VOLUME 47 DECEMBER, 1965 NUMBER 8 ►17. .- *W^«* W kit. sv DECEMBER, 1965 Published Monthly By OGLETHORPE COLLEGE, ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30319. Second Class Postage Paid at Atlanta, Georgia. President . . . Dr. Paul Rensselaer Beall Vice President For Development . . Garland F. Pinholster Alumni Director. .Charles H. Cash, Jr. OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS OF THE OGLETHORPE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION (1965-66) Ted Bayley '58 President Mrs. Pinkie G. Harris '37 Vice President Miss Eleanore MacKenzie '59 . . Secretary-Treasurer DIRECTORS Mrs. Mary Asher '43 Benton Greenleaf '63 Sam Hirsch, Jr. '49 Francis S. Key '38 Marvin Lawson '58 Cleon "Chip" Mobley, Jr. '63 Patrick D. Stephens, Jr. '59 EX OFFICIO MEMBERS Howard Axelburg '40 E. P. "Penny" Jones '61 Ansel Paulk '39 Editor Charlie Cash All correspondence should be directed to Editor, The Flying Petrel, Oglethorpe Col- lege, Atlanta, Georgia 30319. MRS. VINCENT RESIGNS AS ALUMNI PRESIDENT Mrs. Annette Vincent has resigned as President of the Oglethorpe Alumni Association. Mrs. Vincent has proven time and again that she is one of Oglethorpe's must enthusiastic and loyal alumni. In fact, it took stern advice from her physican for her to make the decision. All alumni and friends of the college extend Mrs. Vincent a wish for complete recovery and give our sincere thanks for her outstanding contributions to the college— EDITORS. Van K. Brock, assistant professor of English at Oglethorpe is a poet of national renown. His poem, "The Sea Birds," was published in the October 23 issue of The New Yorker magazine. We proudly reprint his poem with the author's permission. THE SEA BIRDS by VAN K. BROCK No light except the stars, but from the cliff I saw in motion, out on the rolling waves, The white sea birds that swim beyond the surf. Their movements made a pattern on the mauve, Contorted stretch of cold, corrosive water, Where even the images of stars dissolve. When I had thought the birds were fixed in order, I saw the swimming rim of their starlit ring Minutely swerve and spiral toward the center; The birds that had been swimming in between Were shuttled outward on a wheel of light, Reflecting, like the sea, the stars' design. I paused, and looked, and saw a star burn out And sink back into space as through a fissure. It was an ancient word without a thought. Perhaps birds love the pattern for the measure It imposes on the ruptured waves at night; Perhaps they spiral purely for their pleasure. While I was trying to untie this knot, A motion in the motion of the weather Turned, and the birds turned, too, and tore the net I knitted for them. (A star had torn another I had knitted for stars.) I saw them climb the gale That drove small arrows in through every feather — One by one they spread their flapping sails. I think the stars are moving in a school With restless birds above a freezing pool, And no one shall put salt on their bright tails. © 1965 The New Yorker Magazine, Inc. Page 2 The Flying Petrel Ted D. Bayley, Jr., New Alumni President Ted D. Bayley, Jr., has been named president of the Oglethorpe Alumni Association. He replaces Mrs. Annette Vincent who had to resign the office due to ill health. Mr. Bayley is the District Scout Executive of the Atlanta area council of the Boy Scouts of America. Throughout his high school and college career Bayley found time to participate in many extra-curricular activities while maintaining a high scholastic average. After transferring to Oglethorpe from the University of Florida, Mr. Bayley became treasurer of the Junior Class, then president of the student body in his senior year. He was selected for Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities in 1958. Mr. Bayley was a member of the Blue Key, honorary leadership fraternity, and Boars Head, honorary scholastic fraternity, and president of the Westminister Fellowship. In athletics, he was manager of the basketball team and received his letter in baseball in 1958. Mr. Bayley received the Oglethorpe Award of Merit for the outstanding Male Graduate at his graduation ceremonv in 1958. Shortly after his graduation from Oglethorpe, Mr. Bay- ley married the former Ellen Kinsey, and they are the parents of three daughters, Angela, Barbara, and Karen. His 'sons' are all the Boy Scouts in this area. Mr. Bayley is a captain in the United States Marine Corps Reserve. He joined the Reserves in January, 1957, while still a student at Oglethorpe. He graduated from the Officer Training Course at Quantico, Virginia, and was commissioned and entered active duty in July, 1958. For three years, Mr. Bayley served as an artillery officer and an air observer in the Marine Corps. Ted D. Bayley, Jr. As a youngster, Mr. Bayley was an eager and active Boy Scout. He was an Eagle Scout and a member of the Order of the Arrow in scouting. After leaving the Marine Corps he entered scouting pro- fessionally, and has been with the Boy Scouts of America ever since. He attended the 235th National Training School for Professional Scouters, then served as Camp Director, OA Lodge Advisor, and Director of the Junior Leader Training Camp in Augusta, Georgia. He was transferred to Atlanta in November, 1964. Since his return to Atlanta, Mr. Bayley has become an active member of the East Point Rotary Club, the American Humanics Foundation, and the Oglethorpe College Alumni Association. Dr. Cressy Mr. Pinholster Garland F. Pinholster and Dr. Cheever Cressy have been named Vice-Presidents by Dr. Paul R. Beall, President of Oglethorpe. Mr. Pinholster has been named Vice-president for De- velopment and Dr. Cressy has been appointed Vice-presi- dent for Academic Affairs and Dean of the College. Mr. Pinholster will spearhead an area described by Dr. Beall as "most important to the college's successful pro- gram for growth." Development encompasses the school's vital need for new buildings, new money and new students. The author of four books on basketball, Mr. Pinholster is currently at work on another book on the techniques of the game. The new book is scheduled for publication early next year. Mr. Pinholster has served as chairman of the Governor's State Council on Physical Fitness, and in the spring of 1963, he was selected by the United States Olympic Com- mittee as head coach of the United States basketball team for the Pan American and World Games. Pinholster and Cressy Vice-Presidents A charter member of the Oglethorpe Athletic Hall of Fame, Mr. Pinholster will also continue to guide the col- lege's athletic programs. Like Mr. Pinholster, Dr. Cressy is a long-standing mem- ber of the Oglethorpe Faculty. Dr. Cressy graduated magna cum laude from Tufts University in Medford, Mass. He received his masters and