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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 

Student Life 12 

Performances 36 

Establishment 42 

Students 54 

Organizations 78 

Greeks 102 

Sports 120 

Oglethorpe University 
Atlanta, Georgia 



Oglethorpe is intimacy. 
Oglethorpe is blurred bound- 
aries. Dunn Neugebauer is 
Oglethorpe. Dunn's closeness to 
his players and his integral role 
in campus community blur the 
boundaries between coach and 
player, teacher and student. As 
guide and friend, as boost or 
crutch, as flirt or confidant, for 
the past five years Dunn has 
brought enthusiasm and passion 
to everything he has done for 
Oglethorpe. In addition to 
coaching tennis Dunn goes the 
extra miles to help with basket- 
ball and soccer, announcing 
starters at home and traveling 
by planes, trains (MARTA). and 
minivans to keep stats on the 
road. Dunn is a columnist who 
cannot be captured in print. He 
is a disc jockey who broadcasts 
love even when the WJTL 
transmitter is down. Like the 
crosswords he is fond of, Dunn 
is a puzzle: a grown man who 
lives in a dorm and eats cafete- 
ria food with college kids vol- 

Dunn Neugebauer ... 
only at OU. 


2 :?- 



Left across the top: Let's play ident-a-can! 
Below: Neither great nor a hall. 

Left: Life. A 
long passage 
with some 
beautiful things 
to look at and 
However, the 
misleads us. 
The end of our 
means is not the 
Buddha himself, 
but the 

he found and the 
release from the 
circle of life. 

An anomaly is something un- 
usual, peculiar, different. In this 
edition of iheVamac raw, the 
staff wishes to feature the 
anomalies of Oglethorpe which 
give the University its charac- 
ter. Each day in class we en- 
counter questions. Some have 
concrete answers; others only 
have theories attached to them: 
most we are left to ponder. In 
pondering the character of 
Oglethorpe, many questions 
arise: Who named the Ho Chi 
Minh Trail? Is there an elevator 
in Goslin? If Dr. Neujahr 
knows the meaning of life, why 
won't he tell us what it is? \Vh\ 
do athletes sit on the left side of 
the cafeteria? Are the academic 
quad and upper quad actually 
quadrangles? In this yearbook, 
you may fmd an answer to 
these questions: for some you 
may find only theories. Most, 
however, you will be left to 






We may take strength from the 
gray stone, but men and women 
have invested the might in the 
mortar. Before a school was 
named Oglethoipe, a man was 
named James Edward. Before a 
building was named Hearst, a 
woman was named Phoebe. 
Before a road was named 
Lanier, a man was named 
Sidney. Like the Pattillo Oak, 
Oglethoipe's roots continue to 
grow deeper as her branches 
reach higher. Each Petrel has 
the opportunity to define what 
Oglethorpe is, and what 
Oglethoipe will be. Like 
Hermance Stadium. Oglethoipe 
is beautifully incomplete, a 
monument to ambition, impedi- 
ment, and adaptation. Class 
after class adds its own chapter 
to Oglethorpe lore and legend. 
Three hundred years have 
passed since the birth of Gen- 
eral Oglethorpe. Over a century 
and a half have passed since 
Oglethorpe University's birth in 
Midway. As Oglethoipe ap- 
proaches a new millennuim in 
Atlanta, she flies teeth to the 
winds of a volatile world with 
resolve in her breast and a 
proud past at her back. 

n j-v <> -f^ A £ */ 

Above: Damn Black 


Right: The Crypt of 

Civilization lurks in 



Left: A portrait ofour university's namesake. Janfies Edward Oglethoq^e, hangs 
in the Cireat Hall. 

Below; May we make noble use... 




Irrr vl 

13' '1 




■ i ■ .4-'' 


Abo\e; Read the damn sign. 
Left: Enelosed: one elephant. 

ni-^cty-M^i ~;-~^ 7 


Why is Oglethorpe an Anomaly? 

"If a school with such a 
large number of tattooed bodies 
and pierced clitori along with 
courses like Great Ideas in 
Modern Mathematics is not an 
anomaly, I don't know what is." 

SteA^Af/vCe Qxte/i JolXi\/e\ V/iltiAa^ 

"What other school would 
pay you $5-an-hour to watch a 
gate? If I weren't here I 
wouldn't get the experience of 
being a human watch dog. It's 
a fascinating place to be." 

^^C^ t]f^-H-^^ 

"I think it's just great that 
we have so many people doing 
'their own thing' on campus. 
Thank goodness Petrels are not 
satisfied with normalcy. If 
prospective students want to do 
things by the book, they needn't 
bother coming to Oglethorpe." 

Pd^tc pm 

ri'^^X^ I^laIloa 

^l^f^t L^^uiAi^ 

"Intense core curriculum "It's all those wordly and 

and Table Top Football national open-minded continuing ed. 
champions, school and fun -- students you meet in the night 

what else could you want?" classes. The learning environ- 

ment would not be the same 
without them." 

"There is only one Bruce 
Hetherington and he's right here 
at Oglethorpe. If you'\ e ever 
had a class \\ith him \ ou know 
what I mean." 



Below: Olympic paraphenalia in the bookstore. 

Jamie's corpse in 
Cranham decayed long ago. but 
no worm can claim nor com- 
post contain the persistent spirit 
of our University's namesake. 
Opal's wrathful winds and rain 
could not quench three hundred 
resilient cake candles. While 
Atlanta was conquering Cleve- 
land in a savage contest, 
Oglethorpe was nobly topping 
the nation in table football. 
MARTA cartographers and 
Honduran carvers marked 
Oglethoipe's prominence with 
timeless strokes. When the 
world detrains at a stop named 
OU we will welcome it with 
open mahogany doors. 

What is so anomalous 
about 1996? 

The Olympics gave us a 
chance to prove our true iden- 
tity, even if Olympik never 




Above: Renovation of Lupton Hall 
Right: Dorkiest Olympic symbol in history. 

Lefl: One thing wc all learn as part of our sojourn at Oglethorpe is 
committing crimes at this establishment. Beginning with the bribing of our 
elders and continuing until we, at the height of our career of crime, create 

art for the purposes of misrepresentation. 

Below: The champions Patrick Floyd and Hal Robinson flanked by their 
coach, the Hot Rod, and manager Jay Williams 

Above: James Edw ard Oglethorpe turned 3CX) 
this \ear. however, owing to his death 211 
vears ago. he w as unable to attend the parry. 

Left: The New Donn. still under construction. 



Oglethorpe University is 
a 1 00-acre farm of mental 
cultivation where well devel- 
oped people are the desired 
crop. Straight, well-organized 
rows of geeks, freaks, greeks, 
and athletes have all been sown 
with the seeds of commonality 
and friendship. These rows all 
receive the daily sunshine of 
comraderie and the periodic 
watering of academic rigor. 
Events such as Geek Week, 
Stomp the Lawn. Greek Week, 
and athletic contests act as 
fertilizer, enriching the soil 
which holds and nurtures com- 
munal roots. With this mixture 
of sunlight, water, and nutri- 
ents, the individual grows 
strong with time. Soon the 
field is teeming with vigorous 
individuals each striving to be 
his personal best. This commu- 
nity of various living creatures, 
growing and attaining their 
lives' goals while at the same 
time affecting the lives of those 
around them, is truly flourish- 
ing. We find that, upon reach- 
ing full maturation, these indi- 
vidual rows have disappeared 
and all that is left is a solid field 
of brilliant, lively green: our 
Oglethorpe University commu- 



Sti-Ati^ Lire. 


S-uM^t U(t ~>^ 13 

Right: Room 22 proves why, as far as 

Jacobs goes, the lights are on but 

nobody is home. 

Below: Linnea Dyer and Angela 

Satterfield. Two peas. One pod. Lots 

of teeth. Look sassy. Perfectl 

Above center: Jeff Bates studies for a challenging week of classes, 
further demonstrating that he does everything "better in bed." 

Above: Christopher Y. Smith brags about his ornate couch. 

1^ ^ StiJeU Ule 

Below; When the spaciousness ol the dorm fails to yield 
enough room on the floor, the only place left to put rugs is on 
the wall. Hence, we have a mosaic of posters, pictures, 
newspapers, magazines, and. the newest of all wall art. rugs. 


Left: While the parents are away, the kiddies will play. The 
freedom allowed by four years of college allows all students 
to choose their own paths in life and room decor, as 
exemplified by Alumni 14. 


The dorm room is a fundamen- 
tal element of the college expe- 
rience. Warmth and comfort 
play no part in the charm of 
dorm life. Power outages, 
cockroaches, cold water, flood- 
ing, cramped quarters— these 
are what we enjoy. They instill 
a sense of community among 
the residents. The suite-style 
buildings are designed to re- 
semble apartments, and they 
come dangerously close to 
removing the community ele- 
ment which defines the dormi- 
tory. Fortunateh'. we have 
paper-thin walls so that our 
conversations (particularly in 
upper-quad bathrooms), are not 
completely pri\"ate. Thanks to 
these walls, the residents are 
also able to share their musical 
preferences with their neigh- 
bors, thus enriching the connec- 
tion. And just in case the com- 
munity spirit begins to topple, 
nothing replenishes the spirit of 
dorm living like a nice fire drill 
at two in the morning. Yes. this 
is the life we have come to 
love, the land where roaches 
are not afraid to charge, show- 
ers are too small to shave your 
legs, and RAs try in \ ain to 
keep men out or Traer. In domi 
life, suffering is the one. lasting 


'^tiJUa Lilt 


(/A^A/cfvd vjAaJL C-Ia, 

Most students are famil- 
iar with basic rules of etiquette 
by the time they enter college, 
but upon arriving at 
Oglethorpe, they must learn 
new rules which apply only to 
the Oglethorpe dining hall. As 
freshmen, all students automati- 
cally take trays, but after only a 
few weeks, most women forego 
the tray and make separate trips 
later for salad or dessert. This 
aids efforts to fit far too many 
people at one table, because 
trays take up so much room. 
Seating being the most impor- 
tant element of dining hall 
etiquette, one selects a table 
based on the design of the table 
itself, and on the table's loca- 
tion. Pedestal-style tables are in 
great demand owing to their 
vast seating capacity, while 
those with the troublesome 
knee-level bars underneath are 
to be avoided. As for location, 
certain social groups always sit 
in the same area of the cafeteria 
(see diagram). Most students 
are monogamous in their seat- 
ing preferences, but some stu- 
dents refuse to submit to a 
seating label, and join different 
groups at different meals. 
Oglethorpian culture, you see, 
revolves around dining hall 

M StiJea Lilt 

Right: Kim Mohr will 

murder Kristen Buoy 

for taking this picture 

of her. 

