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Vol. 4.3 

Published by National Oglethorpe Alumni Association, July, 1960 

No. 1 

Sheffield, Schmidt 
Lead '60-'61 Alumni 

Two veterans. O. K. Sheffield "53 
and Stephen J. "Smitty"" Schmidt '40. 
were elected to head the two major 
alumni organizations for the coming 

Sheffield moved up from the first 
vice-presidential post in the National 
Alumni Assn., and Schmidt was re- 
elected for the third consecutive year 
to the Booster Club helm. 

The elections occurred during the 
;innii;il hipsiness mpetinijs of the twn 
organizations which were held on 
Alumni Day, April 30. 

About 250 alumni and friends of 
Oglethorpe braved heavy rains during 
the early part of the day to help dedi- 
cate the field house. They remained 
to take care of the annual alumni 



business, see the Petrels win another 
baseball game, and try their best to 
consume all of the food at the smor- 
gasbord dinner. Food had been pre- 
pared for 450 people. 

Although the floor had not been 
completed, spectators were visibly 
awed by the size and uniqueness of 
the field house. Both Sheffield and 
Schmidt, representing their respective 
organizations, expressed gratitude to 
the Oglethorpe trustees for making 
the building possible. They also pledg- 
ed increased alumni interest and sup- 
port for the total Oglethorpe program. 

Your Alumni Assn. leaders for 
1960-61 are: 



Executive Committee 

O. K. Sheffield "53 President 

(Continued on Page 4) 


The long, black lines of people 
with colorful hoods filed slowly out 
of the crowded auditorium, and an- 
other graduation day is over. 

Faces caught between smiles and 
tears finally resolve themselves into 
one or the other during the goodbyes 
around the punchbowl. Remarks such 
as. "I didn't realize I could get such 
a fine education at Oglethorpe until 
I actually attended." or "I've been to 
other colleges, but none has "iven me 
what I received at Oglethorpe," are 
predictable because each class of 
graduates has much the same thing 
to say. 

Alumni may feel as proud as these 
in the long lines that an Oglethorpe 
education means a significant educa- 
tion. They may feel proud of the firm 
foundation of quality that is being 
layed for coping with this complex 

Plans are being made to do an even 
better job in the years to come. Dur- 
ing the latter part of July, administra- 
tion and faculty members and repre- 
sentatives of the trustees and alumni 
will spend two or three days discuss- 
ing the future of Oglethorpe. At that 
time it is hoped that a general outline 
will be developed to guide Ogle- 
thorpe's destiny for several years. 

A major part of the discussions 
will undoubtedly concern the finan- 
cial support needed for program im- 
provements. It is believed that during 
the next five years a definitive pro- 
gram of development can be under-f 
taken so that funds for capital outla 
and endowment may be assured. 

But during this process, there is 
need for adequate additional support 

I (Continued on Page 2) 


^lic ^tiiina J ctrel 

July, 1960 

f'ub/ished seven fimes o year \n July, September, Oc- 
tober, Jonuary, March, April and May by Oglethorpe 
University, Atlanta, Georgia. 

Printed by 
Russell & Wardlaw 

O. K. Slieffield '53 ._ - President 

L. Douglas Cook '50 .....Ist Vice Pres. 

Francis S. Key '38 2nd Vice Pres. 

Philip L. Hildreth '34 3rd \'ice Pres. 

Martin .-X. Sterling '36 Treasurer 

Mary Walker '34 Secretary 

Daniel 1.. Uffner, Jr. '51....... Editor 

Tonmiie Carper 'i7- Alumni Secretary 

225 in Summer School 
2nd Session Begins July 18 

Mrs. Marjorie MacConnell, regis- 
trar, stated that Oglethorpe has the 
highest summer school enrollment 
since 1956. Some 225 summer 
scholars are attending the first ses- 
sion which began on June 13. 

Notable among these students is 
that 1 1 are regular college students 
who are accelerating their college pro- 
gram. Sixty Oglethorpe students are 
in the group, including seven who will 
receive degrees in August, The re- 
maining 50 will transfer earned 
credits "to schools in which they are 
regularly enrolled. 

In-service teachers comprise the 
next largest group with 93 enrolled. 
They study in the summer to com- 
plete their undergraduate work, gain 
an increment advancement or update 
their teaching certificates. 

Relative newcomers to the summer 
program are high school students, 
graduates and non-grads, who have 
their eyes on college. Twenty-three 
of these youngsters are taking non- 
credit refresher courses in high school 
English and math, the major college 
stumbling blocks. This is the third 
year Oglethorpe has offered such a 

Thirteen courses will be offered in 
the second summer school session 
which begins on July 18. They in- 
clude: English; Speech and Writing II; 
Trigonometry; History: Western Civ- 
ilization III; Comparative Govern- 
ment; Southern History; History of 
the Symphony; Introduction to Phil- 
osophy; Man and the Universe; Ele- 
mentary French (second quarter); Ele- 
mentary School Art; Seminar in 

(Continued Next Column) 

Page 2 

Alumni Plan (cont.) 

This support we have called the Fund 
for the Future. 

In essence, the Fund for the Future 
consists of 5100,000 per year for five 
years to come from a limited number 
of sources — foundations, organiza- 
tions, and individuals. Each of these 
sources would contribute from S5,000 
to $20,000 per year for five years. 

