The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, June 30, 1948, Image 1

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LAKE SUCCESS, Jinje 30 «
An American'spokesman said
terday th^ Unified Suites is |loi
l sideling ja request from Uijited
" cretary General Trygve
action - in t ie! Seci|rity
break the Berlin deadf
Lie for
-1 Council
•ii lock.
• . Lie
tion befo
The A
(the requ
p •
\ «
- \.A-
> i
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Volume 48
^ Continued Cooperation Asked . .
as reported studling
put the Berlin sifUa.;
the council, . 4
ierican spokesman 1 laid
.t had been referred to
the State Department and an fan-
sweif wasjjexpected today. |
A riiiddle^aged man pjaid his lien
cents an<$ walked to the center
span of the Golden-Giite bridge.
A coiipll of young mferv camel by, 1
“Boys, I’m from Mexiico Ci§y
said the nfan. “Will you give rle a
ricrjifpftp ^T’ - I J. 1 S
"uhey did and moved on
feet later,
The mab stood 1 on tl e rail, Jlip4,
j c ig are tt,d an( j ju|np-:l
ped away.
led.-. ,
And so,
down the
they beard a yelli *
at 1:18 p.m
the Golden Gate bri<
ge marked
100th suicidf? in ii^, ll|'
WAUR|KA^ Okla., June 30 jW)
Jefferson-j'Codnty, Oklahoma-: —
across the! Red Siver rom Tipas
had its first all-Negrjo jury yesiif
Tjterday. -t .
The Slate Attorney General’s;
Office said it was probably ‘thej
first such, trial in the history of
The ne\v move was Jan indirect!
outgrowth of a recer t Supreme
Court ruing that upsei a Nemo’s
conviction'^ by a staU court | be
cause theie were no member! of
his race lin the jury bjix.
COLOMBIA, S. c!°, June 30; W
Theije is J “a f^opd chance” shat
General Dwight D. Eisenhekver
will be t|ie Democrat c nojm|nee
for president, Governor) Thufn|ond
predicted yesterday,
i He declined to elaborate i|t a
news conf|rbnce, but r:peatedf;his
.previous assertion tha , Trunrin’s
nomination is certain t( insurefde-
feat of the party.
I! ' ” ' 1
Robert N. Denham, Nat onal
[Relations Board geenrd cou
[issued an unfair labhr pra
•complaint yesterday ai'ainst
frict 31 of John L. I^yis^ Un ted
Mine Workers of Amer cal
Denham charged that' U1IW
members obstructed er trances of
four West Virginia coa) mines ipnd
[refused to let non-uni< n worl ers
jcome up'from underground until
they signed UMW membership
• cards. I 1
! The incident occurred during Jthe
six-week mine shutdow r over fthe
miners’ pension dispute in Match.
CAIRO, iJune 30 <A>>--The Airab
i League reported foday he Ameri
can naval ;attache had given %is
proofs” that a U, S. wa ship coirld
not have shelled Arab f osition5| in
Palestine ajs Syria conttnds it did
The American rebuttal was ,ke-
t ported by ; Abdel Rahhan Azzam
Pasha, Secretary General of Arab
‘ League. j . . i * i '
s l L
''i 1 .
— 1
College Station Residents
" 7 j I • J ^ j • * j 1 . | # j j;
Plan to Continue Cleanup
i A committee of College Station residents met last Mon-*
dgy night in order to forg;e a tentative plari for the contin-
&In6e of the clean-up program inaugurated earlier this
ftth. , | ; l-
The committee was called by Dean C. N. Shepardson,
is chairman. Members in-*
dude J. C. Culpepper, Eugene
Rpsh, G. E. Potter, R. Steen, L. E.
