The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, September 19, 1946, Image 4

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    Page 4
THE BATTALION
THURSDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 19, 1946
OFFICIAL NOTICES
OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF MEN
Memorandum No. 4
Subject: Dance Accommodations for Lad
ies.
To: All Students.
1. In compliance with the request of the
Committee in charge, P. G. Hall will be
used to provide accommodations for visit
ing girls attending the dance on SAT
URDAY night 21 September 1946.
2. Students having guests will be as
sessed a charge of $1.00 per night per
guest to cover cost of matron, maid serv
ice, and other incidental expenses, Refunds
cannot be made.
3. Guests staying in the dormitory must
be in not later than 1:00 A.M. SATURDAY
night. Guests must check in with the ma
tron upon their return to the dormitory
after the dance. When reservations have
been made for the guests, they will not be
permitted to check out until departure for
their homes. This will be done with the
matron. Escorts will be held strictly ac
countable for compliance with these in
structions.
4. Linen, towels, lights, etc. will be
furnished by the college. Students will be
i held accountable for this equipment.
6. Guests will be admitted to their
rooms at 10:00 A.M. SATURDAY, 21
, September, and must be vacated by 11:30
I A.M. Sunday. The college cannot be re
sponsible for personal property of any
guest or student.
6. Room assignments may be made by
■ students beginning at 8:00 A.M. THURS
DAY, 19 September, in the PLACEMENT
OFFICE, Room 126, Administration Build
ing.
J. W. ROLLINS,
Dean of Men.
By BENNIE A. ZINN,
Ass’t Dean of Men.
The following revision covering AB
SENCES has been approved by the Faculty
and is in effect:
17. (1) Prompt and regular attendance
■ upon classes is required of all students.
A student is expected to give class at
tendance first consideration and to arrange
necessary absences to cause the minimum
conflict with college duties.
(2) Absence from class, regardless of
the cause, results in a part of the work in
that class being missed. Responsibility for
making up work missed rests on the stu
dent. The instructor of a class is the sole
authority as to a student’s proficiency and
final grade in that course. He is also the
sole judge as to whether the circumstances
of the absence and the work of the stu
dent warrant his cooperation in providing
opportunity to make up quizzes and labo
ratory work missed. The head of each de
partment is responsible for maintaining a
consistent policy within the department.
(3) Each instructor in charge of a class
or section shall keep an accurate record
of attendance of its members. He shall re
port the total number of accumulated ab
sences of each student on his mid-semester
and semester grade reports. Whenever a
student is absent from class for one week
for reasons unknown or deemed unsatis
factory to the instructor, and in such
other cases as the instructor deems ad
visable, he shall report such absences
through the head of his department to the
dean of the student’s school.
(4) For persistent absence from a class
or classes a student may be required to
drop the course or courses upon recom
mendation of the instructor. Students ceas
ing to attend a class prior to filing with
the Registrar the approval of their dean
to drop the course, will be considered ab
sent from class and subject to penalty for
persistent absence. Flagrant violation of
the absence rules may result in the dis
missal of the student from the college.
(5) The Dean of Men shall publish, reg
ularly, a list of students absent due to
illness and those absent on trips authorized
by the Executive Committee such as in
spection trips and official trips represent
ing the College. This list shall be for the
information and guidance of the instructor
in providing opportunity for a student
to make up work missed. It shall be the
responsibility of the student asking such
opportunity, to call the attention of the
instructor to the presence of his name
on such list promptly upon his return to
class.
(6) Students allowed to register on pro
bation, as provided in Paragraphs 29 and
30 of the Regulations, are expected to at
tend all classes except where the absence
is absolutely unavoidable. A list of such
students will be issued from the Registrar’s
office as soon as possible. Instructors are
expected to enforce the "no cut” provision
of the probation and to report unnecessary
absences of these students promptly.
F. C. BOLTON,
Dean.
SCHEDULE CHANGES
1. Any students desiring to add a course
must present a written statement from
the department concerned, that there is
ai place ip the class for him. This state
ment must be presented to the Dean of
his School. With the Dean’s approval, the
Registrar will be authorized to make
the change.
2. Transfers from one section to another
in the same subject will be made by the
department involved.
3. September 23 will be the last day that
courses can be dropped without a grade.
H. L. HEATON
Registrar.
CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES: Any
stiident who normally expects to complete
all the requirements for a degree by the
end of the current semester should call by
the Registrar’s Office NOW and make
formal application for a degree. This in
cludes both graduate and under-graduate
students.
H. L. HEATON
Registrar.
GENERAL DELIVERY—All students
who receive mail via General Delivery must
call regularly at the General Delivery
windows to prevent mail piling up.
BENNIE A. ZINN,
Asst. Dean of Men.
more than a year. Apply to the Librarian,
College Library.
