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Full text of "Yamacraw, 1959"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

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http://www.archive.org/details/yamacraw195928ogle 



THE YAMACRAW 1959 

OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY, ATLANTA, GEORGIA 

TOM DEACON — EDITOR 



THE YAMACRAW 



A T IFE AND A 



IVING 



AT 



OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY 



PRESENTS . . . 




TOM DEACON— Editor-in-Chief 
NANCY WILLIAMS— 5oo^ Editor 



IN DEDICATION TO 
Dr. George Seward 

who has made the 

Life and a Living 

a reahty . . . 



We the staff of the 1959 Yamacraw dedicate this edition 
of a Life and a Living to Dr. George Seward in recog- 
nition of his sincere devotion to the University and its 
students. His continuous enthusiasm combined with his 
endless understanding and knowledge has been a source 
of inspiration for us all. 




1959 
YAMACRAW STAFF 



The staff of the 1959 Yamacraw is proud 
to present your yearbook which is the cul- 
mination of many months of work, sweat, 
aggravation, and frustration. Each page rep- 
resents a night of lost sleep, and a day of 
classes missed. If you look closely, you might 
find a drop of the editor's sweat on each 
page. 



TOM DEACON— Editor-in-Chief 





NANCY WILLIAMS— Boo^ Editor 



MRS. GEORGE SEWARD— Advisor 



SECTIONS 




INSTRUCTION AND 

ADMINISTRATION 




Editor— MARIHA LAIRD 



Assistant 
CHARLOTTE SHIRAH 




£duor— BARABARA BAUGHMAN 



Assistant 

JOE ALEXANDER 







CLASSIFICATION 




.„>*.» 




£fZi(or— FRANCINE KLEIN 



Assistant 

JANET KENNADY 



ORGANIZATIONS 




SECTIONS 




£f/«or-DANA LOU HOWE 



Assistant 
PAT MILLER 



PARTICIPATION 





RECOGNITION 



Editor-PXT GRIFFIN 


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Assistant 

PAULA HOFMANN 


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Editor— BE^mS MICHAEL 



Assistant 
JACK GREEAR 



COMPETITION 





The ad staff under the able 
direction of Bob Booker was 
the most successful sales group 
in many years. Beginning with 
the k i c k o f f breakfast and 
throughout the year, the cam- 
paign was very enthusiastically 
supported. 




Appreciation 



BOB BOOKER 

Ad Sales Manager 1959 Yamacraw 




'Twas the night before the deadline, and in the office 






I 



H'f*.- 




THE PRESIDENT SPEAKS 

The idea of making a life and making a living has been a theme of Oglethorpe 
University for many years. When the curriculum was revised in 1944 and during the 
revisions of die curriculum in subsequent years, this idea has been given additional form. 
The catalogue states: 

"The Oglethorpe idea in a few words is to forge the strongest possible links 
between the academic and practical, between human knowledge and know-how, 
between culture and proficiency, between past and present. We are persuaded 
there is ultimately no contradiction between the concepts represented in each of 
these usually divorced parts." 
For more than two tliousand years, the general theory of the purposes of education has 
been divided into two opposing camps, one insisting that the purpose of education is to 
adjust the individual to society and to satisfy his material and social needs and the other 
camp insisting that the purpose of education is the development in the student of an 
understanding of the role of man in history and culture. Both of these ideals are val- 
uable in themselves, but it is a mistake to regard them as mutually exclusive. It is the 
purpose of Oglethorpe to bring these ideas together into a pattern so that whatever voca- 
tion is selected ultimately by the student, he may bring to it not only proficiency and 
basic skills, but an understanding of his significance and his obligations. The curriculum 
at Oglethorpe insures that the student may not during his college experience be concerned 
exclusively with either education for making a living or education for making a life, but 
rather with a synthesis of these ideas. 

The mere creation of a curriculum, however, does not insure a well-balanced educa- 
tional experience. Such a balance is ultimately the responsibility of the student. It is 
hoped that an environment may be created in which this synthesis may take place, and 
that Oglethorpe students may discover for themselves the relationships that give value to 
experience, enrichment to life, and a sense of social obligation. 

— Donald C. Agnew, President 




DONALD C. AGNEW, President 

A.B. (Park College) 

M.A., Ph.D. (Duke University) 



GEORGE C. SEWARD, Dean 

B.A. (Amherst) 
Ph.D. (Tuebingen) 




13 



STANLEY M. DAUGERT 
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. (Columbia) 




WENDELL H. BROWN 

B.S., (Paget Sound) 
M.A., (Columbia) 




HUMAN 



GEORGE C. SEWARD 

B.A. (Amherst) 
Ph.D. (Tuebingen) 





ARTHUR BIELER 

B.A. (New York University) 

M.A. (Middlebury) 

Docteur de 1' Universite (Paris) 



UNDERSTANDING 





(MRS.) LUCILLE Q. AGNEW 

B.A. (Furman) 
M.A. (Duke) 



RICHARD A. MAIER 

B.A. (University of Michigan) 
M.A. (Emory University) 



15 




W. A. L. COULBORN 

B.Sc, M.B.E. (University of London) 



SOCIAL 









A. CHEEVER CRESSY, JR. 

B.A. (Tufts) 

M.A., Ph.D. 

(Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy) 



16 




SCIENCES 



WILLIAM A. CARROLL 

A.B. (Brown University) 
M.A. (Georgetown University) 





LEO BILANCIO 

B.A. (Knox College) 

M.A. (University of North Carolina) 



MARTIN L. ABBOTT 

B.A. (Presbyterian College) 
M.A., Ph.D. (Emory) 



17 



(MRS.) BERNICE R. HILLIARD 
B.A., M.Ed. (Oglethorpe) 





APPLIED 



ROY N. GOSLIN 

B.A. (Nebraska Wesleyan) 
M.A. (Wyoming) 



J. KENNEDY HODGES 

B.A. (Wofford) 

M.A. (Duke) 

Ph.D. (Noith Carolina) 





SCIENCES 



GEORGE F. WHEELER 

B.A. (Ohio State) 

M.S. (California Institute of Technology) 





LOIS WILLIAMSON 
B.A., M.A. (Oglethorpe) 



ARTHUR L. COHEN 

B.A. (Stanford) 
M.A., Ph.D. (Harvard) 



19 




JAMES R. MILES 

B.A., B.S. (Alabama) 
M.B.A. (Ohio State) 



ifa.*! 



