The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, May 10, 1960, Image 3

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College Station, Texas THE BATTALION Tuesday, May 10, 1960 Page 3 Agronomy Award Winners Dr. G. M. Watkins, right, dean of the School Bartlett, second from left, and Harold Henk of Agriculture, presents awards to three of Seguin both received turf scholarships outstanding senior students majoring in from the Trans-Mississippi Golf Assn. The agronomy. Allan Marburger of Paige, left, students have in the past received other was presented a plaque as the top member awards for leadership and participation in of the student section of the American So- the various student activities, ciety of Agronomy at A&M. Frank Lange of UNTIL NOVEMBER 1 Fullbright Scholarships Now Available For 1961 - 62 About nine hundred Fullbright scholarships for graduate study or pre-doctoral research in 30 dif ferent countries will be available * for the 1961-62 academic year. In addition to the Fulbright A- - wards, scholarships for study in , Latin America under the Inter- % American Cultural Convention are also offered for 1961-62. Applications for both the Ful bright and IACC Awards will be available on May 20, the Institute of International Education announ- *ed today. HE administers both >f these student programs for the 0. S. Department of State. - Scholarships Cover The Fulbright scholarships cover travel, tuition, books and mainten-' ance for one academic year. Coun tries participating in the program include Australia, Austria, Bel gium and Luxemborg, Brazil, Chile, Republic of China, Colombia, Den mark, Ecuador, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Iceland, India, v Iran, Italy, Japan, Netherland, New Zealand, Norway, Pakistan, Peru, Philippines, Spain, Sweden, Tur key, Thailand, the United King dom and the United Arab Repub lic. Awards for study in Ireland are also available under an ar rangement similar to that of the Fulbright program. The IACC program makes one or more awards available for grad uate study in the following Latin American countries: Bolivia, Bra zil, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, the Dominican Republic, Ec uador, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, Mexico, Nicaragus, Panama, Para guay, Peru, and Venezuela. IACC scholarships cover transportation, tuition and partial to full main tenance. Requirements General eligibility requirements for both categories of awards are: U. S. citizenship at time of appli cation, a bachelor’s degree or its equivalent, knowledge of the lan guage of the host country suffi cient to carry out the proposed study project and to communicate with the people of the country and good health. A good academic rec ord and demonstrated capacity for independent study are also neces sary. Preference is given to appli cants under 35 years of age who have not previously lived or stud- ed abroad. Applicants will be required to submit a plan of proposed study that can be carried out profitably within the year abroad. Those who plan to take dependents may be asked to submit a statement of their financial ability to provide for their round-trip transportation and maintenance. Applications for Fulbright and IACC scholarships for 1961-62 will be accepted until November 1, 1960. Requests for applications must be postmarked before October 15. In terested students who are now enrolled at a college or university should consult their campus Ful bright advisers. Others may write to the Information and Counseling Division, Institute of International Education, 1 Efest 67th Street, New York 21, New York or to any of IIE’s regional offices. When things