The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, May 26, 1966, Image 7

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

THE BATTALION Thursday, May 26, 1966 College Station, Texas Page 7 9 Professors Receive Achievement Awards Alaminos Prepares For Gulf Of Mexico Cruise The eighth research cruise of Texas A&M’s Alaminos departs Galveston Wednesday for a 22- day Gulf of Mexico sail. Six technicians, four A&M oceanography graduate students and an undergraduate of Rice University will make the trip. Measurements to be made in the Eastern Gulf Cruise include water samples temperatures from a 1,600 square mile grid, under wave currents, magnetometer and a seismic reflection profile on a 2,600-mile tract of the cruise. Re search equipment is being in stalled by department research engineer James C. Gilmore. MmlciArl Supply 'Ptcbu'te f-AoMAjfct- •928 S*. ColUg* Av«-Bry«H,T*u* 1111 III# 8 0ZA AR J IIC I0LLS oz. J (CS. w )0Z. KGS. Nine $1,000 awards were pre sented to faculty members Tues day. Eight of the nine received checks and gold watches from the Association of Former Stu dents. The ninth was honored by a San Antonio foundation. Distinguished Teaching Award winners included Dr. J. Kelly Gladden of chemistry, Dr. Don ald L. Piermattei of veterinary medicine, Professor James H. Caddess of mechanical engineer ing, and Professor Jim F. Mills, soil and crop sciences. Winners of the award for “Dis tinguished Achievement in Re search” were Dr. R. N. Traxler of chemistry and civil engineer ing and Dr. George W. Kunze, soil and crop sciences. THE PRESENTATION for Distinguished Achievement in Student Relationships went to Dr. G. T. King of animal science. Ben R. Spears, agronomist for the Texas Agricultural Extension service, received the Extension Achievement Award. Dr. Cecil B. Ryan of poultry science was presented a $1,000 award as one of the state’s 10 Minnie Stevens Piper Foundation professors of the year. Gladden was honored for being “a superior teacher, with an in tensity of purpose and an unusual quality of patience.” The North western University graduate joined A&M’s staff in 1959. Piermattei was called “one of the most dedicated educators at Texas A&M. He possesses all the professional and personal charac teristics needed to be affective.” The Michigan State University graduate came to A&M in 1962 and was recently awarded a Na tional Institute of Health Fellow ship. CADDESS received two degrees from A&M. He was cited for 25 years of service as an “en thusiastic teacher who enjoys a superior teacher-student relation ship while exacting challenging performance.” Mills was graduated from A&M in 1943 and received the M.S. in 1953. “As a teacher, he challenges his students to the utmost of their ability. He is, in the students’ words, a student’s prof,” his nomination read. Thaxler received his Ph.D. from the University of Wiscon sin in 1926. He joined the facul ty in 1959. He was termed “a great researcher who combines unusual vision, fresh and vigorous idea, tireless energy, and keen insight. He is an inspiration to students and colleagues.” KUNZE EARNED the Ph.D. from Pennsylvania State Univer sity in 1952 after receiving two degrees here. He was honored as a “dedicated and outstanding researcher known as a hard task master in the classroom and the laboratory. His success is due to scholarly ability and hard work.” King, a University of Kentucky graduate who earned the Ph.D. here, “displays a warm and sin cere interest in problems of stu dents. His home and office are open to them at all times.” SPEARS WAS cited for “de voting his career to improving Texas agriculture. He is a na tionally recognized, dedicated worker in extension education who commands the respect of growers, organizations, co-work ers and colleagues.” A 1947 A&M graduate, Spears has been extension agronomist since 1953. Ryan’s award was based on academic excellence, research and excellence as a teacher. TEN RETIRING teachers were also honored at the faculty con vocation. The list includes Pro fessor J. J. Wooklet of modern languages, 41 years service; Dr. P. W. Burns, veterinary physiolo gy and pharmacology, 40; Prof. W. L. Penberthy, health and phy sical education, 40; Dr. E. L. Harrington, civil engineering, 37; Dr. S. R. Wright, civil engineer ing, 34; Prof. Robert R. Lyle, mathematics, 29; Dr. A. V. Moore, dairy science, 28; Dr. L. R. Rich ardson, agricultural analytical service, 20; Prof. F. M. Smith, civil engineering, 18, and W. W. Spurlock, chemistry, 8 years. Board Of Directors Logs 3,690 Miles During Tour The Texas A&M Board of Di rectors is back on the ground again after two flying week ends totaling 3,690 miles. The Board logged 2,480 miles one weekend and 1,210 the next during inspection trips to A&M’s outlying properties. Stops included