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Full text of "Yamacraw, 1987"

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By raising the age, the cam- 
pus forces people to drive to 
bars and other "watering holes" 
to find their "fun"; whereas be- 
fore, the administration could at 
least keep an eye on the situa- 
tion. This to me is just a way of 
passing the buck and avoiding 
the responsibility of taking care 
of the students and their activi- 
ties. There is no way to stop 



someone from drinking, the 
best way to solve the problem is 
to work with the students in- 
stead of against them. —Mark 
Feiring, 21 

The driving aspect is a cop- 
out. Most students do not drink 
at their home anyway and must 
drive to get alcohol when they 
are there.— C/? Hall, Office of the 
Registrar 



College should be different 
than living at home, but it seems 
like high school. However, the 
new drinking age makes the se- 
lection of guys better in bars 
since the majority will be over 
21.— Laura Bedhgfield, 22 

It you're under 21, there are 
no places to dance unless you 
want to dance with high school 
kids. — Terri Hrisak, 19 



The issue is not on drinking, 
but on granting responsibility. 
— Dr. Nancy Kerr 

There should be a standard 
definition "of "adult" by the 
United States. —Keith Nahh 

It's all about responsibility. I 
was in the Army and felt out- 
raged when I was given a weap- 
on to kill with and yet couldn't 
drink. It's ironic that they are 





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changing laws to save lives yet 
train 18 year-olds to kill. —Pa- 
tricia Hatch, 22 

It is a hypocritical position 
for society to expect young 
adults to behave responsibly in 
other areas and not with alcohol. 
The issue is learning to drink 
wisely. There should be strong 
drinking and driving penalties. 
—Dr. Debra Woolley 

Statistics on fatal car acci- 
dents caused by drunk drivers 
speak for themselves. If young 
adults can't handle the responsi- 
bility involved when consuming 
alcohol, by all means the drink- 
ing age should keep going up. 
It's mainly to prevent teenagers 
from having access to alcohol. 
Raising the age keeps 18 year 
olds in high school from buying 
alcohol for 16 year-olds who 
cannot handle it. — Bonnie Boles, 
20 



If the state feels there is a 
drinking and driving problem 
(which there is), they should 
raise the age to acquire a drivers' 
license not the age to drink, be- 
cause underage students will 
buy it somewhere, somehow. — 
Shelly Alford, 22 

No time to explain; I'm busy 
making a fake I.D. —Ron 
Vaughn, 20 

The only way to curb drunk 
driving is through education 
and cooperation in programs 
like SADD. —Pat Capes, 21 

WHAT ABOUT THE AGE 
AS IT AFFECTS SCHOOL 
POLICY? 

I understand O.U.'s concerns 
and adherence to Georgia laws, 
but it should be allowed at func- 
tions and be served to those of 
age. — Karen Hewins, 19 



If we can legally drink, O.U. 
should not be able to tell us 
where and when we can drink as 
long as it is not destructive or 
disruptive. — Christi Hendrix 

If we really wanted to enforce 
the law we would check rooms. 
But, the administration is not 
babysitting students. —Trudy 
Shumake, Oglethorpe Adminis- 
tration 

Those of age should have the 
right to consume alcohol at soc- 
cer games, weekend club, and 
parties. — Bonnie Bertoline, Og- 
lethorpe Administration 

There's reason for hope in 
other activities, especially The 
Bomb Shelter, which was a stu- 
dent initiated project. — Dr. 
Victoria Weiss 

■Who wants to go to The 
Bomb Shelter and watch a mov- 
ie when they can go to the Draft 
House and watch a movie and 



have a beer.-' — Michelle Puyne, 
20 

Oglethorpe's position is th.-^ 
students must assume a personac 
responsibility for their decisions 
related to the use of alcohol. 
University policies concerning 
alcoholic beverages are de- 
signed to promote a responsible 
use of alcohol, to establish spe- 
cific rules and guidelines for the 
appropriate use of alcohol on 
campus, and to stress the stan- 
dard of behavior expected of 
students at all times. It is disrup- 
tive or unruly behavior, injury to 
others, or damage to property 
(not the mere possession or use 
of alcoholic beverages) that will 
constitute a disciplinary offense. 
— Donald R. Moore, Dean of 
Community Life. 



^^f we can legally drink, O.U. 
f should not he able to tell us 
where and when to drink — as 
long as it is not destructive or dis- 
ruptive. — Christi Hendrix. 



0^^ti villi always have certain 
f^y parameten within which we 
must live. Learning to live within such 
parameters, responsibly, is a part of the 
educational process; one which will contin - 
ue being after one leaves the university set- 
ting. —Leigh Anne Leist, Director of 
Housing. 



7 he only way to curb drunk 
driving is through educa- 
tion and cooperation in programs 
like SADD— Students Against 
Drunk Driving. — Pat Captes 



7 he policy seems good in the- 
ory, but in reality, no mat- 
ter what age people are, if they 
want alcohol they will find a way 
to get it. — Laura Trittin 





All aglow while Dr. Moffie sj 
his final few words. Liz Morey, Doi 
Saltmer, Wendy McKelvey, Ten Wall, 
Kathleen McDermott, Kathy King, 
Laura Brian, Ann Marie Bowen, Jackie 
Ltberman, Cece Muliings, Bill Cacton, 
Dee Pickett, Ann Marie Messer- 
schmidt, Tom Johnson, James Leggat, 
Michelle Payne, Lauri Lee, Lori Gamer, 
Dierdte Parker, Maureen Whalen, and 
Jeff Provissiero. 

Fond Farewell. Peg O'Neal shakes 
hands with Dr. Moffie while Bonnie Pat- 
terson, Bob Swanson and Kay Pitts look 
on. This was a very special moment for 
all involved. 



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When Dr. Robert Moffie did 
not receive tenure, almost the 
entire student body went into a 
state of shock. There was no 
doubt in most students' minds 
that he would be teaching for 
many years. He was highly re- 
garded by students as a good 
psychology teacher, a reliable 
psychologist, and a dear friend. 
"Dr. Moffie always seemed to 
be there for any student who 
needed help." I knew of many 
students that received free ses- 
sions from him, and I feel with- 
out him they may have suffered 
greatly," told Chris Erckert. 

Obviously, the administration 
felt that Dr. Moffie was not 
qualified for tenure — and they 



stood strong on their decision. 
Robert Strozier began a petition 
that was signed by well over 200 
students and the Oglethorpe 
Student Association Senate sent 
a letter to the administration. 
Both were futile endeavors 
which were done to ask for a 
review of the decision. Ray Lu- 
cas, OSA president, and Stephen 
Schmidt, the Chairman of the 
Board of Trustees corresponded 
on this subject — ultimately lead- 
ing nowhere also. 

It seemed to be a hard fact for 
some students to accept and 
many editorials were written on 
the subject. As the academic 
year came to an end, and so did 
Dr. Moffie's last year at Ogle- 



thorpe, controversy died 
down — it was finally accepted 
(within the student body). Rath- 
er than harping on the subject, 
students began to look ahead; 
plans were made for a last fare- 
well in his honor. 

On the Friday before final ex- 
ams began, students gathered in 
a room in Hearst Hall for Dr. 
Moffie's last lecture. Students 
arrived up to 20 minutes early in 
order to get a good seat. As the 
room filled, anticipation and 
emotions grew rapidly. Peg 
O'Neal ran into class and an- 
nounced that Dr. Moffie was on 
his way. A hush filled the room 
as he entered. Then, on a sudden 
impulse, everyone began ap- 



plauding. This show of respea 
lasted a complete 5 minutes, 
sturming Dr. Moffie to a mo- 
tionless state. As Dr. Moffie 
made his way to his leaurn, peo- 
ple hugged him, shook his hand, 
and some even began to cry. 

He was dumbfounded. He 
stood in front of the class 
speechless. Finally, with tears in 
his eyes, he began to speak, only 
to be interrupted by another 
wave of applause. Dr. Moffie 
continued on, speaking to the 
class with candor on the issue, 
filling students in on his plans 
for the future, and finally giving 
his "official" good-bye speech. 
His speech brought many peo- 
ple to tears. 



^^^^^e was taken completely by sur- 
W # prise, because he expected a class 
of under ten and was received by at least 
fifty people. — Lori Garner; jr. 



'?7. 



f overwhelmed by the comraderie 
the students as they physically 
pronounced their respect for the one man — 
Dr. Moffie. An entrance into a good-bye, 
and exit into a bright, bright, future. — 
Harry Frazer; Jr. 



*^\r. Moffie said that all of his stu- 
^^ dents were wonderful and he would 
always remember them. He would always 
be there for them— if they needed. That 
reception meant the world to him—Kaylen 
Biggins; Sr. 



he started crying, it was the 
t moving moment in my life. I 



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ne in the rotm 



had tears for 
point —I -I 




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With donations from Capitol 
City Paint, Handy Ace Hard- 
ware, K-Mart, and Pike Nurs- 
ery, sixteen Oglethorpians spent 
a Saturday away from the cam- 
pus, working at the CHARLEE 
home. These students and facul- 
ty donned their work clothes 
and spent a day painting both 
the interior and exterior of the 
home, and providing lawn main- 
tenance. 

CHARLEE, an acronym for 
Children Have All Rights— Le- 
gal, Educational, Emotional, 
was founded in 1980 to house 
troubled children whose only 
other option was institutionali- 
zation. There are four homes in 
the Atlanta area run by house 



parents who try to give the chil- 
dren an opportunity to live a 
"normal" childhood. Ann 
Cramer, president of the CHAR- 
LEE Homes, said, "One of the 
greatest hopes of our project is 
to encourage volunteer partici- 
pation from community organi- 
zations, corporations, and other 
foundations. The leadership 
shown to us by the Oglethorpe 
students who participated is 
what we look for and want to 
encourage other student organi- 
zations to participate in." 

Oglethorpe's part began with 
a letter written in the Stormy Pe- 
trel. The letter asked any stu- 
dents interested in helping out 
to participate, as well as asking 



for each organization to repre- 
sent themselves at the day. O.U. 
representatives that participated 
in this project were Bonnie 
Boles, Tim Bracy, Debi Car- 
done, Marty Eastlack, Michelle 
Fleming, Andy Geeter, Liz 
Hames, Leah Hughes, Tom 
Johnson, Kathy King, Joe Mas- 
don, Marshal Nason, Jennifer 
O'Brien, Doris Rojas, Barbara 
Shadomy, and Johnny White. 
Because some of the students 
were in more than one club, the 
organizations they represented 
were many. The groups repre- 
sented most by volunteers were 
Tri Sigma-— five, Rotaract—iive, 
and Oglethorpe Christian Fellow- 
ship— {out. Circle K, SAWBS, 



Alpha Phi Omega and Chi Phi 
were also fully represented. 

Some students spent the en- 
tire day from 9 am till 4:30 in the 
afternoon at the house, complet- 
ing the project successfully. "It 
was a unique experience, and I 
feel that more projects should 
be planned that involve students 
from the different aspects of the 
Oglethorpe community. Not 
only does it show the local com- 
munity that Oglethorpe stu- 
dents care about their surround- 
ings, but it also helped create 
bonds of friendship to people 
who may have never met had the 
circumstances been different." 
— Kathleen Ganey. 



Vhe best pan of the day was trying 
to teach the children to paint, 
without making a men! I still can 't believe 
the spills all over the car port floor— Bar- 
bara Shadomy 



^^Jainting the awning at the 
r^ CHARLEE house was more work 
than I ever imagined. Doris and I ended 
up with oil based paint all over us, hut it 
was worth the final product— Bonnie 
Boles. 



^% ^m verything 


oe did was hard 


€lt was hard work, but a lot of stuff ^f u;ork. hut we 


had people who were 


/ was finished-hecause of all the determined to complet 


e the many necessary 


hard work put into it by all of those tn- jobs that may not he 


ve been done other- 


volved—Tim Bracy wise— Joey Masdon 





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A Grand Entrance. Tim Taylor and Dan Stoenica arrive at 
Dr. Pattillo's home for the formal Rush dinner during Rush 
Week. 

Praising the Lord. Larry Rollins, Cindy Crawford, and 
Paige Collier peruse their hymn book for a tune which they J 
can sing at an O.C.F. Bible Study. Larry, Cindy, and Paige 
were all members of the University Singers. 






Some students flocked to the BSTK show- 
ing at The Bomb Shelter, others trudged to 
Lowry Hall Libraty, and still others set their 
studies aside and ventured outside of the 
campus to taste the Atlanta nightlife . . . stu- 
dent life in action. 

Students also spent their time at English 
Club Meetings at Dr. Robert Fusilio's home, 
play tehearsal with Mr. Lane Anderson, OSA 
meetings with Marshall Nason, working off- 
campus, or engaging in intramural sports. 
Not to mention Sorority and Fraternity meet- 
ings and events. Close bonds of friendship 
were formed through these various social ac- 



tivities. 

Friends often went out en mass to places 
such as Vat Tuesdays, P.J. Haleys, and Houli- 
hans. This, however, became a thing of the 
past and the rage of the present. No longer 
were they able to mix, mingle, dance and 
drink at these establishments. They became 
off limits to those under 21 years old — which 
included the majority of students on campus. 
Students, however, did not spend their ener- 
gies fretting over the new law, but rather, set 
their sights on a unique club; thus, the birth 
of the Bomb Shelter-— which became the talk 
of the town. 



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Cheers! Charles Woodford, Vicki Smith, 
Dawn Elhs, Mark Bryant, and Larry Rolhns 
lounge around on the dock in Larry s back- 
yard in Savannah 



Luncheon for Two. Jay Cee Groce and 
Biya Kahn enjoy a special lunch together in 
the Traer Quad Jay Cee surprised 
this classy luncheon for her Birthday 




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A heavy silence loomed in 
the corridors of Hearst Hall. Moving 
outside in the courtyard, the weak March 
sun reflected on the empty concrete benches. 
In Traer Quad, only a scarce few remained — this was 

spme BRiAH 



Books closed, pens down, suit- 
cases packed, the grounds of Og- 
lethorpe University were evacuated 
faster than a building inferno. By 
plane, boat, car, roller skates, foot 
and thumb they went, using what- 
ever means necessary to escape the 
pressures of collegiate living. 

For some, it was a break for rest 
and relaxation; these people went 
home to enjoy the comfort of fa- 
miliar surroundings. Although not 
as glamourous as some of the other 
Spring Break frequents, the reasons 
were various as to why some went 
home. Freshman Brent Evitt told, "I 
went home to Tennessee to work. It 
wasn't foo exciting, but I made ex- 
tra money and went ahead in my 
studies." Kevin Walmsley, another 



Freshman, went home. "I couldn't 
afford to go anywhere else." Yawn- 
ing, he added, "It was so boring. 
The most excitement I had was res- 
cuing my uncle's dog from being 
mauled by an alligator." 

For others, Spring Break was a 
quest — an endless journey for 
tanned and bikini-clad bodies, sun- 
drenched beaches and a whole lot 
of partying. Students such as An- 
thony Antar, Frank Beaty, Harry 
Frazier, Dave Turner, and Harris 
Targovnik joined thousands of oth- 
er elite college students who made 
their pilgrimage to Ft. Lauderdale. 
"We heard it was the place to be, so 
we decided to check it out." For 
most, however, the novelty of the 
massive partying wore off after two 



days. As sophomore Tom James 
put it, "Ft. Lauderdale at Spring 
Break is too crowded and too dis- 
orderly. Besides that, the sand is 
ugly." 

Finally, for others, Spring Break 
was cultural, yet fun learning exper- 
ience. Seniors Shelly Alford, Anne 
Marie Messer-Schmidt, Amy 
Young, Jackie Liberman, Rina Sil- 
verman, Michelle Gazes, and Geor- 
gie Krause decided to deviate from 
the normal Spring Break vacation 
spot and go to the Bahamas: "We 
were fed up with the collegiate 
meatmarket scene, plus we love is- 
land music and beaches." These 
"Bahama Mamas" roughed it for 
six days, living in bungalows in a 
tiny village with no television or 



radio. Who said O.U. students are 
spoiled? 

At last Spring Break was over, 
and dorm by dorm, the campus 
filled with students— some relaxed 
and some ranted— eager to tell sto- 
ries of their vacation escapades. A 
good time was had by all and it was 
once again time to get back to the 
studies. But a question still lingered 
in the back of every students 
mind— How long until summer va- 
cation.' 



Beach Blanket Bingo. Cliff Robinson. Sta- 
cey Gates. Lairy Rollins, Vicki Smith, and 
Cindy Crawford spend a day at Savannah 
Beach. Larry's parents invited them to stay at 
their home for the break. 





On the Edge Brian BuzEeo Brad 
Teresa R>an, Ann Mane Bowen, Kerstm 
Pierce, and Jennie Soria tug it out in the tug- 
o-war. They put all their energy into it, but 
ultimately strength gave out and they lost to 
the other side. 



Small Talk Ann Mane Bow. en and Chris 
Carter discuss their roles in the hit musical 
Grease. Ann Marie danced her way to star- 
dom in the role of Cha-Cha, while Chris 
captivated the audience with his perfor- 
mance as Kenickie. 



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On a Saturday morning in 
Traer, the beginnings of a rum- 
ble could just be heard. From its 
space in front of the third floor 
lounge, the large stereo system 
let out a crackling, monotonous 
hum. Then, within seconds. The 
Bangles' "Manic Monday" was 
heard riveting through the quad. 

Gradually, girls were begin- 
ning to emerge from their 
rooms. Others stood in door- 
ways peeping out. Still others 
were already laying out in the 
sun. 

The day began with just the 
girls, competing against each 
other in fun and games. Before 
long, Kathleen Ganey, former 
housing director, announced the 
beginning of the contests. 

Residents of all three floors 
of Traer Hall and the residents 
of Goodman Hall competed 
against one another. At the out- 
set, the third floor girls emerged 
as first in the scavenger hunt. 
There were water ballooning 
contests, too. In the end, the sec- 
ond floor girls were the overall 
winners, with the third floor 
coming in a close second, the 
first floor was third, and Good- 
man was fourth. 

By one o'clock the quad was 
filled with girls running around 
in "jams" with Hawaiian leis 
around their necks. And very 
soon after, the crowds of men 
began to pour in. By now, that 



beginning rumble had built into 
a roar, nearly drowning out the 
music. 

In this second phase of the 
Beach Bash, refreshments were 
brought out. They consisted of 
a tub of shrimp, a keg of beer, 
and a table full of sliced pineap- 
ples. Students milled around 
downstairs, where virgin Daiqui- 
ris were being mixed in the 
kitchen. 

Another round of games en- 
sued and this time, both sexes 
participated. These were spoon 
races and tug-o-wars. Teresa 
Barnhill, who participated in 
several of the races, smilingly 
commented on the zany antics 
of her partner, Bruce Grain: "He 
kept cheating ... I mean in the 
box races, he was running and 
he actually pulled the box all the 
way up and peeked out!" 

Soon, the afternoon waned 
into evening and students sat 
down to eat grilled hamburgers 
and hot dogs while listening to 
the sounds of the band. "Not 
Only But Also," and their, as 
Heidi Dawson put it. "Garfunk- 
ley" music. 

At the close of the evening 
students trickled selectively 
from the quad. A low hum was 
all that was left of the roar, as 
the echo of human voices quiet- 
ed to a whisper. "This was really 
great," said Jennifer Gamblin. 



The Thrill of Victory. Jackie Woodard, 
Jervette Nunn, Andy Geeter, Robert Stro- 
zier, and Mike Clance congratulate one an- 
other after winning the tug-o-war. They were 
the champions for the Goodman team. 



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Inside the gymnasium the buzz of excited voices rose in harmony with the tuning 
of the string quartet, while gold -roped chairs awaited the graduation candidates. The 
attitudes of all present were varied. "Can it be over already?" mourned one senior. 
"Thank God it finally arrived!" thought another in relief. Each individual possessed 
their own story of trials, failures, and 

SUCCESS and ACCOMPLISHMENT 



Thus began the U4th Conr 
mencement at Oglethorpe. D 
Manning Patillos's welcome pre- 
ceded the invocation and scriptur- 
ereading by Dr. Lavon Tally, which 
was followed with a musical inter- 
lude by the Atlanta Chamber Play- 
ers. The excitement increased with 
the bestowing of honors and 
awards. Ronda C. Davis received 
the Sally Hull Weltner Award for 
Scholarship and John Thomas 
Payne matched their achievement 
by receiving the Faculty award for 
Scholarship. The prized James Ed- 
ward Oglethorpe awards presented 
to the man and woman who best 
epitomized the Oglethorpe educa- 
tion — were deservingly bestowed 



upon Diane Marie Dubay and Lew- 
is "Casey" Chosewood. A third 
award newly instituted at the com- 
mencement of 1986 was the Phi 
Beta Kappa Award. Leah "Guyn- 
elle" Brown was chosen as the 
graduating senior who best exem- 
plified the criteria of Phi Beta 
Kappa with a traditional major and 
superior scholastic achievement. 
Lastly, the President's leadership 
Prize was presented to Raymond 
Harris Lucas for exhibiting a high 
caliber of leadership in a number of 
campus organizations. 

The president of the class of 
1986, Douglas Scott Schmitt, added 
levity to the formal occassion. He 
announced the senior gift— barbe- 



que grills for both men and wom- 
en's dorms, then jokingly referred 
to the newly renovated Schmidt 
Hall as being named in his honor. 
Actually, the men's dormitory was 
renamed in honor of Stephen John 
Schmidt, an alumnus of 1940. Mr, 
Schmidt and the commencement 
speaker, John Brooks Fuqua, were 
awarded honorary degrees called 
Doctor of Laws. 

As a successful leader of industry 
and politics, Mr. Fuqua focused his 
address on the "basics" of leader- 
ship. He stressed setting goals, act- 
ing like a leader, and striving to be 
"uncommon in a common world. " 
Entrepeneur and sportsman, Ted 
Turner, was present for his daugh- 



ter Laura's graduation, and served 
as a real-life embodiment of Mr. 
Fuqua's remarks. 

At last the conferring of degrees 
arrived. One hundred twenty-four 
Oglethorpians received Bachelor of 
Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor 
of Business Administration, and 
Master of Arts degrees. Honor 
graduates received deserved ap- 
plause, while the always forbidden 
but inevitable cat calls and clapping 
conveyed the pride of others' par- 
ents and friends. And a benediction 
by Dr. Ken Nishimura brought the 
ceremony to its conclusion. 



f4 f%^MuUco^ 





The Gratification of Graduation. Chums. 
Peg ONeil, Kay Pitts and Bonnie Patterson 
smile in anticipation of receiving their long- 
awaited and hard-earned diplomas. 

Leading the Way ... to the Dorough Field- 
house, Dr. David Mosher and Dr. R.J. Fusillo 
speak about the upcoming graduation ceremo- 
ny, dressed in their graduation gowns from the 
universities where they each received their 
PHDs, Georgia Tech and The Shakespeare In- 
stitute, respectively. 



