The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, June 20, 1946, Image 4

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PAGE 4 THE BATTALION THURSDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 20, 1946 What’s Cooking Friday, June 21 5-9:30 p. m. Architect-Ex-Serv- icemen’s Clubs’ display, Veterans Lounge, Sbisa Hall. 7:00 p. m. Newman Club meet ing, New “Y.” Discussion to be held regarding Bryan picnic. 7:30 p. m. Ex-Servicemen’s Club Special Meeting, Sbisa Hall Annex. Discussion to be held on “three in a room” policy and re port of mess hall committee. Saturday, June 22 1:00 p. m. Navy-Marine Air Club meeting, “Y” Chapel. 1-5:00 p. m. Model Airplane Meet, Polo Field. 9:00 p. m. Ex-Servicemen’s Club dance, Sbisa Hall. Aggieland Or chestra playing for affair. Mess hall due to be air conditioned by supplimented fans. Sunday, June 23 1-5:00 p. m. Model Airplane Meet, Polo Field. Monday, June 24 7:00 Style and Fashion Group of Veterans’ Wives Club, Veterans’ Lounge, Sbisa Hall. A display and demonstration of Beauty Counselor Cosmetics will be pre sented. r Tuesday, June 25 8 p.m. Kiwanis Club Dance open to public, Grove. Monday, June 24 7:30 p. m. Fish and Game Meet ing Room 309, Animal Industry Building. Marion Tools will talk on Opportunities in the Field. B-C Symphony to Perform Next Week The Bryan-College symphony orchestra will present its second concert of the summer at 8:15 p. m. on the evening of June 27 in the auditorium of the Stephen F. Austin High School, according to Claude Guthrie, its conductor. An interesting feature will be Prokofieff’s “Peter and the Wolf,” narrated by Bill Guthrie. Other composers whose music will be heard are Busch, Gershwin, Liszt, Herbert, Tschaikowski, and Ipolitof-Ivanof. Tickets, fifty cents each, are available in College Station at Varners and the Aggie Record Shop. Luke Patranella Dies in Mexico Luke Patranella, proprietor of Luke’s Grocery at the East Gate, died last week in Mexico City of a heart attack, while on vacation with Professor and Mrs. J. J. Woolket. “Mr. Luke,” as he was gener ally addressed, was one of the best known business men in Col lege Station, and his annual Eas- ter-egg hunts for children were a big event of the spring season. A memorial, of undetermined nature, is being planned by Col lege Station residents. Classified THE SCRIBE SHOP. Typing, mimeo graphing, drawing. Phone 2-6705, 1007 E. 23rd, Bryan. FOR SALE—1939 LaSalle, good condi tion. Call 4-6157. Wanted: Medical Laboratory technician, 5 and one - half days a week, no night or Sunday work, salary depends on ex perience. Contact Student Activities Office. On July 2nd all one half price sub scriptions to Readers Digest will cease. Make your subscription now to take advantage of this offer. JOHNSON MAGAZINE AGENCY North Gate, Box 284 or phone 4-8814. FOR SALE—New radios, O. P. A. ceil ing $29.55. One record player $27.95. McKenzie, F-2, Walton. LOST—Schaefer lifetime fountain pen with name U. V. Johnston engraved on gold band. If found notify Battalion Of fice. FOR SALE!—Small house, second on left on Madisonville Highway. E. R. Morrison. Official Notices Any student who normally expects to complete all the requirements for a degree by the end of the 1946 Summer Session of school should call by the Registrar’s Office NOW and make for mal application for a degree. H. L. Heaton Registrar GRADUATING SENIORS Will all graduating seniors who wish to use the facilities of the Placement Office please meet with me in Room 202, Goodwin Hall, Monday, June 24, at 7 p. m. to start preparations for sum mer placement work. Please be prompt —the meeting will be short. L. R. HICKMAN Actg. Director Placement Office Each candidate for the Master of Science degree who expects to complete the re quirements for his degree in the current term of summer school should present to the Dean of the Graduate School his com pleted thesis, approved by the head of his major department, on or before June 29. AH candidates for degrees at the end of either term of the summer school should file notice of their expectation with the dean of the Graduate School without delay. They should also file complete course of study if they have not already done so. T. D. Brooks, Dean of the Graduate School. Always the Latest Hits In Phonograph Records Quick, friendly service . . . Two lovely, sound-proof Listening booths for your listening