The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, May 19, 1970, Image 5

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LIFE E IS Location Endoeed PAMU, and elightful MONDAY EVENING SPECIAL BEEF STEW WITH GARDEN FRESH VEGETABLES in Casserole Choice of Green Vegetable Rolls - Butter Tea or Coffee and Choice of Mom’s Pie or Cake $0.99 TUESDAY EVENING SPECIAL baked meat loaf WITH TOMATO SAUCE Rolls - Butter Tea or Coffee and Choice of any two vegetables $0.99 WEDNESDAY EVENING SPECIAL CHICKEN FRIED STEAK WITH CREAM GRAVY Rolls - Butter Tea or Coffee and Choice of any two vegetables $0.99 l THURSDAY EVENING SPECIAL ITALIAN CANDLELIGHT DINNER ITALIAN SPAGHETTI Served with Spiced Meat Balls & Sauce Parmesan Cheese Tossed Green Salad Choice of Salad Dressing Hot Garlic Bread Tea or Coffee $0.99 FRIDAY EVENING SPECIAL OCEAN CATFISH FILET Tarter Sauce Cole Slaw Grandma’s Cornbread Rolls - Butter Tea or Coffee and Choice of any two vegetables $0.99 SATURDAY SPECIAL NOON AND EVENING GULF SHRIMP Cocktail Sauce French Fried Potatoes Cole Slaw Rolls - Butter Tea or Coffee $0.99 SUNDAY SPECIAL NOON AND EVENING ROAST TURKEY DINNER Served With Cranberry Sauce Cornbread Dressing Rolls - Butter Tea or Coffee Giblet Gravy and your choice of any two vegetables $0.99 For your protection we purchase meats, fish and poultry from Government inspected plants. THE BATTALION Tuesday, May 19, 1970 College Station, Texas Page 5 Mays not worried about 3*000 hits THREE NEW PROSPECTS—A&M track coach Charlie land Lee, high jumper Johnny Blakney of Fort Worth Thomas, left, and three members of the Aggie track squad Southwest, broad jumper Charlie Stidham of Dallas Cro- greet three new prospective Aggie trackmen Friday night zier Tech, A&M sprinter Steve Barre, A&M hurdler and at Easterwood Airport. (From left to right) Thomas, Ag- quartermiler David Morris, and manager Mike Bavarro. gie hurdler David Prince, pole vaulter Bill Curnow of Mid- (Photo by Thomas E. McCullough) Flood swings at suit’s fences SAN FRANCISCO <A>)—Willie Mays is next in line to follow Atlanta’s Hank Aaron into the exclusive ranks of the 3,000-hit club. But Willie says he won’t even try to guess when that will be. “Whenever I get there, I’ll take it,” said the San Francisco Giants star, who was 39 this month and is in his 20th major league season. “I just hope I can keep going,” Mays added in an interview Mon day. “I don’t bother about the statistics.” The way he is going, the Say Hey Kid could reach the 3,000-hit total in mid-summer. Through Sunday, he had 30 hits for a career total of 2,956, was batting .288, or five points above his 1969 average, and had added eight homers to the even 600 he had when last season ended. Mays said he was happy at the achievement of his good friend Aaron in becoming the first major leaguer ever to get 3,000 base hits that included more than 500 home runs. Aaron got his 570th homer Sun day in Cincinnati along with two singles to raise his hit total to 3,002. Only eight other players have exceeded 3,000 hits in major league history. Ty Cobb heads the list wtih 4,191, followed by Stan Musial with 3,630. By MIKE RATHET Asociated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (A*)—Curt Flood, former St. Louis Cardinals’ out fielder, steps to the plate today in federal court, swinging for the fences in an antitrust suit chal lenging baseball’s controversial reserve clause. There is a possibility that Flood himself will begin to testify on the opening day of the trial that is expected to have far-reaching ramifications before it is finally resolved, most likely at the Su preme Court level. The suit will be heard in Fed eral Court here before Judge Irving Ben Cooper, and Flood and his attorney, former Supreme Court Justice Arthur Goldberg, have based thier case largely on the principle that Flood has re iterated several times: “I do not feel I am a piece of property to be brought and sold Ags take 2 (continued from page 1) came Villanova ace Larry James on the stretch to propell the Ags to a 3:08.3 mile relay and a win over the hometown school which was clocked at 3:08.4. The Aggies received a severe blow when Woods pulled a muscle while running the 100 meters. The San Angelo junior is expect ed to miss at least one week of action but might be ready for the meet of champions at Houston May 29-30. It will, however, hurt the Ag gies this weekend when they travel to Modest, California for the California Relays to challenge UCLA which claims along with the Aggies the fastest sprint re lay in the country, 39.6. The Bruins also counter with a more than formidable 880 yard relay unit that plans to challenge the Aggies world championship status of 1:21.7 that the maroon set earlier this year. Woods ran a leg on both relays and will be missed sorely. Harold McMahon started the Aggies mile relay off with his fastest quarter out of the blocks, 47.7, although he has run a 47.4 from a running start. Willie Blackmon followed with a 47.6 and Marvin Mills a 47.3. Curtis Mills then overtook James on the final turn to run a 45.5 anchor. The Aggies might have really put on a show for the Pennsylva nians had not three primary per former been stricken