The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, October 07, 1949, Image 3

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‘Vi : I i < ■ r I i ■ ¥M r :! mm m m jm w Jm • fXjm :!' r - 4' This story is* meant for the fish who plans to become the fresh man version of Al Capone. Our advice pspective aafe erackers, jlackmailere, water fighters, and reckless drivers is to take the first boat down the Bratos River. Bad men at Little Aggieland have n't got a chance; the K. IPs will ?et them sooner or later. The K. K's are officially known as the policemen of the Campus Security Force. The Security Force boosts only thrsje full time cam* pus policemen, but the trio really gct^f around. Though the three patrolmen are primarily concern ed with law enforcement at the ■ f fii! Whether it is stomach a young man ache at 1 a. bu or an emergency pass to go home, the K. K.’s can be of assistance. In case of electrical trouble, water or gas leaks, accidents, or any other sit uation that calls for a helping hand, .urged to call on • A arms are not worn W enforce uwv As Sweat says, “If a law enf< ment officer can’t enforce without the use of a gun, he much good.” The wei sen-protection alone. say, H is not the freshmen the police want to protect 1 selves from, but thugs and dais on the campus. One of the bigge of the force is traff ment Already a number of ; traf fic violatlion tickets have, been is^ :ross file bers, owners, and traffic is kept All fines go into a woi i H M| repeated Violations are coi the uae of the car may he with freshmen are. the “campus cops”. According to their chief, L. L. Sweat “The force is not the best trained or qual ified of all of the world's police, hut you will find that they are as agreeable and as much for the college student as any member of the faculty.'? Sweat, * brunette good-looking man, makes his headquarters in the Administration Building next door to the Housing Office. Though this office is the best place to find the cqmpua police, they also may be contacted as they make their rounds. The rounds are frequent in the day-time, and at least hour); at night. r. Rounds Clocked A watchman's clock is used to prove that the rounds are made. On seven Scattered, buildings around the campus, bracketed “keys” to the dock are posted. It is necessary for the officer visit each of these “keys” oi an hour. Each key fits a “keyhole’* on the clock, and when the key is turned, a record of the tiihe and place is recorded ©*! paper in side the dock. V1 j } Contrary to popular Aggie be lief, the authority of the police does not end with the border line of the campus. Though the force’s payroll Comes from the College, each of them is a deputy sheriff of Brazos Coqhty, and the force is recognized by the Texas I>epart- f standard . . choice of equipment if 'left up to _tbe individual man, and as a rujle, only the night men carry guns a ed, or the owqer may be to send the automobile ,hoi The goal of the Campus Force is to get the job Three of the outstanding Fish 28-1$ victory over Wee were (L to r.) WUHam Garner, guard. Fis Ch ish Veterinarians oose Officers and efficiently. Sweat and men, A. L. Nevill and P. ( well, stand ready at all times to serve anyone connected with I the NjWj l ■ . ' }. Barracks Begin || | Group Pictures c. A. Taylor, a aer' 1 - L started taking Individ pictures, Tuesday night dent Center and has an will be back at appointed time* to take the other barracks. The proofs of the pictures! Will be back a week after 4ey fare takeiipTaylor said. The pictures will be, $” by 10” on a glossy fin ish, with the barracks number and Class of *53 on the bottom bor der,: he , added. tyres in bis spare time as a stud ent concession and plans to do:the same this year. ; ^ y Baptist Students To Meet in‘T’ Chapa 1 A genera) fellowship meeting of Baptist ptodents will be held- in ''" Fit the “Y” Chapel, 7:30:p. r». announced Bob Davis, BSD I pul licity manager, today. ' All numbers of all Baptist or- ,, . ,v n ' A. WtUJams StADley Wood, a.K. is*l Au«iq ......... Britton Bell was elected presi dent of the Freshman Veterinary Class Thursday, and John Davis was named vice-president. Other officers elected included Martin Pigott, seertary; Richard Naoert, treasurer; Noe) Bryan and Raymond Herbert, sergeants at arms; and Jerry Flneg, parliamen tarian. Students named as representa tives of the Junior AVMA were Paul Kramer and Philip Caden- head, council members; Thomas ublirity; Dub Anderson, Moore, membership “M, Ralph Grogan, special committee. ^ iirau, cvuiivii i Benson, publi iV social; Guy Sly gnd r>rinyy«<»" Pre-Lawyers Elect Kreager President Dave Kreager was named pres ident of the Pre-Law Club at its first, meeting of the year, Tuesday night. Other officers elected were Douglas Heame, vice-president; Ray Hengst, secretary and Don Garrett, Sgt. at Arms. Brian Moray was hamed chair man of the steering committee. Members of this committee are Herman Golloh, Joe Peary, Will Barker and Jim Reed. Kreager stated that the club membership is not limited to pros pective lawyers only. It was em phasized that majors in Economics, Business and History would benefit greatly from the clubs' activities, -ft Mrs, Barney Byrne Wins Contest Mrs. Barney Byrne of 8-B Vet Village won first place in a draw ing held by Stanley Home Pro ducts company of Houston, Her pij% Was a Lullaby radio-bunp combination.