Ph.D. from Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, located on the Tufts' campus. Before coming to Oglethorpe, he taught at Tufts Uni- versity, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and Bow- doin College in Brunswick, Maine. Dr. Cressy still teaches his course in International Rela- tions, and finds time to do research on a subject of partic- ular interest to him, the personal diplomacy of heads of states, particularly that between President Franklin D. Roosevelt and Prime Minister MacKenzie King of Canada. Dr. Cressy finds time in his busy schedule to serve as Lecturer and Discussant for the Atlanta and Fulton County School Systems World Affairs Seminars, and is much in demand to speak on international relations on radio, tele- vision, and before civic and church groups. Dr. George C. Seward, former Vice-President and Dean, resigned late in the summer in order to fulfill a long cherished ambition of Foundation work. Dr. Seward had been at Oglethorpe for 21 years. December, 1965 Page 3 ALUMNI SETS $30,000 GOAL The Officers and Directors of the Oglethorpe Alumni Association met recently to map plans for alumni giving at Oglethorpe and set a goal of $30,000 to be raised for the coming year. The meeting was the first for President Ted Bayley in his new capacity. Over-all, nine Officers and Directors attended the meeting. The $30,000 goal was set on the basis of 1050 con- tributors. A Special Gifts breakfast meeting was held on November 12 and the campaign was formally inaugurated. Later this year, a Tele-Fund Committee consisting of women alumni and alumni wives will initiate a telephone campaign throughout the five-county area. The Alumni group also set January 8 as Homecoming Day. Festivities will include a reception for all alumni at Cranham, the college home of the President, followed by a basketball game with arch-rival Georgia Southern. The next Alumni Directors' meeting will be held on December 1 at noon in Decatur. Ansel Paulk is hosting the group at the Executive Club. Cash Named Director of Alumni Affairs Charlie Cash has been appointed Director of Alumni Affairs by President Paul Rensselaer Beall. Mr. Cash replaces Mrs. Joyce Minors who resigned earlier this summer. Joining Oglethorpe in April as Director of Public Rela- tions, Mr. Cash will continue in this capacity in addition to his new duties. Both Alumni and Public Relations will report to the Vice-President for Development in the college's organiza- tional structure. Five Ph.D.'s Added to Oglethorpe Faculty Five Ph.D.'s have been added to the faculty of Ogle- thorpe College for the fall trimester of 1965. Dr. Paul R. Beall, President of the College, said that these new faculty appointments are a part of the enlarge- ment of the Oglethorpe faculty occasioned by the expansion program of the liberal arts college. Dr. Ajit Narhari Bhagat, who holds a doctorate from the University of Bombay in India, will join the Division of Social Studies as Assistant Professor of Economics. Dr. Bhagat has lately been associated with a research project of the Agency for International Development (AID) at the University of Wisconsin. He was earlier associated with the Economic Commission for Asia and the Far East of the United Nations, serving with the Economic Development Branch in Bangkok, Thailand. Dr. Bhagat's undergraduate work was done at Gujarat University in India, and he holds the M.A. degree also from the University of Bombay, where he was a member of the faculty. Dr. Sandra T. Bowden has received an appointment as Assistant Professor of Biology. She will replace Dr. Joseph M. Branham who has received a research grant for study in Scotland for the academic year 1965-66. Dr. Bowden is a graduate of Georgia Southern College, and she holds M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of North Carolina. Dr. Jack Brien Key has been appointed Assistant Pro- fessor of History. Dr. Key was a member of the faculties of the University of Alabama, the U. S. Naval Academy, and Auburn University. His doctorate is from the Johns Hopkins University, and he holds BA. and M.A. degrees from Birmingham Southern College and Vanderbilt Uni- versity respectively. Dr. Lorella A. McKinney has been appointed Associate Professor of Education. Dr. McKinney has previously served on the faculties of Emory University, Ohio Northern, and Ohio State. She holds the Ph.D. degree from Ohio State University and the M.A. from Ohio State. Dr. McKinney received the B.S. in Education from Ohio Northern Uni- versity where she was the highest ranking graduate of her class. Dr. Vera B. Zalkow joins the science faculty as Associate Professor of Chemistry. Dr. Zalkow comes to Oglethorpe from Oklahoma State University where she was a research associate. She holds the Ph.D. from Wayne State University, the M.A. degree from Smith College, and the B.S. degree from the University of Michigan. She has also held research positions at the University of Virginia, Smith College, and Wayne State. The fall trimester at Oglethorpe began October 1. Page 4 The Flying Petrel Development Report by Garland Pinholster Mr. Dick Loughborough, Trust Officer of the Fulton National Bank, will begin a series of articles in this issue of the Flying Petrel. His aim is to give all persons interested in Oglethorpe information about trusts and wills. He begins this series of articles at our invitation. During his 10 years at the Fulton National Bank as a trust officer, Mr. Lough- borough has accumulated a portfolio of several million dol- lars in bequests for Oglethorpe College. His daughter, Carolyn, is a loyal Oglethorpe alumnus. He is an expert in estate planning. Most of these funds were set aside for Oglethorpe as a direct result of Mr. Loughborough's knowledge of inheritance tax legislation. Virtually all of these funds would normally have gone to the Federal Government in form of inheritance taxes. We hope, through this series of articles, you will become better acquainted with estate planning and tax laws so that you can better plan for your family and still include those philanthropies closest to your heart. We obviously hope that Oglethorpe College will have a prominent place in these philanthropies. A detailed financial report for this current fiscal year is included. One of our aims is to keep our alumni and friends informed on the progress of each fund. At the end of the year a report will be given showing the name of every contributor and how the money is spent. We are currently making a strong appeal to corporations and foundations. We now have four full-time admissions counselors. A fifth one is to be hired in the near future. I am sure all of you are aware by now of our two million dollar loan from the Federal Government for the building of student housing and a student union. Oglethorpe is on the move. No matter where the