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VOL XXIV

No. 5

Ceramics Building

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S H E ' S sure glad to have you back, and out of uniform—mighty proud of your war record —and certain that you're going places in civilian life. Makes a man feci good to have some one so nice so interested in him, doesn't it? Makes him wonder, too, about how to arrange things safely and securely for her future. And that brings up your National Service Life Insurance. Decided what to do about it? . . . Need some good, sound advice?

If so, you'll find the New England Mutual Career Underwriter a friendly, well-qualified counsel. He knows all about the provisions of your Government insurance, some of which may not be clear to you, and he'll show you how it can form an important backlog in your protection and savings program for the future. He doesn't make a dime on it, understand—but he knows what life insurance can mean to a family like yours.

W h y don't you see him? It won't obligate you in the least and may help you in a dozen different ways. MEANTIME—if you'd like the dope on the G. I. Bill of Rights as recently amended, with details on educational benefits, loans, pensions, etc., plus a lot of information on the job situation, send for this free, 40-page booklet. It makes those complicated subjects simple and easy to understand. Your copy's waiting at 501 Boylston Street, Boston 17, Mass.

New England Mutual

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And post-paid fo wherever you are

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Agencies In Principal Cities Coast to Coos/

The First Mutual Life Insurance Company Chartered in America—1835

These Georgia School of Technology and hundreds of other college men, represent N e w England M u t u a l : G. N o l a n Bearden, '29

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Los Angeles

Harvey Granger, '22

Savannah

W E H A V E O P P O R T U N I T I E S F O R M O R E G E O R G I A S C H O O L O F T E C H N O L O G Y M E N . . . W H Y N O T W R I T E D E P A R T M E N T N-9 I N B O S T O N ?


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of the future may be a more delightful experience because of something you can't see in this picture. YOUR TRAIN RIDE

The thing you can't see is the customary gap between the ends of the rails. You can't see it because it isn't there. For the rails, instead of being bolted together, are welded together into lengths of solid metal sometimes a mile long. This is done by pressure-welding . . . by forcing the rails together at their ends in the heat of oxyacetylene flames until they become a single, continuous piece, uniform in appearance, structure, and strength. Pressure-welded track is being used increasingly by railroads because it cuts maintenance costs and provides a smoother, quieter ride for passengers. Pressure-welding also is used by many other industries. Some use pressure-welding for the construction

of overland pipe lines . . . some for the fabrication of machinery parts . . . some for making oil-well tools . . . and some are using pressure-welding to make airplane and automobile parts. Pressure-welding is a research development of The Linde Air Products Company and The Oxweld Railroad Service Company, Units of UCC. If you are a bit technically minded or just want to know more about this subject, write for booklet P-5 on Oxy-Acetylene Pressure-Welding.

UNION CARBIDE

AND C A R B O N

CORPORATION

3 0 East 12nd Street, New York 17, N. Y.

-QH3Products of Divisions and Units ALLOYS AND METALS

CHEMICALS

include— •

PLASTICS

ELECTRODES, CARBONS, AND BATTERIES INDUSTRIAL GASES AND CARBIDE


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92

May-June,

T H E GEORGIA TECH A L U M N U S

1946

Commencement Program THE J u n e 21, 1946 — 5:00 P. M.

GEORGIA TECH ALUMNUS Published every other month during the college year by the National Alumni Association of the Georgia School of Technology

Georgia Tech Auditorium Processional

R. J. THIESEN, Editor H. F. TIGHE, Bus. Mgr.

W. L. JERNIGAN, Asst. Editor J. B. SOTOMAYOR, Staff Asst.

OFFICE OF PUBLICATION Ga. Tech Y. M. C. A. Building GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY ATLANTA, GA. ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER MARCH 22, 1923 at the Post Office at Atlanta, Ga., under the Act of March 8, 1879

Vol. XXIV

MAY-JUNE, 1946

No. 5

NATIONAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION EXECUTIVE BOARD F. A. HOOPER, JR., '16 President LAWRENCE WILLET, '18 Vice-President JOHN L. DAVIDSON, '15 Vice-President BAXTER MADDOX, '22 Treasurer R. J. THIESEN, '10 Exec. Secretary O. A. Barge, '12 L. F. Kent, '20 C. L. Emerson, '08 W. K. Jenkins, '13 M. A. Ferst, '11 J. J. Westbrook, '30 J. C. Harris, '08 R. H. White, Jr., '14

GEORGIA TECH ALUMNI FOUNDATION, Inc. OFFICERS AND FRANK II. NEELY, '04 CHARLES A. SWEET, '08 W- A. PARKER, '19 F. E. Callaway, Jr., '26 Thos. Fuller, '06 W. H. Hightower, '09 Geo. T. Marchmont, '07 F. M. Spratlin, '06 J. F. Towers, '01 J. E. Davenport, '08 Y. F. Freeman, '10 Geo. S. Jones, Jr., '12

TRUSTEES President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer F. A. Hooper, Jr., '16 Chas. F. Stone, '03 R. B. Wilby, '08 C. L. Emerson, '08 Robt. Gregg, '05 Geo. W. McCarty, '08 Jno. A. Simmons, '15 A. D. Kennedy, '03 G. W. Woodruff. '17

GEORGIA TECH ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ALUMNI MEMBERS W. A. PARKER, '19 L. W. ROBERT, JR., '08 ROBT. B. WILBY, '08

1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

ALUMNI STATE ADVISORY COUNCIL B y Districts E. Geo. Butler, Savannah 6. W. E. Dunwoody, Jr., Macon R. A. Puckett, Tifton 7. R. A. Morgan, Rome W. C. Pease, Columbus 8. I. M. Aiken, Brunswick W. H. Hightower, Thomaston 9. W. H. Slack, Gainesville Forrest Adair, Jr., Atlanta 10. Wm. D. Eve, Augusta

THIS ISSUE Valuable Fellowships Granted Georgia Tech National Alumni Officers Unanimously Nominated Ga. Tech Starts Work on Housing Projects Alumni Hold Large Meetings Modern Equipment Secured for College Prominently Mentioned and Armed Forces Missing in Action, "Gold Star" Alumni Service Citations, Sports

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Gymnasium Building

"Pomp and Circumstance," Elgar Georgia Tech Orchestra

Invocation—Very Reverend Joseph G. Cassidy, V.F. Co-Cathedral of Christ the King Commencement Address . . . Dr. William Loren Batt President, S. K. F. Industries "The Border Ballad," Cowen (Sir Walter Scott) . . . . Georgia Tech Glee Singers Awarding of Commissions to Naval R.O.T.C. Students Navy Citation

Captain Robert Strife, USNR Captain Robert Strife, USNR

Conferring of Degrees— President Blake Ragsdale Van Leer Alma Mater . . Glee Singers and Graduating Class Benediction . Very Reverend Joseph Cassidy, V.F. The members of the families of theG.graduates, all alumni and the public, in general, are cordially invited to attend the Graduation Exercises; also the Commencement dances, alumni fraternity and Y.M.C.A., open house gatherings.

Home Coming and Fall Reunions Plans will be made, during the summer, for the fall reunions and home coming over t h e week-end of the Navy-Georgia Tech football game in Atlanta on November 9. The usual Commencement Exercises and dances will he held during the period of Commencement Day on J u n e 21; and all alumni, their families and friends are cordially invited to attend the exercises, dances, fraternity and individual group gatherings on the campus, at that time. No action was taken by any of the alumni groups as to a formal gathering during J u n e ; in view undoubtedly, of Georgia Tech's present overtaxed and overcrowded situation and its consequent lack of sufficient dining hall and other facilities. As announced in the March-April Alumnus, George Griffin at Georgia Tech is chairman of the committee on alumni reunions, meetings, and home coming; and Messrs. Oscar Davis and J o e Westbrook were appointed to serve with him. During the next few months and, following the announcement of the respective class secretaries in the September issue of this publication, all plans for a big gathering can be completed and published, well in advance of the home-coming date.


May-June,

1946

THE GEORGIA TECH

ALUMNUS

93

Westinghouse Electric Corporation Grants Fellowships to Foundation In recognition of the importance and contributions of the Graduate Division of the Georgia School of Technology to Southern industry and engineering education through its post-graduate training of qualified engineering and research personnel, the Westinghouse Electric Corporation through its Southeastern District Manager, Thomas Fuller, has made a grant of $15,000.00 to the Georgia Tech Alumni Foundation for the establishment and administration of two fellowships at Georgia Tech, it was announced in April by F r a n k H. Neely, President of the Foundation. To be known as the "Westinghouse Fellowships in Electrical Engineering," the award of $1,250.00 per year for each fellowship will be open to candidates holding a bachelor's degree in electrical engineering from accredited colleges and universities throughout the country and indicating a desire to complete the requirements at Georgia Tech for a master of science degree in electrical engineering. In accepting the fellowships through the Georgia Tech Alumni Foundation, Colonel Blake R. Van Leer, President of the School, stated: "On behalf of the Georgia School of Technology, the Division of Graduate Studies, the Department of Electrical Engineering, and the many alumni of the school who have, through many years past, served the Westinghouse Electric Corporation, I wish to express to you and the Westinghouse Educational Foundation our deep appreciation of this generous and useful gift." Mr. Fuller gave three reasons for the establishment of the fellowships at Georgia Tech. These are: (1) To recognize the important role of the School and its Graduate Division in relation to Southern industry through research and post-graduate training of qualified engineers. (2) To make a worth-while contribution to the development of the fundamental sciences on which modern industry is based, because the company feels that all research leading to a better understanding of matter and energy will ultimately prove valuable to technology even though the immediate field of application is not apparent. (3) To enable a group of able graduate engineers to become familiar with the scientific problems confronting the electrical industry, because it is believed that this contact will be of great value whether the men turn to industrial or. academic work after completion of their fellowship periods. From a list of candidates secured as a result of announcements sent to accredited institutions throughout the country, Professor D. P. Savant, head of the Department of Electrical Engineering, and his fellow faculty members will select the person or persons most desirable. It is expected that part of the research work to be carried on by these graduate students would be performed on the new A.C. network analyzer and calculator, now in process of fabrication, which was purchased with the $100,000.00 contributed last fall by the Georgia Power Company to the Georgia Tech Alumni Foundation. The sum of $15,000.00 will permit the establishment of one fellowship to run on a year-to-year basis for four years, and t h e second fellowship to

