Georgia Tech Alumni Magazine Vol. 44, No. 05 1966

Page 1






reelings to students and alumni everywhere. We share M O R T G A G E



your interest in the advancement of our alma mater, Georgia Tech.


*» W * * " *











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W . J. McAlpin, President, W




- McAlpin, Jr., Vice-President, '57 F. P. DeKoning, Secretary, '48

J.I. FINNIGAN CO., INC. P. O. Box 2 3 4 4 , Station D A t l a n t a 18, Georgia

ATLANTA 13, GEORGIA Birmingham 5, Alabama. P. 0. Box 3285A Denver 22, Colorado, 3201 South Albion Street Dallas 19, Texas, P. 0. Box 6597 Kansas City 4 1 , Missouri, P. 0. Box 462 Greensboro, North Carolina, P. 0. Box 1589 Little Rock, Arkansas, 4108 C Street Houston 6, Texas, P. 0. Box 66099 Memphis 11, Tennessee, 3683 Southern Avenue Jacksonville 3, Florida, P. 0. Box 2527 Mew Orleans 25, Louisiana, P. 0. BTox 13214 Richmond 28, Virginia, 8506 Ridgeview Drive

or s notes A I N T H E long history of Tech athletics there h a s never been a n exodus of coaches like t h e one t h a t took place during the 30 days following t h e Gator Bowl victory ( see page 1 2 ) . Now don't j u m p to conclusions—there was n o purge or anything like that. I n fact, every coach departing Tech did so for a better j o b than the one h e held here. B u t it is always a shock when something like this happens. J o h n Robert Bell, offensive line coach, started it all when h e returned to t h e hills of his home state as head coach a t E a s t Tennessee State. J i m Carlen, chief of t h e defense for t h e past two years, then accepted t h e West Virginia head coaching job. Carlen, the fourth consecutive defensive boss a t T e c h t o move on to a t o p position, really got t h e ball rolling b y hiring defensive assistant coach Dick I n m a n as h i s h e a d defensive coach a n d J a c k Fligg, T e c h freshman coach, as his offensive line coach. Bell then countered b y hiring Billy Williamson, who helped Fligg on a temporary basis during t h e 1965 season, as one of his assistants.

Finally on J a n u a r y 28 came t h e long-awaited ( a n d much-feared we might a d d ) announcement t h a t T o n t o Coleman, assistant athletic director a n d a Tech fixture for 14 years, h a d accepted t h e post a s Commissioner of the S E C . This immediately cast a new light in t h e matter of selecting replacements. At this writing, D o d d is thinking in terms of a basic reorganization of t h e duties handled so well b y Coleman. H e is now looking for a new m a n to head u p t h e physical training dep a r t m e n t a n d be head freshman coach, after consulting with t h e T e c h administration. T h e new m a n will have a t least a master's degree, if D o d d ' s concept works out. T h e rest of Coleman's duties (which were m a n y a n d varied) will be delegated to J a c k Griffin, who has shown a talent for administration, and Bob Eskew, who can h a n d l e most anything assigned to him. ^ A NEW head of t h e defense h a s already been n a m e d b y D o d d t o replace the departed Carlen. H e is Leon " B u d " Carson, who spent t h e 1965 season in t h e same j o b for M a r v i n

Bass a t South Carolina. Carson, a star defensive back on the North Carolina teams of 1949-51, previously coached two years of high school football in Pennsylvania, a year of freshman football a t N o r t h Carolina, a n d seven years as a varsity assistant for t h e T a r Heels under J i m T a t u m a n d then J i m Hickey. Last year, h i s pass defense led the Atlantic Coast Conference a n d twice during his tenure a t North Carolina, i t ranked in t h e t o p t e n i n t h e nation. Cajjson never missed a spring practice a t T e c h during h i s varsity assistant jobs elsewhere a n d was Dodd's first choice for t h e job. H i s defense a t Carolina was similar to Tech's under Charlie T a t e , with a leaning toward the "monster m a n " concept used b y m a n y of t h e top defenses in t h e count r y over t h e past two years. H e sounds like a good one a n d Dodd, who was inundated by wires, telephone calls, a n d letters from coaches all over t h e country wanting t h e job, thinks he is the very best Tech could have acquired for this vacancy. One more defensive coach will be added to aid Carson a n d former Tech star Bill Fulcher, who returned to t h e staff after a couple of years of high school coaching. I n t h e next issue, we will go into t h e new alignment in depth. B. W.

The Fourth Georgia Tech Holiday in Europe —1966 Leave New York May 12—and enjoy a trip to Europe that includes the comfort of scheduled jet airline and touring with the experienced tour leadership of Osborne Travel Service. The trip promises to be as unique a travel opportunity as the last three tours in 1962, 1964, and 1965. Fly to Copenhagen—for Denmark's cosmopolitan city with Hans Christian Andersen charm . . . continue to Berlin, visiting both sectors of the divided city and tasting the night life . . . depart to Vienna, famed capital of music, Vienna Woods, and the River Danube . . . fly to Athens where after two days we begin our adventures in Greece . . . board our Mediterranean cruise ship for a seven-day tour of the Greek Islands . . . then, board a flight to Rome, Italy, to see the lovely Italian city.

Write for information or clip and mail to:

Please sen

I inf


mation on the Al nni H liday in Europe '66 to:

NameAddress. FEBRUARY 1966

City & State-

Kodak wants two kinds of mechanical engineers: 1. burning with ambition to reach manager's status as soon as possible

2. able to hold a manager's job in time but sure he wouldn't like it

• College grade-point average on the high side in technical subjects Secretly admitted to self at certain point in undergraduate career that the scholar's way of life is for other people but smart enough to have kept secret from the professors who are, after all, scholars. Diploma in, secret out.

Why not? The subjects were intrinsically interesting, and most of the professors proved to have a clear understanding of them.

• Seeks prosperous, highly diversified employer

• Seeks prosperous, highly diversified employer

Competitive personality who wants to play on a strong, longlasting team in the big leagues.

To practice modern mechanical engineering—this is not 1936— one needs scope, contacts, and resources.

• Unafraid of choices and changes

• Unafraid of choices and changes

With a mechanical engineering background, we might find him adept at keeping a troupe of welders happy on a new petrochemical project, or designing a new type of machine for the lithographic industry, or organizing a small laser-manufacturing department, or operating a large magnetic tape plant, or profitably piloting one of the world's major industrial corporations.

With a mechanical engineering background, he might choose to take a high leap over the interdisciplinary wall into solid state physics, pull some excessively generalized equations out of a journal that others on the circulation list quickly glance at and pass along. Six months later he may have a new composition of matter on board a ship bucking the solar wind to Mars.

What is said here about mechanical engineers is equally applicable to chemical engineers aad electrical engineers. Our expansion rate now demands technical people who, at the one extreme, are still fresh from the classroom with its benefits and, at the other, have had ten years of practice in their professions and are now ready to select a lifetime employer. We offer a choice of three communities: Rochester, N. Y., Kingsport, Tenn., and Longview, Tex. We earnestly solicit serious and honest self-descriptions addressed to:

EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY Business and Technical Personnel Department/Rochester, N. Y. 14650 An equal-opportunity employer.





Number 5

THE CCVER Two pictures by student Deloye Burrell grace the cover of this issue. The twin subjects are Glenn Gilman, professor of Industrial Management, who writes on page 11 of the concept of the supermanager, and A. P. "Neil" DeRosa, director of placement, whose philosophy can be found on pages 16 and 17.



2. RAMBLIN'—a few words about the great coaching exodus at Tech. 6. CHROME-PLATED WORLD—science fiction and education. 11.

SUPERMANAGER—Glenn Gilman talks about tomorrow's man.

12. MOST HAPPY GRAY FOX—a succulent victory. 14. MOST HAPPY FELLOWS—kings for a night. 16. THINGS AREN'T WHAT THEY USED TO BE—in placement, anyway. 18. BUSINESS AT THE SAME STAND—alumni placement. ; - •

19. THE GEORGIA TECH JOURNAL—all the news in gazette form.

THE G ORGI/ TECH NATIONAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS AND TRUSTEES—Madison F. Cole, Newnan, president • Alvin M. Ferst, vice president i Howard Ector, Marietta, vice president • L. L. Gellerstedt, treasurer • W. Roane Beard, executive secretary • D. B. Blalock, Jr. • Harrison W. Bray, Manchester ! L. Massey Clarkson • George W. Felker, III, Monroe • Dakin B. Ferris • B. Davis Fitzgerald • J. Leland Jackson, Macon • J. Erskine Love, Jr. • Dan I. Maclntyre, III • Grover C. Maxwell, Jr., Augusta • Daniel A. McKeever • George A. Morris, Jr., Columbus • Frank Newton, Birmingham • Charles H. Peterson, Metter • Kenneth G. Picha • William P. Rocker S. B. Rymer, Jr., Cleveland (Tenn.) • Talbert E. Smith, Jr. • Ed L. Yeargan, Rome • Thomas H. Hall, III, associate secretary •

THE G ORGI/ TECH FOUNDATION, INCORPORATED OFFICERS AND TRUSTEES—John C. Staton, president • Oscar G. Davis, vice president • Henry W. Grady, treasurer • Joe W. Guthridge, executive secretary • Ivan Allen, Jr. • John P. Baum, Milledgeville • Fuller E. Callaway, Jr., LaGrange • Robert H. Ferst • Y. Frank Freeman, Hollywood, California • Jack F. Glenn • Ira H. Hardin • Julian T. Hightower, Thomaston • Wayne J. Hoiman, Jr., New Brunswick • Howard B. Johnson • George T. Marchmont, Dallas • George W. McCarty • Jack J. McDonough • Walter M. Mitchell • Frank H. Neely • William A. Parker • Hazard E. Reeves, New York • I. M. Sheffield • Hal L. Smith Howard T. Tellepsen, Houston • Robert Tharpe • William C. Wardlaw, Jr. • Robert H. White I George W. Woodruff • Charles R. Yates •



Robert B. Wallace, Jr., editor • Marian Van Landingham, associate editor • Mary Jane Reynolds, copy editor • Carole H. Stevens, class notes editor • Brian D. Hogg, advertising manager • Published eight times a year—February, March, May, July, September, October, November and December—by the Georgia Tech National Alumni Association, Georgia Institute of Technology; 225 North Avenue, Atlanta, Georgia. Subscription price (35c per copy) included in the membership dues. Second class postage paid at Atlanta, Georgia.

CHROME-PLATED WORLE Outside the glass s h o w r o o m \ t r i a \ g i i l a r banners i chartreuse, orange, and black \ u \ t ^ e d bris.k|r)^. inside, a sixly-foot banner hanging,{rm *fw proclaimed in the same zooming ccjkfr% The 1970 Super Special Sport jfThunderhoof: Hear the Roar of this Great Lar of Destiny Four gleaming, lacquered models posed elegant on a royal purple carpet surrounded by clusters < men, women, and children h e r f ^ ^ ^ J salesmen. To the tune of drivi c from ove head speaker boxes, salesmen ids c spiel and occasionally indulged iiasiv cooing. But Jack Jackson stood awkw.i edge of the purple carpet, by hii glass wall. Just stood there. Like rtis ter was di

/larian Van Landingham brings up the question of .'treading executives in a science-fiction account

CHROME-PLATED—corit. connected. He had no urge to rush up and peer intently at the glorious complexity of pipes under the hood, or to kick the tires, or to sit in the black leather saddle and with neat handwork go through the motions of riding 200 horses. In a sort of daze he stood transfixed by the glint of light from the hard, cold chrome of the nearest metallic beauty. "That glint—the same hard, piercing glint that's in their eyes. Those dammed young superbrains! The company recruiter sat on the steps of the graduate school and practically bribed them to come. And now we have them and all they do is ask questions and smile insinuatingly at everything we do. Like experience doesn't count. Just because all of us don't know all the latest theories and cannot carry on lengthy conversations with computers." Jackson twisted his neck in his collar and a shudder slid down his backbone just as his wife retreated from the crowd before the lovely pink-beige "Dusky Sunrise" Thunderhoof. "What's the matter with you? Worried about what it'll cost? Now Jack let's not get cold feet. You know our car is a year old and there are soon going to be all kinds of repair bills. And besides, this one has so many more conveniences, like the automatic 8

cigarette dispenser that at the push of a button brings a lighted cigarette to mouth level. There is no reason for us to risk any longer your having a wreck while fumbling and trying to light up. Jackson, we must be sensible." "Oh, I try to be sensible, Margaret, and I'm not about to back out of buying a new car. It is just that I'm tired. We don't have to trade tonight." And anyway, he thought to himself, I would like to enjoy the challenge of lighting my own cigarettes in the midst of traffic a few more days. Driving home, Jackson felt the steering wheel he had only recently become accustomed to, and the accelerator that now responded just so to the pressure exerted by his foot. "Obsolete," he said inwardly, "in just a year. Heaven knows how obsolete I am. It has been six years since I have been in school and I can hardly follow what some of these young graduates are talking about. I have signed up for practically every short course available in the last few years, but they don't seem to have done much good—just skimmed the surface or concentrated on one tiny area. And anyway, I always seem to be too tired to absorb much in those after-supper classes. Margaret's right about that— I'll admit it. Driving to class, listening to some guy lecture for an hour and a half, then driving home is wear-

ing. Doing homework on alternate evenings is not a lot easier with all the clatter and confusion around the house. Maybe some people can learn this way but for me it's just not adequate. It is like trying to build physical health by doing ten pushups every morning." A half hour later, plopped up into his big leather, reclining chair, with the TV blaring with men in a jungle slashing at vines with machetes and all manner of beasts screeching and screaming—he tried to forget it all. But as in the automobile showroom, he could not be swept along. The figures on the screen had no more reality to him than moving wallpaper and he could not hear anything but what was inside him. Then suddenly the noise on the TV quieted and the shock of the silence forced his attention. There was a tense night scene in the jungle and the only sound from the black screen was that of insects. Like cicadas. "Seven year cicadas," thought Jackson. "Born again every seven years. Why can't humans start over every seventh year? Wasn't that what the old-fashioned sabbatical was supposed to do for professors? If I could go away to a college campus for a year and really study, concentrate for twelve months, I believe I could come back more able to compete. A year would give me time to really sink my teeth into some subject matter, and without the responsibilities of work, I might have the mental and physical energy to learn again. I wonder if this idea has not occurred to others? It is so obvious."