^^ftadd^Uca^ f5 




Back for seconds. Terrence Patterson < 
Joanne for seconds of the macatoni 




Without mom's kitchen, 
midnight runs to the fridge 
for a snack and grabbing a 
bite to eat at any time of the 
day or night, Oglethorpians 
needed a new approach to 
food. They learned 

The Art of Eating 



Time for dessert! While waiting in line for 
the main coursejoe Helwig, Randy Padgett, 
Alan Royalty and Richard Yen choose their 
desserts. 



Autumn Bar-b-que. A few times a year 
Epicure sponsors special "theme meals"— 
Barry Carswell, Joe Helwig and Steve Cum- 
bee enjoy their meal in the beautiful autumn 
weather. 



Fortunately, as most students 
may have been accustomed to at 
home, this art of consumption did 
not require formal dtess — even the 
most casual attire was completely 
acceptable. Yet somehow things 
were different than the homelife 
kitchen. For at the cafeteria, it was 
necessary to wait in line! (No more 
grabbing at edibles in cabinets, pan- 
tries and refrigerators.) However, 
students were nonetheless offered 
the opportunity to serve themselves 
during the outdoor cookouts, at the 
salad bar, and the drinking foun- 
tains. After the task of obtaining 
food was achieved, eating became a 
social event as students flocked to- 
gether with friends and acquaint- 



ances to display their good manners 
learned at home — remembering 
never to speak with a mouth full of 
food! After all, whatever would the 
200 other "consumers" think of a 
co-student who had not yet mas- 
tered the basics of the art of eating.' 
Although such basics may be ac- 
quired elsewhere, college not only 
taught students the academic disci- 
plines, it training those restricted to 
campus-consumption to discipline 
the stomache to become hungry 
only during mealtimes; 7:15-9:15 
am, 11:15-1 pm and 5-6:30 pm daily. 
And thus we have the art of eating: 
good manners, patiently waiting on 
lines, and time restrictions! 



"Let's hear it for Ms. Lynch!" tells Vince 
Fountain to the students of Rydel attending 
the dance. 



So wholesome and pure, so scared and 
sings Sandy as she contemplai 
calling Frenchy for help. Sandy wanted Dan- 
ny and knew the only way to get him was to 





y^^lKSi^^ Hs^^^^^^H Directed by Lane Anderson 

Choreographed by Lin Hethering- 
ton 

Vocal Coaching by Ann Jones 
^^^^ Additional Coaching by Jim Bohart 
Is VV vi^BI gj^gg Managed by Kim Rouleau 
Cast 

Miss Lynch Peg O'Neal 

Patty Simcox Rhonda Hickman 

1 be mooning over you" sings Roger Eugene Florczyk Darryl Wade 

to Jan as he confesses his love for her. Sandy Dumbrowski Ruth Ritch 

The Pink Ladies 

"Tell me about it. Stud!" Danny, Sonny, r-i- u u d j 

J ,, . , . , , , c , Rizzo Elizabeth Bndgers 

and Kenickie stand in shock at Sandy s " 

ttansformation, as Jan, Marty, Rizzo. and Frenchy Leah Hughes 

Frenchy support het— and Patty from the Marty Robin Porter 

blow delivered by Sandy. J^jj Lisa Quinn 



The Burger Palace Boys 

Danny Zuko Larry Rollins 

Kenickie Chris Carter 

Roger Scott Soloway 

Sonny Johnny White 

also 

Johnny Casino Ray Lucas 

Vince Fountaine Joey Masdon 

Cha-Cha Anne Marie Bowen 

Teen Angel Ray Lucas 

Tech 
Lighting Chuck Truett, M. Eastlack 
Costumes Jackie Woodward 
Sound Kim Rouleau 
Props Antonella Grandi 



^'i€a<i^ /9 



Contemplati 


on:ShetiEleswichandJe 


mie 


Soria calculate each crucial n 


lOve tow 


ards 


"Checkmate.- 


Some may not 


feel tha 


an 


intense game 


of chess is the 


perfect 


step 


towards instar 


t relaxation, but 


for these 


wo. 


It was oneway 


to take a break from stud) 


ing. 


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Before, after and in between going to class 
and cracking books, students always found 

Time to Relax 



With so much time spent study- 
ing, going to class, and going to 
parties, many students tried to 
make the most of that elusive time 
period called "spare time". Televi- 
sion was a good contender for first 
place on a student's list of spare- 
time activities during the day and 
night. During the day, active stu- 
dents opted for tennis or basketball 
while others worked out in "The 
Pit" or ran the track. Reading was a 
favorite activity for many as long as 
textbooks were not included. 
Swimming, limited to early fall, late 



spring, and summer, was always 
popular on a sunny day. 

Nighttime activities often 
ranged from dorm-room TV 
watching to Bomb Shelter TV 
watching with many students. Cu- 
pid hit O.U. and made romantic 
walks on campus common for 
moonlight couples such as Adri- 
enne Marcotte and Willie Williams 
as well as Tom James and Jill Helm- 
bold. 

There were no more lonely hours 
for those sneaky students obtaining 
a pet to share in their semester! Of 



the more infamous pets on campus 
were Patches, the Chi Omega 
House cat and unofficial mascot 
who became an instant friend to 
students, faculty and visitors at the 
house; Beloise, a once-resident of 
Alumni, became famous as the larg- 
est rabbit anyone has ever seen. 
In fact, rumor has it that she was 
registered as a dog in order to fly on 
one of the airlines. Cyndi, a short- 
time Jacobs resident, was a small, 
but adorable puppy which ended 
up with a permanent home in At- 
lanta via student, Teri Wall. 



A glimpse into the past. With their own 
way of relaxing on a sunny spring morning 
are Natasha Driskell, Kanna Davenport, and 
Donna Adair, who find time to look back 
over an Oglethorpe yearbook. 




mm 







With the summer coming to an end, 
freshmen were closer toward their 
"new experience/' for those re- 
turning it was Just 

Back to School 



The gates of Oglethorpe wel- 
comed a surgence of new and old 
faces. It was Fall 1986— the begin- 
ning of a new school semester..and 
an outlet to a bright future. 

The first few weeks of school 
were filled with good times with 
old friends, mingling with new 
friends at the Welcome Back 
Dance, and a hectic orientation 
schedule for the freshman. 

The freshman attended the annu- 
al get-together at President Pattil- 
lo's home. Here, the freshmen and 
their parents met Dr. and Mrs. Pat- 
tillo and were introduced to other 
administrators, as well as other 
freshmen. The freshmen also at- 



tended speeches given by the 
O.S.A. members and club presi- 
dents. Following the speeches, they 
were invited to sign up for the wide 
variety of clubs and organizations 
on campus at the club fair in the 
Emerson Student Center. Some of 
the groups who were there included 
the Oglethorpe Players, Circle K. 
Rotaract, the Oglethorpe Christian 
Fellowship and the International 
Club. Between moving into the 
dorms, registering for classes, get- 
ting acquainted and reacquainted 
with roommates, and buying 
books, the students found time to 
do "Hot-lanta." 



^c^i^ «*ee4 23 



Back to School 



As one of the few faculty and staff mem- 
bets to get his picture taken. Lane Anderson 
prepares to have his mug shot taken. Ann 
Marie Bowen, Rachel Fowler and Elizabeth 



Bridgers were a few of the volunteers during 
registration. (Note Sam Crow j 
before the photo below was taken). 



continued from 23 

They traveled on MARTA, 
shopped at ienox Square for dorm 
decorations, and attempted to use 
bogus Oglethorpe meal tickets to 
get into such popular nightspots as 
Confetti, Elan, and The Limelight. 
Some students discovered Stone 
Mountain and enjoyed the final la- 
ser show of the year on Labor Day, 
a grand finale of laser lights, and 
fireworks on display with a variety 
of popular songs being played in 
the background. 

The realization that "this" was 
actually school hit students in the 
second week of classes, when stu- 
dents were handed assignments and 
realized that they were already be- 
hind. Some students took this dis- 
covery in stride and made a trip to 
Lowry Hall to delve into their stud- 
ies. For the freshmen, a trip to 
Lowry Hall meant taking the re- 
quired tour of the library with their 
Freshman Seminar class. 

Sorority and Fraternity Rush was 
the beginning as well, and many 
students were juggling rush parties 



and functions with school work. 
But, a good time was had by most 
who participated in rush. The stu- 
dents involved were treated to re- 
freshments in a casual and fun at- 
mosphere. Today, some of these 
rushees are now proud brothers and 
sisters of the fraternities and sorori- 
ties on campus. 

Thus, with all of these activities 
going on, the first few weeks of 
school flew by and it was not long 
before students began calling home 
and asking that ever popular ques- 
tion, "Can you send me more mon- 
ey.?" 

Well, college life had started, 
and for most of the students, it 
meant looking forward to a year of 
new experiences and challenges. 



A Chorus Line provides Gary Ford, Kelly 
Galbrieth, Alan Royalty and Ann Marie 
Bowen with entertainment the first week in 
the Weekend Club, the movies were shown 
in conference room D while the Bomb- 
shelter was under construction in conference 
room E. 





Say Cheese. As part of the regular routine 
during registration after struggling with the 
business office, Sam Crow has his yearbook 
mug shot taken. 



24 ^cfi^ (4^ee& 




25 








nALL«WEEi WEEK 



Friday, October 31, Halloween finally ar- 
rived, and all throughout the campus stu- 
dents seemed to welcome it with open arms. 
Festivities began early over in Traer with the 
advent of the annual "Trick-or-Treat in 
Traer." The event was sponsored by Rotor- 
act and succeeded in giving neighborhood 
children a safer and friendly place to go 
trick-or-treating. Preparations for the event 
began in early afternoon. And the spark of 
excitement could be seen thtoughout the 
entire quad. 

The doors were already decorated to give 
the kids the full effect of Halloween while 
contestants waited outside doors to be 
judged. Eager participants stood and sat out- 
side, bags of candy in hand, waiting for the 
trick-or-treaters. And in one corner of the 
quad, the strains of "Margaritaville" could 
be heard, as a group of girls and guys passed 
the time singing songs. 



Later on, the doors were judged, and 
Mary Jane Turner and Beth Eckerd were the 
winners. Soon after, children began to pour 
into the quad dressed from dragons to Don 
Johnson. Kroger and the Oglethorpe Stu- 
dent Association supplied over 250 dollars 
worth of candy. Eleven- Alive news was there 



i tape 



the 



And 



very long 



before candy bags were emptied. The trick- 
or-treaters piled into the middle of the quad 
and ran around trying to catch pieces of 
falling candy being thrown down from a 
number of people on the upper floors. 

As the daytime activities lulled to a close, 
the nightime activities were just beginning. 
Chi Omega and Sigma Alpha Epsilon took 
to the streets of a nearby neighborhood to 
patrol the area for neighborhood kids. At 
8:00 p.m. in Lupton Auditorium, the Ogleth- 
orpe Players put on their second consecutive 
presentation of "Elephant Man." The Chi 



Phi Halloween party held at 9:00 that night, 
brought a climatical end to Friday's excite- 
ment. The next night OSA and Delta Sigma 
Phi held their annual Halloween Costume 
Party. Several students showed up, donned 
in costumes and ready to party. And they did 
just that; they partied and halfway through, 
all the contestants dressed in their costumes 
lined up on stage to be judged. Sherry Sing 
emerged as the winner; thus, the thrilling 
Halloween weekend had come to a close. 



26 4a^&Mfee^ 





Honorable Mention went to Junior, Missy 
Sauer, and, Senior, Misty Reid's door. Missy 
has won best door decoration two years in a 



Escorting the children door to door Hei- 
di Dawson stops to "captu 
with these trick-i 




"Tuppence only! Step in and see," 
"The most striking feature about him Ross to the public — including Dr. Treves — 
..." began Frederick Treves in his descrip- exploiting Merrick's deformities for his own 
tion of John Merrick's deformities. benefit. 





"And now presenting — ihe pinheads!" 

their benevolent manager calls out. 

"Appearances do not daunt me." Ms. 
Sandwich tells Dr. Treves just minutes be- 
fore gaging at her first sight of John Mer- 
rick— "I'm sorry, but no one will do this!" 





THE 

Elephant 
yVian 

Characters 

Frederick Treves, a surgeon and teacher Larry Rollins 

^j,^ — '^^^■.'■* ^^^ ^*" Gomm, administrator of the London Hospital Darryl Wade 

£!f'i. ^^^gp'^m RosS' manager of the Elephant Man Joey Masdon 

Sg^?. '" ^^KjjnB John Merrick, the Elephant Man Johnny White 

' ^ ^^^HH^H j^Q Pinheads, two women freaks whose heads 

are pointed Lisa Quinn 

Sherry Wilson 

^ Belgian Policemen P.O'Neal 

' ^H Larry Rollins 

London Policemen Darryl Wade 

Chris Carter 

Pinhead Manager Chris Carter 

"When the illusion ended, he had to kill Conductor of Ostend-London boat train Darryl Wade 

himself," John said to Mrs. Kendal, referring Porter, at the London Hospital Chris Carter 

to Romeo. He holds on to his masterpiece— Snork, also a porter Jo^Y Masdon 

an imitation of grace-just before dying. ^^^^ Kendal, an actress Rise Nachman 

Was it an accident or suicide? ^ , „, ,„,.. 

Duchess Sherry Wilson 

, , „ Countess Heather Lynn Jarman 

I have never even seen a naked woman. v-uuiucaa ; j 

Merrick. Princess Alexandra Lisa Quinn 

"But surely in all of the fairs you've worked Lord John Chris Carter 

■ ■ • " Kendal. Nurse, Miss Sandwich Heather Lynn Jarman 

■No, I mean a real woman. Like the ones in ^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^ j^^^ p Q'Neal 

he theatre." Merrick. _ ... a c i 

Cellist Ava Salerno 



C^^' eCe^^A^utt m^^ 2^ 



Miss Yamacraw 



The Miss Yamacraw pageant, a 
major fundraiser for the Yama- 
craw, was held on Dec. 3 in Lupton 
Auditorium. Ten Oglethorpe ladies 
were given their time in the lime- 
light. In this annual competition, 
the women were judged on their 
academic fitness, poise, appearance 
and talent. Prior to "the Big Night," 
the contestants were extensively in- 
terviewed by the pageant's judges. 
Some of the questions asked in- 
cluded "What do you like most and 
least about yourself?" and "What 
one thing would you change to im- 
prove Oglethorpe University?" As 
the evening proceeded and the cur- 
tains parted, this year's contestants 
glided across the stage, flashing 
nervous smiles. This year's contes- 
tants were: Karen Poe— sponsored 
by Alpha Phi Omega; Anne Marie 
Bowen— Tri Sigma; Natasha Dris- 
kell— Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Penni 
Reid— Oglethorpe Christian Fel- 

Jennifer Perry, Anne Marie Bowen, Elizabeth 
Bridgets, Michelle Hughes, Penni Reid, 
Renita Rocker, Karen Poe, Lisa Quinn, Sta- 
cey Maupin, Natasha Dtiskell. 



lowship; Michelle Hughes— Chi 
Omega; Renita Rocker— Chi Ome- 
ga pledge class; Jennifer Perry- 
Delta Sigma Phi; Elizabeth Brid- 
gers — Psi Chi; Stacy Maupin- 
— S.A.W.B.; and Lisa Quinn- 
— sponsored by Psi Chi. After the 
talent and evening gown competi- 
tions, the judges retreated to tally 
their scores and select a winner. 
Tension hung thickly in the air as 
the contestants awaited the final de- 
cision. When the judges returned, 
the winners were announced and 
handed roses. Third runner-up, 
sponsored by OCF, was Penni Reid; 
second runner-up, sponsored by Psi 
Chi, was Elizabeth Bridgers; first 
runner-up, sponsored by SAE, was 
Natasha Driskell, and as tears were 
shed, Anne Marie Bowen— spon- 
sored by Tri Sigma^ — was crowned 
Miss Yamacraw 1986. 

The Winners! Natasha Dtiskell sponsored 
by Sigma Alpha Epsilon, first-runner-up; 
Penni Reid sponsored by Oglethorpe Chris- 
tian Fellowship, third-runnet-up; Elizabeth 
Bridgers sponsored by Psi Chi, second-run- 
ner-up; Anne Marie Bowen sponsored by Tri 
Sigma, Miss Yamacraw. 





30 (*u<t^ ^fOfftactaw 



-^ 





f 




Receiving a hug of support, and congratu- 
lations, Anne Marie Bowen was crowned 
Miss Yamacraw 1986 as Stacy Gates relin- 
quished her title of the previous year. 



Adding flair and tasteful design to the pag- 
eant, Senior Karen Poe, sponsored by APO, 
models her tea-length gown during the fash- 
ion parade made up of a variety of styles, 
materials and colors. 



Keeping the pageant running smoothly, 

Larry Rollins and Stacy Gates emceed for 
the night. 



mc^^ ef^UPtocnaea 3f 



T 



Winning the Best Talent Award, Natasha 
Driskell peifoimed the traditional, ethnic 
custom of Korean fan dancing. Natasha, ar- 
riving in the U.S. duringjunior High School, 
was born in Korea and. being sponsored by 
Coca-Cola, is planning to return for the 1988 
Summer Olympics as a tour guide/transla- 



Simply Saxy, Renita Rocker displays her 
talents as a saxophonist. Renita, one of the 
two freshmen participating in the pageant, 
was sponsored by the Chi Omega Pledge 
class. 





32 «pu^^ cf^utuicn^ua t^de^ 




An impressive performance on the piano 
by Jennifer Perry awed many in the audience, 
Not only an aesthetically talented individual, 
Jennifer also displayed her athletic strong 
points on the tennis courts and her academic 
talents in the Biology labs. 



An emotional and moving performance 

by Elizabeth Bridgers touched many in the 
audience as she sand the anti-nuclear song— 
Promise. 





Exhibiting their talents, each girl became 

A Star for the Night 



As an extra feature, the Yama- 
craw included an added award to 
this year's Miss Yamacraw Pageant. 
The talk of the pageant was an 
award for the best talent. This was 
the first year for such an award and 
may be a lasting tradition. All ten 
contestants practiced and polished 
for their one night of performance. 
The entertainment ranged from pi- 
ano works to singing; a sax solo to 
dancing. Karen Poe (APO), an ac- 
complished pianist and accompian- 



Appropriately dressed for her chosen 
song— Michelle Hughes, sponsored by Chi 
Omega, sang Wouldn 't it be loverly from the 
Broadway production My Fair Lady. 



ist for the O.U. Singers, played Bee- 
thoven's Piano Sonato No. 1 in F 
Minor. Anne Marie Bowen (Tri Sig- 
ma) danced to a rousing jazz ballet. 
Penni Reid (OCF) gave her 
rendition of "Send in the Clowns" 
on piano. Delta Sigma Phi's repre- 
sentative, Jennifer Perry, moved the 
audience with her piano playing. 
Stacy Maupin (SAWB) sang Whit- 
ney Houston's number one hit 
"The Greatest Love of AH" and 
Lisa Quinn, Psi Chi's representative, 
sang "I Don't Know How to Love 
Him" from the popular musical 
Godspell. At the culmination of 
the evening's activities, it was an- 
nounced that Natasha Driskell, 



sponsored by Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 
had won the talent competition 
with her authentic Korean fan 
dance. The audience was enthralled 
during her entire performance. As 
one spectator put it, "her perfor- 
mance was so original and breath- 
takingly beautiful." Natasha's spec- 
tacular performance clinched the 
first runner-up position in the pag- 
eant for her. 



9tU44^ ^am^un^uvL t^£ettt 33 



Clad in boxers, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
pledge Scott Beaver and Little Sistei Mel- 
lissa Piodriznic prepate for an enjoyable 
night at the annual Boxer Rebellion. 

Welcoming the freshmen at Jacobs Dormi- 
tory during registration are Chi Phi Brother 
Keith Nabb and Little Sister Cathy Huth- 
nance. 





mt 



Sweet Mates 

always seen together 



Whether they were walking 
down the Hocheeman trail by 
moonlight or basking in the sum- 
mer sun at "Hermance Beach," Og- 
lethorpe steadies were always visual 
around campus. 

Rusty Mabrey and Jennifer Per- 
ry, 1986's Lord and Lady Ogle- 
thorpe, could be seen gallavanting 
around Atlanta in his silver Samuri. 
They were proof that high school 
sweethearts could make it through 
college life together. Natasha Dris- 
kell and Frank Beaty were seen 
playing tennis on warm Saturday 
afternoons. Cathy Huthnance and 
Keith Nabb never missed a Chi Phi 
party as Cathy proudly displayed 



her sparkling ring. Wendy McKel- 
vey and Joe DelRoicni found that 
living in the same state gave them 
the opportunity to do things to- 
gether other than studying. This 
past summer they vacationed in 
New Jersey and spent spring break 
in New Orleans. 

Oglethorpe's small community 
atmosphere changed the word dat- 
ing from the characteristic nerve 
raking outings of high school. Dat- 
ing was characteristic of the times. 
After their parent's era of "make 
love, not war" the students of the 
eighties were conservative and 
largely monogomous. 



Loving poses, Joe DelRocini and Wendy 
McKelvey enjoy themselves in a photo 
boothe right after a day of fun at Wildwood 
Beach, New Jetsey. 



S4 €C<iU*tf 




cUitc^i^ 35 



^^ ^a^iuCan. "^emcuicC 



Throughout the week, the cheer- 
leaders endeavored to raise school 
spirit with various dress up days and 
wallcing around campus in their 
cheerleading uniforms. Unlii<e 
most years, the homecoming game 
and dance were separated by six 
hours. Because the game was on a 
Saturday, it started at three p.m. But 
the dance was scheduled for nine- 
thirty that evening. During half 
time Johnny White introduced the 
couples nominated for Homecom- 
ing Court. 

Larry Rollins and Cindy Craw- 
ford were nominated by Alpha Phi 
Omega, Brad Baldwin and Mar- 



sha Brittain by Delta Sigma Phi, 
Kevin Southern and Heidi Daw- 
son by The Poor Boys, Fred De- 
Loach and Karyn Ivy by Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, Keith Nabb and 
Cathy Huthnance by Chi Omega, 
and Bill Porter and Sherri Wil- 
son sponsored by The University 
Singers. As the couples anxiously 
awaited the announcement of the 
three finalists, the crowd began to 
show their enthusiasm for the 
group. When the announcement 
started, the crowd went silent, "The 
top three couples are Fred DeLoach 
and Karyn Ivy, Kevin Southern and 
Heidi Dawson and Keith Nabb and 



Cathy Huthnance!" The crowd 
went wild and proceeded to boo as 
it was announced that the winners, 
Lord and Lady, would be an- 
nounced at ten o'clock at the 
dance. 