* “ Mrs. Carl Gorily of 22-B Vet Village, a Stanley dealer, and Mrs. Byrne attended a luncheon given in honor of the winners at the Shamrock Hotel in Houston. Iiarri5. K*r.n*-tti Monroe. Acting Bdltor ... Acting AiwIsuintR . Editorial AMiBlant ' f ■ \ . Reporter* Headers A FEW OF MANY BARGAINS AT . . !. j 1 CHARLIE'S FOOD MARKET COLLEGE STATIOaN HUNT’S Peaches No. 2% Can PLUM p- Preserves CRISCO 18-Oz. Jar.. 32-Oz Jar . “T 1 '“l”-' - DOLE’S Pineapple .’63c CHURCH’S Grape JuicebX 1 TRELLIS Peas HERSHEY’H CHOCOLATE Syrup A 16-Oz. . Cana CHASE & SANBORN Coffee 1 Pound Can j MRS. TUCKERS Shortening 3 Pound Carton.. PRODUCE CALIFORNIA ’otatoes Lettuce Cantalpupes FROZEN FOODS Blue Berry Pie E^h 51c Uil-Jr ^ lh i *1 |—I—h—— Orange Juice ^ cr»p.._. SQUARE CUT 8HOULDEI ROAST 1 Pound 53C Rftfe ■I 1 ^ 4* Pound 43c Ralph Reynolds, halfback, guard. Garner played for feight, Twek Men Sought The Annex Weig^i Lifting Chib met today at 6;00 p. m. in tye gymnaslunt.* Emfl Mimaliga, dub sponsor, dwcussed briefly the ben- . and Ttwcnas Wright, guard. Garner played for Waco last fall. Rey nolds for Fores (Dallas), and Wright for Alice. — Editorials 11 ( \ -, jlj ■ V' . I ' • . i • • i ■ -i ' ; I Telephone Silence . . griping about the telephone situation at How Golden Is Much grumbling and ' Little Aggieland” has sifted into the Freshman Battalion office in th^ Student Center during the last few days. For the thirteen hundred and fourteen freshmen at the Annex d ' r i' f \ * . r .1 t as well as the wives and families of the veterans, there are only two pay stations available for use during the hours that the Student Center i i open. Of these two pay {stations, the door of one is completely tom Ibose and the latch on the pther is broken so that little or no privacy is possible from the noisy lounge. More times than once students have received urgent calls from home or other places, only to find a long dine waiting to use the telephones. Saturday and Sunday afternoon also finds long Students waiting to call prom or their girls back home. Something be done about this intolerable situation ? The company has the franchise for this area can certainly afford to go expense for something that would in due time make them much more rtioney. Not only do the students have inadequate telephone service, but i Iso the members of the faculty and the administration of the annex. In checking with Dean of Students, W. G. Breazeale, it has been found that only five outside lines! are available for these people. After five O’clock, the lines are connected directly from the main switch board i peo! pnes with telephone servic4. If it is -impossible for the company to which these instruments Iclong to install more phones, it would be beneficial for them to at least repair the booths thait are in the Student Center so that better use of the facilities already at hand may be made. interested in whether exper- or bot, to be at next wed- day’s meeting, at 5:00 p. m. in gymnasium. If the response St meeting la great enough, the will take trips to various Uu Mamahga, said. James R. Hill announced a meet ing of track prospects Friday noon, Oct. 7, in the gymnasium. Those who have run track before, or .have a -deeire for the sport, are request ed by all to attend the meeting. All freshman who would like to become intramural managers can still join by seeing Nick Pon- thieux at their earliest conven ience. More managers are needed;; to help in the program, Ponthleux said All Friday and Monday Intramur als will be postponed until further notice because of the evening drill, he added. ton. Ricketts, who calls Wichita ‘ Square] Dancers Organize at Annpx] tlahctajr to the tune of i , ‘Pistol icldn* Marama^, the Bryan Field ire Dance Club opened It last Monday evening, wi i j T. R Collins wert] , , 9*50 school s -1 night in the Annex ht 13, hails from home, belongs P i —.,. Cofllina the other l ,, ,,, r selected at the twilight prac- i The votO was taken by hiving late* line ui sea- api day eve prdJrimately twenty members re* Square Dance Club opened Ita son last Monday evening, with prdxitm porlta*. Vance Sumner was elected high* stepper of the organization; with L. S. Dillon and William ; HayS selected to serve as secretary and treasurer, respectively. ; . The club, Which is composed of faculty members, veterans,; aptt their wives, is in need of: more members, said and he urges ail those whose names fall in the cat egory mentioned abov egory L. hand at the next regular meeting, Plans are being made to have a host and hostess for each meet ing, with refreshments to supple ment the agenda of the evening oc casionally. Meetings will be new Stu •dj i_* tt the!teproqndidat I up across thp gyip ^ith their voters stand ing |n line behind them. The count waa then taken. [ The Runoff Held ell leader spots. 