The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, February 09, 1950, Image 1

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City Of
College Station
Official Newspaper
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Nation's To]
Collegiate Daily
NAS 1949 Survey
Volume 49
I •
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First Guests Send
Ball Acceptances
Six general offloara, a con*
grenmiiBn, and a commander of the
Texas Military District have def
initely accepted Invitations to at
tend the 1900 Military Bell, John
L Taylor* Chairman of the truest
comfnlttee, notd todays
Headed by Lt. Oen. LeRoy Lutes
end Congressman Olin E. Teague,
the guest list promises to nval
that of last year.
Gen. Lutes is commanding officer
of the Fourth Army which has its
headquarters in San Antonio.
Congressman Teague, Class of
’32, will fly to A&M from Wash
ington for the March 18 week
Maj. Gen. Harry H. Johnson,
Rev. Hayden Edwards
Edwards to Be
Annex Speaker
For i® Week
Uev. Hayden Edwards, pao-
tor of the Polytechnic Meth
odist Church of Ft. Worth,
Will be the principal apeaher
lit the Annex during Religious
Emphasis Week, February 13 to
17, according to Gordon Gay, as
sistant secretary of the YMCA.
Reverend Edwards will stay at
the Annex and take his meals with
the students. He will be available
at all times for private confer
ences and group dicsussions.
Arriving here Saturday night, he
will hold the first services in the
Annex Chapel, Sunday morning at
11 a. m. There will also be a 6:45
service Sunday night and every
night of Religious Emphasis Week.
Morning services at the Annex
are scheduled to be held from 9
to 10 Monday morning; Tuesday
and Wednesday from 10 to 11 a.
m.; and Thursday and Friday from
11 to 12.
Classes will be dismissed at
these times so everytone may at
tend the services, Gay said.
Edwards is a graduate of John
Tarleton College and Texas Wes
leyan College, receiving his B. S.
degree from the latter. He also
has done work at the Perkins
School of Theology at SMU.
Weatherford College and Texas
Wesleyan have been privileged to
hear Reverend Edwards during
their Religious Emphasis Weeks
in previous years. ■ v
Invitations Mailed
For Cotton Pageant
Invitations to. send Duchesses to
the 16th Annual Cotton Pageant
and Ball have been extended to
various club» and organizations
by the Agronomy Society, David
Rives, head of the invitations com
mittee, said today. „
>• Invitations were sent to all
campus organisations, all A&M,
Mother’s Clubs, all A&M former
student organisations, all senior
colleges and universities of the
State, and a few select colleges
from out of the state, Rives con
; AH campus organisations deslr-
Ing to enter a Duchess that have
not received Invitations should con
tact David Rives, Box 4266, Col
lege Station. This should be done
immediately so that the Agro
nomy Society can contact each
Duchess as soon as possible.
Rome Censures
Bergman Attacks
Rome, Wednesday, Feb. 10
One of Rome’s leading Catholic
newspapers today censured Amer
ican attacks against the Ingrid
Bergman-Roberto Rosselini flint
“Let he among you who is with
out sin cast the first stone,” said
II Populo, official organ of Pre
mier Alcide DeGasperi’s Christian
Democratic (Catholic) Party.
Class of ’17. Is .„vv„ P .
officer irho has accepted
another gei
an invi.
tat Ion to; the ball. He le command
ing officer of the 22nd Divijil
DRC, and is presently statloi
In Mexico City. He Is the father
Harry H. Johnson Jr., senior car.
airy cadet from Houaton.
Maj. Gen. H." Ainsworth, com
manding officer of the 36th Divi
sion of the Texas National Guard
will also be in the reviewing stand
for the Saturday afternoon review,
Joining him will be Maj. Gen. K. L.
Berry, adjutant general of the
State of Texas.
- Air Force General
Another official guest who will
fly to A&M from Washington is
Maj Gen. W. E. Old. He is inspec
tor general for the U. S. Air Force
Headquarters in the Pentagon
; i ’ Maj. Gen. A. R. Crawford, com
manding officer of the 12th Air
Force will come to(A&M from San
Antonio for the weekend. His
headquarters is at Brooks Air
Force Base in that city.
Colonel Oscar Abbott, command
ing officer of the Texas Military
District in Austin will jbin the
other official guests present at
the college for the Military Ball.
Invitations have also been sent
to several other military and civi
lian dignitaries, Taylor comment
ed, but not all have been accepted
at this time. Some persons who
have received invitations informed
Taylor that they could not definite
ly commit themselves so far in
advance. These people will be con
tacted again before the ball, Tay
lor said.
