The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, February 21, 1950, Image 1

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•i. 1
City Of
College Station
Official Newspaper
4 : ' :
Volume 49:
Aggieland ’50 Con
As Student Life Gr
European Tour
Entries Must
File by March 1
The Student Life Commit
tee yesterday set March 1 a«
i the deadline for etudente to
i apply for the annual commit-
l tee-aponaored European tour.
HurlUjr thin, yuiir the commltt#*
net BMlilt' $400 to bo iflvatt l h«
: ittudMnt M>l«>i‘t«Ml - to tuke thp ten
| week, YMC_A planned tour. /
Purpoee of the tciur m Uf give ah
Aggie the opportunity to meet
Euro|M>nn etudenU, underetand
them atid their laterestM, and to
coniilder economic political, edu
cational, and religioUH Ishucm in
the countries visited. 1 i-
The committee was informed b„
M. L. Cashiop, director of the carn-
. pus YMCA, ithat a tentative sche-
i dole for the tour has been an
Students who take the tour
will vijsit England, Scotland, two
of Ahe Low Countries or Italy,
Germany, France and Switzerland.
Approximately 20 days of the ten
week period will be spent on ship
Live With Students
X 1
Students will l be given an op
portunity to live with and attend
classes with European students.
A three-week period will be spent
in wojrk or study a seminars in
Germany or France.
Duripg the eighth week all . stu
dents participating in the tour will
attend the European-Conference
of the World Student Christian
Federation near Geneva, Switzer
land.' , . ;V -\ '.vr K
Several days will be spent in
Paris, London, and New York.
Definite sailing dates Were not
yet available, Cushion said. How
ever, 1 tentative schedules called
for a two day orientation period
in New York. All student groups
will go aboard ship about June
I The tours' will be completed
libout Sept. 16. -
Total minimum cost foh the
tour was estimated at between
$750 and $850. The $400 grant
from the Student Life Commit
tee would reduce 'this cost for
an A&M student to betwoen $350
and $460. ’
Qualifications for consideration
to receive the $400 grant were out
lined hy Cushion.
Qualifications Given;
1. Must he underclassman who
will return to A&M for two full
Grades should he good
enough to Indicate that the stu
dent will he able to oomnlete his
college work satisfactorily.
8. Winner of the k$400 must
Write one article per week for The
Battalion while In Europe. The
following school year he must con
tribute one feature article per
month based 6n his travels, and be
available to speak With student
groups and organizations.
4. He must agree to take the
European Work and Study Sem
inar under the direction of the
5. Ho must be able to \partici-
pate in all phases of 1 the program.
Submit Names
Any student interested jin ap
plying for the $400 Student Life
Grant was asked by the Committee
to contact Ca^hion in his YMCA
Final selection of the student
Will rest with the Welfare and
Recreation Committee of the Stu
dent Life Committee.
icts Let
ip Meets
♦ The selection of Who’* Who at A&M was postponed un
til March 1 by the Student Life Committee yesterday at its
regular monthly meeting. • i /
On that date an enure meeting will be devoted to choos
ing the winners of the annual Who’s Who Award.
Postponment of the meeting was done for two reasons.
All the background data and college history of the nominees
has hot yet been accumulaited. Also, -the Student Life Com
mittee submitted to the Academic Council a recommenda
tion for allowing a relaxation of the grade point ratio re-
quiramant for Who's Who In spec-
ThU racornmemlation will bo
paaaad upon at the Feb. 28 Aca
demic Council meeting, j j \
The recommendation was the re
sult of lengthy discussion at! yes
terday's meeting.
A proposal to lower the present
1.6 grade point ratio requirement
to] 1.0 was dropped when the com
mittee felt that such action would
tend to lower the value of the
However, the committee be
lieved that occasionally there w^re
cases which deserved special con
sideration. Such a situation midht
exist whenever an outstanding
man, having a 1.5 GPR upon 4 n *
tering his senior year, lost; that
ratio because of extensive extra
curricular activities during his last
The committee stipulated that,
if such a case were presented, a
unanimous vote of the committee
would be necessary before the 1.5
GPR requirement could be relaxed.
The recommendation received a
unanimous vote at the committee
meeting. It must now be approved
by the Academic Council before
it can become effective.