This $100,000 per year would be 

1. To build a stable basis of finan- 
cial support 

2. To plan a long range develop- 
ment program 

3. To increase teacher salaries 

4. To improve the physical plant 

5. To support some phases of cur- 
rent operations 

6. To support special projects 

7. To contribute to the endowment 
Your alumni executive committee 

voted to support this new Fund by 
depositing all Forward Oglethorpe 
funds into it. A goal of 815,000 has 
been set as the alumni's share from 
September 1, 1960 to August 31, 
1961. Your gift may be earmarked 
for one or more of the areas listed 
above. If unmarked, it will be used 
in the area that has the greatest need. 

These funds will not overlap areas 
that are supported by Booster Club 
members, and Booster Club contribu- 
tions will be kept in a separate ac- 

Groundwork is being laid to form 
regional alumni groups. It is felt that 
this move will bring the alumni closer 
together through greater contact with 
each other. It can also be an effec- 
tive organization for solicitation dur- 
ing our annual alumni fund drives. 
It is hoped that during the drive this 
fall, virtually every alumnus will be 
personally asked to support the alum- 
ni program. 

Oglethorpe University has reached 
a point from which it is moving for- 
ward to become a truly great institu- 
tion. Through the efforts of the Board 
of Trustees, the faculty, the alumni, 
and friends of the college, progress 

Problems of Education; History of 
the English Language; and Philosophy 
of Religion. 

Each of these courses will be taught 
for five weeks ending on August 19. 
Additional information, for those 
wishing to enroll, can be obtained 
from Mrs. MacConnell. Call her at 
CEdar 3-6772 or write c/o Oglethorpe 
University, Oglethorpe University Sta- 
tion. Atlanta 19, Georgia. 

McGill Charges Seniors, 
Klein, Jackson Win 
Oglethorpe Cups 

Six hundred spectators, including 
thirty-five graduating seniors, listened 
in excited silence as a master of words 
and ideas, Ralph McGill, charged the 
Class of 1960 during the 85th Ogle- 
thorpe University commencement pro- 

McGill. publisher of The Atlanta 
Constitution, told the graduates that. 
"My generation needs your help in 
faith that law is founded on morality 
and that morality finds its foundation 
in the individual; that life does have 
values which sustain one in loneliness 
and frustration." 

He added. "A people that loses its 
self respect, its inner faith, is easily 
demoralized. With such people every- 
thing is for sale, including themselves, 
their ideals, their integrity." 

The baccalaureate sermon was de- 
livered by Bishop Costen J. Harrell. 
Visiting Professor in the Candler 
School of Theology at Emory Uni- 

G. Arthur Howell. Jr.. chairman of 
the Oglethorpe University Board of 
Trustees, presented several annual 
awards to outstanding students. 

Charles O. Jackson, Jr. and Fran- 
cine A. Klein received the coveted 
James Edward Oglethorpe Cups as 
the man and woman who have best 
realized the ideals of an Oglethorpe 

Jackson, who graduated summa 
cum laude, also received the Faculty 
Scholarship Award. Miss Klein added 
the LeConte Science Society Award 
to her honors and graduated cum 

(Continued on Page 4) 

has been made in all the basic areas 
connected with the institution. The 
curriculum has been and will continue 
to be studied. The objectives of the 
college have been restated. The finan- 
cial operation has become more effi- 
cient. The student body is larger than 
at any time during the past twenty 
years. The quality of the faculty has 
been steadily improved until it is sec- 
ond to none for small colleges in the 

The efforts of alumni and others 
in the past have led to the position 
that Oglethorpe holds today. Each of 
us is asked to support many worthy 
projects every year. May we suggest 
that you keep Oglethorpe in mind 
this fall? Continued help is needed 
to keep the long, black lines moving. 

The Flying Petrel 


Could this be your recipe for good 

Take 400 acres of land 25 miles 
north of Atlanta, Georgia. Carefully 
separate the rolling, wooded tract 
from the bottom section. Fence bot- 
tom land into six pastures. Sprinkle 
enerously with 100 ponies and a 
score of dairy and beef cattle. Add 
I 15 acre lake stocked with bass and 
brim. Blend gently and top with a 
beautiful ranch style home overlook- 
ing the lake. 

That is the dish created and en- 
joyed by Mr, and Mrs. Thomas A. 
Bartenfield '24/'26. 

It took many years to gather the 

In July, 1924, the year Mr. Barten- 
eld graduated from Oglethorpe, he 
and a sophomore co-ed, Carol Gif- 
ford, were married in the Founders 
Room in Lupton Hall. (They will 
celebrate their 36th wedding anniver- 
sary this month.) 

During the next 13 years Mr. Bar- 
tenfeld taught school and coached, 
sold insurance and cars and learned 
ibout electricity. "I never did find 
anything 1 liked," he said, "until 1 
started playing with electricity." 

He liked it so well that he formed 
the Bartenfeld Electric Company in 
1937. With an office in one room of 
his home in the Kirkwood section of 
Atlanta, and with one helper, Mr. 
Bartenfeld grossed 525,000 in his first 
year of operation. 

Today, the company has grown to 
about 25 regular employees, increas- 

ing to as many as 40 during peak per- 
iods, and grossing S70(),000 a year. 

But the business wi^rld is not the 
only one in which success has been 
met. The Bartenfelds have five child- 
ren — a daughter and four younger 
brothers — and five grandchildren. 

T. A. "Gus" Bartenfeld, Jr., a 
graduate of the U. S. Naval Academy, 
is associated with Bartenfeld [£lectric. 
Charles, second oldest son, is in the 
mortgage loan department of Adams- 
Cates, one of the largest realty firms 
in Atlanta. 

