The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, March 07, 1956, Image 2

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The Battalion Page 2 WEDNESDAY, MARCH 7, 1956 Flow of Milk Milk-hungry Aggies may cause themselves to be a lo+ hungrier, or thirstier, for milk if the present flow of milk bottles does not cease. The flow is from the college mess halls to the dormitor ies, and mess hall workers have indicated a loss of up to 10 cases in a single night. The average loss was reported to be about 100 bottles a day. To cure this loss, one step suggested or thought about would be to cut out the two milks at night, an action that would undoubtedly be very unpopular. It’s ridiculous that such a thing should occur, anyway. Very few persons are in such a rush that they can’t stop long enough to drink their milk in the mess hall. It’s like everything else—a good thing can be carried to an extreme. And carrying away 100 bottles of milk per day is carry ing things to an impossible extreme. The Student Senate’s Mess Hall Committee is working on this problem. Give them a little help, fellows, and stop the loss before anything drastic occurs. AN OPPORTUNITY An executive foom the War ner & Swasey Company, leading manufacturers o f machine tools, textile ma chinery, earthmoving equip ment, and other precision machinery, will visit Texas A & M College on March 15th to interview high caliber men with technical backgrounds or mechanical interests who are looking for a career in research, development, engi neering, sales, manufactur ing, or finance. This medium-sized company offers a program planned to prepare you rapidly for posi tions of responsibility in line with your background, train ing, and objectives. See your Placement Director to arrange an interview, or write direct to: C.W.Ufford, Director of Industrial Rela tions, DIE WARNER & SWASEV COMPANY Cleveland 3, Ohio The Battalion The Editorial Policy of The Battalion Represents the Views of the Student Editors spaper Texas and the City of College Statior fit 1 of the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Student The Battalion, daily news; :as and the City of College Station, is published by students in the Office of Stt Publications as a non-profit educational service. The Director of Student Publications all student publications governing body of all student publications of the A.&M. College the Student Publications Board. Faculty members are Karl E. Elmquist, Ross Strader. The of Texas Chairman; Donald D. Burchard, Tom Leland and Bennie Zinn. Student members ■ ml Holladay, and Wayne Moore. Ex-officio members are er, and Ross Strader, Secretary. The Battalion is published four times a week during the regular school year and once a week during the summer and vacation are Derrell H. Guiles, Charles Roeber, and Ro: ing and examination periods. Days blication are Tuesday through Friday for the iring the summer t 5 not published on ibscription rates a per school year, $6.50 per full year, or $1.00 per month. put regular school year and on Thursday during the summer ter; on periods. The Battal Easter or Thanksgiving. Subscripi .00 rcgu ind ling chool on request. vacation precedir lay during lion is not and during examination inesday immei per semester. Advertising rates furnished •ms blished on the Wednesday immediately n rates are $3.50 per semester, $6.00 Entered as second-class matter at Post Office at College Station, Texas, under the Act of Con gress of March 3, 1870. Member of The Associated Press Represented nationally by National Advertising Services, Inc., a t New go, Los Angeles, and San Fran cisco. bervices, Inc., York City, Chic The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republi cation of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in the paper and local news of spontaneous origin published herein. Rights of republication of all other matter herein are also reserved. News contributions may be made by telephone (VI 6-6618 or VI 6-4910) or at the editorial office room, 202 Goodwin Hall. Classified ads may be placed by telephone (VI 6-6415) or at the Student Publica tion Office, Room 207 Goodwin Hall. BILL FULLERTON Editor Ralph Cole .Managing Editor Ronnie Greathouse Sports Editor Jim Bower, Dave McReynolds News Editors Welton Jones City Editor Barbara Paige Woman’s Editor Barry Hart Assistant Sports Editor Jim Neighbors, John West, Joe Tindcl, Leland Boyd Reporters Maurice Olian CHS Sports Correspondent F. W. Young • Circulation Manager lames Schubert, Mike Keen, Guy Fernandez Photographers CADET SLOUCH by James Earle LOOK A.T'qUA.! CLE.*kM UMI- COtifA SUIKJED MEAT WAIR.COT? WWAT'S WROMG? YOU TOO GOOD TA DRE.