Winder, Ran Boswell, O. G. Helvey,
Eli Madely, Mrs. Deatz, Riley
Woods, and Mr. Jbnes of the B r &*
zcjs County Health Unit.
iSome of the proposals consid
ered by the committee were:
ifj 1) The establishment of a joint
jSajnitary fill for the use of both
hp College and the City of Col-
ere Station. The present seper-
latfe dumps used for the disposal
of; garbage are inadequate and
present a possible menace to the
aeplth of the community.
That an effort be made by
th; citizens to comply with regu*
aliens concerning containers. Link
ed with this is a plea by the collec
tors that bulky container's be bundl
ed to facilitate collections.
8) A plea to the citizens to aid
n j enforcing pet ordinances. The
lafge number of unlicensed and
imjvaccinated animals are a danger
tolthe children of College- Station.
)4) An urge that owners of va
cant lots clear these lots of trash
anjd weeds. The city has equip
ment available for cutting wee^S,
anjd will clear any lot of weeds *
a plight fee, which is to cover
ji} Problems in the present sys
tem of sewage disposal, and ten-
, :a|ive plans for more effective
treatment of sewage disposoL
“) Present problems concerning
inage, which can be alleviated
the citizens themselves, by ijeep-
present facilities clear of tjrash
rubbish. «
) That the City of Bryan he
d to alter their present system
sewage disposal from the area
und the Country Club. T#e
ewage, though deposited inside; the
itiy limits, present a menace torthe
health of College Station citizens.
8) That private citizens cease
using public alleys for private
dumping and storage places. The
present practices of blocking these
alleys hinders effective collection
of trash.
9) That incorporation of cer
tain outlying communities within
the city be urged by the members
of these communities in order that
they may take advantage of better
facilities for garbage and sewage
10) That the County Commis
sioner’s Court be urged to enforce
sanitation in areas surrounding
the city, and cause the end of sulh
practices as dumping trash just
barely outside the city limits apd
near food-vending establishments.
Also brought to the committee’s
attention was the objection of many
persons concerning the recent or
dinance prohibiting the kooping Of
animals, except certain pets, in
the city. The objections seem to
center about the fact that A.&M.
College keeps livestock practically
in the center of the city.
An administrative officer of the
college reported that these animals
are inspected regularly and have
been sprayed with DDT. He also
stated that these animals will be
moved out of the city as soon as
neiw facilities for them are com
pleted. j , k ! 1
A special meeting of the City
Council will be held at the City
Hall, corner of Church Street arid
Old Highway 6, at 7:30 p.m. Tues
day^ July 6. This meeting will
be opeh to the public, and all citi
zens are invited to attend and pre
sent any proposals that the com
mittee has not, and to criticize or
acclaini those which the commit
tee has presented, according to Dr.
G. E. Potter.
, ;
Dr. Quisenberry
exes Fircmett’s Training. To Attends Poultry
e Held Here On July 11-16 ^ ence Meeting
i, ! I . v n- r u no.
• 4 {
weather permits, Britain will njbse
Siout the Uiiited States itl the rAce
for the fiiAt jet-propell :d aircraft
. crossing olf the-Atlantic. J
Six vampfre fighter planes
ready to fly Thursday; from
ham Airport, England, to Icela
Greenland, |Labrador arjd Cans
( /p>—A 12-year-old gjrl who gdve
birth ^io a six and thl ee-quar|er
pound baby boy is believed toibe
Shreveporfl youngest i iVther. 1
Wiley MeCart, Jr., w is bom ?to
Mr. and Mrs. MeCart Mmday. Iflis
[father is ^p. . | ; 1 ■ •*
M^ALESTER, Oklai, . une 30
Stone wallfe do not a pastifre
make, nor tfort bars ai ja il.