Request Turned Down
A Senior Class request that it
be allowed to sell photographic
coupons in the dormitories 1 was
refused. Reasons for refusal in
cluded the value of the service
being rendered, the possibility
that such action might set ai pre
cedent fop other businesses ip the
area, and similar service is avail
able at several North Gate photo
graphic shops.
A Student Senate request for
permiaaion to have a benefit show
ing of the movie “We’ve (Never
uafti of
A. D. Martin
Martin has been named
Corps Sergeant Major
Military Department. He bega:
his new duties this week
liaison between the cadet col<
of the corps and all corps n<
commissioned cadet officers.
Mayo, Morgner To
Discuss Capitalism
T. F. Mayo, head of the Department, and Profes
sor Aurelius Morgner, of the
Economic Department will speak
aspects of capitalism tonight at
the Economics Club program, ac
cording to Marvin Butler, club
The program will be held in the
YMCA Chapel tonight at 7:30 p.
Mayo will speak an the “Non-
Economy of the Capitalistic" and
Morgner on the "Economics As
pect of; the National Debt”.
Both men are well qualified to
speak on their respective sub*
jects, Butler said.
Business men of College Station
and Bryan will find the program
interesting, he added. This is the
initial effort on the part of the
economics club to start a series of
programs in connection with the
monthly meetings. There are ten
tative'plans fo r other speakers at
future meetings, Butler Hwnclud-
West Pointer
Challenge A
Debating Te
A&M has been challen; -ed
to a return match with debat
ers from West Point, accojrd-
ing to a letter received from
Lt. Cob Chester Johnson, of
ficer in charge of debate at the
United States Military Acadqi
addressed to Harrison Heirth
rector of the A&M debaters.
A&M won a decision over
Pointers when they visited
last spring.
A team of two cadets, pre
ed $o debate the negative of
question "Resolved That the V, 8.
Should Nationalise the basie Non-
Agricultural Industries’', wll
able to visit here March 18,
letter stated.
Acceptance of the request
a match haa been mailed,
eiiltl. Though plans for the
hove not been completed)
taking place on the cam|
day will necessitate an a
debate, he added.
The visiting cadets will I
guests at the Military Ball, j'
military department is coopiji
ing with the English Departipdnt
in entertaining the visitors,
jest far
. H4l*th
te eVt)nt
A&M Debaters
In Waco Mee
A&M debaters
Kirkham and Joe Fuller
to Waco today to take
in the monthly Baylor
versity forum. They will'
fiTUests of the Bavlor Sn*>e<*h i
r an hour** <iis-
linutes of wh ch
t. is “How i jl ar
guests of the Baylor Speech, .
partment at a speech dinnet
the Colonial Dining Room of
Baylor Union Building.
The subject for an hou
cussion, thirty minutes
will be broadcast
Shall American Military Prepa
tion Go?" Following the disc
sion a debate will he held- ty
A&M defending the affirmative
the pro proposition “ResoH
That the Basic American Phifayo-
phy of “States Rights” is
The debaters will travel by
lege car and will Be accompai
by H. E. Heirth, Director of
j!' * lt *
Soph Class Meet
Tonight At 7:15
Sophomore class President
Richard A. Ingels announced
Sophomore class meeting in
Assembly Hall tonight, at
p. ra.
The main topic
will be the Sophomore
Ball, to bo held on
Ingels said.
Houaing for dates and whether
or not corsages will be worn will
be diecuned at the meeting. A
treasury report will also be glfan,
Ingela said. ~
of discuaeon
>re Sweetheart
m March 4,
Been Licked” was approve
committee authorized m
Guion Hall for the picture.; Pro
ceeds from the benefit will go to
the Campus Chest.
The Campus Chest funds will
be used to finance a four !year,
“Twelfth Man” Scholarship, pro
vided a school donation to the
World Student Service Fund; and
set up a contingency fund, j
A Senior Class request for use
of Guion Hall to prudent an ■exhi
bit of men’s clothing wax ap
proved. The exhibit will he in
conjunction with the etiquette
course the class will sponsor! later
this semester.
A large department store In
(See STUDENT LIFE, Page 4)
Senior CIuhn
Meeting Set
% ji
The Senior Class will hold
a meeting Wednesday at 7:30
p. m., Bobby Byington, class
president, said this morning.