Seating Territories 

Chi Phi 




Chi Omega 

The Jocks Jedrychowski 


Tri Sigma 



Delta Sig 

Tony Drake & Co. 

$T<.^».T U(c 



m^ i^^ 


:i- i 

Top right: Opal created a lovely but threatening archway over the 

path from the upper quad to the Student Center. 

Top right: Several trees crashed the party on the XAE deck. 

Above: Schmidt turned out to be pretty sturdy, as no serious 

damage was incuned when a large tree fell on it. 

Right: When security sort of evacuated Greek row. students had to 

walk among falling trees to get to the upper quad. 

Opposite page: When the road through campus was blocked, only 
Reuben could move the offending trunk. 

19 OS7 ^t^Jii^ l^t 

ijWi/liXAi^ Uf^£ 

Atlantans don't usually worry about Hurri- 
cane season, but this fall Hurricane Opal chal- 
lenged their sense of security. The storm hit in 
the middle of the night. At first the howling of 
the wind merely made it difficult to sleep, but as 
the storm worsened, the power went out. win- 
dows began to rattle, and trees started to fall. 
Security told many of the Greek residents to go 
to the upper quad because so many trees were 
falling behind the houses. Meanwhile, on the 
upper quad, students had found an opportunity to 
party. A fair number of students gathered in the 

quad in the middle of the storm. Every time a 
large gust of wind roared through the quad, they 

The next morning revealed many fallen 
trees and some structural damage, but the prob- 
lem was that the power was still out. Classes 
were cancelled, and the power remained out for 
four more days. Then the hot water went out. and 
life on campus became ugly. The dining hall 
served sparse meals by candlelight, so many 
students drove down to Lenox, which had elec- 
tricity and hot food. But hey, we survixed. 


SXiuii,.x U^t 


The Night of the Arts is an opportunity for 
students and faculty to share their gifts in the arts 
with the Oglethorpe community. Favored by 
students are Dr. Taylor's contributions of poetry 
and songs. Another faculty performance revealedl 
that Dr. Orme plays the piano quite brilliantly. 
The Night of the Arts is consistent with 
Oglethorpe's recognition of the importance of 
dance, tune, word, and song. The participation of 
the faculty demonstrates their connection to the 
students through appreciation of the arts and our 
liberal tradition. 

Top right: Dr. Linda Taylor singing and playing guitar. 

Top right: Elizabeth Stockton— she could stand still and do nothing 

and we would still applaud. 

Left: Christing Heslop pertorming. 

Abo\e: Dr. Orme looks almost surprised by the applause, but he 


Opposite page: Matthew Farley and Scott Stagg pro\e that amplifi- 
ers, too. ha\ e their place in the arts. 

i-UJct-l '^e 

Top leti; Fust place individual winner Dave Leach. 

Top right: Second place individual winner Ben Leggett. 

Above: Competitors Amanda Green, Bennett Weaver. 

and Tonya Gibson. 
Right: Third place individual winner Patrick Floyd. 

Opposite page, top: The Geek Week t-shirt. 

Opposite page, bottom: The winning team. Ben Leggett. 

David Cheung, Nicole Spencer, and Dave Leach. 


yti-M^-X Lc/« 

Qeeli weejI/L 

Confounding Noah Webster, no carnival 
wild men bit the heads off live chickens or 
snakes. Instead, Leaches hit buzzers. Domini- 
cans threw airplanes, and a Stagg built a bridge. 
Geek Week participants were looking for more 
than a commemorative t-shirt, designed by Matt 
Bamhill and Troy Dwyer. Intellectual prestige, a 
year's worth of bragging rights, and fabulous 
prizes were at stake. With Cooper coordinating 
instead of competing and Stockton drifting west- 
ward, the field was wide open. Sorry Charlie, 
#$%@?! took first. 


= UEX VOUR BR/Xirsl 

Sx,Jt,.J Li(i: 

OuMM>^f^ UAu 

"Oglethorpe" is a name— a word to illus- 
trate an inspiration, an aspiration. But 
Oglethorpe Day isn't just about the General, it's 
about the specific. A day meant to commemorate 
the shared experience and ideals of our commu- 
nity of learners could go by other names. 
Chapman Day, Faasse Day, Fulton Day, even 
Jedrychowski weekend— any of these could focus 
our attention on who we are and whom we strive 
to be. So we give Jamie the card, the cake and 
candles, but we'll make our own wishes when 
we blow out his candles. 


>ti^Jei4 U^c 

Top left: A bagpiper entertained and led the procession from 

Lupton to lunch at the Student Center. 

Top right; Our guest speaker dazzled us wixh Oglediorpe histor>' and 

his "ten myths about James Edward Oglethorpe." 

Left: Brent Lathem and BruceWilkes in the Petrels of Fire race. 

Above: Chanda Creasy's solo highlighted the Singers' performance. 

Opposite page: WTio said Oglethorpe Day isn't a spiritual event'? 
(For a "normal" picture the cake, see page 45.) 

S-uJi,-x L^c 

Top left: Shannon Beehan and Homecoming organizer Merryl Feld. 
Top right: Lady and Lord Oglethorpe Cathy Skinner and Kevin 

Above: There's the dance floor. There's one beer visible. It has to be 


Above: Perhaps Stacey Rasmussen and Erin O'Brien have their fists 

clenched to avoid grabbing those heavenly desserts. 

Opposite page: The dance floor in the main room of the Fembank 



SXiuiu^ Li^t 


February 26. 1996, was truly a high water 
mark on the sounding hne of the river of this 
year's events. The excitement sprung forth as 
students gathered together in pools of tailgaters. 
As current students and alumni renewed old 
friendships, homecoming excitement began to 
build. Soon to crowds flowed into the basketball 
arena, where the excitement did not ebb until the 
last second had ticked off the game clock. 

As the day passed by, people began to 
prepare for the Homecoming dance at the 
Fernbank Science Museum. Despite some initial 

problems with transportation, the dance was 
eventually under way. Almost the entire student 
body arrived in their Sunday best and read\ to 
celebrate until the early morning hours. Home- 
coming reached a fevered pitch when Cathy 
Skinner and Kevin Huitt were crowned Lord 
and Lady Oglethorpe. 

After consuming all of the fun that was to 
be had at Fernbank, the student body returned to 
campus and continued the Homecoming cel- 
ebration in the familiar environment inside the 
Oglethorpe gates. 

$T4u4^T U{t 


Springfest is that three day event during 
which prospective students flock to campus to 
get a taste of what Oglethorpe is never really 
like. During Springfest we have better food in 
the dining hall, better parties, and this year, we 
had Drivin' and Cryin' play at Stomp the Lawn. 
For three days we came across looking as 
Oglethoi-pe would in a parallel yet slightly cooler 
universe. Stomp the Lawn was a chance to get a 
tan, listen to some music, and buy some t-shirts. 
Alas, the disillusioned 'festers had a wonderful 

**^ "*^ *"'|f 



Top left: Susie Pol\ ak. Debbie Arrietta. and Linnea D\er. 

Top right: Hope Lebeau. Kern Winsness. and. is that a 


Left: Pedestal jousting and sumo w restling. What more could \ou 


Above: Pedestal jousters at play. 

Opposite page: A view from above re\eals that winter had already 
stomped the lawn. 

Sl<u4».T i^c 

Top left: Kim Mohr and Kristen Bou> : friends one minute.. 

Top rigiit; wrestlers the next. 

Left: Jennifer Johnson, that hardl\ seems fair. 

Above: Front row, dancina riaht b\ the stage. 


SxiJi,^^ U(t 


The following is an excerpt from the 1996 Commencement address given by Sir Keith Thomas PBA 
President of Corpus Christi College, Oxford, James Edward Oglethorpe's honorary alma mater. 

I suggest that what we should remember about 
General Oglethorpe on this occasion is that he was the 
product of the same sort of liberal education which you 
yourselves have enjoyed. His life is relevant to you 
because it shows the diverse uses to which a liberal 
education can be put. 