• he next morning on break, as he stirred his coffee, Jackson casually asked George Morris, another junior executive, if it had ever occurred to him that it might be a good idea for the organization to let its men off every seventh year to go back to school and brush up on the latest developments—to sharpen their thinking. "W-hat? Back to the old grind? You crazy man? I can't imagine the company being able to afford anything like that or anyone wanting to go through school again." "But, George, don't you feel rusty around fellows like Rasmussen and Peters? Now be honest." "No, they don't bother me. Finesse it, man. Finesse it. We've got experience. Let those guys know it." TECH ALUMNUS

"Yea, George, yea." Jackson gulped a big, hot swallow of coffee, and pushed the cup aside. "T mioo<. J had better get back to it to figure out some new fool those guys with." it evening he brought up the ;ain, with Margaret, over the ible when he asked flatly: what would you think about back to school for a year? [ rent our house here, move where I could go to the Unild take courses in the latest ant practices—and maybe •al arts courses. I've got some in sell and I believe we can it if we are careful. I'm feel>bsolete, Margaret."

2t Jackson looked at her husr expression incredulous. '. not serious are you?" yes. It doesn't seem to me to i bad idea." when I got you through last time I said 'Thank gooder again.' And I meant it. i husband through school ver be a repeat performance, n just that too. Have you bout making Johnnie change rid Susie, kindergarten? Or oblems of moving our furnigetting everyone from Aunt le Saturday Evening Post to lr mailing address—just for one year? We will use up all our savings and somebody will get your job in the company. Everything is so convenient now." "Yes, I know there are problems. And about the job you are probably right. But someone is going to get ahead of me in the company anyway if I don't do something." "What is the matter—aren't you aggressive enough? Mr. Smith has not said anything to you has he?" "No, he hasn't." "Then what are you worried about?" "I'm behind the times, Margaret. Anyway, next to these guys right out of graduate school, I am. And it can only get worse. I'm afraid that finally I'm not going to be able to compete— and then I'll be shuffled to the side for the rest of my career. It's as sharp and clear in my mind as the hard glint of new chrome. Can't you understand?" "Yes, I understand you, Jack," said Margaret impatiently, with an irritated tone. "But think of your wife FEBRUARY 1966

and children sometime. Not just of yourself. If you really want to improve yourself, turn off the TV occasionally: read your Business Week— maybe even the Harvard Business Review and Fortune. And surely there must be books. Try polishing a little intellectual gleam on yourself without retreating from the world into the ivy halls for a year. Use a little self-discipline. Why I have heard of people who study an hour before breakfast." And she began stacking the dinner dishes into the dishwasher. Jackson sighed and shuffled out of the kitchen back towards the den and his big chair, inaudibly arguing: "I could punish myself and punish myself and still not stay abreast. Work drains me too much. If I tried studying three hours every night and one every morning in addition to the more than 50 hours I average at work, they'd have to ship me off in a few months for nervous and physical collapse. I don't think many other people can do it either—it's like dieting and New Year's resolutions: there's a lot said but not much done."

\Jn Friday Jackson arose before the rest of his family, and prepared himself some breakfast as though trying to accentuate how old-fashioned he was. He did not use the automatic bacon broiler or the fryer that flipped the egg at just the right time to ensure a perfect yellow yoke in a perfectly symmetrical white field. And so he ate burned bacon and an egg scarred by battle with grease that was too hot and a spatula that was applied at the wrong moment. But he did not seem to mind and even relished the burned flavor and the spidery toughness of the egg. Defiantly he wrote a note to Margaret informing her he was going to Jasper for the day to visit the University, and requesting that she call his office and report him ill with a bug of whatever description she wished to invent. Two hours later he was in Jasper, sitting in the University registrar's outer office because he had not made an appointment. He watched a tall, skinny lad with pockmarks on his face walk awkwardly into the inner sanctum with his mother and father to see Dr. Jones, the admissions officer. Another scrawny adolescent with longish red hair came out. "I'm a grown man. What am I doing here?" he asked himself. "Maybe

this is kid stuff." And then he told himself not to be ridiculous and that certainly there were many older students and tried to laugh at himself: "I probably should have brought along Junior for appearances sake."


»ut even when he was invited in for his interview he still felt out of place and as stiff as an over-starched shirt though Director of Admissions Walter Jones shook his hand politely, motioned' him to a comfortable leather chair and sat back and quietly relit his pipe as Jackson began explaining why he had come. "I am considering taking a year's leave of absence from my job and coming here to study to refresh myself. I want you to tell me how I should go about registering." "You are a college graduate?" "Yes, Sir." "Then if you want to enroll in one of our graduate programs we will need a transcript of your grades from college and you will have to take the Graduate Record Examination. The next one will be held in March. What program are you interested in, Jackson?" "Well, I don't know exactly, Dr. Jones. I want to take some courses in management and some that will help me understand computers a little better and then some liberal arts courses I missed when I was in college. I don't really care about getting a degree so I would rather not enroll in a specific program where I will have to take so many required courses I do not need." Dr. Jones looked at him for a long minute, drawing deeply on his pipe. When he spoke there was an added firmness in his voice. "Jackson, we're not set up to let you go to school here that way. Ever so often someone informs us we ought to encourage people to take courses, cafeteria fashion to 'enrich their lives' — but we cannot do business like this. Let me explain. If we should open our doors we would have hundreds of people coming in to take one or two courses. For the registrar it would be a terrible headache since some would spread a half dozen courses over as many years. They might not be as well prepared as our regular, more serious students and the level of classroom work might have to be lowered. Finally, I am not sure we would have enough desks or class-

supposed to be where new ideas are seems to me that the problems we nurtured. Ha." must overcome to make continuing He was discouraged to the pit of his education an actuality, and not somerooms to serve the parents as well as stomach, saying almost nothing to his thing everyone pays lip service to, are the sons and daughters. As I see it, family that evening, but the next minor next to many others we are bewe cannot do anything to encourage morning he went to the walnut pan- ginning to face. I believe that the this sort of thing. We want the smaller eled office of one of the vice presidents business and academic worlds could number of serious students that will of his company, Jonathan Smith. This solve some of these problems if they enroll in particular programs and com- time he had an appointment. He be- would cooperate. And frankly, I also plete these within a reasonable length gan by telling Smith about his idea, believe that if companies and acathe college registrar's reaction and his demic institutions do not make arof time. . . ." wife's comments, and then about how rangements to accommodate more Fury rose in Jackson, and he interrupted the administrator and pin- he felt the company would benefit if older students with little interest in it would help him pursue his plan. degree collecting, there are going to be pointed him with a sharp gaze: "There are all kinds of reasons for Perhaps the company would be able a lot of semi-invalids padding our paynot doing something, Dr. Jones. But to give him half salary to ease the rolls in a few years. For all I know, can't you see that it is vital that the financial strain, as well as a leave of this may already be the case." school change its attitude—its system absence so he could return to his post or 'set up' as you call it? Won't you after the sabbatical. Vice President Smith listened pamake it easier for people to renovate themselves if they really want to with- tiently, even sympathetically, then ex- J m i t h was only forty-five but someout this silly insistence on degrees and plained in a quiet voice: "I am sorry times, sitting at his desk, he felt very required curriculum? Adult students that you did not find the short courses old. Jackson talking like this did not are usually far more serious than that we paid for you to attend at help. He stared down at the smooth younger ones and they should be able various schools adequate. Perhaps they wood of his semi-circular desk, a truly to choose what they want and need. are too job-oriented, but when one has elegant piece of furniture, and only Why must courses be like doses of only so much time to study, it seems finally looked up and said to the agimedicine prescribed from above? best that this be directed towards tated man before him: There should be as many options as helping him do a better job—at least "Jackson, I think you are right and if the company is picking up the tab. someday we may be able to work there are individuals." "What you want, Jackson, is an ed- And, of course, our company training something out, but right now it is out ucational Utopia," answered Jones, programs must be occupationally-di- of the question. I am sorry I cannot with ice in his voice. "I am not going rected. As for your criticism that these help you." to argue with you. We will be glad to courses are all too short and below As Jackson stood up and turned to have you at the University if you can the level of graduate work, you are leave, Smith asked him somewhat pass the graduate entrance examina- probably right. But again there is the lamely: "Uh, what are you going to tion and if your transcript is in good element of time. Jackson, only the do? If you haven't decided, let me order—and if you will enroll in one richest and largest companies could know . . ." of our regular programs. It was nice afford to give you the kind of time you "Well, to tell you the truth, I never want. Letting men off for a year and thought of myself as any kind of vismeeting you. Good day." He stood up to indicate the inter- handing them half pay is simply too ionary or prophet before. However, if view was over and Jackson also stood. expensive. And when jobs are vacated this is what I am, I suppose I'll have They shook hands again—Jackson who is to fill them for such a long, to wear my hair shirt—all prophets mumbling thanks for the time—then yet short, time? If a man is hired or have to wear hair shirts don't they? turning and walking back out through promoted to take your job while you And for a year I'll live a life of povthe office where more adolescents sat play scholar, how can he simply be erty. Leaving my family here as well moved aside when you return? The- taken care of as possible, I'll go to the with their parents. His new Thunderhoof roaring along oretically, your idea is a good one but University—my personal wilderness— shall I say, in search of truth? And the concrete swath of expressway as he there are too many complications." when I return perhaps the inspired drove home, Jackson had the frightenlook on my countenance will encouring feeling the reins would be jerked age this company or some other one out of his hands any minute and the rest of his life he would be drug along Jackson, in a slow, heavy voice to take a chance on a middle-aged ex—vainly trying to hold onto the mane agreed. "That's essentially what every- ecutive. As for the University, yes, I'll of rushing, run-away technology. Never one else has said: 'you're a good enroll in a regular program that offers again able to be at ease in the''saddle prophet, but look at all the problems the most of what I want, but I'll put or knowing the beast. and realities, Now.' To me, however, off the courses I do not want and take "This is so stupid! So stupid!" he (and here his voice began to pick up as many electives as soon as possible cried to himself, gripping the wheel an urgency) this is like saying the —and at the end of my sabbatical, I tighter. "When people see the neces- world population explosion involves so will just leave—leave them with the sity for change why can't they change many complications and problems that degree and the unwanted offerings." the old forms? Find new ways to make we should just ignore it and hope that With a wry smile he finished: them successful, instead of just point- by the year 2,000 we do not all starve. "When I come back, my eyes shining ing out what will probably, in the light Or like saying forget those in our as with new chrome, preaching the of present experience, be disadvan- reeking slums for it is too difficult and value of intellectual renewal, beware, tages? And the educational world is costly to bring some of them out. It I may convert even you!"




