The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, October 08, 1957, Image 5

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' ■08 County), Texan -'Jllii ittalion Staff Photo borne (12), Jim s (75) and lien- •IEl) er Dance Club for remainder of events scheduled, e. Deadline noon necks to R. J. Bal- Wildlifc Manage- it. * * J NOTICE >r repair jobs and become expensive DOCTOR FlXIT nail jobs and all epair, remodeling, Call DOCTOR ON PUGH LUM- Y. Phone VI- 27t4 size job), mimeo- te office facilities. RETARIAL AN- /ICE, 3408A Tex- /I 6-5786. 15tl8 ie-Land Nursery, ryan, TA 2-6076. 26tl7 D INSECT CON- rouble with bugs ? spray gun ? Now have your home , ants, moths and 6-6649, 7 a.m. to )23 after 6 p.m. 19t30 Ags By JIM CARRELL The Aggies began preparing for Saturday night’s game with the powerful University of Houston Cougars by going through an hour and a half sweat-suit drill stressing offense sharpening and defense against Houston plays. The Cougars, the only team to blemish last year’s record with that 14-14 tie in Houston, appear to be as good as last year and may very well be the best team the Aggies face this season. “Houston is proving that they have two fine teams and their strength, depth and speed, is our weakness,” said Coach Paul Bryant yesterday. Houston holds wins over power ful Miami, which manhandled Bay lor 13-7 Saturday, and Cincinnati. The 7-0 victory over Miami gives a better picture of Houston’s * ♦ * Tailor Made FRESHMAN GREENS $23.00 - ZUBIK’S North Gate prowess than does their last week’s 14-6 loss to Baylor when they suf fered from a siege of flu before the game that sent half their team to the hospital. The Cincinnati score was also by a 7-0 margin. ‘ Again, for the third week in a row, A&M finds itself hampered in practice by flu and colds. John Gilbert, Bill Darwin, Charlie Miistead and Charles Sand- ford, all running temperatures, bring to 28 the number of footbal lers to report into sick bay in the past two weeks with either flu or serious colds. After reviewing movies of the Missouri game, which the Aggies won 28-0, Coach Bryant said, “The first group played much better defensively than they have been playing. However, the offense still has no explosive speed in the line or in the backfield.” “Charlie Krueger played real well and did everything you could want him to do,” Bryant remarked. “Roddy Osborne again played a fine game, and John Tracey and Bobby Marks played real well, particularly in the first half. John Gilbert played a good game.” “I was disappointed in most of the reserves,” he further comment ed. “They couldn’t move the ball and Missouri whipped us in the fourth quarter.” After a moment’s silence, Bryant continued, “We still haven’t got that all-out team effort for 60 minutes.” “The play of our guards as a Avhole was disappointing,” he said, “But Bill Godwin showed us some improvement.” Loyd Taylor worked out day for the first time in over two weeks, jogging around the practice field in sweat clothes and getting in a little light workout. He will not play against Houston. A short interview after practice with Coach O. A. (Bum) Phillips, who scouted Houston last week, turned out to be a frightening ex perience and as far as A&M fol lowers are concerned Saturday night could be quite a nightmare. The Cougars like to thrive on “Aggie Red” as the Houston papers put it and Coach Phillips will add a quick second. “They have as fast a backfield as any in the nation,” warned Phillips, “And Dickie Lewis and Claude King are as good as any backs we’ll face this year.” Further admonitions of Phillips revealed that “they are a well- conditioned and well-coached ball club. They don’t have a lot of letterman but they are real poised and play like veterans.” Missouri was not much of a test for the Aggies as the game result indicates but therels not much doubt about the Cougars pro viding a very serious threat. esigss mmm &&&&•&$ l&vRv&vwS §&&&&)§ parents! Here your child. Good 5und and reason- e by and see us. u did. Weaver’s "y, 225 Lynn Dr., 9tfa ation, hot meals, !. 