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Full text of "Yamacraw, 1992"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

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http://www.archive.org/details/yamacraw199261ogle 



Chapter One 

Student Life 7 



Chapter Two 

Academics 47 



Chapter Three 

Clubs 61 



Chapter Four 

Greeks 85 



Chapter Five 

People 101 



Chapter Six 

Sports 145 




Oglethorpe University 

4484 Peachtree Rd. YAMACRAW 1991-1992 

\tlanta. GA 30319 



Picture perfect with the gothic buildings -but there's 
so much more -you've got to take a closer look - 
Through the Ix)oking Glass is one wav to discover. 



New horizons. Oglethorpe's bell tower helps to give the school Its special gothic look, 
but it also has beauty in the bells sound: they ring at every quarter hour and at the top 
of the hour there's a special melody that it plays. Shelly Watts and Mona Lisa Hudda get 
a different perspective of the campus when they view it from the top of Lupton Hall. 



The Right Combination. One of the 

unique qualities of a small school is that 
your professors can personally help you if 
you have any problems with their class 
assignments. Here, Dr. Bruce Hethering- 
ton. professor of economics, shows Mack 
McDaniel how to solve the problem cor- 
rectly. 





opening 



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Keeping Pace. During a home game against Millsaps. John 
\unes. a lelt Hank, kicks the ball back into midfield. 





A Fresh Start. During tiic hrst tew weeks ol the lall 
semester, this banner welcomed students, faculty, and staff 
back to school. 



Focusing 

In 

A story book about the 92 school year. 

Stuffed with pictures of friends and lovers. 
Ten years from now you'll read it cover to cover 
Bringing back memories, you'll cherish forever 

From the school you once lived so near. 



Each school year begins as an adventure 

With everyone having their own expectations 
And even though studying took some perspiration 
U could let loose by what's known as fraternization 

But when "exam blues" came there seemed to be no cure. 



In Wonderland there were so many great things to do, 

- a Chi Phi Halloween jam 

- a dorm room beer slam 

- or an APO helping hand. 
Students had a hard choice to choose. 



But, whatever our weekends had in store, 
on Monday, we all had the same fate 
Class. And for some, that meant being late 
"For a very important date!!" 

Just like the White Rabbit said before. 








opening 



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Lewis Carroll 




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Sittin' Pretty. Kathy Lea and her friend Gwendellon Gwen 
have found a nice sunny place to study together. 





Right before her eyes. At the APO induction. Kent McKay 
taltes a closer look at unsuspecting pledge. Heather Champion. 
Becky Carter also pledged during the fall semester. 



Think 
about it. . . 

In the fall, OU began to expand its gothic look. 

The library expanded at such an alarming rate. 

And all the banging could make a person irate! 

Where ever you sat, it was impossible to concentrate Nonethe- 
less, they gave you earplugs to read your book. 



For sports, the year was absolutely great! 

After 13 years, baseball returned to the scene 
Basketball expanded to include women, how keen 
And the Braves almost won the World Series, but it 
went to the other team. 

Next year, you'll have no excuse to not participate. 



The year was one of remembrance downtown and at school 
The core was changed to be more diverse 
Ted Turner was named "Man of the Year" (or universe) 
And the hike in tuition took more out of your purse. 

The "Journal" covered it aU, even the ridicule. 



World problems made 92 a year of international relation 

- Warfare in the Gulf was on the decrease 

- The Soviet Union saw communisms' release 

- And everyone just kept hoping for World Peace. 
Thus the graduates stepped into this world full of 

anticipation. 



opening 




Sideline Fans. Sampson Desta and Trina Caven- 
der. who Is taking a break from playing, cheer on the 
Women's Volleyball team. 




divider 



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Time out before class. Just minutes before their 
exam. Jason Bandy and Leah Bell go over some key 
points to remember for their Lit. class. 



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to fulfill and parties to attend 
our lives seemed to never end. 

Chapter One 

Coming back to school meant having a "students life." 
The year was scheduled almost to the top. 
Casino night started it off, not w/a bang but a pop 
& Halloween was a treat, but nobody drank soda-pop! 

Amazingly, throughout the year, there was hardly any 
strife. 

The vibrant time of Fall brought vacation & fun for all 
Parents got a taste of OU on a special "weekender" 
We all marveled in the Night of the Arts splendor & 
Boars Head ended the year while we were all slender 

Christmas break helped get us ready for the spring 
semester haul. 

The flowers of Springtime brought lots of good cheer. 
Homecoming helped bring back some Petrel pep. 
While Mardi Gras gave parties a whole new concept 
& With great expectations. Spring Fest student slept 

Sunny days of Spring brought inspiration to the year. 

The end of the semester brought to some, great stress. 
Midnight Breakfast helped to relieve exam pressure 
But you knew you were in trouble when math problems 

looked like M. C. Escher. 
For some, graduation was near and definitely a 
refresher. 
The year wasn't so bad after all, we must confess! 

-Busy Shires I 



student life 





obe trotters 



Dude! It was like, a total life 
changing experience! It was so 
awesome - you know - like, a 
most excellent vacation! I can't 
wait to go tripping around the 
world again. 

In the movies. Bill and Ted 
time-warped around the world to 
learn about history for their high 
school exam. But in real life, sev- 
eral OU students also traveled 
around the world last summer. 
They too were looking for knowl- 
edge. 

Patrick Grey volunteered in 
Dumay, Haiti, for one week in 
May; to help out with a medical 
missionary expedition, called 
"Adopt A Village". The program 
goes to the same village 2 or 3 
times a year, bringing medical 
supplies and nutrition informa- 
tion. One of the programs goal is 
to help keep 1 generation of 
Hatians healthy; so they can start 
to help themselves. 



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/ / Every seventh grader 
should spend a week 
in Haiti - to realize just how 
lucky they are. a 9k 

Patrick Grey 




Candidly Posing. In front of Selgakuln 
University Irene Soteres. Joshua Butler 
IV. Stasl Bara, Nash Gussman. Craig 
Panter. and Adrlenne Perclval. 



summer 



Helping Hand. Because Patrick knew 
French, he was able to talk with some 
Hatlan boys, even though they spoke a 
Creole dialect. 



Along With the other 13 volun- 
teers, Patrick helped about 600 
patients over a 3 day period, 
mostly unloading supplies and 
helping patients while they wait- 
ed. His impression of Hatians 
was:"They were shy at first, but to 
be in such poverty, they're really 
friendly. I know some French, so 
it was neat to talk to them." 

Because of his experience, 
Patrick now has a different out- 
look on life and has realized; "that 
you can really get by on a lot 
less." 

Omlya, Japan became the tem- 
porary school and home of 5 
Oglethorpe students for 4 V2 weeks 
last summer. Craig Panter, Stasi 
Bara, Adrian Percival, Nash 
Gussman, and Irene Sorteres 
were the participating students 
who, ironically knew very little 
Japanese - But that was one of 
the reasons they went — to learn. 









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Sight Seeing. 

K V (■ [1 I h () u IS, h 
school lasted 7 
hours a day. 5 
days a week, they 
still had time to 
travel. Joshua. 
Adrienne, Craig. 
Stasi, Dan. and 
Irene visited Dal- 
butsu (The Great 
Buddha) In Kam- 
akura. The stat- 
ue, which is 40ft. 
high is made of 
copper. 



Future Rockstars. Josh Butler IV. 
Stasi Bara. and Craig Fanter partied In a 
"sing along bar" - the bar supplied the 
music while they sang. Going out in Tokyo 
is really expensive, one night, they spent 
$100 just on cover charges. 




Picture Perfect. During their summer holiday, the exchange 
students learned part the Japanese language and a lot about 
the Japanese culture. They traveled to different monuments and 
shrines like this one in Kamakura. Craig Panter and Stasi Bara 
stayed for another month after school ended and traveled 
because of their interest in Japan. 



student life^,oO#9^ 



Representing 
the orient. 

Showing the 
graceful move- 
ments of a tradi- 
tional Japanese 
dance, these la- 
dies use decora- 
tive fans in their 
expressive perfor- 
mance. Two other 
Japanese dances 
also were per- 
formed in colorful 
Kimonos. 




A return performance. Alumnus 
Ignacio "Nacho" Arrizabalaga and his 
brother Fernando entertain by playing tra- 
ditional Spanish songs on native instru- 
ments. 



Is this the new pepsi can? Language 
Professor Dr. Jay LuLz and Drama Profes- 
sor Lee Boggus wonder at the displays 
from the various nations at the reception, 
which was held in the student center. 




international night 



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ensuous experience 



The sights, sounds, and tastes 
of International night gave the 
evening a texture of intriguing 
diversity. Sponsored by the Inter- 
national Club, this annual event 
was held September 28 at 7pm in 
the Emerson Student Center. The 
event included a reception, din- 
ner, and entertainment to cele- 
brate cultures from all over the 
world. 

At the reception, information 
tables displayed photographs and 
cultural items from the various 
nations. The pictures, toys, 
clothes, and weapons introduced 
the guests to foreign places and 
traditions. 

The dinner allowed the guests 
to sample popular native dishes 
from almost every continent. 
Among some of the favorites were 
Chinese egg rolls and a Filipino 
dish of noodles and vegetables 
called Pancit. 

The climax of the evening. 




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/ / International Night 
gave me the opportu- 
nity to share the Filipino 
culture with the Oglethorpe 
community, tk 9k 

Jenny Guerrero 



however, was the entertainment. 
The prograrri, hostessed by alum- 
nae Deshawn Jenkins, included 
music played on native instru- 
ments from such countries as 
Spain. In addition. Oglethorpe 
student Kotaro Tanaka treated 
the audience to Rock n' Roll 
Japanese style. Many dances 
were also performed. An African 
dance and several Japanese 
dances delighted the audience not 
only because of the outstanding 
dances themselves, but also 
because of the colorful, traditional 
costumes of those countries. A 
group from the Philippines 
demonstrated a dance typically 
done by peasant farmers to cele- 
brate the harvest. This dance was 
unique in that it is performed by 
jumping between two long bam- 
boo sticks as they are clanked 
together imitating the sounds of 
the crows. 



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A little help from some friends. 

These friends of Freshman Jenny Guer- 
rero performed a Lradilional Filipino dance 
named Tinikling. This dance is typically 
performed after a successfully han'est. 



Mingle! Mingle! The Inlernalional 
Night reception gives students the oppor- 
tunity to converse \\ith President Stanton 
as well as other prestigious members of 
the Atlanta area. 

Student life 





s 





On the eve of All Saints Day. a 
mysterious aura surrounded the 
Oglethorpe campus. The wet. vel- 
vet night was silent except for the 
lonely call of the owl. Then, in 
strange groups they emerged. 
Oddly clad students deserted 
their lodgings and tromped into 
the night only half aware of what 
this evening held in store. 

Some students traveled to the 
annual Chi Phi Halloween Party. 
Although the sounds of laughter 
were heard, the potions of which 
they partook left them with a lack 
of memory at dawn. To solve this 
mystery, these students vowed to 
return next year in a better dis- 
guise. 




Hi 



44 



I love Halloween. I 
had a fairy, fairy 

Other students preferred to QOOd time, tk 9k 

Mike Rowe 



gather together to benefit the 
homeless. The brothers of Alpha 
Phi Omega encouraged each other 
to conceal their true identity with 
clever costumes. They then per- 
formed the traditional ritual of 




Can I have an autograph? A.xi Rose 

and Slash (alias Jimmy Campbell and 
Tom Brambly) make a surprise appear- 
ance at the annual Chi Phi Halloween 
Party. 



Starting a new tradition. The former 
"Fall Jam" was changed to the improved 
"Halloween Jam." Although afternoon 
activities were in Traer. a Halloween 
Dance was held at Emerson that night. 




'Trick-or treat" upon residents of 
the surrounding community. The 
brothers collected food and cloth- 
ing to give to the homeless once 
daylight brought safety. 

To add to the evenings secret 
excitement, a Halloween Jam was 
held in Traer. Students seemed 
normal as they ate and played 
volleyball among other activities. 

Later that night these same 
students donned freakish clothes 
to compete for the best costume 
award at the Halloween Dance in 
the student center. They also par- 
ticipated in such Halloween tradi- 
tions as bobbing for apples. 

Prior to these odd happenings, 
small gouls, goblins, and ninja 
turtles invaded the women's dorm 
Traer to collect candy. The event, 
sponsored by Rotoract, gave 
neighborhood children the chance 
to get a sugar high before the set- 
ting of the sun. 





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Fishing for a 

snack. Kimdy 
Greer. Senior 
Class President, 
shows the crowd 
at the Halloween 
Dance. which 
was held in the 
Emerson Student 
Center the art of 
bobbing for 

apples without 
getting ones 
clothes wet. 





Cleopatra reincarnate. Man,' Ban- 
schbach and date Tommy Mlneo. a Geor- 
gia State student, bring the mysterious- 
ness of ancient Egypt alive in their Hal- 
loween costumes. 



The happy newlyweds and their 

intriguing guest. Troy Dwyer and 
Danette York win the prizes for the best 
costumes at the Halloween Dance, but 
Allison Reid shows she has a spook>' side 
too! 




student life 



Place your 
bets! As the 

game with the 
highest return. 
Roulette was a 
popular table for 
the adventurous 
type, such as Roy 
Wayne Mays and 
Billy Gurton. 
Other games in- 
cluded Black 
Jack and Craps. 





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"Hey, Big Spender." That is the song 
to which the Oglethorpe University 
Dancers performed at Casino Night. 
Dancers Jamie Walker and Ginger Carter 
are new members of the squad, which was 
founded only four years ago. 



Daddy needs a new pair of shoes! 

Brv'an Fryman, Brad Gibbs. and Jon Shi- 
ley hope their lucky numbers will come 
through for them at the Roulette Table. 




casino night 




h^i"-- -"J 





et it ride 



If one were to chance upon the 
Emerson Student Center Satur- 
day night, November 16, he might 
have thought he had stepped 
through a mirror into an alternate 
reality. Poker chips were being 
shrewdly placed amidst the con- 
trast of smiles and grimaces. One 
could also hear the concert of 
people winning and losing. At first 
glance, one might have thought 
that people were betting their 
lives! However, once inside, it was 
obvious this sight was not a hal- 
lucination; it was Casino Night at 
Oglethorpe. 

The people were not betting 
their lives, not even real money! 
They were just caught up in the 
spirit of chance. The purpose was 
to gamble the $20,000 given to 
each student in order to make 
money to exchange for raffle tick- 
ets. Topping the list of prizes 
being raffled was a VCR. a dinner 
for two at the Spanish Cafe, com- 




/ / / hope this kind of 

thing happens again 
because it brings the 
Oglethorpe community 
closer. ^ ^ 

Knox Burnette 



pact discs donated by Atlanta CD, 
a gift certificate from Winn Dixie, 
and a baseball collection of the 
miracle 1991 Atlanta Braves. 

OSA sponsored the event, and 
the whole show was brought to 
OU by the Monte Carlo Produc- 
tions casino company for hire. 
The idea was borrowed from the 
Oglethorpe Alumni, who had pre- 
viously held a similar event for 
themselves. Cliff Barros. chair- 
man of the OSA committee, ran 
with the idea. The committee 
hired the casino company, pro- 
cured a palm reader, and set up 
cotton candy. Then, the OU 
Dancers approached Cliff with the 
idea of performing a show girl-ish 
number. OSA agreed, and Cliff 
hoped that "the coordination 
between clubs will set a precedent 
for future events." 




Look, DanTTling, into my crystal 
ball. As an added attraction, a fortune 
teller tells students about their past, pre- 
sent, and future by reading palms or con- 
sulting tarrot cards. 



And the winners are ... These stu- 
dents are the winners of the numerous 
raffle prizes, which included CD's, a gift 
certificate to Winn Dme. dinner for two at 
the Spanish Cafe, and a \'CR- 

student life 





he tradition culiiiuss 



Although it was exam Ume, and 
few students had gone shopping, 
OU officially began the holiday 
season with the Boar's Head Cere- 
mony in Lupton Auditorium on 
December 6. As tradition has dic- 
tated, this ceremony included the 
presentation of the new members 
of Omicron Delta Kappa, the 
annual Christmas concert by the 
University Singers, and the light- 
ing of the campus Christmas tree. 

ODK, a national fraternity for 
students and faculty who demon- 
strate outstanding leadership qual- 
ities, initiated nine members. 
These new members were the fol- 
lowing: Jason Best: Chris Frost: 
Alex Kay: Kim Kimer; Tracy Lar- 
son: Matthew Thompson; David 
Wuichet; Eddie Zarecor: and facul- 
ty member, Anthony Caprio. 

The University Singers, directed 
by Dr. W. Irwin Ray, gave a 
unique and surprising perfor- 




^ ^ Revenge is sweet. 
I love making the 
new initiates kiss the boars 
head. % ^ 

Tracey Walden 



mance in many aspects. Accompa- 
nied by the Oglethorpe Recorder 
Ensemble, the Singers and the 
Chorale sang many traditional 
Christmas songs, including "Bring 
a Torch, Jennette Isabella." The 
Singers also invited audience par- 
ticipation on some of the more 
familiar songs, such as "Hark the 
Herald Angels Sing." Furthermore, 
Mark Tubesing, Christen 
Tubesing, and their father Morris 
Tubesing sang "Peace, Peace." The 
most surprising part of the perfor- 
mance was the finale. "Mary's Lit- 
tle Boy Chile" was sung to a calyp- 
so beat while members of the 
Singers played instruments and 
danced in costume. 

The evening ended with the 
lighting of the Christmas tree on 
the bell tower of Lupton and a 
reception in the Great Hall of 
Hearst at which the Oglethorpe 
Stage Band entertained. 




A new brother. Faculty member Antho- 
ny Caprio. who has been Provost for three 
years, accepts the honor of being initiated 
in Omicron Delta Kappa. 



Leading the way. ODK initiate Alex 
Kay is an active member of the Interna- 
tional Club and the Oglethorpe Christian 
Fellowship among other campus organiza- 
tions. 





boar's head ceremony 



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Ahead* of the 
crowd. Ir.uliuon 
ri-qviires Ihal thc- 
"Boar's Head 
Carol" be sunji re- 
petitively until the 
sslon of all 
.iiidictice members 
lulluwln^ the Boar's 
Head, which is ear 
ried by members of 
Omieron Delta 
Kappa. Is complete, 
fiere new members 
Eddie Zarecor and 
Kim Kimer lead In 
carrying the roast- 
ed Boar's Head. 



Picture it. This crest of the family of 
General James Edward Oftlethorpe pro- 
vides a symbolic basis for the Boar's Head 
Ceremony. The ceremony also derives 
from a tale about a young man killing a 
beast near Oxford's Corpus Chrlstl Col- 
lege. General Oglethorpe's alma mater. 




A familiar 
face. S he r i 
Sludley performs 
the folk song 
"Summertime" 
and Kate Bush's 
ballad "Woman's 
Work." Sheri has 
given several per- 
formances of 
original songs as 
well as cover 
songs in the stu- 
dent center Bomb 
Shelter. 




The classical touch. David Ross, 
accompanied by Professor Robert Blumen- 
tal on piano, sings "She Never Told Her 
Love" by Haydn and Handel's "Wheree'er 
You Walk." 



Speaking from experience. Duane 
Stanford gives a dramatic recitation of his 
original work "Captain Sanders," which 
describes his relationship with a high 
school teacher. 




night of the arts 



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ight of the oris 



For many Oglethorpe students 
and faculty members, the Night of 
the Arts was a special opportunity 
to share their creative talents. In 
the Great Hall of Lupton Hall, 
this annual program, sponsored 
by the English Club and hosted 
by Troy Dwyer, featured musical 
performances, readings of both 
fictional prose and poetry, draw- 
ings, paintings, and photographs. 

Both vocal and instrumental 
performances were given this 
year. Knox Burnette played 
"Autumn" on the guitar, whereas 
Scott Lutz played an original 
piano piece "Out of Autumn," and 
Professor Robert Blumenthal 
played Schubert's "Twelve 
Waltzes" on piano in addition to 
accompanying many vocal per- 
formers. DeShawn Jenkins, 
David Ross, and Sheri Studley 
were the evenings singers. 

The readings consisted poetry 





/ / The night is special 
because it promotes 
student - faculty relation- 
ships in a creative environ- 
ment. A ^ 

Stephanie Phillips 




and prose. Alumnus Brad 
Fairchild recited the poetical work 
"Circus Death;" Oglethorpe's Poet 
Laureate, Jennifer Fairchild read 
"Corn Pop Poem:" Delores 
Schweitzer read "Cruise Control;" 
and Wendy Goldberg recited "On 
a Wall in a Bar in Buckhead." 
Furthermore, Duane Stanford 
presented a prose piece "Captain 
Sanders," and Dr. Linda Taylor 
told the story of "Good Friday." 

During intermission, guests 
were invited to enjoy the refresh- 
ments and to look at the variety of 
art work submitted as a part of 
the evening. This art show includ- 
ed works by Debbie Balmes, 
Chris Bray, Knox Burnett. 
Andrea Condra, Christine Hath- 
away, Jamie Kent, Loretta 
Klumpp. Allison Reid. Michael O. 
Roberts, Mary Scarboro, April 
Sharpe, Lora Stable, Christopher 
Thoren. and Jeff Whitehead. 









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An artistic flare. Literature Professor 
Dr. Linda Taylor and students April 
Brown and Paige Mackey all recited poeti- 
cal works at the Nijjht of the Arts. 



Eat, drink, and be meny. Enjo>ing 
the intermission refreshments. Dr. 
Madeleine Plceloto. Dr. Laura Calkins, 
and Dr. Timothy Hand exchange opinions 
about the performances and other works 
of art. 



student 






the family 



Parents Weekend was filled 
with family fun. This special 
weekend is reserved every fall to 
give parents the opportunity to 
spend time with their children 
while learning more about 
Oglethorpe University and the 
lives the students live day to day. 

Organized by the Community 
Life office, the weekend features 
several events aimed at allowing 
parents to see what life at OU is 
really about. During the afternoon 
of Saturday, parents attended 
OPU (Oglethorpe Parents Univer- 
sity), where they listen and partic- 
ipate in actual lecture classes 
given by the university's profes- 
sors. First, however, parents 
must go through an activity that 
simulates registration while 
selecting the classes they would 
like to attend. 

The late afternoon was set 
aside for families to spend some 




y- • It was better 
• • than the 
movie Aliens. ^ ^ 

David Barnhart 



private time together and explore 
the many things the city of 
Atlanta has to offer. Whether it be 
shopping at I^enox Mall or going 
to Underground Atlanta, there 
was always plenty to do! 

A family picnic was planned for 
the early evening, coinciding with 
a women's soccer team game. 
Here students and their families 
as well as faculty and staff mem- 
bers enjoyed a cook it yourself 
cookout with hamburgers and hot 
dogs pro\aded by Service America. 
Some families joined in a game of 
volleyball In the sand court of the 
upper quad where the picnic was 
held. 

The President and his wife also 
held a reception at their home on 
Saturday afternoon. Fortunately, 
they strategically placed several 
tv's so that people could watch 
the Braves' game that afternoon. 






f 



The masters of the culinary arts. It's Showtime! The University Singers 

Brian Cantrell and Andy Gardner show give a special performance as the main 

their e.xpertise as barbecue chels during performers at "Showtime at Oglethorpe 

the family picnic in the upper quad. Parents' University." 



Parents' weekend 




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Did you see 

that? [::rijuyiiiu 
the hamburgers 
and hotdoj^s. 
Steven Green and 
Ron Williams 
watch the action 
on the sand vol- 
leyball court. 
Coincidentally. 
the women's soc- 
cer team held a 
game that same 
afternoon. 








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Parental support. Few parents of 
upperclassmen attend this weekend, but 
Rodney Drinkard's mother. Judy, shows 
her support for the universit\' by attending 
the family picnic. 

Well, don't tow any cars this 
weekend. Dean Moore and John Gibbs. 
a student who is a part of the university 
security staff, converse while eating picnic 
(bod pro\ided by Senice America. 



Student lift 




The 1991 World Series was 
perhaps the most exciting in 
the history of baseball. The 
Minnesota Twins squeezed 
past the Atlanta Braves 1-0 on 
a pinch-hit single in the bot- 
tom of the 10th inning to win 
Game 7 and end baseball's 
most dramatic adventure. 
Never had three Series games 
gone into extra innings. More- 
over, the two teams held the 
suspense until the very end. 
matching zero for zero, pitch 
for pitch, and even turning 
back bases loaded threats in 
the same inning in Game 7. 
Although the Twins won the 
Series, to the people of Atlanta. 
the Braves symbolized victor^' 
itself. 



Magic Johnson, whose 
beaming smile and sparkling 
play entertained basketball 
fans for more than a 
decade, announced Novem- 
ber 7 that he had tested posi- 
tive for the AIDS virus and was 
retiring from professional bas- 
ketball. At the Forum, where 
he played for twelve superstar 
seasons with the Los Angeles 
Lakers, Johnson told 
reporters, "Because of the HIV 
virus I have attained, I will 
have to announce my retire- 
ment from the Lakers today." 

However, Johnson stated, "I 




plan on going on, living for a 
long time." He added that he 
would become an AIDS activist 
and that he would begin a 
campaign for safe sex. 

More than just a basketball 
star who led the Los Angeles 
Lakers to five NBA champi- 
onships, Johnson has been a 
prominent corporate spokes 
person and a role model for 
young people everywhere. His 
familiar nickname and stun- 
ning athletic ability have made 
him popular among people all 
over the world. 



Pholos and information provided by Associated 
Press of Wide World Pholos. 





fall news 



raarm 




he global village 



Forty-three year old 
Clarence Thomas grew up 
poor, black and Democratic in 
Pinpoint, Georgia. Later, he 
switched political parties and 
became a controversial symbol 
of Black conservatism. After 
President George Bush 
announced his nomination to 
the Supreme Court, Thomas 
observed, "Only in America." 



In addition to the controver- 
sy over Thomas's legal views, a 
charge of sexual harassment 
was brought against iiini by 
law professor Anita Hill. 
Thomas vehemently denied the 
allegations during several days 
of special televised senate 
hearings concerning the issue. 

After much debate, the 
United States Senate voted by 




a narrow margin to confirm 
him. On October 18. Clarence 
Thomas became the 106th 
United States Supreme Court 
Justice. He succeed Thurgood 
Marshall, who retired after 24 
years on the bench, to become 
the second black justice in the 
court's history. 



Soviet President Mikhail S. 
Gorbachev and his family were 
placed under house arrest in 
the Crimea on August 19. 
while an eight -man emergency 
committee led by Vice Presi- 
dent Gennady Yanayev took 
power in a coup attempt in the 
USSR. 

Members of the coup sent 
convoys of Soviet tanks into 
Moscow, less than two miles 
from the Kremlin. This photo 
shows the crowds of people 
wandering among the tanks 
parked behind the Red Square. 

Russian President Boris 
Yeltsin called on Russians to 
resist the takeover, which they 
did successfully. In fact, they 
constructed a protective 
human wall around Yeltsin's 
headquarters as they demand- 
ed Gorbachev's return. 

Gorbachev returned to 
Moscow on August 22. The 
coup failed, and all coup lead- 
ers were arrested e.\cept Interi- 
or Minister Boris Pugo. who 
reportedlv com.mitted suicide. 



student life 




23 




t 



n the 



"Well, if you're traveling north 
on the 285 perimeter, watch out! 
There seems to be an accident 
this morning that is causing traf- 
fic to slow down around the 
Peachtree exit number 23. And 
for those of you rushing to work 
and plan to travel on 185. you can 
take your time too. 1 think every- 
one in Atlanta taking that high- 
way left late. It is backed up for 
miles in both directions!" These 
words echoing from the radio traf- 
fic report are probably a com- 
muters worst nightmare. Howev- 
er, it rarely gets that bad going to 
Oglethorpe. 

Perhaps surprisingly to some 
students, the university has quite 
a large number of full time com- 
muter students. In fact, the Reg- 
istrar's Office estimates that 682 
people who attend Oglethorpe do 
not live on campus. Many of these 
students live in nearby apartment 

Is there no such thing as a free 
lunch? Every first Wednesday of each 
month, commuters are invited to a free 
luncheon. While they eat, they have the 
opportunity to converse with their profes- 
sors. 



road 




/ / Compared to com- 
muting, living on 
campus sucks, a a 

Chris Martin 



complexes, such as Peachtree 
Gardens, 4120 Peachtree, Ash- 
ford Plantation, or Lakeside Vil- 
las. Interestingly, a few of these 
students, such as Lee McGraw, 
ride their bicycles to campus. 
Most commuters, however, drive 
to the university. 

Given that Oglethorpe does 
have such a large number of com- 
muters who drive and that many 
of the students who live on cam- 
pus insist on driving to Hearst or 
Lupton from the upper quad, 
parking had been the major con- 
cern for commuters. Fortunately, 
John Thames, Dean of Continu- 
ing Education, persuaded the 
administration to transform the 
abandoned tennis courts behind 
Goodman Hall into additional 
parking space in time for the 
spring semester. 






Commuters 



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The Royal 
Couple. Repre- 
senting Alpha Phi 
Omega, seniors 
Lisa Eady and 
Brent Johnson 
accept their 

crowns for Home- 
coming Queen 
and King during 
the game halftime 
ceremony. The 
King and Queen 
were chosen by a 
secret ballot vote 
of the student 
body. 



Thank you, thank you. Sam Hutche- 
son bows to the crowd in jest as students 
have trouble setting up the arch for the 
presentation of the Homecoming Queen 
and King candidates. 

Tailgating in style. These gentlemen 
of Sigma Alpha Epsilon are caught party- 
ing before the game. Kirk Hirshman, Brian 
Fry. and Eric Queen come prepared with 
tarp. grill, burgers, and drinks. 





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homecoming 



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omecomlng festivities 



A fabulous Petrel basketball 
triumph, a huge party, free t- 
shirts, and two great bands — 
what do all of these have in com- 
mon? Well, any student knows 
that when you combine all of 
these things in one weekend you 
get the formula for one incredible 
Homecoming. 

Unlike previous years, the 
Homecoming dance was held on 
the Friday night before the bas- 
ketball game. However, students 
were just as pumped as they 
danced the night away at the 
Holiday Inn downtown. One of the 
principle organizers of the event. 
Bo Pamplin noted that "the free 
beer and wine didn't hurt spirits 
any." Anyone could have seen this 
fact as they gazed across the 
crowded dance floor. Barbaree 
Church, the band that also 
played at last years Homecoming 
Dance, played some covers as 
well as performing a few of their 




• • Free beer and wine 
didn't hurt spirit 
any. ^ ^ 

Bo Pamplin 





original songs. Also, some stu- 
dents requested some DJ 
favorites. Either way. everyone 
seemed to be having a fanlaslic 
evening! 

A few unstoppable party freaks 
even rose early the following day 
to start tailgating before the big 
game. They came prepared with 
tarp. grill, burgers, and the 
works! 

The OU Basketball Team was 
on the rampage as they annihilat- 
ed the opposing basketball team 
from the Savannah College of Art 
and Design. The Petrels soundly 
defeated them 1 12 to 66. 

The half-time program was 
oddly entertaining as well as 
suspenseful. In an effort to set up 
the arch, through which the can- 
didates for Homecoming Queen 
and King would be presented, 
members of OSA had a little 
trouble, to say the least, 
(cont. page 29) 

The candidates. Among the couples 
competing lor the crown of Homecoming 
King and Queen were Heather Hosko and 
Mark Tubesing. representing the LJniversi- 
ty Singers; Lisa Thornton and Derek Witt, 
representing Delta Sigma Phi: and Sharon 
Williams and Mark Williams, representing 
Chi Omega. 



Student life 




The roar of the crowd. Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon shows their support in the stands. 
Like the other fans, they were thrilled with 
the Petrels performance in the Homecom- 
ing Game against SCAD. 

"Refuge Here" Rainy weather again 
this year forces the bon fire activities 
inside. PS Jonah, a popular, new band In 
Atlanta, plays in the dinning hall to an 
enthusiastic crowd Saturday after the 
game. 





homecoming 



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Despite the taunts of the crowd, 
these students kept their sense of 
humor as they bowed when the job 
was finished. Once the festive, 
royal arch was in place, the candi- 
dates representing various campus 
organizations were presented. 



Finally, the Homecoming Queen 
and King were announced. 

While Elizabeth Parks and 
Kevin Keenan, representing the 
Playmakers. were runners-up. Lisa 
Eady, and Brent Johnson, repre- 
senting Alpha Phi Omega, were 



crowned the royal couple. Also. 
Chi Omega won Ihe ever-com- 
pelive banner contest. 

The festivities ended Saturday 
night with a kick. Students ate 
dinner while listening to the 
incredible sounds of PS Jonah! 





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Raising spirits. The Oglethorpe Cheer- 
leading Squad performs a cheer in pyra- 
mid formation. Although they lifted each 
other, they did not have to much lifting 
the excitement of the crowd as the Petrels 
triumph over SCAD. 




On the defensive. Team Co-captaln. 
Dave Fischer, number 40. and Brian 
Davis, number 52. attempt to block a shot 
during the basketball game. 



Student life 





ememDenng 



Oglethorpe Day has always 
been a time to take a special look 
at the university--it's past, pre- 
sent, and future. On February 
13. student, faculty, and alumni 
all shared in the anniversary cele- 
bration of Sidney Lanier's 150th 
birthday. As an important south- 
ern poet and famous alumnus. 
Lanier's birthday festivities 
focused on a personal perspective 
of the history of the university. 

Through Lanier's experience at 
Oglethorpe (when it was located 
in Midway near Milledge\'ille) and 
his life, the Oglethorpe communi- 
ty gained insight as to what life at 
Oglethorpe was like before and 
during the Civil War Era. Particu- 
larly, many students were inter- 
ested in Lanier's involvement in 
the Thalian Society, and organiza- 
tion still active on campus. He 
was the the only sophomore in 




Somelwzv my soul seews 

sundenly free 

from the weighing of fate 

and tlte sad discussion 

of sin. 

Sidney Lanier 





Poetry in motion. The University 
Singers, under the direction of Dr. W. 
Irwin Ray, and with Sharon Williams on 
piano, perform the music and poetry of 
Sidney Lanier. 



The ghost of Oglethorpe past. Amy 

Puckett and Kevin Rapier star in "Remem- 
bering Sidney Lanier" an original skit by 
student William Girton. 




this group, which as composed of 
the brightest juniors and seniors. 
In his senior year, he was elected 
President of what was then the 
Thalian Literary Society, During 
the Oglethorpe Day Convocation, 
the Thalian Society was presented 
with a banner to honor its tradi- 
tion of encouraging thoughtful 
discussion on campus. 