Beaumont, Gal- vestion, Beeville, McAllen, Wes laco, El Paso, Amarillo, Lubbock, Lufkin, Denton, Vernon, Stephen- ville, Prairie View, Temple, Cen ter, College Station and Houston. The Board made fly-overs of Angleton, Yoakum, Crystal City, Junction, Sonora, Pecos, Rusk, Montague, Iowa Park, and Chil- licothe. Participating Board members included President H. C. Helden- fels of Corpus Christi, Vice Presi dent Clyde H. Wells of Granbury, L. F. Peterson of Fort Worth, S. B. Whittenburg of Amarillo, Wofford Cain of Dallas, Storing C. Evans of Houston, A. P. Beutel of Lake Jackson, and Clyde Thompson of Diboll. A&M President Earl Rudder, Agriculture Dean R. E. Patter son, Agricultural Extension Serv ice Director John Hutchison, Ag ricultural Experiment Station Di rector H. O. Kunkel, and Board Secretary Robert G. Cherry also participated. The Church..For a Fuller life..For You.. JJiftier JJo BRYAN, TEXAS 502 West 26th St. PHONE TA 2-1572 STUDENT PUBLICATION Campus and Circle Theatres College Station CALENDAR OF CHURCH SERVICES ST. MARY’S CATHOLIC Sunday Masses—7:30, 9:00 and 11:00 OUR SAMOUR’S LUTHERAN 8:15 & 10:45 A.M.—The Church at Worship Worship 9:30 A.M.—Bible Classes For All Holy Communion—1st Sun. Ea. 5 Month ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL 906 Jersey Street. So. Side of Campus Rector: William R. Oxley Asst.—Rev. Wesley Seeliger 8 :00 9 :15 & 11 :00 A.M.—Sun. Service 6 :45 A.M. & 10 :00 A.M.—-Wednesday Holy Communion 7 :15 P.M.—Wed. Evening: Prayer SECOND BAPTIST CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY 9 :30 A.M.—Sunday School 11:00 A.M.—Sunday Service 11:00 A.M.-2 P.M.—Tues. Reading: Rm. 7:00-8:00 P.M.—Wed., Reading: Room 8:00 P.M.—Wed. Evening: Worship A&M CHURCH OF CHRIST 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.—Ag:g:ie Class 9 :30 A.M.—Tues. - Ladies Bible Class 7:15 P.M.—Wednesday - Bible Study 710 Eisenhower Sunday School UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN (Missouri Synod) "Bible Class 11:00 A.M.—Morning: Worship 7 :30 P.M.—Wednesday Vesper 10:00 A.M.—Bi CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 9 :45 A.M.—Sunday School 10:45 A.M.—Morning: Worship 6 :30 P.M.—Young: People’s Service 7 :00 P.M.—Preaching: Service FIRST BAPTIST 9 :30 AM—Sunday School 10 :45 AM Morning Worship 6:10 PM—Training Union 7 :20 PM—Evening Worship 6:80 PM—Choir Practice & Teachers’ meetings (Wednesday) 7 :30 P.M.—Midweek Services (Wed.) FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Homestead & Ennis 9 :45 A.M.—Sunday School 10 :50 A.M.—Morning Worship 5 :30 P.M.—Young People 9 :4b A.M.—Sunday School 11 :00 A.M.—Church Service 6:30 P.M.—Training Union 7 :30 P.M.—Church Service A&M PRESBYTERIAN 7-9 A.M.—Sun. Breakfast - Stu. Ctr. 9 :45 A.M.—Church School 11 :00 A.M.—Morning Worship 6 :0O P.M.—Sun. Single Stu. Fellowship 7 :15 P.M.—Wed. Student Fellowship 6 :45 A.M.—Fri. Comfnunion Service Wesley Foundation FAITH CHURCH UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST 9:16 A.M.—Sunday School 10 :30 A.M.—Morning Worship 7 :30 P.M.—Evening Service COLLEGE HEIGHTS ASSEMBLY OF GOD 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 8 :30 A.M.—Morning Worship 9 :45 A.M.—Sunday School 10 :55 A.M.—Morning Worship 5 :30 P.M.—Campus & Career Class 5 :30 & 6 :00 P.M.—MYF Meetings UNITARIAN FELLOWSHIP 306 Old Hwy. 6 S. 10:00 A.M.—-Sunday School 8 :00 P.M.—First four Sundays of month—Fellowship Meet: each ting. College Station's Own Banking Service University National Bank NORTH GATE Central Texas Hardware Co. BRYAN • HARDWARE • CHINAWARE • CRYSTAL • GIFTS Sure Sign of Flavor 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 6 :30 P.M.—Sacrament Meeting SANITARY Farm Dairies The Exchange Store ‘Serving Texas Aggies’ Bryan Building & Loan Association BRYAN M*. ICE CREAM AND MILK ►r More 8,1966. COME SEE REE WPS choM o! )AST 28-66 rw CENTRAL TEXAS' NEWEST AND FINEST OFFICE BUILDING IBM DATA PROCESSING EQUIPMENT — Modern Savings and Mortgage Bookkeeping Service TWO SELF - SERVICE ELEVATORS — Smooth, Fast Trans- portation To All Four Floors TEXAS ROOM — The Centrally Located Community Room Seats 60 Comfortably MODERN OFFICE SPACE — Over 25,000 Square Feet Of Rental Space On The Upper Floors BB&L J and much, much more • • • FIRST FLOOR PRIVATE OFFICES — Comfortable and Confi dential For Your Savings and Mortgage Transactions CONVENIENT PARKING — Easy Parking For More Than 160 Automobiles MALONEY STREET DRIVE IN AND NIGHT DEPOSITORY — Plenty of Room And Even More Service SECOND FLOOR TERRACE — Unusual Landscaped Area Overlooking Texas Avenue all at the new BRYAN BUILDING & LOAN ASSOCIATION REGISTER FOR TWENTY SAYINGS ACCOUNTS OF $50.00 EACH TO BE GIVEN AWAY! Gifts For All r 3 =.7 1.0 SATURDAY. MAY 28 • 2-6 P.M SUNDAY. MAY 29 • 1 - 6 P.M 2800 TEXAS AVENUE, BRYAN, TEXAS ■■■■■