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Vol. 44 

Published by National Oglethorpe Alumni Assoeiation, July, 1462 

No. ft 


Our goal was 960 donors to the 1961-62 Forward Oglethorpe Fund. We 
made it with some to spare. As of June 30th. the number of Oglethorpe Alumni 
donating to the Fund numbered 971 which is 34% of our total known alumni 
on the mailing lists. This percentage is 13°o over last year. The dollar total for 
this year is $28,998.45 which includes the balance due on pledges made during 
the fiscal year. We missed the dollar total by a little less than 810,000, but per- 
centage wise, the dollar total was 75' < of the goal. In comparison with last 
year, alumni donated S4, 02 1.06 more this year than in 1960-61. 

The awards given on Alumni Day last May went to the Class of 1957 for 
having the most contributing members. Class of 1929 which had the largest total 
contribution and the Classes of 1920, 1921 and 1930 which provided the highest 
percentages of donors. 

Rev. Albert J. Brinker '40 


Rev. Brinker. Pastor of the Jerusa- 
lem United Church of Christ, Penryn, 
Pennsylvania, delivered the Bacca- 
laureate Sermon at the 1962 com- 
mencement exercises. 

FOR 1962-63 


Forward Oglethorpe Fund drive 



6th Annual Dinner- Dance 


Alumni — Faculty Dinner 


Homecoming — Booster Club 


Faculty Recognition Dinner 


GEA Breakfast Meeting 


Alumni Day 


Dinner Dance 

Oct. 13, 1962 

Standard Club in 


Details Later 

He is also initiating the Brinker 
Award, in memory of his son and 
daughter, to be given each year to the 
student who has made the highest av- 
erage in the course. Philosophy of Re- 
ligion. The recipient of this award 
this year was Mrs. Veronique Foti 

Rev. Brinker's presentation to the 
graduating class contained quite a 
timely message. 

Phil Hildreth gives Furd report at Alumni 



OF $500,000 

Dr. Donald C. Agnew announces 
the receipt of a challenge gift of 
$500,000. The gift is contingent 
upon the university raising $500,- 
000 for a new library building and 
$500,000 for the endowment fund. 

The gift was made by an out of 
state firm and is to be used for a 
new science building. 

This is one of the first major 
steps Oglethorpe is making in its 
expansion plans which include in 
addition to the above buildings, a 
student union and new dormitories. 

J tic ^jrluina J ctret 

July. 1962 

Published seven times o year in July, September, Oc- 
tober, January, March, April and May by Oglethorpe 
University, Atlanta, Georgia. 

Printed by 
Russell & Wardlaw 


Sam M. Hirsch, Jr. '50 President 

Phil Hildreth '34 .. 1st V. President 

Jim Holliday '49 .. 2nd V. President 
Martin Sterling '36 3rd V. President 

Mary Ann Mehre '54 .. ... Secretary 

Wayne S. Traer '28 .. - Treasurer 


Howard G. Axelberg '40 _ Chairman 
Mrs. Virginia P. Cutts '24 
Mrs. Mary Walker '34 
Mrs. Tommie Carper '37 
Mrs. Philip Scales '41 
Mr. Bert Robinson '50 
Mrs. David Garrett '52 
Col. Frank Shipton '58 
Mr. Norman Arnold '50 


Mrs. Joyce B. Minors '57 


Approximately 40 students were 
the guests of Oglethorpe University 
over the 4th of July holiday. These 
students, all members of the Chalmers 
Techincal University in Sweden, are 
touring the United States this sum- 
mer. They are being sponsored by the 
Rotary Club, however, the entire itin- 
inary of the trip was planned by the 
students themselves. Oglethorpe was 
happy to have been included in their 


Dr. Stanley M Daugert, who has 
his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. from Co- 
lumia University, is leaving Oglethorpe 
to be the head of the Philosophy De- 
partment at Western Washington State 

When asked what he would miss 
most at Oglethorpe after his fifteen 
years at the University, he replied, 
"My colleagues and the students." Dr. 
Daugert, described as a "full-time 
Philosopher" by Dr. Agnew. has done 
much to make true the statement that 
"Oglethorpe has more philosophy per 
square foot than any other small col- 
lege campus." 