Chi Omega sponsored the 
Homecoming dance along with the 
O.S.A. As the band, The Soul Heirs, 
prepared to play, Johnny White an- 
nounced the couples. Second run- 
ner-up was Cathy Huthnance and 
Keith Nabb, first runner-up was 
Fred DeLoach and Karyn Ivy, 
and Lord and Lady Oglethorpe 
was Kevin Southern and Heidi 
Dawson! 




36 ^a*itec«*tUtt^ 



'^ 




^m Heidi Dawson an 



A04i€€C04iUK^ 37 



"Lelio?" sings the lovely Isabella. "Ha ha 
ha— no," says the Captain. "Do not despait. 
Observe how handsome I am— fifty women 
swooned today." 



"The gold!" yells the Captain. I've found 
it!" "Knucklehead of soot!" screams Panto- 
lone, "You've found my foot!" 





Championship wrestling at its best! The "Oh lovely flower, growing lovelier ever; 

Lion agonizes as Androcles applies the hour. Shower on me petals of love, Isabellii,' 

CLAW! sings Lelio. "Ah," sighs innocent and beauti 

ful Isabella, "So unrehearsed— so : 



H 




■A STONE*^ 



"The gold IS buried by the wall, under a 

"Off to the pit we three," shouts Pantolone 
and the Captain, "Who will be left? Just, just 
. . . just wait a minute!" cries Androcles, "I 
want to be an absentee!" 




€utcOi&cCe^ €utct tAc Cia^ 39 



An avid fan of BSTV and The Bomb Shelter, 
University President Manning PattiUo 
speaks with Darryl Wade about Dt. Pattillo's 
first starring role on BSTV. 

Filming BSTV takes a lot of time and effort 
from all involved. Hank Bunnell films rov- 
ing reporter Darryl Wade at Dunkin Donuts 
while Randy Padgett particpates in the 
Doughnut Marathon. 





In the beginning, 

there was a pathetic green room — sometimes called 

The Weekend Club — and a few men with an 



THE BOMB SHELTER 




Opening night festivities included 
Wade, Hank Bunnell and Brent Bishop 
awarding door prizes to various lucky peo- 
pie. 



40 Ue d<^^ ^MCen. 




The crowd went wild as Darryl Wade an 
Hank Bunnell arrived to start off the fir 
episode of BSTV. 



zing before the episode of BSTV 

Sam Mehsen, Jon Gundlach, Denise 

Morgan, Todd Williams and Hoist Beall 

(along with many others) enjoy some of the 

free food given out by the snack bar. 




You can't live with them, but 

You can't live w/o them 



After hearing their stereos 
laughter, and phone conversations 
some became friends and others 
foes, while shaiing close quarters 
Suitemates and roommates were 
described as everything from terrif- 
ic to tolerable. 

Many times it was a "love/hate 
relationship— loving them when 
they took phone messages, helped 
with homework, listened to prob- 
lems, and lent a shoulder to cry on. 



Hating them when they threw loud 
parties, flooded the bathroom and 
walked in without knocking. 

Suitemates were also an outlet to 
widening the circle of friends. Of- 
ten deep and lasting friendships 
were formed because they just hap- 
pened to be put in the same room 
or suite. 

In the men's dormitory the living 
arrangements varied greatly from 
the women's dormitories. The men 



usually did not have to have a 
roommate and therefore lived only 
two to a suite, the women, on the 
other hand, were overcrowded with 
a minimum of thee to a suite, unless 
living in Goodman — and even there 
some students shared a room. 



A peaceful moment for studying is hard to 
come by when sharing a suite with two other 
John Roper takes advantage of the 
time alone to study. 





spending time together. Even though Relaxing after a hard day of classes, Angle 

Keri Wells, Sherry Wilson, Corey Kennith Couch, Debi Cardone and Amy McGown, 

and Lauri Epps have busy schedules, they laugh at Karen's joke, 
plan time to spend together every day. 



^^Ute^puite^ 43 



ini B«#MMATE eAME 



"What does your roommate play 
with when he/she gets bored.''" 
Brenda MuUis answered correctly 
that Dawn Ellis played with her fa- 
vorite stuffed animal, Gabe Arango 
told that he enjoyed playing with 
his computer— computer? Yoon- 
sok Kim openly told the audience 
what he thought was the correct 
answer— girls! 

The fun and exciting annual 
roommate game, sponsored by the 
Players, was a spoof off The Newly- 
wed Game. The audience was 
thrilled with the tell-all tales that 
contestants Dawn Ellis/Brenda 
MuUis, Johnny White/John Roper, 
Mara Delaney/Katherine Sjoblom, 
Gabriel Arango/Yoonsok Kim, 
and Sherry Eleswich/Heather Lynn 
Jarman told for everyone to know 
in trying to win the $20 grand prize 
("chosen especially just for them"). 

Questions ranged from "What 



does your roommate think is the 
most attractive part of his/her 
body?" to "If your roommate was 
asked to describe his or her lovelife 
by name of a Christmas Carol, 
which would it he— Blue Christmas, 
Silent Night, Frosty the Snowman, or 
// Came Upon a Midnight Clear? 
Students broke out into laughter 
when Katherine Sjoblom innocent- 
ly admitted with "It Came Upon a 
Midnight Clear". And to another 
question. Sherry Eleswich guessed 
correctly when she said that her 
roommate thought Sherry's best 
feature was her legs. 

The randomly chosen contes- 
tants had much fun answering, as 
well as guessing, what their room- 
mates might have said in response 

An embarrassing answer shocking Dawn 
Ellis causes Brenda MuUis to defend herself. 
Despite the initial embarrassment, the girls 
left happy, having won first place by the end 
of the night. 



to the numerous questions told to 
them by M.C's Darryl Wade and 
Larry Rollins. However revealing 
some of the questions were, those 
who were present laughed with the 
audience (and sometimes hit their 
roomies in jest) rather than take any 
offense. 

The evening ended with the El- 
lis/MuUis team winning, with Ro- 
per/White tying for second with 
Arango/Kim. While coming in 
third and fourth. Sjoblom/Delaney 
and Eleswich/Jarman, respectively, 
still left the night as winners. 

"Hey sailor, got some time?" is not the 
statement that Gabe Arango would say first 
on a tropical island, as Yoonsok Kim 
thought. 



When bored, what does y 

ith.'" Whatever Sherri Eleswich 
said, obviously she guessed wrong. Heather 
Lynn Jarman and Sherri placed last, but still 
managed to remain friends. 




44 tA^ io^^tt»ttate ^^^^^pte 



-^3 



Grabbing a snack just mil 
prepare his sandwich. 



s before Epi- Drained from their first finals weeks, fresh- 
for Frank to men Denise Morgan and Leslie Kent relax 
discussing their holiday plans. 







The Last Supper 



Thursday night of finals week 
saw the campus inundated with 
puffy-eyed students roaming the 
campus, exhausted from many 
sleepless nights, some heading 
home, others preparing for their last 
final — (Friday at nine a.m.), and still 
others were partying the night 
away, celebrating the end of an- 
other semester, or as with the fresh- 
men, their first at college. 

Friday morning, the last official 
day of the semester saw .students 
heading for their final exam. After 
the exam, students flocked to the 



cafeteria to eat lunch — the last meal 
offered by Epicure for the semester. 
Contrasting with the usual routine 
of students rushing into the crowd- 
ed cafeteria, the remaining students 
entered an almost empty room, sat 
down relieved that the week had 
finally come to an end, and talked 
to their friends about their future 
holiday plans. 

For many students, this meal was 
the last time they would be with 
their friends until the Spring semes- 
ter began, and for others it was the 
end of the college career. 



eV^ ^a<i^ 4^ccfi^fre^ ^ 



When do they do it? What do they do? Where is 

The Place for Study? 



While a number of students were 
often seen with books spread across 
the grassy terrain of campus study- 
ing during the afternoon hours, 
most head for the shelter of build- 
ings in order to escape the darkness 
of night and the cold temperatures 
of the winter months, dwelling in 
thought over previous lecture mate- 
rial or reading through new assign- 
ments. Study habits varied with in- 
dividual personalities: some chose 
the more social atmosphere of the 
bookstore lounge and the Student 
Center; others opted for the quiet 
environment of the library or the 
privacy offered by dorm rooms 



The art studio of Faith Hall and the 
science labs in Goslin provided the 
necessary equipment for students 
studying in those respective areas. 
As afternoon studiers caught up on 
sleep in the evening, the "all- 
nighters" could be found awake 
into the wee hours of morning. Al- 
though the ultimate goal of apply- 
ing their minds to learning in pur- 
suit of academic achievement 
remained constant, the time and 
place for study solely relied on indi- 
vidual preference. 

Interrupting David Turner while stud)in^ 
ma} bring on intimidating looks — as this 
photographer found out 




Late Night studying often began in the Stu- 
dent Center, but usually ended in the Traer 
fifst floor lounge or individual rooms be- 
cause the Student Centei closed at mid- 
night. Barry Carswell and Jeff Amon spend a 
Wednesday night in the Emerson Student 
Center translating papers into Spanish. 

Diligent concentration and a steady hand 
help Senior Rusty Mabrey create his project 
for Mr. Nick's painting class. Even the busi- 
est students, such as Rusty, Vice President of 
the OSA, could fit this class into their sched- 
ule. 




4^ ^UccUfc«t^ 




^tcuUfc^ 49 



/4^t^o^te (a^ ^ ^cuC) 



B 

^ 



The (O.U.) population was an ecclectic 
mixture. Add a dash of punk, a dash of 
prep, and a dash of chic and voila the 
recipe for the student body is prepared. 
Students flocked to school from such for- 
eign cities as Niceville, Florida; Austell, 
Georgia; and Wantawgh, New York. 
While in the "Big City" of Atlanta, there 
were such diverse delights as The Lime- 
light, The High Museum, and The Varsity. 
But, students didn't spend all of their 
spare time out and about town— a vast 
majority of their time was spent engrossed 
in Economics, Calculus III, or English 
Composition. They were diligent "ur- 
chins", as Dr. Bruce Hetherington would 
say. 

The diversity also emerged within the 
faculty and staff population. There were 

Discussing the Senior Award Night results, Larry 
Frank, Bill Clifton, and Elizabeth Brown congratu- 
late Lynn Perry for receiving The Sidney Lanier Poet- 
ry Award. Many of Lynn's works were published 
The Tower. 



alumnae from such prestigious schools as 
Harvard, Yale, and Stanford. The activi- 
ties of the people in the community also 
varied in much detail. Over the Summer 
there were such events as Dr. Nancy 
Kerr's experiment which was funded by 
the University, partly. It entailed the image 
patterns in the brain— comparing the 
sighted and the blind. The opening of the 
Georgia Shakespeare Festival, and its con- 
nections with the University — Lane An- 
derson, Victoria Weiss, and Jeff Portnoy, 
brought much attention to the campus. 
But, most likely the biggest event 
throughout the year was the birth of Alli- 
son Neujahr, the daughter of Dr. Philip 
Neujahr and Dr. Victoria Weiss.— she was 
undoubtedly the talk of the town. 



"The intellectual aspect of the student body has 
risen sharply. I find that my classes are increasingly 
pleasurable and that there is more of an intellectual 
exchange during class.— Dr. Ken Nishamura, Pro- 
fessor of Philosophy. 






Study Break. Jennifer O'Brien talks to boyfriend 
Brent Evict, taking a break from studying literature 
with roommate Jill Helmbold. 





'/ 



An "E-sandwich". Kathleen McDermott, Scott 
Soloway, Natasha Driskeli, and Wendy McKelvey 
discuss the up-coming Rush funaions during a bar- 
b-que at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house. 



^^e^^^Ue cUwM<M. 5f 



Shelly Alford 

Hampton Bay-i. ', 



Charis Andrews 



Awilda KennSdy 
Sandra Arango 

Cumming. Georgia 
Business AdminittralL 

Donna Baker 

Columbia, Virginia 



Wendy Baker 



Englhh 

Colin Bannerman 



BduMion-FMrly Child 

Robin Bishop 

Marco Island, Ftorida 
Businesi AJm«ii!ratio,, 

Cynthia Bjurmark 

St. Pttersburg. Florida 
Busim-ulBihaeiaralSci 

Christopher Bolden 



Bonnie Boles 

Morrow. Georgia 
Bidogy 



lelen Bourne 

Rosweil, Georgia 



Kevin Bradley 

LaGrange. Georgia 



Henry "Hank" Bun 

Pensacola, Florida 
ItiJmJuall, PlamiJ ,\ 

Susan Butler 

Albany, Georgia 



"Pat" Capes 



Deborah "Debi" Cardone 




52 a4e^i^uitA^-ea^ido^te 




-c^iftdo<te 53 



L 



Christopher Carter 
Christine Cassidy 
Cindy Cobbaert 
Fred DeLoach III 
Joseph "Joe" Del Rocini 



Business and Behavioral 5. 

James Eidson 

Decatur, Georgia 



Sherilynn "Sherry" Eleswich 

Hawthorne, New Jersey 
Psychology 

HoUis Ewing 

Duluth. Georgia 

Audrey Fain 

Ncrcross, Georgia 
Psycholosy 



Andrea Fenstermakei 

Marietta. Georgia 

Early Childhood Edacatio 

Charlotta Friday 

Augusta, Georgia 

Christine Garrido 

Psychology 




54 canten^-f^mnccto^ 





To his studies, activities and 
Friends, Mauricio Amaya showed 

TRUE DEDICATION 



io came to Atlanta with the intention of completing an English Pro- 
gram at Georgia Tech, but after three quarters decided to earn a degree in 
Chemistry instead, and transferred to Oglethorpe. "The advantages of attending a 
university in the United States are terrific," told Mauricio. "I am considering 
ig to graduate school a year or two after graduating from Oglethorpe. Then I 
would like to go back to El Salvador to live." He had not yet decided what he was 
going to do with his Chemistry major, but felt confident about being able to put 
in his home country. 



It might have looked like a maxi- 
mum-security campus as students 
drove through the front gate of the 
University, until they noticed that wel- 
coming smile— the smile of Mauricio 
Amaya. 

Being a regular inhabitant of the 
guardhouse during the endless nights 
and throughout the long weekends, 
Mauricio worked as a part-time em- 
ployee of the University to help pay for 
his tuition. Born in San Salvador, El 
Salvador, he had never been to the 
United States prior to his arrival in At- 
lanta, where he enrolled in Oglethorpe 
and decided to major in Chemistry. 

Mauricio, probably the most well- 
known off-campus student, spent 
nearly all of his time on campus, par- 
ticipating in clubs and activities, study- 
ing for exams, and working at the 
guardhouse. College is much more 



than just classes." Mauricio proved his 
point and showed his enthusiasm by 
participating in various organizations. 
As well as becoming a brother of Delta 
Sigma Phi, Mauricio helped build the 
International Club to the active and 
well respected position the organiza- 
tion has had on campus during his four 
years. He participated in the founding 
of the Rotaract Club, was Junior Class 
President and volunteered to be an am- 
bassador for UNICEF. 

His great achievements have not 
gone unrewarded: he was chosen to be 
in Who's Who in American Colleges 
and Universities, and in Sigma Zeta, 
the science honorary society. 

Mauricio Amaya has contributed 
many things to Oglethorpe— his most 
important contribution: himself. His 
dedication was unsurpassed by anyone 
in his class. 



e^mten^-^anncdo^ 55 



Michelle Gazes 

Wantagh. N™ York 

Tracy Goldman 

Dunwoody. Georgia 
BltjineiS Adminislrat 

Pamela Graham 

DoraviUe. Georgia 
Buihiesi Administral 

Jay Greaves 

Smyrna, Georgia 
MiMually Planhui 

Eileen Gomez 

Aruba. Netli. Antilie 
Bulimu AJmimstrM 

Michele Guy 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Michon Hall 

Marietta, Georgia 



Naomi Hamby 

Suwanee, Georgia 
hlltrnatimal Stutiia 

Richard Hans 

Rocktedge. Florida 
Busintu Administrai' 

Mary Hamacher 

Atlanta, Georgia 



Dual Dtgm/Engimtriug 

Michelle Harrison 

Cumming, Georgia 
Bxurawj AJminillraliifU 

Christ! Hendrix 

La Grange, Georgia 

Jacqueline Hernandez 



Marianne Krill 

Dunwoody Georgr 

Georgi 



Krause 

New Jersey 



Mark Knautz 

Biohgy 

Sheila Johnson 



Toddl 



/ Compuitr Scii. 

Dunwoody, Georgia 
AiconMinf 

Carol Lanier 






Irene Lavita 

Newark, Delawar 




56 ^^e^-C^uMct. 




^jMi 



^ClfC^ 



''e<uM<^ 57 



Antonio Lentin 
Beatriz Lopez 



J.C McElroy 

Arlanta, Georgia 

Wendy McKelvey 

Cedar Run, New Jersey 
Psychology 

Russell "Rusty" Mabrey 

Rochester, MI 

Busineu and Computer Science 

Veronica Maldonado 

Caracas. Venezuela 

William Manry 



Marc Matrundola 

Pohucal Studies 

Hassan "Sam" Mehsen 

Ugos. Nigeria 

Mathematics and Computer Science 

Margaret Monroe 

Dunwoody, Georgia 



Cecilia MuUings 

Landover Hills. Mar,'!. 
Erglhl, 

Brenda MuUis 

Axson, Gecgm 


nd 


■ 


1 


Jervett Nunn 

Balc,mor=. Marjland 




m 


^ 






\ 


f 


Sf 


Ce«ttc«tC'9Uum 








Sunshine on a rainy day. Senior Penni Reid hurries to Dr. Wooley's 
Writing Strategies and Stylistics class after eating a quick lunch between 
classes. Penni, an English Major, consideres the free access to the professors 
to be her favorite thing about Oglethorpe. "It's been an added experience to 
be able to become friends with them." 



With a smile on her face 
when seen everyplace, Penni had 

Real Appeal 



Senior year is a time for students to 
looi< back, recollect and reflect. For 
some the look back is mixed, blending 
the happy and unhappy, the good and 
the bad. From the student body, 
emerged one who took these mixed 
memories and blended them into a sto- 
ry of love and true beauty, Penni Reid. 

Tall with brown hair and dimples, 
she was most famous for the smile that 
was almost always on her face. 

The kindness Penni didn't give away 
in a smile, she saved and spent else- 
where, like in her extra-curricular com- 
mitments. And she had had many. 
Through college she was involved in 
many clubs and organizations, and had 
countless achievements. In four years 
she was president of the English Club, 
Sigma Tau Delta, and Oglethorpe 
Christian Fellowship. She was a mem- 
ber of Omicron Delta Kappa, Execu- 



tive Round Table and the yearbook 
staff In her junior year she was an RA. 

Penni was perhaps best known for 
her dedication to OCF. She was secre- 
tary for three years and founded the 
Oglethorpe Christian Newsletter, The 
Beacon. Some of Penni's favorite past 
times were playing the piano, listening 
to contemporary Christian music and 
going to church. 

"Finding Jesus Christ has been the 
most fuUfiUing experience of my life," 
says Penni, immediately trading her 
smile for a serious look. "I was intro- 
duced to Jesus in my adolescence by a 
group of Christians, they accepted me 
for who I was, and being an adolescent 
that was very important to me at that 
time. But more importantly, I was at- 
tracted by enormous amounts of joy 
continued on page 63 



Ce*ttc^U-«tcc«tH^ 5^ 



Osagie O. Uzzi 

Atlanta, Geotgia 
BiiSineu/Behamml J 

Michelle Payne 

Dutiwoody, Geotgia 

Deirdre Parker 

Matietta, Georgia 



Jennifer Perry 

Smyrna, Geotgia 

Emmanuel Platanis 

Psychology 



Karen Poe 

William ■'Bill" Porter 



Malhtm. 



ala,. 



Jeffery Provissiero 



Kim Reid 

Atlanta, Georgia 

Misty Reid 

Conyets, Georgia 

Penni Reid 

Powder Springs, Georgia 
Engli.h 

Lisa Richards 

Jaitiaica, West Indies 



Ruth Ritch 

Duluth. Geotgia 
Biohg 

Doris Rojas 

Atlanta, Geotgia 

Lawrence "Larry" Rollins 

Savannah, Geotgia 

Anjanette "Angle" Rupe 

B^sinsslBehMimlSdmti 

Ruth Ryan 

Hyannis, Massachusetts 
Plychohgy 

Dorothy Saltmer 

Atlanta, Geotgia 
Piycholngy 

Laura Scott 

Decatui, Geotgia 
Biology 




60 u^-^^ott 











CCffl'^^ott 6f 



Barbara Shadomy 

Richmond. Virginia 

Patricia Shelton 

Atlanta. Georgia 

Burdette "Bret" Sleight 

Powder Springs. Georgia 

Eric Smitli 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Engliil, . 

Scott Soloway 

Hollywood. Florida 
Accounthig 

Jennie Soria 



Susan Street 

Piychohgy 

Victoria "Kilii" Stevens 

Atlanta. Georgia 
English 

Aripin Tansil 

Atlanta, Geotgia 
Business Administration 



Dale Tobias 
Laura Tritten 

Psycl7olo§y 

Toni Tatum 

Canyon Co.. Californi 




62 ^Aacto-mcf-tatcutt 




U V 




Real Appeal 



A familiar sight. When Penni Reid is not found running around campus she is 
: likely found in the basement of Lowry Hall, studying diligently in the 
cubicle to the right of the elevator. In her sophomore year she was awarded the 
Alpha Chi Academic Award, along with Bonnie Boles, both had accumulated a 
point grade average to earn that award. 



continued from page 59 

and strength they exhibited, and espe- 
cially the fact that their joy and 
strength wasn't just another part of 
Sunday church service. It was much 
more. Since that time, my relationship 
with God has flourished. And what's 
more, I've learned how to love and 
accept everyone, no matter how they 
think or who they are. I've learned the 
message of Jesus Christ: to minister to 
people through love, rather than argue 
with them in conflicts." 

Penni said she learned how to han- 
dle anxiety, organize her priorities, and 
realize that grades are not as important 
as true friends. 



Penni felt that her major in English 
and minor in Psychology will help her 
to live life in the real world ... by 
giving her a kind of authority in com- 
municating the verbal, written and un- 
spoken word. Her command of the 
written word has led several of her 
works to be given certain honors, like 
publications in the Tower. 

Penni said she would like to be re- 
membered as "someone who made 
people happier, who brought joy to the 
community, who tried to pass on love, 
who had an incredible value as an indi- 
vidual, and who tried to make every- 
one feel good about who they are!" 



