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Full text of "Yamacraw, 1982"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/yamacraw198251ogle 



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he name is Styles; PorTe^^^J^ 
es, Private Detective. It's a dirty 
but like they say, somebody's 
to do it. - 

all began almost a year ago. I was 
ng alone in my office, having just 
ten back from seeing my last cli- 
Burials always get me down. It 
a hot night early in June, 
uddenly, there came a knock on 
door. "Come in," I called, won- 
ng how anyone knew where to 
me since my ad was yanked from 
Yellow Pages. 




Then SHE entered the room— and 
a new adventure entered my life. She 
was a tasty-looking blonde, with the 
most beautiful pair of legs I'd ever 
seen outside a Bogart-Bacall picture. 
I said the first thing that came into 
my mind: "You're a tasty-looking 
blonde, and you've got the most 
beautiful pair of legs I've ever seen 
outside a Bogart-Bacall picture." 

Then I asked, "What's your 
name?" trying for subtlety. 

She ignored my question. "I hear 
you're a friend of Mac. Mac Waray." 
My blood ran cold. I felt in the 
drawer for the bottle of whiskey I al- 
ways kept there. Waray! It had been 
five years since I had last seen him. 
It was the wet season in the dar- 
kest part of the TwahinkiwatI Wu rain 
forest. We were on an important de- 
tective assignment — a top secret 
mission. I had left him behind to 
guard our encampment while I went 
to look for food. 

I was away for three days. When I 
arrived back at camp with the fish I 
had shot, my partner was gone. The 
only sign left of him was a can of bug 
spray. I've kept it enshrined in my 
office ever since. 

I tore myself away from my reverie 
and gave the lucious dame sitting 
across from me the once-over for 
the second time. "What's your inter- 
est in Waray?" I asked, deciding not 
to be too direct. 

After a pause, she simply said, 
"Mac and I were . . . friends at one 
time, and I'd like to see him again." 
I could tell she was holding some- 
thing back. "Come on, spill it!" I 
yelled. That was my mistake. I got a 
box of Kleenex out of the drawer and 
mopped the whiskey off my desk. "If 
you want my help, you'd better tell 
me your story and tell it quick,'' 
said, in my best Mannix voice. 

" Yes ..." she quavered cutely. 
Her eyes told me that she and Mac 
had been more than just friends. 



*1t all began almost a year ago. 
I was sitting alone in my office, 
having just gotten back from 
seeing my last client. Burials al- 
ways get me down." 






"I said the first thing that 
came into my mind: 'You're a 
tasty-looking blonde, and 
you've got the most beautiful 
pair of legs I've ever seen out- 
side a Bogart-Bacall picture.'" 



"Come on, SPILL IT!" I snarled 
again, this time taking tine wtniskey 
bottle far out of lier reach. "Tell me! 
Tell me what you know about 
Waray!" 

She got up from her chair and 
started to swish out, obviously up- 
set. I got the feeling my approach 
had been too abrupt. 

"Look, schweetheart, I'm too 
caught up now for you to get up like 
that and just bump and grind on out 
of here. I've got to know the story — 
the whole story." 

"It was five years ago," she finally 
cooed. "I was doing an Amazon re- 
port for NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC to 
boost their circulation — and that of 
their readers. That was when I first 
met Mac. A tribe had rejected him. 

We went back to the States, and 
Mac and I kept company for almost a 
year. We were just getting ready to 
tie the knot." She paused nervously. 

"Then one morning I noticed 
something was drastically wrong. 
Mac was gone, and in his place was a 
note reading, "Something is drasti- 
cally wrong. I'm gone. Don't try to 
find me, because I've got to find my- 
self first. I feel the need to be Gothic. 
And don't call that idiot Styles, ei- 
ther." 

"He was always a kidder." I said. 
"So that's your story, Legs." I 
poured out two shots of rotgut, and 
asked her if she wanted a drink, too. 
After turning her story around a few 
times in my mind, I finally said, 
"Don't feed me this, sister. Waray's 
dead." 

"I don't waste my kisses on dead 
men," she replied. She reached 
deep into her alligator purse and dug 
out a manila envelope. "These." she 
said, "are bus ticket stubs with 
Mackey's signature on them." 

"Look, schweetheart. I don't 
come cheap. But if I can, I'll help." I 
grabbed the envelope from her and 
showed her the door. Then, after a 
few minutes of waiting, I asked her to 
use it. If anything came up, I said. I'd 
give her a ring. 

After she had gone, I fingered 
through the tickets and saw a pat- 
tern beginning to develop. 



w 



OD 




Waray had been visiting all the 
places famous for Gothicism. I came 
to the last stub, anxiously reading its 
message "Destination: Atlanta, Gee- 
A." I decided to pack my bags and 
head out after him. 

I don't like to think about what 
came next as I began my search for 
my old partner, Mac. False lead fol- 
lowed false lead. Red herring fol- 
lowed red herring. Hope had begun 
to flicker like a cheap light bulb in a 
moldy socket. 

That's when I came across this 
place. There it was, nestled off by it- 
self between Burger King and the Nut 
place . . . They called it Oglethorpe, 
but it had Waray written all over it 
(some other graffiti, too, but that's 
beside the point). I knew immediate- 
ly that something was seriously pe- 
culiar here ... It was a university 
where no university had the right to 
be— in the suburbs. Something told 
me Mac was here. Maybe it was the 
soaring Old World architecture. May- 
be it was the red spray paint that 
said, "Mac Was Here." I had to find 
out where he was — what he was do- 
ing in this place named O.U. 

The tough-looking guardhouse and 
spiked iron fence told me that my 
search wouldn't be easy. 1 had the 
strange suspicion I was being 
watched, but I couldn't tell exactly 
why. Chalking it up to nerves, or to 
the Steak and Cheese Burrito I had 
had for lunch, 1 decided that the only 
thing to do was to register as a typi- 
cal student— it was the only way to 
get past those iron gates and those 
intimidating guards. 



[?^JiggM-«^^S!*w>w*s^w^w» ■^^^gag ^ j ^ {l!^^^ 





"Something 
told me Mac was 
here. Maybe it 
was the soaring 
Old World archi- 
tecture. Maybe it 
was the red spray 
paint that said, 
'Mac Was 

Here.' " 



CD 
O 

i 

CD 



'*! was soon to 
discover why they 
called it the Last 
Chance Cafe. 



»» 




'«iui5! 







''It was called 
The Bookstore. I 
found everything I 
needed there ex- 
cept a P.I. dis- 
count." 




At registration, I signed up for all 
the early morning classes so I would 
be spotted by as few people as possi- 
ble. I knew that I would also have to 
live there on campus, soaking up the 
feel of the place, trying to do better 
with girls than I had the last time I 
had been in school. I had a hunch 
that things had changed in a big way 
since the fifth grade. 

The R.A. who checked me in obvi- 
ously had something nasty to hide. 
He must have known about my hunt 
for Mac. He must have been thinking 
of ways to put me on ice, to eliminate 
me, even as he smugly jingled his in- 
nocent-looking keys. I could tell by 
the look in his beady eyes. I could tell 
by the way he took me up, slowly to 
the third floor of the brick pile called 
Weltner and showed me the garret I 
was to call home for at least the next 
four months. "Here it is," he said, 
tapping on the door and watching it 
fall to the floor with a crash. 

"So this is it," I sighed, as I 
crunched over the cardboard corpse 
of the door. Looking around the 
room, I drew in my breath in a long 
gasp. I had been in rough spots be- 
fore, but not as rough as this one. 
But I could take it, or my name 
wasn't Styles. Porter M. Styles. 



Ill sztjilllllll III 





o 

S 



f§ 







Soon 1 realized that perhaps I 
looked out of place in this strange 
new world. Now that I had made it 
past registration and check-in, I 
needed to complete my cover. I 
needed a disguise — a complete 
change of identity. I picked my brain, 
looking for a way to blend in with the 
rest of the crowd. Then I noticed stu- 
dents in college-type clothes, all car- 
rying books and wearing jackets with 
"O.U." stenciled on them. 1 was de- 
termined to find the source of all 
these clothes and books. After hours 
of shadowing and stealth, they led 
me to it. It was called The Bookstore. 
I found everything I needed there ex- 
cept a P.I. discount. 

Then, I made my next important 
discovery. I was hungry. Very 
hungry. Casual questions about 
someplace to eat pointed the way 
upstairs from the bookstore. But I 
noticed quick looks of fear and warn- 
ing. Just before 1 left, an innocent- 
looking young girl slipped me a tiny 
crucifix and said her prayers were 
with me. I went upstairs to the cafe- 
teria. 




I couldn't let anyone 
know I was here for a 
purpose — I couldn't let 
anyong know I had a set 
objective in mind. Oth- 
erwise, I wouldn't fit in 
as a typical student." 



I was soon to discover why they 
called it the Last Chance Cafe. Pick- 
ing my way over the students, I 
placed myself in a strategic position, 
a position where I could see anyone 
entering or being carried out. If Mac 
was anywhere near as reckless as I 
remembered him, I had to see him 
eventually. Then I met with opposi- 
tion — some guy with an apron came 
in and told me I'd have to leave my 
carefully chosen seat. He gave me 
some flimsy excuse about my mak- 
ing people nervous, staring at them 
from the middle of the salad bar. 
Bouncing my lasagna, I walked slowly 
to a table. They had taken me out of 
action temporarily, but that was true 
of everyone else who had come to 
the cafeteria, too. It wasn't over yet. 






*****# 




Throughout my whole time here, I 
had an odd feeling of being watched, 
of being followed. And it seemed that 
everybody was in on it except main- 
tenance — I could never find them. 
The classes offered my only avenue 
of escape from the mounting para- 
noia that kept nip, nip, nipping at my 
mind! There, at last I could sleep 
peacefully. 

In Western Civilization, I had the 
uncanny feeling that all this had hap- 
pened before, a long time ago. Col- 
lege Math was fun, too, but I knew 
my real purpose was to find Waray. It 
was hard, at first, to keep myself 
from enjoying the soft caress of the 
headphones against my ears, but I 
kept my mind alert. The soft whir of 
the cassette whispered, "Interpo- 
late, interpolate." I knew that even in 
the midst of class, I couldn't allow 
myself to be hypnotized by the 
sound of negative integers. I had to 
keep my senses at their fullest pitch. 

Most of the days passed without 
any leads on the whereabouts of 
Mac, until I met my Chemistry lab 
partner. She was some dame. At first 
she seemed like just another dumb 
redhead. Then I saw her roots. I 
could never put my finger on just 
what it was about her, but a little 
voice inside me told me that this doll 
meant trouble. "Styles," 





"At midnight, a siren 
sounded and was followed by 
a mad rush of men. I thought 
it must be some kind of raid, 
but nothing happened. 
That's what everyone said, 
anyway. Nothing hap- 
pened." 







CO 



03 



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iK:*i^Si#rHSss^»?32sa3Bw??Ms»-" 




" *They sent me to follow 
you, but I've got to warn you 
, . . they're watching you. 
They're watching you all the 
time.' " 






I 



it said, "this doll means trouble." 
Maybe it was the Luger she carried in 
her purse. Maybe it was the black 
briefcase with L.U.P.T.O.N. stenciled 
on it in blood red letters above the 
bell tower emblem with a dagger 
through it. Maybe I just had too 
much of that casserole for lunch. 

"What's your name, schweet- 
heart?" I asked, using my indirect 
approach. 

"Pretty," she purred, giving me a 
smile that could melt the water in my 
dorm's shower. "Pretty Morsels." 

Something told me then that me 
and this kid were going to go far. I 
only wish I had known in what direc- 
tion. After it was over, I needed a 
drink. I looked for the water fountain 
down the hall. 











• — 








^ 


»■- 







I couldn't let anyone know I was 
here for a purpose — I couldn't let 
anyone know I had a set objective in 
mind. Otherwise, I wouldn't fit in as a 
typical student. Suddenly, I had what 
I knew must be an idea. I saw the first 
floor lounge of Traer. 




" 'No, not them. THEM. 
The Men from 
L.U.P.T.O.N.' Maybe she 
was right." 




o 



11 



Mac liked girls. If he was any sort of 
red-blooded American anymore, he 
would come here eventually. I 
watched people coming in and out. 
At midnight, a siren sounded and was 
followed by a mad rush of men. I 
thought it must be some kind of raid, 
but nothing happened. That's what 
everyone said, anyway. Nothing hap- 
pened. 

I suddenly needed another drink, 
so I picked up a nice rock, chose a 
weak-looking window, and went into 
the lounge of Hearst. There I sat, 
drowning my sorrows in Orange 
Nehi. "Where is Mac?" I wondered. 

Instantly, I began to feel another 
presence in the room. It came when 
a soft, feminine voice said, "I'm in 
the room." I knew it was her. It was 
definitely Pretty. Her smile filled the 
room with light just like the stupid 
lamp outside my room. 

"They're on to you," she said, her 
voice whispering its way over my 
Nehi-drunk body. They sent me to 
follow you, but I can't. I can't tell you 
the whole truth, but I've got to warn 
you . . . they're watching you. 
They're watching you all the time." 

"I know," I said. "I see the cock- 
roaches every morning." 

"No, not them. THEM. The Men," 
she hissed. 

"I know about the men, too. I just 
saw them in Traer, and they were too 
frustrated to try to follow me." 

"No, no. I meanTHE Men, the Men 
from L.U.P.T.O.N." 

