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Full text of "Yamacraw, 2003-04"

Yamacraw Publications Presents 




A ii'lHwIlMWil lirtiit*f 



M -.. k .-., i ^ itf 



Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2010 witii funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/yamacraw20030470ogle 



L^ci^ fi^om th^ Edlfot^ 




14 



Hello, 

If you are reading this, then 1.) the yearbook has been completed, pubhshed, and dis- 
tributed or 2.) someone has managed to steal this letter unbeknownst to me. In the case of 
the former rather than the latter, the publication of this book represents all of my hopes and 
dreams coming to fruition. Wait. It would be incredibly selfish of me to take all of the credit 
for this. First of all, I would like to take the time to show my unbounded appreciation for my 
staff for, without their creative energy and countless work hours, this book would continue 
to be the punchline to a joke that was never really that funny. Victoria Payne, Bissell McWil- 
iiams, Lorna Burrows, and Amir Ghalehgol deserve as much gratitude as I for their dedica- 
tion to this great endeavor. I, of course, cannot forget to thank our advisor, Natalie Dietz, who 
served as Yamacraw errand girl, and Dean Doyle for being committed to making this a real 
ity. 

This is not just a book with pictures in it. This is a reflection of who we are and the 
place we have chosen to be the destination for intellectual, social, and spiritual (yes spiritual) 
growth. Without this serving as a record of where we were and a guide to where we are go- 
ing, we are bound to make unnecessary and possibly damaging errors. This is a testament to 
faith. The belief that you can achieve the seemingly impossible as long as you maintain your 
focus. 

Initially, when I agreed to take on the job of Yamacraw Editor-in-Chief and "Revival- 
ist", I thought it would be a fitting and final gift to my peers and the University who both 
have went far too long without a yearbook. I felt it would be the one thing I would be remem- 
bered for. I realize now that the latter was not as admirable. Memories, legacies are created 
everyday. No 'book' will secure your place in the hearts and minds of those who encounter 
you on your journey through life. 

If you take anything from my 'self-righteous' and 'indulgent' rambling, please take 
this: Never give up. Don't ignore that little voice ii^idf^ou that keeps urging you toward 
what's right, what's true. Believe in yourseH". Dor^'t be afraid to go against the tide because, 
at the end of the day, ail you liave, on this mortal coil, iS yourself. There are so many things 
tliat I w ant to. need to say to so many of you touched my life over the past 4 years. I pray 
know deep inside what they are, So, without any further pomp and circumstance, ladies ari 
yenilemen, I am proud to present to you the Yamacraw. 




Campus Life 

Oglethorpe Exposed! pg. 4^ 

Learn about the 'real' history of Ogletho 
rpe! Skeletons for C^ii^B^H^fe^^re 
revelaed in great de 

The Times Are A-ch; 

Read about all of the e 
versial changes that 
year! 

Bon Apetit! pg. 12 

After years of suffering from a bad case 
of Aramark, OU introduces a new (and 
delicious) food service. 





Fashion on Campus pg. 14, 

The Yamacraw's Miss Payne scopesi 
out the hot fashion scene at OU 
ne!'^ 



th^H£ltHlL' 

ened 

W^bngnng u 
If it wa\hot, it' 
in 




2 Table of Contents 



Organizations , 
Iig-33 



Get detailed info about all of the 
active clubs and orgs on campus 
including pics of their members an(^ 
highlights of their year! 




There's more to fraternities and 
sororities than partying and 
sGetalizing;::\^l, mayl^^ot 

afii,n'Kki|pij 
w's y^r cliaace 
alL about ' 



Classes pg. 9^ 




aren't afraid to pus 
their bodies and minds to the Umit 
in order to win it for the team! 

Eaculty p^ 92 

Think you know eveything about 
our esteemed facuky and staff? 
Well, take another look and you 
jwill be pleasantly surprised! 




discr 



pernors R^ 

LStemakers 

today^lp all o^^Ji^exploits 
in briJ^Bt color 




Sophomores pg. 120 

Hey, would you want to be one?!, 

Freshmen pg. 128 

Awwww!! So young, so innocent, and so 
hot! ! Check out this year's hottest new ar- 
rivals ! 

Table of Contents 3 





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1 1! 




f ^J^^H 


1 a 


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Jt/pcated in the heart of the posh Brookhaven community is Oglethorpe 
University. It stands with its neo-gothic architecture, lording over the 
neighborhood, constantly serving as a reminder of the importance of education 
and the arts. Little is known about this intellectual fortress... until now. Hidden 
beneath the walls of this fair campus lies stories of times past and a legacy richer^ 
than any large dollar amount. 

4 Campus Life 




The legacy of Oglethorpe University stems back to the 18th century at its 
previous location in Midway, Georgia.The raison d'etre of old Oglethorpe is 
to found in the determination of Georgia Presbyterians to establish in the state 
an institution for the training of ministers. Chartered on December 21, 1835, 
the University commenced actual operations on January 1, 1838, at Midway, a 
small village near Milledgeville. At the time there w^gg^a^gut 125 students and 6 
faculty members. 

Campus Life f 



The school's cumculum 
consisted principally of courses 
dealing with Greek, Latin, classical 
literature, theology, and a surprising 
variety of the natural sciences. 
Admission requirements were geared 
to the cuniculai- structure; thus, 
one seeking to enter Oglethorpe 
as a freshman was required to 
exhibit before a faculty committee 
a reasonable command of Caesar's 
Commentaries, Cicero's Orations, 
the works of Virgil, the Gospels of 
the Greek Testament, Latin and Greek 
granamar, arithmetic, and geography. 

Among the most 
distinguished of the faculty during 
this early era were such men as 
Nathaniel Crawford, professor of 
mathematics and astronomy and son 
of the famous William Crawford, 
and Joseph LeConte, destined to 
world fame for his work in the field 
of science; and James Woodrow, an 
uncle of Woodrow Wilson and the first 
teacher in Georgia to hold the Ph.D. 
Her best known alumnus was the 
poet Sidney Lanier. Prior to 1860, the 
Bachelor of Arts was the only earned 
degree conferred by the institution; but 
there early developed the practice of 
awarding a second degree, the Master 
of Arts to any alumnus of three years' 



standing who was 
"of good moral 
character and who 
could show that 
he was engaged 
in some industrial 
or professional 
pursuit. 

By the 
close of the 1850s, 
thanks largely to 
the able leadership 
of President 
Talmage, the 
institution had 

reached a new plateau of financial 
solidarity and academic soundness; 
but both were soon shattered by the 
outbreak of the Civil War. Although 
student enrollment at the beginning 
of the term in October of 1860 was as 
large as that of the preceding year, by 
the following fall, it had fallen sharply 
as students (as well as some faculty) 
departed to serve in the Confederate 
forces. 

The collapse of the 
Confederacy delivered a heavy blow 
to the school, since her endowment by 
1 865 had come to consist largely of 
Confederate notes and bonds. 

At that time, the trustees 
concluded that further efforts towards 





restoring the vigor of the school, in 
its present location, were hopeless; 
they resolved, therefore, to transfer 
the University to Atlanta, partly 
because that city had recently replace4 
Milledgeville as the state capital, ^ 
partly because economic conditions 
there appeared to be more favorable. 
At the same time, the determined 
to convert the institution into a real 
university through the addition of new 
schools and departments. 

With a faculty of five 
professors in the college, six 
instructors in the law department, and 
three teachers in the University high 
school, the new Oglethorpe opened 
its doors on October 4, 1870, under 
the presidency of Dr. David Wills, a 
prominent Presbyterian minister. Its j 
location was the site now occupied | 
by the Atlanta City Hall. But the | 

move failed to bring the anticipated I 
success. Largely because of the sever^ 
economic dislocations following in l 
the wake of the war, Oglethorpe foundJ 
herself faced with the bankruptcy by 
the fall of 1872. Thereupon, the Syno^ 
of Georgia directed that operations be^ 
permanently discontinued. With that 
event, seemingly, the institution had 
reached the end of its existence. -^ 

The ensuing chapter in her \ 
histoi7 is synonymous with the name , 
of Thomwell Jacobs, who had first \ 
come to Atlanta in 1909 to serve as | 



executive secretary in a campaign 
to raise $150,000 for Agnes Scott 
College. By 1912, his thinking had 
crystallized into a determination 
to reestablish Oglethorpe. His 
first appeal for support was to the 
Presbyterian Minister's Association 
of Atlanta; his next step was to visit 
101 Presbyterian churches in the 
east, from each of which he secured a 
contribution of one thousand dollars 
or more toward the restoration of the 
school as a Presbyterian institution. 
Appropriately enough, the first 
Presbyterian congregation visited 
had been that at Milledgeville. In all, 
more than half a million dollars were 
given or subscribed toward the goal, 
about half of the sum coming from 
individuals and groups in the city 
of Atlanta itself. In such a manner 
did Oglethorpe re-arise. Chartered 
on May 8, 1913, the University 
had its physical regeneration with 
the laying of the cornerstone of the 
first building (the present Phoebe 
Hearst) on January 21, 1915, in the 
presence of some of the alumni of 
1860 and 1861. On the same day, 
the board of directors formally 
named Jacobs to the presidency. 

