The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, January 12, 1950, Image 1

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    City Of
College Station
Official Newspaper
Volume 49
i ^ f——; ■■ - ..
Ml :Wrmt
*■ Am,..
* ni 1
Sonio of the recently elected freuhman claw*
officer**: . John YnntlH, secretary; R. O. Ander
son, treasurer: Kent Markey, nim'IuI Mecretmry;
W. C.
n-porti r-hss
parliamentarian; and M. R. Dimmit,
Wonder If He Cheeked On
The frights in Pago Pago?-
The «trnnff0*t thinKs happen at
The lint,talion • office in the wee,
small hours. Sometimes people
come thfouKh moving thinits,
there's usually a hot nr
lunlly a hot argument go
on, and Occasionally its so
I *
' ['
quiet you can ' hear
points beiiiK lost.
^Tuesday niRht, thouRh, ■ there
was variety. Promptly v at 11:55
the telephone rang, interrupting
the co-editors fthe only stalwarts
remaining) from their typewriters.
C. C, Munroe lifted the phone
to hear the operator’s voice sjay,
“Dejposit $1.95) sir.” and, after the
tisulal coin-dropping pause, “You
may go ahead Sir.”
“What” demanded a fuzzy voice,
“is? the score of the ball garnel”
-‘‘Which ball game did. you have
in‘mind?” Munroe countered, cau
“The TCU game with SMU”, the
muffled baritone came back,
“What’s. the sebre ? ”
Munroe explained patiently that
the AP wirfe had long since; gbne
of, but that the inquiring-onh mi^ht
possibly call th^ morning paper in
jBryan. | j ,!■
•^Where are you calling from?”
Munroe continped, thinking if he
were close enough he could save
a nickel by dashing, down the
“Pennsylvania”, said the voice.
Slightly taken aback, Munroe be
gan figuring ways to get the dis-
tantr-but-questing erne in contact
with the down-town competition,
whose wire runs 24 hours a day.
That’s when the operator inter
ceded, offered to transfer the call
to the. Bryan paper, and proved
that operators are indeed thought-
Deadline Nears
On Poll Taies
The final deadline for pay
ing the 1.9B0 poll tax in Jan-
uarfy 31.
Bjattha have been net up In both
(hr t’ullego Station Bunk anil the
Hryitn ImnU No that all pcimimi
May pay their $l,7ft tax convient-
Kveryonn between thethe ages of.
21 anti 5(1 pay muxt pny a poll tux
to- purtlclpate jn the general elec
tions to .bo Tteld this year. The
atate exempt* persons 0(1 years
of age or over, but requires them
to apply for an exemptioit terti-
ficute at the County Tax Collec-
t<|r’s office.
--Apy person who reches the age
of 21 during the" year 1950 may also
obtain an exemption certificate
from the collector’s office. This
certificate will, permit the appli
cant to yote during 1950 without
paying a poll tax.
Uniforms Sought
By RV Commander
All inactive members of the Ross
Volunteers who wish to ; sell their
uniforms to new members were
being sought today by D. P. Mc-
, Clufc, commander of the, RV com-
jjany. ■. I • :
4 “Several of the new members
would like to buy second hand
uniforms,” McClure said, “and we
can probably sell those which are
in good condition.”
' Men who wish to;,offer their
uniforms for sale were asked by
McClure;te bring them to Room
120, Dormitory 8 sometime this
week. ' !*' .
- 1 T r—^ ;—
Filipino Heads Meet
Manila, Jan. 1 '!!' •AS—Top Phil
ippine comqianders met yesterday
to discuss plans for strengthen
ing defenses of the republic’s 7,000
- jiriiinda. ' i -
ful people.
The eo-tfdltors were eti
the little drama at that
they couldn’t help wonde^
how it ended.
Did the determined cltilii
find out the score? Did!
enough bet on the out
make it worth his askiil
last, but most horribly unthinkably
not least, did the Rryan papers .tell
him they were fSbrry, Hut since
their wire reports weify conring
by way of Pittsburgh, I that ;he
should phone down the Street Iqnd
find out for Himself?
Ready for
ROTAN, Tex., Jan. li —fAb—
Old Sam Baugh — the pride j of
Washington—talks like tye's about
to grieve that city’s football faith
ful deeply.
Slingin’ Sammy as much as said
last night he’s ready to quit' the
Washington Redskins and gdj to
coaching at Baylor. There are till
a couple of items to be, taken c ire
of—such as getting a definite! of
fer from Baylor and a release fji om
the Redskins.