Senator Thruslon Morton oi Kentucky address- 
irg the graduating seniors. 


The Honorable Thruston B. Mor- 
ton, U. S. Senator from Kentucky, de- 
livered the commencement address to 
the 1962 class of Oglethorpe. 

Senator Morton is probably best 
known as a former Chairman of the 
Republican National Committee, hav- 
ing served in that capacity from 1959- 
61. which covered the presidential 
campaign of 1960. He has also serv- 
ed as Assistant Secretary of State for 
Congressional Relations, U. S. Depart- 
ment of State, from 1953-56, and as 
a member of the 80th, 81st, and 82nd 
Congresses, as Representative from 
the 3rd District of Kentucky. He is 
an alumnus of Yale University and 
served as Lieut. Commander in the 
U. S. Naval Reserve durinc World 
War. II. 

In his address the Kentuckian call- 
ed upon business to support with their 
tax-deductablc donations the "good, 
quality liberal arts colleges in the 
South" such as Oglethopre University. 


orn . . . 

Twin daughters to Captain & Mrs. 
Sheldon I. Godkin '52 in Taipei, Tai- 
wan on March 25, 1962. Their names 
are Anita Lou and Joanne Lyn. 

Mr. & Mrs. Sid Barbanel '60 (Anne 
Mathias '60) announce the birth of 
their daughter Amy Louise on May 21, 
1962. The Barbanels are living in 
Charleston, S. C. 


In varying numbers, the years have 
passed since we as alumni went forth 
from Oglethorpe to embark upon our 
self-sustaining ways of life. 

To some, the era of college is a 
closed chapter and reunion and remini- 
scence looked upon as youthful regres- 

To most, there are mixed emotions 
of pride, loyalty, and senimentality to- 
ward their alma mater that endured 
through the years. 

In weighing my own thoughts re- 
garding Oglethorpe, I have come to the 
conclusion that they are basically ob- 
jective. That is to say; I maintain a 
genuine belief in the "Oglethorpe Idea" 
and being an alumnus is of almost 
secondary consideration. There are 
trustees and friends of Oglethorpe who 
are not alumni, but with this very same 
belief, have whole-heartedly dedicated 
their services to this University. 

Quality education is of paramount 
importance today. Each citizen has 
obligations to the society in which he 
or she lives. Oglethorpe in its blend of 
cultural and techncial training devel- 
opes the qualities of leadership in its 

(Continued on Page 5) 

i ' •§« 

b ... 

Mrs. Emily George Owings '58, died 
recently. She had taught school in At- 
lanta for 25 years and in Cobb County 
for the past five years. She had made 
her home in Roswell, Ga. 

Mrs. Joe F. Pruett '32 (Geraldine 
Reeves), in February, 1962. Mrs 
Pruett had made her home in Macon. 

Mrs. Carl Seagraves '42 of Baldwin. 
Georgia. Mrs. Seagraves died in Jan- 
uary of 1962. She was the wife of 
Carl Seagraves '39. 

J. Paul Wilkes "25, died April 9, 
1962 at his home in Atlanta. He had 
been a United States government 
employee for 25 years and at the time 
of his death was assistant chief of the 
administrative division of the V. A.'s 
Atlanta regional office. 

R. T. DeFoor '28, died last Feb- 
ruary in Lake Worth, Florida where 
he had been a retired pharmacist. 

Mrs. J. F. Welch (Cora Price) '35, 
in April 1962. She had made her 
home in Atlanta where she was as- 
sociated with the Fulton County 
School System. 

Page 2 

The Flying Petrel 


We are happy to report an anony- 
mous gift of $500,000 to be used for 
a new science building. The gift, which 
is from an out-of-state industrial firm, 
will be conditional upon our raising 
S500.000 for endowment and $500,- 
000 for the new library. 

