The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, April 13, 1962, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

’Wises to j
Ms of a J
• s t week op
it; France,
1 chief L
of an ett!
onion, ij t
ibout Up!
ire are i,;
atively pj
France ,j
d means
non affc
t as emia
k of a h
Data Processing Director
To Attend Austin Meeting
Prof. Robert L. Smith, director and meat processing plants in
IE Pffi''
of the Data Processing Center, will
attend a meeting April 27-28 of
the Southwest Universities Com
puter Organization at the Uni
versity of Texas.
He will participate in a panel
discussion on future development
of university computer centers and
speak on “The Master’s Degree
Program in Computer Science” at
the meeting.
Dedication of the University of
Texas’ new $497,000 Computation
Center, which houses latest model
electronic computers, will be held
at noon, April 27.
★ ★ ★
Ed Uvacek, livestock marketing
specialist with the Texas Agricul
tural Extension Service at Texas
A&M College, has been chosen to
represent the U. S. State Depart
ment as economic -livestock con
sultant to the Republic of Panama.
The specialist will work with
livestock producers and the Minis
try of Agriculture to determine the
economic aspects of slaughtering
THE ‘new’ WAY TO
SEE & ‘live’ EUROPE
‘European Safaris’
22, Avenue de la Liberte, Luxembourgr-
City, Grand Ducjiy of Luxembourg
Uvacek’s assignment is to de
velop information pn livestock
availability, seasonal changes in
production, physical plant require
ments and the economics of con
sumption and distribution of meat
The project is under the direc
tion of the Agency for Interna
tional Development and is for an
eight-week period. Uvacek will
leave for Panama on April 14.
★ ★ ★
Byung Don Lee, a graduate
student from Pusan, Koi'ea, has
been awarded a summer fellowship
for graduate study at the Friday
Harbor Laboratories of the Uni
versity of Washington.
Lee, who is a graduate student
in oceanography, will attend the
summer course under a $605 Na
tional Science Foundation grant.
He will study zooplankton ecol
ogy and phytoplankton ecology at
the oceanography laboratory of the
University of Washington during
the summer term.
★ ★ ★
Robert M. Henson, instructor in
the Department of Physics, and
Eddie Reyna, physics research
“Sports Car Center”
Dealers for
British Motor Cara
We Service All Foreign Cars”
416 Texas Ave. TA 2-4617
Service On All Makes Of
Radios - TV Sets - Transistors - Phonographs - Stereo
and Hi-Fi
FLOYD GODWIN, Owner Ph. TA 3-5044
2913 Texas Ave. Bryan, Texas
Across From Clayton’s Restaurant
assistant, have been awarded sum
mer research fellowships by the
Texas Atomic Energy Research
Foundation and General Atomic
Division of General Dynamics
The announcement was made by
the Foundation, which is jointly
sponsoring with General Atomic
the world’s first and largest
privately-financed program of con
trolled nuclear fusion research.
Members of the Foundation are 11
electric power companies of Texas.
This is the third year of the fel
lowship program, in which the
graduate students work during the
summer at the General Atomic
laboratories in San Diego, Cali
fornia, with scientists who are
seeking to reproduce the energy
making process of the sun for the
future production of electric power.
Workshops Enroll
45 Professors
Forty-five professors from 22
departments are enrolled in teach
ing aid workshops now underway
Conducted by the Department of
Education and Psychology, the
workshops demonstrate the use of
the overhead projector and other
equipment and materials.
The sessions began Tuesday and
will be continued through Satur
Dr. Paul Hensarling, head of the
Department of Education and Psy
chology, said 15 persons from the
Police Instructors School, also
underway on the campus, are at
tending the workshops.
He said that in addition to over
head projector instruction, the
sessions include discussions on the
use of diazo-master preparation,
projectual preparation, lettering-
fototype-headliner, polarized pro-
jectuals, reversal techniques, photo
copying and non-projectuals.
Clifton W. Darby, educational
consultant for the Tecnifax Cor
poration, is providing equipment
for the workshop.
Two Students
To Serve As
Two A&M students have been
chosen by the State Baptist Stu
dent Union Summer Missions
Committee to serve as summer
missionaries from June 16-Aug.
20. They are Andy Olivares, who
will go to Cuidad Juarez, Mexico,
and Don Davidson, who will go to
Andy Olivares is a junior agri
cultural engineering major from
Reynosa, Mexico. He is an active
Baptist student serving on the
newly elected Baptist Student
Union Executive Council as chair
man of the International Student
Committee. This summer his
work will mainly be Vacation Bible
Schools, preaching, and youth
Don Davidson is a junior history
major from Corpus Christi. Dur
ing his three years at A&M he has
been active in the Baptist Student
Union, serving in several posi
tions of leadership. He is the
new president of the Baptist Stu
dent Union Executive Council.
This summer he will work in youth
camps and in youth-led revivals
in Hawaii.
These two students will be part
of about 30 students going to mis
sion fields. Their work will be
financed by funds raised by Texas
Baptist students.
YMCA Officers
To Be Installed
YMCA officers for the 1962-63
school year will be installed at a
steak fry to be held in Hensel
Park at 6 p.m. Apr. 30.
Officers elected at the cabinet
meeting last Monday night are
president, Don Willis, ’63; vice-
president, Joe Chapman, ’64; sec
retary, Lanny Jackson, ’64; treas
urer, Curtis Morton, ’64; program
chairman, Wally Echols, ’63; and
advisory board representative,
Garry Rudder, ’64.
Class representatives for next
year are senior, Wally Echols;
junior, Howard (Butch) Johnson;
and sophomore, Oscar Sotelo.