But if the deal goes through, it
couldn’t .be a lot worse—for W sh-
ington fails—if the othjer 10 - ten
on the Redskins’ first string all
broke their legs. Sam has beeji a-
round Washington longer thg. i a
lot of Democrats.
Baugh said at his ranch ji ear
here that officials from the Baj list
school at Waco have asked hit * if
he’d be interested in a job as f ead
coach. They need a jreplaceiji ent
for Bob Woodruff, who quit last
week to go to the Universitj of
"I’d be Interested in the job all
right if I could get things fixed
up With the Redskins/’ the at - ng-
beun passing wizard said.
That meant he’d have to fix 1 up
with George Preston Mam mil,
laundrymun owner of (the Washing
ton National Football:I-eagini * lub,
to get out of hts ronfraet to day
next season. Baugh said he didn't
know whether that could be done,
(In Washington, Marshall he Did
n't Ite reached for comment, Ity as
sociate* said he hadn't hegi' l of
Baylor's advances, I
Anyhow, said Ham, "I ill ntre
they’ve talked to about a jilpaen
other gtiys, too." j
He's right. But tb* i wor <tJ rom
Waco was that the then Hi ylor
would like most to get are ft* ugh,
Backfleld Coach H. N. (Rkstyt
Russell of Southern Methodist and
Head Coach Don Faurot of [Mis
sourl—with Baugh tn! the lead
Other reports from Waco
that friends of Homer No
who resigned as Texas
coach under Ex-student's
sure after the 1947 season,
let it be known he’d be bite hea
ted in the job but didn’t wanj: to
make a direct application.
The only Baylor official
could be reached for Comme|iJt
President W. R. White —
wasn't abreast of the situatio: i but
“Baugh should make a
coach.” He also said there
been a definite selection.
It would be Baugh’s firsl
test as a coach. He’s never
paid to do that, but he has
in the Redskins’ backfield,
ing Harry Gilmer, the foi
bama passer, to succeed
As a player he's hah eno '
perience to get by. Baugh
36 next March 17.- He sta
high school player at Tei
Sweetwater and at Texas
tian University. He’s kept thi
skins rolling for 13 years
15 all-time national football Hague
passing records.
Contacted at hio ranch last night
Baugh said the Baylor otjoicials
“came out here and talked
thing until they
’■ Top
Number 73
Veto Group Elected $21,000 Damage Done
To Phi Kappa Phi
Aged Disposal
Plant Blasting
Set for Sunday
A n abandoned concrete
sewage disposal plant on the
site of the planned A&M golf
course will be demolished
Sunday afternoon at 1 by a
dynamite squad from the 386 Ar
mored Engineer Battalion national
guard unit.
The structure is located about
300: yards West of highway 6, and
300 yards South of the main en
trance boulecard leading up to the
Administration Building.
Most of the structure is under
ground, according to Col. Walter
W.' Parsons of the Military Sci
ence Department, and it will be
“blown down” rather than blowp
After the wall structure of the
abandoned plant has been broken
down by successive dynamite char
ged Parsons said, it will be filled
and covered over with soil. The
plant lies in the scheduled rough
area of the golf course.
About 300 pounds of dynamite
will be used in the separate deton-
atioins, Parsons continued, but
there will be no danger to sur
rounding areas, f
Plans for the demolition were
worked out by juniors in the mil
itary science classes. Parsons add
ed, and a number of cadets in the
class will take part in the actual
explosive operations.
The concrete wall average about
10; inches in thickness, and stand
about four feet above the ground
ami five below.
In command of the operation
will be Major Clarence B. Hewitt,-
executive of the 386 Battalion.
Rupel Will Address
Dairy Short Course
Dr. I, W. Rupel, head of the
Dairy Husbandry Department, will
discuss “Present Statu* and Fu
ture Outlook for Dairying,” at the
Dairyman's Short Course to bo
held on the campus January 16-17,
Dean C. N, Shepardaon of the
School of Agriculture will give the
welcome address at 9:30 a. m, Jan.
uary 16. Sessions will he held In
the YMCA assembly room.
Seven graduates and thirty-four
undergraduate students were re
cently meted to the local chapter
of Phi Kappa Phi, according to
i announcement by Robert M.
Holcomb, president of the chapter.
Initiation exercises for the new
members will be held on Tuesday,
January 17 at Bp. m. in the lec
ture room of the Civil Engineering
Phi Kappa Phi is a nationally
known all-college honor society.
