The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, October 19, 1951, Image 4

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

I Page 4 * THE BATTALION Friday, October 19, 1951 St. Joseph Hospital’s Fund Drive To Run Into November Morgan Vocalist The St. Joseph Hospital fund drive will run,over into November, F. C. Bolton, general chairman for the drive, said yesterday. Many pledges involve a large amount of money, and people want more time to think about pledging, Bolton explained. The chairman felt the drive started at a bad time when many people were away from home. These reasons were given for extending the drive past Oct. 31, the originally planned dateline. Both Catholics and non-Catholics have recognized the need for the hospital addition, Bolton said. “The population factor is in fav or of non-Catholic residents,” the chairman said, “and more conti’i- butions for the addition have come from non-Catholic than from Cath olics. Approximately half the funds requested from people in the coun ty have been pledged, Bolton said. The addition planned would cost in the neighborhood of $800,000. Of this amount, the Sisters of St. Francis have pledged $200,000, and it is hoped $400,000 can be re ceived from the state. Bolton said he was confident the goal of $200,000 would be reached. Several years ago an inter-city committee, composed of represen tatives from Bryan and College Station, conducted a sm-vey of the county which revealed there were only half the minimum number of hospital beds heeded in Brazos County. Accept Proposal The Sisters of St. Francis ac cepted the proposal offered by Fish Begin Scoring (Continued from Page 3) dusky carried for six and Hennig pulled a quarterback sneak for a first down. Patton lost eight yards, then Hennig passed to Sinclair who was tackled on the Wog 4 yard marker. Patton then bulldozed his way over for the second Fish score. Smith made the first of his two conver sions to bring the Aggies within five points of the Wogs—14 to 19. Recover Fumble After recovering a T.C.U. fum ble on the Wog 43 yard line, Hen nig had another pass intercepted, this time by Herrmann who raced down to the A&M 35. Clinkscale then proceeded to run through the Fish defense and cross the goal stripe for the final Wog score of the evening. The extra point try was good and the little Horned Frogs were in the lead 26 to 14. The Aggies still playing catch-up moved down to the Wog 6 but lost the ball on downs when the T.C.U. line held. Sinclair recovered a fumble on the Wog 6 the next play and two downs later Kachtik went over for the socre. The try for point was wide and the Wogs were ahead 26 to 20. Wogs Forced The Fish defensive team forced the Wogs to kick and then the of fensive platoon started another drive. Taking the ball on their own 17 yard line the Fish sent San dusky around left end for a first down on the A&M 29. Kachtik took the ball over his left guard for another first down on the A&M 40. Sandusky again took the ball, this time through center for the third fii’st down of this series on the Wog 38. Taking the ball around his own right end on a sweep, Kachtik picked up another first on the Wog 28. Patton then took the ball around right end again all the way for the final touchdown to tie the score at 26-26. Smith Kicks Coach Holmes sent in Smith to do the kicking and he came through splitting the goalposts and making the winning point. As the gun sounded the end of the hard fought contest the Aggie freshmen were on the march again. Next game for the fish will be against the Rice Owlets on No vember 9 at 2 pm. in Houston. The Owlets defeated the Wogs 21 to 13. Game At a Glance A&M T.C.U. 241—Rushing 170 9—Passes attempted 20 3—Passes completed 6 0—Passes intercepted 2 20—Penalties 40 41—Punting 22.7 59—Punt returns 48 14—Fii’st downs 9 7—Fumbles 2 5—Fumbles recovered 4 JSE BATTALION CLASSIFIED ADS TO *ur, SELL, BENT OR TRADE. Rates ■ ... 3c a word per insertion with a ISo minimum. Space rate in classified Jectlon .... 60c per column-inch. Send III clanslfled to STUDENT ACTIVITIES >FFICE. All ads must be received In Stu- (ent Activities office by 10 a.m. on the lay before pubUcatlon. • SPECIAL NOTICE • DON’T BE FOOLED We were selling life insurance on the “short-term” basis, and monthly bank draft at one-twelfth the annual premium rate, before some Texas companies were even organized. Many other companies do the same. ANOTHER THING: Check the policy itself before you believe that the “short-term period” counts as part of the payment time on a 20-year-pay policy. Eugene Rush American National Insurance Co. North Gate College • FOR SALE • 1931 CADILLAC. Good condition. Mae, 3-3402, Bryan, Texas, v TURTLES, TROPICAL FISH, GOLD FISH, BIRDS, DOG AND CAT SUPPLIES Gilkey’s Pet Cottage 301 E. 28th St. LOST ONE GOLD Jewelled Ballerina ear clip. In or on the grounds of Memorial Stu dent Center. Generous reward. Contact Mrs. A. G. McGill. Phone 2-1626. WANTED TO BUY • DBED CLOTHES and shoes, men’s — women’s — and children’s. Curtains, spreads, dishes, cheap furniture. 