majority of our funds come from the alumni drive will be the most significant avenue of assistance. We need your financial boost. We need your enthusiasm. We need your interest. YOUR LEGACY by DICK LOUGHBOROUGH Fulton National Bank Vice President and Trust Officer Your legacy . . . From the past you have inherited a precious thing — your diploma. The lives of our alumnae have been enriched and made more secure by Oglethorpe. Equipped with our college education, and with the cour- age of those who built for our future, we now seek ways to secure tomorrow. Do you have a will? Every single one of us should — to preserve our estate and to protect our families. Many alumnae have named Oglethorpe in their wills — some amounts small and some large. But whatever the amount, it will insure the future of Oglethorpe and the world of tomorrow. With proper planning, it is possible for you to remember Oglethorpe in your will and still leave more for the financial security and well-being of your family. An elderly lady dropped in last week to review her estate plan. She had an estate of about $300,000, an aged mother about 85, and a sister about her own age. The financial security of her mother and sister were of prime importance to her. Under her former will, Uncle Sam would have col- lected about $60,000 in estate tax. By leaving a portion of her estate to Oglethorpe College and two charities at the death of the survivor of her mother and sister, her estate tax has been reduced from $60,000 to about $3,000. This not only means that she has saved about $57,000 in estate tax, but she has provided greater financial security for her mother and sister. With proper planning, possibly you can effect tax savings and still do more for your family. GIFTS TO OGLETHORPE COLLEGE October 1 1965 to October 31, 1965 CONTRIBUTOR NO. OF GIFTS CASH UNPAID GIFTS IN PLEDGES KIND TOTAL AMOUNT *Alumni Corporations & Business 12 1 $1,071.00 500.00 $50.00 $305.00 $1,426.00 500.00 **Foundations & Organizations Friends Parents 3 1 6,000.00 809.00 — — 6,000.00 809.00 ***Trustees Other Total 2 19 500.00 — — 500.00 $9,235.00 *Includes Alumni who are also Boosters and Faculty. **Includes part of Pop Crowe Loan Fund Gift. ***Trustee giving could classify under alu mni. December, 1965 Page 5 A Letter From. The President Dear Fellow Alumni: I'm sure that you have noticed that Oglethorpe is on the move! The student body is the largest in modern history. The campus is clean, bright, and building. Items of real quality education have been added. The faculty has been enlarged. Oglethorpe — its student body — its faculty — its ad- ministration and its board of trustees are not content to be propelled on the tide of American prosperity. They desire to contribute to this success and ultimate victory. As president of the Alumni Association, it is my hope that we, as alumni, will not be content to ride the coat tail to success, but will join in this Forward Oglethorpe move with the gusto of real supporters. Regardless of the years of your association with Oglethorpe, I'm sure that you can recall warm memories, and have bene- fitted from what you received. I hope that you share with me the pride that Oglethorpe is still a small, private, liberal arts institution, offering a quality education in a world that more and more demands the "mass" approach. Once again our alma mater is looking to us for support. It needs our spirit, enthusiasm, and yes, our financial support. Regardless of your circumstances, you are in a position to offer your contribution in these areas. In a few days you will receive more information about the 1965-66 Forward Ogle- thorpe campaign. Your support, large or small, will make a difference. I sincerely hope you will give this campaign every possible consideration. So, welcome aboard! I'm looking forward to meeting you in the coming months at one of our alumni gatherings. Best wishes to you and your loved ones. Sincerely, TED D. BAYLEY President National Alumni Association NECROLOGY Dave Therrell, '31, passed away on October 28 in Columbus, Georgia. Herman Kristman, '32, died on June 9, 1965. Dr. Kay C. Scheck, '34, passed away on August 7, 1964, in Los Angeles, California. THE $30,000 ALUMNI GOAL HAS BEEN SET! HAVE YOU MADE YOUR CONTRIBUTION FOR 1966? Dr. Arthur Bieler and Mrs. Bieler were guests of Oglethorpe alumni dur- ing their European trip this summer. Their host was Mr. Edmund Bator, '53 who is American Consulate Gen- eral for the United States Informa- tion Service in Naples. Pictured left to right are: Mr. Bator. Mrs. Blazena Bieler, young Zachry Bator, Mrs. Martha Bator (nee Mayson, '51), and Dr. Bieler. Page 6 The Flying Petrel Oglethorpe College was the recipient of $2,000 worth of machines and mer- chandise from the Visual Products Division of the 3-M Corporation re- cently. Dr. George Seward, then Dean of the College and Mrs. Edithgene B. Sparks, assistant professor of Educa- tion, accept for Oglethorpe from Walter Ormstron (center) of the 3-M Visual Products Division. " ^c D ^ a ^^^^^H ' PM ~- <z L- -'■! ^■^ H" ^m L A .« vi ^3 y^ r mi .^M g^jH v ^JMfcB^^BB^B i ^^K^ Rodentsville! Coach Friday couldn't escape the Rat Court when she visited the campus recently. In addition to becoming an honorary basketball coach, she was tapped as an Honorary Rat. O.K. Coach — Say Cheese! John I. Thompson, Oglethorpe trustee; Congressman James A. Mackay; and Henry Loomis, Deputy Commissioner of Education, discuss the Office of Education's participation in under- graduate education through grants, facilities and research. The Depart- ment of Health, Education and Wel- fare recently awarded Oglethorpe $30,000.00 in work-study scholarships. The federal government under Presi- dent Lyndon B. Johnson's administra- tion has broadened the scope of participation in education, primarily through the Office of Education. December, 1965 Page 7 THROUGH THE YEARS Robert Ogden Brown, '24, a vice- president of the Equitable Life Assur- ance Society of the United States, has been elected to the board of directors of the American Bible Society in New York City. He will serve on the finance committee of the organization which is celebrating it's 150th anniversary in 1966. George H. Slappey, '28, is editor of the St. Mark Methodist Men's Bible Class publication, THE HILLTOP, and author of "Little Stories of a Church with a Heart in the Heart of the City." The church is located in Atlanta. Thomas H. Daniel, Jr., '31, is now as- sociated with Campbell Napier in land development in Las Vegas, Nevada. His new address is 360 Desert Inn Road and he hopes that friends will contact him when they are in the area. Frank J. Meyer, '32, received a sur- prise visit from OUie Nail, 33, in Washington during the Shriner's Im- perial Session. The pair played in the Oglethorpe band and orchestra in the