The characteristics of the man who will be doing the leading in the future will add up to sort of a

SUPERIVAN/iGER their responsibility may not be quite as great as that of • Plato's guardians, tomorrow's managers of business and industry will find that their actions affect more and more individuals, both in their companies and in the wider community. Already the corporation has assumed some of the responsibilities for the security of individuals that used to be the activity of churches and in many societies has been delegated to government. And increasingly, the individual's identification with his company is more significant than that with a town or a community or even with the nation except in times of national emergency, Tech's Dr. Glenn Gilman states very matter-of-factly. Because the business of business is no longer just business in the old, narrow sense, the manager of the future must himself be a very broad-gauged individual— wise in the ways of human beings as well as of the complex world of machines and machine methods that serve the technological society. Leaning back in his swivel chair this man who is a professor of industrial management at Tech and a dedicated student of the humanities, describes what he believes must be the characteristics of the manager of the future: "This super-manager must be familiar with all the methods of quantitative analysis and able to talk to the technocrats about inputs, outputs, feedbacks, pipelines, etc., but he must also be adept in the art of management, something difficult to teach. We can only try to educate the manager as a human being. "You can put price tags on the purely quantitative of unit costs, cost of production—but there are many facts like the morale of the work force and organizational efficiency requiring judgment by the manager based on LTHOUGH




his total experience. And there are other kinds of judgments that cannot be based on facts at all. These are judgments based on the values held by the society in which the manager operates. If he is not sensitive to these values, there may well be legislation passed to make him adhere to them in the future. This happened in the case of the Pure Food and Drug Act, and the child labor laws." Dr. Gilman says the problem of human relations was a much simpler one for the manager fifty years ago than it is today or it will be in the future. "The manager of two generations ago only needed to know his peers—other managers. He did not consider the human problems of the workers, many of whom, in the large northern cities, were immigrants. In the small southern community he would probably know them and could take them into account intuitively." Today when it is recognized that the manager has responsibilities towards all with whom he works, he is finding that he does not have the opportunity to know them as complete individuals. In our pluralistic society he may find that he does not even necessarily share the same value system with them and so he cannot work by intuitive responses alone. "More than ever, in the future, the manager will have to have some objective awareness of people, of why they act as they do," Gilman adds. "He will know that he cannot directly control people—make them do something—but can only create situations that will encourage them to do what he wants done." Gilman notes that a major problem already evident is that while the manager is finding it more and more necessary to be able to relate himself effectively with others, he is probably not as well prepared to do this as his

grandfather was. He cites the disappearance of the small town and of the stable city neighborhood as contributing factors to a loss of community— the community that used to prepare men and women for the kind of life they could expect with their fellows. "Today, young people do not have nearly the opportunity to learn how to relate to others that they had in the old communities. There is no place today where they can quickly validate the advice passed on by their parents and older persons and in our highly stratified society they are not exposed to a great variety of adults. Our society is so much more unstable than it was fifty years ago because it is so transient. Today we often blame the church, home, and school for not properly upholding the value system, but this was never the role of these institutions. They transmit values; the community firms up the value system and this sense of community is what is lacking today." Dr. Gilman does not believe the answer for the future lies in returning to the ways of the old (they were too exclusive and left out about threefifths of the population who were considered to matter, he says), but some new concept of the total community is going to have to evolve. And one of the responsibilities of the manager will be to play an important role in this evolution, he believes. "One of the characteristics of the American pioneer," he says, "was the ability to combine idealism with small, practical - steps in the direction of idealism. This dedication to the ideal and willingness to bind oneself to all the ordeals of attainment was of vital importance in the past and will be in the future if we are to solve many of the complex problems facing our society today and that will face us for many years to come. It will be the manager's responsibility to help define the nature of these ideals—practical ideals—and to take a leading role in shaping them into specific action. In recent years there has been too much withdrawal and criticism characterized by the attitude of 'it's too big a problem for me to have an effect upon so why bother.' "The fact is, however, that what does happen is the result of great numbers of individuals having done something." Because of their influential positions managers now and in the future should make significant contributions to the general welfare, Gilman asserts. 11

TECH'S 31-21 win over Texas Tech in the December 31 Gator Bowl was right out of the old novels that boys once read before the days of the Beatles, Playboy, and Peyton Place—you might remember their unlikely heroes, Frank Merriwell or Tom Swift or even the mild-mannered reporter who stepped into the phone booth to become Superman. This welcomed bowl win, first for a Dodd team in nine years and four tries, produced the most unlikely hero of them all—the boy who rode the bench all season and then came on in his final game to win one before the biggest audience he had played before. The hero's name—Jerry Priestley, a team man who has been showing it for five long years of frustration which included a freshman season in which injuries kept him out of action, a red-shirt year, a season of gathering splinters back of Billy Lothridge, a year of splitting duty with another quarterback, and his final season when he had to give way to Kim King after the Vandy game to spend his time on punting duty and waiting foj that big chance that didn't arrive until 2:06 before 60,127 fans—largest in Gator Bowl history.



Photographs by Deloye Burrell

The sophomores came through and with the steadying influence of three seniors brought Dodd his first bowl win since '56




2H c M

Coach Dodd had hinted to reporters during Tech's final workout in Jacksonville that Priestley might have to pull the Jackets out in this one. But Dodd was talking of a different injury than the one that brought the senior into the game. King had twisted an ankle in a practice in Atlanta earlier in the week, a fact that only Dodd, trainer Buck Andel, team physician Dr. Lamont Henry, and King knew about until after the game. To keep his team and coaches from undue worry about this game, Dodd had had King eased into Dr. Henry's room in the hotel for his pregame treatment. On Tech's fourth offensive play of the game, King came out holding his left arm from a bad shoulder bruise that eliminated him as a long passing threat for the afternoon and brought Priestley on stage. The Jackets were trailing, 0*7, when Priestley came in as the Red Raiders took the opening kickoff and went in on just 10 plays. With the Jackets at their own 40, Priestley sent Jimmy Brown, playing wingback at the time, down the West sidelines on a twisting, dodging 22-yard gain off the ancient statue-of-liberty play. Giles Smith put it on the Texas Tech 29 with a 6-yard burst off right tackle and Lenny Snow 12


appeared back on the scene to move the ball to the Raiders' one on five straight carries. The sensational sophomore, picked most valuable player for the Jackets in the game, broke a Gator Bowl record for the most carries during a game with 35 for 136 yards. However, this drive failed to produce a score when Priestley slipped on the next play and lost two back to the 3-yard line and a field goal attempt was blocked by the Raiders. Texas Tech drove into field goal range on the following series but missed from the 32 and here is where Priestley and the Jackets showed their mettle. Starting from their own 20, they advanced to the Texas Tech 47 on four straight bursts by Snow, who was well for the first time all season, another rather well-kept secret by the Dodd-Henry-Andel trio. The sensational sophomore had played since the Texas A & M game with two cracked ribs that though they offered no threat of permanent damage were the cause of a great deal of pain to Snow during the rest of the year. After Snow's series, Priestley went six on his own on a keeper and Smith picked up another two. Brown then scampered 10 on the wingback statue and Smith came back for another four. Snow arrived back on the scene and carried 19 yards in four attempts and Smith went in from the two on second and goal. Henry tied it up with 10:31 remaining in the second quarter. Priestley may not have won the game with these two drives but he certainly convinced the Georgia Tech team that they could win it even without their great sophomore quarterback. The Jackets got another chance immediately when sophomore Tommy Elliott knocked the ball from the arms of All-America halfback Donny Anderson on the kickoff runback and fell on it at the Raiders' 26. King came back in to run the team and called on Snow twice for eight yards and then kept for one. Smith came back in and broke up the middle for eight but on the next play he fumbled and Yander recovered for the Raiders at the one. Anderson, Texas Tech's most valuable player who signed one of those mammoth pro contracts after the game, got out to the four and then reprised for another four yards to the eight. But on the next play, Sammy Burke ignored Anderson's credentials and jarred the strong Texan with a tackle that forced a punt attempt from the nine. The Texas Tech center FEBRUARY 1966

sailed the ball over Anderson's head and out of the end zone for a safety and the Jackets were in front, 9-7. Brown zigged and zagged all the way from his 25 to the Texas Tech 48 on the ensuing free kick play but a clipping penalty put the Jackets back to their own 32. Snow went nine and fullback Tommy Carlisle added two more for a first at the 43. Snow then passed the 100-yard mark for the day with another 7-yard advance on the pet Jacket play of the afternoon, a tailback off-tackle that started to one side and featured a cutback just past the line of scrimmage. After Smith managed five on a pair of tries, the Jackets drew a penalty for motion and King threw his first pass of the day with but 2:33 remaining in the half. It was good to Craig Baynham for 23 yards and a first down at the 20. Snow got four on the zig-zag counter and King managed three on a sneak and seven more on a sweep for a first down at the six. King lost one and then his sore arm betrayed him as he tried to hit Baynham in the back of the end zone with a pair of Raiders in front of him. He couldn't get the loft on the ball and a Texan intercepted to stop the threat. The half ended with our side holding a shaky 9-7 lead. Tech forced the first punt of the game following the kickoff that started the second half. It came with 13:42 remaining in the third quarter and it went only 25 yards due to a great rush by the Jacket line. Ed Varner, another senior playing his finest game as a Jacket, got four up the middle, and King came back with a keeper for 17 before the last man in his way finally halted him. Snow added five and King kept for another seven. Snow pulled the zig-zag for four and then fullback Carlisle slashed off-tackle for eight and a first down at the 3-yard line. After failing on his first try, Snow went in from the two, and Henry made it 16-7 with 10 flat on the clock. Just 55 seconds later, Texas Tech had cut it to 16-14 with the help of a 15-yard tax for a personal foul on the kickoff and a spectacular onehanded, over-the-shoulder catch by Anderson, who now looked worth the rumored $600,000 the Packers were paying for him. After stopping the Jackets, the Raiders went out in front, 16-21, on a 71-yard drive that took but six plays. The Jackets came right back with a drive of their own that covered 70 yards in 12 plays with the key ac-

tion being on a Priestley-to-Fortier pass in a third-and-12 situation after the senior had replaced King following another pass that confirmed the Tech coaches' guess that King's arm had about had it. Priestley went in for the score on a sneak from the one and got back in again on a determined run and dive for the two points to make it 24-21 .with 13:07 remaining in the game. Another senior, Tom Bleick, settled the issue with a runback of 28 yards on his interception of a Tommy Wilson pass on the third play following the kickoff. With the ball on the Texas Tech 13, Varner broke up the middle for the score on a draw that caught the Raiders looking the other way. Later in the quarter, Bleick, who signed with the Baltimore Colts after the game, intercepted another Wilson pass and returned it 29 yards to the 24. The Jackets, however, couldn't move it and Henry missed a field goal, just one play before the game became history. The offensive show predicted by everyone following the announcement of the Tech-Tech match came off with a vengeance. The two teams piled up 837 yards total offense (net) and broke three Gator Bowl records— Snow's aforementioned 35 carries, Tech's 23 first downs rushing and Wilson's 40 pass attempts. 13

The 1965-66 basketball players, like their compatriots on the footbal squ sophomores and their up-and-down record shi wsth* inexperience an i the AFTER pulling one of the year's biggest upsets by downing Georgia's ambitious Bulldogs, 89-56 (largest margin of victory in the series in 50 years) the 1965-66 basketball team took<one of history's worst whippings from Tennessee, 48-83. It's been that kind of a season for Whack Hyder's sophomore-oriented lineup. The Jackets opened the season with a run-away win over TCU, 112-87. Then they took to the road to lose to SMU, 73-83, and win from Rice, 9687. Back in the normally friendly confines of the Alexander Memorial Coliseum, the running runts dropped an 14

abnormal three in a row to Georgia, 65-76, Auburn, 74-79, and North Carolina State, 69-93. At that stage of the campaign, it looked as if Tech could be hailed a miracle team if it could win half of its games this season. After breaking the home court losing string with a 92-73 win over William and Mary, Hyder's youngestteam-ever gave Louisville a scare in the Hurricane Classic at Miami before bowing, 48-54, and then won the consolation game by an 83-40 margin over Boston University. Back home again, the Jackets pulled an upset over Clemson, 87-72, and took Pitts-

are mostly ,k of height

burgh fairly handily, 89-77. But this streak was halted at three by Wake Forest in Winston-Salem, 80-96. Then came another easy win over VMI, 8673. After the Georgia and Tennessee matches, the Jackets stood a surprising eight won and seven lost for the season despite losing starters Mickey Stenftenagel to the scholastic wars and Charles Kenney with a broken hand. Kenney returned for the Arkansas game but didn't have his sea legs back as Tech won at home, 88-75. The big man in this one was reserve Boogie Hill, who suddenly came alive to hit TECH