BUSINESS 




WILLIAM A. EGERTON 

(University of North Carolina) 
(University of Tennessee Law School) 



20 



HARRY DOBSON 

Institute of Musical Arts, N. Y 
Study, Berlin, Fontainebleau, London 




FINE ARTS 



RALPH LAWTON 

(Columbia School of Music) 




21 




L. "POP" CROW 
B.A. (Nebraska) 



COMMUNITY 




GARLAND PINHOLSTER 

B.S. (North Georgia College) 
M.A. (Peabody) 



22 




SERVICE 



(MRS.) SOPHIA N. SELLARS 

A.B. (Wellesley CoUege) 
Ed.M. (Emory) 





BEN A. BOHNHORST 

B.A. (U.C.L.A.) 
M.Ed., Ed.D. (Hai-vard) 



RICHARD M. RESER 
B.A. (King) 
M.A. (Peabody) 
Ph.D. (North Carolina) 



23 



ADMINISTRATION 




BERNICE BILLIARD 

Resident Counselor for Women 

HARRY DOBSON 

Resident Counselor for Freshman Men 



DANIEL UFFNER 

Assistant to the President 
MAJORIE MacCONNELL 
Registrar 



JEANNE CRESSY 
Secretary to the President 
HELEN ABBOTT 
Secretary to the Dean 



24 



RUTH LOVELL 

Manager of Bookstore and Post Office 

CAROL TUCKER 

Bursar 



SYDNEY MOBLEY 

Assistant to the Registrar 
JUNE CONLEY 
Assistant to the Bursar 





LENORA BALDWIN 
College Nurse 
RAYMOND TOUBMAN 



Lil 



tranan 



MARTHA DE L'ETOILE 

Dietitian 

Not pictured : 

MICHAEL MURPHEY 

Field Representative 

RICHARD BARKSDALE 

Resident Counselor for Upper Classmen Men 



25 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT 



The student government, popularly called the Student Council, 
consists of five executive officers and the class presidents. It 
strives to promote greater interest and activity of the students 
in the campus life. 





JOE DUCKWORTH 

f^ice President 



PENNY WILSON 
Secretary 



26 



BILLY CARTER 

President 




^'1 11 








sijie-i 





LEE BARRETT 

Treasurer 



GAIL GARWES 
Parliamenlarian 



27 



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SENIORS 



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CLASS OF 1959 



EUGENE C. BALES, JR. 

Atlanta. Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

NEA 4; Chapel Committee 2, 4, Chairman 4. 

WALLACE McDonald beasley, jr. 

Savannah, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Literary Magazine. 



BILLY WILSON CARTER 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 3, 4; Blue Key 
3, 4; President Junior Class 3; Tennis; Student 
Government. President 4, 

WILLIAM BERNARD CHRISTIAN, JR. 

Jacksonville, Florida 
Bachelor of Arts 

Humanics Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, President 
4; Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4; Alumni Secretary 4; 
Basketball Manager 4; Parliamentarian Senior 
Class 4. 



FRANCIS EUGENE COLE 
JUDITH McCURRY DANIEL 

Cocoa, Florida 
Bachelor of Arts 




31 




PATRICIA ANN DANIEL 

Fitzgerald, Georgia 
Bachelor of Science 

MARY POOL DEFORE 

St. Simons Island, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Yamacraw 2, 3; Tennis Team 3; Petrel 2, 3, 4, 
Social Committee 2, 3, 4; Canterbury 2; Modern 
Dance 4; Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Toastmasters 4; 
Players 2, 3, 4. 



SHIRLEY DOLGOFF 

Savannah, Georgia 
Bachelor oj Arts 

JOSEPH B. DUCKWORTH 

Albion, Michigan 
Bachelor oj Arts 

Vice President Student Government 4; Chairman 
Interactivity Committee 4; Treasurer Junior Class 
3; Boar's Head 4; Corresponding Secretary Blue 
Key 4; Honor Court 4; Circle "K" Vice President 
2; Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3. 



BETTY JANE ELKINS 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Chapel Committee 4; NEA 4. 

JACK ALVA ETHERIDGE JR. 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor of Science 

LeConte 4; Boar's Head 4; Public Relations Com- 
mittee 3; Literary Magazine 3; Treasurer Senior 
Class 4; Treasurer Leconte 4; President Boar's 
Head 4; Blue Key 4. 



32 



CLASS OF 1959 



CLAIRE ANNE FIELDS 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Chorus; NEA 4; Chapel Committee 4. 

GAIL PATRICIA GARWES 

Savannah, Georgia 
Bachelor of Science 

Cheerleader 3; Student Government, Parliamentar- 
ian 4; Duchess Club 3, 4, Secretary 4; Secretary 
Senior Class 4 : LeConte 4. 



JOE TRAVIS GREEN 

Forest Park, Georgia 
Bachelor of Science 

Beginning Physics Achievement Award 2; Boar's 

Head 3, 4, Vice President 4; LeConte 2, 3, 4, 

Treasurer 3, President 4; Honor Court 3, 4, Chair- 
man 4. 

JAMES BOYD GRIFFIN, JR. 

Bachelor of Arts 

Boar's Head, Secretary 4; Blue Key, President 4; 
Players 3, 4; Social Committee 3, 4. 



ANNA HAMILTON 

Meridian, Mississippi 
Bachelor of Arts 

Players, President 4; Literary Magazine, Business 
Manager 4; Stormy Petrel, Feature Editor 4; 
Lyceum Committee 4; Interactivity Committee 4. 

HUGO STANLEY HAMMOND 

Savannah, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 




33 



SENIORS 




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CAROLINE LAWTON HANCOCK 

Savannah, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Literary Magazine 3, 4, Editor 4; Interactivity 
Committee 4 ; NEA 4. 

FRANKLIN DELANO HOLLEY 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Stormy Petrel 3; Chapel Committee 4; Chorus 4. 



FLOYD GAITHER HOPKINS 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Circle "K" 1, 2; Tennis 1, 2, 4; Blue Key 4; 
Vice President Senior Class 4; Tennis 1, 2, 4. 

CHARLES THOMAS INGRAM 

Ball Ground, Georgia 
Bachelor of Science 

Blue Key 4; LeConte 4. 



HARRIS KANDEL 

Savannah, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Stormy Petrel 3; Players 3, 4; Social Committee 
3, 4, Treasurer 4; Honor Committee 4; Inter- 
activity Committee, Secretary 4; Public Relations 
Committee 4; Vice President Girls' Dorm 4. 

