The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, November 06, 1941, Image 5

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1941- THE BATTALION -Page 5 INTRAMORALS By DUB OXFORD The intramural cross country race will be run Sunday, Novem ber 9. The time for the event is 3:00 p.m. for the freshmen and 3:- 30 for the upperclassmen. Please report about fif teen minutes g§|illjf '™m ^ early to the gym, * ««< sa 'd Colonel An- • p derson, the coach for the sport. The start of the race will be at the east side of the practice field and then participants Oxford will continue on the prescribed course. The cross country race has al ways attracted Aggies and other like fans, so if you dont’ have anything to do Sunday afternoon, bring your date for the week-end down and let her witness one of the most thrilling races that Aggieland has ever seen. Attention intramural managers! Be sure and check your availability on the back of the entrance cards. The intramural department will honor your wishes and not sched ule your team on a day that they can not play. If you have signi fied a day on which you can not play arid are scheduled for a match at that time, please check with the department and they will rectify the mistake. F Infantry triumphed over I Field in a class B playoff match. The “paddlefeet” won the touch foot ball game by one 20 yard penetra tion. The game was one of the closest matches this season and both teams played “heads up” foot ball. Although A Infantry won 7-0 ov er 3rd Headquarters Field Art., both teams showed a great deal of work and planning in working out their plays. Another commenda ble incident of the match was the cooperation of the teams with the AGGIES Beat S. M. U. Follow the Leader! ★ Griffon Topcoats $22.50 to $42.50 Sketched above is the easy “slip-on” style that leads the top coat hit pa rade. It’s a style that’s becoming to everyone— whether you’re short or tall, slim or husky! In a variety of fabrics: coverts, tweeds, fleeces, worsted twills. Come in and pick your favorite. 7tT E•DANSBy 71> WlMBERLEY ■ STONE ys/iTZ? CJ/QCKIERS College Station Bryan officials and superior sportsman ship shown by both organizations. Intramural Flashes Irftrtamural rifle shooting is under consideration. . . .Mike Ar isen of F Infantry played fine bas ketball the other night . . . Pealar of F Infantry also made a fine showing. . . . .Kamperman, I Re placement Center player and all- L FORFEIT DOGHOUSE Class A: M Infantry, Tennis H Infantry, Handball K Infantry, Tennis C Infantry, Handball E Field Artillery, Handball Class B L Infantry, Basketball E Coast, Swimming C Replacement Center, Swim ming D Coast, Swimming A Coast, Swimming F Infantry Winner around athlete, was high score man of the hardwood courts Wednes day night. . . . Referee Jimmy Crouch was a credit to the pro fession. . . He did a fine job of calling the “close ones” . . . Bob “Horsefly” Cockrell threw some swell passes in the basketball game Wednesday night .... I Replace ment Center recreational officer Cliff Duty can make more noise for his team than any two men that I know of . . . Pancho Santoni was simply “worked down” after his splendid play on the basketball floor . . . Caperton and Graham of A Engineers enjoyed throwing the ball at each other. . . . Walter Clore, E Coast Artilleryman, was one of the speediest forwards on the court Spud Trott, also of E Coast, really “trotted” around the floor. Consolidated A & M Prepares for Bedias The Consolidated High Tigers are hard at practice getting ready for the Bedias Alligators, who they meet Friday for the south zone championship of district 26-B. If the Tigers win they will be un disputed champions and then will play Buffalo for the district flag. Should Bedias win, however, the race will end in a three way tie with the lola Bulldogs, the other team with a claim to the champion ship. In their last game the Tigexs beat Trinity High, but in doing so they lost the services of their first string guard, Aubrey Parsons. To remedy this situation Coach W. B. Liles has shifted Jim Gabbard from his tackle position to fill the vacant guard slot. Everybody else except Parsons will be ready for the game. The backfield of Cashion, Todd, Kinsey, and Vincent are in top shape, and should give the Alligators a bat tle from the first whistle. The game will be played at Tiger Field on Friday afternoon. AGGIES! Those Dollars Really Have Been Running Away, Haven’t They? Then, Why Not Drop In With Some Of Those Second Term Books, Extra Clothing, Or Any thing Else You Have That Another Aggie Might Want. Turn It Into Ready CASH! LOUPOT'S TMDIHG POST North Gate J. E. Loupot, ’32 Wild Mustangs! Stanley "fellefC' JJ - * u4Hl ' ) GUARD ANDjilll CENTER. LAST SEASON. DUE AT GUARD THIS YEAR Iggpil feii txPERT 5.M.U. PUCE KICKtR CAME THRU W MANY A CRUCIAL SPOT IN 19-40. SMU