602 N. Main, Bryan. Texas. FEMALE New Zealand rabbit. Call 4-S851 after 5 p.m. USED builder’s transit and tripod. Call 6-3444 after five p.m. Directory of Business Services ALL LINES of Life Adams, North Gate. Call 4-1217. SAFE-T-WAY TAXI Phone 2-1400 Official Notice Students wishing to serve as tutors should contact James Y. Alexander In the Registrar’s Office immediately. The procedure for a student to be listed by the Registrar’s Office as a qualified tutor is as follows: (1) The student should contact James Y. Alexander in the Registrar’s Office. (2) There the student will be given neces sary forms to fill out and have ap proved by the department head in which field he wishes to tutor students. (3) The student is then placed on the qual ified list of tutors by the Registrar. This list is made available to students needing tutors. There is currently a shortage of student tutors. Pay for tutoring varies, but gen erally averages about 75 cents an hour, and in some cases the hourly wage paid probably will be higher. CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES Any student who normally expects to complete all the requirements for a degree by the end of the current semester should call by the Registrar’s Office NOW, and make formal application for a degree. November 1st is the deadline for filing an application for a degree to be conferred at the end of the current semester. This deadline applies to both graduate and un dergraduate students. Those who have not already done so, shouuld make formal ap plication In the Registrar’s Office Imme diately. A student who is a candidate for a de gree must be registered for the courses necessary to complete the requirements of his curriculum, and must not lack a grade point ratio in excess of 1.50 In his major field, and overall for his work on that semester, in order to meet the grade point requirements for graduation. H. L. HEATON. Registrar. RADIOS & REPAIRING Cali For and Delivery STUDENT CO-OP Phone 4-4114 Dr. Carlton R. Lee OPTOMETRIST 303A East 26th (Across from Court House) Call 2-1662 for Appointment the inter-city group to furnish the land and accept a sizable part of the financial obligations to ward the erection of a 65 bed hospital addition. In the meantime, other action has been taken in the county to increase a total number of avail able hospital beds. The governing body for Bryan Hospital launched a concurrent campaign to raise funds for the erection of an addi tion to Bryan Hospital. The addi tion planned will be financed through the sale of second mort gage bonds. KORA Slates Fourth Army Radio Show The “Fourth Army Show”, a tape-recorded Army radio program produced at Fourth Army Head quarters at Fort Sam Houston, will be presented locally over radio sta tion KORA beginning Saturday, Oct. 20, Capt. M. B. Findlay, local ORC unit instructor announced to day. The new program features Army talent, the Fourth Army Band, and a special guest with an outstanding war record on each program. The first in the new series will present Lt. Col. William F. Ker- nan, presently Fourth Army Head quarters Commandant, and war time leader of the 3rd Battalion, 9th Infantry Regiment of the 2nd Division. UN Experts Puzzled Over Russian Armistice Refusal Washington, Oct. 19—OP)—One of the puzzling things about the latest diplomatic exchange with Moscow is why the Kremlin turn ed aside so brusquely the Ameri can proposal that Russia act to bring about a Korean armistice agreement. Indications are that United Na tions forces are getting the Com munists over a barrel in Korea. The Eighth Army has won the inititive all along the front, and U.N. planes can still bomb all the way north to Manchuria despite the increased number of Russian- made jet fighters. With a second bitter winter com ing on, the North Koreans and Chinese are believed to be short of food and clothing. Communist morale apparently is at its lowest point and there have been repeated reports of unrest among North Korean civilians. On the face of it, an end to the “Manon” will be the featured vocalist for the Russ Margon’s” Music in “the Margan