelor of Petroleum Engineering, Bachelor of Science in both Mechanical En gineering and Petroleum Engineer ing, and Doctor of Veterinary Med icine. The degrees to be conferred, however, will be straight Bachelor of Science degrees. Whether or not the course of study is specified on the diploma will be determined by the circumstances surrounding each case. Registrar E. J. Howell stressed the fact that applying students must have taken the standard course for the first four years and have sufficient grade points both as to total and as to measure. Graduation Gifts of Jewelry, Watches, and Diamonds • See our specials on Watches and Diamonds! We can save you money and at the same time you will be assured of qual ity. . . . Aggie Jewelry of All Kinds CALDWELL’S Jewelry Store Bryan, Texas “Aggie Jewelers for 50 Years” Another Milestone for A&M Official dedication of the Easterwood Airport was held Thursday afternoon following a dress review of the A. & M. cadet corps. Named for Jesse L. Easterwood, A. & M. ex-student killed in an accident short ly after the close of World War I, the airport is a major part of the recent building program inaugurated by the college. In the picture above Bill Becker and Miss Eva Easterwood, sister of the man for whom the airport was named, stand as the Aggie Band plays “The Spirit of Aggieland.” College Streets— (Continued from Page 1) ment from the city general tax fund, will provide the necessary funds to put all the streets now hard surfaced in a first class con dition.” He remarked that the College Park Community Council is ask ing each property owner in Col lege Park who has property on a hard surface street to assess against himself voluntarily a sum equal to 4c per running foot on hard surfaced streets. “If this arrangement is agree able,” suggested Mr. Adams, “Please send the check covering your assessment to Mr. I. G. Adams, Faculty Exchange, Box 263, Campus. If you do not own the property where you live, kind ly notify me giving the name and address of the owner.” “The old Community Council is still functioning,” stated Adams, “pending the disposition of all funds given to its care. As pre viously provided, when all funds are properly dispursed the Council will render a statement of its af fairs and cease functioning.” Agronomy Trips— (Continued from Page 1) to active army duty about the time the tour was half over, and F. G. Collard would be unable to go at all because of the impending six weeks in summer military camp. Still fearing that the worst is yet to come, the agronomy depart ment has announced that the group, consisting of Robinson, Hartgrav- es (until June 19), Butler, and Professor L. M. Thompson as lead er, will leave College Station May 31, and will return July 5, mean while covering a good portion of the middle western states and part of Canada inspecting many indus trial plants. Dan Russell— (Continued from Page 1) single individual. Several of the house matrons and some of the student house managers were then called upon to speak. Otheil Erlund, Ben Ivey, Edward Kubin and Miguel Soto played a number of musical selections for the entertainment of those present. “Doc” Russell spoke briefly thanking the boys for the praise and for the honor accorded him. He also gave the present financial status of the houses and reported that the Van Zandt County house leads in grade point averages with a rating of 1.51 for the spring se mester. Fish Class— (Continued from Page 1) er that be by bearing arms or by continuing our education.” This speech was immediately fol lowed by one from Walton in which he explained to the freshman class their coming duties and respon sibilities as sophomores. The meeting was closed by the group singing “The Spirit of Ag gieland.” Engineer Editor— (Continued from Page 1) ent school year, the Engineer, to gether with the Agriculturist, was incorporated in the Scientific Re view. This year, however, the Re view was divided into the two aforenamed magazines and the same policy will be followed next year. Contest Winners— (Continued from Page 1) by Tom L. Hiner of Houston and Lynch’s watch was donated by the mathematics department. Both of these watches were presented by Dean Bolton. W. M. Adkisson of Enid, Oklahoma, won the third prize of ten dollars which was do nated by A. M. Waldrop, Jr., of Bryan and presented by A. M. Waldrop, Sr., of Bryan. The preliminary examinations of the mathematics contest, open to all freshmen and sophomores en rolled in mathematics courses, were taken by 170 freshmen, 30 of whom qualified for the final ex amination, and by 34 sophomores, 20 of whom were admitted to the finals. The F. M. Law English contest for freshmen was open to students who met the following conditions: grade A in English 103 and dis tinguished student rating first, grade A or B in English 104 to April 1, and satisfactory oral work in the same course to April 15. Conditions of eligibility for the William Morriss contest for soph omores were distinguished student rating for the first semester of this session, grade A in the last previous English course and grade A or B in one of the sophomore English courses to April 1. Air Enlistments— (Continued from Page 1) their flight courses together until they reach advanced studies where they will take up piloting different types of airplanes. The unit system will be organiz ed so that the college or a club or organization may have its own group of 20, to be known as “Texas Aggie Unit No. 1” or “Texas A. & M. Engineers Unit,” or some Dedication— (Continued rrom Page 1) dents and turn it all into an Air Corps post.” the general said. Accompanying General Brant was Lt. Col. H. W. Holden, A. C., who was in Coco Sola, Canal Zone and was a personal friend of Lieut. Easterwood. He witnessed the ac cident which cost Easterwood