1 rathe runoff rinnera were M taken Tuesday. night; was a runoff of a previou* election wffich found tldrty-two candidate® for the freshman yell leader spOi Those competing n besides thp three Xrini follows: 1 'i iFtyd Musgrove, Flight 12; John StityiFer, : Company 6; Fnincisco Coroncidoj Flight 9; Dale]Fooshee, Company 4; Van Gorey, Flight 10; G. C. Weber, Flight ,18; Chari Little, Flight 12. j jj j Athletic Office**’ ] ■ .{ Studdni athletic | officers were also chostm last week ‘to serve aa coaclies for their respective com panies or flights In Intramural con test* throughout, the year. ■ •• • The fo lowing cadets met with ■ IT \ en very Friday at 7:30 p. m, in the Nick Ponthieux lost Friday evening snranCT iS! College Life Is Different, to - Say Ninety-One Fish Veterans; 4! 1 - ;| to five extensions, and the people on these five extensions are the only dard of competition is in full force at the Annex again this year. Of the thirteen hundred and fourteen freshmen enrolled, ninety- one have served in the armed forces, acordcing to W. G. Brea zeale, Dean of Students at the An nex. : This is a veteran enrollment slightly larger than that of last year. Twenty of the veterans are in the corps. The reason for these men choos- ng A They just like It,” explains Roy I. Bruns, of San Antonio, who re cently received his discharge after three years in the army. He is Studying pre-veterinary medicine. The backgrounds of the veter ans are varied. Among the combat inen is Ralph Gonzales, who, Bice Bruns, hails from San Antbt’ Don’t Tell A Pig By Its Covering... I I I: J I i According to philosophers, you can’t tell a book by ita cover. Some now information recently sltyws us that we also must not tell a pig by i,,™- ^ universal the dirty stories we hear sjbout him Dr. Henry Stewart, bead of animal breeding and swine research ^t North Carolina State College in Raleigh, says, “pigs have become associated with filth only because we don’t give them a chance to get siway from It.” “With the temperature ho\*ering around 95 degrees on hot summer days, pigs just naturally sdoot for the nearest waterhole. Since these ften times aren’t provided, the normally clean-conscious pigs swallow eir vanity and collapse into the closest mud wallow." And surprmingty enough the porker is the smartest animal on the nn. Our plump, four-footed friends have outsmarted even chiuv- lanzees, brightest members of the ape family in intelligence teats. Pigs, contrary to layman's belief, don’t have gluttonous appetitee. Tfoo many farmers fail to feed their pigs enough, not realizing that these animals require plenty of food because they grow proportionately faster than any other compion animal. A kind of-physiologic* 1 fear is created in the animals by this actipn, giving them the impjression' that there isn’t going to be enough food to go around. When sblf-feeders are provided and leas competition is present, swine never shofw any indication of ravenous appetite. We are glad to know that the poor mistreated poricer has been beared of his malevolent reputation. Prejudice against the pig should now be a thing of the past. ' I > * I j I j |r* Burrs And Bunions Bother Would-Be Bacteriologists By BOB WILLIAMSf “Bugology" lab classes always d give me a headache bujt when comes to field trips—well, this fc» “wha-hoppin?" | , It all began innocently (enough last Thursday morning whjen our Idology lecturer, R. B. Rypma, cieerfully informed us that we Were going to have a little tour in obr lab period that aftemobn. Of ouiwe, It seemed relating ty think of h nice walk in the fielus then, but you should have heal'd my feet scream that afternoon after! it was aill over. As scheduled, we met oqr class right after dinner, fully prepared for the trip. Anyway, I thought I wasjj I can’t clearly recill. To let the day off to a bat > start, M. Rowell, the lab director, tried pull a sneiik test on us but we fboled him. Through some power ful conniving and a few, “V’e have t had that yet" cries, we slid t of it, througljr the door, and to the field. ! Our Course was ideally plot ted. We hit every patch of grass-burrs within a two-mile radius. The first “objet 4’ urt” we stumbled upon -— I repeat, stumbled upon—was