Roster Player Home Town Pos. Wt. Ht. Hagerman, Cliff Dallas RH 182 5.8 Moore, J. T. Richmond RH 195 6.0 Miller, Hardy Longview RH 168 5.11 Davis, Lendon Mt. Vernon RH 172 5.10 Moncrief, Jack Dallas RH 160 5.9 Young, Horace Sweetwater BB 190 6.2 Reece, Bill v Dallas BB 187 6.0 Palmer, Wayne Newcastle BB 204 6.1* Meador, Edward Eldorado FB 180 5.11 McMinn, Clarence Tyler FB 174 5.10 Campbell, Wayne Mt. Vernon FB 195 6.0 Johnston, Preston Newcastle FB 200 5.11 Maley, Howard Dallas TB 180 6.11 Gonzales, Abel San Antonio TB 155 5.11 Miller, Dick Longview TB 147 5.10 Baccus, Roy Estelline TB 155 5.11 Tinsley, Maurice Shreveport, La. TB 168 6.0 Wright, Jim Sulphur Springs C 200 6.0 Gardner, Harry Waco C 176 6.0 Markette, Jo Bob San Antonio C 185 6.1 Ownby, Roy Denison G 183 5.10 Ramsey, Ted Dallas G 185 5.8 Johnson, Orville Bryan G 205 6.0 DuVall, Stanley Celina G 200 5.11 Mangum, Murray Trinity G 190 6.0 Rasor, Ray Frisco G 197 5.11 Fitzpatrick, Jim Dallas G 180 5.11 Temple, Alfred Tyler G 180 5.9 Harris, Dick Celeste G 190 6.0 Pasqua, Joe Dallas T 222 6.0 Bostick, Lynn Dallas T 212 6.1 Fawcett, Jake Hillsboro T 225 6.1 Booth, Clarence Childress T 215 6.0 Smith, Burnie Electra T 225 6.2 St. Clair, Grady Mineral Wells T 190 6.2 Swafford, Mack Childress T 208 5.11 Goss, Roland Dallas E 185 5.11 Tunnell, Gus Van E 190 6.1 Smith, Dick Crowell E 210 6.0 Simpson, Kelly Dallas E 178 6.1 Scott, Joe Bailey Athens E 187 6.0 Maddox, Bob Ft. Worth E 198 6.2 Southwest Conference Grid Chart Five Members Of TCU Team Are On Injury Roster Bond, Blackstone, Pugh Hampton and Gillespie Not Expected in Centenary Tilt Five members of the T. C. U. starting eleven and four of the thin line of reserves—better than 20 per cent of the Horned Frog squad—are on the injury list as Coach Dutch Meyer tries to patch up his team to meet Centenary in Shreveport, Saturday—and Texas, Rice and S. M. U. on succeeding Saturdays. John Bond, big right halfback, is the latest casualty. He broke his collar bone in three places in the Baylor fray, and is lost for the season. Jim Hampton, reserve tackle, twisted his knee in the same game and is out for a week or two. Leonard Pugh, first string guard, is in bed with an injury that the medicos have not been able to an alyze. It may have been a slight concussion. Billy Blackstone and Kyle Gil lespie, regular center and quarter, respectively, out for several weeks, are on the road to recovery. Black stone might play some against Centenary; Gillespie will not be ready before the Texas game, if then. Eugene Williford and A. C. Odell, reserve centers, are two more crips. The former has been having knee trouble all year, the later is recovering from the flu. Gus Bierman, left half, hurt his knee in the Indiana game and has been out ever since. Capt. Bill Crawford, with a shoulder injmy from the Aggie tussle, is begin ning to round into shape and should be ready to go against Texas. Matty Bell, SMU Coach, Is Famous for Defense Strategies Three Agronomists Leave Saturday For Washington Meeting Dr. Ide P. Trotter, head of the Agronomy department, and W. R. Cowley and S. P. Whippo, mem bers of the department, are leav ing Saturday morning to attend the meeting of the American So ciety of Agronomy in Washington, D. C. They are expected to return after about ten days of extensive con ferences and meetings with leading agronomists from all parts of the country. The American Society of Agi’onomy meets annually in Wash ington, D. C., for the purpose of making known to its members the latest facts and experiments in the field of agronomy. While at the meeting Dr. Trotter will give a report on a co-opera tive project between the Depart ment of Agronomy of the college and the Division of Agronomy of the Experiment Station. The pro ject, the testing of 20 varieties of oats for winter pasturing, has been carried on here at the agronomy plots. LETTERMEN LOST: Bob Baccus, end; Glyn Beesley, tackle; Ed die Bianchi, guard; Bobby Brown, back; Johnnie Clement, back; Bob Collins, end; Fred Harris, tackle; Clinton McClain, back; Ray Mallouf, back; Will Mullenweg, back; Jack Meyers, center; and Ray Pope, center. Standings Team W L. Pet. Pts. Ops. Texas 6 0 1.000 230 27 A. & M. ... 6 0 i.ooo 213 7 T. C. U. ... 4 2 .667 72 68 S. M. U. ... 