get too close for comfort your best friends wont tell you... but your opponents will! • Old Spice Slick Deodorant brings you safe, sure, all-day protection. • Better than roll-ons that skip. • Better than sprays that drip. • Better than wrestling with creams that are greasy and messy. C NEW RUSTIC CASE PRE-SET FOR INSTANT USE 1.00 plus to« '"c» oeoDO**"' STICK DEODORANT lb / F-l Takes Moore Trophy At Ceremony Company F-l, commanded by Cadet Capt. William Stough of Waco, was named winner of the Gen. George F. Moore Trophy at cadet awards ceremonies on cam pus last Sunday. Presentation of cadet and unit awards was one of the highlights of the annual observance of Par ents’ Day on college campus. The Gen. George F. Moore award, consisting of a flag and plaque for the unit, citation cords for each member and gold keys for cadet officers, was presented by President Earl Rudder. This award goes annually to the organization having the highest over-all general rating based on academic proficiency, military pro ficiency, intramural and extra- cur ricular activities and is offered by the School of Military Science. The President’s Award, a flag presented annually by the presi dent of the College to the battle group or group with the highest scholastic standing, was won by the 5th Battle Group, 2nd Brigade, commanded by Cadet Lt. Col. Char les Vincent of Bryan. The awards review, held on the main drill field, followed the tra ditional flower pinning ceremon ies at the cadet dormitories. Among other awards presented to cadets and units were as fol lows: The Texas Department, Reserve Officers Assn. Award — a saber, presented by the Texas Depart ment Reserve Officers’ Assn, to Cadet Col. of the Corps William B. Heye Jr. of San Antonio. United Daughters of the Con federacy Trophy—the Albert Sid ney Johnson saber, presented by the Texas Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy to an outstanding first class cadet: Cadet Col. Frank Blair Buchanan, III of Corpus Christi, commander of the 2nd Brigade. The Caldwell Trophy, a watch presented by Caldwell’s Jewelry Store of Bryan to the outstanding non-commissioned officer in the cadet corps: Corps Sgt. Maj. Syd ney Heaton of Tyler. Daughters of the American Rev olution Award — $200 cash, pre sented by the Texas Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution to an outstanding sec ond class cadet, Cadet M./Sgt. Harvey D. Barber of Alvin. Federated A&M Mothers’ Clubs of Texas Award—a bronze cup and key, presented to the most out standing third classman, Corps of Cadets: Cadet Cpl. Michael Sch neider of Dallas. Lulie Highie Lane Scholarship Award—$200 cash, presented by the Texas Society of the United States Daughters of 1812 to a third classman enrolled in the School of Arts and Sciences: Ca det Charles Munnerlyn of Edna. Outstanding Freshman Cadet—a medal presented to the outstanding freshman in the cadet corps: Ca det William King of El Paso. George P. F. Jouine Scholarship Award—a flag, presented by the A&M Mothers’ Club of Houston to the company-size dormitory unit with the highest scholastic stand ing: Company H-2, Medical, com manded by Cadet Capt. William Guynes of Mathis. Drum and Bugle Corps Award— gold keys presented by A. M. Wal drop of Bryan to the 42 members of the Drum and Bugle Corps. Houston Chamber of Commerce Military Affairs Committee A- wards—citation cords, presented to the outstanding non-commissioned officer in each brigade and wing and to all members of the organ ization winning the competitive military drills: Cadet M. Sgt. Syd ney Heaton of Tyler, Corps of Ca dets; Cadet M. Sgt. Harvey Bar ber, of Alvin, Corps Troops (Army); Cadet M. Sgt. Guyron Laycock of