The heart of this team is a pair of sophomores, Phil Wagner (24, right) a guard with all of the moves and most of the shots and Pete Thorne (43, opposite page) the 6' 4" pivot man, whose spirit and strength has helped immeasurably. nine of 11 from the field and two of two from the free-throw line. T h e lineup that handled Georgia started three sophomores, a junior a n d a senior, and much of the time during t h a t game there were four or more sophomores on the court. Both the leading scorer a n d the leading rebounder are sophomores. Phil Wagner, averaging 17 points a game and Pete Thorne, second in scoring with a 12.6 average a n d the leading rebounder with eight a game have two more years at Tech. At times, these two have looked as good or better t h a n any pair of sophomores in Tech's history, but the combination of a n extreme lack of height on the squad ( T h o r n e at 6'4" is the tallest m a n ) and inexperience has brought about things like the W a k e Forest, N.C. State a n d Tennessee games. T h e Georgia game was one of H y der's "most satisfactory wins" in the 15 years h e h a s headed the Jackets. Tech, a six-point underdog, broke out on top after two minutes and were never headed. T h o r n e handled his nemesis of the earlier game between the two, J e r r y Waller, with ease a n d for one of the few times in an entire season, Tech controlled the backboards on both ends of the court. Tech's shooting percentage was 52.1, eight percentage points above the season's average a n d the Jackets' pressing defense rattled the Bulldogs into a total of 26 floor errors for the evening's performance which was telecast b y a n Atlanta station. T h r e e nights later, the Jackets' press didn't work a t all against Tennessee a n d they hit a miserable 17 percent in the first half to fall so far behind there was no catching the angry Volunteers who h a d just come off a three-game losing streak on the road which cost them any hope of an S E C title this season. Despite the record, this has to be one of H y d e r ' s best coaching years. T h i s team on a man-for-man basis has little reason to be winning over one out of every three games, yet it has maintained a n average of over .500 most of the year. If T e c h can find a big m a n somewhere for next year, it m a y once again come u p with a top team. Everything else including desire will be back. FEBRUARY 1966



Burr ell

The recruiting business is full of misconceptions and Neil DeRosa is doing his best to set the issues straight with both students and industry



OK five years A. P. (Neil) DeRosa has been bringing soon-to-graduate students and company recruiters to the bargaining table. This past year alone some 1,000 undergraduates and 300 Master of Science and Ph.D. students had more than 19,000 interviews arranged through his placement office. From 650 to 750 companies came to the campus looking for talent. There are many misconceptions in the recruiting business today and DeRosa does his best to set the issues 16

straight by leveling with both companies and students. Several times a year he does this in a formal way with a short course for company recruiters that is sponsored by Tech's Department of Continuing Education. Here are some of the things he tells the recruiters: "A major problem that many of you have," he says, "is that you basically want to hire the same student that you were—twenty years ago. Such students are not available today. At Tech

there has been at least a 35 percent change in the curricula in the past ten years and, of course, the world we live in today is a lot different from that a decade ago." He goes on to explain that he believes this attitude of looking for the student of another age is not just characteristic of recruiters but of many companies. "It is astounding to me how many of our basic industries have literally not changed their methods of doing things in the last 25 years, or TECH


if they have adjusted to new ideas, are not communicating this to the public or to the students. As a result students all want to bypass these traditional industries for the more exciting fields like space and petrochemicals where they can do the most with their educational backgrounds." DeRosa tells the recruiters that today's students are more intellectual than their predecessors and particularly want jobs that challenge them. This means that they want more responsibility, sooner—something too few companies want to trust a new employee with. "This is one reason so many of our brightest young men are going with the smaller, new companies," he says. "These companies offer opportunity and sell it with enthusiasm. Some older and larger companies would be able to hire more and better young FEBRUARY 1966

men if they would let the students ticular division to the students." know they would be willing to move Another thing that smart companies them ahead if they proved themselves, do, he says, is to make an effort to irrespective of seniority. These boys establish close ties with schools that are smart, sharp, and have lots of educate the kinds of students they know-how about using the latest tech- need. Company representatives make niques. They are not going to stand frequent visits to the campus and get happily by when they know they can to know the professors in certain dedo a job better than those over them. partments, as well as administrators It is absolutely true that experience and the placement director. They may can become a hindrance in solving contribute equipment for laboratories many problems today. I suggest that or give the school money for scholarindustry all over this country should ships, and they let students and prore-think advancement by seniority fessors know about exciting work going policies." on in their companies. Attractive pubAccording to DeRosa too many lications are prepared for particular companies also make the mistake of groups of students—describing what thinking that money is the main thing these students can expect if they join that attracts young men. "It's really the company. When they recruit they try to find insulting the way the companies think money is all the young want," he says. out as much as possible about the stu"The letters you write offering boys dents they interview. What are their jobs almost invariably mention salary ambitions, ideas, how do they spend in the first paragraph. Frankly, it their spare time? When they do offer shows poor taste. From my observa- a boy a job they try to give him an tions, students getting five to 15 job exact concept of what he will be doing, offers very rarely take the highest pay. and, if possible, what his title will be Why? Opportunity for growth is the and maybe even where his desk will main thing and then there is even a be located. DeRosa says it is importstrong streak of idealism in many of ant to graduates to know this conthese graduates. Every year we have cretely, and he adds that the big commore engineers who leave engineering panies that think they are too large to entirely after graduation for what they tell the student what he will be asthink are professions that serve hu- signed to in a few months or a year, manity more directly—like medicine, are simply not getting the graduates government service, the Peace Corps, they should have and desperately need. and even theology. Graduates also find long company "Companies do not know this because they do not spend enough time training programs unappealing, he cultivating the campus—getting to says. "Why they might as well go into know the students, their backgrounds, the Army as spend two years in a or the professors who influence them. company program. A training period You are losing touch with this genera- should never be longer than six months tion because of your cold, impersonal because the young men want to get approach. The little x's you offer jobs right to work. And, after all, no comto just refuse to join all the other x's. pany program can compare with the Too many companies just look for a program the student gets at a school body—not at what the body is com- like Tech for four years." posed of." Finally, DeRosa warns that a comAnd so interviews, letters, and plant pany must maintain a good public trips often fail to make the impression reputation to attract graduates. Comthat will get graduates for these com- panies caught cheating in the business panies, he explains. "They invite a kid world definitely have a somewhat on a plant trip and they don't know harder time hiring afterwards. He how to establish rapport with him. points out that unlike students graduNow the smart companies have young ating one or two generations ago, hosts assigned to students. They know highly educated ^oung m e n a n d the ways and language of students. women today have a choice of jobs A host is responsible for the complete and they will simply take what they schedule of a student visiting the plant consider the most attractive. and sees that he is not left flounder"It used to be they were afraid to ing because some executive doesn't say what they thought. They were just happen to have time to honor an ap- grateful to get jobs and could not afpointment. There are also hosts chosen ford to be critical of company policies. in each major division of the plant Today's student can afford to be— who can explain the work of their par- and he is." 17

Meanwhile the Alumni Placement System goes on

Doing business at the same stand N the basement of the Carnegie Building that once held the Georgia Tech Book stacks, there is now a lobby and receptionist's desk unlike any other on the Tech campus or for that matter on any campus in the country. This does not mean that the physical arrangements are glamorous or exceptional. In fact they are barely adequate. The important feature of this place is that it is where Tech alumni can come to get leads and to receive considerate and competent help in their search for employment. The receptionist who dwells here tending to the placement needs of Tech alumni is Mary Peeks Bowie who worked into her present occupation seven or eight years ago (she can't remember how long) because alumni came to her with their employment problems and she seemed to have a flair for assisting them. Now they come in greater numbers than ever — many to change geographical locations, others to find more opportunity, and some have suddenly come to realize they are in fields that they really do not like. Every week the Alumni Placement Service issues a bulletin that lists job opportunities. It is a simple, effective low-cost medium for getting many prospective employers and employees together. Any alumnus requesting the bulletin will receive it for one quarter and then be dropped from the mailing list unless he returns a post csfd saying he wants to continue getting it. As many as 1,800 alumni receive the bulletin during a year. Alumni who want to discuss the opportunities available or their own qualifications with someone before they seek a job are welcomed by Mrs. Bowie, as well as by Associate Alumni Secretary Tom Hall who helps with this in addition to his other responsi-



bilities. Dean Emeritus George Griffin, who originated this service years ago, is now specializing in helping those alumni over 45 years of age who have more problems finding jobs than the younger men. "It is a most remarkable group," one alumnus who recently got a new job through the service said. "They try to do everything they can to help you and give you a lot of support in the form of confidence and hope." "Some people," Mary Bowie says, "are lucky enough to fall into just what they want in a job the first time around—but others aren't, and they'd be fools to stay in jobs when they know they are misplaced. And they shouldn't consider themselves jobdrifters because they have had sense enough to change. I remember one man who explained his job experiences with, 'I've eliminated these things. Now I know what I don't want to do.' " "Of those receiving the bulletin some are actively looking for another job while others are just more curious than anything else," she explains. "There are some men who just like to read and some who are happier with their own jobs when they see what else is being offered. But there are others I hate to send the bulletin to. I can think of one I wouldn't dare put back on the list because it might make him restless, and we had too hard a time getting him to take his present job." Mary Bowie admits to sometimes having to urge those who are hesitant or who have too many preconceived notions about what they have to have in a job, to go ahead and apply for a job or to accept offers once they have them. "There was one group of five that stayed in my office for just about three solid months," she sighs. "They almost formed a club and had a good

time sitting here talking about what they wanted to do, what they had done, and practically everything else." Then there was the opposite case of the man who came by the office once a week for a minute or so to get a bulletin hot off the mimeograph machine but who never stayed or said anything until Mary Bowie asked him one day: "Would you like to talk about a job?" He did. Tom Hall and Mary Bowie both emphasize that while they are not counselors they are willing to listen to alumni. "They usually talk it out themselves sooner or later. We believe they have to think out their own problems—or sink." A great many companies are now using the Tech bulletin to find recruits and Mary Bowie can recall at least one case of a man finding a job through the bulletin who is now, in his new capacity, using the publication for hiring others. She wishes that more companies would publish complete job descriptions instead of placing so much emphasis on applicants having particular degrees. "Let the applicant decide, based on the description, if he thinks he is well enough qualified to apply for the job. I think many recruiters are too preoccupied with degrees because they do not know enough about the curriculums of various schools to know that men getting certain degrees often take courses that enable them to do jobs that are outside their fields of major interests." One of the best features of the Tech Alumni Placement Service is that there are no charges to alumni or to the companies. Job openings are ordinarily listed for three weeks unless a company indicates that a position is filled. Approximately twenty percent of the alumni seeking jobs keep resumes in either open or closed ( employers cannot leaf through the closed file) files in the alumni office so their qualifications can immediately be sent to employers if the alumni staff feels there may be a match. Hall believes that in the future as the case load becomes heavier, this process of matching resumes with job descriptions might be computerized. In this way, the possibilities would be narrowed down much faster. But, in any case, the primary responsibility for the successful operation of the placement service will continue to lie with the alumni who turn to it for jobs. The alumni office just lets them know it does care about their fates. TECH ALUMNUS

