The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, November 24, 1944, Image 4

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    PAGE 4
Batt Chat
Baritone Don Milton, newcomer
to the WTAW program roster and
rapidly rising young singing star,
will sing “The Day After Forever”
and “Together” on WTAW’s Sere
nade to a Saturday Afternoon pro
gram, 12:00 p. m., CWT, Novem
ber 25.
Songstress Marion Mann, who
shares the vocal honors with Mil-
ton, will sing “An Hour Never
Passes” and “Amor.” The or
chestra, under the direction of Rex
Maupin, will play David Rose’s
“Our Waltz,” “Dancing in the
Dark,” “Louise,” “Autumn Noc-
tm-ne” and “Darling Nellie Gray.”
* * *
An ambitious young novelist ap
peals to Charlotte Greenwoood for
help in getting his story published,
during the Charlotte Greenwood
Show, Sunday, November 26, at
2:00 p. m., CWT, over WTAW.
Miss Greenwood agrees to assist
the youth, and they go through all
A Little Place - - -
- - - A Big Saving!
sorts of amusing incidents in their
search for a publisher. Aiding them
in their quest is Willie Smith, long-
suffering city editor of the Lake-
view Post Dispatch, for whom
Charlotte works.
Miss Greenwood will sing the
current tune “I’m Making Believe.”
She will be accompanied by Char
les Hathaway’s orchestra and the
Richard Davis chorus.
* * *
“Three Little Words” will open
the Jack Berch Show on Monday,
November 27, at 10:45 a. m., CWT,
over WTAW.
“Over the Rainbow,” “The Song
Is You,” “Salt Water Cowboy” and
“How Many Hearts” make up the
rest of the program to be sung by
Berch and played by the Three
Suns, instrumental group, on Mon
day’s broadcast of the 5-momings-
a-week series.
* * *
Georgia Tech, beaten only by
Duke in its eight football games
this season, will tangle with Notre
Dame at Atlanta, Saturday, Nov.
26. Harry Wismer, ace sports com
mentator, will do the play-by-play
broadcast over WTAW beginning
at 1.45 p: m., CWT.
The Irish of Notre Dame, beaten
by Navy and Army on successive
weeks, bounced back at the ex
pense of Northwestern over the
weekend with a 21 to 0 victory.
Joe Wilson will assist Wismer
with the color description.
when you send your portrait home
for Christmas ... you KNOW it will
We have just received a shipment of adjustable film
developing tanks, and a limited quantity of Dover
Pan-Chromatic 35 m.m. film.
Commercial Groups - - Amateur Supplies
“The House of Satisfaction”
Waldrop Bldg. North Gate Dial 4-8844
If friendly, dependable service means
anything to you, come to us for
When you go to T. U., you will
want to look your best. At home
Thanksgiving your parents and
friends will
admire your uni-
form if it has been CLEANED,
the . . .
Over Exchange
In the “Y” Service Bldg.
Next to George’s
The $25 for the Grand Champion sign
will be paid before the T. U. game, along
with the $5. for each weekly winning
sign. The signs have been good, and the
good spirit they have fostered has been
well worth the money.
Remember our Christmas Card selection is good.
Make it your headquarters. We have them plain or
We have suitable Christmas Gifts for your
Mother, Dad, and Sweetheart
Lovely Eileen Barton, feminine
singing star of Frank Sinatra’s
radio show, will be the pinch-hitter
for Mary Small on the Mary Small
-Junior Miss broadcast, Sunday,
November 26, at 4:00 p. m., CWT,
over WTAW. Mary Small, absent
from the air waves the past three
weeks, is expected back shortly,
following the birth of tiny Patricia
Lou Small.
Another episode of the “Junior
Miss” stories will be dramatized
with Betty Philsom, Pert Kelton,
and Bud Collier in the leading roles.