with food poisoning the night before the meet. Assistant coach Ted Nelson said that Scotty Hendricks, Wil lie Blackmon and Marvin Mills all stayed up most of the night with the ailment. Marvin nearly pulled the upset of the meet when he placed sec ond in the 200 meters to John Carlos in 20.5. Carlos who beat Mills by about three yards ran a 20.4. Another contingent of Aggie trackmen went to Beaumont for the weekend but bad weather hampered outstanding perform ances especially in the field events where the Aggies failed to mark in the high jump and pole vault. Ronnie Lightfoot who has qual ified for national in the shot put placed third in the discuss with a toss of 169-8. Lightfoot needs a throw of 175-0 to qualify for the NCAA meet in that event. Steve Barre placed fifth in the 100 with a time of 9.8 and Donnie Rogers ran a 14.5 120 high hurdles for sixth place. An. Sc. 303 An. Sc. 407 An. Sc. 433 Chem. 316 BOOKS THAT WE NEED TO BUY FOR SUMMER SEMESTER Acct. 335 Horngren: Accounting for Mgmt. Control: An in troduction ’70 ed. Maynard: Animal Nutrition ’70 ed. Am. Meat Inst.: The Science of Meat & Meat Pro ducts Hafez: Reproduction in Farm Animals Skoog; Fund, of Analytical Chemistry ’70 ed. Chem. Engr. 323 McCabe: Unit Operations of Chemical Engi neering C. E. 205 Higdon: Mechanics of Materials C. E. 300 Meyer: Route Surveying C. E. 408 Steel; Municipal Affairs Ed. 101 Pauk: How to Study in College Ed. 302 Morse: Psychology & Teaching ’70 ed. Fin. 341 Weston: Managerial Finance Fin. 428 Ring; Real Estate: Princ. & Practices I. Ed. 204 Roberts: Vocational & Practical Arts Education I. Ed. 301 Mager; Developing Vocational Instruction I. Ed. 310 Mager: Preparing Instructional Objectives I. Ed. 409 Weaver: Shop Organization & Management I. Engr. 201 Hull: Intro, to Computer & Problem Solving I. Engr. 401 Buffa: Operations Management M. E. 112-313 Beer: Vector Mechanics for Engineers Ocean. 205 Cowen: Frontiers of the Sea (paperback) Physics 201 Gamow: Physics: Foundations & Frontiers Physics 220 Beiser: Perspectives of Modern Physics Phil. 240 Copi: Intro, to Logic P. E. 213 Bucher: Dimentions of Physical Education Pol. Sc. 206 Irish: Politics of American Democracy Pol. Sc. 206 Burns: Govt, by the People ’70 ed. Pol. Sc. 206 Lewis: Gideon’s Trumphet (paperback) Pol. Sc. 206 Hoffer: Ordeal of Change (paperback) LOUPOTS North Gate irrespective of my wishes.” At issue is what is popularly known as the reserve clause—but which is more accurately a set of rules—that bind a player to the team that signs him until he is traded, sold or released with or without his knowledge and/or approval. Flood’s case is unique because the merits of the reserve system will be argued in court for the first time. There have been other suits in the past challenging the rules, but they wound up dealing largely with the issue of the court’s jurisdiction. That will not be the case this time. That was determined in pre trial hearing at which Judge Cooper ruled “the trial must en compass the facual issues raised respecting the reserve system, hailed as a blessing by propo nents, condemned as destructive by antagonists.” The antagonists’ line-up lists Flood; his attorneys, including Goldberg, now a candidate for governor in New York, and the Major League Players Associa tion headed by Marvin Miller. The proponents’ line-up lists the defendants — Commissioner Bowie Kuhn, the American and National League presidents, the 24 major league club owners, and the defendants’ attorneys, Mark F. Hughes and Paul Porter. FOR BEST RESULTS TRY BATTALION CLASSIFIED Used Army Officer’s Uniform. $25 (Quarter Master) 1 Tailorrmade Greeir Uniform $49 2 Set Army Dress Blues $79 each Perfect Condition LOU POT'S 1970 TOYOTA $1830.00 BRAZOS VALLEY TOYOTA INC. We Service All Foreign Make Cars Cavitt at Coulter Phone 822-2828 TOWNSHIRE / BRYAN. TEXAS 77801 u MZi For all your insurance needs See U. M. Alexander, Jr. *40 221 S. Main, Bryan 823-0742 State Farm Insurance Companies - Home Offices Bloomington, 111. Special Summer Bonus For Midwest Videos Subscribers: • FREE CABLE SERVICE FOR JUNE A special bonus for famalies who have been with Midwest Veido for one year or more. No gimmicks. No coupons. It’s our special way of saying’ “Thanks” for favoring us with your business. Midwest Veido subscribers throughout Bryan and College Station welcome 158 new families to the system: • 102 new connections • 56 re-connections for former customers (Partial month report covering April 21 - May 10.) These new subscribers, as well as nearly 10,000 other families, will soon have new, even better service including PILOT TV PROGRAMS, 9 UNDISTORTED CHANNELS OF FM STEREO MUSIC, EMERGENCY BACKUP POWER FOR THE MAIN TRUNK LINE AND NEW, SOLID-STATE (TRANSISTOR) AMPLI FIERS. All of these improvements have been going on for some time. Midwest Video is attempting to do all of this work without too much interuption of service for our subscribers. This procedure, of course, takes longer. Watch our ads for additional new things to come in the near future. MIDWEST VIDEO CORP 3527 Texas Avenue 24-Hour Service Telephone: 846-8876 (* Not applicable to accounts in arrears as of May, 20, 1970.) * V.VIV. •