M r . Thomas Fuller, Southeastern District Manager of the Westinghouse Electric Corporation, presents M r . Frank Neely, President of the Georgia Tech Alumni Foundation, a check in the amount of $ 1 5 , 0 0 0 , given by the Westinghouse Electric Corporation for the establishment of two fellowships at the Georgia School of Technology.

run on a year-to-year basis for eight years. The plan of study will be so made that the recipients of the fellowships will' be able to secure a master of science degree in electrical engineering from the Georgia School of Technology.

Publication of "Engineer" Resumed Under the able direction of Ken Greene, Editor, and Avrea Ingram, Business Manager, the Georgia Tech Engineer resumed publication in April, following its temporary discontinuance during the war. The publication retains its excellence as to makeup, engineering articles, photographic content, and everything else that goes with a highly interesting scientific, student-published magazine. Ken Greene, Avrea Ingram, and all the other contributors are to be warmly congratulated for their outstanding work on the publication. All alumni and other friends who may be interested in obtaining a subscription for the five issues of the publication, during the school year, may do so by writing to Avrea Ingram, Business Manager, "Georgia Tech Engineer," Georgia Tech, Atlanta, Ga.


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94

THE GEORGIA TECH A L U M N U S

May-June,

1946

National Alumni Officers Nominated

Modern Spectograph Acquired

Nominations for officers of the Georgia Tech National Alumni Association for the 1946-'47 term, beginning September 1 , were closed on April 30 following the nomination announcement in the March, 1946, issue of the A L U M N U S ; and, in accordance therewith, the alumni have again maintained their commendable precedent of returning the officers for a second, although concluding, term of office. It is a pleasure and a privilege, therefore, to announce the unanimous nominations of your present, industrious and loyal officers, as follows: For President: Frank A. Hooper, Jr., 1916. For Vice-President- Lawrence Wilier, 1918. For Vice-President (At Large)- John L. Davidson, 1915. For Treasurer; Charles R. Yates, 1935. (Mr. Yates was appointed temporary treasurer on March 1 , 1946, to succeed Mr. Baxter Maddox, who resigned, as published in the March A L U M N U S . )

The Chemistry Department of Georgia Tech has recently acquired a large grating, model spectrograph to add to Georgia Tech's advanced scientific equipment; to be used for instruction and research. This spectrograph, which with its supplementary equipment, cost $12,000, is now operating in t h e Chemistry Annex under the supervision of Dr. W. M. Spicer, Associate Professor of Chemistry. The instrument consists of five important parts. First, there is the source of light from the substance to be analyzed. This passes through the collimator, a lens which renders the light rays parallel. These parallel rays are then dispersed by a grating and focused by a telescope onto a photographic plate containing a film. To analyze the film containing the spectrum of the substance in question, a "viewing box" is employed. This apparatus magnifies not only the particular film, but also certain standard films used beside it for comparison. Qualitative analysis makes use of the relative positions of the spectral lines, while quantitative analysis employs their relative magnitudes. The outstanding uses of the spectrograph are numerous. One-quarter of the elements were discovered by it. Impurities in certain alloys can be detected to the extent of less than one part in ten million. Values of certain commodities are determined by a spectrographic verdict of their contents. Furthermore, it is very important to note that in a spectrographic analysis only a very small sample is necessary, and essentially none of the sample is consumed. The length of time necessary to complete the analysis is approximately 15 minutes. The entire apparatus is very inexpensive to operate. The spectrograph has already been employed at Georgia Tech for research purposes. Dr. Spicer has analyzed minerals for the State Department of Geology, to aid in a search for radio-active deposits in Georgia. Students will be instructed in the use of this powerful tool of modern science, in advanced chemistry courses.

A brief summary of the activities of each of the nominees is again, as follows: For President: F r a n k A. Hooper, Jr., 1916, B.S., L.L.M., Atlanta, Ga., current president of the National Alumni Association, as elected last year by the alumni. A Georgia State Legislator from 1925 to 1928; former Judge Georgia Court of Appeals; Judge Fulton County Superior Court, outstanding in state and local activities, experienced alumni board member, familiar with Alumni Foundation matters and general alumni work. For Vice-President: Lawrence Willet, B.S. in C.E., 1918, Rhodes-Haverty Bldg., Atlanta, Ga., present vice-president, Atlanta District. An Alumni Board member, outstanding in state, civic and Georgia Tech affairs and development, experienced and most helpful to Georgia Tech and to the Alumni Association. For Vice-President at Large: John L. Davidson, B.S. in M.E., 1915; M.E., 1928. Alumni Board member and present vice-president at large. Vice-President Valve Pilot Corporation, 230 P a r k Ave., N. Y., N. Y. Former President, Georgia Tech Club of New York (an active, constructive, and progressive Ga. Tech organization), civic leader. For Treasurer: Charles R. Yates, B.S. in Gen. Sci., 1935, recently returned from service as an officer, U.S.N.R. Outstanding in civic activities. Ass't. VicePresident, First National Bank, Atlanta. Famed in National and International golf. Former campus leader and Alumni Board member.

All active members of the Alumni Association, who so desire, should send in their votes in further confirmation of the nominees, by J u n e 30, 1946. It is also requested that you name your own class secretary; using the ballot below or one similar to it.

BALLOT FOR NATIONAL ALUMNI OFFICERS, 1946-'47 (See Foregoing Article) I hereby vote for National Georgia Tech Alumni Association officers for the year 1946-'47, as follows: President Vice-President Vice-President (At Large) Treasurer • Class Secretary (for my Class) • Signed Class Not Good Unless Signed Please return by J u n e 30, 1946 Mail ballot to the Secretary, Nat'l Alumni Assn., Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.

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May-June,

1946

THE GEORGIA TECH A L U M N U S

95

Georgia Tech to Start Work on Vast Housing Project

Architect's sketch of the eight-story elevator apartment house for student veterans to be erected on the college campus at North Avenue. The Board of Regents has received construction bids for this and the other units of the $ 3 , 2 0 0 , 0 0 0 Georgia Tech housing project on which construction is to be started within 3 0 days. Designed by Burge and Stevens & Associates, this apartment was one of the last projects to be planned by F. D. Burge, recently deceased.

Bids were requested on April 30, by the Board of Regents, for the construction of the $3,200,000 student dormitories and veterans' apartment projects for the Georgia School of Technology; and it is planned to start the work on the buildings promptly after the May 21 letting of contracts. These projects, to be located on the Georgia Tech campus, will consist of 17 three-story apartment buildings on 10th Street, an eight-story apartment building on North Avenue, a four-story dormitory on North Avenue, and two three-story dormitories on Williams and Third Streets. Money for the construction is being obtained through the issue of selfliquidating bonds. The 10th Street and North Avenue apartment units were designed by Burge & Stevens and Associates, of Atlanta. The dormitories on North Avenue and Williams Street were designed by Profs.

Bush-Brown, Gailey and Heffernan, of the Georgia Tech Department of Architecture. All buildings will be constructed of reinforced concrete with brick veneer and tile exterior walls. According to present plans, rents ranging from $40 to $80 will be charged for completely furnished one-room efficiency and two and three-bedroom apartments. These will be made available to approximately 222 married veterans studying or teaching at Georgia Tech. The dormitories are expected to house more than 900 single veterans. It is expected that these housing facilities will be available with the opening of the school year in September, 1947. In the meantime, arrangements are being made to house veterans next term at Marietta and at Lawson General Hospital, if and when the latter becomes surplus to the U. S. Army.