Substantial progress has been made 
toward obtaining the funds for the 
building of the library. However, we 
will need the assistance of every 
alumni in order to achieve the goals 
set forth by President Agnew. 

The goal for the immediate short- 
range development program is 
$2, 500,000 from gifts which will in- 
crease the endowment by SI, 500,000. 
build both the library and the science 
buildings and put us in a position to 
borrow 51,500,000 for the construc- 
tion of two new dormitories, making a 
grand total for the short-range program 
of S4,000,000. The total development 
program over a period of the next ten 
years will have a goal of $8,000,000— 
SI 0,000,000 which will give Ogle- 
thorpe one of the most outstanding 
small college campuses in the country. 
Plus adequate endowment. 

The present plans are to increase 
the student population over a period 
of the next several years to a total of 
approximately 800 students, about half 
of which will be dormitory students, 
and the other half, day students. 

Whereas a good deal of effort and re- 
search will be placed on the larger po- 
tential donors, as always, a substantial 
part of the total in any campaign is 
:cured from those individual donors 
who feel they would like to have a real 
part in the progress of their Alma 
Mater, as well as from other friends of 
the University. 

We are also considering several pro- 
grams whereby a donor could give a 
gift and yet increase his estate in the 
amount of his gift. There are some 
exciting new developments in this field 
and we hope to have real news for you 
on this shortly. In the meantime, how- 
ever, remember there is no substitute 
for "cold cash." 

This challenge presents one of the 
truly great opportunities of our life- 
time to benefit future generations. 

We must accept the challenge and 
move forward into the expansion and 
progress which destiny has decreed 
for Oglethorpe University. 

Sam Hirsch. Jr. '50 

PRESIDENT — 1962-3 

Samuel M. Hirsch, Jr., class of 
1950, was elected president of the 
Oglethorpe Alumni Association at the 
meeting held on May 13, 1962. Since 
his graduation, he has actively served 
the Association each year as officer or 

Sam is a native Atlantan. born April 
1927. He attended Boys High School 
and upon graduation, entered the 
Navy, serving with the Seventh Fleet 
in China. Upon returning from serv- 
ice, he entered Oglethorpe in the fall 
of 1946 and had the unique honor of 
serving as student body president dur- 
ing both his sophomore and junior 
years. He was a member of Boar's 
Head and Blue Key. 

After graduation he joined his 
family's wholesale tobacco company, 
J. N. Hirsch. and is presently sales 
manager of the company. 

Sam is married to the former Roslyn 
Garber, also of Atlanta, and has three 
children: Richard 9, Dorothy 7, and 
Robert I. The family resides al 4X20 
Powers Ferry Road, NW, in Atlanta. 

In addition lo Mr. Hirsch. Mr. Phil 
Hildreth, '34, was re-appointed to the 
position of Chairman of the Forward 
Oglethorpe Fund, a position which he 
so very ably headed during this past 

Other members of the Executive 
Committee are: Mr. Jim Holliday '49. 
A. Martin Sterling '36, Miss Mary 
Ann Mehre '54 and Mr. Wayne Traer 
'28 in the capacities as first and second 
vice presidents, secretary and treasur- 

Mr. Howard Axelberg '40, im- 
mediate past president of the Alumni 
Association assumed the chairman- 
ship of the Board. The members of 
the Board include Mrs. Virginia Pairo 
Cutts '24. Mrs. Mary Walker '34, Mrs. 
Tommie Carper '37. Mr. Philip Scales 
'41, Mr. Bert Robinson "50, Mrs. 
David Garrett '52, Col. Frank Shipton 
'58 and Mr. Norman Arnold '50. 

Since their election, the Alumni As- 
sociation has met twice to formulate 
plans and activities for the coming 
year. A Calendar of Alumni events is 
listed elsewhere in this issue with the 
dates which are known at this time. 