White Deer, Corps Troops (Air Force); Cadet M. Sgt. George R. Meadows of Houston, 1st Brigade; Cadet M. Sgt. Edward Todd of Houston, 2nd Brigade; Ca det M. Sgt. Kenneth Demel of Needville, 1st Wing; Cadet M. Sgt. Bobby McDaniel of Gainesville, 2nd Wing; Cadet M. Sgt. Walter R. Willms of Columbus, Band; Unit Award Winner, Consolidated Band, commanded by Cadet Lt. Col. Ralph E. Peterson of Danevang. The Fritz Award — a cup and key presented to the most out standing company commander in the cadet corps: Cadet Capt. Max W. Woodward, Company C-2. Sons of American Revolution Awards—medals presented by the Texas Chapter, Sons of the Amer ican Revolution, to an outstanding junior in each Brigade, Wing, Group and Battle Group, Cadet M'. Sgt. Sydney Heaton of Tyler, Corps staff; Cadet 1st Sgt. Aubrey Elkins, of Premont, White Band; Cadet M. Sgt. George Meadows of Houston, 1st Brigade; Cadet M. Sgt. Edward Todd of Houston, 2nd Brigade; Cadet 1st Sgt. Don M. Ogg of Lufkin, 1st Battle Group; Cadet Fred B. Hudspeth of Hous ton, 2nd Battle Group; Cadet T. Sgt. Travis Wegenhoft of Colum bus, 3rd Battle Group; Cadet 1st Sgt. Frank A. Fitzgerald of Che- neyville, Ala., 4th Battle Group; Cadet T. Sgt. Donald Patton of College Station, 5th Battle Group; Cadet M. Sgt. Kenneth Demel of Needville, 1st Wing; Cadet 1st Sgt. William Vance of Bryan, 2nd Wing, Cadet M. Sgt. Jerome Kahanek of Schulenburg, 1st Group; Cadet 1st Sgt. Richard L. Smith of Uvalde, 2nd Group; Cadet M. Sgt. John A. Winship of Spring, 3rd Group; Ca det 1st Sgt. Jamese S. Austin of San Antonio, 4th Group. Armed Forces Chemical Assn. Award: Cadet Maj. Gerald Lowder of LaMarque. Department of the Army Award —ribbon and certificate, presented to the superior Army cadet in each class: Cadet Lt. Col. George Oh- lendorf of Lockhart, senior; Cadet M. Sgt. Paul J. Phillips of Con roe, junior; «Cadet Cpl. Michael M. Schneider of Dallas, sophomore; Cadet William King of El Paso, freshman. Association of the U. S. Army Award, presented to an outstand ing second classman Army Cadet, Cadet M. Sgt. Sydney Heaton of Tyler. U. S. Air Force Assn. Medal, presented to an outstanding senior Air Force cadet, Cadet Col. Wil liam B. Heye Jr. of San Antonio. Gen. Spencer J. Buchanan Award —a flag and bronze plaque pre sented by Brig. Gen. Spencer J. Bachanan to the best company of engineering students: Company F-l, Commanded by Cadet Capt. William Stough of Waco. The R. D. Hinton Award—med als presented in memory of the late R. D. Hinton to the outstand ing color bearers and color guards for the school year of 1959-60, Corps Color Bearers, Cadet T. Sgt. Mark J. Dierlam, III of Galveston and Cadet T. Sgt. Robert Botard of Alice; Corps Color Guards, Ca det Cpl. Marvin E. Bradshaw of Dallas and Cadet Cpl. David Stan ley Spencer of Shreveport, La. Woolridge Award—saber presented to the outstanding Air Force unit be awarded distinctive streamers Squadron 7, commanded by Cadet Capt. Charles Thornton of Tex arkana. 36th Infantry Division Award— A Flag and Bronze Plaque pre sented by the 36th Infantry Divis ion to the company showing the highest military proficiency in the 1st Brigade, Company G-l, com manded by Cadet Capt. Charles Chamberlin of Paris. The Best Drilled Units—The fol lowing named organizations were named the four best drilled units in the Corps of Cadets for the year 1959-60. At the beginning of the school year 1960-61 these units will be awardede distinctive streamers which will become a permanent part of the organization guidons. The winners: Consolidated Band, commanded by Cadet Lt. Col. Ralph Peterson, of Danevang; Company G-l, commanded by Cadet Capt. Charles Chamberlin of Paris; Com pany G-2, commanded