The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, March 31, 1965, Image 3
that can be
is April 2.
tr a” will be
: to try the
it that there
lead of you,
. Rep. John
id that Gov.
on was ap-
. Russell B.
5 Boggs, as-
id seven of
Army Sets Up Scholarship Program
2 Year, 4 Year ROTC Students JTo Benefit
The Department of the Army
has announced a college ROTC
scholarship program beginning in
September 1965, which will pro
vide financial assistance to 1,000
The program is conducted in
247 colleges and universities
throughout the country and pro
duces over 10,000 officers each
year for the Army. Scholarships
are being added to this program
for the first time this year in
view of the importance of the
ROTC program to the Army.
Authorized by the recently en
acted Public Law 88-647, the
ROTC vitalization act of 1964,
four-year scholarships will be
awarded to 400 students and two-
year scholarships to 600 students.
Four-year scholarships will be
granted to individuals who are
entering college for the first
time. Two-year scholarships will
be awarded to selected college stu
dents completing the second year
of the four-year Army ROTC
The Army will pay these stu
dents $50 a month plus their tui
tion, textbooks and laboratory
fees for attendance at colleges
with four-year ROTC programs.
Payment of $50 a month will be
made from the date the scholar
ships begin until graduation, to
include summer months except
for one six-week summer train
ing camp where the student will
be paid at the rate of $120.60 per
month, plus transportation.
Applications must be made dur
ing April and postmarked not
later than May 1. Students ap
plying for the two-year scholar
ship program will do so with the
Professor of Military Science]
Those applying for the four-year
scholarship program may do so
with the Commanding General,
Fourth United States Army,
ATTN: AKARF-U, Fort Sam
Houston, Texas, 78234. Final
selections will be made by the
Department of the Army. Ap
plicants will be notified during
July as to whether or not they
have been selected.
Upon graduation from college
and the successful completion of
their Army ROTC studies, the
scholarship students are required
to accept, if offered, either a
regular or reserve commission as
a second lieutenant and to serve
at least four years an active duty
with the Army.
To be eligible for these scholar
ships, an applicant must be a
male U. S. citizen who meets
the prescribed physical standards.
He must also enlist in the Army
Reserve for six years at the
time he accepts the scholarship.
The four-year applicant must
be between 17 and 21 years of
age on June 30, 1965. The two-
year applicant must be under 23
years of age on June 30, 1965,
and must be a cadet in good
standing in the second year of
his Army ROTC training.
Applicants for a four-year
scholarship may attend any
school for which he qualifies and
which offers the four-year Army
ROTC course. He must pursue
a course of study leading to a
3 Aggies Awarded Atomic Grants
Heriberto Plaza-Rosaro and Dav
id Clifton of A&M are among the
outstanding college science stu|-
dents named to receive Atomic
Energy Commission graduate fel
lowships in 1965-66. The pair and
a Californian plan to hold the
fellowships at A&M. He is Philip
Heintz, now at California Poly-
The 247 appointments were made
under the Atomic Energy Com
mission program in nuclear sci
ence and engineering. The Oak
Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies
administers the national program.
The students were chosen by a
fellowship board from more than
Appointees attend the school of
their choice from among 69 de
signated colleges and universities
and work toward the masters de
gree or doctorate.
Texas A&M offers MS and doc
toral studies in nuclear engineer
BATTALION CLASSIFIED —
WANT AD RATES
One dar 44 per word
it per word each additional day
4 p.m. day before publication
90c P e r column inch
'63 Volkswagen, Deluxe, white, radio,
heater, vinyl interior. Call 846-7841 after
i:00 p. m. 160t3
1960 Triumph, sports car, good condition,
101 Fairview, 846-5504. 160tfn
1953 Studebaker, $75.00, 846-5133 after
Good rich top soil, (no grass burs). Call
TA 2-3980. tfn
Midway between Bryan &
$ All G. E. electric built-ins
# 1 & 2 bedrooms with 1 or 1% baths
# Central heat & air
§ Large walk-in closets
$ Beautiful courtyard with swimming
9 Carpets & Drapes
% carports & laundry facilities
9 Furnished or unfurnished
# Resident manager, Apt. 1
401 Lake Phone 822-2035
Large, redecorated, furnished efficiencies,
150.00 per month. Bills paid. 4000 College
Furnished one bedroom apartment near
j’niversity, $75.00 month. Call James C.
imith Co. TA 2-0557. 126tfn
HOME & CAR
SALES & SERVICE
KEN’S RADIO & TV
303 W. 26th TA 2-2819
DAMAGED and UNCLAIMED
Furniture, Appliances, Bedding,
Tables, etc. A little of everything.