GEORGIA TECH A d i g e s t of i n f o r m a t i o n a b o u t G e o r g i a Tech a n d its a l u m n i

committee. These funds can be used for "scientific research, for education in the sciences (and engineering), or both. ExA $20,100 GRANT that will enable two fe- isting activities may be supplemented or male scientists at Tech to study bacteria new programs initiated." found in the sediments on the bottom of From the National Institutes of Health the Antarctic Ocean, is among more than Dr. W. E. Moody of Ceramic Engineer$200,000 worth of grants recently re- ing has received a renewal grant of ceived by Tech from the National Sci- $37,221 for his dental enamel research. ence Foundation. A grant of $15,365 from t h e N.I.H. will Dr. Nancy Walls (Mrs. Kenneth W. enable Dr. Clyde Orr in Chemical EnWalls) and her assistant, Mrs. Spencer gineering to conduct a study of "Vibrat(Dorothy) DeFoor will board the Na- ing-Capillary Atomizers." tional Science Foundation research ship, Eltanin, in mid March at Punta Arenas, More Renovation for Chile, for a two-and-a-half month cruise Administration Building zigzagging across the Antarctic Ocean, and ending in Auckland. New Zealand. COINCIDENTAL with Candlemas, GroundThe ship will stop at regular intervals to hog Day to you, construction workers take cores, samples of sedimentation on should start rebuilding the interior of the bottom of thp sea. The Tech biolo- the third and fourth floors of the Adgists will study the microbiology of these ministration Building so that more adsediments. Dr. Walls is particularly in- ministrators can dwell under the big terested in bacteria that can exist on the neon signs that proclaim "Tech" in gold ocean floor because they must live in and white. very cold conditions without oxygen. These two floors were left incompleted Dr. Walls says she hopes this study when the rest of the building was renowill lead to other polar investigations vated three years ago. that Tech graduate students will be able This latest renovation should be finto participate in. She says she knows of ished by the first of the summer and a number of inland schools that now ready for occupancy according to Dave have polar institutes. Savini. campus architect. The School of Information Science reOn the third floor will be located: the ceived a grant of $64,950 to support the Office of Evaluation Studies; the Admin"Development of Graduate Degree Pro- istrator of Research and the Assistant grams in Information Science." This Administrator of Research; the president grant is an amendment to a previous of the Georgia Tech Research Institute grant of $80,660. and his assistant; the Engineering ExThree grants have been received by the periment Station's Proposals and AgreeSchool of Chemistry—one of $14,000 for ments Office, Bookkeeping Office, Audisupport of an "Undergraduate Research tor, Security Office, and Technical Editor. P a r t i c i p a t i o n P r o g r a m , " a n o t h e r of $16,000 for "Research Participation for The fourth floor, a very small area College Teachers," and a third to sup- under the gables and around the tower, port the work of Dr. Erling Grovenstein, will be used by the Campus Planning Jr., on "Mechanism of Electrophilic Aro- Office, giving the occupants a bird's-eye matic Halogenation." view of the confused mess they must toil A grant of $45,000 from the N S F to to straighten out. Georgia Tech is to be used for projects There will be offices here for Archiapproved by a faculty-administration tect Savini, Planner Clyde Robbins, a

Tech Distaff Scientists Receive Grant

FEBRUARY 1 9 6 6

drafting room, shop for building models, and a small conference area for helping bring the models into realization. Also on the fourth floor will be a small "dead" storage area—for the old files that will float to the top from the offices below. Mr. Savini says that the badly crowded Computer Center will probably use the space vacated in the Hinman Research Building by administrators moving to the Tower.

Eberhardt Named to National Panel DR.





named to the new Advisory Council on College Chemistry, a national panel of 31 leading scientists devoted to improving undergraduate chemistry instruction. Dr. Eberhardt was chosen on the basis of his reputation as an outstanding chemical educator. The Advisory Council, on which he will serve for three years, is the chemistry counterpart of such other National Science Foundation supported organizations as the Commission on Engineering Education, the Committee on the Undergraduate Program in Mathematics and the Commission on College Physics. The Council's plan of action calls for developing more imaginative course offerings in chemistry, better learning tools, improved textbooks, innovations in laboratory experiment instruction, placing greater emphasis on the training and re-training of college chemistry teachers, and the development of more stimulating interdepartmental programs for nonchemistry majors.

Groseclose Named Assistant to President FRANK F. GROSECLOSE, Director of the

Georgia Tech School of Industrial Engineering since 1945, has been named Assistant to the President. Although Mr. 19


Genus Academicus AIL! Though showered with icy pellets by students, administrators, and the public, the professor stands as one of the last glowing examples of the Independent Man—king of his classroom, lord of his laboratory, high priest to academic truth! He is a free-wheeling e n t r e p r e n e u r who, with great energy, capitalizes his research efforts with grants and safeguards his professional advancement by taking an active role in his national sub-specialty group. Pity the poor administrator who is responsible for maintaining some kind of government over many such independent agents. Such a man must compete with other administrators at other schools to acquire and keep the prima donnas. Then he must provide, somehow, for their needs— must find additional space for every individual managing to get a grant. For every grant means there will be more exquisite, exciting equipment and more laboratory assistants. Never is there enough space or enough adequate facilities to go around. But in the eyes of the professor, the administrator is an obstructionist— a member of the Organization. And the professor views the Organization with a suspicion not dissimilar to that often directed towards the federal government by states righters. "The less organization the better," the professor says to himself. "It must not encroach upon my rights. Its power should be sharply circumscribed and it should be checkmated when necessary by powerful faculty committees." We once knew a school where the Administration Building was always referred to by both students and faculty members as The Kremlin, although the Organization there was led by a notoriously mild-mannered man, completely devoid of dictatorial tendencies. Suspicious of authority, the rampart lions of professorial individualism create a climate t h a t is almost always seething with real or potential intra- or inter-departmental battles, and rebellions against the administration. As in the Biblical days, there are always wars and rumors of wars which are fought with verbal spears and arrows fired by highly intelligent and articulate foes. And whether there can ever be peace on any campus for any considerable length of time seems highly questionable. For basically an educational institution is organized according to two directly opposed concepts of government. Professors prefer the pure democracy where each is an autonomous, free agent, while administrators, must of necessity, adhere to a system t h a t is more centralized, and heirarchial. They must ask and demand t h a t individuals sacrifice for the good of the whole and of a particular educational institution. Administrators, too, were once members of faculties, but their thought must make a transition to new patterns. Now issues, causes, and personalities may obscure the conflicts arising from this basic difference in concepts of authority, b u t a political theorist could have a marvelous time dissecting the average campus. For here alone in all our world every man believes he is a chief. V1.V.L. 20


Groseclose will retain the title of Director of the School of Industrial Engineering, he will devote his full time to the new job, and Dr. Robert N. Lehrer will direct industrial engineering activities in the capacity of Associate Director. In his new position, Mr. Groseclose will undertake several of the projects planned for the Vice-president for Special Projects, one of the positions currently vacant under Georgia Tech's administrative reorganization plan. His first job will be the preparation of an operations and procedures manual for Tech. Mr. Groseclose came to Georgia Tech at the end of World War II, and, with the exception of a one-year leave-of-absence with the U.S. Navy Laboratories, has served continuously in the School of Industrial Engineering since its founding in 1945. He is a leader in the field of industrial engineering, having served as national president of the American Institute of Industrial Engineers. He holds an M.S. degree from Virginia Polytechnic Institute, and the rank of Colonel in the Army of the United States (Ret.). Dr. Lehrer came to Tech in 1950, and remained until 1957. At that time, he went to Northwestern University to supervise the Graduate School of Industrial Engineering and to serve as Chairman of the Industrial Engineering Department there. He returned to Tech in September, 1963, and has served as Associate Director of the school since then. He holds a Ph.D. degree from Purdue University. Professor William N. Cox, Jr. has also been recommended to serve as an Associate Director of the School of Industrial Engineering for undergraduate programs.

IM's Caldwell Honored by Jaycees TECH'S Dr. James L. Caldwell is the Atlanta Chamber of Commerce's Young Man of the Year in Education, and one of the five finalists for the award without suffix: The Young Man of the Year. Caldwell is associate professor of Industrial Management and was nominated by Georgia Tech for the award. Last year he was named "outstanding Industrial Management Professor'' by the I. M. Honor Society, and in 1963 received the Hamilton Watch Award from the national Society for Advancement of Management. He is working with the school of economic sciences at the Universidad del Valli, Cali, Colombia in developing the curriculum in financial management for their graduate program. In addition to being an outstanding classroom teacher, Caldwell has taken an active role in student organizations, business and civic groups, according to Dr. Sherman Dallas, Director of the School of Industrial Management. TECH ALUMNUS

Cox Appointed to Federal Committee


WILLIAM COX, I.E., has been appointed by Secretary Willard Wirtz to a 12member, Ad Hoc Safety Program Advisory Committee to review Department of Labor safety programs and to make recommendations for their improvement. The group is composed of individuals from management, labor, safety associations, colleges and universities, and other groups having interests and experience in occupational safety. Dr. Cox is a past president of the American Society of Safety Engineers and for the last several years has participated in safety conferences called by the White House. When Georgia Tech had a School of Safety Engineering, he was its director.

ALBANY, GEORGIA—Joe Guthridge, vice president for development, and Tom Hall, associate alumni secretary, were the featured speakers at the October 28 meeting of the Albany Georgia Tech Club meeting. The two Tech officials discussed the growth of the campus and the new Tech expansion plans. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS—A talk on Tech's new

curricula and the advances in technology by Dr. Ken Picha, director of the School of Mechanical Engineering, was the highlight of the November 11 meeting of the Chicago Georgia Tech Club. Roane Beard, secretary of the Alumni Association, filled in the club members on the roll call effort and the need for scholarship aid and showed the Tech-Navy football film. DALLAS-FORT WORTH, TEXAS—The North

Texas Georgia Tech Club announced its initial plans for an academic scholarship program at the November 19 meeting. Over 80 alumni and wives heard Tom Hall discuss the projected physical growth program of the Georgia Tech campus during the meeting. GREENSBORO,



Greensboro Georgia Tech Club held a stag smoker on October 30 with the telecast of the Tech-Duke game as the major program. HOUSTON, TEXAS — The South Texas

Georgia Tech Club sponsored a talk by Jim Wohlford. director of Tech's Cooperative Division, in which interested high school students, teachers, counselors, and parents could hear about Tech's entrance requirements and curricula. The November 20 meeting was a success and the club plans more of the same for the future. FEBRUARY 1966

to the Knoxville Georgia Tech Club on November 5, the night before the Tennessee game. Other special guests included Governor Frank Clement of Tennessee and alumni secretary Roane Beard.

News of the Alumni by Classes

MACON, GEORGIA—Thirty-five alumni of

the Macon area heard Dr. Bob Stanford of the School of Physics speak on the application of modern physics. His talk sparked a question-and-answer period that lasted for the better part of an hour and a half. The Macon Club is now working out plans for an increased scholarship program as well as increased roll call participation. NEW

YORK, N E W YORK —• Association

President Matt Cole, Assistant Coach Dynamite Goodloe, and Publications Director Bob Wallace were the out-of-town guest speakers at the December 1 meeting of the New York Georgia Tech Club held at Mama Leones. A typical New York full house greeted the three visiting speakers and special alumni guests Jack Smith, vice president of S & H Green Stamps, Marion Boyer, executive vice president of the Standard Oil Company of New Jersey, and Fred A. L. Holloway, also an executive with Standard Oil. Club president W. W. Stein handled the M.C. responsibilities in his own style and introduced another special guest, Gary Steel and his father Hilliard Steel. Gary is the top football player on Long Island and the number one man in his class scholastically. Steel, one of the East's most-sought-after quarterbacks, has since signed a grant-in-aid to Tech.

»QC We recently learned of the death wU of Charles W. McCall, ME, on October 17, 1965. ' n C ^ T . W. Morton, U J 5, 1965.

E E , died August

' O C Isaac Newman Lozier, E E , died "" October 30, 1965. His widow lives at 1858 Ridgewood Drive, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia. 'OQ U°

Louis C. Clarke, Greenville, Georgia, died November 24, 1965.

' 1 (1 ^ e r e c e n t l y learned of the death I w of Harry J. Wood, E E , on April 10, 1965. I'

Harry W. Loving, ME, died July 11, 1965 in Clearwater, Florida.

M O We recently learned of the death »V of John C. Dennis, Sr., Arch., on October 12, 1965. George B. Lamar, Hephzibah, Georgia, died July 18, 1965. '1A

William R. Armstrong, ME, died November 6, 1965, in Atlanta. Mr. Armstrong was president of R. S. Armstrong and Brothers Company. His widow lives at 2608 Habersham Road, N.W., Atlanta, Georgia.

TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA—The North Florida Georgia Tech Alumni Club met on December 10 with President Jon Beazley ' I T R. S. Jones, Sr., of Evanston, Illias master of ceremonies. A minute of I ' nois, died April 7, 1965. silence was observed in memory of Col. W. W. Robinson, Jr. T h e nominating We have learned of the death of committee chairman, Julian Smith, reJoe B. Atkinson of Shreveport, ported the following slate of officers for Louisiana, on October 10, 1965. the coming year: Charles R. Buchan, Charles A. Tucker, Arch., died April president; James W. Johnson, vice presi10, 1965, in Warrenton, North Carolina. dent; and Fred McCord, secretary-treasurer. T h e officers were elected unani'Oft We have been notified of the death mously. ^ U of Roy M. Hillhouse in 1962. Jon Beazley then introduced the speaker, Bob Wallace, editor of the 'OO Edwin H. Howell, E E , died DeAlumnus and director of publications, £•£- cember 11, 1965, in Dallas, Texas. who spoke on changes at Georgia Tech He was Southwestern regional vice-presithrough the years. dent of the General Electric Company. There was then a lengthy discussion We have learned of the death of A. W. on scholarships. Col. Wood made a mo- Palin, Jr., E E , of Fort Lauderdale, Fla. tion to eliminate financial need as a requirement for receiving the scholarship 'OO John O. Chiles, ME, one of Atwith emphasis being placed solely on ^*» lanta's most-respected business and academic ability. T h e motion was sec- civic leaders and an important figure in onded and passed. It was agreed that a the growth of Georgia Tech's alumni and questionnaire be sent to all area alumni athletic programs, died on January 3 of to get their feelings on supporting a a heart attack. He was a member of the scholarship program in addition to the Georgia Tech Foundation Board of Trusannual roll call by the National Alumni tees and a past Board member of both Association. the National Alumni Association and 21

Faces in the News B. H. Sloane, '30, has been elected a vice president of Aluminum Company of America, Pittsb u r g h , Pa. S l o a n e ' s continuous service with Alcoa spans 35 years. Prior to this appointment he had been division general manager for five years. He is a native of Youngstown, Ohio. Charles A. Smithgall, '33, was appointed a member of the State Board of Regents by Governor Carl Sanders on Jan. 6. His term will be through Jan. 1, 1973. He is a member of the Board of Trustees of the Alumni A s s o c i a t i o n and publ i s h e r of The Daily Times, Gainesville, Ga. Donald C. Johnston, '37, was promoted to the position of vice president for J. P. Stevens & Co., Inc., this past July. He has been associated with the textile industry during his entire business career except for military service. He and his family live in Milledgeville, Ga. S. N. Holditch, '38, was elected a vice president of I l l i n o i s Bell Telephone at a meeting of the company's board of directors. Holditch assumes his new duties as head of the Operations Staff on March 1. He joined the Bell System in 1938 for Southern Bell in Atlanta. Robert L. Ison, '40, vice president and treasurer of the Robert L. Ison Company in Atlanta, became the f i f t h Tech graduate elected to the Sports Illustrated Silver Anniversary All-America roster. At Tech he was an A i l - A m e r i c a n , A l l Southeastern Conference and All-Bowl selection. Robert P. Stuntz, '40, has been appointed general manager of The Babcock & Wilcox Company's Refractories Division. He will continue to make his headquarters at the d i v i s i o n ' s main plant and general offices in Augusta, Ga., w h e r e he has been o p e r a t i n g f r o m since 1963.


James W. Caldwell, June 20, 1965.

ChE, died



the Athletic Association. As chairman of the Atlanta Housing Authority, he contributed significantly in recent years to the growth of the city. President of Adams-Cates Company, a large Atlanta real estate firm, Mr. Chiles is survived by his wife and two daughters. Edward E. Goodloe, Com., died November 30, 1964. George H. Porter, Jr.. EE, vice-president of the Continental Insurance Companies, retired November 1, 1965, after 20 years of service. He lives at 5640 Colton Drive, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia.

' O Q Robert E. Anderson, CE, is a di**3 rector of the Mississippi Manufacturers Association. He resides in Corinth, Mississippi, where he is president of Corinth Machinery Company. J. A. Lasseter, EE, has been promoted to manager, Transmission and Distribution for the Florida Power and Light Corporation in Miami, Florida.

' O C J. Wallace Grant died November ^ « 13, 1964. Wingate Jackson, Com., died December 22, 1965. He was manager of the Ruralist Press Printing Company. His widow lives at 424 Glendale Avenue, Decatur, Georgia. Nathan Turner, TE, died April 23, 1965. His widow lives at 5311 Howard Street, Omaha, Nebraska. »OC Fuller E. Callaway, Jr., TE, has ^ ^ assumed the post of Chairman of the Board of Directors of Callaway Mills Company, LaGrange, Georgia. Daniel Lease, ChE, has retired from the Celanese Corporation of America after 36 years in the production of viscose rayon. ' O Q Henry D. Anastasas, Arch., Chief ^ ^ Architect, Headquarters Fifth Air Force, Tokyo, Japan, received a letter of commendation and pin for 30 years continuous Federal service with the U.S. Government in military and civilian capacities. '0(| ««

We have been notified of the death of Frank P. Daniel.

' Q O Edwin H. Bishop, Com., has be*»^ come vice president for the Southern Region of Northeast Airlines. His address is 7281 52nd Court, Miami, Florida. •OO « J

John F. Martin, EE, died November29, 1964.

' 0 E Millard F. Hubbard, EE, plant ' J ' * manager of the General Electric plant in Jackson, Mississippi, has been elected president of the Mississippi Manufacturers Association for 1965-66. Douglas C. Sievers; Chem., died October 20, 1965, in Kingsport, Tennessee. Mr. Sievers was senior research associate in Research Laboratories at Tennessee Eastman where he was employed for 30 years. ' 9 7 William C. Norton, ME, has been ** * named manager of the new International Nickel affiliate, Nickel Alloys International S.A. in Belgium.

' i l l Colonel George W. E. Daughtry, •"' ME, has been awarded the Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal for outstanding performance as Commander of the Sixth Marine Expeditionary Unit during the Dominican Republic crisis. James A. Hutchinson. Jr., ME, has been named president of Knox Mobile Homes Division. A. H. Staton, Jr., ChE, was graduated from the 48th session of the Advanced Management Program held at the Harvard University Graduate School of Business Administration. ' 4 . 9 Marion °- McKinney, Jr., GE, is **• one of three scientists at the NASA Langley Research Center to receive the Wright Brothers Medal for 1964. This was given by the Society of Automotive Engineers in Los Angeles. ' i l O Thomas F. Rybert, Jr. and his " * J wife lost their lives October 22, 1965, in a plane crash off St. Simons Island, Georgia. Mr. Rybert was president of Rybert Printing and Lithographing Service in Atlanta, Georgia. *A~I M. H. Aycock. ChE, is District •"' Manager for Resonant Pipe Corporation. His address is Route 2, Mableton, Georgia. Samuel W. Magruder, ME, has recently been named head of the newly organized Beverage Base Department— Carbonated Beverages, part of the Technical Division of the Coca-Cola Company. Josh T. Nessmith. Jr., EE, received the Doctor of Philosophy degree in Electrical Engineering from the University of Pennsylvania in August, 1965. He is presently System Projects Manager of the Missile and Surface Radar Division of the Radio Corporation of America in Morrestown, New Jersey. ' A f t Delmas F. Eichhorn, ME, will '" represent the Army Transportation Engineering Agency, Fort Eustis, at the 1965 meeting of the Quadripartite Working Group on Transportability to be held at the Ministry of Defense, White Hall, London, England. Thomas H. Kenton. Jr., CE, has been elected regional vice president of the Westinghouse Electric Corporation of the Atlantic Region, located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Charles G. Shepherd. Jr., has earned the designation of Fellow of the Life TECH ALUMNUS

Which is right for you ?

If your hearing is normal, the telephone handset on the left is for you. It's what you use now. But if hearing is a problem, the one on the right may be a help.

Several thousand bedfast children around the country keep in touch with classroom work from home or hospital via two-way Bell System amplified telephone circuits.

It's a transistorized handset for the hard of hearing that has been developed by engineers at Bell Telephone Laboratories.

For the blind, there are switchboards that operate by touch. Other devices for other impairments are being worked on.

The small, thumb-operated knob lets the hearer adjust the volume of the caller's voice as on a radio, making it as loud as desired. The handset fits inconspicuously on any phone base, in any color. It's one of a number of telephone aids for the handicapped.

Some of this equipment looks like the regular thing—some doesn't.

For the speechless, there is an electronic artificial larynx, also developed at Bell Laboratories.. This provides a steady tone in the throat cavity which can be modulated into words by shaping mouth and lips.

But the point of it all is to give the handicapped service that's as close to the regular as we can make it. If you'd like more information about any of these helpful special services, just call a Bell System Business Office, or ask a telephone man.

§ \ Bell System American Telephone & Telegraph and Associated Companies

Faces in the News Sam M. Whitehill, Jr., '41, has been named coordinator of West Ranch development in Humble Oil & Refining Company's Land Development Division. In his new post he will be responsible for Humble's 7,250 acre Bayport industrial d e v e l o p m e n t , southeast of Houston, Texas. Charles W. Bastedo, '43, f o r m e r vice president and general manager of Dixisteel Buildings, Inc., Atlanta, was elected president of the company by the board of directors at a special meeting held in December. Dixisteel Buildings, Inc. is a subsidiary of Atlantic Steel Company. T. C. Burnette, Jr., '47, has been named chief mechanical engineer for C. P. Clare & Co.'s Fairview, North Carolina plant. He will .be responsible for relay design and development work at this location. He resides with his wife and four children at 15 Red Oak Road, Asheville, N.C. W. A. Fowler, '47, has been appointed general manager for Pan America and Far East operat i o n s of W o r t h i n g t o n Corporation. Also, Fowler will continue as international sales manager for general products, a position he has held since August, 1964. He resides in Westfield, New Jersey. Leland 5. Covey, '48, has been appointed as vice president in charge of the New York sales area of Day & Zimmermann, Inc.—an i n t e r n a t i o n a l company providing engineering, construction and management cons u l t i n g services. He holds a degree in chemical engineering. Daniel J. O'Leary, '48, has been promoted to plant engineer at National Gypsum's Savannah Plant. In 1957 he was named maintenance superintendent for the Westwego plant, a position he held until his recent p r o m o t i o n . He and his family live at 602 E. 49th St., Savannah.


NEWS BY CLASSES—cont. Management Institute. This is conferred to candidates completing an extensive series of courses and examinations covering all phases of the insurance business. Keith K. Tatom, Jr., ChE, died October 17, 1965, in Anaheim, California. Mr. Tatom had been a senior research analyst at Autonetics. His widow lives at 2516 Banyon Court, Anaheim, California. ' A Q Richard Deiters, ME, has been as• *» signed plant manager, Jacksonville plant of Texize Chemicals, Incorporated. Connor F. Nelson, Jr., IM, has been appointed general manager of the salesmill division of the Atlantic Steel Company. We recently learned of the death **«J of Major Thomas J. Hellman, Text. Rogers M. MacMiHan. IE, was named assistant Mortgage Loan Officer with the Citizens and Southern Banks in Atlanta. James T. Powell, EE, was honored recently by the Instrument Society of America for his technical paper, "Saturn Instrumentation Systems." Mr. Powell is deputy chief of the Instrumentation and Communications Divisions of Astrionics Laboratory at the NASA — Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Alabama. ' C I Raleigh Dillard. IM, has been *J' named manager of Information Sciences, Incorporated's new office in Montgomery, Alabama. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. William R. Warwick, ME, a daughter, Carol Anne, September 6, 1965. Mr. Warwick is with Lockheed in Atlanta. ' C O Major Lucius G. Bryant, Jr., EE, *»^ is attending the U. S. Air Force Air Command and Staff College at Maxwell AFB, Alabama. ' C O John T. Mills, IM, was promoted ^ ^ to general manager of Private Brand Sales for Sunray DX Oil Company. He resides with his family at 3622 East 40th Place, Tulsa. Oklahoma. Joseph V. Pedulla, IE. died September 5, 1965. Francis E. Rustin, IM, died August 30, 1965. George W. Laws, IM, has been made superintendent, plant XI operations, Delco Products, Dayton, Ohio. 't»A. Captain Cyrus S. Grimshaw, Jr., ** *" IM, has been awarded the first oak leaf cluster to the U. S. Air Force Commendation Medal at Maxwell AFB, Alabama. ' C C Married: George William Humph**** reys, IM, to Paula Stevenson, Tex., '58, in December. Mrs. Humphreys is employed as a chemist with the Federal

