The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, September 22, 1970, Image 2

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■ . Page 2 THE BATTALION College Station, Texas Tuesday, September 22, 1970 CADET SLOUCH by Jim Earle Air Force cadets score high in summer training The accomplishments of A&M’s Air Force ROTC cadets at sum mer field training has been com mended, by Acting President A. R. Luedecke. “The excellent performance of all the cadets, and their winning 50 per cent of the awards cer tainly reflects great credit upon the individuals, the Corps of Cadets and the Department of Aerospace Studies,” Luedecke LISTEN UP the bait forum “ . . . I keep dreaming that heatin’ LSU is a dream! me—did we really beat them?” Tell channels on the cable. Numbers in ( ) denote 6:30 3:00 3 (5) Corner Pyle 15 (12) Sesame Street 7:00 (NET) (Repeat of Monday) 3:30 3 (5) Town Talk 7:30 4:00 3 (5) Dark Shadows 15 (12) University 8:00 Instructional 4:30 3 (5) Bewitched 8:30 5:00 3 (5) General Hospital 15 (12) Misterogers’ (NET) 9:00 5:30 3 (5) CBS Evening News 15 (12) Sesame Street 10:00 (NET) 10:30 6:00 3(5) Evening News 15 (12) Campus and Community Today 15 (12) What’s New (NET) 15 (12) Folk Guitar (NET) 15 (12) Viewpoint 15 (12) NET Journal Week Editor: Once upon a time there was a top twenty team, When it came to football they were really mean; As you walked on their field they’d yell “Tiger Bait,” But on September 19th they had a pretty rough date. It seems the “Youth Brigade” from Aggieland Went to Baton Rouge with their world famous band. They had what we call “esprit de corps;” When they left that field they had a lot more. As the clock ran out the fate was seen; The score as it stood was 20-18. Now as this poem draws to a close, I’ll bet you one thing as sure as your nose; Next week when they pick the top twenty teams, Those rough, tough Tigers won’t be on the scene. Elrey B. Ash II ’70 ★ ★ ★ Editor: As Aggie parents (class of ’73) we have been very interested in the recent comments on be havior on campus, especially dur ing yell practice and football games. Since we live in enemy territory (Texas Tech) about the only news we get from our local paper is bad stuff. We have learned over the years to take abuse and criticism from Soviet craft takes samples, heads back toward earth MOSCOW (A*)—Luna 16, Mos cow’s versatile moon machine, scooped up samples of the lunar surface, loaded them aboard a rocket and then fired the missile and its precious cargo toward earth Monday. The rocket capsule is destined to reach the earth Thursday. The unmanned Luna 16’s achievement gave Soviet scien tists a morale boost after they lost last year the race to put a man on the moon. The rocket’s capsule presum ably will land somewhere in the Soviet Union, but one British scientist said he believed it would splash down in the Indian Ocean with Soviet ships standing by to pick it up. Tass, official Soviet news agency, predicted a difficult re covery. “As the region of the touchdown territory is rather large, the search for apparatus will represent a complicated task,” the agency said. Sir Bernard Lovell, director of Britain’s radio-astronomy observ atory at Jodrell Bank said Luna 16 “opens the possibility of auto matic recovery of Martian sam ples during this decade.” Luna 16 was launched Sept. 12, went into moon orbit Thurs day — five days later — and landed in the Sea of Fertility on Sunday. It transmitted pictures to earth while digging up moon rocks “at a depth of up to 350 millime ters” — nearly 14 inches — tass said. The machine, duplicating much of the work performed by U. S. astronauts, who first landed on the moon July 20, 1969, hermet ically sealed the moon samples in a container for the voyage to earth Tass stated. The rocket blastoff apparently did not damage Luna 16. Tass said the mechine would continue to perform temperature and ra diation experiments. It said the electric drill that dug for moon samples and the arm that gathered the rocks were automatically operated by Luna 16, with only the landing and rocket launch controlled from earth. When the rocket enters earth’s atmosphere, the capsule contain ing the rocks is to separate and parachute to the ground. Luna 