96

THE GEORGIA TECH A L U M N U S

May-June,

1946

Alumni Clubs Hold Large Meetings With organization meetings planned at an early date, or already held, during our publication period, at Macon, Ga., Tampa, Fla., and vicinity; Pensacola, Fla., New Orleans, La., and other prominent cities; together with regularly scheduled club gatherings— Georgia Tech and the Alumni Association are extremely grateful for such real interest as the alumni are showing in their club and individual activities. The Alumnus welcomes and will be pleased, indeed, to publish full accounts on all meetings, upon receipt of reports, letters, or news clippings. Some of the articles are carried in abbreviated form, necessarily, while awaiting fuller reports; these, however, will be carried upon receipt in the nearest, current number of the alumni publication. It's great again now to report that a number of other large and interesting meetings have recently been held in the following cities: Birmingham, Ala. Electing W. G. Moses president, the Birmingham alumni of Georgia Tech reorganized their association at a buffet supper at the Redmont Hotel, on the night of April 10. The group also elected J. G. (Stumpy) Thomason vice president, and R. W. Lackmond secretary-treasurer. Some 50 men were present at the meeting. Elected to the board of directors for the Birmingham chapter, Georgia Tech Alumni Association, were Lynn Strickland, Allan Bartlett and Burton Cloud. All officers were elected unanimously. Highlighting the meeting was a review of the student and athletic situation at The Flats by George Griffin, director of alumni placements and alumni clubs for Georgia Tech. Griffin told members of the new building program now under way at the Atlanta school and told of prospects for the coming sports year. "While we will not have a championship club this year, we will be able to hold our own in most any game," Griffin said. He also stated that Athletic Director W. A. Alexander will try to get Southern colleges to institute baseball during the summer quarter, playing a regular schedule as they do in the spring. R. J. Thiesen, national secretary for Georgia Tech Alumni, related the purpose behind the Georgia Tech Alumni Foundation and reviewed activities of various Tech alumni throughout the w a r years. The meeting was closed out with a snowing of the 1945 Tech-Tulane football game. Dalton, Ga. On the night of March 15, the Georgia Tech Alumni in the Dalton, Ga., area held a large and elaborate dinner meeting at the Dalton Country Club. There were 26 in attendance, including Messrs. George Griffin and Jack Thiesen from Georgia Tech who gave talks on the progress at the college and showed moving pictures of several football games of last fall. Short talks were also made by Mr. Henry L. Smith, Georgia Tech's first graduate, M. E., 1890, who was elected president of the club; together with Carlton McCamy, who was named vice-president, and Wells Moore, secretary. The club is off to a good start and plans to hold

regular meetings. A fine list, containing the names of 49 alumni in the area, was given to Messrs. Griffin and Thiesen for the Georgia Tech alumni files. Jacksonville, Fla. The Georgia Tech Alumni Club of Jacksonville, Fla., held its annual dinner meeting on the night of April 15. This brilliant gathering was attended .by forty or more local alumni, two alumni visitors; and President Van Leer with Athletic Director, W. A. Alexander; Capt. George Griffin, U. S. N. R., of the National Alumni Association and Coach Roy McArthur, of Georgia Tech as guests for the occasion. The guests from Georgia Tech all gave interesting talks, with President Van Leer who spoke on the comprehensive, expansion program of the college. On Saturday, following the meeting, Geo. W. Gibbs, Sr., M.E., '08, entertained the Ga. Tech visitors with a most delightful cruise on his yacht in and about the surrounding waters of Jacksonville. An excellent address list of the local alumni was given to Captain George Griffin. The newly elected officers of the club are: Vance Maree, president; Ivy H. Smith, vice-president; James C. Merrill, Jr., secretary; and A. C. Skinner, Jr., treasurer. In addition to the officers, former president, John H. "Johnny" Marshall is due a world of credit for his outstanding work that contributed so much to the success of the gathering. Miami, Fla. Another excellent gathering was the elaborate cocktail party and dinner meeting of the Georgia Tech Alumni in Miami, Fla., on April 16. Captain George C. Griffin U. S. N. R., was the National Alumni Association representative and honor guest at the party. He gave a most interesting talk on the expansion program for Georgia Tech, athletics and other timely topics, in addition to showing football moving pictures. Unfortunately, George Griffin could not make any promises as to when the Yellow Jacket football team would next appear in the Orange Bowl; but he assured the Miami Alumni that they would be well taken care of with ticket reservations for such a game when Georgia Tech is fortunate enough to make the grade again. Captain Griffin was profuse in his praise of the gathering and the large number in attendance; a total of fifty, in addition to himself. The club has furnished the National Alumni Office with a large and complete list of the Miami Alumni with their respective addresses. Officers elected for the coming year, are: J. H. Brock, president; A. C. Bivins, vice president; and, R. Fulton Webb, secretary. Philadelphia, Pa. The Georgia Tech Club of Metropolitan Philadelphia held its regularly scheduled meeting on April 23, at the University Club. Football pictures were sent by the Athletic Association for the gathering which, again, was an interesting occasion and well attended. President Carl Kimbell of the Philadelphia Club announces that another big dinner will be held on (Continued next page)

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May-June,

1946

THE GEORGIA TECH A L U M N U S

97

Alumni Club Meetings

Group of local officers and visiting alumni officials at the meeting of the Birmingham, Ala., Georgia Tech Club on the night of April 10. The officers were elected at a buffet supper, held at the Redmont Hotel, and include (first row, left to right) J. G. (Stumpy) Thomason, Vice-President; W . G. (Bill) Moses, President; and R. W . (Dick) Lackmond, Secretary-Treasurer. Back row (left to right), George Griffin, Director of Alumni Placements and Clubs; R. J. Thiesen, National Georgia Tech Alumni Secretary, and Lynn Strickland, Burton Cloud and Allan Bartlett, elected as Board of Directors.

the night of June 11. Head Coach, Bob Dodd, plans to attend the meeting and give a talk on the athletic prospects at Georgia Tech. Moving pictures will also be shown of some of the football games of the 1945 season. Alumni from Philadelphia, New York, Washington, Baltimore and other nearby cities are cordially invited to be present at the meeting on June 11. Reservations may be made, at this time, with the secretary, E. W. Harwell, 1120 Broad St., Station Bldg., or Carl Kimball, 2311 Green St., both of Philadelphia, Pa. Rome, Ga. At the highly enjoyable and sumptuous, reorganization dinner of the Rome, Ga., area, Georgia Tech Club, held on the night of March 26, J. Ridley Reynolds, Jr., was elected president of the club; and plans were made for extending the organization into the neighboring towns. Other officers chosen were Russell P. Pool, Vice President; E. H. Gibson, Secretary, and Victor B. Yeargan, Treasurer.

About 40 Tech Alumni attended the local session, including representatives from Cedartown and Summerville. President Reynolds, who had served as temporary chairman to arrange for re-activating the local club, announced that plans are being made to appoint chairmen in each of the nearby communities. Guest speakers at the meeting were George Griffin, Personnel Director at Tech, and Jack Thiesen, Secretary of the Alumni Association. They discussed the various developments at Tech and outlined the athletic program of the school for 1946. Both emphasized the importance of an active alumni club in the Rome area and pointed out that organization of clubs is proceeding in other parts of Georgia and in neighboring states. A feature of the program was the showing of a one-reel movie on highlights of Tech games during the past season and a Technicolor film of the TechNavy game of 1944.


May-June,

THE GEORGIA TECH A L U M N U S

1946

Comptroller Houston to Retire

Death"

After thirty years of loyal and devoted service in the interests of the Georgia School of Technology, including the difficult periods of World War I, the 1930's, and World War II, F r a n k King Houston, Comptroller of the College, who has already served three years beyond the statutory retirement age, has received approval from the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia to retire from his present position, effective July 1, 1946, it was announced on April tenth by President Blake R. Van Leer. As the financial manager of one of the outstanding engineering institutions in the United States, Mr. Houston, in his long years of service has helped to promote the financial integrity of Georgia Tech.

Ashley Dominic C. Ashley of Glens Falls, N. Y., died on February 4. He was a member of the engineering firm of Meyer, Bowers & Ashley, Inc., and was for several years vice-president and general manager of the Kanes Falls Electric Company. Mr. Ashley graduated from Georgia Tech in 1913, with a B.S. degree in Civil Engineering. Burge Flippen D. Burge, widely known Atlanta architect, member of the firm of Burge & Stevens, died unexpectedly at the Piedmont Driving Club on Monday, April 22. Mr. Burge went to the Driving Club about 5 P. M., and was playing tennis when he began to feel ill. He lay down for a rest and died before medical aid could be summoned. Doctors attribute his death to coronary thrombosis. Mr. Burge received his B.S. degree in Architecture from Georgia Tech in 1916. Owens Professor John H. Owens, professor of industrial education at Georgia Tech, died Thursday, April 4, in Toccoa, Georgia, where he was directing conference work for industry. A native of South Carolina, Mr. Owens had been for several years associated, through Georgia Tech, with CCC work. More recently he was in charge of "in service training" for the state, dealing with the training of employees, foremen and conference leaders for industry. Taylor Mr. Frank Pope Taylor, Personnel Manager of the Retail Credit Company, New York Office, passed away suddenly on February 14. Mr. Taylor graduated from Georgia Tech in 1910, n Special Textile.

Because of the complexities of the many duties of the Comptroller and the need of his wise financial counsel, Mr. Houston will remain at Georgia Tech for another year as advisor to his successor and as school treasurer until his complete retirement on J u l y 1, 1947. Born in Urbana, Ohio, Mr. Houston received his education at Ohio State University. He came to Aalanta in 1907 and was practicing as a Certified Public Accountant in 1916, when Dr. K. G. Matheson, President of Georgia Tech, invited him to become Bursar of the College. With the advent of World War I, the college embarked on a comprehensive program of training under a contract with the War Department and Mr. Houston was given the entire responsibility of handling all the financial details. Under his able management, almost $3,000,000.00, obtained through gifts and appropriations, have been expended on much needed buildings for the rapidly growing Georgia Tech. More than $600,000.00 was collected from alumni and friends during the depression years of 1920-1924 and utilized for the construction of such badly needed buildings as the Chemistry Building, Ceramics Building, Harris Dormitory, Brown Dormitory and the Physics Building. The new Comptroller of Georgia Tech will be Captain Robert Strife, USNR, naval officer and banker, who at present is professor of naval science and tactics and commandant of the U. S. Navy Unit at the school. He is expected to assume his civilian position at Georgia Tech on July 1, 1946, or as soon thereafter as he can obtain his release from the U. S. Navy.