C & D SALVAGE
E. 32nd & S. Tabor TA 2-0605
GIL’S RADIO & TV
Sales: Curtis Mathis,
Service: All makes and models,
including color T. V.
& multiplex F M
2403 S. College TA 2-0826
FRENCH’S REGISTERED NURSERY
No. 2 opening April 1, 110 Royall Street,
just across from Triangle restaurant, %
acre of fenced playground, all new
equipment. Hot meals, supervised play,
morning play, experienced staff. Daily,
Weekly, Monthly rates. Mrs. Jimmy Hays,
Director. Mrs. Darwood French, Owner.
Come by and talk with us or call 822-0391
or 846-6044. 159t4
Experienced Child Care, 8 to 5, 846-6536.
Equipped and experienced in large home
with big back yard fenced, 846-8608. 147tfn
HUMPTY DUMPTY NURSERY, 3404
South College, State Licensed. TA 2-4803,
Virginia D. Jones, R. N. 99tfn
Child care with experience. Call for
information, VI 6-8151. 54tfn
FEMALE HELP WANTED
Cashier and counter help, Randy Sims
Barbecue House, 846-8016. 159t4
SUL ROSS LODGE NO. 1300 A.F. & A.M.
Called meeting Thursday,
April 1, at 7 :00 p. m.
„ Apprentice Examinatio
'N. X John Huff,
Joe Woolket, Secy.
Save up to 40% on auto parts, tires,
batteries, seat covers, mufflers, tail pipes
and accessories. SEE WHITE AUTO
STORE, College Station, 846-5626.
Any student" wishing to place a 1964
Aggieland in his high school library may
do so by contacting the Student Publica
tions Office, Room 4, Y.M.C.A. basement.
Only a limited supply available. Will be
given in order requested. 155tfn
Working lady wants to share apartment
with same. 846-6304. 151tfn
Bi-City, Ink—Complete typing and print
ing service. 1001 S. College. TA 2-1921.
TYPING SERVICE-MULTILITH PRINT
-term papers-business letters-job resume
applications-blank forms, etc. REPRODUC
TION : Copy negatives and prints-lantern
slides - paper masters - metal plates-custom
pho*o finishing. Camera and movie pro
jectors repair service. PHOTOGRAPHY.
J. C. Glidewell’s PHOTO LAB. TA 3-1693.
2007 S. College Ave., Bryan. 12tfn
T. V., Radio, Phono., Car Radio
Transistor Radio Service
713 S. Main TA 2-1911
LOOKING FOR VACATION
Dude Ranches, Mountain Resorts
Etc. For Inf. Write Rocky Mtn.
P.O. Box 87, Kearney, Nebraska,
Send Self Stamped Envelope.
Make your old sewing machine equal to the new,
latest, automattic sewing machine on the market today,
with the Sew Magic Kit. Complete with easy to use
instructions for only $1.29.
1. Sews on Buttons and Snaps
2. Makes Buttonholes
3. Sews in Zippers
7. Plain and Fancy Sewing Quilting
8. Zig Zags
9. Patches and Darns
I Sir, I wish to order the SEAMSTRESS SEWMAGIC AID. I
I I understand there is a 10 day money back guarantee. Please .
I find enclosed $1.29 cash, check or money order.
Name of my machine is
City and State
TYPING—experienced. Electric type
writer 846-5242 after 5 :00 p. m. 159tl6
Someone in College View area to iron.
Judy Sackett, 846-7707 157t4
Manuscript typing, 822-5053. 159t4
Typing - Thesis experience. 823-8459.
Typing—reasonable rates. Thesis experi
ence, VI 6-4493. HOtfn
Amazing new liquid plastic coating used on
all types of surfaces interior or exterior.
