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Full text of "Yamacraw, 1991"

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Student Life 6 




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Academics 44 




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^^'->T 'n T^ TT /^ D D "C T TXT T\ /C D C n~A/ Despite an upcoming accounting test. Scott McKelvey and Dawn Gaines take 
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HERE'S THE LATEST! 



4484 PEACHTREE ROAD N. E. 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30319 

(404) 261-1441 



Title 1 



Spirited Artist. Beginning in September, the 
cheerleaders spent many hours preparing for the 
home games. However, it was not just cheers and 
stunts which had to be memorized, they also tried 
to encourage school spirit. Alter hours of work, Mi- 
chelle Borea puts the finishing touches on a sign for 
the gym wall. 




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.\nd the \\ inner Is . , . Those familiar w'ords were 
broadcast over both television and radio as Atlanta 
celebrated the coming of the 1996 Olympics. Presi- 
dent Donald Stanton joins the excitement by sign- 
ing the STAR- 94 billboard. 





2 Opening 



LATEST 





J 



7^ TOa^dcC 

Around campus, students 
could be counted on for one thing: 
to keep abreast of the news, 
whether it be campus, local, or na- 
tional. 

As they returned to school, 
students were found in clusters, re- 
counting summer tales of classes, 
jobs, and for the more fortunate 
students, like Wendy Smith, trips 
to Europe. 

The television became a close 
friend this year as it announced 
that Atlanta was the 1996 Olym- 
pic City, and Atlanta's own Evan- 
der Holyfield was the new Heavy- 
weight Champion of the World. 
Students also listened with baited 
breath to accounts of battle as our 
military presence in the Persian 
Gulf turned from Operation Des- 
ert Shield to the war, Desert 
Storm. 



Mad Hatter. With so many students dressing up. 
students often find others dressed in costumes simi- 
lar to their own. Trista Fink and Lance Moonshow- 
er are surprised to discover that they are sporting 
matching hats. 



Opening 3 



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4 Opening 





Go Petrels! As Jamie Gramling waits tor the 
team's next move, Kellie Sims and Marcie Bennet 
put their high school cheering sliills to good use on 
the annual Greek night. 

Dress Up. Halloween always provides students 
with the chance to regress bacl< to childhood and 
don creative outfits portraying different characters. 
Zoe Lumbard. Brandon Pelissero, Duane Stanford, 
and Christa Winsness show off their favorite cos- 
tumes at the annual Chi-Phi Halloween Party. 



Free Wash. The 1990 Parent's Weekend had a 
new component, an afternoon of club sponsored ac- 
tivities for the students and their parents. As the 
yearbook took portraits, and APO and Alcohol 
.Asvareness prepared refreshments, the different 
Greek organizations provided a free car wash for 
parents. 

Even with such monumental 
happenings, students managed to 
return their focus back to campus 
events. The fraternities found new 
houses; the library recovered from 
a fire and broke ground for a new 
expansion, and the athletic depart- 
ment began preparing for a base- 
ball team and a girl's basketball 
team. Throughout it all, students 
struggled to stay informed. 

No matter what the news, 
around campus those familiar 
words were whispered 
"HERE'S THE LATEST!" 



Opening 5 



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6 Student Life 




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Although academics at Ogle- 

. thorpe are rigorous, or perhaps be- 

r. J cause of this fact, students sure 

know how to let loose and enjoy. 

In the fall, returning students 
got an opportunity to meet new 
students while moving in and at 
events such as the Fall Jam. 

Students warmly embraced 
the holidays with parties for both 
Halloween and Christmas. 

Those who could not find 
enough excitement at parties 
headed out on the town to either 
the bars in Buckhead or in Virgin- 
ia Highlands. Unfortunately, the 
freshmen never got to experience 
PJ Haleys during its hey day. 

The second semester was ush- 
ered in with a sprinkling of snow- 
that failed to cancel day classes. 
As the weather slowly heated up, 
so did the social activity with 
events such as Springfest and 
Beach Bash rounding out the year. 




Welcome Back. After a week of RA training ses- Time for a Swim. The Labor Day Pool Party in- Welcome to Traer. When dorms open, the RAs are 
sions, Amanda Paetz. Nacho Arrizabalaga, and eluded good old fashioned water volleyball. Dawn responsible for checking girls into Traer and Good- 
Michael Schmidt, celebrate with Housing Director Roberts, and Kent Anderson decide that Robert man. Chris Coffin and .Amanda Pact? take their 
Kay Hewitt at the Welcome Back Dance. Canavan needs to loin the game. turn at the registration tabic 



Making a Splash, After years of conditioning dur- 
ing basketball. Geoff Spiess is able to easily plow 
through the water during the Labor Day pool 
games. 




Divider 7 




The parties begin, the dorms refill, 
it's the grand 



PENING 



As the summer weeks Hew by, 
the day of reckoning loomed closer 
and closer. Soon the momentous 
da\' arrived and students once 
again streamed through Ogle- 
thorpe's gates. Cars, trucks and 
vans, all crammed to overtlowing, 
crowded the campus as parents 
and friends helped students move 
into rooms that would be "home" 
over the next nine months. 

As the week progressed, stu- 
dents settled in their rooms, and 
then they made themselves busy 
catching up on the news of old 
friends and meeting the new faces 
on campus. The numerous parties 



provided the perfect opportunity 
for such activities. 

Finally, the dreaded day came, 
and classes started once again. 
However, luck intervened, and a 
ferocious storm provided a night 
long black out. With such an ex- 
cuse, students were able to put off 
studying one more night and con- 
tinue their fun. 

The week finished with a three 
day Labor Day weekend. The 
weekend was full of games and 
parties as students did their best to 
extend their work-less days as long 
as possible. 




Sign Up. Sam Mills and Vicki Perticrra 
representing the Panheilenic Council at the ^^5 
Activities Fair, encourage girls to sign up 
for rush. 




Moving In. With everyone moving in on 
one day, R. A.'s Hal Royer and Kerry Evert 
are kept busy assigning rooms and solving 
problems. 

Substitute D. J."s. The Labor Day party 
was supplemented with live music by a 
Power 99 D. J. Dawn Roberts and Kent 
Anderson are unsure of what to say when 
asked to take over the broadcasting. 




8 Student Life 




Reward. After a week of training 
sessions RA's Michael Schmidt, Eliz- 
abeth Smith. Kerry Evert. Ashley Ev- 
erhart. Hal Rover, and Chris Frost 
are treated to dinner. 

Ping-Pong Pick-Up. At the Labor 
Day party Dawn Roberts watches as 
Kent Anderson and Scott McKelvey 
try to see how many pmg-pong balls 
will fit in their shorts. 






First Week 9 




.4 dinner out, a shopping 
spree, it could only be parents 



EEKEND 



This year Oglethorpe Parents" 
Weekend fell on October 5-6, 
1990. In retrospect, Oglethorpe's 
Parents' Weekend was a great suc- 
cess not only in terms of parent 
participation but in student in- 
volvement as well. 

For the parents. Parents Week- 
end was a chance to visit with their 
student and in many cases to treat 
them to a well deserved meal at one 
of Atlanta's finest restaurants. 
Parents enrolled and attended 
mini-classes, and the traditional 
reception was held at the Presi- 
dent's home. The grand finale of 
Saturday's activities was the 
"Showtime" where faculty, staff, 
students, and even parents show- 
cased their talent. 

Student participation became a 
real focus for Saturday afternoons' 
activities. An Extra-Curricular 
Activites Exhibit was among the 
highlights. Student groups dis- 

Sidewalk .\rt. .-Xrlistic Tn-Sigmas deco- 
rate the sidewalk on the side of Lupton 
Hall. 



played their activities and in some 
cases, treated the parents to re- 
freshments and even a free car 
wash. The student groups who par- 
ticipated were the Greeks who 
sponsored the free car wash and 
did "Chalk Art" on the sidewalk; 
the Alcohol and Health Awareness 
Committee and Alpha Phi Omega 
who hosted a refreshment table 
where soda and mock-tails were 
served: Poloroid pictures in a sou- 
venir frame was the treat of the 
Yamacraw staff: and last but not 
least we must mention ECOS: En- 
vironmentally Concerned Ogle- 
thorpe Students. The first annual 
Environmental Awareness Week 
and the Campus Wide Recycling 
Campaign were launched. As 
mentioned. Parent's Weekend 
1990 was a great success and en- 
joyed by parents and students 
alike. 



Quenching Thirsts. The Alpha Phi Ome- 
gas serve mocktails to thirsty parents and 
students. 





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10 Student Life 







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Awareness. ECOS set up a booth to 
launch Environmental Week. Man- 
ning it are April Brown. Shannon Col- 
linson. Troy DeGroff. Elizabeth 
Smith. Suzette Dollar, Jennifer 
Chiofalo, Mary Katherine Cutcliffe, 
and Eddie Zarecor. 

Creative Greeks. The Greek commu- 
nity showed their enthusiasm by 
sketching their letters on the sidewalk. 



Parents Weekend 11 




Volleyball, drinkiug in Traer and a 
D.J., it's time for the 



LLJAM 



When large groups of people 
Hock to Traer to party it could only 
be the 1990 Fall Jam at Ogle- 
thorpe. The party started with 
loads of good food like chicken and 
corn on the cob straight from the 
big pit barbecue. Then the D. J. 
from Power 99 began spinning the 
tunes, and the dorm started hop- 
ping. There was dancing, drinking, 
volleyball and just good old fash- 
ioned socializing. Rob Hutcheson, 
a freshman, said he had a great 
time, and it was his first chance to 

Taking a Drink. Rob Hulctieson enjoys 
the cafeteria refreshments more commonly 
referred to as pink stuff. 



socialize with a wide variety of 
Oglethorpe students. Scott Piehl 
and his gang proclaimed their ad- 
miration for a fellow named Jose 
Cuervo, and Eddie Zarecor said he 
thoroughly enjoyed the challeng- 
ing volleyball matches. All in all, 
it was a fun filled, action packed 
day. As the sun began to set, and 
the crowd began to dissipate, they 
all knew that this would be remem- 
bered as one of the finer days at 
Oglethorpe. 





12 Student Life 





Party On. The Fall Jam was a time to be 
with good friends like Kerry Evert, Scott 
Piehl, Jeff Whitney, Lance Moonshower, 
Steve Summerrow, Tom Brambley, and 
Scott Wakeman. 

Spike It! Onlookers cheered as Chris 
Frost took control of the volleyball game. 



Fall Jam 13 



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Pumpkins and trick or treat, the only 
thing left is the 



OSTUMES 



The leaves were falling, there 
was a nip in the air, and those tell 
tale "Pumpkin Sale" signs were 
appearing. It was obvious, Hallow- 
een was just about here. Once 
again, students decided that Hal- 
loween was not just for little kids; 
big kids could have some fun too. 

The annual Chi Phi Halloween 
party gave students the chance to 
show off a different side of them- 
selves. "You can wear whatever 
you want and no one thinks any- 
thing weird about it." explained 
Kasya Taylor. Some students 
spent weeks planning the perfect 
Minnie Mouse or witch costume. 
Others, such as Bo Pamplin, wait- 
Trick or Treat. Oglethorpe students pass 
out candy to the kids during Trick-or-Treat 
at Traer. 



ed until the last minute to create 
a costume. He decided to come as 
the defeated Buster Douglas. 

Halloween was also celebrated 
back on campus with a jack-o-lan- 
tern contest and a viewing of Psy- 
cho in the Bomb Shelter. Students 
then moved to the cafeteria for a 
dance led by the music of "Two 

Guys and a Guitar," "Mary. My Taking a Break. Evil Ben, better knoNvn 

Hope," and "Idle Wild." as Brandon Pelissero, of the Evil Bert and 

The spooky season culminated Evil Ernie duo takes a break to quench h,. 

with the annual Trick-or-Treat in 
Traer, sponsored by the Rotoract 
Club. Neighborhood children 
came to Traer and were greeted by 
residents who had been supplied 
with candy for them. 




thirst 





Weighing In. Bo Pamplin poses as Buster 
Douglas, and Sean Hyde poses as Hans the 
bodybuilder at the Chi Phi Halloween par- 
ty- " 



14 Student Life 





Catching Up. Misty Gonzales. Scotl 
Piehl. Klersten Murray, Kasya Taylor 
catch up on news with friend Steve Hoard. 

Bag of Goodies. At the the Tnck-or- 
Treat at Traer a little Indian takes a break 
from the activity to ponder the size of his 
stash of candy. 



Halloween 15 



A New Dance. The Kappa Alpha Christ- 
mas parly involved a lot more than just min- 
gling, eating and drmking. Although most 
of the night's music consisted of traditional 
Christmas caroles. when a few popular 
songs entertained the guests, Duane Stan- 
ford asked his big sister Kasya Taylor to 
join h)m on the lloor. 




There was a chill in the air and 
spirits were rising, it was time for the 



OLIDAYS 



The Christmas season was in 
full swing when the huge tree and 
special trimmings went up in the 
Great Hall; the parties had begun. 

The party season was kicked off 
by the Chi Phi gang who had a 
Christmas bash at their house. 
Santa Claus. played by Ricky Wil- 
son, made his rounds while little 
sisters and big brothers e-xchanged 
presents. The mistletoe-adorned 
house was visited by among others, 
the Middleton's and the Patillo's. 

Next, on December 1st, the Chi 
Omega sorority had their date 
Christmas party. This party was 
held at the Colonades ballroom. 
The little Chi Omega pledges fol- 
lowed this gala occasion with their 
own party for the sorority on De- 
cember 9th. 

Still Hanging .\round. Kappa Alpha 
alumnus Malt Stem comes to the Christ- 
mas party to see his old pal, Brooke Gor- 
man. 



The Other bash around campus 
was the Kappa Alpha Christmas 
party. This party was attended by 
many prominent guests including 
Dr. and Mrs. Amerson and our 
own president Dr. Donald Stanton. 
The Kappa Alpha party was also 
full of alumni, including Matt 
Stein, Gabe Arango, and the fa- 
mous Jonathan McCloud. The 
Kappa Alpha mansion was beauti- 
fully decorated by the Rose Court 
complete with a tree, stockings for 
each brother, red bows, candles, 
greenery, and a gorgeous buffet of 
snacks. 

To round out the festive season 
out, the Boars Head Ceremony 
was held in the Lupton Auditori- 
um. 







16 Student Life 





Christmas Best. Three good friends, l.mda 
Wallace, Dawn Gaines, and Zoe Lumbard 
get all dressed up for the Christmas festivi- 
ties. 

Congratulations! Henry Broitman and 
Rob Hutcheson celebrate with Cameron 
Bready, who accepted his Kappa Alpha bid 
on the night of the Christmas partv- 



Christmas 17 



Happy Valentines. Jennifer Miller and 
Archella Pavlisko add a personal finishing 
touch lo their Valentine cards for the 
American troops in the Persian Gulf. 




News Update. Many students, like Jason 
Slaton relied on the TV for war informa- 
tion, especially during the first few days of 
the bombings. 



18 Student Life 






Faced with uncertainty and fears, 
students found ways to cope with 



AR 



Midnight, January 15 — that 
was the U N deadHne for Saddam 
Hussein to withdraw his Iraqi mili- 
tary from Kuwait. It was also a 
time of intense anxiety and expec- 
tation for the Oglethorpe students, 
as the\ gathered around televisions 
and radios to await news of the be- 
ginning of the Persian Gulf War. 
Unfortunately, the tension was to 
last nineteen more hours, when 
President George Bush declared 
the engagement of "Operation 
Desert Storm." Fortunately, how- 
ever, this war lasted only slightly 
over a month. 

The first attack was at 7:00 p.m. 
on January 16. The Allied forces 
began the war with numerous air 
bombing raids. The key targets for 
these air strikes were Iraqi com- 
munication abilities, bio-chemical 
facilities, nuclear plants, and 
SCUD missile launchers. The 
ground war started on January 30 
with offensive action by Iraqi 
troops. These troops invaded south 
from Kuwait into Saudi Arabia, 
but three of the four attacks were 
defeated by Saudi and U S forces. 
The War in the Gulf ended on the 



The Writing Company. Through the let- 
ter-writing campaign sponsored by the 
Writing Company, students were able to 
show support by sending personal letters to 
American troops. Paul Kane and Michelle 
Sidler wait for Alicia Brumbach to finish 
her letter. 



final days of February, and Presi- 
dent Bush, as stated in his State of 
the Union Address, kept his word 
that "our forces will not stay one 
more moment longer than is neces- 
sary to complete their mission." 

During the War in the Gulf, stu- 
dents not only worried about the 
events of the war, but many were 
also active supporters of the Amer- 
ican troops. On the night of the 
deadline, students united for a can- 
dlelight vigil in the men's quad, 
and they continued to hold this 
midnight vigil for many consecu- 
tive nights thereafter. Although 
some students were concerned 
about the purpose of the vigil, Tom 
Printz and Julie Jacques, the prin- 
cipal organizers, assured students 
in the Stormy Petrel that this event 
was strictly a "peaceful pro-Amer- 
ican rally." Also, the Writing 
Company sponsored a letter-writ- 
ing campaign. This campaign gave 
students the opportunity to express 
their support of the troops. Al- 
though it was a difficult period, the 
campus-wide concern for the 
troops was comforting to many 
people, both abroad and at home. 



The War 19 



Gotcha! As the snow began to gather on the 
ground, students gathered in the quad to do 
the logical thing: have a snow ball fight. 
Misty Gonzales takes aim for Chris Lenz 
who had just rolled her in the snow. 

Pay Backs, .-^fter being continually pelted 
with snow balls by Elizabeth Patrick, Bran- 
don Powell decides that it is her turn to feel 
the snow. 




Bombs .4way. The falling snow convinced 
many students to skip their classes and 
come play. Ignoring both the cold and their 
classes, Tom McGuigan and Jamey King 
lest their arms in a throwing contest. 



Slippery' Steps. Some dedicated students 
attempted to attend classes, but often found 
that getting there was difficult. Even on 
campus students such as Julie Jaques and 
Ted Marx had a hard time due to the slip- 
pery walkvi'ays. 



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20 Student Life 



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Snow began to fall in the early morn- 
ing and by noon we had a full-fledged 

NOW DAY 



Students stayed glued to the 
news reports on the evening of 
January 28. For once, they were 
not listening to the war reports, but 
to the weather reports. Snow 
had been forecast as a possibility 
and students were hoping for the 
worst. 

The weather forecasters were 
skeptical, and students feared that 
their hopes had once again been 
dashed. Their spirits picked up 
again the next morning. The 
ground was covered by 10:00 a.m. 
Although there was only about an 
inch, it was enough. "I decide that 
there was too much snow to bother 
going to class," explained Shannon 
Bentley. 

Forgetting about classes, stu- 
dents gathered in the quad and a 
new sport was discovered; snowball 
fights soon were in full swing. "I 



have never seen snow before," ex- 
claimed Kellie Sims, who is from 
Mobile. Alabama. "I had a great 
time playing in it and making 
snowballs. I ended up drenched 
though!" 

As the snow started to melt, 
some students made plans to travel 
north in search of more snow. 
However, a few phone calls re- 
vealed that the snow was melting 
all over. 

All students could do was hope 
for more snow. The forecast of 
flurries for February 15 again 
brought joy to eyes of students. 
However, the snow refused to stick 
that day, and they had to be con- 
tent with the memories from their 
single snow day for the year. "The 
snow is .so cool. It brings out the kid 
in everyone," concluded Chris 
Lenz. 




'>^ 



Tast)! Kellie Sims was overjoyed at the 
sight of snow since, hvingon the Gulf Coast, 
she had never seen it before. .After making 
and throwing snowballs, she decides to see 
how the small flakes taste. 



Picture Postcard. The fallen snow fur- 
thered the already gothic campus's roman- 
tic look. With the snow shrouded lawns, the 
library takes on the appearance of a gothic 
building, straight off of an English post- 
card. 



Snow Day 21 



F 



ALL AND WINTER NEWS 



<. jAji^i'S!iMij0Meh!iS&j'iiiikiMiiU>>^^^^ 



The members of Atlanta's 
Dream Team crossed their fingers 
in Tokyo, Japan while thousands 
of supporters waited anxiously at 
Underground Atlanta. Finally, the 
announcement came in the early 
morning hours on September 18, 
1 990 via satellite. Atlanta was cho- 
sen as the site for the 1996 summer 
Olympic Games! 

Despite tough competition from 
other cities, Atlanta won the selec- 
tion on the fifth ballot. Athens, 
Greece was the other main con- 
tender for the site, but the attrac- 
tion of tradition for the city of 
Athens was not enough to sway the 
Olympic Committee. 

Hopefully, Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity will benefit from this attention 
the city. In addition to the wide- 
spread exposure for Atlanta, the 
sixteen day Olympic Games, 
which will be held from July 20th 
to August 4th, are expected to 
boost local economy by as much as 
$3. 48 billion dollars. Tickets to the 
various events will be sold from an 
average price of S25 to $200. 

Photograph courtesy of Mary 
Whaley, Georgia Tech Blue Print. 




I ^4TLAi\TA & THE OLYMPICS '' 




On November 6, 1990 Demo- 
crat Zell Miller was named the 
79th Governor Elect for the state 
of Georgia. The former Lieutenent 
Governor defeated Republican 
Johnny Isakson with 53% of the 
vote. 

Continuing in his family tradi- 
tion of politics. Miller was sworn 
in on January 14th by Chief Jus- 
tice Harold Clarke. His father was 
a distinguished senator, and his 
mother served for twenty-five 
years on the Young Harris City 



Council and was mayor of that city 
for two years. However, shortly af- 
ter the election. Governor Miller 
announced that he will serve only 
one term as governor. 

Interestingly, as evidenced by 
the extensive use of mass media, 
analysts claimed that this gover- 
nor's race was the most expensive 
race in Georgia history. The five 
candidates spent a total of $ 1 7 mil- 
lion. Millerhimself spent $6. 6 mil- 
lion. 

Photograph courtesy of Phyllis 
Kandul, Office of the Governor. 



'i 



22 Student Life 



LAWRENCE TAYLOR JERSEY Worn During 1986 Season 




Super Bowl XXV was definitely 
an unprecedented game in football 
history. In Tampa on January 27. 
1991, the New York Giants took 
on the Buffalo Bills. Althougth the 
Bills fought hard, the final score 
was an incredibly close Giants-20, 
Bills-19. In fact, this game was the 
first time in Super Bowl history 
that a team won by just one point. 

The last quarter was particular- 
ly disappointing for the Buffalo 
Bills. In the last four seconds of the 
game. Bills player Scott Norwood 
kicked from the 47th yard line in 
a last-ditch effort to win. Unfortu- 
nately for Buffalo, the ball went 
wide right, and the thrill of victory 
went to the New York Giants. 

Both the Giants' offensive and 
defensive line played a tough game 
with great skill. In addition to a 
fantastic performance by New 
York tailback Ottis Anderson, 
Lawrence Taylor, outside line- 
backer number 56, made a great 
contribution to the game. This was 
the Giants" second Super Bowl vic- 
tory within the last five years. 

Photograph courtesy of Howard 
Kessellman. 



Fall and Winter News 23 



The Winning Braves. Previous- 
ly known as "Loserville" the At- 
lanta area sports gave students lit- 
tle to be excited about. However, 
things have begun to change. 

Upon returning for spring se- 
mester, students were greeted with 
signs advertising their downtown 
neighbor, Georgia Tech's Football 
National Championship. 

The winning seemed to be conta- 
gious, for a new phenomenon ap- 
peared with spring: the Atlanta 
Braves had a winning season! In 
fact, they were continually in first 
or second place. 



Earth Day. Earth Day 1991- a 
day set aside for the celebration of 
our planet and environment. On 
April twenty-second, this well at- 
tended celebration was held in 
Piedmont Park near downtown At- 
lanta. This day was particularly 
important because it provided a 
highly publicized way of raising 
awareness of the many ways in 
which the planet and its atmo- 
sphere are damaged by man. Fur- 
thermore, it allowed for the wide- 
spread education of the public 
about what they can do, or refrain 
from doing in order to prevent fur- 
ther damage to the environment. 

The Oglethorpe student organi- 
zation ECOS (Environmentally 
Concerned Oglethorpe Students) 
made these two objectives a daily 
concern on campus. Although 
Earth Day was a useful way to see 
these objectives in a national sense. 



It seemed that the money spent 
on hiring players from the free 
agent market was well worth it. 
The new lineup, which featured 
only one returning starter has pro- 
duced amazing results. 

The future looks equally bright, 
for the team consists of Rookie of 
the Year, David Justice, Come- 
back Player of the Year. Ron 
Gant, as well as a young and tal- 
ented pitching staff, who have 
been pinned with the nickname 
"Youngguns." 

Photo by The Atlanta Braves. 



ECOS tried to provide an opportu- 
nity for students to take action eve- 
ry day by using the glass and news- 
paper recycling center located in 
front of the Emerson Student Cen- 
ter. 












24 Student Life 



- ik 




PRING NEWS 





The Georgia Renaissance Fes- 
tival. As an annual event in Geor- 
gia, the Renaissance Festival gave 
Oglethorpe Students the opportu- 
nity to escape the drudgery of aca- 
demics. The festival, which was 
held every weekend from April 
twenty-sixth to June ninth, offered 
a variety of activities to make this 
rememberable experience. 

The festival included plays, 
comedy shows, juggling acts, and 
jousts. 

Also, many goods and services 



were for sale in the festival market 
place. Oglethorpe student Jennifer 
Adkins returned from the festival 
delighted with her flowered hair 
braid and mysteriously speaking of 
her fortune as told by a palmistry 
artist. Mary Catherine Cutcliffe 
was also thrilled with her Came- 
lon, an article of clothing that can 
be transformed into as many as 
eighteen different outfits! 

The festival allowed imagina- 
tions to run wild and for a time, 
forget about pending exams. 



Current Events 25 



The Moment of Victor}. Along with the 
games and presentation, the second annual 
Petrels of Fire Race was held. Although he 
did not beat the clock chimes. Steve Sum- 
merow once agam won the race. 

A Sea of Black and Gold. Balloons were 
used to add to the festive atmosphere of the 
gym. Suzanne Brown is recruited to help tie 
the hundreds of balloons around the gym 




Future Sports. The future of the sports pro- 
gram is an important topic to preseni 
players and coaches. Lance Moonshowei. 
Kerry Evert. Scott McKelvey. Coach Jim 
Owen, and Tom Brambly gather after the 
program to discuss next year. 




us: m\ 




26 Student Life 



^ m 



ill 



^«^l' 





Baseball, women 's basketball, and a 
history of our fine institution, it's 



GLETHORPE DAY 



The founding of Oglethorpe is 
annuall\ celebrated in February. 
With the grow th of the athletic de- 
partment over the year, athletics 
was deemed this year's theme. 

The cheerleaders lent their tal- 
ents for decorations, and the gym 
sported signs and balloons for the 
day's festivities. "We spent all 
morning blowing up those bal- 
loons." exclaimed Suzanne Brown, 
one of the bookstore employees 
who helped blow up the many bal- 
loons. 

The program began with the 
Oglethorpe Singers and The Brass 
Ensemble leading the crowd in the 
"Star Spangled Banner" in honor 
of the troops in the gulf. 




The featured speaker of the day 
was Trustee Steve Schmidt. He 
spoke of the past accomplishments 
of the athletic teams, including the 
past baseball and football teams. 
He also introduced the highlight of 
the program, a tribute to the mem- 
ory of Luke Appling, an alumnus 
of Oglethorpe and a member of the 
Major League Baseball Hall of 
Fame. Just prior to his recent 
death. Mr. Appling had been 
named Honorary Coach for the 
new baseball team. 

Otis M. Jackson, a former trust- 
ee and member of Oglethorpe Ath- 
letic Hall of Fame was also hon- 
ored as this year's "Mr. Booster." 



\\'ind Up. Taking aim, Chris Brown throws 
his besl pilch at an Oglethorpe Day game. 



A True Legend. Steve Schmidt, a loyal sup- 
porter of Oglethorpe sports, had the honor 
of being the guest speaker at Oglethorpe 
Day. Among other topics, he spoke of the 
merits of Luke .Xppling. 



Oglethorpe Day 27 




GLETHORPE DAY 



Finally, as a salute to future ath- 
letics. Dr. Donald Stanton threw 
out a baseball to the new coach 
Pete Meyer and a basketball to the 
new women's coach Brenda Hill- 
man. To round out the presenta- 
tion, the players put on a "spirit 
skit" written by Byron Millican, 
and the cheerleaders performed a 
routine to the "Stormy Petrel 
March." 

After the presentation, students 
were served lunch in the gym. The 
menu consisted of traditional sta- 
dium cuisine such as hot dogs and 
hamburgers. 

After eating, students were able 
to try out their own athletic skills. 
Games such as football and base- 
ball throw, golf, and ping-pong 
were provided for students to enjoy 
themselves. "It is a lot more fun 



when there are games and stuff for 
us to do," explained Chris Brown. 

At one o'clock, the crowd moved 
to the quad for the second annual 
"Petrels of Fire Race." A tradition 
started by Coach Bob Unger, the 
race requires students to circle a 
part of the Academic Quad in the 
time it takes for the Lupton's noon 
time bells to chime. Although he 
did not beat the bells, Steve Sum- 
merow once again defeated all oth- 
er runners to retain the winner's 
cup. 

Dean Donald Moore explained 
that the day was designed to high- 
light interesting history about ath- 
letics and focus on its future direc- 
tion. Along with a fun day for stu- 
dents, the day accomplished its 
goals. 




All in the Family. As the new baseball 

coach, Pete Meyer was one of the focal 
points of the day's program. His wife Cindy 
and their son Mitchell join him to celebrate 
the day. 



Batter Up. Tracy Rodgers decides to take 
a turn at the baseball throw game. The 
game was designed so that the pitchers 
could find out how fast they were throwing. 




28 Student Life 




True Friends. Many of Luke Appling's 
famil> and friends attended to honor his 
memory and participate in the program. 
Bob Montag, Tom Paciorek. Steve 
Schmidt, and Jim Grecngrass gather after 
the program to discuss their friend. 






■ 

A - 




3 




Hole in One. Jeff Whitehead takes the op- 
portunity to have his golf swing observed 
and critiqued by Coach Bob Unger. 