Based on the famous Sally Benson
stories originally appearing in the
New Yorker magazine, the drama
tized interludes highten the half-
hour broadcast which otherwise is
devoted to songs and melodies, ac
companied by Ray Bloch’s orches
1150 kc — B (Blue Network)
A. M.
6:00 Sign On
6:02 Texas Farm & Home Prog. WTAW
6:15 Sunup Club WTAW
7:00 News Summary BN
7:15 Arlo at the Organ BN
7:80 United Nations News BN
7:45 Off the Record WTAW
8:00 The Breakfast Club BN
9:00 Fannie Hurst Presents BN
9:30 What’ Coo(king—Boyardee.. BN
9:45 Songs by Jean Tighe BN
10:00 Music By Marais BN
10:15 Trans-Atlantic Quiz BN
10:80 Land of the Lost BN
11:00 Swingshift Frolics BN
11:30 National Farm & Home Hr. BN
P. M.
12:00 GI Bill of Rights BN
12:15 Trans-Atlantic Quiz BN
12:30 Farm FainrPEM
12:30 Farm Fair WTAW
12:40 Bunkhouse Roundup WTAW
12:46 Tips, Topics, and Tunes....WTAW
1.02 Horace Heidt BN
1:45 Football Game WTAW
5:16 Harry Wismer—Sports..... BN
5:30 Soldiers With Wings. BN
6.45 Andrini Continentales BN
6 :00 Sustaining Music BN
6:15 Children’s Vesper Hour WTAW
6:30 Sign Off
A. M.
8:00 Blue Correspondents BN
8:15 Coast to Coast on a Bus BN
9:00 The Lutheran Hour WTAW
9:30 The Southernaires BN
10 :00 Music by Master Composers WTAW
11:00 Weekly War Journal BN
11:30 College Ave. Bapt. Church....WTAW
P. M.
12 :00 John B. Kenedy : BN
12:15 George Hicks BN
12:30 Sammy Kaye’s Tangee
Serenade BN
12:55 Your Sunday News Extra.... BN
1:00 Old Fash. Revival Hour....WTAW
2:00 Listen, the Women BN
2:30 Miss Hattie BN
3:00 Darts for Dough BN
3:30 To be Announced
4:00 Mary Small Revue BN
4:30 Met. Opera Presents BN
5:00 Radio Hall of Fame BN
6:00 Drew Pearson BN
6:15 Week of Review WTAW
6:30 Sign Off
A. M.
6:00 Sign On
6:02 Texas Farm & Home Prog. WTAW
6:15 Sunup Club WTAW
7 :00 Martin Agronsky—•
Daily War Journal BN
7:15 Let’s Learn Spanish WTAW
7 :30 Blue Correspondents BN
7 :45 Morning Melodies WTAW
7 :65 Hollywood Headliners WTAW
8:00 The Breakfast Club BN
9:00 My True Story BN
9:25 Aunt Jemima BN'