Eliminates waxing when applied on Asphalt
Tile, Vinyl, Linoleum, Vinyl Asbestos, Hard
Wood, and Furniture. Completely elimi
nates painting when applied to Wood,
Metal, or Concrete surfaces. This finish
is also recommended for boats and auto
As there are exclusive formulas in demand
by all businesses, industry and homes. No
franchise fee. Minimum investment—$300.
Maximum investment—$7,000. Investment
is secured by inventory. Factory trained
personnel will help set up your business.
For complete details and descriptive litera
ture write: Chem-Plastics & Paint Corp.,
1828 Locust, St. Louis 3, Mo. 159tl4
Official notices must be brought or
mailed so as to arrive in the Office
of Student Publications (Ground Floor
YMCA, VI 6-6415, hours 8-12, 1-5, daily
Monday through Friday) at or before the
deadline of 1 p. m. of the day preceding
publication—Director of Student Publica
THE GRADUATE COLLEGE
Announcement of Final Examination for
the Doctoral Degree
(Defense of the Dissertation)
Full Name of Candidate: Ahmad, Alauddin
Candidate for Degree of: Doctor of Philos
ophy in Biochemistry and Nutrition
Title of Dissertation : Metabolism of Gossy-
pol in a Monogastric Mannal - Sus scrofa
Time of Examination: April 2, 1965 at
3 :00 p. m.
Place of Examination: Room 214 in Her
man Keep Building
Wayne C. Hall
Dean of Graduate Studies 169t4
Gain valuable experience before gradua
tion and earn $2.00 per hour, part time.
Work will adjust to any schedule. Call
To all students in the College of Arts
and Sciences who “Distinguished” Fall
Semester, 1964: If you have not picked
up your card you may do so in Room 101
of the Academic Building. 159t4
ORDINANCE NO. 426
AN ORDINANCE PROVIDING FOR A
PUBLIC HEARING ON THE QUESTION
OF REZONING A TRACT OF LAND
170’ X 240’ IN THE CRAWFORD BUR
NETT LEAGUE PRESENTLY ZONED AS
DISTRICT NO. 1, FIRST DWELLING-
HOUSE DISTRICT, TO DISTRICT NO. 4,
FIRST BUSINESS DISTRICT.
BE IT ORDAINED by the City Council
of the City of College Station, Texas:
WHEREAS, the City Planning and Zon
ing Commission has recommended that that
land described herein he rezoned as District
No. 4, First Business District.
It is hereby ordered that a public hear
ing shall be held in the City Hall at 7:00
p. m. on April 26, 1965, on rezoning cer
tain areas within the city limits, more
particularly described as follows:
A rectangular tract of land 170’ x 240’
in the Crawford Burnett League, more
particularly described as that tract of land
fronting on County Road between Welsh
and Hereford Streets owned by Alphonse
L. Holik, Sr. and Rosa F. Holik, and
presently the site of Holik’s Grocery Store.
Notice of said hearing shall be published
in a newspaper of general circulation in
the city of College Station at least fifteen
days prior to date of hearing.
PASSED AND APPROVED this 22nd
day of March, 1965.
S/J. A. Orr
MAYOR PRO TEM
S/K. A. Manning
City Secretary 159t3
The English Proficiency Examination
for students majoring in Business Adminis
tration will he given Tuesday, April 6,
1965, at 4:00 p. m. in Room 202 of Francis
Hall. Students who take this examination
must register in the office of the School
of Business Administration not later than
6 :00 p. m. Monday, April 5, 1965 159t4
THE GRADUATE COLLEGE
Announcement of Final Examination for
the Doctorial Degree
(Defense of the Dissertation)
Full Name of Candidate: Henderson,
Candidate for Degree of: Doctor of
Philosophy in Geophysics
Title of Dissertation: Computer Analysis
Techniques Applied to Crustal Studies
of Campeche Bank, Mexico.
Time of Examination: March 31, 1965
at 2:00 p.m.
Place of Examination: Room 104 in Ge
Wayne C. Hall
Dean of Graduate Studies
Those undergraduate students who have 95
hours passed may purchase the A&M ring.
The hours passing at the time of the pre
liminary grade report on March 29, 1965,
may be used in satisfying the 95 hour re
quirement. Those students qualifying under
this regulation may leave their name with
the Ring Clerk in the Registrar’s Office in
order that she may check their records to
determine their eligibility to order the ring.
