The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, May 12, 1966, Image 5

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

. \!]7o 7 * n2lC££ tfftcrm TH^'FPt-f7Ar M/^Y K2-1?-14 : ;.v-X<Xn '• l » LB.S.D. $50. 00 to the U.S.O. when the Display Bin in our store is filled with Plastic Lids from MAXWELL HOUSE coffee Ji 4vX*i* ✓ P ‘ fc'x'r J;ir -Hu^ yi PJACHK . . . a9H : : :- gjs5 >>X^. fc-X # X S*X*X* r. . . Lx-: M x-x-x-x*:----- -.-•x-r-r-x-x-:-:-. •••••.I uWP CAN With $2.50 Purchase Limit One Grade “A” White Giant Medium BLEACH ®39r E«K39| piuap SAtMON 89 V|OC> MAN'# SE5T FPIEND POO FOOD SSIO ^ mowE 'PCRDieribt6A^nHi/A/6EfZ eATi^FAcpot/' "7 tOoiCAte % WL Kwmm) I# werms AynWma &EX304rc '/2 Gal. Ctns. TRD'TEN chuck BOAST mwA smm \5WIFt5 '/&> Li/A/Ql' mm WlQ\A epAPE JUICED 51 aiiaMMMiiaaiT^ OUI’OM SAVINGS THIS,COUPON WORTH KX) FKE !S f S RPSIWP5 4 W'TH PUPC^BOF HO-- OP- MOPE Expires 5-14-66. OUR RCCUIAKLV (ARNCD SAVING STAMPS ! ! ! THIS IS IN ADDITION TO TOUR po^t- 49 Spoact «T9 4 5reAK*59 :Sr^Ai< “89 6yj\fy4 pfzmm BACON"' V Avv 9? T1C6. 5EALP Sweet Q?COZ0yU (MCE ex xSWpS FP£MU/M¥fX£vegz J|00 TURKEY W6T - Xb Armour Star, All Meat FRANKS Vkfc. IF oPMUcai . v.v:-x»x-:-:-:-: X'X’XjBX’X'X* •xjiiBc'c:-'.-'-' r Jm P. t t^ e ’ !,| llk l ••>x*x«?7? .•X*M "'•'•‘•■•ir'- •vx^ •; HVVV/^ ’•Sx CHAPMW li.5. MO.IPED CdO&KVO I'ACGFVPE POTATOB a _Rja5 «5^P0?fTAMg UPWHg^rAM^ RCPY wfS#;s : f55|i*** K*** Texas "UPO-D WITH etXXW&PZ' TOMATOES IS ueMONl'6 s 25, OPfcSP&L ww © f 1 i ^EIZN/\<SE AMP 5ATI5FACTI ONl GUAt^UTEBP AT "SOUTH T^6 M05T MOpeTSM OIP^P^RKET ± TE)^ AV£.aF PTEIWPY *■ QU/wnY pisrii?' gefEpveD '-6lDREH0U(S- 8 A.M. - 8 P.M. CLOSED SUNDAYS mw. cou-esetc^. THE BATTALION Thursday, May 12, 1966 College Station, Texas Page 5 x BLf ■ .j AGGIES’ TINY WONDER . . . Lloyd Curington displays running form. Little Man Lloyd Takes His Bumps It takes plenty of courage for a big man to play football, tak ing the lumps and spills that go with the game, but it must take more than that for a little man like Texas A&M’s Lloyd Curing- ton. Curington tips the scales at 158 pounds—if he bounces up and down just a little. He’s only 5-10 and isn’t the fastest man around, but he has earned two varsity letters for the Aggies running halfback and is coming back for one more chance with the Maroon and White. He talks real smooth and takes everything in stride. He even has his own version about his size handicap, “I just got to try a lit tle harder and make fewer errors while I’m out there,” he com mented. The slender halfback missed spring training last year. “It might’ve hurt me some,” he said. “It kept me from being in real good shape for the start of the season.” But this year he’s knock ing heads with all the big boys ^ in spring workouts and taking ad vantage of the catch up time. “I believe I’ve improved a whole lot,” he said, “at least I feel I have.” “It takes a whole line and 11 men on a team to do good. Ev erybody is trying to improve this spring. We’ve made a vast im provement under Coach Stal lings.” Curington said that he never thought he could play college football, he thought he was too small—evidently size isn’t every thing in the muscleman’s game. Last year as a junior he carried the ball 25 times in six games and totaled 100 yards for an even four yards per carry. He didn’t make any stunning predictions about the Aggies for next season but said, “I think we Army Reservists To Help Stage Shooting Matches Army Reservists in the Bryan- College Station area will support the “world series of shooting,” the National Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio, this summer. Some of the citizen-soldiers from Central