days of OU radio. The fraternity brothers had not been together for 33 years. Mr. Nail is Assistant Raban of Merroo Temple Shrine in Jacksonville, Florida. Li. Col. Rufus W. Hutchinson, '38, was among a select group of U.S. Air Force reservists who attended a special medical conference recently at Cocoa Beach, Florida. The conference, which included a tour of facilities at Cape Kennedy, was for reserve officers who furnish liasion between USAF and the major medical colleges throughout the United States. Colonel Hutchinson's mobilization assignment is as a medical administrative staff officer with the Continental Air Command Surgeon's Office, Robins AFB, Ga. Douglas W. Hinton, '42, is owner and manager of the Cross Keys Motel in Daytona Beach, Florida ... a good spot for Petrels to stay. Jack R. Brooks, '49, received the first Robert C. Hamblen Memorial Award in July. The award is given annually to the man who makes the most outstand- ing contribution to the Consumer Products Group of the Borden Chemi- cal Company. Mr. Brooks is south- eastern regional manager of the group and lives at 902 Allgood Road in Stone Mountain. Ken Steele, '49, communicates from 851 Lyndon Street in South Pasadena, Cal., and states: "would like to hear from Petrels in the area and have a get-together." Major Norman D. Gibson, '50, re- cently played an important role in the NATO-U.S. Strike Command field training exercise, Deep Furrow, con- ducted in Turkey. Major Gibson, an air operations officer with a U.S. Air Force support unit at Incirlik AB, Turkey, provided essential support services during the offloading of 2,000 troops and 275 tons of cargo used in the maneuvers. T. W. Aiola, '50, has been appointed research, quality control and produc- tion manager of the beverage division at California Packing Corporation in San Francisco, California. His home address is 1800 Pacific Avenue. Nancy (Speicher) Wood, '52, is teach- ing third grade at East Maine School District in Niles, Illinois. This August she married Thomas E. Wood, an Evanston school principal. The Woods reside at 131 Kedzie St., Evanston, 111. Lucille Hood, '54, received a Master of Business Education degree at Georgia State in August. Peggy A. Geren, '55, received a Master of Education degree from Emory Uni- versity in August. Shirley Myers, '55, received her Mas- ters Degree in Education from the University of Georgia in June. She is now working on her sixth year certifi- cation for Reading Specialist. She worked part-time in the Reading Clinic while attending school. Rev. Edward M. English, '56, has been appointed Grand Chaplain of the Grand Lodge of the New York State Masons. He is also enrolled in the N.Y. State University in Oneonta and will receive his Masters degree in Guidance next June. He is also director of the Methodist Student Center in Oneonta. Mrs. Ann (Perkins) Delatte, '56, re- ports her current address as 5416 Story St. in New Orleans, Louisiana. She is the wife of a New Orleans architect, and mother of 1 8-month-old twin sons. Martin Etheridge, 57, received a Mas- ters of Library Science in August, 1964, from the University of Missis- sippi and is currently in this third year as Director of Library Services for the Beaumont Unified School District in Beaumont, California. He was elected for a second term as vice-president of the Beaumont Teachers Association in June. Ila (Varelmann) McCoy, '58, received her new name in August when she married Donald Ray McCoy in Wash- ington. She is empoyed as an adminis- trative assistant with the U.S. Commit- tee for UNICEF, United Nations, New York City. Albert P. Sheppard, '58, has assumed his new duties as senior research physi- cist at the Engineering Experiment Station at Georgia Tech. He recently received his Doctor's degree in Elec- trical Engineering from Duke Univer- sity. Dr. Robert L. Garbutt, '58, is currently engaged in general veterinary practice (2 years) in Alma, Georgia, and plans to open his new hospital and office next spring. In March, a baby girl, Anne Moore, was added to the Garbutt fold. Mildred J. Speights, '58, is an assistant professor of Education at Limestone College in Gaffney, South Carolina. She presently teaches two courses in Education and two sections of Child Psychology. Kenneth Blankenship, '59, is currently with the U.S. Navy in Fall River, Massachusetts. He is married to the former Laura York of Atlanta, and is the father of three, the most recent being born in July. Lucia L. Smith, '59, received an M.A. in Education from Emory University in August. Francine Klein Greiner, '60, is em- ployed as a biologist in a research laboratory in Heidelberg, Germany. Her husband Hugo studies medicine at the University of Heidelberg. Daughter Kathi Lore is now twenty months old and a son, Anthony, was born in May. Andrew J. Olsen, '60, is at the Univer- sity of Southern Mississippi, teaching Botany, Zoology, and Education. He received his M.A. from the University of Georgia in August. He would like to talk with any Petrels that might be in the neighborhood and his Hatties- burg phone number is 582-3559. 1st Lt. N. Lee Barrett, '60, graduated in August from the U.S. Air Force Page 8 The Flying Petrel Squadron Officer School at the Air University, Maxwell AFB, Alabama. He was ^elected for the special profes- sional officer training in recognition of his demonstrated potential as a leader in the aerospace force. David Harvey, '61, received his M.D. degree in June and interns at Tal- madge Memorial Hospital in Augusta, Ga. David and his wife Judy (nee Lit- tle, '63) had a third son, Donald Keith in May. Other sons, David IV, 4, and Dale, 2, are doing fine also. Mr. and Mrs. Joel F. Fletcher (Mary Jean), '61, had their second child, a daughter, Mary Joellen in June. Mary Jean has been teaching fourth grade in the Atlanta Public School System for the past three years. Wilfred "Whitey" LeBlanc, '61, who has served as a district executive with the Boy Scouts of America in New York City since 1961, has accepted a similar position with the B.S.A. in Rochester, New York. Joseph A. Soldati, '61, is currently teaching and working as an assistant in the counseling program at the American International School in Wien, Austria. He is currently studying German, writing and traveling. Roger and Judy Couch, '61 and '63, announce the birth of a daughter, Crista Ladell last July. Son, Rory, is now three years of age. Roger coaches basketball at Gulf Coast Junior College and brings his team to Atlanta to play the Baby Petrels in early December. Lt.