Turner and Jerry are studying at 
the University of Georgia. Turner is 
working for a masters degree in real 
estate. Jerry is a current recipient of 
a Dumbarton Oaks Scholarship. Only 
two awards of this kind are given an- 
nually to college juniors and seniors 
who are majoring in Landscape Ar- 
chitecture. After studying in Wash- 
ington, D .C. and touring the coimtry 
this summer under the auspices of the 
scholarship, Jerry will return to Geor- 
gia to complete his undergraduate 

The newest addition to the Barten- 
feld family is Seth Thomas, Jr. He is 
a champion Shetland pony who was 
bought this spring. According to Mr. 
Bartenfeld, "Junior was shown 36 
times and was in the money 3 1 times." 

Breedmg Slietland ponies was tak- 
en up seriously by Mr. Bartenfeld 
about seven years ago. The lovable, 
little animals can command a surpris- 
ing price of 81,500 to S6,500 dollars. 
With the acquisition of Seth Thomas, 
Jr.. the Bartenfeld breeding ranch 
has become one of the most import- 
ant in the country. 

Last November, at the 73rd an- 

T. A. Bartenfeld 
shows his champion 
Se'.h Thomas, Jr. 

July, 1960 

Mr. and Mrs. Bartenfeld chat at ertry way 
of their ranch style homee. 

nual meeting of the American Shet- 
land Pony Club, Inc.. Mr. Barten- 
feld was elected Director from the 
Southeast. He is also chairman of the 
first Shetland Pony Club convention 
ever to be held in Atlanta. The three 
day event will take place from Octo- 
ber 31 to November 2. 

Anonymous quotes depicting eacii 
senior's philosophy are printed under 
the appropriate pictures in the 1924 
Yamacraw. Under the picture of 
Thomas Augustus Bartenfeld is stated, 
"Anything that is worth doing at all 
is worth doing with all your might." 

That philosophy has paid off hand- 
somely for Mr. Bartenfeld by bring- 
ing him success in his business, suc- 
cess in his avocation and, above all, 
success with his family. 

O. U. Rifle Coach 
Wins First Match 

Chief of Campus Protection, Sew- 
ell Edwards, entered and won his 
first rifle match. 

Mr. Edwards shot in the unclassi- 
fied division at a River Bend Gun 
Club tournament in Atlanta. 

Barbara Marsh "60, a member of 
the Yamacraw Gun Club at Ogle- 
thorpe, came in third in the same con- 
test. She will graduate in August. 

Mr. Edwards reactivated the Ogle- 
thorpe Gun Club two years ago. It 
had about 25 active members during 
the past year. 

Page 3 

Reminiscing with the 


At this writing. Commencement, 
with all its tears of regret and sighs 
of relief, is just over. As has been 
the custom in the past few years, the 
last official act of the day was the 
handing out of the yearbook — the 
Yaniacraw — and again, a very hand- 
some job is the result. And well it 
should be considering costs. All too 
often those tears and sighs of the dear 
departing are for tlie yearbook debt 
still towering over head. We are as- 
sured that this year all is well. 

Oglethorpe has been particularly 
fortunate in its output. These books 
are usually a fairly standard sort of 
thing — imitation tooled leather cov- 
er printed in gold enclosing page on 
page of faces and names, either singly 
or in groups. But somehow the Yania- 
craw has managed a little life, a little 
art. in the years since our arrival, the 
books of '31, '52, and '53 seem par- 
ticularly good. The first, under the 
editorship of Martha Mayson (now 
Bator) '51, has a burlap cover with 
a fine, almost abstract, line drawing 
of Lupton Hall. Inside all pictures 
were taken by Ed Bator '53, formerly 
a professional photographer, who, as- 
sisted by some talented colleagues, 
produced real portraits and beautiful 
campus views as well as plenty of 
candid shots that were really clear — 
and candid. 

The next year, Ed, himself, became 
editor. The cover is bound in Ox- 
ford gray flannel (genuine, too — 
the moths have been into ours) with 
a hole cut through to show a picture 
on the fly leaf of Lupton doorway. 
More good pictures, many used in 
subsequent Yaniacraws we notice, and 
excellent art work largely by Bob 
Stanley '53 and Dave Fischer "53. 
Again in 1953, the same gang under 
the editorship of Jean Kast (Shelton) 
'53 put out a book covered with 
stage scenery canvass and full of their 
usual excellencies. 

There was one time when costs and 
a small student body forced an aban- 
donment of the book, but the next 
year it came out as a double issue, 
1947-48, not a bad job except for the 
quality of the printing of the pictures. 

But perhaps the very most unusual 
Yamacraw of them all was our first, 
1945. The war was just ending, costs 
were prohibitive, and the student body 
under fifty souls. We purchased scrap 
books, black enamelled the covers. 

Page 4 

Commencement (cont.) 


Other award winners are Nancy E. 
Williams, Sally Hull Weltner Award 
for Scholarship; Lee Barrett, Blue Key 
Award; Jay Dye, David Hesse Mem- 
orial Award; Jay Millard, Chemical 
Rubber Publishing Co. Award; and 
freshmen Sara Mac Smith, Duchess 
Club Award; H. Lynn Drury, Boar's 
Head Award; and Donald K. Boggs, 
Benjamin Parker Law Award. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Amelia Berry Baker 