Another personal aspect of this 
celebration of Oglethorpe's past 
was recognition of the present 
efforts to preserve history of the 
university. Alumnus Paul Hud- 
son, Registrar and Professor of 
History at the present Oglethorpe, 
was recognized for his work in 
researching and writing a biogra- 
phy of Sidney Lanier. His paper. 
"It was his 'Glorious Spring'... 
The Years of Sidney Lanier at Old 
Oglethorpe University" was pub- 
lished in the OU Day program. 



^"^W^^^ 



JUUHI 





The Hudson- 
ator. I'rcsidLiu 
Donald Stanton 
presents alumnus 
Paul Hudson, who 
IS I^ej^isti-ar and a 
pn>fessor, with an 
award In special 
recognition of his 
work In preserving 
the school's her- 
itage through his 
paper on alum- 
nus and poet 
Sidney 1-anier. 





M! Bttgr I 




"Petrels of Fire" Shane Strickland 
proudly shows his trophy cup after win- 
ning this race around the academic quad. 
This is the third year that the event has 
been featured as part of OU Day. 

A banner day. Given Lanier's involve- 
ment and its presen'ance as an Intellectu- 
al organization, the university presented 
this banner, which will hang in the din- 
ning hall, to the Thalian Societj'. 



student life 




Taking a new 
prospective." 

Tina Randall 
meets her pro- 
spective at regis- 
tration. She says. 
"1 enjoy hosting 
because 1 think 
prospectives want 
to find out if they 
would fit in here. 
Meeting people & 
feeling comfortable 
with them is a big 
part of that sense 
of belonging." 





Comedian Wayne Federman enter- 
tains at "Stomp the Lawn" by playing his 
unique versions of tunes by such groups 
as Led Zeppelin on a ukulele. 

High Watt'age. Oglethorpe student 
Elizabeth Watts plays for her home crowd 
at "Stomp the Lawn." She has also enter- 
tained at the Bomb Shelter and the 
Atlanta club in Little Five Points. The 
Point. 






springfest 



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pring fest 



So little to do, so much time — 
scratch that: reverse it. This 
Springfest Weekend was jammed 
pact with activities for everyone, 
including prospectives, students, 
faculty, staff, and alumni. In 
addition to the typical activities 
for the prospective students, 
"Stomp the Lawn" and Alumni 
Weekend provided nonstop festivi- 
ties all over campus. 

Registration of prospectives 
began on Thursday afternoon. 
Much to the delight of the Admis- 
sions Office, so many students 
signed up to house these prospec- 
tives that not only did everyone 
have a place to stay, but some 
OU students were disappointed 
by not getting to have a prospec- 
tive. 

These prospective students 
kept busy all weekend. "Get 
acquainted" activities Thursday 
night helped many of them to be 





• • \Me drank for three 
days straight ami had alot 
of fun. ^ J 



Cole Maddox 



more at ease, and a party given 
by APO provided them a chance 
to develop a relationship with 
some present students. Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. and Chi Phi also 
threw parties during the weekend 
to give prospectives a taste of the 
social life. On Saturday, prospec- 
tives pre-registered for the fall 
and saw the "business" side of 
going to college. 

Also on Saturday, everyone 
participated in the long awaited 
"Stomp the Lawn." This day-long 
party was named by Chris Ballar 
and was primarily organized by 
Stasi Bara, Tim Evans, and Rob- 
bie Romiester. In addition to stu- 
dent Elizabeth Watts playing her 
guitar, comedian Wayne Feder- 
man and local Atlanta band Jody 
Grind entertained a rowdy OU 
audience in the Academic Quad. 

Alumni were also on campus 
for their annual weekend reunion. 




The Jody Grind gives an incredible 
performance as the headlining act of 
"Stomp the Lawn." Sadly, drummer. 
Robert Clayton. Jr.. and bassist. Robert 
Hayes died April 1 9th in a tragic car acci- 
dent. 



Greetings. Members of The Ambas- 
sadors welcome prospective students at 
registration on Thursday. Springfest was 
April 9- 12th. 



Student life 





"We won't go back! We 
will fight back!" These 
shouts rang through the 
streets of Washington DC on 
April 5th as at least 700,000 
people gathered to march in 
demonstration for abortion 
rights. The march fell during 
the season when campaigns for 
the November 3rd nation-wide 
elections were gaining momen- 
tum. Organizers hoped the 
widely publicized march would 
secure many Americans' votes 
for Pro-choice candidates who 
would not allow legalized abor- 
tion to be reversed. 

As the mass of demonstra- 
tors slowly approached the 
capitol, the Mall filled with 
people from all over the coun- 
try dressed in mostly white and 
purple. These colors, the same 
ones worn by the early 20th 
Century suffragettes, symbol- 
ized the importance of the 
issue at stake. Both Democrat- 
ic hopefuls, Clinton and 

Photos of Ihe Presidents and Terry Anderson were 
provided by Wide World Photos of the Associated 
Press. The photo of the Pro-choice march was given 
courtesy of Elizabeth Watts. Ms. Watts also con- 
tributed the article about the march. 



Brown, spoke at the huge rally 
that followed. President Bush 
had retired to Camp David for 
the weekend. Other speakers 
included Jesse Jackson, Presi- 
dent of Planned Parenthood 
Fay Walker, and several 1992 
candidates for Congress. 

Several OU students attend- 
ed the march and brought 
back their hope for continued 
legislation to secure women's 
rights to choose. As one of the 
largest demonstrations on the 
capitol, this "March For 
Women's Lives" was a step 
toward that hope. (Pictured 
from left to right are Elizabeth 
Watts, Jennifer Crouse, and 
Paige Mackey.) 



]JjlMiKr-"' 





Who's next? The 1992 
Presidential elections heated up 
this spring for both Democrats 
and Republicans. 

Those seeking the Democratic 
nomination initially included 
Jerry Brown, Bill Clinton, Tom 
Harkln, Bob Kerrey, and Paul 
Tsongas. As the semester 
closed, however, Jerry Brown 
and Bill Clinton were battling it 
out on the primary campaign 



trail. While Clinton was suffer- 
ing from an image problem (that 
prompted Time to use him as a 
cover story with the headline 
"Why voters don't trust Clin- 
ton"), Jerry Brown was heralded 
by the press as a "Political 
Chameleon." 

George Bush also faced com- 
petition in his bid for nomina- 
tion. Pat Buchanan received a 
significant percentage of votes in 



the state primaries, but these 
"protest votes" were not enough 
to keep him in the running. 
However, President Bush also 
contented with H. Ross Perot.; 
This Independently wealthy 
Texas businessman captured a 
great deal of public attention as' 
his campaign gained momen-; 
tum. ' 

Stay tuned to Yamacraw 
1993 for the final outcome. 



spring news 



"fwrmss 





orld clique 





Welcome home! After 6 
and 1/2 years of captivity in 
Lebanon, Terry Anderson was 
released to US officials on 
December 4. This was the end 
of a brutal hostage ordeal for 
both himself and the United 
States. Anderson, chief Middle 
East correspondent for the AP, 
responded to the question of 



what kept him going by saying 
it was his companions, his 
faith, and his stubbornness. 

He was the longest-held 
Western hostage and personi- 
fied the long-running hostage 
ordeal that haunted two Amer- 
ican presidencies. Anderson 
was the 13th & last American 
captive freed since the Shiite 



extremists began in 1984 seiz- 
ing foreigners in Lebenon to 
drive out Western influence, 
which they claimed corrupted 
the nation. Many Americans 
were tortured, and three died. 

He is shown here in Ger- 
many on 12-5 with former 
hostages Joseph Cicippio (left) 
and Alann Steen (right). 





Student life 




ring break 



The one thing that almost every 
student looked forward to during 
the spring semester is spring 
break. By mid-day on the Friday 
before this week-long vacation, 
campus was dead, and students 
were on their way home. Savan- 
nah, Florida, west, or where ever 
they though they could find fun 
and relaxation. 

The students who lived out of 
state used spring break as a 
chance to visit home. Whether it 
was New York, New Jersey, 
Alabama, Missouri, South Caroli- 
na, or Florida, home sweet home 
had a strong attraction for those 
who had not seen mom and dad 
since Christmas. 

Fortunately for Oglethorpe stu- 
dents, spring break fell during the 
week of St. Patrick's Day. and 
many took the opportunity to 



Getting back to nature. Debby 
Balmes and Elizabeth Smith. Women's 
Resident Director, travel to the Grand 
Canyon with friend Mike Haines. They not 
only went in the canyon, but they also had 
the e.xperience of camping in the snow 
during their trip west. 




• • I had fun until the 
Inst five minutes. ^ ^ 

Michelle Pointe 



enjoy the festivities in Savannah, 
Georgia. As the largest celebra- 
tion of this Irish Holiday in the 
US, the party lasted all night 
almost every day of that week. 

The "Sunshine State" of Flori- 
da was another hot spot for OU 
students. Although many ven- 
tured to Daytona. A group of the 
brothers of Alpha Phi Omega 
stayed in Panama City. 

One of the more unusual 
spring break vacations was the 
trip west that Debby Balmes and 
Elizabeth Smith took. Along with 
some friends, they traveled to the 
Grand Canyon. 

No matter where they went, 
everyone had great stories to tell 
about their spring break. The only 
compliant was that students 
wished the break was still two 
weeks as in years past. 








spring break 




,*^M:«.M^ 



■ jj™(i^^^^^ 




Why don't we 
Just go back 
to bed? Kicky 
Wilson Ithc one 
wllh Ihe mis- 
chievous Krin). 
Larlsa Slaufihirr 
(Ihc blanket ho(ll. 
Dannelle York 
(the ftlrl holding 
desperately with 
both hands the 
Wendy's bever- 
age). Kevin Mead- 
ers (the guy hold- 
ing what appears 
to be a snot rag in 
his right hand), 
and Tricia Bond 
(the only one 
attempting a sexy 
pose for the cam- 
era) gaze almost 
unconsciously at 
the boob tube the 
morning after a 
long night party- 
ing in Florida. 




Erin go braugh. Elizabeth Watts. Mike 
Rowe. and Alison Hunt find Sunday after- 
noon on River Street less crowded than 
the night before. The St. Patrick's Day fes- 
tivities in Savannah are world renown: 
and despite the cold rainy weather, this 
city-wide party lived up to its reputation. 



Student life 




Try to waddle! 

This three-legged 
race was more 
like a "run" on 
the wild side. 
Like the other 
activities, there 
was an added dif- 
ficulty. Contes- 
tants not only 
had their two legs 
tied together, but 
each also had to 
wear a swimming 
flipper on the free 
leg. Despite this 
twist. Alumni 
waddled its way 
to first place in 
this event. 





'>¥(^> 



,*^?ai 



No, No. your socks go on before 
your shoes! These women residents are 
caught as they participate in yet another 
hilarious walk on the wild side event — 
the clothes relay. 

Here it comes ... there it goes. 

Maria Bright and Alex Kay discover the 
hardships of playing volleyball with one 
arm tied to a teammates arm. 





.;:>::^ 



.••^ V. ^sa^' 



.^.J^f* 



the wild side 







This was no walk in the park; 
it was the first annual "Walk on 
the Wild Side!" Instead of the 
usual "Beach Bash," the Resi- 
dents' Hall Council presented a 
new way to party during the 
spring semester. 

Many students felt that the 
"Beach Bash." which had been 
the spring event for at least the 
last five years, had become tire- 
some. So RHA members put their 
heads together and created some- 
thing totally different — Walk on 
the Wild Side. 

The party was held in the 
Upper Quad to take advantage of 
the sand volleyball court and 
greater amount of space than 
Traer had allowed for the "Beach 
Bash." 

The afternoon did turn out to 
be wild with the strange activities 
that kept the energy level high. 




/ / It gave me more of a 

community feeling 
that one isn 't able to achieve 
at a larger university. ^ ^ 

Mike Chambers 



d side 



The Sandcastle-building contest, 
three-legged flipper race, combat 
badminton, bound volleyball, 
clothes relay, dodgeball. pie-eat- 
ing, and dress competition each 
had some twist that made the 
competition difficult as well as 
great fun. However, Alumni Dorm 
walked away as overall winners. 
They were treated to a steak din- 
ner as their prize. 

As if anyone could ask for 
more, a giant, air-ball bouncing 
tent made everyone feel like a kid 
again (or incredibly out of breath). 
In addition, just when everyone 
had worked up an appetite. Ser- 
vice America ser\'ed up chicken 
fingers (of which you could have 
only one per trip through the line) 
and pizza. To wash it all down 
FiHA provided souvenir tumblers 
from which one could have that 
always yummy red drink. 




The library? Wellncr residents Samp 
son DesUi. Chris Ballar, Pat Frost. Chris 
Frost, and Kent McKay show creati\ity in 
building a model of the library' (complete 
with the new addition) as their entn,' in the 
sandcastle contest, 



Who's the judge anyway? Troy 

Dwyer shows his discontent Willi the offi- 
cial score board tabulations. Although 
Alumni was the overall winner, everyone 
had a great time participating. 



Student li 





ampus issues 



Discriminatory and 
Harassment Policy 

Debated. On September 17 
an incident occured that 
sparked months of debates, 
discussions, and seminars 
about homosexuality, harass- 
ment, and Constitutional 
Rights. 

On this date, during a pub- 
licized meeting of OGLA and 
OUTYOUTH, unidentified indi- 
viduals ran by Shannon CoUi- 
son's room, where the meeting 
was taking place, and shouted 
the word "faggots." 

Student reaction was imme- 
diate and diverse. The 
Stormy Petrel carried sev- 
eral editorials concerning the 
issues. The outrage over homo- 
sexual slurs was related to a 
school harassment policy 
debate, which was related to 
the Constitutionalitv of OU's 



policy. 

A new fraternity? Pi 

Kappa Phi — that was the 
adopted greek name of a group 
of guys who were determined 
to diversity Oglethorpe's greek 
life. 

For many of these gentle- 
men, the present fraternal 
organizations were not appeal- 
ing. They wanted to form their 
own group not only for them- 
selves, but also to help the 
greek system itself. According 
the the Pi Kaps. the addition of 
a new, fifth fraternity would 
revitalize the whole greek sys- 
tem. 

However, the Inter-Fratemi- 
ty Council was less than recep- 
tive to the idea. After much 
debate. Pi Kappa Phi was imat- 
ed to join the IFC and become 
an official organization at the 
end of the spring. 




Getting to the core of the prob- 
lem. "Hie Core Covo. a series oi ses- 
sions addressing the newly proposed 
core program, was held September 17. 



A new Core Curricu- 
lum. Alter years of investiga- 
tion by a special faculty com- 
mittee and discussion at facul- 
ty meetings, a new core cur- 
riculum was proposed and stu- 
dent input was sought. At the 
"Core Covo" on September 17 
in the Emerson Student Cen- 
ter, a series of sessions were 
given addressing topics ranging 
from the formation of a Core to 
reforming the OU Core Cur- 
riculum. For more information 
see the article on page 133. 




All in the family. The brothers of 
Pi Kappa Phi seem to be here to stay. 
Although not offically recognized by the 
Inter-Fratemity Council, they refuse to 
give up the spirit they have for their 
greek organization. 




campus issues 



lOiVi 




^''.t^hir'if ••>.^= 




idniglif breokfast 



A cool breeze whistles 
'aiintingly through the trees, a 
right yellow moon governs the 
ky, and the Emerson Student 
lining Hall howls with the 
xcitement of famished ani 
lals. All this could signify only 
ne thing — Oglethorpe's 
Innual Midnight breakfast! 
I Once a year, the faculty 
jerves pancakes, sausage, 
i|gs, and hashbrowns to stu- 
ents half crazed from the 



pressures of studying for 
spring final examinations. This 
study break comes at the per- 
fect time for many students, 
namely midnight. 

Well, actually the breakfast 
starts around 11:15pm. but it 
lasts until after the witching 
hour. Not surprisingly, the din- 
ing hall is crowded to full 
capacity as students find the 
perfect excuse to stop study- 




Dishin' it out. Professors Lee 
Hnmis. Vk-nna Moore, Ron Carlisle. 
.Tiicl Malcolm Amerson help sen'e slu- 
dcnts a nildnighl breakfast In I he 
Emerson student Center Dlninf> Hall. 




Fruit ... nature's candy. Jema 
Day shows how to have a well-bal- 
anced breakfast. After all. the more 
food one can eat. the longer the study 
break. There is just something about 
studying for e.xams that really works 
up a healthy appetite ... Just around 
midnight. 



The witching hour. The smell of 
pancakes and bacon and Ihc noise of 
students on Ihc verge of a mental 
breakdown emanate from the dining 
hall at midnight. 



student life 





ummer graduation 1 992 



Charles Longstreet Weltner 
'48 OU trustee and Justice of 
the Supreme Court of GA, gave 
the address at the August 16. 
1991 graduation ceremony. 
His speech is as follows: 

"Before Va'clav Havel 
became Pres. of Czechoslo- 
vakia, he spoke of the power of 
words. He said: The selfsame 
word can be true one moment 
and false the next, at one 
moment illuminating, at anoth- 
er deceptive ... The selfsame 
word can at one time be the 
cornerstone of peace, while at 
another, machine gun fire 
resounds in its every syllable. 
The point is all important 
events in the real world — 
whether admirable or mon- 
strous — are always spear- 
headed in the realm of words. 
In the beginning of everything 
is the word.' 

The power of words resides 
within several realms where 
words are of first importance, 
(a) One such realm is the Uni- 
versity. The resource of the 
University is words — to pre- 
serve, combine. & compare. 
The process of the Univ is 
words — to examine, debate, 
and assay. The product of the 
Univ is words — to explain, 
instruct, and enable. TTirough 
words, the Univ creates & 
changes many of the standards 
of human behavior. Rarely 
does a person in the Western 
world rise to a position of influ- 
ence without being engaged 
with the Univ & without 
becoming an heir and a con- 
tributor to some power of 
words, (b) A second realm of 
the power of words is the 
Church (a term used broadly), 
where the very concept of 
"word" is an ancient object of 
reverence. John the Evangelist 
began his gospel: "In the 
beginning was the word ... 
The first revelation of the 
Qur'an, recorded by Muham- 
mad, the Messenger of God. 
was: "Proclaim in the name of 



thy Lord ... Who taught (the 
use of) the Pen ..." (Surah 96). 
(c) A third realm of the power 
of words is the Court, which is 
the interpreter of laws. Bishop 
Hoadley once said: "Nay who- 
ever hath an absolute authori- 
ty to interpret any written or 
spoken laws it is he who is the 
lawgiver to all intents and pur- 
poses & not the person who 
first spake them." 

The Court commands & 
restrains public power & pri- 
vate interest. Yet. it has no 
sword & no pvirse. These 
belong to the executive and 
legislature. 

How can the Court stay the 
have of one, & void the act of 
the other? B/c to the Court 
belongs the word. The sword 
may not be drawn, nor the 
purse filled or emptied, con- 
trary to that word. The power 
of the Court is power of words, 
as spoken from its bench and 
inscribed upon its writ. 

The power of words is based 
upon the words of power, (a) 
Words of power signify the pri- 
mary values on which each 



realm depends, (b) The primary 
values are those standards for 
human conduct that are 
demanded by the best of 
human conscience and intel- 
lect, (c) The word that gives 
power to the University is 
TRUTH: the word that gives 
power to the Church is 
MERCY: the word that gives 
power to the court is JUS- 
TICE. 

The power of words will 
endure only so long as the 
words of power reflect what is 
a reality of truth, & of mercy 
and of justice. 

The power of words will 
endure only when the people 
believe in the strength and 
integrity of the three realms, & 
trust the authenticity of the 
words power, (a) University, 
Church, & Court must have 
the strength to protect the 
words of power from corruption 
by others. They must have the 
integrity to assure that the 
realms themselves are gov- 
erned by truth, mercy & jus- 
tice. Their domain will depend 
upon a steadfast watch, within 



& without, against "truth" that 
is false: "mercy" that is cruel; 
& "justice" that is wrong. (b| 
The authenticity of the words 
of power will be accepted in tlie 
same measure that trutli. 
mercy & justice are secure in 
the lives of people, (c) Hollnw 
words will pass away. Honest 
words will stand. 

What this has to do wiili 
you. as graduates, is this: (a; 
The power of the Universitv.l 
Church. & Court is basic 
upon the values that are syin 
bolized by the words of power: 
& is dependent upon tin 
authenticity of those words oi 
power, (b) You have tocla\ 
some of the power of word^ 
that has come to you from tht 
University: & you may acquire 
some of the power of word 
from the other two realms, (c 
Whether the power of word;- 
that now is yours will endure] 
or increase, will depend upor 
the extent to which your life i; 
guided by truth, mercy. & b\ 
justice." 




mmm 





ommencement 1 992 




The 9th of May at 9:30ain 
in the Academic Quadrangle — 
that was the beginning of the 
end for the members of 
Oglethorpe University's Class 
of 1992. That Saturday was 
the day of Commencement. As 
the graduates marched in to 
the The Peachtree Bass playing 
"Pomp and Circumstance", 
each student knew that this 
was the last official activity in 
which they would participate 
as a student of OU. 

President Dr. Donald S. Stan- 
ton oilers Lhe welcoming remarks lo 
begin the graduation ceremony, which 
was held in the Academic Quadrangle. 



The program began with a 
welcome by President Stanton 
lollowed by the musical Call to 
Celebration by the University 
Corale. Student Awards were 
then presented by various fac- 
ulty members in recognition of 
outstanding academic as well 
as leadership achievement. 

After the student awards. 
Senior Class President. Randy 
Greer delivered his remarks on 
behalf of the Senior Class of 
1992. The point of his message 
was simple yet important not 
only to the graduates but to 
the audience of parents and 
friends as well, 
(continued on page 44) 




Pomp and Circumstance" The 

andidates lor dcgrt-rs enter lo the 
rcompaniment of The Peachtree 



Brass. The ceremony was held at 
9:30ani. 



sttident life 





ariying the fire 



(continued from page 43) 

After listing some well-known 
problems with the university. 
Randy noted. "It is a natural 
human tendency to notice the bad 
and overlook the good." However, 
he admitted that upon reflecting 
on his years at OU he realized 
how insignificant these "petty 
grievances" were and how lucky 
he was "to have attended and now 
be graduating from such a fine 
school." 

Greer concluded, therefore, 
that instead of looking for the 
bad. everyone should focus on the 
positive aspects. To emphasize his 
point. Greer ended his remarks 
with this quote from Henry David 
Thoreau: "If one advances confi- 
dently in the direction of his 
dreams, and endeavors to live the 
life which he has imagined, he 

Congratulations! Brett Duncan 
receives his Bachelor of Arts degree. Brett 
was an active member of the Oglethorpe 
community by being involved in cheerlead- 
ing, Delta Sigma Phi. and the Writing 
Company among other actiWties. 




graduation 




a 



We, the graduation 
class of 1992, should 
be both proud and grateful 
for what we have achieved at 
Oglethorpe. ^ « 

Randy Greer 



will meet with success unexpected 
in common hours." 

These remarks were followed 
by a faculty award, a vocal solo by 
Christen Tubesing. alumni 
awards, and the conferring of 
Honorary Degrees. 

Anne Rivers Siddons. then, 
delivered the address. Entitled 
"Carrying the Fire." the central 
message of the address was that 
everyone should strive to be an 
innovative individual. Citing JFK 
and MLK, Jr.. Siddons admitted 
that it was difficult to be innova- 
tive and few can "carry the fire." 
Neverthless. she observed that 
standing out from the crowd was 
essential for success. 

This long-awaited day ended 
with the conferring of degrees and 
a reception In the quad. 




\i 



\i'^-*'^i* 



mssik 




Looking to the 
future. Alihough 
■ J^-aii Faassc. 
Chris Frost. Man 
Laurens. Amy 
Loyd. and Krisli 
McCowan may 
list' their Bachelor 
of Science Deuces 
differently, these 
graduates and 
every other inem- 
ber of the Class 
of 1992 not only 
take with thein 
degrees from 
Oglethorpe, but 
Lhe>' also take spe- 
cial memories of 
the people as well 
as the place with 
them. 




We are outta here! Brent Johnson 
and Gern,- Jerome show their excitement 
after graduating. To show his appreciation 
lor Pres. Stanton. Gern' gave him a gold 
lish upon receiving his degree. 



Student 





Thinking Cap. Wearing her festive Santa ha 
Elizabeth Parks, says that It helps her study becaus 
the upcoming break puts her in a good mood. 




Academic 



• I 
I I 





jTapping Away. At her computerized typewriter. 
KJUian Edwards discovers the ease of having a word 
processor to help her wltli her papers. 



tvsonni 



communication is the key 
to Oglethorpe's education 

Chapter Two 



August meant it was time to make the summer a memory. 

And to get prepared for our education. 

Back to school to gain some information, 

as well as lots of mental cultivation. 
It also meant that it was a time to be scholarly. 

The curriculum and the core got quite a new design. 
Several changes were made in history class 
And there was even more composition to pass. 
You could learn more esp. through a looking glass 

Would the new core work? The answer is a ? of time. 

Throughout the year, the library was expanding. 

And when it's all finished and through 

There will be twice as much to persue. 

In addition, a 24 hour study room too! 
And the new books made study time demanding. 

Thank your professors, for your education. 
You may think some are "Mad Hatters" 
Or that their lecture doesn't really matter. 
But they deserve a little thanks or some flatter. 

Even if you can't stand them or their examination. 

-Busy Shires 




di\1d 




Family Pride. Michael Bivins. rep- 
resentative of Coca-Cola, stands with 
the recipient of the Coca-Cola Minority 
Achievement Award. Sherri Bergman, 
and her mother and sister. 

Applause! Applause! The audience 
was asked to hold all applause until all 
names were called in recognition of 
Freshman who demonstrated out- 
standing academic achievement. 




honors & awards 



n . .. ,j . A- wii- -.^la 



Take the money and run. Ter 

Flurschurtz receives the Atlanta Chad 
ter of Financial Executives Institut] 
Award. 



"The Honors Program 

is as demanding as 

you mal^e it." 

Eddie Zarecor 
Political Studies 



onors and awards 



The Honors program and 
wards Night are the two most 
restigious ways in which aca- 
emic excellence is rewarded at 
>\J. Graduating with Honors 
tiows dedication to a chosen 
eld of study, and receiving 
nd award at the annual cere- 
lony shows university recog- 
ition of special achievement. 

The honors program con- 
ists of three aspects of proving 
ne's dedication to his/her 
eld: observation of peers, 
;search of a specific topic, 
nd presentation of one's pro- 
ct. Upon completion of these 
jquirements, a review process 
ccurs, and (usually) one is 
llowed to march with Honors. 

Eddie Zarecor, whose topic 



is "Kant and Rousseau: a 
Comparative Study of Political 
Philosophy," explained that 
this program is a prestigious 
part of the academic environ- 
ment. He expressed concern, 
however, saying, "It is demand- 
ing as you make it. I think it 
could be regulated better by 
some individual advisors." Nev- 
ertheless, he doesn't think this 
criticism applies to his advisor. 
Eddie states, "I have a lot of 
respect for Dr. PCinippenberg. 
He provided focus and helped 
me narrow down a complicated 
subject." 

Awards Night also celebrat- 
ed academic achievement as 
well as general appreciation. 
The following is a partial list of 



the Awards and the recipients: 
Coca-Cola Minority Achieve- 
ment Award — Sherri 
Burgman, Omicron Delta 
Cappa Award — William Gir- 
ton. Outstanding Psychology 
Senior Award — Ashley Ever- 
hart and Tiffany Gibson, Leo 
Bilancio Award (History) — 
David Fischer and Tracy 
Walden, International Club 
appreciation Award — Basil 
Halta, Yamacraw Award — 
Christine Hathaway, University 
Smgers Most Valuable Member 
— Jason Best, Outstanding 
Female Senior Athlete — Jean 
Faasse, Charles M. MacConnel 
Award — Kevin Keenan, 
Pieriean Spring Award — Dr. 
Bruce Heatherlngton. 





Preparing for excellence. Da\id 

Fischer gels organized prior to giWrig 
his presentation on his honor thesis 
about the Me.xican Revolution. All pre- 
sentations were given In Goslln. 




academics 




"The library expansion is a great thing 

because there will be more books and 

students won't have to rely on Emory 

anymore." 

Tracy Frey 

pecial Edition 



Well, it seems Oglethorpe 
students will soon be forced to 
find something else to com- 
plain about. Yes, that's right. 
The university has improved 
the library! Formerly Loury 
Hall, the re-named Philip Welt- 
ner Library is not only going to 
be bigger, it is also promised to 
be better. 

Aesthetically, the addition to 
the building, which covers the 
entire rear and the right half 
(viewed from the front) of the 
building, blends perfectly with 
the Gothic style architechture 
of the main building. Con- 



structed by the Van Winkle 
Company, it was designed to 
add symmetry to the main 
building. 

However, the new wing is 
not simply a stately facade. 
Along with expanding the facil- 
ity itself, library services are 
also going to be expanded. 

Many students should be 
pleased to discover that a 
twenty-four hour study room 
will be available. Moreover, 
more books are to be added for 
greater research (and pleasure 
reading) capability. 

As a highlight to the library 



expansion, a new university 
museum was constructed with- 
in the new wing. The museum 
is proud to have attained a 
permanent display. Mrs. 
Dorothy McClatchey graciously 
donated a collection consisting 
of jewelry, textiles, books, and 
manuscripts that she aquired 
through her world travels. 

Among the Jewelry in the 
collection is such diverse 
pieces as a pair of 17th-centu- 
ry turquoise and silver Tibetan 
earings and a 19th-century 
French pin. The museum will 
be opened in the fall. 




M^ 






Library 



The new reading room of the librarv- 
has iDeen (.apUired by Lliis sketch which 
illustrates the grandness of the vaulted 
ceiling. It also shows the outside architec- 
ture of the bay windows and inscription 
from the original building. 




k'OKMfe* 



..-. s --i'.- j;.^wWv# 







jWhat beautiful jewelry! President 
Donald Stanton, Museum Director 
Lloyd Nick, and Curator (of permanent 
collections! Elaine Shah are excited to 
receive a private collection from 
Dorothy McClatchey for the new Uni- 
versity Art Museum opening in the fall. 




No Peeking! Observing the Fic- 
tionary Game, Dr. Joseph Knippen- 
berg, one of the original organizers of 
Geek Week, hold back the urge to help 
with the answers. 

Caught in slow motion. Roy 

Wayne Mays, Stephen Chen, and 
Patrick Grey play "Lightning Chess," 
This contest was held in the Bomb 
Shelter of the Emerson Student Cen- 
ter. 




Stiff competition. Debby Balmes 
participates in the Still Drawing Con- 
test, which gives Geek Week the added 
dimension of assessing artistic ability. 





geek week 



:^rxr?^K^aiw*B»a 



-^VaESS;^ 



>'i^''^>-.it 



HBd 



'-v-ijc < vrv." 




"It's the one time we loose all 
pretense and become our 
true intellectual selves. 
Geeks of the world unite!" 

Kent McKay 

eek Week 



Originally, a Geek was a 
performer in a circus sideshow 
who devoured live animals. 
Nowadays, Geeks seek their 
fame and fortune by flying 
paper airplanes, building 
bridges out of popsicle sticks 
and glue, writing excruciatingly 
awful opening sentences for 
fictional novels, guessing 
which definition of "sax- 
ifragous" is the correct one. 
and figuring out just who Pro- 
fessor Lee Boggus was pre- 
tending to be this year. (Mary, 
Queen of Scots was succeeded 



by Catherine de Medici.) 

Early in the Spring 
Semester, nearly a hundred 
students and more than half 
the faculty participated in one 
or more of the eighteen (pseu- 
do)intellectual contests held 
during the Second Annual 
Geek Week. The competition 
was keen, as Patrick Grey 
edged Will Corum by four 
points for the individual overall 
title and the RAs overtook the 
Unholy Alliance (the Writing 
Company and the Thalians) in 
the final event to take the 



group crown by three points. 

Sponsored by Oglethorpe 
Student Association and Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa and support- 
ed by numerous individuals 
and businesses on campus 
and off campus. Geek Week 
continues to grow. Perhaps 
some day it will grow so big 
that we Geeks can realize our 
lifelong ambition ... dinner with 
Alex Trebek. 

(Thanks to Dr. Knippenberg 
for graciously submitting this 
story.) 





What if I need to sharpen my 
pencil? Will Coruni carefully sketch- 
es the muiti-te.xtured display duiing 
the Still Life Drawing Contest held in 
Faith Studio. 



Weight a minute. Ur. .Michael 
Rulison prepares to test the popsicle 
stick bridges in the Emerson Student 
Center Dining Hall using a weight 
measurement set. 



academics 





"Throughout all forms of art, we 
become better in touch with the 
brighter capabilities of the mind." 

Mr. Alan Loehle 

hallenge your mind 



Oglethorpe has seen a grow- 
ing interest in developing its 
art department over the last 
several years. Because there 
are a great number of outlets 
for one's creativity. OU has 
tried to offer many different 
types of art classes. With the 
variety of art classes that were 
offered this year, many stu- 
dents were able to challenge 
their minds, tapping into their 
own world of creativity. 

Besides art appreciation, 
one had many choices in devel- 
oping a particular skill in one 



of many arts. Several drawing 
classes were offered to help 
develop an individualized 
drawing style. For example, for 
those interested in sketching 
the human body. Mr. Loehle 
taught figure drawing as a spe- 
cial topics class in studio art. 

Some of the more popular 
art classes were the various 
painting classes. The most 
talked about class was taught 
by Mr. Richard Serrin. who is 
the Artist-In-Resident. Having 
an exhibition, "Paintings by 
Richard Serrin," in the 





Colors, Colors, Colors. Because 
the eyes see so many different hues. 
Mr. Loehle helps Andrea Condra 
achieve the precise color scheme that 
closely match the colors in life. 



Oglethorpe Art Gallery in the 
Fall of 1989. the university 
had the opportunity to contin- 
ue to have Mr. Serrin instruct 
several classes on the 17th 
Century Baroque painting 
techniques. 

Photography classes have 
also been a popular choice to 
challenge creativity. Not only 
did one learn the art of pho- 
tographing an image, but also 
how to develop the picture. 

Oglethorpe has helped many 
to "see" that anything is possi- 
ble when the mind creates it. 






What a Figure! Although Slcphen 
biiniriH-row i^ ntjl liic usual (profes- 
sional! model for Ihc figure drawing 
class, he poses for Chris Thorcn. who 
allcmpls to master the dlfHt ult task of 
sketching the human body, while the 
Instructor. Mr. Loehle observes. 




The Finishing Touch! Wanting 

her paintings to be real images of the 
objects she sees. Debby Balmes adds 
the e.\tra touch to her oil painting thai 
makes it more life-like. 

Busy in the "Darkroom?" Haxing 
ml.xed the right chemicals for the 
developing process. Christine Hath- 
away looks appro\1ngly at her finished 
work in the darkroom. 



And a 1..2..3.. Knox Burnette 
enjoys being creative through music. 
Haying the acoustic guitar is an alter- 
native to his drawing and painting 
projects. 



academics 





A pinch of this a dash of that. 