The Final Touch. Everything from the 
food to the decorations centered around the 
athletic theme. Service America manager 
Steve Ziegler gets ready to serve the stadi- 
um food. 



Oglethorpe Day 29 



Loaded Down. Chris Henderson and Ryan 
Rces decide to take a break from the par- 
ades after catching numerous strands of 
beads. 




Here They Come! On the lookout for the 
floats of the next parade, Rob Frazier 
cranes to see over the crowds. 

Time for the Ball, .'kfter enjoying the pa- 
rade. Misty Gonzales and Dennis Wilson 
dress up for a night of drinking and dancing 
at the ball- 




30 Student Life 



••VX: 



v^>: 



il 




I 





Parades, beads, Fat Tuesday's 
and trips to New Orleans, it's 



ARDI GRAS 




Mardi Gras originally began as 
a celebration among Roman Cath- 
olics which marked the last days of 
partying before the somber days of 
lent began. Fat Tuesday which is 
the culmination of Mardi Gras, is 
held every year on the day before 
Ash Wednesday. 

Although some local bars, par- 
ticularly "Fat Tuesday's" cele- 
brate the holiday with a large par- 
ty, few students have actually wit- 
nessed the actual Mardi Gras cele- 
bration. This unfortunate 
occurrence is due to the fact that 
Mardi Gras is only held in New 
Orleans. Louisiana, Mobile, Ala- 
bama, and a few other Gulf Coast 
towns. However, this year a few 
students decided to migrate south 
to take part in the activities. 

A group of Chi Phis, KAs, and 
their girlfriends organized a trip to 
New Orleans to join in the festivi- 
ties. After arranging to stay in a 
cottage, the group began the eight 
hour trip on the Thursday before 
Fat Tuesday. Most of the students 
were overwhelmed by what they 




saw at the celebration. "People 
were stripping left and right, try- 
ing to get someone to throw them 
these plastic beads." Randy Greer 
e.xplained. "It was like there was 
some huge contest to see who could 
get the most." "All we did was go 
to parades, party, and drink," con- 
tinues Jimmy Campbell. Unfortu- 
nately, the group could not remain 
for Fat Tuesday, but had to return 
on Sunday for classes. 

Other students also made the 
trip for Mardi Gras, but instead 
went to their hometown of Mobile. 
"Mobile's Mardi Gras is not as 
raunchy and crowded as New Or- 
lean's, but there's enough people to 
have a great time," said Kellie 
Sims. Misty Gonzales and her bo\- 
friend. Dennis Wilson, also visited 
Mobile to attend the parades and 
balls of the societies which her fa- 
ther is a member. 

For all those who made the trip, 
the conclusion was unanimous: At- 
lanta, without a doubt, needs to 
start its own celebration of Mardi 
Gras. 



Throw Me Something! The crowds surge 
forward as the brightly lit floats of Mobile's 
Mystic Stripers Society ride past the excit- 
ed onlookers. 



Mardi Gras 31 




Through thick and thin. Stormy Petrel 
fans did not seem to mind the standing 
room only circumstances of the baslcet- 
ball game against Shorter on Saturday 
afternoons' annual homecoming basket- 
bail game. 



32 Student Life 



^^■™f1 



-I 





With a pep rally, game and a formal, 
the young and old meet for 



OMECOMING 



Finally, it happened. Ogle- 
thorpe students revealed their se- 
cret school spirit! Through clever 
planning and organizing, Kevin 
Meaders and Randy Greer made 
Homecoming 1991 a multi-event 
celebration. Despite technical 
problems, the combination of three 
activities was the secret of success. 
The triple whammy of a pep rally, 
the basketball game, and the for- 
mal gave Homecoming the mo- 
mentum to wipe out student social 
apathy for school events. With the 
added incentive of big prizes, al- 
most no one could resist participat- 
ing. 

The bonus of redeeming part of 
the formal ticket for a "Homecom- 
ing "91" squeezy bottle inspired 
many students to come to the pep 
rally, but they got much more than 
they bargained. Although this first 
event was planned as a bonfire to 
be held behind the library, rainy 



weather on Friday forced the pep 
rally to move inside the cafeteria 
in the student center. However, 
both attendance and spirits were 
high as the cheerleaders, the OU 
Dance Club, and the bands Criss 
Cross and Epitome gave excellent 
performances. 

For another portion of the ticket. 
OU students received a Homecom- 
ing t-shirt at the basketball game. 
This benefit encouraged the phe- 
nomenal attendance at the game 
against Shorter on Saturday. Feb- 
ruary 23. Unfortunately, the 
Stormy Petrels lost the game by 
five points. Nevertheless, that Pe- 
trel spirit withstood the defeat 
through the expectations of the 
formal dance that night. They 
were not disappointed, because 
this event was appropriately the 
highlight of the Homecoming 
weekend. 




The prizes. As added incentive to attend The sights and sounds of Petrel spirit. A 

the various Homecoming events, t-shirts banner contest was also a part of Home- 
and squeezy bottles were given to students coming activities in an effort to provide the 
who purchased tickets to the formal. sights to match the sounds of encourage- 

ment to the Stormv Petrel Basketball team. 



Homecoming 33 




OMECOMING 



Of the three events that were 
planned for the weekend of Home- 
coming, the formal dance was the 
celebrated highlight of the festivi- 
ties. Over two-hundred students 
and friends of Oglethorpe students 
attended the formal dance held at 
Carbo's Cafe on Roswell Road. 

Barbaree Church, the Home- 
coming band, kept Carbo's Cafe 
rockin" until nearly one o'clock. 
The band mostly played original 
dance music. Their unique style in- 
spired those at the formal to keep 
the dance floor packed all night. 
Thanks to the review of the band 
in the Stormy Petrel , some stu- 
dents went to see Barbaree Church 
at the Dark Horse Tavern a couple 
of days before the formal. Other 

Who? O L students got their first glimpse 
of all the candidates for Lord and Lady 
Oglethorpe at Friday night's pep rally. 




Students may have remembered 
this four member band from previ- 
ous performances at other various 
local clubs. Nevertheless, everyone 
enjoyed the sounds of Barbaree 
Church at this formal. The band 
definitely was a key factor in the 
great success of the dance. 

Another feature attraction of 
the Homecoming Formal was the 
annual crowning of Lord and Lady 
Oglethorpe. The candidates were 
nominated from various organiza- 
tions on campus. All students then 
voted for the couple who would be 
named Lord and Lady Oglethorpe 
for 1991. The representatives of 
the Poor Boys, Seniors Fred But- 
tell and Doreen Hart, received this 
honor. 



34 Student Life 




What? Randy Greer and Kevin Meaders 
were the principle organizers of the Home- 
coming festivities- In addition to being 
members of the Oglethorpe Students' Asso- 
ciation, they are both brothers of Chi Phi. 

Where? The Homecoming formal, which 
lasted until one o'clock Saturday night, was 
held at Carbo's Cafe on Roswell Road. 



Homecoming 35 




High School seniors found themselves 
experiencing parties, tests, and 
cafeteria food at 

PRING FEST 



"Springfest 91, An Olympic 
Weekend" was held the weekend 
of April 11-13. Oglethorpe was 
host to seventy-four prospective 
freshmen. They were divided into 
four different teams, each being 
led by two faculty or staff mem- 
bers. 

This year the admissions staff 
asked the organizations on campus 
to help sponsor some of the differ- 
ent activities. Some of the greek or- 
ganizations as well as other cam- 
pus groups volunteered. The four 
different teams competed in the 



games in an effort to encourage 
unity among the prospectives. 

In addition to competing in the 
games, the prospectives had the 
opportunity to meet with an advi- 
sor, attend classes, take placement 
tests, and preregister for fall clas- 
ses. They also saw a play and at- 
tended Greek Week functions. 

However, the most important 
part of Springfest was that it gave 
prospective students the opportu- 
nity to attend college for a week- 
end and experience it, from living 
in the dorms to cafeteria food. 




A New Friend. Dan Martin gets to know Down the Hatch! Having made il througli 
one of tlie prospective students as they wait several stages, this prospective tries to con- 
fer a picnic supper to be served in the gym. quer another obstacle in the "Getting Your 

Diploma" game. 




36 Student Life 



P-Tl 




Live K.nlertainment. Students and prospec- 
tives were entertained with live music as they 
enjoyed their gym picnic 




The Final Decision. Dennis Matthews, Di- 
rector of Admissions, watches as prospec- 
tives attempt to complete the "Getting 
Your Diploma" obstacle course. Dennis 
waited at the end of the course to see if stu- 
dents graduated and received their diploma 
or were instead drenched with water. 



Springfest 37 



Checking out the competition. In addition 
Putting it together As the principle orga- thorpe's RH A staff, such as Resident Di- to being a member of the winning volleyball 
nizer of the Beach Bash. Kmi Kirner de- rector Elizabeth Smith. team m the tournament. Robb Sellards also 

pends on the other members of Ogle- plavs mtramural sports 




And the winners are .... Joaquin Losada. 
Joe Shelton. Robb Sellards, and Randy 
Gerlach (not pictured) won the Beach Bash 
volleyball tournament. 



The main event. The volleyball tournament games were played on the new sand court 
was the main attraction of Beach Bash. The in the men's quad. 



38 Student Life 




The addition of the sand volleyball 
court lent a tropical touch to the 



EACH BASH 




To celebrate spring and the an- 
ticipated end of the semester, the 
Residents Hall Association pre- 
sented the annual Beach Bash. 
This Beach Bash, however, held 
special significance. This event 
marked the opening of the new 
sand volleyball court in the men's 
quad. 

Although the threat of rainy 
weather and technical problems 
hampered the Beach Bash, many 
student showed up to enjoy the fes- 
tivities. Organizer Kim Kirner was 



visibly disappointed by the fact 
that the band which was scheduled 
to play gave notice at the last min- 
ute that they were unable to per- 
form. 

The students, however, showed 
little concern about the music as 
they were intently watching the 
volleyball tournament. .Although 
many teams gave excellent perfor- 
mances, the winning team includ- 
ed Joe Shelton, Robb Sellards, 
Randy Gerlach. and Joaquin Lo- 
sada. 




Beach Bash 39 




After years of tests, papers and 
parties, it finally comes down to 
the monumental day . . . 

RADUATION 



Exams were over, and the par- 
ties had begun. For seniors, one fi- 
nal step was left: graduation was 
finally here. 

It was a time for celebration, 
and the seniors made the most of 
it. They were honored at a party 
held by the Junior Class at the 
Chameleon Club. The night, with 
all exams over, marked the end of 
all college work. The KAs then fol- 
lowed up with another party the 
next night in honor of their gradu- 
ating fraternity brothers, little sis- 
ters, and all the other graduates. 
As family members began to ar- 
rive, the seniors and their friends 
and relatives were entertained by 

The Studying Paid Off. .'\fter four years 
of studying, all of Hal Royer's work is rec- 
ognized wlien he is awarded for having one 
of the second highest grade point averages 
of the graduating class. 




the Stantons at a reception at their 
house. 

The seniors got their first taste 
of the big day at graduation prac- 
tice. As they gathered to listen to 
the speeches and directions, few 
appeared to actually be listening. 
Their minds were elsewhere. 

The day finally dawned, hot and 
rainy. It was hoped that the cere- 
mony could still be held outdoors, 
but a steadily increasing rain 
quickly quenched those ideas. As 
the audience moved inside, the 
graduates found themselves being 
arranged in line. Finally, the pro- 
cession began. 

The ceremony included the con- 



40 Student Life 







O' Stormy Petrel. Class president Archella 
Pavlisko shares her program with speaker 
Billy Payne as they, along with President 
Donald Stanton sing the school's alma ma- 
ter. 



A Jo>ful Smile. After finally receiving her 
diploma. Lisa Dinapoli eagerly claps as her 
fellow graduates' names are announced. 

Is It Really There? Michael Talmage gets 
a first look at his diploma as Robb Sellards 
watches Dean Donald Moore congratulate 
the seniors. 



Graduation 41 



The Grand Procession. Dr. Jay Lutz and 
Dr. Brad Stone have the honor of leading 
the graduating seniors into the gym. The 
two faculty members were also responsible 
for conducting the graduation rehearsal. 





Solemn Reflections. After receiving her 
diploma, Jenny Prehn takes a moment to 
reflect on her years spent as a college stu- 
dent. 



42 Student Life 




RADUATION 




ferring of honors upon many prom- 
inent Atlantians, including novel- 
ist Ann River Siddons and Atlanta 
Orgainizing Committee Chair- 
man, Billy Paine, who was respon- 
sible for bringing the Olympics to 
Atlanta. Mr. Payne then went on 
to deliver his speech as the keynote 
speaker. 

Finally, the time arrived that all 
seniors were awaiting. One by one, 



the seniors were announced and 
handed their degrees by Dr Donald 
Stanton. As the degrees were con- 
ferred, those graduates still sitting 
celebrated with bottles of cham- 
pagne. 

Despite the heat and humidity, 
seniors will agree that the day, and 
the knowledge that it was all over, 
was an unforgettable experience. 




We Made It! Kerry Evert receives a con- Together Till The End. Rob Luxion and 

gratulatory handshake from fellow ac- roommate Lance Moonshower know that 

counting majors Dena Chadwick and Ajay being seated together during graduation 

Chabria. will make the ceremony more eventful. 



Graduation 43 




44 Academics 







Students knew that all the 
hard work would be worth it. 
However, as they plowed through 
journals in the library basement, 
it was difficult to be so optimistic. 
Despite their feelings on the sub- 
ject, students knew that to survive, 
a large part of their lives had to in- 
volve academics. 

In order to make the time 
spent studying more productive, 
students found their own unique 
study spot, whether it was the li- 
brary, or sitting in the middle of 
the quad. They also discovered 
that frequent study breaks helped 
to ease the hours of studying. 

Students knew that it could 
be worse. The small classes and 
personal attention from professors 
made hard classes a little easier. 
The ability to take courses which 
they were interested in also made 
studying more fun. 




ongratulations. For all her hard work, academi- The Never Ending Struggle. Jeff Whitney and President to President. Scott McKelvey. OSA 
illy and around campus, Leslie Heynes is awarded Scott Wakeman find themselves spending yet an- President, spends a few moments discussing the lib- 
plaque by Alpha Phi Omega member Tracy Law- other long night preparing for finals in the library rary's groundbreaking with President Donald Stan- 
:nce. studv room. ton. 



W^' 




S" 
>^>. 



^^ 



^* -r . 



^"-- -». 



Sunny Studying. W hen students were surprised by 
a sunny February day. many of them, like Rebecca 
Green and Doreen Tybert. took their books outside 
in order to avoid missing the delightful day. 



Divider 45 




Many students have found that the 
key to productive studying is finding the 
right environment for studying. This can 
vary from person to person and for differ- 
ent types of homework. 

The traditional place for studying 
has always been the library. Many stu- 
dents such as Hal Royer find that the 
tables and study carols of the library pro- 
vide the seclusion and quiet which they 
need to study. However, with so many 
people in the library, some students find 
that they end up spending more time so- 
cializing than studying. For this reason. 
Randy Greer decided that the 24-hour 
study room in Goslin provided a much 
better place to study. "It is not a social 
scene like the library is," he explained. 

Some people like to study with 



others around, but prefer to move the 
study sessions to a less public place. "Lots 
of times a bunch of us will go buy beer 
and then drink while we do homework. 
The only problem is that you can only do 
that with busy-work type homework," 
said LaRisa Slaughter. 

However, most students seem to feel 
that the seclusion of their rooms offers 
the best studying environment. Here, 
they have access to their computers, the 
phone, food and drinks. They can even 
spread their stuff all over the floor if they 
wish, as Scott Frey prefers to do. Home 
is also better for those late night studiers 
like Danny Turner who studies at 1:00 
AM because "it is the only quiet time on 
campus." 




Research. Like most students. Lance Moonshower. Cramming. With only minutes to go before taking 

Paul Plia and Fred Butell find themselves spending a make-up test, Christa W'insness finds a desk in 

more and more time in the library as they begin to Hearst's hall in order to go over her developmental 

work on their dreaded term papers. psychology notes and charts one final time. 



46 Academics 



r-Ti 





Studying with Nature. Lured by the warm weath- 
er. Rebecca Greene take.s her sociology books oul- 
side. Despite the noise in the quad, she is able to 
concentrate better sitting in the sun instead of star- 
ing out of a window. 



Study Spots 47 



Honors 



For those highly motivated students, 
the school offers a program which allows 
them to do their own research and devel- 
op a thesis paper and presentation. If 
completed successfully, the student will 
graduate with honors in the field in which 
the thesis was completed. 

The course starts the second semes- 
ter of the junior year. After being de- 
clared eligible, based on their GPA, stu- 
dents begin to search for just the right 
topic which interests them enough to 
spend a year working on it. As they begin 
their preliminary research, the juniors 
also attend the honors presentations 
made by seniors. Finally at the end of the 
semester, they must hand in a prospectus 
which defines their topic. 

The true honors work begins in the 
fall as seniors complete the bulk of their 



research. The type of research can vary 
greatly depending on the subject of the 
thesis. For those doing traditional papers 
in history, philosophy or literature, hours 
are spent searching through books and 
journals. Students presenting a thesis in 
writing, psychology or science may actu- 
ally complete their own research through 
experiments or autobiographical works. 
Students are given three hours of credit 
for their work. 

As spring semester approaches, only 
revisions of the paper and the presenta- 
tion itself remain. Upon review of the pa- 
per and presentation, a committee of 
three faculty members decides if the 
work merits honors status. After all the 
work, most committees mercifully award 
the coveted honors status. 





The Final Test. Jennifer Marine and one of her 

readers. Dr. Brad Stone discuss the time of the ^ 
meeting where she will defend her work to her read- 
ers. 




48 Academics 





The 

Honors 

Progrom 

Instructor: 
Dr. Rulison 

"My thesis is on 
D. H. Lawrence's 
works, concentrat- 
ing on Oedipal and 
Eiectral complexes. 
I've enjoyed it be- 
cause of the psycho- 
logical insights I've 
gained." 

Debbie Mix 



The Presentation. Robert Giles nervously fulfills 
one of the requirements of the honors program, that 
seniors give an oral presentation of their work to the 
elass. 

Taking Role. As director of the honors program. 
Dr, Michael Rulison is in charge of overseeing 
schedulmg and attendance of the oral presentations. 





Honors 49 




Students at Oglethorpe often find 
that they are required to spend a great 
deal of time doing homework and study- 
ing. Therefore, in order to keep their sani- 
ty, many people take frequent study 
breaks to break up the monotonous hours 
of work. 

Some students have worked out an 
elaborate system of studying and breaks, 
a schedule of when to take breaks and 
how long to take them. Other students 
take breaks when they hit a convenient 
stopping point in their studies. Still 
others, like may listen to their own mind 
and take a break when the need arises. 
"I take my breaks when 1 fall asleep," ex- 
plains Lisa Rock. 

The big question then arises of what 
to do during the much needed break. For 
those like Billy Stalker who studies near 



Early Spring. Spring like weather in February 
beclions Julie Jaques to spend iier free time outside. 
Despite a pending "Brightman Paper", she takes a 
few moments to enjoy an early attack on spring fe- 
ver. 



a TV, this provides the perfect opportuni- 
ty to catch up on their favorite shows. On 
the other hand, instead of TV, some go 
visit a neighbor or talk with a roommate 
to catch up on the latest gossip. Jennifer 
Lewis uses her breaks to go visit with 
friends at the SAE house. 

For those well disciplined or frazzled 
souls, now is the chance to start some 
laundry or do some much needed clean- 
ing. "1 study in the middle of my floor, 
surrounded by tons of clothes, books and 
dirty dishes. Sometimes I just have to 
take a break and clean the place up," ex- 
claimed Brad Fairchild. 

Unfortunately the break won't last 
forever and the books soon beckon. Al- 
though it is hard to turn from "Days of 
Our Lives" to economics, such is the life 
of a student. 





50 Academics 




Time to Talk. After deciding to postpone her 
American Literature reading. Tracy Howard asks 
Howard Kesselman to join her on the quad steps to 
discuss plans for the upcoming weekend parties. 




Private .Vlusic. Instead of listening to the stereo or 
MTV, Michael Hymowitz uses his free afternoon 
to entertain the quad with some music of his own. 

Play Ball. With the Softball intramural games com- 
ing up. Brett Duncan decides to lake some time 
from his studies to practice with some of his frater- 
nity brothers. 



Cat Nap. Trying to keep up her stamina during the 
stressful time of exams. Kasya Taylor decides that 
her breaks between chapters of statistics problems 
are best spent on the couch asleep. 



Study Breaks 51 







rary 



The library has traditionally been 
the study place of students. The study 
room and many study carols provide the 
quiet atmosphere which students need for 
their studying. "1 always go to the library 
for my serious studying!" exclaims Me- 
gan Grogan. 

The library does not meet the needs 
for all students; however, and many have 
voiced their complaints about the lack of 
resources available. "I always have to go 
to Emory's library for my term papers. 
1 had one due on sharks and our library 
had one book: a kids" bookl" complained 
Robb Sellards. 

Even with the few resources avail- 
able, students realized how much they 
appreciated the library when it closed for 
a week following a fire on November I. 
The fire apparently was started by a 
surge of electricity in faulty wiring. Al- 
though no materials were damaged, and 
there was only minimal structural dam- 
age on the fifth floor, the library re- 
mained closed for a week while the Fire 
Marshall inspected the building's wiring. 

Fire's Out! An electrical fire in the library's tower 
.sent a flurry of excitement onto the campus as fire 
trucks rushed lo the scene. The fire was quickly 
brought under control when the ladder truck was 
put into service. Photo courtesy of Mark Caprio. 



"It was right in the middle of term paper 
time," explained Angela Moss. "Most 
teachers were pretty understanding, but 
students with stricter teachers ended up 
at Emory." 

The wiring and the rest of the library 
will receive a facelift when the new addi- 
tion is added. The new addition, a goal 
of President Stanton's, should make 
many new resources available to the stu- 
dents, alleviating the trips to Emory. 

The addition finally got underway 
with the ground breaking on January 29. 
Although the snowy weather forced the 
ceremony into Lupton Auditoriutn, the 
communications department still man- 
aged to turn the event into a gala affair. 
Georgia Supreme Court Justice Charles 
Weltner had the honor of turning the first 
shovel of dirt. The new library will be 
named for his father, Phillip Weltner, 
Oglethorpe's sixth president. Chris 
Brow n described the prospect of a new li- 
brary as well as the ceremony itself as "a 
great coming together." 





52 Academics 





flpplied 

Lessons in 

Music 

Instructor: 
Mr. Jim Bohart 

"One of the im- 
portant aspects of 
the class is that Mr. 
Bohart helps you to 
achieve what you 
want to achieve, 
and he doesn't force 
you to do other 
things. " 

Steve Green 



Inside Ground. Because of the snowv weather, the 
library's ground breaking had lo be moved inside. 
A plot of ceremonial dirt, as well as the shovel sub- 
stituted for the original site. 

A Grand Start. As Robert Forestal looks on. Justice 
Charles VVeltner awaits Dr Donald Stanton's sig- 
nal to turn over the dirt, officially getting the new 
ibrary underway. 




Library 53 



School Spirit. The bookstore finds its supply 
Oglethorpe sportswear diminishing throughout the 
spring as prospective students visit the campus. 
Paige Mackey rings up a sweatshirt for perspective 
student Kim Gonzales. 




54 Academics 





Books, food, clothes and gifts could 
all be conveniently found in a small sec- 
tion of campus. This handy store is locat- 
ed in the basement of Hearst Hall and is 
known as the Bookstore. 

The store's main purpose is to stock 
and distribute textbooks for all the class- 
es. This policy makes the place a bit 
crowed on registration day. "All the stu- 
dents come as soon as they can in order 
to get used books," explains work study 
student Suzanne Brown. 

Besides the textbooks, the store also 
offers a wide variety of Oglethorpe 
sportswear as well as school and office 
supplies. The latter stock creates easy ac- 
cess for the campus offices and organiza- 
tions. The bookstore has accounts for 




Presents Galore. With its clothes, books and other 
items, the bookstore makes shopping for presents 
i easy for busy students like Tracy Williamson. 



these people in order to facilitate them 
further. "It's a whole lot easier to run up 
to the bookstore for things than to have 
to find a car and drive to the store every 
time." concludes Busy Shires. 

The bookstore director. Chuck 
Wingo, and the employees also take an 
active part in campus activities. Organi- 
zations have been able to order items 
through the bookstore at a cheaper price 
than elsewhere. The store also lent its he- 
lium and labor to help blow up the hun- 
dreds of balloons w hich were used to dec- 
orate the campus for homecoming and 
Oglethorpe Day. Without the store, stu- 
dents and faculty would find their lives 
much harder. 



\ Quick Solution. Delores Schweitzer was dis- 

ma\ed to discover that her highlighter has run out 

' 2? of ink just as she was cramming for finals. However, 

I 'Si ^ "^'P '° '^^ bookstore quickly solved her problem. 



Bookstore 55 




Psi/chologv 

oncl 
Social Policy 

Instructor: 
Dr. Nancy Boxhill 




"Dr. Boxhill 
taught us to exer- 
cise our minds, dis- 
cover the "isms" 
that lay inside us, 
and carry our 
knowledge into the 
real world that we 
were to enter. " 

Andrea Spencer 



Monumental Decisions. With the high price of tu- 
ition, no student wants to risk precious money on 
an unnecessary class. To avoid this possible disaster. 
Duane Stanford consuhs with advisor Dr. Timothy 
Hand before signing up for classes. 






56 Academics 





One thing could always manage to 
get students up and moving well before 
their normal waking hour. That fear of 
not getting into their desired classes moti- 
vated students to be at the registrar's of- 
fice by 8:30 on the first day of registra- 
tion. 

After years of enduring the great 
rush on the first day of registration, and 
hearing seniors complain about closed 
classes, the registrar's office decided to 
delegate a day of registration to each 
class. "Everyone used to come the first 
day and that just didn't work," explained 
Amy Mahony of the registrars office. 
"Now it's not so cutthroat. People can see 
their advisor on a more normal schedule." 

Since seniors were given the first 
day, they heartily approved of the new 
system. "It worked for me," exclaimed 
Jim Beall. Steve Greene added that it 



was better since many seniors need cer- 
tain classes to graduate, whereas the un- 
derclassmen don't need them yet. 

Many underclassmen also found the 
system fair, feeling as Dave Fisher did, 
that seniors had earned the right to go 
first. John Gibbs agreed that the new 
policy was good because otherwise "it'd 
be chaos!" Although they knew the sys- 
tem was a fair way to solve a big problem, 
Zack Butler expressed the feelings of 
many freshmen and sophomores when he 
said, "it stinks for us." "Two of my classes 
were already closed, and I got there when 
it opened." 

Despite the mixed feelings, the new 
policy made the week go much smoother 
for the staff and the students. "It worked 
out well. The lines were shorter, and there 
was not as much pressure," concluded ,lu- 
lian Robichaux. 




The Great Wait. Even with the new registration Malfunction. During her first experience with pre- 
policy, advisors found themselves in great demand registration, Kellie Sims encounters a very common 
as pre-registration neared. .Ashley Everhart and problem: the computers are down! To pass the time. 
Troy DeGroff compare schedules as they wait in the she discusses her schedule with registrar Paul Hud- 
hall for their advisors. son. 



Registration 57 





Although not frequented by many 
full-time students, the Continuing Edu- 
cation office is a very busy place. This di- 
vision of the school was designed to allow 
older students to continue their educa- 
tion. All students must be twenty-one 
years or older and enrolled in only night 
and Saturday classes to be considered for 
the program. Most of the students are 
employed full time. Some are trying to 
finish up degrees which they had pursued 
in earlier years, whereas other are seek- 
ing further education in order to make 
their skills more marketable. The school 



has special programs for companies to 
pay for their employees" classes. 

The staff of the office divides up the 
many duties which allow older students 
to continue their education. Dr. John 
Thames, Dean of Continuing Education, 
is responsible for advising the continuing 
ed students. Dr. Carl Pirkle advises stu- 
dents in the non-credit courses. 

The non-credit courses are open to 
any adult, and cost only a small fee. The 
classes include foreign languages, busi- 
ness, and personal enrichment courses, as 
well as many others. 




Outside Education. Michael Claxton receives some .4 Proud Student. Continuing education students, 

outside education from a continuing ed. classmate often rivaling day students in their school spirit, can 

who is able to relate the class topic to the business be found buymg the latest Petrel sportswear, 
world. 




58 Academics 




Application Time. The conlmuing cd. olTice gels 
mans phone calls ever) day Irom students inleresi- 
ed m applying. Work study students, such as Duane 
Stanford, are employed taking the calls. 




Continuing Ed. 59 



Awards 



All of the work which students com- 
plete for their classes does not go com- 
pletely unnoticed. Aside from the person- 
al satisfaction and the edge at interview- 
ing time, hard work and superior grades 
are awarded annually at the Honors and 
Awards Night. 

Those students who have been selected 
into Who's Who Among American Col- 
leges and Universities, the Freshmen 
Honor Society, or another of the numer- 
ous other honor societies, receive their 
certificates at this time. 

The majority of the night is devoted to 
conferring the prestigious individual 
awards to selected students. Awards are 



given out to outstanding business, psy- 
chology, education, history, political 
studies, English, science, and philosophy 
majors. Awards for those talented stu- 
dents are given in poetry, prose, art, and 
singing. The sophomore and freshman 
with the highest GPA is also recognized. 
Even the outstanding teachers are recog- 
nized. This year Dr. Brightman received 
the Pierian Spring Award and Dr. Weiss 
received the Kappa Alpha Golden Apple 
Award. 

Although it is difficult to say if the 
awards really made it all worthwhile, 
most recipients agreed that it was nice to 
be recognized. 





The Poet. An annual contest is held to determine Outstanding Scholar. Amanda Paetz, congratu- 

the winners of the Sidney Lanier Prizes. This year's lates Jennifer Allen for receiving the Alpha Chi 

poetry winner, Troy DeGroff is overjoyed with his award which is given to the sophomore with the 

prize. highest GPA. 



60 Academics 




<.U(i' 



/(' 



\1 







Pi • >^ 








flutobiographv 

ond 

Biography 

Instructor: 
Dr. Picciotto 



"Dr. P's class has 
been a perfect mix- 
ture of published 
and students' 
works. Our class 
discussions carry 
the seventy-five 
minute class 
through in no 
time. 