For Oglethorpe was both a scholar and a man of 
action. He had a distinguished military career, fighting 
with the Austrians against the Turks and defending Geor- 
gia against the Spaniards. He was a member of parliament 
for over thirty years and a social reformer who exposed 
the ghastly conditions in the gaols where people were 
imprisoned for debt. He envisaged Georgia as a place 
where well-to-do debtors (or rather debtors who had once 
been well-to-do) might start a new life. He planned it as a 
model society, though I am afraid that it did not entirely 
stay that way; and he lived to see the colony gain its 

During this very active life, Oglethorpe kept up 
his scholarly interests. He read widely in the history of 
the ancient Greeks and Romans, which he had studied at 
Corpus. He spoke French and German and wrote polished 
Latin verses. He was a Fellow of the Royal Society, 
England's leading scientific academy; he helped to found 
the British Museum; and he accumulated a splendid 
personal library. When he retired from public life, he 
spent much time in the company of the most cultivated 
people of the age. like Dr Samuel Johnson and his biog- 
rapher James Boswell: the writers. Horace Walpole and 
Oliver Goldsmith; the painter Su- Joshua Reynolds; and 
the orator Edmund Burke. 

So Oglethoipe's liberal education made a great 
deal possible for him and your time at this university will 

do the same for you. You may not think that now, but 
before you decide too quickly that Oglethorpe Univer- 
sity made no difference to your lives, I urge you to 
remember what the Chinese leader, Chou-en-Lai, said 
when they asked him what he thought the effect of the 
French Revolution had been on world history. It was, hi 
said, too soon to tell. 

I am afraid that there are still some people who 
donf think much of a liberal education. They say of the 
study of history or literature that it merely teaches you i 
despise the money that it prevents you from making. In 
fact, higher education, even in a subject like history, is < 
good thing economically and helps to make us more 
prosperous. But that's not its primary purpose. If you 
chose to study here because you thought it would help 
you to earn more money later you did the right thing, 
but for the wrong reasons. You are like the man who 
won a fortune in a lottery by repeatedly backing the 
number twenty-three. When they asked him why he had 
chosen twenty-three, he explained that he had a dream. 
"I dreamed the number seven. And the second night, I 
dreamed the number seven. And the third night, I 
dreamed the number seven. So I said, this must mean 
something. Three sevens are twenty-three..." 

The real object of a liberal education is to de- 
velop skills and attitudes which will enrich your life. 
You learn to inquire, to analyze and to evaluate; to be 
aware of the past, of different societies, of how things 
could be other than they are. A liberal education is 
something which stays with us. The last portrait we have 
of Oglethorpe shows him as an old man of eighty-eight 
perusing a volume at the sale of Dr Johnson's books, 
interested in learning until the end. 


^ti^Aci-X LX/f 

Top: The sea of graduates. 

Left: The thrill of small-talk w ith Dr Stanton. 

.Abo\e: Wa>ne Da\is appears to be taking this marching stuff a 

little too seriously. Relax, it's onl_\ graduation. 

SxtJci^x L^t 

Below; The Commencement Choral. 

Right: Baby Chandler was very happy to see Mom graduate. 

Bottom: Some people say you can tell alot about a person by the 

tilt of his or her hat. Some people say stupid tilings. 

Zk jjr- StiM4 li{t 

Above left: Jennifer Johnson is \ en concerned about making 
proper use of this champagne as soon as possible. 
Abo\e right: Matt Bamhill graduated. Realh. he did. 
Left: Maxine Atkinson in line for her diploma. 
Above: Aw. isn't that sweet? 

SXiJi^.^. U(( 


At its best Oglethorpe is 
intimate and ambitious. 
Oglethorpe's dramatic perfor- 
mances reflect the best of 
Oglethorpe University. No 
member of the audience is far 
from the performers. Directors 
and performers take special 
pains to bring the Oglethorpe 
community, as well as the many 
outside advocates of the arts 
that frequent many of the per- 
formances, into the very heart 
and soul which is Oglethorpe 
drama. Only a school based 
around the dramatic ideals of a 
man like Thomwell Jacobs can 
truly embrace the art of perfor- 
mance. Oglethorpe does em- 
brace this art, and the art com- 
munity, in turn, embraces 
Oglethorpe. Senior Michael 
Billingsley puts it best when he 
says, "No school is an island, 
but with the shows that our 
drama department puts to- 
gether, if Oglethorpe were an 
island, I wouldn't mind being 
stranded there one bit." 









f .--^ 


#- 1 , ■ 1 

1^ I A 




Right: The Queen, played by AUson 
Wilbur, awaits her silver goblet. 

Below: Michael Billingsley and Claire 
Buzzard in the Alpha Psi Omega show. 

Above: Chris Paragone in 

Sleeping Beauty. 

Right: JeiTy Portood kisses the 

hand of the lovely Christine 

Bernier in Sleeping Beaut}-. 

I? ^;" Pti^m,y^if~at 

Kim Worley photographs the funky dancing in the Alpha Psi show. 




Not pedagogues in ivory 
towers or lecturers droning before 
seas of unfamiliar faces, the 
Oglethorpe faculty are individu- 
als we know, advisors to whom 
we listen, and intellectuals from 
whom we draw inspiration. The 
third floors of Hearst and Lupton, 
and the second floor of Goslin 
contain the peculiar havens of 
these personalities— the faculty 
offices. The name plates on the 
doors read like a list of class- 
mates. Some names are only 
vaguely familiar, others conjure 
memories of core classes fresh- 
man year. Every once in a while, 
though, the name is of a good 
friend, and the doorway beckons. 
Passing through it into the office, 
you find yourself surrounded by 
countless volumes of works 
crammed onto inadequate shelv- 
ing. You may be there to discuss 
an assignment or an internship, or 
to ask for an extension, but you 
would feel just as comfortable 
dropping by to chat. 

The Oglethoipe faculty 
humanizes the college experi- 
ence. Students try not to miss 
class, not just because they need 
the notes, but because the profes- 
sors will notice they are gone. As 
mentors and friends, the faculty 
teach us to think, to write, and to 
work. Although as time passes 
our names and faces may be 
slowly forgotten, theirs surely 
will not. The influence they have 
had on us has shaped who we are. 


7/e B-O^IuIm^ 


Dr.Tiu, Dr. McClure. Dr. Kaiser, and Dr. Amerson ser\e "midnisht" breakfast to students duiins emams. 

7A E.itdO.:C«^a 


Donald S. Stanton 

Paul Hudson 

Anthony S. Caprio 

John A. Thames 
Dean of Continuina Education 

Donald R. Moore 

Vice President for Student 

Affairs/ Dean of Community 

Robert Buccino 
Vice President for Development 

)hn B. Knott. Ill 
Executive Vice President 

Marshall Nason 

Assistant Dean of Community 



T^ S^tdLiltMa 

Pari Smart and Gingi Duff 
Area Coordinators 

bove: Marshall Nason and Andy Altizer light James Edward's Birthday cake. 

The Traer RAs 

The Upper Quad R.\s 

7/u £:ULJ..^,.-i '^^=:^ i^S 

CiMX^V- \) tjh/yritfy^^^^ 


What's anomalous about the Oglethorpe University 
English department? Hmmmm... maybe EVERY- 
THING? It's a well-known fact that our English depart- 
ment-the professors, the courses, the students-are, well, 
kind of different from the other departments here at 
Oglethorpe. So what is it that makes them so different? 
To fmd out the truth, we went to those who should know 
best-the English majors. We begged them to let every- 
one in on the secret by sharing just a drop of their ever- 
flowing creative juices. Their task: to describe the 
English Department in one word. So take a while to 
ponder these most interesting word choices and decide if 

the English majors did indeed shed any light on the 
anomalous nature of the department or decided to keep 
it enshrouded in darkness once again. 

soulful.. .supercool.. .eccentric. ."nothing". ..eclectic, 
Oedipal... lusty.. .grotesque. ..self.. .all- 
encompassing. ..hippie. ..inquisitive. ..erudite... 
deep. ..divergent. ..charismatic... why?. ..Brightman 
...Truthful. ..carnal. ..ambiguous... 

G. Malcolm Amerson 
Professor of Biology 

Keith H. Aufderheide 
Professor of Chemistry 

Keith E. Baker 
Director of Accounting Studies 

Robert A. Blumenthal 
Professor of Mathematics 

James A.Boharl 
Associate Professor of Music 

William L. Brightman 
Professor of English 

Ronald L. Carlisle 

Professor of Computer Science 

and Mathematics 

Barbara R. Clark 
Professor of English 


IL EiUlLtl^f^x 


eremy Jeffra consults the classics in search of one word to describe the English department. 




John A. Cramer 
Professor of Physics 

Patricia D. Daniel 

Timoth\ H. Hand 

Bruce W. Hetherintiton 

Visiting Assistant Professor of 

Associate Professor of 

Professor of Economics 



T/u E:UlIi:/^«^,~-'. ^^^S^ 





Dr. Schulz and Thibaud frolic in the hallway where those crazy business majors hang out. 