Invitation Diatribuflon
Announcement of the :flrst ac
ceptance for the Military Ball
came at the same time the invita
tion committee said that members
of all elaasea were eligible to id-
eelvo invitation*. • j
In!a statement Tuesday Evening,
flemf Chase, chairman of the In-
vltafjlou committee, said first ser
geants would handle distribution
of liivltatlons on the main camnua.
Freshmen at the Annex will he
able to get their Invitations fmm
Mrs. Ann Hilliard In the Student
Distribution of the Invitations
will begin on March IB both-on
the campus and at the Annex,
Chase said.
Tickets for the Duke Ellington
concert will go on sale to jnon-mlh-
itary students March 1, according
to Chase. They will be available in
the Office of Student Activities at
that time.
Corps students wishing tickets
to the concert m6y buy them two
days after they go on sale to non
military students.
The concert will begin at 6:80
p. m., Saturday. j
Docta' Schultz and Ann Malcom (1. to r.) are two of the six
beauties who will be In the rare tomorrow night for the title of
Sweetheart of the Junior Prom. Docia, a TSCW junior will be
escorted by Lee Stalnback and Ann’s escort will be J. D. Hinton.
Ann is a student at Hockaday Jr. College in Dallas. .
RY’s Hold Initiation
Banquet Tonight At 7
Major General A. D. Bruce, Foster Guards, and Houston Rif-
Deputy Army
4th Army "Headquarters, will
Commander of the
main speaker at an initiation ban
quet of new members of the Ross
Volunteer Company tonight in
Sbisa Hall. The Deputy Command
er is an ex-RV and a member of
the Class of ’16.
The annual affair, beginning at
7 p. m., will initiate another year
of escort and honor guard activ
ities. (
Honor guests for the banquet in
itiation will be Chancellor Gibb
Gilchrist, D. C. Arnold, Colonel
O. C. Krueger, P. L. Downs, Mrs.
Irene Claghorn, Lt. Colonel Joe
F. Davis, Colonel H. L. Boatner,
Lt. Colonel John Kelly, Major L.
F. Walker, Captain J. G. Otts,
Sergeant D. V. Stroud, E, L. An
gel), and Lieutenant Joseph, Gen
eral Bruce's aide.
Military Decwratloaa
Regimental flags and a large 20
by !)e ft. garrison flag will,adorn
the wall Ixdiltid the speaker's
table. Red, white, and blue caudles
will be arranged on each table,
Streamers In the same colon will
run lengthwise down the tables'
' Ferns or flowers will be set up
behind' the speaker’s table.
Initiation ceremonies will be
presided over by D. P. “Doggy”
McClure, commanding, officer of
the organization, and will con
sist of a roll call of new members
by Jllm Hatzenbuehler, reading of
the constitution by Ken Landrum,
and administration of the oath by
McClure. John Taylor will read
a short history of the company,
which in the past has gone under
such names as Scott Volunteers,
White Uniforms
Old members in all cases possi
ble will wear white uniforms.
The first uniform cjf the com
pany was of white duck with gold
ornaments. The headgear was a tin
helmet which has long since been
discharged in favor of the light
er wh(te military caps. For the
most part, the .uniform has al
ways been of white duck; however
in 19P7 grey breeches, blue shirts,
and big Stetson hats were worn.
This type of dress, according to
some old timers, was not so ap
pealing to the eye, and therefore
the white duck uniform again be
came vogue.
According to present statutes of
the organization, at no tin\e shall
the company exceed imore than
12B members; Beginning in Sept
ember of 1948 the metltberahlp he-
came limited to a intlo of two jun
iors to one senior.
Tenor Rounsevillc
In Bryan Tonight
Robert Rounsevillc, an operatic
tenor who has sung chiefly in two
New York companies, will present
a concert in the Stephen F. Aus
tin high school auditorium to
night at 8. The program is an
other in the Bryan Artists Series.
His program will include works
by Rossini, Bach, selections from
Bizet’s Carmen, and a scale of
lighter numbers down through sev
eral folk songs.
h Explains
Social Program
Oho of the main aims of the
government* of the Scandana-
vlan nations is to give their
full support to nodal move*
ts beneficial to the peo-
Dr. H. G. LeaCh, president; of
Scandinavian-American Foun
dation told Great Issues students
' night.
me people have the mistaken
that the Scandinavian states
welfare states, Leach said.
“Thijs is not true,” he continued.