Newly elected Alumni Ofiicers and Directors: Sam Hirsch. Jr., President, Wayne Traer. Mary 
Walker. Jim Holliday. Lou Garrett, Phil Hildreth, Martin Sterling. Frank Shipton and Tommie Carper. 

July, 1962 

Page 3 


Oglethorpe's loss this year of two 
Old Timers from its faculty makes 
us recall those who have left us in the 
past but not before they had left their 
mark on the school and made Ogle- 
thorpe a stronger institution. 

The first of these to go was one 
of the forgers of the present Ogle- 
thorpe, Gcrhart Niemeyer. He came 
with the writers in 1944. and in his 
six years here became the most hated, 
the most loved, and the most re- 
spected member of the group. Who 
among those in his classes will ever 
forget the Spirit of the Ages and its 
time chart? Now he holds the chair 
of political science at Norte Dame. 

Two years later, to assist him, 
came Edgar Vallette, one of Ogle- 
thorpe's own, since 1950 in the Fed- 
eral Reserve Bank; and John Gold- 
thwaite, also an alumnus, to teach 
English. He is now on the faculty of 
the University of California and is 
at present in Germany. 

Next to leave was that extraordi- 
nary teacher, George Marion O'Don- 
nell, of whom we wrote in the last 
issue of the Petrel, died last January. 

We remember with affection W. 
A. L. (Lindsey) Coulborn, the most 
colorful professor of our time. An 
Englishman, hired sight unseen to 
teach economics (that dismal science), 
he arrived from England the 
formal and formidable professional 
Englishman complete with accent 
and waxed moustache. It is alleged 
that the first year students ran scream- 
ing from his classes. Nevertheless, the 
science ceased to be dismal, and many 
a student too far from home to spend 
Thanksgiving with his people found 
a turkey dinner and a friend in the 
professor's lodgings. He has now, 
since last year, returned to England 
as Head Master of a preparatory 

And now, this year, we have lost 
two pillars of faculty strength, Arthur 
Cohen and Stanley Daugert. They 
have been with us fourteen years, and 
their joint departure to the State of 
Washington is a blow that makes us 
reel. Arthur Cohen, a biologist of in- 
ternational reputation, willingly spent 
his time and wide interests in the 
help of any promising, or even just 
interested, undergraduate — a rare 
thing in these days when graduate 

schools are pushing undergraduates 
back into the class of high school 
students. He heads a microbiology 
laboratory at Washington State Uni- 
versity, Pullman, Washington. 

And Stanley Daugert, with his ang- 
ular limbs the target of every stunt 
night, leaves us taking his many talents 
with him. Philosophical scholar, con- 
cert pianist, and campus spark plug, 
he shall be missed, he shall be missed. 
He goes to head the philosophy depart- 
ment at Western Washington College, 
Bellingham, Washington. 

All of these have had or will have 
replacements but will never be re- 
placed. There will be new faces with 
new virtues, but the old will not come 
again. We who have shared these years 
with all of you cry with a note of sor- 
row Ave atque vale. 


Dr. Arthur L. Cohen, an interna- 
tionally known biologist, who did his 
his undergraduate work at Stanford 
University, then went to Harvard 
where he received his M.S. and Ph.D., 
and was a member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

Dr. Cohen came to Oglethorpe in 
1947, when he established an excellent 
biology program and revived a new 
research center in Faith Hall. Dr. 
Cohen did such notable work in the 
problems of development that he was 
asked to write an article for the Ency- 
clopedia Britanica dealing with my- 
xomycetes. The Public Health and Na- 
tional Science Foundations awarded 
him several large grants which include 
two electron miscroscopes and almost 
an entire lab full of research equip- 

Dr. Cohen will be director of the 
Electron Microscopy laboratory and 
will have an associate professorship in 
biology at Washington State Univer- 


All Oglethorpe shared a special 
sorrow with Atlanta in the tragic plane 
crash of June 3rd in Paris, France. 
Among the victims were four Ogle- 
thorpe Alumnae: 

Mrs. Emily Wade Bartholomai, 

3148 Lenox Road. NE, Class of 1931 
Mrs. George A. Beattie, 3047 East 

Pine Valley Road, Class of '37 

Mrs. Jane Sharp McLoughlin, 417 

Hillside Dr.. NW, Class of '38 

Mrs. Helen Camp Richardson, 38 

Peachtree Circle, NE, Class of '38 

Steve Schmidt presides with Coach Pinholster 
at Booster Club Luncheon. 