Philadelphia Club Invites Alumn President Carl Kimbell of the Georgia Tech Club of Metropolitan Philadelphia, Pa., invites all Georgia Tech Alumni from New York, Washington, Baltimore, and other nearby cities; also all alumni in the city at the time, to attend a big meeting of the club as planned for the night of J u n e 11. Head Coach, Bob Dodd, of Ga. Tech plans to be present for the occasion. Reservations may be made through Carl Kimbell, 2311 Green Street, or with E. W. (Ernie) Harwell, 1120 Broad Street Station Bldg., Philadelphia.

Births Adair Mr. and Mrs. F r a n k Robin Adair announce the birth of a son, Robin DeWitt, at Mountainside Hospital, Montclair, N. J., on March 20, 1946. Mr. Adair graduated from Georgia Tech in 1943 with a B.S. degree in Industrial Management, and is now with Westinghouse, Lamp Division, Philadelphia 4, Pa. Michal Mr. and Mrs. F r a n k W. Michal of 39 Oxford Street, Newark, N. J., announce the birth of a daughter, Judith Ann, on April 3, 1946. Mr. Michal graduated from Georgia Tech in 1942 with a B.S. degree in Mechanical Engineering. Pate Mr. and Mrs. Jason T. Pate announce the birth of a daughter, Virginia Kennon, at Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore on April 14, 1946. Mr. Pate graduated from Georgia Tech in 1939 with a B.S. degree in Industrial Management. He was discharged as a Lt. Colonel from the A r m y on February 7, 1946, at Fort Meade, Maryland.

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May-June,

1946

THE GEORGIA TECH A L U M N U S

99

Weddings and Engagements

Gold Star Alumn

Arnall-Hollis Mr. and Mrs. F r a n k M. Arnall, of Newnan, Ga., announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Katie Glenn Arnall, to Joseph Gray Hollis, Jr., lieutenant, junior grade, U.S.N.R., of Newnan and Green Cove Springs, Fla. The marriage will be an event of J u n e 20 in Newnan. Lieut. Hollis attended Georgia Tech with the class of 1944. Grady-Jackson Mrs. Eugene Verdery, of Augusta, Ga., announces the marriage on March 30, of her daughter, Miss Alice Wilson Grady, to Commander James Leland Jackson, U.S.N.R., of Atlanta. Commander Jackson received his B.S. degree in General Science from Georgia Tech in 1935. Herndon-Mickel Announcement is made by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Herndon, of Elberton, Ga., of the marriage of their daughter, Miss Minor Herndon, to Buck Mickel, of Elberton and Atlanta, on May 2 at the First Baptist Church of Elberton. Mr. Mickel attended Georgia Tech before entering the U. S. Naval Reserve. He has been relieved from active d u t y . a n d has returned to Georgia Tech to complete his education. Hunting-Pidcock Prominent among engagements announced during April, is that of Mrs. J a n e Rainaud Hunting, of Meridian, Conn., to Commander John Faulks Pidcock, U.S.N.R., of Moultrie, Ga. and Washington, D. C , formerly of Atlanta, which was made by the brideelect's mother, Mrs. Henry E. Rainaud. The marriage will be solemnized at an early date in Washington. Commander Pidcock graduated from Georgia Tech in 1933, with a B.S. degree in Commerce. Loyd-Christian Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Loyd announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Helen Loyd, to Edward L. Christian, of Tate and Atlanta. The marriage will be solemnized J u n e 15 at the Baptist Tabernacle in Atlanta. Mr. Christian attended Georgia Tech with the class of 1944, until his enlistment in the Signal Corps in 1942. Norris-Florence Mrs. Harold Sullivan Norris, of Savannah, announces the marriage of her daughter, Miss Pauline Celeste Norris, to Harold Neal Florence, of Cedartown, Ga., on April 15 at the Independent Presbyterian Church, Savannah. Mr. Florence graduated from Georgia Tech in 1942, with a B.S. degree in Industrial Management. Scholer-Reisman Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Betty Norma Scholer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Scholer, of New York, to Carl Reisman, of Atlanta, on Tuesday, April 23, in the Tapestry Room of the P a r k Lane Hotel, New York. Mr. Reisman received his B.S. in I. M., from Georgia Tech in 1941.

Lieut, (j.g.) William Henry Burnside, Jr., B.S. in E.E., 1943, missing in action since April 16, 1945, has been declared officially dead, the Navy Department has advised his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Burnside, Sr., of 587 Ridgecrest Rd., N. E., Atlanta. According to the Navy Department, Lieutenant Burnside, communications officer of the submarine, Kete, left Guam on a war patrol. The vessel failed to return, and no further information has been received. Lieut. Burnside had won a citation for meritorious service and the Submarine Combat Medal. Lieut. Harvey Wilburn Criswell, Jr., U. S. N. R., B.S. in M.E., 1939, of Atlanta, executive officer of the U. S. S. Grayling, lost his life when the U. S. S. Grayling was sunk about the fall of 1943. 1st Lt. Charles L. Fell, A r m y Air Corps, B.S. in G.E., 1941, who has been missing in action since March 19, 1945, is presumed to be dead, according to word received by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Shelby G. Fell, 612 Fairmont Ave., Westfield, N. J. The Flying Fortress on which he was navigator, failed to r e t u r n from a mission to Bohlen, Germany. The plane was last seen over Ostend, Belgium, where it was ordered to leave the formation to rush the strike pictures back to base. Nothing further was seen or heard of the plane or any of the crew. Lieut. John H. Heubeck, USNR, B.S. in M.E., 1942, of Baltimore, Md., lost his life with the sinking of the submarine U.S.S. Tang, in November of 1944. Lieut. J. U. Horton, USNR, Class of 1942, of Waycross, Ga., was lost when the Submarine R-12, disappeared during September, 1943, off Key West, Florida, while on training exercise. Lieut. A. E. Kirstein, USNR, M.E. Class of 1941, of Asheville, N. C , torpedo and gunnery officer aboard the submarine U.S.S. Shark, lost his life when his submarine was sunk, during October, 1944. Aviation Cadet Ernest D. MacManus, I.M. student, Class of 1942, was killed in a plane crash in Texas, during his training period in the army. Lt. (j.g.) Robert King Maxwell, USNR, Class of 1944, of Norris, Tenn., was lost with the U.S.S. Liscome Bay, one of the Keiser type carriers, by submarine torpedo; off Makin Island, on November 24, 1943. Lt. Ed. Schley Parks, Jr., USNR, I.M., 1941, of Atlanta, Ga., gunnery officer on the submarine U.S.S. Triton, was lost when his submarine disappeared during June, 1943. Lieut. George Schlotter, USNR, M.E. 1941, of Baltimore, Md., was engineering and diving officer on the U.S.S. Runner. Lieut. Schlotter lost his life when this submarine disappeared during September, 1943. 1st Lt. Eugene Rowe Trowbaugh, 1942, of Tampa, Fla., has been reported as having been killed on J u l y 3, 1945, on Tinian, in the crash of a B-29 while taking off on a combat mission. Only one member of the crew survived. There was another Georgia Tech man aboard who also was killed—Lt. Col. Theodore Watson, class of 1942, of Carmel, Calif. Ensign William Luther Wood, USNR, Gen. Engr., 1943, of Boyd, Fla., was killed in action in the Pacific area, July 10, 1945.


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May-June,

1946

Service Mentions and Citations Colonel Robert A. Anderson, B.S. in C.E. 1930, is now out of service. He commanded anti-aircraft battalions and was last in the Philippines with airborne artillery. Dr. Jack K. Bleich, B.S., in Chemistry 1927, having recently been released from the A r m y Medical Corps as Lieut. Colonel, has resumed medical practice at 105 Forrest Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Dr. Bleich was overseas for two years and received a special citation from the Netherland government for outstanding medical assistance to citizens of that country. Capt. Sam B. Bohannon, B.S. in M.E. 1941, is now connected with Underwood Elliot Fisher Co., Hartford, Conn. Capt. Bohannon was C. O. of Ordnance Tech. Intelligence Team, C.B.I., and is holder of the Bronze Star, Asiatic Pacific Ribbon, Pre-Pearl Harbor Ribbon, American Defense Ribbon and Victory Ribbon. Lt. Col. Harrison Bray, 1935, is connected with James S. Peters Fertilizer Co., Manchester, Ga. He served five years in the army and was awarded the Legion of Merit by General Brehon Somervell. Lt. Col. Edward S. Bullock, B.S. in Gen. Engr., 1924, is now on terminal leave and is living at 18th and First St., Jacksonville Beach, Fla. Capt. Louis S. Chambless, B.S. in M.E. 1935, served in the Ordnance Department for four years, and is now associated with Combustion Engineering Co., Chattanooga, Tenn., as Cost Engineer. Lt. Robert Crumley, USNR, B.S. in I.M., 1940, has been decorated by the Chinese Government for "Meritorious service beyond the call of duty." The medal, presented by the President of the Republic of China, is the Rossette White of the Order of Yun Hwei (Cloud and Banner), and is very ornate and oriental in design. B. Warren Fair, Georgia Tech 1928, is sales manager for Cain & Bultman, Inc., Jacksonville, Fla. He served as a Captain in the Ordnance Department. Alvin M. Ferst, Jr., B.S. in I.M., 1943, is back in Atlanta, having served 26 months overseas with the Seabees. Lt. James Huff Gordy, B.S. in C.E. 1938, was with the Combat Engineers, 3rd Army, in the Rhineland and Central European Campaigns. He is now Safety Engineer, American Mutual Liability Insurance Co., Atlanta, Ga. Lt. Comdr. Carmine J. Grossi, B.S. in M.E. 1935, served in the U. S. Navy in England, France and Germany, from March 1944 to February 1946. He is now export sales engineer with the New York Central Railroad, New York, N. Y. Lt. James A. Hiegel, USNR, B.S. in Arch. Engr., 1941, since his discharge from the Navy, has become a partner in Hiegel Construction Co., Orlando, Fla. Griswold M. Hill, B.S. in Architecture, 1915, separated recently after four years as a lieutenantcolonel in the A r m y Air Force, has become associated with Zekaria Bros., in an executive position. Before entering service he was assistant to the president of the Durene Association of America for a number of years.