JANNE JOLLEY LANE 

Cartersville, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Honor Court 2, 3; Cheerleader 2; Duchess Club 
3, 4; Yamacraw; Social Committee; Class Officer. 



34 



CLASS OF 1959 



PIANG KOOI LOH 

Malaya 
Bachelor of Arts 

Players 2, 3, 4. 

JOSEPH CEAFUS LOVIN, JR. 

Griffin. Georgia 
Bachelor ot Arts 





ELEANORE DONNA MacKENZIE 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Chapel Committee 4; NEA 4; Chorus 4; West- 
minster Fellowship. 

PETER GEORGE MADSON 

Tampa, Florida 
Bachelor of Arts 

Players 3, 4; Circle "K" 3, 4, President 4; Can- 
terbury Club 3, 4, President 3, 4; Blue Key, Vice 
President 4; Chorus 3, 4. 



JOHN ELGIN MOBLEY 

Atlanta. Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 



Basketball 
Coach 4. 



3, 4; NEA 4: Freshman Basketball 



MARTHA SYDNEY MOBLEY 

Powder Springs, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Social Committee 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 2, 
Secretary 3, 4; NEA, Secretary 4; Duchess Club 
3, 4, President 4 ; Honor Court 1 ; Honor Committee 
2, 3; Secretary Sophomore Class 2; President Sen- 
ior Class 4; MSM 1; Basketball 1. 




<-l:''\ 




35 



SENIORS 









CLARENCE EARL NORMAN 

Thomson, Georgia 
Bachelor oj Arts 

Chapel Committee. 

ANDREW JERRY OLSEN 

Far Rockaway, New York 
Bachelor oj Science 

Social Committee 2, 3, Chairman 3; Treasurer 
Freshman Class; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class; 
Interactivity Committee 3 ; Yamacraw Award 1 ; 
Qrcle "K". 



FRANK LEON SIMMONS, JR. 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor oj Arts 

Tennis 2, 3, 4; Secretary Junior Class 3. 

PATRICK DOUGLAS STEPHENS 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Bachelor oj Science (Georgia Tech) 

Basketball 4. 



OLIVIA DELVIN TOUBMAN 
RAYMOND LEE WEBB 

La Grange. Georgia 
Bachelor oj Arts 

Honor Court 1; Vice President Sophomore Qass 
2; President Junior Class 3; Baseball 1; Circle 
"K" 3; Toastmasters, Vice President 3; Literary 
Magazine 1, 2, Business Manager 2; Boar's Head 
Award 1; Benjamin N. Parker Law Award 1; 
BSU 2. 



36 



CLASS OF 1959 



McDonald willis 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Players 2, 3, 4; Student Government, Vice Presi- 
dent 3; Toastmasters; Stormy Petrel; Interactivity 
Committee, Chairman 3. 

LOUIS WUICHET, II 

Winter Park, Florida 
Bachelor of Arts 

NEA, Finance Chairman 4; Westminster Fellow- 
ship 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; Alpha Phi Omega 
Treasurer 3, 4; Humanics Student Association 2, 
3, 4; Toastmasters 2, 3; Circle "K" 3, 4; Yama- 
cfaw 2, 3; Basketball Scorekeeper 3, 4. 



MEG YOUNG 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 

Chorus 1; Players 1, 2, 3. 4; Social Committee 1, 
2, 3, 4, Chairman 3; Honor Court 4; Gun Club 4; 
Literary Magazine 4; Canterbury 1, 2, 3; Public 
Relations 3. 

MILDRED CROOK SOSEBEE ■ 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Bachelor of Arts 