Orders for the rings will be taken between
April 21 and May 31, 1965, from 8:00 a.m.
to 12:00 noon. Delivery for these rings
will be made on or about July 1, 1965.
Transfer students must complete two full
semesters at A&M University before they
are eligible to order the A&M ring. THE
RING CLERK IS ON DUTY FROM 8:00
a.m. to 12 :00 noon, MONDAY THROUGH
FRIDAY OF EACH WEEK.
H. L. Heaton, Director of
Admissions and Registrar 154t22
THE CHICKEN SHACK
features old fashioned Chicken
and Dumplings on Thursdays.
We also have Charcoal Broiled
Steaks every day at popular
prices. (Never a doubt about
“In The Middle Of The Most”
Half Way Between Bryan & College
Station—Phone TA 2-3464
NATIONAL DEFENSE STUDENT LOANS
Application forms for National Defense
Loans for the Summer 1965 and Academic
Year 1965-66, may be obtained from the
Student Aid Office, Room 8, Y.M.C.A.
Building, during the period from March 15
to April 30, 1965. Applications must be
filed with this office no later than 5:00
P. M. May 3, 1965. LATE APPLICA
TIONS WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED.
• Watch Repair
• Jewelry Repair
• Diamond Senior
• Senior Rings
C. W. Varner & Sons
North Gate VI 6-5816
Sales, Service, and Parts
Graduating Seniors Financing
Complete Service Dept.
Body and Paint Dept.
Pat Quimby, Service Mgr.
1215 Texas Ave. TA 3-5476
Cade Motor Co e
Royal and Victor
909 S. Main TA 2-6000
CASH AVAILABLE FOR BOOKS, SLIDE RULES & ETC.
5,000 AGGIES CAN’T BE WRONG
New Store Hour* — 8 a. m. ’til 5:30 p. m. — 6 Days A Week.
Wednesday, March 31, 1965
College Station, Texas
Four Aggies among the 26 holding Good bia, Jorge Obediente of Panama and Pablo
Neighbor Scholarships point out their native Livas of Mexico. Chagas is a graduate stu-
countries on a globe. Left to right are Emir dent while the others are undergraduates.
C. Chagas of Brazil, Andres Boy of Colum-
3 Research Grants
Three graduate students in the
Department of Wildlife Manage
ment have been awarded research
grants for support of their field
studies, according to Dr. James
G. Teer, who will direct their
James Bartee of Denton was
awarded $850 for research at the
Delta Waterfowl Research Sta
tion at Delta, Manitoba, Canada.
The stipend comes from the R.
Howard Webster Fund which was
established to support research,
Research engineers in the Pave
ment Design Department of the
Texas Transportation Institute
have begun construction of a
unique pavement testing facility
at the A&M Research Annex.
Accepted research in the past
has been to drive fleets of heavily
loaded trucks over pavements night
and day for months at a time to
The new plan for a test facility
to be used as a reference standard
or proving ground for recently de
veloped! non-destructive equips
ment designed to determine the
strength of various types of flexi
ble pavement without damaging
the pavement structure.
Altogether, 29 test sections of
600 square feet each will be con
Frank H. Scrivner, head of the
Pavement Design Section, pointed
out the combination of materials
and material thicknesses used re
presents a range of pavement de
signs from the weakest to the
strongest in use today. Dimen
sions and arrangement of materials
selected for test sections were
based on recommendations by Dr.
H. O. Hartley, head of the Insti
While the facility has been
planned to test presently availa
ble equipment, it probably will
be used for a number of years as
a standard of comparison to meas
ure the performance of other non
destructive testing devices, ac
cording to Tom W. Stallworth,
assistant research enginee r in
charge of the construction of the
Stallworth said the cost of con
structing each mile of Interstate
Highway System is approximately
$1 million, while the cost of this
project to develop basic pavement
design information of value nation
wide is estimated at $40,000.
harles F. Johnson
Fidelity Union Life
608 S. College
management, and conservation of
waterfowl in North America.
Hanley K. Smith of St. Peters
burg, Fla., received $2,000 from
the Texas Parks and Wildlife De
partment to support his problem
on food habits of tree squirrels
in Texas. Smith plans to develop
a micro-technique to identify
finely ground food material in
stomachs of squirrels.