1 



^Aado-mif-tatcuu^ 63 



Li 



Maureen Whalen 



Catherine "Tina" Whit 



Katheryn "Sunny" Whit 



Sharen Wilcox 

Hempstead. New Yo 

Todd Williams 

Gailatin, Tennessee 
. Economics 



I 



Julie Wilson 

Marietta, Georgia 



Margaret Chin oi Yoke 

Koala Lunpat, Malaysia 




64 e</teCc^'<^e4e 



Dr. Bruce Hetherington 

Some Background On 
Scooter's and Little Huck's Dad 



Dr. Bruce Hetherington, Oglethorpe's ac- 
cident prone Economics professor, spent 
most of this year's fall semester in the hospi- 
tal. His stay in traction came from a series of 
accidents throughout his life (all 32 years of 
it) including a bike accident yielding a broken 
sternum. He was diagnosed as having a herni- 
ated disk. To rectify his situation he finally 
had a lumbar micro-discectomy in mid Octo- 
ber, the same operation that put Joe Montana 
of the San Francisco 49ers on his back— so to 
speak. 

Although born and raised in New Jersey, 
Dr. Hetherington graduated from The James 
Madison University in Virginia and received 
his Ph.D. from Virginia Tech. During the 



summer between his junior and senior years 
he met his soon-to-be wife. They met in July, 
were engaged in August and married in 
March of 1976. They have two wee urchins 
lovingly named "Young Huck", and Geof- 
frey. 

Most everyone who knew Dr. Hethering- 
ton realized that he was an avid baseball fan— 
GO METS! His best characteristics are his 
easy-going personality and his love of being 
with people. He spent his weekends fixing 
things around the house and playing with his 
boys. He had a provocative philosophy of 
life, "Everyone, I think, once a day should 
listen to Led Zepplin cranked at least to ten — 
and if it would go higher that would be quite 



excellent!" To graduating seniors. Dr. Heth- 
erington would like to give this ad- 
vice — "You can have anything you want if 
you really want to work for it. Almost noth- 
ing is unattainable. Don't be discouragd, 
hang in there, nobody ever said it was going 
to be easy. Don't ever think you can't do 
something because you're not good enough. 
It's better to have tried and failed than to not 
have tried and wondered." The Yamacraw 
staff on behalf on the entire student body 
would like to congratulate Dr. Hetherington 
on his tenure which was granted this year. It's 
great to have you, Bruce! 




bysitter for a day, Bruce Hetherington often brings 
his boys to school to give wife Lyn a brealf. 



Donna Adair 
Kevin Adams 
Leslie Adams 
Tim Alexander 
Scott Allen 




Gabriel Arango 
Stefanie Aretz 
Omid Atlassi 
Lee Anne Axley 
Ben Bagwell 

Brad Baldwin 
Tara Barker 
Jeffrey Barkley 
Margaret Barnes 
Teresa Barnhill 



66 cicUUn^-do^&^ 




cut€iOi-d<^c^ 67 



Those who stayed discovered that Hot-lanta got it's 

nickname for a reason, but they bore the climate and 

pressures of summer school remarkably well. Some even 

enjoyed it. After all . . . 

Some Like It Hot 



The Summer of 1986 was the hottest in 
recent memory and not just because of the 
high temperatures and scarce rainfall. Class- 
work may have occupied the minds of stu- 
dents during the week, but the weekends 
were their own to party. SAE, Psi Chi, Tri 
Sigma and Chi Omega hosted their share of 
well attended parties. 

Summer school students spent long hours 
at the pool — day and night. There was more 
than one occasion when students were 
caught after hours in the pool — arid some 
were "thought to be such leaders!" Local At- 
lanta attractions, Stone Mountain and Six 
Flags, also created escapes from campus. The 
amusements for students who took summer 



classes. Some of the favorite off campus han- 
gouts were: PJ Hailey's, Denny's, and Benni- 
gan's. 

Many students took the opportunity to 
work over the summer vacation while the 
others took it easy in the sun. Along with the 
"gang" at the Hyatt Rivinia— Frank Beaty, 
David Turner, Darryl Wade, and Gary For- 
d — Atonella Grandi spent the summer work- 
ing. She interned with the Georgia Shake- 
speare Festival, producing King Lear, and The 
Taming of the Shrew, which was located in a 
tent on Anderson Field. The festival staged 
the productions for two months, giving stu- 
dents a discount for the critically acclaimed 
shows. 



Nerves were frayed and temperatures flew 
during the long hot months of summer, but 
students braved the elements while making 
the most of their hves on campus. 



John Bono 
Anne Marie Bowen 
Robert Bowen 
Carol Boyd 
Timothy Bracy 



John Bradley 
Tim Brady 
Bryan Brake 
Laura Brian 
Sean Bridgers 




6^ d(mo^-c^utcec 




Marsha Brittain 
Marcie Brooks 
Steven Broome 
Elizabeth Brown 
Robbin Brown 



Lenni Bunin 
ian Buzzeo 
Barry Carswell 
Patricia Casanova 
Nicole Caucci 



d^^to^-c^iccccl 6^ 



Ajay Chabria 
Lisa Chkoreff 
Dominic Ciavatta 
Michael Glance 
Cynthia Clauson 

Angela Clem 
Paige Collier 
Peter Conrady 
Max Contag 




70 cA€dnc€i.-eeU<i 




mmii 



alfilt HflfrfiJocit 



Mathew Dougherty 
Dana Dratch 
Jacquelyn Driscoll 
Natasha Driskell 
Jennifer Du Bose 

Matthew Duggan 
Deborah Dukes 
Stephanie Dungan 
Richard Dunn 
Connie Duque 

Beth Eckard 
Sharon Edwards 
Monica Eidelman 
Wendy Eleswich 
Dawn EUis 



c^<zSnca-e££u 7f 



Tracy Engle 
Hi Yeon Eom 
Lauri Epps 
Stephanie Ervin 
Katherine Everette 





Resting between classes in the Great Hall, Bryan 
Brake, Greg Gammonley and Denice Sayers talk before 
going to their Western Civilization class with Dr. David 
Thomas. 






^^^^^^^^^B 


^ 


^ 


72 e«t^ic-f^upmt<Mie€f 




Robert Frazier 
Pamela Galanek 
Kelly Galberaith 
Jennifer Gamblin 
Greg Gammonley 





[ 


-^ 

1 

«, 


M 


mm 



Choosing photographs for the yearbook is just one of 
the many jobs that an editor must do for his or her 
section. Julie Wilson, People Editor, looks through some 
photos that Sam Mehsen printed for her. 



Competition among friends. Natasha Driskell and 
David Turner play Theresa Barnhill and Kelly Galbrieth 
at table tennis. Dave and Natasha left Kelly's Home 



e^t^^-^^^upuHo^detf' 73 



Brook Garman 
Lori Garner 
Dawn Garrette 
Stacy Gates 
Andy Geeter 

Jacque Gentry 

Richard Gerlach 

Anna 

Giannakopoulos 

Derek Gilbert 

James Gleeson 

Jason Goldman 
Brett Gore 
Christine Graf 
Lisa Graves 
Trisha Griffin 

Merri Griffis 
Jon Gundlach 
David Gunter 
Scott Haight 
Newon Hailu 




7^ ^€in4fUUt-^^lCn€UU 




fanm€ut-A^€€fuutc 75 




Summer Bar-B-Que. Ashley Wilde Robin Benson 
and DeAnn Housley enjoy themselves at the Sigma Al 
pha Epsilon Bar-B-Que for freshmen in August at Dr. 
Malcolm Amerson's home. 



A Triple! Junior Harry Frazier hit a triple for the stude: 
team during the faculty Softball game. 

Checking in. Jeff Sheehan checks into the dormitory 
early Sunday morning when the dorms officially opened. 
Terri Chapella, an R.A. who withdrew early in the year, 
gets his folder for him. 



76 ^^iuie^'&€ute 




Tom Johnson 
Traci Johnston 
Michael Jones 
Stuart Jones 
Stephanie Kane 



-&€ute 77 



Corey Kenith 
Leslie Kent 
Biya Khan 
Yoonsok Kim 
Kathryn King 

Michael King 
Betty Kitchen 
Jan Koehler 
George Koether 
John Kratt 

Katherine Krawczuk 
Micki Kriston 
Kate Krohn 
Wendy Kurant 
Katrina Lahtinen 



Krista Lawrence 



Brannon Lesesne 




7S ^ccUtA'^PUitAo^ 




Julie Lisella 
Tammy Locklear 
Don Lombardi 
Kevin Long 
Kathleen McDermott 

Amy McGown 
Sam McKnight 
Jonathan McLeod 
John Maher 
Nikolaos Makris 

Scott Mall 
Catherine Mallen 
Steven Mandel 
Adrienne Marcotte 
Jim Marotta 

Beverly Marshall 
Sonya Marvel 
Joey Masdon 
Jeff Masso 
Judy Mathon 



Ae^Ut^-m^UAa^ 79 




Denise Mont 
Carlos Montoya 
Kelly Moran 
Zac Moretz 
Liz Morey 

Carol Morgan 
Denise Morgan 
Beth Morrison 
Sheila Moustakis 
Lydia Myers 



SO m^MfrC^t-mcffCfi^ 



ms 




1 

— i 

1 

i 


^m^- 


(■ . 




I-, 


^n— 


r- « . ". 


^mn 


! 
1 




Listening attentively, Naomi Hamby and Tony Dahl 
take notes from Dr. George Waldner in his Seminar on 

Dailey Ritual. Terri Wall, Leslie Adams, and Valerie 
Weaver check their mailboxes before going to lunch. 
Some students checked their boxes up to three times a 
day! 



m€Ucfic«t'-tiUf^^t^ of 



Keith Nabb 
Rise Nachman 
Jerri Newman 
Derek NichoUs 
Alisa Noffel 

Pamela Nunez 
Jennifer O'Brien 
Shakirat Odunewu 
Kenneth Ozment 
Lori Jo Pacpaco 

Randy Padgett 
Tony Papp 
Terrance Patterson 
Gary Pearson 
Wendy Pearson 

Christopher Petty 
Jonathan Peyer 
Dee Pickett 
Trisha Piechowiak 
Melissa Podriznik 




?2 «t€idd'%a^^ 



Jose Quinonez 
Jonathan Rawls 
Greg Ray 
Jonathan ReiUy 
Carla Reyes 




Roxana Reyes 
Tim Richardson 
Jorge Rivera 
Kara Robbins 
Chff Robii 



Jill Robinson 
Renita Rocker 
Mary Roland 
John Roper 
Angela Rose 



'-%&4^ ^3 




Marie Christine 
Rosticher 

Kimberly Rouleau 

Alan Royalty 

Ava Salerno 

Levie Satisfield 

Melissa Sauer 
Bert Sayers 
Denice Sayers 
Walt Schell 
Susan Schobert 

Debra Schoor 
Tina Seger 
Reed Seligman 
Genie Setton 
Todd Shapiro 



Christine Skinner 



James Skurski 



?4 ia^tCc^^n.-t^tfi<^ 




Orby Sondervan 
Mike Szalkowski 
Harris Targovnik 
Jay Tate 
Leslie Taylor 



%o^tccA^n^-tatfi&n^ ?5 



Tim Taylor 
Bill Teto 
Ernie Thomason 
Diedra Tolbert 
Michael Tolmich 




Mac Van't Riet 
Nicolas Vasconez 
Tom Veal 
Rafael ViUeda 
Darryl Wade 

Teri Wall 
Kevin Walmsley 
Vicky Wasserman 
Valerie Weaver 
Steve Weber 



^6 tcufio^'ju^^fi 




Mike Weis 
Keri Wells 
Johnny White 
Ashley Wilde 
Cynthia Williams 

Carlos Wilson 
Mark Wilson 
Sherry Wilson 
Alan Wood 
Denise Wood 

Susan Woodall 
Margaret Woodside 
Bryan Wrubel 
John Wuichet 
Julia Wynn 

Shaun Yandle 
Emily Yen 
Richard Yen 
Gina Yuille 
Victor Zubar 



tcufi<n^'>}^c^^^ ^7 



George Waldner 

John Thames 

Donald Moore 




The president's wife has many responsibilities, one of 
which is to be a hostess. Manha Pattillo and Mike Sand- 
loafer discuss Mike's impressions of Oglethorpe during 
his first few weeks. The PattiUos host the Sunday night 
Rush Dinner at their home every year. 



^^ ^^tml^U^tn^UCa^ 




Neilsen Anders 
Lane Anderson 
Dr. Keith Aufderheide 
Nancy Bagg 



Keith Baker 
Patrici< Berry 
Bonnie Bertoli: 
James Bohart 



Patsy Bradley 
William Brightman 
Linda Bucki 
Ronald Carlisle 



Fred Carter 
Julie Chapin 
Terri Cobb 
John Cramer 



1 Perry Dement 
Harold Doster 
Carole Duffy 
William Erikson 



cuuCen^-enldi^^^ ^^ 



Ronnie Few 

Bruce Fitzgerald 

Fran Flowers 

Janice Gilmore 



Cle Hall 

Tom Harvey 

Bruce Hetherington 

Paul Hudson 



Jonathan Jay 

Harold Johnson 

Charlton Jones 

Nancy Kerr 



Joseph Knippenberg 

Leigh Ann Leist 

Ann McGinn-Ennis 

Elgin MacConnell 



Dennis Matthews 

Carole Maynard 

Marilyn Marrifield 

Gloria Moore 



Sheryl Murphy 

Marshall Nason 

Betty Nissley 

Ken Nishimura 




90 ^"fietttf 




Dr. Ken Nishimura would like to be remembered as a 
"man of decent humanity," one who gave students "a 
reasonable world view." For this, he said, he would like to 
think that his teaching "helped to close cultural bonds . . . 

Helping East Meet West. 



Dr. Ken Nishimura has definitely come a 
long way. The professor of philosophy was 
born and grew up in Tokyo, Japan. Nishimura 
recalls that the educational system then, at the 
school he attended, was only nominal. He add- 
ed that a normal school day included "... 
practical, military drills" and school atten- 
dance "dwindled to almost nill." As a boy, he 
was witness to many of the horrors evoked by 
the second World War. In March of 1945, just 
five months before the war ended, he watched 
his home being destroyed by bombs. He was 
only twelve at the time: "It's miraculous that 
I'm still alive," he said. "About half of the 
people in the town where I lived were killed — I 
was literally stepping over corpses in the 
streets." In the same year, in August of 1945, 
Dr. Nishimura journeyed to Hiroshima, where 
he became aware of the untoUed destruction 
caused by the atomic bomb. "A feeling of 
helplessness rushed through me as I saw what I 
saw ... all the debris and wreckage, the wood- 
en houses turned to dust and scraps, window 



panes melted like candy, bent iron poles. 
There was nothing left." But Nishimura said 
his feelings were mixed about the war; "I was 
repulsed on the one hand by the awesome and 
inhumane destruction, but on the other hand, I 
realized that it was we who started the war." 
But all in all, he agreed that "War is," most 
definitely, "hell." 

It was Dr. Nishimura's father who inspired 
his dream of becoming a Christian minister, 
says Nishimura. "I wanted to be able to preach 
the gospel of Jesus Christ." In 1948, he gave his 
life to Jesus Christ, and, as he says, "My whole 
life was transformed." His life dedicated to 
God, Nishimura left Japan to come to the U.S. 
in 1954. He landed in California, where he 
attended Pasadena College for four years. 
From there, he went on to the Asbury The- 
ological Seminary for three years, and after- 
wards, went to teach at Emory University in 
Atlanta. He was working on his doctorate 
when he was approached by Dr. Donald Ag- 
new at Oglethorpe and asked to teach. In 1964, 



he accepted the offer, and the rest, as they say, 
is history. 

In the same year, 1964, Nishimura was or- 
dained a minister of the Methodist Church. 
"Teaching and the ministry are not very differ- 
ent," asserts Nishimura. "I was called to teach 
here; I am convinced of that. My parish is 
Oglethorpe University and the class is my pul- 
pit. But occasionally, I would like to have my 
own church. I might do it when I retire." 

Dr. Nishimura said his greatest joy is to see 
his students "... translating the teachings of 
philosophy into their own intellectual insight." 
He also said, "It is one of the best rewards and 
deepest compliments." Dr. Nishimura advises 
students to look at life "... in its total per- 
spective and to look ahead." He urges them to 
be in service to God and mankind, "... taking 
time to seek rewards through unselfish pur- 
suits." He is a firm believer that peace is the 
"most crucial issue of mankind." 



^eca-^l^etUf 9/ 



Michael Rulison 

Daniel Schadler 

William Shropshire 

Randy Smith 




Yearbook Advisor Perry Dement works in the 
Alumni Development Office. Perry is an alumni of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. 

Sincere Typing. Ann Sincere, secretary to Rick 
Robbins in Alumni Development, spends a great deal 
of her time acting as liaison between the 
administration and the alumni. 



92 fuuf.- 




Louise Valine 
Martha Vardeman 
Mary Ellen Warrick 
Betty Weiland 



Victoria Weiss 
Julie Weyer 
Chuck Wingo 



Monte Wolf 



Discussing the future schedule of the University 
Singers with Marshall Nason after lunch is Dr. Irwin 
Ray. 



'uuf-ci/t^C^ ^3 



When a few well-liked staff members 
left, the replacements were at Leist 

Moore Than Expected 



When Edd Wheeler was fired from his 
position as Dean of Community Life, it was 
for many students no surprise. But over the 
summer, when three women told of their res- 
ignations, many people were shocked. Kath- 
leen Ganey, Women's Housing Director 
recently promoted to Director of Housing, 
left to work in sales in Alabama. That same 
week, Martha Sledge — Kathleen's replace- 
ment as W.H.D.— also resigned to give her- 
self more time to dedicate to finishing her 
graduate studies. Julie Weyer, Assistant to 
the Director of Financial Aid, left due to 
her recent wedding. 

Enjoying themselves during Kathleen Ganey's going 
away party ate Carole Duffy and Carol Johnston. 



The administration took months in replac- 
ing Dean Wheeler— his successor was Don- 
ald Moore. Kathleen and Martha though, left 
suddenly and the administration had to act 
quickly because the fall semester was just six 
weeks away. Leigh Anne Leist was hired in 
Kathleen's place, and Martha was replaced by 
Ruth Ryan— a student and at the time a Resi- 
dent Advisor. The administration hired a 
student again in replacing Julie with Carolyn 
Proper— a great loss to the volleyball team, 
but an excellent addition to the staff. 

The latest fashion? Marilyn Merrifield traditionally 
places Julie Weyer's biidal hat (made up of the bows and 
ribbons placed upon the gifts she received at hei shower) 
on Julie for good luck. 






Strike! Lisa Guthrie, AuJio Visual Clerk, played on the Taking Care of the students when they are ill is just ( 
faculty team during the faculty/student Softball game. of the responsibilities Patsy Bradley has on campus. She 
Lisa is also a part time student. is also a counselor on campus. 



-ff"ifS 




^teco^ ^ace^ 95 



The Epicure Staff. 



Writing Autobiography, one of the new writing courses 
offeted in the writing minor, gave students a chance to study 
different styles of autobiography as well as to experiment 
with their own autobiographies. Dr. Debotah WooUey lec- 
tures to Leah Hughes, Chuck Truett, and Elaine. 








i 


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Working on the yearbook staff was just one of the many 

extra-curricular activities that Debi Cardone participated in. Strolling through campus on one of the nicer winter days, 

Debi sorts through some of the stories written for her section Max Marcucci. Tamra Marie Christine Rosticher and Abioia 

of the yearbook. Odunewu, take advantage of the good weather. 




n: 







"When your teachers sit down on your level as they lecture 
to you, it makes you feel more like you're discussing the 
issues with a friend, not a professor," said Joanne Jarosz of 
Dr. Nancy Kerr. 

Grilling hamburgers and hot dogs at the Thalian and 
Rotaract party at Dr. Ken Nishamura's home is Chris Carter 
and Lisa Guthrie. 



Relaxing on the floor during on OCF meeting, Ava Salerno, 
Marcy Smith and Keri Wells enjoy a skit by Penni Reid and 
Karen Poe, 



fflC<i^, C€UtcUcU 97 




an^^a^UfOtco^t^ cUtfi^z^M^ 








No matter what a student's personality, 
there was always a club that he could join. 
Whether it was serving the community 
through Alpha Phi Omega, Rotaract or 
Circle K; exploring new cultures through 
The International Club or The Orient Club; 
or learning new ways to express ideas 
through The Tower, Stormy Petrel, Yama- 
craw or Thalian Society, students always 
kept busy in their extra-curricular activi- 
ties. 

The University Singers and The Players 
not only gave students an opportunity to 
enhance and "show off their talents, but 
also offered travel experiences. The Uni- 
versity Singers left for New York for a fun 



filled weekend, while The Players Direc- 
tor, Lane Anderson, offered tours of the 
major theatrical companies in Atlanta, 
and took the children's play — Androcles 
and the Lion— on the road to local ele- 
mentary schools. 

With some clubs, like The Thalian So- 
ciety, meeting once a week, no matter 
what a person's study schedule, there was 
always room for at least one extra-curricu- 
lar activity. 

And no matter which club a student 
belonged to, or what activity they were 
doing, it seemed that the entire 
Oglethorpe community worked together 
to make each project the talk of the town. 



ting 



Connecting the slide projector to the li 
table took a lot of time because Sherry Wilson and 
Rise Nachman had to conceal the wires in the ceil- 
ing. The projector was used to show the audience 
actual photographs of John Merrick — the elephant 



Joining together in the name of God, Heather 
Lynn Jarman, Paige Collier. Marcy Smith. Chris Pet- 
ty, Harry Frazer, Sherry Wilson, Keri Wells and Ni- 
cole Caucci hsten to Randy Padgett's "thought of 
the day." 




Student Government 



Executive Council — Rusty Mabrey, Frank Lawton, Brent Bish- 
op, Cece Mailings, Clayton Cornell, Tom James and Scott 
Soloway. 

Senate— Rusty Mabrey, Gary Ford, Penni Raid, Gary Hand, 
Ben Bagwell, Scott Haight, David Turner, Anthony Antar, Bon- 
nie Boles, Carol Lanier, Ava Salerno, Renita Rocker, and Ruth 
Ritch. 




fOO ^^uen^upte^ 



ffin 



^ « 




The Thalian Society— David Cook, Dr. Ken Nishamura, Genie Setton, Chris Carter, Lloyd McArthur, John Wuichet, 
Mike Szalkowski, Ana Walraven, Beth Smith, Scott Spooner, Barry Carswell, Dr. John Orme, Dr. Joe Knippenberg. 




Phi Beta Lambda— Michelle Harrison, Barbara Shadomy, Chris Bolden, Robert De Matheu, Helen Bourne, Patrick 
Murphy, Donna Baker, Jonathon Johnson, Scott Haight. 

Executive Round Table— Donna Baker, Mary Howard, Dr. Manning PattiUo, Scott Soloway, Ruth Ryan, Michelle 
Harrison, Jennifer Perry, Rusty Mabrey, Laura Brian, Gary Pearson, Dean George Waldner, Bret Sleight, Brian Buzzeo, 
Brad Baldwin, Pat Capes, Larry Rollins, Andy Geeter, and Frank Lawton. 




execatcuc fOf 




kl ' %i 



Resident Staff— Front Row. Mary Howard. Mara Delaney, Leigh Anne Leist, Naomi Hamby. Jervett Nu 
Brian; Second Row; Tom Harvey. Richard Briggs, David Turner, Ruth Ryan. 