37 



JUNIORS 






W 

" ^lili \ 

^■■w CLASS OFFICERS 

President FRANCINE KLEIN 

Vice President DAN TROY 

Secretory BARBARA RAMSDEN 

Treasurer CHARLES JACKSON 

Parliamentarian BOBBY DOYLE 



CLASS OF 1960 



Harold Adair 
Joe Alexander 



Amelia Baker 
Lee Barrett 





Bobby Booker 
John Burgess 



Tom Deacon 
Bobby Doyal 



39 



JUNIORS 




Jay Dye 
Melvin Herod 



Charles Jackson 
Francine Klein 



Frankie Lentz 
Bob Loftin 



Fred Lubs 
Barbara Marsh 




40 



CLASS OF 1960 



Dennis Michael 
Jan Mundorff 



Holli Neeson 
Jim Peagler 





Bob Powell 
Barbara Ramsdeii 



Nancy Schaller 
Joe Sewell 



41 



JUNIORS 




Dan Troy 
Mary Jo Wallace 



Gary Weiiger 
Nancy Williams 



Pennye Wilson 




42 



i\ 



JUNIDRS 



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SiaFFICERS 



ROBIN WYNN 



_..._ MARC WEINBERG 
ARBARA BAUGHMAN 
. . WAYNE DOBBS 
L JOE HARB 




CLASS OF 1961 



Allen Ault 
Ethyl Ault 
Sid Barbanel 



Barbara Baughman 
Dwight Bayley 
Troy Childers 




1^ ^ 





June Conley 
Roger Couch 
Wayne Dobbs 



Sandra EUenburg 
Kay Fields 
Hugh Eraser 



45 



SOPHOMORES 




Pat Griffin 
Joe Harb 
Jim Harvey 



Dana Lou Howe 
Phil HoweU 
Sam Hudgins 



Penny Jones 
Jim King 
Ronnie Knopf 



Martha Laird 
Ann Landrum 
Whitey LeBlanc 




46 



CLASS OF 1961 



Hansel Malone 
Jerry Mann 
Bob Martin 



Tonv Parades 
John Powell 
Bill Presnall 





Twinkie Rabe 
Eula Rodgers 
Eddie Rogers 








Joe Soldati 
Scott Stevenson 
Marc Weinberg 
Robin Wynn 



47 



FRESHMEN 



CLASS OF 1962 








Carolyn Bond 
Jim Borom 
Barbara Butler 
Carolyn Cobb 














Patsy Cooper 
Ben Crawford 
Don Crisler 
Bobbie Dexter 



Becky Floyd 
Glenn Gibson 
Claude Gillikan 
Joyce Gravel 



Jack Greear 
Rebecca Harbor 
Jim Hazelwood 
Thomas Hewlett 



Jerry Higgins 

Pat Hinson 
Paula Hoffman 

Susan Hollinshead 



Martha Hoss 
Bill Ivey 
Frances Ivey 
Barbara James 




49 



FRESHMEN 



John Jay 
Janet Kennedy 
Larry King 
Kathy Klein 



Jimmy Livingstone 
Nina Sue Madill 
James Millard 
Pat Miller 



Alton Morris 
Blanche Moss 
Gary Mullins 
Tommy Norwood 





Roger Nydick 
Bob Olson 
Orvan Oxenrider 
Madeliene Payne 



Ginger Dewhirst 
Jim Renfrew 
Jay Rowland 
Charlotte Shirah 



Vince Sica 
Lestina Smith 
Tom Smith 
Gail Walker 



50 



CLASS OF 1962 



Ilk 



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WTM 


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Kenneth Walton 


Jack Warren 
NOT PICTURED 


Cleve Williams 


Charles Alford 




William Lewis 


Patricia Davis 


Elsie Levin 


Aviva Shwinger 


Atau Faruquee 




Fred Uebler 




51 



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STUDENT 



HONOR COURT 



The Honor Court is composed of nine students, two elected from each class and a Chairman appointed by the Chairman of the pre- 
ceding year. These members are chosen for their sense of responsibility and honor in the belief that such students are capable of 
judging infractions of the Honor Code. 

The efficient functioning of the Honor Code, Honor Court, and Honor Committee, however, lies ultimately in the individual student, 
depending upon his understanding of the basic concepts of social obligation which are emphasized as an integral segment of the 
Oglethorpe Plan. 




FRONT ROW: Meg Young, Martha Laird, Gary Mullins. 

BACK ROW : Joe Duckworth, Nancy Calhoun, Toni Paredes, Jack Warren. 



54 






OMMITTEES 



HONOR COMMITTEE 



The Honor Committee has as its function the investigation of Honor Code violations and the report of its findings to the Honor 
Court. It is composed of one elected student from each class and a Chairman appointed hy the retiring Chairman. 

Recommendation of amendments to the Honor Code is a subsidiary function of the Committee, the Code being a document 
drawn up by the students in accordance vv'ith the conviction that University students are qualified to establish and maintain high 
standards of honesty among their number. 




Janet Kennedy; Bob Loftin, Chairman. Not pictured: Harris Kandel, Joe Alexander, Scott Stevenson. 



55 



STUDENT 




LYCEUM COMMITTEE 

A newly-formed organization, the Ly- 
ceum Committee, works with the facuhy 
in procuring and publicizing speakers and 
events of interest to the Student Body. 



Jan Mundorff; Anna Hamilton; Dr. George Seward, Advisor; Bob Loftin, Chairman. 



STUDENT PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE 

Replacing the former Public Relations Committee, the office of Director of Student Public Relations has the responsibility 
of working in conjunction with the Publicity Director in providing news sources with information of the campus activities 
and in notifying the students' hometown newspapers of their achievements. 




Harris Kandel, Chairman; Dwight Bayley, Rebecca Harbor, Ronnie Knopf, Jack Warren. Not pictured: Jack Etheridge, Joe Alexander. 



56 



o 
o 



OMMITTEES 



INTERACTIVITY COMMITTEE 

The Inter-activity Committee is a newly-created body set up to 
coordinate the activities of all the organizations on campus. It is 
composed of the heads of all the organizations and has for its 
chairman the Vice President of the Student Government. 




Joe Duckworth, Chairman; Harris Kandel, Co-Chairman. 




Tom Deacon, Bob Martin, Pennye Wilson, Bob Loftin, Anna Hamihon, Dr. Bieler, Tony Paredes, Barbara Baughman. 



57 



STUDENT 




SOCIAL COMMITTEE 

The social life of Oglethorpe students centers 
around the activities of the Social Committee, which 
presents a total of five dances a year. These include 
three formals — the Christmas Dance, the Lord and 
Lady Oglethorpe Ball, and the Spring Formal. Two 
informal parties are given during the fall quarter — the 
Get-Acquainted Dance, and the Masquerade Ball. 

In order to carry out the organizations' purposes 
more efficiently three sub-committees were established. 



Sydney Mobley, Secretary; Harris Kandel, Treasurer; Mary Defore, Chairman. 




Decorations: Meg Young, Frank Simmon,, Uaiia Uu Howe, Jim Harvey, Marlha Laird, Barbara Ramsden, Barbara Baughman, Charlotte Shirah. 



58 



OMMITTEES 




Publicity Committee: Barbara Marsh, Meg Young. 




Jl^H^^BPiPl^^^^^^^^^B 'yf- ^^^^^^^^^B/^^^^^^^^^^K^^m 


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mi ^ 




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Invitations Committee: Gail Walker, Ginger Pound Dewhirst. 



Decorations Committee: Co-Chairmen, Nancy Schaller, Jan 
Mundorff. 



59 



RELIGIOUS 




ALL FAITHS' FELLOWSHIP 

Combination of the Protestant religious associations was accom- 
plished this year in an effort to accumulate like interests in a single, 
more effective organization. Under the title of All Faiths' Fellowship, 
the association provides an atmosphere open to the discussion of 
religious problems and also serves as an opportunity for the stu- 
dents to meet with others of similar Christian beliefs. 



Jerry Mann, President; L. "Pop" Crow, Advisor. 




Jim Harvey, Treasurer; Bartjara Baugkman, Secretary; Dana Lou Howre; Dennis Michael. Not pictured: Bobbie Dexter; Frances Ivey; Penny Jones; 
Janet Kennedy; Lou Wuichet. 



60 



ORGANIZATIONS 



NEWMAN CLUB 



The Newman Club is a newly-formed organization devoted to the goal 
of more closely associating the students of the Roman Catholic faith. 
It is a social as well as an educational group with Father Webster, O.F.M., 
as chaplain and advisor. 




Barbara James, President ; Joyce Gravel, Vice President. 




STANDING: Carlos Dorian; Jack Greear, Secretary-Treasurer; Bill Christian; Jack Warren. SEATED: Gail Garwes; Paula Hoffman; Barbara 
Marsh. 



61 



STUDENT 




STORMY PETREL 



Dedicated to the interests of the student, the 
Stormy Petrel is the official campus news- 
paper. Besides being a source of the latest 
news, the Petrel serves as an avenue for the 
expression of opinions, ideas and goals of 
students and the faculty members. 



Tony Paredes, News Editor; Bob Booker, Editor-in-Chief; Joe Alexander, Associate Editor. 



STAFF 



Editor - -- 

Associate Editor 
News Editor 




Editorial 
Features .. 