The local chapter was installed on
October 31, 1949, by Uie national
president, Dr. Frank Kerns of
Pennsylvania State, College.
The new members include 31
January graduates and three June
graduates. Other June graduates
will be elected to the society at a
later date, according to Holcomb.
Elected from the Graduate
School were Harold N. Ballard,
Fred F. Crawford, Ahmad T. G.
Wakeel, Oscar D, Ferris, Charles
M. Hohn, Allen F. Johnson, Jr.,
and George W. Kunze,
The following students were elec
ted from the School of Agricul
ture: Lewis F. Newtoh, Edwin M.
Whittington, James M. Sullivan,
Jr., Alvin G. Imhof, Paul W. Deep
er, Alfred L. Wheeler, Harry C.
Lane, Wilbur R. King, Jr., Lester
C. Alley, John P. Bene*, Henry A.
Simpson, Don H Stroop*. and
Bill J. Varnado.
Student* elected from thc School
of Arts and Sciences were Glenn
R. William*, Charles D. Cabaniss,
Bruce B. Newtoh, Jr., Marion
Hensley, Jr., Donald I Ogden, and
John V. Halick.
Students from the School of En
gineering who were elected includ
ed Henry A. Kpipht, Gillis L.
Fromme, Archie H. Kotara, Aug
ust J. Otte, Billie L. Dickerson,
Lloyd R. O’Neil, David E. Hoob-
ler, James A Hunter, Jr., Robert
W. Carter, Joseph L. Haywood,
Robert L. Street, Wayne D. Tiner,
Frank H. McClain, and Darwin R.
Paul P. Brandes of Weimar was
the only student elected from the
School of Veterinary Medicine.
Previous to the election of new
members, the constitution of the
A&M Chapter of Phi Kappa phi
was read and adopted.
Other officers of the local chap
ter are J. Franklin Fudge, vice-
president; Richard L. Patrick, sec
retary;- Charles N. Shepurdson,
treasurer and Paul J. Woods,
Landrum Made
Ag Mag Editor
Bee E. Landrum, senior
farm management major
from Alto, was elected as edi
tor of the Agriculturist Wed
nesday evening in a meeting
of the Agricultural Council.
Landrum, who has had previous
journalistic experience with the
Battalion and the Agriculturist,
replaces Jim • Park of Amarillo
Who is to be graduated thia se
Preceding the editorship elec
tion, the council voted in favor of
having an Agricultural Council
Room in one of the agricultural
buildings rather than in the new
Student Center Building. This
council room is also to serve as a
lounge for agricultural students
during the day. The exact location
of the room will depend on the
future building program of the
The information on the profes
sor rating sheets two years ago
and this past year was discussed
and compared by Dean Shepardson
in the council meeting. He spoke
very favorably of the former rat
ings and praised them as being
clean and constructive. However
many of the ratings this past
year, according to the Dean, were
not proper for anything but a
waste paper basket because of the
language used to express opinions.
Dean Shepardaon empnaaized
the benefit of the ratinga to the
professors as well as to the de-
partmenta in saying that the
prof* deaired to have these rat-
Inga regardless of how harsh the
criticism received. But he also
said that If the students resort to
the use of low-grade language In
filling out these rating iiheeta
then the rating* have no value.
Schedule Released
For Contest Rules
The schedule for the cotton
contest examinations, which
will determine the men who
will go on this year’s cotton
tour, was released today by
Ely Whiteley of the Agronomy De
partment. '
^ Whiteley of the cotton examin
ations - will be announced at the
Cotton Pageant which is to be held
pn April 28.
Whiteley recently replaced Prof,
jj, S. Mogford who has been Fac-
iulty Advisor for the Cotton Pag
eant for the past 15 years. Mrs.
Bill Turner will aid Whiteley as
director of the Pageant. The funds
Used to send the winners on the
Cotton Tour, will be derived from
the Cotton Pageant.
Any agronomy undergraduate
who is in A&M during the Spring
Semester is eligible to take the
examinations. All who are inter
ested should register with Prof.
Whiteley in Room 309 of the New
Experiment Station Building be
fore noon February 4.
Several tours in the past have
been conducted in the U. S. and
Canada. Foreign tours that have
been conducted were to Northern
China, Korea, and Japan; Spain,
Portugal, France, Italy, and Egypt;
Norway, and Denmark;
Mexico, Central
South America; and Belgium, Ger
many, Holland, Switzerland and
A foreign trip is being planned
for this year Whiteley said .