(j.g.) Robert Olson, '62, married Amy Williams (freshman in '60) on June 5, 1965. Lt. Olson is currently on a tour of duty with the U.S. Navy in the Mediterranean. On their return later this month, the Olsons will be stationed in Norfolk, Virginia, where Mrs. Olson will be employed as a pharmacist. Elaine (Shiflett) Dooley, '63, married Ben Dooley in June. Mr. Dooley studies architecture at Georgia Tech. Mrs. Dooley is a teacher in Fulton County. Marv (Miles) Potter, '63, married hus- band Gary Marlin in August. Mrs. Potter is employed by the Cobb Coun- ty Board of Education. Mr. Potter attends Georgia Tech. Judith Skiles, '63 and Arnold Baker, '63, became one mailing address in July. The couple married in Houston and honeymooned in Puerto Rico. They visited the campus this summer en route to Montevideo, Uruguay, where ALUMNI GIVING ALUMNI Class Dr. Willis T. McCurdy Stone Mountain, Ga. 1927 Major Gertrude Jane Murray APO, New York 09757 1931 Mrs. R. B. Brewton Atlanta, Ga. 1940 Mr. Stephen J. Schmidt (P) Atlanta, Ga. 1940 (B) Mr. H. M. Clement (P) St. Louis, Mo. 1930(B) Mr. Frank B. Anderson Albany, Ga. 1932(B) Mr. George O. Luther (P) Decatur, Ga. 1932(B) Mrs. Boyce Gibson Los Angeles, Calif. 1926 Miss Katie Samuel Atlanta, Ga. 1931 Mr. Creighton I. Perry (P) Atlanta, Ga. 1937 Miss Mary Corley Atlanta, Ga. 1931 Lt. j.g. Robert Olson Fleet Post Office, N.Y. 09501 FRIENDS 1962 (B) Mr. L. W. Bell Atlanta, Ga. (B) Mr. Charlie Smith Jacksonville, Florida (B) Mr. Mark V. Larned (P) Atlanta, Ga. (B) North DeKalb Rotary Club (P) Atlanta, Ga. CORPORATIONS National Cash Register Co. (P) Atlanta, Ga. (B) Denver Chicago Trucking Co. (P) Denver, Colo. (B) Campbell Soup Company Camden, New Jersey Simmons Company New York, New York Total of $1,600.00 has been donated to the Pope Crowe Loan Fund (B) — Denotes Booster Club (P) — Patron Donor of $100 or more. Arnold is now associate director of the Peace Corps program. The couple came to Oglethorpe from Hartwell, Georgia. James Pickens Taylor, Jr., '63, married Shera Ann Jones in August. The new bride works for the DeKalb County Board of Education and Mr. Taylor is employed by the Atlanta Board of Education. Mr. and Mrs. Conan (Janet Yose, '64) Rudd, '64, now reside at 3900 Wash- ington Rd., West Palm Beach, Florida. Conan is an interior designer with Jane Wendel Interiors of Palm Beach. Janet plans to begin social welfare work in the near future. Virginia (Bremen) Dornbos, '64, is preparing to leave her current resi- dence at Little Silver, New Jersey, when her husband, Lt. W. A. Dornbos assumes his new assignment at Bang- kok, Thailand, later this month. They expect the tour of duty to last two years. Barry F. Champion, 65, married Brenda Jo Sosebee in July. Mr. Cham- pion is employed by the Fulton County Juvenile Court. What's New With You? You are the most important person we know. That is why we want to know what you are doing, what milestones you have reached in your business, what honors you have received in your civic and social affairs and news of your family. Help your friends in your good fortunes by filling in the box below, now. Send it to the Editor, The Flying Petrel, Oglethorpe College, Atlanta, Georgia 30319. Narne^ _Class_ (New) Address. News December, 1965 Page 9 A House SHOULD Be A Home President Paul Rensselaer Beall issued a challenge for architects on the new dormitory complex and student union buildings, yet to be constructed. We would like for our alumni to read Dr. Bead's essay — Editors. This fall (1965), action and growth dominate the atmos- phere on the campus at Oglethorpe College. Our student enrollment is approximately double that of a year ago. We have credits for $2,000,000 for use to begin to build new dormitories and our student union. In the next decade (if we succeed as we expect and pro- pose to), we will spend ten to thirty million dollars building Oglethorpe College. Our most urgent concern at the moment is a master plan for the college and architectural conceptions to support our master plan. As a dedicated liberal artist, I incline to traditionalism. I agree with Mr. Justice Holmes, especially in the hysterical atmosphere of modern times, that "We need education in the obvious more than investigation of the abstruse." This does not mean that I am reactionary. Once or twice a year I manage a visit with my artist friends at Big Sur. Of the "way-out," these folks are the outest, yet I suspect that two of them, a writer and a primitive painter, will live. I enjoy contemporary writers (Mencken, Thurber, Run- yon, Graves, Steinbeck, Mann, King, Day, and many others) as much as the classicists. On my first trip to Oslo I had a free day-and-a-half to see Norway. I spent all of my whole free day in the incom- parable Vigeland Sculpture Park. Here is contemporary sculpture the equal of Phidias, Michelangelo or Rodin. I enjoy some great things in contemporary architecture: the Pentagon, Radio City, a new sheet-rolling mill in Steu- benville. If these structures weren't contemporary they would be travesties. I do not know of any modern hotel in the same class for function or beauty (including plumbing) as such old master- pieces as the Waldorf, Drake, Broadmoor and Huntington. This is understandable and no fault of architects, since the purpose of the architecture in a modern hotel (as in a passenger automobile) is to get by and make money. The public can go jump. I think that the mission of the liberal arts is to awe and inspire the student with the magnificence of the best in his cultural heritage. Our cultural heritage is the lasting traditional and con- ventional. Most every contemporary thing is incessantly on trial to see if it will be good enough to become traditional. I know that today's technics in nuclear applications and computer analysis are the best ever. (Ergo, there's been no other!) I sincerely think that contemporary teen-age hair- cuts, style for the guitar, structureless theatre, meaningless poetry, atonal and formless music, ridiculous painting, and Bible editions that would monkey with the poetry of the Psalms or the style of the Good Samaritan parable in the King James Version, etc.; most such "red-hot-hit" goodies are on trial. That I happen to be disenchanted with some of these things is totally beside the point. In the liberal arts, it behooves us to expose our students to their heritage so that they have a frame of reference in evaluating contemporary hysterics. My superbly articulate colleague, Dr. Wallace M. Alston, has said of the pace and mood of modern times, We feel pushed, crowded, strained, and breathless. We are conscious of being too busy to be good mem- bers of our families or good citizens of our communi- ties; too busy to become good students; to busy to enjoy music, good reading, and art; too busy to be good friends and neighbors; too busy to pray; too busy to think. It is my purpose and ambition in continuing to build Old (1835) Oglethorpe to have our architecture resist rather than reflect contemporary "strain and breathlessness." For this reason I favor architecture for Oglethorpe College that may be