Major Carl S. Ingle, B.S. in E.E. 1933, is Agent, New England Mutual Life Ins. Co., Jacksonville, Fla. Major Ingle served in the Transportation Corps. Capt. Lewis R. Jackson, B.S. in M.E. 1932, afterserving four years in the army, is back at Combustion Engineering Co., Proposal D e p t , 200 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. Lt. Comdr. J. W. Kelly, B.S. in M.E., 1942, has been stationed in Seattle, Washington, for the past several years. He expects to receive his discharge on July 1. Lt. John Francis Kneisel, B.S. in Gen. Engr., 1942, was recently released from the Navy and is now employed as Senior Aerodynamist with the McDonnell Aircraft Corp., of St. Louis, Mo. Lt. Comdr., Wm. R. Lacefield, B.S. in E.E. 1940, is Electrical Planning Officer, U. S. Navy Yard, P e a r l Harbor, T.H. Capt. Francis R. McClellan, B.S. in E.E. 1923, is sales engineer for General Electric Co., Jacksonville, Fla. Capt. McClellan served in the Signal Corps. Colonel Daniel A. McKeever, B.S. in E.E. 1932, received his promotion from Lt. Col. while on Terminal leave. He is a partner in J. E. Hanger, Inc., Atlanta, Ga. Capt. Chas. A. McLeod, B.S. in C.E. 1943, recently joined the Seventh Infantry Division occupation forces as Aide-De-Camp to Major General Andrew D. Bruce, new Hourglass Division commander. Lt. Jack L. Meeks, USNR, B.S. in ChE. '41, recently discharged from the Navy, is sales engineer for Neptune Meter Co., Atlanta. Commander J. E. Minter, B.S. in M.E., 1931, a member of the second Naval ROTC class to be graduated at Georgia Tech and senior naval officer among all Georgia Tech Navy graduates, has been awarded the Bronze Star. The award was for outstanding leadership and administrative ability as port director of the Eulithi Naval Base, a principal staging area for the assault on Okinawa. Commander Minter is now on terminal leave after more than five years of active duty. He holds a position with the Georgia Milling Co. Lt. Commander James S. Moore, B.S. in I.M. 1937, Navigator on the USS Sangamon, was awarded the Purple Heart and the Silver Star. He is now taking a refresher course and expects to be sent to a branch office of the Chain Belt Co. Major Fred G. Mylius, B.S. in C.E. 1927, served with the Corps of Engineers as Batallion Commander, 1303rd Engr., G.S. Regt. He is now associated with Smith Equipment Co., Columbia, S. C. Fred B. Ragland, B.S. in I.M. 1937, having been discharged from the Army Air Force as Major, is now Director, Bureau of Finance, Florida State Board of Health, Jacksonville, Fla. Major C. H. "Shorty" Roberts, B.S. in Gen. Sci. 1935, former star quarterback for Georgia Tech, is back in Atlanta after Pacific duty. Attached to the Signal Corps, Major Roberts was head of photography in the Pacific area. (Continued, next page)


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Service Mentions and Citations (Cont'd)

Cold Star Alumnus

Raymond A. Seifert, B.S. in I.M. 1939, who attained the rank of Lt. Col. in the Corps of Engineers, is now Assistant to the Land Valuation Engineer, Land D e p t , Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad Co., Birmingham, Ala.

Lieut. Commander Marvin T. Smith, U.S.N.R., Naval Aviator, B.S. in C.E., 1932, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jasper M. Smith of Moultrie, Georgia, has been officially reported to have lost his life in combat in the Asiatic area, off Borneo, on February 20, 1945; he was previously reported missing on that date. Lieut. Comdr. Smith received his appointment as a Naval Aviation Cadet in July 1937, and was trained at Pensacola, Fla. He steadily rose in rank and became a Lieut. Commander in April 1944. He made an exceptional record and became Commander of a Liberator Task Unit, composed of two squadrons. For his outstanding leadership and heroism, h e was awarded the Silver Star, D.F.C., Air Medal, Purple Heart; and his squadron was awarded the Navy Unit Citation.

Wister A. Sharp, B.S. in Commerce 1929, formerly a Navy lieutenant, is back at his desk with SharpBoylston Co., realtors, after almost three years in service. He is secretary-treasurer of his firm. Sgt. Chas. E. Smith, B.S. in I.M. 1943, wearer of the Purple Heart, has received his discharge from the army and is connected with Lathem Time Recorder Co., Atlanta, Ga. Lt. Comdr. Roy F. Smith, B.S. in C.E. 1940, is with Cosco Products Co., Jacksonville, Fla., as an engineer. Lt. Wm. B. Teague, B.S. in I.M., 1941, served in the Navy for- three years and seven months. He is now sales representative for International Business Machine Corp., Atlanta. Colonel George R. Terry, B.S. in C.E. 1926, is on terminal leave until J u n e 26, at which time he expects to return to the service of the Central of Georgia Railway, Savannah, Ga., as assistant engineer in the office of the Chief Engineer. Major James L. Thompson, Class of 1928, has been relieved of active duty and expects to leave for Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, where he will manage the Brazilian office of J. Walter Thompson Advertising Company. Major Louie Van Houten, B.C.S. 1929, popular coach for Marist College in Atlanta for 8 years before going into the army in December of 1940, has received his discharge and taken a position in Atlanta with the Veterans' Administration. Colonel Blake R. Van Leer, President of Georgia Tech, while in Washington recently, was presented the Army Commendation Ribbon by direction of the Secretary of War, "for meritorious performance of duty as chief, facilities branch, A r m y specialized training division. In so doing, he contributed markedly to the excellent relations which existed between the War Department and the institutions of higher education included in the program, reflecting great credit upon himself and the military service." Lt. Col. Robert Wardle, Jr., B.S. in C.E. 1934, is now Division Sales Supervisor of the Georgia Power Co., Atlanta. Lt. Col. Richard B. Wiley, Jr., B.S. in M.E. 1935, who served in the European and Asiatic Pacific Theaters, is Assistant Manager, Belcher Industries, Inc., Miami, Fla. Lt. Col. Herbert A. Williams, Jr., B.S. in E.E. 1933, was released from active duty in January, after having served 43 months in the Pacific area with anti-aircraft units. He is now a partner in the firm of J. A. & A. S. Mills, Sylvania, Ga. Ensign Jacob Zarovsky, USNR, B.S. in A.E., 1945, has reported for duty in the Special Devices Division of the Office of Research and Inventions, Navy Department, Washington, D. C. The office of Research and Inventions is a comparatively new Navy Department organization.

Lieut. Commander Marvin Smith is survived by his wife, mother and father, and other members of his family.

Graduate Wins Architectural Award Hugh Stubbins, Jr., 1933 graduate in architecture from Georgia Tech, and a Harvard professor, was the winner of a $3,000 first prize in the "Georgia Builds," international architectural competition as sponsored by Rich's of Atlanta, Ga. Dr. Blake R. Van Leer, president of Georgia Tech, was the guest speaker at the $10,000 awards' dinner at the Biltmore Hotel in Atlanta on the night of April 24. The dinner was given by Rich's in honor of the architects who designed the winning homes. Other prize winners included Watson Balharrie, of Ottawa, Canada, who received the $1,500 second prize; Harold Calhous, of Houston, Texas, $1,000 third prize; Walter P. Hickey and Raymond Weber, of Birmingham, Mich., each $500 fourth prize and W. E. Willner, of Atlanta, who won the $1,500 special Georgia award. Twenty other architects were awarded $100 each for honorable mention in the competition which was entered by more than 600 persons. The competition was for a house not exceeding 1,350 square feet of floor space, on a lot in an established residential section of a still-growing city, 60 feet wide and 150 feet deep.

Next "Alumnus" in September The Alumnus isn't published during the JulyAugust period; however, the Alumni Office will be busy on expansion and placement duties, securing and compiling personnel data; and club work, in addition to its many routine activities. The alumni staff, on the second floor of the Georgia Tech Y. M. C. A. Building, cordially welcomes visits from the alumni, at all times, for a chat, in general, or for placement services, corrections and additions for the alumni files and everything else that goes with a trip back to the campus.