These chemistry- lab students practice 
measuring substances with precision 
in every experiment they perform. 

Long hours in the lab. Christina 
Gates admltts smilingly that she 
spends most of her afternoons (and 
nights) in the labs of Goslin. 





"It's like a big family. Everyone 
goes through the same things. 
We help each other by sharing 
what we've learned in classes." 

Denise Allen 

oslin Geeks 



"I dread Hearst." Spoken 
ike a true "Goslin Geek", 
Jennifer Allen's sentiments are 
shared by most science 
majors. Whether it be 
[chemistry, biology, or physics, 
all science classes are held in 
one building --Goslin Hall. 

Most science majors view 
the fact that Oglethorpe is so 
small that all science classes 
are in the same building as a 
positive aspect of going to 
school here. Denise Allen 
e.vplains. "It's like a big family. 
Everyone goes through the 





same things. We help each 
other by sharing what we've 
learned in classes." 

Moreover, the professors 
know the students and 
sometimes adjust the focus of 
their lessons accordingly. For 
example. Jennifer Allen notes 
that since Dr. Roulison knows 
that biology majors do not 
really care about physics, he 
makes it fun for them. By 
drawing from what biology 
majors already know, he 
relates it physics to make it 
more interesting. 



Furthermore, most science 
majors do not mind being 
called a "Goslin Geek." In fact, 
many proudly call themselves 
that. Students view that name 
as representative of the hard 
work and long hours they 
dedicate to their studies. For 
example, Sean Hyden con- 
servatively estimates that he 
spends 15 to 20 hours a week 
outside class in the labs. The 
refore, for him and for many 
other science majors, being 
called a Goslin Geek is a sign 
of respect. 




Could you help me with this problem? Denise Allen, a biology- major. 
shares infomialion uith a fellow "Goslin Greek" after class. 




A home away from home. The lounge in 
the bottom floor of Goslin is more than a place to 
get a soda. Students, like Mark Caprio. do last 
minute studying and sleeping here. 

Waiting is part of the process. Dr. 

Roulison and some of his students perform a 
physics e.xpeiiment. 




Academics 



S ummer school 



Few students who take 
summer school classes can 
take advantage of the "lazy" 
days of summer. They struggle 
to keep up with the fast pace of 
the summer sessions. 

Whether it be the mini-ses- 
sions of three and one-half 
weeks and four and one-half 
weeks or the nine week class- 
es, students e.\perience inten- 



sive learning. 

Not only does Oglethorpe 
offer regular classes, such as 
American Literature and 
Statistics, but the schedule 
also offers many special topics 
courses. Students were able to 
take such classes as Special 
Topics in History: Roman His- 
tory, Special Topics in Politics: 
American Political Thought, 



and Special Topics in Litera- 
ture: Southern Literature. 

Classes, however, were not 
the only thing happening dur- 
ing summer school. Summer 
school students also organized 
some social events. Chief 
among these was perhaps the 
Wednesday Softball Madness 
organized by Tim Evans. 




Hangin' out between classes. 

Mark Willlanis (and some anonvinous 
person sleeping on the couch in the 
background) find the Great Hall the 
perfect place to wait for class to start. 

The lazy days of summer? Like 
nian\' other summer classes, students 
in this Southern Literature class are 
not only regular OU students, but 
some come from other schools, such as 
UGA and Sewanne. 





summer school/work study 



^■>t^- 



itaa 



W ork study 



To help pay tor tuition, to 
■arn a little much-needed 
■ash, or to gain work experi- 
■nce — students have different 
easons for choosing to go on 
he work-study program 
iffered by the Financial Aid 
Office. Nevertheless, where 
er there is a job to be done 
>n campus, there is an OU 
tudent there to do it. 



Students such as Slcphcn 
Summerow. Sami Garrett, 
Tracy Frey, and Mike Mobley 
enjoy working in the bookstore. 
It gives them the opportunity 
to gain experience in retail and 
inventory practices. 

Other students learn office 
skills by working with the 
administrative staff. For exam- 
ple, Helen Holifield works in 



Ihc Colli inn lii;4 ImI iica I ion 
OITicc. aiul Duanc Stanlorfl 
works in the Faculty Sccrc- 
taiy's Office. 

Other jobs arc available in 
security, in the bomb shelter, 
in the library, and as part of 
the grounds crew. The Finan- 
cial Aid Office also offers work 
study during the summer. 




Hard at work. .Xndrea Condra 
works as an office assistant in the 
Community Life OfTice in the student 
center. She plans to work there as a 
summer work-study and again ne.xl 
I'all. 



On the job. As her work-stvidy 
assignment. Tracy Frey serves as a 
cashier in the university bookstore. 



ac-acieiiiics 










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Halloween Fun. APO memtjers Lisa Eady. T 
Evans. Robbie Romelster, and Patrick Conr 
showed their Halloween spirit by dressing up. 




60%*=>CNa, club 
















performing. In Ihls scene. TartuCf (Troy Dwyer) is 
liylng to seduce his host's wife Elmlre. who Is played 
\jy Elizabeth Parks. 



friendship, and service 

gave Oglethorpe's clubs a purpose 



Chapter Three 



There's something for everyone. A way to get involved. 

Once you Join one, you'll see. 

There's a place for you and one for me. 

Can't find one you like-start your own-easy as ABC 
A gathering place for leadership. Does it matter what it's 

called? 

Service to the community is one objective. 

Clubs like APO and Rotaract were always there 

to lend a helping hand, if needed any where. 

And Best Buddies aided those who needed extra care. 

Clubs who helped their neighbors were very effective. 

For those who like to sing and dance, 

OU has clubs for you to try out. 

Also an acting club, for you to sprout. 

Performance clubs are very unique, that's no doubt. 
You never know, you could perform, give it a chance. 

Leadership clubs can sometimes be a chore 
But look at OSA and BSC and you'll agree 
that improving student relations and policy 
is a great benefit to both you and to me. 

This is just a taste of what's in store. 

-Busy Shires 




dixider 






ig 



Atlanta's skyline is a 
reminder to all who 
live here that the 
thrill of a big city 
can co-exist with the serenity 
of the suburbs, the beautiful 
parks, and our own Ogle- 
thorpe. Preparing ourselves for 
this fast-paced world was 
somewhat simplified with the 
help of the strong professional 
clubs. They helped to lead us 
outside of Oglethorpe's shelter- 
ing walls and into the heart of 
the city. 

According to Dr. Mary Mid- 
dleton, the accounting club 
was "One of the most active 
clubs on campus." Its activities 
began with a fall social that 
introduced accounting majors 
to prospective employers. The 



club also frequented some of 
the "Big Six" accounting firms. 
Graduates were so well- 
prepared after four years of 
networking and interxaews, an 
immediate job placement was 
almost guaranteed. 

Student Education Associa- 
tion (SEA) was also busy. 
Oglethorpe alumni who teach 
in the Atlanta area revealed 
their secrets for successful 
teaching through student 
teaching programs, which 
allowed the education majors 
to experience the rewards and 
the hard work of their future 
career. 

The computer club was a 
new addition to Oglethorpe. 
Designed primarily to expose 
members to new software on 



the market, the club also 
focused its attention on dis- 
pelling the general fear of com- 
puters held by the average stu- 
dent. Games and tutorial pack- 
ages for various academic sub- 
jects were introduced to mem- 
bers and non-members alike. 

The psychology/sociology 
club held frequent meetings in 
order to discuss the problems 
faced by psychologists. The 
members also discussed the 
variety of opportunities avail- 
able in the two diverse fields. 

Professional clubs focused 
on life in the "real world". 



Heart of the City. Atlanta, the 
largest cir\' in the Southeast, provides 
many job opportunities for Oglethorpe 
graduates. 





Accounting Club — Front Row: Adnan Agada, Sheila Allen, Vicky Hardy, 
Gail Robertson, Howard Wolfson. Carol Lusk. Nancy Mallis. Ann Marie Markwal- 
ter. Claire Betts. Second Row: Mack McDaniel. Basil Halta, Dana Stanley, 
president. Last Row: Ron Williams, Andy Gardner, Dr. Baker, advisor, Linda 
Wallace, John Rushman. 



Student Education Association: 

dent: Holly , Kate Baker, 



Kimberly Skinner, , Tracy Gilbert, pre.'f 




professional 



mmm 



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More responsibility. Ur. Ronald 
Carlisle atrcpis an advislni; position 
for the recently-formed Computer 
Club. He also teaches computer sci- 
ence. 



Need some help? Dr. Mar>' Mlddlc- 
luii, prnlcssor ol .if ( ounllng. answers 
questions from Cameron Brady while 
Tom McGulgan looks over his exami- 
nation. 







Psychology and Sociology Club — Front Row: Elsa MacMIUan. Amanda 
jriffin. Deverau.x Jones, Amy Tucker. Second Row: Smythe Duval. Danny 
4urt. Chervl Zdunek. Chris Frost, Talcott Printz. 




Hot off the presses. An 

Oglethorpf alumna, who teaches in 
the Atlanta area, shows some Stu- 
dent Education Association mem- 
bers the new textbooks that are 
available for the ever-changing 
classroom. 




clubs 





Alpha Psi Omega — First Row: Scarlett Hawkins. Second Row: B>Ton Phi Alpha Theta — First Row: Sheila Grice. Cathy Appling, El. „ 
Millica^. Elizabeth Parks. Troy DuTer. Last Row: Lee Boggus. Mary Catherine Williams. Second Row: Alex Kay. Jason Best. Richard Bo,^i>s. Last Ro^ 

Sean McPhail. Bret Johnson. Kent Bailey. Blaine Bostelman. Morris Bmw 
* Da\1d Fisher. 



Cutcllffe. 




honor societies 



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There were nine 
lionor societies on 
our campus this 
year. Three of 
these we introduced earlier. 

Omicron Delta Kappa was 
an honor society for Juniors 
and seniors. There can only 
be fifteen student members. 
Significant achievement in 
three of the five areas of 
scholarship, athletics, stu- 
dent government, organiza- 
tions, and publications. 
They inducted their new 
members in December 1991. 



Tap. Tap. Tap! Omicron Delta 
Kappa tapping new members for this 
year. They are happy to be adding new- 
blood to their honor society. 



Phi Alpha Theta, the cri 
teria for entrance was a 
three point overall GFA and 
three point one GPA in four 
history or related courses. 

The business administra- 
tion honorary. Beta Omicron 
Sigma, was also open to only 
juniors and seniors. The 
new members for that honor 
society were inducted during 
the spring semester. 

There was the national 
honorary dramatic fraterni- 
ty. Alpha Psi Omega, who 
was sponsored by Lee Bog- 
gus. To be chosen for this 
honorary points were earned 
by participating in the Play- 
makers. They issued invita- 
tions to five new members 



this year. They also awarded 
a new member the Alpha Psi 
Omega Rookie Award. 

Two honor societies, who 
were not pictured, this year. 
Phi Eta Sigma and Sigma 
Tau Delta. Phi Eta Sigma Is 
an honorary for freshmen. A 
three point five GPA either 
in the first or second 
semester of the freshman 
year was needed to be invit- 
ed to join. New members for 
Phi Eta Sigma were inducted 
during the fall semester of 
their sophomore year. 

Sigma Tau Delta was the 
national English honorary 
on campus. They inducted 
their new members in the 
spring also. 




eta Omicron Sigma 

n. Linda Wallace. 



First Row: Mack McDanlel. Dr. Bruce Hethering- 



Omicron Delta Kappa — First Row: K. Rapier. P. Gray. \V. Goldbert. K. 
Kimor. M. Nason. D. Wuichet. T. Walden. A. Kay. J. Best. T. Lar^n. Second 
Row: Dr. J. Lutz. Dr. M. Rulison. E. Zarecor. D. Fischer. M. Thompson. Dr. J. 
Knippenburg. Dr. R. Carlisle. Dr. A. Caprio. 




clubt^ 



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tt 



O 



glethorpe has 

always been known 
lor its high quality 
education, yet stu- 
dents still found the time to 
participate in its year-round 
active service organizations. 

Rotoract has been a familiar 
name on OU's campus. The 
annual Trick-or-Treat-in-Traer 
was held this fall for the chil- 
dren of surrounding schools, as 
well as for the "kids at heart" 
on campus. Hospitals, youth 
clubs, and soup kitchens were 
also among the many worthy 
organizations that received the 
volunteer services provided by 
Rotoract. 

Alpha Phi Omega (APO) was 
also consistent in its service to 
the campus and to the commu- 



nity. Collecting goods and 
clothing in a Trick-or-Treat for 
the poor provided a fun and 
worthwhile time for all. The 
local Boy"s Club and Probe 
fairs throughout Atlanta also 
received the help of these car- 
ing students who clearly live by 
their motto of "leadership, 
friendship, serxlce." 

Tracy Larson, an active offi- 
cer of APO, brought a chapter 
of the "Best Buddies" program 
to campus this year. Best Bud- 
dies is a program designed to 
promote special friendships 
between university students 
and persons with mental retar- 
dation. 

OU Ambassadors (formerly 
VISTA) focused its service on 
the campus itself. Tours, visita- 



tion days, and phone calls kept 
the volunteers busy all year, 
yet they still strove to recruit 
new OU students as best as 
they could. 

Alcohol and Health Aware- 
ness was designed by a group 
of Oglethorpe's staff and stu- 
dents to make the OU commu- 
nity more aware of the prob- 
lems caused by drugs and alco- 
hol. The group sponsored the 
Great American Smokeout as 
well as other support cam- 
paigns to encourage students 
to lead a healthy lifestyle and a 
"drug- free life." 

Where's mine? Kent McKay shows 
his mastery of serving Coke at the 
Hunger Walk, while an amused Chris 
Jones and Erika Bolster look on. All 
three are members of Alpha Phi Omega. 





Rotoract — Front Row: Alexa Kay. president; Nash Gussman. Second 
Row: Amy Zkkus. Hope Walker. Shelly Robinson. Not pictured: Mary Cravey 
and Dr. Ken Nishimura: advisor. 



OU Ambassadors — Front Row: c, H.-iihaway. T. Barker. H. Holirield. M- C- CuirlilTe. Second R 
C, Hall. L. Green, J. Covvdrey. L, Faircloft. T- Flurshulz. M, Swain. M, Mabry Third Row; C Rohiintl 
Bourdelal parlis. J. Walker. P Penny. M. Kemp. M- CurUn. Last Row: J. Eehols. N. Greco, T. Die: 
A. Muzammil. M. Riflgle- J Faase. L. Jackson. A. Zickus. 





Ucohol & Health Awareness — Front Row: Devereaux Jones. Cheryl 

Wunek. Kay Hewett. Meredith Kemp. Back Row: Richard Conrad. Brook Bour- Alpha Phi Omega - Front Row: K. Rapcer. 11. Champ,on. ii i.,n,n„,, s, Hcnn-. M. Su„n«.. J. Gucr. 

lelat-parks. Linda Bucki. Kevin Keanan. Tim Johnson. rero, N. Kizncr. i. Gomaics. ii Coicmin. B. Johnson. T. Conn. Second Row: E. BoUicr. L BcU. J. Walk 

cr. A. Barker. K. Hall. C. Hall. J. Day. W. Mullls. A. Condra. M. Bu>-cn. A. PuckcH. Last Row: K. McKay 
S, Hawkins. C. Jones. M. Pontc. J. Wvatl. L. Eady. M. Williamson. S. Summerow. A- Wlillanis. T. Randall. 
W. Williams. L. Bolslcfr. R. Romclscr. P. Grey. J. Tombcrlln. J. Bral. V. Missiy. S. McPluUI. M. Polo-. M 
Rutherford. C. McDufile. T. E\-ans. 



club 





University Chorale — Front Row: Sue Murphy. Mark Tubesing. Second 

Row: Richard Boggs. Mallorle Bennett. Back Row: Elizabeth Parks. Kevin 
Rapier. David Ross Not pictured: Kristie Mahan. 





University Singers — Front Row: Christen Tubesing, Chris Schram. Sue 
Murphy. Kimberly Arp, Mary Catherine CutclilTe. Erica Cintorino. Katherin VodJ- 
dani. Second Row: Melissa Lamar, Sarah Henry. Heather Hosko. Sharon 
Williams. Lisa Eady, Elizabeth Parks, Vallerie Missry. Jennifer Flam. Third 
Row: Mary Banschbach. Mallorie Bennett. Kristi Lord. Kent McKay. Ron Mays. 
Kevin Rapier, Trista Fink. Nikki Cooper. Laurabeth Bolster. Back Row: Richard 
Boggs. Steven Chen. Chris Maden. John Thomas, Chris Swearington, John 
Olewski, David Ross. Mark Tubesing. Mark Caprio, Jasorj Best Not pictured: 
Director W, Irwin Ray. Jr. 




Stage Band Front Row: Sean McPhail, Kevin Rapier. Jon Shiley. Kdi.i 
Tanaka. Back Row: Beth Harris. Jason Arnold, Thomas Taylor. Not picture 
Amy Puckett. Amy Banker. Brook Bordelat-Parks, Steve Green. John Olews 
Annie Ellison, Nick Greco 




clubs 





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AlthoiijJh Oglethorpe 
was recognized as 
being a strong aca- 
demic institution, 
students were partially attract- 
ed to the school by the variety 
of creative outlets available. 
The performing arts, which 
included acting, singing, danc- 
ing, and playing instruments, 
were an essential part of the 
campus atmosphere. 

The Playmakers - Oglethorpe 
University Theatre, directed by 
Prof. Lee Boggus performed 
Moliere's Tartuffe as the fall 
performance. In February. 



Do you trust my pious face? 

Tartuffe (Troy D\VT,'erl convinces Argon 
(Kevin Keenan) of his innocence as 
Damis (Devin Pintozzi) looks on. 



Alpha Psi Omega pcrforiiu-d 
"The Rain of Terror" and 'The 
Happy Journey." two one-act 
plays. Independence by Lee 
Blessing was performed as the 
spring show. 

With all of the Playmakers' 
shows, the audience was sur- 
prised. Along with excellent 
acting, the sets were unique. 
For Independence the audience 
was seated on the stage and 
had the feeling of being inside 
the family living room. 

The University Singers and 
Chorale also had an excellent 
year. Dr. W. Irwin Ray has 
been the conductor of the 
Singers for six years. The fall 
concert. Mostly Mozart, was a 
great success. Those who 
attended, even those sitting in 



the aisles, had an enjoyable 
evening. The Singers per- 
formed at the annual Boar's 
Head ceremony to a full house. 
The spring concert celebrated 
the sesquicentennial of Sidney 
Lanier's birth. The music for 
this concert was commissioned 
for the 1991-92 Singers. The 
poetry of Sidney Lanier became 
the lyrics of the songs. 

The OU Dance Company 
was in its fourth year of exis- 
tence and was stronger than 
ever. They performed at 
Atlantic City Night adding to 
the atmosphere of Atlantic 
City. Also, their performances 
at the basketball games were 
crowd pleasing and greatly 
appreciated. 




•U DANCE COMPANY — Front Row: Kalley DLxon. Second Row: Cindy 
ales. Ginqcr Carter. Third Row: Jennifer Cowdrey. Jamie Walker. Vanessa 
ozeman. Back Row: Sami Garrett. Claudia Mendelsohn. 



THE PLAYMAKERS Seated: Scarlcl Hawkins. Ellzabolh Parks. Maiy Calhcflnc CulclUIr. Troy Dwyrr. 
Standing: Bill ciirlmi. Amy IHickoll. Sarah Henry. Byron Mllllcan. Usa Eady. Pnofc»,sor Lcr BoiKus. Krv1n 
Rapirr Not Pictured: Kllllan Edwards. Krlslcn Fisher. Jennifer Gllpm. Kexm Keenan. Arrlha UsI. Kent 
McKay. Jcannr Miller, 1 ina Ftandell. Michelle Williamson. De\-ln Plnlozzl. Jon Shlkry. John Thomas. Jennifer 
Wyall. Cheryl Kaspcr. 




i 



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There were many 
active academic 
clubs on campus 
this year. We had 
The Writing Company, The 
English Club. and the 
Oglethorpe Academic Team. 

The Writing Company locat- 
ed on the third floor of Hearst 
was instituted to help students 
in writing papers for all their 
classes. This service was espe- 
cially helpful to freshmen stu- 
dents who are being their first 
major college papers. 

The English Club worked 
at promoting Interest in the 
arts, literature, poetry read- 
ings, and music at their 
meetings. They also chose the 
recipient of the Pierian Award 
which goes to a humanities 



professor. 

The Oglethorpe Academic 
Team met weekly this year to 
prepare for regular intercolle- 
giate academic competitions. 
Several team members partici- 
pated at every meet. 

Psl Chi the psychology hon- 
orary inducted their new mem- 
bers in early November, and it 
is open to people majoring or 
minoring in psychology. The 
purpose of Psl Chi was to 
encourage, stimulate, main- 
tain scholarship and advance 
the science of psychology. 

Oglethorpe's Alpha Nu 
chapter of Sigma Zeta was ser- 
vice oriented. It Is open to sci- 
ence majors with a three point 
three grade point average in 
science and mathematics 



courses, and a three point zero 
overall average. 

Alpha Chi the primary aca- 
demic honor society is open 
only to juniors and seniors 
who have high scholastic aver- 
ages. These students are rec- 
ommended by Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity faculty for entrance 
into this honorary. They also 
have an annual scholarship 
named for their society. 

These three honor societies 
are also dedicated to aca- 
demics on our campus, they 
are very representative of our 
small campus. 



Ready, Set. Hit Those Buzzers. 

Patrick Gray. Matthew Thompson, 
Wendy Goldberg, and Bill Girton get 
ready for competition. 





Psi Chi. First Row: Trista Fink. Trina Cavender. Devereaux Jones. Cheryl 
Zdnuck. Dr. Nance Kerr. Craig Panter. Jennifer Berr>'. Amy Tucker, Nancy 
Rodgero. Laurabeth Bolster. Ashley Everhart. Last Row: Shea Stiles. Tiffany 
Gibson. Danny Hunt. Jeff Whitehead. Gerry Jerome. Dr. Timothy'Hand, Talcott 
Printz. Craigg Wrenn, Kimberly Large. Dr. Ann Kruger. Robert Lawrence. 




Alpha Chi — First Row: Cindy McQulston. Jennifer Klaas-Taylor. Jennifer Allen. Holly Sisk, 1 
Heather Keehan. Second Row: Llssa Jackson, Sharon Hughes, Jason Sheets. Howard Wolfson }'■' 
RodRers. and Sherrie Massle. 




(ho 

i 



academics 



■ ■' r 



"*»»- V -^^ > 





Sigma Zeta — First Row: Dunist Allen. Jennifer Allen. Margie Plaqwilz. and 
Dr. .John Cramer Last Row: LIssa Jackson. Dr. Miehael Rullson. and Chris 

Foster. 




English Club — First Row: Dr. Victoria Weiss. Wendy Goldberg. Paige 
Mackey. Second Row: Matthew Thompson. Patrick Grey. Micheal Claxton. 




rhe Writing Company — First Row: Dr. Madeline Plcclotto. Tracy 

l/alde.,. Apnl Bro«,ni. Jenniler Crooses. Second Row: Patrick Gray, Byron Mil- Oglethorpe Academic Team - First Row: Jamie Walker. Tracv Waldcn. 

can. Shannon Collinson. Wendy Goldberfi Third Row: Paul Kane. Troy Dyer. chris Thurc, Second Row: M.uiIku lltonipson. Patrick Gray. Wendy Gold- 

berg. Paul Kane. Bill Girlon. 




Should we say grace? The setting 
for the Public AlTairs Forum provides 
the Informal atmosphere that allows 
students and faculty to openly discuss 
their ideas on political and social 
issues. 



Liberals? The College Democrats did 
not get their group picture in due to a 
staff error. We apologize! The members 
include Paul J. Kane. James Matto.x. 
Charlton Walker. Tracy J. Walden. 
Robert Drake, and Matthew Thompson. 




Talkin' Elephants. Here the Col- 
lege Republicans meet to organize and 
formulate their new constitution. 





political 



Hmmi 



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•T«^r vc^irt'^iw 



issium^ 




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Concentrating on 
the vital issues of 
the day. clubs 
such as the Black 
Student Caucus, the Public 
Affairs Forum, the College 
Democrats, and the College 
Republicans allowed students 
as well as faculty members to 
express their theories and 
opinions about politics. 

The Black Student Caucus 
focused its attention on topics 
relevant to the people of 
African American heritage. 
Open to students of all races, 
this club met to discuss the 
problems among the different 
races and to debate the politi- 
cal issues that directly affect 
the black race. 

The Public Affairs Forum 



was a more informal meeting 
of both students and faculty. 
This group met every Monday 
at noon in the small dining 
room to listen to a presenta- 
tion on such issues as "Why 
there should not be a NOW" 
and "Why the first amendment 
does not forbid state establish- 
ment of religion." After the 
presentation, the group dis- 
cussed various questions 
raised by the subject. 

The College Democrats 
entered their fourth year of 
existence at Oglethorpe this 
year. They participated in the 
political campaigns of candi- 
dates such as Paul Tsongas. 
Although the members all con- 
sider themselves Democrats, 
most members did not strictly 



adhere to the straight party 
platform. In fact. President 
Paul J. Kane said. "Most of 
our members are people who 
hate the Republicans." This 
club met every other Friday at 
noon in the small dining room. 
The College Republican 
went through a reorganizatlon- 
al year. Being out of existence 
for two years, the club had 
some trouble raising member- 
ship. However, as President. 
Kent Mckay looked forward to 
being a strong voice in political 
issues on campus and to offer- 
ing students the opportunity 
to gain information about the 
party's objectives. The Repub- 
licans held several forums for 
various Republican leaders. 




Black Student Caucus — Front 

Row: Ron Williams. Tina Craw-ford. 
Shiela Grice. Precious Lindsey. Sekou 
Jammeh. Bobby Scott. Second 
Row: Steven Green. Steven Som- 
merow. Jeff Whitney. Elinor Williams. 
and Brent Johnson. 



•luhs 




"Coh^^^atm^ 



nn 



The Oglethorpe Chris- 
tian Fellowship was 
a very active club on 
campus and around 
Atlanta. At the beginning of the 
fall semester they held an ice 
cream social so new members 
could meet old ones. They also 
went in a group to Stone 
Mountain for the laser show, 
and other fellowship acti\ities. 
A small group also went on a 
joint retreat with the Emory 
Christian Fellowship. 

They held individual Bible 
studies every Monday, Wednes- 
day, and Thursday with their 
regular weekly meetings being 
held on Tuesday evenings. 
During these meetings they 



presented programs such as 
Focus on the Family, Tyranny 
of the Urgent, Concert of 
Prayer, Foreign Missions, and 
the Power of Prayer. Every 
evening - Sunday through 
Thursday - there was a prayer 
meeting in Emerson Student 
Center next to the mail room. 
The OCF theme for this year 
was "Knowing God". 

They worked with the 
Brookhaven Boys Club- read- 
ing, playing and all around 
helping out. 



All together now! The Oglethorpe 
Christian Fellowship participates in a 
sing-along. 





OCF — First Row: P. Gray, K. McCowan. B. Bostelman, D. Balmes. M. Cla-x- 
ton. Second Row: D. Sparks, M. Stinnett. J. Gushing. S. Grice. W. Weaver, C. 
Hall. M. Tubesinfi. Third Row: L. Haynes, L. Bolster. H. Ghampion. E. Bolster, 
J. Shiley. M. Kemp, A. Eiley. L. Givens. Last Row: J. Medlock. J. Bowling, B. 
Johnson. P. Conner. J. Echols, R. Lindsey, D. Bamhart. 




International Club — First Row: Mark Tubesing. Ale.x Kay. All Muzzam- 
mil. Minako Waga, Hiroko Hasegawa. Last Row: Christen Tubesing, Paola Bar- 
rera. Jenny Guerrero, Elinor Williams, Maria Bright, Kataro Tanaka. 




religious 



mmmmmtmimmammisg!^ 





LOHHCCUOH^ 



it 



International Club was 
one of the most active 
clnljs on our laiupus 
this year. International 
Nif<ht was very popular this 
year, and it gave students, fae- 
ully and administrators the 
ehance to experience several 
different cultures at the same 
lime. Not only did they spon- 
sor International Night this 
year, they also brought back 
one of the performers from 
that night. Mauricio Amaya 
played "Music from the Andes" 
one evening in the Bomb Shel- 
ter. The International Club 



The Sound of Music. E,xcept ttiis 
was musit from Itu- Ancles and not 
music Irom Austria as students disco\'- 
er Mauricio Amaya in the Bomb Stnel- 
ter. 



also held a dinner in the Tal- 
madgc Room during December 
as an informal way of getting 
to know the international stu- 
dents. 

The French Club was very 
busy this year, they must have 
spent a lot of lime baking. 
They sf)ld baked goods during 
intermission at 'Tartuffe". and 
they also had general bake 
sales. The French Ckib also 
sponsored movies on Monday 
nights in the librar\'. 

There were also several lan- 
guage tables offered during 
lunch on Thursdays. The 
French. Spanish. German, 
and Japanese languages were 
all offered so a student could 
go and listen to or converse in 
any language they wished. 



French Club — First Row: Jenny Jaensson. Paola Barrera. Meredith Mabn-. 
Jcamc MilkT. Last Row: Dr. Jay Lutz. Jamie Walker. Scott Lutz. Jennifer 
Gushing. Micheal Claxton. 




Something New Several different countries and customs were represented 

by sludenls al liilirnational Night as they, either performed on stage, brought 
their favorite food to share or piece of nostalgia. 




Looking Bedazzled. Kathy 
Wagenkneneht sits in on the Thalians 
discussion on whether or not the 
Braves should change their mascot 
and their name from the Braves. 



Hot Topics. During one of the Exec- 
utlN'e Roiuid Table meetings. Chris 
Frost. Debbie Fitzgerald, and Gerry 
Jerome discuss the o.xymoron "Ethics 
and Advertising." 




yfYDC;'))' nrcA ^'-M^^iic- 



Expressions of Beliefs. The Anti- 
Choicers expressed their beliefs during 
the abortion parade by holding signs 
over their faces. 



clubs 




Oglethorpe Students For Choice. 

The back of Paige Mackey's car dis- 
plays some of her and the club's beliefs 
concerning abortion. 



laanna . " 



»»i.t.iH(Hp5a 1 ;:>w wk-x~.»^-^C^ 



» 



M§C^¥'ME 




Knights, kings, 
bishops, and 
queens. They are 
among the pieces 
of the game which made one 
club a team — Chess Club. 

The club was re-founded by 
three enthusiastic officers and 
since its re-founding, the orga- 
nization has had a prosperous 
year. The members earned 
enough money for chess sets 
and a tournament clock and 
now have enough game boards 
to accommodate all the play- 
ers; only sometimes there 
weren't enough chess boards. 
In the spring, the chess 



Mr. Philosophy Major. Mathew 
Thompson is caught In a serene 



moment of deep thought. 



club participated in Geek 
Week by having a "live" chess 
game: meaning students 
dressed up and acted out the 
different pieces and move- 
ments. 

Another of the philosophical 
clubs on campus is the 
Thalians Society and it is also 
one of the oldest. The original 
Thalians has its own "Hall": 
members had a library, rooms 
to sleep in and of course, 
rooms to be philosophical in. 
Mathew Thompson, co-chair- 
man, comments on the club 
itself: "When I'm in a meeting, 
I look at all the serious young 
men and women intensely dis- 
cussing a topic and I think 
about the serious young men 
and women who stood in 
Thalians Hall in 1835 and 



troubled themselves over the 
same problems ... and I won- 
der if the President back then 
also worried about members 
throwing food." "Why All Antl- 
abortionists should be Chris- 
tian Scientists." was one of the 
topics that Thalians discussed. 
Paige Mackey of Oglethorpe 
Students For Choice presented 
the topic. 

OSFC was formed two years 
ago in an effort to help stu- 
dents become involved in the 
issue. On Saturdays members 
escorted clients of the Atlanta 
family-planning clinics who 
were being harassed. Execu- 
tive Round Table is a more for- 
mal setting of Thalians. Mem- 
bers meet at night in the Tal- 
mage room and are served din- 
ner in a restaurant-like setting. 




Executive Round Table. VV. Corum, Dr. Weiss. Dr. Blumenthal. Dr. Lulz. 
M. Maria. R. Greer. .J. Cowdrey. M. Kemp. B. Hardy. J. Best. G. Fcrome. A. 
Markwalter. K. McKay. Dr. Shropshire. A. Kay. K. Rapier. C. Frost. K. Edwards. 
Dr. Knippenburg. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 



Chess Club. Roy Wayne Mays. Jon Owens. Mike Polcy. Ray Kaiser. Heath 
Coleman. Steve Chen. Michael CUxxton. Brent Johnson. Marcarrt Rutherford. Bill 
Glrton. Lyndra Glvens. Amy Marie Puckctt 



philosophic 




^'^^M V y VUi^ ' 



The four publications 
of Oglethorpe kept 
themselves busy 
this year. Whether 
in newspaper, magazine, year- 
book, or television form, stu- 
dents expressed their opinions, 
feelings, and memories and 
recorded them for future years. 
The Stormy Petrel kept its 
reputation of reporting infor- 
mative and moving stories 
while exhibiting students' opin- 
ions of both a factual and a 
controversial nature. Every two 
weeks students could be seen 
reading and discussing the 
articles contained in the publi- 
cation, and the cafeteria was 
often filled with faces hiding 
behind the open papers. The 



Braves' ascent to the World 
Series and the Core Convo 
were among the big newsmak- 
ers of the year. 

The Yamacraw staff kept 
busy as well, for deadlines 
began to appear left and right. 
Dedicated editors, photogra- 
phers, and writers spent many 
anxiety-filled hours planning 
themes, layouts, and an overall 
book of memories to give to 
their fellow students. The 
Yamacraw staff proudly pre- 
sents the 1992 yearbook in the 
hopes that it will be enjoyed by 
all. 

The Tower . Oglethorpe's lit- 
erary magazine, is comprised 
annually of works — both 
graphic and literary — com- 



posed by and for the students. 
This anthology of the artistic 
expression of Oglethorpe stu- 
dents is one of the finest col- 
lections of the written emotions 
and opinions of our student 
body and carries on the tradi- 
tion of creative excellence, 

"BSTV" (Bomb Shelter Tele- 
\asion) is produced by students 
interested in the behind-the- 
scenes action of film and televi- 
sion. Oglethorpe was privileged 
to offer its campus as scenery 
for the movie Hot House , star- 
ring L.A. Law 's Michelle Green. 
The director, Menaham Golan, 
spoke to some students and 
BSTV members about his 
work in independent film pro- 
duction. 





Bomb Shelter Television — First Row: Roy Wayne Mays. Bill Girten. 
Last Row: David fernhart. Sam Hutcheson. Jon Shiley. Tom Conn Amy 
Piukct. 