«bt> LIKE AW -i AGQIE ? St. Mary’s Will Build New Church A new Catholic church will soon be built by St. Mary’s Chapel, said the Rev. Charles W. Elmer. Plans “for. the chapel are now being drawiifup, he said. Construc tion will probably start this sum mer. William E. Nash, architect for the building, said that sketches will soon be sent to the bishop of this area for approval. The Most Rev. Louis J. Reicher, Bishop of the Austin Docese, must sanction the plans before any construction is undertaken. The building’s architecture will be colonial, said Nash. The chapel will seat about 500, including 100 THRU THURSDAY “HELEN OF TROY” CIRCLE THRU FRIDAY “DESPERATE HOURS” Humphrey Bogart — ALSO — JAMAICA RUN” Ray Milland WEDNESDAY now I want VIRGINIA MAYO DENNIS MORGAN DAVID FARRAR PEARL OF THE SOUTH PACIFIC p"- sTo TtCHm'c'oLO.. jjy^^SCOPEj " in the choir loft. In back of the old chapel is St. Mary’s Student Center, a recrea- tional building which was built two years ago. The colonial archi- ttecture of the new chapel will not match the modern architecture of the Student Center. The new chap el will be located one block north of the Student Center, which is on Spence Street. Land for the build ing has already been purchased. Letters Battalion In looking back upon my expe rience of last week as a guest speaker at the Religious Emphasis Week at A&M, I find that 1 want to express appreciation to the Tex as Aggies, one and all, for their outstanding kindness to me during my visit. You have an unusually splendid group of men at the col lege. Seldom have I been so im pressed by the excellence of the student body as I was by the men of Texas A&M. There is a whole some, spiritual, sturdiness about most of the students which is both refreshing and exciting. Your col lege is producing the kind of citi zens that our country needs. Not least was I impressed by the fine cooperation between the ad ministration, faculty and student body in the development of your Religious Emphasis Week Pro gram. I felt that the attitude of everyone involved was outstanding ly fine. Your distinguished presi dent, Dr. David Morgan, your most able YMCA secretary, Mr. Gordon Gay; your personnel officials like Dean Kamm and Mr. Penberthy and all the rest for their support of this program, gave very real significance to it. In the future you will have one Bald and golden eagles are about the same size and except for the California Condor are the larg est birds of prey in North Amer ica. A C C IE S !! “HOME COOKING” at prices you can afford. m. GRANNIE’S Next to Campus Theatre — CLOSED SUNDAYS — outstandingly loyal supporter of the college in the person of myself. Wherever I go I shall sing the praises of Texas A&M. I wish Madison, Wise, were not so far from Texas, but you may be sure that if I am ever again in th« vicinity of College Station 1 will make every effort to renew at' quaintances on your campus. Sincerely, Morris Wee looking for a Spot to Begin a Career? T. he Bell Telephone System offers a wide variety of opportunities for graduates who can qualify. Next Thursday and Friday, March 8 and 9, officials of these five Bell companies will be at the Placement Office to talk to Texas A&M men about a career when they graduate. • Western Electric . . . manufacturing unit of the Bell System. Also develops, makes, and services electronic products for the armed forces. • Southwestern Bell. . . builds, main tains, and operates the Southwest’s vast communications system. • Bell Laboratories . . . largest indus trial research organization in the world. Electronics and communications research is fascinating. • Sandia Corporation . . . applied research, development, and design on ordnance phases of atomic weapons. • A.T.&.T. Company . . . builds, main tains, and operates the nation’s inter state communications system. L JLow about dropping by the Placement Office and arranging to talk to these officials? M 0H YOU KIDS! LUCKY 0R000LES! WHAT’S THIS? For solution, see paragraph below. 1 tff ll* h’ III s its y Is 8 18 S HOLIDAY TRAFFIC LEAVING CITY Thomas Marra Drcxcl Tech DROODLES—POCKET EDITION. There’s a pocket edition of almost everything these days. Why not Droodles? This one’s titled: Shirt pocket of Lucky Smoker. This smoker might give you the shirt off his back—but he’d sure hang on to that pack of Luckies. Reason: Luckies taste better. You see, they’re made of fine tobacco—light, mild, • good-tasting tobacco that’s TOASTED to taste even better. Matter of fact, you’ll say Luckies are the best-tasting cigarette you ever smoked! Better pocket a pack today! DROODLES, Copyright 1953 by Roger Prica AUTO (SNOWED IN) John Bilisoly Purdue , •rri ivfSf to taste te,K LUCKY STRIKE "ITS TOASTED” ^ CIGA RETTES FLAGPOLE SITTER ON CLOUDY DAY Edward. Zimmerman U. of Denver COLLEGE SMOKERS PREFER LUCKIES! Luckies lead all other brands, regular or king size, among 36,075 college students questioned coast to coast. The number-one reason: Luckies taste better. LUCKIES TASTE BETTER - Cleaner, Fresher, Smoother! ®A. T.Co. PRODUCT OF ‘ A/u’. , , /r&icrrstAftnijnsr/nsy. AMERICA’S LEADING MANUFACTURER OF CIGARETTES