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1946

Alumni Prominently Mentioned Professor Joseph Akerman, B.S. in M.E., 1932, has been appointed Head of the Department of Heating and Air Conditioning at the Milwaukee School of Engineering, Milwaukee, Wis. Mr. Akerman is widely versed in the field of domestic and commercial heating and ventilation, and returns to the teaching field w i t h an objective of developing outstanding heating and air conditioning service and technician courses. A. L. Bartlett, B.S. in Arch., 1925, is associated with Warren, Knight & Davis, Architects, Birmingham, Ala. During the war, Mr. Bartlett was on the Rubber Program with B. F. Goodrich Co. Hardie C. Bass, Jr., B.S. in Arch., 1932, is Head of the Architectural Staff, Department of Church Architecture, Southern Baptist Convention, Nashville, Tenn. Richard Battle, B.S. in E.E. and M.E., 1916, is Flight Service Engineer, Douglas Aircraft Co., Inc., Santa Monica, Calif. James R. Carnes, Georgia Tech 1931, announces his r e t u r n to the general practice of law, 508 Murrah Building, Columbus, Ga., following an absence while on active duty in the United States Naval Reserve. Craig Davis, B.S. in M.E., 1941, left during April for Sao Paulo, Brazil, where he will be employed by the J. P. Riddle Company and the Brazilian Air Ministry as an instructor of Brazilian Air Force personnel. Oscar G. Davis, B.S. in M.E., 1922, former CocaCola Company executive, will join the Trust Dep a r t m e n t of the Fulton National Bank of Atlanta on July 1. Philip H. Giddens, B.S. in Arch., 1920, released from the army with rank of Major, Corps of Engineers, plans to open his studio in New York, as well as in the south, as soon as accommodations are available. Mr. Giddens is a portrait painter and etcher. His portraits have been exhibited in The Royal Academy, London, England, Palm Beach, Fla., and many other cities. His etchings have been purchased for the permanent collection of the Library of Congress, Washington, D. C , The British Museum, London, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, and others in the U. S. R. F. Hauenstein, B.S. in T.E., 1923, is President and General Manager of the Arrow Products Company, Birmingham, Ala. John W. Home, B.S. in E.E., 1928, is Manager of Graybar Electric Company, Savannah, Ga. John M. King, Jr., B.S. in I.M., 1942, is associated with Caroline T. Mclntyre, real estate broker, Atlanta. While in service, he was an instructor in the Flying Training Command; also flew B-17s and B-29s and went overseas to Saipan and Japan. Albert B. Means, Class of 1908, is District Sales Manager for U. S. Rubber Company, Philadelphia, Pa. Frank Newton, B.S. in E.E. 1925, Georgia Division Traffic Supervisor for the Southern Bell Telephone Company, has been appointed District Traffic Manager at Miami, and has been succeeded in Atlanta by E. B. Montague, B.S. in E.E., 1915, of Miami.

i

Edward B. Newill, B.S. in E.E. and M.E., 1915, is General Manager, Allison Division of General Motors Corp., Indianapolis, Ind. A. W. Palin, Jr., B.S. in E.E., 1922, has taken over the duties of Mississippi Valley District Operating Manager for the Graybar Electric Company. He will be located at District Headquarters in St. Louis. Major Palin recently returned from a tour of duty with the U. S. Army. Wright T. Paulk, B.S. in Gen. Sci., 1935, is VicePresident of Butters Manufacturing Co., Atlanta. Frank Player, Class of 1929, will be Atlanta branch manager of Mehring and Hanson Co., heating, ventilating and air-conditioning concern, upon completion of its building now in process of construction. John W. Smith, B.S. in G.E., 1927, is SecretaryTreasurer of Engineering Contractors, Inc., Atlanta, Ga. William C. Wardlaw, Jr., B.S. in T.E., 1928, announces the establishment of the firm, Wardlaw and Hunter, Inc., investment counselors, with temporary quarters in the Trust Company of Georgia Bldg., Atlanta. He was discharged from the Navy with rank of Lieutenant Commander. Warren Wheary, B.S. in Com., 1926, is Vice-President in charge of Sales, Schneider Metal Mfg. Co., Chicago, 111. Boyd F. White, B.S. in Com., 1923, is Vice President, Draper-Owens Co., Atlanta, Ga. Edward E. Williams, B.S. in E.E., 1914, is General Supt., Steam Plants, Duke Power Co., Charlotte, N. C. Thomas B. Williams, B.S. in E.E., 1919, is Superintendent, Taunton Gas Light Co., Taunton, Mass. Eugene G. Zacharias, B.S. in C.E., 1919, is owner of the Kentucky Fire Insurance Service, and President of Thomas Jefferson Fire Insurance Co., Atlanta, Ga. (Continued from last issue) Harry Wallace Loving, B.S. in M.E. 1911, is VicePresident of J. A. Jones Construction Co., Inc., Washington, D. C. Michel George Malti, B.S. in E.E. 1922, is Professor of Electrical Engineering, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Thomas A. Middlebrooks, B.S. in C.E. 1928, is Head Engineer, Chief of Soils Branch, Office, Chief of Engineers, New War Dept. Building, Washington, D. C. He has received the James Laurie Award, A.S.C.E., also the Exceptionally Meritorious Award from the War Department. Henry W. Moore, B.S. in Gen. Engr. 1928, is Manager of the Air Conditioning Department of the 20th Century Refrigeration Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. Mr. Moore served three years in the army. Donald M. Murray, B.S. in Commerce 1934, is VicePresident of the Donald M. M u r r a y Co., 14 East 46th St., New York; also President of the firm in Rio de Janeiro. William A. Parker, B.S. in M.E. 1919, was selected as one of the co-leaders for the Red Cross Drive in Atlanta. Cassius L. Peacock, B.S. in C.E. 1942, former Captain in the Signal Corps, is Estimator for Ray M. Lee Co., Atlanta.

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May-June,

1946

THE

GEORGIA

Alumni Mention (Cont'd) George M. "Pup" Phillips, Class of 1919, is General Agent for P a n American Life Insurance Co., Atlanta. John M. Reifsnider, B.S. in M.E. 1915, is VicePresident of the Gordon Manufacturing Co., Toledo, Ohio. George P. Rosser, B.S. in C.E. 1925, recently released from the U. S. Army with the rank of lieutenant colonel, has been appointed assistant manager of the Kansas City division of Ethyl Corporation. Charles A. Smithgall, B.S. in Gen. Sci. 1933, who is General Manager of Radio Station WAG A, Atlanta, has been elected President of the Georgia Association of Broadcasters. Walter C. Stevens, B.S. in E.E. 1924, has organized the Stevens Manufacturing Co., Mansfield, Ohio, and will manufacture thermostatic controls and devices. James M. Townsend, B.S. in I.M. 1938, former Lieutenant, USNR, is Manager of the Coca-Cola Bottling Co., Wickford, R. I. Kyle H. Turner, B.S. in Comm. 1933, is connected with the Atlanta Gas Light Co., since expiration of his terminal leave from the Navy on J a n u a r y 24. Raymond H. Ulrich, Class of 1920, is Vice-President of Southern Natural Gas Co., Birmingham, Ala. Charlie Witmer, B.S. in Gen. Sci. 1930, is a member of the firm of Ross & Witmer, Inc., Charlotte, N. C , distributors for the Carrier Corp., Air-conditioning and Refrigeration, covering the south half of North Carolina for all products of the corporation. Don R. Woolf, B.S. in A.E. 1936, has been appointed Chief Blade Design Engineer of CurtissWright Corp., Propeller Division, Caldwell, New Jersey. Linton H. Young, B.S. Arch. 1932, and Pope H. Fuller, B.S. in Arch. 1937, both of whom are on terminal leave from the armed forces, have organized the architectural firm of Young & Fuller, with offices at 36 Fifth St., N. W., Atlanta, Ga. Karl P. Zerfoss, former Secretary of the Georgia Tech Y.M.C.A., is Professor of Psychology and Director of Graduate Placement at George Williams College, Drexel at Fifty-Third Sts., Chicago, 111. Mr. Zerfoss will be very glad to have a call or visit from any of his old Georgia Tech friends who may be in Chicago.

Enrollment Reaches All-time High Enrollment for the spring term at Georgia Tech now numbers 3,127 regular students and 850 extension division registrants, for a record making, Georgia Tech total of 3,977. The college will have a short summer session this year and then return to the quarter system starting in September, 1946. Enrollment last term was 2,400 regular students and about 700 extension division students. Col. Blake R. Van Leer, president, announced that hundreds of out-of-state prospective students could not be admitted because of limited classroom and laboratory facilities. In addition, several hundred Georgia boys, many of them married veterans, were accepted but will not be admitted to the extension division until the summer session.