The Stormy Petrel — Left to Right: Dr. William Bnghtman, adxis,, 
Robert Drake. Gina Fraone, Matthew Thompson. Paul Kane. Jethro Baii^ci 
Julian Pawlowski. Shannon Southworth. Matthew Sheperd, Co-Editor-in-Chic 
Tracey Walden. Wendy Goldberg. Jennifer Fairchlld. Co-Editor-in-Chief. 




publications 




GOTCHA! Roy Wayne Mays and Tom 
( .liiii ills, uss B. S. T. V, possibilities 
while ciijoylnfi Ihc Halloween dance. 
AllliDujili B. S. T. V. Is a lot of fun. 
many hours of serious work arc 
icqiitrcd to produce shows. 




Tips from a pro. Hot House direc- 
tor Menaham Golan gives advice on 
independent Pilm production to a group 



of eager students. He and his film crew 
used the campus of Oglethorpe for 
scenen.' in his upcoming mo\ie. 




The Tower — Left to Right: Wendy Godberg. Tracey Walden. Jethro Barg- 
er. April Brown. Paul Kane. Not pictured Dr. Linda Taylor: advisor. 



Yamacraw — Front Row: Stne Green: Busy Shires. Co-Edilor Vanessa Kalbeis: Mike Mob- 
ley: I-cah BeU. Co txlllor: Amy Tucker. KrtsUn Fisher. Chris Whedcr. ChtlsUnc Halha»^>-: Kllllan 
Extwanls. Second Row: Usa Rock; Shannon Southworth: Mary Catherine Cutchfle; Clirtsuna 
Bailey: Tuan Nguyen. Last Row: Anderson; Kotaro Tanaka; Rob McCulfian: MlschcUc Cum: 
Carta Hall: Tim E\'ans; Belh Hams. Nol pictured Ken Slark iuid Maiy Kay Klmmltt; ad\1sor5 




Is she playing a polka? Anke 
Bley, Julian Robichaux. and Brltl Lan- 
drum perform at OU Unplugged, a 
Sunday afternoon study break. 



Happy Birthday! Merideth Mabry 
delivers an RHA birthday surprise to 
Sheila Grice. 






OSA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Randy Greer, Nicole Gluhm. Dave Wuichet, 
Marshall Nason. Michael Hawks, Julian Robichaux. John Schaefer. Not Pic- 
tured Cameron Bready, Kent McKay. Bo Pamplin 



OSA SENATE Seated: Mary Catherine Cutcliffe, Lori Green, Trista FinK 
Jamie Walker, Stasi Bara. Standing Cliff Barros, Mike Chambers, Roliln 
Romelser, Paola Barrera, Kevin Keenan. Chris Frost. Debbie Fitzgerald. No 
Pictured: Bnan Davis, Rob Hutcheson, Shane Hombuckle, KeWn Meaders 




leadership 




"LeadiH^ tke ]iack 



iKm 




Leaders at Oglethorpe 
were faced with the 
challenge of organiz- 
ing interesting activi- 
ties. With the implementation 
of the student activities fee. 
OSA including Executive 
Council, Senate, and the Pro- 
gramming Board have been 
able to plan bigger and better 
activities. OSA sponsored a 
new event this year called OU 
Unplugged where everyone with 
acoustics talent was encour- 
aged to come to Traer on Sun- 
day afternoon to perform while 
others chose to listen. This was 
a nice peaceful study break. 

The OSA outdoor movie 
nights were held every first 
Thursday of each month. Cur- 
rent movies such as Awaken- 



ings and City Slickers were 
shown as well as old favorites 
like The Princess Bride and 
Metropolis . 

Atlantic City Night was held 
in November where students 
had the chance of winning "big" 
with the $20,000 they were 
given as they walked through 
the door. Of course this was 
not real money, but it served its 
purpose. Oglethorpians were 
given the chance to pretend 
they were in Atlantic City for 
the night rather than in the 
dining hall. This was an excit- 
ing evening for all. even if they 
didn't win. 

OSA and fy-IA cosponsored 
the Halloween Jam which 
meant double fun for everyone. 
Dinner was served in Traer 



where the annual volleyball 
tournament was held and a 
costume dance was held later 
that evening. The RHA Beach 
Bash was a hit again this year. 

[•(HA was involved with the 
implementation of the universal 
campus phone system and hav- 
ing kitchenettes placed in the 
dorms. RHA has made many 
improvements to the communi- 
ty life on campus by encourag- 
ing participation in the OU 
Does Atlanta excursions. 

On their birthdays, many 
students were surprised with a 
cake and balloons sent by their 
parents through RHA. 

Both OSA and RHA strive 
throughout the year to make 
campus life more enjoyable for 
all Oglethorpe students. 




'ROGRAMMING BOARD — First Row: Robbie Romeiser. Dr. Ammerson. 
iecond Row: Tim E\ans. Stasi Bara. Dave Wuichet, Mike Chambers. Marshall 
iason. Back Row Chris Frost, . Not Pictured Saml Garrett. 



RHA — First Row: Christine Hathaway. Ralph Lindsay. Troy D\<.->er. Kim 
Kiriur. Denise .Mkri. ,\nn Blam, JcfT Tliompson, Will Corum. Chris Frost, Back 
Row: Debby Balmes, Kerry Smith, Merideth Mabry, Doreen Tybaert, Jennifer 

Allen, MaiT,- Cutcllfrc, Elizabeth Smith, 




icadci"shi[) 



^omtkm^ loi^ h/k^ou 



ii 



Oglethorpe Expedi- 
tions Unlimited 
was re-established 
this year after 
being inactive for a number of 
years. This group sponsored 
short seminars on repelling 
and hiking, as well as. back- 
packing, canoeing, and rock 
climbing trips. OUE is a good 
example of the diversity of 
clubs at Oglethorpe. 

ECOS is in its second year 
of existence and its influence 
can be seen all over campus. 
Recycling has been made easy 
in an effort to preserve our 
environment. ECOS also spon- 
sors campus cleanup days and 
this year has begun cleaning 
along the outside perimeter of 



the campus. As well as cleanup 
and recycling ECOS tries to 
encourage students to be en\'1- 
ronmentally aware of what is 
happening in the world. 

The cycling club may be 
small in numbers but they are 
making themselves well known 
in the nation by representing 
Oglethorpe at cycling races in 
the southeast. In addition to 
racing, they are encouraging 
students to ride bicycles, and 
are sponsoring an indoor 
cycling class in the spring. 

Chiaroscuro is a club that 
was created for any person 
who enjoyed, created, or 
appreciated art of any kind. 
This year they sponsored the 
art exhibit at the annual Night 



of the Arts, and the second 
annual Art Show that was held 
in the Great Hall in the spring. 
As well as displaying art. 
Chiaroscuro sponsors trips to 
the High Museum of Art. 

As many have discovered, a 
club is not difficult to begin at 
Oglethorpe. All an interested 
group of people must do is 
submit a written constitution 
to the OSA. If this constitution 
is accepted, an official group is 
created on campus. This is the 
way that many of Oglethorpe's 
clubs were begun. Students 
had a cause and a goal, with a 
little bit of determination a new 
club was formed. This is why 
there is something for every- 
body at OU. 








•♦•^ 



^' 







THE CYCLING CLUB, John Gibbs. Doreen Tybaert. Not Pictured: Brian ECOS First Row: Kern,' Smith. Beth Harris, Maiy Catherine CutcIllTe, Kath 
Frv'nian. Chappell, Maria Bright. Second Row: Melissa Stinnett. Andrea Beasley. Gin 

Fraone. Elizabeth Smith. Third Row: Pat Frost. Eddie Zarecor. Last Row 
Valerie Clem. Christine Halliawav. Helen Holifield. Kristin Fisher. 




more 



What is he doing? Chris Frost is a 

number ul OKklhorpc Expicllllons Riding like the wind. .John Gibbs 

Uiiliriillcd who Is repelling off of Lup- is ir.uiiiny lor au iipi oiiiing cychng 





:HIAR0SCUR0: Gwendolyn Glenn. Debby Balmes. Steven Chen. Knox Bur- OGLETHORPE EXPEDITIONS UNLIMITED — First Row: Kalie Farrell. 
.letl, ChnsThoren. Meredith Mabr\ . Back Row: .Jvll Thompson. Bo Eiscn, Jason U-e. Will Corum. 

I Pat Frost. 




and more 




The Ultimate Braves Fans. The sisters of Ch 
Omega caught "Braves Fever" during the Worlc 
Series, which »fas played at Fulton County Stadium. 





House Parties. One of the events of rush week Is 
ta dinner for the rushes: Pat Frost of SAE talks with 
Shannon Johnson (KA) at a dhiner party. 



onhtvinnh^ 



Greeks seem to live 
in a different world. 



Chapter Four 

Going Greek means being part of a special bond. 

During "rush" you get to select 

which sorority or fraternity, you think is best. 

And hopefully, that special bond will connect. 
You'll learn to party and throw-up on the lawn. 

If you want a fraternity as part of your weekend scene, 

first, check out their supply of beer. 

But can each have a different atmosphere? 

"Oh yes!" you'll say, but which one is not clear 
Chi Phi, KA, DSP, SAE, which one? Go ask the QUEEN. 

The sororities also have their own events 

They get together to talk about life and school. 
The Tri Sigs and the Chi O's are really cool. 
Even though, they can't shoot good pool. 

Sisters are ladies & fraternity brothers are gents. 

The highlight of Greek life is known as "Greek Week" 

They get together to battle it out Olympic style. 

Sporting events kept them running for miles. 

Then at night, they sing & entertain us for a while. 
End of the week brings victory for the mighty but loss 

for the meek. 

-Busv Shires 




diWder 



The KA Skit was enlertainin 
tliough it focused on Ihe serious topic 



of greek unity. Pictured performing are i \ 
Rob Hutchinson and Tom McGuigan. 



GREEK 
WEEK 



Greek unity — that was the 
underlying theme of Oglethor- 
pe's Greek Week 1992. 
Through speeches, songs, 
skits, and field events, the seri- 
ous concerns of Greek life 
found positive outlets. 

The speech competition, in 
which one brother from each 
fraternity orated on the topic 
"What My Fraternity Means to 
Me." reflected the personal 
conviction to one's own group 
of brothers. Themes such as 
the vital loyalty to a group and 
the fraternity as a family domi- 
nated the content of every 
speech. 

The songs added comic relief 
to the week and characterized 
each fraternity accurately. 
Delta Sigma Phi sang two 
songs by Jimmy Buffet; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon sang "I Use to 
Love Her" by Guns and Roses;" 
Kappa Alpha performed their 
versions of "One;" and Chi Phi 
harmonized to "Goodnight 
Sweetheart." 

The skit competition com- 
bined some serious topics with 
hilarious entertainment. It was 



perhaps the most positive way 
in which the different Greek 
organizations have expressed 
their opinions on such issues 
as Greek housing and the pos- 
sibility of allowing a new Greek 
organization join the Inter-Fra- 
ternity Council. Not only did 
Delta Sigma and Kappa Alpha 
entertain the audience, but 
these two fraternities, in par- 
ticular, also gave everyone con- 
cerned with the Greek system 
as a whole some "food for 
thought." Nevertheless, the 
skit competition also provided 
the chance to show creativity. 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon's skit was 
a spoof on the Andy Griffin 
Show, and the Chi Phi skit 
was a wacked out version of 
the childhood favorite Sesame 
Street. 

An interesting aspect of the 
1992 Greek Week was the spe- 
cial role Kappa Alpha played. 
In order to impress upon the 
entire OU community and 
especially to Greeks them- 
selves the importance of Greek 
unity, KA refused to take its 
points in the contests. 




But I hate Jelly donuts. The Delta 
Sigma Phi teammates stuff themselves as 
fast as possible in the dine and dash 
event. After running piggy-back to the 



table, players had to consume a doa 
donuts and a carton of milk before das] 
ing piggy-back back to the finish line. 




greek week 



Some New Sisters. Nikki Cooper. 
April Sharpc. Bridi<el Cecchini, Christy 
Hall, Jenifer Lynen. Ashley Neil. Dev- 
ereaux Jones, Tiffany Drake. Heather 
Champion and Chris Schram 

Seniors Elsa MacMillan, Trina 
Cavender, Stephanie McCran,', Beth 
Head, Amanda Griflin & Danielle 
Krankel 




Christmas Party Jema Day. 
Christy Hall, Elizabeth Patrick, Kim 
Walls. Stephanie Mills. Stephanie 
McCrary. Jenifer Lynen. Bridget Cec- 
chini. Lisa Thornton. Beth Head. 
Donna Fulbright. Heather Hosko. 
Deana Mayfield. Dawn Roberts. April 
Hightowcr. Heather Champion. 
Christina Cates. Ashley Neil. Christy 
Daley. Tracy Rodgers, Cheryl Luther. 
Danielle Krankel. Becka Greene. 
Jenny Adkins and Kate Baker 





igma Sigma Sigma 



lorida Bound for R. A. C. C. 

Isa MacMillan, Jt-niiy Adkins. Donna 



Knlbrljihl & Jenifer Lyncn found a 
refreshing spot to relax and talk. 




iL- sailboat syiiiljoli/cs conliiiual lorward motion. iiL-ver 

T moving backward but progressing toward its destination. 
Sigma Sigma Sigma was founded in 1898 and since 
then, the sisters have upheld this moto of the sorority. 
Because of this moto the sisters were involved in several activities 
this year. 

One of the most important activities is the visit to the Robbie 
Page Memorial Hospital in North Carolina, which helps disabled 
children through the technique knowiT as play therapy. Around 
Easter, the sisters make cards and baskets to take to the chil- 
dren. When they get to the 
hospital, some ^ ^/^S> ^ one dresses 
up like the /^^p^VvJ^N Easter Bunny 
and they go V^^>^ OlSSjCf . around taking 
the children's jYj r^- ' y^"^"^:^^ V^l pictures while 
they hand out (jjll (^ ^^^^^^^-IN \ ^^^ g'f^ts. In 
addition to this / Ai^^S^^^^ ^^^7-Ul kind of sup- 
port, the sis ^^^\^^^'>/^''''y^^ iy ''^'"s also sup- 
port the hospit ^^SV^^^—^v^^^i^^ ^' financially 
through their C^_L3^ dues. 

Throughout the year, the 

sisters held mixers with all the fraternities - (except for Chi Phi 
because schedules wouldn't work) - even the unrecognized Pi 
Kappa Phi's. In fact, they were the only greek organization, as a 
whole, to mix with them, no other organization made an effort. 

The Tri Sigs had the same number of members as Chi Omega. 
even though Chi O has been on campus longer. The sorority has 
been on campus since 1987. 



/ / Sigma is more than 

purple and white, 
pearls and sailboats, it 's 
loving, sharing and giving 

i''^'"'^^ Lisa Rock 



iexy Sigma's. During the annual 
hrislmas party. Lisa Rock. Samantha 



Bozeman. Elsa MacMillan and Dev- 
ereaux Jones pose lor a picture. 




tilX'l'ks 





Group Photo Time! Peggy Penny, Butler. Sharon Williams. Pen 
Jennifer Brown. Suzanne Brown. Teri Brandt. Claire Betts & Chase Sherre 



The Delta Theta Chapter of the Chi Omega Fraterni- 
ty was established on Oglethorpe's campus in 
1969 and is still going strong: now with forty-two 
fun-loving members. We have had a busy year with 
Rush, Mixers, philanthropic projects, Mexican food outings. 
Braves games, ice skating and of course the highlight of the 
year the — White Carnation Ball. 

Despite a jam-packed calender, you could still find Chi 
Omega's everywhere — in clubs, playing sports, and work 



and being in 
societies — 
to better their 
college com 
Often, the 
can be heard 
their familiar 




ducted into honor 
working together 
lives and their 
munity. 

Chi Omega sisters 
singing one of 
tunes. 



"We're the Chi O's and proud of it. 
Wear the colors, cardinal and straw 
Ours is the spirit that will never die 

So come on and shout it to the sky 
CHI O!!" 

— Claire Betts 



/ / It's great to be a 

special individual in 
such a diverse group of 
women.m a 

"^ Sharon Williams 
« Vice President 




Ice Skating Escapade Claire 
Betts, Suzanne Brown. Rebecca 
Thompson. Melissa Lamar & Trista 



Fink out together ice skating at th 
local rink. 




Chi Omega 




Playful Hillbillys. Su/^nnc brown 
ik Rt'bocca TlKHiipsoii i<(M a real "bang" 

(Mil o! rin-ssiriii lik.- hillhl!lt.-s 

Once again. It's Group Photo 
Time! ICli/abcIh Mason. Krista Win 
siic?5s. Zoe Lumbard. Julie Kranck. 
Suzanne Brown. Ginger Carter & 
Sharon Williams 




Chi Omega Sisters. Jennifer Bern.-. 
Claire Bells. Nikki Bolton. Penny Brandt. 
Jennifer Brown. Suzanne Brown. Terl But- 
ler. Heather Davis. Angle Dickerson. Jen- 
nifer Petting. Julie Franek. Saml Garrett. 
Shannon Gebhardl. Nicole Gluhm. Jennifer 
Horner. Natalie Knowles. Priti Kuvadta. 
Melissa Lamar. Lisa Ledbetter. Nancy 
M..1I.S. Ann Mane Markwalter. Elizabeth 
Mason. Angela Moss. Jennifer Moss. LaxTic 
Nicholson. Adrienne Passmore. Peggy 
Penny. Vicky Pertierra. Alicia Scanlan. 
Chase Sherrer. Connie Strong. Meta Swain. 
Rebecca Thompson. Elizabeth Van Winkle. 
Sharon Williams. Christa Wlnsness and 
Marin Baker 




Greeks 



Rush Dinner Kierslon Murray, one 
ol KA's Liltle Sisters, helps out by stir- 
ring the veggies. 

Shooting for the Moon. Jimmy 

Campbell delenniiu-dly throws the 
football across the spacious quad. 




Kappa Alpha Brothers. Billy 

lkiri\. Duane Stanlord. Brandon 
Delissero. Eric Gregory. Robbie 
McGuigan, Tom McGuigan. Jimmy 
Campbell. Jamie Grambling. Jamie 
King. Julian Robichaux. Cameron 
Brcady. Tony Cooper. Shannon John- 
son. Randy Hawks and Richard Lack- 
land Fledges. Andrew Travis. Randy 
James, and Kevin Benefield 





Kappa Alpha 



¥ 



J 



homping on Crawdads. Tom 

jcGiii^aii, J.uuic Kni;^. Robbie 



McGui^an and Rob I lopok immch oi 
scarood al (lu- KA house. 





F 



I ounded in 1865 at Washington College. Kappa Alpha Order 
is a I'ralemity deeply rooted in tradition, yet unafraid of 
keeping pace with a changing university and nation. Mem- 
bers are committed to the highest ideals of Southern tradi- 
tion — as epitomized by our spiritual founder. General Rolaert E. Lee. 
After regaining the charter in 1972. Kappa Alpha — Beta Nu pro- 
vided a cadre of activities designed to benefit the fellowship and devel- 
opment for all our pledges and brothers. In addition to mix- 
ers, formals. brother's niglits at the mansion, and educa- 



tional seminars. 
Beta Nu celebrat 
held on February 
General Lee and 
KA. Also, this 
twentieth anniver 
chapter at Ogle 
Kappa Alpha's 
thropy. MDA. re 
$100,000 from 
ters annually. The 




-*^^ 



the brothers of 

ed Convivium 

22, to honor 

the f o unding of 

year marks the 

sary for the 

thorpe. 

national philan- 
ceived over 

all the KA chap- 
Amerit-an Cancer 



Society, the fraternity's new local philanthropy, also receives time, 
interest and support from the brothers of Beta Nu. 

Kappa Alpha Order is perfectly positioned to meet the challenges of 
a changing and diversifying American society. Our brothers and 
future brothers, therefore, will continue to share this understanding of 
life and commitment to excellence. Consequently, the perpetuation of 
this philosophy will abound as the new Kappa Alpha Order mo\es 
onward to seek new direction in shaping the destiny of KA and its 
members. 

-Robbie McGuigan 



ii 



Being a little sister of 
Kappa Alpha has 

given me memories that I 

shall never forget. ^ % 

Kiersten Murray 



kA Reception. The 1991 president. 
[•illy Barr\- talks with one of the quests 
lOni the party. 




Greeks 



AZ$ 



Delta Sigma Phi had an interesting year in 1991. First 
of all. they moved into a new house, which is three 
times the size of the prevaous house. It is able to house 
six brothers and has a volleyball court and space for a 
new pool table. 

During the fall rush, the chapter received eleven new pledges, 
the highest number of pledges for any fraternity on campus. 
Because of this. Delta Sigma Phi is the largest fraternity of the 
four on campus. 

During the fall intramural season. Delta Sig won the 
football champion ships. 

Also during the ^ fall. the 

pledge class of 1 99 1 ^H^BI^ held the 

annual pledge party. fiflj^^^^BBft^ '^ ^^^ ^"'^'^ 

No." Those who went Sl^^^nDO^^^Bfl to the part\ 

got "leied" with a ^sJ^^^t^^JL' hawaiian-typc 
string of flowers W^^^^^^^Tj^ around their 
neck. tlf?^^^^^^^^^^C\\\ 

In December, <^i)^-^LiZc_U2Jii.^^''^ the chapter 

gained the guidance and wisdom 

of Pat Fossett as the new presi- 

dent. The fraternity hopes that he will continue to spread the 
spirit of brotherhood and Echton into all of our hearts & other 
body parts. — B. Duncan 

Brothers Robert Canavan, Dennis Davis, Rodney Drinkard, 
Brett Duncan, Howard Furstein, Charlton Walker, Brian 
Cantrell, Andy Gardener. Pat Fossett, Jason Sheats, Dave New- 
bury, Tim Digennero. Bobby Scott, Beau Lyons. Tom Barker, Jeff 
Hall, Matt Gaudio, Derek Witt, Vincent McGrath, Doug Ceto, 
Jason Arnold, Nick Kricos, Alan Gibson. Bryan Adams, Erik 
Dilts, Jon Owens Advisors Dr. Knippenberg, Dr. Aufderheide. 



^ ^ Delta Sigma Phi is 
more than a social 
organization, it also teaches 
leadership and loyalty. * «k 

Tim DiGennaro 



BP 



P 



Getting Leied. Most of the mem- photo during their Hawaiian thei < 
bers ol Delta Sig pose for a group outdoor party. 





Brotherly Hug. Tom Barker & pal 
Jeff Hall. One of the great things about 



a fraternity is you not only becom| 
friends but part of a family. 



Delta Sigma Phi 





See it Wiggle, Watch It Jiggle! 

Al.in (jlbsoti 'allows c,l| Ins slull flunriii 
the Rcnl-a-Dc-lta-Slg day, BrcU 
Duncan and Matt Caudio hold the 
slyns that prevents hlni from exposing 
himself. 

Screwing in the Bolts. Hobby 
Scott puts the flnishlnft touches on the 
new stereo cabinet he built. 








Waiting for their turn. Matt Gau- 
dio, Jason Sheats. Dave Newbun,- and 
Howne Furstein are ne.\t in line to be 
auctioned ofT at the Rent-a-Delta-Sig. 








jj 


k 












^y0 


tf 






i 


t- 






I 


u- 






^ 


§ 








^^ 




Greeks 



Hot dogs at Halloween. At the 

SAE party which was held outside to 
celebrate the holiday Kurt Hirshman. 
who Just can't wait to eat his delicious 
hot dog. poses for a photo. 

Rest In Peace. The SAEs celebrate 
"Paddy Murphy" annually. This year. 
Jim Beall pretended to be Paddy. 




Brothers. James "Suede" Beall, 
Myers Brown. Michael Collins. Nathan 
Duff. Joal Echols. Daniel Elchorst. 
Patrick Frost. Brian Fryman. Jason 
Gray. Scott Helms. Clark "Homer" Hill. 
Kurt Hirschman. Mike Jones. Chris 
Martin. John Medlock. Robbie Moore. 
Eric Queen. Bcntlcy Hatcher. Rob 
omW^^^mm^^^^^^E^va^^^^o^^ 
ham. Jason Lee and Steve Green. 





Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



kl Trip. Jimmy Tabb. Mike Jones, Scott Helms & Jason Ijcc plan to ski & 
eth Head, Pat Frost, Robbie Moore, play In the snow all weekend. 




J 1 ^'ISw-^Sfc 




ZAE 



Fralernities are a peculiar American insUlulicjii. While 
eomparable student orf>anizations exist abroad, the col- 
lege fraternity in the U,S, has grown up as a response 
to real needs among students in college across the 
country. Students created them, and they will survive so long as 
they serve the needs of undergraduates. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon encourages its members to make a com- 
mitment to something outside themselves, to something larger 



than themselves, 
mitment is direct 
program of the 
the things the 
group, but mostly 
ment it people. 



^V 







In SAE the corn- 
ed in part to the 
organization, to 
group does as a 
it is a commit- 
To friends. 



bv Michael Collins 



/ / We give them back to 

you, trained college 
men ready to face life with 
minds like a diamond edgeM ^ 

William C. Levere 



ictting Ready for Paddy. Myers his Bible, Jimmy Tab is just ready. 
Irown lias his badtie, Rob Smith has and Edward Woodham has his ilun. 




Greeks 




House Party. Throughout the year. Glum, Cralge Wrenn. Stashi Bara i 
Chj Flii uave many parties; Nicole Lela Fry e Join in on the fun. 



Established at Oglethorpe on May 3, 1969, Chi Phi Fra- 
ternity takes pride in the unity and friendship within 
the group despite the vast diversity of backgrounds and 
interests among its members, "Commitment to Excel- 
lence" is the Rho Delta Chapters motto, and together, the broth- 
ers of Chi Phi strive for excellence everyday. For e.xample, several 
brothers have contributed to life at Oglethorpe through their 
involvement in OSA, Also, Chi Phi's efforts, combined with those 
of Greek and non-Greek organizations, resulted in one of the 



most productive 
Days in O U 
Chi Phi rein 
tance of social 
through its part 
party commem 
ball team's first 
Halloween party, 
become a popular 
tion. Another holi 
that Chi Phi 
mounting and de 




campus Service 
history. 

forces the impor- 
life at OU 
ies, such as a 
orating the base- 
game and the 
which has 

Oglethorpe tradi- 
day tradition 
boasts is the 
corating of the 



Christmas Tree atop the Lupton Belltower by the fall pledge 
class. Last year, six intrepid pledges undertook this honor. 

— Jon Shiley 
Brothers. Kent Bailey, Chris Ballar, Ted Marks, Stasi Bara, 
Craige Wrenn, Kevin Meaders. Boyd Calvert. Tom Printz, Eric 
Weinman, Mark Williams, Randy Greer. Jon Shiley. John Schae- 
fer. Mike Willis, Cole Maddox. Jason Bandy, and Shane Horn- 
buckle Pledges. Mike Rowe and Jason Arikian 



/ ^ Chi Phi's motto is 'Com- 
• • mitment to Excellence '. 
We aspire to this ideal through 
brotherhood, leadership and an 
active social calendar. Peace in the 
valley. ^ ^ Craig Wrenn 

President 




Hoppin' Down the Bunny Trail. 

Shane Hombuckle and Elizabeth Van 



Winkle, who are engaged are going I 
hop down the wedding trail May. 30. 




Chi Phi 




Chi Phis Christmass Cheer. 

KaiKly GrcL-r and Tnsla Fink <i-lctjrai- 
cd the holiday togethtr under Ihc 



Santa Claus sure is friendly. 

Bciause John Rik k was such a good 
boy this year, he got a kiss from Santa. 




Chi Phi Little Sisters. Nicole 
Glum. Alicia Scanlan. Larisa Slaugh- 
ter. Jennifer Wilshire. Elizabeth Van 
Winkle. Saml Garrett and Tina Bowles 
Not pictured: Leah Bell. Meta Swain, 
and Amy Tucker 




Greeks 



-^f-T 







1^ 



Ji 





Soccer Sideliners. Michael Tomlch and Chr 
Brown edong with many other Petrel fans, congrega 
ed to the new field to watch the Petrels play. 




people 




lonn Room Hysteria. Sometimes when stu- 
ents Uve In dorms for a long time, weird things start 
> happen. Kenjl Oasko gtves an example of DRH. 



nitt£iihual 



expression in tlte coinmiinity 
gives OU a sense of unity. 

Petrel Personality cannot be defined. 

As snobbish, or weird, or as a clown. 

for all types can be found. 

At Oglethorpe our, "little town". 
From "brains" to those who are athletically inclined. 

Tough courses a OU makes it quite evident 

that the students have much knowledge & ambition. 

Working hard on each test and composition. 

And respected by all for their efforts & position. 
Thus, coffee cups & baggy eyes make "all-nighters" preva 

lent. 

College life is one of friendship and learning. 
Freshmen learn what studying is really like. 
Sophomores & juniors decide on a major that's right, 
& seniors come out the dark & into "workday" light. 

Decisions to study instead of party left some yearning. 

Whether faculty and staff are smart and courageous. 

No one word can characterize these folk. 

Who are rich, or working, or perhaps broke; 

This personality variety makes OU no joke. 
All in all, Oglethorpe is definitely outrageous!!! 

-Busv Shires 




dixnder 



ymSt 




0. 



'f 



'hmt 




uring the last four years. 

D Byron Millican has been a 
pivotal figure in OU's the- 
ater, earning membership in 
Alpha Psi Omega, the national drama 
honorary. Along with his English 
major/vvriting minor, he will be the 
first student to graduate with the 
newly instated drama minor. Of the 
numerous characters he has por- 
trayed, he says that the role of Ren- 
field in Dracula was his favorite. 



n 



Byron has also written many skits 
and plays for OU events, including 
the play Songs of the Chatta- 
hoochee, which was presented in 
celebration of Lanier's 150th birth- 
day. 

After graduation, he plans to devel- 
op his writing portfolio before entering 
graduate school. He hopes to earn an 
MFA in playwriting and a Phd in the 
study of contemporary drama and lit- 
erature. — Chris Thoren 



^% 



_-K- 







SibelAlp 



Wendy Anderson 



Cathjr L. Appling (Cat): Honor Code Co 
APO: PAT: OU Players: University Progran 
Committee: VISTA; Amnesty Infl. TTie heart I 
reasons whereof reason knows nothing.' -Pasca 




Deborah Balmes (Debby): OU Singers: 
Chiaroscuro: OU Soccer: Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Chi: 
Best Buddies: OCF; RA: Infl Club: Whos Who -4. 
"Realize your gifts and talents - then be true to them." 



William Barry: Cheerleader. Kappa Alpha. 



Anderson C. Bass HI: Stormy Petrel. Ya 

Thalians Society. _j 




ames Beall: Philosophy Major. Sigma Alpha Blaine Bostelman: History Major. Phi Alpha Robert Canavan: Delta Sigma Phi. Cross Countiy 

psilon. Theta. Oglethorpe Christian Fellowship. University Team. Men's Track Team. 

Singers. "Tlie Future belongs to those who believe in 
their abiUties." 




'rina Cavender: Cheerleader. Tri Sigma, 



Angela Chandler: Phi Alpha Theta. 



Andrea Chastain 




Juliana Choo 



Shannon Collinson: Oglethorpe Gay & Lesbian 
Association -Co-facilitator: Stormy Petrel -Copy Ed: 
Tower -StalT: Varsity Won>en"s Soccer - 1 : Writing Co- 
tutor. "Hi, I'm the token dyke on campus." 



Mary Thl Cravey: Oglethorpe Student Admin 
Committee- Co-Chair: ROTARACT- Pres. VP. Trea- 
surer Professional Club: Intemalinal Club. "Saepe 
creal molles aspera spina rosas." -Ovid 




Tina Crawford: Black Student Caucus. 



Jennifer Rachael Crouse: There is a road, no 
simple highway/ Between the dawn and the dark of 
the night. / And if you go, no one may follow;/ That 
path is for your steps alone." 



Rodney Drinkard: Delta Sigma Phi. 




Nathan Duff 



Brett Duncan; The Writing Company, Delta Sigma 
Phi. Cheerleader. 



Smythe DuVall; Chi Phi. 




Lisa Eady: APO; OU Playmakers: Univ. Singers: Jean Fasse: Cross Country: Track -MVP, Captian; 

BSTV. 'I take a simple view of life; Keep your eyes Basketball; Soccer; Alcohol Awareness Committee; 

open and get on with it." -Laurence Olivier. VISTA; Pre-medlcal Association -V-Pres.; Executive 

^ iirwM^-'<: Round Table; Stormy Petrel. 

'. seniors 



Jennifer Faircllild: Eng. Club; Tower: ' 
Stormy Petrel -Co-Editor; Poet Laureate -2. ' 
problem for all of us, men and women. Is 
leam. bul to unlearn." - Gloria Steinem 




6r. 




/> 



toei 



V 



c 




'tM)yn 



Trac-y Larson's positive atli- 
lude perhaps accounled lor 
her success at OU. Her 
involvements in academics, 
service, and sports made her an recog- 
nizable achiever. 

As a Business Administrdtion/Bchav- 
loral Science major, she was a member 
of such honoraries as Phi Eta Sigma, 
ODK, and Psl Chi. 

Furthermore, Tracy devoted Ume to 
helping others. As a brother of APO, 




>eboTah Fitzgerald: "Take your Ume, think a lot. 
ihy think of everything, you've got. for you'll still be 
lere tomorrow, but your dreams may not," -Cat 



Chris Frost: Blo/Psi. Senior Senate: ODK: OEU: 
Exec Round Table: Sigma Zeta: Psi Chi; RA: ECOS: 
Track. "Present dangers are less than future imagin- 
ings." -Shakespere 



she was Involved In many service 
projects and held several leadership 
positions. She was also a member of 
die OU security staff. VISTA, and Best 
Buddies, 

In addition, she played volleyball. As 
a I^dy Petrel. Tracy was Captain and 
won the Coach's Award and Best 
Defense Player. 

After graduation, she plans to go 
graduate school in Clinical Psycholo©'. 
— Leah C. BeU 




Patricia Lynn Gaston: Psychology. Alpha Phi 
Omega, Psi Chi, Psychology Club. Biology Club. 





Wendy Goldberg: Stormy Petrel. Tower. Oglethor- 
le Academic Team. The Writing Company. 



C. Patrick Gray: RA: ODK -Pres: Alpha Chi: 
Sigma Tau Delta: Phi Eta Sigma: VISTA; Stormy 
Petrel; Writing Co; OU Acad Team: OCF; APO. "If 
you try ... you'll get what you need." -Rolling Stones 



Samson Desta: Soccer. 



senio 



tyi:^ki€^u G'imhka/ii 



Attracted to the beauty 
of the campus and 
impressed by the quality 
of the personal academic 
atmosphere, Ashley Everhart came 
to OU to major in English and minor 
in Psychology. While here, Ashley 
was involved in many organizations. 
She was a sister of Chi Omega: and 
during her pledgeship. she was 
awarded Honor Pledge. In addition, 
she was a RA for two years and was 



voted RA of the Year. As a senior, 
Ashley wrote for the Stormy 
Petrel as a movie critic in the col- 
umn, "Screen Test." 