During training, Gary Ford learns the fine art of keymal<- i 



Several groups on campus work 
each year to make the dormitories 
an exciting and safe place. This year 
the majority of the staff was new 
including Leigh Anne Leist, Dean 
Moore, Tom Harvey, and Ruth 
Ryan. Despite all the changes, the 
resident staff is running smoothly. 
Each RA is responsible for enforc- 
ing the rules in her or his building 
or floor. But they also provide a 
friendly ear to the residents. The 
Men's and Women's Dorm Coun- 
cils provide entertainment and 
learning experiences for the resi- 
dents. This year dorm council, led 
by Mary Howard and David Turn- 
er, sponsored door decorating con- 
tests, movies, the Christmas party, 
and a new event, Fun Friday. 



Resident director Ruth Ryan explains the 
policy ro Alan Royalty and Gary Ford. 



/OS %,a^ 




Mary, Darryl, Na 



tively to last minute instructions. 




DORM COUNCIL 




Womens — First Row: Natalie Farr, Debbie Schoor, Carol 
Morgan, Carole Bengstonx; Second Row: Jacque Gentry, 
Paige Collier, Lisa Caldwell, Sheri Eleswich, Karen Ivy. Lara 
Smith. Kami Everette; Third Row: Mary Howard, Kate 
Krohn. Charis Andrews, Barbara Shadomy, Bonnie Boles. 



/Men— First Row: Harry Frazer, Gary Ford; Second Row; David Turner, Tim ReiUy, Anthony Antaii, Pat Capes, 
Buzzeo, Andy Geeter, Johnny White. 



cU^utt cacutccC f03 



SERVICE 




Circle K— Front Row: Jacque Gentry, Michelle Fleming, Pat Capes, Manoli Platanis, Mike Clance; Back Row: Brent 
Bishop, Lisa Graves, Joey Masdon. Scott Hill, Mark Wilson, Stacey Maupin, Andy Geeter. Lisa Wuinn, Rachel Fowler, 
Ava Salerno. 




Jennifer Perry, a member of Rotoract, prepares hot apple Several gremlins attack a second flo 
cider for the chaperones for Trick-or-Treat in Traer. manding candy or else! 



f04 ec^eie & 




Johnny White and Bonnie Boles participate i 




Rotoract: Tom Sheridan, Babita Persaud, Jennifer Perry, Terrance Patterson, Ruth Ryan, Barbara Shadomy, Johnny 
White, Bonnie Boles, Robin Bishop. 



Rotoract and Circle K serve the 
community and the school by pro- 
viding much needed services. Each 
group finds projects and services 
that their members can participate 
in. Circle K led by Pat Capes and 
Rotoract led by Bonnie Boles are 
very active groups. Each year Ro- 
toract invites many schools to bring 
over their students for Trick-or- 
Treat in Traer. The students which 
are all very young have the times of 
their lives in Traer going from door 
to door collecting candy. Not only 
do the children have a good time 
but so do the girls in Traer who 
supply the candy and the guys who 
help the children up and down the 
stairs. 




n<U<^nact f05 




APO— Front Row; David Cook. Rhonda Hickman. Maureen Rowe, Irene LaVita. Brenda Mullis; Middle Row: Harvey Birth. Nicole Caucci, Randy Padgett. Tim Richardson. Karen Poe. 
Doris Rojas. Charles Woodford. Marcv Sm.th. Charles Sutlief; Back Row: Dennis Mathews. Willie Williams. Leslie Taylor. Larry Rollins, Trina Crowder. Cindy Crawford. Angle Couch. 
Vicki Smith. Dawn Ellis. 



Alpha Phi Omega was a National Co- 
ed Service Fraternity designed to promote 
leadership, friendship and service. The 
brothers of APO participated in many ser- 
vice projects, such as the Massage-A- 
Thon in the fall to benefit M.D. Despite 
the lettering, APO is not a greek fraternity, 
although it does have a pledge period to 
develop the characteristics of leadership, 
friendship and service in its pledges. 




A daring Brent Evitt shows no sign of fainting at the APO Annual Blood Drive 



f06 afuf^ 



Alpha Phi Omega 




APO brothers Amy McGown, Karen Poe, Angie Couch and Rhonda Hickman are ready 
Beach Bash. 



Bracing himself tor his work. Massage Therapist volunteer 
.■ down' at the Pledge helps APO raise money for Muscular Dystrophy at their 
Massage-A-Thon. 



ci^ f07 



w 



H 



O 




This honor was given in 
recognition of the merit and 
accomphshments of students 
who are formally recom- 
mended by a committee of 
students, faculty, and admin- 
istrators, and who meet the 
requirements of the publica- 
tion Who's Who Among 
Students in American Col- 
leges and Universitjes. 



fO^ co^*^ cot/io. 




H 

among our students 



O 



II^HIHI 




■■■■1 


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V 

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Brad Baldwin, Bonnie Boles, Joe DelRocini, 
Naomi Hamby, Tom James, Carol Lanier, 
Rusty Mabry, Kathleen McDermott, Cece 
MuUings, Rise Nachman, Penni Reid, Alan 
Royalty, Ruth Ryan, Bret Sleight, Scott 
Soloway, David Turner, Darryl Wade and 
Kerstin Pierce (who is not pictured). 




cu4^^ tifAa fO^ 




Carrying the Boar's Head into the auditonun 
Tutner and Biad Baldwin await the signal foi the c 



Alpha Chi (Acadmemic Honotary) : Bonnie Boles, Brian Buzzeo, Penni Reid, prank Lawton, David Turner. 



Omicron Delta Kappa is a national 
honor society for outstanding women and 
men who have proven accomplishments 
in several areas of campus life. Selected 
juniors and seniors are honored for their 
achievements in scholarship, athletics, stu- 
dent government, organizations, and pub- 
lications. The Oglethorpe circle of ODK 
was installed on April 2, 1976 at the Na- 
tional Convention. ODK takes part in the 
Boar's Head Ceremony every year to initi- 
ate it's new members. This ceremony is 
followed by a musical performance in- 
cluding the Oglethorpe Singers and later, 
the Christmas Dance. 




ffO ^/M^nance^ 



Sigma Tau Delta (English Honorarv): Tern Wall, Rise Nachman, Penni Reid, Cece Mullings, Susan Butler, 




HONORARIES 




Psi Chi (Psychology Honoraryl: Laura Brian. Tamm\ Locklear, Ruth Rvan. Lisa Quinn, Katherine Sjoblom: Se 
Row: Dr. Nancy Kerr. Kathy King. Kelly, Laura Trittin. Wendy McKelvev. 




Beta Omicron Sigma: Brends Mullis. Dr. Charlto 



Phi Alpha Theta iHist .ri Honorari l Front row-Heather L\nnjarni.n., T.ininu Loiklcr K.,thk-en .McDt-rmort Tom 
James betond row-MariKn Mcrrideld Dr. Brien Kev. Mr. Paul Hudson. Brad Baldwin. Dr. Joe Knippenberg. Penni 
Reid. 



^^f4^an^i/Ue^ fff 



HONORARIES/RELIGIOUS 
ORGANIZATIONS 



Sigma Zeta (Science)— The Alpha Nu 
Chapter was established at Oglethorpe in 
1971. Membership is awarded to those 
students displaying excellence in academ- 
ics in the fields of science, including bio- 
logy, chemistry, physics, and mathemat- 
ics. 

Some annual activities of Sigma Zeta 
include a Fundraiser in the fall, induction 
of new members, and a dinner in the 
spring. This year Sigma Zeta also helped 
sponsor a lecture. The Physics of Dance. 
Officers: Jennifer Perry— president 
Brian Buzzeo — vice presidnet 
Bonnie Bates — secretary /treasurer 



Alpha Psi Omega (Drama)— Front Row: Rhonda Hick- 
man, Rise Nachman, Chucl; Truett: Back Row: Larry Rol- 
lins, Lisa Quinn, Joey Masdom, Peg O'Neil, Lane Anderson, 
Kim Rouleau. 

Dr. Amerson, Donna Baker, Joe Parsons, Bret Sleight, Kevin 
Bradley, Dr. Aufderheide, Pat Capes, Dr. Zinsmeister, Dr. 
Rulison, Dr. Cramer, Dr. Wolf, Veronica Maldonado, Bon- 
nie Boles, Jennifer Perry, Chris Carter, Kim Rouleau, Dr. 
Schadler, David Turner, Brian Buzzeo. 





ff2 A^fxta^umCe^ 




OCF-First Row: 

Leslie Taylor, K 
Row: Sheri Ele 



a Chkoreff, Laurie Epps, Ruth Ritch.Krista Lawrence, Denise Mont, Amy McG 

Poe, Keri Weils, Sheri Wilson, Mike Kirchner, Chris Petty, Cindy Crawford, i 

ich, Willie William, Jim Gleeson, Harry Frazer, Penni Reid, Padgett, Larry RoUi 



Second Row: 
i Smith; Third 
Harvey Birth. 



JSA-Front Row: Steve Mandel. Todd Shapiro, Jeff Amon; 
Back Row: Melanie Herman, Kate Krohn, Debbie Schoor, 
Susan Jaffie. 




CSA-: Steffi Aretz, Kim Rouleau, Teresa BarnhiU, Liz Miello, Scott Mall, Michelle Fleming, Stephanie Merman, Christine 
Merman, Mary Howard, Dr. Schadler. 



The Oglethorpe Christian Fellowship 
was an interdenominational Christian 
group. Affiliated with Intervarsity Chris- 
tian Fellowhip, OCF sought to provide 
students with spiritual training, opportuni- 
ties for worship, and an accepting atmo- 
sphere of Christian love. OCF was charac- 
terized by one regular, large group 
meeting per week, supplemented by "fam- 
ily groups." These family groups— eight 
to twelve students in each — were investi- 
gative Bible study groups as well as a 
source of strength and bonding through 
prayer. OCF sponsored the Thanksgiving 
Chapel Service and participated in the Eas- 
ter Sunrise Service held on the campus. 



%e£i^^cacc^ fn&^cfi^ ff3 




Yamacraw— Front Row: LaDonna Barros, Patricia Hatch, Kathleen McDermott, Rise Nachman, Beth Morrison, Fran Sam Mehsen works diligently in the darkroom before the 

Bennett; Second Row: Rachel Fowler, Perry Dement, Heidi Dawson, Johnny White, Dawn Fladseth, Laura Brian, Kevin Christmas deadline. 

Bradley. 



Three publications are available 
for students to enjoy and to be in- 
volved with. The Yamacraw, the 
yearbook, is one of the biggest 
highlights of each school year. The 
staff works hard to insure that each 
student is represented in the book. 
The Stormy Petrel, the newspa- 
per, tries to represent the current 
events at the school and through- 
out the world. Not only is it an 
accurate record of news but also a 
place for students to express their 
own ideas. The Tower, the school 
magazine, is the creative outlet for 
the students. The staff encourages 
students to contribute poetry, 
prose, artwork, and photography. 
All publications encourage any in- 
terested student to become in- 
volved in production. 



Layouts Copy Symbols 




Persaud explains her layout idea to David Turner. 



ff4 fiudUMtc<M^ 



PUBLICATIONS 




Stormy Petrel — Doris Rojas, Vicki Smith, Larry Rollins, Thad Hall, Tom James, Hank Bunn 



Kaylen Biggens struggles over copy m the Stormy Petrel offic 




*Jatasha Driskell mixes chemicals for the development of 
earbook pictures. 



Tower-Larry RoUms, Paige Collier, Hank Bunnell, Lisa 
Chkoreff, HeatherLynn Jarman . 



fi^dUMtam^ ffS 



special Interest Group 







Karate Club-Front Row: Emily Yen, Sam Crow; Back Row: Mack Van't Riet, Anne Mills, Suzi Schobert 



Outdoors Club-First Row: Charles Woodford. Ruth Ryan 
Peter Treiber; Second Row: Sam Crowe, Stefanic Aretz 
Paige Colher, Grandi, Barry Carswell, Tara Barker 




ff6 cKtefie^ fnaccfi^ 




VISTA-First Row: Melanie Berman, Joe Helwig, Denise Mont. Jacque Gentry. Scott Allen. Leah Hughes; Second 1 
Lisanne DePreist. Stacey Maupin, Tracy Engle. Lisa Quinn, Rise Nachman. Angie Clem. Teresa Barnh.ll. }fnnn<:z 
Gamblin Cathy Huthenance; Third Row:DeAnn Housley. Lori Pacpaco.Kelly Galberaith. Stephanie Merman. Uz Miello. 
Andy Geeter. Ava Salerno. Leslie Adams; Fourth Row; Willie Williams. Fran Bennet. Naomi Hamby. Tom Ja 
Barker, Kevin Walmsley. Laura Brian. Kevin Bradley, Charles Stulief 



, Tata 




Watching intensely, Richard Briggs, Jennifer Perry, Tara Barker, and Hank Bunnell try to figure out Ikah i 
Johnny White was thrown off of the Lupton Bell Tower. 



Bomb Shelter— Marshall Nason, Ta 
lins. Rusty Mabrey. Randy Padgett. 
Bunnell 



a Barker, Larrv Rol- 
Paige Collier. Hank 



C^tte^ie^ ^^n<M^ ff7 




Two of the most creative organi- 
zations are the Players and the Sing- 
ers. The talented Players are direct- 
ed by Lane Anderson and the stage 
manager, Kim Rouleau. One of the 
most fascinating productions was 
last spring's production of the 
musical, Grease. This fall the Play- 
ers reached a new level of difficulty 
with their impressive production of 
The Elephant Man. The Singers 
have also put on some incredible 
performances under the direction 
of Dr. Ray who is new to Ogleth- 
orpe. The Singers demonstrated 
their ability and diversity at the 
Boar's Head Ceremony at Christ- 




Players— First Row: Joey Masdon, Harry Frazer, Lane Anderson, Kim Rouleau, Chuck Truett; Second Row: Darn,! 
Wade, Larry Rollins, Ruth Ritch, Rise Nachman, Lisa Quinn, Tim Alexander; Third Row: Nicole Caucci, Mark Wilson, 
Sheri Wilson, Rhonda Hickman, Chris Carter, Ava Salerno. 



//^ cOuUft€i 





Under the direction of Dr. W. Irwin Ray, the University Singers— back 
row: Sheila Johnson, Stacey Maupin, Tim Richardson, Ernie Thomason, 
Lauri Epps, Denise Morgan, Leah Hughes; middle row; Karen Poe, Jennie 
Soria, Misha Barnes, Keri Wells, Catherine Huthnance, Steffi Aretz, Greg 
Ray, Joe Helwig, Bill Porter, Larry Rollins, Cindy Crawford, Tom Johnson, 
Paige Collier, Ruth Ritch, Leslie Kent; front row: Dawn Ellis, Debi Car- 
done, Sherry Wilson, Harvey Birth, Patrick Daniel, Willy Williams, Diedra 
Tolbert, Lisa Chkoreff, Vicki Smith— have expanded their performances to 
include road trips to businesses, schools, and hotels in the area. The singers 
also took a three day trip to New York to see Broadway and tour the area. 
Dr. Ray expected the Singers to advance well in their capabilities. 



Radio City Music Hall in New York City may very well be tlie next step for the 
University Singers— well, maybe not. 



^iM^^en^ ff9 



Academic Clubs 



English Club; Rise Nachman, Teri Wall, Ryan McMuUen, 
Cece Mullings, Penni Reid 




SENA: Cindy Clauson, Lauren Bishop, Julie Wilson, Andn 
Fenstermaker, Traci Bell, Pam Balanek, Janalee Blount 




f20 €tc€ute«pUc 




Economics Club: Front Row: Terrance Patterson, Kevin Walmsley, Nicholas Vasconez, Carol Lanier, Colin Baneri 
Mack Van't Reit, Brenda MuUis; Back Row: Brent Bishop, Khalil Hourani, Mark Naef, Orby Sonderman 




The academic clubs provided students 
of similar majors with a sense of unity and 
association. The Economics Club, for ex- 
ample, included in their activities an eco- 
nomics forum on what you could do with 
an economics degree, a trip to hear the 
Nobel Prize winning economist Dr. Paul 
Samuelson and a Christmas party. 



Psychology /Sociology Club: Katheraine Sjoblom, Laura Brian, Dr.Jeff Arnett, Dr. Martha Vardeman, Ernie Tho 
son, Manoli Plantanis, Dr. Nancy Kerr, Ruth Ryan 



cic€uCemcc f2f 



Among the most active of the Politi- 
cal/International groups is the Interna- 
tional Club. It was organized to help inter- 
national students adapt to their new life 
and to help them learn about other na- 
tions through association amongst them- 
selves. Many social activities are spon- 
sored throughout the year by the 
International Club in order to provide an 
atmosphere of fellowship among the stu- 
dents. An annual event sponsored by the 
Club is the International Night, which is 
enjoyed by members as well as people 
throughout Atlanta. 




Oriental-Asian Club-Front Row: Anna Walraven, Natasha Driskell, Emily Yen; Back Row: Elizabeth Smith, Suzi 
Schobert, Merri Griffis. Antonella Grandi, Anne Mills, Julie Hunt, Jill Helmbold. Dr. Jeff Arnett. Marie-Christine 
Rosticher, Richard Yen 



f22 c^ttennaUo^ud 



Political/International Groups 




OPIS (Open Political Thought Society): Dr. Joseph Knippenberg, Max, John Wuichet, Shawn Edward. Greg 
Gammonley, Don Lombardi, Jennifer DuBose, Elizabeth Brown, Kim Reid, Lynn Perry, Nicholas Vasconez 




PPLA (Politics and Pre-Law Association) : Andy Geeter, Katheleen McDermont, Tim Taylor, Rise Nachman, Steve 
Cumbee, Scott Spooner, Charles Stulief, Kevin Walmsley 



fi^UcUc€d /23 






? 



'. 'ta. 



CELEBRgflNG, a 


cii^cal party^reek Life, is exact- 
Lau>^_ a^gfieid, and Wendy 


IV wh^t Terri Hri|^k 


McKeKey we^io.n 


g after \Mnning the Men's Dorm 



c»yilcoholillDrink C.mtest 



^<ua ffo^ t^e de4t tAi^t^ c^ Cc^ . . 






Just as Oglethorpe University offered 
much to students, the Greek Life, too, 
offered much. Being Greek was one of the 
more beneficial experiences a student 
could have as he began or continued his 
college career. It provided him with many 
opportunities to become a well-rounded 
individual as he completes four of the 
most important years of his life. 

There were many aspects of the Greek 
Life which made it worthwhile. These as- 
pects included the opportunities to play 
sports through intramurals, to help others 
by working for philanthropies, and to 
compete in such special events as Greek 
Week and Rush. Being Greek also bene- 
fitted as it encouraged members to be 
mvolved in campus activities, provided 
members with opportunities for leader- 
ship, promoted school spirit, and helped 



members grow as they worked together 
with brothers and sisters. But, most im- 
portant, being Greek provided members 
with the opportunity to have fun. With 
band parties, socials, dances, beach week- 
ends, and special events, the Greek Life 
was always filled with excitement and 
good times. As members of the Greek 
system grew close to their brothers and 
sisters through these many experiences, 
they also developed a strong sense of loy- 
alty and pride, not only to their respective 
fraternities and sororities, but also to Og- 
lethorpe University, which helped the 
Greek system to remain united and 
strong. The newest member of the Greek 
system was Sigma Sigma Sigma — their 
chartering was without a doubt the talk of 
the town! 




COLD AND FREE. Tom Johnson and Mark Pro- 
vissiero anxiously await the official word to begin 
the chugging contest. 

CHUGGING, a major part of fraternity Hfe. and a 
role perfected by most Greeks in order to compete in 
the greek week event. Ben Bagwell. Joe Delrocini 
and Tom Johnson compete during the Greek Week 
Chug— Ben was victorious. 




iGAINST THE ODDS Sdott Ei. 
Chi Phi compete in Ae "wheelba! 



A week-long festival of fun and competition, beer 
and parties, otherwise known as . . . 

GREEK WEEK 



GREEK WEEK was one of the biggest events of the 
spring as members of Oglethorpe's fraternities and sorori- 
ties came together to celebrate being Greek. Greek Week 
participants enjoyed several days of exciting competition 
and patties that hailed the victors and even spoiled rhe not- 
so-victorious. The winners for 1986 were: 
Best Looking Chariot SAE 

Beer Chug Delta Sigma Phi 

Fastest Chariot X4> 



Best Skit 


SAE 


Best Sing 


SAE 


Best Speech 


Delta Sigma Phi 


Best Dressed Greek 


Delta Sigma Phi 


Overall Athletic 


SAE 


Overall Social 


SAE 


Decathlon 


KA 


GREEK WEEK TROPHY 


SAE 



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SPOI^IS 



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The spirit of the Stormy Petrel was revived 
and kicking, shooting and running . . . From 
the first kick-off of the soccer season until the 
last pitch of the intramural Softball season, 
the ability of the athletes were highlighted 
with a sports program deeply rooted with 
tradition. 

In victory or defeat, the magic black and gold 
transcended from the athletes whether it was 
on Anderson Field or in Dorough fieldhouse. 
If it wasn't Alan Royalty shooting at the net 
or Dean DeCencio at the goal, it was Monica 
Eidelman with a spike or Ajay Chabria with 
an ace proving that Petrel Power was still in 
existence as a part of the talk of the town. 

Reaching for a victorious game, John Reilly shoots 
for a basket while David Turner tries to block it, team- 
mates Tom Sheridan, James Smith, Sam McKnight and 
Jason Freeman watch intensely. Chi Phi left the Field- 
house victorious over SAE. 



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It's got the distance! With a good 
follow-through Jeff Amon ad- 
vances the ball with a precise kick 
to another teammate. 




f^6 v^ifiUtff ^o^cenr 



It's best to use one's head, espe- 
cially if you're as tall as Peter Con- 
rady. Peter, in his sophomore year, 
became a dominant player and the 
competition began to take notice. 



Poor Boys and Soccer 

A Kick in the Grass 



Arriving early before the semes- 
ter began, the soccer team prepared 
for the new season. As always, the 
team brought with them their spe- 
cial enthusiasm to the campus. The 
team was known for their never- 
say-die attitude, tremendous hustle 
on the field and their fantastic spir- 
it! Their spirit was evident on and 
off the field as many became a 
tight-knit group— the Poor Boys. 
Continually improving throughout 
the season, the freshmen and soph- 



omores contributed greatly to the 
team with new talent and spirit, 
while upperclassmen anchored the 
team with experience, consistency 
and emotional support. As the team 
improved, the support from the stu- 
dent body increased equally. Many 
times, loyal followers, including 
students and parents, could be seen 
relaxmg on the sidelines enjoying 
an afternoon of soccer on the sunny 
fall days. 