The schedule for the examina
tions is as follows: cotton produc
tion, Feb. 9: cotton insects, Feb.
16: cotton diseases, Mar 2; cotton
machinery, harvesting and ginning,
March 16; general field crops,
March 23; soils, fertilizers and soil
conservation, April 13, and grad
ing and stapling, April 20.
All examinations will be held
in Room 209, Experiment Station
Building at 7 p. m. on the date
scheduled, except grading and
stapling which will be held in the
Textile Engineering Building at
7 p. m. on the date scheduled.
Whiteley also give a short re
port on the work of the 1950 Cot
ton Pageant Committee at the Ag
ronomy Society meeting which was
held Tuesdty night. He stated that
a committee had recently gone to
Dallas to confer with officials of
Sanger Bros, concerning plans for
the style show which, will be pre-
esented In connection with the an
nual Cotton Pageant.
Dr. Luther Jones showed a movie
entitled “Sage of the Soils” at the
agronomy meeting. The film show
ed pictures of the agricultural life
throughout Europe and Egypt in
contrast to that of the U; S.
Ag Eng Present
Student Keys
Distinguished student keys
were awarded to Jack M.
Pokes, Dan C Huckabee and
James H. Long at a meeting
of the Agricultural Engineer
ing Society, Tuesday evening.
These students were selected on
the basis of scholarship, contri
butions which they had made to
ward society objectives, attendance
at club meetings and general in
terest in the society. Fred R. Jones,
head of the Agricultural Engineer
ing Department, presented the
“Job opportunities in the farm
structures field” was the topic of
a speech delivered by W. S. Allen,
Extension Agricultural Engineer,
who was the speaker of the even-
ing. ‘ i ’ i
Allen stated that the Housing
Act of 1949 would create a number
of jobs in the Agricultural Engin
eering field if Congress contin
ued to make additional appropria
tions. Four organizations that of
fer job possibilities under Section
V-Farm Housing are the Farmer’s
Home Administration, the Agri
cultural Research Administration,
the Bureau of Agricultural Eco
nomics and the Extension Service,
Allen stated.
At present, only $1,500,000 have
been allotted to Texas for loans
for farm buildings until July 1
of this year. However, plans are
to increase this amount each year
until 1953, Allen pointed out. Many
private companies are realizing
the need for better design in farm
structures and afe hiring agricul
tural engineering graduates for
this job, Allen concluded.
Leroy Shiller was appointed
chairman of the program com
mittee and Fred Repper was ap
pointed chairmain of the social
committee for the spring semester
by Charlie Modlsett^ president of
the society. ■
Coffee and doughnuts ware
served to everyone at the close of
the meeting.
Airmen Take Cuts,
Take 48 Croups
Washington- (Al—Tha Air Force
still thinks at least 70 groups of
warplanes are heed for defense,
hut Is bowing to the fact that the
money to buy tketn Isn’t at hand.
Secretary of Air Symington set
forth his ideas yesterday In a
general ne**s conference of the
entire pentagon high command on
the budget. Among other things,
Secretary of Defense Johnaon said
the $13.6 billion budget proposed
for all the armed services was
trimmed down from an original
$20 million estimate of needs:
Symington said, “We’ve always
said we wanted 70 groups. But we
recognize that there is not enough
money to have seventy.”
ROA Meeting Set
In Lecture Room
The Brazos County Chapter of
the ROA will meet tonight at 7:30
in the Chenustry Lecture room,
chapter president Grady Elms said
Guest speaker for the meeting
will be Capt V, J. Hornak, Infan
try reserve. Capt. Hornak has re
cently returned from two and a
half years service with the export-
import agency, foreign trade di
vision in Munich, Germany.
Reserve officers attending the
meeting will be given credit for
one point for inactive duty train
ing, Elma concluded.
Contest Slated
For Students
' ' JP| - | F . <** ;
The Texas Gulf Coast Press
Association is spohsoring a
contest among Junior and
Senior students of Journal
ism in Texas colleges and uni
versities for the purpose of quick
ening interest in the publication
of non-metropolitan newspapers in
that section, as well as other parts,
of Texas, D. D. Burchard, head
of the Journalism Department said
All entries in the contest must
be accompanied by a statement
from the student's department cer
tifying *' ' * ‘ "
105 B
March 1, 1960.