She also performed well in aca- 
demics. She was a member of sever- 
al honoraries, such as Phi Eta 
Sigma, Psi Chi, and Alpha Chi. 

After graduation, Ashley plans to 
attend UGA law school and pursue a 
profession as a trail attorney. 

— Debbie Fitzgerald 




.V^'; 




?4- ^J?L 









Bradley Steven Green: Individually Planned Randolph Greer: Chi Phi: OLA; Senior Class Amanda Michele Griffin: Sociolo 
Major in Music. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: VISTA: Track; President: Omlcron Delta Kappa. Work. VISTA; RHC: Oglethorpe Singers: T) 

Oglethorpe Stage Band: Black Student Caucus. Membership Rush Director. Vice President: S 

gy/ Psychology Club. 




Basil Halta: Soccer. OU Security. 



Elizabeth Head: Tri Sigma. 



Brenton Shane Hombuckle: History. Chi 
Chess Club: Orient Club; OSFC; OSA Senator -2, ' 






anlel Hunt: Psychology/Sociology Club -Presl- JuUe Marie Jacques: English w/ Sociology Gerald J. Jerome (Big Fat) Soccer. Cpt'91; PI 
ml. Minor, ECOS: VISTA -2: Writing Company: Stonny Kappa Phi -Chaplain: Psl Chi -Secretary. "It is easy 

Petrel. to love or hate, It takes strength to be gentle." 




ohn Brent Johnson (Potsy): History. OCF, J. Paul Kane (CPT Tact): Philosophy. Tower: Kevin Jerrard Keenan: Pol Sci. Playmakers. 

resident: APO. Historian; Alpha Chi; PAT-VP; Phi Stormy Petrel; Writing Co.: College Democrats; Track. OSA. E.\ec Round Table. RHA. "As I said. I 

ta Sigma; Black Student Caucus. "Thank you Mom ThallEins; PAT: Amnesty Int'l: BSTV. "I came. 1 saw. 1 wanted it. As you said, you wanted it. As we said we 

nd Dad for all your love and support." was generally annoyed and somewhat annoying." wanted it." -Dibbs 




toward Gregg Kesselman (Duckster): BA- 
ilNUS 1. 2: Varsity Basketball Team Manager: 
li'ou're so swarthy." 



Jennifer Klaus-Taylor: Educ. Alpha Chi. "For 1 Natalie Gwen Knowles: BA w/Econ minor. Chi 

know the plans 1 have for you. declares the Lord. Omega: OSA: OSFC: Adam Smith Scoiety: C ollie 

plans to prosper you and not to harm you. plans to Republicans: Tlie path of e.\cess leads to the ^ppB 

give you hope and a future." Jeremiah 29: 11 of wisdom.' -William Blake >* ^ 

senio 



m 




Britt Landnim: University Singers. 



Tracy Lorraine Larson (Lucky); BA/Behavioral 
Scl. APO; Best Buddies: OCF; Volleyball Team; Phi 
Eta Sigma; ODK; Psi Chi; VISTA. "Do your best- 
Leave the rest to God." 



Sean Layton 




Jennifer Lewis: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister. Rachel Lynch: Biology w/mlnor in Chemistry. Elsa MacMillan: Psych/Hist. Unlv J 

The Oglethorpe Review -Features Editor. -Evil Pre- Sigma; RHA; Psych Club; Thalians; Ale 
vails when good men do nothing." -Churchill Awareness. ""I find ecstasy in lixTng; the mere s 

living is joy enough." -Emily Dickenson 




Nancy Mallis: Accounting. Chi Omega -Historian: Ann Marie Markwalter: Accounting. Panhel- Krlsti Kaye McCowan (Peachy): Bio. OCF 

Alumni Relations Chair: Career Development Chair; lenic; XO. "Friends are like investments; you put in & Small group Coord. Bible study; APO -C^ana 

Business Club; Accounting Club; Beta Omicron friendship, and what you receive Is friendship plus "Anxiety in a person's heart depresses it, ^H 

Sigma; Oglethorpe Round Table. interest. To all my investments, best wishes." word makes it glad." Proverbs 12; 25 ^^| 







\ €/mn 



0l€l^it\ 



vve/i 



Kevin Rapier sat in front 
of me and mused over 
my questions with a 
short chuckle. Acting 
allows me "the freedom to be some- 
thing I'm not." Kevin has played 
many characters while in the Play- 
ers; his repiloire includes Tartuffe 
and Songs of the Chatta- 
hoochee. 

Just as his roles have been many 
so have his instruments. The key- 




board, trumpet, guitar, and recorder 
are all on his list. He has also tried 
to resurecl the OU Stage Band. He 
has had relative success though he 
fears for its survival. Kevin also is 
the lead Bass in the OU Singers. 

In addition. Kevin played soccer 
and is a member of ODK and APO. 
As an Int'l Studies major, he hopes 
to attain a position in diplomacy 
after grad school. — Steven Chen 




rnthia Henion McQuiston: WrtUng/CreaUve Jonathan B. Medlock (Jon): American Studies. Jeanne E. Miller: Intl Stud/French. VolIeybaD; 

is. Poem Published Tower Magazine "91: InvesHga- Sigma Alpha Eplison; Track Team: Oglethorpe Col- French Club; Playraakers: Amnesty Intl. "Small Is 

e writing article -The Stormy Petrel '90; Dean's lege Republican. the number of them that see with their own eyes and 

it -'91: Alpha Chi. feel with their own hearts." -Einstein 




Karen Mitchell: Accounting Club. 



Angela D. Moss: English/Education. Chi Omega - Kiersten Michelle Murray: Political 

V-Pres. Rush Chair. Asst. VP; KA Rose Court: Alpha Science/History. Tennis: Yamacraw-Co-cdllor In 

Chi; Sigma Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma: Who's Who; chief: James Edward Oglethorpe Scholar: Kappa 

Miss Oglethorpe Talent Winner -'9 1 . Alpha LU" Sister: Phi Alpha Thet= 

seniora 




Q)eSSie S^U^a^/uiid 



Debbie Fitzgerald 
described her first 
impressions of OU with 
an unmistakable smile: "I 
came to Oglethorpe and sat in on 
some classes ... I fell in love with the 
school immediately." As a Political 
Studies major, she plans to attend 
law school after graduation. 

Her career at school has been a 
mixture of Greek life and student 
leadership. As 199 1's Panhellenic 



President and sister of Tri Sigma, 
she had the task of coordinating 
rush events with Chi Omega. She 
was also a senator of OSA and Sec- 
retary during her junior year. Along 
with being on the Campus Life Com- 
mittee, she was a Resident Assis- 
tant. The demands on Debbie's 
schedule called for much time man- 
agement and long hours with her 
"family away from home." 

— Steven Chen 





Elizabeth Ann Parks (Dlety): Eng/Philosophy. 
Alpha Psi Omega -Fellowship Chair. President: Play- 
makers; Univ. Singers: Univ. Chorale: OU Expedi- 
tions Unlimited; All-State Collegiate Chorus. 





Brandon Pelissero: Kappa Alpha. 



Margie Plagwitz 




Michael Poley (Squid): Alpha Phi Omega -Presi- 




Christopher Ponder: hifl Studies/Econ. Phi Eta 
Theta. Executive Roundtable. Adam SmlUi Society. 
German Club. Rotoract. That which does not kill us 
makes us stronger. " -Frederick Nietzsche 



Kevin Clark Rapier; Intl Studies. APO, Un' 
ty Singers -VP: Playmakers; University Ch 
ODK; Recorder Ensemble: Alphi Chi; Phi Eta £ 
Intramural Sports; Soccer Team. i^^ 




rilliam Ray: Pol Studies. Phi Alplia Tticta: OU Kysh Shannon Robinson (guiche): BBA. Black 

Review -Co Ed. "To seek for tlic tnilh. lor Uie sake of Student Caucus; APO; RHA; Young Professionals 

nowing ttie trulli. Is one of the noblest objects a Club: OU Scholars Award; "Pray for what you want, 

\an can live for." -W. Inge but work for the things you need," Joshua 1:9 



John Rock: Chi Phi. 




Christine Anne Rohling (Chris): AccounUng & John A. Schaefer (SchaO: Accounting. Varsity Robert Smith: Sigma Alpha Epsllon. Oglethorpe 

insiness Administration. Accounting Club; VISTA - Soccer Team -1. 2. 3; Chi Phi Fraternity -2. 3. 4; Christian Fellowsliip. Mens Track Team. Intramural 

"our Chairman. President; Oglethorpe University Oglethorpe Student Administration -VP. Junior Class Sports Oflicial. 

inilrassadors -President. Senator; Stormy Petrel -Sports Ed. : Acct Club. 





Dliane Stanford (Edge): Eng/Hist. Kappa Alpha. 
Kor success in life, you must be whole at heart, wili- 
ng, aggressive, bold, and most important, you must 
nave a good woman who can cook." -DF 



Stephanie Reglna Stanley: BA. Young Prt>fes- Sherl Studley: "I know that love lasts forever with- 

sionals Club; Black Student Caucus; Oglethorpe Ui Ideologies, so wlthUi them I will remain. _^^ 

Scholars Award. "Be patient with everyone, but ^f^ 

above all with yourself." -St. Francis de Sales w--mA 

senio 




Stephen Summerow: APO. JV Basketball, 
Petrels of Fire. Track-MVP. "If you think you're beat- 
en, you are. If you think you aren't, you aren't. Suc- 
cess begins with your own will." 



Julie Tompkins 



Tracy Jeanette Walden: History. Public i 
Forum: Thallans; Tower-Editor: College Dem 
Stormy Petrel -Managing Ed.: Peer Tutors -S 
coordinators. 




Linda Wallace: Chi Omega. 



SheUy Watts 



Steve Webber 




Je£f Whitehead 



Jeff Whitney: Black Student Caucus. Baseball. 



Ceiita Williams-Nowles 





harlton Walker: Phi Alpha Theta. Delta Sigma 
li. Residence Hall Council. 



Me£ Wilkes 



Howard Wolfson: Chi Phi. Accounting Club. 




raige Charles Wrenn: Chi Phi -President. Sec- Edward Zarecor: Poly Sci major. RA. Soccer. 
taiy: Soccer: VISTA: Psl Chi -Treasurer: Pre-Med Thalians. PAF. ODK. Phi Alpha Theta. Elenchus. 
lub. ECOS. "L'homme est ne Ubre. et portent il est dans 

les fers." 



Melissa Bader 





Mary Crawford 



Jennifer Adkins 

Joseph Akyempong 

Denise Allen 

Jennifer Allen 



Shelly Anderson 

Alex Argento 

Jason Arikian 

Melissa Bader 



Christina Bailey 

Kent Bailey 

Chris Ballar 

Mary Banschbach 



Jethro Barger 

Amy Baker 

David Bamhart 

Paola Barrera 





underclassmen 




%/e. 



ardeners For A Day. Mrs. Barbie 
tanton gets some help planting Daf- 



ludlls hum Chi O pledge reiielupc 
Brandt . 



s 




oiiu' pc-opio liavc a 
hard lime finding a 
Job that incorporates 
all their interests. 
Barbie Stanton does not 
have that problem. Her Inter- 
ests are in education and home 
economics, and she sees her 
role as the president's spouse 
almost like a vocation. 

One of her many projects 
includes the Beautification 
Committee. Mrs. Stanton stat- 
ed that one of the goals for the 
committee is to "make 
Oglethorpe a part of a happy 
exciting environment which 
will hopefully enhance the 
whole learning process." 

A big part of her "Job" 
includes entertainment. She 
organizes receptions for stu- 
dents, their parents, faculty 
and staff. Some of the biggest 
functions are the Welcome 
Party for new students and 



Ihcir parents and the Christ 
mas Party. A tree is decorated 
with ornaments that guests 
can lake home with them. She 
also organizes several dinners. 
In October, there Is an Okto- 
berfscst dinner with lots of 
German food for the faculty 
and staff. 

Mrs, Stanton Is involved 
with the two "sister" schools — 
Seigakuln in Tokyo and Bel- 
grano in Argentina. She trav- 
eled with the president to visit 
the schools and has given 
speeches to elementary stu- 
dents. 

What Mrs. Stanton enjoys 
most is "bridging the gap with 
various groups and helping to 
facilitate networking. That is so 
Important." She added "It's 
exciting because we have rela- 
tionships with so many groups 
from trustees to students." 
— Busy Shires 




Clifford Barros 
Andrea Beasley 
Jason Best 
Claire Setts 



Anne Blaum 
Anke Bley 
Laurabeth Bolster 
Margaret Bolton 




peopl 



Wow. it's snowing! 
One could hear 
this exclamation 
all over campus 
the Saturday night of January 
18. The silence that typically 
dominated the campus was 
torn with the yells of snowball 
fights in the quad and Traer 
and sledding on the white hills 
ofOU. 

Who could study with all the 
excitement? One would think 
that these people had never 
seen snow before. Well, in fact, 
many students had not. Chris- 
tine Hathaway, ironically a 
native of Winter Park. Florida, 
had only witnessed one other 
snowfall in her life. However, 
this snow was exceptionally 
special for her. That night was 
also her birthday. She beamed 
with delight as she exclaimed. 
"I can't believe it. It's snowing 
on my birthday! What a great 



Brooke Bourdelat-Parks 

Penelope Brandt 

Maria Bright 

Suzanne Brown 



Kno.x Burnett 

Ten Butler 

Boyd Calvert 

Gina Carellas 



0^(1 €[A OM €m^a/yima 



present." 

Although the weather out- 
side was frightful, students 
played in the snow well into 
the night. Some students 
found cardboard boxes out of 
which to make sleds. The hills 
between Goodman and Traer 
were chosen as the best spots 
to speed over the snow — and 
each other. Snowball fights 
were also fun. In Traer. snow- 
balls were flying from every 
direction as students would 
make ammunition and carry it 
to the upper levels of the dorm 
to attack the unprepared. 

Despite all the chaos, some 
students simply walked around 
campus in awe of the beauty 
only nature could produce. 
Unfortunately, the blanket of 
snow quickly faded, and class- 
es resumed on schedule Mon- 
day morning. 
— Leah C. Bell 



Where's the snow plow? On Sat- saw snow 
urday. Januan,' 18. many students lives. 



for the first time in the 





underclassmen 




'mrd&i uw^'t/cfe^. utm^! 




Rebecca Carter 
Doug Ceto 
Mike Chambers 
Cathy Chappell 



Steven Chen 
Bill Chilton 
Jennifer Chiofalo 
Michael Claxton 



Valerie Clem 
Joseph Coleman 
Andrea Condra 
Tom Conn 



Richard Conrad II 
Nikki Cooper 
Will Conmi 
Jennifer Cowdrey 




people 



Mischelle Curtin 

Jennifer Gushing 

Mary Cutcliff 

Linda Davis 



Angela Dickerson 

Erik Dilts 

Joseph Echols 

Killian Edwards 



David Elrod 

Lisa Falrcloth 

Kathleen Farrell 

Harold Ferguson 



Jennifer Fetting 

Trista Fink 

Kristin Fisher 

Jennifer Flamm 





M^ 4 


3 


^^^ 


•L. 


Hi 




^^^^^^^B' 


l£% 



underclassmen 




.howing Off Her Work. Sherry charooal drawings like "The Prince" 
lllchardson's art consists rnoslly of and paintings on canvas. 





At Oglethorpe, students work hard to ensure the future. 
In a world where direction is Imperative, OU students 
are up for the challenf^e. Students here are determined, 
proud, and disciplined. Furthermore, their interests are varied, 
ensuring all aspects of the community will get a taste of Oglethor- 
pe. Here's a preview to what the world can expect. As a biology 
major with a 3.888 GPA, Margie Plagwlt2 looks forward to gradu- 
ate school. She plans on working on a Phd in microbiology. She 
believes the knowledge of micro organisms applied to technology 
helps and improves society in general. Margie has found a true 
love in micro biology. She says, "It's very fascinating and although 
there's lots of interesting areas, this is the one that interests me 
most." In the 11th grade. Sherry Richardson found her direction. 
She started taking art classes to form a solid background in the 
field. Now she is learning the basics and the principles of art to 
decipher what is good and what is not. She takes great pride in 
her art desiring to do the best every time. She says. "I don't want 
my name and half-steppin' in the same sentence. "Ultimatley. 
Sherry wants to be the editor of her own magazine. Elizabeth 
Watts interned last semester at a D.C. TV news center. Now she 
is trying for an Internship this summer with the Democratic 
party. She said, "I feel I can't sit by and watch other people make 
policies; I want to be an active part.''She plans on being a politi- 
cal writer or lobbiest. So watch out world, here comes the tidal 
wave from OU, directed & powerful. — M. Mobley 




Tern Flurschutz 
Gina Fraone 
Scott Frey 
Tracy Frey 



Brian FPvTnan 
Doyle Garland 
Stacy Geagan 
Bradlev Gibbs 




Parties, alcohol, and sex 
— the typical stereo- 
type of a Friday night 
on any college cam- 
pus. Does OU fall within the 
scope of this narrow view of of 
college life? Most likely, howev- 
er, sexual awareness on our 
campus is one of the more 
important issues of concern for 
the student body. Along with 
the increased publicity on 
AIDS and other sexually trans- 
mitted diseases has arisen a 
heightened awareness for the 
need of responsible behavior 
behind closed doors. Students 
at OU appear not only to be 
well educated in the liberal arts 
but also in the area of sexual 
awareness. These students are 
level-headed individuals that 
agree on the dangers of 
promiscuous behavior and 
affirm that they practice "safe 
sex." Junior Alex Argento 



William Girton 

Lyndra Givens 

Gwendolyn Glenn 

James G rambling 



agrees stating, "I feel many 
students do make the effort to 
ensure that their actions will 
be of a responsible nature." To 
further the practices of safe 
sexual intercourse, the OU 
Bookstore sell condoms to stu- 
dents. RA's also provide stu- 
dents with free condoms upon 
request. The fact is that many 
students are unaware that 
these condoms are readily 
accessable. Junior Chris Bailer 
admitted, "I knew that they 
had them (condoms) in the 
bookstore but not in the FiA 
stations." 

Students feel that the small 
size of OU reduces the oppor- 
tunity for casual sex. A majori- 
ty of students seek out rela- 
tionships with a single individ- 
ual and tend to maintain that 
relationship. 
— Tim Johnson 



Being prepared. Many students 
don't realize that contraceptives are 



available from Nurse Patsy Bradley i 
the campus infirmary. 



:M^£i>K*^ «'4^ 



Lori Green 

Rebecca Greene 

Sheila Grice 

Jennifer Guerrero 




underclassmen 




mmi/ie. 




Carla Hall 
Christy Hall 
Stephanie Hall 
Jennifer Hammer 



Elizabeth Harris 
Christine Hathaway 
Scarlett Hawkins 
Randall Hawks 



Justin Hayes 
Scott Helms 
April Hightower 
Helen Hollfleld 



Jennifer Homor 
Heather Hosko 
Rob Hultheson 
Sanuiel Hutcheson 



\ r^""^^ 




people 



Sean Hyde 

Lela Inzerello 

Christ! Jackson 

Jenny Jaensson 



Sekou Jammeh 

Tim Johnson 

Devereaux Jones 

Michael Jones 



Vanessa Kalberg 

Alexandra Kay 

Meredith Kemp 

Kimberly Kimer 



Jason Knaley 

Alana Knight 

Nicholas Kricos 

Kathy Lea 





underclassmen 



ign of the times. The- Phinetetrs. 
group of student actors, are caught 



practicing lor Planet X . which was per 
lomied on March 25 & 26. 




I 



II lif>!it ol Uk- pli-atliora ol 
problems facing the youth 
ol America today, 
Ofilclhorpe takes a step 
toward helping students 
become aquainted and cope 
with contemporary campus 
issues. The project. Planet X , 
was a series of skits with sub- 
jects such as drunk driving, 
eating disorders, homophobia, 
"coming out of the closet", safe 
sex, abortion, and date rape. 
Kay Norton brought the project 
to OU and Troy Dwyer was the 
student director. Some of the 
plays were written by students 
and others were borrowed from 
a production by USC. Chris- 
tine Hathaway, a student act- 
ing in the project, said, "It 
examines various campus 
Issues and sends a message of 
self respect for other individu- 
als as well as yourself." Kay 
Norton, Executive Producer, 



^ri^ 




wrolc; "I iifjsc Hiancii-crs will 
allow you a look at life on Plan- 
et X ... the place you might 
end up, depending on the deci- 
sions you make. ... Planet X Is 
not a place you want to spend 
much time. Healthy lifestyle 
choices are not always easy to 
make, especially for college 
students. The Planeteers hope 
that after you catch a glimpse 
of life on Planet X, you'll think 
twice about things like exces- 
sive drinking (and driving), 
unprotected sex. racism, 
oppression and peer pressure. 
We hope to heighten your 
awareness that these are real 
and pressuring issues on our 
campus. The result should 
increase empathy and create a 
campus environment that 
encourages healthy lifestyle 
choices." 
— Mike Mobley 



Jason Lee 
Da\'ld Lerette 
Doug Leventhal 
Precious Lindsev 



Eric Lindstrom 
Zoe Lombard 
Joy Lu 
Jennifer LjTien 




people 



ry^n/l€/i4^cdimwd Uiui^^^ 



Most American stu- 
dents would love to 
visit a distant 
country. On the 
other hand, the students who 
are from those countries would 
probably love to visit America. 
This year, there were 50 inter- 
national students who repre- 
sented 28 different countries at 
OU. 

Seiku Jammeh is probably 
from one of the least recog- 
nized countries-The Gambia; 
which is on the west coast of 
Africa. Even though he adores 
his country, he left because he 
"fell in love with American ide- 
als and their education system, 
it's much broader." One of the 
things he likes best about OU 
is its "toughness" in courses 
and the people because there 
are "all sorts." 

When Tuan Nguyen was 10. 
he and his family escaped from 
Vietnam and communism. His 



Andrea Mallory 

Virginia Martin 

Elizabeth Mason 

Edward Matthews 



parents moved frequently to 
CA, FL and then finally to set- 
tle in GA. He went to his first 
school without knowing any 
English but he learned quickly. 
Tuan's major is architecture 
and one his favorite things to 
do is martial arts. 

Basil Halta is from Jordan 
and when he finished high 
school he came to visit his 
mother who lives in Jonesboro, 
which is why he's here today. 
He does wish that there were 
more students from the Middle 
East, he wants to educate peo- 
ple about his country. 

Anke Bley and roommate 
Jenny Jaennsson are both on 
Rotary scholarships. Anke 
loves camping and trying new 
things while Jenny enjoys hav- 
ing good times with friends and 
traveling. Both like the open- 
ness of students & professors. 
— Busy Shires 



College of Students. Anke Bley Tuan Nguyen is on tlie left 
and her roommate Jenny Jaensson. Jammeh in on the right. 



and Seiki 



Roy Mays 

Wendy McCall ^^W '^' 

Chris McDuffie "" y" '^ 
Robert McGuigan A^ 






underclassmen 




(bn£m4m£&i fJmlimyUii/f^ 




Kent McKay 
Kevin Meaders 

Barbara Miller 
Michael Mobley 



Lynn Moody 
Jody Moon 
John Morris 
Ashley Neill 



Tuan Nguyen 
John Nunes 
Kenji Ohsako 
John Olewski 



Christopher Owen 
Bo Pamplin 
Craig Panter 
Sherol Piltnian 




Natasha Prather 

Amy Marie Pucket 

Eric Queen 

Tina Randall 



Marshal] Reiser 

Jill Reiss 

Dawn Roberts 

Michael Roberts 



Lisa Rock 

Tracy Rodgers 

Robert Romeiser 

Dax'id Ross 



Chris Schram 

Jeff Schultz 

John Sellinger 

April Sharpe 





underclassmen 



rotherly 

IcGulu.iTi . 



love. Robbie and Tommy 
irt- not ollK' siblings, but 



Ihcy are also both brothers ol Kappa 
Alpha Order. 




Dfiilsc and JcnriiltT Allen, 
Erica and Laurabeth Bolster, 
Scott and Tracey Frey, Robbie 
and Tom McGuigan. Chris and 
Pat Frost, and Lisa and John 
Rock — A]] these are siblings 
that both attend Oglethorpe. 
The financial aid office encour- 
ages brothers and sisters to go 
to school together by offering a 
tuition discount for all siblings. 
In fact, that is the reason most 
siblings cite as why they decid- 
ed to both get their education 
at the same place. Besides the 
discount, siblings count the 
mutual encouragement in 
studying as the next big advan- 
tage. 

Although most siblings listed 
those two as the advantages, 
each pair differed in what they 
saw as the disadvantages to 
going to school together. 

For example. Laurabeth Bol- 
ster, the older sister, expressed 



her < onrerii ihal i ' ll' . ' 
way to break awa\ iiMn. lunn, 
ties and establish one's own 
identity. She said that this pro- 
cess was made more complicat- 
ed by going to the same school 
with her sister. 

Robbie McGuigan. however, 
felt differently. He observed 
that because he came to 
Oglethorpe after his younger 
brother people were more Inter- 
ested in getting to know him. 
Nevertheless, he did admit that 
one problem he has is people 
confusing him ulth his brother 
and calling him Tom. 

The McGuigan brothers, in 
particular, have two other 
interesting aspects about 
attending Oglethorpe together. 
Their sister Marsha graduated 
from Oglethorpe. Also, both are 
brothers of the same fratemit\- 
— Kappa Alpha Order. 




Jason Sheets 
Gabriel Sheets 
Chasanne Sherrer 
Jon Shllev 



Busy Shires 
Jason Slaton 
Kerr>' Smith 
Shannon Southworth 




people 



I 




Carpenter For A Day. Tim Digen- Picture perfect. Kysh Robins 

erro measures a piece of wood for a and Christen Tubesing playfully sn 

new stereo cabinet. His roommate for the camera as the help with t 

Bobby Scott helped to build it. registration process. 



■■) 



^ 




Meta Swain 

Christophe Swearingen 

Brian Sweeney 

Kotaro Tanaka 



Thomas Taylor 

John Thomas 

Jonelle Thomas 

Matthew Thompson 



Rebecca Thompson 

Lisa Thornton 

Amy Tucker 

Brandie Tuller 




underclassmen 





Dorecn Tybaert 
Jamie Walker 
Matt Walker 
Elizabeth Watts 



Wendy Weaver 
Chris Wheeler 
Michelle Williamson 
Rebecca Williamson 



Michael Willis 
Becky Womac 
Da\'idson Wuichet 
Jennifer Wyatt 



Amy Van Winkle 

Angle Vaughn 
Cheryl Zdunek 
Amy Zickus 




i 




Tis year enrollment 
growth, curriculum 
development and dis- 
cussion of important 
human rights issues combined 
with a successful fund raising 
campaign to enhance the 
already lively intellectual envi- 
ronment on campus. The Uni- 
versity opened in the fall with 
1,147 students, a fifth consec- 
utive year of more people and 
more viewpoints. The issue of 
curricular reform brought 
intelligent action and interac- 
tion among many faculty, stu- 
dents and staff. Some mem- 
bers of our community came to 
know each other better and 
appreciate each other more by 
exploring human rights and 
responsibilities through dis- 
cussions of the discriminatory 
harassment policy. 

As the 1991-92 academic 
year closes, OU is building the 
level of financial strength 
required of an educational 



institution with outstanding 
students, faculty and pro- 
grams. With a goal of $18 mil- 
lion. The Campaign for 
Oglethorpe had attracted broad 
support. A total of $14. 5 mil- 
lion had been received by early 
spring. This amount included a 
well-publicized gift of $3 mil- 
lion from the Robert W. 
Woodruff Foundation toward 
the construction of the Philip 
Weltner Library, which is 
scheduled to open in the fall. 
Less known but important gifts 
have come from FL, MI, IL, 
OK, GA and NY as well as 
individuals across the country. 
The strongest themes of this 
year atre the efforts toward per- 
sonal growth and institutional 
progress. For Barbie and me, 
our greatest pleasure is shar- 
ing in the development of OU 
and its students, faculty, and 
alumni. 
— Donald S. Stanton 




Reminiscing about the Past. 

President Stanton touches the comer- 
stone to the old Thallans Hall building. 
The building is located in Macon. GA 
and is the Oglethorpe's first location. 



Open to Suggestions. During one 
group meeting with students, which 
was held in the Traer lounge. President 
Stanton and students talked about 
things ranging from the cost of the 
library to dorm renovations. 




administration 




'uea/i 





John B. Knott, in IVice President] 



Anthony S. Caprio IProvost) 



Donald Moore Dean oi Coninmniiv Lilt- 




people 



im 



r 

I 




Granting Honors. Paul Dillingham 
shakes Mark Rikards hand after he 
received the Oglethorpe medallion. 
Frank Burke was also present. 



John Thames IDean of Continuing Paul Dillingham |V. P. of Development) Ken Stark |Dir. of Communicationsl 

EducI 



^1 Sz^^o^. administration 







'94M<mA, 



This wIiuIl- process 
has been harder than 
having a baby, worse 
than having a football 
team," says Dr. Victoria Wiess. 
You may think she is talking 
about reaching lethargic com- 
position students on the 
importance of a detailed argu- 
ment in an essay. She is not. 
She is talking about the new 
core curriculm that has been 
developing slowly over the past 
year. The whole process of get- 
ting Oglethorpe's faculty to 
agree on the philosophies and 
courses present in the pro- 
posed core has been difficult. 

On September 17. there was 
a CoreConvocation where stu- 
dents were able for the first 
time, to see the new core and 
comment on it. Then, a date of 
November 12 was set for the 
approval of the core by the fac- 
ulty. This comes as a surprise 
to most students who have not 
heard about these changes. 
Many were concerned with 
what they would find. "For 
most students, it has been like 
somebody was in the basement 
of Lupton making some 
Frankenstein monster come to 
life," said Matthew Thompson, 
a junior on the Core Convoca- 
tion Committee. 

The philosophy behind the 
new core is based on five ques- 
tions that each discipline 
should address. These ques- 
tions are: 

What are our present ways 
of understanding ourselves and 
the universe? 

How do these ways of 
understanding evolve? 

How do we deal with con- 
flicts in our ways of under- 
standing? 

How do we decide what is of 



value'.'' 

How do we decide how to 
live our lives? 

These questions are broad, 
but mean to introduce more 
than a rote of facts. Most fac- 
ulty hope that this different 
philosophy will bring depart- 
ments closer together and lorm 
stronger lines of comniunica 
tion. 

Some of the concerns of the 
faculty might echo concerns of 
the students. Several members 
have expressed their desire to 
see the core use minority voic- 
es and perspectives in answer- 
ing these questions. "Decisions 
will have to be made about the 
representation of non-tradi- 
tional voices." says Dr. Laura 
Calkins. "Those decisions will 
probably be up to Individual 
instructors working within a 
frame work that the whole fac- 
ulty has accepted as being 
legitimate for being In the 
core." It seems that the core 
ahs the flexibility and space for 
a more world-wide perspective. 
"I hope that as faculty choose 
texts for the new core courses, 
they'll find opportunities to 
introduce pre\aously marginal- 
ized voices," says Dr. 
Madeleine Picclotto. 

"A key concept." says Dr. 
Victoria Weiss, "is courses 
talking to one another." Stu- 
dents can hope that this will 
also mean that through the 
coherency of the core, more 
talking among students and 
professors will occur as well. 
Even though few will admit 
that the new core Is perfect, 
"there Is no question," says Dr. 
Picclotto, "it Is much more 
Interesting and challenging 
than what Is now in place." 
By Wendy Goldberg 



core re\asions 




^/i£ f^inft€^dan£e o£ 




etna 



Jenu/ied 



Students may think 
that they are the only 
ones experiencing a 
great deal of stress 
and and enormous pile of 
work, but they are wrong. Four 
professors have been given 
their homework assignment for 
the year, and the subject is 
tenure. 

Doctors Jay Lutz, Joseph 
Knippenberg, Madeleine Pic- 
ciotto, and Alan Woolfolk have 
elected to present a portfolio of 
why the University should 
grant them tenure. 

"The granting of 

tenure, "says Dr. William 
Brightman, "is not automatic 
and is extended to only those 
who have demonstrated during 
a probability period, outstand- 
ing qualities of teaching, pro- 
fessional activities and ser- 
vice." In order to show this, 
professors who have completed 
SLx years of teaching and are 
up for tenure, compile a portfo- 
lio. 

The Faculty Handbook 
spells out what sort of items 
that are to be included. But, 
basically, the portfolio should 
sum up what the professor has 



been doing the past six years. 
This puts a new twist on the 
old essay — "What I did on my 
summer vacation". 

After the portfolio is com- 
pleted, the next part of the pro- 
cess could be argued as more 
stressful. What happens next 
is the wait. The professor 
sends the portfolio to their 
division chairperson by Novem- 
ber 1. There is then a whole 
series of written evaluations 
that go back and forth between 
the chairperson and the pro- 
fessor. By February 20, the 
final evaluation and recom- 
mendation is given to the 
provost. On April 15, the 
Provost sends the portfolio to 
the President who then shows 
it to the board of Trustees. 

To stress the importance of 
this process, if the board does 
not grant tenure, the professor 
teaches only one more year at 
Oglethorpe. So, if your profes- 
sor comes to class ill-prepared 
and haggard looking, he might 
be going through tenure and is 
staying up late at night doing 
his homework. 

by Wendy Goldberg & Paige 
Mackey 






Dr. Joseph Knippenberg 

Present Position: Assistant Professor of Political Studies since 1985. 

Education: 1986: Univei^ity of Toronto, Phd in Political Studies 

1978: University of Toronto, MA in Political Studies 

1 977: James Madison CoU/Michigan State University, 

BA in Justice Morality and Constitutional Democracy 

Notable Academic Honors: Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi member. 

Teaching Experience: 1988-89: Boston College. Visiting Scholar in 

Department of Political Science. 

1978-85: University of Toronto, teaching assistant 

Dr. Alan Woolfolk 

Present Position: Assistsant Professor of Sociology since 1989. 

Education: 1974: University of Pennsylvania. Phd in Sociology 

1971-73: University of Oregon. MA in Political Science 

1966-70: University of Pennsylvania, BA - Political Science 

Notable Academic Honors U of Perm scholarship; NEH grant to study in 

Paris 
Teaching Eirpeiience: 1986-89: Southern Methodist Univ. Associate Prof 

1980-85: SMU. Visiting professor 

Activities: Published in Mosiac; helping to edit a book written w/ a colleague 

on the board of Quantitive Sociology. 