In the following year, 
the leaders of the new enterprise 
offered it, "Lock, stock, and barrel", 
in the words of Dr. Jacobs, to the 
General Assembly of the Southern 
Presbyterian Church, but for reasons 
not entirely clear, the offer was 
rejected. The new school, therefore, 
never maintained any formal 
relationship with the Presbyterian 
Church. 

Jacobs envisioned Oglethoipe 
as a "living memorial" to James 
Oglethorpe and many of the 
landmarks and symbols of Oglethorpe 
University resulted from this drive 
to honor the founder of Georgia. 
The Gothic revival architecture was 
inspired by James Oglethorpe's 
honorary alma mater, Corpus Christi 






College, Oxford. The university's 
coat-of-arms, which included three 
boar's heads and the inscription 
Nescit Cedere ('He does not know 
how to give up), was based on the 
Oglethorpe family seal. 

Throughout the 1920s, the in 
stitution received extensive contribu- 
tions from several individuals. Most 
prominent of them were: 
J.T. Lupton of Chattanooga, 
whose gifts ultimately totaled 
about a million and a quarter 
dollars (Lupton Hall, built 
with his gifts, was opened in 
1927); Mrs. Robert J. Lowry, 
whose contributions were 
about $200,000 (Lowry Hall, 
built with money she con- 
tributed, was constructed in 
1927); Harry P. Hermance, 
who contributed $5,000 a 
year between 1919 and 1929 
toward the construction of 
Hermance Stadium; and William R. 
Hearst, who gave in all about a quar- 
ter of a million dollars (including the 
money for the purchase of the pres- 
ent Lake Phoebe and its surrounding 
area). 

By 1929, the situation, as 
summarized by Dr. Jacobs, was this: 
the University had one building 
valued at $425,000, another at 
$375,000, still another at $200,000, 
a stadium worth $100,000, and 
a campus of 600 acres worth 
$600,000, giving a total asset value 



of $1,850,000. Against this stood 
obligations amounting to $450,000, 
leaving net assets of $1,400,000. 
At about the same time, the student 
enrollment stood at approximately 
three hundred, the size of the faculty 
and staff at forty. 

By 1933, however, the general 
stability had been shattered by the 




impact of the Great Depression. 
Enrollment fell, income dropped, and 
debts rose sharply. Total indebtedness 
rose to well over half a million 
dollars and on one crucial occasion 
only the time intervention of Bernard 
Baruch saved the institution from 
foreclosure of a mortgage of about 
$240,000. The returning prosperity 
of the mid- 1930s brought with it a 
gradual restoration of stability in the 
affairs of Oglethorpe. The unflagging 
zeal of Dr. Jacobs and the untiring 
labor of Judge Edgar Watkins, who 
for many years was the president of 




the board of trustees and chairman of 
its executive committee, were of vital 
importance in the restoration. 

Whatever the final judgment 
of Dr. Jacobs' presidency, few wiE 
deny that in the area of public rela- 
tions he had the touch of genius. 
During his tenure, he launched sev- 
eral projects that brought national 
and even international repute 
to the school. One of these was 
his abortive effort to bring from 
England and Georgia the remains 
of James Oglethorpe. Another en- 
deavor that attracted widespread 
attention was the establishment 
in 1931 of a campus radio sta- 
tion, WJTL, as an educational 
facility for the offering of credit- 
carrying courses, a program that 
lasted for3 years. Perhaps the best 
known of all was the effort to pre- 
serve for posterity a cross-view 
of twentieth 
century life through 
the constraction of 
a Crypt of Civiliza- 
tion; by the time 
the door of the 
Crypt was closed 
in 1940, the story 
had become known 
thi'oughout the 
widtli and breadth 
of the land. 

Philip 
Weltner, known 
for his work as 
an attorney and 
educator, began 
a new era at 
Oglethorpe 



University in 1944. He and a group of faculty 
developed a new approach to undergraduate 
education called the "Oglethorpe Idea." This 
was one of the first efforts at creating a core 
curriculum and its aim was to "make a life and 
to make a living." The core included courses 
in "Citizenship" and "Human Understanding" 
as a part of a common learning experience for 
Oglethoipe students. 

The growth of Oglethorpe University 
continued in the 1960s with a facilities 
expansion program. In the 1980s Oglethorpe 
was classified in the category Liberal Arts I by 
the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement 
of Teaching. Oglethorpe is now a member 
of the Annapolis Group, a collection of the 
100 most selective liberal arts colleges. 
Oglethorpe continues to be a leader in the 
development and implementation of the core 
curriculum, which is funded in part by the 
National Endowment for the Humanities. 




)03-2004 school year at •glethorpe Univer- 
been witness to many manges, some we 
never tliought possible. Ararntk is out. Bon 
)petit is in. Former Dean opStudent Life 
tie Travis was replaced h^^rofessor Tim 
)yle. The>&nerson StMpit Center received 
a much-needea1liiii||^^ (amazing what a 
couple of coats of paint can do). And Traer 
residents no longer have to slip and slide on the 
muddy hill leading along the campus road 
from the student center to the Traer parking lot 
thanks to the newly installed sidewalk. These 
Ranges would not have been possible without 

tireless dedication of Dean Doyle, the staff of the Phy|jj 
Plant, and other important university personn^^ 




Our new Dean of Students 




Campus Life 



-r: ■ :r^: s'.-- ■rx»tS'T?»>'ss 



A^^llUMUiui 




Estelle Archibald repla 

Marshall Nasoii^^ifffent 

Activities ^^fmrijor a 

shortju^^ast). Now, 

OU^I^^yana Bryan has 

e position. Whew! 



? located in the Emerson Studa^Khter. 
I is over. Li^ffMlld warm colors nJ^jmspopular 
I couches as weliWfimJiew pjj^f^reen televi- 
sion. 



Campus Life 





The dark age of Ararri|^^^^ppffCFcame to an end thij 
with the introductioj^^W^jppetit, a company that proi 
"nothing frozen, Frotmng canned." From more ethnic-ii 
dishes to a noticeable increase in vegetarian and vegan disheV Bon 
Appetit provided a much needed change to the Oglethorpe dii 
scene. The cafe in Goodman Hall has also seen some changes^ 
inew products such as Pura Vida fair trade coffee^^ and various^ 
drinJis. But alas, at the time of pub- 




One of the fancier Bon Appetit aes 
serf spreads. 



Campus Life 




Bubber takes a 



Brand oatmeal for us!! 




Ms. Chris and Ms. Ann prepare a lovely meal. 



Campus Life 13 



f >ASIII@Pitf «w 



^1 




Andi stays on top of the latest fashions by 
sporting the pointy heel with cargo pants 
and layers with the jacket. Black and pink 
are the colors of the fall season. 






Campus Life 



1§io. T||ii|g^. ITlJien, T^jiere. ^y 






G 





Casint) Niuht is ;in animal c\v\)\ niil on h\ i' 

Fl\)^:iaiiiiiiiii^^ lioaul lli.il i . ' L > !',;■, 
vale sUidciUs to ijcl out ol" ihcii ' 
on weekends while promolin*: r ii m ,, , 
on eaiiipus. Polcnlial ganiblers . .n, r\|H . i 
lo riiKJ roulelle. hhuki.uk. -Jul mkk Imu- ,. 
and even clcclronie horse raeiiii:. Pii/rs 
siieli as DVD pla\eis. kaiaoke inaehinc - hi: 
iiUiie. aiiJ iiio\ k'\ w rie vi\ en out in ahiiii 
.laiiLe llns \ eai. ( aMiH) ,\i;jlil le<uK ( );.'L'llioi p^ 
tudciUs to a lonii lile ol addiction I 



MT^^ 



Victory for wom- 
en 's Title holder 
Sofia "Mamacita 
Casuskv. 



liie of the most talked abqi 
'ell-attended events of the Fall 
►emester was the Mudwrestling 
11 sponsored by ECOS. The 
14th, was emceed by Sean 
Anderson. Students were in- 
jcome one witrwi^mud" and "get primative" in 
ig tournament in the Traer courtyard. "Girls 
"Boys Gone Wild", and "Petey Says Relax" 
t-shil^Here made for all participating wrestlers. Canned 
food a|j|ations were taken at the door for Mud Wrestling 
to benefit the Atlanta Food Bank. After several grueling 
matches, Sofia Casusky was named winner of the women's 
divisioaand^awardejithe prestigious championship belt. 
K^le "the^^jriant" Anderson beat out competitors Danny 
[cGuinn and Sean Raleigh to win the men's j 
ide. 





Sean and Iman get a little cozy. At 
least buy him dinner first! 