Wendy Smith 




Most Valuable. Despite the stiff competition, 
Sharon Williams is chosen as the Most Valuable 
singer. She is given congratulations and her award 
by the singer's vice-president. Kevin Rapier. 

The Apple. Dr. Weiss is astonished to hear .loe 
Shelton announce that she has received the Kappa 
Alpha Golden Apple Award. 






Awards 61 




62 Clubs 




7^e Ot^cfi 




The many activities and 
events offered to students were the 
products of the diverse organiza- 
tions which made up campus life. 

The honor societies and aca- 
demic clubs allowed students to 
display their talents to the world 
as well as to find their own niche 
in the outside world. 

The performing clubs gave 
students the opportunity to devel- 
op their talents, whether they were 
in music, drama, dance, or art. 
The publications also gave stu- 
dents with a flair for writing or 
photography a chance to sharpen 
their skills while keeping other 
students abreast on news. 

The new bright spot was the 
formation of ECOS. Its efforts 
brought recycling to campus and 
taught all students the importance 
of saving the environment. 




\ arm Up. The brass ensemble honored the troops Revenge! Students found an opportunity they could Fine Tuning. Leslie Heynes works on the uncoo- 

■ ith "The Star Spangled Banner" on Oglethorpe not miss when the Young Professionals Club had perative VCR and television in an effort to show a 

i)ay. John Shiley gives the music another glance in a fundraising project which featured throwing pies film to the Oglethorpe Christian Fellowship Club, 

reparation. at professors. 




Anotiier Late Night. As editor of The Stormy Pe- 
trel . Julian Robichaux found himself spending 
many late night hours in front of the computer in 
order to make the paper's upcoming deadlines. 



Divider 63 




MBMEMUM 




1991 was a very successful 
year for the publications. The 
yearbook staff was composed 
of about 10 students. Each was 
dedicated to their job, whether 
it was taking pictures, writing 
stories, or compiling layouts. 
The staff also participated in 
numerous campus events, 
such as portrait taking at Par- 
ents' Weekend. The Yama- 
craw staff is very proud to 
present the 1991 yearbook to 



the students. 

The Tower is Oglethorpe's 
literary magazine. It was writ- 
ten and compiled exclusively 
b> students. ,'\ny student 
could submit their work 
whether it was a romantic 
poem or a short story, and all 
students were encouraged to 
submit their work. 

The last of Oglethorpe's 
publications is the student 
newspaper — The Stormy Pe- 



trel . Every two weeks, a new 
edition of the paper was deliv- 
ered hot off the presses, and 
students flocked to see the lat- 
est news on Oglethorpe's 
sports and organizations as 
well as opinions on such inter- 
esting events as the Gulf War. 
All this was done under the 
watchful eyes of advisors Dr. 
Bill Brightman and Randy 
Smith. 




Planning the Paper. Stormy Petrel 
editors discuss which stories to print 
in the paper for an upcoming deadline. 

The Finishing Touches. Stormy Pe- 
trel staff member .lustin Hayes puts 
the finishing touches on a layout. 

Picture Perfect. Yamacraw photog- 
rapher Busy Shires takes pictures at 
an O. L'. basketball game. 




64 Clubs 





Rotaract. FIRST ROW 

Alex Kay. Nash Gussman. 
Alev Ozten, Maria Moore, 
SECOND ROW: Naomi 
Walker, Mark Tubesing. 
Vanessa Kalbcrg. Hina Paid. 



Shannon Soulhworlh. Ann 
Zickus. Kale Baker, l/umi 
\amashila. Not Pietured 
Mary Cravey. Chris Ponder, 
.■\hu Ozvurt. Sonja Hiiavuo. 
Holly Dvar. 



The Tower. Michelle Sidler, 

Wendy Goldberg, Troy De- 

GrolT. Tracy Walden, ,\pril 

Brown. Not Pictured: ,Micia 
'■■■ '■.. \ ■■- ■■. ■■ '.. '■. ■.. ■.. '.. ■.. ■.. ■.. '.. ■.' 


■■.. 

... 


Brumbach. Shannon Collin- 
son. Knox Burnett. Kit 
Schmciser. Bryan SowelL 






International Club. Hiroko 
Hasegawa. Jennifer Cushing. 
Alex Kay. Lyndra Givens. 



Ahu Ozyurt. Alev Ozten. 
Nacho .Arrizabalaga. 




ffim 



Besides having a wide array 
of social clubs and service or- 
ganizations, Oglethorpe has a 
number of honor societies. 
Two organizations that held 
initiations last Spring were 
Phi Alpha Theta and Alpha 
Chi. 

Phi Alpha Theta is Ogle- 
thorpe's history honorary. To 
be eligible for membership in 
Phi .Alpha Theta. a student 
must have achieved at least a 
3.1 GPA in four or more histo- 
ry courses and have a 3 .0 G PA 
overall. Current and new 
members for this past year in- 
cluded Angle Chandler, 



Debbie Shreve, Robin Rowc, 
Cathy Appling, Charlton 
Walker, Archella Pavlisko, 
Brent Johnson, Chris Ponder, 
and Dave Fischer who served 
as President. The club's advi- 
sors were Paul Hudson and 
Dr. Brian Ladd. 

Alpha Chi is another of 
Oglethorpe's honor societies. 
The club's purpose is to pro- 
mote academic excellence 
among college and university 
students. Inducted in the 
Spring were Deborah Balmes, 
Camilla Cruikshank, Jennifer 
Flamm, Misty Gonzales, Amy 
Grossman, Kathleen Hakim, 



Sherrie Massie, Betty McKee, 
Angela Moss, Vicki Stuart, 
and Karen Whitehead. 

A third honorary society is 
Phi Eta Sigma. This is an hon- 
orary society for freshmen. 
Any freshman who achieved 
at least a 3.5 GPA during their 
first or second semester of 
their freshman year is eligible 
for membership in Phi Eta 
Sigma. 

Other honorary organiza- 
tions on campus included Om- 
icron Delta Kappa, Beta Om- 
icron Sigma, Psi Chi, Sigma 
Zeta, and Sigma Tau Delta. 



ili| 



ih: 




Look Over There .Ashley Everhart 
enjoys herself at Sigma Tau Delta's 
induction held at Dr. Clarks house last 
spring. 



Am I In Here? Kim Cannes looks 
over Sigma Tau's national publica- 
tion. 

Honorable Mention Dr. Key con- 
gratulates Troy DeGroff, as one of 
his poems was given an honorable 
mention in Sigma Tau's publica- 
tion. 




66 Clubs 




Where's The Food? Troy DeGroff 
and Wendy Smith look over the pro- 
gram and prepare to induct new mem- 
bers into Sigma Tau Delta 

I Thought This Was Supposed To 
Be A Part)'. A new inductee enjoys 
himself at the reception after the in- 
duction. 



Honor Societies 67 





Cn)E^lI°ir'nCE^ 



Black Student Caucus, 
Thalian Society, College De- 
mocrats, Amnesty Interna- 
tional — What do ail these or- 
ganizations have in common? 
They all deal with politics in 
some form or another. 

Black Student Caucus, a 
fairly new organization at 
Oglethorpe, was founded with 
the goal to improve the lives of 
blacks at Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity and the surrounding com- 
munity. B. S. C, as the club 
is known, held meetings every 
other Thursday throughout 
the school year. The club's 
members were responsible for 
the Springfest party that was 
held in the Bomb Shelter dur- 
ing Springfest. During the 



past year the club also pre- 
sented a certificate of appreci- 
ation to Vivian Marshall who 
works in the Business Office. 
The award was given in recog- 
nition of the time and work 
Mrs. Marshall puts forth to 
help students with their prob- 
lems. 

The Thalian Society was 
formed in 1834, when Ogle- 
thorpe University was located 



in Milledgeville, Georgia. The 
Society held weekly meetings 
and discussed topics concern- 
ing O. U. students. Topics this 
past year included the Gulf 
War, homosexuality, and En- 
glish Literature. 

Other political clubs at 
Oglethorpe include College 
Democrats, Amnesty Interna- 
tional, and Student Affairs 
Forum. 




All Work And No Play B. S C. mem 

bers entice one of the cafeteria work- 
ers into taking a break. 



Patiently Waiting Members of B S 
C. wait in front of the Student Center 
before hosting a party for incoming 
students at Springfest. 





68 Clubs 



Just Act Natural, Club members pose 
for a candid. They hardly noticed the 
photographer 




Politics 69 




UMimiOMD 



Chiaroscuro. Oglethorpe's 
Art Club, started two years 
ago under the direction of 
Lloyd Nick. The club was de- 
signed for anyone who creat- 
ed, enjoyed, or appreciated art 
of any kind, whether it be a 
painting, a piece of music, or 
a sculpture, or anything else. 

For 1991, the club's high- 
light was definitely the four 
day art show held in the Great 
Hall of Hearst. The objective 
was to show the community 
art created by Oglethorpe stu- 
dents, faculty and staff. At the 
end of the four days, there was 
a judging of the best exhibit 



and three winners were select- 
ed overall. 

However, the community 
was not left out of the judging. 
Chiaroscuro gave the opportu- 
nity for all visitors to the show 
to try to guess which exhibit 
would win the contest. The 
winner of this game got a free 
dinner for two at a dining es- 
tablishment in Buckhead. 

Chiaroscuro Co-Chairman 
and graduating senior Naomi 
Walker admitted that the pri- 
mary goal of the club, both for 
this past year and for the com- 
ing year, is to grow. "The cam- 
pus needs to know more about 






it." says Naomi. She credited 
the success of the club, howev- 
er, to the dedicated students 
involved. They were able to 
work well together and act as 
a team. 

People may become more 
familiar with the term Chiar- 
oscuro. The club recently had 
a banner put up in the cafete- 
ria. The banner, made by 
Wendy Sullivan, was an effort 
to make the community more 
awareof the club. However, in 
the coming years. Chiaroscuro 
is sure to grow. 







dM 



^ 










Piccasso Lives! A charcoal drawing .\lmost Good Enough To Eat. A stu- 
by Troy DeGroff is displayed in the dent views a work in Oglethorpes's 
art show. first art show. 

A Nev»- Attraction. The art show gave 
students something new to look at be- 
tween classes. 





70 Clubs 





Black Student Caucus — 

Stephanie Stanley, Kym Ford, 
Tina Crawford, .lames Mattox, 
Kvsh Robinson, Bobbv Scou, 



Vt 

/ 



y y y y y /. 



tT/ 



Jeff \V hilney, Steve Summerow, 
Elinor Williams. Assoeiate 
Members — Christi .lackson, So- 
phia Patterson, Joe ,-\k\empong 

y y / / 



^ 



/ j/ / / / / , 




Sigma Tau Delta Front Row — / Dr. Brightman, Wendy Smith 

Dr. Taylor, Dr. Clark. Troy De- / .Vlichael Schmidt, Kim Carnes, 

groff. Misty Gonzales, ,\shley /^ Malt Thompson. Patrick Grey 
Everhart, Back Row - Dr Kev, 




Chiaroscuro Irene Soteres 
Debbie Balmes, Knox Burnett, 



V/////////////////////////////A 




^iLii[gll[a)i^ 



Where did religion and the 
community intersect this past 
year? On Tuesday nights, of 
course! This is when Ogle- 
thorpe Christian Fellowship 
met. 

OCF met throughout the 
year and discussed concerns of 
college students and other in- 
teresting topics and studied 



what the Bible had to say 
about these topics. To add to 
these discussions, OCF invited 
guest speakers and missionar- 
ies as well as the Oglethorpe 
community. 

In addition to these discus- 
sions, OCF participated in 
several other activities such as 
their small group Bible stud- 



ies, the clubs annual retreat to 
Jackson, GA, and the service 
projects at the Marion Manor 
Care Home. To help coordi- 
nate all of these events and ac- 
tivities, OCF took on a new 
staff member — Leslie 
Haynes. Both OCF and the 
entire community welcome 
her to Oglethorpe. 




I Saw the Light. Members of OCF 
act out the words to one of their favor- 
ite Christian songs during a meeting. 

Fun and Fellowship. Laurabeth Bol- 
ster and Blaine Bostleman enjoy talk- 
ing after an OCF meeting. 




What's Next? Leslie Haynes explains 
to Sheila Grice how to direct a group 
song. 



72 Clubs 





////////////// 

Oglethorpe Christian Fel- 
lOHship. FIRST ROW Jen- 
nifer Miller. Leslie Haynes. 
Sue Murphy. Alex Kay, 
Shannon Southworlh. Marc 
Tubesing. Brent Johnson. 
SECOND ROW: John Med- 
lock. Jennifer Cushing, Lisa 



/////if//////// 



Eady. Jason Besi, Krislan 
Brannock. Patrick Gray. Tom 
Conn. THIRD ROW: Mi- 
chael Claxton. Monica 
Hamm. Angela Williams. 
Kristan McCowan. Rob 
Smith. Sheila Grice. Lyndra 
Givens. Laurabclh Bolster. 



I 




Oglethorpe .\cadeniic 
Team. Tracy Waldin. Patrick 
Gray. Matthew Thompson. 



Wendy Goldberg. Not Pic- 
tured: Jon Shiley. Paul Kane. 
Brad Fairchild. April Brown. 



'a 




Accounting Club. FRONT 

ROW: .'Xdnan Nagda. .Mack 
McDaniel. Nancy Mallis, Dr. 
Barbara Clark. Ann Marie 
Markwalter. Cindv Cates. 



MIDDLE ROW: Karen 
Mitchell. Sharon M. Wil- 
liams. Carol Lusk. Dana 
Stanley. BACK ROW: John 
Schaefer. Gail Robertson. 







Service played an important 
role on Oglethorpe's campus. 
This could easily be seen 
through the large number of 
Oglethorpe students involved 
in service oriented organiza- 
tions. 

Rotaract is one of O.U.'s 
service clubs. It was open to 
anyone who was interested in 
service to the school and the 
community. In the fall, Rota- 
ract held their annual Trick- 
or-Treat in Traer in which kids 
from the surrounding neigh- 
borhood came to Traer dormi- 
tory to go trick-or-treating on 
Halloween night. Rotaract 
does this to provide a safe envi- 
ronment for the children. It is 




Trick-Or-Treat. Two visitors from 
the neighborhood take a break during 
Rotaract's Trick-or-Treat in Traer. 



also a good excuse to buy lots 
of Halloween candy. 

In the spring, the club's 
members did several service 
projects that included plan- 
ning parties for children at the 
Children's Hospital and at the 
Council for Battered Women. 
Rotaract also helped out at the 
YWCA and the local Humane 
Society. Between all these pro- 
jects, these devoted Ogle- 
thorpe students still found 
time to work at Soup Kitchens 
in midtown Atlanta and visit 
a nearby Nursing Home to 
spend time with the elderly. 

Not to be outdone by Rota- 
ract. Alpha Phi Omego. O.U.'s 
service fraternitv. had an 



equally busy year in 1990 and 
1991. Starting in the Fall, 
APO took up several long term 
service projects. These includ- 
ed working with handicapped 
children at Chastain stables, 
and working with underprivi- 
leged children at the Atlanta 
Boys Club. APO also tutored 
children in the special educa- 
tion program in the DeKalb 
County School Systems and 
prepared meals for the Open 
Hand project — a group that 
prepares meals for AIDS pa- 
tients. 

All in all, it was an extreme- 
ly busy year for service clubs 
at O.U. but to all those in- 
volved, it was time well spent. 




Going To The PowVVow. A future O 
U. student goes trick-or-treating in 
Traer. 



Yum Yum! Hina Pate! just can't de- 
cide what to eat at one of Rotaract 's 
meetings. 

How Does An Ice Cream Scoop 
Work, Anyway? Naomi Walker and 
Izumi Yamashita patiently wait their 
turn to get some ice cream. 





74 Clubs 





Alpha Phi Omega FRONT ROW 
Debbie Richie. Knstie Mahan. Sonja' 
, Hilavuo, Susan Baldry, Cathy Wag 
. enknechl. Jennifer W\att. Tim Ev 
ans, Tracy Frey, Patrick Gray. SEC- 
OND ROW Chris Jones, Valeric 
M I s s r y , Harvey Birth. Cathy 
.•\ppling. Jason Best. Elizabeth Parks 






/ 



Michelle V\ ilhamson. Tma Randall, 
katnna Heath. Lisa Eady. Sheila 
Once, Holly Howard. Joey Tomber- 
lin. Adrienne Percival. Brenl John- 
son. Mike Foley. Angela Williams, 
John Warner. Sean McPhail, Patnckl/ 
Connor, Tracy Larson. Tom Conn 




y777777777777777/>77777777777777. 



// 





^JDIMSE 




Academics plays an impor- 
tant role in the life of an aver- 
age O. U. student. After all, 
most students are here for the 
education. Hence, it is not sur- 
prising to learn that a large 
portion of the campus organi- 
zations deal with academics. 
These clubs provided students 
with like interests the opportu- 
nity to get together and learn 
things that were not always 
taught in the classrooms. 

The Accounting Club had a 
productive year that started 
way back in the fall with a re- 
ception at Dr. Middleton's 
house. The get-together was 
not only for O.U. students, but 
also for corporate recruiters 
and accounting firm represen- 
tatives. This gave the students 
and the recruiters a chance to 
get to know each other infor- 
mally before the hiring pro- 
cess began. 

In the spring, the club invit- 
ed several speakers to come to 
the group's meetings. Among 
these privileged guests were 
John Dykes, Vice-President of 
Finance for Engraph, Inc. and 
Mark Adams, controller, and 
Bill McKee, Director of Bev- 
erage Products, both of Sun- 
tour Water Group. 

In April, several members 
of the club got an opportunity 
to visit the public accounting 
firm of Deloitte and Touche, 
one of the Big Six accounting 
firms. The year concluded, as 



it began, at Dr. Middleton's 
house, with the annual spring 
social. 

The Young Professionals 
Club had a prosperous first 
year. After organizing in Sep- 
tember, the club had several 
meetings and speakers. They 
also helped the Career Plan- 
ning and Placement Office 
with the widely popular Ca- 
reer Day. 

By far the most popular 
event the Young Professionals 
Club sponsored, however, was 
the pie-throwing contest in the 
academic quad in March. In 
this gala event, students, or 
weenies as Dr. Hetherington 
would say, got a chance to 
avenge the long drawn out 
days of class by throwing whip 
cream pies at the likes of Dr. 
Dean Tucker, Dr. Heth- 



erington, and a few other dedi- 
cated O.U. faculty and staff 
members. 

Another popular academic 
club was the English Club. 
This organization was not just 
for English majors, though, as 
anyone was more than wel- 
come to join. The club kicked 
the year off with a Halloween 
party and poetry reading un- 
der Hermance Stadium. For 
Valentine's Day, the club as- 
sembled to hear and read 
poems and other works of lit- 
erature that were parodies on 
love. Finally in April, the En- 
glish Club voted for the recipi- 
ent of the Pierian Award. This 
coveted award goes to the Hu- 
manities Professor who most 
deserves recognition. 





Sweet revenge. A student prepares to Waiter, May I see the dessert tray? 

humiliate one of his professors with a As Dr. Hetherington gets hit with a 

pie to the face during the Young Pro- pie. he may be wondering if the bene- 

fessionals Club's Pie Throwing Con- fits of his actions really do outweigh 

test. the costs. 




76 Clubs 








Alplia Phi Omega Full PU-dgeri 

Dcbl.iL- Ricliie, Chriblic M.ih.in, 
SoniJ llila\ue, Suian Baldry. 



Calhy Wagcnknechl. Jennifer 
Wyatt. Tracy Frcy 




Voung Professionals Club 

I RONT ROW - Dr. Dean Tucker, 
llealhcr Davis, Tina Hans. BACK 



ROW - Scon David Frcy, Carol 
Boyd. Amy Zickus. David EIrod- 





^IK 



,i/) 



Oglethorpe Student Associ- 
ation, the university's govern- 
ing body, had an extremely 
busy year, as always, and got 
many things accomplished. 

In the Fall semester. OSA 
was responsible for Movie 
Night (although they were not 
responsible for the weather), 
the RoctoberFest, and the 
Christmas dance. 

In the spring semester, the 
Student Association helped 
make campus events such as 
Geek Week, Service Day, and 
Faculty Talent Night possible. 
The body also held a second 
Movie Night and again, did 
not claim responsibility for the 



weather. The highlight of 
OSA's spring was Homecom- 
ing. OSA outdid itself to cre- 
ate one of the best Homecom- 
ing Weekends in recent \ears 
with a bonfire on Friday night 
and the traditional Homecom- 
ing Formal on Saturday night. 
The Oglethorpe Student 
Association also subsidized 
several parties for the Resi- 
dence Hall Association, such 



as last Spring's Beach Bash. In 
addition to this event, the or- 
ganization also funded new 
uniforms for the O. U. Dance 
Co. and purchased a new pool 
table for the Bomb Shelter. 
OSA ended their productive 
year with elections of new offi- 
cers that took place in April. 
Julian Robichaux was elected 
as the new OSA president. 




Practice Makes Perfect. Krista 
Winsness and Claire Belts practice 
their speeches before addressing a 
body of fellosv students before the 
spring campus elections. 



Bo knows Public Speaking? Bo 

Pamplin addresses his fellow students 
during his quest for Junior Class Pres- 
ident. 



78 Clubs 



^ 




i^W^^^SiOf 




Residence Hall Association 

Front Row — Dclorcs Schweit- 
zer. Elsa MacMillan, Dcveraux 
Jones Second Row — Jennifer 
Allen, Denise Allen. Kent 
McKay, Sheila Allen. Theresa 



Kirschbaum. Helen llolilicid 
Third Row — Michelle Fowler. 
Kini Kirner. K\sh Robin.son, 
Scott Frey. Fli/abeth Smith. 
Mary Catherine CutclilTe. Sami [, 
Garrett. 



t.. 1. V — r- 




^ "^ '^ 



'■■ ^ "^ 



\olunteers In Senice To .Ad- 
missions, Terri Flurshutz. 
Vicky Pertierra, Lissa Jackson, 
Amanda Griffin, Cathy 
Appling, Amy Zickus, Troy 



^ \ \ N \ \ X •-. 



Dwyer. Kent McKay. Sam Hut- 
ch eson. Christine Rohling. 
Maria Moore. Kellie Sims, Zoe 
Lombard, Julie Jacques. 





EMFlMMMJIElE 



In 1990 and 1991 students 
saw a wide variety of perform- 
ances at Oglethorpe. Groups 
ranging from the Players to the 
Dancers performed for stu- 
dents at various campus events. 

Led by their new director, 
Lee Bogus, the O. L. Players 
began their season with the fal 



production of The Real Inspec- 
tor Hound followed by the 
spring performance of Travel- 
ler In the Dark. Not to leave 
out the child in us all, though, 
the Players also performed the 
fairy tale production Story 
Theater in Febuary. 

Drama lovers got a special 



treat in 1990 — for the first 
time ever, the drama honorary 
Alpha Psi Omega performed 
their own showing of Actor's 
Nightmare. Lee Bogus hopes 
Alpha Psi's performance can 
be repeated next year and soon 
become an Oglethorpe tradi- 
tion. 





Strike L p the Band. Members of the 
Brass Ensemble relax between fan- 
fares during performances at Ogle- 
thorpe Day. 

I'll Huff and I'll Puff. Kevin Keenan 
tries desperately to get into the 
Stormy Petrel locker room in a skit by 
the O. U. Players. 

Center Stage. Troy Dryer and Kent 
McKay practice at dress rehearsal for 
the play "Story Theater". 




Left, Two, Three, Four. The O. U 

Dance Co, performs for students at 
the Homecoming Pep Rally. 



80 Clubs 





University Singers. Deborah 
Balnies, Mar\ Banschbach. 
Peggy Barrington, Jason 
Best, Richard Boggs, Laura- 
beth Bolster, Blaine Bostlem- 
an, Knox Burnett, Mark Ca- 
prio. Erica Cintorino, Jenni- 
fer Dyer, Doyle Garland, 
Robert Kravitz, Lisa Eady, 
Trista Fink, Jennifer Flamm, 
Heather Hosko, Heather 



King, Melissa Lamar, Britt 
Landrum, Kristi Lord, Kris- 
tie Mahan, Kent McKav, 
Valerie Missry, Pasq Delueia, 
Sue Murphy, John Olewski, 
Elizabeth Parks, Kevin Rapi- 
er, Kavid Ross, Kerry Smith. 
John Thomas, Mark Tubcs- 
ing Elizabeth Watts, Sharon 
Williams. Linda Alleman. 
Mary Catherine Cutcliffe, 




Oglethorpe University Cho- 
rale. Kevin Rapier, Kristie 
Mahan, Elizabeth Watts. Da- 



vid Ross. Elizabeth Parks. 
Richard Boggs. Sue Murphy. 




The \\ riting Company. Brad 
Fairchild. Patrick Gray. 
Wendy Goldberg. Brett Dun- 
can. Jennifer Fairchild, Kit 
Schmeiser, Byron Millican, 



Chris Brown, Tracy Waldcn. 
Michelle Sidler. Debbie Mix. 
Michael Schmidt. Dr. Made- 
leine Picciotto. 




EmiMMOl 




Music fans were certainly 
not disappointed tinis year. 
The University Singers and 
the Brass Ensemble perform- 
ed throughout the year includ- 
ing concerts at the Boar's 
Head Ceremaoy, and at the 
University's Harpsichord ded- 
ication. They also helped the 
spirits of students at Ogle- 
thorpe Day with the "Star 
Spangled Banner" played to 
honor those men and women 



fighting in the Persian Gulf, 
and then completed the pro- 
gram with the rousing 
"Stormy Petrel March." 

What if a student did not 
want to go see performances of 
music or of drama, though? 
The answer to this question 
became clear in 1989 when 
Vanessa Bozeman formed the 
Oglethorpe Dance Co. The 
Dance Company completed 
their second season of jazz 



dance by performing at nu- 
merous Oglethorpe basketball 
games, the homecoming pep 
rally, as well as at the Night 
of the Arts. The team also per- 
formed there own production 
in April. 

All of these clubs did an out- 
standing job on performances 
this year, but with the talent 
they possess, they will have no 
trouble topping their produc- 
tions in the coming year. 




^>r^ 



Are We Almost Ready? Members of 
the University Singers wait an.\iously 
before performing at Oglethorpe Day. 

..And On Drums. Well known musi- 
cian Jay Shiley plays the drums for 
the music selections at Oglethorpe 
Day. 

Lights, Camera, Action! Byron Mil- 
licanof theO. U. Players directs a skit 
for Oglethorpe Day. 




82 Clubs 





O. L'. Dance Company. 

FIRST ROW: Cindy Cates. 
SECOND ROW: Dena 



Chadwick, Vanessa Bozc- 
nian THIRD ROW: Gloria 

Reynolds, Tara Worley. Ni- 
cole W'ells- 



^ 




Oglethorpe Players. Killian 
Edwards. Byron Millican, 
Elizabeth Parks, Debbie Mix, 



/ Brad Fairchild, John Baker, 
"^ Troy Dwyer, Kevin Keenan, 
'I Kevin Rapier. Jennifer 
Wyatt. 



^ 





84 Greeks 




^ Secn^ 




The Greeks settled them- 
selves off campus in time for the 
beginning of the year rush weetcs. 
After successful weeks for all, the 
pledges found themselves with 
many new friends on Bid Day. 

The Greeks held their normal 
round of parties. SAE had its Box- 
er Party, and Chi Phi continued its 
Halloween Tradition. Both KA 
and Delta Sig celebrated their new 
houses with parties. 

The organizations also kept 
themselves busy preparing for 
their formals. Each fraternity and 
sorority organized a dance, trip to 
the beach or both. 

The year peaked with the an- 
nual week of events known as 
Greek Week. Greeks were amazed 
to discover that for the first time 
ever, two fraternities, Chi Phi and 
SAE, tied for first place. 




hi-O Pride. Rebecca Thompson. Trista Fink, and 
luzanne Brown show support for both the Petrels 
nd their sorority at the Basketball Greek Night- 



A Modern Greek God. Billy Barry shows off the 
Kappa Alpha custom made toga and chariot as the 
judges decide who has the best costume and chariot. 



Howdown Time. Derrick Wilt and his Delta Sig 
fraternity brothers display their creativity and their 
knowledge of Western life at the Greek Week Sing. 



r 



^^'^ 



.a,!^ 



.m::aa!r:m^^w^: 



] 



The Friendly Mascot. Dawn Roberts holds on to 
Bailey for Delta Sig Zac Butler as he and the other 
fraternity members ready themselves for another 
challenging event on Greek Week Saturday. 



Divider 85 



Going 
Greek 



Rush 1990 was a 
huge success as far as 
both the sororities and 
all the fraternities were 
concerned. 

Chi Omega and Tri 
Sigma had their tradi- 
tional two rush parties 
and a preferential par- 
ty. The rush parties 
gave an opportunity for 
the rushees to meet the 
sisters of both sorori- 
ties. In turn, the sisters 
performed skits and ex- 
plained sorority life to 
the rushees. 

During rush for the 
Delta Sigma Phi frater- 
nity, there were volley- 
ball games, movie par- 
ties, bowling, and trips 
to Stone Mountain. 
Rush Dinner was at the 
Gyro Wrap. SAE had 
two joint parties with 
Chi Phi during rush 
week. For open house, 
they had casino night, 
and for their dinner 



they served barbecue 
and Brunswick stew. 

In addition to the 
parties with SAE, Chi 
Phi took some prospec- 
tive rushees to Stone 
Mountain and also en- 
tertained them with a 
stripper. A rib dinner 
was enjoyed by the 
rushees at the Chi Phi 
house. Kappa Alpha's 
open house consisted of 
meeting the rushees 
and showing the video 
of last year's Old South 
ball and trip to Fort 
Walton. The Rush Din- 
ner was held at Eric 
Gregory's home. Lasa- 
gna, garlic bread, and 
salad were served to 
ravenous rushees. Over- 
all, everyone had a 
great time getting to 
know the new students, 
and the rushees enjoyed 
their taste of Greek Life 
at Oglethorpe. 