But jufit ithe same, N<1 15 ha*^ a
splendid record at thje itate pe^i-i
tentiary here. ‘ j
In the Sak 256 day! ahe Jrfas
giveh more; than 15,000 pounds ^
milk) Sometimes, i)rii on dafry 1
worKers say, she hits a daily hi£h
of Hj5 pounds. J | it
Wjiich [id a lot of mi k= in ar«y-
body’s jugi —. 1
[ Wl
though White House and S
[Department officials' maintaine
Unitjed States officials were
ported repcjyisg ' new,; to ugh dip
matit movies Tuesday to era
11 Russia’s laind blockade-* of fieri'
Although White Houstj and S
might be Unleashed ftoinorrow pr
ThmfscTay. ;
nature of any swep plan VrAs
cloaked in strictest seprecy, l it
sign:i ^ pointed _to a sterp note qte-
v " i ,
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| The nineteenth annual session of the Texas Firemen’s
^ijaining School will be held here from noon, July 11, to i
p.j ml, July 16, according to H. R. Brayton, director
i>f the school.
The first of these meetings was held in 1930, when
J —*■170 men from 76 cities- attended.
This year Brayton expects approx
imately 600 men from some 325
cities and has already received
word from several out-of-state
firemen wishing to attend.
The trainees will be instructed
by approximately 65 departmental
instructors from Texas’ Cities and
specialists from major industries
interested in fire prevention and
The trainees’ day will consist of
two peiriods of four hours each,
made up of a one hour lecture fql-
lowed by three hours field work.
This year for the first time they
will handle major oil and gasoline
fires, using special new equipment
and methods of extinguishing such
as “water-wetters, powders, and
special fog-streams.” They will al
so work with baled cotton and
paper, rubber fires, butane tank
fires, gasoline “spill-fires”, and
electrical fires.
The annual meeting is held un
der the jurisdiction of the Indus
trial Extension Service and spon
sored by the State Firemen and
Firemarshalls Association which
cooperated with the State Board
for Vocational Education. The fire
men and marshalls of Texas are
making every effort tdjeut down
the enormous lossW HL* and pro
perty in Texas due^$T fire. Last
year over $23,000,000 >n property
and approximately 500 person’s
(not counting Texas City Disas
ter), lost their lives because of fire.
The trainees will be housed in
dormitories No. 15, 16 and 17 with
Walton * Hall held in reserve for
overflow. Courses are to be offer
ed in basic, advanced, building in
spectors, and instructors methods.
■■■ ■
eserve Officers
Aictive In Home
ation Training
^eserve army officers from tl
n-College Station area parti-
ted Saturday and Sunday in
se I of a seven-phase home
n training program--" which
last into September, accord-
to Captain Albert W. StoCkell,
sjtructor. «
Participating organizations were
(j 352nd Armored Field Artillery
if,talion, Bryan; the 479th Com-
t^ite Group, College Station;; and
1044th Composite Group,
instructors were Lieutenant Chl-
nll Vernon ,G. Young, Major Her-
t P. Rigsby, Captains Darre) E.
Tin, A. W. Stockell, and
rles M. Taylor, and Lieutenant
mett Trant.
lassroom lectures and practl-
daljj exercises made up s large part
«f: : the activity, but the highlight
fpij many of the officers was a
ri^ht-time point-to-point compass
r nijrch Saturday night in the Col-
llgje Maneuver Area. j
jut-oi-town participant,; Cdl-
1 R. C. Wakefield of MadiSon-
jl|e said “The two-day program
very interesting and instruc-
I should like to commend,! es-
ially, the efficient manner in
Mch it was presented." j M
The next phase will take place
h the weekend of July 10 and
1, Stockell stated. Reserve 'tiffi
ns of this area interested in par-
|c pating should contact the Of-
cfe of the Instructor, Army Or-
ized Reserve, PMA Building,
jo lege Station. 4
j The seven-phase weekend plan
a; been instituted by the Army
> make possible active duty in
ti uction for such officers whose
vilian occupation does not per
il; them to participate in 14-day
it* longer tours, Stockell concluded.
Li. rr-i '
eadl^ to Assist I
Reverend Helvey
L. Beadle, 3rd year student
General Theological Semi-
New York City, will as-
O. G. Helvey with sum-
i nar Episcopal activities.
