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Vol. 41 

Published by National Oglethorpe Alumni Association, January, IM.SM 

No. 4 



More than 130 Oglethorpe alumni 
and their guests attended the second 
annual Alumni Dinner Dance at the 
Hellenic Center in Atlanta on Satur- 
day evening, November 1 . Honor 
guests were Dr. and Mrs. Donald C. 
Agnew and Dr. Philip Weltner. 

Following the social hour and din- 

Alumni Association introduced Dr. 
Agnew who spoke briefly about the 
achievements of the University. He 
urged alumni to "transfer your pride 
in the University into activity in get- 
ting us new contacts with good stu- 
dents, into visiting us and supporting 
our campus activities." 

Alumni who attended were Joe 
Murphy '20, Frank McCormack "25, 
Keels Nix "28, Dwight Horton "29, Bill 
Perkins '29, Frank Inman "31, Dan 
Duke '33, Phil Hildreth "34, Aline 
Fraser Snowden "34, Mary Hubner 
Walker '34, Harry Wren '34, Lamar 
Adams "36, Ray Barnes "36, Frances 
Collier Duke "36, Cecil Moon "36, Mar- 
tin Sterling "36, Tommie Carper "37, 
Creighton Perry "37, Elizabeth Adams 
Sterling "37, Francis Key "38, Jeanette 
Bentley Moon "38, George Blanos "39, 
John Brock "39, Wilson Franklin "39, 
Ansel Paulk "39, Howard Axelberg 
"40, John Petosis "40, Frances Bone 
Paulk "40, Steve Schmidt "40, Jack 
Woodside "40, Marshall Asher "41, 
Phil and Jean Mulder Scales "41, Clara 
Bell Huffman Woodside "41, Betty 
Waldron Axelberg "42, Melba Connell 
McBrayer "42, Charles Monsour "42, 
(continued, page 3) 


(Story below written at earlier date. Full basketball summary will appear in 
next issue of The Flying Petrel) 
The high flying Stormy Petrels of Oglethorpe University can be likened 
this year to an irrestible force. They have swept away every opponent to 
date, but one, and that defeat came when only six men could play to an 
ineligibility techniality. The record at this writing with one game to play stands at 
20 contests won and one game lost. 

(Petrels won last game, Monday, February 23.) 
Coach Garland Pinholster has fused forward, sank 28 points while playing 

pivot. The night before PC downed 
Mercer"s Bears 

seven new men with three returning 
lettermen into a tightly knit, highly 
trained unit that has earned the number 
one rating in the nation for team de- 
fense over 450 reporting small col- 
leges. They have allowed their oppo- 
nents only 41.9 points per game, while 
they averaged 58. This feat seems all 
the more amazing when it is pointed 
out that only one letterman, Billy 
Carter, made the starting five, and the 
new men had never played ball to- 
gether before. 

The Petrels swept the Georgia Inter- 
collegiate Conference 14-0 for a per- 
fect record and the first trophy of the 
newly formed conference. Oglethorpe 
is seeded first in the GIAC tournament 
to be held in LaGrange from February 
26 to February 28. 

Perhaps the outstanding effort of 
the season in point of spirit came 
during the homecoming game with 
Presbyterian College. The Petrels were 
forced to play with six men due to the 
aforementioned technicality. The Birds 
won 59-55 before more than 600 roar- 
ing fans. They had no regular center 
in the game and one starting forward. 
Freshman Jay Rowland, 6" 1" guard- 

The Birds played Mercer"s Bears 
Monday, February 23 in the final regu- 
lar game of the season. Coach Pin- 
holster summed up the success of his 
team in these words: "The boys com- 
prising our squad must receive the 
lion"s share of credit. However the 
success story of the Petrels is a story 
written in part by everyone connected 
with O.U. A big chapter in this story 
has been provided by Dr. Agnew and 
the administration. A big chapter was 
written by Steve Schmidt and the 
"Boosters". The 'pep" band, cheer- 
leaders,, scorers, timers, managers, etc. 
are vital to the Petrels" efforts. Truly, 
the Petrels represent a team of all 
those who are loyal to Oglethorpe." 

Teacher's Group Meets At O. U. 

Atlanta teachers, members of the 
Association for Childhood Education, 
spent Saturday, October 25 on the 
Oglethorpe campus. The topic. "The 
Outdoors as a Classroom"", included 
an outdoor classroom, field trips, and 
special interest groups headed by Mrs. 
Annie Sue Brown, curriculum special- 
ist in science with the Atlanta Public 

^nc bluing J-^ctrcl 
January, 1959 

Pufaiished seven ^"mes a year in July, September, Oc- 
tober, Jai^uary, March, April and May by Oglethorpe 
University, Atlanta, Georgia. 

Printed by 
Russell & Wardlaw 

Creighton Perry '37- -- President 

Stephen Schmidt '40.. 1st V. President 
Howard Thranhardt '35 ... 2nd V. Pres. 

O. K. Sheffield '53 3rd V. President 

Betty Villegas '49 Treasurer 

Tommie Carper '37 Secretary 

Daniel L. Uffner, Jr., '51 Editor 

Catherine Leonard '58 Alumni Secretary 

O. U. Gets Electron Microscope 

Oglethorpe University now has a 
$12,000 electron microscope which 
can magnify specimens up to 100.000 
times life size. The microscope, which 
was obtained through a grant from the 
National Science Foundation as a re- 
sult of a project carried on by Dr. 
Arthur Cohen, is in the Neill Meier 
Memorial Laboratory in Faith Hall. 

Dr. Cohen, professor of Biology, is 
using the instrument primarily for re- 
search in continuing his study of de- 
velopment in lower organism. The 
microscope will allow Dr. Cohen and 
his associates to study characteristics 
of organisms which they would be un- 
able to study with ordinary micro- 

Robin Wynn "61 and Joe Alexander 
"60 recently took a one week course 
in electron microscopy at Mount Ver- 
non, New York. Dr. Cohen and the 
two students brought the microscope, 
which weighs 7.S0 pounds, from Mount 
Vernon to Oglethorpe in Dr. Cohen's 
Volkswagen station wagon. 

Oglethorpe University is one of a 
handful of undergraduate schools in 
the country which houses an electron 


20-21 8:30 




10 2:30 

13 2:30 

Player's — 
"Barefoot in Athens" Aud. 
Basketball— Mercer Home 

Baseball— West Ga. Home 
Honors Day Convocation And. 









Baseball— Berry 
Valdosta State 
Baseball— Berry 
Baseball— W. Ga. 