I found her story hard to swallow. 
But then again, so was the food here. 
Maybe she was right. Maybe this was 
why I had sensed something 





■^ 




IBRhHMf '*' v« ^wi 


Wkm 









"I had sensed something 
strange and sinister going on. 
And to think I had just chalked 
it up to college life." 




strange and sinister going on. And to 
think I had just chalked it up to col- 
lege life. It was nothing I could put nny 
finger on, just that old idea that peo- 
ple were looking at me on the sly, 
talking about me behind my back, 
watching my every move. 

"I'm looking for a guy," I said. 
"You may know him as someone 
else, but I call him Mac. Mac Waray." 

"Tell me the story," she said, as if 
she had expected it. "The whole sto- 
ry." 

"All right. The name is Styles; Por- 
ter M. Styles, Private Detective. It's a 
dirty job, but like they say, some- 
body's got to do it. It all began ..." 

"Enough!" Pretty yelped. "What I 
meant was, what do you want to 
know? I know everything he's done 
since he's been here. Mac and I 
were — uh — close." 

"That's enormously interesting," I 
finally growled. "Help me see what 
you see." 




"Well," she started, "Mac Waray is 
a very active person. He's in almost 
every organization there is. He's al- 
ways at dances, socials, drafthouses 
and parties. He's very involved with 
extracurricular activities. That's why 
I used to call him Mr. X." 

The joke wasn't funny, but that 
isn't why I didn't laugh. I could see 
that I would have to change to a new 
path if I wanted to find my friend. It 
wouldn't be easy. I was going to have 
to get INVOLVED. 









m^i m 




CLASSES 

KM 







'^^^^/}^^jN>f^M 



^^MiWi^MSiS^ll^fil^^ 



Vb<t ifr>ii<C r <f-^^^>tf^ t 




John Wilson (treasurer), Chuck Nicholas 
(senior class president), Judy Hunt (secre- 
tary). Richard Williams (freshman class 

OGLETHORPE 

STUDENT 

ASSOCIATION 

The O.S.A. consists of the 
Elections, Food, Constitution, 
Public Address and Social 
Committees, the Inter- 
Organizational Council, and the 
elected officers. This network of 
groups is responsible for such 
events as drafthouses, a jazz 
coffee-house, a student/faculty 
mixer, a leadership workshop, 
and the annual Town Meeting. 
The O.S.A. also provided 
monetary support to several 
campus organizations for 
important events. This year, O.U. 
students gained representation 
on the U.W.P.C. and a P.A. 
system in the cafeteria. The 
Social Committee did an 
outstanding job initiating 
Homecoming Week, which was 
filled with activities for both 
students and faculty. The 
Halloween Dance and the 
RUDD/O.S.A, Sock Hop were big 
favorites along with formals like 
the Black & Gold and Junior/ 
Senior. 

OPPOSITE: Steve GIpson. cartoonist; 
scenes from Homecoming Week events. 



president), Eric Crunick (president), Mike 
McCracken (sophomore class president), 
Ann Montanaro (junior class president). 



Craig Relnhelmer (parliamentarian), Mar- 
shall Nason (advisor) 




The Social Committee; FRONT ROW; Dan 
Duncanson, Ray Wlddowson (chairman), 
Bob Stanners. Mike "Yoda" Goetke SEC- 
OND ROW; Mike Rathjens, Lee Boggus, El- 
len Heckler BACK ROW: Stefan Freeman, 



Joanle Kelley, Stuart Stulberg, Don Henry, 
Rod Johnson, Jim Nut, Marcia Beck, Daryn 
DiFrancesco, Anne Atkinson, Ed Madonna 





Rod Johnson and Michele Cubit— First Runners-up 



Donald Conklin and Theresa DiBenedetto— Lord and Lady Oglethorpe 
1982 



HEY PANTHERS YOU Ai?^ T 

SO ♦suck 



ETREIS 
WILL 
SHOW 
THAT 

YAU ARE HICKS! 



()U 





HOMECOMING 
February 6, 1982 



Scott Faith and Julie Burnett — Second Runners-up 




22 



■.•ar^^rw.rg— 




23 



BEACH PARTY 
RUDD/OSA SOCK HOP 




24 




Men's Dorm Council: FRONT ROW: Craig Reln- 
helmer, Dan Duncanson, Mike Rathjens, Rob 
Wilson BACK ROW: Ray Widdowson, Greg 
HIghtower, Dean John Thames NOT PIC- 



TURED: Ralph Beard, Joe Exum, Rod John- 
son, Howard Jones, Mike Mosher, Bob Rasile, 
Richard Williams 



R.A.'s AND 
DORM COUNCILS 




Women's R.A.'s: Peggy Mueller, MIchele Cubit, Terry Tribbet, Den- 
Ise Trosky, NOT PICTURED: Terry Fuerst 




Men's R.A.'s: FRONT ROW: Don Henry, Rob Wilson. Paul Gandolfo 
BACK ROW: Andy Bieger, Bob Martinez, NOT PICTURED: Jim Kel- 
ley 



Women's Dorm Council: Terry Guth, 
Marcia Beck, Jill Lesko. Maureen Robin- 
son, Arleen Jones. NOT PICTURED: 
Marnie Ellis, Sheila Marx, Lisa Franza, 
Ann Montanaro 



25 




YAMACRAW 



EDITORIAL STAFF: 
Editor-in-chief: Nicki Brown 
Assistant Editor: Paul Gandolfo 
Copy Editor: W, Kevin Kincheloe 
Photo Editor: Larry Henson 
Organizations: Sandra Lynch 

Anna Maria Platanis 
Sports: Judy Hunt 
Faculty: Barbara Cain 

Dominique Daniel 
Class: Barbara Cain 

Gina Sacer 
Artist: Laura Wilson 
Business Manager: Timothy Bates 
Ad Manager: Jill Schimmack 
Miss YAMACRAW Chairman: Jeff 
Shelton 



STAFF: 
Mona Buck, Rob Buck, Mike Burke, 
John Crowe, Dan Duncanson, 
Marnie Ellis, Laura Fowler, 
Charlotte Geisendorfer, Andrea 
Gelfon, Dave Gerhardt, Scott 
Haney, Mike Heijmeijer, Rod 
Johnson, Rob Joseph, Joanie 
Kelley, Susan Kokat, Nan Loftis, 
Yvonne Mapp, Ross Marcum, 
Seretha Masdon, Alan McTier, Greg 
Meyer, Craig Reinheimer, Rose 
Richardson, Laura Ann Riley, 
Stephanie Staples, Bill Tanner, 
John Wilson 

1. Nicki Brown, Editor 

2. Paul Gandolfo, Assistant Editor 

3. Kevin Kincheloe, Copy Editor 

4. Larry Henson, Photography 
Editor 

5. Tim Bates, Business Manager _ - 



26 






We often wonder why we do it. 
We sit in a big yellow room with no 
windows, an old beat-up 
refrigerator (usually containing only 
photo supplies), a phone that is 
always ringing, boxes of old 
yearbooks, too many chairs, and an 
eerie curse. 

"There was a deadline 
yesterday." 

"No kidding?" 

"Uh-oh." 

Preparing a school year for print 
while going to school is no small 
feat. We also put together events 
like The Miss Yamacraw Contest in 
November, and projects like Final 
Exam Survival Kits. A lot happens in 
this funny yellow room. 

We don't do it for the money. We 
don't do it to take advantage of the 
modern facilities. We don't do it for 
academic credit. Maybe we do it 
for the contribution we make to the 
Oglethorpe community and the 
opportunity to expand our horizons 
in journalism. Nope. At least we do 
get along with each other and keep 
our senses of humor ... on good 
days. 



27 



STORMY PETREL 

EDITORIAL STAFF: 
Editor-in-Chief; Tricia Smith 
Managing Editor: Kevin Kincheloe 
Business Manager: Emma Lee 

Booker 
Layout Editor: Anne Atkinson 
News Editor: David Tucker 
Assistant News Editor: Maureen 

Murphy 
Features Editor: Valerie Hall 
Editorials Editor: Debbie Morgan 
Sports Editor: John Wilson 
Photography Editor: Laura Anne 

Riley 
Greek Societies Editor: Linda 

Triguero 
Contributing Editor: Gerald 

Kemp 
Photojournalist: Gregory Meyer 
STAFF: Tim Bates, Nicki Brown, 
Nancy Burnett, Eric Crunick, 
Elaine Fain, Ellen Fremedon, 
Scott Haney, Larry Henson, Judy 
Hunt, Susan Kokat, Cindy Larbig, 
Lori Levine, Mark Lisicky, Julie 
Marlowe, Cassandra Massengill, 
Alan McTier, Ann Montanaro, 
Mary Ann Murphy, Ed Newell, 
Ann Newman, Diane Peer, Craig 
Reinheimer, Donna Rothstein, 
Gina Sacer, Phil Trahan, Mary 
Strain, Richard Williams, Chip 
Wuerz 




FRONT ROW: Valerie Hall (Features Editor), 
Gerald Kemp (Contributing Editor), Anne At- 
kinson (Layout Editor), BACK ROW: Debbie 
Morgan (Editorial Editor), Tricia Smith (Editor- 
in-Chief), John Wilson (Sports Editor), Emma 



Lee Booker (Business Manager), M 
Murphy (Assistant News Editor), David 
(News Editor), Kevin Kincheloe (Manag 
tor) 



aureen 
Tucker 
ingEdi- 



28 





FRONT ROW: Ann Montanaro, Nancy Bur- 
nett. Donna Rothstein, Gina Sacer, Susan 
Kokat, MIDDLE ROW: Kevin Kincheloe, Mary 

People start getting familiar 
with school newspapers way 
back in the elementary grades. 
College papers are, at least 
hopefully, only their last and 
most sophisticated example. The 
STORMY PETREL, which has 
been going to the presses 
steadily for generations now, 
stands as Oglethorpe's 
contribution to the field of 
scholastic journalism. Thirteen 
times a year — roughly once 



Ann Murphy. Nicki Brown, Tricia Smith, Mau- 
reen Murphy. Debbie Morgan, Emma Lee 
Booker. Valerie Hall, David Tucker, BACK 



ROW: John Wilson, Phil Trahan, Tim Bates, 
Gerald Kemp 



every two weeks — it provides 
curious students with the full 
available story on every 
important — and occasionally not 
so important campus news 
event, with profiles on people 
and organizations they may have 
overlooked or simply need to 
know about, and with 
information and views about 
sports. Perhaps even more 
importantly, it provides a chance 
for students to express 



themselves and channel their 
creativity through editorials, 
through the letters section, 
through photography or layout, 
or through writing and reporting. 
The staff of the PETREL is large 
and tends to fluctuate 
constantly, perhaps because 
word is out that everyone is 
welcome in their office 
downstairs in the Student 
Center. Just bring a pen! 




29 




FRONT ROW: Dominique Daniel, Laura Fowler, 
Janice Kendrick, Cassandra Massengill, Dawn 
Sonsini, Gina Sacer, Arleen Jones, Julie Bur- 
nett SECOND ROW: Sherry Rosen, Tricia 



Smith, Emma Lee Booker, Princell Dunbar, 
Kecia Clark, Sheila Johnson, Carole Banks, 
Sharon Petti, Stephanie Staples THIRD ROW: 
Maureen Murphy, Edith Yasso, Mollie Sim- 



mons, Viana Faile, Nicki Brown, Jodi Nash 
BACK ROW: Jeff McElroy, Mike McCracken, 
Gerald Kemp, Bobby Martinez, Dale Jolley, Bill 
Tanner, Rod Johnson, John Wilson 



CHORALE 



This year has seen the 
Oglethorpe Collegiate Chorale 
increased in both membership and 
ambition. First, in mid-fall, came a 
Cabaret, an entertaining event that 
drew a large crowd of spectators to 
the Great Hall. Following this was a 
special performance at the annual 
Miss YAMACRAW Pageant, where 
members were easy to pick out in 
their bright yellow shirts. At the 
revered Boar's Head Ceremony, 
the group provided entertainment 
for students and the friends and 
faculty of new DDK members. 

The Highlight of the Chorale's 
year was the chance to appear on a 
nationally televised Christmas 
special produced by Ted Turner's 
WTBS. 



30 




THE TOWER 



Revived a few years ago, Ogleth- 
orpe's literary magazine THE TOWER 
provides yet anotiner means for stu- 
dents to express and develop them- 
selves creatively — in print. Pub- 
lished once a semester, THE TOWER 
features the best art, poetry, and 
short prose works to be found on 
campus and relies on a small but 
dedicated staff. THE TOWER'S big- 
gest event of the year is The Night of 
the Arts, a display of campus talent. 
The magazine also finds time to 
sponsor special events like a Poetry 
Workshop (led by Atlanta versifier 
Julia Evatt) and a visit by noted local 
author Paul Darcy Boles, who spoke 
on writing. 




31 



THE PLAYERS 



The O.U. Players have managed 
to constantly expand their schedule 
of productions. This fall, they 
staged a version of Oliver 
Goldsmith's classic period play, 
SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER, an 
eighteenth century comedy of 
errors that still draws plenty of 
laughs from modern audiences. 
This was soon followed by Stage II, 
a pair of one act plays by Woody 
Allen and George Bernard Shaw. 
These too, were on the lighthearted 
side. Spring brought THE 
CRUCIBLE, Arthur Miller's riveting 
and scary parable about the Salem 
witch trials of the 1600's. Paul Sill's 
story theatre presented a collection 
of children's stories that were fun 
and interesting for children and for 
adults. Finally, there was avant- 
garde playwright Robert Patrick's 
off-off-Broadway character piece, 
THE HAUNTED HOST, and a late 
spring presentation of Neil Simon's 
famous PLAZA SUITE. 