Beadle stated that he would
• <Jinsel with students in office
No. 1 at the YMCA,
le graduated from the Univer-
of Texas where he was Presi-
• dent of the Canterbury Club.
Shepardson Meets
With Ag Division |
Dean C.-N. Shepardson left
for Washington Tuesday noon for
a meeting of the Executive Com
mittee of The Agriculture Division
of the Association of Land Grant
Colleges and Universities.
The meeting is to prepare plans
for an annual program for the
committee. The next meeting of
the committee will be in Novem-
The committee will consider the
establishment of a program of
accrediting work in Agriculture
offered by different colleges. Most
all fields other than Agriculture
have accrediting agencies.
Shepardson is on the subcom
mittee which is working on the
plan of an accrediting agency for
work in Agriculture. He will be
back the last of the week.
Ministers Hear
Suggestions Of
Farmer’s Panel
; | - ' •! ' [l
“Every rural minister
should farm about 40 acres
himself, so as to have a! closer
tie to his people,” W. B. Starr,
Cisco fanner, told the Rural
Church Conference Tuesday.
“The minister shouldn’t have to
rent such land," said Starr, a
farmer for nearly 40 yeaijs. "Nor
should he have to own his tractor
or other large tools, which he
could borrow from his congrega
tion. By earning part of hjs living
from the soil, he would be; in con
stant touch with the problems of
his congregation."
Starr pointed out that when an
cient civilizations and religions
fell, it was the agricultural section
of the civilization that Collapsed
first. “Farmers mu^t produce in
abundance, but they . must not
starve to death while doing it,” he
warned. I ;
Wade Knudson, who belongs to
a 900-member rural church at
Granfills- Gap, said that dities are
not reproducing themselves, and
therefore much of America’s fu
ture population will have to come
from the farms, This places a
heavy responsibility upon the rural
church, he said. Both Starr and
Knudson were members of a panel
of farmers who told the,70 rural
ministers at the conference what
the church should mean to farm
Grandpa Jones, Gr
‘Rattler’ at Grov
Coon Dogs and Pups Will B
At 8 p.m. in Regular “Grar
pear at The Grove tonight with
his grandchildren at 8.
Cavalry R0TC
At Camp Hood
Has to Walk
Dr. J. H. Quisenberry has just
returned from Ft. Collins, Colo
rado where he attended the annual
meeting of the Poultry Science
Association. . ,>
• 1 > i
Whild at the meeting he pre
sented a paper on the use of hor
mones for the production of supe
rior market quality in broilers and
He was accompanied on the trip
by Professor D. H. Reiid, C. B.
Ryan, and IT. L. Gernjian. Reid
and German also presented papers
at the meeting. [
Other members of the A&M Col
lege poultry staff who attended
the meetings at Ft. Collins includ
ed Ted Martin and F. Z. Bean-
blossom. j
Martin presented a paper in the
Extension section and Beanblos-
som presented a paper to the Mar
keting section of the Poultry
Science Association.
Each year the annual meeting
of the Poultry Science association
is held on the campus of some
land grant college or university.
Next year the meetings will be
held on the campus of McDonald
College, McGill University, Guelf,
Ontario, Canada.
Ah adding machine or at least
an Recounting major would be
needed to keep track of all the
formations met by ROTC Cavalry
Cadets here at Camp Hood.
The men of the cavalry are be-;
ginning to wonder if they aren’t
being converted into “paddlefeet.”
So far the armored cavalry trans
portation! has been two swelling
“dogs” incased in combat boots
most- of the time.
The tank jockeys are ready for
their tanks. | ..
While running a compass course
last Friday, some of the group got; *“0*
off course and were lost for a
time until rescued by jeeps.
As a result George Marble of C
Troop Cavalry is currently known
as “Indian Scout”
Sofne of the Aggies at Fort Bel
voir :have sent travel folders as a
“float out” to the men here. But
already the cavalrymen are plan
ning to return the favor. They are
going to send the engineers a vivid
description of Mom’s home cook
ing after they go home during the
July 4th holidays.