Splitting the seam. Semor Bruce 
Grain fakes out the opposition with 
his fancy footwork. It turned out to 
be a great season for the team's 
workhorse. 



van^iUf^ 4^o^cen^ 



Between events at the Emory Invitational, 
Mack Van't Reit taltes time to stop for the 
camera. 




% 



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With eyes fixed on the finish line, Rich 
Briggs shows good form in a track meet held 
at Emory last spring. 

Before the gun sounds, Todd Shapiro gets 
set in his starting block as Rich Briggs pro- 
vides some teammate assistance. 



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Toeing the line for Oglethorpe are Chris Just an instant after the startmg gun 
Flint, Rich Briggs, and Frank Pitman. sounds, the runners at the O.U Cross Coun 

try Invitational prepare for their first step 
Robin Bishop, Rich Briggs, John Bono, 
Barr}' Carswell, and Vernon Stone represent 
O.U. 



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Oglethorpe Track & Cross-Country 

On the Move 



For the first time in many years, 
C) U. put together a track and field 
team for the spring. The team was 
very competitive and traveled to 
several meets given by surrounding 
schools. The team was comprised 

Leading the pack at the Emory track, 
Frank Pitman sets a school record in the 1500 
meter event. The winnine: and record time 



of several of our regualr cross- 
country team members. This added 
season of competition helped keep 
the guys in shape during the off 
season. The team was organized by 
Marshall Nason who also serves as 
coach of the cross-country team. 
Once the new school term began , 
O.U.'s cross-country team could be 
seen everyday around campus 



chalking up mile after mile. The in- 
tense practice paid off with good 
performances by Rich Briggs, 
Mack Van't Reit, and Barry Cars- 
well who also lent experience to the 
young team. This year, like the last 
couple of years, produced a team to 
be proud of, and team members 
feel like many good seasons are still 
to come. 





^^1^ 



1986 Volleyball Team Members Lauri 
Epps, Chris Skinner, Lisa CaldweU, Gina 
Yuikke, Lori-Jo Pacpaco, Mary Jane Stuart, 
Ketensa Shoemake, Angie Rupe, Monica Ei- 
delman, Carol Boyd, Traci Johnston, Lea 
Franco, Coach Jime Owen. 





Vamos! As typical in most sports, the Wo- 
mes's Volleyball Team crowded together for i 
a team yell to boost their spirits. "Vamos", 
the Spanish term "let's go" was coined by the 
favorite "bird" Monica Eidel 

Leading the team in both skill and spirit 
was captain Angie Rupe. Angie finished her 
last year playing for the Lady Petrels success- 
fully, having an 85.25% serving, 229 assists, 49 
stuff blocks and 28 block assists, 65 digs and 
50 saves. 



The Bird. Monica Eidelman provided a 
valuable asset to the team. Her fine playing 
skill helped her achieve a position on the All- 
District team. 



fSO wn/uOff v<Me«fdcM 




Even though the team lost Carolyn Proper in the beginning 

of the year, with their spirit and persistence the Lady Petrels 

ended the season 

Coming up on Top 



Freshman Power. With little volleyball ex- 
perience, freshman Kerensa Shoemake 
quickly learned the skills needed to place her 
as a regular in the team's starting line-up. 



The Oglethorpe Lady Petrels 
Volleyball team ended the regular 
season with seven straight wins to 
finish 19.^11 overall and 10-0 in Dis- 
trict Area games. The Lady Petrels 
had best district record and hosted 
the District 25 playoffs. 

The regular season was a highly 
successful one. After losing All 
District Player Carolyn Proper early 
in the year the Lady Petrels 
bounced back to win 19 matches 
losing only 11. In total games they 
were 43-23. They were the youngest 
team in the district with one senior, 



Angle Rupe; one junior, Traci 
Johnston; two sophomores, Eidel- 
man, Caldwell; and two freshmen, 
M J. Stuart and Kerensa Showmake 
in the starting line up. 

"The team learned to play to- 
gether well as the season pro- 
gressed. And as the players became 
more familiar with each other the 
timing of the offense and the cover- 
age of the defense became better. 
Seven of the team's eleven losses 
came at the hands of Division I 
schools." said Coach Jim Owen. 



Ot<Vl^lt€^ OK^Ue^d^M fSf 



Sitting (L-R) Assistant coach Jim Owens, 
Lloyd McArthur, Head Coach Jack Berk- 
shire, Alan Royalty, Pat Bryant. Standing (L- 
R) Manager Hoist Beall, Steve Hoard, Rod- 
ney McCray, Todd Blanchard, David 
Hanberry, Jeff Armbrister, Rick Ford, Scott 
Mull, Manager Tony Lentini. 



Dishing it off to an open man, Alan Roy: 
ty avoids the opposition by shielding the 
with his body. 





tSS wvt^lt^ ^<u^iet^4!Ue 



Contemplating the next play, Lloyd 
McAithur relaxes during a time out called 
by the visiting team. 




Giving it 
Their Best Shot 



Recruitment of intelligent and 
skilled athletes from junior colleges 
and high schools had given the 
team a unique group of competi- 
tors to be found nowhere else in the 
area Increased support for the team 
had evolved and the team returned 
this sign of support by playing an 
exciting season of basketball Al- 
though their record wasn't exactly 
what they wanted, each game had 
been considered a toss up of who 
would win until the very last min- 
utes. 

Contrasting with past years, their 



games away from the familiar court 
saw the Petrels play with pride and 
authority and the team developed 
into a tough road team Adding to 
the rivalry that had developed be- 
tween Shorter College, the Petrels 
have started to develop a rivalry 
with Emory. The match-up began 
with a great start as the Petrels won 
the first game between the two in a 
thriller at the fieldhouse. 

The season was filled with many 
wins and some losses, but overall 
the basketball team came out on 
top' 




With a shot on the way, Lloyd McAithur 
prepares to put the ball in the basket 

Swoosh! Junior Rick Ford scores during a 
game against Emory The Petrels finished 
victorious thanks to great shots like this 



\ 



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Reviving 

SPIRIT 



A new feeling swept throughout 
the campus— students found that it 
was "okay" to express their enthusi- 
asm for basketball and other school 
activities. Unlike years in the recent 
past, students began to adamantly 
support the soccer, volleyball, and 
basketball teams and kept their ac- 
tive support of intramurals. 

Contributing greatly to this ac- 
complishment was the newly 
formed pep band and a contest set 
up by the athletic program in which 
organizations competed to see what 
group could get the most atten- 
dance at each game throughout the 
year. And "Petey" was blessed with 
a new costume— a gold and black 
bird dressed in a basketball uni- 
form. 

The pride shown was attributed 
to many things on and off campus, 
but it was truly the athletic pro- 
gram, reinforced by the present 
spirit in the hearts of the students, 
that made such an impact. 

Give me a "P!" cries Petey the Petrel. Our 
cheerful mascot was always on hand to toot 
the team to victory. Scott Soioway was one 
of the usual people to play "Petey" duiing 
the games. 

With hands held high. Missy Sauer pumps 
the crowd's spirit as the game gets tight. 




f54 cA^enCeade^t^ 



The sound of brass filled the fieldhouse for 
the first time in many years. The pep band 
became a big part of the newly revived spirit. 
Steve Weber, Billy Krantz, Robert Bowen 
and Tim Richardson tune their i 



Stuffing it for two. Angie Couch, with as- 
sistance from Charis Andrews, Carol Mor- 
gan, Missy Sauer, Robin Benson, and Micki 
Kitston show the team how easy it is to 




eAeenCeaden^ fS5 




t56 v€in4>iUf te»t9U^ 




Showing her style, Dorothy Saltmer re- 
turns a serve with precision. 



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Concentration counts, as Kerensa Shoe- 
make prepares for a return 



v^m^lt^ t€H4ii4^ f57 




COMING DOWN THE NODDLE of the 
zone is this pitch deliveted by Bruce Grain as 
Dr. John Cramer of the faculty team gets 
ready to smack it! 




Intramural Softball 

Springtime Fun! 



A sharp grounder to short, over 
to second for one, and on to first 
for a double play!! No, it's not the 
Mets and Red Sox for the cham- 
pionship, but it's intramural Softball 
on the Oglethorpe campus. Just 
when the weather begins to show 
signs of emerging from a long 
Georgia winter, the softball season 
hits O.U. Again this year, many 



teams were represented from the 
fraternity and independent sectors 
of the campus. By March, everyone 
is looking forward to getting out 
and taking a break to hit fly balls. 
Because of its immense popularity, 
it's easy to round up a group and 
enjoy a relaxing afternoon in the 
sunny spring weather playing soft- 
ball. 




Dr. Portooy drives the ball as Harris Tar- 
It calls the balls and strikes. 



^ff^tofftu^ut^ <uf^t^€t^ f59 




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Run, Kick, Pass, Punt— 

Flag Football!! 



Button hook. Fly pattern. Roll- 
out left. To some people these 
words may mean little, but to the 
men and women who compete in 
intramural football, the words and 
the plays they describe may mean 
the difference between a winning 
and losing season. Of course, flag 
football is not a major college 
sport, but for the O.U. student, it is 



as close as he or she can come to 
achieving gridiron glory. You can- 
not tell the player that O.U. football 
means nothing, because for the 
hour it takes to play, the only thing 
important to that person is to make 
sure he rips the flag off of his oppo- 
nent. 

The flag football program at 
O.U. is strong, and many men and 



women teams are represented. This 
was a good year for many teams, 
with most either equalling or sur- 
passing last year's results. The best 
of the pack were represented by the 
GDI team for the men, who again 
had a perfect season, and the Chi 
Omega team for the ladies. 
Throughout the season, the compe- 
tition was tight, and at times play 



was outstanding considering that 
no one receives football scholar- 
ships. This statement was best evi- 
dent in the men's championship 
game during which the GDI team 
had to play 3 overtime periods be- 
fore finally beating a relentless Chi 
Phi team. 



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Putting up the block, Mike Szalkowski of 
the GDI team leaps high into the air in a 
; match against Delta Sigma Phi. 



ntramural Volleyball Players Think 

Bump! Set! Spike! 



Inside the Fieldhouse on a cold 
winter night, O.U. students could 
be found playing a sport usually 
reserved for the beaches in the sum- 
mer. Volleyball season brings out 
many men and women athletes to 



show one another their skill in the 
beach-bum sport. The enthusiasm 
for competition is so great that 
three divisions had to be created to 
handle all the teams with their var- 
ious skill levels. In the upper divi- 



sion, good play was often seen, and 
intensity levels rose when the match 
was on the line. Often the gym 
rocked with the sound of the team 
supporters. 



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In the heat of battle, Jeff Provissiero of 
K.A. and James Smith of Chi Phi go head to 
head at the net. K.A. went on to win the 
match. 



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Chi Phi 



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Setting the ball to either one of his front 
men, David Turner of SAE plays in a tourna- 
ment match. Greg Steele and Harris Targov- 



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Whether it was geeky Herb going to 
the Burger King in a town near you, or 
Donna Mills in a bear suit promoting Sun 
Country Wine Coolers on television, adver- 
tisers inundated the public with a variety 
of approaches to entice consumers into 
purchasing their products. These ap- 
proaches ranged from beautiful celebrities 
in ads to using catchy music and slogans. 

Advertisers chose some of the most 
popular celebrities of the year to endorse 
their products. If Max Headroom's com- 
puterized humor did not persuade many 
consumers into "catching the wave" of 
'New Coke, then maybe Bruce Willis' pro- 
vocative song convinced the public to 
purchase Seagram's Golden Wine Coolers. 
Lionel Ritchie rewrote some of his hits for 
use in Fepsi commercials, while a Molly 
Ringwald look-alike declared her devo- 
tion to Jordache jeans. 

Some ad campaigns were successful 



and others pretty much hit the dirt. With 
high expectations. Burger King launched a 
major national campaign featuring 
Herb — a man who has never eaten at a 
Burger King—who visited Burger Kings 
across the nation. Their endeavors to 
make Herb a household name and in- 
crease their business over McDonald's and 
Wendy's were pretty futile as the public 
responded negatively to the ads. Count- 
less other campaigns met the same fate 
throughout the year — good intention gave 
way to much wasted money. 

Advertising became an increasingly 
competitive industry. Companies spent as- 
tronomical amounts of time and money 
searching for the perfect slogan. Between 
cola wars and fast food battles, consumers 
were bombarded with gimics aimed at 
making a specific product the talk of the 
town. 




OLo fas»[iojn[e:o 

BAMBURGEBS 



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congratulations 



Astley, Sue 
Baker, ^Vendy 

Banaerman, Colm 

Biutmark,Cuath>a 

Bridgets, BBxabeth 
Brooks, Robin 
EUioK, C.J. 
Er.i>ekmg, Den-se 
Franklin, P^"'^'» 
Goldman, Trace> 
Grandi, AntoneUa 
Greaves, Jay 
Gunter, David 
Guy, Michele 
Hacker, Chatlene 
Hammond, Marguerite 

Holland, Uura 

Kitchen, Betty 

Lamarr, Diane 
Leland, Li"da 
U«is, Katherine 
McCollough,Thotnas 

McKinley.l-^-'^"" 
Maddox, Helen 
Monroe, Margaret , 
Nelson, Susan 
porter, WdUam 
Kaetz--ropetzes.Jean 

Reid, Misty 
Street, Susan 
Tovar, Mana 
Trittan, iauta 
Walters, George 
lOtfiUiams, Ineke 



Woodford, CWes 

Schwartz. Rict^^ 
Whited. Deborah 



^bernathy,Terr> 

Mlee,-^''"'^^' 
Baker, Donna 
Bedmgfiehi-^^"^ 
Bell.Jessi« 

Biggins, Kaylen 

Bishop, ^o'^'" . 
Bolden, Christopher 
Boles, Bonnie 
Booth. Shanlee 
Bourne. Helen 
Butler, Susan 
Bunnell, Henty 
Capes, James 
Cardone, Deborah 

Carter, Chiistophef 
c'sidy, Mane Christine 

Cobbaett, Cynthia 

Crenshaw, P''"'"^ 
Qowder, Katrina 
DeCencio,Dean 

DelRocini.Jo^^P^ 
Drury,Tameia 

Eidson,Jans" 
E^ing.HoUi's 
Eenstermaker Andrea 
Eetguson, G Jack 
Friday. Charlotta 
Garrido, Christine 
Gates. Michelle 



Hall, Belinda Michon 
Hamby.Naoffl' 
Hans, Richard 
Harris. Tern 
Harrison, Michelle 
Hendrix,Christ> 
Himeno.tomonatt 

S::^^-c:ue-- 

Knautz.Matk_ 
Krause, George 
McElroy.J^^V 
Lane, Todd 
Eanier, Carol 
UVita,l-ene 
Lentini. Mtonio 
tf>nei Beatriz 

K ;« Kathleen 
Eundquist, i^ 

McKeWey,*»'^> . 

Maldonado, V 
Marriott, Bd''^^ 

Matsi,Meto^ 

Mehsen.Sam 

Mum-g^-^^f' 
MuUis, Brenda 

Myets.R«"'= 
Naef, Marc 
Noble, Darnel 
Nunn,Ap^->l3"-« 
Parsons, Joseph 
Payne, Geneine 
Perry, Carol 
Perry, Jef'"'*'^' , 
PUtanis.£""^^™^' 
Foe, Karen 



Prosch. Richard 
p,ovissiero, Jeffrey 
Ray, R"* 
Keid, Kimberly 
Reid, Renni 
Richards. Us^ 
Riordan, Elaine 
Ritch, Ruth 
Roach, James 
Rojas, Doris 
Rollins, Uwtence 
Rupe, A"i»"'« 
Ryan, Ruth 
Sakers, James 
Saltmer, Dorothy 

Sc6tt, Laura 
Shadomy, Barbara 
Patricia Shekon 
Sleight, Burdette 

Smith, BriC 

Soloway, Wayne Scott 

Sotia, Jennie 
Tansll, A"P'" 
Taturo, Toni 
Turner. Kenneth 
Vaughn. Norma 
Weeks. Richard 
Tucket. DeUa 
Welch, Lesa 
Whalen. Maureen 
White. Catherine 
Wilcox. Sharen 
Wilson, Julie 
Yates, Carol 



1986 



Gates, ivuc..-- '^gWHWHHMi 



] Fred Agel '^^ 
J. Randall Akin -n 
ianierC. Bagwell « 
BiU W.Carter '59 ,^, 

srtss:oc.ch'. 

SCS^rLghErangiam-;^ 



R. Derril Gay '62 
W Elmer George 40 
, Lewis Glenn '71 

WdliamJ.Hogan-'i 



James H.UW1S -SO 

Se^tetsonVid.- 



^^ <t^ 



^•'^^^^^SS^ 



(9?-s^"; 



onPeacWvee 



THANKS TO 
THESE 
SPONSORS ^^^^^^ 

OF THE I ^^LL 

LENOX \^%y^GEANT: » ^--^^s 
THEATERS I 

^ FAN TAN \ ^QOKSTORt' 



FITNESS SPA 



Pizza King 

,ia.n^.- ^2 M.dn.g»^^p^^3,g. Saturday 

-237-8845 

FREE, 

GUARANTEE--^ 



a<iU t7t 




,aW^ 



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Good Luck "^^ 

Bob and Ray 

?°Saven LK,uor Store 
4200 Peachtree Roaa 




/7<f €uU 




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tuU f75 



—/i— —'S— 



Back to School 22. 2i, 24, 25 

Nancy Bagg 89 

Jessica Bagley Cover 

Ben Bagwell 23, (£, 100, 124, 136 

Donna Baker 53, 101, 112 

Keith Baker 89 

Wendy Baker 52 

Brad Baldwin 12, 23, 36, 66, 101, 

136, 143 
Bob Balkom 128 
Baltimore, Maryland 58 
The Bangles 13 
Colin Bannerman 52 
Margaret Barnes 66 
Teresa Barnhill Cover, 13, 35, 66, 73, 

113, 132, 135 
LaDonna Barros 67, 186 



Terri Abernathy 52 

Academic Clubs 120, 12 

Donna Adkir 21, 66, 132, 143 

Kevin Adams 66, 191 

Leslie Adams 66, 81, 184 

Advertisements 168 

Donald Agnew 91 

Tim Alexander 66, 118 

Albany, GA 53 

Alexandria, VA 63 

Shelly Alford 3, 11, 16, 52, 99 

Aliens 188, 18 

Scott Allen 66 

Alpha Psi Omega 112 

April AUman 66 

Ann Almy 66 

Alpha Chi 110 

Alpha Chi Omega 6, 30, 31, 33, 99, Tara Barker 66 

106, 107, 177 Jeffrey Barkley 66 

Alpharetta, GA 63 James Baseman 

Mauricio Amaya 52, 55, 95 Basketball- Varsay 152, 153 

Jeff Ambrister 66 Karen Bates 67 

G. Malcolm Amerson 76, 112 Laurel Batty 67, 132 

Teff Amon 48, 66, 113, 146 Beach Bash Cover, 12, 13 

Anders Neilson 89 Hoist Beall 67, 128, 152 
Lane Anderson 9, 19, 24, 50, 89, 99, Frank Beaty 11, 128 

^^2 118 Victoria Beaudry 
Charis Andrews Cover 53. 145, 155, Scott Beaver 67 

^■jc, Renee Becker 67, 130, 143 

Androcles and the Lion 99 Laura Bedingfield 2, 21, 124, 12: 

Anthony Antar 11, 66, 100 130, 143 

Anything For Fun 9 Being Greek 124, 125 

Anyway to Attract 169 Traci Bell 67, 130, 143 

Cory Aquino 186 Carole Bengston 16, 67 
Gabriel Arango 14, 16, 44, 66, 138 Dominique Bennett 81 

Sandra Arango 53 Robyn Bennett 133 

Jeff Armbreister 152 Robin Benson 22, 67, 155, 178 

Art of Eating 16, 17 Fran Bennett 67, 114, 192 

Aruba 57 Michael Bennett 67 

Jeff Arnett 176 Jack Berkshire 152 

Steffi Atetz 66, 113, 192 Melanie Berman 67, 113, 132 

Atlanta, GA 53, 54, 56, 65 Patrick Berry 89 

Atlanta Chamber Players 66 Bonnie Bertolini 3, 89 

Omid Atlassi 66 Beta Omicron Sigma 111 

Keith Aufderheide 89, 112 Kaylen Biggins 115 

Augusta, GA 54 Leo Bilancio 

Austel, GA 50 Harvey Birth 67 

LeeAnne Axley 66 Brent Bishop 67, 100, 104 

Axson, GA 58 Lauren K, Bishop 52, 130, 143, 

y^K;j i(,i Robin Bishop 53 

A & P 169 Rishard Bitner 25, 67 



Deborah Cardone Cover 3, 5, 6. 7, j: 
97 f- 

Ronald Calysle 89 I' 

Belinda Carlylse 189 
Jeannie Carolyn Cover 
Claire Carroll V 

Barry Carswell 17, 48, 69, 101 i; 

Bonme Boles 3, 6, 53, 100, 112, 156 Chrrs Carter Cover, 12, 18, 19, 26, 28, , 
29, 38, 39, 54, 97, 101, 112, 118 |c 
Fred Carter 89 

Catholic Student Association 113 
Patricia Casanova 69, 81 
Casey Chosewood Cover, 14 



DJ. Bjistra Cover, 128 
Cindy Bjurmark 53 
Todd Blanchard 67, 152 
Janalee Blound 67 

Kathryn Bocko 
Jim Bohart 19, 89 

David Boisvert 



Christopher Bolden 53, 101, 155 
The Bomb Shelter 2, 3, 9, 40, 41, 51 

117 
Alonso Borrero 
Helen Bourne 52 



Anne Marie Bowen Cover, 4, 12, 19, Christine Cassidy 54, 130 

24 30 33, 68, 98, 118, 132, 133, Bill Catton 4 

^^j Nicole Caucci-69, 99, 118 

Robert Bowen 68, 141, 154 Ajay Chabria 70, 138 

Carol Boyd 68, 150 The Challenger 186 

Tim (Bracy) ReiUy Cover, 6, 7 Tern ChapeUa 76 

Kevin Bradley 52, 112 Julie Chapin 89 

Patsy Bradley 95 CHARLEE 6, 7 

Tim Brady 138, 155 Chatswbrth, GA 65 

Laura Brian 4, 101 Mike Cheek, Cover 

Elizabeth Bridgets 18, 19, 24, 30, 33, Cheerleaders 154, U5 

50, 134 CA.m 189 

Sean Bridgets 22 (Chernobyl 186 
Richard Briggs 102 
William Brightman 177 
Marcie Brooks 69 
Steven Broome 



Children of a Lesser God 189 
Margaret Chin 64 
Chi Omega 30, 32, 130, 131, 13 
161 