Baseball— N. Ga. Dahlonega 


Baseball Game 


Five new members were initiated 
into the Boar's Head Honorary Frater- 
nity on December 12 at the fifteenth 
annual Boar's Head Christmas Cere- 
mony in the Great Hall of Phoebe 
Hearst. The five students are Joe Alex- 
ander, Columbus, Ga.; Lee Barrett, 
Dallas. Ga.; Joe Duckworth, Albion, 
Mich.; James Griffin, Atlanta; and 
Robert Loftin of Montgomery, Ala. 
Jack Etheridge of Atlanta is president 
of the organization, and Joe Green of 
Forest Park, Ga. is vice president. 

A musical program, under the direc- 
tion of Mr. Ralph Lawton, guest tea- 
cher and director of the Chorus fol- 
lowed the initiation. Included were 
selections by the Chorus; a quartet 
composed of Raymt>nd Toubman, Oli- 
via Toubman, Julia Cohen, and Ethel 
Oldfield; and an instrumental ensemble 
with the quartet and Wendell Brown. 
George Seward, and Ralph Lawton. 
Solos were sung by Sandra Ellenburg, 
a sophomore from Atlanta and Ogle- 
thorpe Professor of Psychology, Rich- 
ard Maier. 

Faculty children who carried the 
boar's head this year are Gary Abbott, 
Tommy Bonhorst, Philip Cohen, and 
Freddie Daugert. Dr. A. Cheever Cres- 
sy, Jr. is advisor for the fraternity. 

The Boar's Head Ceremony, the 
traditional pre-Christnias program in 
several colleges in this country, was 
begun at Queens College, Oxford, Eng- 
land in the 19th century. However, the 
ceremony at Oglethorpe is derived di- 
rectly from General Oglethorpe's coat- 
of-arms on which are three boars' 
heads representing strength, courage, 
and vigor. 

The night before the Boar's Head 
Ceremony. December 11, the Atlanta 
Woodwind Quintet, composed of five 
of the better musicians from the At- 
lanta Symphony Orchestra, gave a con- 
cert of chamber music in the Great 
Hall. The program was made possible 
through a grant from the National Mu- 
sic Performance Trust Fund with the 
cooperation of the Atlanta Chapter of 
the American Federation of Musicians 
and was sponsored by the Lyceum 
Committee of Oglethorpe University. 

An outstanding program consisting 
of selections from Beethoven, Haydn, 
Elsa Barraine, Colomer, Szalowski, 
and Ibert was presented. Members of 
the Quintet are Natalie Kruger, flute; 
Raymond Toubman, oboe; Karl Bev- 
ins, clarinet; Daniel Dowdakin, bas- 
soon; and Elwood White, French Horn. 

Page 2 


Dr. T. K. Peters, archivist for the 
Crypt of Civilization at Oglethorpe 
University, believes that a new crypt 
should be assembled. 

At a speech at Oglethorpe in Octo- 
ber, Dr. Peters said that "mankind has 
made more startling advances during 
the past seventeen years than in the 
entire 6,000 years of recorded history 
that preceded 1940." 

The Crypt, which was begun in 
1935, took five years to complete. To 
be opened in the year 8113, it is the 
"only complete record of a complete 
generation in 6,000 years," according 
to Dr. Peters. 

It contains records of all knowledge 
possessed by the world up to the year 
1940. It contains 960,000 pages of 
reading matter on microfilm, including 
great books written to that time. Bibles 
of every religion are on microfilm. It 
also holds typewriters, telephones, mu- 
sical instruments, writing materials, and 
recordings of the voices of the great 
rulers of that time. In case the English 
language should be forgotten, there are 
800 basic words with pictures and 

Descriptions of the Crypt and its 
location were written in all major 
languages and were sent to every im- 
portant library and University in the 
world. Laminated rag paper was used. 
Through investigation. Dr. Peters 
learned that rag paper has been found 
in good condition after more than 
4,000 years. With improvements and 
lamination there is an excellent chance 
that the descriptions will be readable 
in 6,000 years. Before he came to 
Oglethorpe in 1935 as archivist and 
faculty member. Dr. Peters made five 
expeditions around the world, studying 
past civilizations and doing research on 
rare gases. He invented the first com- 
mercial rare gas tubes, many vacuum 
and rare gas devices, and the first 
microfilm camera. 


On October 26, Dr. Donald C. 
Agnew. President of Oglethorpe, was 
the featured speaker at the dedication 
ceremonies for Briarcliff High School, 
one of the DeKalb School System's 
sixteen new schools. Dr. Bohnhorst 
represented Oglethorpe at Laurel Ridge 
School and Mr. Goslin at the Oak 
Ridge School. 

The Flying Petrel 

H Day Set For Saturday May 9 

Preparations have already begun for 
Homecoming Day, Saturday, May 9. 

During tiie past two Homecomings 
attendance has approximately doubled 
that of the year before. If this trend 
continues, some 400 alumni will re- 
new friendships and see the progress 
being made at Ogletiiorpe this year. 

Your executive connnittee wishes 
that a special effort to attend will be 
made by those alumni whose classes 
end in "4" and "9"". 

A gala program, including dinner 
as guests of the L'niversitv is being 
planned for you. Mark the date on 
your calendar now — we will see you 
on May 9. 

Dr. Agnew Receives Award 

President Donald C. Agnew of Ogle- 
thorpe University recently received an 
"Award of Distinguished Citizenship" 
from the citizens of Denver, Colorado. 
Dr. Agnew is a native of Denver. 

The award, which Dr. Agnew re- 
ceived in absentia, was presented by 
the Mayor of Denver in connection 
with the Centennial Celebration of the 
City of Denver held on October 29. 

In 1925 Dr. Agnew came to Ogle- 
thorpe as Chairman of the Department 
of Community Service. In \955 he be- 
came Executive Secretary of the Com- 
mission on Colleges and Universities, 
Southern Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools, the regional ac- 
crediting agency for schools and col- 
leges in the Southeastern area. Last 
January he returned to Oglethorpe as 

Dr. Agnew graduated from Park 
College in Parkville, Mississippi, and 
received his M.A. and Ph.D degrees 
from Duke University. Before coming 
to Atlanta, he was president of Coker 

January, 1959 

more, was first runner-up in recent "Miss 
White Columns" contest which was part oi the 
10th birthday celebration ol WSBTV. 

SANDRA ELLENBURG, also a Sopho- J*" 
more, won the title of "Miss Congeniality in 
the 1958 Miss Atlanta contest. 

Oglethorpe Year In France 

A plan for a year of study abroad 
for qualified juniors, to be known as 
the Oglethorpe Year in France, has 
been approved by the faculty of Ogle- 
thorpe University. Under this plan 
students who are interested can spend 
their junior year at the University of 

Dr. Arthur Bieler, professor of 
modern languages and chairman of 
the Oglethorpe Planning Committee, 
has made the arrangements with the 
French University through Dr. Ber- 
nard Quemada, Director of the Insti- 
tute of Languages and Civilization. 
Dr. Ouemada, who is a personal friend 
and former teacher of Dr. Bieler, has 
developed what is probably the most 
up-to-date language laboratory in the 

The University of Besancon is one 
of the smaller universities in the French 
system. This fact enables it to stress 
student-teacher relations. Besancon is 
an ancient French city located in the 
eastern part of France near Geneva 
and is about a five hour drive from 

Dr. Bieler said that theoretically the 
plan could go into operation next year 
but that it would probably be the year 
after before any students would be 
ready to go. The expenses for the 
whole year, including transportation, 
will be about equal to those of one 
year at Oglethorpe. 