Texas will be among the 1,653 Army Reservists in cluded in the 2,801 Army Forces bersonnel required to stage the shooting. Competitive shooting events run from July 28 until Aug. 26. However, support requirements begin in June and will gradually build up full strength during The matches when 1,206 Army Re servists will be needed during one phase for support of the National Matches. Tours of active duty for train ing will be available for 15, 45, 60 and 90-day periods. A wide variety of military jobs must be filled, including command and staff, administration and supply, provost marshal, finance and (iata processing and the usual housekeeping and range opera tions. Positions are open in all grades from private to colonel. Army reserve support for the National Matches will be per formed on a voluntary basis. Principal support will be pro vided by non-unit Army Reserv ists either in lieu of or in addi tion to mandatory annual active duty for training. can do better than last year’s 3-7 record.” What role the little man will play for the Aggies is still to be determined. Curington didn’t know if he’d start this fall, but said, “I’ll get my chance, and I’ll do my best while I’m in there.” If his best is any indication, the Aggies should do pretty well. Knicks Draft Michigan Star In 1st Round NEW YORK bP>—Cazzie Rus sell, everybody’s All - America from Michigan, went to the New York Knickerbockers as the No. 1 pick in the National Basketball Association draft Wednesday and Dave Bing of Syracuse was snatched by the Detroit Pistons as the No. 2 selection. The 10 pro clubs dug through a long list of college prospects for eight rounds. They came up with the names of 79 players who now must be contacted to see if they are willing to play pro ball next season. Unlike the football draft, there is no strong compe tition for a basketball player’s services in most cases. There may be some supple mentary selections later. Russell said in Ann Arbor he would make no decision until next week about playing with the Knicks. He said he also had an offer from the Harlem Globe trotters. Eddie Donovan, Knicks general manager, said he had met with Russell about a week ago and expected no serious problems. He said he expected to use Russell, 6-foot-514, 218 pounds, at guard but said he also could make a for ward. “He is a well rounded player and we are happy to get him,” said Donovan. “We considered him the best in the country. I have the idea he will be happy to play with us.” Bing, 6-3, 185, was next on the Knicks’ list and right behind Rus sell in Detroit’s plans. The Pis tons, who had lost the first pick to New York by the flip of a coin, wasted no time drafting the fine all-around performer from Syracuse. Clyde Lee, Vanderbilt’s 6-9 star, was the third to be drafted in the first round. He went to the San Francisco Warriors. Although Lee had agreed to play ball in Milan, Italy with an amai£ur team, he said he planned to talk with the Warriors in the near future about pro ball. He indi cated he would consider any bids. St. Louis, with the fourth pick, took Lou Hudson, the 6-5 high- scoring Minnesota ace who suf fered a broken hand during the season and was limited to 17 games. He was the top scorer on the U.S. team in the World University Games Tournament in Budapest last summer. Jack Marin of Duke, who scored 558 points in 30 games, was taken by the Baltimore Bul lets, who were very happy to get the man they regarded best after Russell and Bing. Cincinnati’s first-round pick was Walt Wesley, 6-11 235- pounder from Kansas, generally regarded as one of the best big men in the country. He averaged close to 10 rebounds a game in college.