Dr. Madeleine Picciotto 

Present Position: Assistant Professor of Writing since 1987. 

Education: Princeton, Phd in Compostion & Literattire - N&S Amer. Lit. 

Columbia University, MA in English 

Princeton. BA in Compostition and Literature 

Teaching: Princeton, Associate professor: UCLA, Associate professor 

For Oglethorpe: Creation of new course - Minority Voices: implementation 
of Writing Minor & Communications Major, expanded Writing Company: mem- 
ber of Core Revision & Retention Committee 

Dr. Jay Lutz 

Present Position: Assistant Professor of French since 1988 

Education: 1986: Yale. Phd, major-French Lit. minor-Scandinavian Lit 

1979-80: Univ. of Paris X Nantarre, Studies in Linguistics 

1972: Sorbonne, Section Univ, Cours De Civilisation Francaise 

1964-69: Antioch College, BA with major in Literature 

Notable Academic Honors: 1969-70: Univ. of Stockholm. Fullbright 

scholar. 

Teaching: 1986-88: Gustavus Adolphus Coll. Visiting Asst. Prof of French 

1982-86 (Summer): Yale, Acting Instructor 

Activities: 1 99 l-92:Vice Chair. Modem Language Groups 
1988-present: Reads articles submitted to Scandanavian Studies 



Lee Boggus 
Drama 

James A. Bohart 

Assistant Prof, of Music 

William L. Brightman 

Professor of English 



faculty 









-nir*:! 



l^^dlBKiflflutt&l 






Can you find the professor? 

Lookliiji like a -.ludc-iii hlmsili. Ijj 
Joseph Knlppenbcrg (far left), who Is 
up for tenure, converses with students 
In the academic quad. 




Ronald L. Carlisle 

Prof of Computer Sclence- 
and Mathematics 
John M. Carter 

Asst. Prof, of Education 
Barbara R. Clark 
Professor of English 



Timothy H. Hand 

Asst. Prof of Psychology- 
Nancy H. Kerr 
Professor of Psychology 

Brian K. Ladd 

Assistant Professor of 

European History 



Alan Loehle 

Painting and Drawing 

Vienna Kem Moore 

Asst. Prof of Education 

Philip J. Neujahr 

Professor of Philosophy 




people 



See What Happens When Pro- 
fessors Eat Too Much Sugar!! At 

the OU day celebration. Dean Tucker 
and Dr. Bruce Hetherington munch on 
the many desserts and ice cream. 



Ken Nlshimura 

Professor of Philosophy 

Philip Palmer 
Political Science 

Madeleine Picciotto 

Asst. Prof of English 



W. Irwin Ray 

Director:Choral Actiii- 

(yMichael K. Rulison 

Assoc. Prof of Physics 

William O, Shropshire 

Callaway Pf of Economics 



John C. Stevens 

Professor of Education 

Linda J. Taylor 

Professor of English 

Dean Tucker 

Assoc. Prof of Business 




faculty 




VJf ■'•.9t'i ,> ..txt.-. 



vf t'fiv- 



itlence Is a Virtue. Richard Sit- 
n Is an Artlsl -In-Rfsldcnce who 
'aches 17th and 18lh century palnt- 
ti techniques. 



Earning recognition. Dr. Linda 
Taylor. Prolcssor of English, received 
her AB Irom Cornell University und 
her Phcl Irom Brown University. 



-r 




toji/ei €/n Itiw 



^r^wmii^yiA , 



As a professor of 
Chemistry. Dr Keith 
Aufderheide main- 
tains that "hard 
work is one of the key inf>redi- 
ents in a successful college 
career in chemistry and in 
other subjects." 

In order to keep his class 
from being on of those stress- 
es, he tries to keep his classes 
interested. Each year, he adds 
something new. Lately, it has 
been the use of computers. 
Speaking of his approach to 
teaching he says, "It really 
depends on the class ... Some 
of the classes need to laugh, 
and others need to be terrified 
... But I'm neither as mean as 
some people think or as easy 
as others think." 

Dr. Aufderheide feels that 
the primary reason for being 
here is to learn. When the 
work is accomplished, then the 
play may begin but "there's no 
time to screw up." 

Tapping into the energy of 
students" is one of the most 
Important factors of teaching to 



Dr. Linda Taylor. Professor of 
English, who received her AB 
from Cornell University and 
her Phd from Brown Universi- 
ty. Taylor thrives on the excite- 
ment of "things she hasn't 
thought of before." And her 
enthusiasm for teaching finds 
its source in individual student 
reactions to literature or her 
own personal writings. 

By talking to students on an 
Individual basis, Taylor hopes 
to allow students to "realize 
more than they thought they 
could." Her focus Is not on 
memorization of facts or a par- 
ticular point of view, but on 
the dynamic relationship that 
develops between a student 
and literature. 

Dr. Taylor prefers to spend 
her free time "looking out of a 
window, listening to music and 
writing." Since her appoint- 
ment in 1975. she has contin- 
ued to find something new and 
"unthought of in what is writ- 
ten and said by those around 
her. 
— Scarlett Hawkins 



Victoria L. Weiss 

Professor of English 

Monte W. Wolf 

Professor of Chemistry 

Alan N. Wooliolk 

Assoc Prof of Sociology 




people 



"^ 



&i€:^f of &^(i'W€^^ Srwiuih^ 




Among national Liber- 
al Arts Colleges. 
Oglethorpe ranks in 
the fourth Quartile 
according to US News And 
World Report's annual survey 
of America's best colleges and 
universities. 

US News And World Report 
states that 50% of Oglethorpes 
students come from the top ten 
percent of their class, that the 
average SAT score of an 
incoming student is 1120. and 
that spending per student is 
$10,950 per year. Its survey 
also shows OU retaining 74% 
of its freshmen, and graduat- 
ing only 54% of its students in 
four years. 

These last three statistics 
are considerably lower than 
other schools and result likely 
in Oglethorpe's lower ranking. 
Other schools spent consider- 
ably more per student and 
were able to retain and gradu- 
ate them at a higher rate. 
Buchnell University in PA 
spent $5,000 more per student 
and graduated 87% of their 
students within four years. 
Bucknell also held on to 93% 



Linda Bartell 
Assoc Dir of Admissions 

Pamela Beaird 

Dir. of Financial Aid 

Patsy Bradley 

L/njVersitv Nurse 



of its freshmen. 

Oglethorpe's SAT scores 
were the third highest in the 
state, behind Emory and Geor- 
gia Tech. OU was also second 
to Georgia Tech in terms of 
percentage of students coming 
from the top 10% of their high 
school class. 

However, OU lagged behind 
other GA schools in the overall 
rankings. Agnes Scott topped 
the second quartile, while 
Emory and Georgia Tech were 
both listed among the first 
quartile of national universi- 
ties. 

The top five Liberal Arts 
Colleges were Williams. 
Swarthmore, Amherst, Bow- 
doin. and Pomona. 

The rankings were based on 
standards set by the Carnegie 
Foundation for the Advance- 
ment of Teaching: data was 
collected from the colleges. 
Faculty Phd rates, graduation 
rates, and freshmen retention 
rates accounted for 75% of the 
scores: 20% was based on 
finances and 5% on student 
polls. 
— Robert Drake 





Decisions, Decisions. Having a 
job as an admissions counselor like 
Darryl Wade can sometimes be diffi- 
cult because of the many decisions he 
has to make. 



Gossiping at Work or "Do:g 
Business"?? Kathy Beers and Lija 
Bartell take a break from their c {i- 
puters to talk to one another. 





"^■■■•^'- 



•> ~ ■ : ■ * 



' -^^ -■ '---^ 



Two Heads Arc Better Than 

One. |-;sp,', lally whl-n you havi- \,, u.<, 
ovcT pa|HTV,'ork: Sharon Ration and 
Dennis Malhcws work logclher lo help 
solve paperwork problems. 



Linda Bucki 

Associate Dean lor Adtninis- 

tratrion 

Elanor Bur0n 

Sec. -Research & Records 

Roby Hill 

Ass(. Alumni & Annual 

Fund Director 



Paul Hudson 

Registrar 

Deshawn Jenjins 

Switchboard 

Mara Konlng 
Asst. Director of 
Financial Aid 



Terry Lynch 
Faculty Secrctan,- 
Debby Marsh 
Assistant to the 
Director of Admissions 
Dennis Mathews 
Director of Admissions 




Helpful Suggestions. Making deci- 
sions about about which courses to 
take is a major issue for students. 
Marshall Nason is helping Burak 
Sahin decide. 



Marshall R. Nason 

Associate Dean of 
Community Life 

Betty Nissley 

Secretary to the 

Associate Dean 

Kay Hewett-Norton 

Director of Housing 



Sharon Fatten 
Admissions Receptionist 

Todd Shapiro 

Admissions Counselor 

Pamela Tubesing 

Administrative Assistant to 
the Provost 



Darryl C. Wade 
Admissions Counselor 

Mary Ellen Warwick 

Administrative Assistant to 

the Development VP 

Betty Wetland 

AdministradVe Assistant to 

the President 





2 J. 



rhe Line in Lupton Oiu- ul ilu- Just Smile, livciy .s(ucli-]\i has lo m-i 

lanv s(i)|)s diniiii; rcfiislialluri is .1 jhu 11) i-.ji li scnieslcr. Kctil McKay 

■iiiaiK'lal Aid. EU/.abclh Mason ik and Kay NorUjn lu-lpcd re^istfi' proplt- 

rlTia Cavcndcr gel help from Mara & encourage tiieni lo smile, 
lolling 




*yjf/nu'i.if{ n i ('< nftiffffci /<) 



fJ'lnamcial ^yiid 



Winn consiclcrinii 
collegiate linan 
cial aifl. one 
does iiol think of 
the admissions office's contri- 
bution to the whole process. 
The awards process can be dif- 
ferentiated into two categories: 
Academic Scholarships and 
need-based financial aid. The 
completed scholarship applica- 
tion is sent to the Admissions 
office where a ranking, based 
upon criteria determined by 
the particular scholarship's 
rules, is assigned to the appli- 
cation. In regard to Oglethorpe 
University scholarships, the 
assigned rankings are given a 
set amount of money deter- 
mined by OU's administration. 
The application is then sent to 
the Financial Aid office where 
the mechanics of writing the 
award letter and assinging the 
pre-set amount of money is 
completed. 

The ranking system is based 
on a scale of one through six, 
which ranges from the highest 
scholarship amount a student 
can receive to the lowest. For 
example, the highest scholar- 




ship awarded by OU is the 
■ James Edward Oglethorpe 
s( holarship. A student being 
considered for this scholarship 
would be designated a one. The 
reason for the ranking system 
is so that the members of the 
Admissions committee do not 
have to deal with monetary 
amounts when determining ihie 
worth of a student. The criteria 
for awarding a grant can be 
either academic or need based. 
There are several types of 
grants involved in the finamclal 
aid process. One is the Georgia 
Tuition Equalization Grant. 
Another type of grant is the 
Oglethorpe Grant which is a 
need based grant. Students 
can also get aid in the form of 
a Federal Grant. 

According to the Admissions 
office, the admissions process 
at Oglethorpe University is 
needs-blind. This means that 
the admissions committee docs 
not consider the financial sta- 
tus of an applicant when deter- 
mining admission to the uni- 
\'ersity. 
By Gina Fraone 



Natalie Welch 

Tutor in French 
Donna Whitehead 
Alumni Secretan,' 
Diane Wright 

Secretary to the 
Development OlTuc 




people 





Service America. Larrv Miller. JoAnn Barrett. Jim Bailor. Phillips. Arthur Welch. Barbara Brown. Sara Lee, Jimmy 
Kate Pullins. Adrian Benton. Cecil Norwood, Elizabeth Brown. Vernon Harrigan, Jim Genius and Margie Sanders 





Maintenance. Front Row. Charles Pendley. Rick Kevin Harbin. Bill Breland. Jeff Kinsey. Frank Hammond, 
Bemis. Lillion Lawson. Evelyn Jackson. Brenda Cook. Carol Columbus Chatman. Sandra Ranger, Joseph Jackson. 
Little. Stacev Ntxon and Mercedes Richards Back Row. Manuel Bonilla and Howard Parker 




Did yoii ever wonder 
why, when JEO 
rolls around, they 
get china and we get 
aper plates, they get our cafe- 
[;rla and we get Conference 
loom A, they get hot food and 
■e get cold food — basically, 
ilow we get shoved aside? Also, 
onsider the issues of the 
onor code and the harass- 
lient policy, both of which 
eem to exist only to impress 
le parents of perspectives, not 
iL aid the students who 
ilready live and study here, 
ou must understand that this 
jrticle is written by students 
'ho really care about the uni- 
ersity and are appreciative of 
' tie attempts at improvement 
1 the dining service and in 
tudent relations. But it is 
jimply ridiculous that the per- 
Ipective students and outside 
iterests are given a higher pri- 
Irlty than the present student 
!ody. When one cannot take a 
est because of the noise of a 
lovle crew, one has to wonder 
] f the powers that be are more 



interested in making money 
than providing the student 
body with what is promised in 
the O' Book and the Housing 
Manual. Not that this in neces- 
sarily the case, and not that we 
dislike the movie crews and the 
notoriety that the school 
receives; they just should not 
be catered to in lieu of the aca- 
demics. 

So what is the result of all 
this? Perspective students are 
given first class treatment, but 
once enrolled they realize that 
this is only a recruiting tech- 
nique, not a slice of everyday 
life at Oglethorpe. This creates 
a disillusionment with univer- 
sity life. And the administra- 
tion wonders why the retention 
rate is so low. This university 
does not exist to provide jobs 
for philosophers, higher math- 
ematicians, presidents and 
deans. The university, as a tool 
of the highest learning, exists 
so that we can receive a quality 
education. Unfortunately, the 
false pretext given to perspec- 
tives and others about life at 



Oglethorpe dislrai:t.s Ihcin hoiu 
their academic persults and 
magnifies the problems that 
naturally exist between stu- 
dents and the administration. 

In summation, one can 
receive a quality education at 
Oglethorpe, but in doing so. 



•••• 



must |juI up with a lol ul 



— Robert Canavan, Kent 
McKay, and Dawn Roberts. 





Why ask why? Senior Bu>,ll HallJ. J 
studciil security guard, claims that he 
Just works here. If you ask him no 
questions, he'll tell you no Ucs. 



Is that a fact? Kent McKay. Dau-n 
Roberts, and Robert Canavan display 
their c\1dence. That's right. China for 
perspectives and paper plates for actu- 
al students. 




people 




Concentrating on the Ball. Helps Camerc 
Bready decide how he's going to make his next pU 
and where to kick the ball. 





Set and Ready. The men's cross-country team 
md the other competitors In the meet get a few 
jointers from Coach Bob Linger before the race. 



Hrttctpatt0n 

in athletics kept students 
active outside the classroom. 

Chapter Six 

The Petrels spirit and determination filled 
the gym with lots of encouragement. 
Athletic victory is a great achievement 
because of the new conference tournament. 

All through the year, fans were thrilled. 

The athletic department gained two new sports 
They added basketball to women in the fall 
and in the spring, after 13 years, came baseball. 
Both were new teams, so they started out small. 

But they will be strong, Jack Berkshire reports. 

Team support from students was outstanding 
Thus the volleyball team was on a roll 
and the soccer team had foot control. 
While the tennis players were great on the whole. 

Participating in sports can be quite demanding. 

Through our spirited virtues we have spoken, 

that our teams are made of steel 

because the Petrels played with zeal 

With all the energy of an electric eel. 
Time has shown, our Petrel spirit cannot be broken. 

-Busy Shires 





di\ider 



rm 



Fancy Footwork. Freshman goal 
keeper John Dale Hester was one of 
many bright new stars for the men's 
team. 



Goooal!! Brandon Airey congratu- 
lates Will Lukow for one of his team 
leading twenty-one goals. 







%uSm££t •'* 













AltJiough Jerry Jerome, who is called the "Enforcer" by 
Coach Teach, only played OU soccer for two years, he made 
a lasting impression. Jerry "set a standard for the team in 
training and games of work ethic, discipline, and pride." 
Jerry, a two year starter, showed a lot of courage after com- 
ing off a knee injury."! could never figure out why I kept 
getting ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ hurt since I'm 
such a fin ^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^^3 esse player, 
but I have ■S^AS^^^U^^^^^f to thank 
Steve Stepp H^|||^^^^*S[w^S foi* his help." 
Jerome says ^ft^Hnt "**** ilP^^ "^ ^^^ numer- 
ous injtmes. ^B^^^W j« g-. Jj^^. J Thanks to 
Coach Teach ^B^Bn; , '^2iS»| ^°^ putting 
himupfent ■■'^Hlj -il g^'^^ll ^^^ ^° Orlan- 
do Orsino ^B&&> IviSSia ^°^ putting 
the ball at j^B^^^L, 4ii^^H| his feet, Jerty 
scored his ^^ ^^^ ^B first collegiate 
goal this V W year. He es- 
peclally en joyed playing 
for Coach Teach who he thinks is doing a "tremendous job 
turning the program around" and with his teammates who 
were "a great group of guys to play with." Jerry's most valu- 
able characteristic as a player is that he understands what 
he cannot do. In other words, he leaves the dribbling to the 
quick litUe guys and contributes in the other areas. Jerry's 
leadership and strength will be missed next year, but he is 
confident that the Petrels will have winning seasons from 
now on. 




Defense. John Nunes defends the 
goal during a home Millsaps game as 



an attacking player tries to score on 
the Petrels. 



Tactics. Orlando Orsino and Will 
Aikow ran in circles around their oppo- 



nents all year. Here they team up to 
outtnaneuver a balTled Scwanee player. 




Anticipation. Brandon Airey looks 
uplield anticipating the next play. The 
Petrels had to gel a new field this year 



because of baseball, but none of the 
players really minded. 



Young 



team proves strong. 



"The freshmen did a fabu- 
lous job stepping; into the roles 
and playing like Juniors and 
Seniors," senior Jerry Jerome 
said of the nine freshmen who 
joined the 1991 OU soeecr 
team. 

This season was Brett 
Teach's second year coaching 
men's soccer at Oglethorpe. He 
has made a big impact on the 
program. This year, for the 
first time, the men were able to 
be competitive with the likes of 
Emory and Berry and to beat 
Millsaps for the first time in a 
while. 

One of the most exciting 
games was at Emory Universi- 
ty where the guys were tied 2 



all with 20 minutes left and 
had a chance of winning. The 
Petrels put forth a valiant efrort 
and despite a few key injuries, 
finished second in the match. 

Because the team was so 
young, their success next year 
depends on — if they work 
hard and work together — and 
if they pass on their bonding 
experience to the incoming 
freshmen — then they should 
continue to improve and 
remain competitive. The final 
standing of the team was eight 
wins and ten losses. 

If only Pizza Hut would 
serve nice, then everything 
would be happy on road trips!! 




Belmonl 


W 


4-1 




Toccoa Falls 


W 


3-0 




Roanoke 


L 


0-3 




USC-Alkcn 


W 


3-2 




Tenn. Temple 


L 


2-3 




U-oltheSouUi 


L 


0-3 




North Geonila 


\V 


4-1 




SCAD 


W 


5-2 




Centre 


L 


0-2 




Berry 


L 


14 




AUanla ChrtsUan 


W 


110 




North Georgia 




Forfeit 




Millsaps 


W 


3 1 




SCAD 


\v 


3-1 




Emory 


L 


2-5 




Marv^llle 


L 


1-3 




Wolford 


L 


0-4 





Back Row. Coach Mike Milchell. 
Rob Hiitcheson. Luis Rodrigues. 
Joseph Akyenipong. Sampson Dcsta. 
Jerry Jeroine. Mike Rowe. Phillip 
Wickstrom. John Dale llrslir ,tnd 
Coach Brett Teach Front Row. 
David Lerettc. Cliff Barros. John 
Nunes. Brandon Ali-ey. Ste\'e Smalley. 
Bert Mullinax. Orlando Orsino. Will 
Lukow. and Cameron Brcadv 




sports 



TEAMWORK 



makes the difference. 



Defense! Midfielder Amy Baker rushes to defend against a Millsaps opponent. 



With six freshman, six 
returning players, and only 
three upperclassmen, this 
year's Women's Soccer Team 
was a very young squad. All of 
the members of the original 
club team have graduated, 
thus the team was a combina- 
tion of just two recruiting 
classes and a few walk-ons. 
Because of this, working 
together as a team was very 
important for the Lady Petrels 
this season. 

Between long practices, road 
trips, and six am runs on the 
baseball field, the individual 
players slowly began to come 
together as a team. They knew 
it would be a lot of work, so 
the members put their best 
into almost every practice. But 
members of any team sport 
at OU are considered 



student/athletes. This means 
that school work had first pri- 
ority and would account for the 
missed practices. 

One game that really helped 
pull the team closer, was 
against Centre College. The 
Petrels needed a win to get a 
place in the conference tourna- 
ment, and the score was tied at 
zero after regulation and over- 
time. Michelle Ponte, Amy 
Baker, and Shelley Robinson 
scored on penalty kicks to lead 
the team to a victory. 

Coach Brett Teach said, "I 
really don't think the final 
record reflects the improve- 
ment of the team." By the end 
of the season, the Lady Petrels 
were starting to turn some 
heads in the conference, and 
they should be a team to rekon 
with ne.xt season." 





Front Row. Natasha Prather. 
Danielle Cxlord. Michelle Ponte, Zoe 
Hughes. Killian Edwards. Amy Baker, 
and Fawn Angel. Back Row. Sandra 
Knezevic. Carrie McGuin, Adrienne 
Passmore. Shelley Robinson. Andrea 
Beasley. Kirsten Hanzsek. and Coach 
Mike Mitchell. 




Wesleyan 


w 


7 1 


Roanoke 


L 


6 


LaG range 


L 


0-7 


Mercer 


L 


0-6 


ASC 


W 


4 


SCAD 


W 


3 1 


Centre 


w 


10 


Sewanee 


L 


0-3 


Tenn. W, 


L 


3 


Millsaps 


L 


0-5 


Wesleyan 


W 


80 


ASC 


W 


8-1 


Maryvllle 


L 


4 


Emory 


L 


3 


Rhodes 


L 


0-1 


Sewanee 


L 


0-2 






♦ 



Let's go! Kirsten Hanzsek, a fresh- 
man forward, and Fawn Angel, who 



also played a forward position, star 
the offensive attack. 



women s soccer 




Looking Mean. Loach Mike 
Mllthcll allcmpis lo look as tough as 
Michelle Ponle. 




Kick! Shelley Robinson, a freshman 
back, winds up from an awesome goal 
kirk. 




The Stormiest Petrel of Them 
All. A niuddv Michelle Ponte 



intensely waits for play to resume. 



A native of Atlanta, Shelley Robinson is only a freshman 
here at Oglethorpe, but already she has made a big Impact 
in the area of soccer. This year she won the Most Valuable 
Player award for soccer at the fall sports banquet, and was 
honored by the conference by being chosen for the ail-con- 



ference team. 

Coach Mike 

was really 

have her as 

team beca 

was the play 

super attl 

she also had 

athleticism 

it up." Head 

Brett Teach 

"She was prob- 

top defender in 

ence and I 

to be for the next three years as well." 

This season, Shelley took on a lot of responsibility on the 
soccer field. She took ail of the free kicks for the team, smd 
even scored on several attempts, and her position of sweeper 
is one of the most Important on the field. As co-captain Kll- 
lian Ekiwards put it. "It's great to know that Shelley Is play- 
ing behind me, because 1 know she'll always back me up." 




Assistant 
Mitchell 
glad to 
part of the 
use, "she 
er with the 
tude and 
tremendous 
to back 
Coach 
added: 
ably the 
the confer- 
expect her 



Exertion. At a home meet against 
Morehouse. Katie Farrell gives it her 
all. The runners ran their course all 
around campus; sometimes up a flight 
of stairs or through the woods. 



On the Way to Grandmother's 
House?" No. Bridgette Ceccini is on 
her way to the finish line. 




Even though Anke Bley has oiHy been on the track team for 
less than a year, she has accomplished many goals and also 
set one record. She Is part of a Rotary program, and for one 
year, she will have made Oglethorpe and the United States 
her home. Her real 

home, Ger- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ many i s 
where she ^S^^^Bd^^RSS first be- 



gan her love 
Her coach 
unique train- 
ods; she and 
mates were 
5,000 meters 
time limit, 
was that the 
wasn't marked 
had to pace 
The difficulty 



SPOTLIGHT 




of running, 
had very 
ing meth- 
her team- 
told to run 
in a certain 
but the catch 
distance 
— thus they 
themselves, 
of her training 



paid off beca use she fin- 

ished 4th at a regional meet in Virginia. This was an 
accomplishment for OU too because her finish was the highest 
ever. Her best time for the year was 23:06. She ran in either 
the 2nd or 3rd pjositlon most of the year, behind Kate Baker 
and Katie Ferrell. Anke really doesn't have the ttme because for 
one thing, she is adjusting to a new culture, keeping up with 
school, and living with a family that wants to show her America. 
Anke is a brave and determined girl. She took on many 
responsibilities throughout the year — Cross Country was just 
one of them. 



*^''^-' 'inritfii^ll 






^sr^"* ^^WHyMfe*; 




MmM^^ 


The Lone Runner. Senior J 


ean course without the help of any of he 


Faasse. who has ran for the last 


two teammates or her opponents. 


years, paces herself to the ] 


ong 



Setting the pace. Senior Kale 
Baker and sophomore Alike Blcy. two 
of Oglethorpe's strongest cross country 



runners, designate tlie paci- 
rest ol the compel ilors. 



lor the 




Home free. Freshman Dawn Sparks 
was a constant support to the 
Oglethorpe team this year. She leads 



the way into the woods in good fonii 
and added to the women's excellent 



Runnin 



for the Gold! 



I In- wuiiifii's (In^5^ cmiiilry 
leant had an excellent season! 
Wilh a final rerord of 10-2. 
Coach Unger was very satisfied 
wilh the team's pcrfomiaiice 

Most of last year's members 
were able to return to provide 
leadership for the entering 
freshmen and those unfamiliar 
to cross country here at 
Oglethorpe. Senior Kate Baker 
had a very strong senior year 
and finished at the top of the 
team throught the season. Along 
with Kate Baker, freshman 
Katie Farrell also finished at the 
head of the pack consistently. 

Coach Bob Unger could not 
have asked for a stronger 
season. The team really pulled 
together at the South/ 
Soutfieast Regional NCAA Meet 



HI Newport Neva's, Virgiiiia to 
finish 12th overall. 'I"hls was a 
big boost to the leant. Katie 
[•"arrell was also honored at this 
meet by being chosen to the 
NCAA All Conference team. 

The team deser\'ed a lot of 
recognition due to their 
outstanding performance 
throughout the season. The 
team placed first in the Atlanta 
All-Star Classic Invitational. 
During the Oglethorpe 
Inxntational, the women took a 
strong second. They also took 
second place at the Covenant 
Invitational. Finally, they had a 
strong second. They also took 
second place at the large West 
Georgia Invitational. A great 
season! Congratulations OU 
Women! 




OU 


21 


Alness Scot I 


36 


W 




on 


17 


Morris Brown 


■1-1 


w 




OU 


18 


A«nos SioU 


-11 


\\ 




i)U 


34 


McrrtT 


22 


l- 




nU 


16 


Nortti Gfor0i! 


43 


\\ 




OV 


15 


Albany Slate 


■18 


\\' 




OU 


15 


U. of ihc Soulh 


45 


\\ 




OtI 


21 


TuskcRcc 


35 


\\ 




OU 


15 


Thiiuy 


42 


w 




OU 


15 


North GcofRia 


45 


u- 




OU 


16 


Kliifi Collefii- 


42 


w 




OU 


29 


Covrnant 


26 


1. 




•In Cross Countiy. the Icwesl sctire \Miw_ 




1 


■ 






OHi 


■i 



Back Row: Head Coach Bob L'ngcr. 
Jc.in I'.uisse. Elinor Williams. Ankc 
Blcy. Kim Kimer. Dawn Sparks. Dawn 
Roberts, and Assistant Coach Phil 
Wendel Front Row: Trista Fink. 
Kate Baker, and Katie Farrell. Not 
Pictured: Bridget Cecchlnl. Shcrr\- 
Kichardson. and Deana MaNHeld. 



sport 




TAKIN' 



it to the limit! 



Finishing strong. Junior Robbie 
McGuigan crosses the line after having 
finished a hard race at home. Soon after 



the race. Robbie will discover what it i 
on the clipboard that is keeping Coacl 
Unger so occupied. 



The men's cross country 
team also finished the season 
with a very good record of 10- 
1 . Their only loss was to Mer- 
cer and that meet was a heart 
breaker because the team only 
lost by three points. Like 
Coach Unger said. "That 
hurts." 

Besides this one meet, the 
team had absolutely nothing to 
complain about. The season 
was great and ended with a 
eight meet winning streak. 

The team has a lot of young 
talent and has much to look 
forward to in the years to 
come. The team's only senior, 
Robert Canavan, will leave 
after having competed for 
Oglethorpe for the last four 
years. Will Corum, Robbie 
McGuigan, and Beau Lyons 



added greatly to the team's 
success with their determina- 
tion and skill. 

The team had many suc- 
cesses this season including 
their first place finish at the 
Covenant Invitational. They 
also earned a strong second 
place in the Atlanta All-Star 
Classic Invitational. Perhaps 
the biggest victory for the team 
was in Newport News, Virginia 
when they finished 8th out of 
twenty four hard teams. At this 
meet Beau Lyons received the 
honor of NCAA All-Conference. 
Coach Unger called this 
"Oglethorpe's finest perfor- 
mance in recent memory." 
Needless-to-say, he was very 
satisfied with the final record 
of the season. Good work! 




Front row: Beau Lyons. Robert 
Canavan. Kent McKay, and Robbie 
McGuigan. Back row: Head Coach 
Bob Unger. Jason Arnold. Ron 
Williams. Will Corum. Chris McDuffie. 
and Assistant Coach Phil Wendel. Not 
picttired: Dan Martin. 






ou 


20 


Morris Brown 


43 


W 




ou 


15 


Paine 


50 


W 




ou 


29 


Mercer 


26 


L 




ou 


26 


NorOi Georgia 


29 


W 




ou 


15 


Albany State 


48 


w 




ou 


25 


U. of ttie South 


30 


w 




ou 


26 


Tuskegee 


29 


w 




ou 


25 


Trinity 


30 


w 




ou 


24 


Noiih Georgia 


32 


w 




ou 


18 


Covenant 


41 


w 




ou 


15 


Bryan 


48 


w 




"In Cross 


Country, the low score wins 








Home stretch! Dan Miulin tries to fin- 
ish with a good time as Assistant Coach 



Phil Wendel looks on and proxides encour I 
agement for Dan to keep up his pace. 



men s cross country 






Pushing the wall. Junior Ron 
Williams finds himself filvlnfi It all he's 
got to Improve his time. 



Stepping out. Junior Will Corum 
Lxhiblls his good running form as he 
picks up the pace to finish strong. 




'^rihl'ffA. 



Senior Robert Canavan has run both cross country and 
track for Oglethorpe all four years here. Robert came to 
Oglethorpe University from his home town of Culpepper, 
Virginia where he grew up in a large family. He has enjoyed 



his running 
ences here 
is leaving 
fond mem 
cross coun 
Coach 
said that 
has been con- 
and dedicated 
country. Coach 
felt that 
a determined 
ented runner 
good running 




-e X p e r i - 
at OU and 
with many 
ories of 
try meets. 
Bob Unger 
Robert 
s i s t e n t 
to cross 
Unger also 
"Robert Is 
and tal- 
with very 
form.' 



Robert also has the respect of his teammates. For the 
past two years. Robert has been the captain of the team. 
Robert was also chosen to be the Most Vjiluable Player dur- 
ing the fall 1991 season. He also received the coveted 
Mother Carey s Chicken award which is given to the person 
who has contributed the most to the team. 

When asked what he thought about running. Robert 
said. "I run for the feeling tt gives me. not for any merits 1 
might receive. Even if I sucked. I would still want to run for 
myself." 



In the sky-It's a bird-It's a 

Plane. No. it's a volleyball! Who else 
can sen'e the ball better than our one 
and only # 1 1 player. Amy Mlzer. 



Listen to me. Coach Brenda Hill- 
man (our new Women's Volleyball 
coach) is in a hot. flying discussion to 
psyche the team up. 





Tracy Larson has been a member of the Lady Stormy Petrel 
Volleyball Team for four years. In fact, she has been playing vol- 
leyball since she was in the 7th grade. Taking advantage of her 
short height, she played back-row defense using her well-trained 
technique of digging to save the ball and the team from losing a 



point. She 
menced for 
and serving 
and she "en 
for the ball 
the ground." 
"It was 
tion and an 
win" that 
and giving 
shot. She 
award for 
in her fresh 
her sopho 
received the 



was well com- 
her digging 
techniques, 
joyed diving 
and getting on 

the competi- 
eagerness to 
kept her going 
it her best 
received an 
Best Defense 
man year. In 
more year, she 
title as The 

Stormy Lady Petrel, and for her junior and senior years, she was 
given the Coaches Award. Her digging score is 194 with a total 
attempt of 307 or 0.928 percent. 

Tracy Larson is a perfectionist who is always on her toes. 
Besides working as a security guard and majoring in Business 
Administration and Behavior Science, she is a member of Alpha 
Phi Omega (APO) and the Track Team. Her motto is, "Do my best, 
and leave the rest to God." 





I am ready. Tracy Larson, in her ready 
stance, is deeply concentrating on the vol- 



leyball and the opponent's weakness ; 
she waits for the ball to be served. 



ipike Alti-r Brandlc Tuller (#8 player) 

t up the volleyball. Anne Mason (#15 

ilayer) Junipod like Michael Jordan 



and gracefully spiked It over the net. 
earning anolher point for the Petrels. 




The Flying Split. Just when the spread her Petrel wings and spiked the 
opponent thought they had the ball like a true Petrel, 
volleyball over the net. Stacy Poston 



Lookout! 



the ball is coming, 



li\i'iy wi-i-kday alli-tiiouii. 
our Lady Volleyball Petrels piit 
their knee and elbow pads on 
and headed to the hot. hazy 
tfym for practice. 

What kept these ladies 
motivated and determines to go 
to practice was the new coach 
— Brenda Hilman. "Coach 
Brenda is knowledgeable about 
the sport and hardwork- 
ing. She is also very under- 
standing, spirited, and a great 
motivator," said Tracy Larson. 

This year most of the 
volleyball players were 
freshmen, but they showed a 
lot of potential and great skill 
for their first season. In fact, 
they showed such capabilities 
with a final standing of 26 
wins and 13 losses. Anne 



iVlasoij vvii^ aWtinlci-l llic 'Ami 
Team All-conference with a kill 
of 253 and a block solo of 48. 
Lori Green and Tracy Larson 
were given Honorable Mentions 
for their swell performances. 