....The meeting will be held in
the chapel of the YMCA. M
Act of Congress
Aggie-TU Turkey
. ! ! ■ m r-if 1 m
: . i..: • M ' ! i M
i - ■ • ? ■ -r -
; ‘
►ay Date
Thanksgiving Day wlU not be the same [next year! At least it
won’t be for Texas A&M and the University oflTexas students. Due to
an act of Congress, there will be no Turkey pay football battle be
tween the Aggies and the Texas Longhorns In
For 35 consecutive years, the tw
last Thursday in November. This was
and exes of the two schools, even during tl
other parts of the country observed the holii
and 1951. t
have tangled on the
Ving Day to students
Now Deal Era, When
a week earlier.
act In
Administrative offlciala ignored the 194L congressional a<
the mid 40’s, laat time November had five Thursdays. This year, how
ever, the officials decided to go along with the national observance.
Schools holidays In 1950 and 1951 begin on the fourth Thursday In
November and run for three days.
An additional holiday haa been declared at the two schools on
Nov. 30, the dats of the game thla year. The game will be played
on Saturday, Dec. 1 in 1951. In 1953 the Thanksgiving Day schedule
will be resumed and followed until five Thursday Novsmbers come
Collegiate Daily
NAS 1949 Survey
Tito Heresy* Is World
Hope for Peace-Harsch
Price Five Cents
Idwards, Bunjes Head
llty Desk In New Set-up
' !>
Curtis 'Edwards, junior range
and forestry major from Houston,
has been named city editor' of the
Battalion aiuKa new department
of City News was established to
day, C. C. Munroe and BUI Bill
ingsley, co-editoi*», announced.
The new department headed by
Edwards was established to more
completely fulfill t>W\ Battalion’s
responsibility as College Station’s
official newspaper, the co-editors
said. I \
'Emil H/ Bunjes, Jr. juniert* jour
nalism major, also from Houston,
Pre-Meds Make]
Annual Baylor ’
Inspection Trip
“The Premedical-Predental
Society rqade its annual in
spection trip to Baylor Uni
versity Medical College on
Feb. 18”, announced Dr. Pot
ter today.
Thirty-six members of the so
ciety went on the inspection trip.
Society members that went on the
trip were excused^ from classes
for the day.
Dr. Brown, assistant dearri of
the medical school, welcomed the
group and answered many ques
tions they had pertaining to the
After the welcoming address,
Dr. Scofield of the Anatomy De
partment escorted the group
through the medical school pro
per and showed them the features
of the school.
Former Aggies M^Ued In medi
cal school are TSAy Davis,
John Knapp, Ruben Koenig, James
' Mann. Charley Stephenson. Tom
my Walker, ffashmen, Dick Har-
rikon, Van Lawrence, B. C. Up-
say, and Ed Miller, sophomores,
aid Tom McKinley, Glenn Jones,
W. Cogswell, C. C. Hooper, D.
Hamilton, R. M. Wright, F.
Watts, and Scott" Haggard,
Those enrolled In the school of
dentistry include! Charley Laine,
Donald Lindsay, and Cecil Walt,
fijeshmen, Bob i Holland, Karl
Poorter, and Mit Sorrels, sopho-
jres, and Harold Clifton, a jun-
Dr. Potter, spohsor W the
ty, and Dr. Doak, head of the
ology department,
e group.
will assist] Edwards on the new
beat. Bunjes will handle all hews
from Colli ge Station’s A&M Con
solidated school.
Complete Coverage
Reporters will coyer all city
offices, churches, and businesses
in the Col ege Station area bring
ing the latest city news to the
Battalion offices, the co-editors
explained. ~^i
Residents of' 7 "' College Station
will have ready access to The
Battalion as soon as street sale
and carrier route arrangements
are completed, Roland Bing, man
ager of Student Publications, said
this afternoon.
Ltreet Editions
treet editions of. The Battalion
a r ^ avi liable a t Aggieland
Pharinacy, Nita’s News Stand
and Made ey’s Pharmacy. Cost of
the nev >s stand edition i s
five cents, the same rate charged
for other local and state dailies.
The s treet edition is on
the stands by 1:45 each afternoon,
the co-editors Mid.
Carrier routes being established
will get ’’he Battalion to college
employees living in\this area much
earlier thin before.'Other College
Station residents will be able
to get the paper delivered to their
door for the first time. Announce
ments wi 1 be made as
hoys axe employed and.
routes estiblishsd, Bing ex;
World News
Besides complete city coverage,
The Battalion will also feature
the latest] state, national and
world neWs as a result of new
Associate^ Press wire schedules
establlshe l the early part of this
College Station residents having
news Rems to submit or questions
concetninir the new service were
asked by the co-editors to call
The Battalion office at 4-6444.