9:30 Between The Lines WTAW
9:45 One Woman’s Opinion BN
10:00 Breakfast at Sardi’s BN
10:30 Gyl Martin BN
10:45 Songs by Cliff Edwards BN
11:00 Glamour Manor BN
11:15 Meet Your Neighbor BN
11:30 Farm and Home Makers BN
P. M.
12 :00 Baukhage Talking BN
12:15 WTAW Noonday News WTAW
12 :30 Farm Fair WTAW
12:45 Andrew Continentales BN
1:00 Kiernan’s Corner BN
1:15 Mystery Chef BN
1:30 Ladies, Be Seated BN
2:00 Songs by Morton Downey.... BN
2:15 Appointment With Life BN
2 :45 Sincerely Yours BN
3:00 Ethel and Albert BN
3 :15 Music for Moderns WTAW
3 :30 Time Views the News BN
3:45 Voice of the Army WTAW
4:00 Brazos Valley Farm & Home WTAW
4:15 Dick Tracy........ BN
4 :30 Sea Hound BN
4 :45 Hop Harrigan BN
5:00 Terry and the Pirates BN
5 :15 Treasury Salute WTAW
5:30 Jack Armstrong BN
5 :45 Capt. Midnight BN
6 :00 Horace Heidt BN
6:30 Sign Off
A. M.
6:00 Sign On
6:02 Texas Farm & Home Prog. WTAW
6 :15 Sunup Club WTAW
7 :00 Martin Agronsky—-
Daily War Journal BN
7:15 Your Life Today BN
7:30 Blue Correspondents BN
7:45 Rosa Rio at the Organ BN
8:00 The Breakfast Club BN
9:00 My True Story.. BN
9:25 Aunt Jemima BN
9:30 Between the Lines WTAW
9:45 The Listening Post BN
10:00 Breakfast at Sardi’t BN
10:30 Gil Martyn BN
10:45 Jack Berch And His Boys.... BN
11:00 Glamour Manor BN
11:16 Mid-Morning Melodies WTAW
11:30 Farm and Home Makers.... BN
P. M.
12:00 Baukhage Talking BN
12:15 WTAW Noonday News WTAW
12 :30 Farm Fair WTAW
12 :40 Texo Roundup WTAW
12:45 Tips, Topics, And Tunes....WTAW
1:00 Kiernan’s Corner BN
1:15 Mystery Chef BN
1:30 Ladies Be Seated ., BN
2:00 Songs by Morton Downey.... BN
2:15 Appointment With Life BN
2:45 Sincerely Yours BN
3:00 Ethel and Albert. BN
3:15 Music for Moderns .*....WTAW
3:30 Time Views the News BN
3:45 Keys of Faith WTAW
4:00 Brazos Valley F. S. A WTAW
4:16 Dick Tracy BN
4:30 Sea Hound BN
4:45 Hop Harrigan BN
5 :00 Terry and the Pirates BN
6 :15 Something for the Girls WTAW
5:30 Jack Armstrong BN
6:46 Captain Midnight BN
6 :00 Bryan Field WTAW
6:30 Sign Off
Norman Anderson, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 in the Campus
Theatre. “By courtesy of the Management."
Morning Worship 11:00 in the Campus
Theatre. “By courtesy of the Management.”
Student League 6:30 in the Y. M. C. A.
, Student Forum 7:30 in the Y. M. C. A.
College Library
LOST—1 Log Log Decitreg Duplex Slide
Rule Tuesday, November 14th in vicinity
of the Campus Theatre. Return to Dan
Langford, Dorm 16, Room 225. Reward.
FOR SALE: 1944 Cushman Motor Scooter,
excellent condition. Reasonably priced.
Phone 2-1462.
FOR SALE: Junior Blouse, good con
dition. Size 86. See Wm. A Bumstead.
D1 Hart.
Attention, Agricultural Students
All Agricultural students who are passing
less than ten hours with ten grade points
report to my office on Monday, November
E. J. Kyle, Dean
School of Agriculture.
NOTICE—The library needs section E
(Forestry) of the First 2 Volumes of the
U. S. D. A. “Bibliograpliy of Agriculture”
for binding. (Sept. 1941-June 1943). The
gift of these numbers would be much ap
gistrar’s Office for those
dents who were distinguished during the
Summer Semester.
H. L. Heaton, Registrar
Students whose absence from class is
classed as authorized are reminded that
m the
absence and that arrangements for making
up the work missed must be made with
the instructor within live days.
Alter this week these limitations will
be strictly enforced.
F. C. Bolton
Dean of the College
Tuesday afternoon, November 28, at 8
o’clock in the Y. M. C. A. parlors. Host
esses for the afternoon will be Mrs. R. G.
Reeves, Mrs. W. E. Street and Mrs. R.
L. Brown. Mrs. L. M. Haupt will present
“A Glimpse into the Japanese Mind”, while
Mrs. J. S. Mogford’s topic will be “Issei,
Neisei, Kibei”.
Church Notices
R. B. Sweet, Pastor
Sunday. 9:45 Bible classes; 10 :45
morning worship; 7 p.m. the evening
Wednesday 7:16 p.m. the Prayer Meet
All are invited to attend all these serv
ices. You will be most welcome.
Sunday Masses 9:15 and 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday Mass 7:00 p.m.
Confession Saturday 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.;
Sunday, before Mass.
R. L. Brown, Pastor
9:45 a.m. Sunday School
10:50 a.m. Morning Worship
5:00 p.m. Fellowship Hour.
6:00 p.m. Training Union
7:00 p.m. Evening Worship
A cordial invitation is extended to all
who desire to worship with us.
Rev. Walton B. Gardner, Pastor-Director
Associates: Abie Jack Adrian and
S. Burton Smith
. Church School—9:45 a.m.
Morning Worship—10:50 a.m.
Wesley Foundation—7 p.m.
tional—7 p.m.
The A. and M. Methodist Church is one
block east of the Post Office at the North
Wesley Fellowship and Midweek Devo-
d 1
Corner Twenty-seventh and S. College
F. J. Smythe, Pastor
10 :00-—Sunday School
11 :00—Communion and Worship
6 :00—Recreation Hour
7 :00—Christian Youth Fellowship
8 :00—Communion and Sermon
A cordial welcome awaits all who at
tend this church.