5 2 .600 118 57 Rice 3 2 .600 106 76 Baylor 2 3 .500 72 92 Arkansas 2 3 .333 86 90 Last Weeks’ Scores T. C. U. 23, Baylor, 12, Waco Texas A. & M. 7, Arkansas 0, Little Rock, Ark. Texas 34, S. M. U. 0, Dallas Rice 54, Centenary 0, Houston This Week’s Games (With Last Year’s Scores) November 8 Baylor (0), vs. Texas (13), Waco Texas A. & M. (19), vs. S. M. U., (7), College Station. Rice (14), vs. Arkansas (7), Houston Centenary (6), vs. T. C. U. (41), Shreveport, La. Simpson, S.M.U 4 0 0 24 Moser, A. & M 4 0 0 24 Pickett, A. & M 4 0 0 24 Spivey, A. & M 4 0 0 24 Webster, A. & M 0 23 0 23 Leading Conference Scorers Player, Team TD PAT FG TP Crain, Texas ....8 18 0 66 Wilson, Baylor .... ....5 6 0 36 Rogers, A. & M. ....6 0 0 36 Layden, Texas .... ....6 0 0 36 Johnston, S.M.U. ....5 4 0 34 Sanders, Texas .. ....4 6 0 30 Brumley, Rice .... ....3 4 2 28 R. Williams, A&M 4 1 0 25 Kring, T.C.U ...A 0 0 24 —RODEO— (Continued from Page 1) first time girls have ever competed in an A. & M. rodeo in any kind of event. General admission tickets for the Friday afternoon performance are now on sale and may be obtained from A. H. students living in the dormitories for 25 cents each. General admission tickets for the Friday and Saturday night per formances may be had for 50 cents each. All reserved seats are 75 cents each and must be bought at the A. H. office in the Agricul- tui’e building. The first show will begin to morrow afternoon at 2:30. Friday night’s performance will begin at 7:30 and last until approximately 10 p. m. Winners of the Friday afternoon and night events will enter the finals Saturday night and compete for final honors. To the winners will go cash prizes and other awards to be given by Bryan and College Station merchants. The winner of the cowgirl spon sors contest will be given a silver loving cup to be presented by the Saddle and Sirloin club, the annual sponsors of the Aggie rodeo. Lj^TLe’’ at r Ca mP ° S \ -* 0 „ , ABE 1 - bv ^ ' .Ate* t0 * $ 29 50 ow . oll . y/oTerreP pothers Y Q 50. o* er ^ 0 Madison “Matty” Bell brings his strong Southern Methodist Mustangs to College Station Sat- ui’day determined to knock the Tex as Aggies from the rapidly thin ning ranks of the undefeated and untied teams of the nation. Matty is known for the great amount of emphasis he places upon defense play and is generally accepted as one of the best defenisve coaches of the nation. However, his team this year has been taking the of fense more than ever. Bell, a veteran coach of 21 yeaxs experience, is heading the South ern Methodist university football staff for his seventh year. Matty began his football career at Centre College back in 1916 when Centre’s “Praying Colonels” were the toast of the football world. After graduation in 1922, he went to Haskell Institute as head football coach, leaving there in 1922 to become head coach at Carroll college in Wisconsin. His Southwest Conference debut was made in 1923, when he was ap pointed head coach at Texas Chris tian university, where he stayed for six years. During this stay, the Frogs finished in second place twice, third twice, fourth once ,and seventh once. Bell came to Aggie land for a five-year stand in 1929, replacing Dana X. Bible, present head coach at Texas university. His record at A. & M. shows his teams taking third place in the conference twice, fourth twice, and seventh once. The Mustangs gained the ser vices of Bell in 1934 when he came to S. M. U. as assistant to Ray Morrison, who resigned at the end of the 1934 season to become head coach at Vanderbilt. Upon Mor rison’s resignation, Matty became the Mustang mentor, whose first year as the top Pony coach is remembered by all Southwest Con ference fans. During the 1935 sea son the Mustangs won 12 straight games and received the Southwest’s first Rose Bowl invitation. The following two years were lean for the Methodists, finishing in fifth place in 1936 and in sixth place in 1937. In 1938 his squad came back to finish in second place behind the undefeated Horned Frogs of Texas Christian. Bell’s 1939 Mustangs came through to tie with the Baylor Bears for sec ond place with the undefeated-un tied Texas Aggies taking top hon ors. The 1940 session saw Matty Bell bring his Poines the highest they have been since his first year at the reins—co-champions with Texas A. & M. S.M.U. FIRST Then Bring Your Guest To Our Cafe FOR ANOTHER REAL TREAT We Know You’ll Like Our Delicious Steaks DELUXE CAFE Bryan Patronize Our Agent In Your Outfit. Tl DY 7\j */2-l585m DYER5-FUR STORAGE HATTERS Tn^encarii CASH & CARRY — North Gate D. M. DANSBY, ’37 Plowing in a 1600 mile Sllteiepho^'liiifnw f il#1 ■■ To assure coast-to-coast telephone facilities adequate to meet future defense needs, the Bell System is con structing a 1600 mile, $20,000,000 cable line between Omaha and Sacramento. Several newly developed "plow trains,” working from opposite ends of the line, are burying the cable for maximum protection. They dig deep furrows, lay two cables in them and cover them with earth—all in one continuous operation. Their meeting will mark com pletion of the first all cable line across the continent. Carrier systems ’will be operated in the cables — one direction of transmission in each. This vast project is just one of thousands in which the Bell System is now engaged to provide additional communication facilities so vital to Army, Navy and defense industries. ass f)