The Aggie cadets at Hood gave
the other trainees a sample of that
old Aggie spirit the other day with
a yell practice. Asa Holleman and
Tommy Splitgarber were back in
their- old places and brought mem
ories| of jjast yell practices.
Number 10
n v
t r
Grandpa Jones, whose song “Old Rattler” has ci.
of all Aggies, will make a personal appearance at the
Accompanying him will be his musically inclined
champion old time fiddler. Grandpa and his group \|i
Station WSM in Nashville, Tennessee where they are h
New Associate Pastor Beco
Acquainted With Duties He
“This is the biggest school I have ever seen,”
^7 b . \ ‘
May Be Ordered
All students who plan to
graduate at the end of the
summer term are requested to
place orders for graduation an
nouncements at the Student Ac
tivities office, Room 209, Good
win Hall, according to Grady
Elms, assistant director of Stu
dent Activities,
After leaving Lon Morris Junior
College he Went to Southwestern
where he majored in Sociology. He
wap president of the “Indepen
dents,” students not organized into
fraternities, President of the Gam
ma; Mu, a scholastic society, in
Who’s Who of Colleges and Uni
versities, and a member of the
Blue Key, a leadership fraternity,
As Finance Chairman and Vice
President of the Student Christian
Association he was responsible fur
raiteing a $1,000 a semester budg
He represented both the junior
and the senior class in the student
seriate. Ho graduated from South
western June 7, 1948 with a B.A.
Lenox and his bride of two
weeks, the former Beulah Derr of
Qujtman, Texas, have moved into
onel of the Jackson Apartments
north of the North Gate.
[Mrs. Lenox attended Lon Mor
ris, where she met her husband,
and Southwestern where she
received her B.S. Degree in Home
Economics. She graduated this
When he was asked about a hob
by, Lenox just scratched his head
and said, “I just like all kinds of
sports, especially baseball and foot
Asbury Lenox, associate [ pastor of the A&M
church, said in an interview recently. Rev. Lenox,
prefers to be called just plain “Asbury,” was appointjei
his position here by Bishop A. Frank Smith in a
Houston Methodist meeting. ' *
Lenox said, with a smile, that
he was already,, acquainted with
sopie of the pastoral duties here
as he has been preaching during
th^ pastor's absenc^. Rev. Jack-
son, pastor, is attending a Juris
dictional Conference in El Paso.
After graduating from High
School in Texarkana in 1942,
Lenox worked for a utility com-
pjany for several years, then
entered Lon Morris College in
While there he was president of
the student bocjy, and president of
the Religious Council, and when
he graduated iri 1946 he was given
the Founder Award. Along with
th^se school activities he was li
censed to preach in June 1944 by
his home district, Texarkana. He
pastored churches at Ballard, the
Jacksonville Circuit, and two years
at Minerva-Maisfield near Came-
> '
been appointed Associate
tor of the A&M Met!
If San Andreas Fault Gives
Annex Apartmi
Now Available It
Married Studen*
Th? college now has
three apartments at the
available to njarried studen
cording to Harry L. Boyer,
of the Housing Office.
These apartments, for th^
part, do not have running
Boyer said, but most of the
portable sinks. A few do ha
ning water in the house,
of them have a outside bal
hot and cold water.
- There are now thirty five
lies, many with children, liy
similar apartments at the
These homes are in good
having been sprayed with D|)'
June 28, Boyer said.
Anyone interested shoulH
Boyer, in the Housing
Room 106, Goodwin Hall.
J !
West Coast Earthquake Near;
Towns Prepa re for Emergency
“Hundreds Die in Los Angeles
Earthquake.” "Violent Tremor
Panics San Francisco.” No, these
aren’t the latest news, dispatches
from the Associated Press, but
seismologists say they may well
be in the near future.)