Raymond J. Kaiser 

Assistant Professor of 


■™!^P'».« • J^. I 



Nancy H. Ken- 
Professor of Psychology 

Joseph M. Knippenberg Lee C. Knippenberg 

Associate Professor of Political Director of the Theatre Prograi 


Jit E^UiiuifMt4 



A student entering Lupton Hall lor the first time 
/ould expect to see quiet halls and classes with students 
/orking furiously at business problems. At first glance 
lat is what she would see. Then Dr. Schulz's dog would 
an by and the student would begin to notice the real 
)glethorpe Business Department. A kind of restrained 
haos reigns in Lupton with the line of students outside 
)r. Baker's office and one or more of Dr. Middleton's 
Mother Mary to Accounting majors) children running 
own the hall to get some candy from Dean Tucker. (I 
aven't seen it, but I wonder what happens when the kids 
nd the dog meet). Dr. Hetherington will have at least 

one KA in his ol'ficc, and Dr. .Straley can al\<.ays be 
counted on as a diversion whether in class or roaming 
the halls. Each of the professors in the Business and 
Economics departments has a distinct personality that 
students will either love or hate, but this personality 
makes Oglethorpe a unique place to get a business 

Robin M. LeBlanc Alexander M. Martin Michael F. McClure Douglas McFarland 

Assistant Professor of Politics Assistant Professor of History Assistant Professor of English Assistant Professor of English 

Jennifer D, Merkle 

Visiting Assistant Professor of 


Mary M. Middlelon 

Associate Professor of 


Philip J. Netijahr 
Professor of Philosophy 

Lloyd Nick 

Director of Art Programs and 

Director of O.U. Museum 

T/^ E:UlL:/..<^i,X 


Lj^f'i^Li/h' Lj^'C'^ ] 

You've seen Dr. Wolfs pink tlamingo shining from the 
top floor of Goslin. you were never certain what Dr. 
Amerson was sipping on in Human Biology, and you've 
seen Dr. Matthews' technicolor goggles, but these are 
only a few of the things that make the science depart- 
ment at Oglethorpe unique. Here are some other facts 
you may not be aware of: 

•Goslin Hall was named for Dr. Roy N. Goslin who 
served Oglethorpe as Professor of Physics and Math- 
ematics and later as Director of Admissions. 

•Buckets of a mysterious substance known as "Goslin 
Goop" can be found in storage closets of Goslin. The 
goop is rumored to be left over from Dr. Wheeler's 
(professor 1954-1985) Principles of Science Lab and no 

one is quite sure exactly what is in it. 

•Dr. Amerson was Dean of Academics at Oglethorpe 
before he decided teaching biology was more fun. 

•Dr. Cramer once found some radioactive material 
stored in the basement of Goslin. Ask him about the 
experience sometime. 

•Dr. Schadler grows chrysanthemums as a hobby. You 
may have seen his plants decorating several offices 
around campus. 

•Only two brave souls are graduating in May 1996 with 
a Chemistry major— Stephanie Carouthers and Natalia 

•In 1993 AT&T® gave Oglethorpe a grant to add a 
computer lounge in Goslin. 

Sandra Nicks 

Visiting Assistant Professor of 


Caroline R. Noyes 

Assistant Professor of 


John D. Orme 
Professor of Political Studies 

Viviana P. Plotnik 
Assistant Professor of Spanish 

W. Irwin Ray 
Director of Musical Activities 

Michael K. Rulison 
Professor of Physics 

Daniel L. Schadler 
Professor of Biology 

William C, Schuiz 

Assistant Professor of Business 



7/e 6:U6L,l,^^eU 

fixing up some new Goslin goop. 

William O. Shropshire 
Professor of Economics 

W. Bradford Smith 
Assistant Professor of History 

Robert Steen Brad L. Stone 

Assistant Professor of Japanese Professor of Sociology 

7^ E:VU-Ci..C^,.t 


Sociology gurus Dr. Woolfolk and Dr. Stone contemplate the oiigins of coninicncemcnt ceremony rituals. 

William F. Straley 

Associate Professor of Business 


Linda J. Taylor 
Professor of Enclish 

David N. Thomas 
Professor of History 

Philip D. Tiu 

Assistant Professor of 



/^ biXA^ii^^*y--ti^ 

y 'O'CxAfL \r ^pi4/C4^'i/0tAj^ 

Social Psychology analyzes the individual in the 
;ontext of the society in which he or she lives. For 
:xample, if you wanted to analyze the individuals who 
each sociology and psychology at Oglethorpe, you 
vould find that their individual personalities and pecu- 
iarities fit together remarkably well into a cohesive 
ubculture of the professoriate. First, a look at Dr. Stone. 
le is so organized that his study questions and class 
landouts have been known to spill over into his col- 
sagues' classrooms. Fascinating and inspirational though 
le is, if you cut off his arms, he simply could not teach, 
slow Dr. Kerr. We love her because we fear her, and we 

fear her because she is a cognitive psychologist, and she 
knows how we think. Dr. Woolfolk epitomizes the role 
of the college professor— immaculate, intellectual, sur- 
prisingly entertaining--and yet unable to set down his 
jacket without first turning his jacket lining-side out. 
Then we have Dr. Hand. He teaches classes which are 
quite scientific, and yet always mixes current issues with 
the molecules. Students learn more about the actual 
workings of delta-9-tetrahydrocannabinol in his classes 
than we are able to discover on the weekends. The 
subculture these professors create is another Oglethorpe 

J. Dean Tucker James M. Turner 

Associate Professor of Business Visiting Assistant Professor of 
Administration and Economics Accounting 

Vienna K. Vol ante 

Associate Professor of 


Victoria L. Weiss 
Professor of Enalish 

Jason M. Wirth 

Visiting Assistant Professor of 


Monte W. Wolfe 
Professor of Chemistry 

Alan N. Woolfolk 

Associate Professor of 


Philip P. Zinsmeister 
Professor of Bioloav 

T^ S:-uUi:/l.>^,:t 


Joe Ancis once said, 
"The only normal people are 
the ones you don't know very 
well." That explains a great 
deal about Oglethorpe. For 
years people have been marvel- 
ling at the collection of weird, 
eccentric, troubled, and mania- 
cal people who comprise the 
Oglethorpe student body. One 
student asked if weird people 
are drawn to Oglethorpe, or if 
people come here and then 
become weird. Perhaps neither 
is true. It may be a result of the 
school being so small, and the 
fact that everyone knows every- 
one a little too well, which 
leads us to the impression that 
Oglethorpe students are so 
strange. Gossip travels with 
mesmerizing speed, washing 
over dorms and down hallways 
as only a flood of half truths 
and bad information can. In the 
rest of the world, individuals 
can conceal a few eccentrici- 
ties, forget a few mistakes. The 
Oglethorpe memory, however, 
is unforgiving, and nothing 
perpetrated on campus can 
remain unknown. What is 
anomalous about the 
Ogleth i-pe student body is not 
the chara ' er of its members, 
but the faci ^t we are all 




Carrie Adkins 

Shawn Amick 

Heather Andrews 


Maxine Atkinson 

Natasha Baranovskaya 

Matt Bamhill 

Paola Barrera 

Clay Barrineau 

Alison Bess 


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Mitzi Brasseaux 

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Claire Buzzard 

Joel Cameron 

Heather Carlen 






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DaMd Cheuui 


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Chanda Creasy 

Wayne Davis 

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Claire Dionne 

Tons Drake 

Isaiah Embry 

Stephanie Everett 






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Donna Findling 

Jennifer Fowler 

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Marquis Glenn 

Shaunna Graf 

James Green 

Kalhcrine Griffm 

Giennis Grimwood 

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Christing Heslop 

Richard Hibbets 

Tracy Hicks 

Colleen Hi! 

Heather Holmes 

Reed Horsley 

Stella Huang 

Simon Hukin 

Thomas Ison 

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Laura Jackson 

Karmin Keiser 

Kevin Kciidiick 

Joseph Kidd 

Dennis Kieman 

Chip Kohlweiler 

Joseph Lee 

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Michael Lipari 

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Rachel Maki 

Stephanie Mannis 

Kelly Moynes 

Rachel Noble 

Lin Odom 

Brian Parker 

Jenifer Parks Melanie Peerboom 

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Mark Pellearino 

Jane Perkins 

Mar\ Poteet 

Laurie Ranne 

Kristi Roberts 

Daniel Rosenthal 

Stacy Rasmussen 

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Daniel Sandin 

Jeremiah Schultz 

Tonia Sellars 

Kaye Shelnutt 

Susan Shirley 

Rod Smith 

Troy Smith Shira Spector Scott Stagg 

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Elizabeth Stockton 

Beth Taylor 

Stephen Tavlor 

Jennifer Trevisan 

Heather Tyler 

Patricia Villa\icencio 

Miriam Whaley Jeff White Wade Wilson 

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Senior Class President-Chanda Creasy 

Junior Class President— Merryl Feld 

Sophomore Class President— Laura Butts 

Freshman Class President— Roderick Underwood 



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Julie Agster 

Amy Allen Cheryl Allen 


Liesl Allen Eric Andersen Karen Anderson 

Ivan Annikov Charles Barousse Angela Bartlett 

Jeffrey Bates Shannon Beehan Todd Bembry 

Terrence Bennett 

Julien Berche Christine Bemier Heidi Blackwell David Bond L..L. ..;..,. Bout 


Laura Borderieux Dustin Bost Jennifer Bowers John Bovlc 

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Daniel Brown Ryan Brown Timothy Brown Edward Brumby 

Kristen Buoy 

Christina Burnham 

Laura Butts Cathryne Callaway Cheryl Calupas Troy Campbell 



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Pete Cannizzaro Matthew Carlisle David Carroll Brett Cave Marlene Chadw ick 

Jennifer Chaves 

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Joe Cox Lisa Cunninsiham 

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Patricia Curtis Tessa Daly Gregory Daspit Karina de Almeida Elizabeth Debroux Paulme Dekkers 

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Katie Fietclier Patrick Floyd Caroline Folkesson Kimberly Fowler 

Katherine Fox Allison Gatliff Adam Gellert Stephen Gerber Stephanie Giles 

Neil Graf 

Josh Gramling 

Jeremy Greenup Colleen Grogan Natalie Hagmann Carol Hall 

Lori Hallford Derek Hambrick Kelly Hampton Clinton Hanis Peter Haug Jennifer Hedgepeth 

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Rebecca Hester Kristin Herbert Kelly Holland Valerie Holshouser Thomas Hopkins Jeremy Horsefield 