Duane C. Gall of MacAllen
was awarded $525 by the Nation
al Wildlife Federation to support
his studies on the ecology and
habitat requirements of Att-
waters prairie chicken in Refugio
and Victoria Counties. Gall pre
sently holds a Graduate College
Research Fellowship at A&M; the
additional funds from the Na
tional Wildlife Federation will be
used for the travel and equipment
costs of his study.
Phi Eta Sigma
Dean C. H. Ransdell, faculty
advisor for Phi Eta Sigma, an
nounced Tuesday that 71 fresh
men were eligible to be initiated
into the organization Tuesday at
5 p.m. in the Birch Room of
the Memorial Student Center.
Phi Eta Sigma is a national
scholastic honor fraternity for
first-year college men. It was
founded at the University of Il
linois in 1923 to encourage
scholarship among first-year col
lege men and to honor those who
make outstanding records.
The requirement for member
ship is high, a 2.5 average during
the first semester of college
work, but everyone who attains
this is eligible. Membership is
an earned honor which is re
tained for life, although active
membership is limited to the
Subject Is Bard
Scholars attending the South
Central Renaissance Conference
here heard Shakespeare depicted
“in one perspective as a skillful
conservator and reflector of the
amassed wisdom of the human
race” rather than original writer
in the modern sense.
The Rev. Dr. Walter J. Ong,
of St. Louis University, was feat
ured speaker for the conference
held Friday and Saturday with
A&M faculty acting as hosts.
Registered were 75 scholars in
the humanties. Six states were
and the Transformation of Re
naissance Culture” was Ong’s
topic for the banquet Friday
night at the Ramada Inn.
Commonplaces came to mean
printed collections of quotations
from writers of the ages on di
verse subjects. Ong described
the tradition as “the last great
far-flung bastion of the old oral-
aural state of mind.”
“The discovery of the massive
use of commonplace material has,
of course, upset our study of
sources in the Renaissance,” the
professor of English said.
Handbooks provided collections
of saying on all possible themes.
Borrowing was a virtue.
“In these perspectives, Shake-
peare’s value becomes that of a
skillful conservator and reflector
of the amassed wisdom of the hu
man race,” Ong said. “ . . . Shake
speare was not original in the
way in which later people have
tried to be original. He did not
want to be. He wanted to rework
the old wisdom in an always fresh
and meaningful way . . . (this)
belongs to a different world from
The difference holds special in
terest for Ong who has written
extensively upon the “discourse
oriented” and our “visually
The St. Louis University pro
fessor completed doctoral studies
at Harvard. He has conducted
research in the major libraries of
Europe, lectured on both sides
of the Atlantic and is the author
of numerous books and articles.
Tulane University professor
Panos Paul Morphos presided at
the banquet as president-elect
of the 1965-66 conference. Other
officers were elected and Lou
isiana State University chosen for
the 1966 conference site during a
“Major Philosophical Issues,”
The Politics of Monetary and Fis
cal Policy”’' and “The Languages
of the World” are among the
topics being discussed this semes
ter by selected A&M freshmen.
All are in the Honors Program
inaugurated this academic year.
The discussions or colloquia con
ducted weekly by outstanding
members of the faculty are a feat
ure of the Honors Program for
selected superior students of the
College of Arts and Sciences.
“The Honors Program Commit
tee is very well pleased with the
performance of our students in
this program,” Dr. R. H. Ballinger
said. He chairs the faculty com
mittee composed of one representa
tive from each of the 14 depart
ments in the arts and sciences.
The total of 43 students this
semester in the selective, volun
tary program is more than the
initial semester. The 43 students
represent various disciplines in the
arts and sciences.
“Honors Program students also
are participating actively in extra
curricular activities,” Ballinger al
The purpose of the Honors Pro
gram is to offer the superior stu
dent special opportunities for aca
demic work of a range and depth
appropriate to his capabilities and
greater intellectual interests.
The Honors Colloquim each week
and Honors Sections of basic
freshman courses are key points
of the program.
The colloquia or discussion topics
j this semester concern the humani-
i ties and social sciences. In the
! Fall Semester, physical and life
I scientists led the sessions.
Grading in the Honors Sections
: is the same as the quality of work
| would merit if done in. regular