Exchange 
Sports 



Photography 

A rt - 

Clubs and committees 
Society 



Bob Booker 

Joe Alexander 

Tony Paredes 

Bill Presnall 
McDonald Willis 

Bob Martin 

Rebecca Harbor 

Susan Hollinshead 
. Barbara Ramsden 

_, Joe Soldati 

Bob Loftin 
.. Whitey Le Blanc 

Ronnie Knopf 

Nancy Schaller 

Mary Poole Before 



Nancy Schalier, Mary Poole Before. 




Joe Soldati, BiU Presnall. 



62 



PUBLICATIONS 




McDonald Willis, Bob Martin, Bob Loftin. 




Susan HoUinshead, Barbara Ramsden, Rebecca Harbor. 



OGLETHORPE LITERARY MAGAZINE 



The Oglethorpe Literary 
Magazine is published annual- 
ly by a student staff to give 
faculty members, students, 
and alumni an opportunity 
to display their literary tal- 
ents. Articles are submitted 
from the fields of poetry, 
short-story, and essay. 



STAFF 
Editor 

Caroline Hancock 
Associate Editor 

Fred Lubs 
Business Manager 

Marc Weinberg 
Art Editor 

Jim Griffin 
General Staff 

Carolyn Cobb 

Rebecca Harbor 

Jack Etheridge 
Advisor 

Mr. Wendell Brown 




Jim Griffin, Mark Weinberg, Caroline Hancock, Meg Young, Rebecca Harbor. Not pictured: Jack Etheridge, 
Carolyn Cobb, Fred Lubs. 



63 



STUDENT 



NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 



"The Student N.E.A. provides members with opportunities for developing personal growth and professional competences;" and 
"for participating in cooperative work on the problems of the profession and the community ... It provides experiences which will 
interest capable students in teaching as a career; and, through higher standards of preparation and the dissemination of informa- 
tion, contribute to a reasonable balance in teacher supply and demand." 




STANDING: Dana Lou Howe, Nancy Calhoun, Barbara Marsh, Lou Wuichet, Sydney Mobley. SEATED: Pat Griffin, Nancy Williams, Martha Laird, 
Barbara Baughman, Francis Ivey. 



64 



ASSOCIATIONS 



HUMANICS STUDENT ASSOCIATION 



The Humanics Student Association brings together all students of Humanics and broadens their knowledge of the youth work field. 
This is done through field trips, retreats, monthly business meetings, and bi-monthly seminars which sponsor speakers from the youth 
work field. 




SEATED: Bill Christian, President; L. "Pop" Crow, Advisor.FIRST ROW: Bob Booker, Vice President; Janet Kennedy; Barbara James; Pennye Wilson, 
Vice President; Bobbie Dexter; Jerry Mann; Bill Ivey. SECOND ROW: Derril Gay; Ben Crawford; John Jay; Bob Olson; Dennis Michael; Dwight 
Bayley; Jim Renfrow. THIRD ROW: Philip Howell; Bill Presnall; Jack Warren; Tony Parades; Jan Mundorff; Whitey LeBlanc; Jim Harvey; Ronnie 
Knoph; Penny Jones, Secretary. Not pictured: Jim Borom; Don Chrisler; Bob Loftin, Treasurer; Dan Troy. 



65 



STUDENT 




OGLETHORPE PLAYERS 

The Oglethorpe Players has been one of the most outstanding 
organizations on the campus since the beginning of the University's 
history. The purpose of this organization is to promote the interest 
of the students in theater arts and to provide opportunities for all 
to develop their talents and inclinations. Several plays, selected by 
the members, are presented to provide variety and entertainment for 
the student body and the community. 



Left to right: Barbara Ramsden, Busi- 
ness Manager; Jim Griffin, Stage Man- 
ager; Mrs. Lucille Agnew, Advisor; 
Anna Hamilton, President. 





Left to right: Pete Madson, Holli Nee- 
son, Joe Harb, Mac Willis. 



FRONT: Lee Barnett, Tony Paredes, Pen- 
nye Wilson, Ronnie Knopf, Harris Kandel. 
BACK: Bob Loftin, Bob Martin, Mark 
Bohnhorst. Not pictured: Mary Before, 
Lawrence Loh, Jan Mundorff, Meg Young. 



66 



ASSOCIATIONS 



YAMACRAW GUN CLUB 

The Yamacraw Gun Club was organized to encourage rifle and 
pistol shooting among its members. Special emphasis is placed upon 
the safe handling and the proper care of firearms, as well as im- 
proved marksmanship and good sportsmanship. 




Andy Olsen, President; Sewell Edwards, Advisor. 




STANDING: Barbara James iobbie Dexter, Secretary; Janet Kennedy, Treasurer; Meg Young, Charlotte Shirah. KNEELING: Glenn Gibson, Joyce 
Gravel, Ben Crawford. Not ictured: Marc Weinberg, Vice President. 



67 



STUDENT 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA 

Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity composed of college men who are or have been affiliated with the Boy Scouts 
of America. The purpose of the fraternity is to assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and law, to develop friend- 
ship, and to promote service to the student body, to the faculty, and to the nation. 




FRONT ROW: BiU Presnall, Vice President; Jack Greear, Ronnie Knopf, Alumni Secretary; Jim Borom, Bob Booker, Jack Warren. SECOND ROW: 
John Jay, Tony Paredes, President; Bill Ivey, Bob Loftin. THIRD ROW: Dwight Bayley. Not pictured: Phillip Howell; Jim Harvey; BiD Christian, 
Treasurer; Penny Jones; Lou Wuichet; Jan Mundorff, Secretary; Scott Stevenson; Joe Soldati, Chaplain; Whitey Le Blanc; Ben Crawford; Jay Millard; 
John Powell, Sergeant-at-Arms; Adviors: L. "Pop" Crow, Mr. Dan Uffner, Dr. Bohnhorst, Dr. Reser. 



68 



ASSOCIATIONS 



JUNIOR TOASTMASTERS 

The Junior Tosstmasters Club is devoted to the improvement of the public speaking ability of its members, and it also promotes 
other activities which come under the heading of Formal Communication. This year, for the first time, the club has opened its mem- 
bership to women students. 




STANDING: Penny Jones, Treasurer; Mary Defore, Vice President; Bob Martin, President; L. "Pop" Crow, Advisor. SEATED: Joe Alexander; Bob 
Loftm; Frances Ivey; Robin Wynn; Jan Mundorff; Janet Kennedy; Joe Soldati, Secretary; Rebecca Harbor. Not pictured: John Findley; Derril Gay. 