Matt Hoult 

E-Chia Huang Terri Hughes 

Kevin Huitt Christina Humphries Shannon Hutcheson 

Matt Hutz 

Joseph Hyder Carta Hyman 

Aya Isoya 

James Jaehnia Jaime Jedr\cho\vski 

Jenny Jedrychowski Jeremiah Jeffra Lynnita Jimenez Jena Jolissaint Harley Jones 

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Amy Katz Adam Kearney Tiffany Kelsey Creche Kern larah Khatoon Kimberly Kuni 

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Hope LeBeau Ben Leggett Kara Leibig Deborah Leighty Russell Lincl Theresa Linebarger 

Robyn Lucas Penn Mattison Amy McGhec Heather McNeill Brian McNulty Andy Milford 

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Stephanie Miller Alisa Mobley Sliarnn Muhabir Kathrina Mooney 

Rachael Moss- 

Matt Mozzotta Jessica Muhlfelder 

Jennifer Nanek 

Jorae Na\arro Yvelte Nemeth 

Pedro Niembro 

Andy Noble 

Kate Nolan Alexandre Oliveira Patrick O'Rourke 

Yuka Ota 

Jennifer Ovdenk Robert Pace Sam Palmer Christopher Paragone Elizabeth Parra DaMd Pass 

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Jason Reese 

Matt Reeves Amanda Regnier Jaiiies Ri!,!,ler Thomas Ritter Matt Rivenbark Randy Roberson 

Chelsie Roberts Amy Robertson Gareth Robertson Hanell Robmsoii Daria Rook Diana Rothe 

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Kiley Ryba 

Ahna Sagrera 

Eric Sal us 

Erum Sattar An"eia SaUerfield 

Zane Scarborough Ann Schewe Jcnni Schillinger Pauline Schilpzand 

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Nicole Scott Jennie Scowcroft Sylvia Seidel 

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Nathan Sparks Nicole Spencer Jason Stackhouse Danielle Stellin Jennifer Stelson 

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Roderick Underwood Tanja van der Krahben Ellen van der Veen Eric van Wmkle Julie Vazquez Michael Vickers 

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John Waggener Gloria Wagner 

Mattliew Wallace Megiin Walters Mark Watson Bennett Weaver 


Heather Weichold Rob Wesley Matthew White Michelle Why Brandi Wieberg Allison Wilbur 




Matthew Wilcox Lauren Wilkerson Bruce Wilkes 

Vicy Wilkinson Chnstie Willard Kimberly Williams 

Laura Williams Dawn Wirt 


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Angela Zaballa Mncent Zinnerman 

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Being a member in an 
organization is more than just a 
way to occupy your time. At 
Oglethorpe, membership de- 
fines who you are. 

"Oh, you know Mary 
what's-her-name. She's in APO, 
writes for the Petrel..." 

Suddenly recognition 
dawns, "Oh, yeah, that Mary." 
A student is not merely Mary or 
John. She or he is Kashima 
Mary or International Club 
John. Just as organizations have 
an impact on an individual's 
idendty, a handful of individu- 
als can easily change an 
organization's identity. Organi- 
zations at Oglethorpe are best 
characterized as very small and 
subject to turbulent change. 
Leaders beg and scramble for 
more members; members 
stretch the demands of several 
organizations at once. Everyone 
is more and more involved and 
yet leaders are always talking 
about how apathetic their mem- 
bers are. The act of balancing 
one organization with another, 
and all organizations with 
studies, is a stressful task. It is 
easy to focus on one organiza- 
tion, one piece of your identity, 
such that other groups are 
neglected. Oglethorpe has so 
many organizations and so few 
students that there are never 
enough members to suit 
anyone's needs. 

12 jir O^j^^t^ijO- ., 

\/ ^\ZAi^iA/)/^AyCi^ 




^^■¥\ ^-'" ivyt^ff- 

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^lr ' 




Jeanee Ledoux and the rest of the Petrel staff get to pla\ with dr> erase markers. 



fl'CAAjtn^Xz IcMfy- 

The 1995-96 team boasted three veteran 
players: Stephen Cooper, Elizabeth Stockton, 
and Susan Shirley. All three had played for four 
years at Oglethorpe. The first team, along with 
seven other Oglethorpe players, participated in 
six tournaments as nearby as Georgia Tech and 
as far away as Mississippi State. The team's best 
showing was at the Ben-y tournament, where it 
placed third in a twelve team field. Stephen 
Cooper was the team's top scorer and was se- 
lected for several tournament all star teams. In 
addition, OAT sponsored a high school tourna- 
ment, the second annual Stomiy Petrel Academic 
Tournament (SPAT) in October. SPAT drew 
about twenty high schools from Georgia and 
South CaroUna. 




J>tA^ >ti*Ati^ LAiA^tt^ 

The Black Student Caucus is an organiza- 
tion that promotes Afro- American awareness on 
campus. The organization works hard throughout 
the year to plan activities to keep up the campus' 
awareness. This year the Black Student Caucus 
organized an on-campus free-for-all party, and 
most importantly, planned and presented numer- 
ous activities for Black History Month. Two of 
the most memorable events of that month were 
the candle light vigil and the key-note speaker 
Benjamin Chavis. The Black Student Caucus is 
is open to all students. 







m iT^ ^' 



Mi^mtM - <»^^BB Ja 





Craig Dennis 
Vincent Zinnerman 
Chanda Thomas 
Kelli Solomon 
Stephanie Carouthers 
Keabii Shaw 

ViOit^^'AJ^Oi'! ^ 


\^iZi^i/Cii C£ii^ 

A hundred years ago French was the 
language everyone learned as part of becoming 
an educated person. Even the Russian royalty 
spoke French at court. Today, however, as 
America gains power in the international realm, 
and France is no longer the colonial power it 
once was, the popularity of the French language 
is fading from American life. As the old joke 
goes, a person who speaks two languages is 
bilingual, and a person who speaks three lan- 
guages is trilingual. What do you call a person 
who speaks one language? American. Le Circle 
Francais is seeking to reverse this cultural back- 
sliding by keeping the use of French alive in the 
university setting. After all, a language as beauti- 
ful as French should never be forgotten, not even 
in America. 

Wh jM 

^fev vJ(^.i;i 

cf ^'- Ui^Ai-X^AtiyCi»a 




^ 1^ Leaders: 

^ v*"^^ ^ Simon Hukin 

""■""'^ ^(L Rok Petric 

^^ Valerie Holshouser 

jr-^ Amy Barigalupi 

Christophe Lamor 

\ i/^Xf/l4^K^X^^i^^^ y^'CiAif 

"Donde esta el bano?" wonders one of 
Oglethorpe's intemacionales. Another student 
celebrates the foreign customs of a far-off land, 
while yet another Petrel exchanges international 
recipes during one of the many international 
days in the small dining room. But learning how 
to make French toast is just one of the many 
reasons Oglethorpe's popular International Club 
continues to draw members from all over cam- 
pus. A celebration of diversity is too mild a 
description for a club that teaches us that what 
is most exciting about being different is our 
innate sameness. It is the very sameness of our 
Oglethorpe that provides the backdrop for the 
world of diversity that is all around us. It is this 
contrast that is the main goal of the Interna- 
tional Club as they forge forward to share and 
entrust in us the cultures of the world; that, and 
they eat a lot of French toast. 


J;^^^ OijAi^Mi^J't^ 






* ^ H 




• ■ "^^^^^ 

L^^^ \.% 


i& • 


# ^ 

^^"' -i 







David Pass 
Deempal Sheth 
Farah Khatoon 
Matt Hoult 
Pauline Schilpzand 
Emm Sattar 



Who are those people you see wearing 
black, long-sleeved t-shirts with a gold petrel on 
the back? Most hkely they are "O" Club mem- 
bers, but they could be sneaky roommates who 
borrowed the coveted shirts. "O" Club members 
earn the right to wear the Petrel by lettering in a 
sport for two years. Their job is to support and 
promote athletics at Oglethoipe. Activities in- 
clude aiding in recruiting and on visitation days 
for high school seniors. They also sponsor a 
college basketball Final Four party in the Bomb 
Shelter. The "O" Club also purchased some 
equipment for the Schmidt Center. In the future, 
when you see some golden petrels, help them 
support Oglethorpe athletics and take pride in 
your Petrel teams. 






OujiX^^ift n^y^M4^^^ 

This year the Ambassadors gave 1 50 
tours, housed 30 prospective students overnight, 
called 560 students, and smiled at dozens of 
people on visitation days. No one is truly an 
Ambassador, though, until he or she has survived 
a Tour from Hell. Yes, in the course of meeting 
many sweet families and intelligent students, one 
is bound to encounter that anomaly among tours 
which amounts to forty-five minutes of misery. 
Tours from Hell come in several varieties. 
There's the silent tour. Not even the best anec- 
dotes, quips, and follies can induce these people 
to speak. Then there's the paranoid tour group, 
including the protective dad and the psycho mom 
who want to discuss campus security, locked 
windows, and visitation hours the whole time. 
Even in the face of Tours from Hell, however. 
Ambassadors keep smiling, keep talking, and 
keep their fingers crossed when assuring Dad 
that campus security is tight. 