Parking Prohibited
Went of Dorm 12
street running west of dormitory
12, Chief of Campus Security,
Fred Hickman, announced.
This restriction was necessary
because of the mud holes the
parked cirs were making, Hick
man said!
1 Tickets! will be given starting
accompanied ] today forj all men who park in
this areaj he concluded.
rung yesterday, Feb. 20,
wll| be no parking on the
Sweetheart Deadline Near;
Sports Day, Soph [Ball Meet
The I960 edition of the Sopho
more Sweetheart Ball now has an
other point in its favor to :make
March 4 a big day for second-
year men of A&M.
Sports Day, according to ; Gene
Schrickel, president of the! “T”
Association, will also fall on that
Offering a swimming meet, an
intra-squad baseball game, a track
meet, possibly a tennis match and
perhaps other events, Ma^ch ;4 will
be athletically topped by the fin
al Maroon - -White football scrim
mage that evening.
Still another item of interest
which has turned -®p since the
last official communique oh the
Ball is the class’ entry to the an
nual Cotton Ball, slated for Fri
day night, April 28. The Sweet
heart of the Sophomore Ball, ac
cording to the latest edict of Dick
Ingela, soph president, will be of
ficial representative of the Class
of ’52 to A&M’s foremost agri
cultural pageant
Entries for sweetheart must
bo tnrneil In to Student Activl
ties office, second floor of Good
win Hall, by 8 pun. thla
Fob. 24. So Inaisl
Rowe, high priest and rhal
Tickets are now on sale in each
dormitory in the Corps area, ac
cording to John Tapley, chief of
siaff of the men who dish the
ducats. Invitations, as Tapley pre-
f<rs to call them, can be obtained
at $2.50 per from any of the fol-
Among the earlier entry* In the
contest for Sweetheart at the
ifaphomore Ball la Anita Me-
kmald, Dallasite currently at
tending NTSC la Deaton,
lowing crew members:
H. O. Bragg, William Vaughn,
F. M. Johnson,—Dorm 1; Bob
Liacecum! G. C. Jackson—Dorm
2; B. D. Roneycutt, A. E. Reese—
Dorm 3. ’ }
(Representatives for Dorms 4,
6, and 6 have not been named as
yet, but will published later in the
D. R. McCoy, J. B. Dixson, B.
Neal—Dorm 7; D. E. Vandenberg,
J. T. Tapley, L. Frazier—Dorm
8; Joe Miller, J. Clifford—Dorm 9;
A. P. Kutzer, G. W. Broyles, E.
B. Nauert—Dorm 10.
T. Carlisle, W. D. Moore, David
Smith, Eld Jones—Dorm 11; and
J. B. Banowsky, Dorm 12.
Non-Area Sales
Arrangjements for ticket sales
to sophomores living outside the
Corps area and day students
will be fat up later this week
also, Tapley said Monday.
The Aggieland Orchestra will
play for the Ball, scheduled to be
gin at 8:30 p. m. Dignitaries from
the college and from over the
state have been sent invitations
and many are expected to attend,
according to Harold Chandler, In
vitation chairman.
Further plans for the Ball will
be discussed tonight at the Sopho
more Class meeting at 7:15 In
the Assembly Hall,
noonosd early today.
Ingela an-
Curtis Edwards
Edwards has been named city
editor of The Battalion. He will
direct the city news department
established to give better Col
lege Station coverage.
Fleeless Jail
Holds Figh tin
Washington. Feb. 21——
Spry 61-year-old Rep. Fred L.
Crawford (R-Mich) returned to a
back-slapping ovation on Capitol
Hill Monday after spending two
bights in jail to uphold “the prin-|
Ciple that congressmen should not
have any special privileges.”
Crawford pleaded guilty to as
sault charges in Prince Georges
County, Md., police court and paid
a $28.50 fine far taking a poke at
a, well-muscled, young prixefight-
er-law student who works for him.
friends.” . ,
Back at his congressional
chdres, he promptly lannounced:
“I’m thinking seriously of su
ing the authorities who kept me
in jail. I’ve got them cold for un
lawful detention.”