his life and said that “Red”, as he called him, was one of the finest gentlemen he ever had the pleas ure to know, and on top of that he was a fine pilot. “That is a rather big statement when the rivalry between the Army and the Navy is considered”, he added. Also in the official Randolph Field party were Major Carl R. Storrie, graduate of A. & M. and personal pilot for General Brant, and Major W. J. Clinch. Appropriate N ame In designating Easterwood Field as the name of the new airport Dr. T. O. Walton said that in look ing for an appropriate name for the field that a search had been made of all past classes to find a son of A. & M. who had distin guished himself far above all oth ers in his field and in Lieut. Eas terwood had found just that man.” He was fearless, a fine specimen of manhood, an outstanding avia tor and was beloved by all his fellow men”, Dr. Walton said. In naming the field he dedicated it to the service of not only the college but also to the State of Texas, the Nation, and Democracy at large. Unveiling Miss Easterwood, escorted by Cadet Colonel William A. Becker, then unveiled the monument^ as the Aggie band played “The Spirit of Aggieland” and B Company, In fantry, Lieut. Easterwood’s old or ganization at the college, saluted their distinguished member. Owing to uncertain weather con ditions the announced flight of planes from Randolph and Brooks Field was cancelled but planes from the Kadet Aviation Company, op erators of the training school at Easterwood Field flew over the field as the ceremonies were be ing canned out. Session Will Start Week Early in Sept The regular session of school for the next long session will begin one week earlier than this school year, E. J. Howell, registrar, an nounced yesterday. This announce ment followed the release of the school calendar for the next ses sion. Present plans for next fall for entrance examinations to be held Monday, September 8. Registration of new students will begin Wed nesday, Sept. 10. Old students will register the following Thursday. Classes for the new semester will begin on Friday, Sept. 12. such other name. “We believe this system will en courage many more eligible young men to enter cadet training with the U. S. Army Air Corps,” Lieu tenant Williford said. Examining headquarters will be open at eight a. m. Monday and applicants may obtain complete in formation there at any time. Head quarters is located at room 37 Ross hall. The flight officer said a “team captain” will be chosen soon to aid in contacting students in the col lege and to lead the group when it is organized. He added that he believed several units may be activated among the ranks of Texas A. & M. students. Informal conferences at which details of cadet training will be explained are to be arranged soon in dormitories and campus meeting places, the officer declared. dyers hatteb* AMERICAN-STEAM DRY * ♦ CLEANERS PHONE 2-1585 BRYAN Patronize Your Agent in Your Organization Let Us Fix Your Radio EXPERT RADIO REPAIR WORK STUDENT CO-OP North Gate Phone 4-4114 Physical Surveys Chief Teaches At Summer School Again According to Dean E. J. Kyle, one of the professors who will be on the teaching staff during the coming summer session is E. A. Norton, chief of the physical sur veys division, Soil Conservation, Washington, D. C. Norton is well known all over the United States, and abroad for his work in soil classification and physical surveys. This summer will see his second distinguished course project on the A. & M. campus. Last summer he had what was claimed to be one of the best short courses in the physical surveys work in the United States. The course this year will ex tend from July 21st to August 9th. It will cover the latest work in soil conservation, morphological and genetic methods of soil study. This will be an opportunity for graduate students and seniors to attend not only the best instruc tion available on this subject, but also to have an association and in spiration from one of the best known authorities on soils in the world, Dean Kyle said. Seniors Can Obtain Invitations Till Mon Bill Becker, cadet colonel, an- lounced yesterday that the seniors nay obtain their senior invitations it the corps headquarters office x)day and Monday. The receipt ■lips must be presented in order to >btain the invitations. Student Funds Buy Records and Books for Library A list of new books that have been bought for the Cushing Me morial Library with money from the Student Fund has been re leased by Mrs. W. D. Thomas, Loan Librarian. Mrs. Thomas said: “All money in the Student Fund has been use<), part of it in replacing Music re cords and buying new ones. The following books were pur chased by the library upon the request of students by the Student General Reading Fund: “Marcela”, Azuela; “Hawaii”, Barber; “21 to 35”, Baumer; “Pan America”, Beals; “The Fleet Today”, Ban ning; “I Dare You”, Danforth; “America Is Worth Saving”, Drei ser; “West Point in the Confed eracy”, Eliot; “City of Illusion”, Fisher; “I Choose Denmark”, Hackett, “Why Men Behave Like Apes and Vice Versa”, Hooten; “Man’s Greatest Victory Over Tu berculosis”, Meyers; “Hot Places”, Pryce and Jones; “The Wounded Don’t Cry”, Reynolds; “The Chis holm Trail”, Ridings; “The Don Flows to the Sea”, SholoTkov; “Be tween Two Worlds”, Sinclair; “Ros common”, Smart; “The Glorious Pool”, Smith; “Charlie Chaplin”, Von Ulm; “Texas, a Guide to the Lone Star State”. Erhard Carl Jaeger, son of a Harvard professor, who formerly served in the German army, has become a trainee in the United States army. fK Yes, “ole army”, It’s almost time.. Hats Cleaned, Reblocked and Stored during summer 75? Bryan Hatters Phone 2-1538 - Bryan THE EXCHANGE STORE “AN AGGIE INSTITUTION’’ ^ ^ w 0 4 x 4 t t? -I ■' 4 > I ^ if* * I * i i * M r Pc \ I i « «