Open Close
11a. m.-12 p.m.
11 a. m. -12 p.m.
Open Close
11 a. m. -12 p. m.
11 a. m.-12 p.m.
11 a. m. -1 a. m. (Sun)
Sunday 11 a. m. -12 p. m.
K. C. Barrel (21 pieces with gravy, french fries, hot rolls) $4.50
(enough for 6 people)
K. C. Bucket (14 pieces with gravy, french fries, hot rolls ^ $3.50
(enough for 4 people)
K. C. Box (3 pieces with gravy, french fries, salad, hot rolls) $1.00
K. C. Basket with gravy, salad, french fries, hot rolls 65
Shrimp, 6 large with french fries 85^
Hamburger, large bun, patty, lettuce, tomato .... 25^
Steak Sandwich 40^
B-B-Q Beef 40^
B-B-Q Chicken Burger 35^
Basket Burger 45^
Large Lemonade 10^
Large Iced Tea 10^
Large Orange 10c
Coke : 10 - 15 - 20^
Dr. Pepper 10 - 15 - 20c
Root Beer 10 - 15 - 20^
Coffee 10^
25^ delivery fee on all orders of $2.50 or more within city limits of Bryan and College Station during the
following hours:
Saturday 11:30 A.M. - 12 Midnight
Sunday 11:30 A.M. - 11 P. M.
Week Days 5:30 P.M. - 11 P. M.
Phone TA 2-1950
THE BATTALIOFJ F*j(foiy, ApHl lS t 19G2 College Station, Texas Page 31
Cafe Tropical Entertainment
The Skynotes, of Intercollegiate Talent Week. From left to right are Karen Tetch,
Show fame, will entertain at the “Cafe Carol Baker and Babs Baugh. The trio sings
Tropical,” final event of Pan American in an “Andrews Sisters” style.
Bob Kennedy Orders Probe
Of New Steel Price Hikes
Robert P. Kennedy said Thursday
night he has ordered a grand jury
investigation into the new round of
steel price increases.
Kennedy made the disclosure in
response to questions about a
statement by U. S. Steel Corp.
Board Chairman Roger Blough that
his firm had been subpoenaed be
fore a grand jury.
A spokesman for the Justice De
partment issued Kennedy’s state
ment to newsmen several hours
after Blough defended U. S. Steel’s
action in a televised New York
news conference.
The attorney general’s statement
said the grand jury probing the
price rise will be convened in New
York. He did not say when.
The attorney general had
watched the first few minutes of
Blough’s television rebuttal to ad
ministration criticism and refused
to comment at that t(me.
His confirmation that the Justice
Department would seek grand jury
action in the steel price boosts
came after day-long reports and
speculation that Justice Depart
ment lawyers were studying pos
sible court action.
An antitrust action against “Big
Steel” was described as one of
several possible moves under re
view as a result of the sudden
wave of price increases in the steel
President Kennedy’s top aides
gathered at the White House to
survey the possibilities of action
in the courts and in Congress.
Kennedy, who denounced the
price rise initiated by U. S. Steel
as “wholly unjustifiable and irre
sponsible,” sat in during the last
quarter-hour of the 45-minute
The emphasis afterward was on
orderly deliberation. Andrew T.
Hatcher, assistant White House
press secretary, replied in the
negative when asked if any direct
action can be expected shortly.
“These things take time,” Hatch
er said.
Hatcher left unanswered a ques
tion as to whether there are any
solid reasons for the White House
to believe there might yet be a
cancellation or rollback of the $6-
a-ton rise in steel prices.
But in a low-key statement of
Kennedy’s views, Hatcher told
ST. LOUIS, Mo. (AP)—A leading
economist charged Thursday that
public education is a backward in
dustry, urgently in need of new
ideas, techniques and approaches.
Theodore O. Yntema, former
professor and a vice president of
the Ford Motor Co. since 1949, said
the vast new demands on the
schools cannot be met merely by
spending more money to expand
what we are now doing.
He told the National School
Boards Association, convening
here, that the solution lies in
greater efficiency, in providing
more educational value per hour
of time and dollar of cost.
Yntema said the times call for
a committee for educational de
newsmen he thought it safe to say
the President would like steel
prices to remain as they were
when the recent new labor con
tract was signed.
Shortly after Hatcher spoke, the
National Steel Corp. announced in
Pittsburgh it was joining the
parade to higher prices. The firm
announced a $6-a-ton increase
starting Friday.
With Senate and House commit
tee investigations already shaping
up, Sen. Mike Mansfield of Mon
tana, the Democratic majority
leader, told reporters, “The time
for talking about the price increasu
has passed—the time for actios
has come.”
velopment, along the lines of the
Committee for Economic Develop
ment which was established early
in World War II by a group of
American business leaders.
Such a committee on education,
he said, should be small enough
and select enough to work effec
“It should serve primarily to
take a grand view, to gather and
appraise the results of specialized
research, to distill the essence, and
to put the weight of its prestige
behind its selection of the best and
wisest and most urgently needed
School board members, he said,
“are the very people to assert the
leadership that is needed.”
Economist Charges Public
Education Needs New Ideas
Two approaches to the
“man’s deodorant” problem
If a man doesn't mind shaving under his arms, he will probably
find a woman’s roll-on satisfactory. Most men, however, find it
simpler and surer to use Mennen Spray Deodorant. Mennen Spray
was made to get through to the skin, where perspiration starts.
And made to work all day. More men use Mennen Spray than any
other deodorant. How about you? 640 and $1.00 plus tax