The series of shopks which
struck the West Coaet of Japan
and resulted in an estipiated 3,100
dead Monday has caused renewed
speculation on the possibilities of
another disaster in California such
as occurred in 1906 in San Fran
cisco. According to an eminent
West Coast seismologist, an earth
quake equal to the one: that struck
San Francisco in 1906 could hap
pen tomorrow and is sure to* hap
pen in the next 20 years.
Earthquakes are nothing new
to Californians. The*} have oc
curred there regularly for over
a century. Since 1906, fortunate- -
ly, they have confined their ac- *
tivity to sparsely populated
areas, causing little or no loss
of life and minimum muteriul
The speculation is over the great
San Andreas fault which runs the
length of the state and narrowly
misses San. Francisco and Los
Angeles. If this ancient crack,
whose Pacific side has been creep
ing toward the ocean at the ge
ologically rapid rate of two inches
per year, should reach its break
ing point, then two of the nation’s
largest cities might easily suffer.
However, officials of San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles have not
been idly standing by. In the Bay
City, a high-pressure fire protec
tion system, independent of the
domestic water supply, and with
all its main pipes laid in streets
where there were no breaks in
1906, stands ready for service if
such an emergency should present
itself, [
Two salt water pumping sta
tions, located on a solid rock
foundation near the bay, stand
ready to supplement the system
if necessary.
In Los Angeles,
er Emergency Cc
a ted wi;:
a Major Disas-
Council was c re
power to supervise re
in any of the fifteen
nto which the city has
[for that purpose.
A building ordinance restricts
the number of stories of all struc
tures to a safe figure, the fifteen
story Los Angeles City Hall tow
ering over all other buildings in
the city.
Most buildings are of steel and
concrete construction a 1 though
frame houses are equally safe for
their occupants. The most danger
ous materials are brick, tile, stuc
co, and plaster L which crumble
easily when under a strain.
Structures built of these ma
terials invite calamities such as
the one that occurred Monday in
Fukui, Japan, where a crowded
theater collapsed and only three
• persons escaped. The possibility
of that occurring in this coun
try makes the cost of any pre
caution a small price to pay.
The dubious advantage of an
earthquake in Los Angeles is the
unique newsreel covenige afford
ed the public. One can well imagine
the Paramount News cameraman
eagerly training his camera on the
Warner Brothers studio as it col
lapses, leaving him with exclusive
pictures of the decline of competi
tion within the movie industry.
ieir Howling
Ipry” Style
hj i to gain the acquaintance
ove tlhis evening at 8 p.m. j
ihildpen” featuring Ramona,
com* to Aggieland directly from
quit a regularly over the “Grand
<>• Opry”. . ['
nformation on Grandpa Jones is
80|newhat scarce; however, he is
the old timer that his name
implies. He has been honoring the
cqfns a id dogs with his music; for
ny y|e)ars, but it was not until
sonjg "Old Rattler” made its
ijirancc on the air that his fame
, jan t) soar.
Aggie a received Grandpa’s Ver-j ,
sibn of “Old Rattler” with .great
ihusiamn.;Because if gained such
i tat popularity on the A&M cam-
pa i, the Agjjip Ramblers sponsored
th< Old Rattler record contest held) ... i
la-t spring over station WTAW. v
jjij Kirg Recording Company fur
nished 25 discs of the song as
piizes. Persons who wrote the best
2j letters to the Ramblers telling
W ] y thty wanted a record of “Old
Kittler’ won the free recordings.
;A la -ge audience is expected
this everting when Grandpa Jones
j]l fill tlhe lair with his melodious
■»ins if “Old Rattler” and milur|
|er hillbilly amfcfolk songs which
love i. Since the show will' be
The Grove will probably he
eked with admirers of Grand-
i mijisic. About 500 seats Will
available, but it may not be a
ide| to bring a chair for your
|kingj dogs while Grandpa un*
hes hiis.
teen Reports
6 Kiwanians
n Convention
here were 2300 delegates repre/
siting 1100 clubs at the recent;
wanis International Convention
Los Angeles, Ralph Steen, dele -
e from the (College Station clul
tod 1 Kiwanians at their
liiqcheoii meeting Tuesday.**
he Texas-Oklahoma district
haul 400 .delegates. It was the sec-
ohi, lari rest delegation. The Cali-.
f<$|nia-Arizona district had the
Id tost delegation.
