The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, January 23, 1978, Image 6

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p Page 6 THE BATTALION MONDAY, JANUARY 23, 1978 We Pick Up & Deliver Sponsored by Great Issues Environmentalist to speak BUD WARD VOLKSWAGEN INC. 693-3311 Environmental restoration and preservation spokesman Tom L. McCall Sr. of Oregon will speak Thursday, Jan. 26 at Texas A&M. The former Oregon governor ap pears here in a Great Issues pres entation. The program , at 8 p.m. in the Rudder Theater, is free to the public according to Great Chairman Larry Briggs. Issues McCall was a two-term governor, from 1966 through 1974, of Oregon and leader among the states in environmental improvement. Ore gon was among the first to approve a Clean Air Implementation plan and water discharge permit program. Noise pollution and solid waste also are listed the Department of Environmental Quality. Oregon’s scenic waterways plan provides for state ownership of land along many rivers. Public owner ship of ocean beaches is law. Oregon was the first state to prohibit throwaway beverage bottles and cans. An independent Republican, McCall first won state office in 1964, as secretary of state. ical Science and Journalism. He writes a newspaper and magazine column, presents a news analysis and interview program on a Portland television station and has a syndicated radio commentary. A three-time appointee to the President’s Citizens Advisory Committe on Environment Quality, McCall also has gained attention for work in education and advocates all elements that comprise what he terms the quality of life. His grandfather was Samuel W. McCall, Republican leader at the turn of the century, member of Congress 20 years and a three-term governor of Massachusetts. The 64-year-old Great Issues speaker has been widely recognized for his work in the environment, consumer protection, the arts and manpower development. Now president of the non-profit Institute for Applied Energetics, McCall was a professor at Oregon State University at Corvallis and held the Tom McCall Chair of Polit- Awards and recognition came from Sigma Delta Chi, Society of Professional Journalists, the Izaak Walton League, American Scenic and Audubon Society. Sun Theatres 333 University 84t The only movie in town Double-Feature Every Week Open 10 a.m.-2 a.m. Mon.-Sat. 12 Noon - 12 Midnight Sun 846-9808 No one under 18 Escorted Ladies Free BOOK STORE & 25c PEEP SHOWS Campus Names Prairie View president’s funeral/burial today Funeral for Dr. George R. Ragland, 61, Prairie View A&M University vice president for academic affairs, is set for 2:30 p.m. today at St. Francis Church in Prairie View with burial in Prairie View Cemetery. Ragland, former registrar and acting dean of the university, died Wednesday in a two-car crash near Cypress. In lieu of flowers, friends and faculty are asking that remembr ances be made to the G.R. Rag land Fund in care of the PVAM Fiscal Office. Jones Funeral Home of Navasota is handling arrange ments. Friday, a memorial service was held on the Prairie View A&M campus for Ragland and students were dismissed from classes to attend. Lie had been on the Prairie View A&M staff since 1955 when he was hired as a professor of sociology. Ragland subsequently headed the department and held the registar and dean’s posts be fore being named the school’s in itial vice president for academic affairs when the position was created in 1975. He had pre viously taught at Texas College in Tyler and at Alabama A&M University. in a recently-completed Recruit Firemen’s Training School at Texas A&M. Lee had the highest grade av erage in the intensive eight-week course. It is conducted regularly by the Fire Protection Training Division of the Texas Engineer ing Extension Service, part of the Texas A&M University Sys tem. Other trainees in the basic course were Bernard J. Dowling and Steve A. Wright, Lufkin; Jerry W. Ickes and Danny L. Wingate, Baytown; Roy R. Mas sey Jr., Bryan; Marvin M. Men- sik, Rosenberg; Homer L. O’Fal- lin, Houston; Ronnie V. Porter field, Paris, and Edwin P. Scrivener, Navasota. The course, combining class room instruction with hands-on practical experience, enables students to complete state re quirements for basic firefighter certification. Classes are held at Brayton Firemen Training Field, a 60-acre facility near the main Texas A&M campus. The next recruit school starts today and runs through March 17. Classes are limited to 20 per sons. Dr. H O. riculture. Kunkel, dean i said the new member’s experience and abilihl will be valuable to students ani | to research. Research by Crompton will cover the application of markel | i ing and management techniques! } 1; to municipal park and recreation L th e agencies, and the study of tourisl t ] ie j behavior. Crompton recieved his un dergraduate training at Lough borough College in England After teaching high school ia Great Britain, he traveled to the United States and completed a master of science degree in rec reation and park administrate at the University of Illinois. He then returned to England and completed a second masters de gree in business adminstrational Lough borou gh. Between 1970 and 1971, Crompton was managing direc tor and part owner d Loughborough Recreation Plan ning Consultants, which at that time was the largest recreate consulting organization in the United Kingdom. The educator-researcher has i i" been a consultant to a varietyd Recreation and parks professor designated Baytown student named top fireman in school Ronnie Lee of Baytown was named the outstanding