Events 1' 



Eu/ri^peati IViqlir 



I I ^ 



Huroperan Nighl was another in a sj 
g^es of events planned by thelnternatioi 
ilub in order to edueate the Oglethorpe^ 
^y about European culture 
)osure to music, food, and c 
tfaditions. 

Party-goers were treated to the hypj 
ic sounds of Greek supergroup Antiqi 
|as exotic food from various parts of 
I. Of course, those in attendance we 
definitely dressed to impress. This goes t( 
[show you that style and substance knows 
[region. 



f smiles 



The i^ciii^'s ciUJu 



•*S!W* 






^ 



The 'battle" is a tug-of-war 
between a student team and 
a faculty /staff team orga- 
nized by the Programming 
Board that takes place in the 
fall on the Academic Quad. 
The najne refers to the 174j 
battle in which the forces 
of General Oglethorpe de- 
feated the Spanish troops in 
South G( 









Sean and Ctystal knov^ 
Jessica has got looks i 



Chi Phi's annual Halloween Party has been known to bring 
out all of the freaks and such in record numbers. This year was 
no exception. Everyone who was anyone was in attendance for 
this event. As to be expected, there was an abundance of Brit- 
ney Spears-esque school girl uniforms most notably being worn 
by style mavens such as Kelly Cogan. Glam rock was appai*- 
ently alive and well based on the cameo appearance of Scu's 
and Rachel McKnight's glam rock revival band. Also, black 
pimps were all the rage this year. Complimenting these 'tal^ no 
mess' brothas, scantily-clad members of the baseball team cani^ 
dressed as their bitches. Costumes, drunkeness, semi-nudity, and^ 
Paganism. What more could anyone want from a party ! 



I 
I 

I 



k 



Events 




;j %msB^jm. 



\li takes a '"''"^^'''^^iHf'^ 
(ipprvcidlc nraii(l(in\fissels. 



family portrait il. lo i. ) Inn Hiuut. Ihinul I'u^cs.yilMUl^ilson, Sicwan Spil.\i-n.s. Ikii 
■ \h('TmYi 0(mS, J.i Nichols. Amy Lowe. PalUis (^ri'cii.Wison Martin, hvaias Gnciw. (hoi 
Anna West Hannmi, aiul l.iin Down on ni.\i( 



t » 







^ 




JIP^^A 




Dead Day in.) Formally known as "Reading/ 
Preparation Day", this is the day before final exams j 
begin each semester. It is a day set aside for study 
and rest before the rigors of finals. No classes meet 
on this day and no meetings of student organizations 
are held. 

Isn't that just great! As a means of "prepara- 
tion" and "rest" prior to Dead Day, the University 
plans a blowout party at a local hot spot (This year. 
The Library) where alcohol, food, music, and fun 
are in abundance. Can you possibly think of a better 
way to spend the night before finals crunch time?! 




TJiis is wJicrc ihcx purix is _^ 


■• 

¥' 


Wm^;^shmen party-goers 
take time out to smile for the 




w 

I have the "balls to go 
insT Tom in pool? 

men sliDW lliiil llicv can 
m'l down Ion. ,, 

i 




t', 



"1 



m^4 


[k^ ^^^v -^^1 




vT 


cr dunces her Iwcwl oiil 
le nivsteriotis woman in 
i (Rachel McKnight. 

(I Day 's Eve Party. 




rei 

Freshmen mingle at the Dec 


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^Mm Events -«^ 


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(^^i^>e}h^r^ lifj^^i^i^szt-i^ 



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V 



Homecoming is a tradition at^ 
Oglethorpe University. It is^oi^^ 
only formal dance, at which we 
present the Homecoming Lord 
and Lady. Though for some 
to be Lord or Lady Ogletho- 
a tremendous honor, for 
It is nothing more than a glamor- 
opularity contest, like the Prom King and 
Nonetheless, this year's Lord and Lady were 
sal Johnson and Sophia Casusky and aren't they beau- 
tiful! This year, the Homecoming formal took place at 
the^ lovely Villa Christina with an Italian theme "La Dolce^ 
^^^' which translated means "The Sweet Life." 



enior ladies are 
enjoying the 
rom " party! 




30 



Events 



Amiliya taKe aavan- 

tage of the romatic 

ambiance 






{This year, in an atl|^^^HbQse Ogletho- 
students to "ne^n^xating things'', 
;ramming Board hosted rising R&|B 
'hinua Hawk. With a charni Hke 
^e fegendary Ruben Studdard and vocals 
j:)ovverful enough to cut throj 
la Hawk, proved to be a| 
Keep your eyes (and 
ffs talent is bound to make ¥ 



iW 



an 



6^^^^^ 


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'HOMPE 




Da r' shun 



Student, 



bringing students^ 



Iglelhorpe Student Association's Mission, should they choose to accept it, is to act as 
advocates for student concerns, advance relationships between students and administra 
tors, alumni, and the world beyond, and presenting quality pro- 
gramming that is both educational and entertaining... In real- 
ity, OS A is so much more than that. Three bodies— Executive 
Council, Senate, and Programming Board— joined to enhance 
student life on campus by having class unity projects, sponsor- 
ing exents such as Homecoming, Chinua Hawk concert, Virgin 
Bourbon, Battle of Bloody Marsh, Fun Flicks, Casino Night, 
Dead Day's Eve Party, and the Senior Party. Under the lead- 
ership of Dar'shun Kendrick, the OS A President, the organi- 
zation took a different direction to become more active and 
visible on campus. . 




Executive Council: 
OS A President - Dar'shun Kendrick 
Vice President of Senate - Jillian Martin 
Vice President of Programming Board - 
Steplianie Bonner- Wiggins 
Secretary - Cindy Amoh 
Treasurer - Jill Shanitt 
Parlimentaiian - Tiffany Amber Hatfield 
Senior Class President - Victoria Payne 
Junior Class President - Cat Lawler 
Sophomore Class President - Eugene Rives 
Freshmen Class President - Alex Johnson 



BattI, 



^ of Bio. 



'''dy Marsh 



OSA members Brandi, 

Dar'shun, Estell, the advisor, 

Kionne, and Eugene at the 

OSA OPen House. 





DENT 





TION 



th^md Sahara 

Government... 

and faculty together. 







The Senate: 
Senior Delegates: Jaymini Nayee. 
Jernia Lea, Rachel McKnight, and 
Jenny Triplett, 

Junior Delegates: Kionne August, 
Season Broughton, Beth Bosserman, 
nd Danny McGuin 
ophomore Delegates: Miranda 
tnip, Adonis Bovell, Stephanie 
oJanssen, and Laura McGee 
reshmen Delegates: Dylan Evans, 
adia Mawani, Amanda Nichols, 
nd Jeffrey Sullivan 

The Programming Board: 
Senior Representatives: Rachel 
McKnight, Rachel Lehi", Christina 
Vinluan, and Erin Weller 
Junior Representatives: Kionne 
August, Danielle Carlson, Sahara 
McGraw, and Leslie Prall 
Sophomore Representatives: 
Marsha'l Guilliam, Robert Reynolds, 
Eugene Rivers II, and Brandi Wilson 
Freshmen Representatives: Anne 
Baiter, Dallas Greene, Crystal Hanis, 
and Alex Johnson 



■rl.^^ 



The Students 




Oglethorpe's Student 
Ambassadors are student 
volunteers, selected by 
the Admissions Staff, to 
assist in the admission 
process. They write let- 
ters and provide tours 
for prospective students 
as well as assisting with 
Open Houses, JEO, and 
College Fairs. 




Leading the Ambassadors 
in '03-*04 were President Jennifer 
Marshall, and Vice-Presidents Alan 
Zwicker, Wakecla Simpson, Kelli 
Weatherall, and Bisell McWilliams. 



The 2003-2004 Students Ambassadors 




...to be an integral part of \ 




Prospective with Emily Gantert 
and Amy Lowe 

.making a positive impact oi 
the Oglethorp( 




Deirdre Hubbard and Dr. Large 

the admission process, 



Ambassadors on Tow- 




Carl Lubbe, Emily Treuman, Chris 
Matthews, Jennifer Marshall 



prospective students and on ^ 
campus. 




««/;? 



"^^^-///fF, 



^^^/?e. 



'fall 




GLETHOMPE 




HMIBTI 



Seeking Christ through. 

OCF exists in order to reach students 
tor Christ, to equip them to love and serve 
as Christ loved us. The group meets weekly 
for corporate worship, in addition to smaller, 
student led Bible studies and prayer 
sessions. In the Fall, instead of a 
traditional retreat, OCF staged an 
"Advance," holding several fel- 
lowship building events in the 
area. We welcome anyone from 
any walk of hfe. 