The Rev. J. Hugh R. Farrell, Chaplain
Jersey at Pershing Streets
Sunday next before Advent
Holy Communion 9:00
Coffee Club 9:30
Church School 9:45
Mcrning Prayer 11:00
The Sacrament of Baptism will be con
ferred at the eleven o’clock service. At
the same service the U. T. O. gift will
be taken, and the officers of the Guild and
Vestry will take the oath required by
Canon Law.
203 N. College Ave.
J. H. Landes, Pastor
9 :45 Sunday School
11 :00 Morning Worship Service
6:15 Training Union
7:30 Evening Worship Service
Y. M. C. A. Chapel, Campus
Kurt Hartman, Pastor
Sunday School at 9:45 a.m.
Student Bible Class and Discussion Per
iod at 9:45 a..m
Texas forests are valuable for
production of forest products, pro
tection of watersheds, food and
shelter for wildlife, recreational
opportunities, regulation of stream
flow, control of erosion, wind
breaks, aesthetic value, and as a
source of labor and industry.
Jo«l Kuperman, climbing into an
Upper, la one of the greatest
UOureee of essential and non-es-
•entlal Information in the country.
He t« on the BLUE’S “Quiz Kids.”
Geneal Reading
A Friend of Caesar, by William
Steams Davis.
Der Fuehrer; Hitler’s Rise to
Power, by Konrad Heiden.
The Prince and the Pauper, by
Mark Twain.
Alone, by Richard E. Byrd.
Selected Poems, by John Gould
Give Yourself Background, by
F. F. Bond.
William Allen White of Emporia,
by Frank C. Clough.
The Journals of Ralph Waldo
Emerson, now published for the
first time and edited by Edward
W. Emerson and Waldo Emerson
A Winter Tide; Sonnets and
Poems, by Robert Nathan.
When the World Was Young, by
Martha McBride Morrel.
West with the Night; combines
the exhilaration of flight with a
native’s love for the dark heart of
Africa, by Beryl Markham.
Toto and I; A Gorilla in the
Family, by A. Maria Hoyt (Mrs.
E. Kenneth Hoyt).
The Club Member’s Handbook, by
Lucy R. Milligan and Harold V.
Modern Medicine; Its Progress
and Opportunities, by Netta Wil
son and S. A. Weisman.
My Remarkable Uncle, by Ste
phen Leacock.
The Pulitzer Prize Plays; Twen
ty Complete Plays in One Volume,
Edited by Kathryn Coe and Wil
liam H. Cordell.
The American Sporting Scene,
by John Kieran with pictures by
Joseph W. Golinkin.
The Alphabet and Elements of
Lettering. Revised and enlarged
with many full-page plates and
other illustrations drawn and ar
ranged by the author, Frederic W.
American Primitive Painting, by
Jean Lipman.
The Paintings of Frans Hals,
Complete Edition.
Social Sciences
70 years of it, an autobiography,
by Edward Alsworth Ross.
Documents on American Foreign
Relations, edited by S. Shepard
Jones and Denys P. Myers, July,
3940-June, 1941.
An Introduction to Sociology, by
Groves and Moore.
Right and Wrong in Labor Re
lations, by William M. Leiserson.
20 years at Hull-House, by Jane
The Long Week End, a social
history of Great Britain, 1918-1939,
by Robert Graves and Alan Hodge.
Prelude to Panic, a day to day
picture of the banking crisis of
1933, by Lawrence Sullivan.
A marriage manual; a practical
guide-book to sex and marriage, by
Drs. Hannah & Abraham Stone.
American Social Problems, by
Howad W. Odum.
Why We Behave Like Human
Beings, by George A. Dorsey.
The Anatomy of Revolution, by
Crane Brinton.
The Individual and His Society;
The Psychodynamics of Primitive
Social Organization, by Abram
Lee’s Lieutenants: A Study in
Command. Volume III, Kettysburg
to Appomattox, by Douglas South-
all Freeman.
The Formation of the State of
Oklahoma, by Roy Gittinger.
Let My People Go; The Story
of the Underground Railroad and
the Growth of the Abolition Move
ment, by Henrietta Buckmaster.
Introduction to India, by F. R.
Moraes and Robert Stimson.
The Child Speaks; The Pre
vention of Juvenile Delinquency, by
Justice Jacob Panken.
Memoirs of a Guinea Pig; Eight
Years in a Doctor’s Waiting Room,
by Howard Vincent O’Brien.