Norman Lee Barrett 

Robert William Booker 

James R. Calhoon 

Nancy Tarrant Callioun 

Francis Eugene Cole 

Robert Ivan Doyal 

Jay Dee Dye 

Atauar Rahaman ParuQuee 

Carolyn Taylor Friedman 

Sandra McGinnis Hendrick 

Charles (>. Jackson. Jr. summa cum laude 

James Donald Lentz 

Robert W. Lottin cum laude 

Jan Edward Mundorff 

Holly Neeson 

Andrew Jeremy Olsen 

Lawrence L. Parlett 

Barbara Ann Ramsden 

Nancy Schaller Simmons 

John Daniel Troy cum laude 

Mary Jo Dempsey Wallace 

Nancy Elizabeth Williams magna cum laude 

Penelope Kaye Wilson 

Bachelor of Science 

Harold I., .\dair cum laude 

Josepli Shepherd Alexander 
John Warner Burgess 
Thomas Eugene Deacon 
Francine A. Klein cum laude 

DeEtta Gail Wynn 

Bachelor of Science in Education 

Kathleen C. Barnes 

Monique Coker 

Mary E- Smitli Meadors 
Lillian Coffey Neighbors 

August Candidates 
John B. Arnold, Jr. 
Jerry Bart Ayers 
Sidney M. Barbanel 
Mary Jean C. Fletcher 
C- Frederick Lubs 
Barbara Marie Marsh 
Robert Martin 

pasted yellow Oglethorpe stickers on 
them, and varnished over the whole 
job. George Seward. Dean Seward to 
johnny-come-latelies, turned his many 
talents to taking pictures of individ- 
uals and groups on the campus. Ev- 
eryone, faculty or student who was 
not completely inept helped develop 
and print. Then each student was giv- 
en an empty scrapbook and a bundle 
of pictures and told to go to it. Some 
of us did nothing at all, some of us 
produced indifferent but highly per- 
sonal volumes with all the pictures 
of ourselves on the first page and no 
picture at all of our enemies, and 
some made very good looking Yania- 
craws. Frances Templin '47 had prob- 
ably the most artistic work but mis- 
sed being the winner because she 
did not quite complete it. The prize, 
and there was a prize, went to Charles 
Weltner '48. It is the only time in 
the history of education when every 
student got a different yearbook. 


After finishing a delicious dinner 
at the Atlanta Athletic Club, some 90 
people sat for ten minutes and stared 
at a box. 

The occasion was the annual Bas- 
ketball Awards Night Banquet which 
was held on April 6. The box was a 
tape recorder. 

Robert B. "Bob" Oliver '57 MC'd 
the fast-paced evening. 

Wayne Dobbs presents Booster Club trophy 
to George Kolowich at award banquet. 

L. Douglas Cook '50.... 1st "Vice Pres. 

Francis S. Key '38 2nd "Vice Pres. 

Philip L. Hildreth •34....3rd Vice Pres. 

Martin A. Sterling '36 Treasurer 

Mrs. Mary Hubner Walker '34 


Board of Directors 
Howard Thranhardt '35, Chairman 
Howard Axelberg '40, James Calhoon 
'60, W. Elmer George '40, William 
Perkins '29, Stephen J. Schmidt '40. 
Charles L. Weltner '48 and Harry P. 
Wren '34. 


Executive Committee 

Stephen J. Schmidt '40 President 

Creichton 1. Perry '37. Exec. V.-Pres. 

Robert B. Oliver '57 V. Pres. 

Ansel Paulk '39 V. Pres. 

James Henderson '52 Secretary 

James Hinson '49 Treasurer 

Jay Dye '60 Graduating Rep. 

Board of Directors 
Cecil Moon '36, Chairman 
Thomas A. Bartenfeld '24, Donald 
Bloemer '53, Robert Bosgus '49, Dr. 
J. Gordon Brackett "42,^ Wendell W. 
Crowe '25, Francis S. Key "38. George 
Kolowich '43, Robert Owen '51 and 
Patrick D. Stephens, Sr. '27. 

The Flying Petrel 

Dr. Agnew has just 
received a S2,000 
check from Bo^st-.-r 
Club treasurer 
James "Mac" Hen- 

Among the dignitaries present were 
Dr. Donald C. Agnew, president and 
Dr. George C. Seward, vice-president 
of Oglethorpe, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil 
Milton and Mr. and Mrs. William 
Perkins, Oglethorpe trustees and their 
wives, several faculty members and 
the host of the evening, George Kolo- 
wich "43. 

Mr. Kolowich is president of the 
Denver-Chicago Truck Lines, one of 
the nation's major carriers. He is 
president of the National Industrial 
Basketball League this year, and he 
was co-chairman of the Denver Open 
Golf Tournament which was held in 
Denver this summer. 

During his short informal talk, Mr. 
Kolowich said, "There's a great thing 
about athletics. I would venture to say 
that not one Ail-American has had 
a taint of communism." 

Coach Garland Pinholster, conva- 
lescing from his second attack of 
mumps, could not attend the function. 
He spoke, in absentia, with the aid 
of the tape recorder. 

Coach Pinholster expressed his 
thanks to all who supported the Ogle- 
thorpe athletic program and especial- 
ly paid tribute to the team who "buck- 
led down everytime they were called 
to do so." 

In Pinholster's absence. Dr. Martin 
Abbott, professor of history and mem- 
ber of the faculty athletic committee, 
presented the letters. 

Receiving the big "O" were Roger 
Couch, Wayne Dobbs, Jay Dye, Bud- 
dy Goodwin, Johnny Guthrie, Sam- 
my Hudgins, Morris Mitchell, Bobby 
Nance, Tommy Norwood and Jay 

The two managers. Bob Olson and 
Ken Borden, were also given letters. 

Trophies were presented by Dr. 
Agnew. The top award "Best Effort" 

July, 1960 

and "Best Free Throw Shooter" went 
to Roger Couch. 

The "Best Rebounder" and "Most 
Tap Ins" awards went to Jay Dye. 
only senior on the squad. 