CLASSIFIEDS
For sale—Size 36 junior blouse, size
714 Campaign hat, Garrisons caps, over
seas caps. Phone 4-7404.
FOR SALE —Complete Hollywood bed.
Will guarantee delivery. Apt. C-I3-3 Bryan
Field Village.
SPECIAL RATES for charter subscribers
to TEXAS WEEK, I year $4.00, 2 years
$7.00. READER’S DIGEST, New Subscrib
ers, 7 months $1.00, Johnson’s Magazine
Agency, Box 284 at College Book Store.
Phone 4-8814.
FOUND—Wallet containing social secur
ity card Mable Virginia Moon. Please con
tact Room 100, Goodwin Hall.
LOST—Cameo Brooch in or near Campus
theater. Please phone 2-8914.
FOR SALE—Practically new four mantle
Coleman gasoline heater. Reasonable. Trail
er space. J-6.
FOR SALE—Senior Blouse, 36L, serge
shirt, pink trousers 30x33, green trousers.
Excellent condition. Mendl & Hornak. See
Coolidge, Room 310, Dorm 15.
FOR SALE—Practically new Junior-
Senior blouse, 38-L, slacks to match, 30-33.
All for $30.00. Several wool O. D. slacks,
30-30 and shirts, 15-14. In good condition.
$4.50 each. See Mrs. Warner, A. & M.
Photo Shop.
FOR SALE—Practically new baby buggy
and electric iron. Reasonable prices. See
George Rogas, Room 220, Dorm 14, Phone
4-5524.
FORT SALE—Full line of poultry and
livestock feeds. Deliveries. Egady Feed
and Seed Co. 618 N. Main, Bryan. Phone
2-1493. Edgar Anderson, Student.
WANTED—Woman, library trained to FOR SALE—New Stetson campaign hat.
do serials work in library. Veteran’s wife Never been worn. Size 7. Cost $9.00. Will
will be accepted if she is to be here sell reasonably. Phone 2-1272.
■*»*"'*
THEY SATISFY!
m
AIL OVER AMERICA-CHESTERFIELD IS TOPS l
Vet Wives Sponsor
Sbisa Open House
All wives of students are invited
to an open house to be given by
the Ex-Servicemen’s Wives Club on
Wednesday, September 25, from 7
to 9 p. m. in Sbisa Hall. New cam
pus wives will get acquainted with
the club and have the opportunity
to meet other wives living on and
off the campus.
A busy year is anticipated by
Margaret Kelso, president of the
club. “There should be an inter
est group to suit the needs of
every wife on the campus”, Mrs.
Kelso says.. Some of these groups
include: bridge, every Thursday
night; a style and fashion group,
foods group, handicraft and art
group, sewing, child care, and lit
erary groups. Others will be added
as the demand increases.
PENAL CODE MISSING
FROM LIBRARY SHELF
The library’s three volume set
of Vernon’s Annotated Penal
code of the State of Texas has
disappeared from the library
reading room. This set of three
volumes cannot be purchased
separately and the library is
now without the Penal code of
the State of Texas. If the per
son or persons who have taken
this set will please return it
to the shelves, no questions will
be asked.
FOR SALE—One pair senior boots, size
eleven. Practically new. Call 2-1466.
For sale—Newly built duplex, % mile
beyond North Gate on College Main St.
Each Apt. has living room, bedroom, kit
chen and bath. Contact Louderback at
Student Activities Office, 4-5324.
THE SCRIBE SHOP. Typing, mimeo
graphing, drawing. Phone 2-6705, 1007 E.
23rd, Bryan.
ATTENTION ENGINEERS. Get your
engineer’s math chart at the Exchange
Store.
FOR SALE—Nice two bedroom house in
College Park. On bus line. Occupation im
mediately. Apply at 306 Highland St., Col
lege Station.
FOR SALE—Complete Junior Uniform.
Blouse, shirt, cap, 2 trousers. Worn only
2 months. Call 4-8764.
FOR SALE—1 pair senior boots. Size
914 D. Large calf. Practically new. Room
324, No. 15.
FOR SALE—1 very fine Autin automo
bile. Excellent for local economical trans
portation. Charles Tigner, Campus Theater.
FOR SALE—Two portable radios in ex
cellent condition Room 328. Lacy Hall No.
6.
FOR SALE—Senior boots, 11B, Blouse
38R, Boot pants, pinks, cap. Good deal.
Walton H-16.
FOR SALE—New piano accordian, Hoh-
ner. Veterans Village, 34 A, Campus.
Please return an athletic coupon book.
No. 337, to Room 421, Hall 8, or Athletic
office. Reward for the recovery of book.
FOR SALE—1941 Emerson Combination
radio and automatic record player. Phone
2-6655.
FOR SALE—One serge blouse, size 36-37.