As usual. Emory University 
was the main competitive 
opponent, and the Lady Petrels 
lost their first two games 
against them. However, during 
their third game, the Ladies 
were determined to win and 
because of their high spirits. 
they vvon with scores of 15-6 
and 15-7. 

During their last game at 
home. OU beat Fisk in all 
three rounds with scores of 15- 
4. 18-13 and 15-7. It was a 
great way to end the season. 




Morn> Broim/Atl.int.1 (.1 


t>.( • W 


2-1 


w 




Mt-rrcrAVcsle\'an 


L 


3-0 


W 


2-0 


Centrr 


W 


31 






Wrslevun/Toccoa Falls 


w 


2-0 


W 


2-0 


Etinir>' 


L 


3-2 






Spell man /LaGninfic 


W 


21 


w 


2-1 


Mld^i-av/MarWllc/Wash A Lcr W 


21 


L 


0-2 


Cifc*n»boro/A\rrc(t/ 


L 


0-3 


L 


0-3 


Covfnant/t-(* 


L 


0-2 


L 


0-2 


Rhodcs/TnrUty 


L 


0-3 


L 


0-3 


Emorv' 


L 


0-3 






Unlv of iheSoulh 


W 


32 






S)>elliiMn/Mai>vilJc/Stlllm.»i W 


20 


L 


0-2 


L«^/Em*>ri- M.ir>-*11Jc 


w 


2-3 


L 


0-2 


Ailant-iq Chr*t /John.%on 


Bible W 


2 1 


W 


2-1 


TorriJ,! /Toiiilliivjn 


W 


2-0 


W 


2 


Co\Tn.int/Trnii , Tcmplr 


w 


2-1 


W 


2-1 


Un-jii/SCAD 


w 


3 1 


W 


3-1 


L.iCrani5c/Sovilh 


w 


2 1 


W 


2-1 


Unlv of thr South 


L 


2 3 






Kivk 


W 


3-2 






26 wint 1 3 loMn 


r equate 


Bolfkmni 





Back Row. Jill Reiss. Katrina Heath. 
Candice Bametl. Anne Mason. Amy 
Bacigalupi. Lori Green and Jill 
McLester Front Row. Fawn Angel. 
Stacy Geagan. Jeannie Miller. Amy 
Ml/cr. Sue Porter. Brandic Tuller and 
Tracy Larson. 



voUevball 




Sportsmanship 



& good fun = Intramurals 



stretching High. Cole Maddox of 
Chi Phi successfully intercepts the 



volleyball and spikes it back over to h 
opponents. 



A bored, antsy student sat 
around his dorm room on a 
school night unattentively 
flipping the television channels. 
He found a rerun that he hadn't 
seen and plopped down with 
some potato chips & Pop. He 
anticipated another dull 
weekday evening. 

Then the phone rang. A 
friend called to remind him that 
the field house was "open." He 
then became one of the many 
students who took advantage of 
intramurals. 

The intramural volleyball 
season was successful: student 
participation was one of the 
best. The tournament 
champions for the men was the 



Pi Kappa: Tree Trunks for the 
women. 

The flag football season 
contests consisted of a double 
round robin schedule with ever>' 
team playing each other twice. 
There was a three way tie for 
first place in the men's league 
with Delta Sig, SAE and the 
Soupbones all with a record of 
8-2. KA finished 4th with a 3-7 
record, Marga's perfume was 
5th at 2-8 & Chi Phi 6th with 
1-9. The women's league 
champion was the Tree trunks 
with a 5-1 record. Tri Sigma 
was 2nd at 4-2: APO was 3rd: 
and Chi Omega finished 6th. 
The Tree Trtmks were also the 
tournament champions. 



Teamwork. Delta Sigs Kent 
Anderson, Brian Cantrell. and Heath 
Durrence work together so they can 
score. 






INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL STANDING 




MEN'S 




WOMEN'S 




Pi Kappa 


11- 1 


Tri Sigma 


15-3 


Delta Sig 


12^ 2 


Tree Trunks 


12-2 


APO Dominant 


10- 4 


Chi Omega 


7-5 


SAE Gold 


8- 4 


APO Blue 


1-11 


Splinters 


3-11 


APO Gold 


1-11 


Soupbones 


7- 5 






SAE Green 


6- 6 






SAE Purple 


7- 7 






KA 


6- 8 






Chi Phi 


4- 6 






APO Recessive 


4- 7 






SAE White 


0-14 








Making a Great Effort. Natash completes a bump. Shelly Robinsoi 
Pranther of the tournament and Lynn Moody were some of he: 
champions, the "Tree Trunks" teammates. 




INTKAMUKAI, FOOTBALL STANDINGS 




MEN'S 


WOMEN'S 




I)i-IUi SIK 


8-2 Tree Trunks 


5 1 


Soupboncs 


8-2 Trl Sl({ma 


4-2 


SAE 


8-2 APO 


3-3 


KA 


3-7 Chi Omega 


0-6 


MiirHiis IVrlunii- 


2-8 




C.'hl Phi 


1-9 





Butter Fingers. .J.imic Grambling 
ol KA luniblL's the ball, and unfortu- 
nately. Andy Gardener of Delia Sifi, 
was there to retrieve it. 



Full of Force. Determined to make 
a successful pass before Tim DlGcn- 
naro of Delta Slj^ reaches him. Craig 
Wrenn forrcfviUv throws the ball. 



High Serve. Rebecca Thompson 
throws the ball high in the air for her 
sen'e. 

Love 30. Melissa Lamar's opponent 
didn't score any points during this 
play. Melissa is a returning letterman. 





he Women's Tennis Spotlight is Susan 
Poston. Her Coach Dunn Neugebauer 
felt that she was the "best com- 
petitor on the team. "As a player she 



was very 








cons i s - 


tent and 
performer 
ties 100% 




SPOTLIGHT 




a "gritty 
that bat- 




"4^ 




(rfthe lime" 


Coach Neu 




^^Cm 




gebauer 


also noted 




m 




that she 


was easy 




. . "m 




to coach 


and that 




Jfk 




she was a 


talented 




^ » 1/ 




athlete. 


Susan also 




.. Jr/ 




starred in 








volleyball. 












Watch That Ball! Lori Green keeps her eye on the ball during her ser\'e. 



women s tennis 



Contemplating Her Strategy. eye on the opponent while she begins 
JewconitT MtTftllth Mabr\' keeps her her serve. 




Swingin' Through. Freshman swing and sends the ball back to her 
^enny Brandt completes her forehand opponent. 



Women's team 



builds strong foundation. 



T 



his was Ogk-thorpe'b 
first year in the 
SCAC and Head 
Coach Dunn Nuege- 
bant-r knew he had quite a 
task in building a competitive 
program. "We're two to three 
years away right now." he said 
in his 1992 season outlook 
and added "We're just looking 
to build a strong foundation 
this season and get headed in 
the right direction." The 
women's team proved to be 
headed in the right direction: 
they won 4 matches this sea- 



son which IS great corii[jan-(i trj 
last season's 1 win. 

Playing with mostly fresh- 
men and sophomore, the 
women were competitive in the 
tough SCAC conference and 
improved as the season pro- 
gressed. Winning four match- 
es, the women also lost three 
close 5-4 contests. Freshmen 
Penny Brandt. Susan Poston. 
Julie Martin and Lori Green 
were major contributors, while 
returners Melissa Lamar and 
Rebecca Thompson played a 
big role. 




Wesleyan 


L - 5 1 


Savannah College 


L-8-1 


North Georgia 


W — 7 2 


Agnes Scotl 


L-90 


LaGnuige 


W-6-3 


Weslevan 


L— 5-4 


Dekalb CoUege 


L-0-9 


Depauw 


Rain 


Spelman 


L— 7-2 


Agnes Scott 


L-8I 


Clark College 


Rain 


North Georgia 


L-5-4 


Clark CoUege 


W — 5-4 


Centre 


L — 7-2 


La Grange 


W-7-2 


Emory 


L-9 


SCAC Conference | 


Rhodes 


L-9-0 1 


Centre 


L— 7-2 1 



1992 Women's Tennis Team. 

Assistant Coach Brcll Teach. Juhc 
Martin. Penny Brandt. Melissa l-amar. 
Lorl Green. Susan Poston. Meredith 
Mabry- and Head Coach Dunn Neuge- 
bauer 




sports 



iiSH^ 



Men's season 



ends winning six. 



The men's tennis 
team doubled their 
win production from 
the season before. 
During the 1992 spring sea- 
son, the men won 6 matches; 
while they only won 3 last 
year. 

The returning players were 
Tim Evans, who played the 
number two position. Robbie 
Romeiser, in the number one 
position, and Trung Vo. Fresh- 



men Mark Krabousanas, Erik 
Dilts, sophomore Justin Hayes 
and senior Jeff Whitehead also 
played consistently. 

Head Coach Dunn Neuge- 
bauer, who completed his first 
year at Oglethorpe this season, 
commented on the men's over- 
all performance: "This group of 
over achievers' won 6 matches, 
though the preseason predic- 
tion had the winning none." 

Tim's On His Toes. At practice. 
Tim Evans follows through on his back 
hand during some warm up exercises 
before the team members play each 
other. 




1992 Men's Tennis Team. Back 
Row: Head Coach Dunn Neugebauer. 
Mark Krabousanos. Erik Dilts. Jerry 
Jerome. Bo Pamplin. Justin Hayes. 
Jeff Whitehead and Assistant Coach 
Mike Mitchell Front Row: Trung Vo. 
Robbie Romeiser and Tim Evans 




Plednionr 


W— 7 2 


Dekalb 


L-9-0 


Young Hams 


L — 7-2 


Savannah 


W-8-1 


Emory 


L — 9-0 


Augusta 


L — 8-1 


Wabash 


L — 9-0 


LaG range 


W— 7 2 


Princlpla 


L-9-0 


Clark 


Rain 


West CoUege 


L-9-0 


GA Southern 


W — 7-2 


Clark 


L — 9-0 


So. Tech 


L — 9-0 


North G«irgia 


L — 6-3 


La Grange 


W-8-1 


North Georgia 


L — 8-1 


Young Hams 


W — 5-4 


SCAC Conference 




Centre 


L— 9-0 


Rhodes 


L — 9-0 




Photos Through The Fence. 

Robbie Romeiser concentrates deter- 
minedly on the ball and his playing 



strategies during the SCAC confe 
ence. 



men's tennis 



J^ 





downward Swing. Sophomore could hit the ball, 
lustin Hayes had to swing low so he 




Fast and Quick Moves. Robbie 

Romcisrr had li> Jump io he could hit 
the ball back over the net. 

1992 Team Captains. Tim Evans. 

Juhc Martin. Susan Hosion and .Jeff 
Whitehead. 







Robbie Romeiser was chosen for the spotlight 
because he was the most improved player in the 
1992 squad. 

He compiled the best singles record on the 



team and 
had one 
best atti 
of all the 
ers. 

Coach 
N e u g e 
felt that, 
player, 
was "a 
competi 
He won 




also 
of the 
tudes 
play- 
Dunn 
bauer 
as a 
Robbie 
steady 
tor." 
t h e 



last four regular season single matches. 

Robbie was voted the Most Valuable Player this 
season, which was due mostly because of his 
consistency on the court. 

Robbie, a sophomore, is also a top student. 




sport 



Free Throw. Brian Rlggins, a sopho- 
more wing, who was the Stormy 
Petrel's Rookie of the Year last season, 
focuses on the basket before he shoots 
the ball. 







Tommy Brambley will graduate holding virtually every 
Stormy Petrel record tn three point shooting for a season, 
an individual, and for single game totals. 

After a solid two year stint on the junior varsity where he 
was a top scorer both years, Brambley made tremendous 
improve — ™».»»»^^^^^— — «-— .—ii^^— -— — • ment both 

defensively HH^iHlHBHBH^ ^^^ with 

his ball Jq^^JlPll^lggJ handling 

and broke ■■^■■■■■■■B into the 

starting ,^BB8^ lineup just 

a few games m^^^^^^ into his 

junior year W^ ^B Brambley 

connected '^ "^ ^\ ' on eight 

three point- >k ers in an 

86-70 win !| over Emory 

in late Feb ^ ruary In 

his junior ^^m ^^^ year and 

then match I,„„^^Bi^— i^^^^^ e d his 

school ' ' record 

eight times the next year as a senior versus Flsk.Brambley 
totalled 589 points In his two years on the varsity for an 
average of Just over 12ppg. Brambley made 146 of 338 
(.432) career three pointers to set records for both made 
and attempts. The Stormy Petrels were 30-14 in the nearly 
two full seasons he started at the off guard position. As a 
senior, Tom was named the Stormiest Petrel and All-SCAC 
Honorable Mention. -Coach Jim Owen 





Through The Pack of Defend- 
ers. Cornell Longino. a freshman 



wing, scores two points for the Petre 
during a home game against Centre. 



men"s basketball 



Fancy Footwork. Because the 
opponent was blockinj^ Tommy Bi^mb- 



ley. he had to do some fancy footwork 
to get himself out of a light situation. 




Score Two More. Sophomore post 

Brian Da\-ls eased through the Centre 



College players to complete a lay-up 
and score two more. 



92 



was a 



"fresh" year for the men 



When 0{<k-lh()r[K- 
men's coach 
Jack Berkshire 
assembled his 
basketball team in November, 
he had plenty of reason to 
worry. The men only had two 
returning starters. But regard- 
less of youth and inexperience, 
the squad did win games and 
established respect in its first 
year in the Southern Collegiate 
Athletic Conference. The men 
finished the season at 16-9 and 
at one time, Berkshire's bunch 
was leading the nation, in all 
three divisions, in 3-point shoot- 
ing and was among the top in 
field goal percentage. 

Berkshire was blessed with 
sharp shooting guards, as 
senior Tom Brambley and 



■soplKjiiiorc liriau KiHj>iiis Ijtjth 
hit over 40 percent from the 3- 
point range. Four players aver- 
aged in double figures, including 
Brambley (13. 6 ppg). Riggins 
(13. 2), sophomore center Brian 
Davis (10. 8) and senior David 
Fischer (11. 1). Fischer and 
Brambley were the two return- 
ers with experience and both 
effectively played their roles in 
performance and leadership. 
Besides scoring, Brambley led 
the team in steals and free 
throw percentage. Fischer was 
the team's leading rebounder 
with 8. 9 per game, shot 46 per- 
cent from the field and over 80 
percent from the foul line. Fis- 
cher also was named to the GTE 
All-South Academic Team, (con- 
tinued next page) 




Men's Basketball Team. Back Row: Tony Lentlni. Michael Hawks. Ke\in 
Carlisle. Bn.in Davis. Andy Schuu. IIc.rI Coach Jack Berkshire, Dave Fischer. 
Mike Beran. Nalhan Brlesemelster. Jim Bowling and manager John Turpen 
Front Row: Phil Wendel. Shane Strickland. Malt Schlabs. Cornel] Longlno. 
Brian Rlgglns. Greg Barber. Andrew Parker, Tonmiy Brambley and Assistant 
Coach Jim Oven 

sports 




Men's "fresh 



Over Their Heads, and into the Schutt scores for the Petrels durinK 

• • basket. Freshman forward. Andy home game. 



season ends successfully 



(continued from page 164) 

Besides these four, Berk- 
shire had several players step 
in and make and impact, 
including freshmen Greg Bar- 
ber, Cornell Longino and Andy 
Schutt. Barber led the team in 
assists and played the point 
guard slot. Longino was an 
excellent offensive player with 
exceptional quickness and 
Schutt led the team in field 
goal percentage (61.2 percent) 
and came off the bench to spell 
Fischer and Davis inside. 

Berkshire developed his 
other young players quickly, 
using freshmen Shane Strick- 
land and Matt Schlabs in the 
back court and Kevin Carlisle 
at forward. 

A big highlight for the 



Petrels this season was captur- 
ing their second consecutive 
Stormy Petrel Classic Tourna- 
ment. Riggins earned tourney 
MVP honors, while Fischer and 
Brambley were named to the 
All-Toumament Team. 

Overtime losses at home to 
conference champion Centre 
and runner-up Rhodes kept 
the Petrels out of the race for 
the championship, but it was 
evident that they were competi- 
tive in their new conference; 
they tied for fourth place. "I 
have never played this many 
freshmen and sophomores," 
stated Berkshire. 'To continue 
our winning tradition while 
doing so is a positive sign and 
an indication of exciting sea- 
sons ahead!" -D. Neugebauer 





GAME SCORES 


Won 16 Lost 9 






Opponent 


OU 


Opp. 


Opponent 


OU 


Opp. 


Salisbury State* 


73 


96 


Pyiodes 


84 


88 


Wentworth* 


110 


75 


Emory 


70 


60 


Atlanta Christian 


94 


60 


Southwestern 


67 


70 


SCAD 


91 


46 


Millsaps 


62 


71 


Piedmont 


83 


72 


Piedmont 


82 


80 


Sewanee 


83 


60 


Centre 


56 


78 


Manchester# 


94 


86 


Fisk 


57 


65 


Shenandoah# 


89 


84 


Sewanee 


84 


73 


Rhodes 


67 


77 


SCAD 


112 


66 


Centre 


79 


82 


Emory 


77 


64 


Fisk 


84 


71 


Trinity 


68 


76 


Atlanta Christian 


74 


52 


Millsaps 


71 


70 


Trinity 


88 


72 










•Hanpden-Sydney Tournament 










#Stormy Petrel Classic 








Enroute To Score. During a home Fischer, a senior forward, dribbles pasi 
game against GA Southwestern. Dave an opponent. 



men's basketball 




An Unsuccessful Block. A defend- cessful In blocking Nathan Briesemels- 

er from Fisk Uni\'ersity was unsnc- ten's attempt to score two points. 



One of the most consistent players in recent history, Dave 
Fischer steadily improved in scoring, rebounding, and assists 
In each of his four years. As a freshman, Dave began playing 
with the Junior varsity but after several outstanding games, 
he was moved to the varsity. By February, he had worked his 
way into I I the top 

ei^t and was ^V^RTSVS^n'SSK^^^^I seeing 
some playing ^^^mS^^^^^^^^^H time 

both halves ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ °^ virtual- 

ly every game. ^^I^^Bl Dave 

moved into ■^^^^^fc ^^ start- 

ing hne up V . J^g early in 

hissopho ' '" W more year 

but a broken K bone in 

his foot cost M him eight 

games, and * .^F though he 

returned by L^^mBl.^^^1 I the end of 

tlie season to * ' finish off 

his sophomore year with some strong games, he was only able 
to average 8.0 ppg and 5.4 reboirnds for the year. As a Junior, 
he averaged 8.3 ppg and 5.8 rpg in leading the Stromy Petrels 
to a 17-8 season and finished his senior year with an 11. 1 
ppg and 8.0 rpg average. Dave totaled 680 points in his 
career which will place him 29th on the all time scoring bst. 
Dave was MVP as a senior. — Coach Jim Owen. 




^jKiri 



m* 



Guarding. Shelly Anderson attempts 
to block an opponent during a home 
game against Agnes Scott. 

Waiting. Amy Loyd waits at mid 
court tor the action to come her way. 










Oglethorpe 


Stormv Petrels (3-9, 3-19) 


Spelnian 


59- 


63 


Indvidual Game Highs 


Virginia Intermont 


47- 


92 




Atlanta Christian 


56- 


66 


Most Points: Kim Jackson 26 


Fisk 


58- 


54 


Most Rebounds: Shelly Robinson 14 


Rhodes 


48- 


95 


Best FG%: Kim Jackson 9-10 90% 


Toccoa Falls 


60- 


77 


Best FT%: Jill McLester 6-6 


Univ of the South 


45- 


59 


Most Assists: Shelly Anderson 9 


Toccoa Falls 


58- 


61 


Most Steals: Shelly Anderson 7 


Centre 


52- 


87 




Atlanta Christian 


47- 


59 




Trinity 


64- 


56 




Piedmont 


58- 


111 




Emorv' 


57- 


69 




Millsaps 


45- 


79 




Centre 


54- 


79 




Fisk 


55- 


46 




Univ of the South 


55- 


57 




Spelman 


59- 


77 




Piedmont 


Cancelled 




Emor\' 


49- 


86 




Rhodes 


51- 


83 




Trinity 


54- 


60 




Millsaps 


52- 


88 






^ 



Dribble, Dribble. Freshman Jill 
McLester. who was second in assists 



with 3. 36 ppg. dribbles toward the 
basket. 



Women's Basketball 



Basket Bound. Kim Jackson, who (12. 7 pp^. is on her way lo scorlnj> 
was the loading scorer of the season two inorr. 




«♦•- 



sJ 



Two Points. An opponent from Cen- 
tre was unsuccessful in blocking 



Shelly Robinson's attempt to score two 
points. 



Women 



complete first season. 



The vvonicn finished 
tluir premier season 
at 5-19. Three of 
their victories came 
against conference foes, and 
the women surpassed the pre- 
season polls easily. 

"We haven't played anybody 
on our schedule with near the 
team we have." Coach Brenda 
Hillman said. "Basically, we've 
had to make the transition 
from high school to college bas- 
ketball on the court." 

And they've done it well! 
"Hillman and Company" won 
their first game ever, a 1 point 
victory over Agnes Scott and 
also wins over Fisk and Trinity. 
Freshman forward Kim 
Jackson was overlooked in the 
preseason All-Conference 



Teams. Jack.son led lici k ,iiii 
mates in scoring (12. 7 ppg) 
field goals (46 %) and free 
throw shooting (67 %). She 
scored 20 points or more on 
three occasions. Jackson was 
not alone, however, as 4 other 
IVeshmen also rose to the occa- 
sion time and again. Guards 
Shelly Anderson, and Jill 
McLester were second and 
third on the team in scoring. 
Shelly Robinson led the squad 
in rebounding, pulling down 6. 
4 per night and forward Gina 
Carellas established herself as 
an excellent shooter and ball 
handler. Other players also 
contributed greatly, Katrina 
Heath, Amy Loyd, Ann Mason 
and Klrsten Hanzsek. — Dunn 
Neugebauer 




1992 Women's Basketball Team. Back Row: ,Jill Mrl.<strr. Gin.i Card 
las. Shelly Anderson. Kim Jackson. .•\jny Loyd. and Brandic Tiillor Front Row: 
Jean Faasse, Shelly Robinson. Ann Mason, Klrsten Hanzsek and Kalrina Heath 




sports 



Intramurals 



Basketball & Softball 



MESH and the Bad 
Boys were de- 
clared co-champi- 
ons in the Divi- 
sion II Intramural Basketball 
Championship, after the score- 
keeper made a game-altering 
mistake. With just over fifty 
seconds to go in the game. 
MESH sunk two free-throws, 
but the score keeper notched 
one point for each team. The 
mistake went unnoticed and 
the Bad Boys brought the ball 
down the court. "1 got the ball 
with 46 seconds and the score- 
board said we were down by 
one," said Bad Boy leading 
scorer Kevin Henderson. He 
went on to explain that the 
Bad Boys wasted over thirty 
seconds before sinking a bas- 



ket to put them "in the lead." 
MESH raced down the court 
and Mike Chambers got fouled 
with eight seconds to go. He 
missed both his free throws 
and the Bad Boys killed the 
remaining time. "It wouldn't be 
fair to give them the champi- 
onship after we killed the 
clock." said Henderson, "but it 
wouldn't be fair to give it to us 
either. They did score more 
points than us." The Bad Boys 
knocked out UGPB in the first 
round and edged PSD in the 
second, before facing MESH 
who ousted Chi Phi for the 
tournament. FSD was 3rd and 
APO 4th. -Stormv Petrel 



Score! Delta Sig Tom Barker rounds 
third enroute it score a run. 












BASKETBALL SCORES 




Di\-ision I 


W-L 


Di\1sion 11 


W-L 


Pi Kappa Phi 


12-1 


Meon 


6-3 


Faculty 


7-5 


Bad Bovs 


5-3 


Delta Sigma Phi 


7-4 


FSD 


5-5 


Baseball 


6-3 


Chi Phi 


4-6 


APO Superior 


7-3 


SAE Purple 


3-6 


SAE Gold 


4-6 


APO Inferior 


3-6 






UGPB 


0-9 




EJye On The Hoop. Chi Phi's Craig while he attempts to score two points. 
Wrenn keeps his eye on the basket 



■'-t8>.'.i>,fi»-«WMg.a^-:ii>TMg^S»-.> 



Softball/ Basketball 




-« 



Home Run! Rhinos slugger Co-.-nell 
'^ Lon^ino Irots home with a run as 
' Nathan Briesemeister waits to congrat- 
^ ulale him. 



Out!! Shane Strickland of the Rhinos 

waits on the force out of the Delta 
Sigma Phi runner Vinnie McGrath. 




in tram lira Is 




<^-l^ 



Not Fast Enough. Freshman Mik( 
Thomas makes a successful out on 
first base. 











irs^^yt-^^rt^i-i^^ic*/^ 



^mujirtti^ttiEh^tmi; 







1992 Baseball Team. Second Row: Head Coach Pete Meyer. Randy Daryl Fleming Front Row: Jay Folds, Tony Cooper, Gary Cantrell, Marshall 

Hawks, Jamie Grambling, John Lenz, Jeff Whitney, Mike Thomas, Neil Bryant, Reiser, Shannon Johnson, Jason Sheats, Jason Gray, Ward Jones, and Jimmy 

Chip Evans, Chris Warren, Matt Weiner, Tommy Gambino and Assistant Coach Moccio 

baseball 




fre-game Warm-up. Freshman GA, practices his Ihrnwinfi techniques 
''hip E\'aiis, will) Is litjin Falrburn. before a home game. 




R .'■'f' 



Baseball's 



comeback is strong. 



A a wc begin a new era 
of baseball at 
Ofilelhorpe. we must 
understand that a 
new program means a very 
young and inexperienced team 
competing against the best 
teams that tJie NCAA Division 
III has to offer. Under the 
direction of Pete Meyer, the 
Stormy Petrels faced stiff com- 
petition from many outstand- 
ing programs Including the 
1989 National Champions. 
North Carolina, Wesleyan, and 
Methodist. It should be noted 
that of the 36 games, 32 were 
played on Anderson Field. 

The Petrels ended their his- 
toric season with a 23-14 
record. They also finished third 
in the conference East Division 



with a 9-0 record, which gave 
the the best overall record In 
the Southern Collegiate Athlet- 
ic Conference. 

One of the season's high- 
lights was a conference sweep 
of a three game series with 
Centre College. In the first 
game the Petrels came back 
from a shakey start to win. 
With the help of Tommy Gam- 
bino who drove in the winning 
run in the bottom of the sev- 
enth inning to win 3-2. In the 
second game, Jimmy Moccio 
drove in the winning runs in 
the bottom of the sixth to win 
8-6. And in the third . Matt 
Weiner hit a two run homer in 
the bottom of the sixth to win 
3-2. The pitching staff was the 
key the (continued next page) 




Stretching Partners. Gary 
Canlrell helps Cameron Bready stretch 



his leg muscles before practice. 




sports 



A£sarT 



First Season 



ends with 23 wins. 



Ready, Set, Hit! Senior Jeff Whit- 
ney checks his position against the 



plate before he hits the ball. 



(continued from previous page) 
young program. The candi- 
dates for the starting rotation 
included freshmen RHP's John 
Lenz. Chip Evans and Gary 
Cantrell along with junior 
Jason Sheats. Others who 
played key roles were senior 
Jeff Whitney, freshmen Neal 
Bryant and LHP Mike Thomas. 

In the catcher's position, 
freshmen Ward Jones was the 
leading candidate with Jason 
Gray and Randy Hawks vying 
for time. Lenz was also an out- 
standing catcher. 

Tlie infield seemed to be the 
Petrels strong suit. Sophomore 
Tony Cooper saw action at 
both 3B and shortstop while 
freshmen Tommy Gambino 



saw time at short and 28 and 
Jay Folds at 2B and 3B. Mike 
Thomas held down the IB job 
when not on the mound. 

The outfield was solid with 
freshmen Jimmy Moccio in 
center. Chris Warren in right 
and Weiner in left. Junior 
Jamie Grambling and Will 
Lukow also played outfield. 

The MVP was Gary Cantrell, 
and the Offensive Player of the 
Year was Tony Cooper. Jay 
Folds earned the Defensive 
Player of the Year and Ward 
Jones received the Coaches 
Award. Players nominated for 
ALL SCAC were: Gary 
Cantrell, John Lenz, Jeff Whit- 
ney, Tony Cooper and Jay 
Folds. 




First Pitch. President Donald Stan- 
ton had the honor of throwing the first 
pitch at the first home game. 



baseball 



Following Through On His 
Swing. Tommy Gambino. a freshman 
infielder who played in the Long Island 
Gold Medal team in high school, 
makes a hit. 





Luke Appling's Jersey. Former 
OKltthorpc sluderil and baMrball great 
Is honored In OUs gym and also In Ihc 
Major league Baseball Hall of Fame. 







Baseball Scores 






H-0 




H — O 


Adrian 


4-2 


Adrian 


10-2 


Rose- Hulman 


1-7 


Ohio Northern 


3-2 


Heidelberg 


4-6 


Rose- Hulman 


7-8 


Methodist 


1-5 


Millsaps 


2-1 


Methodist 


5-7 


Shorter 


0-9 


IL Benedictine 


1-4 


Wabash 


1-0 


Wabash 


2-6 


Trinity 


6-4 


Savannah A&D 


24-0 


Oberiin 


10-3 


DePauw 


7-2 


Cah-in 


15-14 


Carleton 


1-0 


Emor\' 


6-7 


Maryvllle 


0-1 


Univ of the South 


130 


Univ of the South 


7-4 


Univ of the South 


13-2 


Emory 


7-4 


West Georgia 


0-9 


Southwestern 


0-6 


Flsk 


12-0 


Flsk 


10-0 


Flsk 


8-0 


Loyola 


9-0 


Centre 


3-2 


Centre 


8-6 


Centre 


3-2 




Conference Tourney 


— Jackson. Miss. 




Trlnit>- (TX) 




4-8 




Centre (KYI 




7-2 




Mlllsaps(MS) 




4-5 





Pitching Practice. Freshman John 
Lenz. who was one of the best high 



school pitchers in the state (GA). 
warms up before a game. 




sport 



mi 



Catching his Breath. After a race. 
Ron Williams stops to catch his 
breath. 




Soft Landing. Dawn Roberts, who 
set a new record of 35-0 in the triple 
jump, lands in the sand pit. 







1992 Track and Field — Women 










Dual Meet Scores 






ou — 


92 


Charleston Southern 


— 


49 


ou — 


81 


North Georgia 


— 


59 


ou- 


101 


Spelman 


— 


41 


ou — 


83 


Morris Brown 
Track and Field Records Set 




49 


Katrina Heath 




Shot Put 


31-11 3/4 




Katrina Heath 




Discus 


97-6 




Laura Abbate 




SOOOmtr 


19:56 




Jean Faasse 




1 10 hurdles 


17. 54 




Dawn Roberts 




lOOmtr 


13. 17 




Katie Farrell 




ISOOmtr 


15:16. 2 




Katie Farrell 




800mtr 


2:32. 41 




Katie Farrell 




SOOOmtr 


11:27. 96 




Jean Faasse 




High Jump 


5'2" 




Dawn Roberts 




Triple Jump 


35-0 




Michelle Ponte 




400 relay 


55. 




Dawn Roberts 




400 relay 


55.0 




Kim Jackson 




400 relay 


55. 




Jean Faasse 




400 relay 


55. 




Katie Farrell 




1600 relay 






Dawn Roberts 




1600 relay 






Kim Jackson 




1600 relay 






Jean Faasse 




1600 relay 










Look At Those Legs! Kent 
McKay heads for the finish line 



during a home meet. 



track 



Ready. Set, Go! Stephen Sum- he gets "set and goes.' 

nit-row is (jetting "on his mark" before 




Track Team 



sets several new records. 



he '92 track season 

Tended well for the men 
and women's teams. 
The men finished 3-2 
losing to Morris Brown early in 
the season and Emory Univer- 
sity later in the season. But 
the men came back to defeat 
Morris Brown at their last dual 
meet. The women finished 4- 1 . 
losing only to Emory Universi- 

ty- 

The teams finished up their 
season at the SCAC in Jack- 
son, Mississippi. The women 
went into the last event tied for 
second and five points out of 



first. The l^idy Petrels linlstied 
third in the 4x400 relay and In 
the meet with 163. 5 points, 
less than 10 from first. The 
men finished fourth overall 
with 73. ,5 points. 

In the meet, Steve Sum- 
merow finished first in the 100 
and 200 as well as second in 
the long jump. Summerow also 
anchored the 4.x 100 team of 
Andrew Parker, f^on Williams 
and Shane Strickland which 
finished third in the SCAC. 
Nathan Briesemeister finished 
third in the long jump, 
(continued on ne.xt page) 




Tandem Running. Laura Abbate 
and Trista Fink gi\e each other sup- 
port by running together. 



Almost There. During a home meet nears the finish line, 
against Morris Brown. Robert Canavan 




sport 






New Horizons 



Hand-Off. Kim Jackson receives 

the baton from Jean Faasse and takes off running. 



for OU track 



(continued from previous page) 
Strickland had a strong show- 
ing in the 400m hurdles and 
Rob Canavan and Beau Lyons 
placed third and fourth in the 
3000m steeplechase. 

On the women's side, fCatri- 
na Heath dominated the field 
events, taking first in shotput, 
javelin, and discus, setting new 
school records. Dawn Roberts 
took first in both the long and 
triple jumps as well as second 
in the 100. Roberts along with 
Michelle Ponte, Kim Jackson, 
and Jean Faasse placed third 
in the 4x100. Katie Farrell was 
also a multiple place winner, 
finishing third in the 10, 000, 
800 and second in the 3000.' 
Faasse placed in 9 events, 
including second in the 400, 



400m hurdles and long jump. 

"Both the men and women 
represented Oglethorpe well in 
its first visit to the SCAC 
meet," said Head Coach Bob 
Unger. "[They] will do even bet- 
ter in the future. The vast 
majority of the squad members 
will return next year. We will 
miss our seniors, especially 
our captains Steve Summerow 

and Jean Faasse." by Jean 

Faasse 

Steve Summerow qualified 
for the Division 111 nationals 
which are held in Maine at 
Colby College on May 27. He 
qualified for the 100m with a 
time of 10.69 and the 200m 
with a time of 21.73. Congrat- 
ulations!!!! 




1992 Track Team. Fifth Row: Andrew Parker. Shane Strickland. Matt 
Schlabs and Head Coach Bob Unger Fourth Row: Mike Beran, Nathan Briese- 
meister. Samual Hutcheson and Laura Abbate Third Row: Chris McDuffie, 
Stephen Summerow. Katie Farrell Second Row: Robert Canavan. Brent John- 
son. Ron Williams. Robbie McGuigan. Beau Lyons and Will Conmi First Row: 
Trista Fink. Jean Faasse. Kristin Fisher. Shelly Robinson and Cathy Chappell 



track 





m^^' 



She's Like The Wind. Stormy 
Petrel track star, Kate, runs toward 



the finish line. 