25$ an hour. 2600 S. College, 6tfn ! Corn’s Barber lege, specializing ew-cuts. 24t4 Practice makes perfect— meanwhile, count on EATTON’S erasable CORRASABLE Yes—Eaton's Cor-ra-sable Bond—the amazing typewriter paper that erases without a trace. Just a flick of your pencil eraser and typing errors vanish. No smudges, no scuffs. Your work has that finished, professional look; and th*e steps (or missteps) leading up to it are a secret between you and erasable Corrasable. Knowing this, you approach assignments more calmly, do a better job, make fewer errors. Remember the name— Eaton’s Corrasable Bond. Only Eaton makes it; your stationery store sells it. Try Eaton's Corrasable Bond in this handy 100-sheet packet. When you're ready for more, you’ll want to buy the economical 500-sheet ream box. Available in four weights—from onionskin to 20 lb. bond— providing a perfect typing paper for every kind of work. EATON’S CORRASABLE BOND A Berkshire Typewriter Paper EATON PAPER CORPORATION PITTSFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS zmm ssma mmn mmt emssa mum mma mm* ssmm msm msm emm 'bile you shop at— lOWN’S RETTE AOIMTION STATION ishing, drying service! ND SUPFRIES E PRINTS • PHOTOSTATS DUSTRIES Springs Road TEXAS i R. Lee TRIST t 26th r Appointment ourt House) AGGiES, GET YOUR .... EATON’S CORRASABLE ROND AT THE EXCHANGE STORE “IN ITS 50TH YEAR OF SERVING TEXAS AGGIES” The Battalion College Station (Brazos County), Texas 'Fo v.hy. Ccl.oher 8, 1957 PAGE 5 CM8 'lEgera A&M Consolidated tush d defeat for the third time this s, n, as they bowed to the Gioklings Buffa loes in a road game F i ay night. A smooth runnng G ■usings offen sive machine scored two 1 ueh- downs early in the fracas and then leaned back and coasted to a 19-0 victory. Giddings led in first downs as they racked up 21 as compared to , ten for the Tigers. Consolidated was unable to penetrate the Buff- to Giddings alo 20 yard line during the night, while Giddings made 5 penetra tions. Billy Kavanaugh, bruising 170- pound fullback was the shining ! star in the Tiger backfield, as he racked up ,99 yards in 14 tries, an [average of 7.07 per carry. Kava naugh was also outstanding on de fense as well. Many times he rushed in from his linebacker post to spill the ball carrier before he could get back to the line of scrim mage. Off and Running Bobby Joe Conrad, senior halfback from Clifton, finds an opening and scampers into the Missouri secondary Sat urday in' one of the runs which netted him 92 yards in 13 carries. Aggies Climb Sack to 3rd Place; Razorbacks, Owls in Second Ten By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Texas A&M surged back into third place as Oklahoma and Mich igan State reniained 1-2 in the weekly Associated Press poll rank ing college football teams. At the same time Arkansas, previously unranked, jumped into 11th place and »Rice gained an other spot for the Southwest Con ference with 15th in the standings. But weekend losses dropped Texas Christian, Baylor and Texas out of the top 20 teams. There also was some other shuff ling among others in the first 10, with Army moving in and Navy bowing out. The Top Ten teams with points on 10, 9, 8,-7, C, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1 basis, with first place votes and won lost 1. Oklahoma (65) (2-0) 1,047 2. Michigan St. (2.1) (2-0) 906 3. Texas A&M (3) (3-0) 698 4. Minnesota (5) (2-0) 557 5. Duke (5) (3-0) 493 6. Michigan (2-0) 469 7. Oregon State (2) (3-0) 423 8. Iowa (4) (2-0) 385 9. Auburn (5) (2-0) 351 10. Army (2-0) 251 Second Ten 11. Arkansas (4) (3-0) 135 12. Notre Dame (1) (2-0) 124 13. N.C. State (3-0) 114 14. Mississippi (3-0) 79 15. Rice (2-0) 76 16. Wisconsin (1) (2-0) 46 17. Georgia Tech (1-0-1) 35 18. North Carolina (2-1) 28 19. Tennessee (1-1) 22 20. 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