The Chapel Committee, which has not been pictured, was organized to provide and to promote frequent interdenominational serv- 
ices for those who wish to attend. Faculty members and guests from the Atlanta area are invited personally by committee members to 
speak on subjects keyed toward the student's relationship to God. 

The committee chairman for the year 1958-59 is Eugene Bales, who is assisted by Frank Holley, Betty Elkins, Claire Fields, Eleanore 
MacKenzie, McDonald Willis, Pete Madson, Pennye Wilson. 



69 



W^^^.■ 



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RAT 






MEMORIES 



Upon the head of each freshman, be 
they male or female, a cap of unmis- 
takable identification is placed. And be- 
fore him lies the week to be remembered 
above all others. Just to make him feel 
at home on the campus the "Rat" goes 
through Rat Week by experiencing from 
the funniest to the wildest degradations. 
He must "hop, skip, and jump" at the 
wish of any honorable upperclassman. 



11 



^EEK 




Despite tired bones and weary muscles, 
he manages to come through, but def- 
initely not alone, for the lasting friend- 
shins made are countless. 






73 




Think it'll snow? 



FRESHMAN HAYRIDE 




St. Vitus Dance. 




Hay, harmony, and hotdogs kept spirits iiigh on the 
annual Freshman Hayride. The hayriders kept warm by 
toasting hotdogs and engaging in some "cool" square 



The boys cook ( ? ) for their dates. 



GHOST STORY READINGS 





The ghost story readings ]>roved to be quite an eerie 
success, judging from the expressions of shock and horror 
present on the faces of the audience. 




75 



OGLETHORPE 



"THREE MEN ON 
A HORSE' 



:" 





The Players began their season with George Abbott's "Three Men 
On A Horse," a rollicking comedy of race touts and a greeting 
card writer. The play was directed by Mrs. Louise Uffner. 



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76 



PLAYERS 



(( 



BAREFOOT IN ATHENS' 




On a more serious note, Maxwell Anderson's "Barefoot In 
Athens," directed by Mrs. Donald C. Agnew, was the highpoint of 
the Winter Quarter. 

From comedy to serious drama, the Players have proven their 
versatility. 





77 



OKEEFENOKEE STOMP 




How touching. 



The Okeefenokee Stomp, held in the 
cafeteria, proved to be 'quite a success. 

Decorations depicting a swamp com- 
plete with trees and mist highlighted the 
Halloween atmosphere. 




Bob and Pat give a floor show. 



SADIE HAWKINS DANCE 



A Sadie Hawkin's Dance was held in 
the game room on November 14. The 
dance was sponsored by the Duchess Club. 

The dance provided a way for the female 
students of Oglethorpe to pursue openly 
the objects of their affections — MEN. 

Daisy Mae was successful in her catch, 
and the Reverend Bob Olson performed 
the ceremony. 




The girls pick up their dates in Goodman. 




Bob Olson ties the knot for Bobbie Dexter and her Catch Kobin Wyirn. 



79 



THE PAJAMA PARTY 




Dig that "Evening Wear" 




Rock and Roll Lullaby 



The game room was the scene of the Pajama Party. 
Students arrived decked in their finest "evening wear." 

A hula hoop contest and singing by Scottie Shamp were 
highlights of the evening. 

The dance, sponsored by Humanics, proved to be a great 
success. 




I 



80 



VICTORY DANCE 



The Petrels celebrate 





Those who know now wear the big "O" 






fJ^!|f^^% 




The Petrels were the guests of honor at a Victory 
Dance following their win over Delta State. 

The team was honored by an Ode which was 
written for them by Joe Soldati. 

The Humanics did a great job. 



81 





BOAR'S HEAD 
CEREMONY 

The traditional Boar's Head Cere- 
mony annually held at Christmastide, 
was the occasion of the initiation of 
new members of the Boar's Head 
Fraternity, for 1958-1959. The title 
of the Fraternity is taken from the 
coat of arms of the university. 

The ceremony included the presen- 
tation of the new Boar's Head mem- 
bers, singing by the choral group, 
and other musical performances by 
the faculty. 



82 



PRESIDENT'S 
RECEPTION 



The President's reception was held 
in the Great Hall following the Cap- 
ping Ceremony in the auditorium. 

Billy Carter, president of the stu- 
dent body, was capped by Dr. Se- 
ward, Dean of the University. 

The Reception in honor of Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Agnew served as a 
rather informal introduction for new 
faces. 





83 




The two Barbaras prepare to leave. 



THE 

CHRISTMAS 

FORMAL 




Yes, yes, Mr. Deacon 



84 



The Elks Club on Peachtree was 
the scene of the Christmas Formal. 

The theme of the dance was 
"Christmas In Beige." The lovely 
beige interior of the ballroom was 
enhanced by the gold Christmas 
trees used on each of the tables. 

The gay Christmas spirit of the 
Student Body was present through- 
out the dance. 




One, two, cha cha cha 




He loves me, he loves me not, he loves . . . 



85 



The Lord and Lady Oglethorpe Ball was held in 
the ballroom of the Knight's of Columbus Hall on 
Peachtree. 

Thursday, February 13, was the day of the selection 
of Lord and Lady Oglethorpe. 

The next night the results were made known at the 
dance, and Lord Billy and Lady Gail wtre crowned 
at the magic hour of 10:30. 




Fun was had by all. 




The long awaited moment 



LORD AND LADY 




86 




Lord and Lady Oglethorpe hold court. 



OGLETHORPE BALL 





Royalty dances 



87 




STUDENT 



Anna and Tony "Interpret'' 



You don't like Rock and Roll music? 



88 





Student Weekend was something 
new this year. The weekend of 
March 6 was set aside to enter- 
tain prospective students. Public 
Relations and Humanics worked 
hard to make this a success. 



WEEKEND 




A dance was held Saturday 
night in the cafeteria. The theme 
was a Western Saloon, and a 
floor show was provided. Variety 
was the essence of the dance. 




"Les Girls" 



Dennis juggles 




I 



89 




FRESHMAN 

BLACK AND WHITE 



FORMAL 



Getting ready 





Lee salutes the'Freshman Class 



90 





After-the-dance conversation 



The annual Freshman Black and White 
Formal is always a high point in the year's 
activities. This year proved to be no ex- 
ception. The Freshmen proved once again 
that they know how to give a "real party." 

The Freshmen worked hard and their 
efforts were quite successful. "Congratula- 
tions" to the Freshman Class. 




Uvvd iiiaht, It was a wonderful dance. 