Other trophies were earned by 
Dobbs, "Best Field Goal Shooter"; 
Goodwin, "Best Defensive Player"; 
and Norwood, "Most Ball Recover- 

Special Booster Club awards were 
presented by Dobbs to Mr. Kolowich 
and Steve Schmidt, Booster Club pres- 
ident, for the exceptional interest and 
support they have given to the ath- 
letic program. Similar awards were 
announced for Wendell Crowe and 
Thomas A. Bartenfeld, who were not 
in attendance. 

L. "Pop" Crow, resident adminis- 
trator of the American Humanics 
Foundation, presented the cheerlead- 
ers' letters to Captain, Nancy Willi- 
ams, Charlotte Shirah, Pat Miller, 
Margaret Blank, Barbara Baughman, 
Amy Williams, Pat Griffin, Penny 
Wilson (now Loftin) and Dana Lou 

Nancy Williams, Charlotte Shirah, Pat 
Miller, Margaret Blank, Barbara 
Baughman, Amy Williams, Pat Grif- 
fin, Penny Wilson (now Loftin) and 
Dana Lou Howe. 

Mr. Crow, in turn, was given the 
"Best Faculty Fan" award, and Terry 
Ingerson received the "Best Student 
Fan" award. 

The Saints, seven man pep band, 
received the last of the 43 awards. 
This group probably caused the op- 
posing coaches more anxieties and 
ulcers than anything else, with the 
possible exception of the Petrels on 
the court. 

Letters were given to Dwight Bay- 
ley, Bob Booker, Capot Gupton, Bob 
Loftin, Ronnie Knopf, Jan Mundorff, 
Charles Teachey and Jack Warren. 


Ihc 1960 edition of the Petrel nine 
came out on the top side of a 9-5 
season. Down four losses out of the 
first five games, the Birds snapped 
back to take the last eight of nine 
contests. Included among the early 
season losses were two by The Citadel 
and one at the hands of the Auburn 

Oglethorpe was runner-up in the 
GIAC with an 8-2 record. Piedmont 
topped the conference hn the second 
consecutive year. 

The biggest disappointment this 
year has been the stick work. Only 
four regulars managed to bat higher 
than .200, which makes the record 
all the more remarkable. 

Morris Mitchell, nearly six and a 
half feet of natural athlete, led the 
team with a torrid .388 at bat. He 
paced the squad with 19 hits includ- 
ing three home runs, two triples and 
two doubles. 

Mitchell, a left-handed first base- 
man, earned a berth on the mythical 
All-Conference team. A freshman this 
year, the magnificent Mitchell has the 
earmarks of becoming a Petrel legend 
on the basketball court as well as on 
the diamond. 

Roger Couch, a junior fielder, fol- 
lowed Mitchell with the stick by hit- 
ting .302. He had 13 hits including 
two doubles and a triple. Couch was 
also runner up in the stolen bases de- 
partment with five. 

Johnny Guthrie, the Petrels' sec- 
ond man on the All-Conference 
squad, pitched and played outfield. 
He allowed a meager 1 .07 earned 
runs per game. 

Guthrie managed his bat real well, 
too. He stroked 13 hits in 48 at bats 
for a .271 average. He rapped four 
extra-base hits including two doubles 
and two homers, and he crossed the 
plate 12 times to top the team in that 

Prospects for next year are encour- 
aging. The squad will remain intact 
with the exception of one graduation 
loss, utility man Harold Adair. 

A dramatic rise in batting averages 
was shown in the last four games. 
The Birds scored 46 runs, or an aver- 
age of 1 1 .5 per game. 

Next year the Petrels will have the 
advantage of a landscaped diamond 
from the beginning. That and an ex- 
perienced team make the prospects 
for 1961 look bright. 

Page 5 


Mr. and Mrs. Wendell W. Crowe 

'25 will have a 23 year old German 
student from Munich stay with them 
during August. 

Albert D. "Fish" Herring '27 says 
he has a new nickname. He is now 
called "Blue." He lives in Green- 
ville, Ga. and is Clerk of the Super- 
ior Court of Meriwether County. 

Leila B. Lindsey '27 circled the 
globe in the spring. She left Atlanta 
accompanied by members of the 
American Institute of Decorators after 
Homecoming Day and returned about 
June 10. The group traveled to many 
countries by air and included in their 
sight seeing tours the study of interior 
decoration in each country. 

Earl Mann '28 is again associated 
with the Coca-Cola Co. It was through 
his former association with the soft 
drink firm that he acquired the At- 
lanta Crackers baseball team and 
Ponce de Leon Park in 1949. 

Dr. Ira Jarrell '28 retiring superin- 
tendent of the Atlanta school system, 
was presented with an engraved silver 
tray by the Atlanta Cerebral Palsy 
Center. A Center spokesman pointed 
out that Miss Jarrell made it possible 
for the first teachers to be made avail- 
able to the Center. 

L. Marvin Rivers '28, valedictorian 
of the Class of 1928, has been re- 
appointed to a five-year term on the 
Fulton County Board of Education. 
His appointment was made in a spec- 
ial presentment returned by the Ful- 
ton County Grand Jury. Rivers, whose 
previous term expired April 30, has 
been on the board since 1952. He 
was named then to an unexpired term 
which ended in 1955. He was reap- 
pointed to a full five-year term in 

Alumni Directory Planned 

An alumni directory is being plan- 
ned for publication in the fall. A mass 
assault is being made on the alumni 
files by Tommie Carper so that in- 
formation will be current and as com- 
plete as possible. 