by Cadet Capt. Max Woodard of Palestine; and Squadron 3, commanded by Cadet Capt. Hubei’t Oxford, III of Beaumont. LOOK! Lou Has A Book List Now For Next Years Books and Will Give Cash For Used Books. LOUPOTS mHMHnHHHNBNHHHnHBBHBHnHHRHH Aggies- Have You Tried YOUNGBLOOD’S 1 / 2 Fried Chicken (4 Pcs.) With All The Trimmings $1.00 BARBECUE—STEAKS—SEAFOODS Rock Building Midway Between South College Bryan & College Law, Apartments Win BATTALION CLASSIFIED Student Council Award Law Hall and College Apart-1 dent Affairs, said a plaque has ments have been named winners of the Outstanding Civilian Stu dent Council Award for 1959-60. Bennie A. Zinn, director of Stu- been presented to each unit. The plaque will be on display in show case in the Memorial Student Center. > you’ll feel cool and fresh in a Trmvitf C0TT0U GINGHAM $2,99 Feel fresh as a daisy*’ in this Wash and Wear cotton by Truval. Stitched collar and matching pocket make this a sportshirt you can wear for any occasion. In soft Spring tones, this combed woven gingham is a "must” for your warm weather wardrobe. THE EXCHANGE STORE “Serving Texas Aggies” WANT AD RATES tu> day per per word ea»& additional day Minimum charge—tO^ DEADUNES Say I Classified Display 80^ per column i p.m. day before publlcatloa splay n inch each insertion PHONE VI 6-6415 FOR RENT Nicely furnished spacious apartment. Apply at 506 East 30th. TA 2-2854. 109t3 Nice clean one bedroom furnished apartment. Utilities paid. Couple only. VI 6-4657 or VI 6-4531. 109tfn Unfurnished two bedroom house, 220 wiring, 113 Kyle, College Station, VI 6-5036 or after 6, VI 6-5634. 108tfn Choice four room apartments in College Hills. Corner of Foster Ave. and Francis Drive. Very nicely furnished. Adults only. $50.00 and $55.00 without utilities. Call Sidney Parker, TA 2-3781. VI 6-5031 after 5 and weekends. 108tfn Two bedroom unfurnished apartment. Living room down stairs. Antenna with rotor, washer connections, lines, fenced back yard with trees. 202 Academy, TA 2- 4053. 100tl3 Two bedroom, unfurnished apartment, 120 wiring and attic fan. Near Crockett tcbool. Phone VI 6-6660 after, 6 :00 p. m. 72tfn Sewing machines, Pruitt Fabric Shop. 98tfn FEMALE HELP WANTED Building Cashier. Must be able to handle large quantities of cash and checks. Job requires simple bookkeep ing entry, and other routine office work. Permanent person desired but not required. Desirable working con ditions. Apply in person to Mrs. Elsie Patranella, Directors Office, MSC, A&M College. 11H4 FOR SALE OR RENT Very nice two bedroom house. Fenced yard, garage, attic fan, 220 volt outlet, washer connections. Near College. VI 6- 7560. . 110t3 TV - Radio - HiFi Service & Repair GILS RADIO & TV TA 2-0826 101 Highland Early Bird Shoppe, Inc Curtains — Fabrics — Toys Ridgecrest Village FOR SALE Senior boots, size 9, and boot pants, size 29. See Elliott Craig, Room 307, Hender son Hall. llltfn 1958 Hillman Delux Sedan. Heater, w/w tires. Excellent condition. 707 East 24th St., Bryan. Ult6 Two white chests and natural baby bed, separate or together. VI 6-6136. llltfn Nearly new Austin Healy Sprite. Only 9000 miles. Owner going over seas. VI 6- 4102. Illt3 Baby bed, highchair, adjustable gate, and scales.. VI 6-8031. llltl AKC Registered Dashund puppies. 408 B Second St. College Station 110t3 Regulation Air Force Uniforms. Summer dress. Winter dress, summer serge. Ex cellent condition! $50.00. Phone VI 6- 8268. 110t2 GE Washer, 3% years. Good condition. $75.00. VI 6-6477. 110t2 One wheel luggage trailer. Slightly used. New tire. See at C-8-W College View. 109t4 Spacious two bedroom house, quiet neigh borhood, tile bath and drainboard, attic fan, 220 wired, fenced. 