New KA"s. Cameron Bready 
and Phillip Wickstrom gel in- 



ducted as new pledge 
Kappa .Mpha Order. 



s of 




Bid Day 1990. Kim Walls, 
Doreen Tybaert, Amy 
Zickus. Rebecca Green, 
Jennifer Chiofalo, Heather 
Hosko, Elizabeth Patrick, 
Jenny .Adkins, Deana May- 
field, Ahu Ozyurt, and Tra- 
cey Frey accept their bids as 
pledges of Tri Sigma. 

Chips and Dip. Jennifer 
Chiofalo. Kate Baker. 
Deana Mayfield, Traccy 
Rodgers. Amy Beelaert, 
Tisha Adamson, Beth 
Head, Dawn Roberts, 
Cheryl Luther, and Kim 
Walls have a Sigma snack 
and rap session. 



86 Greeks 





#i 




■iP^%« . 


i- 1 






SI""'"' 




^H 




J 





^ /^ /^ J' /^ / 



A Colorful Accesso- 
/ ries. Sigma sisters 
/ launch balloons. 
///////////// 



^L. 



Friends and Soul- 
mates. Tn-Sigma pals 
A h u O z \ u r t . Dawn 



////////////// 



//////////// 




Roberts, Beth Head. 
Lisa Thorlon. and 
Dean.i Ma\rield 



'////. 



Thoughts on 
Sigma, Sigma. 
Sigma: 

Sometimes we 
stand outside life 
waiting for a door 
to open. Hoping the 
person behind that 
door will let us in 
and be our friend. 1 
was once on the 
outside, until a door 
opened to me. Be- 
hind it I found not 
only a friend, but a 
new world; a Sister- 
hood - Tri Sigma. 
Now I stand behind 
that door, on the in- 
side, helping to 
open it for someone 
else who stands 
where I once stood. 

This tribute was 
written by Lisa L. 
Parks of 'Beta Phi 
Chapter at Florida 
Southern. 



/ 



: 



j 



Y//////////////////////////////////////Z 



Rush 87 



Swing, batter, batter, batter. 

SAE warms up with some 
practice swings before facing 



off against the other fraterni- 
ties during Greek Week soft- 
ball. 



\r 




-^'uaK'"'^'>f;y-,H 




Flying Decathlete. SAEs 
Greek Week decatlete. Ed- 
ward Woodham makes one of 



his three attempted long 
jumps in the quest for cham- 
pion. 



Proud to be SAE. The brothers 
and little sisters of SAE gather 
round to show their love and sup- 
port for the fraternity. The 
brothers proudly hold the flag of 
one of the fraternities that be- 
came Greek Week champion for 
the 1991 Oglethorpe Greek 
Week. 

Hangin' out at the House. Just 
as Wednesday movie night be- 
came a highly attended Ogle- 
thorpe tradition at the Chi Phi 
house, the weekly Thursday 
night party and pool match at 
SAE remained a favored activity 
for many Greeks and non- 
Greeks alike. Michael Collins 
shares some tips on how to win 
at pool with two of his friends 
and brothers. 




88 Greeks 





.\\\^ 



\v 



i^N\\^^^^NX\^C\^N^<S 



Sigma 
Alpha 
Epsilon 




In January of 
KS56, Noble Leslie 
Devoiie and six of 
his colleagues at 
the University of 
Oklahoma met 
with the intention 
of forming a broth- 
erhood to promote 
their ideals of vir- 
tue and honor. This 
initial idea, coupled 
with the persever- 
ance of its origina- 
tors, led to the for- 
m a t i o n of the 
Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon Fraternity. The 
first and largest of 
the Southern Fra- 
ternities and the 
largest national so- 
cial fraternity, 
Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon remains active 




lAC 



in leadership and 
service on campus 
and around the na- 
tion. 

The same holds 
true of the Georgia 
Eta Chapter at 
Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity. Named 
most improved 
Chapter at 1 h e 
m s t recent na- 
tional convention, 
Georgia Eta has 
also excelled in on- 
campus activities. 
Our brotherhood 
continues to flour- 
ish and influence 
the Oglethorpe 
campus, consis- 
tently setting the 
standards for a 
"True Gentleman." 



.Shool it up! S.\E 
showed its winning 
form m basketball. 



Heeve! tvcn though 
SAE did not capture 
Most Athletic during 



Greek \V e c k , t h e 
brothers did well during 
tug-of war. 




t^^^^^^^^^^^^^i^^^^^^^^^^^v 



^^^:;i^^^ 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 89 




9, 



■4 







I 



'A 



This year Rod- 
ney Drinkard was 
elected as president 
of Delta Sigma Phi 
fraternity. When 
asked about frater- 
nity life, he had this 
to say: 

"Fraternity, it 
goes beyond mere 
friendship. It is a 
bond of brother- 
hood that can only 
be appreciated by 
those who have ex- 
perienced it. The 
Delta Sigma Phi 
fraternity. Alpha 
Nu Chapter, has 
provided oppor- 
tunities that can 
neither be equaled 
nor replaced. I wish 
every individual 
had the occasion to 
enjoy what I have 
come to know as 
brotherhood." 



./ 



'A 



Choco Boys. Delta Sig / 
Jason Sheets looks tor / 
someone to pass the / 

y-T-T-rT-T-rT-r-rT-ryT 



football to during an 
intramural game 
aeainst K.-\ 2, 



■7-7-7-7-7-7-7-7-7-7-7^ 





Rent-.\-Delta. Jason 
Sheets and Howard 
Furstein sell Gonlach 



Soccer buffs. Pat Fos- 
set, Ryan Pede, Joey 
Cowan, Rodney Drin- 
kard. Dave Newberry, 



y / / / / / J- ^ ^ 



Charlton Walker, 
Brad Bolin, and other 
Deltas watch soccer. 





90 Greeks 






New Houses 
for the Greeks 



Athletes in action. During 
Rush \\ cek, Delia Sigma Phi 
entertained rushees with vol- 
leyball games. Brett Duncan 
wonders if he should assist 
teammate Tom Parker who 
awaits the return from Bo l-\ - 
ons and Zac Butler. 

Dressed up and dignified. 

This year the boys of Delta 
Sigma Phi held their formal 
in April at the Guest Quar- 
ters. Despite the fact that 
they had to wear ties all night, 
everyone had a great time. 

Mellowing out on Movie 
Night. The Chi Phis still par- 
ty at the palace on Wieuca. 
The Wednesday night gather- 
ing is usually a calmer part>. 
unless Ted Marks has an> 
brilliant ideas that involve be- 
ing suspended by your feet. 



Last year. Kappa Al- 
pha's Greek Week sing 
included a song called 
"Homeless Man" which 
lamented the loss of 
Greek housing. Unfor- 
tunately. Kappa Alpha. 
Delta Sigma Phi, Tri 
Sigma, and Chi Omega 
lost their houses at the 
end of last year due to 
a land deal made by the 
school. (By the way. the 
deal fell through, and 
the school felt the 
pinch.) 

Despite this minor 
setback, the Greeks 
have managed to find 
new houses and make 
other arrangements. 
The new Delta Sigma 



Phi house is located on 
North Druid Hills near 
Briarcliffc. Living in 
the new house are Presi- 
dent Rodney Drinkard. 
Vice President Dennis 
Davis. Jon Perry, and 
Don Lombardy. The 
new Kappa Alpha man- 
sion is located on Cove 
Circle in a quiet, sub- 
dued neighborhood. 
The KA"s fit right in. D. 
J. Jamie Gramling, 
Brandon Pelissero, and 
Rob Hopek live in the 
new house. They can't 
put holes in the walls 
anymore, but they have 
a decent lime anyway. 
Both sororities were 
uprooted because of the 



lucrative land deal. On 
May 1 5th. there will be 
a committee of admin- 
istration representa- 
tives and sorority repre- 
sentatives to discuss the 
problem of housing. In 
the meantime, the so- 
rorities hold their chap- 
ter meetings in the stu- 
dent center. In addition, 
the school has been gra- 
cious enough to allow 
the sororities to occupy 
a suite in Traer. Tri 
Sigma will have one 
room, and Chi Omega 
will have the other. Chi 
Phi maintained their 
house, and SAE still 
has their house. 




Brothers Kevin .Meaders and 
Craig Wren relax with little 
sister. Nicole Gluhm. 



Housing 91 



New Pledges. Chi Omegas 
and their new fall pledges 
donned Bid Day t-shirts in 
memorial of the fun and new 
friends involved in Fall Rush 
1990. 



Rush preparation. Sororities 
and fraternities prepare al- 
most year-round for the fall 
rush program. Although 
Greek Life at Oglethorpe 
continues to increase, the 



Greek community puts much 
effort into recruitment. An- 
drea Spencer, Marni Fresh, 
and Krista Winsness rehearse 
their lines for a Chi Omega 
rush skit. 




ki\ 


1 

1 




^■/i % w ^ ^, ^<m "^ -^ 


' 



Introducing the ladies of ternily looks picture perfect tion ceremony in the Spring 
Chi-O. The Chi Omega fra- for their long-awaited initia- Semester. 




92 Greeks 




^ "V. 






^.-■•^ 



Omega 



The Purposes of Chi Omega 

The six purposes of Chi Omega 
Inspire each of us to grow - 
To reach beyond ourselves and find a 
Happiness we wouldn't otherwise know. 
High standards of personnel make us 
Trustworthy, loyal, and kind. 
Sincere learning and scholarship 
Develop an educated mind. 
Career Development fosters 
Good fortune and prosperity. 
Community service builds a 
Generous heart, good will, and charity. 
Quality activities encourage us 
To be well-rounded and whole. 
But most important . . . 
Friendship gives us the love and 
Devotion that binds us soul to soul. 

-Angela Moss 



Chilling out. Chi Ome 

ga sister Zoe Lombard 
relaxes after a rush prac- 
tice. 



Time to chow. Friends and 
sisters often share similar 
sentiments towards the O 
L' cafe. Sami Garrett. Zoe 



Lombard, Sharon Wil- 
liams, and Suzanne Brown 
dine out together 




\V\\^\v- 



Chi Omega 93 



Greeks Know 
How to Party 



If there is one thing 
that Greeks are icnovvn 
for, it is their ability to 
let loose and party. 
While the sororities just 
have mixers, the frater- 
nities have many par- 
ties throughout the 
year. 

Delta Sigma Phi has 
only two big bashes 
throughout the year. 
The first is their Pledge 
Party. The other big 
bash is the infamous 
(and invitation only) 
Toga Party. Rodney 
Drinkard reflects, "If 
you have ever attended 
the Delta Sigma Phi 
Toga Party, you know 
what a real party in the 
sheets is." 



SAE's parties are at- 
tended school wide, 
aside from the few ex- 
ceptions who are not in- 
vited. Traditionally, 
SAE has a Thursday 
night groove at the 
house. In addition, the 
Shipwreck party, the 
Boxer Rebellion, the 
Kindergarten Mixer, 
and the Hobo party are 
annual events at SAE. 

Chi Phi is well-re- 
nowned for having par- 
ties at which those at- 
tending party in excess. 
The Halloween party is 
a yearly festivity. This 
year, the Chi Phi's also 
had a few generic par- 
ties, a Hat Party, and, 
of course, the after 



spring break blues par- 
ty: the Horny Little Chi 
Phi party. Every 
Wednesday night at 
Chi Phi is hump day 
movie night. 

The KA"s are reput- 
ed to have parties where 
lots of Doors and Stones 
is played, and random 
people are seen hugging 
stereo speakers on the 
ground. The KA's be- 
gan the year with an 
Elvis party, followed b\ 
the KA Corral, two Ini- 
tiation parties, a Pledge 
Party, a Tailgate Party, 
and the Peace Party to 
celebrate the end of the 
war in the Gulf. Did 
anyone see Jim Morri- 
son there? 





Part of the crowd. A fraterni- 
ty can be a whole set of friends 
for pledges. Billy Stalker has 



KA little sister Misty Gon- 
zales as a new pal. 



Way Down South. One of the 
KA's favorite things to do is 
to sing a rousing rendition of 
"Dixie." The new pledges get 
the chance to try their voices 
for the first time at the Bid 
Day party. 



Welcome Aboard. Another 
one of the KA's favorite 
things to do is to welcome 
their new pledges to the fra- 
ternity by "shampooing" 
them with beer and serenad- 
ing them with that great song 
of the South. 




94 Greeks 




:^'Ti 






Kappa 
Alpha 



1^^^ 



/ / y y / . 



'/ Another McGuij{an. Just when you thought it was safe 
/ to be at Oglethorpe Biily Barry welcomes Robbie 
/ McGuigan as a pledge of Kappa Alpha. 



'////////////////. 




In the six years 
since its recon- 
struction, the Beta 
Nu chapter of the 
Kappa Alpha Or- 
der has enjoyed 
much success. Af- 
ter their victory last 
spring in G reek 
Week, the brother- 
hood seems to just 
get stronger. 

.Although the so- 
cial calendar was 
full as usual, the 
brothers still had 
time to support 
their philanthropy, 
the Muscular Dys- 
trophy Association. 
The year was good 
to Beta Nu, and 
next year promises 
to top even this one. 
The spirit of Crim- 
son and Gold lives 
on. 

Duane Stanford. 
Vice President , 



//^/^////y/,'/y' 



/ 



Here's trouble. Jame> 
King and Tom McGui- 
gan manage to study 
and partv 
////// 



/ 



yyy/^y//^//^ 



/////////////// 



kA ( orral. Rick Lack- 
land. Brandon Pelissero. 
Kierslen Murra>, Chris 
I. en?. Kasya Tavlor, and 



Bill) Stalker arc dressed 
appropriate!) as cowboys 
and cowgirls for the Corral 
part\ 




Parties 95 



Greek 
Week '91 



April 7th-15th 
Greeks were going cra- 
zy. For most Greek or- 
ganizations at Ogle- 
thorpe, Greek Week 
should be renamed Hell 
Week. Exams are fast 
approaching, term pa- 
pers are due. and the 
Greeks on campus have 
no time for school for an 
entire week. 

Much preparation 
and thought goes into 
the quest for the Greek 
Week trophy. Each fra- 
ternity struggles to 
prove that they are the 
most well-rounded 
Greek organization. 
Skits, sings, and 
speeches are sometimes 
prepared weeks in ad- 
vance. Not only do 
these activities require 
practice, but they also 



involve much creativity, 
and each fraternity did 
a commendable job. 

Sunday night Greek 
Week begins with each 
fraternity's sing and 
speech. As everyone is 
well aware, the skits are 
performed on Wednes- 
day night. This year the 
skits were extremely 
creative, with Chi Phi 
capturing Best Skit for 
their version of Star 
Trek, the Search for the 
Eternal Keg. 

During the week, 
there are numerous 
sporting events, from 
teams sports such as 
football and softball to 
individual sports like 
racquetball, tennis, 
golf, and ping pong. 
Other popular Greek 
Week events included 



darts at the Chi Phi 
house, and the famed 
midnight bowling. 
Thursday night 
brought the Greek 
Week Anchorman com- 
petition. Kappa Alpha 
claimed victory for the 
fourth year in a row. 
Chris Lenz has added 
this illustrious achieve- 
ment to his resume. 

On Saturday, Greek 
Week events last much 
of the day. In addition 
to races, there is a soft- 
ball toss, a long jump, 
and other sporting 
events. The Best-Dres- 
sed Greeks and the Best 
Chariots are paraded 
on this day. There arc 
also some humorous 
competitions such as 
the Bat Man, the three- 
legged race, and of 





Checking things over. Stasi 
Bara did an excellent job of 
organizing and overseeing 
Greek Weeic events for Inter- 
Fraternity Council. His Chi 
Phi fraternity brothers. Kevin 
Meaders, and Ted Marks as- 
Msted Stasi by trying to tabu- 
late scores and by helping run 
Saturday's events. 

A patriotic fraternit>. The 

brothers of Chi Phi showed 
their patriotism and won the 
( jreek Week sing competition 
\Mth their heart stirring ren- 
dition of "America." The sing 
was completed with a slightly 
comical and definitely on-key 
version of "The Flinstones." 



Number One. The brothers 
of Kappa Alpha celebrate the 
fact that they are the most 

96 Greeks 



athletic fraternity after their 
victory in football over SAE. 




Chi 
Phi 





What my fraternity Greek Week Speech competi- 
means . . . Kevin Meaders tion for telling us what Chi 
grabbed first place in the Phi means to him. 




^P^ 



Jr'^'r" 




As I got to know my 
family better, I made a 
remarkable discovery 

— there was a bond. A 
bond between us that 
even my family back 
home didn't have. And 
this bond came from the 
most unexpected place; 
it came from within our 
diversity itself. 

No matter where I 
go, or what I do, I know 
in my heart that my fra- 
ternity, my family, will 
always be there for me, 
as they know that I will 
always be there for 
them. 

— Exerpts from Kevin 
Meaders first place 
Greek Week Speech. 



Dizzy? K.ent Biiiley excels 
at spinning in the ever-pop- 
ular "Bat Man." 



Pull harder! Chi Phi tries to 
win the tug of war contest 
with powerhouses such as 



Howie Wolfson, Randy 
Greer, and Shane Horn- 
buckle. 




Greek Week 97 



Greek Week 
Extra 



course, the doughnut 
eating contest, in which 
two men from each fra- 
ternity race to finish a 
dozen doughnuts and 
two pints of milk. It's 
not a pretty sight! 

Greek Week ended 
with a dance and cele- 
bration in theO. U. caf- 
eteria. Chi Phi and 
SAE tied for first place 
in the overall competi- 
tion. Chi Phi was the 
overall social winner, 
and Kappa Alpha won 
overall sports competi- 
tion. 



Iron Men. The Delta Sigma 
Phi fraternity grimaces in 
unison as they pull in the tug 
of war competition. They 
proved they were iron men 
with a first place victory. 

Dressed in Drag. Part of the 

fun of Greek Week is acting 
out and dressing up for the 
skit competition Steve Green 
shows he is secure in his mas- 
cuUnity by dressing like a 
woman. 



Each fraternity put 
forth a great effort and 
this fact was evidenced 
all through Greek 
Week. In addition to 
preparing for and at- 
tending sporting events, 
each fraternity had to 
spend a great deal of 
time preparing for the 
social events. However, 
this hard work paid off 
in victory for Chi Phi 
and SAE. Hopefully, 
next year's competition 
will be just as exciting 
as this year's. Maybe it 
will even be less violent 



than this year's. As 
Greek Life continues to 
thrive on Oglethorpe's 
campus, I'm sure Greek 
Week will get better 
and better each year. 
Anyway, as Stasi Bara 
would put it, "Thank 
you for attending Greek 
Week 91." 




Mk.^ 





Full Stomachs. In the 

doughnut eating game, two 
men from each fraternity 
carried each other to the 
table, ate their doughnuts 
.ind milk, and then carried 
each other to the finish 
line. Howie Wolfson won- 
ders if he can carry Chris 
Ballar without getting sick. 

Frank and Sinead. In the 

sing competition. Kappa 
Alphas Ajay Chabria and 
Duane Stanford sang a 
moving duet as Frank Si- 
natra and Sinead O'Con- 
nor. Brothers dressed as 
fans and other celebrities 
joined along in the chorus. 




98 Greeks 



It's Greek to me! Chi Phi won petition this year. Randy Greek tradition in order to 
the Best Dressed Greek com- Greer sports a toga in the win for Chi Phi. 




Kappa Alpha theater pre- Campbell plays his son. Mi- 
sents . . . Ajay Chabria plays chael, in KA"s adaptation of 
Vito Kaorleone, and Jim the Godfather. 



Greek Week 99 






Pregame Strategy. Jean Faasse takes the time be- 
fore the start of the basketball game to discuss the 
team's chances of another victory over Shorter Col- 
lege 




100 People 




Oi nt /ice 



The people were truly the 
stars in the never ending drama 
which made up campus life. The 
students, faculty and staff all 
played a part in making the year 
what it was. 

As the freshmen wondered if 
they would ever get used to col- 
lege, the sophomores rejoiced at no 
longer being freshmen. The jun- 
iors were happy to finally be 
upperclassmen, and the seniors be- 
gan to wonder, "What do 1 do 
now?" 

The students managed to bal- 
ance clubs, jobs, sports and aca- 
demics and still have time to really 
enjoy themselves. After all, half of 
college is having fun. 

The faculty continued to de- 
vote themselves to the students in 
a way seldom seen at colleges. The 
staff and administration rounded 
out the picture by keeping life run- 
ning smoothly. 







usi' 




Welcome Parents! Unlike many university presi- Big Bird. Revisiting their childhood at Halloween. Spring Fever. Some early spring weather convinces 

dents who never meet with students, Donald Stan- Kiersten Murray and Kasya Taylor find a new Big Tom McGuigan, Rob Hutcheson. and Rob Hopek 

.on makes sure that he gets to know the students Bird, in the form of friendly parrot, Billy Stalker- to forget their studies and join their friends outside, 
ind their parents. 




Fired Up. Students, faculty and parents all turned 
out for the final game of the season: homecoming. 
Students clumped together to add more power to 
their cheers. The strategy proved beneficial to the 
team, as they won the game. 



Divider 101 



Friends Forever 



One might ask, why are sen- 
iors always smiling? The an- 
swer is simple. For four years 
seniors have been meeting new 
people and making new 
friends. From these encoun- 
ters with other people, most 
every student has found a 
group of friends which they 
can call their own. A group 
which shares common ideas, 
good times, bad times, and all 
the other adventures in be- 
tween. 



Everyone arrives at college 
and immediately becomes 
friends with their roommate, 
at least on the surface. But af- 
ter awhile, once students get to 
know each other, which is not 
too hard at a small school like 
Oglethorpe, and once they've 
spent quality time at social 
events with other people, heart 
warming friendships between 
two, or twenty, people are 
formed. 

These are the types of 




friendships which last forever, 
through thick and thin. It is 
safe to say that most students 
entertain adult level friend- 
ships with people by the time 
they are seniors in college. 

Hopefully every senior will 
look back at their college days 
in twenty years or so and will 
be able to say that they still 
keep in touch with their col- 
lege buddies. Activities in col- 
lege which are exclusively 
friendship related are never 



Goofing Off. Friends Scott Piehl, Jeff 
Whitney, and Lance Moonshower re- 
lax at the annual Fall Jam in Traer. 

Brotherly Love. Fraternity brothers 
Robb Sellards and Joe Shelton cele- 
brate another initiation party togeth- 
er. 



forgotten; all night talk ses- 
sions, special outings, late 
night pizza runs, and of 
course, weekend road trips 
with a bunch of people 
crammed into one car. 

As the old saying goes, 
friends are forever, and with- 
out fail, the friendships made 
between students here at 
Oglethorpe will last forever. 




102 Seniors 



i 




Christa Allison 
John Baker 
Hcnrv Broitman 



Erin Canney 
Ajay Chabria 
Dena Chadwick 



Christine Coffin 
Troy Degroff 
Wendv Drake 



Smythe Duval 
Suzianne Ellington 
Kerry Evert 



On The Town 103 



Brad Fairchild 

Lee Ann Fleming 

Elisabeth Frambach 



Misty Gonzales 

Trisha Griffin 

Krissy Grods 



Megan Grogan 

Chris Henderson 

Mark Hester 



Deshawn Jenkins 

Britt Landrum 

Lydie Lecoin 




104 Seniors 



Free Time! 



What do seniors do with 
leir precious free time, if they 
ver happen to have any' 
/lost seniors find that it is 
ather relaxing to just taice a 
;\v hours off from studying to 
meander about Atlanta. 
here are lots of clubs, bars. 
nd restaurants to go to in the 
:osmopolitan city of Atlanta. 
\reas of town such as Buck- 
^ead, Virginia Highlands, and 
If course Little Five Points. 
re the areas most frequented 
[y Oglethorpe students. 
J Going to parties held by the 
raternities on campus are also 
lopular forms of entertain- 



ment for students. Ever\ 
weekend one of the four fra- 
ternities represented at O. U. 
tries to have some sort of party 
in order to give students some- 
thing to do on the weekends. 
There are theme parties, 
dance parties, and of course 
there are exclusive seasonal 
closed parties. 

Some students get the han- 
kering for something a little 
bit more than a party when 
free time is available. Many 
seniors report that several 
times a year they take off on 
a road trip to different areas 
of the SouthEast. People have 



been known to take off for 
Florida. New Orleans, and oc- 
casionally Athens. Georgia 
v\ h e r c U G A is located. 
There's just something about 
spontaneously taking off with 
a group of friends and driving 
to another c i t >■ to p a r t \ . 
"Sometimes there is just not a 
lot to do on campus, so I head 
for Athens with friends to go 
see bands give concerts." 
states Joe Shelton. a senior at 
Oglethorpe. 

Besides the parties, road 
trips, and night clubs which 
entertain students, some find 
that it is nice just to relax in 



their room and listen to music, 
read, or just hang out with 
friends. "Thai's the good thing 
about the weekend, I can go to 
a party and have fun. but then 
the next day 1 might choose to 
just watch old movies and re- 
lax." says senior Kasya Tay- 
lor. 

There certainly is a variety 
of things for Oglethorpe stu- 
dents to do with their free 
time, it's just a matter of de- 
ciding what might be more 
fun. 





Letting Go. Soren Ryland enjoys one 
of his Chi Phi parties and a beer. 

Lounging. Hal Royer. relaxes in the 
library with a newspaper during his 
free time. 



On The Town 105 



Where 

Students 

Live 



There comes a point in time 
when every student gets a little 
frustrated with living on cam- 
pus. Some people get sick of 
their roommates, some pray 
for privacy, and some just 
want to be able to do as they 
please without having to worry 
about an RA lurking around 
every corner. The most popu- 
lar option is to move off cam- 
pus. 

The idea of having a place 
to call home is very pleasing to 
students. There are no housing 
regulations, such as visiting 
hours, alcohol policies, and 
damage deposits to deal with. 
Also, some students find that 
it is cheaper, and there is more 
privacy when they move off 
campus. Zois Spiliotis. a sen- 
ior, stated that "I left the 
dorms because I couldn't 
stand listening to my room- 



Visiting Campus. Chris Lenz, who 
lives off campus, often returns to cam- 
pus just to see what is going on. 



Study Room. Joe Shelton studies in 
his dorm room where it is nice and qui- 
et. 



mates rap music, now I can go 
into my own room and listen 
to whatever I want to." 

But of course, there are also 
some disadvantages to moving 
off campus. There are some 
unexpected expenses that 
come into play. Things such as 
furniture, beds, housekeeping, 
and the meal plan are all in- 
cluded in the cost of on cam- 
pus housing. Living on campus 
also gives students easy access 
to University facilities. For 
some students these little ob- 
stacles are easily overcome, 
but for others these things 
could perpetuate unnecessary 
hassles. Steve Green, a senior, 
believes that "Living on cam- 
pus is good for several reasons, 
one being that you hear about 
more campus events, and you 
get to see more people." 

The housing department at 



Oglethorpe has tried to pro- 
vide suitable and comfortable 
housing for students at a com- 
parable price to off campus 
residency. During the fall se-i 
mester of 1990, a survey was 
sent out to students to try to 
assess what types of com-i| 
plaints students had about on 
campus housing. The goal of 
the survey was to find out what 
needed to be changed to en- 
courage students to continue 
living on campus. 

The debate over whether or 
not to live on campus is one 
that every student gets caught 
up in. Some people feel that 
living off campus is much 
more rewarding. Then there 
are others who prefer to live on 
campus where everything is 
accessible. Overall, it depends 
upon what ever makes the stu- 
dent happy. 




106 Seniors 




Lance Lcil/el 
Sophia Lentini 
Steven Mandcl 



Rebecca Marasia 
Jill McDonald 
Michelle Metcalf 



Donna Miller 
Debbie Mix 
Maria Moore 



Cecelia OFlinn 
Amanda Paelz 
Hina Patel 



Moving Out 107 



Archella Pavlisko 

Laura Prescott 

Soren Ryland 



Robb Sellards 

Hisahiro Shimizu 

Debbie Shreve 



Michelle Sidler 

Wendy Smith 

Stephen Summerow 



Kasya Taylor 

Cheryl Thomas 

Sonja Thomas 




108 Seniors 



Its Study Time 




It's nice and warm outside, 
the semester is winding down, 
and spring fever has set in. No 
one in their right mind would 
rather be studying than froi- 
icicing in the sun somewhere in 
Atlanta. But there is time for 
play, and there is time for 
study. Being a senior is nice 
until you realize that there are 
certain things you absolutely 
must do in order to graduate 
on time, or at least soon there- 
after. 

Oglethorpe has provided 
each and every student with a 
rigid core program to com- 
plete as well as a very defined 
program to go along with eve- 
ry major. By the time one is a 
senior, most of the core pro- 
gram is completed and courses 
pertaining to one's major area 
of study are emphasized. 
These classes, being of utmost 
importance concerning major 
fields, are quite difficult and 
often take a lot of time and ex- 
treme effort on the students' 
part. Studying is the only way 




to perform well. Besides, 
that's why one comes to col- 
lege: hopefully, to study and 
become somewhat of an expert 
in a certain field of interest. 

Some students report that 
they have a certain technique 
which enables them to skim 
material for class, then cram 
for the test. Others say that 
they must keep up daily by be- 
ing prepared for class, taking 
notes, and studying the mate- 
rial a few days before tests, 
rather than cramming, in or- 
der to do well in courses. Steve 
Green, a senior, says that he 
enjoys "studying every day, 
occasionally blowing off week- 
ends, in order to make good 
grades." 

Where do seniors study? 
Many find the atmosphere of 
the library pleasant and quiet. 
There are library staff mem- 
bers on duty to help students 
find what they need. Other 
students report that they like 
to study in their room, at the 
stadium, or even in the aca- 
demic quad. No matter where 
one studies, every student 
knows that it is an important 
thing to do, if one expects to 
graduate from such a presti- 
gious school as Oglethorpe 
University. 

Computer Blues. Steve Green studies 
hard using the periodical computer in 
the library. 

Booknorms Scott McKelvey, Lisa 
Cross, and Linda Wallace study in the 
library art gallery. 



Seniors 109 



Out Of Here!! 




As soon as seniors begin 
their last semester at Ogle- 
thorpe, if not sooner, they be- 
gin to wonder just exactly how 
they can go about getting a 
job. The process of finding em- 
ployment which suits the 
needs of aspiring businessmen 
and women is very frustrating 
if one has no idea where to 
start. Students can always call 
home, but often even parents 
can't be of much help because 
they don't know what oppor- 
tunities are out their for new 
college graduates. 