The "Oglethorpe University Who's 
Who" questionnaire which you have 
received is a part of this enterprise. 
Get your questionnaire completed and 
returned, if you have not already done 
so. We want the information about 
you to be correct. 

Remember, the estimate of your 
gross salary and other information 
which you so designate will be kept 
Extremely Confidential. 

Page 6 

1955. Rivers is a title attorney with 
the Atlanta law firm of Crenshaw, 
Hansen, Ware, Brandon & Dorsey. 

Died: Ruth Kinnard '31 on Friday, 
May 13 in Knoxville, Tenn. She 
taught 50 years, mostly in the Atlan- 
ta system, and retired in 1939. She 
was buried in her hometown of New- 
nan, Ga. Miss Kinnard graduated 
from Old Peabody College in Nash- 
ville, Tenn. in 1895 and received her 
B.A. in 1931 and M.A. in 1932 from 
Oglethorpe. She would have been 85 
on Auuust 21, 1960. 

Rev.^ Willard P. Allison '33, chap- 
lain of Fulton County, was presented 
with the Atlanta Junior Chamber of 
Commerce Good Government Award 
on April 28. He was selected over a 
field of nominees from governments 
of Fulton County and the City of At- 

Died: Mr. O. C. Jenson, husband 
of Mrs. Dora Dean Ambrose Jenson 
'33, of a heart condition in .Atlanta 
on May 1 1. 

Mrs. Henry W. (Mary Hubner) 
Walker '34 was elected secretary of 
the Alumni Assn. on Homecoming 

Frank Gaither '34, general man- 
ager of WSB Radio in Atlanta, is one 
of three radio executives selected to 
draw up a plan for tightening national 
broadcasting standards. The team was 
created by the National Assn. of 

Nellie Jane Gaertner '34 serves as 
librarian at Murphy High School in 
Atlanta. She is also assistant secre- 
tary of the First Presbyterian Church 
Sunday School. 

Joel E. George '36 is now at the 
Pacolet Manufacturing Co. in New 
Holland, Ga. He was formerly at Pac- 
olet Mills, S. C. 

Found; LeeRoy L. Wynn '36, Box 
156 Hazelhurst, Ga. He is Farm 
Supervisor of Jeff Davis County. Mrs. 
Wynn was elected president of the 
Ga. Mathematics Council during the 
GEA convention in March. 

Tommie Carper '37 is librarian at 
the Teachers' Reference Library lo- 
cated in the Smith-Hughes School in 
Atlanta. Tommie is working in the 
Oglethorpe Alumni Office during the 

Mrs. Charles B. McGarity '40 was 
selected Georgia's Mother of the year. 
She lives in Dallas, Georgia. 

Rev. Moss Robertson '44 is pastor 
of the First Baptist Church in Alex- 
ander City, Ala. 

Mrs. Pearl L. Conaway '47 will 
take a two-month tour of Europe be- 
ginning on July 7. She is teaching in 
Atlanta and lives at 1976 Blvd. Dr. 
NE, Atlanta 17, Ga. 

Mr. and Mrs. (Florence Richard- 
son '48) Lyall S. Angevine celebrated 
their eleventh wedding anniversary on 
April 30. 

Gordon R. Dunagan '49 has been 
named vice president of Crawford & 
Co. He has three children, Diane 12, 
Danny 8 and Mike 3, and he lives at 
2004 Continental Dr., NE in Atlanta. 

Judge E. Harvey Albea '49 can 
now be reached at P. O. Box 201 1, 
University, Ala. 

Robert L. Boggus '49 is purchas- 
ing agent for Ga. Art Supply Co. He 
has a daughter, Charlotte Lee, who is 
seven months old. 

Found: Mrs. Albion "Mike" Thorn- 
ton Acree '50 is on the staff of the 
Atlanta Suburban Reporter, a weekly 
newspaper which covers the tri-city 
area of Atlanta. She lives at 1217 
Reed St., East Point, Ga. 

A. Z. Johnson's '50 track team at 
Chamblee High School won the Re- 
gion 4-AA meet, the Piedmont Re- 
lays, Region 4-AA East, and were 
State AA champions. They placed 
second in the All-State invitational 
meet and the Roswell Relays. 

Verlyn Prewett '50 is manager of 
the Crawford & Co. office in Fort 
Worth, Tex. 

Bleeker Totten '51 is Housing Pro- 
gram Administrator for the Union 
Carbide Realty Co. in New York City. 
He was admitted to the N. Y. State 
Bar in March 1959. His address is 
35 S. Broadway, Apt. A-6, Irvington, 
N. Y. 

Born: To Mr. and Mrs. J. Fred 
Agel '52 a son, John Loudermilk, in 
January. Fred is General Manager of 
John Rogers Co., an Atlanta automo- 
bile motor rebuilding firm. He and 
his family live at 1615 Berkley Lane 
in Atlanta. 

William A. Fischer '52 is associ- 
ated with the Lockheed Missiles and 
Space Division in Charleston, S. C. 

Married: Rosemary C. Hartrampf 
'52 to Edwin Joseph Coons, Jr. of 
Houma, La. on June II. The couple 
were married at the Cathedral of 
Christ the King in Atlanta. 

Mrs. Helen Gore '52 teaches social 
science on Atlanta's educational tele- 
vision station WETV. She is study- 
ing this summer at Peabody College 
in Nashville, Tenn. 

The Flying Petrel 


O. K. Sheffield '53 served as treas- 
urer of the Atlanta Junior Chamber 
of Commerce last year. 

Don Bloemer '53 is an assistant 
bank examiner with the Ga. State 
Banking Department. 