91 




SPRING 



"Creations by Jan" 





The Spring Formal is the last but no means 
the least of the dances at Oglethorpe. It is at 
the banquet before this dance that the seniors 
are honored. 



We could have danced all night but . 



92 



FORMAL 





Charlotte, don't laugh at your own jokes! 



The seniors will long remember Oglethorpe 
and its dances, and Oglethorpe will long 
remember them. 




After the dance gossip. 



93 



MacCONNELL AWARD 



BILL CHRISTIAN 

Presented by the Sophomore Class, the MacConnell 
Award is given to that Senior who the class feels has 
participated cooperatively in many phases of campus 
life, but has not received sufficient recognition for his 
genuine effort. 




DAVID HESS AWARD 



BILL CARTER 

This award is given to the Senior man who has 
lettered in an intercollegiate sport in the year that the 
award is given and who has shown the ability to face 
failure as well as success. In addition to being a 
gracious winner as well as a gracious loser, he must 
further the athletic ideals of Oglethorpe through par- 
ticipation and assistance in the success of the over-all 
athletic program. 



96 



DUCHESS CLUB AWARD 



^ 



'c:*',. 




CHAROLETTE SHIRAH 

Each year the Duchess Club presents this award to the 
Freshman girl who best exemplifies the ideal Oglethorpe 
student, l)0th in scholarship and campus activities. 



BOAR'S HEAD AWARD 



JAY ROWLAND 

The Boar's Head Honorary Fraternity makes this award 
amiually, to the freshman boy who they feel deserves recog- 
nition for his achievements and participation in his studies 
and extracurricular activities. 





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97 





Bill Carter 



WHO'S 






Gail Garwes 



98 



WHO 



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Sydney Mobley 




Joe Duckworth 



99 




OGLETHORPE 
CUPS 



GAIL GARWES 

The Oglethorpe cup is a merit award 
presented by the faculty to the woman 
who in their opinion has most realized 
the ideals of an Oglethorpe education. 



BILL CARTER 

A second Oglethorpe Cup is awarded 
by the faculty to the man who they feel 
as most realized those ideals which 
make up the Oglethorpe plan. 



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100 



THE SALLY HULL WELTNER 
AWARD FOR 
SCHOLARSHIP 



SIDNEY MOBLEY 

The Sally Hull Weltner Award for 
scholarship presented by the Ogle- 
thorpe University Woman's Club, is 
given to the woman who has attended 
Oglethorpe for two years and has 
achieved the highest academic standing 
among women in her graduating class. 





THE TRUSTEES AWARD 



JOE GREEN 

The Oglethorpe University Trustees 
present an annual award for scholar- 
ship to the Senior man who has at- 
tended the University for two years and 
who has attained the highest average 
among men in the class. 



101 



DUCHESS CLUB 




BACK ROW: Mrs. Wendell Brown, Pat Daniels, Sydney Mobley, Barbara Ramsden, Francine Klein, Nancy Williams, Mrs. Grassy, and Shirley Dolgoff. 
FRONT ROW: Gail Garwes, Pennye Wilson, Nancy Calhoun. 




The purpose of the Duchess Club is to uphold the high 
standards of the school, to encourage high scholastic 
achievement, and to promote a cooperative spirit among 
the students. Its members are chosen from the junior and 
senior girls having an average of eighty-five or better. 



OFFICERS: Francine Klein, Treasurer; Pat Daniels, Parliamentarian; Sydney 
Mobley, President; Gail Garwes, Secretary; Pennye 'Wilson, Vice President. 



102 



LECONTE 




Harold Adair, Jack Etheridge, Joe Alexander, Gail Garwes, Robin Wynn, Francine Klein, Pat Daniels. 




The LeConte Society for those students who have at- 
tained an average of eighty-five in their science courses, 
and eighty in their other courses, and who have shown a 
genuine interest in the progress of science. Any science 
student in his sophomore, junior, or senior years is eligible. 



OFFICERS: Joe Green (President not pictured); Joe Alexander, Vice Presi- 
dent; Harold Adair, Secretary; Jack Etheridge, Treasurer. 



103 



BOAR'S HEAD 




The Boar's Head Fraternity is made up of junior and 
senior men with an average of eighty-five or more. Acting 
as a service organization when needed as such, the fra- 
ternity plays host for the traditional Boar's Head Ceremony 
held each Christmas. 

The members are: Lee Barrett, Joe Green, Bob Loftin, 
Joe Alexander, Joe Duckworth, Jack Etheridge, Floyd Hop- 
kins, and Jim Griffin. 



< 



OFFICERS: Jack Etheridge, President; Joe Green, Vice President (not pic- 
tured); Joe Duckworth, Treasurer; Jim Griffin, Secretary. 



BLUE KEY 




The Blue Key National Honor Fraternity is composed of 
male students who have shown not only superior scholar- 
ship, but also a definite leadership ability and a desire to 
serve their school. The members are: Lee Barrett, Joe 
Alexander, Jim Griffin, Harold Adair, Bob Loftin, Pete 
Madison, Joe Duckworth, Jack Etheridge, Charles Jackson, 
Dan Troy, Hugo Hammond, Frank Cole, Floyd Hopkins, 
Charles Ingram, and Billy Carter. 



OFFICERS: Pete Madson, Vice President; Jim Griffin. President; Joe Duck- 
worth, Secretary. 



The Yamacraw regrets that only the officers of these clubs are pictured. This is due to an unavoidable error. 



104 



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THE 1958-59 BASKETBALL TEAM 



Basketball lies dormant at Oglethorpe no more. The Stormy Petrels, coached by the giant killer, 
Garland Pinholster. sat up. reared back, and struck out with a grim determination that knocked 
down any foe blocking their goal. "The winningest team in Georgia." they called the mighty Petrels, 
a title well-deserved. 

The formula was perfection. Sweat, practice, drilling, the best of coaching, spirit, guts, and maxi- 
mum use of ability equaled 21 wins and 1 loss, the G.I.A.C. season trophy, the G.I.A.C. tournament 
trophy, a long sought revenge against Mercer University, and the best defensive average in the 
N.A.r.A. 

The Petrels this year made a giant step toward a place in the nation's basketball spotlight! 