Music 




md Will Galloway 



OCF Members on the 2003 Summer Retreat 



Reflection 



Jim Eaton, Campus Minister 




Will Galloway and Danny McGuinn 



The Jewish Student Union is organized 
and run by Jewish students at 
Oglethoipe. One goal of this 
organization is to create an 
renvironment for Jewish students 

eeking interaction with others 
jWho share their religious 

eliefs and holidays. Another 
Igoal is to provide an open and 
welcoming atmosphere for 
students of all faiths who are 

nterested in learning more about 

e Jewish religion and culture. The 
JSU invites all students to participate 
in two sponsored events throughout the 

chool year. During the fall semester 

here is the building of the sukkah during 
the Jewish holiday, Sukkot. In the spring 
semester the JSU celebrates Passover by 
observing the traditional dinner. Both 
of these events are held to celebrate and 
educate the Oglethorpe community about 
the Jewish holidays and beliefs. 



A hut, or sukkah, was built on the deck 
by the Emerson student center as part 
of Sukkot festivities. The sukkah was 
decorated with tradi tonal signs of the 
'est, including gourds 




JSU members Kim Feld and Emily Treuman in 
front of the completed sukkah. 





(/. to r. counterclockwise) Lornct 

Burrows, Kim Feld, Kashif Ahmeecl, 

Donna Zamir, Alan Zwicker and Emily 

Treuman 



orn in the USA, 



Favorite Bumper Stickers: 

Gun Control is Hitting Your Target" 

"Republican Women are great 
leaders... You 're following one now.' 



"Proud Member of the Vast Right Wing 
Conspiracy" 



othihe College Ifgffm'cans 
espite their differing political 
ring to Oglethorpe a sense 
wareness. They have been 
romoting voter registration. 




VOTE a 
DONt BE M 



Courtesy www. republicanmarket. com 



views, strive uniformly to * 
of civic duty and political 
known to work together in 



Favorite Bumper Stickers: 

"Democrats are SEXY... Who ever 
heard of a great piece of elephant?" 

"Be A Smart Ass... Vote Democrat" 

"Last time someone listened to a 
bush folks wandered in the desert 
for 40 years..." 




"^^'"^Znicke, 



'eniocrat 







'Glet 

XIS is the activist organization on campus for the tree 
huggers. From promoting awareness about 
enxironmental issues to supervising the 
student-run recycling program, ECOS 
has been an essential part of the 
Oglethorpe community for many 
years. 

ECOS holds an annual Earth- 
Day celebration on April 22nd which 
includes environmental speakers, 
campus clean-ups, camping trips and 
l)on fires. Also, there have been trash 
demonstrations to remind people to be 
mindful of their material consumption and 
increase recylcing awareness.For three years in 
a row we have sponsored a "no-driving day" 
adequately themed "Mend Your Fuelish Ways" 
where members of the Oglethorpe community signed a pledge 
stating that on that day they pledge to give up their driving 
privi ledges. The no driving day also included gorilla activism 
and sidewalk chalk telling student to "Get off your ass and walk 
to class." 

ECOS asks everyone to hug a tree, kiss a fish and try to do 
their part to help save our environment. Every little bit helps. 




Recycling isfim with Ryan 
Hanlin and Rachel! 




pp ,lt,.o T""^ '^'^^ Welcome to Rachel 's Sweatshop wheW Ej' 

■— 'Tard flf '^''' ' Gantert toils to handmake hemp braceltsfi 

^^l^ernhers ^ ^^^^^^. ^i^ce. ECOS fundraiser. 



c^^ 




Alpha Phi Omega is a national co-ed 
service fraternity dedicated to the cardi- 
nal principles of leadership, friendship 
and service. 

The Mu Mu chapter rarely com- 
mits to any one project. Rather, they 
like to spread themselves (hmmm....) 
o\ er many different projects that em- 
compass the four areas of service: ser- 
vice to the college, service to the fraternity, 

service to communiy, and service to the nation as par- 
ticipating citizens. Examples of service projects done by 
APO include volunteering at the Delaney House (a home 
for children of broken homes), nursing homes, state parks 
and other places in need. 




APO Fall Prez, Linda 
Dreillinger looking so 
damn sexy 



i 



h%' 



Mai-y Prince is on tl 
of her seat watching "Tlie 
O.C". 



Men of APO (I. to 
K James Scott, Rich, 
and Geoff) are ready to 
provide full service 




Loyal 

Brothers 

We 



Lortin velit ip ex eliquat loreet adit acipsusci blaore tatio eiigiamc nse- 
quipit hit ipit wis erostio odoloreet wismolo tismod tio esequip ex eraessisi 
exeraessim nostie dionse volum iustnid do odolortin ero odipissenis duis 



Cat Lawler takes a moment away 

from "sennng" to bond with her 

mother 




APO advisor andfeUow ahmi, 

Dr Nardo, poses with APO 

alum Heather Stan and senior 

APO-er Michelle Spann 




Charlie and Geoff break out the toys 
for some good ol' fashioned fun. 



A\p4^ 



The Vice-President 
shows what he 's made 
of during Movie Night. 




Circle K International is the premier 
service and leadership development 
organization for college students. It 
was founded at Oglethorpe in 1954. It 
dedicates service to on campus events 
and also to organizations in and around 
Adanta, such as the Boys & Girls Club, 
the Atlanta Community Food Bank, 
and the Ronald McDonald House. OU's 
Circle K also works together with Circle 
K organizations of other campuses such 
as Emory and Georgia Tech. 




Brandi gives a big smile as she 

packages canned goods for the 

needy. 



sjg ■^; 




•e were 15 new members inducted into Circle 
K this yean 




Iman, Liliya, Jewelia, and Jodi watch as they 

see what a little flour, oil, and food coloring 

can do to put a smile on the kids faces. 





Shavonda, Amanda, Connie, an 
Sophia pose after helping the Kiwanis 
Chtb prepare dinner for the residents 

of the Ronald McDonald House. 



Iman and Mayur hang 

out with some kids at the 

Brookhaven Boys & Girls 

Club 



Lisa plays a game with 

some kids at Trick or 

Treat in Traer. 





From left to right, beginning with the top row: 
Connie Yip (President), Amanda DeCrave 
(Treasurer), Lisa Ellis, Mayur Nayee. Emily 
Dejarme, Sarah Lykens, Thuy Nguyen, Shavonda 
Ferryman (Communications Chair). Middle row: 
Fiercen Oliver, Holen Brady, Jewelia Dakin. 
Bethelhem Abera, Fhu-Tho Le, Fana Abay, Sophia 
Casusky, Jodi-Ann Moses, Jill Sharritt, Nataliya 
Kovalenko, Veer Chakwala. Bottom Row: Amir 
Ghalehgol, Liliya Kovalenko (Secretary), Iman 
Ahmadian (Vice-Fresident). Not pictured: Lindsey 
Ciener, Brandi Wilson. 





rgia Tech Circle K members go 
out to Cafe Tu Tu Tango for dinner 




Shavonda helps sen'e drinks to the kids 
at Trick or Treat in Traer with APO. 



Oglethorpe University's LGBTQ 
organization! We provide many 
services for Oglethorpe students: 



■^-.^.^i.-- - -^^ ^^ ■--..., 



'm 



• we are a social and emotional 
support for gay men, lesbians, 
bisexuals and those questioning 
their identities on our campus 

• an educational outreach and 
community service organization~we promote education and 
equality for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgendered people 

• and most of all, an active and positive image and voice for gays and 
lesbians on campus. As the old saying goes; ''We're here, we're queer, and 
we won 't disappear! " 






Rachel McKnight and Man Feld 
take turns posing and taking photos 




^ 


^ 




Sll 


HiVl 




^ 


i% 


^3 


IVIi^j 


1 


i 


• 


s 


BHI.^' '^^'-iJI 




HOM 




TUDE 



The Oglethorpe Carribean Student 
Association is a relatively new 
organization on Oglethorpe's campus. 
The group is primarily composed of 
students from the (duh) Carribean as 
well as others from various walks of 
life. Through activities such as Carribean 
Trivia Night, this organization has managed to 
increase awareness about their rich 
individual and collective heritage. 




James Hill, Greta, and Adonis Bovell show 
some Carribean love. 




Danielle, Andi, Malisha, Jodi, Greta, and 
Liselle work it Carribean style. 



sa^ 



Xt 



XP^ 



A^. 



y\ 




Black Student Caucus, aka BSC, 
has been on Oglethorpe's campus for a 
while now, continuing each year to pro 
\ ide awareness to the campus as 
well as unity and opportunity to 
its members. This year, on the 
slate of things to do was Gospel 
Night, the Annual Choir Day for 
the BSC. Soul Food Night, and the 
Talent Show. 

February has been the month 
when the BSC has really shown 
Oglethorpe its true colors, but the or- 
ganization is trying to make sure that 
Black History and awareness are cel- 
ebrated every month in the year. 




The sexy ladies of BSC help a 

ve)y "sober" Darshun Kendrick 

celebrate her 21st b-dav. 



Wlf:''m.»tA€K 




Brandi 
Polaroid picture 



Poets Kim Martin and . 
Lofton tell it like it is. 



