The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, September 20, 1968, Image 4

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

Page 4 College Station, Texas Friday, September 20, 1968 THE BATTALION Consol Seeks 1st Win By RICHARD CAMPBELL The A&M Consolidated Tigers go after their first win of the young season tonight when they tackle the tough Klein Bulldogs here at 8 p.m. Coach Jack Churchill is opti mistic about the chances for a Tiger turn about following the rain-soaked fiasco last week against Mt. Carmel of Houston. The Tigers wound up on the short end of the stick, 6-0, in a fumble-marred game and could The backfield is led by tail back Keith Hall (175), a real speed demon, and QB Tommy Kaiser (185), a fair passer. Add to that fullback Richard Gonzales (175) and wingback George Smith (165) and you’ve got speed to burn. The Bulldogs will run a slot on offense and a 5-2 monster on defense. “We will definitely move the ball better than we did last week,” said Coach Churchill. “And I total but 31 yards offensively. On the other hand, Klein looked very good, according to reports while beating Humble, 29-12, and All SWC Teams preserving their state ranking of 12th in AA football. Coach Churchill revealed that the Bull dogs will field both a mammouth To Play Saturday and a speedy ball club. They are anchored in the line by right tackle Harold Bridges (6-4, 220) and Ed Kersten (6-3, 220) the left tackle. Others in the trenches are center Don Ale- wine (190), right guard John Phillips (190), Rodney Beard (190), right end Danny Clark (185), and Dan Middlestead (160). All in all, the line averages 192 lbs. per man and will undoubtedly pose formidable opposition for the Tigers. All eight Southwest Confer ence football teams take their first step into the 1968 season Saturday hoping it will be the right one and that goes double for the University of Texas. The Longhorns host the Uni versity of Houston in what is being billed as something akin to World War III in the highlight match of the week. seasons and head coach Darrell Royal feels the early win is im portant to boost confidence for the long road ahead. “This first one is most impor tant to us,” Royal said. “We are coming off two losses from last season and I think we definitely need it.” The title-hungry Longhorns smell something called sweet- success, after three “losing” 6-4 The Cougars have already built up a head of steam in their opener last week, plowing under Tulane 54-7. The victory brought Houston from nowhere to a No. 11 ranking in The Associated Press top 20 poll. The Longhorns are ranked fourth in the AP poll. With the exception of Texas Tech, heavily favored to pin Cincinnati, all other league mem bers are expected to have their hands full. Defending champion Texas A&M travels to Baton Rouge, La. for a battle of bowl champions with Louisiana State. nrM ilUtt s * s * • * * & * § f * * 4 * * * * :* # t ’ * * * «: S 4 . * *** The Baylor Bears begin a mur derous four-game road trip at Bloomington, Ind. against de fending Big 10 co-champion In diana, ranked 15th in the AP poll. The Rice Owls, pinning their hopes on injury-proned quarter back Robby Shelton, left for Se attle, Wash., three days early to get in some extra practice on the synthetic turf at the Univer sity of Washington. In other Saturday Openers: —SMU, with a heavy sprin kling of sophomores, travels to Auburn and Pony Coach Hayden Fry said it was a compliment to his team that it was only a 12- point underdog. UMPIRES OUSTED American League umpires Bill Valentine, left, and A1 Saler no tell how league President Joseph E. Cronin telephoned them at Cleveland, Ohio, to notify them they had been fired. Valentine said the firing stemmed from their efforts to organize American League umpires. Three New York State legislators, Sen. Jacob Javits, Sen. Charles Goodell and Rep. Alexander Pirnie, have urged Cronin to reconsider his action. —TCU, a darkhorse in the con ference if its quarterbacks come through, plays at Georgia Tech in a regionally televised