Water Pollution Control agency. Mr. Humphreys is employed by the Aljer Company. Married: John David Bansley, IM, to Miss Marcia Wyly Dew, November 27, 1965. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Black, IM, a son, John Joseph, October 3, 1965. Mr. Black is employed with Western Electric Company in Atlanta, Georgia. Captain Richard L. Gilbert, Arch., has been graduated at Keesler AFB, Miss., from the training course for U. S. Air Force missile guidance control officers. Arthur D. Hubert. Ill, IE, died October 16, 1965. in Birmingham, Alabama. Mr. Hubert was a sales engineer with the George S. Edwards Company. His widow lives at 4344 Clairmont Avenue, Birmingham, Alabama. Fred C. Lutter, EE, is presently employed by the Genesco Technology Corporation in Chicago as general manager. He lives at 926 Cornell Street, Wilmette, Illinois. Captain Robert M. May, IE, received the Army Commendation Medal for meritorious service as operations officer, Company B, 6th Special Forces Group, Fort Bragg, North Carolina. John S. Newman, IM, was promoted to assistant vice president in the correspondent bank division of the Citizens and Southern National Bank in Atlanta. Mr. Newman works with the accounts of banks and corporations in the state of Georgia. Albert H. Twiss, ChE, is bleached pulp mill supervisor at the Covington Mill of West Virginia Pulp and Paper Company. ' C C Marcus P. Borom, CerE, received *"" his Ph.D. in Mineral Technology from the University of California in September, 1965. James M. Ennis, Jr.. ME, is manager of Maintenance, Bowaters Carolina Corporation in Catawba, South Carolina. Robert L. Orth, CE, is presently associated with the Florida State Road Department in Tallahassee, Florida. Lt. Roger L. Rich. Jr.. IM, U.S. Navy, recently served as chairman for the Flight Test Session of the First National V/STOL Aircraft Symposium. Lt. Rich is assigned to Edwards AFB as a Navy test pilot for the XC-142A V/STOL transport aircraft. H. G. Satterwhite, IE, received a Master of Science degree in Industrial Engineering from the University of Tennessee in March, 1965. Charles G. West has been appointed district sales manager for the Richmond, Virginia, area for the J. B. Roerig Company. 'C"? Lt. Col. Warren S. Anderson, IM, *» ' has been awarded the Legion of Merit Medal for service as the American Army advisor to the Vietnamese III Army Corps, and the Soldiers Medal, the Army's highest non-combat award for TECH ALUMNUS
















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24 ways one magazine keeps you better informed Every w e e k of t h e year, 14 million a l e r t A m e r i c a n m e n a n d w o m e n f o l l o w t h e news in T I M E — f r o m Books t o B u s i n e s s , f r o m Medicine t o Music, f r o m M o d e r n Li v i n g t o T h e Wo rld.TIME's readers i n c l u d e l e a d i n g e d u c a t o r s , s c i e n t i s t s , d o c t o r s , a good m a n y of t h e n a t i o n ' s t o p businessmen and government officials—and their wives. T h e y not only read TIME. They also v o t e it t h e m o s t i m p o r t a n t m a g a z i n e p u b l i s h e d in t h e U.S. t o d a y , as well as t h e i r own personal f a v o r i t e . A n d it c o u l d very well be y o u r s , t o o . Why not t r y it a t a special m o n e y s a v i n g i n t r o d u c t o r y rate? J u s t fill in a n d mail t h e c a r d a t t a c h e d (we p a y t h e postage)—or s e n d in this c o u p o n .

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Faces in the News Connor F. Nelson, Jr., '49, has been named g e n e r a l m a n a g e r of sales-mill division for Atlantic Steel Company, Atlanta. He is a member of the A t l a n t a Lion's Club, the Georgia Tech Greater Atlanta Alumni Club, and the North Decatur Presbyterian Church. He is a native of Abbeville, S.C. C. C. Tomlin, '49, has been appointed executive vice president of H & M Construction Company, (2018 Fairbanks Avenue) Winter Park, Florida, after serving as secretary-treasurer of t h a t fir.m for several years. He directs marketing and p r o j e c t d e v e l o p m e n t for t h e company. James F. Williams, '49, has been elected a vice president of The CocaCola Company. He has been associated w i t h the company since 1950, and in 1965'was made manager of Advertising and Sales Promotion. He is a retired Colonel in the Air Force Reserve and married with two daughters. S. Joseph Ward, Jr., '51, assistant to the president of the Savannah Gas Company, has been named to the Savannah Board of Public Educat i o n . Ward was Outs t a n d i n g Man of the Year in Savannah and Georgia for the year 1960. He is a Major in the U.S. Air Force Reserve. Harry Cheung, '55, has been made a division engineer in the Engineering Department of Union Carbide Corporat i o n ' s Linde D i v i s i o n , Tonawanda, N.Y. He is a professional engineer in the State of New York, and the author or co-author of several publications and the holder of three patenfs. Robert Q. Sload, '54, formerly manager of Dresser-ldeco's California Division in Los Angeles, has been appointed to the post of Broadcast Market Manager at the home office in Columbus, Ohio. The firm deals in the designing and buildi n g of tower and antenna support structures. 28

NEWS BY CLASS S—cont. heroism. Colonel Anderson was also awarded the fifth oak leaf cluster to the Air Medal. Colonel Anderson participated in over 1,000 air combat missions in Viet Nam. Engaged: Andrew Ewing Blake, IM, to Miss Alice Lindsey. Mr. Blake is employed by the Blake Builder's Supply Company. Carl C. Hughes, ME. is on educational leave-of-absence from the position of Re^ search Engineer at North American Aviation, Incorporated, pursuing a Master's degree in mathematics at Ohio State University, with a teaching assistantship. Lt. Henry Sterling McWhorter, ME, was killed in action over North Viet Nam on August 29, 1965. He flew his armed reconnaissance plane from the carrier Oriskany. Lt. McWhorter had been in the Navy since his commission in 1957. He was married to the former Miss Cecelia Ann Prislip. Captain Jerry H. Nabors, IM, is a pilot with the 317th Fighter Interceptor Squadron which won the trophy for operational excellence and flying safety in world-wide judging. Captain Nabors, a member of the Alaskan Air Command, flies F-102 Delta Dagger aircraft to provide "top cover" for North America. Captain Robert E. Thompson, Arch., has been assigned to the Air Training Command at Reese AFB, Texas, which provides the flying, technical and specialized education programs for the Air Force. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy B. C. Yuen, IE, a daughter, Marlene Mei Ling, September 17, 1965. ' C O D. Conner Collins, CE, has been *  " elected vice president of Lake McDonald, Incorporated, Vidalia, Georgia. He is married to the former Miss Lou Williams of Albany, Georgia. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. James H. Hammons, Jr., ChE, a son, James H., Jr., November 22, 1965. Reuben A. HoUiday. IE, is now with Babcock and Wilcox Company, Refractory Division in Augusta, Georgia, as a project engineer. Leslie J. Horn, Physics, has been awarded his Masters in Physics at the U.S. Naval P.G. School, Monterey, California. Earl B. Jackson, EE, is station manager of the Venus Planetary Radar Station with the Telecommunications Division of Jet Propulsion Laboratory. He has been promoted to group leader of the R & D Support Group. Mr. Jackson lives at 1512 Church Street, Barstow, California. Captain Richard P. Kendrick. IM, is attending a six-month ordnance officer career course at the Army Ordnance Center and School, Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland. Born to: Lt. and Mrs. William H. Les-

lie, IE, a son, William Trowell, October 2, 1965 in London, England. Lt. Leslie is serving as Aide to the Deputy Commander-in-chief, U. S. Naval Forces, Europe. Peter Weissenberg. IE, has received the. Master's degree from New York State School of Industrial and Labor Relations at Cornell University. He is continuing his study for the PhD in Industrial and Social Psychology and Sociology. R Q Married: Jack K. Bailey, Arch., **** to Miss Nancy Dalton Johnson, August 28, 1965. They reside at 6 Lafayette Court, Gainesville, Georgia. Mr. Bailey is a partner in the firm of Reynolds and Bailey, Architects. Ralph T. Bowden. Jr.. ChE, has graduated from law school at the University of North Carolina and is presently employed by the office of the Attorney General in Atlanta. Mr. Bowden is married to the former Sandra Taylor. Ramon E. Carden. ME, has received his Bachelor of Church Music degree from the New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary. R. T. Clark. ME, has been named area manager in the Dallas Industrial District of Mobil Oil Company and is located in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. William V. Dodge. IM, supervising underwriter, Liberty Mutual Insurance Company, has been awarded the Chartered Property Casualty Underwriter designation at the Conferment in Boston. Captain David Ian Gross, ChE, USAF, was awarded an MS in Reliability Engineering from the Air Force Institute of Technology, W r i g h t - P a t t e r s o n A F B , Ohio, December, 1965. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harris, Chem., a son. Robert William, September 5, 1965. They live at 105 Maxwell Road, Chapel Hill, North Carolina. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Keith D. Laube, IM, a son, November 14, 1965. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Smith, IE, a daughter, Kimberly Ann, October 11, 1965. They live at 20 Pine Street, Franklinton, North Carolina. James B. Tune, Arch., and Hugh H. Bennett, Arch., have opened an architectural office at 200 North Upper Street, Lexington, Kentucky. 'fifl M a r r i e d : Robert R. Fowler, HI, " ^ IM, to Miss Mary Hunter, January 22, 1965. Mr. Fowler is associated with the Citizens and Southern National Bank in Atlanta, Georgia. Alberto A. Gandia. IM, is a Data Processing Sales Trainee at IBM. James C. Harden. BC, has been promoted to Captain in the Marine Corps Reserve. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Eugene R. Pledger, EE, a daughter, Robin Leslie, April 27, 1965. Mr. Pledger is now a senior development engineer with the AiResearch Manufacturing Company, Los Angeles, California. TECH ALUMNUS

Man of Precision... he's always sure of his bearings He should be. He's been intimately associated with them for a great many years. As a skilled employe of New Departure-Hyatt Bearings Division of General Motors, he operates a hydraulically controlled tracer lathe which machines the outer races of tapered roller journal bearings for railroad cars. The workmanship is precise, the inspection process rigid, resulting in bearings as nearly perfect as the most highly refined production methods can make them. Product quality and reliability are watchwords at New Departure-Hyatt. That's why the people who build, test and inspect these essential bearings are vital to the welfare of General Motors and its customers.

General Motors Is People... making better things for you

cargo aircraft—the C-133 Cargomaster. D. Barry Lipscomb, Psychology, was awarded the Doctor of Philosophy degree in Psychology by Duke University in September. He is serving in the U.S. Air Force as a project officer with the Information Techniques Section of the Rome Air Development Center, Griffiss AFB, Rome, New York. William D. Mallard. Jr., IM, completed three years active duty with the U.S. Army on October 31, 1965, as a The Age of Space is also the Age of first lieutenant. He is working as an inLand and Sea. At Lockheed there are dustrial engineer with Eli Lilly and Company in Indianapolis, Indiana. no environmental limits to technoDavid A. Marrocco, ChE, has received logical exploration and progress. an MS in Chemical Engineering at the On land: highly advanced vehicle Newark College of Engineering. systems for missions of the future. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. James R. In the sea: deep submersibles to "Pete" McColman, IE, a son, Mark Jon, probe the ocean depths, Poseidon July 1, 1965. Mr. McColman is employed as an industrial engineer at Warner Roband Polaris to keep the peace. In ins Air Materiel Area and resides at space: Agena, most versatile 314 Knodishall Drive, Warner Robins, vehicle system of the age. Georgia. Engineers and scientists are invited Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Herbert F. to write Mr. K. R. Kiddoo, Nicholson, EE, a daughter, Melisa Mae, August 18, 1965. They live at 2800 FedProfessional Placement Manager, eral Lane, Bowie, Maryland. Sunnyvale, California. An Equal William C. Sharpe, IM, has completed Opportunity Employer. four years' service with the U.S. Air Force and is working in Atlanta at Sharpe's Appliance Store. Howard M. Stewart, Jr., IE. has reMISSILES O. SPACE COMPANY • Sunnyvale, California • Huntsville, Alabama cently returned from a tour of Eastern and Western Europe and the Soviet Union where he observed telephone communication facilities while acting as goodwill ambassador on the People-toNEWS BY CLASSES—cont. People program. James H. Tucker, IM, has joined Dr. Carlos Roberts, Math., is now with TWA in Manhattan as manager, Sales the Seccion de Estadistica of the Insti- Quota. His address is 49 Park Avenue, tuto de Nutricion de Centro America y New York, New York. Panama (INCAP), a research branch of the World Health Organization. ' C O Married: John H. Bachman, Jr., Joseph L. Simmons, IM, has been ^ ^ CE, to Miss Alice Davis, January elected to the office of assistant trust 22, 1966. Mr. Bachman is currently servofficer with the Citizens & Southern ing with the U.S. Navy stationed at the Banks in Atlanta, Georgia. He has Defense Contract Administration Servserved as administrative assistant in the ices, Region, Atlanta, Georgia. trust department. Born to: Lt. and Mrs. Frederick H. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Bennett D. Binder, IE, a son, Frederick Henry, Jr., Strickland, IM, a son, Coleman Duke, October 5, 1965. Lt. Binder is assistant October 30, 1965. officer in charge of U. S. Navy Auxiliary Landing Field, Kisarazer, Japan. ' C I Engaged: Guy G. Carmichael, Jr., Major John R. Boyd. IE, was co-win"' IM, to Miss Martha Wilson Bev- ner of the Air Force Systems Command erage. The wedding will be March 5, Scientific Achievement Award presented 1966. Mr. Carmichael is employed by during the recent 12th Annual Air Force John H. Harland Company in Atlanta, Science and Engineering Symposium at Georgia. Brooks AFB, Texas. Lt. Charles F. Cooper, IM, ancf family Married: Oliver L. Brown, IE. to Miss are stationed in Holland. Joan Howington, January 23, 1966. Mr. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. George T. Gan- Brown is employed by the Lockheednaway, CE, a daughter, Ellen Elizabeth, Georgia Company. August 20, 1965. Mr. Gannaway is an Glenn P. Elliott, ChE, is in graduate outside plant engineer with Southern school at the University of Michigan. Bell. They live at 5055 Wingdale Road, Married: James David Gould, Phy., Memphis, Tennessee. to Miss Doris Ellen Rhone, December Peter W. Gissing, IE, was promoted 18. Mr. Gould is employed as an engito Captain in the U. S. Air Force, in neer by the Lockheed-Georgia Company. October, 1965. He was upgraded to AirMarried: Lt. Oscar M. Harper, Jr., craft Commander of Air Force's largest IM, to Miss Jacqueline Louise Cooke,