The speaker said that Los A,nge-
U#lis a great collection of taverns,
" ' If
pletoly surrounded by the Bank
of Amedca. “They had smog out
tajere, t)0,” he said. He referred
the (falifornia weather; the na-
as call it
smog ....... „
ot thert is a heavy fog over the<
sMite. • 1
'IThe convention passed, among
a f oiijer resolutions,. Steen said, one
1 R eading for statehood for Hawaii
v ’ abd Alaika. “Governor Earl War-
n? i made a fine talk. It lasted
opD 15 minutes; Jim Farley talk
ed !an 1 our and a half and said
np hing, ’ he pointed out.
Local Girl Will
Appear On FHA
Convention Pane
Miss Lou
ress, daughiefiof
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Burgcjs^lof
College Station,; is , schedul *ds to
appear on the progrtim of th;
tional Convention of the Fu
Homemakers of America, o
held July 6-9 in the Mur|i
Auditorium at [Kansas City,
: ]
Miss Burges-s w411 repi e*int
Texas in a panel discussion on ^Na
tional Work Projects”. The >dt el,
led by Miss Charlotte Ack ;r j of
Jacksonville, Texas, also ini liMle*
Misses Gene Man s of Col iqikn,
Frances SprattJ of Huntsvill i 4nd
Gwen Bailiff of Marshall.'
In addition to the discussi >rj
work project*, Texans will >ipfti-
cipate in other parts of th|[
gram. A ritual for opening
closing a chapter will bei pr^sjjJit-
ed by a group of Texas girls
ritual was written by the
Chapter of F. H. A.
The A&M Consolidated fide
will sing the Future Horn ’
song ai a part of the rifi
[Symposiums will be p«
by Miss Lenora Walters of
ton and Miss Marga
Aldine. Texans will take pir
th« “Parade of the States”)
t Sand ii
will also present a skit
“Tactless Tourists."
er tilted
icn it rains,
Oh y)es ( we heard some jokes,”
went On. “For example, the one
ut tVe hog and the chicken
king along the road together,
y saw a sign, ’ham ana egg^’
hog said to the chicken, ‘that’s
a day's work for you—but me
?s tha job of a lifetime!”
[ amai Fly was given a rising
vet a of praise. Joe Sorrels, who
[in&rpducnd the speaker, said that
is Caving soon and offered
a fbte ol| praise for his fine cifiSen-
sh and membership in the club..
Pay up,” Joe Motheral, who
pp sided in the absence of Presi
de t Sid Loveless, urged members
i may be in, arrears in payment)
of lues. [I
i ‘ uests ! who were introduced by
come Wright included E. K.
rr, Austin, and Dr. S. P. Paw-
Balttimore, Maryland.
S(reet Will Head
mi Next Year
r. W. E. Street, head of the
Eingineerng Drawing Department
haw been elected to the Executive
Committee of the Drawing,‘Divi-
siejf of (the American Society 'dt
1 an J
Education at'its to*
Was elected to his five
itn by written ballot of
from the United States and
mi '1
nual convention in Aufetin.
G. McGuire, J. P. Oliver, B.
. Mtilling, G. H. Brock, C.'H.
* “ R. L. Berton, Paul M.
C. Dogett and W. J.
staff members of the
[apartment also attended
convflintiort. Mason presented a
er ort^ “A Unique Method of
Projection by Models/'
the second ASEE annual
itioh held in Texas in the
«at on'p 56 years of history.
Iher meeting was held on the
campus in 1988. ' T i