32 







First Row: Donna Monroe, Mike McCracken, 
Dr. Victoria Weiss (Sponsor), Tim Bates, 
Dean Foreman, Chuck Nicholas, Second 
Row: Lee Boggus, Mia Gallagher, Laura 
Birznieks, Mike Rathjens, Dan Duncanson, 
Sheila Marx (Secretary), Stevie Smith, Third 
Row: Julie Burnett, Donna Passaro (Vice- 
President), Brenda Peed, Laura Fowler, 
Melissa Warrender, Melanie Warrender, 
Cathy Brown (Technical Consultant), Fourth 
Row: Jill Lesko, Chris Jaquette, Mia 
Wadopian, Peggy Mueller, Glenn Prescott, 
Linda Barkis, Andy Bieger (President) Not 
Pictured: Nicki Brown, Mike Burke, Kecia 
Clark, Darryn DiFrancesco, Jack Dowd. 
Stefan Freeman, Lisa Hamrick. Linda 
Hetherington, Sharon Mould, Rod Johnson. 
Rob Joseph. Kevin Kincheloe, Nan Loftis, 
Sandra Lynch, Ross Marcum, Seretha 
Masdon, Jim McCoy, Jeff McElroy, Mary 
McGuire, Michele Minyon, Jeri Moore. Ann 
Montanaro, Mark Moskowitz, Mark Nolan, 



Jim Nutt, Lisa Paige. Diane Peer. Laura Anne 
Riley. Sherry Rosen. Anne Sams, James 
Smith, Jonathan Spanier, Stephanie Staples. 
Harry Stern, Paul Sykes, Bill Tanner, Margie 
Vaught, John Wilson. Mark Zimmerman. 

Picture 1 — The cast from Paul Sill's 

STORY THEATER. 

Pictures 2 and 3 — Scenes from the Spring 

production. THE CRUCIBLE 

Picutre 4 — Mark Nolan in a scene from 

Woody Allen's one act play. DEATH 

KNOCKS. 

Picture 5 — Chris Jaquette and "Huck" 

Hetherington working on the set for THE 

CRUCIBLE 

Pictures 6. 7. 8 — Scenes from the fall play 

production. SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER. 

Picture 9 — Bill Tanner and Ann Montanaro 

in a scene from George Bernard Shaw's 

play. HOW HE LIED TO HER HUSBAND. 



33 




ALPHA PHI 
OMEGA 

The Alpha Phi Omega Nationa 
Fraternity is based upon the 
philosophy of the Boy Scouts of 
America, and devotes itself to 
helping out its members and 
serving the community. The 
large and active Mu Mu chapter 
(the only co-ed chapter in the 
state) was involved in several 
service projects this year, 
including Red Cross Blood 
Drives, Road Blocks for Muscular 
Dystrophy and the Heart Fund, 
visits to the Brookhaven Boy's 
Club and the Budd Terrace 
Nursing Home, and campus 
activities like Halloween Trick-or- 
Treat Bags and the Ugly Man 
Contest, which benefit charity. In 
April, the chapter hosted other 
chapters from around the state 
at the "All-Georgia Conference." 



FRONT ROW: Billy Bryant, Andrea Gelfon, 
Mike McCracken (parliamentarian), Mike 
Burke (vice president — membership) SEC- 
OND ROW; Stephanie Staples (treasurer), 
Laura Fowler, Stevie Smith, Diane Peer (sec- 
retary), Chris Jaquette, Mia Wadopian, Jack 
Dowd, Carol Cavanaugh (president), Lotti Gei- 
sendorfer (co-historian) BACK ROW: Terry 
Roberts (rush chairman), Mark Bryant. Rita 



Todd, Paul Sykes, Rob Buck, Donna Tucker 
(co-historian), Glenn Prescott (fellowship 
chairman), Diana Hill (vice president — ser- 
vice), Seretha Masdon NOT PICTURED: 
Emma Lee Booker, Mona Buck, Melinda Cole, 
Melanie Davison, Paul Gandolfo, Nowland 
Gwynn, Cathy Isiminger, Nan Loftis. Holly Lu- 
cas, Donna Passaro, Laura Anne Riley, Tricia 
Smith 



34 




FRONT ROW: LeAnne Cox, Dominique Dan- 
iel. Dawn Sonsini, Donna Cron, Alyssa Pitt- 
man SECOND ROW: Kim Strici<land, Lisa 
Paige, Wendy Werne, Nell Somers, Lisa 
Mitchell BACK ROW: Carol Cavanaugh, Jill 



Sims, Margie Vaught, Catherine Isiminger, 
Sheila Marx, Debbie Morgan, Holly Lucas, 
Viana Faile, Judi Damiano, Leigh Norris, 
Shelly Dunham, Sandra Lynch 



CHI OMEGA 

Chi Omega was established at Og- 
lethorpe on February 8, 1969. Some 
of their activities include formal 
dances, mixers, a mother-daughter 
tea, an "apple polishing" tea for fac- 
ulty and administration members, 
and a wide variety of civic projects 
throughout the year. 

Chi Omega now consists of 23 
members and 5 pledges. "Chi-O's" 
are dedicated to upholding Hellenic 
and Christian ideals. 





FRONT ROW: Tracy Marshall, Anne 
Marie Messerschmidt, Michelle 
Lend, Jane Fishman, Barbara Gur- 
alnick, Sharon Mould, SECOND 

DELTA ZETA 

Delta Zeta is the younger of the 
two sororities at Oglethorpe. 
Members enjoy participating in the 
intramural sports and other 
activities offered here at O.U.. In 
November, they had a fund-raiser 
for the National Kidney Foundation. 
Mixers provide the sisters with 
many opportunities to meet the 
other Greeks at Oglethorpe and 
even at Georgia Tech, where they 
had fun meeting the Kappa Sigma 
brothers. 



ROW: Theresa DiBenidetto, Caro- BACK ROW: Linda Barkis, Cindy 

lyn Rapps, Jennifer Francik, Susan Chamberlain, Alisha Bullard, Cecily 

Rector, Linda Triguero, Lynne Crandall, Sherry Rosen, Dawn Hut- 

Stelle, Kelly Marshall, Mike Emery, ton, Julie Rodgers, LuAnn Ace 






KAPPA ALPHA 

This year, the "Southern 
Gentlemen" of the Kappa Alpha 
Order hosted several projects, 
such as a 24 hour volleyball 
marathon to raise money for 
Muscular Dystrophy. K.A. also 
staged a birthday celebration for 
General Robert E. Lee. who is 
the model for the principles on 
which K.A. was formed. In 
addition, members put on their 
Rebel uniforms for an Old South 
Ball, and held another of their 
notorious New Wave parties. 



FRONT ROW: Dave Gllfillan. Eric Drick. SEC- 
OND ROW: Andrew Nash. Donald Conklin, 
Don Robinson. Dave Robinson. BACK ROW: 



Brian Hubbert. Gregg Garson. Mike Voeltz. 
Dennis Daniel 



37 



— — — ^. 




FRONT ROW: Bob Balcon, Tony Schnall, 
John Crowe, Henry Hocker, Chris Raths, 



BACK ROW: Ralph Beard, Stewart Stuhl- 
berg, Brian Peffley, Ed Madonna, Andy Pro- 



vost, Darryn DIFrancesco, Todd Wyllie, Jim 
Mitchell, Thomas Mikle 



SIGMA ALPHA 
EPSILON 

SAE serves country, community 
and school through various fund- 
raising activities, service projects 
and donations. Among these were 
fund raisers for the Jerry Lewis 
telethon which SAE again pitched in 
to help Jerry carry the load. 

The chapter had many socials 
including a Halloween and 
Christmas Party. The fraternity 
participated in Greek Week with 
hopes of success. 

SAE fielded teams in football, 
basketball, and softball, each of 
which had a respectable season. 

By working hard and enjoying the 
free time the chapter had a very 
good year. 








FRONT ROW: John Schattenfield, Lee 
Campbell. Chuck Allen, Nell Somers, Ron Po- 
licella, Judi Damiano, Sam Cranley, Diane 
Flatley. Tony Murphy, SECOND ROW; Wil- 



liam Myers, Chris Atkins, Laura Steinberg, 
Chris Gackstatter, Rob Joseph, Eddie Harp- 
er, Karl Hall, Bob Ivey, Marci Taranto, BACK 



ROW: Paul Swanson. Bud Granger, Jim Burk. 
Rich Schwartz, Drew McNally, George Dip- 
pel, Mark Turcot, John Gazitua 




CHI PHI 



Prior to the beginning of the 
school year the brothers of Chi Phi 
remodeled and redecorated their 
house. Their work was spotlighted 
at a smashing Toga Party as well as 
the annual Halloween and 
Christmas Parties, In addition to 
the parties, the brothers went on a 
campout early in September and 
soon after sponsored an old 
fashioned hayride. 

On the athletic field, Chi Phi's 
year was better than average. Their 
football team clinched the 
championship and their basketball 
and Softball teams both had 
commendable records at the close 
of the seasons. 



39 



PANHELLENIC 
COUNCIL 




Kelly Marshall, Sharon Mould, Donna Cron 
NOT PICTURED: Laura Bell, Carol Cavan- 



augh, Ann Montanaro, Sheila Marx 



TOASTMASTERS 

The President's Toastmasters 
International Club is an innovative 
speaking club here at Oglethorpe. 
The club is designed to enhance 
the member's speaking talents by 
providing them with the 
opportunity to give speeches with 
and without prior preparation. The 
club meets once a week for an hour 
and a half of activity. The meetings 
follow a procedure consisting of an 
exercise in impromptu speaking, 
table topics, and three prepared 
speeches. Afterwards, each talk is 
evaluated. Club members, Mike 
Rathjens, Ari Tendrich, Richard 
Williams, and Dean John Thames 
(Advisor), take pride in the fact that 
their club is as educational as it is 
entertaining. 




40 




FRONT ROW: John Wilson, Ed Odenkirchen, 
Chuck Nicholas, Del Draper SECOND ROW: 
Peter Berry, Dale Jolley, Bill Yow, Gene Bo- 



zarth, Mike Powers, Scott Faith BACK ROW: 
Pete Milot, Paul Sykes, Alan McTier, Dr. 
Keith Aufderheide, Andy Bieger 



RUDD 

The 1981-1982 year has proven 
to be the strongest in RUDD's five 
year history. Activities have been 
numerous and diverse. RUDD has 
fielded teams in every intramural 
sport. The Halloween Toga Party 
and spring Beach Party were both 
huge successes. The highlight of 
the year was the 50's/60's Sock 
Hop, RUDD's first attempt at 
organizing a major campus event. 
Judging by the turnout and the 
costumes worn, the dance was 
well-received. All the members of 
RUDD and the Shamrocks have put 
a lot of effort into making RUDD 
what it is today: a strong, spirited 
social organization. 




41 



OUTDOORS 
CLUB 




Outdoors Club; Stefan Freeman, Leslie 
Schlagg, Mark Nolan, Michelle MInyon, 



George Wheeler (advisor), Chip Wuertz, Ce- 
cily Crandall 




KARATE CLUB 

Members of this new club are 
discovering that karate teaches 
self-discipline and self-confidence in 
addition to self-defense. Karate 
Club members are also taught how 
to keep fit, both physically and 
mentally. At the end of each 
semester, students are tested to 
see if they have learned enough to 
advance a step toward black belt 
status. An award is also given to the 
member who has improved the 
most. 

Karate Club: FRONT ROW: Dylon Grant, 
Jonathan Spanler, Kudama Kahlil, Beth 
Aden, Stefan Freeman, Chip Wuerz, Tony 
Schnall BACK ROW: George Dippel, Karl Hall 
John Gazltua, Jim Nutt, Chris Gackstatter, 
Bob Ivey, Rob Boggus 







42 



t'-- 

V 



^^':Snm 




BLACK 

STUDENT 

CAUCUS 



Black Student Caucus: FRONT ROW: Yvonne 
Turner, Carole Banks, Donna Monroe, Rose 
Richardson SECOND ROW: Michele Cubit, 
Faith Ann Morrison, Helena Lecky, Rod 



Johnson BACK ROW: Susan Johnson, Dylon 
Grant, Wanda Glover, Scott Johnson, Brian 
Weaver 



One of the campus' most active 
clubs, the B.S.C. strives to promote 
unity among all students. One of 
this year's highlights was the 
celebration of Black History Month 
in February, including poster 
displays of famous black people and 
inviting a speaker from Emory. The 
group also sponsored a Halloween 
party for residents of a local 
neighborhood. 




INTERNATIONAL 
CLUB 

Set up to provide a link between 
O.U.'s many foreign students and 
the rest of the campus community, 
the International Club provided 
itself with a busy fifth year of 
existence. In addition to its well- 
known International Dinner, which 
gives students a chance to sample 
the cuisine and entertainment of 
distant lands, and year-round open 
parties (including one for 
Valentine's Day), it fielded its own 
soccer team. Members also visited 
elementary schools to teach about 
other countries. Members include 
Assaf Al-Assaf (president). Rashid 
Mohamed Alfandi (chairman). H. 
Mohamed Musleh (vice president), 
Carolina Antonini (secretary), and 
Ivan Acoca (treasurer). 