Corry Arensback '54 is studying 
French in France this summer under 
the auspices of Oberlin College. She 
received a partial scholarship from 
the Carnegie Foundation for this 
work. Miss Arensback has been at- 
tending Emory University graduate 
school during the past year and will 
return there in September as a gradu- 
ate assistant. 

Harriet Dono '54 has moved to At- 
lanta and is teaching in the Fairhaven 
School for Retarded Children. Her 
address is 1492 Ponce de Leon Ave., 
NE Atlanta 7, Ga. 

Born: To Rev. and IVlrs. (Sybil 
Sanders '55) Robert C. Neel a son, 
Alfred Christian Neel, in Hartford 
City. Ind. on April 7. This child, the 
couple's second, weighed 7 lbs. 1 3 
ozs. and was 20 inches long at birth. 
Rev. Neel is a minister in the Disci- 
ples of Christ Christian Church. 

Mrs. William R. ( Elizabeth Chris- 
tian) Jackson '55 is librarian at the 
Briarcliff High School in DeKalb Co. 
She received her masters degree in li- 
brary science in 1956 from Emory 

Born: To Mr. and Mrs. (Catherine 
Ochsenfeld) Alfred Ingersol '56/'55 
a daughter on February 29. Her name 
is Stacey Alice Ingersol. The family 
lives at 1737 White St.. Des Plaines, 

O. B. Francis, Jr. "56 received his 
M.S. in Applied Mathematics at Ga. 
Tech on June 11. He is employed at 
the Ga. Tech Experiment Station. 

William A. Wehunt '56 was gradu- 
ated June 18 with honors from the 
Woodrow Wilson Law School in At- 
lanta. He will continue his studies to 
receive his masters degree. 

Rev. Carl Lunsford '56 received his 
B.D. degree in May from the South- 
eastern Seminary in Wake Forest, N. 
C. He is presently serving at the stu- 
dent pastorate in Raleigh, N. C. await- 
ing a call to a permanent church. 

Jimmy C. Sivils '56 received his 
doctor of medicine degree from Ohio 
State Uriiversity on June 10. 

Married: Margaret Frances (Meg) 
Young *59 to Samuel Warren Edel- 
man, Jr. '57 at St. Phillips Cathedral 
in Atlanta on June 7. 

Julv, 1960 

Robert B. Oliver '57 is now a reg- 
istered stock broker with French & 
Crawford, Inc. in Atlanta. He extends 
his services to all Oglethorpe alumni. 
Bob can be reached during business 
hours at JAckson .^-S626. 

Married: Kveljn Patricia JJakcr "58 
to Lewis Benedict DeRose '57 at the 
First Baptist Church in Hapeville, Ga. 
on June 18. Frnest St<)ne '58 and 
Walter Turrentine '55 served as usher- 
izroomsmen. The couple will live at 
l28 Harold Byrd Dr., Decatur, Ga. 

Lt. jg James Magec '57 will be sta- 
tioned at HU-1 NAAS Ream Field, 
Imperial Beach, Cal. He will be fly- 
ing helicopter rescue missions during 
his last 26 months of active duty. 

Charles Smith '57 is producing ra- 
dio shows for the U. S. Army Reserve 
program. His enlistment will end in 

Lst Lt. Charles R. Gipson '57 will 
leave the U. S. Marines in August and 
enter the Candler School of Theology 
at Emory Universit\ in September. He 
is currently an instructor in the Infan- 
try Combat Training School at Camp 
LeJeune, N. C. 

Mrs. Rex W. (Bonnie) Anderson 
'57 is teaching in the Atlanta school 
system. Blake W. Anderson, her sec- 
ond son, was born earlier this year. 
Tracy Scott Anderson is two years 

Lt. Ted D. Bayley '58 is on maneu- 
vers with a marine unit in the Carib- 
bean. Mrs. Ted D. (Ellen Kinsey) 
Bayley '57 is expecting her first child 
in November. The couple lives at 
3319 Haearu Dr., Tarawa Terrace, 
N. C. 

Dr. and Mrs. (Ann Jones '58) Jus- 
tin L. Jones, Jr. announced the adop- 
tion of a daughter, Edrea Gaye Jones, 
in April. The child was three months 
old. Mrs. Jones stated in her note, 
"We're out 4061 Statewood Rd. NE 
in Atlanta and would be very happy 
for any of our friends to stop by to 
see our new lady around the house." 

Albert Sheppard '58 has recently 
accepted a position as engineer in mi- 
crowave electronic research in Orlan- 
do, Fla. His new address is 1254 Pine 
Hills Rd. 

Shirley Dolgoff '59 is working for 
"The Village Voice", a Greenwich 
Village weekly newspaper. She has 
completed her French studies at Mid- 
dlebury College, is taking an advanced 
course in French at the French Insti- 
tute in New York City, and plans to 
enter the Graduate School of French 

at New York University in December. 
She is livinu at 30.8 W' 3()th St., Apt. 
IOC, N. Y^ N. Y. 

Born: To Mr. and Mrs. Jesse J. 
(Mary Pool '59) Defore a daughter, 
Lydia, at St. Joseph's Infirmar) in 
Atlanta on December 31. The baby, 
the ctiuple's first, weighed 6'/2 pounds 
and was 19 inches long at birth. Mr. 
Defore has been selected as a mem- 
ber of an accreditation team of the 
Engineers' Council fi>r Professional 
Development. He is the head of the 
Plnsics and Chemistry Department at 
Southern Technical institute in At- 

Born: 1\) Mr. and Mrs. (Cavie 
Langley) Billy Carter '59/'61 a daugh- 
ter, Kelly Shay Carter, in Atlanta on 
June 20. The baby, first for the 
couple, weighed 8 lbs., 7' 4 ozs. at 
birth. Billy teaches and is head bas- 
ketball coach at Smith High School 
in Atlanta. 