The American Idea, by Eugene
T. Adams and others.
Freedom; Its Meaning, plartned
and edited by Ruth Nanda Anshen.
Your Community; Its Provision
for Health, Education, Safety, Wel
fare, by Joanna C. Colcord.
Education Today, by J. Dewey.
With a Foreword by Joseph Ratner.
The Economic Life of Primitive
Peoples, by Melville J. Herskovits.
Agricultural And Its Sciences
The Mammals of Colorado, by
Edward Royal Warren.
The Mammals of Eastern United
States, by W. J. Hamilton, Jr.
Han,dbook of Salamanders, by
Sherman C. Bishop.
Garden Islands of the Great
East, by David Fairchild.
Just Weeds, by Edwin Rollin
Spencer. Drawings by Emma Berg-
The Boletacae of North Caro-
Office in Parker Building
Over Canady’s Pharmacy
Phone 2-1457 Bryan, Texas
lina, by William Chambers Coker
and Alma Holland Beers.
Ferns of North Carolina, by H.
L. Blomquist.
Trout Steams, by Paul R. Need
How to Breed Dogs, by Leon F.
Meeting the Mammals, by Victor
H. Cahalane.
Wild Birds at Home, by Francis
Hobart Herrick.
Engineering and Its Sciences
Air Navigation Part I (Aeroplane
Maintenance and Operation Series,
volume 22).
Airscrews, part I (Aeroplane
Maintenance and Operation Series,
volume 4).
Private Generating Plant, includ
ing emergency and stand-by sys
tems, by Proton.
The Principles and Processes of
light leather manufacture, by Paul
I. Smith.
Fluorescent light and its appli
cations, by H. C. Dake and Jack
Glossary o f Metalographic
terms, by J. Neill Greenwood.
Introduction to Highway Engi
neering, by John H. Bateman.
Fourth edition.
Your Wings, by Jordanoff. New
Through the overcast; the weath
er and the art of instrument-fly
ing, by Assen Jordanoff. Rev. ed.
Number; the language of science,
by Tobias Dantzig.
The Philosophy of physical
science, by Sir Arthur Eddington.
Mr. Thompkins Explores the
Atoms, by G. Gamow.
Modern Camouflage; The New
Science of Protective Concealment,
by Major Robert P. Breckenridge.
Modem Marine Electricity for
the Operating Marine Electrician.
New Edition Added Data on Elec
tric Propulsion Gyro-Compass and
Gyro Pilo, by P. De W. Smith.
Up For Air; Diving for a Living,
by Frank Meier.
Flight; Aviation Engines, by
Ray Forest Kuns.
How to Make Your Own Furni
ture, by Eugene O’Hare.
Aircraft Power Plant Manual, by
G. Burnell Manly.
Freehand Drafting; A text and
Problem Book of Engineering
Sketching, by Anthony E. Lipprich.
Metallurgy, by Carl Gunnard
Mine and Coutermine, by Profes
sor A. M. Low. With a Foreword
by Commander T. B. Thompson,
U.S.N. (Ret)
Standard Methods of the Division
of Laboratories and Research of
the New York State Department of
Health, by Augustus B. Wads
worth. New Second Edition.
Principles of Inland Transpor
tation, by Stuart Daggett.
On the air Bill Btair
was the "top,”
But in person a terrible flop.
His voice was divine.
But his clothes
lacked design.
He needs an Under-Grad to
"pick him up”
“Two Convenient Stores”
College Station -o- Bryan
A Little Place - - -
- - - A Big Saving!
Wliat they did in 60
helps you every day
When Professor Elisha Gray and young Enos M.
Barton, not long out of college, organized in 1869
the partnership later to become Western Electric,
they paved the way for many developments which
have enriched your life.
For many years, the Company has been manu
facturer, purchasing agent, and distributor for the
Bell Telephone System, whose service you have
known all your life.
Through telephone work, college trained men
and women at Western Electric helped find other
ways to make your life fuller and safer. For exam
ple, radio broadcasting—talking pictures—marine,
aviation and police radio—train dispatching equip
ment—all were pioneered by Western Electric.
Today, Western Electric is doing its greatest
job—turning out huge quantities of electronic and
communications equipment to help our fighting
men and to speed the day of Victory.
When that day comes, Western Electric will re
sume its 75-year-old job of making communica
tions equipment to further enrich your life.
Buy all the War Bonds you can — and keep them!
1869 1944
Western Electric