some com mon old grass that is found growing wherever it Isn’t sup posed to. Such specimens as these were found everywhere. At any rate, there were too many to remember. In fact, I don’t remember any. As our contingent trooped mer rily (f) down the dusty trail, we upon a ^ “ Jovial herd of “Elsies^,] must wisecracked among them* came upon Bossies, and Gertrudes” who must selves: "Look, Gertie, another rues# of those silly biology students out to catch the birds tnd the bees. Nothing like nature, 1 always say, especially human nature.” cries of “Hello, girts!" must not have pleased though, for they soon snu their soft, ’’ninny” note* loped off. Maybe they h their milkers calling. Anyhow, that was all we aa* of them. Too many footsteps later, We stopped, rested, and tried to relax among the beautiful (7), creations (?) of Mother Nature. (She must be some mother to have { such Un ruly children and such lousy weath er as we have had stops i than.): May I make a suggestion? Why not award A’s for effort to all the. poor souls who survived the ordeal ? How about it, Mr. Rowell? ■; j By R THOMAS LEWIS, JR. The muster of deadly serious veterans who have given to every freshman clam since the war an air. of {maturity and a high stan ice. He remained |ay plus forty. ^ During his military career Gon- Zalea saw much action In the South Pacific, mostly in the Australian theatre. Consequently, he Is able Jo retyte^ authentic and extremely ihtereUtihg episodes from some of the major battles, and to a very <SolorfuJ manner, rich wjth army slang. He can also capture one’s interest with stories of life on va rious islands, when Japanese strag glers were being cleaned out. H On his return te the Texas The atre, Gonzales secured a job, mar- tried, and tried to settle down, but he found that he missed the army life and wanted te re-rtilist How ever, With the help of his wife, he decided that It would be more prof itable to enroll at A AM where he could live a modified venioti of the army life he knew and study business administration at the same time. Upon his arrival hfre he found that his thirty-two years banned him from the corps, arid he has ap plied through official channels of the school and the Fourth Army for special permission to become a cadet Tall, blonde J. C. Diebel has en tered AAM for slightly different reasons. He feels that hero “you don’t have to be the president's nephew to get along. Everyone get* a clean break.” At the time of J, C.'n graduation from high school the compulsory training law was under uncertain contemplation. For that reason he left his home In Elgin, Texas, and signed up with the intelligence Di vision of the Air Force ’’to get It over with.” Released from service on May 91, he entered the summer session of AAM five days later to start his < ©liege life as an accounting ma- ,or. J. C. does not particularly mind the Annex life, except that it is a little too suggestive of the army. “I lived on the campus last sum mer,” he says, "and I am looking forward to getting back over Most of the veterans pay tha they “tyel like Aggies." They are not learning all the yells; >bnga, and customs as fast as the cadet but this Is because most of thei having been out of school for number of years, feel the heed fc extra attention to their books. ’ We are Aggies, and we are! mi tog to be as good Aggies as pos- ible; it just might take a little war | more time,” is a po Don. 1 ipoh*.! j ’ _ Norris Beard, Co. (T-160); Ro> Co. 2 (T-IBO); Karl, Co. 4 (T-221); H„ .A. 5 (T-209); R. L. Blinders] Co. 6 (T-229) F. M. ardcastle, Co. 7 (T-216); R. B. cCaitley, Co. 8 (T-304); Wayne Eaton, tflt 9. (T-3-8); R. S. George, iFlt. 10 (T-326); ‘David Chambers, Fit 11 (T-308); J. R,, Kennedy, (Fit 12 (T-328);\ r Lee Htogall, Fla. 13 (T-356);; Edward' Walker, Veterans (T-360)j iWhijmx pointed out* that an fcthletic officer has a big respon sibility. He must bo interested orris ooan mep Chapa, C AnderhpnE Co. ScltynlcelJ Co. win oMm,! ^ «T t TN- like this Pal Hollo* Ground — ground like a mdtier.lv i . barber’s r aZor 821UKE THIS !1 I U,„ol Bln*' ground HkC' 0 j«kkcil« pal ground INJECTOR blades 1N magazine dispenser fit your INJECIOR R^'' J? PtRrECT \ lasissja®?'! ft | Ei» ) us* W" S Hollow Ground Initdor !« oU»3ony^d«_qs_yoy_^L. ! thi/roth# fintit Injector Blodtr^,,; i{ or return the container to us, an '' " y 1 . I MPARf THE mCi? !Ofor59f for 39* * t for If* fa IN MAOA2INI DISMNSI* refund your money. ^ . BLAP^S? • -ni Wl sIlAltS ■ - -r l BLAI 44»nhs, . s«Wsr; -V; MilrO. vnwrapp*d r.ocy Y*'" " ii FOR EXTRA G BUY " p-m ] For SENIOR BOOTS LOUPOTmS nr «“•••»» .rvv LOT Got any BOOKS yen want to sell—Bring ’em to LOU hell treat you swell Lou wants to buy the following book*—bring ’em In no matter how they look’ PHYSICS 20$ - SIS UNTIED CALACUS SOS IOR BOOT Pf