Sydney Mobley '59 is continuing 
her graduate work in history at Em- 

Harris Kandel "59 is studying at 
Duke University this summer on a 
National Science Foundation Fellow- 
ship. She teaches in high school in 
Savannah, Ga. 

Mrs. Anthony (Anna Hamilton) 
Paredes '59 completed her first year 
of teaching with the DeKalb County 
school system. Tony '61 expects to 
complete his undergraduate work at 
Oglethorpe in December. He then 
plans to enter the University of New 
Mexico to study archaeology. 

William B. Christian '59 completed 
a four months tour with the U. S. Air 
Force. He is now a district executive 
for the Boy Scouts of America in 
Columbus, Ga. 

Peter G. Madson '59 is continuing 
his studies at the General Theological 
Seminary which will lead to a STB 
degree in two years. He is also work- 
ing as Youth Director at St. Luke's 
Episcopal Church in Sea Cliff, Long 
Island. Madson is a member of the 
executive board of the Seminary's 
Theater Guild. 

Born: To Mr. and Mrs. (Nancy 
Schaller) Frank Simmons '59/'60 a 
daughter, Lisa Jane Simmons, in At- 
lanta on June 28. The couple's first 
child weighed 6 lbs., 2 oz. at birth. 

Harold L. Adair '60 began em- 
ployment at Oakridge National Lab- 
oratories in June. He is serving as a 
Junior physicist in the Isotopes Divi- 

Page 7 


Old Friends at Home- 
comirg — Left to right: 
Monk Clement '29, 
Al Church '52. John 
Crouch '29. Bob Shep- 
herd '28, and Lyman 
Fox '30 (back to cam- 

ploynient with Oakridge National 
Laboratories on July 25. He will serve 
as a junior physicist in the Isotopes 

Mrs. Edwin H. (Nancy Tarrant) 
Calhoun '60 is teaching the fifth 
grade at the Gordon Elementary 
School in the Atlanta system. Jim 
Hinson '49 is principal. 

Barbara Ramsdcn '60 plans to teach 
in September. 

Robert I Doyal '60 will teach in 
the DeKalb County system in Sep- 

Tom E. Deacon "60 began employ- 
ment with the Oakridge National Lab- 
oratories on June 13. He is engaged 
in biological research. 

Atauar Rahaman Faruquee '60 will 
enter graduate school in the fall at 
Emory University to work for an M. 
A. and Ph.D. in international rela- 
tions. A Pakistan citizen, Faruquee 
hopes to represent his country in the 
United Nations after his studies have 
been completed. 

Jerry B. Ayers '60 will begin em- 
James R. Calhoon '60, president of 
the Class of 1960, will enter Emory 
University graduate school to study 
speech correction. 

Mrs. Robert C. (Monique) Coker 
'60 will teach French this fall at 
Brown High School in the Atlanta 

Mrs. Donald F. (Mary Jo) Wallace 
*60 will teach in an Atlanta elemen- 
tary school in the fall. 

Holly Neeson '60 is arranging win- 
dow displays this summer for the Reg- 
enstein stores in Atlanta. She may go 
to New York City in the fall. 

Nancy Williams '60 plans to teach 
in Florida next year. 

Jay Dye '60 will teach science and 
be head basketball coach at Oxford 
High School in Oxford, Ala. 

Mrs. W. T. (Sandra McGinnis) Hen- 
drick '60 will teach the second grade 
in a Lakeland, Fla. elementary school. 
Charles O. Jackson. Jr. '60 has re- 
ceived an assistantship at Emory Uni- 

ffigletl|ui*pc Pitibcrstlg 


Second-Class Postage Paid at Atlanta, Georgia 

POSTMASTER: Return Postage Guaranteed. 

versify. He has been studying history 
in graduate school since January on 
a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. After 
completing his master's work, Charles 
will work for a Ph.D. at Emory. 

Frank E. Cole '60 will major in 
biochemistry this fall at VPI graduate 

Married: Barbara Helen Coffee '61 
to Andrew J. Olsen '60 in College 
Park, Ga. on June 18. Andy will 
teach physics in the DeKalb County 
school system, and Barbara will com- 
plete her undergraduate work at Og- 
lethorpe next year. 

Born: To Mr. and Mrs. J. Daniel 
Troy '60 a daughter, Jenifer, on May 
27. She is the Troys' first child. Dan 
has joined the Forest Park Free Press 
& Clayton County News and Farmer, 
the official newspaper of Clayton 
County, Ga. He will serve as Adver- 
tising Manager. Jack Troy, publisher, 
is Dan's father. 

John W. Burgess '60 will teach 
physics at Cross Keys High School, 
near Oglethorpe, in the fall. 

Mrs. E. E. (Kathleen) Barnes '60 
will teach the second grade in the La- 
Belle Elementary School in Marietta, 

Jan E. Mundorff '60 will enter the 
University of Florida graduate school 
in the fall to study psychology. 

Mrs. T. H. (Lillian) Neighbors '60 
plans to teach English in an Atlanta 
high school next year. 

Sandra Ellenburg '61 is touring sev- 
eral northern cities with the Music 
Fairs, a musical comedy summer stock 
company. Last year, Sandra won a 
scholarship to the Philadelphia Acad- 
emy of Vocal Arts. She will continue 
her studies at the Academy in the fall.