readily recognized for its indebtedness to a tradi- tional past. An architect explained to us that the campus design of school "X" (traditional) pleases parents, uncles, cousins, sisters, aunts, students and youngsters who would like to be students — in fact, all of Mr. Public; but the architecture of school "Y" (very modern) pleases architects, and that should be our test and goal. I am skeptical that our most sophisti- cated public taste is so vacuous. It is fascinating to be with some "public"; men, women or children, domestic or foreign, and take them to see the Chapel of a great new university. Everyone guesses, "What is it?" Veterinary medicine, ballistics research, fine arts? A church? Oh. Religion, tending to be slightly traditional, isn't it sen- sible that a church look like a church? Just as an aside, I am so idealistic that I suspect a non-religious genius of an architect could not design a great church. I have a delight in driving twice a day over off-traffic streets between Tuxedo Road and Oglethorpe College through a residential neighborhood without peer for mag- nificence, charm and beauty in the world. I don't make such a statement flippantly. I know such neighborhoods well as Grosse Pointe, the Main Line, Westchester, Long Island, Pasadena, Pebble Beach, and others. I have never seen a more beautiful residential section than the above-mentioned Atlanta neighborhood. There doesn't seem to be much con- temporary architecture in this neighborhood. I know the merit of much contemporary structural technic that is economical. Certainly we must use the sensibly- indicated modern materials, components and fabricating methods. Too frequently, however, a quick-and-dirty method proves to be cheap and so is adopted as vogue. Example: it is quite the thing nowadays in painting a room to, by jiminy, paint it. Blind labor is satisfactory. Paint being selected, walls, woodwork, light and switchplate, pic- ture moulding, window frames, door-knobs, lockplates and key are painted. A cat walking in on such a paint job does so at his peril. The ultimately cheap paint job. Half of the beautiful rooms in Old Oglethorpe have been so painted. We have restored some of them and hope to rescue others. Page 10 The Flying Petrel I am familiar with a small, modern college dormitory that has the merit of being an original. It may not be fair to associate this building's modernness with its poor func- tion, but all it needs is fixing. The roof leaks, the rooms have no soundproofing, linoleum floor tiles are always missing, plywood room doors have holes in them, the shingles curl, exterior wood trim is splitting, and the screens must be replaced. Who can afford such an inexpensive building? With gentle illustrations and restrained understatement, I have been trying to communicate the idea that my en- thusiasms are slight for building a contemporary-archi- tecture Oglethorpe campus. We don't hate everything since the Greeks nor do we want Easter-hat architecture where a slab-sided box having been decided upon for structure then the daily doodad must be selected for style signature. Shall we try a Greek Ortho- dox onion turret, a waffle screen, dentils upside down, or possibly a nine-pointed star? If I have made any of my conviction clear, is there in our page-and-a-half of small print yellow-page listing of architects a superbly good professional who can sincerely share any of my view? Nothing, it would seem to me, would be sillier or more presumptuous than for me to undertake to change an architect's convictions. Replies and comments on this essay are solicited. I am especially anxious, needless to say, to discover if I have any support. Architects Named for Oglethorpe Expansion Program by Charlie Cash "Dr. Beall felt that he could communicate with us." So stated Francis Sheetz of Sheetz and Bradfield in At- lanta, during an informal press conference recently con- cerning the appointment of his firm as the architects for the expansion program at Oglethorpe. Earlier in the day, Presi- dent Paul Rensselaer Beall had formally announced that Mr. Sheetz and his partner Richard Barfield had been selected by a special committee of trustees to make the formal plans for the new men's and women's dormitory complex and the student activities building. A new library follows on the agenda of new buildings planned at Oglethorpe. Mr. Sheetz said that the current architecture at Ogle- thorpe, "is one of the finest examples of traditional archi- tecture in this part of the country." His partner, Mr. Brad- field, echoes: "The style at Oglethorpe represents the best of traditional architecture." Both men nastily reminded that to continue the present style would cost about 6 to 8 times more than when the buildings were constructed almost fifty years ago. Mr. Sheetz continued: "Oglethorpe's Tudor Gothic style has a heritage and we'll capture the character of this style in our new designs." Both men had thoroughly digested President Beall's essay on architecture, printed elsewhere in this issue, and stated that they plan to maintain the integrity of the current quad- rangle. They also said that traditional form is not as im- portant as traditional character in developing the new project. Examples of the Sheetz and Bradfield Company's work are: the First Federal building downtown, the Phi Gamma Delta house at Georgia Tech, the Jacksonville Beach De- velopment, and the much-heralded Gulf Oil service station at the airport. The latter has received international recogni- tion for its ingenuity in design. "Realizing that most of these buildings are contemporary in design, we might add that we are proud of several savings and loan buildings and a Town Hall for a neighboring community that do reflect the traditional nature," Sheetz said. Dr. Beall issued the challenge. The challenge has been answered by two obviously gifted young men. Sheetz and Bradfield — it's your move! NEW OGLETHORPE COLLEGE ARCHITECTS Richard Bradfield (left) and Francis Sheetz. December, 1965 Teams Set for Oglethorpe Invitational Tourney Delta State College, Pfeiffer College, and Belmont College will join the Oglethorpe Stormy Petrels as partici- pants in the Oglethorpe Invitational Tournament on December 20 and 21. The announcement of the tourney teams was made by Garland Pinholster, Oglethorpe athletic director and coach of the Petrels. Sporting the best record from last season is Belmont from Nashville, Tenn. The Rebels rang down the cur- tain with a 21-7 won-lost record. The Volunteer Athletic State Conference members are coached by Wayne Dobbs, a Petrel graduate of 1961. Pfeiffer College, from Misenheimer, N. C, has no record about which one would blush. Francis Essie's Falcons won twenty while losing only nine games during the last campaign. Delta State College is located in Cleveland, Miss., and