The Shiest

&tHe Commitment



December, 1965. Lt. Harper is stationed with a U. S. Navy Helicopter Rescue Squadron aboard the Carrier USS Franklin D. Roosevelt in Lakehurst, New Jersey. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Hicks, CE, a daughter, Wendy Lynn, November 5, 1965. Their address is 912 Sharp Drive, Birmingham, Alabama. Major Robert E. Ley, MS, has been awarded the Bronze Star Medal at Maxwell AFB, Alabama, for meritorious service while engaged in military operations against Viet Cong forces. He also received the Air Medal for bravery and airmanship in the fight against Communist aggression in Viet Nam. Born to: Mr. and Airs. J. Wayne Littles, ME, a daughter, Bebe Louis, June 11, 1965. Born to: Lt. and Mrs. Parker H. Petit, ME, a son, William Wright, November 5, 1965. Lt. Petit is Aircraft Maintenance Officer at the U. S. Army Aeronautical Depot Maintenance Center in Corpus Chris ti. Born to: Lt. and Mrs. Charles Powell, IE, a daughter, Kimberley Anne, September 25, 1965. They live at Ft. Monmouth, New Jersey. Melton E. Rozier. USAF, has been decorated with the U. S. Air Force Commendation Medal for distinguished service at Stewart AFB, New York. Lt. Ralph E. Vicks. AE, will be stationed at Udorn Air Base, Thailand, for the next 13 months flying H-43 Air Rescue Helicopters. ' C O Thomas M. Craig. IM, is a mar"** keting assistant in the Development Department of E. I. duPont de Nemours and Company of Wilmington, Delaware. Ronald C. Johnson. AE, is with Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Company in applied research on the SST jet engine in North Palm Beach, Florida. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. James D. Kent, ChE, a son, James Daniel, December 3, 1965. Mr. Kent is a process engineer with DuPont Mylar Film Plant in Florence, South Carolina. Married: Lt. J. H. Landgrebe, USN, Psy., to Miss Marilyn Nadine Shepersky, October 9, 1965. They will live in Yokosuka, Japan, for the next two years. Engaged: Billy Lamar Lothridge to Miss Mary Beth Wilson. A winter wedding is planned. Mr. Lothridge will continue studies at Georgia Tech and will be employed as a player with the Atlanta Falcons professional football team. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Mercer, AE, a son, Bradley Stephen, November 22, 1965. Mr. Mercer is with General Dynamics in Fort Worth, Texas. Edward E. Meyer. ME, is employed in the engineering technical department of the Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Company, Newport News, Virginia. Mr. Meyer was released in October, 1965, from active duty in the U. S. Army as an officer in the Corps of Engineers with TECH ALUMNUS

Wondering About Your Future STOP wondering and GO with Piedmont Southern Life, where insurance careers offer unlimited opportunity. Our expanding operations in 11 states have pushed our insurance in force well over $600,000,000. The personal success stories of our agents are the result of professional service to business, group and individual clients. If you'd like to grow with a strong company on the go, see Piedmont Southern Life.


Home O f f i c e : 1197 Peachtree S t r e e t , N. E. Phone: 8 7 5 - 0 6 2 1 - A t l a n t a , Georgia 3 0 3 0 9

Faces in the News W. Caldwell Smith, '55, AIA, Architect, has announced the opening of his office in the Paces Ferry Tower, Atlanta. He has been with Clement J. Ford for the last six years. His mailing address is 374 East Paces Ferry Road, N. E., Atlanta, Ga. 30305—phone 233-4919. John J. Pringle, '56, has been promoted to an assistant vice president of North Carolina National Bank, Charlotte. He is a native of Columbia, S.C., holds an electrical engineering degree from Tech and a master's in business administration from Harvard Business School. Harry A. Ecker, '57, of Systems Engineering Group at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio, has received his doctor of philosophy degree in electrical engineering from Ohio State University. He is an aerospace engineer in the Deputy for Studies and Analyses. Duane L. Hoover, '59, has been promoted to assistant vice president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta. Hoover received his B.S. degree in industrial engineering and is currently completing requirements for his master's degree. He is married and has two children. W. H. Dameron, '64, has accepted a position with the National Mutual Life Association of Australia, Ltd., as field representative in Cape Town. His address is 28 Queens Road, Tamboerskloof, Capetown, Republic of South Africa. Bill received his degree in industrial management. William W. George, '64, in addition to three earlier a c h i e v e m e n t s , has been selected as the winner of the 1965 M e l v i n T. C o p e l a n d Award, sponsored by the Marketing Club at the Harvard Business School, and presented to the outstanding student in the field of marketing. 32

NEWS BY CLASS ES—c int. the 643rd Engineer Company located at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri. James C. Orr, IM, has recently assumed the duties of Loss Prevention Supervisor in the Industrial Relations Department, Charleston Works, Chemicals Division of Olin Mathieson Chemical Corporation. Charles T. Seay, ME. has joined Enjay Chemical Company's Chemical Plant in Baytown, Texas. Enjay is a division of Humble Oil and Refining Company. Lt. Stanley J. Smith, AE, has been awarded the Air Force Commendation Medal for his contributions to the SLV1B (formerly Blue Scott) program at Cape Kennedy AFS, for his distinguished performance as Booster Test Engineer. Hoyle Souter, IM, has been elected to the office of assistant trust officer with the Citizens and Southern Banks in Atlanta, Georgia. »Cy| Daniel C. Bloom, IE, is a proD T " grammer with the First National Bank of Atlanta, Georgia. Raymond P. Collins. EE, has completed the Air Force Communications Officer Course at Keesler AFB, Biloxi, Mississippi, and is assigned to the Directorate of Logistics Standards and Training Control Branch, Headquarters Central European Communications Region, New York APO. Lt. Frederick C. Field, AE, has been awarded the U. S. Air Force silver pilot wings upon graduation from flying training school at Webb AFB, Texas. Bart S. Henson, CE, has joined Enjay Chemical Company's Chemical Plant at Baytown, Texas. He has been assigned to a project engineering section of the Technical Division. Married: Lt. Fred Hirons, III, ME, to Miss Margaret Harvey, December 18, 1965. They will live at Fort Hood, Texas. James G. Houston. Chem., joined Baytown Research and Development Division of Esso. He is engaged in research on organic chemistry. Lt. Robert W. Keith, ME, has been awarded the U. S. Air Force silver pilot wings upon graduation from flying training school at Moody AFB, Georgia. Named Outstanding Graduate, he received the Academic Training Award for top scholastic achievement in his class. Raymond W. LeGrand, IM, died December 4, 1965. Mr. LeGrand was assistant business manager for the Atlanta office of Armour and Company. Married: Richard W. Reeves. AE, to Miss Jeani Catherine Saylor, October 15, 1965. Married: Mallory L. Smith. IE, to Miss Jennie Smith, September 2, 1965. Mr. Smith is presently employed by Ford Motor Company as a process engineer. Lt. Warren S. Stovall, IE, has been awarded U. S. Air Force silver pilot wings upon graduation from flying train-

ing school at Webb AFB, Texas. Born to: Lt. and Mrs. Doane Thomas, IM, a son, Robert Doane, Jr. They live in Wildwood, Florida. Engaged: Richard Clement Tucker, CE, to Miss Laura Marie Bunte. A summer wedding is planned. Mr. Tucker is employed by George William Stephens, Jr., and Associates, Incorporated, in Towson, Maryland. Lt. James Benton West, IE, has graduated from pilot training at Moody AFB, Georgia, and is stationed at Nellis AFB, Nevada for training in the F-105. ' C E Engaged: Alan Lewis Barnes, IE, DU to Miss Mary Elizabeth Hays. Mr. Barnes is employed by the Carrier Atlanta Corporation. Eric S. Bossak, IE, is employed as an industrial engineer for the U. S. Department of Defense, National Security Agency, Washington, D.C. John O. Bolin, EE. is working as an electrical engineer in industrial power and control systems design for Brown and Root, Incorporated. Engaged: C. Larry Brown, AE, to Miss Rebecca Ann Kemp. Mr. Brown is employed as an aeronautical engineer by the Boeing Aircraft Corporation in Seattle, Washington. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Nils Claussen, M.S. Met., a son. Their address is 725 Leonberg, Heckenweg. Germany. Engaged: Joe Kennedy Cochran, Jr., CereE., to Miss Jane Pritchard Whitehead. Mr. Cochran attends graduate school at Georgia Tech. Married: Joseph H. Goodroe, IM, to Miss Nancy Gayle Johnson, in December, 1965. Mr. Goodroe is employed by the Lockheed-Georgia Company in Marietta, Georgia. Engaged: George Scott McCoy, Jr., IM, to Miss Pendery Irwin. The wedding will be February 12. Paul M. O'Neal, Jr.. CE, is a structural engineer with Lockwood-Greene, Engineers and Architects, Montgomery Building, Spartanburg, South Carolina. His address is 1421 Grant Circle, Apt. B, Spartanburg, South Carolina. R. Clayton Rogers. AE, is employed by NASA—Langley Research Center. Engaged: Ronald Gordon Rusk, IE, to Miss Carole Jo Collins. The wedding will be May 13. Mr. Rusk is employed as an industrial engineer for Alcoa Aluminum in Maryville, Tennessee. Married: William W. Sumits, IE, to Miss Sharon Heatley, December 26, 1965. Married: Lt. Herbert Stanley Upton, EE, to Miss Frances Ina Stewart in December, 1965. Lt. Upton is stationed with the U. S. Marine Corps at Quantico, Virginia. Henry Wall, III, CE, is presently doing graduate work at the Bureau of Highway Traffic at Yale University. Ronald W. Woliver. IE, is working as a sales representative with Monsanto Company, Hydrocarbons Polymers Division, Dallas, Texas. TECH ALUMNUS

Says — MELVIN WEISZ, C.L.U., The Gold Agency, Detroit

"My 15 years as a high school teacher were personally rewarding and now, as a representative for Mass Mutual, I'm still enjoying some of the satisfactions of teaching. I'm now educating adults in the art of solving their financial problems. Helping people save money, create estates, and guaranteeing their families the resources they'd need in case of premature death." "Financially, the rewards of a career with Mass Mutual have been gratifying, too.

'1 left a secure, satisfying job after 15 years for a new and even more rewarding career!'7

In fact, each of the 5 years I've been at it, I've put in force over $1 million in life insurance! This has made possible foreign travel, a new home, a college education for our son, and the leisure time to participate more fully in community activities!" "And Mass Mutual representatives are a skilled group of professionals who work for themselves, but not by themselves. Backing them is the prestige of a company over 100 years old, with over

$3 billion in assets." If you're looking for the same rewards that appealed to Mr. Weisz in his new career, write a personal letter to: Charles H. Schaaff, President, Mass Mutual, Springfield, Massachusetts. He's always interested in hearing from a good man! MASSACHUSETTS LIFE INSURANCE


Springfield, Massachusetts/organized

Some of the Georgia Tech alumni in Massachusetts Mutual service: Stanley A. Elkan, '22, Macon

Donald I. Rosen, C.L.U., '49, Macon

John C. Grant, Sacramento

William C. Gibson, '39, Atlanta

Henry F. McCamish, Jr., C.L.U., '50, Atlanta

Bruce McClure, El Paso



You'll go better refreshed with ice-cold Coca-Cola. Gives a lift to your spirits, a boost to your energy, a big, bold, unmistakable taste. In short: Coca-Cola is more than an ordinary soft drink. .,<•

things g o




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