M*A*S*H CLUB 



If you find yourself daily devoting 
a half-hour of your afternoon to 
watching the exploits of Trapper 
John, Hawkeye, and Radar, you're 
not alone. An informal M*A*S*H 
club was formed on campus just 
this year. Not a true fan club, its 
main objective at the moment is 
simply to survive and grow. The 
group, which meets once a week 
around the Student Center T.V., is 
generally apolitical, and hopes to 
bring a speaker at some future 
date. 




M*A*S*H Club; FRONT ROW: Bob Stanners. 
Marcia Beck, Joanie Kelley, Craig Rein- 
heimer, Terri Guth, Ralph Beard BACK ROW: 
Ray Widdowson, Darryn DiFrancesco, Yoda, 



Don Henry, Judy Hunt, Gary Goldsmith. Not 
pictured; Karen Keiser, Lee Boggus, Dean 
Mac, Mary McGuire 



DIGRESSION 



Created early in the fall 
semester. Digression is 
Oglethorpe's sole Science Fiction 
and Fantasy Club. The group is a 
revived version of an earlier (1980), 
short-lived organization and 
welcomes anyone interested in the 
above mentioned genres or in 
playing Dungeons and Dragons. 
Members had fun arranging a Star 
Trek Convention, which was held in 
the Student Center's Conference 
Room B over March 27-28. 




Digression: FRONT ROW: Laura Wilson, Laura Fowler BACK ROW: Mona Buck, Debbie Mor- 
gan, Kevin Kincheloe, Seretha Masdon 



44 




Oglethorpe Christian Fellowship: FRONT 
ROW: Robert Buck, Jill Shimmack, Cindy 
Larbig, John Crowe BACK ROW: Adam Dean, 



Tom Crawford, Beth Dixon, Gina Sacer, Dr. 
Monte Wolf, Jay Floyd, Princell Dunbar 




OGLETHORPE 

CHRISTIAN 

FELLOWSHIP 

The O.C.F. seeks to share the 
word of God with the student 
community and to provide a "home 
base" or support group for 
believers. Members gather in Traer 
each Tuesday and visitors from local 
churches are frequent guests at the 
weekly meetings. 

FELLOWSHIP 
OF CHRISTIAN 
ATHLETES 

The F.C.A, helps physically active 
and sports-minded people come 
together to study the Christian way of 
life. About every two weeks, meetings 
are held which feature Bible reading, 
fellowship and refreshments. 
Afterwards, the members usually 
enjoy a session of volleyball or 
badminton. 

HILLEL 

The needs of Oglethorpe's Jewish 
community are served by Hillel, a 
four-year-old group that provides 
its members a chance to meet, 
congregate regularly, and provide 
one another with friendship and 
support. Hillel hosts speakers, plans 
trips to Emory to celebrate high 
holidays, and holds periodic 
meetings in the Small Dining Room. 



Fellowship of Christian Athletes: FRONT shall. BACK ROW: Steve Holloman, Tracy 
ROW: LeAnn Cox, Nell Sommers, Shelly Dun- Marshall, Steve Oliphant, Jay Vanderhost, 
ham, Lisa Mitchell, Bob Rasile, John Mar- Roger Brooksbank. 



45 




Accounting Club: FRONT ROW: Lynne Stelle, 
Barbara Cain, Jenny Stanfield, Linda Dykes, 
Tad Ransopher, Mary Ann Murphy, Mikie 



Warren, BACK ROW: Adedapo Amusan, 
Emma Lee Booker, Mike Mosher, Tricia 
Smith, Vicki Moore, Bruce Johnson, Yvonne 



Mapp, Laura Birznieks, Linda Triguero, Joe 
Exum, Beth Gordon 



ACCOUNTING 
CLUB 

The Accounting Club makes it its 
business to promote student 
awareness of the accounting 
profession. So far, in only its first 
year of existence, it has sponsored 
a Graduate School Symposium 
followed by a wine and cheese 
reception, provided tutors for 
accounting students, and 
formulated a constitution with the 
advice of tax lawyers. Future plans 
include a book drive and a tour of 
an accounting firm. 



M.O>w> 



O.U. students interested in 
making Chemistry their major know 
they can look to the American 
Chemical Society. Last Fall, they 
held a mixer in conjunction with 
Sigma Zeta, for professors and 
students. They also spent a 
Saturday cleaning up Goslin's 
general Chemistry lab, a deed 
which was rewarded by a chili party 
at Dr. Aufderheide's home. 




American Chemical Society: BACK ROW: 
Mark Coles, Buck Bohac, Rob Buck, Brian 
Weaver, John Crowe, Peggy Mueller. Ed 
Odenkirchen, Andy Bieger, FRONT ROW: 



Anne Sams, Tom Crawford, Rachel Lerman, 
Kim Sapecky, Debbie Bradley, Dr. Monte 
Wolf 



46 



SOCIOLOGY/ 
PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 



The Soc. /Psych. Club hosted a 
lecture on The Brain and the 
Nature of Consciousness given by 
Jonathon Sulkin, who teaches at 
both Oglethorpe and Emory. This 
success was followed by a video 



presentation on religious cults, with 
a question and answer session 
afterwards. Several members also 
took a trip to hear Richard Leakey 
(son of the famous anthropologist) 
give a talk of the origins of man. 




Sociology/Psychology Club: BACK ROW: 
Dr. Martha Vardeman, Dr. Johnna 
Shamp, Dr. Robert Moffie, Larry Henson, 



FRONT ROW: Sherry Carubia, Sandra 
Ninnick, Phyllis May, Linda Barkis, 
Margaret Kreyer 



STUDENT 

EDUCATION 

ASSOCIATION 

The Student Education 
Association is made up of education 
majors and others concerned with 
the issues and the needs of 
learning. Their activities this year 
included hosting a lecture by expert 
Barbara Guardana on how to 
identify gifted students, holding a 
debate on the value of teacher 
competency tests and enjoying a 
presentation by History Professor 
Bilancio on his trip to Russia. The 
club also brought local actor David 
Ogletree to campus to showcase 
his skill at portraying Abraham 
Lincoln. 

^it] .1 irn 




student Education Association: FRONT Donna Tucker. Nancy Rankine (President), 

ROW: Nelsie Wade, Rita Todd, Sheba Tracy Marshall, Lynne Cross, BACK ROW: 

Romero, SECOND ROW: Sonja Holcombe, Nell Sommers, Dr. Louise Valine (Advisor), 

Lena Carter, Marti Patterson, Donna Zory Longa, Brenda Peed, Paul Gandolfo 
Rothstein, Ann Rand (Vice-President), 



(Publicity Chairman), Joseph Pettigrew, 
Michelle Fryer, Ari Tendrich. LeAnn Cox. 
NOT PICTURED: Barb Kean. Cathy Mabry. 
Leslie Tindall (Treasurer) 



47 




P.P.L.A. FRONT ROW: Lynn Nagle, Melissa 
Warrender, Debbie Morgan, Anna Maria Pla- 
tanis SECOND ROW: Kevin Kincheloe, Mau- 



reen Murphy, Cindy Larbig, Howard Barr, 
Melanie Warrender, Jim Burk BACK ROW: 
Mark Moskowitz, Lori Levine, Tim Bates, Mi- 



chelle Minyon, Marc Rogers, Mark Nolan, 
Lee Van Grack 



POLITICS AND 

PRE-LAW 

ASSOCIATION 

The P.P.L.A. was set up to meet 
two primary objectives: keeping 
students politically active and 
rendering assistance to those 
seeking a career in the legal 
profession. This year, the P.P.L.A. 
sponsored a Law Seminar that 
attracted nearly fifty interested 
students. In the spring, they held a 
lecture on the radical movement in 
the seventies and a debate 
between gubernatorial candidates. 




Thalian Society: Dolores El, Suzanne Schaefer, Ellen Lukens, Amy Fithian, Dr. Nick Caste, Dr. 
Philip Neujahr, Sylvia Rogers 



THALIAN 
SOCIETY 

Originally formed in 1834 at Old 
Oglethorpe in Milledgeville, the 
Thalian Society holds monthly dis- 
cussion meetings that deal with 
such topics as abortion, Reagano- 



mics, and the morality and effec- 
tiveness of the military draft. Not 
only are the get-togethers fun and 
informative, but they also help 
members learn how evaluate and 
critique arguments, a skill that of- 
ten comes in handy at a liberal arts 
college. 



48 




LEFT: The Boar's Head Ceremony, including 

initiations for Omicron Delta Kappa. 



OMICRON 

DELTA 

KAPPA 



The Boar's Head/Duchess Club 
Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa, the 
University's most prestigious honor 
society, sets its sights in honoring 
both academic excellence and lead- 
ership in campus activities. Mem- 
bers are "tapped" during class hours 
every fall and devote part of their al- 
ready busy schedules to projects like 
selling Christmas cards for UNICEF. 
The highlight of the DDK calendar 
comes in December, when members 
are initiated during the traditional 
Boar's Head Ceremony. Besides 
these proceedings, the event also in- 
cludes carol singing and a dramatic 
reading by a faculty member. 




FRONT ROW: Terry Tribbet (president), deman BACK ROW: G. Malcolm Amerson, dent). George Waldner, John Thames. J. 

Sheila Marx (secretary-treasurer). Leigh Lew Gordon, Don Henry, Chuck Nicholas, Ed Brien Key. Manning Pattillo. William Shrop- 

Norris, Linda Taylor. Ann Montanaro. Nicki Odenkirchen, Kevin Kincheloe, John Wilson. shire NOT PICTURED: Charlton Jones, John 

Brown, Dave Mills, Roy Goslin. Martha Var- Debbie Morgan, Tricia Smith (vice presi- Stevens. William Strozier. Charles Sullivan 



49 



ALPHA PSI 
OMEGA 

DRAMA HONORARY 

Jack Dowd, Andy Bieger, Sheila Marx, 
Brenda Peed, Mike Burke, Lee Boggus, 
Peggy Mueller, John Wilson, Chuck 
Nicholas, Nicki Brown NOT PICTURED: 
Donna Passaro, Kevin Kincheloe, Terry 
Tribbet, Jill Lesko, Seretha Masdon, Mia 
Wadopian, Cathy Brown, Dr. Victoria 
Weiss 



BETA OMICRON 
SIGMA 

BUSINESS HONORARY 

Dr. William Shropshire, Sheila Marx, 
Tricia Smith, Chuck Nicholas 



PHI ALPHA 
THETA 

HISTORY HONORARY 

FRONT ROW: Jack Dowd, Suzanne 
Schaefer, Jenny Giles, Sylvia Rogers 
BACK ROW: Dr. J. Brien Key, Eva Hayka, 
Caryl Brown, Dr. David Thomas, Pam 
Valentine 



50 





SIGMA ZETA 

SCIENCE HONORARY 

FRONT ROW: Dr. Daniel Schadler. Scott 
Faith, Anne Sams, Debbie Bradley, Tom 
Crawford, John Marshall. Dr. Monte Wolf. Dr. 
George Wheeler BACK ROW: Rob Buck, Dr. 
Keith Aufderheide. Ed Arias, Brian Weaver. 
Ed Odenkirchen, Buck Bohac, Andy Bieger, 
Brian Sass, Roger Brooksbank 



ALPHA CHI 

ACADEMIC HONORARY 

FRONT ROW: Rob Buck, Kevin Kincheloe. 
Jim Kelley, Ed Odenkirchen, Tricia Smith, 
Tom Crawford BACK ROW: Cheryl Cavan. 
Sandra Ninnick. Dr. Monte Wolf. Lynne 
Stelie, John Wilson, Debbie Morgan 



51 




WHO'S WHO IN 
AMERICAN 
COLLEGES AND 
UNIVERSITIES 

1. Andrew T. Bieger 

2. Emma Lee Booker 

3. Marie V. Brown 

4. Eric S. Crunick 

5. Michele Cubit 

6. Donald R. Henry 

7. Steven J, Holloman 

8. James P. Kelley 
W. Kevin Kinclieloe 
John M. Marshall 
Sheila C. Marx 
Ann M. Montanaro 
Deborah L. Morgan 
Marguerite E. Mueller 
Charles D. Nicholas 
D. Leigh Norris 
Edward W. Odenkirchen 
Brenda S. Peed 
Robert L. Rasile 
Patricia L. Smith 
Terry A. Tribbet 
Linda S. Triguero 
Donna L. Tucker 
John B. Wilson 




_j3mmm^ 




Sheila Johnson (Black Student Caucus) 
First Runner-up 



Sharon Mould (Delta Zeta) 
Second Runner-up 



Julie Burnett (Collegiate Chorale) 
Third Runner-up 




Sandra Lynch (Chi Omega) 
Fourth Runner-up 

The 1982 Miss Yamacraw Contest 

was held on November 19 and 20, 

including interviews, fashion, talent, 

and on-stage interview competitions. 

Thanks to the appeal of the ten 

contestants, "Miss Yamacraw" is no 

longer just an award, but a campus 

event. This year's judges (far right) 

were Steve McCoy of Z-93, actress 

Carol Leslie Aikins, O.U. alumna Gloria 

Hardegree, and Dean John Thames. 



(counter-clockwise) Carol Cavanaugh (Alpha Phi Omega), 
Kecia Clark (Freshman Class), Valerie Hall (Stormy Petrel), 
Brenda Peed (O.U. Players), Leslie Tindall (Student 
Education Assoc.) 