game. —Arkansas fans will get their first look at heralded sophomore quarterback Bill Montgomery in a game at Little Rock against Oklahoma State. Ch.E.s, M.E.s, Chemists If you want responsibility fast, talk with Eastex. On campus Tuesday, October 1, 1968 Take a look at the top 5 U.S. industries and you will find papermaking. Take a look at the fastest-growing companies in the industry and you will find Eastex. Our rapid growth makes it necessary for us to give you firm responsibilities quickly. At Eastex you will become part of a rela tively small but highly trained and technically oriented management group. You will have an opportunity to sharpen your talents against the ability and experience of our top people. You will also work with some of the newest developments in the business. For instance, we have just installed and are operating America’s first complete paper machine and stock preparation system specifically designed for direct digital control. Make an appointment at your placement office now to see the Eastex representative on campus. Or send for our brochures. Write: Personnel Director Eastex Inc. P.O. Box 816, Silsbee, Texas 77656 EasTex An Equal Opportunity Employer ' ' lllll Athletic Glib Starts Drive expect us to put the ball in the air more and have a fine show ing.” The Tigers will start the same team offensively with the possible exceptions of strong guard Bob Liverman, out with tonsilitis, and quick guard Tat Marek, out with a twisted knee. Expected to start for Liverman is Charles Stancil (180) and for Marek, Alan Den ton (140). A large crowd is ex pected for the 8 p.m. game. m For Members and phj 1 S® u !l» & NssJ : . 5 ^'1 WL m AGGIES READY Bud Moore, A&M offensive coach, is shown supervising a warmup exercise as the Aggies got ready for LSU last week. The defending Southwest Conference champions travel to Baton Rouge for a Saturday game with the Tigers that opens the 1968 season for both teams. The Aggies are the defending Cotton Bowl champs while LSU won the 1968 Sugar Bowl. Story on page 1. (Photo by Mike Wright) Texas A&M health cal education officials are li ing for students qualified to Sigma Delta Psi, honorary a! letic fraternity, and represent J university in national compel tion. Raymond Fletcher, intramuri director, said SDP membershipj restricted to persons passing] athletic requirements. They m be undergraduate, graduate sit dent or staff member. “Aggies maintain good phyi cal condition,” he observed. "K ought to have some natioip champions.” Competition in track and fiel events, swimming, baseball throi football punt, posture and sclit. arship will be with memben 140 chapters at other university An open meet will be sponsor! by the intramural department! a date to be announced to qualit SDP fraternity members. Awards will be given to wis ners of 15 events. Those me«l ing qualifying standards willii made Sigma Delta Psi memben and the top 10 performers wi represent A&M in national con petition. I The Church..For a Fuller life..For You JBtoiris aneC yfppU fares THE CHURCH FOR ALL . . . ALL FOR THE CHURCH The Church is the greatest factor on earth for the building of character and good citizen ship. It is a storehouse of spiritual values. Without a strong Church, neither democ racy nor civilization can sur vive. There are four sound reasons why every person should attend services regu larly and support the Church. They are: (1) For his own sake. (2) For his children’s sake. (3) For the sake of his community and nation. (4) For the sake of the Church itself, which needs his moral and material support. Plan to church regularly your Bible daily. to church Cdpyright 1968 Keister Advertising Service, Inc. Strasburg, Va. Mark will be fourteen years old this month. He is very thoughtful these days. Many an hour is spent on the back lawn with watercolors and pad, mostly thinking or dreaming. Boundless curiosity is his, and "why," a cer tain response to every answer he receives. Be sides painting, he likes to hunt, swim, golf, read, and putter in the basement with test tubes.