Luckily. Oglethorpe has 
provided students with a won- 
derful career resource, the Ca- 
reer Planning and Placement 
Department. Located in the 
student center, where most 
students frequent at least a 
few times a year, this depart- 
ment offers counselors, mate- 



Spolting Problems. Katherine 
Nobles proofreads a resume before 
she returns it to a career minded stu- 
dent. 

Finding a Job. Britt Landrum, a 
senior, checlcs out the career board in 
hopes of finding a job opportunity. 



rial, pamphlets, books and 
seminars on how to get a suc- 
cessful job upon graduation. 

Katherine Nobles, the Di- 
rector of Career Planning and 
Placement, is a great person to 
discuss future career plans 
with. She is always willing to 
help students with resumes, 
interviews, and seminars. She 
uses her vast knowledge of 
what businesses look for in 
new professionals, and she 
helps students to organize 
their search according to what 
she believes will help them get 
a job. She provides students 
with seminars to attend, and 
she encourages every student 
to take part in the Career Fair 
which is offered every year. 
Mrs. Nobles helps students 
make the right contacts, and 
she gives them a definite push 
in the right direction. 



The Career Planning anc 
Placement Department alsc 
has a career opportunities bul- 
letin board set up for students! 
to utilize. This bulletin boarc 
lists potential employmenl 
opportunities ranging frorr 
the local level to state level. 
There are also listings of pari 
time, full lime, domestic, and 
professional careers. 

As seniors make their final 
choices about what they wani 
to accomplish after college, it 
is quite beneficial to take ad- 
vantage of what Oglethorpe 
has to offer as a source of aid. 
The Career Planning and 
Placement Department was 
set up to help the students, and 
it has been overwhelmingly 
successful. It definitely beats 
reading just the classified in 
the newspaper and praying for 
the know how to get the job. 




110 Seniors 




Ember Uziel 
Naomi Walker 
Todd Williams 






Craige Wrenn 
Julia Wynn 
Izumi Yamashita 



Ignacio Arrizabalaga 
Amy Baggett 
Fred Buttell 



Christine Farrelly 

Kris Reeder 
Christian Scott 



'AV^tai.»» - 1 



mktiM 



Out of Here 111 



Joseph Shelton 




Stocking Up. Lisa Dinapoli stops in Getting Mail. Hal Royer is excited 
the bookstore to purchase some need- about receiving a card. Being a se- 
ed supplies for her presentation for her nior often means getting less mail, 
science seminar class. 



112 Seniors 



inn 



Memories 



It is May of 1991 and 
graduation is on the horizon 
for seniors at Oglethorpe. 
Many students have found 
jobs, some are preparing to 
travel to various parts of the 
world, and others are just 
ready to take a break. Even 
though every student is 
about to embark upon their 
path of life, there is one 
thing that every person 
thinks about before he grad- 
uates. Where has all the 
time gone? 



It seems like only yesterday 
we were freshmen. Everything 
was new and exciting, and 
nothing in the world could stop 
us from going out and experi- 
encing life and its" adventures. 
There were early morning 
classes to attend, there was the 
dreaded Freshman Seminar, 
and of course there were peo- 
ple to meet. 

It takes a lot of determina- 
tion and motivation to make it 
through college. Everyone en- 
tered college with some idea of 




what they wanted to do with 
their life. Students had to dis- 
cipline themselves enough to 
go to classes and learn. 

Then there was the social 
side to college. There were 
dances, parties, and various 
festivals to go to. The variety 
of social activities available to 
students gave them opportuni- 
ties to meet other people and 
to form meaningful groups of 
friends. As everyone knows, 
college is not just academics, 
it is a total life experience. 



The four years of college go 
by so quickly. One minute stu- 
dents are anxious eighteen 
year olds, and with a blink oi' 
the eye. they are graduating 
seniors. There is a lot to be said 
about college. The college en- 
vironment teaches students 
how to attain knowledge, but 
it also teaches students alot 
about life 

Gosh, where did all the time 
go? 




O. U. Dance. Archella Pavlisko and Eating In. Enjoying conversation 
friend Heather Davis take a break at dinner makes the food bearable 
from partying at a dance. for Wendy Smith and Geoff Speiss. 



Final Party. Graduating senior 
Henry Broitman departs from one 
last fraternity Christmas party. 




Memories 113 



Kimberly Adams 

Jennifer Adkins 

Denise Allen 

Jennifer Alien 



u 

N 
D 
E 
R 
C 
L 
A 
S 
S 
M 
E 
N 



Shandi Allen 

Sibel Alp 

Kent Anderson 

Melissa Bader 



Debby Balmes 
Mary Banschbach 
Candace Barnette 

William Barry 



Troy Bartlett 

Rebecca Batchedler 

Andrea Beasley 

Marcie Bennett 



Carmen Bernard 

Jason Best 

Claire Betts 

Richard Boggs 




114 Underclassmen 



The Terror of Tests 



B\ the time a person gets to 
college, he should be over his 
fear of examinations, 
shouldn't he? Yeah, right, 
u hatever. It seems that the es- 
sa> question, the word prob- 
lem, and the oral section still 
u reak havoc with the sanit\ of 
many students. Some claim to 
be stricken with all sorts of 
paranoia within a day or two 



of a test. Others claim to be 
perfectly calm the morning of 
an exam. (They say this as 
they down a fourth cup of cof- 
fee.') 

Study techniques vary from 
the nauseating organized dai- 
1\ study session to a frantic 
midnight rap at Denny's the 
night before. Of course, 
staying up so late that you fall 



asleep during the test seems to tests scriousls. these methods, 

be missing the point. Also, if applied with some degree of 

whether or not the "the more effort, can work to cure test 

1 slud> the worse 1 do" philos- anxiety. However, when ques- 

ophs holds up is still a matter tioned about their attitudes lo- 



of debate. .Anyway, the preva- 
lent idea is to "do whatever 
works for you, as long as you 
wait until the day before the 
test." 

Since most students do take 



ward tests, most students re- 
plied. "1 don't want to talk 
about it." 




Tests 115 



w 



Pet Peeves 



What exactly is a pet peeve? 
No, it's not the little thing 
your dog does on the carpet. It 
simply is one of those annoy- 
ing little facts of life that ev- 
eryone gripes about, but no 
one has the energy or motiva- 
tion to change. The obnoxious 
screeching noise that the ice 
cream machine sometimes 
makes would be an example, 
as would the large number of 
insects and rodents who love 
dorm life. Some students wor- 
ry about losing either their 
breakfast or exhaust pipe on 
the "Scream-Machine" speed 
bumps around campus. 
Others complain of not being 

Up and over. Brock Peyer makes the 
trip over another infamous Ogle- 
thorpe speed breaker. 



able to control or predict the 
air-conditioning in their 
rooms. 

Students also had "people 
pet peeves" — people whose 
music shows up on the Richter 
scale, teachers with really bad 
accents, door-to-door ped- 
dlers, and roommates who 
leave underwear all over the 
place. And why does some- 
one have to knock down the 
lightpost en route to the Stu- 
dent Center? Some of these 
things may seem petty, but pet 
peeves are supposed to be tri- 
fling. Besides, picky people 
pick paltry, petty pet peeves. 

Permanence. Maintenance eliminat- 
ed some O. U. students' pet peeves 
when they cemented this light post up- 
right. 






:,s3«i 



M-i'-^i 



ig. >f. •^•Jv~^^ » »,^ J5 






i-S'i 



rl5 



■S 



S 



a 







MA^'t 










116 Underclassmen 




Walt Bolton 
Michelle Borea 
Blaine Bostelman 




Jim Bowlmg 






u 


Vanessa Bo/man 
Kristan Brannock 
Cameron Bready 
Nathan Briesemeister 


N 
D 




E 


Chris Brown 
Jennifer Brown 
Suzanne Brown 
Boyd Calvert 


R 
C 




L 




A 


Jimmy Campbell 
Trina Cavender 
Doug Ceto 
T. C. Chafin 


S 
S 




M 


Cathy Chappell 
Jennifer Chiofalo 
Michael Claxton 
Shannon Collinson 


E 

N 



Pet Peeves 117 



Tom Conn 

Richard Conrad 

Will Corum 

Marv Cravev 



u 




N 
D 


Jennifer Crouse 

Jennifer Cashing 

Mary Cutcliffe 

Daun Daniel 


E 




R 
C 


Brian Davis 

Glen Davis 

Pasqualina Delucia 

Suzette Dollar 


L 




A 




S 
S 


Shelly Drizd 

Fatima Durante 

Holly Dyar 

Lisa Eady 


M 




E 

N 


Sandy Edgemon 

David Elrod 

Ashley Everhart 

Jean Faase 




118 Underclassmen 




The Quad 



Where was the best place to 
play, lay out, or simply hang 
)ut with your friends? Why, 
he Quad of course. 

It was once known as the 
'Guy's Quad"; however, that 
name has become obsolete as 
^irls have moved into Schmidt 
ind Trustee Dorms. Despite 
;he name change, the Quad 
nas remained one of the most 
sopular places on campus. 

In the Fall, footballs can be 
>een daily flying through the 
lir. "It's great to go out and 
play around, especially on Fri- 
day afternoons." explained 
Zack Butler. 

As the sun sets, students 



gather about the darkening 
Quad, planning the night's ac- 
tivities. The throbbing stereos 
add to the energy in the air. 
"You can always find people 
in Tom McGuigan and Jamey 
King's room," said Kellie 
Simms. 

Although the Quad is not as 
populated during the cold win- 
ter months, the warm spring 
weather brings students back 
out. Students lounge about, 
trying to build a tan in prepa- 
ration for Spring Break. 
"Tennis ball" the basketball 
players' never-ending game 
also dominates the Quad. 




Having a chat. Jimmy Campbell and 
Mike Fish congregate in Tom McGui- 
gan and Jamey King's room. 

Scouting. Chris Brown seeks some 
leammales for a Quad I'oolball game. 



The Quad 119 





Jennifer Fairchild 

Michelle Fowler 

Julie Franek 

Scott Frey 


u 




N 
D 


Tracey Frey 

Samantha Garrett 

Laura Gensamer 

John Gibbs 


E 




R 
C 


Lyndra Givens 

Maggie Gonzalez 

Deborah Goodwin 

Rebecca Greene 


L 




A 




S 


Sheila Grice 

Amanda Griffin 

Jeff Hall 


S 


Tina Hans 


M 




E 

N 


Christine Hathaway 

Justin Hayes 

Katrina Heath 

Sonja Hilavuo 




120 Underclassmen 



I 

J 



I 



Go to class or sleep late? Decisions, Decisions! 



Every weekday morning a 
momentous decision confronts 
each Oglethorpe student: Do 
I get up and go to class today 
or sleep late and suffer the 
consequences'? Of course, ev- 
erybody knows that class at- 
tendance is vitally important, 
but the old mattress requires 
nothing of us. Going to class 
means listening to lectures. 



taking notes, being called on, 
and sometimes struggling 
through a pop quiz. For some 
reason, the clock just looks a 
lot better when the hour is in 
double digits. 

Many of us lie in bed unde- 
cided for a while, weighing the 
possibilities. To lie or to learn 
— which will it be? We may 
fall asleep trying to decide; 



then the big question is an- 
swered for us. Sometimes our 
consciences force us to get up; 
however, and we rush to get 
ready because we've wasted so 
much time deciding. After 
hurrying to class, we often 
spend the whole time fighting 
to stay awake and wonder 
what use it was to come. 
Hopefully, the professor no- 



tices and all of our trouble 
earns us a few brownie points 
at least. 

Most of us manage to get 
ourselves to class when we re- 
ally need to be. so we deserve 
a day off every now and then. 
If our grades are good, why 
shouldn't we be allowed to 
take it easy sometimes? 





Deserted. This student apparently 
opted to attend classes today. 

Sweet Dreams. Robbie Moore 
decides that it's time for a day off. 



Going to Class 121 



Dorm Sweet Dorm 



Everyone knows that no 
dorm is Better Homes and 
Gardens material, but some- 
times we hope that things will 
be better than we expect them 
to be. 

Creative people learn to 
make the most of their dorm 
rooms. Pictures and posters 
liven up a dreary dorm consid- 
erably. A new paint job can 
make a huge difference too. 
Sofas and bean bag chairs add 
to the dorm's comfort and 
make it more like home. 

Deprived of a kitchen, many 





students at Oglethorpe invest 
in microwaves for the extra 
nourishment college students 
need. Coffee makers help, too. 
Some people can't function 
without their caffeine. 

Like it or not, the dorm is 
home for most of us from 
August to May. Yet with a lit- 
tle work and creativity, we can 
make it "Dorm Sweet Dorm." 



Stacked up. No dorm is complete 
without these necessities: a T. V., a 
microwave, and a refrigerator 



Coordination. Roommates improve Painting Crew. Kim Kirner. Precious 

the dorm's looks by matching com- Lindsey, Tmi Matthews, and Becka 
forters. Greene do some renovating. 





122 Underclassmen 




Jacqi Hoang 
Helen flolifield 
Josh Hope 
Rob Hopek 






u 


Rob Hutchcson 
Slevcn Hy/er 
Julie Jacques 
Gerald Jerome 


N 
D 




E 


Margaret Johnson 
Paul Kane 
Alexandra Kay 
Kevin Kecnan 


R 
C 




L 




A 


Howard Kesselman 
Heather King 
Jamey King 
Kimbcrly Kirner 


S 
S 




M 


Sandra Knezevic 
Richard Lackland 
Stephanie Land 
Lisa Ledbetter 


E 

N 



Dorm Life 123 





Zoe Lombard 

Carol Lusk 

Rachel Lynch 

Meredith Mabry 


u 




N 
D 


Nancy Mallis 

Ann Markwalter 

Elizabeth Mason 

Tim Matthews 


E 




R 
C 


James Mattox 

Deana Mayfield 

Wendy McCall 

Evette McCleskey 


L 




A 




S 
S 


Chris McDuffie 

Shellie McEachern 

Jon Medlock 

Jeanne Miller 


M 




E 

N 


Jennifer Miller 

Barbara Miller 

Byron Millican 

Lynn Moody 




124 Underclassmen 



ai 



Roommate Relations 



Despite the fact that some 
roommates refuse to go to bed 
before 4:00 a. m., use your 
toothpaste, and leave empty 
ravioli cups sitting around, 
they can, with a little training, 
become your closest friends. 
j Of course, everything is not 
jail bliss, especially when four 
people need to take a shower 
before 8:30 a. m. Roommates 
have a knack for finding your 
pet peeves: changing the chan- 
nel during a soap, leaving the 
stereo on all the time, and bor- 
rowing stuff until your room 
looks empty. 

Let's not forget, though. 



that every now and then a 
roommate knows the answer 
to your Genetics question, or 
might take time to help you 
practice Spanish verbs. 

So even if your roommate 
wears all your clothes, plays 
country music, or has strange 
people over at all hours, you 
somehow manage to get along, 
even if only in a you-don"t- 
bug-me-I-don't-bug-you situ- 
ation. Some people may even 
try to bug each other, but 
aren't there enough bugs (and 
ants, and spiders ... ) in the 
dorm? 





Getting Ready. Bathroom-hogging 
can strain roommate relations, as Zoe 
Lombard demonstrates. 

Laundry Time. Sloppy roommates 
can be hard to live with. "Why don't 
you wash your clothes?!" 








Roommate Relations 125 



Moving In. Doreen Tybaert and 
her teddy bear arrive at their new 
"home." 

Making His Entrance. Mil<e 
Jones IS obviously excited to be enroll- 
ing at O L 




% ^ 9il 



4. -■■-" 



'^^ 




Adjusting to Oglethorpe 



With each new semester, 
new students arrive through 
the gates of Oglethorpe. Al- 
though the transition is fairly 
easy for most, there are some 
adjustments that incoming 
students must make. 

Entering freshmen have 
more new things to adapt to 
than transfer students do. 
They must learn how to deal 
with the temptations of college 
life and how to manage their 



time to allow for some study- 
ing between social engage- 
ments. Freshmen find an 
abundance of people to meet, 
roommates to learn to get 
along with, and professors to 
try to please. Acquiring a 
taste for O. U. food is yet an- 
other required change for a 
new student's survival. Many 
people find that there's no oth- 
er food quite like it. 

Transfer students have an 



advantage because they ha\ 
already been exposed to co 
lege life, and many aspects ( 
college are universal. Howei 
er, Oglethorpe has som 
unique qualities which no or 
can know until they come t 
school here. 

New students quickly se 
that the Oglethorpe campus 
a friendly place, and the sti 
dents are very willing to facil 
tate their adjustment. 



126 Underclassmen 




Kris Morgan 
John Morris 
Sue Murph\ 
Kiersten Murray 






u 


Delay ne Nicholson 
John Olewski 
Alev Ozlen 
Sophia Parkinson 


N 
D 




E 


Sophia Patterson 
Brandon Pelissero 
Adrienne Percival 
Dan Pctritz 


R 
C 




L 




A 


Brock Peyer 
Stephanie Phillips 
Michael Poley 
Christopher Ponder 


S 
S 

M 




Pamela Preston 


E 


Eric Queen 
Tina Randall 
Bill Rav 


N 



Adjusting 127 



Allison Reid 

Jill Reiss 

Gloria Reynolds 

Heidi Riberdy 



u 

N 
D 
E 
R 
C 
L 
A 
S 
S 
M 
E 
N 



Bryan Riggins 

Dawn Roberts 

Lisa Rock 

Tracy Rodgers 



Brent Roman 

Robbie Romeiser 

Deloras Schweitzer 

Chasanne Sherrer 



Kellie Sims 

Holly Sisk 

Rob Smith 

Kimberly Skinner 



Jason Slaton 

Larisa Slaughter 

Kerry Smith 

Delana Snyder 




128 Underclassmen 



Major Decisions 



Deciding what field to ma- 
jor in is one of the most impor- 
tant choices a college student 
must make. Majors determine 
careers, which can dictate a 
graduate's lifestyle. Ogle- 
thorpe's liberal arts curricu- 
lum offers a variety of possible 
majors, and therefore attracts 
a diverse student body. Eve- 
rybody from Science majors to 
Philosophy majors can find 
others to identify with on the 
O. U. campus. 

For those students who are 
undecided, their options are 
many. The core classes Ogle- 



thorpe requires them to take 
help students to explore differ- 
ent subjects. A particularly 
enthusiastic professor can in- 
spire a student to declare that 
subject as his or her major. 
Students frequently surprise 
themselves when a dreaded 
class becomes their favorite 
subject. 

Changes of major are not 
rare at Oglethorpe. People 
who have always thought that 
they wanted to be teachers 
may become disenchanted 
with education and decide 
that they'd rather study eco- 



nomics. This flexibility can be 
comforting sometimes, but it's 
imperative to make the con- 
version before too many hours 
are lost. Few people can af- 
ford to make a career of col- 
lege. 

Whether you choose Eng- 
lish, business, or chemistry as 
your major, the world needs 
well-educated people in all 
professions. The most impor- 
tant thing to do is find some- 
thing you enjoy doing and just 
get to work! 






Determination. Michelle Fowler is 
content with her major and doesn't 
mind working hard. 

Frustration. Kim Kirner contem- 
plates a change of majors. 



Major Decisions 129 



Changes 



Each day of an Oglethor- 
pian's life he is different from 
the day before. Changes are 
constantly occurring within 
and without college students. 
School can change a student 
significantly. He enters with a 
certain mentality and prospec- 
tive goals for his life, and by 
the time graduation arrives, he 
may have made a complete 
turnaround. But that's what 
college is for. 

One effect of attending col- 
lege is that students become 
much more frugal with 
money. When mom and dad 
pay, things are very different 



from when the student foots 
the bill. A college student 
wouldn't consider buying ge- 
neric things or Cost Cutter 
brands if it is somebody else's 
money, but when it's his, he 
wouldn't think of paying for 
anything more. Experiencing 
poverty at college teaches stu- 
dents to manage their money 
better. 

The independence college 
requires changes students too. 
They now have the freedom to 
struggle with beliefs they've 
always accepted and decide 
if they're really valid. Do 
babies really come from the 



stork? What does the Tooth 
Fairy do with all of your 
teeth? These are some pro- 
found mysteries a student can 
uncover when he has the free- 
dom to make own deductions 
about the world. 

Maturing is one of the most 
important transformations 
people undergo at college. 
Students enter Oglethorpe as 
silly little underclassmen, but 
they're expected to be mature 
adults when they graduate. 
This is one of the more diffi- 
cult changes of life, and some 
people have to stay in school 
longer than others to accom- 



plish this one. Eventually it 
does happen though. 

If people are to grow, they 
must make and accept 
changes. College is a place 
where many momentous and 
necessary changes occur. Al- 
though the time at Oglethorpe 
lasts just four short years, the 
changes that take place during 
that time are many. When stm 
dents leave O. U. with degrees 
in hand they're very different 
people from when they ar- 
rived, but they will still contin- 
ue to change. Change never 
ends. 




Campus Changes. Improvements 
like volleyball courts are introduced to 
attract students to the dorms. 



A New Job. Away from home, fresh- 
man Cameron Bready must learn the 
ropes of the laundry room. 



130 Underclassmen 




Shannon Soulhuorth 
Bryan Sowell 
Valorie Spencc 


u 


Billy Stalker 


N 




D 


Sheri Studley 
Wendy Sullivan 


E 


Melissa Summers 


R 


Joncllc Thomas 




C 




L 


Rebecca Thompson 
Lisa Thornton 
Danny Turner 


A 


Doreen Tybaert 


S 




S 


Tracy Walden 


M 


Kim Walls 

Elizabeth Watts 


E 


Eric Weirman 




n 


Lisa Westfall 




Phillip Wickstrom 




Sharon Williams 




Michelle Williamson 





Changes 131 





Christa Winsness 




Robbie Witmer 




Howard Wolfson 




Becky Womac 


u 




N 


Beckie Woodling 


David Wuichet 
Danette York 


D 


Eddie Zarecor 


E 




R 


Amy Zickus 


C 


Stasi Bara 

Holly Beck 

Samson Desta 


L 




A 




S 


Basil Halta 


Beth Harris 




Clark Hill 


S 


Natalie Knowles 


M 




E 


Bret Mellen 


N 


John Warner 


Jeff Whitehead 




132 Underclassmen 



Living in Atlanta 



For man\ students, one of 
the reasons for coming to 
Oglethorpe is its close proxim- 
ity to Atlanta, one of the up- 
and-coming cultural hubs. In 
spare time, perhaps on the 
weekends, there's plenty to do. 
For instance, if art is a per- 
son's amour, he might want to 
visit the High Museum in 
downtown Atlanta. Many 
prominent artists come to the 
High with their newest exhib- 
its. 

The outdoorsy type student 
would probably enjoy Pied- 
mont Park. It's a fun place to 
throw frisbees or footballs or 



to just walk around. While 
outside, the .Atlanta Zoo is a 
good place to go. It's a lot of 
fun, and they have great sou- 
venir cups. 

To get a real taste of Atlan- 
ta though. Underground At- 
lanta is a must. The "town 
center" has over 100 specialty 
stores, a food court, and 22 
restaurants and nightclubs. At 
Underground, Heritage Row 
is an interesting place devoted 
to the history of Atlanta. Also 
nearby is the four story World 
of Coca-Cola with the world's 
largest collection of Coca- 
Cola memorabilia. If people 



don't enjoy themselves at Un- 
derground, the\"re either no 
fun whatsoever or they hail 
from Edmington. (If you don't 
know what's there, ask a Ca- 
nuck!) 

For those who enjos the 
bars or restaurants at Under- 
ground, Buckhead, which is 
right up Peachtree Street from 
school, is a fun place. In Buck- 
head, there is a wide diversity 
of night-life hot spots. 

If the Omni is too far or too 
expensive, there's plenty of 
good local bands that play in 
and around Atlanta. The Cot- 
ton Club and The Chamelion 




Club usually have good bands 
for a nominal cover charge. 
Creative Loafing is always a 
good reference to check for the 
best bands performing any- 
time. 

While living in .Atlanta, 
Oglethorpe students should 
never be wanting for things to 
do. The city is always bustling 
with activity and entertain- 
ment. So students ought to 
take the time to get off campus 
and enjoy what Atlanta has to 
offer. 




Night Life. With the setting sun. At- 
lanta changes from a thriving business 
center to a energetic night spot. Both 
aspects of the city are responsible for 
attracting students to Oglethorpe. 

Terror on Wheels. When the interna- 
tional club decided to go out. .Alev Oz- 
ten. Soma Hilavuo. and Naeho Arriz- 
abalaga found themselves at a local 
roller skating rink. 



Living in Atlanta 133 



Petrel Personality 



When surveying the stu- 
dents of Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity, one characteristic stands 
out: diversity. Although our 
school is small, we have a very 
varied student body. From 
geeks to Greeks, we have a lit- 
tle bit of everything, and the 
combination of all of these 
make up O. U.'s Petrel Per- 
sonality. 

One contributing factor to 
the variety of students at 
Oglethorpe is the man\ differ- 
ent cities, states, and countries 
from which we originate. 
There are students here from 
all over the United States and 
all over the globe, which fact 
in itself distinguishes some Pe- 
trels from the others. Despite 
the realit> that a substantial 
percentage of Oglethorpe's 
enrollment is made up of stu- 
dents from metropolitan .At- 
lanta, this common factor is 



about the only thing that asso- 
ciates them. Atlantan"s cer- 
tainly can't be stereotyped. 
People from Sandy Springs 
have a different perspective 
from students from Lilburn. 

The assortment of interests 
we find at Oglethorpe is an- 
other component of the diver- 
sity we enjoy. Some students 
seem to live in the library, 
while w e wonder if some 
others ever crack a book. 
Some Petrels are very environ- 
mentally conscious, and some 
are service-oriented. Some 
folks do nothing but party. 

The individuality among 
Oglethorpe's enrollment 
makes our campus an interest- 
ing place. However different 
we may be. we're all part of 
the Petrel Personality. "It 
takes all kinds" they say, and 
if that's true, we've surely got 
it. 

The Real Thing. Kent Anderson por- 
trays the petrel in its true form. Dur- 
ing every home basketball game, he 
cheers on the team as the school's 
mascot "Petev". 




134 Underclassmen 




Friendly Folks. The annual Fall Jam 
brings many students to Traer Dorm 
to eat. play volleyball and socialize. 
Brandon Powell. Kmi Walls, Tina 
Hans, Tracey Rodgers. Elizabeth Pat- 
rick, and David Neuberry take a 
break from the festivities to catch up 
on each other 

Sharing. The Trick Or Treat m Traer 
never fails to bring out the generous 
side m the residents of Traer Hall. Ev- 
ery Halloween, students, like Sheila 
Grice, sit at their doors, and hand out 
candy to local children. 

Bookworm. Many students find that 
they spend hours in the library. John 
Morris settles in and quickly becomes 
absorbed in his books. 



Petrel Personality 135 



Eating Out 



Although the cafeteria pro- 
vides students with sumptuous 
meals every day of the week, 
sometimes they feel adventur- 
ous and dine out. 

Where do they go? For 
those Oglethorpians who en- 
joy Italian food, Azio's in 
Buckhead is a popular spot. 
The restaurant overlooks 
much of Buckhead, and the 
food is great. Another great 
Italian eatery is the Spaghetti 
Factory located downtown. It 
looks like a factory on the out- 
side but the inside is quite ele- 
gant with an old trolley car in 
the middle of the restaurant. 
At the Spaghetti Factory, a 
delicious meal is about $5.00. 

For good pizza, many peo- 



ple go to either Fellini's or the 
Mellow Mushroom, both lo- 
cated in Buckhead. At both 
places, the pizza is excellent 
and not expensive. 

For those that love spicy 
foods, the Mexican Two Pesos 
restaurant is a popular place. 
The food is cheap but good. In 
addition. Two Pesos is home to 
the Monster Margeurita. The 
many El Toro's around town 
also offer excellent Mexican 
food at very reasonable prices. 

If they want a bit more am- 
bience with their chicken 
chimichanga, they might opt 
to dine at Rio Bravo. Rio Bra- 
vo has moderately priced 
Mexican cuisine and is located 
in the heart of Buckhead. 



The King and I, located 
only two miles away has be- 
come known throughout At- 
lanta for its Chinese and Thai 
food. Many students frequent 
there so often that the owner 
knows them by name. 

Alas though, some people 
are die-hard fast-fooders. 
Those who fit into this catego- 
ry have probably been down- 
town to the Varsity. The Var- 
sity offers greasy but delicious 
fries and burgers and boasts 
about being one of the original 
fast food establishments. 

If fine dining is an Ogle- 
thorpians' pleasure, and he or 
she has plenty of cash, he or 
she probably enjoys the Bar- 
ber Shop, located right down 



Peachtree Road. The Barber 
Shop has delicious steaks that 
customers can cook them- 
selves. If people want to go all 
out, Dante's Down the Hatch 
is probably their best bet. 
While Dante's is expensive, 
the fondue cooking is beyond 
compare. 

Whatever a student's plea- 
sure, there is bound to be a 
place to satisfy his or her pal- 
ate. So when the monthly 
check from the parents comes 
in, students should give Ser- 
vice America (and them- 
selves) a break and eat out, if 
they can choose between the 
many restaurants. 




The Legend. Home of the Frozen Or- 
ange, the Varsity's greasy food has be- 



come famous. Robbie Moore and 
Mike Jones enjoy it so much that they 



are willing to drive twenty-five min- 
utes for a Varsity lunch. 



136 Underclassmen 





5:00 a. m. ? Waffle House is always 
open, and proper etiquette is not nec- 
essary, as Michael Collins, Jimmy 
Tabb. Jon Medlock, and Bentley 
Hatcher demonstrate. 



Time to Grill. Dorren Tybert and from the dreary day and go to The 
John Olewski decide to take a break Barber Shop for steaks. 



Eating Out 137 



Senior Administrators 



President 



Donald S. Stanton 



Came to Oglethorpe in 19S8 

A. B. Western Maryland College 

M. Div. Wesley Seminary 

M. A. The American University 

Ed. D. University of Virginia 

L. H. D. Columbia College 

L. L. D. Western Maryland College 

Litt. D. Albion College 




Vice President 



John B. Knott, III 

Came to Oglethorpe in 1971 









Provost 



Anthony 5. Caprio 

Came to Oglethorpe in 1989 



138 Faculty 




Dean 



Donald R. Moore 



Dean of Comniunit\ Life 




Dean 



John A. Thames 

Dean of Continuing Education 




Executive Director 



Kenneth B. Stark, Jr. 