^0 J:^ Ol^(l«,/U^tC««<4 


Tiffany Kelsey 
Rebecca Hester 
Yvette Nemeth 
Roderick Underw ood 
Stewart Hall 
Jeanette Randall 




O'Ctet^aA^ ^ti*Ae4^ n44^'^^-^^i^i^ 

The Oglethorpe Student Association mas- 
terminds the expenditure of the controversial 
student activity fee. They have a collosal sum of 
money to spend on entertainment and other 
programs for the students. This year they orga- 
nized such events as the fall carnival and 
Springfest. The elected members of OSA have 
all the power. All the money. All the fame and 
glory. Yes, sometimes it seems they are the only 
students who matter. The rest of us students 
wander helplessly through our college years 
attending the grand events that OSA plans for us. 
We are like children and they our keepers, our 
benefactors, our wardens. Damn, they don't 
belong in the Organizations section of this book, 
they belong with the Estabhshment. They are the 
Establishment. The Entertainment Establishment 
of Oglethorpe. And they're good at it. too. 



J;:^ Ol^i^Uj^ltio^vJ. 

Pictured above: 

Top Row : Jeremy Jeffra. Jay 
Matthews. Second row : Laura 
Butts. Carla Hyman. Kim 
Worley. Merryl Feld. Rand> 6 
Roberson. Shannon Beehan. 
Kelly Holland. Third row : 
Jennifer Fow ler. Catherine 
Borck. David Pass. Front, 
center: Chanda Creasv. 




\)&i\X^Oi4JiA. uixXa K^AM^ 

ODK invites academic leaders into its 
circle. The selective honor fraternity attempts to 
bring Oglethorpe's finest students, faculty, and 
staff together. Following a careful and mysteri- 
ous selection process, new members are tapped 
on the shoulder in class and invited to join the 
robed procession. At Boar's Head new inductees 
got a mouthful of swine snout to accompany an 
earful of Cramer. ODK activities included a 
successful Geek Week and a faculty-staff appre- 
ciation reception. 

7t ;?^^ Ui^JiyU/l^X^i^ 

Facult) Initiates: 

Phillip Neujahr 
Katherine Nobles 



f ^ >'to\&f^ PeXw- 

The print below the masthead proclaims, 
"Above and Beyond Oglethorpe University," and 
the dedicated staff and editors of The Stormy 
Petrel try to achieve this lofty goal on a bi- 
weekly basis. Striving to inform, enlighten, and 
entertain, the student-run newspaper works 
feverishly for a fortnight to produce a quality 
paper. Though they occupy Oglethoipe's minds 
and conversations, even the finest efforts of the 
Petrel meet neglect as the timely and compelling 
becomes irrelevant and obscure. Like 1 100 ice 
sculptures in 11 -point font, each issue of 
Oglethorpe's primary publication poses the ques- 
tion: where does the Petrel go after the storm? 




Kelly Holland 
Chris Smith 
Jeremy Greenup 
Christopher Paragone 
Laura Jackson 
John Knight 
Daryl Brooks 
Jason Thomas 
Amy Katz 
Jeanee Ledoux 
Katherine Fox 
Kate Schindler 
Jenni Stossel 
R\ an Brown 




UfvCt/^'14'i^ ^A^A^er^ 

The University Singers love to use their 
talents in service of the Petrel spirit. Spangled 
golden belts and somber black evening attire 
added that touch of formality to Boar's Head, 
Oglethorpe Day, and the Honors Convocation. 
The Singers braved bored high school students in 
Cartersville, entertained an old man in Chatta- 
nooga, and delighted sleepy Baptists in Nash- 
ville, despite Carrie Adkin's pink eye and the 
pressure of papers and exams. As a finale, the 
University Singers and alumni filled Lupton 
Auditorium with the lilting songs of Sydney 



Stephen Cooper 
Chanda Creasy 
Jenifer Parks 
James Rissler 
Heather Andrews 
Mark Bovt 



j>^^ l>iwOu<e^ 


Creche Kern 

Warren Knape 

Vicy Wilkinson 

Christing Heslop 

Paul Maxwell 

T v^id^^^^^^^M'^ ^ 4)4^A>fL4)t^ U ^A^^f 

Pictured left to right: 

Stacey Lackey 

Samantha Cruff 

Rachel Noble 

Jenny Ovdenk 

Cynthia Coleman 

Dr. Woolfolk. 

100 ^ O-i^^i^Ujictu^ 

^o^\£am^ ^/ rilUi^^X^. ^ttvAfi^^t^ 

7/e I 


Pictured top row: 

Mark Caprio, 
Eleanor Fulton 
Dr. Rulison 
Gregory Daspit 
James Jaehnig 
Jon Lampkin 
Nicole Spencer 
Tiffan\- Kelsey 

Bottom row: 

Dr. Cramer 
Sean Higgins 
Ton\' Drake 

Pictured top row: 

Michael Lipari. 
Rachel Noble 
Nicole Roszko 
Emily Butler 
Melanie Peerboom 
Jeanee Ledoux 

Bottom row: 

Case\ Dr\ den 
Elizabeth Debroux 
Jessie Pierce 

v/'^^t«*X^Xtiofv^ ^^ 


If Thucydides were 
called upon to give a reliable 
account of a Greek life in 1996, 
his response would include 
descriptions of groups, letters, 
siblings, cafeteria placement, 
houses, theme parties, formals, 
mixers, party-flavored parties, 
colors, connection, fall rush, 
bids, pledges, and Greek Week. 
Doubtless the classical historian 
would see connections between 
modern interfraternity rivalries 
and the commotion which he 
observed in his own time dur- 
ing the Peloponnesian War. 
How much Oglethorpe's six 
Greek organizations resemble 
Helen or hoplites is intriguing 
and inconsequential. Whether 
antiquity could appreciate the 
boom and bump and grind of a 
frat party is a question for the 





The Chi Omeeas ai Homecomina. 



Q^teJ|/L Vleei/L 

Greek Week 1 996 was marked by some of the 
closest competition in recent memory, but more impor- 
tant than winning and losing is the fun Greeks have, not 
only with their own brothers and sisters, but also with the 
brothers and sisters of other fraternities and sororities. 
The bonding that takes place among the members of 
each fraternity or sorority could arguably make Greek 
Week one of the best brother- or sisterhood building 
events that each fraternity and sorority take part in all 

Some of the Greek Week events are softball, 
football, field events (including the doughnut eating 
contest), the best dressed Greek, and the skit competi- 
tion. This year Delta Sig truly had cause to celebrate, 
though, as they won Greek Week following a five year 
winning streak by ZAE. Despite the arguing and bicker- 
ing inevitably brought about by competition, everyone 
comes away from Greek Week feeling fulfilled (often 
with doughnuts) and closer to everyone involved. 

Top: Sarah Phillips and 

Jeremy Greenup are indeed 

well-dressed Greeks. 

Right: A scene from ER in 

the entertaining SAE skit. 

10^ :^^ 

Top: The great doughnut eating contest. 
Left: Julie Agster. Shannon Beehan. Evie 
Goldberg. Jill Smith. Kiley Ryha. and Sam 
Rasnake in costume for the 111 skit. 
.\bo\e: Jason Reese and Tommy Ison represent- 
ing Chi Phi in the ess toss. 



Top: Jean Kasperbauer, Saphire Espinoza, Jena 
Jolissaint, Tracy Vax, and Karmin Keiser 
spending the night in the house. Above: Kristy 
Pelletier getting ready tor Rush. Right: Allison 
Cool, Rebecca Bowers, Susan Benhayon. Kim 
Kuni, and Jennifer Hedgepeth at the Mellow 




Above: Ahna Sagrera and 
Lies! Allen hanging out in a 
luxurious Traer dorm room. 
Left: The sisters of Chi 
Omesa together at a dance. 





Top: Not e\"en the flash from taking this picture 
could ruin the Blackout Pany. 
Left: A little drinking, a little bowling. 
Abo\e: Hey. look. Strecker's aw ake. It must be 
niaht time. 



•"^^^ ^.CS^s-V-S^"^"" 

Steve Taylor 


Delta Sig's 

Greek Week 

win. ending a 

five year 

winning streak 

by lAE. 

i 1 





Top left: Jesse Peters being 
forced to hold some beer 
which actually belongs to 
someone who is 21. Above: 
oel Cameron and Jill Smith 
at the house. Left: Bill 
Davis auctions off the high- 
priced and scantily clad 
John Tole at the rent-a- 
Delta Sis event. 





These photos may look familiar. They were used 
in last year's yearbook as well, ^^e regret that we 
w ere unable to obtain any photos of KA from 

this \ear. 



Top: Stewart Hall ruins JelT White and Anthony 

Wilson's attempt to look tough. Above: George 

Killian himself frequently hangs around in the 

lAE bathroom. Right: Andy Noble. Patrick 

O'Rourke, Jeff White. Jeanette Randall, and 

Zane Scarborough at the house. 




Above left: Kim Williams 
and HEY. look. Coy Miller 
is actual!} smiling in a 
photograph! Above: The 
e\ er-popular Penn 
Mattison. Left: Jason 
Fisher. Holly Harmon. Jean 
Kasperbauer. Liesl .Allen. 
James Martin. Big John 
Breton. Kim Kuni, and 
Jennifer Hedgepeth at an 
lAE party. 



Above: Heather Weichold. 

Diana Rothe, and Kiley Ryba 

at the purple passion party. 

Above right: Kiley Ryba, 

Nancy Collins, and Sam 

Rasnake at Springfest. Right: 

Jenny Stelson and Jenn 

Taylor at Homecoming with a 

cool glass. 




Top: The sisters and pledges on Bid Day. Left: 
Susan. Stephanie. Katherine. Xancy. Misti. and 
Jenn\- form a Sigma. .A.ho\e: Jenn Taylor. 
Nancy Collins, and Patricia X'ilhecencio 
durina fall Rush. 