Aj^Mmivmn 



The International Club is also another 
force to be reckoned with. At the start 
of the semester they took the campus on 
le tour d'europe with "European Night". 
Later they gave us a "Bon Fire". In the 
past, the organization has sponsored 
events such as "Indian Night" and the *^.. 
annual classic, "International Night", in ITc 
which the students from other countries I 
wear their native clothing and prepare | 
authentic meals. The one thing that 
must be said about this group is that, forj 
American students, they 
sometimes make 
you wish you 
were from 
somewhere 
else because 
they seem 
to have all the 
FUN!!! 



Sophia 's definitely 

\got something on her 

mind! 






I Next time, don 't forget your Green 

Cards! Nadia, Anita, Liliya, Jodi 

being deported. 



Nadia, Liliya, Jodi-Ann 



OU's hottest couple, Iman and 

Veer, help bridge the cultural gap. 

You go, boys! 



Anita and Mfdia showing love 
on the slopes 




At some schools, Business majors are looked down 
upon by the Physics and Engineering students, claim- 
ing that the business program is easy and for those that 
don't want the challenge... but how is it that the Ac- 
countanting majors leave with the highest starting sala- 
ries? (On average, with a Bachelor's Degree, one earn 
$42,000 starting out). The students in the Accounting 
Society host receptions in which they are able to meet 
and mingle with recruiters from large accounting firms 
in the Atlanta area as well as other national firms. In ad- 
dition, scholarships are awarded through and to students 
of the Accounting Society. This networking group also 
believes in giving back to future Accounting students. 
Despite all the corporate scandals of the present day, 
they believe in accountability, integrity, and profession- 
alism. 






.o<t 



is^. 



xSb 



.x<>' 







.Qv The Stormy Petrel is not simply just a 

^ newspaper. It is the pulse of the Ogletho 
rpe community and the voice of its 
students. Issues from changes in ad- 
ministration, strategic planning, and 
University policies are only a few of 
the topics covered in each issue of The 
Petrel. 

Not content on just being a paper that 
covers campus issues, The Petrel strives 
to be abreast of national and international 
politics and other popular cur- 
rent events. Under the guid- 
ance of its Editor-in-chief, The 
Petrel has managed to remain 
fresh and inventive for yet an- 
other year while increasing its 
volume of readers. 

Popular sections in the 
newspaper include Features, 
Humor, and Hindsight. 




Angle hard at work on the next 
issue of the newspaper 




The Petrel Staff 



My how things have changed since the 
very first staff! 




TMEL 




The Petrel Staff 



mnny is sooo funny 

that he cracks himself 

up! 




Angela Fitzpatrick 
Tim Castor 
Jeremy Abernathy 
Andrea Wood 
Colin Gray 
Danny McGuinn 
Miriam Brown 
Sean Raleigh 
Emma Black 
Bernard Moore 
Cindy Amoh 
Alan Zwicker 
Linda Dreilinger 
Leslie Prall 
Danielle Carlson 
Kelly Matysik 
Matt Corbett 
Jon Carter 
Ben Minor 



Editor-in-Chief 
News Editor 
Opinions Editor 
Features Editor 
Humor Co-Editor 
Humor Co-Editor 
A & E Editor 
Sports Editor 
Hindisght Co-Editor 
Hindsight Co-Editor 
International Editor 
Business Manager 
Layout Editor 
Distributions 
Photo Editor 
Copy Editor 
Copy Editor 
Staff Writer 
Staff Writer 



9i/ac/ 



glethorpe's Literary Magazine 




The Tower collects student work—poetry, 
short stories, artwork, etc. throughout 
the year and publishes a magazine in the 
spring. They also sponsor Night of th^ 
Arts in the fall and Massacouer, a Valen- 
tine's Day celebration and decimation of the 
holiday. 




Lauren Peck, edictorial 
staff member 






The Tower's Mr. Sen is looking esp 
daily happy. 



Eddie Campbell performs during 
Night of the Arts 



Attendees view work by Donna Zamir, 

Loma Burrows, Daisy-Anne Gooden- 

dorf, and Jeremy Abernathy. 




Mary Feld admires the work of fellow students 

Morgan Rhetts, Bernard Moore, and Charity 

Pirkle. 




Alums Stephanie andAinsley enjoy 
the perfonnances at Night of the Arts 



•eserving the memories 




Because the University serves as a "living 
leniorial" to the founder of Georgia, it features 
lany references to the Ufe and legend of General 
fames Oglethorpe. The school yearbook is named 
le 'Tamacraw" after the Native American tribe 
'ho befriended him and Georgia. This is also the 
^roup that made this book possible. Oglethorpe, 
indeed, owes a great debt to this group of dedicated 
students for all of the countless hours spent in the 
iffice, gathering historical and recent information 
tbout the University, as well as countless other du- 
ies. 

This year marks the resurrection of the Yamac- 
•aw. Though the Yamacraw has the tendency to go 
out of publication for several years, hopefully, this issue will be 
the one to break this cycle that has served as a detriment to the 
preservation of Oglethoipe's legacy. 




is like woman. You must know 

how to strum it with beautiful 

finesse! 



^ayne. how do you manage 

(fa inn (unazing'.'.' 




Amir, Victoria, 





Bisell, mWfWik sentimen- 

talist, captures the beauty 

and tragedy that is life. 



Amir takes time to bond 
with his one true Jove 



Xamacraw 
Staff 



Editor-in-Chief and 
Creative Layout Edi- 
tor: 
Bernard Moore 

Photography/Layout/ 

Editing: 

Victoria Payne 

Editing/Photography/ 

Layout: 

Lorna Burrows 

Layout/Editing/ 

Photography: 
Amir Ghalehgol 




Spokesmodel rejects Charity and 
Lorna model housewares ala Ameri- 
can Gothic 



L 




Photography/Layout/ 

Editing: 
Bisell Mc Williams III 



Staff Advisor: 
Natalie Dietz 



Natalie (Miss Dietz if 
ou 're nasty'!) during one of 
her wild "dinnerparties" 



t) 



#' 



,c^^ 



\t^ 



^we 



p(X 



Y^ 




Of/ Dancers perfonn 

during the Boar's Head 

Celebration 



OU Dancers team members for 2003-2004 are Charity Pirkle 
captain), Laurie Berger, Jessica Griffin, Jessi 
iammons, Emily Treumann, 
md Laura Fitzgerald. The 
:oach is Lauren Montagno, 
)U alumna, and advisor is 
!harlie Baube. The team 
jompeted in Nashville, TN in 
m international competition and 
>laced second nationally at the 
^CA (World Cheer Association) 
:onipetition, held Dec. 29-30. 
^he Ci^mpetition will be aired on 
^ox Sports Net in late March or 
April. 

{top to bottom, l-r): Jessica Griffin, Laurie Berger, Jessi 

Sammons, Laura Fitzgerald, Emily Treumann, and Charity 

Pirkle. ' 



Oil 




Coach Lauren Montagno and Captain 
Charity Pirkle at competition in Nashville, 

TN. The 




ANCE 









2003-2001 Team: Dim Marto, (Jhantae King, 

Sumyyah Odnin, Nayisha Hugh, Anique 

Childrey, Jessica Pond, Unsay Ciener, 

Christiana Johnson, Sonal Namttam, Saher 

Jawed, Sean Freeman, Greta Thompson, Mari- 

yandi Strachan. Not Pictured: Yvonne Druyeh 



'ounamg MemDers:Kaua tseara, Latnce 
Hams, Christiana Johnson, 
Surrayah Odwin, Anique Childrey, Sonal 
Narottam 



Urban Dance Steppers, or UDS Illusions, was estab- 
lished in January of 2003. The idea of formulating a 
dance team with more culture and rhythmic flavor 
actually began in late 2002. The founders, 
Chantae King and Sonal Narottam, were in the 
OU Cafeteria talking about starting another 
dance team and their determination drove them 
to find equally determined members. So there you 
have it. UDS kicked off 2003 by winning a campus 
talent show and ended the spring semester with a spec 
tacular performance at Stomp the Lawn, performing 
with top hip-hop acts, such as TI, Cee-Lo, and Baby D. 
UDS Illusions started the 2003-2004 school year with 
performances at the Lady Petrels' volleyball games, 
cheering them on to victpryfrorp the stands." 




Team members on the side- 
lines awaiting the year's first 
petformance. 





UDS channel Beyonce during a show- 
stopping performance. 




Members take a moment to pose for 

a snapshot while cheering from the 

stands. 




UDS shows off stepping skills during lialf- 
time at a Lady Petrels volleyball game. 



1^' 



0^ 



vvS^ 



^\ie 



>iV^' 



AC 



u 



This select group of singers has been a constant force on 
this campus. They serenade audiences with classics from the 
Romantic period to the Baroque and Classical periods yet still 
manage to bring it back with contemporary pieces and modem 
jazz ballads. The Singers perform, under the direction of Dr. 
Irwin Ray, in November with their Fall Concert and then again 
m April with their Spring Concert. Additonally, they perform 
at the Boar's Head Ceremony and the Honors and Awards 
Convocation. 



f ft. 