College in Hartsville, South Carolina. 
Dr. Agnew has also served as a con- 
sultant for many colleges in the South. 
On October 28, Dr. Agnew received 
WSB Radio's "750 Award" on the 
11:00 P.M. news broadcast. 


President Donald C. Agnew and 
Vice— President George C. Seward at- 
tended t he annual meeting of the 
Southern Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools in Louisville, Ken- 
tucky December 1-4. Dr. Agnew is 
the former Executive Secretary of the 
Commission on Colleges and Universi- 
ties of the Association, and is presently 
a member of the Commission. 

Dr Agnew participated in a panel 
discussion on the subject, "The Role 
of Visiting Committees in the Periodic 
Visitation Program of the Commis- 
sion". Dr. Seward was a discussion 
leader at a meeting of the Conference 
of Academic Deans which met in con- 
junction with the Southern Association. 

FALL BALL (continued) 
Jeanne Fuller Schmidt '42, Ed Val- 
lette '42, Mary Bishop Asher "43, Al- 
mond Roach '43, Florence Richardson 
Anucvine "48, Joe Cannon '48, Cuz 
O'Callaghan Lorenz '48, Charles Welt- 
ner "48, Liz Stephens Cowgill "49, 
Harold Dorsan "49, Bob Findley "49, 
Bill Cheves "49, Jim and Dot Pickens 
Hinson "49, Ben Lorenz "49, Steve 
May '49, Betty Villegas '49, Tom Aiola 
"50, Sam Hirsch "50, George and Diane 
Himmer Scott "50, Betty Jean Center 
Weltner "50, Gordon Bynum "50, Bob 
Owen "51, Dan Uffner "51, Fred Agel 
"52, Mac and Jean Horton Henderson 
"52, Jean Owen '52. O. K. Sheffield 
'53, Ava Hart Sheffield '54, Libby 
Beadle '55, Vernon Burke "56, Al and 
Cathy Ochsenfeld Ingersoll "56, John 
and Marilvn Holder Kint; "56, Joe Lee 
"56, Bob Lovett "56, Bill Wehunt '56, 
Marvin Lawson "58, Catherine Leo- 
nard "58, and Charles Scott "58. 

Page 3 


There has been a gratifying increase of 50 per cent 
over last year in total alumni contributions so far this 
year. The class of 1925 is leading in the total amount 
contributed with $530, while the class of 1957 is ahead 
in the number of contributors with 28 alumni giving. 
Since the fiscal year does not end until May 1, it is not 
too late to pay your NAAOU and OABC dues, and to 
make your contributions to the Forward Oglethorpe Fund. 

An honor roll of contributing alumni and class totals 
are listed below. 


William J. Boswell 
William R. Carlisle 

John H, Goff 

Sidney Holderness 

Joe Murphy 

CLASS OF 19-^1 

Dr. Sylvester Cain. Jr. 

Marquis F. Calmes 

A. Frank Laird 

J. T. Trimble 

CLASS OF 193'> 

Dr. Ferdinand Martinez 
O. C. Walton 

CLASS OF 193:t 

Dr. Louise Henry 
Dr. John L. Jacobs 
Edgar Watkind. Jr. 

CLASS OF 1934 

James D. Chestnutt 

Otis M. Jackson 
A. Oscar Lunsford 
R. G. Pfefferkorn 
Margaret A. Towle 

CLASS OF 193r) 

Wendell W. Crowe 
James N. Frazer 
Vincent Sherman 

CLASS OF 1926 

Joseph B. Duckworth 
Louise S. Gibson 
Fred W. Goldring 

CLASS OF 1937 

Harry E. Banister 

Kenneth A. Campbell 

Hoyt D. Edge 

Frank C. Everett 

George W. Hardin 

A. D. Herring 

S- Luke Pettit 

L. D. Wright 

Pat D. Stephens 

CLASS OF 19*8 

Joe B. Dekle 

R. Clay Carroll 

Leonard C. Drake 

Frank C. Gilreath 

A. L. Knighton 

Earl O. Mann 

Lewis Moseley 

Louise M. Myers 

Keels M. Nix 

Robert W. Shepherd 

M. M. "Muggsy" Smith 

Frank Taylor 

Wayne S. Traer 

CLASS OF 1939 

David M. Blake 

John W. Crouch 

Anne England 

Joseph J. Fine 

R. Beverly Irwin 

Margaret C. Kendrick 

Edna E. Lindsay 

Emory S. Lunsford 

Thomas B. McNeely 

William C. Perkins 

Azile Simpson 

J. Allen Watkins 

CLASS OF 1930 

Dorothy Alexander 

H. Monk Clement 

M. Bland Eubanks 

Dr. Wendall L. Gray 

Neola M. Hayes 

Rcba H. Hill 

Annie S. Johnson 

Virgil W. Milton 

Eloise T. Sherrod 

Rosa B. Whitworth 

CLASS OF 19:il 

Mary Beacom 

M. D. Collins 

Mary Corley 

Frank Inman. Jr. 

William B. Kimble 

Dr. Harry Last 
Gertrude J. Murray 

Katie J- Samuel 

Carl T. Sutherland 

Dave C. Terrell 

Mary Alice Thompson 




G. Park Brinson 

Charles T. Gardner 

Edna W. Harper 

George O. Luther 

Alma S. Sutherland 

Roy L. Warren 



Rev. W. P. Allison 

H. C. Martin 
Theodore E. Moore 

$r.;iO CLASS OF 19:i4 

Rev. J. Kenneth Brown 

Lena Floersch 

Nellie J. Gaertner 

Thornwell Jacobs, Jr. 

$13*' Jes R. Johnston 

Enrichetta Patelli 

Dr. Leon Rubin 

Robin L. Thurmand 

Mary H. Walker 

$90 C. S. Worthy 

CLASS OF I9:ir. 