Six members were elected to Ogle- 
thorpe University's n e w 1 y-founded 
athletic Hall of Fame to highlight the 
annual meeting of the Oglethorpe Ath- 
letic Booster Club during Alumni Day 

Luke Appling. Frank Anderson. 
Andy Maurer (deceased), Harry 
Robertson (deceased), Cy Bell, and 
Garland Pinholster were inducted as 
charter members of the Hall in an 
impressive ceremony in the Oglethorpe 
Field House. 

A slate of officers and directors for 
the coming year was elected at the 
meeting. Steve Schmidt was re-elect- 
ed president and Bob Oliver was elect- 
ed executive vice-president. Vice- 
Presidents elected were Fred Agel, O. 
M. Jackson and Justin Jones. Bob 
Boggus and Mike Murphy were re- 
elected secretary and treasurer, respec- 
tively. The new graduating representa- 
tive is Johnny Guthrie. 

Elected to the Board of Directors 
were Earl Mann, chairman; Marshall 
Asher, Tom Bartenfeld, Wendall 
Crowe, Greg Favre, George Luther, 
John Oliver, Ansel Paulk, Creighton 
Perry, Nelson Weaver, Garland Pin- 
holster and Billy Carter. 

( r Harried 

Virginia Pairo '24 to Mr. Harvey C. 
Cutts in April 1962. Mrs. Cutts is 
currently serving on the Board of Di- 
rectors of the National Alumni As- 
sociation of Oglethorpe University. 

Page 4 

The Flying Petrel 

1962 SEASON 

The year 1962 for the Oglethorpe 
baseball team was the season of a new 
coaeh and Tommy Norwood and the 
two of them fashioned a 14-6 record, 
very respectable indeed for the caliber 
of competition. 

The Petrels didn't make it to the 
play-offs, but they left their notices, 
especially Norwood who engraved his 
in the national figures of the parent 
organization, the National Association 
of Intercollegiate Athletics. 

Coach Billy Carter, in his first year 
as head baseball coach, took a group 
of boys weak at the plate, but strong 
in the field and mashed them together 
to beat such teams as David Lipscomb. 
Pfeffier. St. Bernard, Mercer, and 

Only three Petrels batted over the 
coveted .300 target — Norwood at 
.463, Jay Rowland. .353. and Larry 
Abner, a freshman, .341. All others 
were down in the low .200's. 

Pitching, however, was much better. 
Johnny Guthrie and Bobby Sexton, a 
newcomer to the baseball wars at 
Oglethorpe, finished high in the na- 
tional standings. Guthrie was 5-1 with 
a 2.16 ERA average. Sexton was 4-1 
with a 2.13 ERA reading. Roy Cow- 
art was 4-2, Ben Hargrove, 1-0, and 
Norwood, 0-2. 

This was also the year of personal 
sacrifice. The sacrifice of Norwood, 
who scored 32 runs, batted in 36. had 
six home runs and 38 hits. 

Norwood, as a senior, was being 
scouted every game by the major lea- 
gue scouts. Oglethorpe, however, need- 
ed a catcher. Norwood was being 
scouted as an infielder. 

"I went to Norwood." Coach Carter 
said, "and explained the situation to 
him. He knew we needed a catcher 
and he knew he was the only boy on 
the squad who could handle the job. 
I asked him to catch and Tommy, for- 
getting all the scouts and all of his 
personal glory, jumped at the chance." 