Meredith and 
Bernard make 
beautiful music 
together 



Singers LoUie and Re- 
becca enjoy some well- 
deseiTed downtime from 
Singers rehearsal 





:OMAI.]E 




Another tender moment between 
Travis and Chad 



x*- 



,^ 



CM Ml 




icing Chi Phi back to its most distant, ancient 
irce, one finds not secret societies of landed 
itry or confederations of trade guilds, 
rather that the organization's roots are 

blood-soaked tradition of pkacy. This group 

nrates was known especially for being rather 
}ve arbitrary and haphazard in its administration 
^lence than other pirates; sometimes the pirates 
mid one day become Chi Phi would even plunder and 
:n their own ships, only to find the next day that they 
way to get home. 

^ierscoring our combination of ancient piratical codes with our modem, 
)gressive attitudes are the Four Principles of Manhood: Cooperation, 
|termination, Forthrightness and Injury. This year Chi Phi participated in 
[alloween event for children with diabetes. The Brothers of Chi Phi are a 
>ng presence on Oglethoipe's campus. You will find us playing Frisbee on 
academic quad, receiving honors on Awards 

participating in University 
iger's concerts, etc. This 
lazing social powerhouse that 
'hi Phi maintains its image as 
amazing social powerhouse 
|r ASP, for short), 
lis year marks the 35th 
anniversary of the Rho Delta ^ "-^ 

hapter of the Chi Phi Fraternity, ^^■■■^^^^■^^^■■■■^^^■i^^^i^ 
we will celebrate this event with ice sculptures, conviviality, and frustrated^ 
inence (of course). • 










living Coufifiy Timt 

ad! Brothers of KA 

chilli)! ' out on Bid 

Dav with some choice 

ladies. 



The mission of Kappa Alpha Order stales 

that the Kappa Alpha Order seeks to create 

a lifetime of experience that centers on the 

reverence to God, duty, honor character, 

and gentlemanly conduct as inspired by 

Robert E. Lee, our spiritual founder 




iC 



Jon Chadwick rcctdtti 



'athan Blong demonstrates K, 
riniah. 




Almost eighty years ago, a group of men with 

foresight and courage established the Alpha 

Nu chapter of the Delta Sigma Phi Fratemtiy 

at Oglethorpe University. Today, we follow 

their footsteps, that the world may ever be 

onvinced of the sincerity of our purpose. 



se ladies are obWpusly enjoing 
themselves at the "Cm Lei'd" party! 







and/^. 



evifj^ 




Chi Omega is the largest women' s fraternal organization 

in the world with 240,000 initiates and over 170 

collegiate chapters. Since its beginning, Chi Omega has 

nurtured its members by providing them with unique 

opportunities in leadership, in scholarship, and in life 

long friendship. 

3 Sisters in a bed. ..every heterosexual 
man 's dream! 




Maggie and Jen enjoy Bid day festivities. 




W®IMlllB5r"! 



The 2003-2004 Petrels return with a new look after bidding 
farewell to two four year contributors. With incredible depth 
on the perimeter, this Petrels squad will look to utilize its 
team speed and strength on the perimeter. Seniors Alyson 
; Adkisson and Nichole Gilleland will lead the way from the 
outside. Last season Nichole finished second in the SCAC 
for three-pointers per game. She and Alyson combined 
to shoot a remarkable 36% from the floor. Joining Laine 
Bradshaw (8'^' in the SCAC in assists) and Hannah York at 
the guard spots are three talented sophomores Megan Elliot, 
Erin Flynn and Tiffany Williams. All six of these ladies can 
hit the three and are legitimate threats from the outside. 
Inside the Petrels return Katie Michalczyk, Julie Colantoni 
[and Kirbie Smith. Joining this group are Sophomore Stefie Jo Janssen 
jand Freshman Brittany Corbett. Katie was the conferences second leading 
Irebounder and Julie finished 6'^ in the conference in scoring. Brittany and 
iKirbie will present match-up problems for opponents because of their 
[ability to play inside and out. With the leadership of two seniors on the 
[perimeter and the addition of four talented newcomers, the 2003-2004 
is the most talented from top to bottom. 




H^gEll'Ii^lIolIo 



03-'04 Stats 




In the Battle of the Worst Mascots, the 
Banana Shigs defeat the Petrels. 




C'mon. Get at'er! 



Opponent 




Piedmont 
Emmanuel 
I LaGrange 
Agnes Scott 
Emory 
Wesleyan 
Piedmont 
, Maryville 
I Rhodes 
Hendrix 
Milsaps 
UC Santa Cruz 
Maryville 
Trinity 
Southwestern 
Rose-Hulman 
Depauw 
Sewanee 
Centre 
Rhodes 
Hendrix 
Milsaps 
Emory 



Result 

W 87-81 
L 80-90 
L 74-76 
W 76-43 
L 68-85 
W 96-56 
L 105-109 (OT) 
L 98-71 
L 62-68 
W 72-63 
W 81-72 
L 68-74 
L 76-87 
L 63-95 
L 59-69 
L 75-97 
L 72-102 
L 69-86 
W 97-69 
L 113-116 (OT) 
L 70-81 
L 63-66 
W 77-75 



These ladies are fierce! 



mmm"^ ©^ 



The 2003-2004 Petrels return ready to take on 
all opposition with new players and solid, returning 
players. Though the Petrels won 11 of their 25 
games this season, the team retained their passion for 
the game and their determination to bring victory to 
ihis institution. 

This season saw the initiation of Senior Russ 
Churchwell into the prestigious "1000 Club" and a 
special salute to Senior players from both men's and 
^omen's basketball. The 2003-2004 team roster consisted of Joel Alzola 
). Teriy Bailey (G), Nathan Blong (P), Josh Burr (G), Russ Churchwell 
'), John Cross (W), Jason Darland (G), Eric Dickinson (W), Jon Gabriel 
), Jason Gemeiner (G), Andrew Tulowitzky (G), John Williams (P), 
t Wise (F), Whit Yelton (P) and Matt Woodruff (P). The Petrels 
^ere coahed by Ed Wilson, Philip Ponder, and OU alum Barrett Karvis. 
rats on a good season, guys! 



kicks back before 
a home game 



k^JkMkwM 




The Stormx Petrels 



^ETMIkML 





Coaches Ed Wilson, Philip Ponder, and 
Barren Kar\'is 



The Petrel's fans are a colorful lot. 



'03-'04 Stats 



Opponent 





emors Kuss LhurcnweU and ISicole Uil 

leland after being initiated into the "1000 

Club". 



LaGrange 
Maryville 

Shorter 
Warren Wilson College 

Emory 
Jniversity of Pugent Sound 

Rhodes 
Hendrix 

Milsaps 

arver Bible College 
arren Wilson College 
Maryville College 

Trinity 
Southwestern 
Rose-Hulman 
Depauw 
Sewanee 

Centre 
LaGrange 

Rhodes 
Hendrix 

Milsaps 

Emory 

Trinity 




Result 

L97-103(OT) 
L 64-68 
L 76-85 
W 91-40 
L91-102 
W 105-97 
W 78-69 
W 82-43 
W 84-64 
W 113-63 
W 88-22 
L 76-94 
L 67-88 
L 74-100 
L 56-74 
L 62-94 
L 68-82 
L 81-86 
L 88-103 
W 68-67 
W 74-73 
L 71-75 
W 81-89 
L 66-68 
W 84-76 



mmm°' 



im^Ew. 



» 



Season Highlights 

■Freshman Frank Monteleone was 
honored by the SCAC as Newcomer of 
the Year. He led the Stormy Petrels in 
scoring with 13 goals and 2 assists in 
only 15 games. "Frank had an amazing 
season. He was injured and saw limited 
minutes in 4 of his 15 games," said Coach 
Akin. 

***Frank Monteleone, Chris Freidenstein, Jonathan 
Bassler, Zack Atkinson, Josh Rosendahl, Anthony 
Thompson, Eric Home, were all nominated for A 
Conference this season. 






The Petrels in action 

'03-'04 Stats 

Season Record 4-10-2 



I 



9/2 
9/6 
9/9 
9/12 
9/17 
9/23 
9/29 
10/3 
10/5 
10/10 
10/12 
10/24 
10/26 
10/31 
11/2 
1/9 



Piedmont 

Emory & Henry 

LaGrange 

Shorter 

Emory 

Brewton Parker 

Huntingdon 

Trinity 

Southwestern 

Hendrix 

Rhodes 

DePauw 

Rose-Hulman 

Centre 

Sewanee 

Millsaps 



Ll-8 

W2-1 

W4-0 

W8-0 

LO-3 

L2-3 

Tl-1 

LO-3 

LO-6 

T2-2 

LO-2 

LO-2 

L2-3 

Ll-2 

L2-3 

W6-1 








S^^on Highlights 

***The lady ytrels had six seniors play 
the final ganft of their career at Millsaps 
on Nov 9''^rhe seniors went out in 
grand f»iion with a 2-0 shutout win over 
^nce opponent Millsaps. "Those six 
uiors were the backbone of the program 
for four years. We will miss them very 
much," stated Head Coach Jon Akin. 