Elizabeth Brown 50, 186 

Guynelle Brown Cover, 14 

Mark Bryant 10 

Pat Bryant 152 

Linda Bucki 

Bump! Set! Spike! 162 

Lenni Bunin 



Chi Phi 6, 30, 125, 126, 12-^, 13 

135, 160, 163, 164, 165, 166 
Lisa Chkoeffi 70, 113, 115 
Lisa Chrismer 
Dominic Ciavatta 70 
Circle K 6, 99, 104, 105 
Barbata Clark 



Hank Bunnell Cover, 51, 53, 114, Angela Clem 70, 155 

115, 136 Mike Qance Cover, 13, 70, 104 

Burger King 168, 169 Cyndi Clawson 22, 70, 130 

Warren Burger 186 Bill Clifton 50 

Jimmy Burke Closing 182 

Susan Butler 53 Teri Cobb 89 

Brian Buzzeo Cover, 12, 101, 112 Coca-Cola 32. 168, 169 
Nina Coleman Cover 
Paige Collier Cover, 9. 70, 99, 
Columbia. VA 53 



-e- 



, , „ „, ,^, 1^, Cominr up on Top 150, 151 

Lisa Caldwell 134, 150, 11 162, 163 ^^^^^^^^^^ Jcover 
64 



Canyon Co., Californ 
Pat Capes 3, 53, 101, 104, 105, 112 
James Cagney 189 
160 Capitol City Paints 6 
Caracas, Venezuela 59 
Al Cararo 16 



Peter Conrady Cover, 70, 147 
Max Contag 70 
David Cook 70, 101 
Cla)ton Cornell Cover, 70. IOC 
Bill Cosby 189 



/76 C«tdex 



igie Couch 70, 132, 155, 178 

OSS Country 148, 149 

ace Grain 13, 147 

m Cramer 6 

in Cramer 89, 112 

idy Crawford 9, 1, 36, 38, 39, 70, 

113 

ocodile Dundee 188 

ina Crowder 10 

n Crowe 24, 70 

;cy Crumpler 

ven Cumbee Cover, 17, 70 

mming, GA 52, 35, 37 

Curzio 
ndi 21, 20 



—z>. 



trick Daniel 70, 135 

Darpinian 
Mng 34, 33 

inna Davenport Cover, 8, 132, 
133, 143 

londa Davie 14, 70, 192 
;idi Dawson Cover, 13, 20, 27, 36, 
37, 70, 114 
•catur, GA 33, 33, 62 
;an DeCendio 20, 163 
ina Deiser 55 

ara Delaney 44, 45, 71, 102 
sd DeLoach Cover, 36, 55, 69, 
128, 141 

e Del Rocini 16, 55, 124, 128, 140, 
160, 161 

■ha Sigma Phi 33, 126, 127, 136, 
137, 161, 162, 164 
)bert de Matheu 70, 101 
rry Dement 89, 92, 114, 192 
ludia De Mier 71 
;anne De Priest 71, 130 
ane Dubay 14, 97 
ul L. DiUiangham 88 
igela Donaway 71 
naville, GA 36 
irold Doster 89 
athew Dougherty 71 

t 118 
ma Dratch 71 

jtasha Driskell 8, 21, 30, 32, 33, 51, 
71, 73, 115, 133, 192 
;queline Driscoll 71 
mifer Du Bose 71 
len Dubrowski 14 
itol Duffy 89, 94 

tt Duggan 71 
:borah Dukes 71 

uth, GA 34, 61 

phanie Dungan Cover, 71 



Richard Dunn 71 
Connie Duque Cover, 71 
Dunwoody, GA 32, 34, 36, 38, 60 
Robert D'zio 70 

—s— 

Marty Eastlack 6, 7, 19, 98 

Beth Eckard 26, 71, 185 

Economics Cluh 121 

Sharon Edwards 71 

Monica Eidleman Cover, 71, 150, 

151, 156 
James Eidson 55 

Scott Einbinder Cover, 126, 134, 135 
The Elephant Man 28, 29 
Sheri Eleswich 20, 44, 54, 113 
Wendy Eleswich 71 
Dawn Ellis 10, 41, 71 
Emory University 91 
English Club 120 
Epicure Staff 96 
Laurie Epps 113, 150 
Chris Erckert 5 
William Erikson 89 
Stephanie Ervin 35 
Kami Everette 22 
Brent Evitt 51, 190 
HoUis Ewing 54 
Executive Council 100 
Executive Round Table 101 



■9— 



Audrey Fain 54 

Family Ties 189 

Tony Farnum 20 

Natalie Farr 

Fat Tuesday 9 

Sheri Fields 20 

Brian Files 25 

Mark Feiring Cover, 2, 35, 128 

Andrea Fenstermaker 54 

Jack Ferrey 

Ron Few 90 

First Week 22, 23, 24, 23 

Rich Fischer 136 

Bruce Fitzgerald 90 

Dawn Fladseth 114 

Michelle Fleming 6, 7, 104, 113, 128, 

132 
Chris Flint 73, 136, 164 
Fran Flowers 90 
Football-Intramural 160, 161 
For Everyone 98, 99 
Gary Ford 24, 51, 100, 102, 128, 184 



Ric Ford 73, 152, 153 

Forsythe County 186, 190, 191 

Rick Foster 

Rachel Fowler 24, 46, 73, 104, 114, 

186, 184, 191 
Lea Franco 49, 73, 132, 150 
Larry Frank 50, 136 
Fraternity/ Sorority Rush 142, 143 
Harry Frazer 11, 16, 39, 73, 76, 99, 

113, 136 
Jason Freeman 155 
Charlotta Friday 54 ' 

Reggie Frye 136 
John Fuqua 14 
Robert Fusillo 9, 15 



-^- 



Pam Galanek /3 

Kelly Galberaith 24, 73, 125, 132, 

143 
Gallatin Tennessee 66 
Jennifer Gamblin Cover, 13, 73, 132 
Greg Gammonley 72, 73 
Kathleen Ganey 6, 13, 94 
Lori Garner Cover, 4, 132, 133, 143 
Christine Garrido 54 
Stacy Gates 11, 31 
Catherine Gay 14 
Michelle Gazes 11, 56 
Andy Geeter Cover, 6, 7, 8, 13, 101, 

104 
Jacque Gentry 104 
Georgia Shakespeare Festival 30, 189 
Becky Gess 14 
Janice Gilmore 90 
James Gleeson 113 
Go- Go's 189 

Tracy Goldman Cover, 56 
Benny Goodman 189 
Eileen Gomez 57 
Graduation 14, 13 
Christine Graff 130 
Pam Graham 56 
Antonella Grandi 
Lisa Graves 104 
Grease 18, 19 
Jay Greaves 57 
Greeks 124 
Greek Week 126, 127 
Merri Griffis 132, 184 
Gulf Breeze Florida 66 
Randy Gurlock 138 
Lisa Guthrie 93, 97 
GDI 159, 160, 163, 166 



—^— 



Scott Haight 100 

Newon Hailu 49 

Cle Hall 2, 90 

Derrick Hall 

Michon Hall 57 

Thad Hall 75, 114 

Halloween Week 26, 27 

Mary Hamachet 56 

Naomi Hamby 56, 81, 98, 102, 130 

Elizabeth Hames 6, 7, 75, 128, 134 

Hampon Bays, New York 32 

Thair Hanaway 128 

David Hanberry 75, 152 

Gary Hand 75, 100, 134, 185 

Richard Hans 56, 155 

Kurt Hansen 75 

Diane Hanson 75 

Foster Harbin 136 

Handy Ace Hardware 6 

Terri Harris 57 

Todd Harris 75 

Michelle Harrison 101, 130, 143 

Jud Hartlage 75, 134 

Eric Hartman Cover 

Tom Harvey 90, 95, 102 

Patricia Hatch 2, 3, 46, 75, 114, 192 

Hawthorne New Jersey 34 

Max Headroom 168, 169 

Jill Helmbold 21, 51, 75 

Helping East Meet West 91 

Joe Helwig 16, 17, 75 

Dean Henderson 75 

Christi Hendrix 3, 57 

Jacqueline Hernandez 57, 130 

Bruce Hetherington 50, 65, 90 

Lyn Hetherington 9, 14, 19, 65 

Karen Hewins 3, 75 

Hempstead New York 66 

Rhonda Hickman Cover, 19, 39, 75, 

112, 118, 134 
The High Museum 30 
Greg Hightower 136 
Scott Hill 104 
Steve Hoard 25, 75, 152 
Hollywood Florida 63 
Honor aries 110, 111, 112 
Rob Hooker Cover, 75 
Michelle Hoot 75 
Kimberlee Horn 75 
Houlihans 9 
Khalil Hourani 75 
DeAnn Housley 76, 130 
Whitney Houston 33 
Mary Howard 101, 102, 113 



(UuU^ f77 



Terri Hrisak 2, 124, 128, 130, 143 
Paul Hudson 90 

Leah Hughes Cover, 6, 7, 18, 19, 96 
Michelle Hughes 30, 33, 130, 143 
Matt Hunter 125, 134 
Cathy Huthnance 130, 134 
Timothy Hutton 189 
Hyannis Mass 62 

International Club 99, 122 
Intramural Football 160, 161 
Intramural Softball 139 
Intramural Volleyball 162, 163. 164. 

16^ 
Brad Isaacson 14 
Ipa\e lilamiat 14 
Karyn Ivy Cover, 155, 181 



A Kick in the Grass 147 

Kiev 186 

Yoonsok Kim 138, 155 

Kathy King 4, 6, 7, 125, 128, 132, 

134, 143 
King Lear 189 
Christian Kledal Cover, 128 
Mark Knautz 56 
Joseph Knippenberg 90, 101 
John Knott 88 
George Koehler Cover 
Jan Koehler 46 
Billy Krantz 154 
Georgie Krause 11, 56 
Ron Kraynick 128 
Marianne KriU 56 
Micki Kriston 155, 179 
Kate Krohn 113 
Kuala Lunpar, Malaysia 67 



—f— —^— 



Ken Jackson 16 
Jacksonville Florida 65 
Susan Jaffee 113, 130 
Jamatca 61 

Tom James Cover, U, 100, 128, 186 
Heather Lynn Jarman 25, 28, 29, 44, 

99, 115 
Joanne Jarosz 92, 97, 192 
Jonathon Jay 90 
Cee Cee Jenkins 14 
Lyle Jennings 192 
Jewish Student Association 113 
Harold Johnson 90 
Sheila Johnson 57 
Tom Johnson 4, 6, 7, 124, 134 
Traci Johnston 130, 150, 151 
Ann Jones 19 
Charlton Jones 90 
Mike Jones 128, 180 
Jordache 168 



—K— 

K-Mart 6 

Kappa Alpha 12% 126, 130, 138, 

139, 163, 164 
Karate Club 116 
Stevi'art Keller 136 
Awilda Kennedy 53, 191 
Leslie Kent 191 
Nancy Kerr 2, 50, 90, 97, 177 
Brien Key 5 
Biya Khan Cover, 132, 143 



t7S^ c^uUx 



Lagos Nigeria 58 
xLaGrange Georgia 52. 57 
Elsa Lanchester 189 
Landover Hills Maryland 58 
Todd Lane 57 
Carol Lanier 57, 98, 100 
Sean LaPides 128, 141 
Mabel Lastres 155 
The Last Supper 46, 47 
Cyndi Lauper 189 
Irene LaVita 57 
Krista Lawrence 113, 132 
Lawrenceville Georgia 57 
Frank Lawton 16, 100, 101, 136 
Laurie Lee 4 
Sonny Lee 136 - 
James Leggat 4, 134 
Leigh Anne Leist 3, 90, 94, 102 
Tony Lentini Cover, 38, 152 
Lexington Kentucky 55 
Liberaci 189 

Jackie Liberman Cover, 4, 11 
Libya 186 
The Limelight 5O 
Ross Lipman 184 
Don Lombardi 25 
Beatriz Lopez 58 
Ray Lucas 5, 14, 19, 128, 98 
LA Law ;«9 

Lloyd McArthur 68, 101, 152, 153 



Dave McCoUum Cover, 136 

Elgin McConnell 90 

Rodney McCrea 152 

Kathleen McDermott Cover, 4, 51, 

114, 125, 132, 143, 186 
McDonald's 168 
J.C. McElroy 58 
John McEnroe 189 
Anne McGinn-Ennis 90 
Amy McGown 
Patches McKelvey 21, 130 
Wendy McKelvey 4, 21, 51, 124, 

130, 131, 143, 160 
Jonathon McLeod Cover, 12 
Ryan McMuUem 191 
Rusty Mabrey 48, 59, 100, 101, 131, 

136 
Mack Mattingly 186 
Madonna 189 
Veronica Maldeonado Cover, 59, 

112, 156 
Scott Mail 113, 152 
Steve Mandel 25, 113 
William Manry 39 
Marco Island, FL 53 
Ferdinand Marcos 186, 187 
Adrienne Marcotte 130 
Marietta, GA 54, 56, 57, 60, 62, 67 
Jim Marotta 141, 143 
Marlee Matlin 189 
Joey Masdon Cover, 6, 7, 18, 19, 28, 

29, 104, 112, 118 
Jeff Masso Cover 
Masterbatters 159 
Marc Matrundola 58 
Dennis Matthews 90 
Stacey Maupin 30, 33, 104 
Nikki May 130 
Carole Maynard 90 
Max Marcucci 97 
Sam Mehsen 47, 58, 73, 114, 192 
Christine Merman Cover, 20, 113 
Stephanie Merman 113, 155 
Marilyn Merrifield 90, 94 
Ann Marie Messerschmidt 4, 11, 

191 
Middletown, N.Y. 53 
Bette Midler 189 
Liz Miello Cover, 113 
Ray MiUand 189 
Anne Mills Cover, 171, 191 
Donna Mills 168 
Miss Yamacraw Pageant 30, 31 
Miss Yamacraw Talent 32, 33 
Sheryl Mizrahi 130 
Robert Moffie 4, 5, 159 
Molly Ringwald 168 



Margaret Monroe 58 

Denise Mont 25, 113 

Kelly Moran Cover, 49, 143 

Elizabeth Morey 4, 130 

Carol Morgan I30, 134, 155. 179 

Denise Morgan 47, 130 

Beth Morrison 114, 155, 192 

Morrow, GA 53, 54 

Moonlighting 189 

Donald Moore 3, 88 

Gloria Moore 90 

Moore Than Expected 94 

CeCe Mailings 4, 5, 8, 100, 134 

Brenda MuUis 58 

Dave Murdico 127, 134 

Sheryl Murphy 90 

Lydia Myers 130 



Keith Nabb 2, 127, 134 

Rise Nachman 28, 29, 99, 112, 114, 

118 
Nashville, TN 61 
Marshall Nason 6, 7, 9, 90 
Ricky Nelson 189 
Phillip J. Neujahr 50, 177 
Alyson Neujahr 50 
Newark, Delaware 57 
Niceville, FL 50 
Night Court 189 
Anders Nilsen 
Ken Nishimura 14, 50, 90, 91, 9^, 

101 
Betty Nissley 90 
Alisa Noffel 130 
Norcross, GA 54 
Jervette Nunn Cover, 13, 58, 102, 

190, 191 



—o— 

Jennifer O'Brien 6, 7, 51, 128, 132 
Oglethorpe Christian Fellowship 6, 7, 

30, 33, 97, 113 
Oglethorpe Student Association 130, 

137 
Omicron Delta Kappa 98, 110, 137 
Peg O'Neal 4, 5, 15, 19, 29. 112 
Tatum O'Neal 189 
On the Move 149 
Opening 2 

Open Political Thought Society 123 
Open Your Heart 189 
Ordinary People 189 . W ^' 



^^W 



Organizations 98 

Orient- Asian Club 99, 122 

John Orme 91, 101 

Lee Harvey Osward 191 

Outdoors Club 116 

Outrageous Fortune 189 

Outsiders 1^9, 166 

Jim Owen 150, 151, 152 

Lori-Jo Pacpaco 150 

Randy Padgett 16, 99, 113 

Philip F. Palnner 

Sue Palmer 91 

Paper Moon 189 

Diedra Parker 4, 60 

Howard Parker 

Joseph Parsons 61, 112 

Patches 21, 130 

Bonnie Patterson 4, 15 

Terrance Patterson Cover, 17 

Bud Payne 

Manning M. PatiUo 14, 23, 88, 

Martha PatiUo 88 

John Payne 14 

Michelle Payne 3, 4, 60 

Harry Pearson 101 

Wendy Pearson 155, 184 

John Pence Cover, 134, 165 

Pensacola, FL 53 

People 50 

Pepsi 168 

Marlin Perkins 189 

Jennifer Perry 30, 33, 61, 101, 

112, 136 
. Lynn Perry 50, 61 
'Sean Perry 184 

Babiya Persaud 114 

Petey 154 

Chris Petty 99, 113 

Mike Petty 91 

Phi Alpha Theta 111 

Phi Beta Lambda 101 

Philanthropies and Forals 128, 

Philippines 186, 187 

Dorothea Pickett 4, 130 

Trisha Piechowiak 

Kerstin Pierce 12, 49 

Pike's Nursery 6 

Kay Pitts 4, 15 

Plant City, FL 61 

Manoli Plantanis 61, 104 

Players 99, 118 

Melissa Podriznik 132, 133, 1 
Karen Poe 30, 31, 33, 60, 97, 
Dave Polanco 



Political and Pre- Law Associati 

123 
Poor Boys 147, 163 
Poor Girls 160, 167 
Bill Porter 60, 136 
Robin Porter 18, 19 
Jeff Portnoy 50, 159 
Powder Springs, GA 61. 62 
Hariet Powell 

James Powers 128, 140, 141 
Elvis Presley 186 
Princeton, NJ. 56 
Corolyn Proper 94 
Jeff Privissiero 4, 5, 60, 163 
Mark Provessiero 124, 138 
Psi Chi 30. 33, 111 
Psychology/ Sociology Club 118 



—2— 

Lisa Quinn 18, 19, 28, 29, 30, 33, 104, 
112, 118 

101 ^m^ 

Laura Rankin 
Dan Rather 186 
Jonathan Rawls 135 
Greg Ray 
Irwin Ray 9, 22 
Carl James Ray 19 
Tim Ray 

Ronald Reagan 186 
104, Real Appeal 59, 63 
Kim Reid 61, 191 
Misty Reid 61, 27, 192 
Penni Reid 25, 30, 33, 59, 61, 63, 97, 

100, 113 
Jonathan ReiUy Cover 

Rekjavik 186 

Religious Groups 113 

William Renquist 186 

Bucky Reynolds 
129 Adrina Richard 92 

Lisa Richards 61 

Tim Richardson 143, 154 

Lionel Richie 168 

Richmond, VA 62 

Elaine Riordan 96 

Ruth Ritch 18, 19, 60, 100, 113, 118, 
130, 143, 190, 191 

Phil Ritchie 92 

Kara Robbins 
i4 Nancy Robertson 

113 Richard L. Robins 92, 158 

Cliff Robinson 11 



Lori Robinson 

Mike Robinson 

Rochester, Ml 59 

Renita Rocker 30, 32, 100, 130, 155, 

184 
Rockledge, FL 56 
Doris Rojas 6, 7, 60, 114 
Mary Roland 155 
Larry Rollins 8, 10, 11, 18, 19, 28, 29, 
45, 60, 112, 113, 114, 118 

The Roommate Game 44, 45 
John Roper 44, 45 

Diana Ross 189 

Michael Rossen 31, 101, 115 

Marie-Christine Rosticher 8, 22, 97 

Roswell, GA 52, 63 

Rotaract 6, 87, 99, 105 

Kim Rouleau Cover, 112, 113, 118 

Maureen E. Rowe 

Alan Royalty 16, 24, 102, 152 

Michael Rulison 92, 112 

Runnemede, N.J. 55 

Anjie Rupe 61, 150, 151 

Frank Russo-Alesi 136 

Ruthless People 189 

John Ryland 

Ruth Ryan 61, 101, 102 

Teresa Ryan 12 



s— 



Stone Mountain, GA 60 

St. Petersburg, FL 53 

Ava Salerno 27, 46, 97, 100. 104, 118 

Dorothy Saltmer 4, 60, 130, 156, 157 

Orby Sandervan 184 

Mike Sandloafer 88, 143 

Tim Sandloafer 143 

San Salvador, El Salvador 52 

Missy Sauer 27, 154, 155, 178 

Savannah, GA 61 

Demce Sayers 72, 130, 185 

Brad Sargent 

Dan Schadler 92, 112 

Doug Schmidt 14 

Gretchen Schmidt 

Stephen Schmidt 5, 14 

Suzi Schobert 

Debbie Schoor 113, 155, 181 

Scotland 52 

Betti Scott 61 

Kim Scott 

Seagram's Wine Coolers 168, 189 

Judy Seamens 73 

Reed Seligman 

Kent Sellers 

Senate 100 



Genie Setton 101 

Barbara Shadomy 6, 7, 13, 62, 101 

Shakespeare 189 

Todd Shapiro 113 

She is so Unusual 189 

Jeff Sheehan 76 

Trish Shelton 62 

Cyhil Sheppard 189 

Tom Sheridan 22 

Stacey Sherry 132, 143 

Kerensa Shoemake 150, 151, 155, 

156, 157 
Shorter College 153 
William Shropshire 92 
Trudy Shumake 3 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 30,33, 76, 92, 
126, 128, 139, 140, 141, 160, l6l, 
163, 165, 166 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 6, 30, 33, 124, 

125, 132, 133, 143, 166 
Sigma Tau Delta 110 
Sigma Zeta 112 
Mark Sikorski 
Rina Silverman Cover, 11 
Ann M. Sincere 92 
Sherry Sing 26 
Katherine Sjoblom 45 
Chris Skinner 150 
Brett Sleight 62, 101, 112, 164 
Beth Smith 101 
Eric Smith 63, 191 
James Smith Cover, 163 
Kate Smith 189 
Lara Smith 130 
Lizabeth Smith 11 
Michele Smith 
Mary Smith 

Marci Smith 97, 99, 113 
Randy Smith 92 
Scott Smith 128 
Vicki Smith 10, 11, 114, 156 
Smyrna, GA 57, 61 
SnellviUe, GA 58, 60 
Soccer- Varsity 146, 147 
Softball -Intramural 158, 159 
Some Background on Scooter's and 

Little Huck's Dad 65 
Some Like It Hot 68 
Springtime Fun 158, 159 
Bruce Springsteen 189 
Sports 144 
Spirit 154 

Spring Break 10, 11 
Liz Solamillo 
Scott Solaway 19, 51, 63, 98, 100, 

101, 128, 154, 184 
Frank Somer 



cftdeit r79 




Jennie Soria Cover, 12, 20, 63 

Kevin Southern 36, 37, 146 

Jonathan Spanier Cc 

Scott Spooner 101 

Jessie Stafford 92, 95 

David Stallings 

Michelle Stafford 

Greg Steele 

Star Trek 188 

Matthew Stein 138, 155 

John Stevens 92 

Kiki Stevens 62 

George Stewart 92 

Dan Stoenica 9 

Brad Stone 

Stormy Petrel 6, 99, 115, 150 

Renee Stout-Beisel 63 

Susan Street 62 

Robert Strozier Cover, 5, 13 

Mary Jane Stuart 150, 151 

Student Life 8 

Sudying 48, 49 

Success and Accomplishment 14, 15 

Suitemates 42, 43 

Sun Country Wine Coolers 168 

Suwanee, GA 56 

Timika Swain 

Bob Swanson 4 

Sweet Mates 34, 35 

Sylva, NC 52 

Mike Szalkowski 35, 101, 162 

SAWB 6, 30, 33, 158, 161, 163, 166 

SENA 121 



—7- 



Lavon Talley 14, 92 

The Taming of the Shrew 189 

Aripin Tansil 62 

Harris Targovnik 11, 16, 140, 159, 

165 
Jay Tate Cover 
Toni Tatum 62, 182 
Leslie Taylor 113 
Linda Taylor 93, 176 
Tim Tayler 9 
Tennis -Varsity 156, 157 
Terms of Endearment 189 
Helga Terstorf 187 
Bill Teto Cover, 126, 135 
Thalian Society 97, 99, 101 
John Thames 88 
Their Best Shot 152 
David N. Thomas 72 
Steve Thompson 
Time Magazine 188 



f^O C^tcUx 



Til 

Brian D.' 