The essay of thoais treating
some phases of non-ihetropolitan
newspaper publishing will be
judged on the origuiality, ade
quacy of treatment, land contri
bution to the nonmetropolitan pub
lishing field. The scope, length,
and treatment of thO submitted
material will be at thfe discretion
of the contestant.
The award will be a cash award,
token award, and an expense
■om me sruaent s department cer-
fying his eligibility to the Jour-
ilium Department Office, Room
D5 Bizzeli Hall, not later than
England Has Quake
Dover, Sngtand, Jan. 11——
Earth Tremors shook the Straits
of Dover coast Monday.
paid trip to the association’s an
nual convention tn Houston on
Mar. 12 and 13, 1959; The total
award will not exceed $100, and
m advent of failure of the presence
of the winner at the: convention,
the second place winder gets the
The contest committee will con
sist of Tom Whitehead, Brenham
Banner-Press, Chairthan; ; Frank
Zeiske, Bellville Time*; Pphn Man-
they, Jr., Cleveland Advocate, and
Burchard. |
The announcement) letter and
contest rules were isent to the
Journalism Department by R. S.
Telvis, Secretary-Treasurer of the
Texas Gulf Coast Press Associa
tion, and may be seen there, Bur
chard concluded
In Boomtown Area Fire
Accounting Machines Destroyed,
Building, Papers Add to Losses
‘ damage to temporary classroom building B,
was gutted by fire of undetermined origin Wednesday
ing, is estimated to be in the neighborhood of $21,000 T. W.
Leland, head of the business and accounting department^and
*" " "—ce, supervisor of the department of physical plapts
the building was estimated to be around
>g machines and caluclators lost in the blaze were
t an additional $10;000, and $3,000 loss in furniture
ained. A considerable loss in books and papers, both
; ?—♦■of the department and of dephrt-
ment members with’ office* j in
hat building was reported by)Le-
? 1 •
that build
Harley T. May, sophomore at Sul
Ross State College, Alpine, Tex
as, who ’ Was recently elected
president of the National Inter-
te Rodeo AatediowMi.
Ex-PW’s Receive
Compensation Pay
Ex-prisoners of war in College
Station have begun to receive ap
plication blanks from the War
Claims Commission ito be , filed
against the offending country for
failure to provide adequate rations
to prisoners during | the time of
interment. i f
Rations in Japan were considered
inadequate entirely, whereas pri
soners in Europe wpre considered
to get complete ratiort* one day out
of every [10. Underf tihe provisions
of law, prisoners in Japan will
receive one dollar per day and Eu
ropean prisoner* 90 cent* per day
for the duration of their impriaon-
Claim* are to be $ald from the
frozen usseta of the offending na
tion that have been held In thi*
country *lnce December 7, 1941.
Claim blank* for living ex-prL
sonen* and next of kin (military
and civilian) and rellgiou* organ
isation* ; are being furnished
through the V. F. W. POW As
sociation, and the War Claim* Com
Anns Help Due
Foi’ Tito Army
rm was turned in at
a. m. by Glenn G. Eimann,
engineer of the college power
who first smelled smoko, then
the fire. Within 16 minute:
volunteer fire department
the scene with two pumper
and the hook ami ladder tru
Fourtaan fireman fought
blase for approximately un hour
and a half before bringing It un
der control, said C. H. W ijran,
chief of College Station’s file de-
As yet no definite plans have
been made either to repair the
building or to tear It down, t pence
At their lest mealing the iBoard
of Directors authorised a $100,-
000 extension to Francis Hull j After
comptetlon, the entire bulldjing la
to be turned over ,U> the Bdsines*
Department) This building will be
ready for uae by January of next
year Spence concluded. j
Classes have been changed to
other buildings for the time be
ing until some more permanent
arrangement can be worked out.
Two classrooms j and two la
being equipped I in the
Building and a number of
will be assigned there at
as those rooms are ready,
stated. Rom schedule, chang
classes formerly held in
B are listed below. V
FFA Chapter Meet#
To Install Prexy .
the spring semes-
tne Collegiate
Officers for
ter were installed at
Future Farmer Chapter meeting
held Monday night In the Agri
cultural Engineering lecture room.
Members taking office were J.
C, Welburn, president; Steve
Lindsey, vice-president; E. C. Wil
lis, second vice-president; Malcolm
L. Fluitt, third vice-president; Har
ry Rutherford, reporter; Sterling
Lindsey, treasurer; Floyd Kerns,
secretary; Henry Spalding, advis
or; Macyl Orman, historian; and
Tom Peacock, parliamentarian.