Up and Away. Bo Pamplln watches 
the javelin as It soars through the air. 

Stretching out. Before the meet. 
Andrew Parker. Stephen Summcrow 
and Kent McKay stretch their legs. 



•«■ *> 



."«*■ 




* ■£■■' 



'^^ 



.* 
-1^.. 



)ne More Lap. Will Corum com- 
iletes one more lap In the baton race. 





1992 Track and Field — Men 






Dual Meet Scores 




OU — 51 


Charleston Southern 


— 90 


OU — 98 


North Georgia 


— 46 


OU — 81 


Morehouse 


— 70 


OU — 57 


Emory 


— 93 


OU — 80 


Morris Brown 
Track and Field Records Set 


— 67 


Steven Green 


Discus 


117- 1/2- 


Stephen Summerow 


100 meters 


10.4 


Stephen Summerow 


200 meters 


21.33 


Beau Lyons 


Steeplechase 


10.44.55 


Rob Canavan 


Steeplechase(dry) 


10:22 


Andrew Parker 


400 m relay 


42.91 


Shane Strickland 


400 m relay 


42.91 


Ron Williams 


400 m relay 


42.91 


Stephen Summerow 


400 m relay 


42.91 



^v' '■t^'°s''^v^*^ 



spons 



Cheerleaders 



change with the times. 



im Digenerro. a first 

Tyear cheerleader com- 
ments about the squad 
and his experience: "I 
enjoy it personally and believe 
it or not, it's a lot harder that it 
looks." he adds "My friends kid 
me about it; they think I'm 
only it it because of the girls." 
This typical stereo type of male 
cheerleaders didn't seem to 
phase the eight guys who par- 
ticipated. Some people may 
think that male cheerleaders 
are sissys, but in reality, it 
takes a lot of strength, balance 



and timing to be capable of lift- 
ing girls above your head. 
Some of the stunts they per- 
formed were the basket-toss, 
the throw chair and the torch. 

In preparation for Home- 
coming, they practiced 5 days 
a week for about 3 hours; com- 
ing up with new and original 
stunts. At the end of the week 
Tim was sore, but he said that 
cheering "limbered him up." 



Pyramid Power. The squad creates 
a pyramid during halftime. 




1992 Cheerleading Squad. Back Row: Matt Gaudio. Duane Stanford. 
Zack Butler, Tim UiGcncrro Middle Row: Chase Sherrer. Suzanne Brown, 
Meredith Mabry Front Row: Trina Cavender (Captain) Heather Hosko. Maggii 
Gonzales (Co-Captain) Claire Betts Not Pictured: Angela Moss. Christa Win 
sness, Billy Barry. Brett Duncan. David Lerette 



The Torch. Angela Moss and Billy Barry perform a torch. 




cheerleaders 



M 



Abbate. Laura 174, 175. 176 

Adams, Bryan 94 

Adkins, Jennifer 88, 89, 114 

Agada, Adnan 62 

Airey, Brandon 146. 147 

Akyempong, Joseph 114, 147 

Allen, Denise 57, 71, 81, 114, 

127 
Allen, Jennifer 57. 70. 71. 81, 

114. 127 
Allen, Sheila 62 
Alp, Sibel 102 
Amaya, Mauricio 75 
Amerson, Dr. Malcom 41, 81 
Anderson, Kent 79. 156 
Anderson, Shelly 114, 166, 

167 
Anderson, Wendy 102 
Angel, Fawn 148. 155 
Appling, Cathy 64, 102 
Argento, Alex 114 
Arikian, Jason 98, 114 
Arnold, Jason 68, 94, 152 
Arp, Kimberly 68 
Arrizabalaga, Ignacio Nacho 

10 
Aufderheide, Dr. Keith 94, 

137 




Bacigalupi, Amy 155 
Bader, Melissa 113, 114 
Bailey, Christina 79. 114 
Bailey, Kent 64, 98. 114 
Bailor, Jim 142 
Baker, Amy 11 4, 148 
Baker, Kate 88, 150, 151 
Baker, Marin 91 
Ballar, Chris Willy 39. 98. 
Balmes, Deborah 19. 36 

55, 74. 81, 83, 102 
Bandy, Jason 7, 98 



114 
52, 



Index 



Banker, Amy 68 
Banschbach, Mary 13. 68. 114 
Bara, Stashi 8, y. 80. 81, 98 
Barber, Greg 163, 164 
Barger, Jethro 78, 79, 114 
Barker, Tom 66. 67. 94. 168 
Barnett, Candice 155 
Barnhart, David 74. 78, 114 
Barrera, Paola 74. 75, 80, 114 
Barrett, Jo Ann 142 
Barros, Cliff 80. 115 
Barry, Billy 92. 102. 178 
Bartell, Linda 138 
Bass III, Anderson C. 102 
Beaird, Pamela 138 
Beall, James Suede 87. 96. 103 
Beasley, Andrea 82, 115, 148 
Beers, Kathy 138 
Bell, Leah 7. 67, 79 
Bemis, Rick 142 
Bennett, Mallorie 68 
Benton, Adrian 142 
Beran, Mike 163, 176 
Berkshire, Jack 163 
Berry, Jennifer 70, 91 
Best, Jason 64, 65, 67, 77. 115 
Betts, Claire 62, 90. 91. 115. 

178 
Blaum, Anne 81, 115 



Bley, Anke 74. 80, 1 15, 124. 

1.50. 151 
Blumenthal, Dr. Robert 18. 

1!), 77 
Boggs, Richard 64. 68 
Bogus, Lee K). 1 1. 64. 69, 134 
Bohart, Dr. James A. 134 
Bolster. Erika (l(i 67, 74. 127 
Bolster, Laurabeth 67. 68, 70, 

74. 1 15, 127 
Bolton, Margaret 1 1 5 
Bolton, Nikki !)1 
Bond, Tricia 37 
Bonilla, Manuel 142 
Bostelman, Blaine 64, 74, 103 
Bourdelat-Parks, Brooke 66, 

67. 68. 116 
Bowling, Jim 74 163 
Bozeman, Samantha 89 
Bozeman, Vanessa 69 
Bradley, Patsy 120. 138 
Brambley, Tom 12. 162. 163 
Brandt, Penelope 90, 91, 115, 

116. 159 
Bray, Chris 19 
Bready, Cameron 63. 80. 92. 

144, 171 
Breland, Bill 142 
Briesemeister, Nathan 163, 




inck-x 179 




165, 169. 175. 176 
Bright, Maria 38. 74. 82, 116 
Brightman, Dr. William 78. 

134 
Brown, April 19. 71. 79 
Brown, Barbara 142 
Brown, Chris 100 
Brown, Jennifer 90. 91 
Brown, Jimmy 142 
Brown, Morris 64 
Brown, Myers 96. 97 
Brown, Suzanne 90. 91, 116. 

178 
Bryant, Neal 170. 172 
Bucki, Linda 67. 139 
Burgin, Elanor 139 
Burnette, Knox 19, 55. 

116 
Butler, Josh 9 
Butler, Teri 90. 91. 116 
Butler, Zack 178 
Buyert, Matt 67 



83, 



'^ 



Calkins, Dr. Laura 19 
Calvert, Boyd 98, 116 
Campbell, Jimmy 12, 92 



Canavan, Robert 94. 103. 143. 

152, 153. 175. 176, 177 
Cantrell, Brian 20, 94, 156 
Cantrell, Gary 170, 171, 172 
Caprio, Dr. Anthony 16, 65, 

131 
Caprio, Mark 57, 68 
Carellas, Gina 116, 167 
Carlisle, Dr. Ronald 63, 65, 

135 
Carlisle, Kevin 163, 164 
Carlisle, Ron 41 
Carter, Becky 5 
Carter, Ginger 14, 69 
Carter, John M. 135 
Carter, Rebecca 117 
Gates, Christina 56, 88 
Gates, Cindy 69 
Cavender, Trina 6, 70, 88, 

103, 141, 178 
Cecchini, Bridget 88, 150, 151 
Ceto, Doug 94. 117 
Chambers, Mike 80. 81. 117. 

168 
Champion, Heather 5. 67. 74. 

88 
Chandler, Angela 103 
Chappell, Cathy 82, 117, 176 
Chastain, Andrea 103 
Chatman, Columbus 142 



Chen, Stephen 52. 68. 77. 83, 

117 
Chilton, Bill 117 
Chiofalo, Jennifer 117 
Choo, Juliana 103 
Cintorino, Erica 68 
Clark, Barbara R. 135 
Claxton, Michael 71. 74. 75, 

77. 117 
Clem, Valerie 82. 117 
Coleman, Heath 67, 77 
Coleman, Joseph 1 17 
Collins, Michael 96 
CoUinson, Shannon 71, 103 
Condra, Andrea 19, 54. 67, 

117 
Conn, Tom 67, 78, 79. 117 
Conner, Patrick 60, 74 
Conrad, Richard 67, 117 
Cook, Brenda 142 
Cooper, Nikki 68, 88. 117 
Cooper, Tony 92. 170. 172 
Corum, Will 53. 77, 81. 83. 

117. 152. 153. 176. 177 
Cowdrey, Jennifer 66. 69. 77, 

117 
Cramer, Dr. John 71 
Cravey, Mary 66, 103 
Crawford, Mary 113 
Crawford, Tina 73. 104 



180 



Crouse, Jennifer 34, 71, 104 
Curtin. Mischelle 66, 79, 118 
Gushing, Jennifer 74. 7,5, 1 18 
Cutcliffe, Mary Catherine 64, 

66, 68, 69, 79, 80. 8 1 , 82, 118 




Daley, Christy 88 
Davis, Brian 29, 80, 163 
Davis, Dennis 94 
Davis, Heather 91 
Davis, Linda 1 18 
Day, Jema 67, 88 
Delissero, Brandon 92 
Desta, Sampson 6. 39, 147 
Desta, Samson 105 
Dickerson, Angela 91, 118 
DiGenerro, Tim 66, 94, 128, 

157, 178 
Dillingham, Paul 132 
Dilts, Erik 94, 118, 160 
Dixon, Kalley 69 
Drake, Robert 78. 138 
Drake, Tiffany 88 
Drinkard, Rodney 21. 94 
Duff, Nathan 96, 104 
Duncan, Brett 44, 94. 95. 

178 



104 



104, 




Durrence, Heath 156 
DuVall, Smythe 63. 104 
Dwyer, Troy 13, 39, 61, 64, 69, 

71, 81. 123 



^ 



Eady, Lisa 26, 60. 67. 68. 69, 

104 
Echols, Joseph 66, 74, 96, 118 
Edwards, Killian 47, 69, 77, 

79, 1 18, 148 
Eisen, Bo 83 
Elchorst, Daniel 96 
Ellison, Annie 68 
Elrod, David 118 
Evans, Chip 170, 171, 172 
Evans, Tim 60, 67, 79, 81, 160, 

161 
Everhart, Ashley 70 



^ 



Faasse, Jean 45, 66, 104, 150, 

151, 167, 174. 176 
Fairchild, Brad 19 
Fairchild, Jennifer 19. 78. 

104 
Faircloth, Lisa 66. 118 
Farrell, Kathleen 83. 118. 

150. 151. 174. 176 
Ferguson, Harold 118 
Fetting, Jennifer 91. 118 
Fink, Trista 68. 70. 80, 90, 99, 

118, 151, 175, 176 
Fisher, David 29, 64, 65, 163, 

164, 165 
Fisher, Kristin 69, 79, 82, 118, 

176 
Fitzgerald, Deborah 76, 80, 

105 
Flamm, Jennifer 68, 118 
Fleming, Daryl 170 
Flurschutz, Terri 66, 119 
Folds, Jay 170, 172 
Fossett, Pat 94 
Foster, Chris 71 
Franek, Julie 91 
Fraone. Gina 78, 82. 119 
Frey, Scott 1 19, 127 



Frey, Tracy 1 I'i, 127 

Frost, Chris 39, 45. 63, 76, 77. 

80, 81. s:',. 105, 127 
Frost, Patrick 39, 82. 83. 85. 

96. 97, 127 
Fry, Brian 26 
Frye, Lela 98 

Fryman, Brian 14, 82. 96. 1 19 
Fulbright, Donna 88, 89 
Furstein, Howard 94, 95 



C^ 



Gambino, Tommy 170 171. 

172 
Gardner, Andy 20. 62. 94. 157 
Garland, Doyle 1 19 
Garrett, Sami ()9. si. 91, 99 
Gaston, Patricia Lynn 105 
Gaudio, Matt 94. 95, 178 
Geagan, Stacy 1 19. 155 
Gebhardt, Shannon 91 
Genius, Jim 142 
Gibbs, Bradley 14. 119 
Gibbs, John 21. 82. 83 
Gibson, Alan 94. 95 
Gibson, Tiffany 70 
Gilpin, Jennifer 69 
Girton, William 14. 30, 69. 70. 

71. 77. 78. 120 
Givens, Lyndra 74. 77. 120 
Glenn, Gwendolyn 83. 120 
Gluhm, Nicole 80. 91. 98, 99 
Goldberg, Wendy 19, 65. 70. 

71. 78, 79. 105. 133 
Gonzales, Maggie 67, 178 
Grambling, James 92, 120, 

157, 170, 172 

Gray, Jason 96. 170. 172 
Greco, Nick 66. 68 
Green, Bradley Steven 21 

68. 73. 79. 96. 106 
Green, Lori 66. 80. 120. 155. 

158. 159. 177 
Greene, Rebecca 88, 120 
Greer, Randy 13, 77. 80. 98. 

99. 106 
Gregory, Eric 92 
Grey, Patrick 8. 52. 65, 67. 70, 

71. 74, U),5 
Grice, Sheila 64, 73. 74. 80. 

120 

181 



Griffin, Amanda Michele 63, 

88, 106 
Guerrero, Jennifer 11, 67, 74. 

120 
Gussman, Nash 8, 66 
Gwen, Gwendellon 5 



^ 



Hall, Carla 66. 67, 74, 79, 121 

Hall, Christy 88. 121 

Hall, Jeff 94 

Hall, K. 67 

Hall, Stephanie 121 

Halta, Basil 62. 106, 124, 143 

Hammer, Jennifer 121 

Hammond, Frank 142 

Hand, Dr. Timothy 19, 70, 

135 
Hanzsek, Kirsten 148, 167 
Harbin, Kevin 142 
Hardy, B. 77 
Hardy, Vicky 62 
Harrigan, Vernon 142 
Harris, Beth 68, 79, 82 
Harris, Elizabeth 121 
Hasegawa., Hiroko 74 
Hatcher, Bentley 96 
Hathaway, Christine 19, 55, 

66. 79. 81. 82, 121. 123 
Hawkins, Scarlett 64. 67. 69. 

121 
Hawks, Michael 80. 163 
Hawks, Randall 92. 121, 170, 

172 
Hayes, Justin 121, 160 
Haynes, L. 74 
Head, Beth 88, 97 
Head, Elizabeth 106 
Heath, Katrina 155. 167. 174 
Helms, Scott 96. 97. 121 
Henderson, Kevin 168 
Henry, Sarah 67, 68, 69 
Hester, John Dale 146, 147 
Hetherington, Dr. Bruce 65, 

136 
Hewett-Norton, Kay 67, 123, 

140 
Hightower, April 88, 121 
Hill, Clark Homer 96 
Hill, Roby 139 
Hillman, Brenda 154, 155 

182 



Hirschman, Kurt 26, 96 
Holifield, Helen 66, 82, 121 
Hopek, Rob 93 
Hornbuckle, Brenton Shane 

80, 98. 106, 135 
Horner, Jennifer 91. 121 
Hosko, Heather 27. 68, 88, 

121, 178 
Hudda, Mona Lisa 2 
Hudson, Paul 31, 139 
Hughes, Sharon 70 
Hughes, Zoe 148 
Hunt, Daniel 63. 70. 107 
Hutcheson, Rob 80. 121. 147 
Hutcheson, Samuel 26, 78, 

121, 176 



Jacques, Julie Marie 107 
Jaennsson, Jenny 75, 122, 

124 
Jammeh, Seiku 73, 122, 124 
Jenkins, Deshawn 11, 19, 139 
Jerome, Gerry 70, 76, 77, 107,' 

146, 147, 160. 176 ' 

Johnson, John Brent 26, 64, 

67, 73, 74, 77, 107 
Johnson, Shannon 85, 92, ' 

170 
Johnson, Tim 67, 122 ' 

Jones, Chris 66, 67 
Jones, Devereaux 63, 67. 70. 

88. 89. 122 ' 

Jones, Michael 96, 97, 122 




Hyde, Sean 57, 122 



Jones. Ward 170, 172 



e^ 



M 



Inzerello, Lela 122 




Jackson, Christi 122 
Jackson, Evelyn 142 
Jackson, Joseph 142 

Jackson. Kim 167, 174, 176 
Jackson, Lissa 66, 70, 71 



Kaiser. Ray 77 
Kalberg, Vanessa 79, 122 
Kane. J. Paul 71. 78. 79. 107 
Kasper, Cheryl 69. 77, 74 
Kay. Alexandra 16, 38. 64, 65, 

66, 122 
Keehan. Heather 70 
Keenan. Kevin Jerrard 67, 

69. 80. 107 
Kemp. Meredith 66. 67. 74. 

77. 122 
Kent, Jamie 19 



Kerr, Dr. Nance 70 
Kerr, Dr. Nancy 135 
Kesselman, Howard Gregg 

107 
Kimmett, Mary Kay 79, 190 
King. Jamie 92, 93 
Kinsey, Jeff 142 
Kirner. Kimberly 17, 65, 81, 

122, 151 
Klaus-Taylor, Jennifer 70, 

107 
Klumpp, Loretta 19 
Knaley, Jason 122 
Knezevic, Sandra 148 
Knight, Alana 122 
Knippenberg, Dr. Joseph 52. 

65, 77, 94, 134, 135, 222 
Knott, Dr. John B. 131 
Knowles, Natalie 91. 107 
Koning, Mara 139. 141 
Krabousanos, Mark 160 
Krankel, Danielle 88 
Kricos, Nicholas 94. 122 
Kruger, Dr. Ann 70 
Kuvadia, Priti 91 




Lackland, Richard 92 
Ladd, Brian K. 135 
Lamar, Melissa 68, 90. 91. 

158, 159 
Landrum, Britt 80, 108 
Large, Kimberly 70 
Larson, Tracy 65. 66, 67, 108, 

154, 155 
Laurens, Matt 45 
Lawrence, Robert 70 
Lawson, Lillion 142 
Layton, Sean 108 
Lea, Kathy 5. 122 
Ledbetter, Lisa 9 1 
Lee, Jason 83, 96, 97. 123 
Lee, Sara 142 
Lentini, Tony 163 
Lenz, John 170. 172. 173 
Lerette, David 123. 178 
Leventhal, Doug 123 
Lewis, Jennifer 108 
Lindsey, Precious 73. 123 
Lindsey, Ralph 74. 81 



Lindstrom, Eric 123 
List, Aretha ()9 
Little, Carol 142 
Loehle, Mr. 54, 55 
Lombard, Zoe 91 123 
Longino, Cornell 162, 163, 

164, 169 
Lord, Kristi 68 
Loyd, Amy 45. 166. 167 
Lu, Joy 123 
Lukow, Will 172 
Lusk, Carol 62 
Luther, Cheryl 88 
Lutz, Dr. Jay 10, 65. 75. 77. 

134 
Lutz, Scott 19, 75 
Lynch, Rachel 108 
Lynch, Terry 139 
Lynen, Jennifer 88. 89, 123 
Lyons, Beau 94, 152. 153, 176, 

177 



M 



Mabry, Meredith 66, 75. 80. 

81. 83, 159, 178 
Mackey, Paige 19, 34. 71, 76 
MacMillan, Elsa 63. 88. 89, 

108 
Maddox, Cole 98. 156 
Maden, Chris 68 
Mahan, Kristie 68 
Mallis, Nancy 62, 91, 108 
Mallory, Andrea 124 
Marilyn, Buddy 67 
Marks, Ted 98 
Markwalter, Ann Marie 62, 

77, 91, 108 
Maria, M. 77 
Marsh, Debby 139 
Martin, Chris 96 
Martin, Julie 159, 161 
Martin, Virginia 124 
Martin, Dan 152 
Mason, Anne 155, 167 
Mason, Elizabeth 91, 124. 141 
Massie, Sherrie 70 
Matthews, Dennis 139 
Matthews, Edward 124 
Mayfield, Deana 88. 151 
Mays, Ron 68 



Mays, Roy Wayne 14, .52. 77, 

7«, 79. iv-l 
McCall, Wendy 124 
McCowan, Kristi 45, 74. 108 
McCrary, Stephanie 88 
McDaniel, Mack 2. 62, 65 
McDuffie, Chris 67. 124, 152. 

17() 
McGrath, Vincent 94. 169. 

176 
McGuigan, Robert 79. 92, 93. 

121, 127, 152 
McGuigan, Tom 63. 92. 93. 

127 
McGuin, Carrie 148 
McKay, Kent 5, 39, 66, 67. 68. 

69, 77. 80, 125, 143, 152, 
174, 177 

McLester, Jill 155, 166, 167 
McPhail, Sean 64. 67 68 
McQuiston, Cynthia Henion 

70, 109 

Meaders, Kevin 37, 80, 98, 

125 
Medlock, Jonathan B. 74. 96, 

109 
Mendelsohn., Claudia 69 
Meyer, Pete 170. 171. 173 
Middleton, Dr. Mary 62, 63 
Miller, Barbara 125 
Miller, Jeanne E. 69. 75, 109. 

155 
Miller, Larry 142 
Millican, Byron 64 69 71 
Mills, Stephanie 88 
Missry, Vallerie 67. 68 
Mitchell, Karen 109 
Mitchell, Mike 147. 148. 149. 

160 
Mizer, Amy 154, 155 
Mobley, Mike 79, 125 
Moccio, Jimmy 170. 171. 172 
Montgomery, Jennifer 1 1 3 
Moody, Lynn 125. 156 
Moon, Jody 125 
Moore, Dean Donald 2 1 131 
Moore, Robbie 96. 97 
Moore, Vienna 41. 131 
Morris, John 125 
Moss, Angela 91, 109. 178 
Moss, Jennifer 91 
Mullis. W. 67 
Murphy. Sue 68 



183 



^"fc^.4yi 



Murray, Kiersten Michelle 

92. 109 
Muzzammil, Ali 66. 74 



Oxford, Danielle 148 



J^' 



Nason, Marshall 65. 80. 81. 

140 
Neil, Ashley 88. 125 
Neugebauer, Dunn 158, 159. 

160 
Newbury, Dave 94, 95 
Nguyen, Tuan 79. 124, 125 
Nicholson, Layne 91 
Nishimura, Dr. Ken 66, 136 
Nissley, Betty 140 
Nixon, Stacey 142 
Norwood, Cecil 142 
Nuegebauer, Dunn 159 
Nunes, John 3, 125, 146 







Oasko, Kenji 101, 125 
Olewski, John 68, 125 
Orsino, Orlando 146, 147 
Owen, Christopher 125 
Owen, Jim 163 
Owens, Jon 77, 94 



^ 



Palmer, Philip 136 
Pamplin, Bo 80, 125, 160, 177 
Panter, Craig 8, 9, 70. 125 
Parker, Andrew 163. 165. 175, 

176, 177 
Parker, Howard 142 
Parks, Elizabeth 46. 61. 64. 

68. 69. 1 10 
Passmore, Adrienne 91. 148 
Patrick, Elizabeth 88 
Patton, Sharon 139. 140 
Pawlowski, Julian 78 
Pelissero, Brandon 1 10 
Pendley, Charles 142 
Penny, Peggy 66. 90. 91 
Percival, Adrienne 8 
Pertierra, Vicky 91 
Phillips, Elizabeth 142 
Picciotto, Dr. Madeleine 

71. 133. 134. 136 
Pintozzi, Devin 67. 69 
Pittman, Sherol 125 
Plagwitz, Margie 71. 110. 
Poley, Michael 67. 77. 110 
Ponder, Christopher 110 
Ponte, Michelle 67, 148, 149, 

174 



19. 



119 



Porter, Sue 155 
Poston, Stacy 155 

Poston, Susan 158. 159. 161 
Pranther, Natasha 126, 148. 

156 
Printz, Talcott 63. 70. 98 
Pucket, Amy Marie 30, 67, 

68. 69, 77. 78, 126 
PuUins, Kate 142 



2 



Queen, Eric 26, 96, 126 




Randall, Tina 32, 67. 69, 126 
Ranger, Sandra 142 
Rapier, Kevin Clark 30. 65. 

67. 68. 69. 77. 110 
Ray, Dr. W. Irwin 30. 68, 136 
Ray, William 1 1 1 
Reid, Allison 13, 19 
Reiser, Marshall 126, 170 
Reiss, Jill 126, 155 
Richards, Mercedes 142 
Richardson, Sherry 119, 151 
Riggins, Brian 162, 163 
Riggle, M. 66 




184 




Roberts, Dawn 88, 126, 143, 
j 151, 174 

Roberts, Michael O. 19, 126 
Robertson, Gail 62 
Robichanx, Julian 80, 92 
Robinson, Kysh Shannon 

111. 128 
Robinson, Shelly 66, 148, 149, 
i 156, 167, 176 
Rock, John 99, 111, 127 
Rock, Lisa 79, 89. 126, 127 
Rodgero, Nancy 70 
Rodgers, Beverly 70 
Rodgers, Tracy 88. 126 
Rodrigues, Luis 147 
Rohling, Christine Anne 66, 

111 
Romeiser, Robert 60, 67, 80, 

81, 126. 160 
IRoss, David 18, 19, 68, 71, 126 
Roulison, Dr 57 
Rowe, Mike 37, 98, 147 
Rulison, Dr. Michael 53, 65, 

71, 131. 136 
Rushman, John 62 
Rutherford, M. 67 
Rutherford, Margaret 77 



^ 



Sahin, Burak 140 



Sanders, Margie 142 
Scanlan, Alicia 91. 99 
Scarboro, Mary 19 
Schaefer, John A. 80, 98. 1 1 1 
Schlabs, Matt 163, 164, 176 
Schram, Chris 68, 88, 126 
Schultz, Jeff 126 
Schutt, Andy 163, 164 
Schweitzer, Delores 19 
Scott, Bobby 73, 94, 95, 128 
Sellinger, John 126 
Serrin, Richard 137 
Shapiro, Todd 140 
Sharpe, April 19, 88, 126 
Sheats, Jason 94, 95. 170, 172 
Sheets, Gabriel 127 
Sheets, Jason 70. 127 
Shepherd, Matthew 78 
Sherrer, Chasanne 127 
Sherrer, Chase 90. 91, 178 
Shiley, Jon 14. 68. 69, 74, 78, 

98, 127 
Shires, Busy 25, 79, 127 
Shropshire, Dr. William 77, 

136 
Sisk, Holly 70 
Slaton, Jason 127 
Slaughter, Larisa 37, 99 
Smith, Elizabeth 36, 82 
Smith, Kerry 81. 82. 127 
Smith, Robert 96. 97. Ill 
Smith., Elizabeth 81 
Sommerow, Steven 73 



Soteres, Irene 8 
Southworth, Shannon 78. 79. 

127 
Sparks, Dawn 74. 151 
Spence, Valorie 1 1,3 
Stable, Lora 1) 
Stanford, Duane 18, 19. 92, 

111, 178 
Stanley, Dana (2 
Stanley, Stephanie Regina 

1 1 1 
Stanton, Barbie 4, 115 
Stanton, Dr. Donald S. 4 11, 

:'> 1 . 4:',. 1 72 
Stark, Ken 79. 132 
Stepp, Steve 146 
Stevens, John C. 136 
Stiles, Shea 70 
Stinnett, Melissa 67, 74. 82 
Strickland, Shane 31, 163. 

164. 169. 175. 176. 177 
Strong, Connie 91 
Studley, Sheri 18. 19, 111 
Summerow, Stephen 55. 67, 

112, 175. 176, 177 
Swain, Meta 66, 87. 91. 128 
Swearington, Chris 68. 128 
Sweeney, Brian 128 



£r 



Tabb, Jimmy 96. 97 
Tanaka, Kotaro 11. 68. 74. 79, 

128 
Taylor, Dr. Linda 19, 79. 136, 

137 
Taylor, Thomas 68. 128 
Teach, Brett 148, 149. 159 
Thames, John 132 
Thomas, John 68. 69. 128 
Thomas, Jonelle 128 
Thomas, Mike 170. 172 
Thompson, Jeff 81 83 
Thompson, Matthew 65. 70. 

71, 77. 78. 128. 133 
Thompson, Rebecca 90. 91, 

128. 15.S 
Thoren, Chris 19, 55, 71, 83 
Thornton, Lisa 27. 88. 128 
Tomich, Michael 100 
Tompkins. Julie 1 12 
Tubesing, Christen 68. 74. 

185 



128 
Tubesing, Mark 27, 68, 74 
Tubesing, Pamela 140 
Tucker, Amy 63. 70, 79, 128 
Tucker, Dean 131, 136 
Tuller, Brandie 128, 155, 167 
Turpen, John 163 
Tybaert, Doreen 81. 82, 129 



^ 



Unger, Bob 145, 151, 152, 153, 
176 




Van Winkle, Elizabeth 91, 98, 

99 
Van Winkle, Amy 129 
Vaughn, Angle 129 
Vo, Trung 160 
Vodjdani, Katherin 68 



'^^ 



Wade, Darryl 138, 140 
Waga, Minako 74 
Wagenkneneht, Kathy 76 
Walden, Tracy Jeanette 65, 

71, 78, 79, 112 
Walker. Charlton 94, 113 
Walker, Hope 66 
Walker, Jamie 14, 66, 67. 69, 

71, 75, 80, 129 
Walker, Matt 129 
Wallace, Linda 62, 65, 112 
Walls, Kim 88 
Warren, Chris 170, 172 
Warwick, Mary Ellen 140 
Watts, Elizabeth 32, 34, 37, 

119, 129 
Watts, Shelly 2, 112 
Weaver, Wendy 74, 129 
Webber, Steve 112 
Weiland, Betty 140 
Weiner, Matt 170. 171 
Weinman, Eric 98 
Weiss, Dr. Victoria 71, 77, 

186 



133, 137 
Welch, Arthur 142 
Welch, Natalie 141 
Wendel, Phil 151. 152, 163 
Wheeler, Chris 79, 129 
Whitehead, Donna 141 
Whitehead, Jeff 19, 70, 112, 

160, 161 
Whitney, Jeff 73, 1 12, 170, 

172 
Wickstrom, Phillip 147 
Wilkes, Meg 113 
Williams, A. 67 
Williams, Elenor 64, 73, 74, 

151 
Williams, Mark 27, 67, 98 
Williams, Ron 21, 62, 73, 152, 

153, 174, 175, 176, 177 
Williams, Sharon 27, 30, 68, 

90, 91 
Williams, W 67 
Williams-Nowles, Cerita 112 
Williamson, Michelle 69, 129 
Williamson, Rebecca 129 
Willis, Michael 129 
Willis, Mike 98 
Wilshire, Jennifer 99 
Winsness, Christa 91, 178 
Winsness, Krista 91 
Witt, Derek 27. 94 
Wolf, Dr. Monte W. 137 
Wolfson, Howard 62, 70, 113 
Womac, Becky 129 



Woodham, Edward 96, 97 
Woolfolk, Dr. Alan 134, 137 
Wrenn, Craige Charles 70, 98 

113, 157, 168 
Wright, Diane 141 
Wuichet, Dave 65, 80, 81, 129 
Wyatt, Jennifer 67, 69, 129 






•ly 



York, Dannette 13, 37 




Zarecor, Edward 17, 65, 82, 

113 
Zdunek. Cheryl 63, 67, 70. 

129 
Zickus, Amy 66, 129 




Ill j^reat appret-iation wf would like 
to thank the lollowinji people: 
Our "true staff who always did 
their part — Mary Cravey inr 
Aeademies; Mary Catherine Cut- 
cliffe. Mischelle Curtin, md Beth 
Harris lor Clubs; Robbie 
McGuigan and Lisa Rock lor 
Greeks: Stephen Chen and Mike 
Mobley (thanks, Mike, lor always 
reminding me of New Zealand when I 
needed it) for People: Killian 
Edwards. Kristin Fisher, and 
Tuan Ngug lor Sports: Tim Evans. 
Christine Hathaway. Shannon 
Southworth. and Amy Tucker lor 
photography: and Christine Hath- 
away and Amy Tucker again for 
photo development. 

Matthew Shephard for his "men- 
tal masturbation." and the Stormy 
Petrel Staff for answering so many 
questions. Also, Jethro Barger for 
photo assistance. 

The staff of MotO PhotO for devel- 
oping, reprinting, and enlarging our 
photographs. 

The staff of the student center — 
Betty Nissley for our mail, Carol 
Duffy for permitting us to use sup- 
plies, Marshall Nason for his advice 
and help, and Dean Donald Moore 
for his assistance. 

Our advisor. Ken Stark, for his 
time and resources as well as his 
advise, and Stacy Stover for our 
messages, packages, and copies. 

Mary Kay Kimmett, our cus- 
tomer representative, lor being a friend 
as well as a teacher. Thank you for 
everything. 

All other students, faculty, and staff 
for interviews, stories, photos or advice. 

And especially, our friends and fami- 
lies for their patience and understand- 
ing. 



Colophon 
Volume 61 ol Oglethorpe Uni- 
versity's yearbook was printed 
by Walsworth Printing Company, 306 
North Kansas Avenue, Marceline, Mis- 
souri. 64658. Mary Kay Kimmett 
served as the customer representative. 

The portraits were taken by Jim 
Elkins of Olan Mills of Chattanooga. 
Tennessee. The candid photos were 
taken by staff photographers and were 
developed by staff and Moto Photo and 
Video, 4060-B Peachtree Road, 
Atlanta, Georgia, 30319. 

The Yamacraw is 188 pages with 24 
color pages. All body copy is ten point 
Bookman: captions are eight point 
Bookman. Layout design and headline 
styles vary from section to section. 

The cover art reflected the theme 
"Through the Looking Glass: Focusing 
In." which was partially based on Lewis 
Carroll's Alice in Wonderland . Peach 
lettering was used on a blue back- 
ground pattern; the looking glass was 
in brown. A Grain was used to give tex- 
ture to the cover, except the center of 
the looking glass. 

Leah C. Bell and Busy Shires were 
Co-editors. 




B 



m 



Walsu^ortfo PiMisijing Company 

300 North Kjmai Avenue I Mjn.cUnc. Miuouri W6S8 US.\ 



:j^