16 accomplished what its predecessor, Luna 15, failed to do 14 months ago. Bulletin Board TONIGHT Electrical Engineering Wives Club will meet for its annual coffee at 8 p.m. at the home of Mrs. William B. Jones, Jr., 2612 Melba Circle, Bryan. For further information, call Peggy Shay at 846-9147. Rodeo Association will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the Agricultural Industries Building. Rugby Club of A&M will meet at 8 p.m. in room 2D of the MSC to discuss the Colorado tourney. Agricultural Communica tions Club will meet at 7 p.m. in the Journalism Department Library. WEDNESDAY Electrical Engineering Wives Club will meet at 8 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Stephen River, 1211 Glade in College Station. For further information, call Peggy Shay at 846-9147. Health and Physical Education Majors Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the MSC Ballroom. At- • tendance is required. Refresh ments will be served. Orange County Hometown Club will meet to organize at 7:30 p.m. in room 2D of the MSC. El Paso Hometown Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. in room 3B of the MSC. Meeting is to organize and plan TWU trip. All Aggies from El Paso County are urged to attend. Engineering service to attend conference Three Texas Engineering Ex tension Service staff members will attend the National Job Training and Safety Conference Sunday through Friday in Dal las. Ed Kerlick, chief instructor for TEES’ Electrical and Tele phone Technicians Training Cen ter, is arrangements director for the conference. Kerlick anticipates 400 persons from 45 states will attend. H. D. Bearden, TEES director, said Ford Hayes, TEES voca tional-technical teacher educa tion instructor will also attend. Che Battalion Opinions expressed in The Battalion are those of the student writers only. The Battalion is a non-tax- supported, non-profit, self-supporting educational enter prise edited and operated by students as a university and community newspaper. LETTERS POLICY Letters to the editor must be typed, double-spaced, and no more than 300 words in length. They must be signed, although the writer’s name will be withheld by arrangement with the editor. Address correspondence to Listen Up, The Battalion, Room 217, Services Building, College Station, Texas 77843. ine Battalion, a stua< published in College Static Sunday, Monday, and holiday periods. Sept May, and once a week during summer school. MEMBER The Associated Press, Texas Press Association The Associated Collegiate Press yes sal ear; $6. tax. subscriptions 50 per full y per Advertisin loom Texas 77843. per sem year. All subscripts rnii ‘ 1969 TPA Award Winner Members of the Student Publications Board dsey, chairman; H. F. Filers, College of Li F. S. White, College of Engineering; Dr. Asa B. Childers, Jr., College of Veterinary Medicine; Dr. Z. L. Carpenter, College of Agriculture; and Roger Miller, student. are: J im iberal Arts; Second-Class postage paid at College Station, Texas. the Red Raiders somewhat grace fully, however, since they will never forget that famous 3-second touchdown not so many years ago. Every time the fightin’ Tex as Aggies come to Lubbock for any kind of athletic contest, I am embarrassed and ashamed of the treatment they receive from the townspeople and college stu dents here. I sincerely hope that the Aggies do not allow them selves to be placed in this same category. On our visits to the campus (Mother’s Day, Final Review, etc.), we were very impressed by the good manners and friend liness of everyone we met. We are looking forward to the A&M- Tech game Oct. 10, and plan to attend midnight yell practice. So, please, Aggies, when the Red Raiders come to Texas A&M, show them and the many fans who accompany them, that Ag gies are not rude, foul-mouthed drunks (as they like to believe), but clean-cut, decent young men who love their country and their school. And beat hell out of Texas Tech ! #1 Aggie Fans in Lubbock Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dyer Stage-coach lines had their be ginnings in England, prior to 1700. Under the most favorable weather and road conditions, a stage-coach might travel from 60 to 75 miles in a day. said. “At