***Senior Anna Rhett Cobb was nominated 
as the SCAC defensive player of the 
year. Cobb anchored the Petrel's defense 
that was solid all year long. Freshman 
Stephanie Chapman is up for the SCAC 
Newcomer of the Year Award. Chapman 
led the Petrel's in scoring with six goals 
and two assists for 12 total points. 




■piH 


_^^^^^H 


1 '03-'04 Stats 1 


1 Season Record 6-10-2 | 


9/2 Piedmont 


LO-1 


9/6 Emory & Henry 
19/9 LaGrange 
'9/12 Spellman 
^9/18 Wesleyan 
9/23 Brewton Parker 


W9-2 
W2-0 
W5-0 
Tl-1 

W3-0 


9/26 Emory 
9/29 Huntingdon 


Ll-0 
W2-1 


10/3 Trinity 
10/5 Southwestern 


LO-6 
LO-4 


10/10 Hendrix 


Ll-2 


10/12 Rhodes 


LO-2 


10/16 Agnes Scott 


Tl-1 


i 10/24 DePauw 


LO-5 


10/26 Rose-Hulman 


Ll-3 


10/31 Centre 


LO-6 


11/2 Sewanee 


LO-5 


11/8 Millsaps 


W2-0 





W®MM'fmJkM^ 




Stormy Petrel Volleyball Embraces New Era 

Senior Kelly Matysik becomes exclusive 
imember of the Triple Thousand Club; Team 
[finishes 7th all time in SCAC in service aces; 
[Matysik Hrst Player of the Week since 1999. 

The Lady Petrel volleyball team took a small 
step forward to bringing the program to the level 
i which is expected by new coach Dan Giordano. Even 
khough the Petrels finished 9-23, 3-15 in conference 
I matches, the team took strides in the right direction. 
fPlaying one of the toughest schedules in Division III, 
[with six matches against Top 25 teams and five matches 
against NAIA and Division II schools the Petrels held 
flheir own and refused to back down against anyone. The 
[future is bright and with hard work these Petrels may be 
Jbattling for a conference championship in years to come. 




!• 



r\ ..0th:-' 



The lovely Lady Petrels 




golf team at OU has consistently performed 
and has very repectable division rankings. Senior 
Trent Erb is ranked 4th in Par 4 Scoring for Division 
3 player. Junior Corey Garner is ranked 3rd in the Di- 
vision for Fairways hit and Sophomore Joe Green is 
ranked 10th in the same cateegory. Trent Erb is also #1 
in Greens in Regulation and Corey gamer is 10th. OU 
is #1 in Greens in Regulation and in Total Short Game. 
Overall, the team is ranked Uth in the Division. 




swing at work. 




The Women 's Golf Team 




I 



i^ili^ILIL 



I 

Jr: 



03-'04 Stats 



Southern Tech 
hodes 



'They're back! [With] lots of potential 
reads an article in The Stormy Petrel about OU' 
baseball team. Though the team has suffered the, 
loss of five players (including four starters) fro 
last season, the Petrels still possess a "we're 
gonna make it after all" attitude toward each Miiisaps 
game. However, whether or not this attitude willg^^^hington & Lee 

^ ^Piedmont 

help the Petrels rebound from a 9-game losing iwahington & Lee 
streak is yet to be determined. VLaOrsnge 

The 2004 team roster consists of Bri- 
In Asher(INF/P), J.T. Baker (OF/P), Scott 
Casey(lB), Nick Cassell (C), Charles 
Coke(INF), Jonathan Chadwick(INF), Nelson 
Davis (INF), Matt Diaz (P), Tim 
Ernst (OF), Jimmy Hess (P), Rob- 
ert Johnson (INF), Brent Jones 
(INF), Ken Magness (P), Jake 
Russ (OF/C), Anthony Sabala 
(C), Mike Shaw (P), Brad Sims 
(PIB), Ryan Wallace(P), and 
Chris West (C). The baseball team 
is coached by OU alum Dan Gior- 
dano, Bill Popp, and Jim Cater. 



LaGrange 
Emory 
Piedmont 
Wabash 
Bridgewater 
North Georgia 
Adrian 
Bridgewater 
Denison 
Lynchburg 
Centre 
Heidelberg 
Maryville 
Buena Vista 
DePauw 
Huntingdon 
Sewanee 
' Aijar North Georgia 
'^(/f LaGrange 
'"^"^ Rose-Hulman 
Coach Pop, 




L9-11 

L2-8 

L2-14 

L2-9 

Ll-2 

L5-8 

L6-25 

L4-5 

L3-9 

2/26/04 

2/29/04 

3/1/04 

3/2/04 

3/3/04 

3/5/04 

3/6/04 

3/9/04 

3/13. 3/14 

3/17.3/18 

3/18/04 

3/23/04 

3/26-3/28 

3/31/04 

4/9.4/10 

4/13/04 

4/14/04 

4/16-4/18 



Brad Sims #30 at the plate 



#32 Ryan Walhice 




it: 



n: 



Oglethorpe Men's Tennis looks to be much improved. With the addition 
of two solid freshmen that will contend for high positions, Oglethorpe 
has better depth. Daniel Close and 
Paul Woodham return to add valued 
leadership and along with Freshman 
Drue Malone will contend for the top 
spots. Freshman John Esterline joins 
two year letterman Chris Peck in 
giving us good mid depth. SR Aaron 
Whitworth moves from #4 to battle 



I 
I 



Chris Pape at #6. Our doubles will be 
stronger, and lends hopes of raising 
our level of Conference play as they 
strive for an overall winning record. 



The Lady Petrels tennis Team 



Although young with 3 freshman and two sophomores, Oglethorpe's 
Women's Team looks much improved. Three-year Letterman Danielle 
Wright returns but will be pushed by exchange student Celine Thimel for 

e top position. Frosh Antoinette Niland looks 
ecure in the #3 spot, and may challenge upward as 
e season progresses. Tiffany Williams and Ashley 
orrison will add solid depth as they return in the 
pring after Volleyball and Soccer seasons. Caroline 
ing, Lauren Bundy and Maggie Khoury will add 
k '^ ^ ^pompetitiveness at the bottom of the slate. With some 

■mL^ /^^ ^Biard work, the Women's team hopes to improve on 
^^Blk \. w^m^^^ years winning 8-7 record and 9^'' place finish in 

^^^^^^^^^^^^5|ne Conference. 

Jon Baker channels Andre Aggasi 
for his serve 







fljk 



^Formerly thought of as 
group of Satan' s meni- 
>ns created to bring pain, 
"suffering, and frustration to 
the students of this fair university, the ad- 
ministration of Oglethorpe has received a 
"facehft" this year with the addition of Dr. 
David Rhodes as V.R of Enrollment and 
Dr. Tim Doyle as Dean of Students. Also, 
returning staff members have helped to 
make ., - . this year a great one. 
^udos ! 




Dr. Larry Large, 

Freshman James McClary 



)avid RJiodes. VP Em-ollment 





Mrs. Cindy Sexton, 
Admission Counselor 



lacoma Robinson, 
Admission Office 




Mrs. 
Admission Counselor 



•acidSff^ 



i 



fames Bohart, Music 




nlike most faculty at other uni- 

ersities, the faculty along with the 

ver-important staff of Oglethorpe 

niversity are... special. They pos- 

5SS that certain "something" 

that makes stu- \2J 



aeels clamour to hear their deep and in- 
sightful lectures on topics ranging from eugen- 
ics and its implications to ancient sex toys that 
are now regarded as pre-historic art. Regard- 
less what is said about the faculty and staff of 
Oglethoipe University, one thing rings espei- 
cally true and that is without them attending 
this fine institution would not be an uncommon 
experience. Thank you for your constant sup- 




Dr. Douglas McFai'land, En 



port. 



m 




m^ 



'uigima 

Brown (lebating the finer points 
ofliife. 



jophomore Matt Corbett 

showing his love for Dr. 

McFarland. 



"To rhyme or not to rhyme..."' the 
eternal question of writing poetry. 




Dr. Brad Stone, Sociology 



^lA mi ^y*. 