pleasure “and t-h-e-n We have a few players left —the most beautiful tone quality imaginable . . . from $39.95 to $69.95 TLL CONFESS” ‘T never dreamed it was so easy to put up TRIMZ Ready-Pasted Wallpaper” . . . Says lovely songstress HILDEGARDE No Tools—no paste—no fuss—no muss. JUST DIP TRIMZ MAGIC WALLPAPER IN WATER AND STICK IT ON. Millions of people are following this smart Hollywood lead. Choose from many lovely pat terns. - - - also TRIMZ Cedar Closet paper gives closets that rich look . . . that clean smell of real cedar wood! CHAPMAN’S — WALLPAPER and PAINT — “Next to the Post Office” Bryan CHAPMAN’S Next to the Post Office Bryan ELECT HOMER PRICE RAINEY GOVERNOR OF TEXAS Who is Dr. Homer P. Rainey? Texas reactionaries call Dr. Rainey a devil with horns. What is he really? Homer Price Rainey is a Texas-born farm boy who worked his way through Austin College, played professional base ball, was an Army private in World War I, and who was known as one of the country’s leading educators. In 1944 he refused to allow reactionaries to dictate policies of Texas University, and for his honesty he was dismissed. The rest is Texas history, still being made. Ask for the pamphlet “Who is Homer P. Rainey?” This fas cinating story will tell why you should - - - ELECT HOMER P. RAINEY GOVERNOR OF TEXAS POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT PAID FOR BY A.&M. STUDENTS RAINEY-FOR GOVERNOR CLUB Ex-GJ Pianist on WTAW Program Eugene List, former GI pianist who achieved world fame when he played at the Potsdam conference for President Truman, Winston Churchill and Marshall Stalin, will be heard over WTAW this Sun day at 6:00 p. m. as soloist on the Ford Symphony hour. Monday Through Friday A. M. 6:00 Texas Farm and Home Program 6:15 Front Page News and Markets 6:25 (Wed. and Fri.) Kazmeier Reporter 6:30 Sun Up Club 7:00 Martyn Agronsky 7:15 (Mon., Tues., Wed.) Morning Melo- 7:16 (Thurs.) Rotary Club 7:15 (Fri.) Something to Read 7:30 Tik Tok Time 7:55 Gems for Thought 8:00 Breakfast Club 9:00 My True Story 9:25 News and Betty Crocker 9:30 (Except Tues.) Between the Lines 9:30 (Tues.) Songs of Geo. Byron 9:45 The Listening Post 10:00 Breakfast in Hollywood 10:30 Kellogg Home Edition 10:46 (Tues., Wed., Fri.) The Woman’s World 3 Week Poultry Short Course to Commence Tuesday Beginning June 24 and continu ing through July 12, the A. & M. College of Texas will present a three-week poultry husbandry short course under the supervis ion of E. D. Parnell, acting head of the poultry husbandry depart ment. This course has been pri marily designed for training of flock-selecting and pullorum test ing agents for chicken and turkey flocks, and in addition it will of fer training and information for hatcherymen, poultry breeders and others engaged in the various phases of chicken and turkey pro duction. Kiwanis Dance The Grove will once more be covered with shuffling feet next Tuesday night when the Kiwanis club entertains with a free dance. According to the Kiwanis Recrea tion Committee, the dance will be held from 8 to 10:30 p. m. Fami lies and friends of the Kiwanis are invited. -BROOKS STATES- (Continued From Page 1) formation of soils and water sup ply will occupy students who elect one course in Geology, and a non technical study of mineral re sources in another will give a wealth of data on this subject. United States foreign policy, how this country became a major 10:45 (Mon., Thurs.) Ted Malone 11:00 Glamour Manor 11:30 Polka Playhouse 11:45 George Barnes Octet 12:00 Baukage Talking P. M. 12:15 News 12:30 Rhythm Round Up 12:35 Farm Fair 12 :45 At Your Request 1:00 John B. Kenaedy 1:15 Ethel and Albert 1:30 Bride and Groom 2:00 A1 Pearce and His Gang 2:30 Ladies, Be Seated 3:00 Excursions in Science 3:15 Try ‘n’ Find Me 3:30 Parade of Melody Merchants 4:00 (Mon.) Brazos Valley Farm and Home 4:00 (Thurs.) Rev. Van Sickles 4:15 (Mon.) Folk Music 4:15 (Thurs.) Musical Interlude 4:30 (Mon., Fri.) Rev. W. J. McDaniel 4:30 (Tues.) Keys of Faith 4:30 (Wed.) Church of Christ 4:30 (Thurs.) Church Women 4:45 Hop Harrigan 5:00 Terry and the Pirates 5:15 Sports Round Up 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Folk Rythms 6:00 Headline Edition 6:00 (Sat.) Dark Venture 6:15 Raymond Swing 6:30 (Mon., Wed., Fri.) The Lone Ran ger 6:30 (Tues.) So You Want To Lead a Band 6:30 (Thurs.) How Do You Pronounce It? 7:00 Melodies at Eventide nation