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103

Cold Star Memorial Roll World War II (Additions and Corrections) Tributes to these gallant, Georgia Tech, "GOLD STAR ALUMNI" have been published in issues of the ALUMNUS, since J a n u a r y 1942; unfortunately, however, information has not been received at Georgia Tech on all alumni who have made the "Supreme Sacrifice" and it is sincerely requested that those of you who may know, of others, kindly check the list and report all corrections and additions to the Georgia Tech Alumni Office, Georgia Tech Y.M.C.A., Building, Atlanta, Ga. NOTE: *Did not complete course at Georgia Tech, because of entry into service. A—Army; N—Navy; M—Marine Corps; CAP—Civilian Air Patrol; AAF—Army Air Force; NAC—Naval Air Corps. A— Allen, J. P. Jr., L t , A, '35, Atlanta, Ga., Philippines, February 11, 1945, in action on Luzon. B— Bailey, B. M. Jr., Lt. Col., A, '37, Atlanta, Ga., France, August 23, 1944, in action. Burnside, Wm. Henry, Lt. (j.g.), N., '43, EE., 587 Ridgecrest Rd., N.E., Atlanta, Ga., April 16, 1945. Submarine Kete, lost on patrol from Guam. C— Criswell, Harvey Wilburn, Jr., Lt. N.M.E. '39, Atlanta, Ga., Fall of 1943, Sinking of submarine Grayling. F— Fell, Charles L., 1st Lt., AAF, G.E. '41, Westfield, N. J., March 19, 1945, lost on mission to Bohlen, Germany. H— Heubeck, John H., Lt. N., M.E. '42, Baltimore, Md., November, 1944, sinking of submarine U.S.S. Tang. Horton, J. U., Lt., N., '42, Waycross, Ga., September, 1943, off Key West, Fla., on training exercise, submarine R-12. K— Kendrick, Thomas F., Lt. (j.g.) N., '42, Laurens, S. C , D.F.C. May 31, 1945, in plane crash, Panama Canal Zone. Kirstein, A. E., Lt., N., '41, Asheville, N. C , October, 1944, sinking of submarine U.S.S. Shark. L— Lee, Wm. G., A.C., N., '39, TE, Macon, Ga., plane crash, Florida, August 15, 1943. Mc— MacManus, Ernest D., A/C.A., '42, during training period. M— Maxwell, Robert King, Lt. (j.g.) N., '44*, Norris, Tennessee, November 26, 1943, sinking of U.S.S. Liscome Bay off Makin Island. Parks, Ed. Schley, Jr., Lt. N. I.M. '41, Atlanta, Ga., June, 1943, sinking of submarine U.S.S. Triton. S— Schlotter, George, Lt. N., M.E. '41, Baltimore, Md., September, 1943, sinking of submarine U.S.S. Runner. Smith, Marvin T., Lt. Comdr., N.A.C., '32 C.E., Moultrie, Ga. Aviation Combat, off Borneo, February 20, 1945. T— Trowbaugh, Eugene Rowe, 1st Lt., A, '42*, Tampa, Fla., July 3, 1945, crash of B-29 on Tinian. V— Vanden-Heuvel, Theodore Roosevelt, 1st Lt., AAF, M.E. '42, 109 Mountainview Ave., Staten Island, N. Y., Punta Gorda, Fla., July 28, 1945, in plane crash. W— Watson, Theodore, Lt. Col., A, '42*, Carmel, Calif., July 3, 1945, crash of B-29 on Tinian Island. Wilcox, Allan L., Lt. N.A.C., M.E. '40, Tyler, Tex., September 9, 1944. Pacific night patrol, off Celebes Islands. Wood, William Luther, Ensign, N, G.E. '43, Boyd, Fla., July 10, 1945, plane crash, off Japan.


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1946

DIRECTORY GEORGIA TECH ALUMNI CLUBS Atlanta, Georgia

Dr. Rosselot Elected to High Post

National Alumni Association F. A. Hooper, Jr. 621 Fulton County Court House Vice-President Lawrence Willet 1621 Rhodes-Haverty Bldg. Treasurer Chas. R. Yates Asst. Vice-Pres. First National Bank Exec. Secretary R. J. Thiesen Ga. Tech Y.M.C.A. Bldg. Executive Board Members with foregoing officers are shown on title page of each issue of the Alumnus.

Dr. Gerald A. Rosselot, director of the Engineering Experiment Station at the Georgia School of Technology, has been elected chairman of the Research Branch of the Southeastern Section of the

President

Officers Georgia Tech Alumni Clubs ^ A u g u s t a , Georgia President . . F. A. Saxon |'' v, , Georgia Power Company .Scej-etafy Frank Dennis, Supt. Graniteville Co., Sibley Div. ^Birmingham, Alabama President Wm. G. Moses 3406 Altamont Road Vice-President J. G. Thomason Chevrolet Motor Company Secretary Richard W. Lackmond Molton, Allen & Williams, Inc. - 2026 3rd Ave. N. Directors — Allen Bartlett; Burton Cloud; Lynn Strickland V Chattanooga, Tennessee President E. C. Patterson, Pres. Chattanooga Boiler & Tank Co. - 1030 East Main St. Vice-President C. Ralph Ewing Vice-President Central Franklin Process Co. Secretary Val Reich, Jr. Chattanooga Boiler & Tank Co. - 1030 East Main St. /Columbus, Georgia President Hugh McMath P. O. Box 38 Vice-President Forbes Bradley, Gen. Mgr. Columbus Manufacturing Co. Secretary Oscar L. Betts Manager Ralston Hotel / D a l t o n , Georgia President H. L. Smith President Smith Manufacturing Co. Vice-President Carlton McCamy Dalton, Georgia Secretary Wells Moore / Dalton, Georgia J Jacksonville, Florida President Geo. LaVance Maree George Washington Hotel Vice President Ivy Smith 2110 River Road Secretary James Merrill, Jr. P. O. Box 1049 Treasurer A. C. Skinner, Jr. Route 8, Box 220 ( G- (*• Macon, Georgia Officers to be announced, following meeting on May 23, 1946.

L. F. Kent, "20, Pres. & Gen. Mgr.

S o c i e t y for t h e P r o m o t i o n of E n g i n e e r i n g E d u c a tion for 1946-1947. T h i s s e l e c t i o n w a s m a d e a t t h e

annual meeting of the branch, which was held in Nashville, Tenn., on April 25, 26 and 27. Dr. Rosselot succeeds Dr. N. W. Dougherty of the University of Tennessee.

Alumni Clubs (Cont'd) " Miami, Florida President

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- Brock

Eastern Air Lines Vice-President

A. C. Bivins 123 S. W. 30th Road

Secretary

R- Fulton Webb 3825 Toledo Street, Coral Gables, Fla. - New York, N. Y. President Roland Gooch N. Y. Central System, 70 E. 45th St. Secretary J. F. Hohmann Room 502, 30 E. 42nd St. Philadelphia, Pa. President . . ( . . . . ( Carl Kimbell 2311 Green Street Vice-Pres. Secy. & Treas E. W. Harwell 1120 Broad St., Station Bldg. / R o m e , Georgia President J- Ridley Reynolds Georgia Power Company Vice-President R. P. Poole Celanese Corporation Secretary E. H. Gibson 106 Woodcrest Drive V Savannah, Georgia President Hugh Hill Haines, Jones & Co., 7 E. Bay St. Vice-President James E. Averett 321 E. 51st Street Secretary W. L. Mingledorff, Jr. Vice-Pres. Savannah Machine & Foundry Co. P. O. Box 590/ . Washington, D. C. No President—They have a chairman for each meeting Secretary A. R. Stirni 415 Jackson Place, Alexandria, Va. V West Point, Georgia President John A. Simmons Vice-Pres. Lanett Bleachery & Dye Works Vice-President Frank B. Williams West Point Manufacturing Co. Secretary R. J. Morton President Chattahoochee Valley Railroad

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105

THE GEORGIA TECH A L U M N U S

Gene Turner Reports on China

Multi-Purpose Weapon for Industry

Hankow — 600 miles up the Yangtze. Dear Friends: About the time the UNO was affecting its organization in London, a truce to an eighteen year old war in China was declared. Not even for the war with J a p a n did the Communists and the Central Government cease fighting. It has not been a question of who was bad and who was good, nor of which was right and which was wrong, but rather, whether China was to be unified, or divided, whether there was to be one government, or two. Both sides are pledged now to make it one. Does it mean an orderly China? One dare not hope for too much for some time to come. Like England and the United States, China was not prepared for peace. Unlike them, she lacks the forces of integration. She has no great net of road and air communications, only a few thousand miles of railway. She has no great pool of educated scientists, nor of leaders, no great accumulation of technical experience and "knowhow." Less than fifty years ago, she gave up her old system of education, with nothing of modern science, modern medicine, engineering and little of practical value, and established the beginnings of modern education. These short years have given leaders of merit and ability, but numbers are too small for problems, perhaps more complex than those of any other nation today. Many will starve here because of lack of technical experience and communications, and die for lack of medicine, sanitation and clothes. If you have talked with returning G. I.'s you will have learned many regard China as hopeless. As in other countries, there has been a wide breakdown in personal morality. She has had eight years of war under a tight embargo of her coasts. She has been crushed and flattened out with most disastrous inflation. In occupied sections it was smart to cheat the Japanese. In free sections, almost anything would go if it kept the wolf from the door. Now we have a generation of youth that has been taught to be cheaters and thieves. It is not surprising that field jackets, tires, tools, parts, gas and other supplies disappear when they have been dumped in undreamed of quantities into China, land of want and poverty, and left inadequately guarded. They mean food. We must not make the mistake of attributing such experiences to the Chinese as a race instead of to humanity under stress. Such are some of the devastations of war. They happen around airfields at home and the world over. The state of the Y. M. C. A. here, formerly a modern building, and of this city, makes me grateful for America's escape from being one of the theatres of war. The Y. M. C. A. building is a mass of rubble. At time of destruction it had opened its doors as an emergency center for the Union Hospital. It was known as the "Baby Y." About two-thirds of the modern section of t h e city, seat of foreign concessions, hotels, banks, shipping firms and foreign residences, is in ruins. None of the former seven or eight foreign banks has returned. Passengers going north, or south, from here by rail, travel in open box cars, and the weather is as cold as it is in America. So this great city, often called the Chicago of China, like that in America, has had its fire and must be rebuilt. J u s t now she sits in rather a mori-