Title Page 1 

Top Gun 188. 189 

Dale Tobias 62 

Diedra Tolbert 

James Tolin 

Track 148, 149 

Tri Beta 167 

Laura Trittin 

True Dedication 55 

Chuck Truett 19, 39, 96, 112, 118 

Pam Tubesing 93 

John TuUy 93 

David Turner U, 48, 73, 100, 102, 

112, 114, 128, 133, 140, 165, 184, 

185 
Laura Trittin 3, 62 
True Colors 189 
The Tower 99 
Laura Turner 14 
Mary Jane Turner 26 
Ted Turner 14 



Osagii Uzzi 60 

University Singers 33, 99, 119 

Ipek Uralcan 

—^— 

Valdosta, GA 54 
Louise M. Valine 93 
Mack Van't Reit 128 
Martha Vardeman 93 
The Varsity 50 
Ron Vaughn 3, 134 
Tom Veal 
Joanna Victory 180 
Voyage Home 188 
Volleyball- Intramural 162, 163, 164. 

165 
Volleyball- Varsity 150, 151 

—7i/— 

Darryl Wade 19, 29, 45, 51, 98, 118, 

175 
George W. Waldner 8, 81, 88, 101 
Ten Wall 4, 81, 128, 184 
Kevin Walmsley Cover 
Anna Walraven 101, 132 
Wantawgh, NY 50, 56 



189 




130 



Marry Ellen Warri- 

'atkinsville, GA 5 
Sigourney Wea 
Valerie Weaver 81 
Steve Weber 134 : 
Betty Weiland 93 
Victoria Wess 3, 5 
Lesa Welch 64 
Trisha Welch 
Keri Wells 97, 99 : 
Wendy's 168 
Marie Weslc)- 
Julie Weyer 93, 94, 
Maureen Whalen 4, 
Ann M. Wheeler 
Johnny White 6, 7, 

44, 45, 114, 128 
Sunny White 64 
Tina White 64 
Who's Who 108,109 
William Whitten 
Sharen Wilcox 64 
Ashley Wilde 76, 81 
Cindy Williams 
Todd Williams Cover, 64 
William Williams 38, 39, 113 
Bruce Willis 189 
Julie Wilson 64, 73, 130 
Mark Wilson 104, 118 
Sheri Wilson 28, 29, 36, 38, 39, 99, 

113, 118, 175 
John Wineckor 191 
Debra Winger 189 
Chuck Wingo 93 
The Wizard of Oz 189 
Monte Wolf 93, 112 
Denise Wood 130, 138, 143, 155 
Charles Woodford 10 
Jackie Woodard Cover, 13, 19 
Deborah WooUey 3 59, 96, 190 
Bryan Wrubel 
John Wuichet 22 101, 185 
Julia Wynn 22 



Yamacraw 99, fl^, 115, 192 
Shaun Yandle 143 
Emily Yen Cover, 134 
Richard Yen Cover, 16 
Amy Young 11 
Gina YuiUe 150 





Phil Zinsmei 
Victor Zubar 134 



.mm 



t 



MS;» 



^^^*^ 



ik»*^^ 




:^'^DllS: - -^ 






Oglethorpe Day began bright 
and early for most students with 
rescheduled Thursday morning 
classes. The festivities truly began, 
though, when members of the stu- 
dent body, faculty, staff and alumni 
assembled in Lupton Auditorium 
to view what many referred to as 
the most successful and enjoyable 
presentation in the last few years. 

Coordination of the program 
was lead by Dean Donald Moore, 
who felt that a lighter approach 
would make the day more fun for 
all and increase student participa- 
tion. With that in mind, he asked 
Lane Anderson and Hank Bunnell 
to combine their talents and create 
a special presentation for the open- 
ing ceremony. 

Mr. Anderrson's past experience 
with the l')Oth convocation and 
Hank's 55rF video experience was 
Enjoying the convocation. Brent Bishop, 
Rise Nachman, Joey Masden, Kevin Wams- 
ley, Steve Cumbee, Mike Clance, And) 
Geeter, and Hank Bunnell watch the video 
tape that Lane Anderson and Hank Bunnell 
put together 



just the ticket to devise an enter- 
taining film for everyone. Their ar- 
chive-hound film was a combination 
1938 "Two days at Oglethorpe" 
promotional film and a tape made 
throughout January that showed 
up-to-date scenes. 

Also included in the program 
was an audience participation sec- 
tion where Mr. Anderson inter- 
viewed various people to be added 
to the film. Dr. Manning PattiUo 
was asked to describe the average 
day in the life of the president and 
proceeded to explain to all that fu- 
ture policy would include no admit- 
tance to students with SAT scores 
over S)00 and grades below C would 
abolished! (If only that were true!) 

The festivities concluded on a 
high note with the introduction of 
the Stormy Petrel March (1924), dis- 
covered by James Bohart, arranged 
"Is there anyone you want to say hi to?" 
asks Lane Anderson to Toni Tatum, a Senior 
from California Toni was just one of the few 
students Lane Anderson interviewed during 
additional taping for the Oglethorpe Day 



by Irwin Ray and performed by the 
University Singers. The audience 
joined in to show some real school 
spirit. 

Leaving the auditorium, the 
crowd reassembled at the Emerson 
Student Center for a luncheon pre- 
pared by Epicure. The luncheon 
met with some great success as stu- 



dents wistfully asked "Can't we eat 
like this everyday.-'" The crowd 
mingled through the carnival atmo- 
sphere and a wide variety of foods 
including "Not-Joe's Nachos," 
"Marta Subs," and the "Var-City," 
were served. There was a great feel- 
ing of spirit and fun that made the 
entire day a huge success. 




\ 



.1 




1 1 






*7^ ^^£& O^t^ ^04O^ 



Atlanta's snowfall of five to 
six inches did more than kick- 
off Spring semester '87, it stilled 
the busy city's traffic, slowed the 
nation through the closing of 
Hartsfield International Airport, 
and brought joy to every boy, 
girl, and college student who 
got to stay home from school. 

The slow but steady white 
stuff began falling the night be- 
fore, becoming seamless blan- 
kets of snow by the next morn- 
ing. After the exciting news that 
Oglethorpe was closed, on-cam- 



pus students lost no time prepar- 
ing for fun. Gloves and scarves 
and boots were donned to stave 
off the cold. Cameras came out 
of cases to record the memora- 
ble scene. And plastic trays were 
smuggled out of the cafeteria at 
breakfast and lunch to be em- 
ployed as sleds. 

It was only a short time be- 
fore the hill between the upper 
quadrangle and Traer Hall be- 
came a slick slope as students 
whizzed down on trays and gar- 
bage can lids. Later in the after- 



noon "Tennis Hill", a slope 
equal only to the Six Flags 
Scream Machine for steep- 
ness, was created between the 
tennis courts and the track. This 
one was definitely not for the 
faint of heart. 

For some students, creating 
"snow art" was a more enjoy- 
able pastime than hitting the 
slof)es. Snowmen, women and 
animals of every size popped up 
across the campus, adorned by 
the latest in fashion pinestraw 
and twigs. A few creations made 



artistic statements; a particular 
favorite, entitled "The Woman 
Scorned," was said to be an ac- 
curate representation of O.U.'s 
dating scene. 

By Monday, most of the evi- 
dence of the fun-filled weekend 
had melted away. Atlanta and 
the rest of Georgia was back to 
business as usual, almost as if 
nothing had occurred just four 
days before. 



^^^« the midst of all the excite- 
^ M ment during the first few 
inches, Teri Wall and John 
Wuichet take a minute out of their 
fun snowball fight to get a picture 
taken. Assuming that school would 
he cancelled, many students stayed 
up all night to enjoy the unique 
weather. 



^ts Bryan and I walked 
MmiA along the campus tak- 
^ §^ ing photos of all the 
snow, we found it pretty incredible 
that it actually snowed this much. 
But even more incredible was the 
miniature Lupton Hall that we 
stumbled upon in our journey — it 
was very impressive. Denice Sayers 



00%^gcilking behind the 
^^Wm courts, I couldn't even 
^rW^ imagine the size of the 
hill which we were approaching. Be- 
fore we were finished, our uneasin- 
ess had turned to recklessness as we 
formed a chain ofsledders hurdling 
down the hill. David Turner 



7 here's no business like 
snow business, said Gary 
Hand when describing this 
photograph. Gary, Beth Eckard, 
and about three-fourths of the stu- 
dent body had snowball fights 
throughout the night. 




ci<^4lHf fS5 



w 






The year had hardly begun 
when disaster hit the U.S. space 
program, with the explosion of 
the Challenger shuttle. The na- 
tion reeled with shock as the im- 
ages of that ill-fated launch were 
replayed on TV: 73 seconds of 
soaring American spirit, of 
American strength . . . and then 
there was nothing. A plume of 
smoke . . . imprinted in our 
minds. 

Tragedy around the globe . . . 
In the USSR, a serious nuclear 
accident occurred at Chernobyl, 
north of Kiev. Only a few deaths 
were initially recorded, but the 
final toll may never be known, 
as radiation poisoning kills in 
decades, not days. 

Trouble for Libya was tri- 
umph for the USA when Pres, 
Reagan ordered air strikes in 
April. The bombing was in re- 
taliation for Libyan-sponsored 
terrorism in Europe. 

"People Power" triumphed 



in the Philippines in early 1986, 
as Pres. Ferdinand JMarcos was 
ousted after he tried to once 
again steal an election. Cory 
Aquino was installed as the new 
President, but her first few 
months in office were plagued 
by the continuing insurgency 
raging in her nation. After the 
ouster of Marcos, tackiness also 
struck the island nation, as thou- 
sands of shoes were discovered 
in the presidential palace; they 
had been purchased by Imelda 
Marcos. 

The year 1986 also brought 
the Meese Commission Report 
on Pornography, a rather ludi- 
crous piece of work that was dis- 
missed by its critics as unscien- 
tific. Many claimed that the 
outcome of the commission's 
investigation had been pre-de- 
termined by Mr. Meese. 

And then there was the Statue 
of Liberty Centennial Celebra- 
tion, a celebration of the tri- 



umph of American spirit . . . pre- 
sented with American overkill. 
Tackiness was the rule, perhaps 
best shown by the 200 dancing 
Elvis impersonators who were a 
part of the glitz. Needless to say, 
"Entertainment Tonight" 
had a field day. 

Other issues of 1986: America 
swapped Chief Justices, as War- 
ren Burger stepped down and 
William Renquist took over. 
Drugs became the throwaway 
issue of the 1986 election, as ev- 
eryone postured to be more 
"anti-drug" than his opponent 
(as if any candidate was truly 
pro-drugs anyway!). In the elec- 
tion, the Democrats re-captured 
the Senate, and Georgia gained 
a new senator when Wyche 
Fowler defeated Mack Mat- 
tingly in a bitter campaign. 
America got substantive tax re- 
form, assuring accounting firms 
of continued business for years 
to come. And the summit in 



Rekjavik ended in disagreement 
and disarray. 

Two other big issues as 1986 
became 1987: Ronald Reagan 
watched his Teflon chip away, 
as the "Iranamok" situation con- 
tinued to fester; damage control 
attempts by the wounded ad- 
ministration continued into the 
new year. Also, there was the 
march on Forsyth County to 
demonstrate for Civil Rights. 

But perhaps the biggest event 
of 1986 — the one everyone was 
watching intently— was the mys- 
tery assault on newsman Dan 
Rather. The CBS anchor was at- 
tacked on Park Ave. in New 
York by two men who asked 
him several times, "Kenneth, 
what is the frequency?" Rather 
refused to answer (a cover-up, 
perhaps.') and was summarily 
beaten. Truly, this was the Talk 
of the Town. 



^kthink the people of America 
^/ need to remember all the as- 
9 tronauts that were killed in 
the space shuttle explosion, not just 
the first civilian. Elizabeth 



^^t was about time that the 
^M president stopped talking 
9 about standing up against 
terrorism and started to actually 
do something to deter future vio- 
lence. Violent men only learn their 
lessons through violence, and I 
think Quaddafi learned his. 
Tom James 



TT 



ands Across America 

was a big success in 
many ways. It showed 
that Americans can come to the 
aid of their own people, just as 
well as to others. Most important- 
ly, the event raised consciousness 
and shed some light on a growing 
problem. But even though it was 
very successful, we still have a long 
to go. LaDonna Barros. 



00%^g^'^^ '^« Chernobyl ac- 
J^fJ cident was a terrible 
•^i^ tragedy, I hope the rest 
of the world learned something 
from this and that greater pre- 
cautions will be taken in the con- 
struction and operation of nuclear 
■ plants. Kathleen McDer- 




BE? '^ 




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Although there were a great 
many good-byes said to stars in 
the entertainment world— James 
Cagney, Benny Goodman, Gary 
Grant, Liberace, Ray MiUand, 
Ricky Nelson, Marlin Perkins, 
and Kate Smith to name a few- 
there were also a great many 
hellos and welcome backs. 

Bette Midler, the queen of 
comedy, came back strong in 
two of the big blockbusters of 
1986, Ruthless People and Down 
and Out in Beverly Hills, and 
Outrageous Fortune in early 1987. 
Top Gun cruised into town and 
became the blockbuster movie 
of the year — grossing over 170 
million dollars! Marlee Matlin 
made her debut in Children of a 



Lesser God, becoming one of the 
most sought after starlets. Paul 
Hogan, debuting in "Crocodile" 
Dundee, charmed the nation in 
the surprise hit of the year 
(grossing over 100 million). Si- 
gourney Weaver came back to 
the Big Screen and earned the 
title Ramholini while fighting off 
Aliens. 

In music, Madonna tied leg- 
endary Diana Ross for being the 
woman to have the most num- 
ber one hits (according to Bill- 
hoard) when Open Your Heart 
hit number one in January. 
Cyndi Lauper, coming back 
after a two year absence, sur- 
prised many critics and fans with 
True Colors, her follow-up album 



to her number one debut She's So 
Unusual. The Boss, Bruce 
Springsteen, came out with 
Bruce Springsteen and the E Street 
Band Live 1975-1985 and set re- 
cord sales all over the nation, 
jumping to number one on the 
album charts. The Go-Gos' split 
and lead singer Belinda Carlylse 
lost forty pounds and went 
solo — her debut album as a so- 
loist came out strong but 
dropped from the charts after 
only releasing two singles. 

On television, ABC's com- 
edy-drama series. Moonlighting 
popularized co-stars Cybil Shep- 
ard and Bruce WiUis. Willis, 
within his two years on the series 
became one of the nation's fa- 



vorite television personalities. 
While off the set of Moonlight- 
ing, he found time to make Sea- 
gram's Wine Coolers commer- 
cials; an album with Motown; a 
movie; and toured with his 
band — Bruno and the Heaters — 
which was shown on HBO. 

The most phenomenal thing 
in the entertainment world was 
the popularity of Bill Cosby 's se- 
ries, The Cosby Show. The show 
stayed in the number one slot 
for most of the year and charged 
an astronomical price for each 
commercial spot! With the help 
of Family Ties, Cheers, Night 
Court, and L.A. Law, The Cosby 
Show kept Thursday night "the 
night" to watch television. 



7 'he Taming of the Shrew, 
along with King Lear, 
was one of the shows that The 
Georgia Shakespeare Festival — 
based at Oglethorpe over the sum- 
mer— performed for their inaugu- 
ral year. 



^^^est known for her role in 
(^ The Bride of Franken- 
stein, Elsa Lanchester was an 
MGM starlette in the forties, she 
passed away during the winter. 



^ymmortalized through his role 
as the Scarecrow, the brain- 
less friend to Dorothy in MGM's 
1959 musical The Wizard of Oz, 
Ray Bolger was the last survivor 
of the main cast. 



7ennis toughie John McEn- 
roe and Academy Award 
winning actress Tatum O'Neal 
(Paper Moon) married ten weeks 
after Tatum gave birth to Kevin 
Jack. Also married were Academy 
Award winner Timothy Hutton 
(Ordinary People) and Acade- 
my Award nominated Debra 
Winger (Terms of Endearment). 



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7oday it is not a hlackj 
white issue. Among the 
marchers there were no distinc- 
tions between skin color, because as 
far as the anti- demonstrators 
were concerned, we were all the 
same. I feel it is basically a ques- 
tion of ignorance. Ruth Ritch 



^Jt 's totally incomprehensible to 
me that people still have those 
feelings. Anyway, at the rate At- 
lanta is growing, Forsyth County 
will become a suburb soon, and 
they 'II be forced to integrate. They 
might as well face reality now! 
Jervette Nunn 



^J^Jhen 25,000 marchers, 
€^^/ 1500 National Guards- 
men, and another 1000 assorted 
police and federal agents were re- 
quired to guarantee the rights we 
were taught to be alienable, some 
part of our educational system 
had failed. I can feel only pity for 
the ignorance that supports rac- 
ism. Brent Evitt 



7^he fact that 20,000 people 
participated in this 
march— people from all over the 
United States—shows that "For- 
syth Counties" are no longer ac- 
ceptable. Dr. Deborah Woolley 





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When we turned this corner 
from the road we marched on to 
go to the site of the rally, the 
marchers were on the road and 
the sidewalks were lined with 
mobs of KKK and people from 
Forsyth County who were pro- 
testing us being there. I was ter- 
rified throughout the whole 
march of these people. I didn't 
understand them or thier beliefs. 
But, when we got that close to 
them at that corner, I wasn't 
afraid anymore. After being a 
part of the people surrounding 
me for a mile of walking peace- 
fully, the mob that confronted 
us at the end didn't stir up fear 
anymore, only sadness for them. 
They are people under those 
sheets and behind those rebel 
flags. They were just as scared of 
us, 20,000 strong, as we were of 
them. It was really sad and I'll 
never forget that day or those 
feelings. 

Shelly Alford 

I was dissappointed that it 



was turned from a potentially al- 
truistic gesture to a political 
show, but all in all I still felt 
good when it was over. Much of 
the annoying delays during the 
march were caused by the disor- 
ganization of these political 
grandstanders. I was amazed 
that some people could actually 
show so little compassion for 
another human being. They 
hated us. I'm sure some wanted 
to kill us. 

Anonymous 
I went only because I'd never 
been in a march, I was encour- 
aged by the big turn out. I was 
offended by the t-shirt and ban- 
ner salesmen. I was bored with 
the redundant "Go home nig- 
ger." I drew the line when one of 
the speakers suggested we give 
back the land the blacks aban- 
doned in 1915. I was tired of 
standing for so long. The Na- 
tional Guard was more frighten- 
ing than the counterprotestors. 
The counterdemonstrators 
probably feel more intense ha- 



tred than before. I felt a hight- 
ened unity among the march- 
ers — I've never heard so many 
"Excuse me's' in a day. I'm glad I 
went. I changed no one's mind, 
but helped make a point. 

Anonymous 

The men selling T-shirts and 
posters reduced it to the level of 
a circus, but at the same time, I 
think the 20,000 on our side 
went away with a new-found 
dedication to the civil rights 
movement. I'm glad I went. 

John Wvichet 

Being part of the march was 
an intense experience — the 
Klansmen in hoods, the thou- 
sands of National Guardsman, 
ten-year old kids shouting ob- 
scenities they didn't understand, 
the unity of the marchers regard- 
less of color, age, or sex, the 
posters proclaiming James Earl 
Ray and Lee Harvey Oswald as 
heroes, the astonishment of a 
people who had never left the 
fifties when they realized the rest 



of the world had progressed . . . 
Some "Libertarians" who didn't 
march felt it was a waste of 
time — fortunately , their attitude 
was ignored in the sixties and on 
January 24th because Forsyth 
County is not exclusive of Geor- 
gia or the U.S. and the violation 
of civil rights is not exclusive of 
an issue of color. 

Kim Reid 



DO RIGHT FORSYTH! Les- 
lie Kent, Ruth Ritch, Kim Reid, 
Ann Mills, Jervette Nunn, 
Awilda Kennedy, Shelley Al- 
ford, John Winecker, Ryan 
McMuUen, Kevin Adams, Eric 
Smith, Rachel Fowler, Anne 
Marie Eesserschmidt were just a 
few of the Oglethorpians pro- 
testing racism in Forsyth Coun- 
ty- 




»GHT: 



IGHrid 

RSYTHl 
IINTYI 



f9S7 'l^^'MA^ei^^'^ 




Editor-in-Chief ., Johnny White 

Assistant Editor Joanne Jarosz 

Student Life Editors Rise Nachman 

Joanne Jarosz 

People Editor Julie Wilson 

Organizations Editors Laura Brian 

Debi Cardone 

Greek Editor Laura Bedingfield 

Sports Editor J. David Turner 

Advertisements Editor Thomas C. James 

Index Editor Doris Rojas 

Photography Editor Natasha Driskell 

Writers LaDonna Barros, Penni Reid, 

Elizabeth Bridgers, Heide Dawson, 

Dawn Fladseth, Patricia Hatch, 

Cathy Huthnance, Liz Miello, Babita Persuad 

Staff.. Fran Bennett, Carol Boyde, David Cook, Stephanie Kane, Corey 

Kennith, Terri Hrisak, Steve Mandel, Kathleen McDermott, Wendy 

McKelvey, Beth Morrison 

Photographers Tim Alexander, Laurie Epps, 

Sam Mehsen, Carolyn Proper, 
Richard Yen and Editors 
Bookkeeper/Business 

Managers Paige Collier 

Jacque Gentry 
Advisor Perry Dement 

President Manning M. Patillo, Jr. 



'I'i;--/