last year they won eleven games out of eighteen. The Statesmen are coached by James Mur- rell who has a 3 year lifetime record of 40 wins and 25 setbacks. The Stormy Petrels lost the final game of last year's tournament to Bel- larmine, 65-64. Prior to this defeat, Oglethorpe had won the title for four straight years. The Petrels had a lack- lustre 11-12 record last season, but with several returnees plus a few bright freshmen prospects, the Petrels hope to improve their mediocre showing of last year. Since assuming the reins at Ogle- thorpe in 1956, Pinholster has amassed a glowing 158 wins against 61 losses. December 2 4 7 13 17 20-21 30 January 1 5 8 12 14 20 24 29 February 5 9 12 14 17 21 26 March 1 5 BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Northwestern Colege (La.) Home Georgia State College Atlanta (There) Belmont Abbey (N. C.) Home Shorter Rome Southwest Texas State Teachers College Home OGLETHORPE INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT MacAlester College (Minn.) Home Hanover College (Ind.) Home Greenville College (111.) Home Georgia Southern Home Chattanooga Home Spring Hill (Ala.) Home Piedmont Demorest Valdosta State Home Centenary (La.) Home Southern Illinois Carbondale, 111. Memphis Southwestern (Tenn.) Home Georgia Southern Statesboro Piedmont Home Chattanooga Chattanooga, Tenn. Valdosta State Valdosta Georgia State Home Asheville Biltmore College (N. C.) Home Shorter Home PETREL FACTS AND FIGURES TALLEST PLAYER— Paul O'Shields . . . 6'8" SHORTEST PLAYER— Wayne John- son .. . 5'9" HEAVIEST PLAYER— Pasco Tilson . . . 205 pounds LIGHTEST PLAYER— Wayne John- son ... 145 pounds AVERAGE TEAM HEIGHT— 6'3" AVERAGE TEAM WEIGHT— 179 pounds AVERAGE TEAM AGE— 19 years GEOGRAPHICAL BREAKDOWN BY STATES: Georgia — 7 Illinois — 3 Kentucky — 2 Michigan — 1 POSITION BREAKDOWN— 8 Front- court; 8 Backcourt; 1 Swing Man Pennsylvania — 1 Tennessee — 1 Indiana — 1 South Carolina — 1 Doug COACH PINHOLSTER AND UPPERCLASSMEN Wayne lexander Johnson Roger Pasco Jerrv James Bill Littell Tilson Sams Dominey Garrigan OGLETHORPE VARSITY ROSTER Pos. Name Age Ht. wt. Class Hometown F-B *Doug Alexander 19 6'1" 170 Soph. Doraville, Ga. B Earl Blair 18 6'1" 160 Fr. Elizabethtown, 1 F J. P. Bruzek 18 6'5" 195 Fr. Lemont, 111. B Doug Cole 18 6'0" 160 Fr. Dearborn, Mich. F Mike Dahl 18 6'5" 190 Fr. Libertyville, 111. B James Dominey 21 6'1" 170 Jr. Vienna, Ga. B *Bill Garrigan 24 5'11" 160 Sr. Shamokin, Penn F *Walker Heard 22 6'7" 210 Sr. Atlanta, Ga. B Jim Hoggarth IS 6'1" 180 Fr. Nashville, Tenn. B *Wayne Johnson 21 5'9" 145 Sr. East Point, Ga. B Jerry Lee 18 6'2" 155 Fr. Atlanta, Ga. F *Roger Littell 18 6'2" 185 Soph. Bloomington, Ini F Paul O'Shields 20 6'8" 200 Fr. Pickens, S. C. F Bill Phillips 18 6'7" 175 Fr. Radcliff, Ky. B Bruce Richardson 18 6'1" 175 Fr. Atlanta, Ga. F *Jerry Sams 19 6' 5" 190 Soph. Albion, 111. F *Pasco Tilson 21 6'5" 205 Jr. Forest Park, Ga. Symbols: F- -Frontcourt B- -Backcourt * -Letter man Ky. Coach — Garland Pinholster Assistant Coaches — Bill Carter, John Guthrie Coach Friday Named Honorary Coach Coach Friday has been added to the Petrel basketball coaching staff. The famous Channel 5 (WAGA-TV) foot- ball prognosticator was named an honorary coach at ceremonies during the Petrel's press day on October 14. Coach Garland Pinholster made the formal presentation in front of a smiling band of Oglethorpe basket- bailers and representatives of all of At- lanta's press, radio and television corps. Coach Friday, who answers pro- fessionally to Jane Steppe was similarly honored last year by Slippery Rock College in Pennsylvania, who made her an honorary football coach. Ogle- thorpe becomes the first to give her the basketball honor. The charming new coach immedi- ately went into action by drilling the Petrel troops. The players said that her passes were the greatest. Oglethorpe to Play Puerto Rican Olympic Team in February Oglethorpe College will play the Puerto Rico Olympic team on Febru- ary 23 at Oglethorpe Field House. The contest will be of an exhibition nature since it will not count as an NCAA game for Oglethorpe. The Puerto Ricans placed fourth in the overall basketball standings at the 1964 Olympic Games in Tokyo. Lou Rossini, New York University coach, mastcrminder the Puerto Rico team in Tokyo and has worked with them dur- ing the summer months this past year. Jerry Shipp of the Phillip's Oilers, who was one of the stars on the 1964 U.S. squad, says that the Puerto Rican club gave the United States champs more trouble than any other team in the Olympics. "They led us for almost three-quarters of the game," Shipp re- lated, "and although the final score of 62-42 looks as if we clobbered them, it wasn't true. We caught fire in the last few minutes and won going away." Shipp says the Puerto Ricans are strong on the boards, are good shooters, and excellent ball handlers. According to Shipp, "their outstanding weakness is bench strength." Oglethorpe Coach Garland Pin- holster is also familiar with the Puerto Rican team. He was coach of the 1963 squad in the Pan-American games that played the Puerto Ricans. The Petrel coach said the pattern of that game was almost identical to the Oympic contest. "We won by the same point spread," says Coach Pinholster, "and trailed until late in the game." Pin- holster also says that the Puerto Rican aggregation is much stronger than the Peru Olympic squad that the Petrels trounced 89-66 in Atlanta two years ago. THE CEREMONY Coach Friday is made an Honorary Coach by Coach Pinholster as the squad looks on. (That's Coach Pin- holster on the right.) December, 1965 Page 13 PETREL PROFILES Doug Alexander — Frontcourt and Backcourt — Sophomore — Performed in 20 games as a freshman last season . . . averaged 5 points per game and con- nected on 87% of his free throw at- tempts . . . expected to be a swing man on this year's team . . . high school star at Atlanta's Cross Keys High School where he made All-State, All- Region, WQXI All-Stars, and honor- able mention on Prep All-American. Earl Blair — Backcourt — Freshman — A newcomer to watch . . . comes from Elizabethtown Catholic High School (Ky.) . . . made All-District and All- Region in Kentucky ... his Coach Hardin McLane calls Blair "the clever- est player I ever coached" . . . Coach Pinholster says this lad may be the best Petrel prospect since Tommy Norwood . . . averaged 1 1 points per game . . . good passer. J. P. Bruzek — Frontcourt — Freshman — A tough competitor and a possible front-line starter before season ends . . . played at Lemont Township High in Illinois . . . center and forward with almost 20 point scoring average . . . made All-Area as a senior . . . top re- bounder on his team . . . also played football . . . will possibly be a Petrel baseball candidate . . . initials are his full name. Doug Cole — Backcourt — Freshman — A scrapper from Dearborn, Mich. . . . during 3 varsity seasons at Lowrey High in Dearborn, he was All-City his last 2 years . . . averaged 21.6 points per game . . . football quarterback (All-City and All-Conference) . . . out- fielder in baseball (All-City) and will be Oglethorpe candidate . . . turned down, several other scholarships to come to Oglethorpe. Mike Dahl — Frontcourt — Freshman — Played center and forward at Liberty- ville (111.) High School . . . All-Confer- ence two years as well as All-State Honorable Mention . . . 