54 






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H'.l'"dl'i 


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Ann Montanaro 
1982 Miss Yamacraw 

Sponsored by RUDD 



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FRONT ROW: Brad Butz, Daryl Washington, 
Mike Wylie, Jay Vanderhorst, Bruce Hoke, 
John Marshall, Rodney Wyatt, Roger 



Brooksbank, BACK ROW: Coach John Wil- 
son, Richard Williams, Steve Oliphant, Steve 
Holloman, Coach Jack Berkshire, John Shel- 



nutt, Brian Sass, Mahron Collins, Mike Em- 
ery, Coach Jim Owens 



BASKETBALL 

The 1981 Petrel Basketball Team 
posted one of their best records in 
several years, finishing with a 
respectable record of 10 wins and 
15 losses. 

Coached by Jack Berkshire, this 
year's Petrel squad consisted of 
eleven players. The basketball team 
consisted of four freshmen and 
seven upperclassmen. 

Leading the team in points this 
year was Jay Vanderhorst with a 
season total of 128. Steve Oliphant 
led the team with 142 rebounds. 

The team had a good year and 
next year should be even better 
according to Jack Berkshire. 




.!%J 




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JL 




1981 SCHEDULE 







SOCCER 












FRONT ROW: Tom Smith, Doug Hamilton, BACK ROW: Kathy Harrington (Statistician), Robertson, Dave Gerhardt, Dave Robertson, 
Assat Al-Assaf, John Herka, Tony Murphy, Dave Davighi, Greg Hightow/er, Eric Smith, Rob Boggus, Bucky Reynolds 
Eddie Harper, Kun No, Costas Lagopoulas, Glenn Frankovic, "Fred" Modaressi, Don 



62 




1981 SOCCER SCHEDULE AND RESULTS 



Sept 


11 


Bryan College 


2-0 


Loss 


Sept 


16 


Lauder College 


6-2 


Win 


Sept 


18 


Presbyterian 


1-1 


Tie 


Sept 


23 


Mercer Univ. 


5-2 


Win 


Sept 


26 


LaGrange College 


8-0 


Win 


Sept 


30 


Tennessee Wesleyan 


2-0 


Loss 


Oct. 


3 


Birmingham Southern 


7-0 


Win 


Oct. 


7 


Emory Univ. 


3-1 


Win 


Oct. 


10 


Univ. of the South 


1-0 


Win 


Oct. 


14 


Univ. of Tenn. 


2-2 


Tie 


Oct. 


19 


Lynchburg College 


2-1 


Win 


Oct. 


23 


St. Leo College 


4-2 


Loss 


Oct. 


24 


Florida Inst, of Tech, 


10-2 


Loss 


Oct. 


31 


Mercer University 


1-0 


Win 


NCAA Division III Tournament 




i! 



JP*- 



Armstrong St. 3-2 Win 
Berry College 4-0 Loss 



SEASON RECORD 
10-5-2 




The 1981 Petrel Soccer Team 
posted their best record in several 
years, finishing with a very 
respectable record of 10 wins, 5 
losses, and 2 ties, thus earning 
the runner-up spot in the NAIA 
District 25 Championships. 

Coached by Bucky Reynolds, 
this year's Petrel squad consisted 
of only five upperclassmen and 
was largely composed of 
freshmen and sophomores. Co- 
captains Russ Fuller and John 
Wilson led the newly assembled 
team in their assault on District 25 



this season. 

Russ Fuller, the team's only 
senior, has been named the Most 
Valuable Player this year. Named 
to the All-District First Team were 
Russ, Dave Robertson, and Don 
Robertson. Named to the All- 
District Second Team were Tony 
Murphy and Kun No. Honorable 
Mention — All-District was given to 
Dave Gerhardt and Farhad 
Modaressi. John Wilson was the 
sole Petrel named to the 
prestigious Academic All-American 
Team. 



63 



64 





FRONT ROW: Julie Marlowe. Sandy Bleckley 
(Captain), Kelly Marshall. Nancy Burnett 
BACK ROW: Mary Ann Ingram (Coach), Mia 



Gallagher. Mollie Simmons. NOT PICTURED: 
PrIncell Dunbar (Team Manager). Kim Smith 
(Team Manager) 



VOLLEYBALL 

Our Lady Petrels began the 
volleyball season with a roster of 
thirteen players but before long the 
team was down to only six players. 
Injuries and other factors caused a 
majority of the players to leave the 
team. Coach Ingram was left with 
only six top-notch players. 

At the end of the season the 
team was rewarded by having three 
of its members named as all district 
players. The three were team 
captain, Sandy Bleckley, Marie 
Lombardi, and Kelly Marshall. The 
team also named Sandy Bleckley 
and Marie Lombardi as co-Most 
Valuable Players. 

Coach Ingram was content with 
her somewhat small but very adept 
squad, "I've never been more 
proud of any six people." 




GAMES 

WON 

25 



^ ST^EJiiiTTv" -.!-..:''<■ 




CROSSCOUNTRY 



This year the Petrels competed 
in a total of seven races, including a 
brief stint in Florida, for the Florida 
Invitational, where O.U. placed 
fourth out of ten teams. Sporting 
veterans Billy Bryant, Don Henry, 
and Ray Widdowson, the team 
added three new members this 
season: Senior Charles Dickson, 
Sophomore Mike "Yoda" Goetke, 
and Freshman Eric Drick. Donna 
Cron, a senior this year, was the 
only Lady Petrel to run this year, 
competing in the Emory, West 
Georgia, Florida, and Oglethorpe 
Invitationals. 

Selected as a M.V.P. this year 
was Junior Don Henry, who was 
named to the Georgia All State First 
Team and All Southern Invitational 
First Team and who placed fourth 
in this year's NCAA Division III 
Regionals held in Nashville, 
Tennessee. Henry's fourth place 
finish enabled him to run in the 
National NCAA Division III Cross 
Country Championship held in 
Kenosha, Wisconsin, where he 
competed against top runners from 
across the nation. 




66 





BERRY COLLEGE INVIT. Sept. 19 (5 

miles) 

Henry (14), Widdowson (53), Drick 

(67) 

EMORY UNIVERSITY INVIT. Sept. 
26 (6.2 miles) 

Henry (2), Widdowson (25). Drick 
(27), Goetke (30), WOMEN'S RACE 
(4 miles) Cron (20) 

WEST GEORGIA INVIT. Oct. 3 (5 

miles) 

Henry (25), Widdowson (96), Drick 

(113), WOMEN'S RACE (3 miles) 

Cron 



OGLETHORPE UNIVERSITY INVIT. 
Oct 9 (5 miles) 

Henry (2), Bryant (4), Widdowson 
(17), Drick (24). Dickson (38), 
WOMEN'S RACE Cron (12) 

GA. INTERCOLLEGIATE Oct. 17 (5 

miles) 

Henry (7), Widdowson (45). Drick 

(54). Dickson (56), Goetke (57) 

FLORIDA INVIT. Oct. 23 (5 miles) 
Henry (1), Bryant (2), Widdowson 
(19). Drick (37), Dickson (51). 
Goetke (53), WOMEN'S RACE Cron 

SOUTHERN INDEPENDENT UNIV. 
CHAMP. Nov. 7 (5 miles) 
Henry (6), Widdowson (21), Goetke 
(42), Dickson (43) 




67 




►«»«t».- 






/• 



FRONT ROW: Frank Tanksley, Coach Marshall Nason, BACK ROW: Robert Frazier, Billy Bryant, Jim Nutt, Tunde Obazee, Eric Drick, Craig 
Reinheimer, Don Henry, Charles Dickson 




TRACK 



68 




69 




FRONT ROW: Scott Price, Doug Strickland, Kenny Mould, BACK ROW: Phillip Law, John Berkshire. A! Britt, Ralph Beard, Howard Gelb, Carlos 
Beneke, Andy Provost 




MEN'S TENNIS 









WOMEN'S TENNIS 





FRONT ROW: Coach Mary Ann Ingram. Ann Morrison, Virginia Dean, Michelle Fryer, BACK ROW: Kelly Marshall. Kim Smith 



71 



IN TRAM URALS 








\, ! 





76 




ADMINISTRATION 



1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Pattillo, Manning M. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

University President 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

walking, listening to good music, 

reading philosophy, visiting 

friends. 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 6 years 

2. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Amerson, G. Malcolm 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Dean of the College 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
enjoys "Rearranging his sock 
drawer, tramsporting teenage 
daughter to cheerleading 
practice and football games, 
going to the dentist, paying 
income tax, standing in the cold 
and rain, watching eleven-year- 
old son play soccer, registration 
days at Oglethorpe, PTA 
meetings, coin collecting, deer 
hunting, attending football 
games" 

KNOWN MISSION: 
"making the Petrel the national 
bird and kudzu the national 
flower." 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 13 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Knott, John B. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Dean of Administration 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

fishing, woodworking, camping, 

gardening, boating 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 10 years 



77 



ADMINISTRATION 

1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Thames, John A, 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Dean of Students 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

President's Toastmaster Club, 

Atlanta Area Advisory Board for 

UNICEF, jogging, taking walks or 

drives in the country, family 

activities 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 7 years 
2. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Hodges, Carl V. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Dean of Continuing Education 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

reading fiction and biographies, 

golfing, fishing, traveling 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 4 years 
3. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

MacConnell, Elgin F. 
ALIAS: Dean Mac 
ESTABLISH COVER: 

Dean of Services 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

finding solitude in the North 

Georgia mountains, walking his 

dogs around campus 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 22 years 

SECRETARIES 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Chambless, Grace 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Secretary to the Dean of 

Administration 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

playing bridge, traveling 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 




78 






NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Morrow, Charlotte 
ALIAS: Charlie 
ESTABLISHED COVER. 

Secretary to the Dean of the College 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

carpooling, soccer games, band 

practice and the zoo because of 

two little boys 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3''2 years 
6. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Newby, Mary Louise 
ALIAS: Mrs. Newby 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Secretary to the President 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

visiting art galleries, traveling 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 

RECEPTIONIST 

7. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Moore. Gloria 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
University Receptionist 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
reading, water sports, staying 
away from the telephone (in spare 
time), watching old TV movies, 
daydreaming of owning a 
houseboat — "at any rate, I'd 
rather be cruising!" 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 



79 




PERSONNEL 

1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Bucki, Linda W. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Director of Personnel 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

motorcycle riding, sewing, 

reading, getting together with 

friends 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 8 years 

MAIL SERVICES 

2. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Nissley, Betty 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Mail Room Supervisor 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

bridge, jogging, reading, cooking 

and "much more" 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 

FACULTY 
SECRETARY 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Hughes, Prudy 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Faculty Secretary 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

church and social planning for 

Sunday school, baseball, cooking, 

reading, sightseeing. 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 



^^'■^%i.i 





1. 




REGISTRARS 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Hall, Carrie Lee 
ALIAS: Cle, Chip 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Associate Registrar 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

has a "standing date with 

Magnum P.I.!!" smelling burning 

leaves, listening to the ocean and 

any good drum solo 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 11 years 
5. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Nix, Hilda 
ALIAS: Dale 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Associate Registrar 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

painting: taking care of grandson, 

Cory 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 12 years 
6. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

MacConnell, Marjorie 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Registrar Emeritus 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

enjoying people 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 30 years 




81 



i . 




J 



i 




^^m 



FINANCIAL AID 

1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Carter, Fred M. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Director of Financial Aid 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

reading; playing chess; running; 

works with rocks, hills, streams 

and trees 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 11/2 years 
2. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Dunn, Susan 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Assistant to the Director of 

Financial Aid 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

ballet, golf, running 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Beaird, Pamela S. 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Assistant Director of Financial Aid 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
studying for exams, horseback 
riding, camping, gardening. Blue 
Grass music, "clogging and 
buckdancing" 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 9 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Schreiber, Debra K. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Financial Aid Counselor 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

golf, bowling, being one third of a 

set of triplets 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 



82 




BUSINESS OFFICE 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Amerson, Betty 
ESTABLISHED COVER: . 

Controller 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

gardening, home decorating, 

photography, three beautiful 

grandchildren 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 8 years 
6. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Williams, Marie 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Accounts Payable and Payroll 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

needlepoint, antique hunting, 

cooking, hiking 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Ferrey, John R. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Director of Data Processing 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

exploring exotic, little known 

rivers; raising show jumping 

horses 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 9 years 
8. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Stevens, Kristy 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Accounts Receivable Clerk, 

Student Accounts 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

cheerleader sponsor, part-time 

student, sports, sewing, cooking, 

knitting, crocheting, macrame, 

dancing and animals (dog: Miss 

Magie O'Reilly) 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 4 years 




Hi L 



83 



ADMISSIONS 



1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Nesb'tt, James A. 