and American political in stitutions are the courses offered by the Department of History in the series of post-graduation studies. “Social Problems and Social I Disorganization” is the course of fered by the Department of Rur al Sociology and is described as “an antidote for a society that has known how to wield a police man’s club on the outside of skulls much longer than it has paid attention to influencing the processes that go on inside the skull.” An economic and sociological study of American Agriculture treats of the broad economic and social problems of agriculture and the place agriculture fills in the national economy. Comparative economic systems and the “isms” are studied in the Department of Economics course in the series. Students will learn SATURDAY A. M. 6:00 Texas Farm and Home Program 6:15 Sun Up Club 7:00 Martyn Agronsky 7:15 Mario Janaro 7:30 Musical Novelty Group 7 :45 Paul Harvey—News 8:00 Wake Up and Smile 9:00 Excursions in Science 9:15 Buddy Weed Trio 9:30 Junior Junction 10:00 Chester Bowles 10:15 Earle Wilde 10 :30 Johnny Thompson—Song Salesman 10:45 Bible Messages 11:00 To Live in Peace 11:30 The American Farmer P. M. 12:30 Hill Toppers 12:45 Melodies to Remember 1:00 Piano Playhouse 1:30 Musical Showcase 2:00 Duke Ellington 3:00 Saturday Concert 4:00 News Summary 4:05 Good News 4:15 Jimmy Blair 4:30 Harry Wismer 4:45 Parade of Stars 5:15 Correspondence,Around the World 5:30 Green Hornet 6:00 Dick Tracy 6 :30 Famous Jury Trials 7:00 Gang Busters the differences between capital ism, fascism, socialism and com munism and the economic prob lems peculiar to each of the sys tems. Aspects of the petroleum in dustry including historical de velopment, exploration, produc tion, transportation and refining of petroleum, and the natural gas and natural gasoline industries will he studied in the course of fered on this subject. Students will be expected to read books prescribed, and to dis cuss with the instructor by letter each book as it is completed. It is planned to have all prescribed books in the college library for students who do not wish to pur chase them. Other departments of the college probably will offer SUNDAY courses if demand for the “Look- Architect Club Organizes for Summer Terms At its first meeting of the sum mer last week, the Architecture Society set up a streamlined pro gram for the summer session. Held at the new home of Profes sor and Mrs. W. W. Caudill, the meeting served a dual purpose— organization for the society and house-warming for the Caudills. Tentative plans were made for architectural exhibits of interest to the general public, the first one to be established soon in the Main Library. Student problems in housing, schools, and indus trial architecture as well as free hand drawing are to be included in various showings. Member participation is to be stressed in each meeting of the summer. Chairmen have been appointed for the second and last Tuesdays in each month, and with a selected committee they will work out programs of visiting ar chitects, panel discussions, and other points of interest to the members of the Society. New officers for the Society are Harold Jordan, Dallas, President; Jay Cowan, Dallas, Vice-presi dent; Charles Crawford, Bryan Secretary-Treasurer. Fish & Game Club Plans New Series Of Lectures A series of meetings for Fish and Game majors, and others in terested in conservation, is to be inaugurated during the current and following summer session. Topics have been chosen from the suggestions of students that are of special interest at the present time, and moderators who are au thorities in their fields have been invited to speak. The meetings are to be held in the nature of round table discus sions in room 309 of the Animal Industry Building at 7:30 p. m. at two week intervals. The first of these meetings will be held on June 24 with Marion, Toole of the Texas Fish and Game Commis sion and Walter P. Taylor of the Texas Cooperative Wildlife Re search Unit, speaking on “Some Opportunities in the Wildlife Field.” Those majoring in this department are urged to attend and all interested visitors will be welcome. Architects, Vets To Sponsor Show On Housing The A. and M. Architecture club and the Veterans club will sponsor a display of model houses in the Veterans lounge of Sibisa hall Friday evening between the hours of five and nine' o’clock. Realizing that all the