21.6 scoring average as a senior . . . Conference scoring champ ... 13 game rebound average . . . broke school and confer- ence one-game scoring records last year against Barrington High with 51 points. James Dominey — Junior — Backcourt — Transfer from Florida State and Norman Park (Ga.) Junior College . . . All-Conference for Norman in 1964 . . . best defensive player as freshman . . . best defensive and most valuable player as a soph . . . averaged 18 points per game as soph . . . 22.0 scoring average at Vienna High as a senior ... his Vienna team went to district finals 3 years in a row. Bill Garrigan — Senior — Backcourt — was freshman member of Petrels famed 63-64 squad . . . 11.5 average last sea- son was second best on club . . . has three year shooting average of nearly 50 per cent . . . attended Shamokin Catholic High where he was All-Con- ference his junior and senior years . . . in Air Force at Laughlin Air Force Base, Del Rio, Texas, where he made All-Strategic Air Command for two years . . . was named Oglethorpe's Best Defensive and Best All-Around last year . . . president of Senior Class. Walker Heard — Senior — Frontcourt — former Druid Hills High star in At- lanta . . . was member of North All- Stars his senior year . . . was also member of Petrels' third place NCAA finishers in 63-64 . . . has three year scoring average of 9 points per game . . . good shooter with 52% average over three year span. Jim Hoggarth — Freshman — Backcourt — comes from basketball savvy Dupont High School in Nashville, Tenn. . . . averaged 15 points per game as a sen- ior and during his three-year varsity career . . . played quarterback on foot- ball squad and catcher in baseball . . . was all Class AA Quarterback his senior year . . . good shooter and hus- tling defensive player who may figure very big in Petrel's future. Wayne Johnson — Senior — Backcourt — smallest player on squad, but makes up height disadvantage with tremen- dous speed and desire . . . second year transfer from Young Harris (Ga.) Jun- ior College . . . was All-State at Head- land High his junior and senior years . . . Headland was state runner-up his junior year and champ his last season . . . good ball handler . . . specializes in stealing the ball from opposition . . . plays outfield with Petrel baseballers . . . best ballroom dancer on team . . . also practical joker. Jerry Lee — Freshman — Backcourt — attended Atlanta's Brown High where he was forward with 18 ppg. average . . . made North All-Star team in 1965 and also made All-City Tournament team ... his Brown team won city championship in 4 overtimes . . . was Brown's Most Valuable Player last year and a member of WQXI All-Stars . . . will switch to guard at Oglethorpe. Roger I. id ell — Sophomore — Front- court — played in 14 games as fresh- man with 4.4 scoring average . . . was All-Conference at Jac-Cen-Del High in Osgood, Indiana, where he averaged 26 point scoring average as senior . . . scored 43 points in one game in high school . . . likes to shoot corner jumper . . . nick-named "Gung Ho" by team- mates as he exhibits a lot of hustle. Paul O'Shields — Frontcourt — Fresh- man — tallest man on squad at 6'8" — played center and forward on tallest (average 6'4") high school squad in South Carolina at Pickens . . . aver- aged 1 1 points per game . . . President of Pickens senior class . . . played two years at North Georgia Technical School in Clarksville . . . active in Fu- ture Farmers of America where he was former Federation President. Bill Phillips — Frontcourt — Freshman — "The Stork" attended North Hardin High School in Radcliff, Ky., where he played against Earl Blair for three years . . . picked off 16 rebounds per game as senior and averaged 8.6 points per game . . . rebounding is strong forte. Bruce Richardson — Backcourt — Freshman — ace at Cross Keys High School where he teamed at guard with Doug Alexander for two years . . . one of top high school scorers in state last year with 25.3 scoring average . . . voted one of state's best players and was potent scorer for North All-Stars in the All-Star game . . . mother is li- brarian at Oglethorpe . . . dead ringer for Ron Bonham, former Cincinnati standout, now with Boston Celtics. Jerry Sams — Frontcourt — Sophomore — played in 16 games last season with 5 point scoring average ... hit on 48% of his field goals . . . southpaw . . . attended Edwards County Senior High in Albion, Illinois, where he aver- aged 16.5 as a senior . . . likes to shoot from anywhere . . . most improved player on team at end of last season. Pasco Tilson — Frontcourt — Junior — returnee to school after a year with Delta Airlines, who he plans to rejoin after graduation . . . played sparingly his first year . . . made all-state his junior and senior years at Forest Park High with 22.6 scoring average as senior . . . two more years of eligibility ... in freshman year while on crutches, he fell through a window sustaining a cut arm and nickname "Black Cloud" from his teammates. Page 14 The Flying Petrel FACULTY COMMITTEE MEMBERSHIP, '65-'66 I. Standing Committees ADMISSIONS BUILDING & GRC Abbott, Chairman Hodges, Chairman M. MacConnell Brown Agnew Key Bieler Chandler Kian E. MacConnell Palmer Zalkow Goslin LIBRARY TEACHER EDUCA Dancy. Chairman McKinney, Chairman Carter E. MacConnell Bilancio Sparks Williamson Goslin Chandler, ex officio Agnew Richardson, ex officio Key FRINGE BENEFITS SCHOLARSHIP Miles, Chairman Shafron, Chairman Brown M. MacConnell Key Nishimura Loftin Hull CURRICULUM Brown, Chairman Dosher Hilliard Cappas McKinney Loftin ATHLETICS Wheeler, Chairman Miles Hawes Carter Guthrie Pinholster, ex officio FINE ARTS Brock, Chairman Brown Loftin M. Shafron Lundeen Hager II. Temporary Committees COMMITTEE ON ORDINANCES AND FACULTY HANDBOOK Bieler, Chairman Sparks Loftin Nishimura Dosher NOTE: President Beall, ex officio member of all committees. PASSING DRILL Coach Friday gives pointers to several Petrel prospects. Left to right: Mike Dahl, J. P. Bruzek, Wayne Johnson, Bill Garrigan and Jerry Sams. ffigletljorpe (ttallege OGLETHORPE COLLEGE, ATLANTA, GEORGIA Second-Class Postage Paid at Atlanta, Georgia 30319 POSTMASTER: Return Postage Guaranteed TO: ice t 23./ , 22 P. 0« Box F '-to Springs, Fla.