ALIAS: 
Jim 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Director of Admissions 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
eating oysters, taking care of 
three children, "will go to see 
Cullowhee anytime, anywhere' 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 5 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Jay, Jonathon 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Associate Director of Admissions 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

ice skating, reading, beer drinking 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: li/2years 

3. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Helen Schofield 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Admissions Office Manager 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

CLASSIFIED INFORMATION 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2y2 years 

4. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Garber, Roxann 



ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Assistant Director of Admissions 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

CLASSIFIED INFORMATION 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 41/2 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Perkins, Mary Ellen 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Graduate Admissions Counselor 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

helps elementary and middle 

schools with accreditation 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Smith, T. Randolph 

ALIAS: Randy 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Assistant Director of Admissions 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
raising a collie (Jake, age 7), 
movies, reading, music, eating 
pizza and oysters — "I'd walk a 
mile for a pepperoni" 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Gamble, Carol 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Assistant Director of Admissions 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

CLASSIFIED INFORMATION 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 








CONTINUING 
EDUCATION 



8. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Howard, Marlene 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Associate Dean of Continuing 

Education 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

volunteer work for various 

Christian organizations 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 7 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Gates, William L. 
ALIAS: Bill 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 



Assistant Dean of Continuing 

Education 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

CLASSIFIED INFORMATION 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 

10. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Elsey, Pat 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Secretary for Continuing 

Education 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

golfing, caring for children 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 7 years 

NO RECORD: 
Mackenzie, Walter B. 
Director of Special Projects 




85 



ALUMNI & 
DEVELOPMENT 

1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Sullivan, Charles P. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Director of Annual Giving 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

active in Rotary Club, Georgia 

Special Olympics, loca 

neighborhood association 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 10 years 
2. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Mays, John E. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Director of Development 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

sports, hunting, fishing 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 4 years 
3. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Wolpin, William M. 
ALIAS: Bill 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Director of Alumni Affairs and 

Public Information 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

activities somewhat curtailed due 

to "Papahood," but does not 

miss lifestyle B.C. (before child). 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 5 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Perry, Polly 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Secretary for Alumni and 

Development 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

CLASSIFIED INFORMATION 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 
5. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Rummel, Julie 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Administrative Assistant for 

Development 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

CLASSIFIED INFORMATION 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 14 years 




86 









COUNSELING 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Vest, Sharyl 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Secretary for Dean of Students 

and Counseling Office 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

photography, cooking, and caring 

for daughter, Amy 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 
7. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Gordon, Lew 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Counseling and Career 

Development 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

reading; playing golf; hunting; 

swimming; poker; research on 

the brain, personality, and 

cognitive preferences; and 

TALKING 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2V2 years 



HOUSING 



8. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Womble, Fostine 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Director of Women's Housing 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
teaching a senior citizens' Sunday 
school class, watching sports, 
reading, sewing, painting, visiting 
children and grandchildren 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 15 years 

9. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Walsh. James 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Director of Men's Housing 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 



87 



STUDENT 
CENTER 



HEALTH 
SERVICES 



1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Nason, Marshall 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Student Center Director and 

Foreign Student Advisor 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

backpacking, running, writing 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 4 years 
2. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Amos, Katherine 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Student Center Secretary 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

indoor plants, poetry, volunteer 

for Georgia Radio Reading 

Service 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Erickson, Dr. William 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

University Physician 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

woodworking, tennis, golf, sports 

on TV 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 
4. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Bradley, Patsy 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Student Health Nurse 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

tennis, walking, reading, watching 

the Falcons and the Georgia 

Bulldogs play football 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 4 years 







88 




LIBRARY 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Chandler, Thomas 
ESTABLISHED COVER; 

Librarian 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

photography, Japanese art, 

hiking in the woods and 

mountains 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 20 years 
6. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Stewart, George 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Reader Services Librarian 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

reading, photography, listening to 

music, movies, writing fiction, 

solitude, caring for home 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 7 years 
7. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Flowers, Fran P. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Assistant Librarian — Cataloging 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

eating out, decorating home, 

sports 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 
8. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Few, Ronnie A. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Library Assistant — Cataloging 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

dancing, crossword puzzles. 

listening to music, old movies, 

experimenting with recipes, 

reading mystery novels 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 6 years 
9. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Mulvihill, Mary Lou 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Library Assistant 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

ceramics, stained glass, reading, 

gardening 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 10 years 



89 



BUILDINGS AND 
GROUNDS 



BACK ROW: Lillian Lawson, 
Christine Smith, Robert Jennings, 
Brenda Boyd, Jessie Walters, 
Howard Parker, Charles Pendley, 
Eddie Anglin. FRONT ROW: Bud 
Payne, Bill Breland, Luthor Dixon, 
Columbus Chatman, Thelma Smith, 
Shirley Veal, Donnie Taylor, 
Lorenzo Bell, John Hood, Hardy 
Ellison. 




BOOKSTORE 



1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Richard, Adrina 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Bookstore Manager, Purchasing 
Agent 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
playing the piano, reading, cook- 
ing, going to the theater, enter- 
taining, spending time with 
family 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 71/2 years 

2. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Wingo, Chuck 

ALIAS: Chuckles 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Assistant Bookstore Manager 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
backpacking, making friends with 
computers 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 




SECURITY 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Johnson, Harold 

6. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Glynn, Lenny 



90 






CAFETERIA 



BACK ROW: Humberto Pulido, Jim Chance, Jack Dowd, Criss Rowe, Tim 
Bates, Dino Ramirez, Lisa Elton, FRONT ROW: Dolores Redmond, Isaiah 
Brown, John Nolton, Bonnie Ward, Terri Hardeman. 




NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Chance. Jim 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Food Services Director 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
golf, scuba diving, jazz (and all that 
goes with it — bars, loose women, 
etc.), concerts, hiking 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 

5. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Elton, Lisa 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Assistant Food Director 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
horseback riding; cooking: read- 
ing: spending money: keeping Jim 
Chance away from bars: loose 
women; etc. 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 

THE SANDWICH SHOP: (Not Pic- 
tured) Humberto Pulido, Mgr.: Bud 
Granger. Asst. Mgr.; Craig Rein- 
heimer; Lynn Nagle; Yoda (M. 
Goetke) 



91 



HUMANITIES 

1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Fusillo, Robert 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Associate Professor of English 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
eating well and dieting, looking at 
and making paintings, listening to 
the radio, writing letters of com- 
plaint to radio stations, and of 
course, looking at yearbooks 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 15 years 

2. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Bohart, James A. 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Assistant Professor of Music 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
tennis, woodworking, model trains 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 9 years 

3. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Neujahr, Philip J. 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Associate Professor of Philosophy 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
swimming, tennis, hiking, studying 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 9 years 

4. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Strozier, William 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Professor of Foreign Languages 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
teaching a Sunday school class, 
reading wild west stories, watching 
sports on TV, shopping with his 
wife 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 62 years (ca- 
reer); 16 at Oglethorpe 

5. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 



Brightman, William 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Associate Professor of English 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
tennis, jogging, growing roses, 
reading novels, listening to classi- 
cal music and jazz, and trying to 
learn to grow old slowly 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 7 years 

6. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Caste, Nicholas J. 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
reading and writing novels, listen- 
ing to good music (Beatles, Pink 
Floyd, other favorites), working 
the N.Y. Times crossword puzzle, 
rooting the Falcons on to the Su- 
per Bowl 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 

7. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Clark, Barbara 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Professor of English and Account- 
ing 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
traveling "as far away as possible" 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 10 years 

8. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Taylor, Linda 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Associate Professor of English 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
writing; cooking; singing; listening 
to jazz, classical and rock music; 
having people to dinner; talking 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 6 years 






92 



HUMANITIES 



1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Weiss, Victoria L. 
ALIAS: Doc 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Associate Professor of English 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

reading, traveling, listening to 

classical music — "it keeps me 

sane" 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 5 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Thrush, Emily 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Lecturer in English 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

gardening, writing E.S.L. material 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Crowe, Nell 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Lecturer in English 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

collecting cars, raising a 13-year- 
old, intense conversations 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Flowers, Sandra 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Lecturer in English 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
"I write, I write, and I write some 
more," has job as a P.R. director, 
likes to spend time with other 
writers, taking in movies, or at 
baseball games with son and his 
friends ("when they can tolerate 
a parent in the vicinity!") 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Smith, Ben 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Lecturer in Art 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

painting, painting, and more 

painting 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 8 years 

10. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Drake, Triska 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Lecturer in Art 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

skiing, hiking, ballooning, seeing 

art, reading about art, hearing 

about art 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 7 years 

NO RECORD: 

Nishimura, Kenneth 
Fukaishi Professor of Philosophy 

(sabbatical) 






SOCIAL STUDIES 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Waldner, George 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Associate professor of Political 

Science 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

U.S. -Japan cultural relations. 

music of the 1950's and 1960's, 

golf 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 8 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Key, J. Brian 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Professor of History 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

traveling, gardening, reading 19th 

century English novels 
FIE EXPERIENCE: 16 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Palmer, Philip F. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Professor of Political Science 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

golf, scuba diving, snorkeling. 

deep sea fishing, sailing, listening 

to modern or progressive jazz 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Thomas, David N. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Professor of History 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

CLASSIFIED INFORMATION 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 13 years 

NO RECORD: 
Bilancio. Leo 
Professor of History (sabbatical) 



95 



m 







SCIENCE 



1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Wolf, Monte 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Associate Professor of Chemistry 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
feeding bunny, "Killer" ("not to 
my dog Ralph, though"); collect- 
ing pine straw on roof of house; 
lifting weights; dropping weights; 
playing Space Invaders 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 

2. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Wheeler, George 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Professor of Physics and Math- 
ematics 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
sports car restoration, photogra- 
phy, camping, telling jokes in class 



FIELD EXPERIENCE: 27 or 28 years 
(he lost count) 

3. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Schadler, Daniel 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Associate Professor of Biology 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
gardening, caring for house plants, 
music — old-timey and bluegrass, 
reading 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 7 years 

4. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Fadyn, Joseph 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Assistant Professor of Mathemat- 
ics 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
playing tennis — "but I suffer from 
a lack of time and partners!" 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Aufderheide, Keith 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
reading cheap novels, roller skat 
ing to "Tristram and Isolde" discc 
style, synthesizing rubber tires tc 
supplement O.U. income, creating 
designer bowling shoes (sans alii 
gator) 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 

6. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Groseclose, Nancy P. 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Lecturer in Biology 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
holding a fondness for "beautifu 
designs, including all plants anc 
animal tissues" 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 



96 



I ^fc ihi m 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Cramer, John A. 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Assistant Professor of Physics 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
camping, hunting, fishing, bird- 
watching 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 



8. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Mosher, David 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Associate Professor of Mathemat- 
ics 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
running, skiing, tennis, white water 
rafting 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 10 years 



9. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Zinsmeister, Philip 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Professor of Biology 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

reading, tennis, golf, gardening 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 8 years 

NO RECORD: 
Goslin, Roy 

Professor Emeritus of Physics and 
Mathematics 




EDUCATION AND 

BEHAVIORAL 

SCIENCES 

1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Sherman, Brian 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Assistant Professor of Sociology 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

working for progressive social 

change, War Resistors League, 

racewalking, reading, letter writing 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 5 years 
2. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Valine, Louise 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Associate Professor of Education 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

traveling, family, needlework, col- 
lecting antique spoons 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 4 years 
3. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Wheeler, Ann 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Assistant Professor of Education 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

reading, piano playing, tennis 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 
4, 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Vardeman, Martha 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Professor of Sociology 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

family, church, community, cross 

stitching, water skiing, traveling, 

family reunions 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 16 years 




NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Moffie, Robert 
ALIAS: Bobby, Stony 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Assistant Professor of Psychology 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

cinematography, owning a film 

production company, sleeping 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 
6. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Coles, Claire 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Lecturer in Psychology 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

theater, ballet, symphony, dinner 

with friends 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Talley, T. Lavon 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Professor of Education 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

golf, historical reading, sport 

watching 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 13 years 
8. 
NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Shamp, Johnna 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Associate Professor of Psycholog 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

applying psychology to busines 

world, motorcycling, gourmet dir 

ing, traveling 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 11 years 



98 






<. 







NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Stevens, John 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Associate Professor of Education 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

computers, electronics, music, 

photography 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 7 years 
10. 
MAME OF SUBJECT: 

Little, Janie 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Lecturer in Sociology 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

CLASSIFIED INFORMATION 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 



99 



-^rm^^ 




100 




9 ^ 







BUSINESS 



1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Jones, Charlton H. 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Associate Professor of Business 
Administration 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
Ten speed bicycle riding (100 
miles per week), making and 
operating computers, cars and 
airplanes, raising Siberian Husky 
named Volf 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 8 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Shropshire, William 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Callaway Professor of Economics 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
running, computing, reading the 
WALL STREET JOURNAL to find 
impossible exam questions for 
Intro, to Economics 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 

3. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Anglin, Daniel K. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Instructor in Business 

Administration 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

CLASSIFIED INFORMATION 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Tully, John E. 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Professor of Business 
Administration 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
walking, horseback riding, 
boating, girl watching — "Since 
open heart and corotid artery 
operation, all I can do is look." 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 

5. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Ransopher, Tad 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 



Assistant Professor of Business 

Administration 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

racing sports cars, giving the 

longest tests in the Accounting 

Dept. 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 

6. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Hetherington, Bruce W. 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Assistant Professor of Economics 
cheering for the Mets, raising 

son Scott (a.k.a. Scooter) 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 



NAME OF SUBJECT: 

Dykes, Linda 
ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Assistant Professor of Accounting 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

tennis, camping, fishing, imitating 

Juen Cleaver 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 



101 



ATHLETICS 



1. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Berkshire, Jack 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Director of Athletics, Head Basket- 
ball Coach 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
tennis, family, reading 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 5 years 

2. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Wilson, John 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Assistant Director of Athletics, As- 
sistant Basketball Coach, Men's 
Tennis Coach 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
hunting, fishing, white water raft- 
ing 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 3 years 

3. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Ingram, Mary Ann 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Director of Women's Athletics 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
jogging, playing racquetball, play- 
ing and coaching volleyball at At- 
lanta Volleyball Club 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 




102 





Kt^A 




NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Reynolds, Melvin 

ALIAS: Bucky 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Soccer Coach 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
also works in Admissions Depart- 
ment; golf, swimming, reading 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 2 years 

5. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Owen, Jim 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 
Men's Intramural Director 

KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 
music, baseball, badminton, ten- 
nis, football, shooting pool 

FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 

6. 