Executive Director of University Communications 




V.P. Development 



Paul L. Dillingham 

Came to Oglethorpe in 1984 



Administration 139 



Dr. Robert Blumenthal 

Dr. William Brightman 

Dr. Ron Carlisle 



Dr. John Carter 

Dr. Barbara Clark 

Carloyn Duffy 



Jack Ferrey 

Shirley Guinn 

Dr. Timothy Hand 



Dr. Bruce Hetherington 

Kay Hewett 

Dr. Ray Kaiser 




140 Faculty 



Behind The Scenes 



Did you ever stop in the 
niddle of the academic quad 
r the coed quad and just take 
I look around you? If you 
lave. I bet you noticed just 
low beautiful the campus at 
bglethorpe really is. 

Besides the Old English 
jtyle architecture and the air 
tf history that surrounds the 
iniversity, there is a lot more 
the aesthetics than meets 
,he eye. All of the buildings 
ire clean, well kept, and are 
'ree from any major deteriora- 
ion. The grounds are free of 
itter, the grass is a vibrant 
.hade of green, and the par- 
cing lots and roads contain no 
Tiajor obstacles to deal with. 

One may ask who is respon- 
;ible for keeping Oglethorpe 
;o lovely? It is not the faculty; 



it is not the admissions coun- 
selor; it is the maintenance 
staff. Often the members of 
the maintenance crew go un- 
recognized as being major 
contributors to the beauty of 
the environment that 
surrounds the campus. At the 
crack of dawn, five days a 
week, the maintenance crew is 
out cleaning up trash, taking 
care of maintenance prob- 
lems, and keeping up with 
weekly housekeeping duties. 
This is an important job that 
many people take for granted. 

So next time you notice how 
nicely trimmed that big oak 
tree next to Hearst Hall is. 
think about the people behind 
the scenes that take care of the 
grounds at Oglethorpe. 

Another group of people 



employed by Oglethorpe that 
goes unappreciated at times is 
the Service America Staff. 
Employees of Service Amer- 
ica are dedicated to keeping 
the students of Oglethorpe 
University well fed every day. 
Three times a day there has to 
be a nutritious meal prepared 
for students to consume. 
Many people criticize the 
menu, but what they don't re- 
alize is that a lot of thought 
goes into the weekly choices of 
entrees. It is often hard to feed 
such a large quantity of people 
three times a day. But the staff 
members who work in the caf- 
eteria get things done, despite 
what people say. Service 
America is constantly consid- 
ering student suggestions, and 
they try to come up with 



theme meals to add a little va- 
riety to things. 

In essence, the Service 
America staff is very impor- 
tant to Oglethorpe. Over the 
last few years, the service has 
gotten more efficient, and the 
food has gotten better. Some 
people don't appreciate that. 
There's a lot more to keeping 
a student's belly full than what 
one might think. So. next time 
you enter the cafeteria, don't 
complain about the lunch spe- 
cial, just be glad that the Ser- 
vice America staff is there to 
take care of you. Its a lot bet- 
ter than having to drive to the 
store, get food, and heat it up 
in a microwave, now isn't it? 




Welcoming All. Larry Miller, a Ser- 
vice America employee, says hello and 
asks for a student I. D. from all who 
enter the cafeteria. 



Behind The Scenes 141 



The Ideal Professor 



Different types of students 
have different views of what 
the ideal professor is like. The 
more studious student enjoys 
the demands of a difficult pro- 
fessor. Numerous chapters of 
reading and novel-length term 
papers don't bother this type 
of student. He is an.xious to 
learn, even if it means that he 
must endure some degree of 
mental anguish in the process. 
A challenging professor is the 
best possible kind for such in- 
tellectuals. 



On the other hand, the fun- 
loving student, for whom 
learning is just a coincidence 
(if it happens at all), cringes 
at the thought of being en- 
rolled in a tough professor's 
class. He avoids the demand- 
ing professors with great de- 
termination, taking Saturday 
classes if he has to. The more 
human professor appeals to 
students of this philosophy. A 
good sense of humor and a laid 
back perspective on life are 
characteristics of the less en- 



thusiastic learner's ideal pro- 
fessor. 

Oglethorpe has an abun^ 
dance of good professors, some 
no nonsense ones who the stu- 
dious seek while the party peO' 
pie avoid, and others whose' 
classes are so entertaining thai 
would-be class cutters even at- 
tend. With each class a stu- 
dent takes, he discovers more 
of what he likes in a professoi 
and what he doesn't like quite 
so much. Everybody lives and 
learns. 




Lining them up. Dr Picciotto. one of 
Oglethorpe's most popular professors, 
has a crowd waiting to see her. 



Eager to help. Dr Blumenthal. Cal- 
culus professor, encourages frustrated 
students to visit his office if personal- 
ized instruction is needed. 

The Emperors of Economics. While 
Dr. Hetherington and Dr. Shropshire 
offer different approaches to the study 
of economics, both are well- 
liked by students for their ability to 
enliven class. 





142 Faculty 




Dr. Joseph Knippcnbcrg 
Larry Miller 
Gloria Moore 



Dr. Vienna Moore 
Marshall Nason 
Dr. Philip Neujahr 



Dr. Ken Nishimura 
Katherine Nobles 
Betty Nissley 



Dr. John Orme 
Dr. Carl Pirkle 
W. Irwin Ray, Jr. 



Ideal Professors 143 



Richard Serrin 

Dr. William Shropshire 

Ann Sincere 



Dr. John Stevens 

George Stewart 

Dr. Linda Taylor 



Dean Tucker 
Betty Weiiand 
Dr. Victoria Weiss i 




144 Faculty 




What should I take? Dr Kathy 
Coers, a philosophy professor, is fre- 
quently confronlcd with this question 
from advisees. Paul Kane can't decide 
if he should take the Plato course after 
spending some much time studying 
that philosopher in his Aesthetics 
course. 

Lending a hand. Dr. Shropshire well 
understands the difficulties involved 
in trying to arrange class schedules. 
Hence, he offers his assistance and 
recommendations to one of his favor- 
ite business/behavioral science advi- 
sees, Gabrielle Galvin. 




Advising Students 



Okay, it's not one of the 
more glamourous aspects of 
professorship, but advising 
students is a pivotal process 
in the college experience. 
Students, with the aid of ad- 
visors, must decide what to 
major in, what classes to 
take, and what career field 
they would eventually like 
to have. 

Dr. Kathy Coers advises 
mainly philosophy majors, 
with a sprinkling of psychol- 
ogy majors. Dr. Coers says 
that advising is "sometimes 
a mechanical matter, and 
sometimes a lengthy pro- 
cess." Some students are 
well aware of which classes 
they want, and Dr. Coers 
usually lets them go, if their 
direction is right. Dr. Coers 



says that she tries to assess the 
personalities of her students to 
determine which courses 
would be best suited to them. 
Over in the Economics and 
Business Department, Dr. 
William Shropshire does a lot 
of student advising. Although 
Dr. Shropshire has over 25 ad- 
visees, he finds that most stu- 
dents only come in at preregis- 
tration lime. According to 
Shropshire, few students come 
to Oglethorpe with a business 
major, but many change ma- 
jors to business, especially 
former Biology/Pre-Med stu- 
dents. When asked if he has 
ever counselled students to 
change majors, Shropshire re- 
plied affirmatively. "Students 
sometimes major in business 
because they think they ought 



to in order to get a job," ex- 
plains Shropshire. "Unfortu- 
nately, they end up disliking it 
or doing poorly." In these 
cases, he suggests a change of 
major. Dr. Shropshire also 
mentioned thai only two or 
three of his advisees each year 
go on to graduate school di- 
rectly after college. Most busi- 
ness majors get a job after col- 
lege and go to graduate school 
later. 

Overall, student opinion 
about the helpfulness of advi- 
sors is favorable. Catlin Way, 
who is a Political Studies ma- 
jor, is advised by Dr. Joseph 
Knippenberg. Catlin raved 
that Dr. Knippenberg "has 
been an incredible help with 
making career decisions," and 
that "he always has sugges- 



tions to make and has his eyes 
and ears open for opportuni- 
ties for his students." Catlin 
changed majors from Interna- 
tional Studies to Political 
Studies upon the advice of Dr. 
Knippenberg. Jennifer 
Crouse, whose advisor is Dr. 
Linda Taylor, has an individu- 
ally planned writing major, 
which causes her to have to do 
internships and take classes at 
Emory. During her internsh- 
ips. Dr. Taylor took the time 
to meet with Jennifer every 
other week to offer advice. 
Jennifer insists that Dr. Tay- 
lor is "always concerned and 
careful to help you make the 
decision you want to make." 
And that is precisely the pur- 
pose of advising students! 



Advisors 145 



iK A. 




146 Sports 






.\%* 




L^ 



■if%j^ ■'♦i-^..'^' 




•?: 



i 



This year marked a banner 
year for athletics. In basketball. 
Coach Bershire had his 200th win. 
In addition, basketball standouts 
Geoff Spiess and Kerry Evert rea- 
ched the 1000 point mark. The 
soccer and tennis programs at 
Oglethorpe continued to gain mo- 
mentum with new coaches Brett 
Teach and Mike Mitchell, both 
from LaGrange. Volleyball and 
track had winning seasons, with 
many new school records in both. 

Next year, Oglethorpe ath- 
letics will continue to grow with 
the advent of a girl's basketball 
team, coached by Brenda Hill- 
man, and a baseball team, coached 
by Steve Myer. With these new- 
additions, and the dedication of 
the athletes and coaches, sports 
will surely be gaining momentum. 




Pep Talk. Besides teaching the finer skills of soccer. One Last Time. The cheerleaders take advantage Get Ready! Knowing that a good serve could win 

Coach Brett Teach gives the players pointers on of the pregame time to practice their time-out stunts the match, Rebecca Thompson takes her lime and 

how to handle individual games and opponents. one more time before they have to perform them in pfepares to deliver her very best to her waiting oppo- 

front of the crowd. nent. 




Up, Up, and 0>er. The track team, despite Us 
youth, did extremely well this season. Students, 
even if unexperienced, were recruited by Coach Bob 
Unger to try their hand at the running and jumping 
events. 



Divider 147 



New Goals , , , 



The Stormy Petrel Soccer 
squad put together a great sea- 
son, despite what could have 
been hampering obstacles. 
First and foremost, the team 
transition of working under a 
new coach could have caused 
problems in terms of playing 
style and key plays. Although 
it takes players time to adjust, 
this year's squad adapted 
quite well to the leadership of 
Coach Brett Teach. His style 
of coaching proved successful 
because even though they end- 
ed the season with a 4-11-2 re- 
cord, they finished the season 
with a first place champion- 
ship in the Dekalb County 
Tournament. Injury after in- 
jury of broken toes, torn liga- 
ments, and knee injuries kept 
the players away from quality 
playing/practice time. "Even 
though injuries affected our 
team," said Coach Brett 
Teach, "we are very pleased 
with their attitude and work 
ethic." 

There were only about half 
of the returning players on the 
squad, but with such a good 
recruiting system, they had 
hoped to have a winning sea- 
son. 

Coach Brett Teach finished 
his first year at Oglethorpe as 
both the men's and women's 
coach. Before he came to 
Oglethorpe, he coached at La- 
Grange College. While coach- 
Assistant Coach. Michael Mitchell, 
who serves as a member of the GYSA 
State Select Team coaching staff, 
feels that next year's season will im- 
prove greatly. 



ing at Erskine College, his 
team was the BiDistrict Final- 
ist in 1988. He has also been 
very active in the Olympic De- 
velopment. Michael Mitchell 
is also finishing up his first 
year as assistant coach, also 
from La Grange College. Ed- 
mund Brunson, a native of 
Jamica, helps out with some of 
the coaching duties, as well as 
taking care of Anderson Field. 
Joe McCurdy returns to Ogle- 
thorpe as a graduate assistant 
staff member after playing 
two years as a Stormy Petrel. 
His responsibilities include 
public relations for soccer as 
well as the other athletic 
teams. 

Foot Power. Cliff Barros, a sopho- 
more midfield. makes a break to the 
left to get back to the ball. 

Kickin' .\round. Freshman Cameron 
Bready gains control over his oppo- 
nent and the ball. 





Forward. Phillip Wickstrom runs Head Coach. Brett Teach was 

with the ball down midfield. This was pleased with the teams performance 

his first year playing as a Freshman this year, even though injuries got in 

from Duluth, Ga. the way during mid-season. 



148 Sports 



Cooperation. ClitTBarros and Gerald to practice their dribbling skills. As perfect." 
Jerome team up before a home game the old saxmg goes: "Practice makes 



1 nBimnai. , 

■ 1 ,' Jim. 


h 



■Mi 







r 




*^!r^.^ 




Men's & Women's Team Captains: Fred Buttell, Vicky Pertierra. Dan .•\merson was named MVP & Vicky 
Karl Hansen, Jennifer Amerson, Martin. Becky Marasia. Jennifer Pertierra earned " Coaches Award." 



Spotlight 




"\ want to pla> all my lite." 
proclaimed midfield Samson 
Desta. This was his second 
year playing for the Petrels, 
but he has been playing ever 
since elementary school. He 
started out this year playing 
center, then half, and by the 
end of the season, he was 
playing stopper. "Next year. I 
want to play any position, just 
as long as I get on the field and 
see some action. 1 would like 
to get a feel for everything." 

This year has been quite 
eventful for Desta. He im- 
proved 50% and has become 
more aggressive and a team 
leader. While playing defense 
for the first time, he was asked 
to do a lot of different things, 
but he responded well and 
strongly. He made the transi- 
tion from offense to having a 
bigger role for defensiveness. 
Samson, while playing, ac- 
quired two surprises: a broken 
toe and the honor of being 
named the Most Valuable 
Player. "It wasn't that Sam- 
son was a poor player, who de- 
veloped into and average play- 
er: he was a solid role player 
who developed into an impact 
player. The latter is more dif- 
ficult," commented Coach 
Teach. 

Samson would like to thank 
Coach Teach for bringing the 
new program and his style of 
positive teaching to Ogle- 
thorpe. Samson and his coach 
have a close relationship, and 
he feels that he played better 
because of the fact that he 
considers Teach his friend as 
well as his coach. 

Soccer 149 



For Teach!! 





SCORES 




Oglethoi 


pe 


Opponent 


1 


Tennessee Temple 





1 


Wofford 


3 





Millsaps 








Trinity 


2 


-) 


UAB 


2 





Toccoa Falls 


1 


■) 


Columbus 


1 


1 


U. of Chicago 








La Grange 


1 





Columbus 


1 





B'ham Southern 


6 





Emory 


4 


1 


No. Georgia 


1 





Randolph-Macon 


3 


2 


U. of the South 


3 





Emory-Riddle 


3 





Maryville 


2 




Attack! Senior Henry Broitman vol- 
leys the ball back upfield during one 
of Oglethorpe's home games. 



J 




Head-ache. Junior midfield. Samson 
Desta, heads the ball in mid-flight. 



High Hopes. Basil Halta, dressed 
and ready to play, waits in the gym for 



his other teammates. 



150 Sports 





Back Row. Coach Mi- 
chael Mitchell. Samson 
Desta, Eddie Zarecor, 
Fred Buttell, Dan Martin. 
Gerald Jerome. Phillip 
Wickstrom, Coach Brett 
Teach. Middle Ro«. 
Kevin Rapier, Henry 
Broitman. Matt Thomp- 
son. Joseph Akyempong. 
Ignacio Arrizabalaga. 
Charles Armstrong. John 
Shiley. Front Row. Basil 
Halta. John Schaefer, Or- 
lando Orsino, Karl Han- 
sen, Rob Hutcheson, Joa- 
quin Losada, Cliff Barros, 
Cameron Breadv. 



Cut Off. Cameron Breaddy "Lives to 
play — Plays to live!" 

Twinkle Toes. Gerald Jerome looks 
to midfield for a teammate to volley 
the ball to. 



■* 



Soccer 151 



spiking It! 



I 



The Lady Petrel Volleyball 
squad stormed its way to its 
fifth consecutive twenty win 
season. The crew finished the 
regular season 25- 1 3, with big 
wins over the University of the 
South, Covenant and Emory. 
The victory over the Univer- 
sity of the South was particu- 
larly satisfying as the ladies 
rebounded from a 14-9 deficit 
in the third game to win the 
match 17-15 and sweep the fu- 
ture CAC foe. 

The annual Phoenix Cup 
Tournament marked the sea- 
son finale for the squad. The 
tournament was held at Spel- 
man College and included 
Flagler, Wesleyan, La 
Grange, Spelman and Ogle- 
thorpe. At the conclusion of 
round robin play, Flagler and 
Oglethorpe were first and sec- 
ond respectively. In the cham- 
pionship match, the Lady Pe- 
trels fought extremely hard 
but finally could not contain 
the powerful Flagler attack. 

"The ladies played their 
hearts out, even more than 
they've done all year," said 
Head Coach Jim Owen. "It 
would be nice to end the sea- 
son with a win, but our girls 
played hard enough to deserve 
a victory." The Lady Petrels 
were led offensively this sea- 
son by senior Sami Bashlor, 
who finished third in the na- 
tion with 4.6 kills per game. 
She was also named the team's 
co-MVP, along with Jennifer 
Marine. Marine set an OU re- 
cord with a 96% career serving 
mark. In addition, she was 
named to the GTE Academic 



All-South Team. The final se- 
nior, Wendy Smith, served as 
co-captain on the team and 
was second on the team in 
blocks. She was also nomi- 
nated for the GTE Academic 
All-South. Smith also picked 
up the Coach's Award. Junior 
Tracy Larson, finished ninth 
in the nation in defensive digs 
with 4.7 per game. She led the 
team in service aces with 56, 
and was named the "Stormiest 
Lady Petrel." Jill Reiss was 
named Freshman of the Year. 
She started every position, and 
earned a .352 assist percent- 
age. 

This season marked the fi- 
nal season for Jim Owen as 
head volleyball coach. He has 
been named Associate Head 
Coach of the mens' basketball 
team. In his six years at the 
helm, he guided the Lady Pe- 
trels to a 136-39 record. 
Brenda Hillman will coach the 
squad next year. 




In Motion. Jill Reiss #8, digs the ball 
over the net during a home game, 
while Katrina Heath #9, and team- 
mates watch. 



Players 




Back Row, Head Coach Jim 
Owen, Jennifer Marine, Wendy 
Smith, Beth Harris, Sami Bash- 
lor, LeeAnn Fleming, Jill Reiss, 
Katrina Heath, Assistant Coach 
Scott Haight. 

Front Row. Candice Barnelt, 
Jeanne Miller, Vanessa Kal- 
berg, Tracy Larson, Lynn 
Moody, Tracy Rodgers. Maria 
Trainello. 



Setter, Jill Reiss passes the ball to 
waiting hitters Jennifer Marine #11 
and Maria Trainello #5, while team- 
mates Tracy Larson #6, Sami Bashlor 
#15, and Candice Barnett #4 look on. 



152 Sports 



Bump it Over. Jill Reiss and Katrina assist in the play while Candicc Bar- 
Healh keep themselves prepared to nett activates the ball. The sidelines 



arc lined with anxiety filled coache 
and teammates. 




Spotlight 




Sami Bashlor completed her 
second and final year with the 
Lady Petrels this season having led 
them to exactly 50 wins and only 
19 losses. After transferring in as 
a junior. Sami has certainly left 
her mark on the program. In just 
two seasons, Sami moved into sec- 
ond place on both the All Time 
"Kill" list and for blocks. Sami fin- 
ished third in the nation in kills per 
game at 4. 6. This season Sami led 
the offensive attack from her out- 
side position. "She was the player 
we went to to put the ball into the 
floor for us," comments Coach Jim 
Owen. "Sami forced the opponents 
to double block her and focus their 
entire defense on her, and then she 
would beat them. The overwhelm- 
ing attention placed on her by the 
opponents created many oppor- 
tunities for her teammates to step 
up and find the holes in the defense 
and really put pressure on oppos- 
ing defenses." 

"I was very pleased to be a part 
of the program, which was in a 
transitional period. It was a very 
rewarding experience to be a part 
of this growing program. 1 can 
honestly say that taking part has 
contributed to the strong affilia- 
tion toward the school that I feel. 
I've also made life long friends!!" 
explained Sami. 

Sami was nominated for All 
South Honors and was honorable 
mention on the All-Region Team. 
She was on the Phoenix Cup All 
Tournament team as both a junior 
and senior. As a junior, she was the 
Offensive Player of the Year and 
was awarded co-MVP award along 
with fellow senior Jennifer Marine 
this year. 



Volleyball 153 



Cross Country 



Both the men's and wom- 
en's cross country teams com- 
pleted their 1990 seasons with 
winning records. The men fin- 
ished with a 6-5 dual meet re- 
cord, while the women boasted 
an outstanding 8-1 record. 
The men defeated Morris 
Brown, Albany State, Colum- 
bus College, and Fisk. The 
women defeated Albany 
State, Tuskegee, Morris 
Brown, and University of the 
South and Division II West 
Georgia in the Oglethorpe In- 
vitational. The men placed 4th 
in the Oglethorpe Invitational. 

The men's team was led by 
junior captain Robert Canav- 
an and sophomore Will Co- 
rum. Junior Robbie McGui- 
gan, sophomore Ron Williams 
and freshman Beau Lyons, 
Kent Mckay, and Chris 
McDuffie added their talent 
to the squad. This year's 
"Most Valuable Player" 
award went to Robert Canav- 

Winning Streak. Will Corum said 
that he enjoyed running because. "It 
feels good when I stop." 

Homestretch. Lisa Thorton e.xhibits 
her winning form during the NCAA 
Regional meet at Piedmont Park. 

St)'lin'. Tracy Rogers e.xclaimed "I 
run therefore I ache!!", while Beau 
Lyons claims that "The more outra- 
geous you look, the better they think 
you are," 



154 Sports 




an, who finished 10th in the 
Oglethorpe Invitational. 

Dawn Roberts, a sopho- 
more, once again held onto 
that leading position which 
was closely followed by fresh- 
man Deanna Mayfield. Ju- 
nior Jean Faasse, claimed 
number three position, while 
sophomores Kate Baker, Lisa 
Thornton, and Tracy Rogers 
pursued. Freshman Jennifer 
Chiofalo and senior Maria 
Moore, as well as internation- 
al students. Sonja Hiavuo and 
Alev Ozten, added their talent 
to the team. The "Most Valu- 
able Player" award went to 
Dawn Roberts who placed 2nd 
in the Oglethorpe, 14th in the 
Viking, and 1 3th in the Emory 
Invitationals. She also fin- 
ished in the top 5 in all the dual 
meets she ran in. The South- 
east Regionals ended the sea- 
son with the men finishing 
: 1th and the women finishing 
7th. 




H'Sil^'iaiJtJIEltS/^^K!- 



ff 




•.-f.'T f^' 



A 9 



\ . 




i«r- '•°V 



y 



i^ 





La(l> Fttrtls. Coai-h Bob L riger. 
Kate Baker - So.. Alev Ozten - Fr., 
Jennifer Chiofalo - Fr.. Sonja Hilavuo 
- Fr., Lisa Thornton - So.. Dawn Rob- 
erts - So.. Tracy Rogers - So.. Maria 
Moore - Sr., and Deana Mayfield - Fr. 

Stormy Petrals. Coacti Bob L'n- 
ger. Kent .McKay - Fr.. Robert 
Canavan - Jr.. Jon Perry - Sr., Jeff 
Hall - Fr.. Chris McDuffie - Fr., Ron 
Williams - So.. Will Corum - So.. Rob 
McGuigan - So., and Beau Lyons - Fr. 

Yo! Coach! For the past two years 
Coach Bob Unger has been quite suc- 
cessful with both teams and is eager 
for the next season to start. "It was en- 
joyable working with the runners. We 
had a number of highlights through- 
out the season." 



SPOTLIGHT 




A special award is given each 
year to the runner, or runners, 
in this case, with the most team 
spirit, enthusiasm, diligence, 
and sportsmanship. The recipi- 
ents of the "Mother Carey's 
Chicken Award" were Jon Per- 
ry and Maria Moore. No doubt 
these two athletes were truly de- 
serving. 

Jon has been an avid runner 
for about ten years now. 
Never missing a single 
match, except for his senior year 
when his knee "gave out" re- 
flects how dedicated he is. "I've 
got heart- I've never been ob- 
noxious- I've never quit." Jon 
strongly feels that running is 
based on development: mentally 
and physically. Your body and 
mind must coincide with each 
other if you expect to reach your 
full potential. He considers his 
award as an honor, since he's re- 
ceived it three of four years here 
at Oglethorpe. "It says quite a 
bit about the team effort and to- 
getherness in such an individu- 
alistic sport." 

In just her second season of 
athletics here, Maria has set 
and achieved her goal. Early 
last fall she began to run just as 
a hobby and decided she would 
like to further her running. The 
most enjoyable aspect of being 
on the team was the overall 
sportsmanship of the other 
members, and going to the 
meets were also a lot of fun for 
her. When asked about the 
award, she replied "I was sur- 
prised. It was a really nice 
honor." Maria plans to keep 
running after she graduates be- 
cause it's a great way to keep in 
shape, and she loves it! 



Cross Country 155 



Throw In. Michelle Ponte. freshman playing next year, thrusts the ball in- 
lorward, who is really excited about field to her teammate. 



Soccer Daze I 



The 1990 season marked 
the second year at Oglethorpe 
for intercollegiate soccer com- 
petition in the women's divi- 
sion. The program, just re- 
cently brought up from the 
club level, showed signs of suc- 
cess, but their winning spree at 
the beginning oi' the season (3 
straight wins) was marred by 
several team player injuries. 
For instance, Becky Marasia, 
senior team captain, was out 
for a majority of the season 
due to a knee injury compli- 
cated by ligament problems. 
Jennifer Amerson, also a 
senior team captain and the 
Petrels highest scorer, fiuclua- 
ted in and out of playing time 
with her injury. 

Even though injuries hin- 
dered the teams" performance, 
due to the fact that the players 
were constantly being shifted 
around to fill the open posi- 
tions (usually ones that they 
had never played before). 



However, it didn't disrupt any 
of the teammates attitudes. 
They continued practicing 
and repacing the injured 
players' positions. It was a 
team effort with everybody 
working toward the same goal. 
This season was the first under 
the guidance of Coach Brett 
Teach but the second playing 
in the NCAA Division III. He 
had hoped for a successful 
"winning" season with the Pe- 
trels, but settled for a "com- 
petitive" one, defeating Wes- 
leyan College once, Agnes 
Scott and La Grange College 
twice. The season ended with 
a 5-8 record. The Most Valu- 
able Player award went to Jen- 
nifer Amerson, who scored 1 5 
goals, even though she was in- 
jured for a good part of the 
season. Vicky Perterria, soph- 
omore co-captain, received the 
Coach's Award for her out- 
standing performance in the 
defensive backfield. 



Oglethoqye 




Opponent 


5 


Agnes Scon 





7 


Wesleyan 





5 


Agnes Scott 


2 





U of Chicago 


1 


4 


LaCrange 


1 


1 


Tenn. Weskvan 


4 





Mercer 


9 


1 


U of the South 


5 





Wilham Carey 


6 





Millsaps 


5 





Emor)- 


6 


2 


LaCrange 


1 





Mary\'ille 


5 




Players 



Back Row. Lisa Rock. Krissy Grods, 
Lisa DiNapoli, Natasha Prather, Zoe 
Hughes, Debbie Balms. Jennifer 
Amerson, Danielle Oxford. 
Front Row. Michelle Ponte, Carol 



Payne, Amy Baggat, Becky Marasia, 
Vicky Perterria. Killian Edwards, 
Alicia Brumbach. Claudia Mendel- 
sohn. 



156 Sports 





Nutmeg. Killian Edwards, who 
played the halfback and the stopper 



positions, kicks the ball back into play. 
Even though she was injured, she still 



played with 70'>r torn ligaments. 



Carol Payne is a sports fan- 
atic. She's played six different 
sports all together, but soccer 
has been the sport she enjoyed 
most. Even though she's played 
sports all her life (soccer since 
she was 8), she has never played 
defense until this year, which 
was a big change because offen- 
sive positions require one to be 
small and fast, which she is. A 
defensive player is usually more 
aggressive and not afraid to 
make contact. She's still "a bit 
baffled" as to why Coach Teach 
switched her over to defense. 
During the season, she was swit- 
ched around from the forward 
offensive wing to midfield and 
eventually to full-back. "The 
team as a whole changed a lot 
because we lost some players; 
therefore, we had to shift posi- 
tions and were playing tough 
teams. We ended up concentrat- 
ing more on the defensive end 
rather than the offensive end, ie: 
scoring," stated Carol when 
asked about how she felt about 
the 1990 season. Coach Brett 
Teach feels that "Carol Payne is 
one of the hardest working 
players I ever coached. She 
thrives on competition and has a 
sincere love for the game of soc- 
cer. She was a creative and ener- 
getic player who will be very suc- 
cessful in her future endeavors." 
Despite the fact that she'll be 
graduating, which is a plus, she's 
sad that she won't be able to im- 
prove with the team as she gets 
better and better. Carol would 
also like to add, "I'm also sad 
that I won't be able to get Mike 
Mitchells' pants all the way 
down to his ankles!!" 



Soccer 157 



CH'CH'CH'Changes 



Once again spring rolled 
around with the flowers still 
blooming, the trees sprouting, 
and the birds continually chir- 
ping. Nothing this spring 
seemed out of the ordinary 
with the exception of several 
new changes in the spring sea- 
son's soccer team. 

Several new renovations 
made a mark on the soccer 
season. Topping the list was 
the establishment of a new 
coaching staff with Mr. Brett 
Teach who had formerly 
taught at La Grange College. 
Another change was the num- 
ber of games that the Stormy 

No No No. K.illian Edwards sarcasti- 
cally explains to Zoe Hughes that the 
soccer ball and their uniforms really 
weren't supposed to match. 