Stinson M. Adams 

Claudine Adams 

Tyus Butler 

Dr. Samuel Gelband 

Emily B. Gregory 

Opal K. Johnson 

Lucy M. Suttles 

$430 Howard Thranhardt 

Lucille Wells 


W. Lamar Adams 

Sarah Bradshaw 

Ed Copeland 

Billie B. Cox 

Cecil H. Moon 

Myrta F. McClure 

Opal T, Shaw 

F. Palmer Smith 

Alva H. Tliompson 

Pauline C. Thranhardt 

CLASS OF 19.t7 

Beula M. Adamson 

Tommie Carper 

Lyndell N. Chadwick 

Martha C. Dew 

J. Hoyt Farmer 

Willard T- Hunnicutt 

Paul H. Neal 

Creighton I. Perry 

Mary O. Russell 

CLASS OF 1938 

C. Frank Cauthen. Jr. 

Fred Daiger 

Mattie D, Dailey 

Thomas W. Daniel 

Francis S. Key 

Jeanette B. Moon 

Elbert N. Mullis 

Helen C. Richardson 

Kimsey R. Stewart 





CLASS OF 1989 §143 

Minnie B. Albright 

Jessie Allen 

Amarylis Barnes 

George N. Blanos 

Ethel D. Brock 

John J. Brock 

John M. Chesney 

Annie Cook 

Wilson P. Franklin 

Ora Frost 

Ralph H. King 

Blanche Knapp 

Charles D. McKinney 

Harry P. Morris 

Evamarie Park 

Ansel Paulk 
Lloyd E. Stein 

CLASS OF 1940 $183 

Howard Axelberg 
Eva Goss Brewton 
Eunice Chestnut 
Jouett Davenport 
Bertha Paircloth 
Josephine M. Jones 

Louis E. Lake 

Dr. Harold Lowry 

M. A. McBrayer 

Margaret L. Miller 

John C. Morenc 
May Belle McGarity 

John N. Petosis 

Annie M. Robertson 

Steve J. Schmidt 

CLASS OF 1941 $71 

Marshall A. Asher 
Evelyn E. Lowry 
Eugene T. Robertson 
AC. Philip Scales 
Jeanne M. Scales 
Grace Waggoner 

CLASS OF 1943 $65 

William E. Blake 

Ortne T. Gates 
Patsy C- LoCascto 
James W. McGrory 
Edgar M. Vallette 
Jeanne F. Schmidt 
Lois P. Williamson 

CLASS OF 1943 $27 

Mary B. Asher 

Dorothy Church 

Dr. Charles L. Greene 

Ermine M. McKown 

Rhett P. Sanders 

CLASS OF 1941 $8 

Bartie Fleming 
Mary E. Penick 

CLASS OF 1945 $31 

Mary Jean Cannon 
Virginia T, Gailey 

Zola Marshall 

Ruth R. Richardson 

Lucy Ann Suttles 

CLASS OF 1940 $31 

J. Eugene Harris 

Bernice Hilliard 

James E. Norris 

William O. Smitha 

Sherman Ward 

CLASS OF 1947 $18 

Hines L. Hill 
Frances Templin 
Beulah Williamson 

CLASS OF 1948 $34 

William G, Hasty 

Clebe M. Kemph 

Denny Wells Spencer 

Charles L. Weltner 

CLASS OF 1949 $136 

Judge E. Harvet Albea 

Sara J. Bagen 

Joan R. Butler 

E. L. Chandler 

Elmer N. Etling. Jr. 

Leif Haug 

Margaret G. Haug 

James H. Hinson, Jr. 

Doris P. Hinson 

Eugene W. Ivy 

Grace A. Jones 

John Knudsen 

Ben Lorenz 

Philip J. Lorenz 

Dr. Stephen C. May 

Leroy Shiver 

Betty O. Villegas 

William E. Wright 

CLASS OF 1950 


Alice G. Calloway 

Sanford Colby 

William H. Crowe 

Albert B. Drake 

Rev. J. M. Flanigan 

Floyd N. Greer 

Dean S. Hagerty 

Sam M. Hirsch. Jr. 

Barbara W. Pike 

J. C. Robinson 

Don Scarboro 

George E. Scott 

Richard Waldron 

CLASS OF 1951 $74 

F. M. Akers, III 
Katherine Breen 
Charles E. Clack 

Bryce L. Eck 

John W. Hall 

Ben J. Lord 

Robert L. Owen 

Betty Van Houten 

Anna A. Wilt 

CLASS OF 1953 $73 

J. Fred Agel 

Sylvia F. Arnold 

Nancy D. Chandler 

Fred M, Darden 

Ruth M. Dix 

Shelly Godkin 

Rosemary Hartrampt 

James E, Henderson 

Jeroline T. Longino 

James C. McClanahan 

Robert Moskowitz 

Louise F. Wallace 

CLASS OF 1953 $99 

Don J. Bloemer 

Thelma H. Butler 

Hazel W. Cofield 

Velma S. Cogburn 

Rose Harding 

Clarice J. Kearn 

Hilda C. Levin 

Florence Limehouse 

Telma Morris 

R. Frank McCormack, III 

Patricia Doran Oppizzi 

Ruby L. Pace 

Christine Ray 

Ruble B. Stamps 

Laird Turhune 
Helen B. Waddell 

CLASS OF 1954 $86 

Jaqueline Becker 

Mrs. E. P. Clark 

Richard S. Gumming, III 

Janey D. Garrett 

Madge T. Jackson 

Thelma H. Johnson 

Martha G. Likins 

Richard J. Lietz 

L. M. Lippman. Jr. 

William H. Maloney 

Rev, Thomas G. Morris 

T. Mike Murphey 

Doris H. Nichols 

Jean Mora Owen 

R. Quinn Pugh 

Elizabeth B. Snead 

Rosamund Stancil 

Mary D. Stephens 

Carrie P. Stewart 

Julia J. Terry 
Frances J. West 

CLASS OF 1955 $66.50 

Stanley Aldridge 

Elizabeth Beadle 

Margaret Blaisdell 

Betty Burris 

Equitta H. Duke 

Hazel W. Hasty 

Richard J. Hill 

Sarah R. Konal 

Margaret Woodward Mathewes 

Elizabeth Mathieu 

Sybil Sanders Neel 

Venice E. Ray 

Viola N. Still 

Ruth B. Stonigan 

Colea M. White 

CLASS OF 1956 $76 

Clifton D. Banks 
Lynn H. Banks 
Eleanor Bogart 
Vernon Burke 
Monica M. Dupuy 
{continued on page 6) 

Page 4 

The Flying Petrel 


Jay Rowland 
gets his cold 
shot from 
Mrs. Baldwin, RN. 
Each player received 
one belore the present 
season got under- 
way. It may have 

been the secret 

weapon the Petrels 

needed for the best 

season in O. U. 





tball Statistics 

Through February 


, 1959 














Jay Dye 



51 1 









9 1 

Pat Stephens 












9 8 

Roger Couch 












4 5 

Billy Carter 












8 5 

Jay Rowland 













Wayne Dobbs 












2 4 

John Mobley 






83 3 


2 2 




2 3 

Frankie Lentz 



39 3 



69 9 







Tommy Norwood 













3ammy Hudcins 
















43 2 



66 1 













65 8 


25 3 




41 9 


I'he members nl the top defensive 
team among the nations small colleges 
have a good chance to become the top 
offensive unit, ttx) — schoiastically 

Mrs. Marjorie MacC'onnell. regis- 
trar, announced that the team's acade- 
mic averaee for the fall c|uarter was 

Leading scorer for the Birds is 
sophomore guard, Wayne Dobbs, who 
is clipping his courses for a 91 average. 
He is followed closely, at MO, by fresh- 
man Jay Rowland, perhaps the most 
versatile member of the squad. Al- 
though his usual position is guard. Jay 
has played all positions this year and 
scored 28 points playing center in the 
Petrels win against Presbyterian Col- 

Billy Carter, the senior guard who 
only knows how to play one speed — 
full speed — is third with a 88.5. Coach 
Pinhoster has said he feels he has six 
men playing defense when Billy is in 
the game. 