Associates said Crawford was
considering a possible $60,000 suit
against Maryland State’s Attor
ney A. Gwynn Bowie and officials
of Prince Georges! County.
Thu wealthy Michigan luwmak.
er*! who owns a MO-acre Mary
land farm, had Insisted on stay
ing in the red-brlcki bastlle at up
per Marlboro, Maryland., after his
arrest Saturday for punching 23-
year-old Fred flunbury In the eye,
Hnnbury, who fought six pro-
fesslonal fights us a lightweight,
has been a tenant on Crawford's
farm and an aide on the legisla
tor’s congressional staff. |
Neither would disclose details
of the dispute that led to the
one-punch episode on Craw
ford’s farm, except that It was
a “personal matter" involving a
girl stenographer in the Con-
Kressman’s office. 1
The peppery legislator engaged
in a running dispute with Mary
land authorities whether he should
be let out on a personal cash bond
When first arrested, he had of.
fered to put up cash, or securities
worth as much' at $50,000,
But Maryland officials insisted
at the outset that under the law
he could only go free by putting
up a real estate bond or by going
through a professional bondsman.
Lfaer, they made harrowing ef
forts to backtrack and let him go
on; his own recognizance, but he
The Dublin, Texas-born Michi
gan legislator appeared in court
with a two-day stubble of beard
and still wearing the rough farm
clothes and knee-length rubber
boots he had on when arrested.
Pick Up ’49 Senior
Favorite Pictures
Pictures of Senior Favorites ap
pearing in the Aggieland 1949 that
have not yet been picked up are
now in the Student Activities of
fice and may be picked up there.
Graduation announcements for
Jan. 1950 are also available for
those who would like to get extras
for souvenirs.
Churchill Paintings
Bought by Hallmark
New York — lipl — Winston
Churchill’s paintings are going to
appear on American Christmas
cards next December.
The Hallmark Greeting Card
Co. said It hat arranged to uee
18 paintings by the former Brit
ish prime mlniatefi
Tito-dominated Yugoslavia, a Communist country whicl
dislikes Russia, may be the key to the prevention of work
destruction from the H Bomb. With that theme, Joseph C
Hkrsch—author, foreign correspondent, and CBS commen
tator—described the people and political leanings of thi
making up
Awards & Merit
Day Program
Planned Here
An Awards and Merit Day
Program is being (ilanned by a
special committee of the Aca
demic Council to give recognl
tion to the student wkh a higi
scholastic record, announced ~S.
R. Wright, head of (he C. E. De
partment. ' ; ;
The purpose of ‘the program
which is to be held fa Guion
Hall at 7:30 p. m. on the Satur
day evening preceding Mother’s
Day is to provide a special occa
sion each year to recognize stu
dents in each department who
have won awards or. who have
been nominated farrecognition in
the grade point field. The re
cipients of these honors will be se
lected by a committee which will
canvass all departments for ' nom
inations and the names of award
Additional - * nominations submit
ted to Ray Perryman, secretary
of the committee, in the Regis
trar’s office wiR be studied by
the committee and the students se
lected will be presented at the
Saturday evening program which
will be a part of the Open House
Activities each year.
This program preceding the ac
tivities Sunday at which military
and other awards are presented
will serve to seoarate the extra
curricular and the military from
the scholastic achievements of the
student body. The awfatto will pot ...
ot attainments made by Aggies of Harsch
all classifications.
The Awards and Merit Day
Program will be an innovation I on
the Open House Activities and
tend to mqke it more Of a weekend
affair. Besides this the Academic
Council expects the program ' to
coll closer attention to the h|gh
scholastic standards held by A^M
to the caliber of graduates |)ro-
duced here, and to the extent of
the educational system and facil
ities available here.
No definite plans father than
the date have been settled, hut the
programs will contain sonfe of
the awards formally made) at com-
mencemont and those which could
not be made at another time.! In
addition plans concerning a! ban
quet to further emphasis the pro-
gram are being discussed by the
Iron curtain to an unusually large
audience in Chiton hall laat night, i
Harsch advanced the theory, or
actually mors of a hope, that tNfl
spread of what, he called "Tito
heresy" would eventually
group of buffer oounirlee I
Die p
preeenl two ermed camps
American and Russian allies
abteUltoe. j
While Yugoslavia actuaU>
tlces more real, applied,
Communism than any I other coun
try, Including Russia, .Harsch seld,
Tito openly defies Moscow.