student Dr. John L. Crompton, for merly of England, has joined the Texas Agricultural Experiment Station as an assistant professor in the A&M University Recrea tion and Parks Department. cities and governmental cies. These include the Irish, Northern Ireland and States d Guernsey Tourist Boards; Britisl Airways and Der Lingus Irish Airlines; and commercial de velopers of marinas, golf courses, racquet clubs, second homes anil amusement parks. In 1974, Crompton returned to the U.S. and enrolled for doc toral study at Texas A&M. st tl ias pi hat v ingl) exas Ti &M ke jzorbac isscolui TAMU MOTORCYCLE CLUB PRESENTS ON ANY SUNDAY Battalion Classified Call 845-2611 <r THE CLASSIC MOTORCYCLE MOVIE By Bruce Brown - Starring Steve McQueen, Malcolm Smith and Mert Lawwill Tue., Jan. 24 7:30 PM Rm 102 Zachry For more info call: For the Paltry Fee of 50c Mike Love 845-6193 Perry Finger 845-5202 SCONA 23 Feb. 15-18 Feb. tt The Politics of Energy’ Hosts & Hostesses SCONA DELEGATES Hosts and hostesses are needed to guide speakers and delegates visiting Texas A&M for the SCONA 23 conference. Interviews will be held Tues day Jan. 24 and Wednesday Jan. 25. Sign up in the SCONA cubi cle, Room 216 of the MSC by Tuesday at 5 p.m. for SCONA 23, Feb. 15-18. Applicants must have a GPR of 2.5 or higher Thirty delegates will be selected from A&M by interview. Apply in the MSC Director's Office, room 221 (across from MSC Browsing Library), no later than Wed., Jan. 25 and at the same time establish interview time. Call 845-1914 for additional information. e DRIVE-THRU WINDOW MCDONALD’S INTRAMURAL HIGHLIGHTS McDonald's BREAKFAST EVERY MORNING Fencing: “On Guard Entries for the Intramural Fenc ing Tournament open this Monday, January 23, and will close Tuesday, January 31. The tournament is open to all TAMU students, faculty, and staff. Any individual who has fenced in two or more intercollegiate tourna ments is ineligible for intramural competition. This year dueling has been expanded to include both Foil and Saber fencing. Last year’s winner of the Men’s Foil was Randy Davis; Susan Longhofer took the Women’s Foil division. Dates for the event, which will be held on two consecutive Satur days, are as follows: Competition for Men’s Foil will be conducted on February 4. Contests in Wo men’s Foil, Women’s Saber, and Men’s Saber will be held on Feb ruary 11. All participants should be ready to compete by 9:00 a.m. as the matches will begin im mediately. The tournament will take place at G. Rollie White fenc ing rooms and DeWare Fiel- dhouse. Equipment will be fur nished and the Fencing Club will provide officials. To participate in the fencing contest, come to the Intramural Office at DeWare Fieldhouse and complete a singles entry form. Flickerball Closes Jan. 24 Acknowledgments m £ /VIcooruHds This ad is sponsored by McDonald’s on University Drive and Manor East Mall and under the direction of the IM Office. Flickerball may be an unfamiliar sport to some of you. It is a local sport which combines the skills and rules of football, soccer, and basketball. The popularity of this sport has increased considerably over the last few years. Unfortu nately, the limited field space has forced the Intramural Office to remove it from the points system. The divisions of play will in clude Corps, Fish, Men’s and Women’s Dorms, and Men’s and Women’s Independent. Entries should be turned into the In tramural Office, DeWare Fiel dhouse, by Tuesday, January 24. Schedules will be issued at the mandatory team managers’ meet ing on Thursday, January 26, at 5:15 p.m. in G. Rollie White, room 267. Rules are available in the Intramural Office. Beginning Monday, January 30, games will be played on the fields between DeWare Fieldhouse and Cain Hall. Games will be scheduled at 5:00 p.m. Monday through Thurs day and Sunday at 1:00 p.m. through 6:00 p.m. League play precedes the single elimination playoffs. Winners of the all-university playoffs will be awarded t-shirts. The curious spectator and avid supporters are all welcome to come watch flickerball in action. Intramurals move into full swing this week with basketball already into its second round of games and entries due on several other sports. Fall 1977 All-University Champions PICTURES Individual, dual, or team all university champions can have their picture taken Wednesday, January 25, between 3:00 and 6:00 p.m. at the Intramural Office, DeWare Fieldhouse. These pic tures whould include the indi viduals who actually competed in the final game or match and perhaps the team’s coaches. Your picture may be selected to appear in the 1978-79 Intramural Hand book. T-SHIRTS Some of you have not yet picked up your t-shirts. The Intramural Office awards different color t-shirts to the all-university cham pions of men’s, women’s, and co- recreational competition in classes A, B, and C. We now have alfsil 0 and colors. We request thatte^ captains please pick up the for the entire team. Ref s Corne ENTRIES DUE: Free Throw January 24 Flickerball January 24 Horseshoes January 24 lie White, room 231, at 6:30 p.m. FLICKERBALL TEAM MANAGERS’ MEETING SPORT CLUB MEETING Wednesday, January 25, G. Rol- Thursday, January 26, G. Rollie White, room 267, at 5:15 p.m. BASKETBALL OFFICIALS MEETING: Thursday, January 26, 7:00° 8:00 p.m., room 267, G. White. FLICKERBALL CLINIC: j Monday, January 23, 7:00 p.® Intramural Office, DeWare Fie idhouse. SOFTBALL CLINIC: Tuesday, February 7, 7® p.m., room 267, G. Rollie' Anyone interested in officiati® please come by the Intramural^ fice and speak with James Welfc as soon as possible. Veterans urged to attend.