- Only recently, girls have been included with rifles and missile shots as a favored topic of conversation. He talks about God, too. In his pursuit of answers to the universe, he instigates family discussions that range from ethics to eternity, from atoms to apple cores. It’s small wonder that I thank God daily for His Church and its teachings. Its truths help me answer with assurance the questions Mark asks in his search for understanding. : Sunday Psalms 77:3-15 Monday Proverbs 4:10-19 Tuesday Proverbs 4:20-27 Wednesday Isaiah 32:9-20 Thursday Johr John 5:37-47 Friday Hebrews 6:9-20 Saturday Hebrews 10:19-25 + <332? + <si2? + <Zj2? + <232? + <232? + <232? + <232? + <322? t <Si2? t <3t2? 1 CALENDAR OF CHURCH SERVICES CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 9 :45 A.M.—Sunday School -Mornini 10:46 A.M. 6:30 P.M.—Young People’s 1 7 :00 P.M.—Preaching Servic g Worship People’s Service ST. MARY’S CATHOLIC Sunday Masses—7 :30, 9:00 and 11:00 FAITH CHURCH UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL 906 Jersey Street, So. Side of Campus Rector: William R. Oxley Asst.—Rev. Wesley Seeliger 8:00 A.M. & 9:15 A.M. Sunday Services CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY 9 :30 A.M.—Sunday School 11:00 A.M.—Sunday Service 11:00 A.M.-2 P.M.—Tues. Read! 7 :00-8 :00 P.M.—Wed., Reading Rc 8:00 P.M.—Wed. Evening Worship 9:16 A.M.—Sunday School 10:30 A.M.—Morning Worship 7 :30 P.M.—Evening Service ng Rm. oom COLLEGE HEIGHTS ASSEMBLY OF GOD A&M CHURCH OF CHRIST FIRST BAPTIST 8:00 & 10:00 A.M. Worship 9 :00 A.M.—Bible Study 6:15 P.M.—Young People’s Class 6 :00 P.M.—Worship 7:15 P.M.—Aggie Class 9 :30 A.M.—Tues. - Ladies Bible Class 7:15 P.M.—Wednesday - Bible Study 9 :30 AM—Sunday School 10 :46 AM Morning Worship 6 :10 PM—Training Union 9 :45 A.M.—Sunday School 11:00 A.M.—Morning Worship 6 :30 P.M.—Young People’s Service 7 :30 P.M.—Evening Worship A&M METHODIST 7:20 PM—Evening Worship 6 :30 PM—Choir Practice etings 7:30 P.M.—Midweek ’ractice f ednesda y) Services Teachers’ (Wed.) -Morning Worship -Sunday School 10:55 A.M.—Morning Worship 8:30 A.M.— 9:45 A.M.- 5 :30 P.M.—Campus & Career Class 5:30 & 6:00 P.M.—MYF Meetings UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN (Missouri Synod) SECOND BAPTIST 710 Eisenhower 8:45 A.M.—Morning Worship 10 :00 A.M.—Bible Class 9 :45 A.M.—Sunday School .—Church Service 6:30 P.M.—Training Union 11:00 A.M.—C 6:30 P.M.—Training Union 7 :30 P.M.—Church Service CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS 26th East and Coulter, Bryan 8 :30 A.M.—Priesthood meeting 10 :00 A.M.—Sunday School 5:6b P.M.—Sacrament Meeting UNITARIAN FELLOWSHIP 305 Old Highway 6, South No Meetings Until Late September OUR SAVIOUR’S LUTHERAN 8:30 & 10:45 A.M.—The Church at ship FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Homestead & Ennis Worship 9:30 A.M.—Bible Classes For All Holy Communion—1st Sun. Ea. Mo. 9:45 A.M.- 10:50 A.M.- 6:30 P.M.- -Sunday School -Morning Wors -Young People Morning Worship A&M PRESBYTERIAN 7-9 A.M.—Sun. Breakfast - Stu. Ctr. 9 :45 A.M.—Church School sun. Breakfast -Church School 11:00 A.M.—Morning Worship 6 :00 P.M.—Sun. Single Stu. Fellowship 7 :16 P.M.—Wed. Student Fellowship 6 :46 A.M.—Fri. Communion Service Wesley Foundation CENTRAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH 3205 Lakeview 9:45 A.M.—Bible School 10:45 A.M.—Morning Worship 6:00 P.M.—Youth Hour 7 :00 P.M.—Evening Worship GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH 2505 S. College Ave., Bryan An Independent Bible Church -Sunday School ning Worship 9:15 A.M.- 11:00 A.M.—Morni: 7:30 P.M.—Evening Worship JJiffier Duneraf JJo, BRYAN, TEXAS 502 West 26th St. PHONE TA 2-1572 Campus and Circle Theatres College Station College Station’s Own Banking Service University National Bank NORTH GATE SANITARY Farm Dairies Central Texas Hardware Co. BRYAN • HARDWARE • CHINA WARE • CRYSTAL • GIFTS ICE CREAM AND MILK The Exchange Store ‘Serving Texas Aggies” \ BB&L BRYAN BUILDINf LOAN ASSOCIATI i T E