Instead, the Scandinavian govern
ments encourage private enter-
prize and will give their financial
support to any worthwhile pro
T^iis is particularly true in Den
mark, Leach pointed out. He cited
the Danish “sickness clubs”, which
are a form of health insurance.
These clubs, which provide finan
cial help to disabled persons,; are
supported through both private
and public funds.
Another project! receiving both
federal and private financial sup
port in Denmark is the unemploy
ment insurance program. i
Leach spoke to more than 100
students in Dr. S. R. Gammon’s
Great Issues class in the Electrical
Engineering Building.
He explained the different atti
tudes toward the; people of the
governments of Russia, the United
States, and , the Scandinavian na
tions. I.
Russia attempts to establish
equality among its citizens by low
ering all the people to the ‘'lowest
common denominator”, Leach said.
In the United States, the ideal cit
izen is the “average” man. In the
Scandinavian countries, the gov
ernment attempts i to raise all the
people’s living and educational
standards to the highest possible
"The Scandinavians think It
odd." Leach said, “that, the people
of the United States will nominate
an ordinary "average" man to the
public office," The practice in their
countries is to nominate the "most
intelligent" person for public of-
flea, regardless of his vote.pulling
4WW. : ■ .1 | ' ' - j
Leach pointed out that, While
the Scandinavian Idea Is commend-
able, he preferred the system prac.
tired In this country,
—i- * — ....—_
Three Aggies Attacked
By; Mustang Lettermen
er beat
head) f
f*u«**» tin
Three AAM students wore as
saulted and one of tho boy's dates,
an SMI) Mood, was pushed to the
young men
glee 8MU
football playera, Tuesday night In
front of Perkina Gymnasium.
The Aggies Were veteran yell
leader Bill "Tex” Thornton, who
was held by two men while anoth-
by a grotip of well-built
nett, Identified by the Air-
4U oo-ed dates as 8Mu
him about the face and
former Cadet Cant.'J. A.
. Davis, who was hit In the
face and kicked in the side; and
former Cadet Colonel Bob McClure,
who was hold back from helping
his jfriends by a wrestling strangle
The three Aggies were attacked
ftey left Perkins Gym after
!'■ basketball game with SMU.
Senate Discusses <
Chest Fund, TISA
The Campus Chest, student-fac
ulty relations, Religious Emphasis
Week, and campus traffic were
discussed last evening by the Stu-!
dent Senate. Visiting the Senate
and participating! in the student-
faculty discussion was the Execu-,
tive Committee of the Academic
Council of the College.
Monty Montgomery, chairman of
the Senate Campus Chest ebmmit-
tee, was given a green light of ap
proval on the p^ms he and his
committeemen aflRunced for the
Campus CheBt drive. The drive will
begin March 6 and continue
through March g. The goal set by
the committee Was $4,000,
Half of this amount, o!r $2,000;
will go on a Twelfth Man Scholar
ship. This sum will be sufficient
to enable a man to attend A&M
for four years receiving $500 a
semester. “We have many schjolf
arships to A&M, but none spon
sored by the students themselves,”
Montgomery said. ' t
$1,000 To W8SF
Another- quarter of the Chest
goal, or $1,000, will go to the
World Student Service Fund. "AA
M has contributed annually for
several years to the W8SF," Mont
gomery tolid the group. ^Willie
we help thpse at homo, we should
also help thorn In other countries
who are students and ii0Cd our
L: ('*'!■
Last year A&Mj)<ontrlbutcd over
$800 to the W8HF. Half of this
motley went to a school In Orooee,
ami the otnor half to a school !h
Molina In Guion Show,
To Play Valentine Ball
Carlos Molinas, and his Music
of the Ainericas will provide the
music for the Valentine’s Day
dance in Club Sbisa February 11.
In addition to the dance the
But Not Forgotten
Bond Ends First Leg of Success Trip
As A&M’s Initial Journalism Grad
Kenneth Zane Bond has gone
back to West Texas, But even
though he’s left the campus, it’ll
be a long time before the rousing
red bead rs forgotten around Col
lege Station, i
Kenneth was graduated at mid
semester with the first full degree
in Journalism ever presented by
A&M College. As Usual, he had one
of the best scholastic averages in
the graduating class. He stepped
right into a good job with The
PeCos Enterprise, one of the top
weeklies in West Texas, at a
salary that ail the journalism hope
fuls around Bixsell Hall regarded
with a green-eyed glare.
And though he left the cam
pus the same way he enrolled as
a freshman, quietly and with no
fanfare, almost ^everybody on the
campus knows something about
Kenneth Bond.