Manner”, when the orchestra highlights the weekend activities of the Baylor-A&M game, Oct. 27. Kolar Elected PresidentOf Lavaca Comity Club James Kolar has been elected president of the Lavaca County A&M Club. He is a senior business administration student from Moul ton. Other officers elected were A. W. Tieken, vice president; Francis Fisbeck, treasurer and Bruce W. Miller, secretary. Ask About the . . . TWO BY TWO CLASS for Aggie Couples First Baptist Church College Station fighting is just what the Commun ists need Yet Soviet Foreign Min ister Andrei Vishinsky fairly growled a Soviet rejection of the Oct. 5 proposal by Ambassador G. Kirk that Russia help promote a settlement of the long dispute over armistice terms. Vishinsky blamed General Matthew B. Ridg- way’s negotiators for creating ob stacles, and clinched his rebuff by noting that Russia is “not a party to these negotiations.” A possible explanation being dis cussed here is that the Soviet adventure in Korea has about reached the end of the road and Moscow may not know which way to turn. The Communists know now they can get an armistice on ly on U.N. terms, some diplomatic sources contend This means set ting the truce line where the U.N. troops have reached. A QUICK RECOVERY A Quick Recovery for Soiled Clothes Can Be Found At AGGIE CLEANERS North Gate You Gain When You Go To Church BANKING SERVICE COLLEGE STATION’S OWN College Station State Bank North Gate Central Texas Hardware Co. Bryan, Texas t HARDWARE • CHINAWARE • CRYSTAL • GIFTS The Exchange Store “Serving Texas Aggies” American Laundry — and — Dry Cleaners Bryan, Texas Serving the College Station and Bryan Communities Since 1909 First State Bank & Trust Co. BRYAN, TEXAS Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Henry A. Miller & Co. North Gate Phone 4-1145 HARDWARE FURNITURE GIFTS Calendar of Church Services A&M CHRISTIAN CHURCH 9:45 A.M.—Church School 11:00 A.M.—Morning Worship A&M CHURCH OF CHRIST 9:45 A.M.—Bible Classes 10:45 A.M.—Morning Worship 6:15 A.M.—Youth Meeting FIRST METHODIST CHURCH 9:30 A.M.—Sunday School 10:30 A.M.—Morning Worship ST. MARY’S CHAPEL St. Mary’s, Sunday Mass, 9 a.m. A&M PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 9:45 A.M.—Sunday School 11:00 A.M.—Morning Worship Service 6:30 P.M.—Student League and Fellowship CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY 7:30 P.M.—Wednesday Service (3rd Wed.) 11:00 A.M.—Morning Worship r AMERICAN LUTHERAN CHURCH 9:30 A.M.—Church School, Bible Classes 10:45 A.M,—Worship Service with Holy Communion. ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH 8:00 A.M.—Holy Communion 9:30 A.M.—Church School, Aggie Coffee Club 11:00 A.M.—Morning Prayer and Sermon 6:30 P.M.—Evening Prayer BETHEL LUTHERAN CHURCH (Missouri Synod) 800 S. College Ave. Bryan, Texas 9:30 A.M.—Sunday School and Bible Classes 10:45 A.M.—Morning Worship Service Wednesday Vespers—7:30 p.m. The Rev. Wm. C. Petersen, pastor COLLEGE STATION BAPTIST CHURCH 9:45 A.M.—Sunday School 10:50 A.M.—Morning Worship 6:15 P.M.—Training Union 7:15 P.M.—Evening Worship ON THE RIGHT TRACK In railroad parlance “turning an engine” means a great deal more than reversing the engine and putting it on the right track. It means preparing the locomotive for its scheduled run. “Religious education” is another term which means more than it implies. Our Church Schools do far more than teach religious truth. They give children the opportunity to practice Christianity in worship, service, and fellowship. Consecrated leaders provide a Christian example, helping their pupils to see and feel the happiness which our faith instils. Adult classes enable parents to deepen their own spiritual lives, and thus strengthen the Christian influence of the home. The Church is never content merely to put a child on “the right track.” It seeks to mold the character of the child, to prepare him for a noble, happy, and useful life. In the many aspects of this vital work the Church needs your help and support. City National Bank Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Bryan, Texas LAUNDROMAT HALF-HOUR LAUNDRY & CLEANERS Authorized Dealer Hamilton (Home) Dryer One Block East of College View Apts. College Station, Texas l\edmoncl l\ea ( dditate (do. MRS. HAROLD E. REDMOND Res. Phone 6-3432 Real Estate Home Builders Rentals Bryan Office Room 312 Varisco Bldg. Phone 2-1634 College Office 115 Walton Drive Phone 4-4701 The Church is The Core of the Community ATTEND THE CHURCH OF YOUR CHOICE SUNDAY! (Student Publications) MELLO KREAM “A Nutritious Food” Lilly Ice Cream Co. ’ Bryan, Texas