907 North Ave. VI 6-7171. 108t4 1957 Ford Fairlane, Radio, heater, by only owner. Extremely clean. Will con sider trade. TA 2-1806. lOOtfn WORK WANTED Experienced maid will care for child and do housework, Monday - Friday. Call after 6, TA 3-3932. Illt4 Term paper typing. Fast, accurate serv ice. Mrs. Smith, TA 2-0536. llltfn Attention Working Mothers: All day nursery, 8 to 5. Have had nurse’s train ing. $25.00 per month, per child. VI 6- 6146. 108tfn Day nursery for ages 1-4 years. Limited enrollment (3). Balanced lunch with milk. Family style activities. Call Mrs. Redding, VI 6-4892, 1104 Milner. 107tfn Why wait until last minute to get your Theses reports, etc. to Bi-City Secretarial service? Electric typewriters, offset Printing, negatives and metal plates made. '408 Texas Ave. VI 6-5786. 87tfn WANTED TO BUY Good used Gym Set. Call TA 3-3000, Ask for Mrs. Pettit. Hlt2 TYPEWRITERS Rental - Sales - Service - Ternu Distributors P’or: Roy a 1 a ud Victor Calculators & Adding Machine* CATES TYI’IAMUTER CO. 009 S. Mail. TA 2-6000 Dr. George W. Buchanan Chiropractor 304 E 27th Bryan‘Texas Phone: Bus. TA 2-4988 Res. TA 2-4981 SPECIAL NOTICE 1UL ROSS LODGE NO. 1300, A.F. Sr, A.M. College Station, Texas Called meeting Tuesday, 00 p. m. EA examination and May 10, at 7 :UU p. m. ination and FC de: C. J. Ki .eese, WM Joe Woolket, Sec. TOM THUMB NURSERY SCHOOL Ages 2y<-5 years. Storytelling, Singing, Drawing, Playing. Operated by Mrs. Jo- imne Mailer. Close to College. VI 6-4841. Reference when requested. lOOtfn Put your reservations in now for ban« luets. Accomodate up to 260 people. TA 2. 1362. Triangle Restaurant. 12tfn Electrolux Sales and Servlc*. G. O, PTOllama. TA 3-6600. BOtfJ DAY NURSERY by the week, day or hour. Call Mrs. Gregory, 602 Boyet^ VI6-4006. 120tft OFFICIAL NOTICES Official notices must be brought, mailed Dr telephoned so as to arrive in the Offica »f Student Publications (Ground Floor VMCA, VI 6-6415, hours 8-12, 1-6, daily Monday through Friday) at or before the deadline of 1 p.m. of the day proceeding publication — Director of Student Publica< tions. Regalia For The May Commencement Exercise All students who are candidates for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy are re. quired to order hoods as well as the doc tor’s cap and gown. The hoods are to be left at the Registrar’s Office no later than 1:00 p. m., Tuesday, May 24 (this will be accomplished by a representative of the College Exchange Store). The Ph.D. hoods will not be worn in the procession sines all such candidates will be hooded on the •'■'S. igree wilt ! Wl, thos stage as a part of the ceremonlei Taster’s Dei ar who are candidates for the Bachelor s U gree, except Military students, will we: the bachelor’s cap and gown. All Milita: who are candid; Candidates for the Master wear the master’s cap and gown; those the Bachelor’s De students who are candidates for degrees will wear appropriate military uniforms. Rental of caps and gowns may be ar ranged with the Exchange Store. Orders may be placed between 8 :00 a. m. Monday, May 2 and 12:00 noon, Wednesday, May 18. The rental is as follows: Doctor's cap and gown $5.25, Master’s cap and gown $4.75, Bachelor’s cap and gown $4.25. Hood rental is the same as that for cap and gown. C. E. Tishler, Chairman Convocations Committee 103tl2 I TEADE WITH LOU... MOST AGGIES DO... Your Bryan Dealer for FRIEDRICH Air Conditioners Window or Central Type FAULK’S 214 N. Bryan 1300 Texas • ENGINEERING AND ARCHITECTURAL SUPPLIES • BLUE LINE PRINTS • BLUE PRINTS • PHOTOSTATS SCOATES INDUSTRIES M3 Old Sulphur Spring* RmS BRYAN, TEXAS ^^totar^^CafeUri<^Cook^^^^st\ S OS OLIK’S TV - RADIO - PHONO SERVICE 713 S Main TA 2-1941