Price $15.00. Scott Haggard No. 16, Room
222.
FOR SALE—1 pair senior boots, size
10C with chains, 2 pr. spurs, 1 pr. Ice
Cream breeches waist 31, 1 pr. summer
breeches, 1 pr. Ice Cream slacks size 31-33,
1 ice cream shirt size 15-33. See Schuchart,
Proj. House 1-Apt. D.
FOR RENT—Bedroom private entrance ;
new house, 2 miles east gate. Single man
preferred. See W. R. Edwards. Lot 65 Gar
den Acres Addition. Bryan.
FOR SALE—Two saddle horses and two
English saddles. B. H. Hartzog, Hart Hall
J-13 and 14.
Livestock Judging
Team is Revived
Texas A. & M. will be represent
ed at the International Collegiate
Judging Contest this Fall, the first
time since 1941.
William M. Warren, Michigan
State ’40 who is now working on
his masters degree here, is to be
team coach. From a group of 23
young men, who are spending their
afternoons judging livestock, he
will select a six man team.
Morty Mertz Heads
Saddle and Sirloin
Morty Mertz of San Angelo, ’45,
was elected president of the Saddle
& Sirloin club in a meeting held
Tuesday night in the Animal In
dustries building lecture room.
Other officers elected were Jack
Grafa, Sari Angelo, ’45, vice-presi
dent; Joe Mertz, San Angelo, ’45,
secretary and treasury; and Lloyd
Adams, Tyler, ’45, reporter.
The club discussed plans for a
rodeo, initiation of new members,
and dates for future meetings. A
special meeting will be held in the
Animal Industries lecture room
Tuesday, September 24, at 7:30 for
the purpose of completing unfin
ished business.
Following the electon of officers
a rodeo committee was appointed
including Jay Pointer, chairman,
William Berry, L. W. Macha, and
Jack Moore.
KEY CASE FOUND
Key and leather container found
by W. B. Davis of Fish and Game
Department. Owner can obtain
same by calling at his office.
Children Clothing
Exchange to Open
A children’s Clothing Exchange,
in Project House 1A, operated by
Wilma Parker, will open officially
Monday, September 23.
The purpose of this Exchange is
to make the outgrown clothing of
one child available to another who
can still wear it. The mothers set
the price they wish to receive for
each garment, bringing them to
Exchange, where they will be sold.
By making the price reasonable,
both the mother who sells and the
mother who buys will profit.
The Exchange will be open Mon
day through Friday in the morn
ing from 9-12. Also Wednesday af
ternoons from 2-5. Clothing may
be brought any morning before
the . official date for opening. A
system of tagging the garments
will be used to avoid mixups. Any
clothing not sold will be returned
to the owner.
PHYSICS DEPT. PLEADS
FOR OLD ROBESON BOOKS
In view of the critical book
shortage, the Physics depart
ment has 1 asked all students
possessing old copies of Robe
son’s “Physics,” and not now
using them, to bring the books
in to the Exchange Store or
North Gate stores for sale.
The same request applies to
copies of the McCorkle & Vezey
laboratory manual for Physics
203-4.
HEADQUARTERS!
CALLING ALL SPORTSMEN—
MAKE YOUR VACATION
a
REAL PLEASURE
with the
PROPER EQUIPMENT
A New and Complete Line of Sporting Goods
is Available Now.
at
Jones Tire & Sporting Goods Co.
803 South Main
Bryan, Texas
Dial 2-2832
V-2 ENGINEER
II The Story of
DICK PORTER
TT is typical of Dick Porter’s experience that his
latest assignment, that of experimenting with
such “guided missiles” as the V-2 rocket, is almost
a complete engineering departure from his earlier
fields of concentration.
As a senior at the U. of Kansas in 1934, his in
terest was in radio. His doctor’s thesis at Yale in
1937 was on frequency doublers.
But at General Electric Dick found opportunity
to learn other phases of engineering. In G-E engi
neering courses and “on Test” he worked out prob
lems in transformers, induction motors, oil circuit
breakers.
His first major assignment with G.E. was in a
field not only new to him but to the electrical in
dustry—he contributed to the pioneer research in
amplidyne control.
As the war progressed, flight engineers began to
dream of the Superfortress, whose gun turrets
would be turned electrically, whose heavy guns
would be aimed electronically. Development of this
gunnery system called for a supervisor whose en
gineering knowledge ranged through many fields.
It was Dick Porter, less than ten hard-working
years out of Kansas U., who drew the assignment.
This year he was presented with the Yale Engi
neering Association’s award for the advancement
of science.
Next to schools and the U.S. Government, General Electric
1$ the foremost employer of college engineering graduates.
For his campus radio station, Dick built studio
and transmitter equipment.
Today he is project engineer in the study of
captured V-2 rockets.
GENERAL H ELECTRIC