Every one of the remaining Petrels 
averaged 80 or better. Sophomore for- 
ward Roger Couch, 86.25; Senior for- 
ward Frankie Lentz, 86.0; Sophomore 
center Sammy Hudgins. 84.75; Junior 
center Jay Dye, 82.6; Senior forward 
Pat Steohens, 81.6; and lunior guard 
Joe Sewell. 80.0 


Since the last issue of The Flying Petrel was mailed 
in October, we have lost contact with a large number of 
alumni. If you know a more recent address for any of 
these people, please send it to The Editor, The Flying 
Petrel. Oglethorpe University, Atlanta, Georgia, so that 
they may receive The Flying Petrel. Here are the names 
with their last known addresses: 




Julius Jaekson Priee 

214 Severn Street 
Shawnee. Oklahoma 
Mr. and Mrs. 

Thomas Bartenfeld 
R. F. D. 

Dunwoody. Georgia 
Alfred George Smith 
C o Smith Case Co. 
Palmetto, Florida 
Lamar Jarrard '"iU 
2333 18th Street 
Birmingham, Alabama 
Judge Robert W. Emory 
1009 Park Avenue 
Hoboken, New Jersey 
Paul T. Madden 'ill 
261 Main Street 
Canandaigua, New York 
Mrs. Maude B. Curtis ':il 
101 College Avenue 
Calhoun, Georgia 
Miss Lee Bennett V'l'.i 
374 E. Paces Ferry Rd., NE 
Atlanta 5, Georgia 
Mr. Charles M. Vance 'S4 
1223 North Avenue, NE 
Atlanta 7, Georgia 
Mrs. Irvin Willingham "A\ 
20 Highland Drive, NE 
Atlanta 5, Georgia 
Captain Holte S. McGec 'S.T 
US Armv Hospital, Osaka 
APO 9 
San Francisco, California 

January, 1959 

Mrs, Robert L, Brown 

5610 Knollwood Road 

Washington, D. C. 

Mr. Stacy Eowell 'W, 

Rowell Motor Co. 

Miami. Florida 

Mr. Christopher Pearce '."{8 

2162 Clanton Terrace 

Decatur, Georgia 

Mr. Jack Perry "M\ 

2973 Downing Avenue 

Jacksonville, Florida 

Mrs. W. H. Pinson ■:'.il 

c o W. H. Pinson, Jr. 

Department of Geophysics 

Harvard University 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 

.Mrs. J. T. Coley 'iu 

Stonewall. Georgia 

Mrs. R. J. McKinnon 10 

1228 Kennelworth Circle 

Route ;S3 

Stone Mountain, Georgia 

Mrs. Nolle L. Gilbert 41 

P. O. Bo.\ 182 

Atlanta. Georgia 

Miss Nellie E. Johnston 'II 

Route #3 

Gainesville, Georgia 

Mr. Albert W. Swygert '41 

1022 East Henderson Street 

Cleburne, Texas 

Miss Ruth Wolcott '41 

1092 St. Augustine Place, NE 

Atlanta. Georgia 

Mr. Ray P. Adamson '4J 

1702 Lanier Place. NW 

Washington, D, C, 

Lt, Luther llarben '4'i 

2896 Grandview Avenue 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Mrs, Bernice C. Bledsoe *4:-! 
Frolona, Georgia 
Mr, Miles Carlsen 1:', 
Rigby, Idaho 
Mrs, D, W, Kirby 14 
106 Mt. Vernon Drive 
Decatur, Georgia 
Earl J. Moore It 
241 Church Street 
Sumter, South Carolina 
^ Rev. Eugene W. Robertson " 
■C/ Waynesboro, Georgia 

Mrs. P. M. Bartlett I.. 
5 Prescott Street 
Garden City, New York 
Miss Lois E, Cooper *l(i 
377 Main Street 
Tennille, Georgia 
, Mr, Theo Vocalis '46 
"-' 3411 Habersham Road, NW 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Mr. Ernest J. Hirks n 
1340 13lh Street 
Columbus, Ohio 
Mrs, William N, Johnson '4: 
147 Hartswood Road 
Stamford, Connecticut 
Mr. and Mrs. 

Donald A. Dennv '.'lO/'IX 
1836' 2 S Cloverdaie 
Los Angeles 19, California 
John Amico '.'>I 
Cassette 7053 
Roma - Nomentana 
Roma. Italia 
Mr. and Mrs. 

Alvin J. Curkin ',"il/."(0 
2333 Hudson Terrace 
Fort Lee, New Jersey 
Harold L. McKay 5I 
703 Purcell Avenue 
Price Hill 
Cincinnati, Ohio 

Mr. and .Mrs. 

Marvin R. Packer *.'il/".");i 
59 Piccadilly Downs 
Lynbrook. New York 
Mrs. Ronald G. Ashford *.'>■; 
5330 N E 25th Avenue 
Portland. Oregon 
James W. Koontz *.Vi 
5060 Marine Drive 
Chicago 40, Illinois 
Capt. Carlos J. Lively. Jr. 
Office of the Chaplain 
7th AA Artillery Group 
APO 23 

New York, New York 
Mr. Harry F. Martin '.".■• 
601 Vorth Prospect 
Park Ridge. Illinois 
Mrs. H. J. Elrod ."i:! 
315 Fayetteville Road 
Decatur, Georgia 
Mrs. Jones Hayes '5;t 
117 Berkerly Road 
Avondale Estates, Georgia 



Mrs. Robert T. Gunter 

2827 Flowers Place 

Chamblee. Georgia 

Mrs. Robert D. Hazen ' 

1812 Clairmont Road 

Decatur, Georgia 

Lt. Ann Head '.-i4 

Apt. 18-H Kennedy Courts 

Fort Di.x, New Jersey 

Lt, Edith Head •.-)4 

Apt. 18-H Kennedy Courts 

Port Di.x. New Jersey 

Richard J. Lietz '.54 

Box 3132 

Florida State University 

Tallahassee 2, Florida 

Mrs. Katherine K. Melton '54 

142 Bank Street 

Smyrna, Georgia 

Mrs. Peggy A. Geren '.55 

1080 Tuckawanna Drive, SW 

Atlanta 11, Georgia 

(continued on page 6) 

Page 5 

Plantation Pipe Line 
Receives GFIC Award 

Plantation Pipe Line Foundation was awarded a citation tor distinguished 
Corporate Citizenship by the Georgia Foundation for Independent Colleges 
on October 14 at the Capital City Club in Atlanta. Plantation Pipe Line 
sparked the independent college movement for increased business support in 
Cieorgia by making the first contribution to GFIC in November, 1956. 