He had a knack for making
people remember him.
In elaasea he had a quick per
ception and tireleas tenacity that
made him a distinguished student
every semester, and that caused
other students regiatering for cour
ses, and seeing Bond’s name on
the roster, to automatically sub
tract one from the number of epen
He served on an las
list of campus committees
Cornells, and built np
morn impressive list of accomp
lishments in campus and college
To accompany his bulldog tens
city, Kenneth had a highly deve
loped sense of moral right and
wrong. He would, and has,
long and hard with the j
of the college, or three
of the student body, w
thought he was right and
position was wrong.
Those of us on The Battalion,
who worked with him on the
that occupied most of his time
away from his books, remember
and respect the red head fpr a
lot of lesser-known traits.
After he registered as a fresh
man in September of 1947, it took
“Fish” Bond only a few days to
make up his mind to make his cam
pus mark on Tho Batt. Kenneth
had been on the payroll only six
weeks when I moved in beside
him as an extremely low under
study on the feature desk, but I
immediately formed the impres
sion that he was one of the chief
foundation stones of the organiza
tion, and only slightly less gifted
than a combination James Gordon
Bennett and Horace Greeley. In
three years of working with him,
I never lost that impression.
But with all his brilliance in
grammar and organization, an oc
casional rough edge showed
through as s momento of his quick
and rugged climb in education.
Kenny was born, and grew up, in.
the wheatlands around Pampa,
where the rain freezes on the cat
tle’s backs in ths winter and the
sun bakes mud back to dust in the
summer. He followed enough com-
bineSito know how to make the
most of his time and to b* on in
timate relations with hard work.
Vick Lindley, our editor then,
used to jibe Kenny about hia
West Texas courtesy la saying
“Ma’m” to every female voice
on the phone. And Mack Nolen,
our ’47 feature editor, gave Ken
ny some bad times about hia
shortcomings in opera and the
fine arts.
But yoa never got to razz the
red head more than once on any
given topic he always remem
bered it, the next time, and had
usually picked up a little extra
information on the side.
By the end of the year (1947)
Kenny had been named one of the
five managing editors. When the
campus elections rolled around.
Bond’s was-the first name in the
race for the non-military co-edi
tor position. Art Howard, then the
sports editor, was the second ap
plicant in thje race, and definitely
looked like the man to beat. Just
to make a larger field, some of the
office wiseacres talked me into
making it a three man affair.
Art was far ana away the race
favorite. He
ity, had a
paper and a
picture, and
had the most senior-
daily by-line in the
regular column with a
in alt of .his connec
tions knew droves of voters. Ken-
Kenneth Bond
ny, conversely, lived off the regu
lar campus in Vet Village: and
sppnt most of the time studying
thkt Art and I spent drinking
coffee and meeting new students.
fThe day camjpaigning opened,
ho(wever, the Bond stock became
gilt edged. Kenny launched a care
fully planned, beautifully executed]
campaign that btiried Art and me
ini a flurry of [political posters.;
Bond and his close friends cov
ered every room on the campus
handing out mimeographed plat
forms. Bond posters sprouted
forth on every tree and bill Board.
The West Texas cyclone himself
took a dorm a night and; told
everybody he could catch how he
would make a better Battalion.
When the vote* were counted.
Art and I might as well have
saved our entrance blank. It was
Bond by a well directed land
T never regretted the outcome
of that election. [Kenny moved into
the job like It was made for him,
and with his co-editor, Tom: Car-
|r, whipped inte line the bcht ar-
ray of writers I’ve ever seen oil
The Battalion.
] Kenny was never a great wrltet
ui he wrote steadily at ‘
necrely, and cpuld spot anotb
smecreiy, and could spot another
Ian’s mistake a mile away. As
signing stories, correcting gram-
ir and spelling, and recruiting
npw writers with a will, Kenneth
iveloped a beautiful battery of
Iters and put new life into the
itt. During his year as co-editor
a| flock of the finest stories I’ve
er seen in the paper came out
under such by-lines as Dave Cos-
Iqtt, C. C. Munroe, Frank Cush-
C. C. Trail, Buddy Luce, Har
vey Cherry, Chuck Maisel, Har-
r Chelf, and half a mast-head of
.er talented typewritermen.
It was during Kenny’s year
it we picked up the National
[See BOND LEAVES, Page 4)
romantic Latin star of melody
will present a concert in Guion
Hall Saturday at 6:30 p. m. CpH
los will not come alone when hi
starts the Spring All-College
Dance season; with him will com*
an entire floor show.