Norwood turned out to be a tremen- 
dous college receiver. And at the end 
of the school year he signed a profes- 
sional bonus contract with the Phil- 
adelphia Phillies. They sent him to 
Williamsport of the Class A Eastern 
League where he played first string 
shortstop until he injured a knee in 
early July. 

Norwood was the 1 3th best bat- 
ter in the NAIA. was eighth in runs- 
batted-in, sixth in home runs, and 
19th in runs scored. 


Morris Mitchell scores lor Oglethorpe in game 
with Union College. 

As a team, the Petrels were in pitch- 
ing with a combined 2.66 ERA 
average, and 17th in team fielding 
with a .939 average, making just 5<X 
errors in 349 attempts and 549 put- 

There were several outstanding 
performances turned in by the Petrels 
during the season. 

The first game of the season Ben 
Hargrove faced Kalamazoo and al- 
lowed just three hits while his team- 
mates battered the visitors from the 
North for 13 runs. 

Then Sexton and Hargrove got to- 
gether against Wheaton and allowed 
those folks just two hits as the Petrels 
won. 3-2. Guthrie had three excellent 
games on the mound. Guthrie and 
Sexton held Shorter to three hits as 
the Petrels won. 15-2 on 19 hits, in- 
cluding five by Norwood. Guthrie held 
Mercer to two hits and gained a 4-3 
victory and then he finished the sea- 
son with a 6-2 decision over Union, 
allowing just six hits. 

The Petrels were in double fig- 
ures several times, scoring 12 against 
David Lipscomb. 13 against Pfeffier. 
17 against Berry, 10 against St. Ber- 
nard, 15 against Shorter, and 20 
against Piedmont. 

The Petrels lost one game to a 
Southeastern Conference opponent. 
Kentucky, renewing an old-time ri- 
valry with the Wildcats. They lost, 
6-0, but played a very fine game. 

Norwood. Guthrie, and Rowland 
have uraduated. The rest of this 1962 

team will be back as well as a few 
rookies. There will be a catcher on 
hand, Jim Hartlage. who would have 
handled the duties behind the plate had 
he not been injured in pre-season 
work, returns. 

Coach Carter will be in his sec- 
ond year. His hit-and-run, good de- 
fensive tactics will be in evidence. 
They were successful this season and 
there is no reason to think they won't 
he in the future. And perhaps there 
will be some slugger to come along 
to replace Norwood. 

Morris Mitchell has another year. 
He didn't hit any homers this past 
season, but he is capable of sending 
the ball into orbit. 

The future looks bright. These 
modern Petrels have a great baseball 
heritage to follow. Names such as 
Frank Anderson and Luke Appling 
come to mind quickly when one men- 
tions Oglethorpe University. 

These men of the sixties have their 
work cut out for them. 


(Continued from Page 2) 

The very fact that this is an in- 
dependent, non sectarian college gives 
it freedom of movement and develop- 
ment in changing times, with the basic 
proposition of "making a life as well as 
a living" remaining the same. The 
faculty and administrators are dedi- 
cated men and women. The school is 
endowed with sufficient land on which 
to build and it is located in a city of 
dynamic growth. 

During the next five years, you will 
see development at Oglethorpe thai 
will be the greatest leap forward in its 
history. You will feel a compelling 
desire to be a part of this growth and 
the college that you build lor the 
future will stand as a symbol of your 
own gratifying experience. 


Tommie Norwood, who made 
basketball and baseball history here 
at Oglethorpe, has signed a bonus 
contract to play baseball for the 
Class A Williamsport team in the 
Eastern League. 

Norwood has been assigned a 
position as shortstop on the team. 

July, 1962 

Page 5 


Alumni Day which was held last 
May was one of the most successful 
that have ever been held on the cam- 
pus. In addition to the hundeds of alu- 
mni from Atlanta and Georgia there 
were alumni from North Carolina, 
Tennesse, Indiana. Colorado, Mis- 
souri. Florida. Alabama, and New 
York who made the journey back to 
Oglethorpe to see old friends and class- 

If you weren't here, here are some 
of the people you missed seeing. . . 