Wartime developments in the application of photography to industry have armed engineers with a new multi-purpose weapon pre-sighted on product improvement. This weapon is known as functional photography. In today's competitive postwar world, it fights for faster processes, for sounder technics, and for lowered costs. For functional photography is a weapon of virtually limitless range, capable of magnifying structural details as much as 100,000 diameters, or of magnifying time itself with the Eastman High Speed 16mm movie camera that shoots at 3,000 frames per second. Radiography, spectrography, photomicrography, photo-layout, and instrument recording— these, in addition to ultra-speed photography and electron micrography, all serve industrial needs. The many new advantages gained through the use of these photographic tools during the war already are being applied to the peace-time practices of many concerns. Motion too fast for the eye to follow has been brought to a near-standstill by the ultra-speed camera. In ordinary "slow-motion" movies such as those familiar to theater goers, the film is exposed at the rate of 48 frames per second and projected at 24. Here the time of motion is multiplied by two; or the speed of motion diminished one-half. By comparison, in ultra-speed photography, time is multiplied by 187. Photographed at this speed, a 60-milean-hour streamliner would appear to move roughly six inches per second when the film was screeened. Whether an engineer wishes to refer to this as the magnification of time or as the slowing-down of motion is relatively unimportant. What is important is that ultra-speed photography permits the visual study of chemical (liquid flow) and machine processes which up until now have defied detection by the eye. This has meant better, faster technics in welding; it has made possible the elimination of "chatter" in telephone relays; it has enabled printers to trace the cause of vibration in their paper, vibration which produced "fluttering" with resultant faults in reproduction. Photography's partnership with industry has become an accepted fact. The advantages photographic methods offer in analyses and inspection, coupled with the fact that film provides a permanent record of conditions and processes, is leading to new applications of its technics almost daily.

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Cene Turner Reports (Cont'd) bund state, shaken and weak. Her streets are pockmarked with craters from bombs and shrapnel and there are many marks of destruction. There are many such battered cities. Here is a lighter note — $1,000 — to break my somber picture! It is worth about two cents now and by the time you have it it will be only worth keeping as a bookmark. The new year is well advanced, but may you have as many blessings as this puppet note stood for in Japan's grandiose dream of power. Spiritual values, even among nations, seem to be the ones which count. I wish them in abundance for each of you. Cordially yours, 'GENE TURNER.


106

May-June,

THE GEORGIA TECH A L U M N U S

Roy McArthur to Coach Basketball and B Team

1946

Football Announcement and Schedule Mr. Charles M. Griffin, graduate of Class 1929, Business Manager of the Georgia Tech Athletic Association, Atlanta, states that the 1946 application blanks will be sent out about J u n e 20; and asks that all ticket requests be mailed to him between July 1 and July 15, 1946. The Athletic Association has anticipated an unprecedented demand for ticket sales for the 1946 season. Plans were completed to insure adequate seating capacity with a new West Stand; however, because of material shortages and the urgent need of directing all possible materials for the use of constructing homes for veterans, these plans have been postponed. Ga. Tech's student enrollment has increased from 2,500 to 4,000 and the personnel of the faculty and employees has doubled. The Athletic Department is also very anxious to supply tickets to the alumni who have returned from the Armed Services.

Coach Roy McArthur

After receiving his discharge as an officer in the Coast Artillery, Roy McArthur, B.S., 1933, returned to Georgia Tech during the first of the year, and he has since been appointed coach of the basketball team and freshman football coach. As a freshman, McArthur participated in two major sports, football and basketball. He made the first team on each of these freshman contingents. After his freshman year he began his career as a varsity first-stringer. He played quarterback on the football squad for three years and held down one of the guard positions on the Tech hoop squad for three seasons. Not only was Roy McArthur a good athlete but he was prominent in campus activities as well. His different activities and positions of leadership gained him admittance into the Anak Society, the organization whose membership is limited to only the outstanding members of the senior class. After receiving his degree, Coach McArthur was offered a job on the Jacket coaching staff. He very readily accepted and has been at Georgia Tech ever since, except for his three-year stay in the armed forces.

Track Team Second in S. E. C. Despite the fact that the cindermen haven't had a track to practice on at Georgia Tech, this season, since Grant Field has been torn up with relocation work, the team has shown flashes of its last year's championship form. In a tri-team meet at Athens, Ga., on May 4, the squad won with 56 points to 52 for Auburn and 18 for Georgia. However, with individual and general entries in the Southeastern AAU track and field

In order to expedite orders and replies to inquiries, as to football tickets, please write or communicate directly with Charles M. Griffin, Business Manager, Georgia Tech Athletic Association, Atlanta, Georgia. SCHEDULE 1946 - GRANT FIELD V.M.I

October 5

Ole Miss.

October 12

Auburn

October 26

Navy

November 9

Tulane

November 16

Furman

November 23

Ga. Freshman vs. Tech Freshman November 28 GAMES AWAY Tennessee-Knoxville, Tenn.

September 28

L. S. U.-Baton Rouge, La. (night) October 19 Duke-Durham, North Carolina Georgia-Athens, Georgia

November 2 November 30

meet at Auburn, Ala., on May 11, the Auburn team, that failed to score a point in the same meet, last year, stepped out in front and remained there to win first place with 60 points; followed by Georgia Tech with 49 and 1-3. In the Southeastern Conference track meet at Birmingham, Ala., on May 18, L. S. U. led by their" star, Tom Dickey of Atlanta, won the Southeastern championship with 54Va points; Georgia Tech won second place with 44 points; Tulane, third, 40V2; followed by Miss. State with 34. Auburn and Georgia followed the foregoing leaders.


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May-June,

1946

THE GEORGIA TECH

107

ALUMNUS

Tennis Team Again Wins Title For t h e third successive year, Georgia Tech's brilliant tennis team has won t h e Southeastern Conference Tennis Championship. Under t h e coaching of Professor Earl Bortell, t h e Georgia Tech netmen have won twenty-nine straight matches over the last three years; and have h a d only one tie, b y Tulane in Atlanta this spring. After their opening matches in New Orleans on May 10, t h e members of t h e squad went into a decisive lead with three of t h e four finalists in t h e two divisions of singles play; and with one team in t h e doubles finals. The team went on to win even more conclusively in the finals. Georgia Tech's stellar, championship tennis squad is composed of: Howard McCall, Tom Fowler, John Bethune, Bobby Hill, Ed. Adams, Reid Brown, Bert Warshaw, and Niles Millsap.

Patents, Microfilm in Library In accordance with an arrangement made with t h e U. S. Patent Office, t h e Georgia Tech Library is establishing a file of American patents, it was announced b y Mrs. J. H. Crosland, Librarian. The first shipment of current records and drawings w a s received from Washington, D. C , this week. However, an effort is being made to obtain all, or a great part, of files of patents granted prior to 1925. This addition to t h e Library, which is ranked as t h e best of its kind in t h e engineering field in t h e South, will make it unnecessary for Southern engineers and scientists to make long trips to Washington to obtain patent information. The engineering and scientific literature of the world is n o w available to Southern engineers and scientists at Georgia Tech through microfilms. A special type of film-reading apparatus originally developed for t h e Army Air Forces, has been installed in the School Library.

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Spring Game Shows Varsity Power

On Saturday, April 27, Coach Bob Dodd's 1946 football squad p u t on a powerful full-dress, spring game and overwhelmed a good " H " team by a score of 56 to 6 on Georgia Tech's Rose Bowl Field. The varsity scored first when F r a n k Ziegler raced 35 yards for a touchdown and scored standing up. Following the score, the team regained possession of the ball and worked it down to t h e two-yard line; and again Ziegler scored by crashing through t h e Public Relations Meeting Attended line. This set off a vigorous varsity attack, featured by the running and passing efforts of F r a n k Broyles, By Director Zsuffa George Mathews, J i m Petit, MacKelley, John Way, F r a n k Ziegler, J i m Stills, J i m m y Jordan, Bob Blake, Georgia Tech was represented at an annual meet- Jack Bills, and Tommy Fancher, all of whom r a n completely roughshod over t h e " B " team gridders. ing of the American College Public Relations AssoThe longest r u n of t h e day was made by J i m m y ciation, which was held this year in Lexington, Ky., Jordan who, on a quick opening play, got good May 6 through 9. The school's representative w a s blocking and darted 80 yards down t h e field, only Colonel Leslie F. Zsuffa, Director of Public Rela- to be pulled down from behind by Buddy Hatcher. The agile, hard-charging line, which did some extions. Other Georgia institutions represented incellent offensive blocking at the line of scrimmage cluded the University of Georgia, Emory University, and down field, together with smothering the " B " LaGrange College and West Georgia College. team's attack, w a s led by such stalwarts as Bob The more than 200 delegates present discussed t h e Davis, Walt Kilzer, Ralph Slaten, Paul Duke, Louis many problems facing t h e colleges and universities Hook, Jack Helms, Bill Healey, J o e Basco and Bill of t h e country, especially t h e enrollment and hous- Busbin, to name only a few w h o were outstanding ing of veterans. It was pointed out during the meet- during t h e afternoon. The red-shirted " B " team's only score came on a ing that the best housing accommodations furnished beautiful 55-yard pass from quarterback Allen Shelmarried veterans at any school a r e those of Georgia ton to halfback "Snake" Swanson, w h o gathered it Tech at Marietta. in and went across standing u p .


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Georgia Tech Alumni Magazine Vol. 24, No. 05 1946