Included will be Nita Tindai,
very talented young dancer. Bafi
feling Bull Ballard will mystify
the audience with his feats of
slight of hand, which are remin
iscent of the by-gone vaudeville
Sophy Parker, a little 300 lb.
singer, will add her little bit by
singing. Bobby Lyar, comic mas
ter of ceremonies will handle the
In addition to the stage show
the people attending will be per
mitted to see the regularly
scheduled movie in Guion wittlj
no additional Charge.
A cheering note for all “Starj
dust” Dancers is the fact that Car
los will pls;y mostly North Ameri
can popular music at the Satur
day night affair, Grady Elms, as
sistant director of student activ
ities announced. „
Carlos and his orchestra come
here after a long series of hotel,
engagements including stands int
the Ambassador' Hotel in Los
Angeles, the Roosevelt Hotel in
Hollywood, the Congress Hotel in
Chicago, and the
Hotel in Boston.
In addition to playing
hotels. Carle* has made several
movie shorts for Universal S
dies. <
Admission will be 70 cepts
the concert. This includes ths pi
lodge of staying to see the me
which will follow the Carlos
line Concert.
Ducats for tho ball wlH be $1,5
stag or drag. Tickets are how <
sale at the Student Activities
fice in .Goodwin Hall.
Barbecue Platini _
For ‘T*’ Associatioi
Plans for Sports Day and the
Spring Formal Dance will be dis
cussed at the first meeting of the
new year for the “T” Association
Friday Feb. 17, 6:30 p. m. The
meeting is at Richard Callender
and Jimmie Cashion’s cabin
the Navasota River, Go
dera, publicity director
>rge Ka-
for the
the Navasota River, Geo:
, public"
“T” Association announced today.
Entertainment at the meeting
will be in the form of a barbecue.
Transportation can be arranged
by contacting Jimmie C a a h t o n
before Friday, Feb. 10.
The remainder of the Campus
Chest money will go into a special
account to be used in hardship
cases, Montgomery, said, either on
the campus, or suffered by other
students. “In the event of a dormi
tory fire here or elsewhere, money
from this fund could be tapped,"
commented Montgomery, “to .as
sist students who lost things in
the fire.” j
Traffic Report
Jpe Fuller reported on the find
ings of his Traffic Committee. The
committee'has met with thje Cot-
legp Traffic Committee and dis
cussed problems, both immediate
and long-range, pertaining to cam
pus traffic. The whole - problem.
Fuller stated, resolved itself in
to the fact that this -campus was
not built to handle so much traffic.
His committee will meet again
this month and have further in
formation for the Senate at their
nexjt meeting.
Hal Stringer told of plans made
thus far by the Job Clinii; Com-,
mittee. This committee is forking
With the Placement Office to plan
u series of programs for the bene
fit of student*. The Job Clinic
would bring speakers from indus
try tu sddrval students on subject*
relnting to what the student muy
expect to encuunqr upon grndun-
ll? " t ' ¥l*rc*nVen»l&n '
Kleth Allsup, president'of the
Senate,! informed “the Senate on
plans hjade this past week-end In
Austin I by executive comm)tt*o
meinbeti* of the Texas Intercolle
giate Stjudenta Association, a state
wide organization of studept gov
ernments. The annual convention
of the TISA wllfc meet in Waco
duringjthe month of April, Allsup
said. Five official delegates will
go from A&M along with whatever
number! of senators who Want to
attend the convention as unofficial
At the convention, A&M will
head the panel discussion, “Cul
tural Entertainment fpr ! T I S A
member schools.” This will be a
discussion on the possibilities of
securing big names iri the enter
tainment world at reduced rates
through a TISA circuit, Allsup
King Egger, chairman of the
Religious Emphasis Week Commit
tee, announced plans fpr Religious
Emphasis Week and asked the
Senate's help in making the Week
a success. The Senate^ indicated
that it; would cooperate ip what
ever wiay possible with the work
ers in Religious Emphasis Week.
The March meeting of the Sen
ate will be at the Bryan Field An-'
nex. _ :
Dan 'flavis, vice-president Of the
Sophomore Class and a student
senator! is the state vice-president
of TISA.
Dog Ordinance
To Stay in Effect
Thornton was leading the
• “ ‘ ^ * "Mot
bull dog mascot, "Moses", On a
lensh and was aware of nolhlng |
unusual, he salil. until hia anus
were pinned to his side and Several j
of the athlete* began beatlngjnlm.