men now on the campus are or will be in terested in building a home in the future, the clubs have arranged to have experts in the housing field on hand to answer questions. All persons interested are cordially invited to attend the display and ask questions on the planning, cost, materials and design of the houses to be displayed. Bring the wife along and get a look of the abode of 1956. A: M. 7 :30 The Christians Hour 8:00 Familiar Melodies 8:15 Shiloh Gospel Singers 8 :30 Coast to Coast on a Bus 9:00 Lutheran Hour 9:30 The Southernaires 10:00 Music by Master Composers 11:00 College Avenue Baptist Church 12:00 Warriors of Peace P. M. 12 :30 Sammy Kaye’s Serenade 12:55 Your Sunday News Extra 1:00 Old Fashioned Revival Hour 2 :00 Board of Missing Heirs 2:30 Right Down Your Alley 3:00 Darts for Dough 3:30 Counterspy 4:00 Stairway to the Stars 4:30 Sunday Evening Party 5:00 Drew Pearson 5:15 Monday Morning Headlines 5:30 Quiz Kids 6:00 Ford Sunday Evening Hour 7:00 Walter Winchell 7:15 Louella Parsons SUMMER UNIFORMS Suntan Gabardine Suntan Tropical Worsted Limited Supply SMITH’S Cleaning and Pressing N. Gate — Ph. 4-4444 ing At America” series warrants, The Student Personnel Office Dr. Brooks said. was established June 1, 1943. It is YOUR STORE and to fill YOUR COLLEGE NEEDS Is the purpose of our existence. May we serve you Aggies with our complete stock of College Supplies. Visit Your Store Often The Friendliest Place on the Campus THE EXCHANGE STORE “Serving Texas Aggies” Local Housing for Student Vets to Be Eased by Smith A construction experiment which will provide housing for veteran students of A. and M. will com mence soon, itwas announced last week by T. L. Smith, Jr. ’98. The development, to be known as Smith’s Circle, will be made up of two large buildings constructed of concrete and shaped in the form of semi-circles, the two buildings together forming a circle. The cir cle will contain forty apartments. The project is to be located on. twnty acres of land recently pur chased by the Smith Builders, one half mile north of the Post Office on Main Street of College Station. Each apartment is to be of the utility type and is to contain a bath with shower and a small efficiency kitchen. The units are to be fifteen feet wide at one end and ten feet at the other and approximately thirty feet long. It is planned that they will rent for $35 a month, furnished with all utilities paid. It is the plan of the builders to utilize veteran labor, paying eighty cents an hour. —RECREATION— (Continued From Page 1) any of the Bryan banks, or mail to any member of the committee. “Checks may be post-dated over a period of a year, if any person desires to contribute in a series of monthly gifts. “We have been getting a fine response to this worthy fund, and have an opportunity to build a living and useful memorial to a fine citizen.” Members of the committee in clude: Keith Aldrich, Frank And erson, Harry Boyer, John Bravenec, Hershel Burgess, Satch Elkins, Gordon Gay, Fritz Hensel, Sam Hopper, Doc Lipscomb, Ford Mun- nerlyn, Dough Rollins, Carl Tish- ler, Spike White, Joe Woolket, and Byron Winstead. —INTRAMURALS— (Continued From Page 3) lent all around ball for Dorm No. 17. Dorm No. 16 was victorious by winning two out of three games from Dorm No. 3. Roug- agnac was the outstanding player for Dorm No. 16 with his sharp serving. Dorm No. 16 won their second game when Harvey led the team to a victory over the grandpas of Dorm No. 17 by the scores 15 to 2 and 15 to 4. Dorm No. 9 was the winner over Dorm No.’ 15 by taking two games 15 to 13 and 15 to 2. It took one game for set-up men to find the right height for “tail- man” Dawson of Dorm No. 9, but after that it was easy going. Both teams handled the ball well. Law Hall, Dorm No. 9, and Dorm No. 15 will be hard to beat for top honors in the volley ball league. - Grandstand play of the week— In the game between Mitchell and Milner, right fielder Reynolds of Mitchell caught the only fly ball coming his way with one hand. MAYBE HE’S TALKING THROUGH HIS HAT! Some new cars are now being built . ; ; but we don’t know just when there will be enough to go around. Keep your present Ford in dependable condition ;;; you’ll get more satis* faction from driving it s; : it will be a safer car i.; it will be worth more on a trade-in; Bring it “back home’’ to us reg ularly for inspection; BRYAN MOTOR CO. Bryan