NAME OF SUBJECT: 
Nason, Marshall 

ESTABLISHED COVER: 

Cross Country Coach 
KNOWN ACTIVITIES: 

(see STUDENT CENTER) 
FIELD EXPERIENCE: 1 year 



103 



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MARCIA BECK 



MELANIE BENAMY 



ANDY BIEGER 




EMMA LEE BOOKER 





DEBRA BRADLEY 





JOHN BRYAN 




MIKE BURKE 



CONSTANCE BYRUM 



106 



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CAROL CAVANAUGH 



MIKE CONNER 



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LYNNE CROSS 




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MICHELE CUBIT 



CHARLES DICKSON 



JACK DOWD 




DOLORES EL 





MICHAEL EMERY 



107 




JANE FISHMAN 




SANDY GROSSMAN 




STEVE HOLLOMAN 




AMY FITHIAN 


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TERRI GUTH 





DAVE GILFILLAN 





BRIAN HUBBERT 



DALE JOLLEY 



108 





STEVE KEEN 



GERALD KEMP 




GARY KLEINFIELD 




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JILL LESKO 



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RIGHARD LINDSAY 




HOLLY LUCAS 






SHEILA MARX 



PHYLLIS MAY 



JAMES McGOY 



109 







MARK MOSKOWITZ 




1' , 

SANDRA MINNICK 




-'.v'rV-'^.W 



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M •/fV'krSw.s^'j 




PEGGY MUELLER 





CHUCK NICHOLAS 



LEIGH NORRIS 




VICKIE MOORE 




MARY ANN MURPHY 




ED ODENKIRCHEN 



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DONNA PASSARO 



BRENDA PEED 



LARRY POND 




LYNN PRETTYMAN 






BOB RASILE 




ROSE RICHARDSON 



MAUREEN ROBINSON 



BETHSHEBA ROMERO 



111 






Sharon Rudy 



Jeff Rutel 



Suzanne Schaefer 




Roger Schultz 



A^ 




Keith Shelton 



^j^ 




Tricia Smith 




112 




Doug Strickland 






Donna Tucker 



Marcus Woodford 




113 



Fawzia Abdulla 



Lucille Ace 



Pamela Adams 
David Aft 
Adepeju Alakija 
Assaf Al-Assaf 



Fahad Al Assaf 
Mahamed Aldawd 
Ahmad Al-Darwish 
Aisha Alfandi 



Layla Alfandi 
Rashid Alfandi 
Chuck Allen 
John Allgaier 




114 




Fahad Al-Moajel 
Abdullah Almohanna 
Khalid AlShafar 
Irma Marta Alvarez 



Zuraib Al Zoabi 
Somkiat Amatasin 
Carolina Antonini 
Amin Araim 



Edward Arias 
Martha Arias 
Nancy Arnold 
Chris Atkins 



Anne Atkinson 
Linda Barkis 
Howard Barr 
Timothy Bates 



Jill Bauer 
Ralph Beard 
Laura Bell 
Mark Bell 



115 




116 




117 



Nancy Burnett 
Scott Burrell 
Dan Burzynski 
Brad Butz 



Barbara Cain 
Marohn Callins 
Lee Campbell 
Allison Candley 



Steven Carreras 
Lisa Cascioli 
Sean Cashin 
Cindy Chamberlain 



Theresa Chambers 
Charlotte Christian 
Kecia Clark 
Chip Cofer 



Winslow Colburn 
Donald Conklin 
Michael Corcoran 
Angela Cordoba 




118 




Megan Corry 
Peter Corry 
Edie Cowan 
LeAnne Cox 



Cecily Crandall 
Robert Cranley 



Cindy Craven 
Thomas Crawford 



Donna Cron 
John Crowe 



Eric Crunick 
Alejandro Cuartin 
Silvia Cuartin 
Brian Cullen 



119 



Joey Damiano 
Judi Damiano 
Dennis Daniel 
Dave Davighi 



Jennifer Davis 
Melanie Davison 
Frankie Day 
Virginia Dean 



Jim Del Greco 
Valerie De Ropp 
Dominic Desantis 
Theresa DiBenedetto 



Darryn DiFrancesco 
Bart Dinos 
George Dippel 
Del Draper 



Eric Drick 
Princell Dunbar 
Dan Duncanson 
Shelly Dunham 







120 




Barry Dwork 
Lisa Ehrlich 
Lance Elliot 
Bambi Ellison 



Joe Exum 
David Faerberg 
Elaine Fain 
Scott Faith 



Adele Falie 
Amal Fatani 
Laurie Feltman 
Jo Ferre 



Diane Flatley 



Lori Fletcher 



121 



122 





123 



Barbara Guralnick 
Vedat Gurtan 
Nowland Gwynn 
Myra Hachmeister 



Karl Hall 
Kevin Hall 



Valerie Hall 
Doug Hamilton 



Yahia Hammoudeh 
Lisa Hamrick 



Scott Haney 
Sherri Harens 
Eddie Harper 
Kathryn Harrington 





1?4 




Younis Hassan 
Eva Hayka 
Randy Heath 
Ellen Heckler 



Missy Henderson 
Paula Henderson 
Don Henry 
Larry Henson 



John Herka 
Gregory Hightower 
Diana Hill 
Henry Hocker 



Kelly Hodges 
Bruce Hoke 
Sonja Holcombe 
Amanda Hough 



Rachel Howland 
Fay Hunczak 
Gregory Hunt 
Judy Hunt 



125 



Dawn Hutton 
Melna Inge 
Catherine Isiminger 
Bob Ivey 



Nancy James 
Chris Jaquette 
Margarita Jaramillo 
Bruce Johnson 



Juliette Johnson 
Roderic Johnson 
Scott Johnson 
Sheila Johnson 



Arleen Jones 
Howard Jones 
Portia Jones 
Rob Joseph 



Michael Justice 
Robin Justin 
Darrell Kaeding 
Andreas Kafatos 




126 




Robert Kaplan 
Barbara Kean 
Karen Keiser 
Jinn Kelley 



Janice Kendrick 
Ann Kennon 



Mark Keuls 
Kevin Kincheloe 



Falen Khatib 
Kumiko Kohjitani 



Susan Kokat 
Jeff Kraynick 
Margaret Kreyer 
Khalil Kudama 



127 




rr^PTT 











128 







129 



Seretha Masdon 



Cassandra Massengill 



Lisa Massey 
Karen McAmis 
Martha McClendon 
Glenda McClure 



Mike McCracken 
Tricia McCullogh 
Sue Ellen McDonald 
Jeff McElroy 



Anna McGuffy . 
Mary McGuire 
John McHugh 
Joanna McLeroy 




130 




Mary McMahon 
Andrew McNally 
Alan McTier 
Kim Merlin 



Gregory Meyer 
Andrew Miller 
Paul Miller 
Pennie Miller 



Pete Milot 
Michelle Minyon 
Barbara Mitchell 
Elaine Mitchell 



Lisa Mitchell 
Donna Monroe 
Ann Marie Montanaro 
Beau Moore 



Chip Moore 
Jeri Moore 
Angela Morgan 
Debbie Morgan 



131 



Walter Mortelmans 
Michael Mosher 
Linda Moss 
Anthony Murphy 



Eileen Murphy 
Maureen Murphy 



Tom Murphy 
Saleh Al Mushary 



Bill Myers 
Lynn Nagle 



Andrew Nash 
Jodi Nash 
Pam Nickels 
Michael Nissenferd 




132 



I |-MB 




Kun No 
Mark Nolan 
Patricia Nolan 
Teresa Norton 



Carolyn Nowell 
Jim Nutt 
Tunde Obazee 
Ed Olbris 



Steven Oliphant 
Lisa Paige 
Carmen Papp 
Maria Papp 



Mary Peck 
Brian Peffley 
Alonso-Manuel Perez 
Sharon Petti 



Joseph Pettigrew 
Henry Pharr 
Carrie Pinholster 
Alyssa Pittman 



133 




134 



..1\ 




135 



Karen Sams 
David Sanders 
Brian Sass 
John Schattenfield 



Leslie Schlag 
Anthony Schnail 
Nancy Schwartz 
Richard Schwartz 



Davis Scoles 
Marilyn Selles 
Jamal Shaidani 
Sharon Shannon 



David. Shaw 
Jeff Shelton 
John Shelnutt 
Mike Sheridan 



Mollie Simmons 
Erica Simpson 
Jill Sims 
Dean Smeins 
















L. ill) 



136 





OGLETHORPE f 

FOR USE OF STUDENT?, FACULTY. STAFF AND GUESTS Om f '§, 

1. lk)lfeguaidc)ndiily...SwJin£ryouroiw?rfek... % 

i 3. Noglass or bottles in pool area.. 

4NorunnlngorliOfsep[ay.. 
5 No pels.. 
- G.Ontyonepereonatatfmeontfiedlvfngboanl. v" 

7. Children under 12 must beaccompanied by an 
adutr.. 

8. Do not swim alone . 

PEP.80NS VIOLATING THESE RULES WILL BE ASKED ^| 
TOLEAVE... 






Eric Smith 
Jim Smith 
Kimberly Smith 
Scott Smith 



Stevie Smith 
Tom Smith 
Nell Somers 
Dawn Sonsini 



Yewande Soyode 
Jonathan Spanier 
Adrienne Spear 
James Spinelli 



Gini Stanfield 



Robert Stanners 



137 



Stephanie Staples 
Judith Stark 
Kristy Stevens 
Mary Strain 



Kimberly Strickland 
Stuart Stulberg 
Porter M. Styles 
Corlissa Sullen 



Lootah Sultan 
Melisa Sunay 
Stephen Swift 
Paul Sykes 



Frank Tanksley 
Bill Tanner 
Marci Taranto 
Ari Tendrich 



Leslie Tindall 
Dale Tobias 
Rita Todd 
Phil Trahan 




138 




Susan Trippe 
Denise Trosky 
Greg Tucker 
Mark Turcot 



Yvonne Turner 
Adesuwa Uzzi 
Osagie Uzzi 
Jay Vanderhorst 



Margie Vaught 

Mike Voeltz 
Phil Vogel 
Mia Wadopian 



Eric Wagner 
Melanie Warrender 
Melissa Warrender 
Daryl Washington 



Carol Weaks 
Brian Weaver 
Wendy Werne 
Lisa Wessler 



139 



Troy Wheeler 
Ray Widdowson 
James Wilhelmy 
Todd Wille 



Richard Williams 


■^-1 


Blake Williamson 


David Wilson 


■ - *' H 


John Wilson 


^v^" 



Laura Wilson 
Debbie Wolfe 
Jill Woodham 
Donald Wuerz 



Mark Wylie 
Michael Wyllie 
Edie Yasso 
Eric Young 



Billy Yow 

Mary Zimmerman 

Dominique Daniel 




140 




Compliments of 

Atlanta 
Models 

and 
Talents 




BEnmnnn 

ofTOKVO 

Congratulates the Class of 1982! 

2143 Peachtree Road, Buckhead 
355-8565 

Peachtree Center, Ivy Mall Entrance 

229 Peachtree, NE 

Featuring Authentic Japanese Sushi Bar 

522-9627 




(I^flletfjorpe 



Jllook 





Compliments 

of 
EPICURE 



Hinton Apothecary 



3652 Chamblee-Dunwoody Road 
Atlanta, Georgia 

455-1144 



Atlanta Pool and 
Supply Company, Inc. 

3166 Oakcllff Ind. St. 
DoravJIIe. Ga. 30340 

(404) 458-7159 

"The Pool Doctor" 

Tom S. McConnell 

President 

Working to Serve You Better 



Listen to 

Steve McCoy 

on 
Z-93 

WZGC-FM 
6 am-10 am 



141 



featuring 

Duckhead Khaki Pants 

Lee Jeans 



CAMP SUPPLIES 



Army Surplus Sales, Inc. 

Backpacking C-i^uipment NanJ C/Mnj 



Nick v^lass 
342 peachtree st.. n e. 4110 peachtree ro 

ATl-ANTA. GA 3030a ATLANTA. GA 30319 

(4041 S21-222V (A04) 231-3742 



ACADEMY 
DESK COMPANY 

4110 Peachtree Rd., N.E. 
Atlanta, Ga, 30319 

(404) 231-3410 John Vlass II 

NEW or USED 
OFFICE FURNITURE 



Good Luck To 
O.U. from 

Bob and Ray 

Brookhaven Liquor Store 
4200 Peachtree Road 
1 mile south of campus 



stDrehouse 

storehouse, inc. /2737AppleValleyRcl.N.E./ Atlanta, Ga. 30319 



Sandy Springs • Buckhead 
Northlake II • Lenox Square 



142 




We mean it when we say, at Peachtree Bank 
we 11 find a way. 455-8787 

Member FDIC 



GEORGIA ARMY 
NATIONAL GUARD 

SALUTES 

THE STUDENTS OF 

OGLETHORPE 

UNIVERSITY 

We have challenging, good paying part-time 

jobs for qualified men and women. You may 

also qualify for generous financial assistance 

and many other benefits to help you 

complete your education. 