The award was presented by Foundation Vice-President, Waights G. 
Henry, president of LaGrange College, on behalf of member colleges. Dr. 
Henry recognized the outstanding service which Plantation Pipe Line has 
rendered non-tax supported higher education in the Southeast by aiding in- 
dependent college foundations in all states where the company operates. President 
C. R. Younts of Plantation Pipe Line Co. received 
appreciation to the officers of Plantation Pipe Line 
need for GFIC and his confidence in the successful 
for private higher education. 

An honor roll of contributors in the present GFIC fiscal year, which 
betian July 1, to November 10 is included below. 


the award, expressing nis 
who early recognized tlie 
future of the united fund 


Albany Savings Bank 

Bank of Albany 

Lilli.ston Implement Co. 

Earl L Speer Co, 

Mr. Spencer C. Walden. Jr. 


Marlette Coach Co. 


Angus Manufacturing Co. 


W. D. Alexander Co. 

Allan-Grayson Really Co. 

Ivan Allen Co. 

Anderson. Clayton & Co. 

Atlanta Oak Flooring Co. 

Auto-Soler Co. 

The Bank of Georgia 

Capitol Fish Co. 

Curtis 1000. Inc. 

Dixie Wliolesale Co. 

Dwoskin, Inc. 

Foote & Davies. Inc. 

Fulton Paper Co. 

Genuine Parts Co. 

Sigmund Montag Foundation 

National Linen Service Corp. 

Miss Georgia Dairies, Inc. 

Plantation Pipe Line Foundation 

Public Finance Corp. 

S. P. Richards Paper Co. 

Rich's Inc. 


Cullum's. Inc. 

First Federal Savings & Loan 

Georgia-Pacitic Corp. 
Maxwell Brothers 
Murray Biscuit Co. 
Slusky Builders' Supplies, Inc. 
Weathers Transfer & Storage Co 

Goodyear Foundation, Inc. 
Liberty National Bank 
W. C. & Sarah H. Bradley 

Buck Investment Co. 
Cen-Tennial Cotton Gin Co. 
Columbus Bank &; Trust Co, 
Mr. Theo E. Golden 
Kinnett Dairies, Inc. 
Martin Tlieatres Benevolence 

Maxwell Brothers Co. 
Muscogee Iron Works 
The Walter Alan Richards 


American Thread Co. 
Hardwick Bank & Trust Co. 

W- N. Banks Foundation 

C & S Bank of LaGrange 
Lucy Lanier Nixon Foundation. 



Armstrong Cork Co. 
Barnes & Barnes. Inc. 
Mr. A. S- Hatcher, Jr. 
Maxwell Brothers Furniture Co. 
Tlie Proctor & Gamble Fund 
B. L. Register Co. 
Southern Crate & Veneer Co. 
WiUingham Sash & Door Co. 


Exchange Bank of Milledgeville 

Hodges Knitting Mills. Inc. 

Oconee Clay Products Co. 


Maxwell Brothers Co. 


Thiele Kaolin Co. 

Bradley Foundation. Inc. 
The Chatham Foundation 
Mr, John Kimker 
Mr, Donald R, Livingston 
Maxwell Brothers 


Farmers & Merchants Bank 

Monroe Welfare Foundation 
Waycross Journal-Herald 
West Point 

Georgia-Alabama Supply Co. 
Boston, Mass. 
John Hancock Mutual Life 
Insurance Co, 

ALUMNI GIVING (continued) 

Anne Foster 

O. B. Francis. Jr. 

Gary H. Gambrell 

Annie H. Garner 

Vivian Goolsby 

Al Ingersoll 

Cathy O. Ingersoll 

Gertrude C. Jones 

John King 

Marilyn Holder King 

Joseph Lee 

Bob Lovett 

Lula Bell Payne 

Minnie L. Power 

Hazel M. Phillips 

EHzabeth J Ramsden 

Maurice Strickland 

fLASS OF l{)r)7 

Joseph J. Accardi 

Ruth Daniels Arger 

Ellen Kinsey Bayley 

Joy A. Butler 

Billy P. Camp 

Frances Creekmore 

Lewis DeRose 

Marianne M. DiUard 

John Dupuy 

Eunie L. Ezzell 

Dorothy S. Feldman 

Otis F. Gilbreath 

Charles R. Gipson 
Marcia W. Gruss 
Mary J. Hersman 

Sarah Hopkins 

Evelyn M. House 

James P. Milton 

Joyce B. Minors 

Bob Oliver 

Elizabeth M. Parker 

Judy Y. Promnitz 

PhyUis E. Smolen 

Karen K. Stephenson 

Robert S. Walters, Jr. 

Elizabeth O, Wilde 

Carole M. Wood 

Carlyle W. Woodruff 


George Arger 

Patricia Baker 

Hava Bitan 

Mary Anna Butler 

Peggy Compton 

Dotty Eisenberg 

John E. Harms 

Marvin Lawson 

Elaine W. Pickard 

Charles F. Scott 

CLASS OF 19r>J» 

Barbara Thayer Sibley 

LOST (conlinued) 

Mr. and Mrs. 

R. B. Eason, Jr. •r>7/'r.JI 
704 Third Street, NW 
Washington. D. C. 

Mrs. Peggy C. Guillebeau 'i 
1521 E. Monument Street 
Baltimore. Maryland 

Marv Johnston Hersman •.">" 

1-28 17th Street. NE 
Atlanta, Georgia 

Mr. and Mrs. 

Thomas W. Hopper *'t"J 
130 Bucker Drive 
Decatur. Georgia 

Mr. James B. Hurst '.57 
867 Gordon Street, SW 
Atlanta 10. Georgia 

Mr. Paul Ragsdale Tyl 

S4r. 399 Sawtell Avenue. SE 
Atlanta 15, Georgia 

Mrs. Virginia B. Cragg '58 

Clarkston, Georgia 

Ronald H. Dickens '59 

1300 Grape Street 
Denver 20, Colorado 

Mr. and Mrs. 