108 



SEASON'S RESULTS 



OPPONENT 

La Grange _... 50 

Berry 31 

Troy State 63 

Shorter 56 

Presbyterian 55 

Mercer 57 

West Georgia 15 

La Grange 45 

Valdosta 48 

North Georgia ___ 49 

Shorter 37 

Delta State ... 45 

Jacksonville 19 

Piedmont 44 

West Georgia . 36 

Berry 45 

Jacksonville 17 

Piedmont 39 

North Georgia 45 

Valdosta 46 

Newberry 57 

Mercer 61 

G.LA.C. TOURNAMENT 

West Georgia 28 

Shorter 45 

La Grange 39 



OGLETHORPE 

59 
65 
64 
65 
59 
39 
75 
47 
63 
71 
69 
51 
30 
71 
69 
60 
30 
53 
79 
55 
63 
67 



62 
53 

44 








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GARLAND PINHOLSTER 



MANAGERS 










BOB OLSON 



BILL CHRISTIAN 



DWIGHT BAYLEY 



. 109 



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JAY DYE 



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FRANKIE LENTZ 



TOMMY NORWOOD 




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BILLY CARTER 



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PAT STEPHENS 





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113 




Pat 



Pennye 



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CHEERLEADERS 



Nine girls wearing the Big "0," seven white-jacketed boys playing a variety of 
noise-makers, a yelling crowd — this is the essence of the Oglethorpe spirit which 
leaves a ringing in the ears wherever it goes. All of the cheerleaders — Jerry Mann. 
Susan Hollingshead, Pat Miller, Pat Griffin. Dana Lou Howe. Pennye Wilson. Bar- 
bara Baughman, Martha Laird (Captain), and Nancy Williams — did an outstanding 
job of leading the fans, showing not only great spirit but also good sportsmanship. 
They worked hard — practicing, learning new cheers, niaking pom-poms, and finding 
time somewhere to study. 

To each cheerleader, the Yamacraw says: "Congratulations for a job well done!" 



Martha 





14 



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Barba 




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Jerry 





Dana Lou 




115 




CHEERLEADERS, OGIE, AND THE 
HANGIN' OF THE BEAR 




16 




FRONT ROW: Jan Mundorff, Ronnie Knopf, Dennis Michael, and Bob Booker. BACK ROW: Jim Harvey, Bob Loftin, and Dwight Bayley. 



SAINTS 




117 





INTRA- 



Participation in the intramural 
program is one of the highlights 
of the Oglethorpe students' activi- 
ties. The midnight basketball 
games, the wild climb up the ten- 
nis ladder, the twilight softball 
games, and the friendly competi- 
tive spirit of the most-favored vol- 
leyball will long be remembered 




MURALS 



by those students who took part. 
Jay Dye, the Intramural Director, 
was always on hand to issue 
equipment, organize ^a game, or 
referee, solving a dispute over 
whether an arm was over the net, 
the ball was foul, or someone had 
stepped out of bounds. 






18 










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SCHOOL SPIRIT 



When the Saints began to play, and the cheerleaders began to yell, Ogee made his appearance, and the Oglethorpe crowd rose en 
masse to cheer the Petrels, the gym was filled with a thunderous roar. The spirit which the Oglethorpe students and faculty displayed 
this season was an important factor in our team's outstanding performance. 





19 



\ 



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Best Wishes for a Successful Future 



THE OGLETHORPE PHARMACY 



SERVING NORTH ATLANTA WITH 
EXPERT PRESCRIPTION SERVICE AND FREE DELIVERY 



Open Daily From 
8:30 A.M. Until 10:30 P.M. 



2150 JOHNSON FERRY RD. GL74436 



122 



A MESSAGE TO THE CLASS OF '59 

Soon you will leave Oglethorpe University bearing a diploma sought by many, but re- 
ceived by few. The memory of the campus may wane, but the warm, friendly spirit found 
here will remain with you always. We hope you will return for frequent visits to rekindle 
this school spirit, to keep in touch with your classmates. 

As an Oglethorpe graduate you will have received the finest undergraduate education 
available — for a purpose. You have an obligation to yourselves and to society to apply 
your attained skills, understanding and ethical values to improve the lot of mankind. 

You are not alone in this task. More than five thousand alumni who have preceded you 
share this responsibility for bettering the social process. They make themselves available to 
you should you need them. 

We congratulate you for your academic achievement and welcome you to the swelling 
ranks of the National Alumni Association of Oglethorpe University. 

Plan to join and support your Alumni Association now . . . 



123 



Compliments of . 



THE JUNIOR CLASS 



Harold Adair 
Joe Alexander 
Amelia Baker 
Lee Barrett- 
Bob Booker 
John Burgess 
Tonn Deacon 
Bobby Doyal 
Jay Dye 
Melvln Herod 
Charles Jackson 
Francine Klein 
Frankie Len+z 
Bob Loftin 
Fred Lubs 



Barbara Marsh 
Dennis Michael 
Jan Mundorff 
Holli Neeson 
Jim Peagler 
Bob Powell 
Barbara Ramsden 
Nancy Schalier 
Joe Sewell 
Dan Troy 
Mary Jo Wallace 
Nancy Williams 
Pennye Wilson 



24 



THE "T STEERS 



Home of the Famous "STEERBURGER" 



Three Locations: 

in Atlanta, Buckhead and 

One Mile North of Oglethorpe University 



"Steer in Powdner" 




Whoever you are 
whatever you 



lo 




BOnifD UNDIR AUIHOBllr Of IMt COCA COIA CQMPANr BI 



125 



DEKALB NATIONAL BANK 

of Brookhaven 



MEMBER OF TRUST COMPANY OF 
GEORGIA GROUP AND F.D.I.C. 



4024 Peachtree Rd. Atlanta, Ga. 

BE BUSINESSLIKE, OPEN AN ACCOUNT TODAY 





THE FIVE 


ETHERIGE 




PACES INN 


and 
VANNEMAN 

7201 PEACHTREE RD. ATLANTA 




Where All Good 






Friends Gather 


Real Estate . Rentals 
Loans . Insurance 


126 







UNDERWOOD'S 

Peachtree Garden 



TEXACO SERVICE 

One Block From Oglethorpe 



4290 PEACHTREE RD. 



BlUSO'S 
RESTAURANT 



"Best Pizza This Side 
of Heaven" 



OPEN DAILY FROM 5 p.m. TO 3 a.m. 
2969 Peachtree Rd. 









DIXIE SEAL AND 


Compliments of 




STAMP CO. 






Serving Atlanta 
With the Best in 


THE NORTHEAST 
PLAZA MERCHANTS 




Printing Needs 


ASSOCIATION 




83 POPLAR N. W. 


REPRESENTING GOOD BUSINESS 




i 




127 




Big Jims 



It sends me, man! 



One arm bandits 



Up in the air, junior red bird. 





128 



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