Petrels would play; they were 
cut from 1 5 to 1 3. One change 
that could not be controlled 
was the number of injuries 
that the squad encountered. 
Because of the problem with 
injuries, the players had to be 
shifted around a lot. However, 
with all these changes, the 
team never lost sight of their 
goal and that was to end the 
season successfully. 



Halftime. The Stormy Petrels, their 
coaches. Michael Mitchell and Brett 
Teach, and Cameron Bready go over 
strategies for the ne,\t half. 




Chasing .\fter the Ball. Jennifer 

Amerson gains control over the ball 
and kicks it to one of her teammates. 




:^'w** , ^ 'ill. ^i 



V^M 





158 Sports 




Here I Come. While dribbling the 
ball, Becky Marasia loieseontael with 
it, but pursues it to regain control over 
her opponent. 

Calling the Shots. Referee [red But- 
tell volunteered to be the referee for 
the Women's Soccer Team. Fred is a 
member of the Men's Team 



jfl 




^t?K^)idif. 



Net Play. The Stormy Petrels were 
only inches away from the goal, but 
a member of the Canadian team 
"head-butted" the ball before it went 
into the goal zone. 




Soccer 159 



Shoot It Up! 



J 



"Our success will be deter- 
mined by our ability to control 
the tempo of the game. Our 
strength however." added 
Berkshire, "has been in our 
half-court offense and im- 
proved defense. Those areas 
must stay strong for us to have 
a successful season," com- 
mented Head Basketball 
Coach Jack Berkshire at the 
beginning of the season. The 
Petrels stormed the season to 
end up 17-8, an outstanding 
record with numerous awards 
won and basketball stars born. 

Oglethorpe's tradition of 
being both very strong aca- 
demicalh and athleticall> has 
paid off. This concept has 
helped to lead them to an out- 
standing season. The Stormy 
Petrels have accepted an invi- 
tation to join the College Ath- 
letic Conference of NCAA 
Division III. They will join 
with the prestigious ranks of 
University of the South and 
Centre College as they begin 
to play in the conference in the 
1991-92 season. As a result of 
Berkshires" dedication and 
disciplinary attitude, he (with 
the help of associate Coach 
Jim Owen) successfully 
coached the Petrels to a #8 
NCAA Division III ranking. 



This was a prodigious achieve- 
ment for the team; unfortu- 
nately, it wasn't a high enough 
ranking for a tournament spot. 
This \ears' team consisted o{ 
five top players from last 
years' squad which created the 
background necessary for a 
solid team. 

As a whole, the team ac- 
complished a lot this season, 
under the guidance, hard 
work, and dedication of Jack 
Berkshire, head coach, and 
Associate Coach Jim Owen. 
The teams" enthusiasm was 
evident on and off the court, 
and they seemed to have eve- 
r\ thing in synch. Their success 
depended on a "team effort" 
with each player contributing 
to the effort. Everyone coun- 
ted on everybody else to do 
their job. "I'm proud that wc 
have reached that mark," said 
Berkshire, "and I appreciate 
the efforts of all the players 
and assistant coaches in this 
accomplishment." 




PLA YERS 



SCOREBOARD 




Ogle 


horpc 


Opponent 


70 


Millsaps 


78 


lO"^ 


.■\tlanta Christian 


76 


80 


Shorter 


89 


gg 


Fisk 


51 


g6 


Stillman 


95 


76 


Emory 


75 


73 


Millsaps 


63 


gg 


LaGrange 


81 


g4 


Suwanee 


101 


91 


Carroll 


79 


79 


Roanoke 


64 


84 


Atlanta Christian 


57 


103 


Suwanee 


74 


84 


Piedmont 


69 


67 


Trinitv 


52 


74 


Marvville 


86 


89 


LaGrange 


60 


78 


Fisk 


80 


69 


Centre 


64 


94 


Piedmont 


65 


54 


Marvville 


67 


55 


Trinitv 


42 


76 


Methodist 


72 


86 


Emorv 


70 


6.^ 


Shorter 


hS 



Senior Players. Kerrv Evert. 
Coach Jack Berkshire. Scott 
McKelvey. Scott Piehl. and 
GeoffrcN Spiess. 

Back Row. T o m m y 
Brambley. Brian Riggins. 
Dave Fischer, Geoff 
Spiess. Scott McKelvey. 
Jim Bowling, Derek Witt. 
Front Row. Scott Wake- 
man, Nathan Briese- 
meister, Scott Piehl, Dan 
Farley, Brian Davis, 
Kerry Evert. 



160 Sports 



Shoot lliu Hoop. During the Mary- 
villcgamc. GcolTSpiess scored anoth- 
er two points while practicing hi.s lay- 
up. 



Shoot it In. Dave Fischer. Junior for- 
ward, shows his opponents how' "lay- 




Spotlight 




The quid giant, in the #44 jersey, 
has seemingly gone unnoticed during 
much of his career here at Oglethorpe. 
Senior Geoff Spiess uneventfullv 
played his style of "blue-collar"' basket- 
ball with intense determination. Spiess 
has been in the shadow of much more 
heralded players in each of his four 
years. As a freshman, he played with 
the likes of .Alan Royalty, yvho twice re- 
ceived Academic-All-American Hon- 
ors and garnered much attention with 
his perimeter shot. During his sopho- 
more year, he teamed with Ogle- 
thorpe's first ever "All-South" player, 
Steve Thompson, w ho gathered a lot of 
media coverage with his high scoring 
outbursts. 

Spiess is now finishing his career 
with Kerry Evert, who is gaining the 
majority of the spotlight, with his 
llashy performances. Evert, with his 
speed and full court heroics, crossed the 
1 .000 pt. barrier earlier this year. Evert 
has received quite a bit of media atten- 
tion with his accomplishments. Spiess, 
on the other hand, with a work-man 
like attitude, has more unceremonious- 
ly entered the 1,000 pt. club. Along 
with surpassing the 1,000 pt. barrier 
for his career, Geoff has also entered 
the Top Ten All Time rebounding list 
yvith nearly 500 rebounds. Geoff will 
also graduate with the third highest all 
time Field Goal Percentage completely 
connecting on over 55'7r of his field 
goals. 

Geoffs play hasn't gone completely 
unnoticed. He was voted as the Most 
Valuable Player at two tournaments 
and made the All Tournament team at 
three other tournaments during his 
four year career. "His steady play, ex- 
cellent attitude and solid contributions 
on both ends of the court has been the 
trademark that Geoff has brought to 
our program." concluded Coach Jack 
Berkshire. 



Basketball 161 



In The Hoop! 



J 



Behind the Scenes. Where 
would our players be without 
their ever faithful assistant 
coach'.' They probably 
wouldn't have chosen Ogle- 
thorpe without him because he 
plays a major role in the re- 
cruiting of perspective players 
and the scouting duties. Jim 
Owen, Assistant Coach, has 
shown, time and again, that he 
has that "touch" for selecting 
academically inclined ath- 
letes. Phil Wendel, a graduate 
assistant from DePauw Uni- 
versity, began his first year at 
Oglethorpe. He will coach the 
junior varsity squad. 

FANS. You can"t live with 




Shoot to Win! Concentration is the 
key to playing successfully, as Scolt 
Phiehl displays. 

Shoot for Two! Kerry Evert extiibils 
his excellent form in shooting during 
the Homecoming game against Shor- 
ter. 



them and you can't live with- 
out them!?! 

Oglethorpe fans are experts 
at the game of basketball. 
They actually dress for the oc- 
casion. Whether it's in the lat- 
est Fraternity or Sororit>' jer- 
seys, or in the vibrant gold and 
black school colors, they defi- 
nitely know how to show their 
team spirit. Although some 
die-hard fans go all-out bring- 
ing empty coke bottles filled 
with pennies, kazoos, or just 
full-hearted cheering, they're 
there to support their Stormy 
Petrels' 





162 Sports 



?h()ot to Score! Senior forward Scott 
UcKeKe\ uses his height of 6'4" to 
lis advantage in scoring another two 
5oinls. 

5hooC for Three! Junior Tomnn 
3raniblc> contemplates the angle 
"rom w hich he's going to shoot for his 
lext .Vpoinler. 




ju.! 



I Shoot for One! Sophmore Scott 
' Wakeman. who joined the varsity 
, learn last year midway through sea- 
son, concentrated on making his foul 
shot. 




Spotlight 




Oglethorpe's all time career as- 
sist leader. Kerry Evert, became 
the 1 2th player to enter the 1 . 00(1 
pt. club on .lanuary 12th of this 
\ear. Evert, a 6"0" guard from 
I ayetteville. Ga. was a 4-year 
starter, who as a senior leads the 
team in scoring assists, steals, and 
seven other statistical categories, 
KerrNwas awarded "Academic All 
Region and was voted as the GTE 
Academic Ail-American Team for 
this season. Evert has also been 
nominated for the "All-South" 
team and nominated as an NCAA 
Division III All-American candi- 
date. It's really hard to make the 
first team on the .Mi-American be- 
cause, as a pla> er. you have to have 
high statistics. During the Stormy 
Petrel Classic, he earned the Most 
Valuable Player award and aver- 
aged 25.5 points during the tour- 
nament. 

Evert's leadership and fierce 
competitive spirit have served as 
his trademarks. He steadily im- 
proved in every area as a player 
throughout his career. "He's al- 
ways been able to score off his pen- 
etration, but this year he's im- 
proved his spot-up shooting." com- 
mented Head Coach Jack Berk- 
shire. "Now he'll come around the 
pick and bury the jump-shot." 

"Basketball is a team sport, and 
to be successful, everybody on the 
team must contribute. I've been 
fortunate enough to be associated 
with this great group of guys, such 
a quality program and an excellent 
coaching staff." commented Evert. 



Basketball 163 



To The 



Top 



As the basketball season 
progressed, a group of athletes 
grew in their involvement and 
recognition around school. In 
only three years, the cheer- 
leaders had grown into a 
twelve member co-ed squad, 
led by a true coach. 

The hiring of Allen Hark- 
ness as cheerleading coach 
sparked remarkable things for 
the squad. A former college 
cheerleader, he taught the 
group new stunts, cheers, and 
finally a routine like those 
used in competitions. "He 
helped a lot," explained Brett 
Duncan. "Not only could he 
tell us what to do, since he's so 
talented, he can show us." 

Come February, life began 
to get hectic for the squad. 
Among other things, they 
found it difficult to find a 
practice spot. They occasion- 
ally even found themselves in 
a student center conference 
room. "It was quite embarras- 



1990-91 Cheerleaders. Claire Belts, 
Chrisia Winsness, Shannon Bently, 
Angela Moss, Michelle Borea, Trina 
Cavender (Co-Capl.). Misty Gon- 
zales (Capt.), Brett Duncan, Zack 
Butler, Duane Stanford, and Billy 
Barry. 



sing when we'd get kicked out 
of everywhere," said Trina 
Cavender. 

Despite the difficult prac- 
tice environments, they were 
prepared to do their part for 
Oglethorpe Day, as this year's 
theme was athletics. After 
decorating the gym with signs 
and hundreds of balloons, they 
finished off the day's presenta- 
tion with a routine to the 
"Stormy Petrel March." 

Homecoming was the cli- 
max of the season. Once again, 
the balloons came out in full 
force as the cheerleaders and 
OSA spent hours decorating 
the campus with four hundred 
balloons. At the first annual 
pep rally, they performed their 
long practiced routine to per- 
fection. Finally, they finished 
off the season with a rousing 
game. "A homecoming game 
with a great crowd was the 
best possible way to end the 
season," concluded senior 
Misty Gonzales. 



Up and .Away. The cheerleaders' new 
coach taught them many new partner 
stunts, among other things. At home- 
coming, Duane Stanford and Claire 
Belts practice one such stunt, a "T", 
while Kerry Even shoots yet another 
free throw. 



Head over Heels. The cheerleaders 
prepare stunts for every game in order 
to entertain the crowds during time- 
outs. Misty Gonzales and Claire Belts 
steady Trina Cavender as Zac Butler 
and Duane Stanford prepare to flip 
her over. 





164 Sports 




Leading the Pack. Maggie Gonzalez 
works on one of the cheerleaders' signs 
which portrays "Petey the Petrel" 
leading all of the opponents' mascots. 



Petrel Spirit. Clad in the homecom- 
ing T-shirt, Petey (Kent Anderson) 
encourages the packed crowd to cheer 
the Stormy Petrels on to a victory. 



Cheerleaders 165 



Swingin ^ 



Doubling Up. Senior Ajay Chabria 
(#1 position in doubles and singles). 



teams up with J. B. Condo to practice 
before a home game. 



Through a very wet spring, 
the Men's Tennis Team man- 
aged to play 15 games; al- 
though their record was 3-12, 
Coach Mike Mitchell felt that 
they accomplished a lot. "We 
had a very tough schedule and 
some key people injured, but 
we established a team attitude 
at the beginning of the year 
which helped us make it 
through the year." The atti- 
tude that Coach Mitchell 
spoke of was teamwork, and it 
became a necessary aspect to 
the team. Hal Royer, Robbie 
Romeister, and Trug Vo con- 
tributed from the beginning of 
the season until the end, and 
through their consistency they 
established themselves as the 
frame work of the team's spir- 
it. 

Before the start of the 
spring season on February 



28th, the members of the team 
began their game preparation 
in the fall. Dun Neugabauer, 
who is one of the best pro 
coaches in the state of Geor- 
gia, intluenced much of the off 
season training with his "on 
the court expertise." 

The #1 singles and doubles 
player, Ajay Chabria, was 
rewarded as the Most Valu- 
able Player by his coach Mike 
Mitchell and by his team- 
mates. Ajay held the #1 posi- 
tion throughout the whole sea- 
son. In Coach Mitchell's eyes: 
"Tim Evans was the most im- 
proved player. He improved 
tremendously, turning into an 
excellent player as well as a 
teammate." 



Swinging Through. Freshman 
Robbie Romeister, follows through 
with his forehand during practice 



Oglethorpe 




Opponent 


9 


Morris Brown 





2 


Wabash 


7 


9 


Piednmont 





2 


Averett 


7 


1 


Principia 


8 


1 


St Johns 


8 


1 


Calvin College 


8 


2 


U of the South 


7 


3 


Agusta 


6 


1 


Emory 


8 


2 


N. Georgia 


7 


9 


LaGrange 








U of the South 


9 


1 


S. Tech 


8 





More House 


9 




Men's Tennis Team, Hal Royer, 
Robbie Romeister, Trung Vo, J. B. 
Condo, Tim Evans, Ajay Chabria and 
Coach Michael Mitchell 



166 Sports 




Perfect Balance. Tim Evans swears ance better if his mouth is wide open; 
that he performs and keeps his bal- it helps him concentrate. 



Spotlight 




Stepping Out. To catch his balance, 
senior Hal Rover followed through 
with his forehand for a "winner" dur- 



ing the home match against Pied- 
mont. The Stormy Petrel Tennis 



Team defeated them with 
9-0. 



score of 




"Hal Rover was a pleasure to 
coach this year. He brought a great 
attitude and winning philosophy to 
every practice. As a player, Hal 
left the courts knowing that he 
gave everything he had. every 
match. His "never say die" atti- 
tude frustrated opponents and in- 
spired his teammates. As a senior. 
HaKs leadership was invaluable to 
a voung tennis team. In tennis, a 
player has to be smart to be suc- 
cessful, but more importantly, a 
player has to play with heart. A 
coach IS lucky when he finds a 
player that plays with a lot of heart 
and a lot of head; Hal Royer has 
set the standard for those to fol- 
low," commented Coach Michael 
Mitchell when asked about Hal's 
performance during the 1991 sea- 
son. 

Hal has played tennis for two 
years and during that time, he 
played anywhere from the #2 posi- 
tion to the #5 position; depending 
on the daily team situation. "Ten- 
nis has been frustrating because 
there's a lack of commitment. I'm 
certainly not the best, but as I see 
It. my attitude and consistency of 
showing up was the reason I was 
chosen to be spotlighted." said 
Hal. One of the reasons for a lot 
of the lackadaisical attitudes was 
because of conflicts in work, 
school, practice and game time. 

"Despite the lack of team com- 
mitment in the last couple of 
years," said Hal. "I've enjoyed my 
tennis experience here at O. U." 



Tennis 167 



lO'S'N'E'l'I 



The 1991 tennis season was 
definitely a learning experi- 
ence for several reasons. One 
of the major factors was be- 
cause six out of the nine 
players were freshman. But, as 
the season progressed, so did 
the girls" performances. Their 
efforts and dedication to not 
only winning but improving 
their tennis skills improved 
tremendously. The Lady Pe- 
trels were led by Most Valu- 
able Player: Beth Harris. She 
led the team in singles and 
doubles victories. Melissa La- 
mar, the Most Improved Play- 



er, finished third in singles and 
second in doubles victories. 

The tennis teams were 
pleased to gain the services of 
USTA Pro Dunn Neuge- 
bauer. Coach Neugebauer 
will be returning in 91-92 to 
direct the overall tennis pro- 
gram. With most of the 
players returning and several 
incoming freshmen, 91-92 
looks promising. 



Giving it Her All. Carol Payne, #3 
player, jumps In the air In order to 
connect with the ball and score anoth- 
er point for the Petrels. 





Retrieving the balls after practice was 
one of the many responsibilities that 
members of the tennis team like, Mar- 
garet Y'en could look forward to. 

Women's Tennis Team. Coach Dunn 
Neugebouer, Beth Harris, Kristin 
Brannock, Melissa Lamar, Carol 
Payne, Danette York, Rebecca 
Thompson, Sharon Williams, and 
Coach Brett Teach 




168 Sports 




Forcefull and Determined. Soph Re- 
becca Thompson, the * I player, was 
determined to win her singles match, 
and hit the ball forcefullv- 





^-^'^i-'*' 



■35.^' 



Oglethorpe 




Opponent 


4 


Wesleyan 


5 


3 


Weslevan 


6 





Methodist 


9 





N. Georgia 


9 





N. Georgia 


9 





Agnes Scott 


9 





Agnes Scott 


9 


2 


La Grange 


5 


5 


La Grange 


4 





De Pauw 


9 



Poised and Ready. Freshman. Mel- 
issa Lamar, tries to focus and think 



about how she is going to execute her 
serve. 

Tennis 169 



Beat The Clock! 



There he is running again. 
How does he have the endur- 
ance to run those miles day af- 
ter day? I could never do it. 

While some people have the 
stamina, others tend to put it 
off. For the Men's Track 
Team, their dedication paid 
off with a successful season. 
As the members of the squad 
strived to "beat the clock," 
personal goals were achieved, 
and the team's performance 
on the whole improved. 

During the season, the men 
re-established school records 
in the 100 meters and discus. 
Stephen Summerow set rec- 
ords in both the 100 meters 
(10.7) and in the 200 meters 
(22.4). The new discus record 
was set by sophomore Marty 
Adams; the new mark 155-2- 
3/4. 

The most valuable perform- 
er for the men was Steve Sum- 
merow, (featured in the Spot- 
light). While the Coach's 



Men's Track Team, (front row) Pat 
Fossett. John Medlock. Stephen Sum- 
ir.erow. Rent .Anderson. Kent McKay 
(second row)Kevin Keenan, Robbie 
McGuigan, Will Corum. Rob Smith. 
Robert Canavan (third row) Steve 
Green. Sean Hyde, Nathan Briese- 
meisler. Bo Pamplin. Rob Lu.xton, As- 
sislant Coach Phil Wendell and 
Coach Bob Unger. 



Award went to freshman 
Nathan Briesmeister, who 
scored in three events after 
only one week of practice in 
his first meet: Morris Brown. 
Briesemeister scored 60 points 
on the season in dual meet 
competition for an average of 
1 2 points per meet (incidental- 
ly, it takes 72 to win a meet.) 
He produced the best per- 
formance in the long jump, tri- 
ple jump, and highjump; 
against Davidson. In the Mor- 
ris Brown meet, Kevin Keenan 
took top honors in the field 
events in both the high and low 
hurdle races. 

The men lost only to Wake 
Forest enroute to a 4-1 dual 
meet record beating VIorris 
Brown (twice), Elon and Fort 
Valley State. 

Running in Motion. During the mile 
run. Will Corum look a narrow lead 
over his opponent, who was a member 
of the .Morris Brown Track Team. 
Will's total season points was 27. 



■Vt'OfSt '•'KWU'ff-'^fV^ 





170 Sports 



One Step Further. Junior. Bo Pam- bod> so that he can propel himself letter in track this season with 25'; lo- 
plin strives to use every part of his through the air. Bo earned his second tal points. 





High Jump. Back flipping through cleared the rail and landed safely in for the high jump was set in 1978 by 
the air. Pat Fossett successfully the cushioned pit. The men's record Richard Whitaker (6'5"). 



Spotlight 




Stephen Summerow has been a 
member of the Men's Track Team for 
only two years, but during that short 
period of time, he accomplished an in- 
comparable amount of feats. For in- 
stance, he led the team with 62'/'2 points, 
which meant that he averaged 10 
points in each dual meet. Stephen, who 
was the captain of the team, set the 
school record for 200 meters with a 
mark of 22.4 during the Morris Brown 
meet. He almost set the longest long 
jump on the squad, but on the last day 
of competition, one of his teammates 
out jumped him. Against Division 1 
Davidson and ACC's Wake Forest, 
Stephen placed 2nd in the 100 meters 
and won the 200 meters. This year was 
also Stephan's second in winning the 
"Petrels of Fire" race held on O.U. day. 

Coach Bob Lngcr indirectly in- 
spired Stephen to become part of the 
newly developed track team season, but 
more directly it was his desire to partic- 
ipate in any "active cardiovascular ac- 
tivity" and a stifled playing time on the 
basketball courts. His favorite event 
was the 100 meters because it allowed 
him to run fast for a short period of 
time; no wonder he broke the record 
and set his own (10.7). "I don't think 
I could perform well on two or three 
miles. I would probably get bored run- 
ning around the track so many times." 
commented Stephen. His motivational 
force and inspiration this year 
stemmed from the death of his cousin, 
PFC Larry Turner Jr. who was like a 
brother to him. ThcN grew up together 
in Macon. Ga. Stephen dedicated the 
whole season to him, and he was out to 
"kick butt." Stephen's motto: "To win 
as an individual is good, but to help 
your team win is the best!!" 



Track 171 



Pace Setting 



Oglethorpe's Stormy Petrel 
track teams have come a long 
way from last year's inaugural 
season. The women's team 
ended the season with a dual 
meet record of 5-0, with wins 
over Morris Brown (twice), 
Spellman, Elon and Fort Val- 
ley State. In addition, the 
women out pointed North 
Georgia College in the season- 
opening relay held at Ogle- 
thorpe. 

"In preparation for compe- 
tition, practice was important 
to keep our athletes in shape 
for meets," said Coach Bob 
Unger. Most track members 
found motivation a necessary 
quality to be successful. "You 
have to be ready to come out 
and try your hardest every- 
day," commented Jean 
Faasse. "You cannot improve 
yourself without practicing 
daily." 

As far as the Women's 
Track Team is concerned, rec- 
ords were made to be broken. 
They broke school records in 

Over the Top. Tracy Rodgers easily 
cleared the hurdles while running 
(and breaking records) in the lOOM 
hurdle race. 

Team Photo, Front Row. Michelle 
Ponte, Deana Mayfield, Jean Faasse, 
Dawn Roberts, Kate Baker (second 
row) Lynn Moody, Kristin Fischer, 
Cathy Chappell, Tracy Rodgers 
(third row) Kim Kirrner, Rebecca 
Mitchell, Lisa Thornton, Katrina 
HeathAssistant Coach Phil Wendell 
and Coach Bob Unger. 



14 of the 17 events. Katrina 
Heath set a new record for the 
shot put; her mark was 28"2" 
the javelin 1 15"; and the dis- 
cus 90'3". The 1991 record for 
the 5000 meters was set by 
Trista Fisk, her time was 
22:51. 55. Tracy Rodgers set 
the new record in the lOOM 
hurdles with a mark of 20. 5. 
Rebecca Mitchell set the re- 
cord for the 800 meters with 
a time of 2:49. 5 1 . Jean Faasse 
set four track records: 200 
meters, 400 meters, high 
jump, and the 400 meter 
hurdles. The team of Trista 
Fisk, Jean Faasse, Rebecca 
Mitchell and Dawn Roberts 
set the 1600M relay record for 
the 1991 season. 

The Coaches Award went to 
Katrina Heath, who was the 
only member of either squad 
to score in each of the major 
meets. She scored 66 points 
for the women in dual meets 
and set and broke her own rec- 
ords for the discus, javelin and 
shotput. 



^>^»^:■^::^Jy.«^p»«^r«^|K«|h«™»^^T:'/™w«^m?™t^^ ptrtry, r-- 





172 Sports 



Clearing the Top. By only inches, high jump during a home meet with track teams defeated Morris Brown 
Jean Faasse successfully clears the Morris Brown. The Stormy Petrel twice this season. 



•>» 




Sidelines. Kent Anderson, Nathan a break between events by watching Long jump. Dawn Roberts soars to 
Briesemeister, and Jean Faasse take their other teammates. obtain distance. 



Spotlight 




Jean Faasse,junior and star ath- 
lete, set and accomplished many 
goals during her second season of 
running with the Stormy Petrels, 
.lean not only reached for and suc- 
cessfully attained her personal 
goals, she also broke four school 
track records. She reestablished 
the record in the high jump 
(4' 10"). 200 meters (27.69). 400 
meters (60.27) and the 4001V1 
hurdles (69.72). In addition to her 
individually accomplished goals/ 
records, she also shares the triple 
jump record with Dawn Roberts 
and was a member of BOTH relay 
squads which hold the school re- 
cord in the 400M relay and the 
1600M relay. Jean's average 
amount of 1st placings at a meet 
was four, which accounts for her 
remarkable average of 20 points in 
dual meets. The total number of 
points that she earned was 1 18. 

One might begin to wonder what 
sort of motivational force was be- 
hind Jean that compelled her to set 
such high expectations for herself. 
When confronted with a similar 
question. Jean replied. "It's the 
competition and seeing if I can 
win." She also has a motto that she 
sets her goals by: "The one who 
wins is the one who thinks he can." 

Jean, a native of New Jersey, 
was introduced to track in high 
school. She was a member of the 
team for four years and MVP her 
senior year. Even from the begin- 
ning of her first year, she knew that 
track would be "her" sport. "I 
loved it!!" added Jean. Her favorite 
event was the 400 meters. Jean 
would like to thank Coach Unger 
and Coach Wendell for all their 
support. 



Track 173 



where the Action Is!! 



A bit of competition, a dash 
of sweat, tfirow in some hu- 
mor, and most importantly, a 
bit of exercise — all these in- 
gredients adds up to what vo 
leybail and football intramu- 
ral Coach Phil VVendel, would 
call the "intramural philoso- 
phy." "Basically, intramurals 
are for the enjoyment of every- 
body, not just a select few. 
Even though it's competitive, 
the basic premise is not cen- 
tered around competition, but 
on participation of the faculty, 
staff, and students." As a re- 
sult, intramurals encourage 
total campus involvement, and 




KA Huddle. Joaquin Losada, Duane 
Stanford. Rob Sellards. Jamie Gram- 
ling and Stephen Hyzer go over their 
football strategies. 

The Blue Bullet. Bo Eison of SAE, 
speedily shoots his way through the 
defense on his way to making a touch- 
down. 

Top Photo. Robbie McGuigan of the 
KA's follows through on his swing 
that helped to score a run for his team. 



174 Sports 



Team work. V\cndy Smith takes con- 
trol of the ball, while teammate Jean 
[ asse blocks Tri Sigma's Trina Cav- 
cnder- 








yA*<4n>i% 



Clownin' around. Referee Carl Han- 
sen IS tr\ing to mtmiidate teammate 
Steve Summorrow, but Steve makes 
funnv faces instead. 



Intramural Coach. Phil Wendell can- 
didly smiles for the camera. He 
coaches the men's and ivomen's vol- 
leyball and basketball teams. 

Mid-flight. Jimmy Campbell of K\ 
mtcrcepts the ball while Craig Wrcnn 
makes and adventurous effort to still 
catch the ball. 




Intramurals 175 



4 the Fun of Id! 



relationships between stu- 
dents and their professors be- 
come less businessliice and 
more on a friendship level. 

There aren't many rules or 
regulations to this cut-throat 
competition of leisure time 
known to O. U. students as 
"intramurals." Despite the 
fact that there is a set game 
schedule, the players usually 
combine their game time with 
practice time, going over posi- 
tions and strategies just min- 
utes before they step out on the 
courts, the field, or the Softball 
diamond. Niether are there 
any uniforms, except for the 

Spike! Bo Pamplin spikes the ball 
over to Tony Cooper's side of the court 
to score another point for his team. 

Dribblin'. During an Intramural bas- 
ketball game, Chris Brown of Delta 
Sig darts around his opponent Craig 
Wrenn of Chi Phi. 




176 Sports 




Lending a hand. As intramural direc- 
tor this year, Phil Wendell was always 
on the playing field to oversee the 
games. 



Intramurais 177 



A Way to Get Involved 



ever-so-familiar site of sweats 
and T-shirts splattered with 
the O. U. logo. Team spirit is 
a must, which consist of mem- 
bers of a fraternity like the 
"SAE Gold", or little sisters 
"KA Ladies" or just a group- 
ing of comrades who call 
themselves the "Fido's 
Friends." 

Congratulations go out to 
the "Soup Bones" for their In- 
tramural Trophy in basket- 
ball. In addition, the Soup 
Bones managed to oust KAl 
in football intramurals. 



Not Quite. Billy Barry of KA at- 
tempts to slide into 3rd base safely but 
Geoff Spciss caught the ball before he 
could touch the base. 

Safe! KA Duane Sanford, touched 
base with 1st before Nathan Bries- 
meister (John Denver's) could. Robb 
Sellards is 1st base coach. 