Jesse R. Hadaway ','>5 
S.'". Box 334 

Cumming, Georgia 

Page 6 


Mr. William A. Carroll, Instructor 
of History at Oglethorpe University, 
was married on December 27 to Alice 
Middleton of Sumter, South Carolina, 
at Holy Trinity Church in Washington, 
D. C. 

Mr. Carroll also attended the an- 
nual meeting of the Southern Politi- 
cal Science Association in Gatlinburg, 
Tennessee, November 6-8. 

Mr. Leo Bilancio, Instructor of His- 
tory, is the father of a new baby boy, 
Robert Ivan Bilancio. The six pound 
seven ounce baby was born on Decem- 
ber 21 and was 21 inches long. 

Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Bieler spent 
the Christmas holidays in New York, 
where Dr. Bieler, Professor of Modern 
Languages, attended the annual meet- 
ing of the Modern Language Associa- 
tion at the Statler Hotel on December 
26-28. and the annual meeting of the 
American Asociation of Teachers of 
French on December 29 and 30. 

Mr. William A. Egerton, Professor 
of Business Management at Ogle- 
thorpe, is presently serving as consul- 
tant to Coca-Cola Co., Rich's Inc., 
Atlas Finance Co., and Crawford and 

Dr. Martin Abbott, Professor of 
History, had another article in the 
October issue of the South Carolina 
Historical Magazine. Entitled "County 
Officers in South Carolina in 1868," 
it deals with the character and qualifi- 
cations of the men chosen by the 
voters to fill local offices during the 
inauguration of Radical rule in the 
state. The article is an effort to help 
remedy the deficiency in knowledge 
about the Reconstruction era. 

Dr. Abbott and Mr. Bilancio also 
attended the annual meeting of the 
Southern Historical Association in 
Nashville, Tennessee on November 

Dr. A. Cheever Cressy, Jr., Profes- 
sor of International Relations, partici- 
pated in a panel discussion held at the 
Atlanta Woman's Club on January 17. 
The subject under discussion was 
"France and Algeria: Time for a New 
Policy?" Dr. Cressy presented the point 
of view of the United States in the con- 
troversy, while Dr. Ernest Lent, Pro- 
fessor of International Relations ai 
Emory University, spoke from the 
position of the Algerian Nationalists. 

Dr. Ben A. Bohnhorst, Professor of 
Education, attended the annual meet- 
ing of the Teacher Education Council 
at Jackson Lake, Georgia, November 
9-11. On November 12, Dr. Bonhorsi 
spoke at a meeting of the Georgia 
Teachers Association at Cedartown on 
(continued next page) 

The Flying Petrel 


Lord and Lady Oglethorpe 

With Oglethorpe Day upon us and 
its college dance at which Lord and 
Lady Oglethorpe are crowned, it is 
interesting to look hack upon the 
start of this annual event fourteen 
years ago in May. 

At this time, as a sort of May 
Queen, the beautiful Rusty Hogan "49 
was chosen Miss O. U. and crowned 
at a fish fry at Lake Phoebe. There was 
no male partner, although all the Ogle- 
thorpe men were willing. The next 
school year (Dec. 1945) a King and 
Queen in the persons of Bettv Rae 
Olds (Villegas) "49 and James O. 
Stephens "48 were chosen by popular 
vote, the runners-up forming the at- 
tendant court. They were presented in 
the Great Hall preceding the Christ- 
mas Formal. 

It was at this ceremony that the 
Men's Free Press, the hustling but 
short-lived rival of the Stormy Pelrel, 
editor Charles Weltner "48, in order 
to scoop the competition, had printed 
and ready two papers each with a 
story about one of the two competing 
couples. The proper extra was "on the 
street" before the crowd has stopped 
applauding the announcement of the 

In 1947 the present scheme of 
things was initiated. The popular can- 
didates were to be announced and 
crowned at a dance known as the Lord 
and Lady Oglethorpe Bail in honor of 
the new titles given the winners, iield 
on the week-end nearest Oglethorpe 
(Georgia) Day, February 12. Again 
Charles Weltner had his share in things 
by designing the hand-tooled leather 
crowns, gaily colored and studded with 
"genuwine jools"" that are still in use. 
The first Lord and Lady to wear the 
crowns and lead off for the years to 
come were Joe Brov.'n "49 and the 
late Frances Stribling (Fancher) "49. 

FACULTY (continued) 

"Improving Instruction in the Middle 


Dr. George C. Seward was on a 
radio panel show Sunday. November 
30 on "What's Wrong with the Col- 
leges?" on WSB RadVi. Dr. Seward 
was also on a "Witness"" program on 
WSB Radio on December 7. The sub- 
ject was "Open Mike on Higher Edu- 

Professor George Wheeler of tiie 
Physics Department has been elected 
co-chairman of the University Center 

January, 1959 


Dr. Adolph W. Aleck '23 is now 

head of the Department of General 
Education at Mississippi State College. 

James B. Lar>><><»d '26 died un- 
expectedly at his residence October 
25. only two weeks after the death of 
his father. .lames O. R. Larwood. 

Monk Clement '30 is recovering 
aftermath of an automobile accident 
last year. Happily, he writes that he 
is "out and going strong again"". 

Virgil Milton '30, general manager 
of Sear"s retail stores, retired as presi- 
dent of the Better Business Bureau of 
Atlanta in October. Mr. Milton also 
recently accepted the Community Ser- 
vices "fair share" plaque for Sear"s 
contributions to this year's campaign. 

O.U. Alumnus Only County 
Chaplain In U. S. 

An Oglethorpe graduate is the only 
full-time count\' chaplain in the United 
States. Chaplain \V. P. Allison "33 has 
been serving as Chaplain for 20 years, 
a period that he describes as "twenty 
years in and out of jails". 

The Rev. Mr. Allison began as 
Chaplain on a part-time basis in 1938. 
After serving for three years as an 
army chaplain in World War II, he 
took over as Chaplain to Fulton 
County jails and prison camps. This 
job was created when the Fulton 
County Grand Jury recommended hav- 
ing a full-time Chaplain to promote, 
plan, and support religious services in 
the various county institutions. 

His duties are primarily religious. 
However, he spends a lot of time 
counseling persons in all walks of life 
as well as prisoners. Aside from his 
religious duties, the Rev. Mr. Allison 
serves as a link between the prisoner 
and his family, helps solve their prob- 
lems, publishes the prison newspaper, 
supervises a summer athletic program, 
tries to interest illiterate prisoners to 
read and write through other trained 
inmates, presides at paupers" funerals, 
and supervises a rehabilitation pro- 
gram. He also serves as a supply pas- 
tor in the state and often speaks to 
civic clubs and parent-teacher groups. 

Physics Group. Other member schools 
are Agnes Scott, Emory, Georgia, 
Georgia Tech, and Columbia Theolo- 
gical Seminary. 