the Eglin AFB, Fla., en campment, a special enriched camp for cadets from the four military schools of Texas A&M, the Citadel, VMI and VPI, Ag gies won eight of the 16 major awards available,” Col. Keith C. Hanna said. “About 25 to 30 per cent of the cadet population at Eglin was from A&M,” the professor of aerospace studies added. “In this instance, many Aggies were competing against each other for the same award.” Hanna said results from other field training camps are also noteworthy. Sixteen A&M cadets attended camps at other Air Force bases, where the cadet pop ulation numbered around 1,000. “These 16 cadets, representing about three per cent of the total cadet population, won five — 16 per cent — of the 40 major awards presented,” he said. The Vice Commandant’s Award was made to the top cadet of each 23- or 24-man flight on the basis of leadership capabilities and military proficiency exhibit ed. Cadets serve in various flight command position during the training. At Dover AFB, Del., Billy M. Bobbitt of Crockett and Ben jamin R. Chappell of Kaufman received the award. Jimmy L. Harris of Waco and Robert S. Rogers of Fort Worth were se lected at Tinker AFB, Okla. Vernon Carr III of Brooke- smith was a Vice Commandant’s Award recipient at Myrtle Beach AFB, S.C. Eglin award winners were Ken neth L. Doskocil, Burlington; Ronald E. Hagood, Austin; Ken neth R. Johse, Wharton; Michael J. Shearer, Mas c o u t a h, 111.; Thomas V. Stinson, Jr., San An tonio; Anthony J. Best, Dyess AFB; John J. Quisenberry, San Antonio, and John C. Souders Jr., Dallas. Read Classifieds Dai t* OF NEW HAVEN/A GENTLEMAN'S SHIII ^un Stnnus umtotrsitp mtn't totar 329 Unlver»ity Drive 713/846-2706 College SUitHn. Texa» 77M# CASA CHAPULTEPEC OPEN 11:00 A. M. CLOSE 10:00 P. M. 1315 COLLEGE AVENUE — PHONE 822-9872 SPECIALS GOOD TUE.* WED., THUR. BEEF TACOS, BEANS - RICE CHEESE TACOS, BEANS - RICE CHALUPAS WITH GUACAMODE CHALUPAS WITH CHEESE - BEANS HOME MADE TAMALES WITH FRIED BEANS BEANS - RICE BEEF ENCHILARAS. ... CHEESE ENCHILADAS, BEANS - RICE CHILES RELLENOUS WITH SPANISH RICE AND CHEESE SAUCE GUACAMOLE SALAD - 2 CRISPY TACOS MEXICAN DINNER COMPLETE TO TAKE OUT FIESTA DINNER Guacamole Salad, Beef Taco, Three Enchiladas, Beans, Rice Tortillas and Hot Cheese Dip and Tortilla Chips “ $1.19 OR DINE IN TACO DINNER Two Beef Tacos, One Chili Con Queso, Guacamole Salad, Tortillas and Hot Sauce, Cheese Dip and Tortilla Chips, Regular QA. $1.25 UNIVERSITY TRUST THE MODERN APPROACH TO LIFE INSURANCE FOR COLLEGE PEOPLE Especially Prepared for You by the RESERVE Uh l . INSURANCE COMPANY A Legal Reserve Stock Company HOME OFFICE • DALLAS, TEXAS 75222 representat Ronnie Ingle general agent 1 Jim Kidwell representative 1971 AGGIELAND PICTURE SCHEDULE FRESHMEN- N-S Sept. 21-25 T-Z Sept 28 - Oct. 2 Make-ups Oct. 5 - 9 Civilians - Coat & Tie Corps-Class A Winter University Studio North Gate 846-8019 u. to WA! ed Sta air for in Jor that e the on ered r seem i The paratr Europi extra tioned lift tl whene' Som rope a Navy i Kenne the tv Medite Pen' alerts for al volve The in Jor 38 of i ages guerri Att officei the l public to brii Jordai some i Jordai ports But recom embas roovy ice fui • 2 I • 1% • Cei • Fu • All • At' • 3 1 8 M ] D«n (ni Tenni ijlon i Typii Ineric WIN lienced Typii US-816 We Whs PEANUTS By Charles M. Schulz PEANUTS The BattaJion, a student newspaper at Texas A AM, is on, Texas, daily except Saturdsy, holiday periods, September through Mail subscriptions are $3.50 per semester; $6 per school er full year. All subscriptions subject to 4^4% ivertising rate furnished on request. Address: The Battalion, Room 217, Services Building, College Station, OR 5TAV HOME.. PEANUTS otherwise credited in the paper and local news of spontaneous origin published herein. Rights of republication of all other matter herein are also reserved. Represented nationally by National Educational Advertising 'ices, Inc., New York City, Chicago, Los Angeles and San ncisco. Servii Francisco. EDITOR DAVID MIDDLEBROOKE Managing Editor ' Fran Haugen News Editor Hayden Whitsett Women’s Editor Diane Griffin Sports Editor Clifford Broyles t« i.g U J »•< OM — All ..1..-^ C >t70 b/ U»ii»4 l.oiwf. 5r»4i:oM, l<* OR STM HOME. 220