The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, May 26, 1960, Image 5

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Thursday, May 26, 1960 College Station, Texas
Does studying for exams
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These five retiring A&M
professors were honored
May 24 during the school’s
annual Spring Faculty and
Staff Meeting. Recognized
for their long and beneficial
services to the college and
the State of Texas were C.
B. Godbey, professor and
head of the Department of
Genetics; Otis H. Miller, as
sociate professor, Depart
ment of Journalism; Dr.
Guy W. Adriance, profes
sor and head of the Depart
ment of Horticulture; Dr.
C. C. Doak, professor and
head of the Department of
Biology, and H. J. Reinhard
of the Department of En
Have a reaj cigarette-have a G
Sl. ~
* JJ #
%. AX'
rmmm®.mME8Tfc §g
fees! tobacco makes the best smoke! \ ^ .
3.. J. -BeyaokU Tobacco Co.., Wmton-Silemi *****
Dean Page Receives Tribute
SpeciaP tribute was paid Thurs
day to Dr. John Boyd Page, Dean
of the College and Graduate
School by President Earl Rudder.
The tribute was made at the an
nual Faculty and Staff meeting.
Page, who will assume new du
ties July 1 as Dean of the Grad
uate College at Iowa State Uni
versity in Ames, la., joined the
A&M faculty in 1950 as professor
of agronomy and in 1955 was made
head of the department. A year
later he was appointed Dean of
the Graduate School, and in 1957
was also named Dean of the Col
President Rudder, in recognizing
Page for his outstanding contribu
tions to the College, told the fac
ulty and staff that “Dean Page is
an outstanding sicentist, admin
istrator and scholar. His leaving
will be a great loss to A&M.
“I want to express to you, Dean
Page, our sincere regret at your
leaving. It has been our privilege
to be associated with a man of
your talents.”
“On behalf of the faculty, staff,
administration and the student
body, we wish for you and your
family every success in your new
life at Iowa State,” President Rud
der said.
While at A&M Page has done
outstanding work in soils physics
and soils chemistry. In 1953 he
was national winner of the Steven
son Award for excellence for
teaching and research in soils
physics. He is the author of sev
eral technical articles on soils
structures and compositions and
their effects on plant growth.
Prior to coming to A&M Page
served as an instructor at the Uni
versity of California from 1939-
(Continued from Page 1)
ing^ placed on many national com
mittees concerned with traffic mat
R. 0. Reid
Reid’s college career was inter
rupted by military service in
World War II and he returned to
college to receive his BS degree
from the University of Southern
California and later the MS degree
from Scripps Institute.
He divides his efforts between
teaching and research and is a
recognized authority in both.
R. J. Beamer
A native of Iowa and a graduate
of Iowa State College, Beamer
joined the faculty of A&M in 1954
after a wealth of practical exper
ience in his field.
During his sojourn here, he has
demonstrated skill as a veterinary
“Serving Texas Aggies”
43, and was promoted through the
ranks to professor at Ohio State
University during the period from
A native of Payson, Utah, he
received his BS degree from
Brigham Young University in
“Serving Texas Aggies”
1936, his MS degree from the Uni
versity of Missouri in 1937, and
his PhD degree from Ohio State
University in 1940.
Page is married and has two
children. The Page’s son, John,
who attended A&M in 1957-58,
will graduate in June with a de
gree in physics from the Univer
sity of Utah. The daughter, Ann,
who was a 1959 graduate of Ste
phen F. Austin High School in
Bryan, is now a freshman at
Brigham Young University.
We are not socialistic but we do believe
you can share your wealth of knowledge with
another Aggie by placing your old textbook on
the market. (He might draw the same profes*
sor you had this semester!)
On second thought, perhaps you should
keep that personally annotated copy. It might
be worth its weight in gold to you sometime
in the future.
On the other hand — if yoh are not in
terested in gold — and feel you have to lighten
your payload on the long trek home—to MOM’S
COOKING—we would welcome the opportuni
ty to bid on the book.
Our offer will be the “FAIR MARKET
VALUE” and par for the course.
“Serving Texa^ Aggies Since 1907”
Folgers—Mountain Grown
COFFEE 1-lb. Can 69c
No. 2/i Cans—Hunts.
Fruit Cocktail 3 Cans 99c
No. 2Zi Cans—Hunts
Peach Halves 4 Cans 99c
8-Oz. Cans—Hunts
Tomato Sauce 12 Cans 99c
300 Size Cans—Hunts Solid Pack
TOMATOES 3 Cans 29c
14-Oz. Bottles—Hunts
CATSUP 3 Bottles 59c
SHORTENING 3-lb. Can 59c
303 Cans—Del-Haven
Cut Green Beans 2 Cans 29c
No. 1 Cans—Del-Haven
3 Cans 29c
COFFEE 6-Oz. Jar 89c
46-Oz. Cans—Texsun
Grapefruit Juice Can 29c
SHORTENING 3-lb. Can 59c
303 Cans—Trellis
Green Peas 2 Cans 29c
Giant Size—Comet
CLEANSEE... 2 Cans 49c
Baby Limas
2 Pkgs. 39c
Green Peas
3Pkgs. 49c
Chopped Spinach....
3 Pkgs. 49c
24-Oz.—Simple Simon
Apple or Peach Pies
.... Each 39c
Deckers—Tall Korn
Sliced Bacon
l-lb. 49c
Swift Premium
AH Meat Franks
l-lb. 49c
Swift Premium
Sliced Bacon
l-lb. 59c
Wisconsin—Medium Aged
l-lb. 59c
Meaty Short Ribs ....
l-lb. 39c
Boneless Stew Meat
l-lb. 49c
Loin Steak
l-lb. 89c
Porter House Steak.
l-lb. 69c
Veal Chops
l-lb. 79c
Home Grown
Green Beans 2-lbs. 25c
Home Grown
Yellow Squash 1-lb. 10c
Home Grown
Cucumbers 2-lbs. 15c
Home Grown Berries Gal. 79c