Mr. Richard Maier, Professor of 
Psychology, spoke on "Human Be- 
havior under Stress"" at a Civil Defense 
meetins in Doraville on November 6. 

Major-CJeneral Carl T. Sutherland, 

I'SAR. '31 stepped down as president 
of the Atlanta Kiwanis Club on Janu- 
ary 6. 

Frank B. .\nderson. Jr. "32 an- 

noLuiced the birth ol Frank B. Ander- 
son. Ill on September 7. 1958. Mr. 
Anderson and Frank B. Anders(m. Sr. 
now live at 1315 Sharon Drive, Al- 
bany, Georgia. 

John Patrick ^33, former football 
coach at Oglethorpe, was recently ap- 
pointed Assistant Superintendent of 
Schools in East Chicago, Indiana. 

The Rev. Charles Polk '34 was 
elected to the VN'offord College Board 
of Trustees in Spartanburg. South 
Carolina in August. 

Wilson P. Franklin III '39 has been 
appointed manager of the fountain 
sales department of the Coca Cola Co. 

Charles L. Ceiger. husband of .\lice 
Brajj); "42 was killed in an automobile 
accident in Lafayette. Indiana on Janu- 
ary 4. He is survived by his wife and 
two daughters. 

Charles E. "Chuck" Newton '42 
dropped in on the campus December 
3 I on the way home from a Florida 
vacation with his family. He is As- 
sistant Sales Manager of Universal 
Atlas Cement Co., a subsidiary of 
United States Steel in Chicago. 

James Vocalis '43 is studying at 
Columbia Univcrsit\. 

The Rev. .Albert Brinker '47 ac- 
cepted the pastorate of Jerusalem 
United Church of Christ at Penryn, 
Pennsylvania last July. Prior to his 
new appointment he had been pastor 
of the Duke Street Methodist Church 
in \'ork. Pennsylvania. 

Joe Cann<»ti '48 is connected with 
Remington Rand in Atlanta. 

George Scott '50 has been placed in 
charge of the Data Processing Depart- 
ment at Lockheed's Marietta plant. 

Mack Henderson '52 is in charge 
of the Downtown Atlanta Central Busi- 
ness Office of the Southern Bell Tele- 
phone Co. He and Jean Horton Hen- 
derson '52 have three children: Jaime 
who will be five in April. Christopher 
who is three, and Cary Manuel who 

Page 7 


was born August 22. IM.'iS. 

Al Burns '52 is now Traffic Mana- 
ger of Standard Triumph Motor Co., 
Inc. located in New York City. 

Mr. and Mrs. (Mary Letilia Nor- 
man '53) Charles V. Stone '53 are 
living at 237 Summit Avenue, Oneida, 
New York. He is teaching biology at 
Oneida High School. 

Mrs. Victor Limehouse '53 became 
a grandmother for tiie first time on 
October 26 when her daughter gave 
birth to Victoria Joanne Smilh. Mrs. 
Limehouse is teaching in the Atlanta 
School System. 

Mary Frances Snelling '54 was here 
for a week in November visiting her 
family and the campus. She works for 
the Department of Defense in Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

John Camp '54 was married July 30 
to Antoinette Mason in Lyons-La- 
Foret, France. 

Clifton Smith '54 is back from Eu- 
rope where he was in John Camp's 
wedding. He is working for Remington 
Rand and living at 'S 1 Golf Circle, NE, 
Atlanta, Georgia. 

Joe White '56 is stationed in Ger- 
many with the Army. He is expected 
home in March. 

John and Marilyn Holder King '56 
have been transferred to Glynco Naval 
Air Base in Brunswick, Georgia. John 
has finished training school and main- 
tains GCA equipment. 

Mrs. George G. Lunsford, Sr., 
mother of Carl L. Lunsford '56, died 
at her home in Brookhaven Decem- 
ber 1. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed English '56 visited 
the campus December 31. They are 
living in New Brunswick, New Jersey. 

Mr. and Mrs. (Monica Mueller '56) 
J((hn Dupuy '57 are in Tallahassee, 
Florida where John is in graduate 
school at Florida State University. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Walters '57 had 

a 6 pound, 10 ounce baby girl. Janette 
Susan, on October 20. 

Joseph J. Accardi '57 writes that 
he completed a semester at the At- 
lanta University School of Social Work 
in 1957-58 while working as a Medi- 
cal Technical Assistant at the Federal 
Penitentiary Hospital in Atlanta. Last 
February the U. S. Public Health 
Service transferred him to the Federal 
Correctional Institution Hospital at 
Danbury, Connecticut, where he is 

Charles R. Gipson '57 was married 
on September 12 in Philadelphia, Mis- 
sissippi. He is a 2 Lt. in the Marine 
Corps and is stationed at Camp Le- 
june. North Carolina. ~_-.^. — 

Ellen Kinsey '57 and 2/Lt. Ted 
BaySey '58 were married in Atlanta on 
August 30. Ted is in the Marine Corps 
stationed in Ouantico, Virginia. 

Larry Boyers '58 was married in 
Goldsboro, North Carolina, on Sep- 
tember 5. He is working in Cincinnati. 
Ohio as a Scout Executive. 

Peggy Compton '58 is teaching in 
Jacksonville, Florida. She is living 
with Ina '58 and Ann '56 Foster, 

Ila Varelmann '58 is working as a 
secretary for the Department of De- 
fense in Washington, D. C. 

Mrs. Robert (Linda Robuck) Hoff- 
man '58 is the proud mother of a baby 
girl, Lillian Lynn, born November 5 
at Piedmont Hospital. She weighed 7 
pounds 1 1 ounces and was 19 inches 

Shirley Benefiel '58 is working for 
the United States Red Cross in Korea 
operating a clubmobile unit for mili- 
tary personnel children. She is also 
doing volunteer work with Korean 
orphans and helping with Boy Scout 
and Girl Scout organizations. 

Anne McGeady '58 was married last 
July to Ted Edwards at Our Lady of 
Assumption Church. They are living 
in Duluth. Georgia. 

Mr. and Mrs. (Janne Jolly '59) Jack 

Lane '58 announce the birth of a son, 
James .\lan Lane, on February 1 1 at 
Georgia Baptist Hospital. The baby 
weighs 7 pounds, 10 ounces and is 
19 '2 inches long. 

Mary Poole '59 was married to 
Jesse DeFore,, a member of the faculty 
at Southern Tech, on December 27 at 
the Oglethorpe Presbyterian Church. 

Ethel Fadden '61 and Allen Ault 

'61 were married during the Christmas 

glrtliurpc J!Iuilun'sity 


Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Atlanta, Georgia, 
under Act of August 24, 1912 

POSTMASTER: Return Postage Guaranteed. 

Mrs. Myrta T. Car-psr 
37-B Inwood Cir., N. E. 
Atlanta 9, Ga.