Thornton was walking with his
data, Davie was behind him iwlth
the wife of one of A&M’s varsity
basketball players, and McClure
and hit date were in front of
Thbmtonr The yell leader's date,
and Davis' companion, were pushed
aside and Thomton was. held and
beaten. Davis and McClure/ Start
ed to help' Thomton but Were; held
back by the 8 or 10 men who were
active in the 'affair, -Davis said.
McClure Held
- Three men held him, McClure
said, and two men beat Thornton I
while two or three held him. Thorn- |
ton was knocked unconscious and
the dog was taken from hint. Da
vis grabbed at the dog's, leash, he
said and was knocked to thp side
walk and kicked in the side;
By this time the fight h$d at
tracted a large crowd, Davis, said,
and their assailants released them
and went back into the erop'd.
Although the bull dog’s Ijlanket
was tom, the Aggies retained their
mascot and brought him back to
college. :
Names pf their suspected: assail- I
ants, all members of the SMU var- |
aity football squad, were turned in
to the Dean' of Student’s Office by
the Aggie trio, and a letter of in
vestigation has been sent ti> SMU
dean of student’s office by: the lo
cal office.
Informal Night
Discussions Set
For RE Week
i • !
Plana for informal nightly
4liMiUMaionM to which iRellgi-
mlttae. 1 " • f |
The discussions will b« held In
dormitories and : lounges: on the
campus amt, In contrast] to the
morning formal talks th Guion
Hall and the afternoon; forums,
will be strictly student Operated
Interested students, sajrs Corps
Chaplain King Egger, will be free
to Join and leave the difccusslona
to elapse between a dog’s Exposure
and contraction of rabtas”. City
Manager Raymond Rogers said
yesterday. “Consequently, fthe pre
sent emergency ordinance requir
ing confinement of all dogs will
:6nf inemeht
remain in effect indefinite!
The ordinance was pai
uary 9 and after necessary
cation notice became effect!
days later. Stray dogs beg
ing picked up January 1 .and to
date »8 have been either returned
iva ten
Cgan be
ta owners, placed in safe keeping,
^destroyed, Rogers said.
• destroyed. R
Exposed dogi
hydrophobia by the fou
but the record time la ljj:month*,
usually [ develop
rtaimth day
l¥n "
R6gers; added.
Rogers expressed his apprecia
tion for the cooperation all resi
dents have shown during the epi
demic. 1 || j , i Jj
Corn Belt Farmers
Plan Visit to A&M
A group of 200 farmers and
farmer’s wives from Nebraska,
Iowa, South Dakota and Illinois,
will visit the A&M campus March
18 to get first hand information
on the agricultural and cattle sit
uation in this area. ||
T • I ’
at will. Informality will be the
paramont aspect of the meets in
which the seven Religious: Empha
sis Speakers will discuis topics
and answer questions put to them
by those participating.
Begin at 9 P. M. '
All of the discussions will begin
at 9 p. m. and will be; held pt
sites convenient to students inter
ested in the. project.
A questionnairre, designed to as
certain the number interested in
such an undertaking, is bein? dis
tributed throughout the
non-corps area, this aftern
,, x ■■ . _ oon by
first sergeants and housemasters.
The forms contain space on which
each individual can Suggest topics
for discussion.
Non-military students have been
asked to fill out the questionnaires
and place them on theirj doors by
10 p. m. today. Housemaiaters will
pick up and tabulate the; forms.
Military students are [requested
to place completed questionnaires
on their doors by 10 tonight. First
sergeanta will collect and tabulate
these forms,
Form in Battalion
For the convenience of students
living off the campus, similar
forms can be found .printed on to-'
day’s back page. These are to be
filled out and given to Student
Managers or placed In Die Faculty
Exchange by Saturday njoon.
Students interested in hel
0| t-
the forms.
mal discussions will be j represen
tatives of all] religious friths who
eek pro-
rganize these meetings -have been
fked by Egger to Indicate this on
he forms. ,S '•I 1
able ti> speak at [ the InfJr’-
cusslohi '
of all/1
Will be on the campus
the Religious Emphasis
Second Installment I
Fees Now Payable
Second installment fees are
now payable In the Fisjeal Office.
W. H. Holtzmann, comptroller, said
The total payable to tj>e Fizcal
office is $46.95. The deadline for
payment is February 20, said
A fine of $1 will be; levied? for
each extra dajr /of delayed pay
ments. Students who are delin
quent for five day* will be dropped
from the co ,, “— —'
five dayz will
college rolls.
/ '