The Yugoetava cen afford this
defiance, he continued, because
they are "frontlerslly free" from
Russia, surrounded by frlsndly, or
partially sympathetic, countries.
: Harsch described Yugoslavia as
a “nation of peasants’’ and the
most technically backward coun
try in the iron curtain. Their in
herent, intense dislike for foreign
ers has prevented infiltration of
their country by Moscow-implant
ed Reds, however,, and their brand
of Communism, while brutal and
rugged, is strictly their own.
Finland, Harsch continued, is as
modern as the Yugoslavs are back
ward, but the Finns share their
Courage and desire for political in
dependence. 1
Czechoslovakia was described by
Harsch as more like the U.S. than
any of the other curtain countries.
He described the Poles as an ex
tremely nationalistic race. Just
awakening to the fact they are be
ing exploited by their Russian
masters. !
In his Introductory remarks, the
European political authority de
scribed the H bomb as a “strate
gic, not a tactical weapon”. :He
qualified this definition by aaylng'
the bomb is a one-punch weapon
for which there is no retaliation,
since the opening shot ends the
J “Two properly placed H bombs
in the East Coast area between
i and Washington, D.; C.
take the U. 8. out af a war"
said flatly.
Texas industry Is so widely dis
persed, he went on, that the Hous
ton ship channel Is probably the
only spot In the state that would
offer a target for a crippling mil
itary blow.
The principle of the H bomb Is
far from being ’ new, Harsch ex
plained, and Russia may have pne
developed now, or may have efan
hud one before we began work on
With this availability and the
bomb's terrific, even Inconceivable,
destructive power, he seld, this
smell trend of free thought 4ml
action In Yugoslavia may hs the
only preventative to world de
nt ruction, > ’
Harsch was speaking in Uuj
under the sponsorship of the (>r
Issues course, end was tntroqi
by it’s instructor, Dr. B. R.
Freshman Design
Anniversary Plate
A first-year student in archi
tecture outstripped 260 compe
titors, many of them advanced
students of design to fashion the
design of the Texas :A&M 75th
Anniversary Commemorative Din
ner Plate.
The plate, which will be sold as
a souvenir of the Gblden Jubilee
Celebration next yeir, will I be
available for sale in September.
The winning design, drawn by
John C. Truehardt of George
town was selected yesterday by a
committee composed of the Archi
tecture Department staff and
four invited judges. Students in
arcKitectural design, 250 in all,
entered a contest-project to pat
tern the plate.
Receives Prize
For his winning project, True
hardt will be awarded a complete
set of twelve of the original edi
tion of Commemorative A&M Din
ner Plates made by Wedgewood
in England. This original edition,
priced at $35, consists of one
dozen plates of finest china de
picting buildings on the A&M
campus. These plates, too, were
designed by architectual students
at A&M.
Second place winner Leo M. J.
Dielman, a fifth-year student in
design, will receive one dozen of
the anniversary plates. Both pri
zes were awarded by R. Lli
“Pinky” Downs, Jr., who heads the
AAM Commemorative Plate As
sociation and who MM chosen to
underwrite th* anniversary plate.
Also among th* first five de
signs selwted by the committee
were those by Emmitt A Ingram,
James H. Lemmon, and James A.
Davis. ;
i Maroon, Gold, and White
Truehardt’s design calls' t:
plate that will be white* chi
trimmed fa maroon and gold,
solid White center will be sur
rounded' by a maroon border i dged
and inscribed in gold/
The outer rim of the plate will
be inscribed in gold with the
names of ail of the presilents
who held office during A&M's 76
year history, me words “76»h
*— ! — " --fa the numeral*
Iso appear near
Ion of the bor-
)e gold-inscribed
College” and
ic representative
campus. Seleet-
e Various gen-
nts at the col-
will be Gath-
Anniversanr* 1 ail
“1876-1961” wifi]
the. outer rim.
The timer poi
der will bear
word “Texas A!
the names of n|
buildings on tin
ed to represent
erations of $tu;
lege, the buildii^,. u . v „.
right Hall, Pfu*ffer IfaU. Sblsa
Hall, Francis Hall, Guion Hall,
Puryear Hall, Kyle Field. Moore
(See FRESHMAN. Page 4)
I l