If the University of Geor- 
gia competes against Missis- 
sippi State, anyone who cheers 
for the Bulldogs cancels himself 
out. When Louisville matches 
up against Stanford, things can 
get confusing. In Division III 
athletics and beyond, a cheer for 
the Stormy Petrels can mean 
only one thing. No one roots for 
Stormy Petrels without rooting 
for Oglethoipe. Even an 
Audubon Society member 
celebrating the most determined 
and inspiring of seabirds will 
likely distinguish himself from 
a die-hard Oglethoipian; the 
Audubon Society member will 
probably say it wrong (though 
perhaps he should get an e for 
effort). Ornithologists should 
know best how the bird's flight, 
feet near the ocean, earned the 
Petrel its name (an allusion to 
St. Peter's walking on water). 
And if the same ornithologist 
were to watch an Oglethorpe 
sporting contest, he would see 
that the Petrels are nobody's 




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SouthTrustBank S 







Congratulations Class of 1996 

from the 

Oglethorpe University National Alumni Association 



We are proud to welcome our newest members! We look forward to your active involvement in ^ 

your Alumni Association. 

But no need to wait until graduation for that.. 




All you future alumni, let us get to know you no! The OSA president, senior class president and <^ 
one student appointed each year serve as student representatives on the alumni board - share your 2; 

thoughts and ideas with us. H 

Alumni Office 

Second Floor, Lupton Hall 

(404) 364-8326 




Amy D. Zickus '94 
Alumni Director 
(404) 364-8439 



Physicians and Staff 


The Fmory CHnic 
at Perimeter 

the 1996 sraduatins c ass of 

Oglethorpe University 

The Emory Clinic is pleased to support Oglethorpe 

University by providing physicians for the Student 

Heahh Center. For more information about The 

Perimeter Clinic and its services, please call 

(404) 778-6100. 

The Emory Clinic m Perinieler 

~ BAGEl ~ 

Brookhaven Station 4060 Peachtree Rd. Atlanta, GA 
phone: 404-261 -ISOO/lax: 404-261-1753 




/^^S^^^ Congratulations 
J^^^^ Class of ^96 

Come see us 7 days a week 
and bring your student advantage card! 

Jocks & Jills of Brookhaven 

4046 Peachtree Road, NE. Atlanta, GA 303 1 9 

404-8 1 6-2801 /Fax: 404-8 16-287 l/ 







Oglethorpe students 

on your decision to attend the 

best university in Georgia! 

Oglethorpe University, 

Providing Connections to the 

World in a World Class City. 

Donald by an Anonjmoii! Supporter 







CLASS OF 1985 

^,,.K ATUUT,,^ 

Campus Dining Services 


Managed Scn'ices, Managed Better. 

1W ^^^^ fiJve/tXi^t*ht*^ 

and Good Luck to the 

Class of 1 996 

from the 

Community Life Staff 

The Oglethorpe University Book Store 

congratulates the 

Class of 1996 

Your Shopping Center on Campus 

Dorm and Fashion Accessories - Best Sellers 

Gifts -- Cards and Stationery -- School Supplies 

"^9m ^ ^ Monday-Thursday 8:30 to 6:30 
^^^^ ^^ Friday 9:00 to 5:00 

Saturday 9:30 to 12:30 

783^ • 364-8361 1^ ^ g 1^ 

(Textbooks too!) 



CongratuCations to tke Ctass of 1996 
Steve & Jeanne ScHmidt 

Mac-Gray Co., Inc. 

(The Laundry Professionals) 
Proudly Supports Oglethorpe Students 

Service ▲ Accountability ▲ Quality 

ISO ^3=?/ n^e'iti^*^*^*^ 


to tfie 

CCass of 1996 

^aiiau Printing Co. 

(770) 458-4532 


All American Vending 

& Office Coffee Service, Inc. 

Wishes to Thank the Faculty, Staff, 
AND Students for your Parronage. 

We Appreciate Your Business 


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ATLANTA. G A 30319 






Best wishes to the 

students and faculty of 

Oglethorpe University 

from your friends at 

SunTrust Bank. 


Member FDIC / © 1996 SunTrust is a registered service mark bekmging exclusixelv to SunTrust Banks, Inc. 

MEL Appreciates 
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y': ' mS^^^^ ATLANTA 

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4058 Peachtree Rd. 

mianta. GA 30319 


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Fax (404) 875-2992 

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n At c\X^it*y^*^Xi 


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/SV _^- fl<V«it*-»*«"«»^ 


Adkins. Carrie 56 

Agster. Julie 67. 104. 105 

Allen, Amy 67 

Allen, Cheryl 67 

Allen, Liesl 67, 107, 115 

Amick. Shawn 56 

Andersen. Eric 67, 104 

Anderson, Karen 67 

Andrews, Heather 56, 99 

Annikov. Ivan 67 

Arrietta. Debbie 29 

Atkinson. Maxine 35, 56 

Baranovskaya. Natasha 56 

Barigalupi. Amy 85 

Barnhill, Matthew 35. 56 

Barousse, Charles 67 

Barrera, Paola 56 

Barrineau. Clay 56 

Bartlett, Angela 67 

Bates, Jeffrey 67. 95 

Beehan. Shannon 26. 67. 93. 105 

Bembry. Todd 67 

Benhayon. Susan 106 

Bennett, Terrence 67 

Berche, Julien 67 

Bernier. Christine 38, 40, 67 

Bess, Alison 56 

Billingsley, Michael 37, 38 

Bingham. Mark 57 

Blackwell. Heidi 40. 67 

Bond. David 67 

Borck. Catherine 67. 93 

Borderieux. Laura 67 

Bost, Justin 67 

Bowers. Jennifer 67 

Bowers. Rebecca 106 

Boyle. John 67 


Bozeman, Jennifer 67 

Brasseaux, Mitzi 57 

Breen, Christy 57 

Breitfeller, Jason 67 

Brennan, Hilary 68 
Breton. John 68. 1 15 
Brooks. Daryl 97 
Brown. Ci Ci 158 
Brown. Daniel 68 
Brown, Ryan 68, 97 
Brown. Luke 68 
Brumby, Edward 68 
Buoy, Kristen 26, 31,68, 158 
Burnham, Christina 68 
Butler, Emily 101 
Butts. Laura 68, 93 
Buzzard, Claire 38, 68 
Callaway, Catheryne 68 
Calupas, Cheryl 68 
Cameron, Joel 57 
Campbell. Troy 68 
Camron. Brandi 68 
Cannizzaro. Pete 68 
Carlen. Heather 57 
Carlisle. Matthew 68 
Carouthers. Stephanie 83 
Carroll, David 68 
Cave, Brett 68 
Chadwick, Marlene 68 
Chapman, Stacey 57 
Chaves. Jennifer 68 
Chestnut. Casey 57 
Cheung, David 22, 23, 57 
Chung, L Ping 68 
Clayton, Jennifer 68 
Clement, Peter 68 
Clifford, Denisa 68 
Coleman, Cynthia 100 
Collins, Lori 68 
Collins, Nancy 116. 117. 69 
Combs. William 69 
Cook. Kathryn 69 
Cool. Allison 106 
Cooper, Stephen 58, 81,99 
Coulter, Lanier 69 
Covington, Todd 58 

Cox, Joseph 69 
Creasy, Chanda 25. 58. 93. 99 
Cruff, Samantha 1 fXJ 
Cunningham. Lisa 69 
Curtis, Patricia 69 
Daly, Tessa 69 
Daspit, Gregory 69. 101 
Davis. Bill Til 
Davis. Wayne 33. 58 
De Almeida. Karina 69 
DeBroux. Elizabeth 69. 101 
Dekkers. Pauline 69 
Dennis. Craig 83. 58 
Di Cicco. Patrick 69 
Dietz. Natalie 69 
Dinova. Michelle 69 
Dionne, Claire 58 
Doles, Catharine 69 
Drake, Tony 58. 101 
Dryden. Casey 69. 101 
Dyer, Linnea 29 
Eckmann, Jacob 69 
Ehlers. Julie 69 
Eleff. Justin 69 
Ellis, Becky 95 
Elumbaugh. Karen 69 
Embry. Isaiah 58 
Everett. Randy 69 
Everett. Stephanie 58. 117 
Faasse. Jim 45. 59 
Farley, Matthew 2 1 
Farrow. Whitney 69 
Feld. Mem 1 26, 93 
Feros. Katharine 69 
Fillop. Audre\ 70 
Findling. Donna 59 
Fisher. Jason 70. 1 15 
Fletcher. Katherine 70 
Floyd, Patrick 22, 70. 81. 158 
Folkeson. Caroline 70 
Fowler. Jennifer 59. 93 
Fow ler. Kimberly 70 


Fox. Katherine 70. 97 
Fulton, Eleanor 101 
Gatliff. Allison 70 
Gellert, Adam 70 
Gerber. Stephen 70 
Gibson. Tonya 22. 45 
Giles, Stephanie 70 
Gisel. Justin 59 
Glenn. Marquis 59 
Goldberg. Evie 105 
Graf. Neil 70 
Graf. Shaunna 39. 40, 59 
Gramling. Joshua 70 
Green, James 59 
Greene. Amanda 22, 70 
Greenup. Jeremy 70. 97, 104 
Griffin. Katherine 59 
Grimwood, Glennis 59 
Grogan. Colleen 70 
Hagmann, Natalie 70 
Hall. Carol 70. 158 
Hall. Stewart 91. 114 
Hallford. Lori 70 
Hambrick, Derek 70 
Hampton, Kelly 70 
Harmon, Holly 1 15 
Harris, Clinton 70 
Haug, Peter 70 
Hedgepeth. Jennifer 70, 106 
Herbert, Kristin 7 1 
Heslop, Christing21,60, 100 
Hester, Rebecca 45, 71,91 
Hibbets. Richard 60 
Hicks, Tracy 60 
Higgins, Sean 101 
Hill. Colleen 60 
Holland, Kelly 45, 71,93, 97 
Holmes, Heather 60 
Holshouser, Valerie 71, 85 
Hopkins, Thomas 60 
Horsefield, Jeremy 71 
Horsley, Reed 60 
Hoult, Matt71,87 
Huang, E-Chia 71 
Huang, Stella 60 
Hughes, Terri 7 i 
Huitt, Kevin 26, 71 
Hukin, Simon 60, 85 
Humphries, Christina 60 