178 Sports 



BL I 





Slidin' In. Uave Fischer slides into Rob Hopek of KA stretches to an un- 
3rd base and barely makes it while successful out 





Softball Standings 






Men 


W 


L 


Women 


W 


L 


Delia Sig 


8 


1 


Thumpers 


4 


(1 


John Denver 


7 


3 


Tri Sigma 


3 


I 


Soup Bones 


5 


4 


Chi Omega 


1 


3 


KA 


5 


3 


APO 





3 


Nile Surfers 


3 


6 








Chi Phi 


2 


5 








SAE 


2 


5 








APO 


2 


6 











Bask 


.nball Standings 






East 


W 


L 


West 


W 


L 


Fat Boys 


9 


1 


Soup Bones 


9 


1 


Mama's 






Faculty 


6 


3 


Nightmares 


7 


2 


KA II 


1 


6 


KA I 


3 


5 


APO 


3 


5 


SAE Gold 


3 


4 


SAE Purple 


2 


5 


Chi Phi 


-> 


6 


Delta Sigma 


2 


5 


The Rest 


2 


5 









,'u 



"OM 



Practice Makes Perfect. Zack Butler 
of Delta Sig practices his catching 
skill before the game against SAE. 



Intramurals 179 



^ 



Adams, Kimberly 114 
Adamson, Tisha 86 
Adkins, Jennifer 25, 86, 114 
Akyempong, Joe 71, 151 
Alleman, Linda 81 
Allen, Denise 79, 114, 115 
Allen, Jennifer 60, 79, 114, 

115 
Allen, Shandi 114 
Allen, Sheila 79 
Allison, Christa 103 
Alp, Sibel 114 
Amerson, Jennifer 149, 156, 

158. 177 
Anderson, Kent 7, 8, 9, 114, 

134, 165, 170, 173 
Appling, Cathy 66, 75, 79 
Appling, Luke 27, 29 
Armstrong, Charles 1 5 1 
Arrizabalaga, Ignacio 7, 65, 

111, 133, 151 




Bader, Melissa 1 1 4 
Baggett, Amy 111, 156 
Bailey, Kent 97 
Baker, John 83, 103 
Baker, Kate 65, 86, 154, 155, 

172 
Baldry, Susan 75, 77 
Ballar, Chris 98 
Balmes, Deborah 66, 71, 81, 

114, 156 
Banschbach, Mary 81, 114 
Bara, Stasi 96, 1 32 
Barnett, Candice 114, 152, 

153 
Barrington, Peggy 81 
Barros, Cliff 148,' 149, 151 
Barry, Billy 85, 95, 114, 164, 

178 
Bartlett, Troy 114 
Bashlor, Sami 152, 153 
Batchedler, Rebecca 1 1 4 
Beall, Jim 57 
Beasley, Andrea 114 



Beck, Holly 132 
Beelaert, Amy 86 

Bell, Leah 75, 191, 192 
Bennett, Marcie 5, 114 
Bentley, Shannon 21, 164 
Berkshire, Jack 160 
Bernard, Carmen 1 14 
Best, Jason 73, 75, 81, 114 
Betts, Claire 78, 114, 164 
Birth, Harvey 75 
Blumenthal, Dr. Robert 1 40, 

142 
Boggs, Richard 81, 114 
Bogus, Lee 80 
Boliart, Jim 53 
Bolin, Brad 90 
Bolster, Laurabeth 72, 73, 

81 
Bolton, Walt 1 1 7 
Borea, Michelle 2, 117. 

164 
Bostelman, Blaine 72, 73, 

81. 117 
Bowling, Jim 117, 160 
Boyd, Carol 77 
Bozeman, Samantha 73 
Bozeman, Vanessa 82. 83, 

117 
Brambley, Tom 13, 26, 160, 

163 
Brannock, Kristin 73, 117, 

168 
Bready, Cameron 17, 86, 

117, 130, 148, 151, 158 
Briesemeister, Nathan 117, 

160, 170, 173, 178 
Brightman, Dr. William 60, 

71, 140 
Broitman, Henry 17, 103, 

113, 150, 15l" 
Brown, April 1 1, 65, 73 
Brown, Chris 27, 52, 81, 95, 

117, 119, 176 
Bro\vn, Jennifer 1 1 7 
Brown, Suzanne 26, 27, 55, 

93. 117 
Brumbach, Alicia 19, 65, 

156 
Burnett, Knox 65, 71, 81 
Butler, Zac 57, 85, 91, 119, 

164, 179 
Buttell, Fred 34, 46, 111, 

149, 151, 159 



e 



Calvert, Boyd 1 1 7 
Campbell, Jim 31, 99, 117, 

119, 175 
Canavan, Robert 7, 90, 154, 

155, 170 
Canney, Erin 103 
Caprio, Anthony S. 1 38 
Caprio, Mark 52, 81 
Carlisle, Dr. Ronald 75, 140 
Carnes, Kim 66, 71 
Carter, Dr. John 140 
Cates, Cindy 73, 83 
Cavender, Trina 117, 164, 

175, 177 
Ceto, Doug 75, 117 
Chabria, Ajay 43, 44, 98, 99, 

103, 166, 
Chadwick, Dena 43, 44, 62, 

83, 103 
Chafin, T. C. 117 
Chandler, Angle 66 
Chappell, Cathy 117, 172 
Chiofalo, Jennifer 11, 86, 

117, 154, 155 
Cintorino, Erica 81 
Clark, Dr. Barbara 71, 73, 

140 
Claxton, Michael 58, 73, 

117 
Coffin, Christine 7, 103 
Collins, Michael 88, 137 
Collinson, Shannon 11, 65, 

117 
Condo, J.B. 166 
Conn, Tom 73, 75, 118 
Connor, Patrick 75 
Conrad, Richard 115, 118 
Cooper, Tony 176 
Corum, Will 118, 154, 155, 

170 
Cowan, Joey 90 ^ 

Cravey, Mary 65, 118 

Crawford, Tina 71 
Cross, Lisa 109 
Crouse, Jennifer 118, 145 
Cruikshank, Camilla 66 
Cushing, Jennifer 65, 73, 
118 



180 Index 



Cutcliffe, Mary Catherine 

11, 25, 79. 81. 118 



Dyar, Holly 65. 118 
Dyer, Jennifer 8 1 



Z> 



s 



Daniel, Dawn 1 1 8 
Davis, Brian 118. 160 
Davis, Dennis 91 
Davis, Glen 1 1 8 
Davis, Heather 77. 113. 7 
DeGroff, Trov 11. 57. 60. 

66. 67. 70. 103 
Delucia, Pasqualina 81.1 
Desta, Samson 132. 150. 
Dillingham, Paul L. 139 
DiNapoli, Lisa 41. 
Dollar, Suzette 1 1 . 
Drake, \\ endy 1 03 
Drinkard, Rodney 90. 9 
Drizd, Shelly 1 1 8 
Duffy, Carol 1 40. 1 92 
Duncan, Brett 51.81.91 

164 
Durante, Fatima 1 18 
Duval, Smythe 103 
Dwyer, Troy 79, 80. 83 



12, 1 

18 

190, 



65, 

18 
151 

56 

192 
94 



Eady, Lisa 73. 75. 81. 

118 
Edgemon, Sandy 1 1 8 
Edwards, Killian 83. 156. 

157. 158 
Eison, Bo 174 
Ellington, Suzianne 103 
Elrod, David 77. 118 
Evans, Tim 75, 166. 167 
Everhart, Ashley 9. 57. 66. 

71. 118 
Evert, Kerry 8. 9. 13. 26. 43, 

103, 160. 161. 162. 163, 



164. 



9 



Faasse, Jean 100. 118. 154, 
172, 173. 175 



Fairchild, Brad 50. 71. 73. 

81. 83. 104 
Fairchild, Jennifer 81. 120 
Farley, Dan 1 60 
Farrelly, Christine 1 1 1 
Ferrey, Jack 1 40 
Fink, Trista 3. 81, 85 
Fischer, Dave 57. 66. 160. 

161. 179 
Fischer, Kristin 172 
Fisk, Trista 1 72 
Flamm, Jennifer 66. 81 
Fleming, Lee Ann 104. 152 
Flurshutz, Terri 79 
Ford, Kym 71 
Forestal, Robert 53 
Fossett, Pat 90. 170. 171 
Fowler, Michelle 79. 1 20. 

129 
Frambach, Elisabeth 104 
Franek, Julie 120 
Frazier, Rob 30 
Fresh, Marni 92 
Frey, Scott 46. 77, 79. 120 
Frey, Tracey 75. 77. 86. 120 

Going over the game plan. Jamie Gramlmg and 
Tony Cooper take a break from the rigorous Greek 
Week Hag football game as Rob MeGuigan won- 
ders what KA's next play will be. 




Index 181 




*»>?*• -* -=v-* 1>^i2P>^S^- . 



182 Index 



Frost, Chris 9, 1 3 
Furstein, Howard 90 



Gussman, Nash 65 



Hyzer, Stephen 95. 123, 174 



^ 



Gaines, Dawn 1.17 
Galvin., Gabrielle 145 
Gardner, Andy 90 
Garland, Doyle 81 
Garrett, Samantha 79. 93. 

120 
Gensamer, Laura 120 
Gerlach, Randv 38 
Gibbs, John 57. 75. 120. 

191. 192 
Giles, Robert 49 
Givens, Lyndra 65. 73. 120 
Gluhm., Nicole 91 

Goldberg, Wendy 65, 73, 81 
Gonzales, Kim 54 
Gonzales, Misty 15, 20, 30, 

31, 66, 71, 75, 94, 104, 

164, 192 
Gonzalez, Maggie 1, 120, 

165 
Goodwin, Deborah 120 
Gorman, Brooke 16 
Gramling, Jamie 5, 91, 174 
Gray, Patrick 73, 75, 81 
Green, Rebecca 45, 47, 86, 

120, 122, 191. 192 
Green, Steve 53, 57, 98, 106. 

109. 170 
Greengrass, Jim 29 
Greer, Randy 31, 35, 46, 97, 

99 
Gregory, Eric 86 
Grev, Patrick 7 1 
Grice, Sheila 72, 73, 75, 120, 

135 
Griffin, Amanda 79, 120 
Griffin, Trisha 104 
Grods, Krissy 104, 156 
Grogan, Megan 52, 104 
Grossman, Amy 66 
Guinn, Shirley 140 
Gundlach, Jon 90 



\\'eekend fun. As soon as the new sand volleyball 
court was completed, students such as Lance Moon- 
shower took full advantage of it with Saturday af- 
ternoon games. 



^ 



Haight, Scott 152 
Hakim, Kathleen 66 
Hall, Jeff 120. 155 
Halta, Basil 132, 150. 151 
Hamm, Monica 73 
Hand, Dr. Timothy 56, 140 
Hans, Tina 77, 120. 135 
Hansen, Karl 149. 151, 175 
Harkness, Allen 1 64 
Harris, Beth 132. 152. 168. 

169 
Hart, Doreen 34 
Hasegawa, Hiroko 65 
Hatcher, Bentley 137 
Hathaway, Christine 1 20 
Hayes, Justin 64, 1 20 
Haynes, Leslie 73 
Head, Beth 86. 87 
Heath, Katrina 75. 120. 152, 

153, 172 
Henderson, Chris 30. 104 
Hester, Mark 104 
Hetherington, Dr. Bruce 76, 

140. 142 
Hewett, Kay 7. 140 
Heynes, Leslie 63 
Hilavuo, Sonja 65. 75. 77. 

120, 133, 154, 155, 
Hill, Clark 132 
Hillman, Brenda 27 
Hoang, Jacqi 1 23 
Hoard, Steve 1 5 
Holifield, Helen 79, 123 
Hope, Josh 1 23 
Hopek, Rob 91, 101, 123, 

179 
Hornbuckle., Shane 97 
Hosko, Heather 81, 86 
Howard, Holly 75 
Howard, Tracy 5 1 
Hudson, Paul 57, 66 
Hughes, Zoe 156, 158 
Hutcheson, Rob 12, 17, 101. 

123. 151 
Hutcheson, Sam 79 
Hyde, Sean 1 70 
Hymowitz, Michael 51 



9 



Jackson, Christi 71 
Jackson, Lissa 79 

Jackson, Otis M. 27 
Jacques, Julie 20, 50, 79, 

123 
Jenkins, Deshawn 104 
Jerome, Gerald 123, 149, 

151 
Johnson, Brent 66. 73, 

75 
Johnson, Margaret 123 
Jones, Chris 75 
Jones, Deveraux 79 
Jones, Mike 126, 136 



K 



Kaiser, Dr. Ray 1 40 
Kalberg, Vanessa 65, 152 
Kane, Paul 19, 73, 123, 

145 
Kay, Alexandra 65, 73, 

123 
Keenan, Kevin 80, 83, 123, 

170 
Kesselman, Howard 23, 51, 

123 
Key, Dr. 66. 7 1 
Kimmett, Mary Kay 192 
King, Heather 81. 123 
King, Jamey 20, 95, 119. 

123 
Kirner, Kimberly 38, 39, 79. 

122, 123, 129, 172, 
Kirschbaum, Theresa 73, 

79 
Knezevic, Sandra 123 
Knippenberg, Dr. Joseph 

143, 145 
Knott, John B. 138 
Knowles, Natalie 132 
Knowles, Tracy 1 92 
Kondo, J. B. 112 
Kravitz, Robert 8 1 



Index 183 



\^ '> 




jfersbi^iii 




J. 



Luxton, Rob 43, 170 
Lynch, Rachel 124 

Lyons, Beau 91, 154, 155 



69 







Lackland, Richard 73, 95, 

123 
Ladd, Dr. Brian 66 
Lamar, Melissa 81, 168, 1 
Land, Stephanie 1 23 
Landrum, Britt 81, 104, 1 
Larson, Tracy 75, 152 
Lecoin, Lydie 104 
Ledbetter, Lisa 123 
Leitzel, Lance 107 
Lentini, Sophia 107 
Lenz, Chris 20, 21, 95, 96, 

106 
Lewis, Jennifer 50 
Lindsey, Precious 115, 122 
Lombardy, Don 91 
Lord, Kristi 81 
Losada, Joaquin 38, 151, 

174 
Lumbard, Zoe 5, 17, 79, 93, 

124, 125 
Lusk, Carol 73, 124 

Luther, Cheryl 86 
Lutz, Jay 42 



M 



Mabry, Meredith 1 24 
Mackey, Paige 54 
MacMillan, Elsa 79 
Mahan, Kristie 75, 77, 81 
Mahony, Amy 57 
Mallis,*Nancy 73, 124 
Mandel, Steven 107 
Marasia, Becky 107, 149, 

156, 159 
Marine, Jennifer 48, 152, 

153 
Marks, Ted 20, 91, 96 
Markwalter, Ann Marie 73, 

124 
Marshall, Vivian 68 
Martin, Dan 36, 149, 151 
Mason, Elizabeth 124 
Massie, Sherrie 66 
Matthews, Dennis 37 
Matthews, Tim 1 22, 1 24 
Mattox, James 71, 75, 124 



Mayfield, Deanna 86, 87, 

124, 154, 155, 172 
McCall, Wendy 1 24 
McCleskey, Evette 1 24 
McCowan, Kristan 73 
McDaniel, Mack 73, 75 
McDonald, Jill 107 
McDuffie, Chris 1 24, 1 54, 

155 
McEachern, Shellie 124 
McGuigan, Robbie 95, 154, 

155, 170, 174 
McGuigan, Tom 20, 95, 101. 

119 
McKay, Kent 79, 80, 81, 

154, 155, 170 
McKee, Bettv 66 
McKelvev, Scott 1 , 9, 26, 

109, 160, 163 
McPhail, Sean 75 
Meaders, Kevin 35, 91, 96, 

97 
Medlock, Jon 73, 124, 137, 

170 
Mellen, Bret 132 
Mendelsohn., Claudia 156 
Metcalf, Michelle 107 
Meyer, Pete 27, 28 
Miller, Barbara 124 



184 Index 




Miller, Donna 107 
Miller, Jeanne 124. 152 
Miller, Jennifer 18, 73, 124 
Miller, Larry 141, 143 
Millican, Byron 27, 81, 82, 

83, 124 
Mills, Sam 8 
Missry, Valerie 75, 81 
Mitchell, Karen 73 
Mitchell, Michael 148, 166 
Mitchell, Rebecca 172 
Mix, Debbie 49, 81, 83, 107 
Montag, Bob 29 
Moody, Lynn 124, 152, 172 
Moonshower, Lance 3, 13, 

26, 43. 46, 102 
Moore, Donald R. 27, 41, 

139, 192 
Moore, Dr. Vienna 143 
Moore, Gloria 143 
Moore, Maria 65, 79, 107, 

154, 155 
Moore, Robbie 121. 136 
Morgan, Kris 127 
Morris, John 127. 135 
Moss, Angela 66, 93, 164 
Murphy, Sue 73, 81, 127 
Murray, Kiersten 15, 75, 95, 

101,' 127, 192 



'H 



A well-decorated gym. In order to keep up school 
spirit and increase interest in the basketball pro- 
gram, many different fraternities and sororities 
made colorful banners for the gym. 



Nagda, Adnan 73 
Nason, Marshall 143, 192 
Neugabauer, Dunn 166, 168, 

169 
Neujahr, Dr. Philip 143 
Newberry, David 90, 135 
Nicholson, Delayne 127 
Nishimura, Dr. Ken 143 
Nissley, Betty 143, 192 
Nobles, Katherine 110, 143 



P 



O 



Olewski, John 81, 127, 137 
Orme, Dr. John 143 
Orsino, Orlando 151 
Owen, Jim 26, 152 
Oxford., Danielle 1 56 
Ozten, Alev 65, 127, 133, 

154, 155 
Ozyurt, Ahu 65, 86, 87 
O'Flinn, Cecelia 107 



Paciorek, Tom 29 
Paetz, Amanda 7, 60, 107 
Paine, Billy 40 
Pamplin, Bo 14, 170, 171, 

176 
Parker, Tom 9 1 
Parkinson, Sophia 127 
Parks, Elizabeth 75, 81, 83 
Patel, Hina65, 74, 107 
Patrick, Elizabeth 20, 86, 

135 
Patterson, Sophia 71, 127 
Pavlisko, Archella 18, 41, 

66, 108, 113 
Payne, Billy 41 
Payne, Carol 156, 168 
Pede, Ryan 90 
Pelissero, Brandon 5, 91, 95, 

127 
Percival, Adrienne 75, 127 



Index 185 



Perrv, Jon 91, 155 
Pertierra, Vicky 8, 79, 149, 

156 
Petritz, Dan 127 
Peyer, Brock 116, 127 
Phillips, Stephanie 127 
Picciotto, Dr. Madeleine 61, 

81, 142 
Piehl, Scott 12, 13, 15, 102, 

160, 162 
Pirkle, Dr. Carl 58, 143 
Plia, Paul 46 
Poley, Michael 75, 127 
Ponder, Christopher 65, 66, 

127 
Ponte, Marion 73 
Ponte, Michelle 156, 172 
Powell, Brandon 20, 135 
Prather, Natasha 156 
Prehn, Jenny 42 
Prescott, Laura 108 
Preston, Pamela 127 



2 



Queen, Eric 127 



^ 



Randall, Tina 75, 127 
Rapier, Kevin 61, 81, 83, 151 
Ray, W. Irwin 127, 143 
Reeder, Kris 1 1 1 
Reid, Allison 128 
Reid, Ryan 30 
Reiss, Jill 128, 152, 153 
Reynolds, Gloria 83, 128 
Riberdy, Heidi 128 
Richie, Debbie 75, 77 
Riggins, Bryan 128, 160 
Roberts, Dawn 7, 8, 9, 85, 

86, 87, 128, 154. 155, 172, 

173 
Robertson, Gail 73 
Robichaux, Julian 57, 63, 

78 
Robinson, Kysh 71, 79 
Rock, Lisa 50, 128, 156 
Rodgers, Nanci 54 



Rodgers, Tracy 28, 86, 128, 

135, 152, 172 
Rogers, Tracy 154, 155 
Rohling, Christine 79 
Roman, Brent 1 28 
Romeister, Robbie 128, 166 
Ross, David 81 
Rowe, Robin 66 
Royer, Hal 8, 9, 40, 46, 105, 

112, 166, 167 
Rulison, Dr. Michael 49 
Rvland, Soren 105, 108 



s 



Schaefer, John 73, 151 
Schmeiser, Kit 65, 81 
Schmidt, Michael 7, 9, 71, 

81 
Schmidt, Steve 27, 29 
Schweitzer, Delores 55, 79, 

128 
Scott, Bobby 7 1 
Scott, Christian 1 1 1 
Sellards, Robb 38, 41, 52, 

102, 108, 174, 178, 
Serrin, Richard 144 
Sheats, Jason 90, 177, 106 
Shelton, Joseph 38, 61, 84, 

102, 105, 112 
Sherrer, Chasanne 128 
Shiley, Jon 63, 73, 82, 151 
Shimizu, Hisahiro 108 
Shires, Busy 55, 64, 75, 190, 

192 
Shreve, Debbie 66, 108 
Shropshire, Dr. William 

142, 144, 145 
Siddons, Ann River 40 
Sidler, Michelle 19, 65, 81, 

108 
Simms, Kellie 5, 21, 31, 57, 

79, 119, 128 
Sincere, Ann 144 
Sisk, Holly 1 28 
Skinner, Kimberly 128 
Slaton, Jason 18," 128 
Slaughter, Larisa 46, 128 
Smith, Elizabeth 9, 11, 38, 

79 
Smith, Kerry 81, 128 



Smith, Rob 73, 128, 170 
Smith, Wendy 61, 67, 71, 

108, 113, 152, 175 
Snyder, Delana 128 
Soteres, Irene 71 
Southworth, Shannon 65, 

73, 131 
Sowell, Bryan 65, 131 
Spence, Valorie 131 
Spencer, Andrea 56, 92 

Spiess, Geoff 7, 113, 160, 

161, 178 
Spiliotis, Zois 106 
Stalker, Billy 94, 95, 101, 

131 
Stanford, Duane 5, 16, 56, 

59, 95, 98, 164, 174, 178, 
Stanley, Dana 73 
Stanley, Stephanie 71 
Stanton, Donald S. 2, 16, 

27, 40, 41, 53, 101, 138, 
Stark, Ken 139, 192 
Stein, Matt 16 
Stevens, Dr. John 144 
Stewart, George 144 
Stone, Dr. Brad 42, 48 
Stuart, Vicki 66 
Studley, Sheri 1 3 1 
Sullivan, Wendy 131 
Summerow, Stephen 13, 26, 

27, 71, 108, 170, 171, 

175,, 
Summers, Melissa 131 



7 



Tabb, Jimmy 137 
Talmage, Michael 41 
Taylor, Dr. Linda 71, 144, 

145 
Taylor, Kasya 14, 15, 16, 51, 

75, 95, 101, 105, 108, 191, 

192 
Teach, Brett 147, 156, 158, 

168 
Thames, Dr. John 58, 139 
Thomas, Cheryl 108 

The best seats in the house. Cheerleaders Angela 
Moss and Trina Cavendar get a good view of the 
basketball game from their cheerleading stands 
with their male partners. 



186 Index 




Index 187 



Thomas, John 8 1 
Thomas, Jonelle 131 
Thomas, Sonja 108 
Thompson, Matthew 7 

151 
Thompson, Rebecca 85 

147, 168, 169 
Thornton, Lisa 87. 131 

155, 172 
Tomberlin, Joey 75 
Trainello, Maria 152 
Tubesing, Mark 65, 73 
Tucker, Dr. Dean 77, 1 
Turner, Danny 46, 131 
Tybaert, Doreen 45, 86 

131, 137 



1, 73, 
, 131, 

. 154, 



44 



126, 



'H 



Unger, Bob 27. 29, 147, 155, 

170, 172 
Uziel, Ember 1 1 1 



1/ 



Vo, Trug 1 66 



70 



VVagenknecht, Cathy 75. 77 
Wakeman, Scott 13," 45, 160, 

163 
Walden, Tracv 65, 73, 81, 

131 
Walker, Charlton 66, 90 
Walker, Naomi 65, 70, 71, 

74, 111 
Wallace, Linda 17, 109 
VA'alls, Kim 86. 131. 135 
Warner, John 75, 132 
Watts, Elizabeth 81, 131 
Way, Catlin 145 
Weiland, Bettv 144 



Weirman, Eric 1 3 1 
Weiss, Dr. Victoria 60, 61, 

144 
Wells, Nicole 83 
Weltner, Charles 53 
Wendell, Phil 170, 172, 175 
Westfall, Lisa 1 3 1 
Whaley, Mary 22, 192 
Whitehead, Jeff 29, 132 
Whitehead, Karen 66 
V^hitnev, Jeff 13, 45, 71 

102 
Wickstrom, Phillip 86, 131, 

148, 151 
Williams, Angela 73, 75 
Williams, Elinor 7 1 
Williams, Ron 154, 155 
Williams, Sharon M. 61, 73, 

81, 93, 131, 168 
Williams, Todd 1 1 1 
Williamson, Michelle 75, 

131 
Williamson, Tracy 55 
Wilson, Dennis 30, 31 




188 Index 



Wilson, Ricky 16 


Wrenn, Craig 91. 111. 175. 


Yen, Margaret 1 68 


Wingo, Chuck 55 


176 


York, Danette 132. 168 


Winsness, Christa 5, 46, 78, 


Wuichet, David 132 


^^^^ 


92, 132, 164 


Wyatt, Jennifer 75, 77, 83 


^9 


Witmer, Robbie 132 


Wynn, Julia 1 1 1 


VL 


Witt., Derek 85. 160 


^^ 


yf 


Wolfson, Howard 73, 97, 98. 


^^ 


€^ 


132 


^uf 


Zarecor, Eddie 11. 12. 132, 


Womac, Becky 132 


f2^ 


151 


W oodham, Edward 84, 


K 


Zeigler, Steve 1 92 


88 




Zickus, Amv 65, 77. 79, 86, 


Woodling, Beckie 132 


Yaniashita, Izumi 65, 74, 


132 


Worley, Tara 83 


111 


Ziegler, Steve 29 



Paper time. Oglethorpe students spent many hours 
at their word processors completing papers as junior 
Kiersten Murray demonstrates as she tries to finish 
yet another term paper. 



Index 189 



So^f^tc ^c^iciC Ti/ancU^ 




» 






\l/., ^^,.^^,.^A .u.. „A'., ..;.; ..,;.u 




one thing in mind - to produce the best pos- 
sible yearbook, using all of our combined 
capabihties. We were soon confronted with 
a few setbacjts: we had to work with an un- 
familiar book: we had no idea how to use 
the computer, and we had no staff. After 
a little recruiting and a lot of hard work, we 
are finished. We could never have done it 
without the efforts of our dedicated staff. 
We would like to recognize them and say- 
thank you. 











BUSY SHIRES You were 
literally an answer to a 
prayer. You took over a com- 
plicated section with ease 
and put our minds to rest. 
The Sports looks fantastic. 
Thank you for you dedica- 
tion and good luck as Editor. 



WENDY DRAKE Your will- 
ingness to help out showed the 
mark of a true friend. Thank you 
for making the time to attend all 
those events and take pictures. 




190 Yamacraw Staff 





KASVA TAYLOR 

Thank you for pitching 
in and lending us your 
creativity, it really 
came out in your stor- 
ies. Thank you also for 
being a true friend, for 
listening and sharing 
this book with us. 





LEAH BELL You 

came through for us 
when we needed help 
the most, and you did a 
great job. Good luck 
next year as Editor. 





REBECCA GREEN You 

managed to do everything 
in such good spirits, even 
when we asked for yet an- 
other layout or picture. 
Thank you for meeting the 
deadlines with a smile. 



JOHN GIBBS Even though you were 
very busy, you never failed to do your 
part. Thank you for your perseverance 
with the Clubs. 








i. 











Yamacraw Staff 191 



^-M, 



We would also like to thank the 
following people: 

Tracy Knowles Thank you for 
your patience with all our questions 
and requests. You always had the an- 
swer. 

Ken Stark Thank you for serv- 
ing as advisor for the yearbook once 
again. 

Thank you to the entire staff of 
the student center. Betty Nissley, 
for taking all our messages and mail. 
Carol Duffy, for allowing us the use 
of supplies numerous times. Mar- 
shall Nason, for all your advice, un- 
derstanding and help. Dean Donald 
Moore, thank you for coming to our 
rescue when we needed it. Steve 
Zeigler, for generously providing us 
with snacks and drinks during those 
long afternoons. 

We would like to recognize the 
staff of Brookhaven's Moto Photo 
for the development and enlarge- 
ment of our photographs. Thank you 
Christy and Kim for your patience 
with all of our "rush jobs." 

We would also like to acknowl- 
edge the people who generously con- 
tributed photographs for our News 
pages: The Office of Governor Zell 
Miller, The Atlanta Braves, and 
Mary Whaley of Georgia Tech. 

We would especially like to 
thank our customer representative 
Mary Kay Kimmett for all her help, 
patience and understanding. We lit- 
erally could not have done it without 
you. Thank you also to the entire 
staff of Walsworth Publishing Com- 
pany. 

Thank you to all the students, 
staff and faculty who, through inter- 
views and photographs, allowed us to 
compile this book. 

Fianily, we would like to thank 
our friends and family not connected 
with the staff for listening to and en- 
couraging us throughout the year. 



MISTY GONZALES 
KIERSTEN MURRAY 



MISTY GONZALES 

«& 
KIERSTEN MURRAY 

Editors 

LEAH BELL & 
WENDY DRAKE 

People Editors 

JOHN GIBBS 

Clubs Editor 

REBECCA GREENE 

Underclassmen Editor 

BUSY SHIRES 

Sports Editor 

KASYA TAYLOR 

Seniors Editor 



COLOPHON 

Volume 60 of Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity's yearbook was printed by Wals- 
worth Printing Company, 306 North 
Kanasas Avenue, Marceline, Missouri, 
64658. Mary Kay Kimmett served as 
the customer representative. 

Far from the traditional covers of 
the past, this year aqua, maroon, and 
acorn were chosen for the progressive 
cover. The quill and ribbon represent 
the many entwined lives of the school, 
prompting the theme, HERE'S THE 
LATEST! 

The Yamacraw is 192 pages long, 
with 36 color pages. All body copy is 
lOpt. Times Roman; captions are set in 
8pl. Times Roman. However, design 
styles and headlines vary from section 
to section, according to the preference 
of the section editor. 

The portraits were taken by Olan 
Mills of Chattanooga, Tennessee. The 
candid shots were taken by staff photo- 
graphers and developed by Moto Photo 
and Video, 4060 - B Peachtree Road, 
Atlanta, Georgia, 30319. 



192 Yamacraw Staff 




WALSWOBTH PV 




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