Coach John Patrick. Steve Schmidt, Mr. & Mrs. George Kolowich as they arrived to spend the da}' 
on campus. 

N?ncy and Ed Chandler 

At the Booster Luncheon Don Bloemer '52. Charles Weltner '48. Sam Hirsch '50 and Mrs. Virginia 
Dempsey '29. 

Page 6 

The Flying Petrel 

Coach Anderson and some of his "boys" at 
Ihe baseball game. 

Union College Coach Jack Russell. Oglethorpe 
Alumnus, Class oi '40. 

Martin Sterling and Tommie Carper 

H. M. (Mork) Clement, brother Hugh and Al York relax after supper. 

Dinner on the lawn 

July, 1962 

Pace 7 


Howard G. Axelberg '40 has been 
named a direetor of the American As- 
sociation of Advertising Agencies, rep- 
resenting the Eastern Region. He is 
executive vice-president of Liller, 
Neal, Battle & Lindsey, Inc., and 
earlier this year was elected chairman 
of the A.A.A.A.'s Southeast Council. 

Major Charles R. Wyrosdick '41 

was graduated from the United States 
Air Force's Command and Staff Col- 
lege at the Air University on June 8th. 
He has been reassigned as information 
officer with the Allied Air Forces Cen- 
tral Europe, Fontainebleau, France. 

At the same time. Major William E. 
Black '42, graduated but will remain 
at Maxwell Air Force Base as a faculty 

VVillard Max Gaston '43, has been 
honored with first place in the Em- 
ployee Performance Award Contest 
by the Georgia Chapter of the Inter- 
national Association of Personnel in 
Employment Security. The award is 
given each year in recognition of an 
outstanding, conscientious service in 
the field of Employment Security. In 

addition. Mr. Gaston has won 2nd 
prize in the Miller Merit Award com- 
petition for those who have made 
contribution to the over-all develop- 
ment and progress of work in the field 
of Employment Security. 

Donald J. Bloemer '53, executive 
vice-president and director of Hubert 
State Bank, was appointed by Mayor 
Jack R. Wells of Athens, Ga. as a 
director of the Northeast Georgia Area 
Planning and Development Commis- 
sion. Mr. Bloemer is one of two rep- 
resentatives from Clarke County on 
the eight county commission. 

David Fischer '53, has finished his 
work toward his PhD. degree and has 
accepted a position in the History de- 
partment at Dickerson College, Car- 
lisle, Pennsylvania for next year. 

O. K. Sheffield '53, has been elected 
president of the Atlanta chapter of the 
American Institute of Banking. The 
Atlanta chapter is the 1 lth largest in 
the United States having 2155 mem- 
bers. Also, Mi. Sheffield was ie-elecL- 
ed Vice-President of the Atlanta Jun- 
ior Chamber of Commerce recently. 

F. Lane Hardy '55 has received his 
PhD. degree from Ohio State Univer- 

Bob Lovett '56, has received his 
M. A. degree in English and will teach 

Joseph B. Duckworth '59, has been 
awarded the Master of Arts in Teach- 
ing degree from Oberlin College at 
their Commencement June 1 1, 1962. 

Marc S. Wienberg, '61 has been 
commissioned a second lieutenant in 
the United States Air Force. He and 
his wife (Margaret Blank Wienberg 

'62) are residing at 539 Crest, Apt. 
#5, Moses Lake, Washington. 

Howard W. Goodwin '62, has ac- 
cepted a position as Program Director 
of Older Boys Activities of the Boy's 
Club of Wilmington, Del. 

Bonnie McGurn '62, is teaching 
Biology at the Summer Science Insti- 
tute for gifted high school students at 
the Choate School in Wallingford, 
Conn. This fall she will be at the 
University of Tennesse where she has 
a teaching fellowship and a resident 
counselor's position. 

ffigleiljnrpe Pnfrrcrsity 


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