Hutcheson. Shannon 7 1 

Hutz. Matt71 

Hyder, Joseph 71 

Hyman, Carla71.93 

Ison, Tommy 60. 105 

Isoya. Aya 7 1 

Jabs. Christine 61 

Jackson, Laura 61 

Jaehnig, James 71, 101 

Jedrychowski. Jaime 7 1 

Jedrychowski, Jenny 7 1 

Jeffra, Jeremiah 47, 71, 93 

Jimenez, Lynnita 71 

Johnson, Jennifer 31, 35 

Jolissaint, Jena 71 

Jones. Harley 71 

Karnes, Jason 71 

Kasperbauer, Jean 1 1 5 

Katz, Amy 72, 97 

Kearney, Adam 72 

Keiser, Karmin 61 

Kelsey, Tiffany 72, 91, 101, 158 

Kendrick, Kevin 61 

Kern, Creche 72, 100 

Khatoon, Farah 72, 87 

Kidd, Joseph 61 

Kiernan, Dennis 61 

Knape, Warren 1 00 

Knight, John 97 

Kohleweiler. Chip 61 

Kuni, Kimberly 72, 106, 115 

Lackey, Stacey 72, 100 

Lamor, Christophe 72, 85 

Lampkin, Jon 61, 101 

Lathem. Brent 25 

Lawrie, Kristine 72 

Le, Le 72 

LeBeau. Hope 29, 72 

Leach, David 22, 23, 81.72 

Lee. Joseph 61 

Ledoux. Jeanee 79, 97, 101 

Leggett, Benjamin 22, 23, 61 

Leibig, Kara 72 

Leighty, Deborah 72 

Lind, Russell 45, 72 

Linebarger, Theresa 72 

Lipari, Michael 61, 101 

Lucas, Robyn 72 

Luginbuhl, Jason 62 

Maki, Rachel 62 

Mannis, Stephanie 62 

Martin, James 1 15 

Matthews, Jay 93 

Mattison, Penn 72, 115 

Maxwell, Paul 100 

Mazzotta, Matt 73 

McGhee, Amy 72 

McNeill, Heather 72 

McNulty, Brian 72 

Milford, Andy 72 

Miller. Coy 73, 115, 158 

Miller, LaShonda 73 

Miller, Stephanie 73 

Mobley, Alisa 73 

Mohabir, Sharon 73 

Mohr, Kim 16,31 

Mooney, Kathrina 73 

Moss-Solomon, Rachael 73 

Moynes, Kelly 62. 95 

Muhlfelder, Jessica 73 

Nanek, Jennifer 73 

Navarro, Jorge 73 

Nemeth,Yvette73, 91, 158 

Niembro, Pedro 73 

Noble, Andy 73, 114 

Noble, Rachel 62, 100, 101 

Nolan, Katherine 73 

O'Brien, Erin 26 

O'Rourke, Patrick 73, 114 

Odom, Lin 62 

Oliveira, Alexandre 73 

Ota, Yuka 73 

Ovdenk, Jennifer 73, 100 

Pace, Robert 73 

Palmer, Sam 73 

Paragone, Christopher 38, 73, 97 

Parker, Brian 62 

Parks, Jenifer 62, 99 

Parra, Elizabeth 73 

Pass, David 73, 87, 93 

Peerboom, Melanie 62, 101 

Pellegrino, Mark 63 

Perkins, Jane 63 

Peters, Jesse 1 1 1 

Petrakos, Alexia 74 

Petric, Roc 74, 85 

Petrizzo, Katherine 74, 1 1 7 

Phillips, Sarah 74. 104 




Pierce, Jessie 74 
Pittnian, Denise 74 
Polakov.Adam74, 158 
Polyak, Susie 29 
Pompilio, Michael 74 
Portwood. Jerry 37. 38, 41, 74 
Poteet, Mary 45, 63, 95 
Purify. Alisa 63 
Pyron, Jeff 74 
Queen, Ryan 63 
Randall, Jeanette 74, 91. 114 
Ranne. Laurie 63 
Rasmussen, ,Stacy 26, 63 
Rasnake, Sam 105, 116 
Reese. Jason 74, 105 
Reeves, Matt 74 
Regnier, Amanda 74 
Rissler,James74, 99 
Ritter, Thomas 74 
Rivenbark, Matthew 74 
Roberson. Randy 45. 74. 93. 95 
Roberts. Chelsie 74 
Robertson, Amy 74 
Robertson, Gareth 74 
Robinson. Hal 74 
Rook. Darla5 1.74 
Rosenthal, Daniel 63 
Roszko. Nicole 101 
Rothe. Diana 74. 116 
Ruiz. Zandra 75 
Ryba. Kiley 75, 105. 116 
Sagrera, Ahna 75, 107 
Salus, Eric 75 
Sandin, Daniel 64 
Sattar, Erum 75, 87 
Satterifeld, Angela 75 
Scarborough, Zane 75, 1 14 
Schewe, Ann 75 
Schillinger, Jennifer 75 
Schindler. Kate 97 
Schlipzand. Pauline 75. 87 
Schultz, Jeremiah 64 
Schwab, Zachary 75 
Scott, Burke 64 
Scott, Melanie 75 
Scott, Nicole 75 
Scowcroft, Jennie 75 
Seidel. Sylvia 75 
Sellars, Tonia 64 

Scrulle. Rosa 75 
Shaw, Keabii75,83, 158 
Shelnutt, Kaye64 
Shenoy, Arathi 75 
Sheth. Deempal 75. 87 
Shirley. Michael 95 
Shirley, Susan 64, 81 
Shuman. Julie 107 
Sinclair, Laura 30. 75 
Sircy, Emily 107 
Skinner. Cathy 26 
Slater, Jennifer 75 
Slutzky, liana 75 
Smith, Brandon 75 
Smith, Christopher 75. 97. 158 
Smith, Jill 105, 111 
Smith, Matthew 76 
Smith, Rod 64, 104 
Smith. Troy 64 
Solomon. Kelly 45. 83 
Sparks. Nathan 76 
Spector. Shira 64 
Spencer. Nicole 23. 76. 101 
Stackhouse. Jason 76 
Stagg. Scott21.64 
Stellin. Danielle 76 
Stelson. Jennifer 76. 1 16 
Stockton, Elizabeth 21, 65, 81 
Stossel, Jenni 97 
Strecker, Eric 109 
Sumter, Tharius 76. 95 
Tawney, Neetu 76 
Taylor, Beth 65, 158 
Taylor, Jennifer 76, 117 
Taylor, Stephen 65, 110 
Tchaplinskaya, Ana 76 
Thomas, Chanda 76, 83 
Thomas, Jason 97 
Thomas, Jeff 76 
Thompson, Matthew 76 
Thrasher. Aimee 76 
Tole. John 76. 1 1 1 
Topszij, Maria 76 
Trevisan. Jennifer 65 
Trucksis. Kathleen 76 
Tsukada, Yuri 76 
Tyler, Heather 65 
Underwood, Roderick 76, 9 1 
Van der Krabben, Tanja 76 

Van dcrVeen. Ellen 76 
Van Winkle, Eric 76 
Vazquez, Julie 76 
Vickers, Michael 76 
Villavicencio, Patricia 65 
Waggener, John 77 
Wagner, Gloria 77 
Wallace, Matthew 77 
Walters, Megan 77 
Waterston, Tinnie 95 
Watson, Mark 77 
Weaver, Bennett 22. 77 
Weichold, Heather 77 
Wesley. Rob 77 
Whaley. Miriam 65. 158 
White. Jeff 65. 114 
White. Matthew 77 
Why. Michelle 77 
Wieberg, Brandi 77 
Wilbur, Allison 38. 40, 77 
Wilcox. Matthew 77 
Wilkerson, Lauren 77 
Wilkes, Bruce 25, 77 
Wilkinson. Vicy 77. 100 
Willard. Christie 77 
Williams. Kim 77. 115 
Williams. Laura 77 
Williamson. Miki 95 
Wilson. Anthon_\ 1 1 4 
Wilson. W^ade 65 
Winsness. Kerry 29 
Woriey, Kim 39.41. 93 
Wurt. Dawn 77 
Wiskind. Jared 66 
Wood. Daniel 77 
Yates. Eddie 45. 77 
Zaballa. Angela 77 
Zinnerman. Vincent 77. 83 





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L. Taylor/J. Brahms 

Our dear /l//?/fl Mater, to you we sing our praise. 

Your gray stone and mortar give strengtii for the coming days. 

Then Hke the Petrel, feet near the ocean, we'll rise through wind and rain. 

Yes, Oglethoipe, you're here to remind us: Nescit Cedere. 





3 1002 1013 3772 2 

FOLIO LD4191 .0465 Y3 1996 c 2 
Yamacraw / issued by the first senior 
class of the Oglethorpe University.