The Georgia Army Guard offers an 

opportunity to serve your state and nation 

while helping yourself. 

Call 656-6254 in Atlanta. 

o= 

IMATIOIMAL 

GUARD V 




E]f)@[?g®p[}Q 





DECATUR 
FEDERAL 

Get the savings bog; 



Brookhaven Pharmacy 

4001 Peachtree Road 

Atlanta. Georgia 

233-6701 



143 




STY 




Peachtree Flower Shops. Inc. 

42SO PEACHTREE ROAD. N.E. 

ATLANTA. GA. 303 1 9 

266-8800 



DELIVERY 



REGENSTEIN'S 



3187 Peachtree Road 

N.E. 
Atlanta, Georgia 30305 

(404)261-8520 



GILBERT / ROBINSON. INC. 




^^Qld place 



^P 



261-5323 



Lenox Square 




INC. 



Compliments of 

RUSTY SCUPPER 
RESTAURANT 



3285 Peachtree Road 
Atlanta, Georgia 30329 



Help Wanted. Psychiatric. 


Thanks for the office 


Apply 3000 Woodrow Way, 


supplies Dad 


P.O. 


and 


Box 591 Atlanta, GA. 30319 


A Very Special Thanks 




to 




BERTIE HIGGINS 


NICKI 


PAUL 



They told me I could have 

one 

sixteenth of a page to say 

whatever I want. At last! 

A real chance to tell my 

story! I was born on a dark 

and stormy night . . . 



KEVIN 



Let's paint the office- 
How about purple? 



TIM 



144 



\ 




I got involved. I figured it was the 
one sure way to find some clue about 
Mac. For months, I made myself a 
part of every activity on campus. I 
threw myself into every club or orga- 
nization. Then, when I got mad, I 
tried to join them in the normal way. I 
went to all the parties, drank too 
much beer and complained about 
the bands. 

No luck. There was still no sign of 
Mac. I needed something to drown 
my sorrows. I knew what always 
worked for me. I got something to 
eat. Things had been alright when 
Pretty was around. What a fun doll. 
Always hanging around campus, al- 
ways telling jokes and funny stories 
(even if they were about me). At first 
she had played hard to get, but then I 
told her I had an incurable disease so 
she'd feel sorry for me. We under- 
stood each other perfectly. 





ft . §p^ .'^.^^ ' 




"1 went 


to all 


the 


parties, 


drank 


too 


much beer and com- 


plained 


about 


the 


bands." 







'^m-/^ 

mA 




mA 


,; ^"^ 



if 



?5 



\ 




"As she was slowly fading 
away, she whispered to 
me, 'Styles, I love you 
and please go to grad 





Now, months had passed since 
Pretty had died. I missed having her 
around, even if she was accident 
prone. Never again would she slip 
and fall off the top floor of Lupton. I 
remember watching the event in 
horror. Not able to comprehend 
what had just taken place before my 
eyes, I watched as fourteen of the 
professors rushed to her side hoping 
to give her mouth to mouth, but they 
were too late. I pushed through the 
crowd to see her one last time. As 
she was slowly fading away, she 
whispered to me, "Styles, I love you 
and please go to grad ..." 

So here I was, sitting in the Last 
Chance Cafe, lounging on the spank- 
ing new tables and playing with the 
same bad food. Something had to 
break soon; even the salad was get- 
ting cold. "Get on the move, Styles," 
I thought I heard myself say. "Get on 
the move." Again that voice. It 
wasn't me, I knew that. Who was it? 
Carefully looking around, I noticed 
there was no one else in the cafe. 
Suddenly I noticed the four speak- 
ers. "Get on the move Styles, we 
want to go home." It was only the 
dishwashers. 

I figured I'd better leave, these 
guys weren't pretty when they got 
ugly, so I made tracks for the library. 
I needed someplace quiet to relax. I 
went through the big glass doors, put 
my feet on the table and started 
whistling my old favorite — "Key Lar- 
go." Before I knew what was happen- 
ing, a wild man came running to- 
wards me. I had to think quickly: 
instead, I threw a book through the 
electronic detection system. He had 
to turn it off: the noise was alarming. 
I lunged through the closing elevator 
door and rode up to the third floor. 
Once there I tripped out the emer- 
gency door and down the stairs. I 
was safe for a while. Slowly I slunk 
through the dark alley between Faith 
and the Library. It was dark, but I 
wasn't scared: I couldn't be. My 
name is Styles. Porter M. Styles. Pri- 
vate Detective. 




\ 




^: I 



Something told me it wouldn't be 
long before the men from L.U.P. 
T.O.N, would get nervous and try 
again. Maybe it was the voice inside 
my head, the one that sounded like 
Mannix. Whatever the reason, I was 
right. They picked a moment when 
they knew I would be mentally and 
emotionally vulnerable, with all my 
detective defenses down and my 
trenchcoat in the closet. I was 
watching a LEAVE IT TO BEAVER re- 
run. Suddenly I heard a deep, sav- 
age, rumbling growl. "Styles," the 
voice hissed, "Porter M. Styles, Pri- 
vate Detective. If you ever want to 



see Waray again meet me at the OSA 
General today. Come alone and un- 
armed and don't bring any construc- 
tive comments with you. You'll be 
able to recognize me. I'll be the one 
who doesn't look confused by parlia- 
mentary procedure." 

It smelled like a trap. But I knew I 
had to risk it for the sake of Mac, Mac 
Waray. I picked up my coat and, re- 
membering the Voice, tried to push 
all intelligent ideas out of my head. 

The room was open but deserted 
when I got there. I walked in, listen- 
ing to the echo of my shoes clicking 
on the floor. They needed new car- 





pet. So this was Conference Room B. 
This was where it all took place, all 
the scenes of power, of glory, and of 
boredom: student government. 
Night of the Arts, Food Committee 
meetings, BLAZING SADDLES. If only 
these walls could talk. 

Just then, there was a sliding noise 
and a snap behind me. I felt the taste 
of fear rising in my mouth. Spinning. I 
rushed to the door, 1 kicked, I 
pushed. I even tried to open it the 
normal way. It was no use. I was 
trapped. No one would ever rescue 
me. This was an OSA General we 
were talking about. I was doomed. 



"This was where it all 
took place, all the 
scenes of power, of glo- 
ry, and of boredom . . . " 




"Help," I cried desperately. "Its not 
fair. Yes I'm panicking, genuine, carat 
yellow panic. Oh please, please open 
this room! I deserve to live! Open up 
and I'll grovel, I'll humiliate myself. I 
want to live, live, LIVE!" 

Nothing happened. I decided the di- 
rect, tough guy approach wouldn't 
work. It was time to use cunning, guile 
and intelligence. I wish I had someone 
to tell me what to do. Then the answer 
came to me. It was all simple. "PARTY!" 
I screamed in my best party voice. 
"Party, Party, PARTY! Party right here! 
Toga party, faculty-student mixer, 
Greek party, RUDD party, APO party, 
wine and cheese party, Yearbook party 
(no, no, that would only drive them off). 
Girls! Guys! Lots of guys! Come see 'em 
here! Jack Daniels! GENERAL HOSPI- 
TAL video-tapes! Good food that's nev- 
er before seen the inside of the Student 
Center! Pac Man! Centipede! Anti-siren 
tips for Traer fans! Ways of starting 
needless controversy! Come help me 
enjoy them! Right here! Party!!!" 

There was a big roar and then a big- 
ger roar. The double doors started to 
bulge, then they gave way. There was a 
crunching snap and a vast multitude of 
people rushed in upon me. It had 
worked. They had fallen for it. I was 
free! I was also trampled, but it had 
been one of those days. 

I was walking through the quad, si- 
lent, mysterious and alone, trying to 
clean the shoe marks off my trench 
coat and wondering why I had ever de- 
cided to take this crummy case. But I 
had to press on. I had to find Waray. It 
wouldn't be easy, but I could do it or my 
name wasn't Styles. Porter M. Styles, 
Private Detective. It was a tough job, 
but . . . aw, you know by now. 



I' 



V 



y VAF(SITY 
-SOCCER FIELD f 

Dgluthorpe Athletic feams I'-t 



I only had one clue. "Grad." 
That's what Pretty had muttered 
before she kicked off. "Grad." 
What could it mean? Something 
told me that the answer was 
there, but what could it be? I'd 
have to commence coming up 
with the answers pretty soon. 
That's when I got my first big 
break. Out of the corner of my 
eye, I could see a huge sign that 
said, "Commencement Here." It 
was pointing toward the field 
house. That must be where I 
should start. I headed in that di- 
rection. 







^Jv^ 






"I was walking 
through the quad, si- 
lent, mysterious and 
alone, wondering 
why I had ever decid- 
ed to take this case." 




\ 



Suddenly, I felt something wet 
around my ankles. It couldn't be 
quicksand. I looked down. Cement! It 
was a sidewalk where no sidewalk 
had a right to be. Of course! The old 
let's-put-a-sidewalk-where-no- 
sidewalk-had-a-right-to-be-trick. It 
must have been L.U.P.T.O.N. They 
put this wet cement here to inter- 
cept me. I felt myself slowly starting 
to go under. 

How was I going to get out of THIS ? 
It looked like this was finally the end, 
curtains for Styles, Porter M. Styles. 
Concrete curtains. Suddenly, I 
looked up and saw a huge mob head- 
ing towards me with sticks and other 
pointy things in their hands. Of 
course! This was wet cement. People 
would be coming to put their initials 
and obscene remarks in it. Hands 
grabbed me, pulling me up and out. 
Voices yelled at me for taking up so 
much of the surface area. I was 
saved again. 

As I entered the fieldhouse, my at- 
tention was drawn to the large crowd 






"Cement! It was a sidewalk 
where no sidewalk had a 
right to be .... It must 
have been L.U.P.t.O.N." 





ill 








of academic-types dressed in corny- 
looking black robes. Something told 
me this was that graduation schtick 
everybody had been talking about 
for the last couple of days. 

Trying to ignore the people yelling 
about the cement I was smearing 
over them, I made an immediate 
search for Waray. I decided to opt for 
the subtle approach. "Waray. "I 
screamed, "Hey, Waray. Speak up. 
you old sidekick you. I've been look- 
ing all over for you." Then, all at once 
I saw a familiar dark-robed figure up 
near the front. He was yelling at me 
to shut up. A feeling of euphoria 
swept over me. At last. I had found 
him. At last. 

I raced forward. After we both 
picked ourselves up off the floor. I 
embraced him. sobbing with gleeful 
relief. It was just like old times. 

But wait. Something was wrong. I 
noticed a tiny green alligator 
stitched to the breast of his robe. 



\ 



"In the meantime, this 
place had grown on me. 
Maybe Mac had been 
right after all." 







A_ 
A 
A 
A 

A 

A 

4 

t 



#^4 



There was only one answer, an an- 
swer, an answer where no answer had a 
right to be. It was a fate worse than . . . 
than disco. He had gone Prep. 

"Porter, old man! Porter M .... oh 
yes. Styles isn't it. Private Detective. It 
always was a dirty job. but I see you're 
still doing it, hey, big fella. That's cute. 
Totally cute." 

"Come on back, Waray. schweet- 
heart, come on back to that great cli- 
che-filled life we used to know. Come 
on, buddy, whadda-ya say?" 

"Oh man, that's unreal. You expect 
me to go back to that detective scene 
after this? Walk on, big fella. I've got 
some outstanding deals going on here, 
man. Outstanding. Studying what I 
want to, checking out what I want to, 
getting heavily known. BMOC. man. 
BMOC. Me and this place, we're going 
to go far. They've probably been run- 
ning interference for me. huh?" 

A tear worked its way down my face. 
Suddenly, the mist began to close in. It 
had become the kind of day when the 
fog creeps up, taps you on the shoulder 
and whispers in your ear "you can't 
see." He might be gone for awhile, but 
one day he'd be back. It'd be just the 
way it used to be. In the meantime, this 
place had grown on me. Somethingtold 
me it was going to be the beginning of a 
beautiful semester. 



•^^Ko.*;!}^ 




In Memoriam 



Harry Tomas Lung 

Philip Weltner 

James Edward Walsh, Jr. 



Yanmcm 







The only way to succeed is to under- 
stand failure. 

That must be a paraphrase for a thou- 
sand proverbs, but it summarizes much of 
the rationalization behind hard work, extra 
effort, emotional anguish. 

A yearbook isn't much in the scheme of 
things, and neither, I believe, is much of 
college. Realizing these things has been re- 
lieving to me as well as disconcerting. For 
all the mistakes, it's relieving to know it 
doesn't matter. For all the work and worry 
(two mutually exclusive elements), the 
small impact is troubling. 

The YAMACRAW has improved in the 
past year-and-a-half; I'm proud of that. 
However, each success has had a corre- 
sponding failure. It still isn't a professional 
publication with a very organized staff, and 
it doesn't operate in an efficient manner. 1 
respect those that have been working with 
me, accepting the naivete of myself and 
this publication. We've all goofed things up 
terribly at one time or another, but have 
survived the crises and learned from the 
mistakes. The bigger successes are to fol- 
low. It does not matter that I may not be 
around to see them, because I feel like I've 
started something here. That is relieving. 
That is gratifying. 

N. Brown 

Right; Lord & Lady Oglethorpe Represen- 
tatives Sandra Lynch, Bill Tanner