Other business included reports
from Michael Brown on the chap
ter conducting demonstration at
Waco and from Newton Lewis on
the group of members who judged
farm skills and chapter conduct
ing contests held at district con
tests in Flatonio thi* past week.
Vernon Boykin spoke concerning
the Agriculture Council, its pur
poses, and problems being discuss
ed by the group.
Club Meet Postponed
The Robertson County A&M Club
meeting ‘was originally planned for
tonight has been postponed until
next Thursday, Jan. 19, according
to J. H. Merchant, president of the
shington, (AP) —r The
1 States probably will
imited military assist-
;o Marshall Tito if the
loc begins
Soviet-Communist bl
using armed force to try; to crush
“agoslavia’i independence.
Whije officials hope this
neciessary, the National Secur
ity Council; is reported j tb have
cleared a stand-by, program of
measures the United State* might
take. These' aim at the. military
field, ; supplementing aid already
being jgiveij Tito in the economic
and pblitic*! phases of his strug
gle. '
In the light of the coupqir* ac-
>n, the St«te Department ha* de
mined what specific steV* it
suld recommend to President
*um*n if an emergency arose.
The Security Council,: headed by
the P^esldant,' is the nation'* top
policyi makhig body in foreign pel-
lay. The members Include secre
cy. The liiembere include
tary of 8t*te Achaean and
tary of De
To date
slavla has
— T , limited Ite'
mlc ami political assistance,
*e Johnson,'rS.;.
American aid to Yugo.
l—_ ttrwcorto*
, ^ |.
American limitation* nn cNjiort-
ing ((iduatrlal equipment to Com.
munlHt. eastern Europe have been
relaxed for Vugn.luvio, An* air
transport agreement ha* been
signed with fito'* government and
American Influence ha* been u*cd
with Wc*t»rn European countries
on the
to e**e economic pressured
American aHsistanrn hn* been
given! Tito in line with ah American
policy derision that his existence
as ap independent /national com
munist leader is a severe handicap
to Moscow and a souCco of strength
to this west in the cold war.
Board Reelected
By College Bank
. The stock holders ; of ' the Col
lege Station State Bank held their
annuli stock holders meeting last
Tuesday evening.
The present board of directors
was ; re-elected. This board con
sists: of S. A. Lipscomb, Harold
Sullivan,' H. E. Burges*, R.
T.; W. Leland, head of the De
partment of Business and Account
ing, was elected as an additional
member to the board of directors.
The present board of: directors
also met and cre-elected S. A. Lib-
acomb, president; Harold Sulli
van, executive vice president, H. E.
Burgess, vice president, and Tho-
w. Lee, cashier.
?r m ;
101- 502
102- 503
303- B03
304- 228
304- 500
305- 226
306- 227
305- 503
306- i229
L Tim*;
TThSSj ’
M W Pit)
Animal Ihd. 115
Animal Ihd. 217- ,
Aero. Eng.
Animal Ihd. 217
Animal Ind. 115
F ■
Textile i
Ag Seniors Sought
As Stock Showmen
All A. H.
toresteil In working at
Doming Hnu*t<m Fat Mtork Hhow
DtilOis who |*r* In-
th«t forth.
are rcqueNtod
posted on the
1. buWdlhg before
this weekf ’Di*.
of the Anlntal
ment said, j
"The applies
have a 1.0 g!
better, and
the roster
floor of the
J. C. Millet;
Husbandry !l
nts must be seniors,
grade point mitio ' or
mist not
hatlon of any
Eight men will be chosen
ct as clerk
the applicants
to assist the
various way*,
divided into two group
each so that m one will bo
to miss more tpan a week of
to act as clerks and f
superintendents In
These men will be
tjwo groups {of four
Miller added.
I The wages will be $l.p0 an hour
straight time and the students will
be required to work 10 or 12 "
hour* a day, he said.
The show, which will run from
February 1 through February 12,
will be the ■ largest of its kind
ever to be h^ld in the Houston
area, according to W. 0. do*, gen
eral manager r of the show.
Bryan Manager Named
Bryan, Tex The Bryan
Chamber of Commerce’s secretary-
manager storting Feb. 1 will be N.
Leslie Kelley Jr., now secretary
of the Atlanta, Tex., chamber.
He sucseeds Harry L. Logan, sec
retary here for three year*.