Dr. Joe Knippenberg, Politics 








Dr. Charles Baube, Biology 



Not Pictured: 

Ms. Beverly Armento, Education 
Mr. Matthew Buyert, Philosophy 
Dr. Robert Carton, Business 
Administration 

Dr. Jeffrey Collins, Study Abroad 
Ms. Joy Fuchs, Education 
JDr. Bruce Hetherington, Economics 
)r. Robert Hornback, English 
)r. Rebecca Hyman, English 
Is. Carole Katz, Sociology 
Is. Catherine Kelley, Art 
Irs. Lee Knippenberg, Theatre 
r. Alan Loehle. Art 
)r. Nancy Marcus, Core 
)r. Alex Martin, History 
)r. Ed Matthews, Science Lab 
Jeanne McCarthy, EngUsh 
rs. Jane Medlin, Foreign Language 
Anne Rosenthal, Communications 
rs. Margaret Smith, Politics 
)r. Cheryl Sullivan, Education 
Dr. Dan Schadler, Biology Ms. Angela West, Art 

Mr. Chadwick Yarborough, Theatre 



ur apologies to those who are not here 
ictured. Many professors were on sab- 
atical when pictures were taken, others 
ere just unavailable. Stick around and 
e will get you next year. 





Dr. Phil Zinsmetster, Biology 






The faculty and staff talent show was in- 
deed a rare opportunity for students to see pro- 
fessors as well as other members of the admin- 
istrative staff outside of a professional context. 

Spectators were treated to musical per- 
formances from the likes of Chad Yarborough, 
Carl Lubbe, and Dr. John Orme, original spo- 
ken word pieces by Ms. Janet Grant and Dr. 
Chandler, and a show-stopping skit performed 
by members of the Psychology, Mathematics, 
and Education departments. 

Despite all this talent, only one could be 
crowned winner. Ms. Janet Grant won the cov- 
eted Maggiano's Dinner for two as well as the 
adulation of the audience.This event showed 
all in attendance that the talents of the faculty 
extend beyond the classrooms and their^ 
spected offices. 



Members of the Ed., 
Psych., and Math 
\departments re-enact 
a scence from your 
"average" Ogletho- 
rpe classroom. 




Heartbreak never sounded 
so good! Carl Lubbe bares 
his soul for the audience. 




Dk Nardo flexes his acting muscles 

while showing love for the lady in his 

life, Peepers. 



Ms. Janet mesmerizes the audience 
with an original spoken word piece. 





Dr. Deppe and colleagues fake interest 
during their faculty meeting. 



Dr Carton proclaims his devotion to 
Clay Aiken during this "faculty meet- 
ing gone terribly awry ". 




The man and his music. Dr. Orme tickles 
the old ivory. 



.^^gmm 




hy is it so 



jKnowin 



9. ConsfanTJt^unk 
8. Being d 
7. Evoking feai* in u 
6. Being done wifh c 
5, No mone cafefet*i 
4. No mot^e "walks 
3. feeling of supei*io 

! Seeing and knowi 



7, Leavihg O 




nWt*f*is Hdfon style pcu*fi0S^ 
up f9*eshmeiSttl 
ndei*classwen ^ 

oi*e m' 

a food ^ j 
o* shame" 



1 




^i 






;^iiiy^^5r. 



Dar'shun Kendiick 



Politics, and Communic 
tions 




Jataliya Kovalenko U 




'y 



Jenna Lea y 



PoliUcs 



^' 




iology 






^■'^"^W ' 




ji» 


1^1 Angela Scobey 




1 Philosophy 

i 


•■■■■■k i^ 


■Bidlj 


m it g^ggftgg^ 



assancira 






1^ Katy 



Purwin 



Business Administration 



Leslie Shaffer 



English 




■LStephaijie s] 



Ethan Winger 



Woodham 



[Mm C>i Q n| |Z ami 



Art and Coniniunn-alion^ 



Victoria Payne 

Senior Class President 

While at Oglethorpe University: 

I have been in several organiza- 
tions during my tenure here: the 
Stormy Petrel, Yamacraw, Ren- 
dez-Vous, Black Student Caucus, 
Ambassadors, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Beta Omicron Sigma, the 
Gospel Choir, Oglethorpe Student 
Association, Programming Board, 
and Senate. 

What I think about myself: 
/ am a child of God, motivated 
by my God-given purpose and 
desire to make a difference in this 
world. I am a poet, a writer, a 
photographer, an artist, a singer, a 
songwriter, an actress, a Queen, a 
role model, a motivator, an enthu- 
siast, an optimist and a Christian. 
I love to share my smile and con- 
tentment with others. I have goals 
of becoming a contracted-singer, 
an actress, a producer of music, 
a middle school choir teacher, a 
free-lance photographer, a beauty 
professional (a beautician), a 
wife, and a mother I am also a 
product of what my parents have 
poured in to me as well as my 
experiences. The most important 
thing is that I love the Lord, and 
I want to do His will for my life. 
We can 't make it throught life on 
own; we all need somebody. 




Donna Zamir turning people 
into stone 



I 



¥»it<^ 



These losers are way too cool to participate in a senior picture retake. So, as punishment, their 
I.D. pictures will have to suffice for their senior picture. Some say the pictures are awful and 
others... Hey! You be the judge. Let this serve as a lesson for all to support Yamacraw and class 
events! 




110 Seniors 



eniors 




112 Seniors 



H H 






Underclassmen 



Awww... 
id they said it 
vouldn 7 last! 



\ Danielle Carlson losing\ 

her "drinking cherry' 

on her 21st B-Day 




.lonne August Gary Aurand Anita Bachlani Margaret Bailey 



Pharadia BaMien Laurie Berger 




>eason Broughlon vTirgmia Brown Maik Burke Conor Carey Danielle Carlson 





;yer 








Jlf^^ 



ayes Stephanie Henschel Melisha John-Baptiste 





m\^ 17 




Lawler 

Junior Class President 

Major: English and PoUtics 
Favorite Color: Pink, pink, and 
more pink 

Quest: To save the world, obvi- 
ously 

Fave Junior Class Activity: 
Trivia Night at Mellow Mushi-oom 
- Even if the Juniors can't win at 
trivia, at least we know how to 
heckle other teams and eat lots of 
pizza! 

Fave Word: Cornucopia 
Bestest College Experiences: 
Alpha Phi Omega, summer study 
abroad in Florence, com maz- 
ing, concerts, movie nights in the 
dorm, arguing about COR, classes 
outside on the academic quad, ex- 
cursions to Atlanta, whining about 
cafeteria food, all of it! 
Advice to underclassmen: Get 
involved with activities and 
friends. They can take you any- 
where from hilarious wild goose 
chases through Atlanta, spur of the 
moment road trips or marching 
through campus with blindfolds 
on! 



tacy-Ann Powel 




Are you ready for these sexy 
Sigma sisters ? 




Fara DutteriHaver Mandy EcKerl KmiFerIy"E3mlstOT^ A^xEdwaru Lisa Ell 




L 




Nhan Nguyen 





RercenOi 






SliHP 






Jessie Summons 




1 







i^fiiiiiii ' i 



Eugene Rivers II 

Sophomore Class Presidentl 



On December 2nd, 20003, his 
fans cheered his name. "Eugene! 
Eugene!" Well it did not hap- 
pen quite like that, but I had fans 
nonetheless. So, remember you 
are all fans of mine. This is not a 
funny story, but the Public Speak- 
ing final was the greatest. Hey, if 
anyone needs me to inspire a large 
group of people with my great 
skills, please call INS-SPIRE! 
This, like my ability to speak in 
front of people and be as cool as 
Bernard, is just a joke. Thanks for 
your support at the final! 



*The above photo was taken before 
Eugene murdered Bernard after he 
yelled "Don t Suck" at Eugene's 



By the look on his face, Meredith 
miist've told Brent something he likes! 




^'-v:^-*-. 



'^«^4 ^^^'^z 




:heecks Nicholas Christman Lindsay Ciener Michaela Cilento Catherine Clark 









mmm • 


^m^ IVW^^^A 



Brian Asher Cheryl Atkinson 


ffl 




Maria Ber^^^^^iea Bin 


kley 


KH^MiIJ 


m 



Zack Atkinson 







Bp 





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KaoKangOT""'^ MffiXauigucTu' 




)ertKSe cHumKHIy Sarah Kennedy 




Michael Kraeger veronica KuiwicKi 



T 



'adia caught coming out of the 

close! 



Lock up your dai 
These 3 studs an 
prowl. 





'o,, 



'/c/ 



^^^/.. 



'o^,. 



Katliry n Lohm an n RhiannonLoomis ""SnyTowe™""™" ■ <<f^^^^u^m..^.- -j-j^— -■■• 




.atoya Mccants James Mcuiary 



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^^rain Jcnniter Planl Mynam Poirier 




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i^^ion Emily Treuman Andrew TulowitzEy Lmdsey vvalker Emory Walton Jr. Josh Washburn 



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lanieWilder Darren Wiluafns" Shahta Williams Brandi Wilson Andrea Wooc 




/ooarurr L.onnie iip Kacnaei zeimer aeanz-iegier 




en Ailsa goes out, she 
goes OUT! "^ 




With a look like that, you 

KNOW what's on this man's 

mind! 



>^y 



■\ 



if only we could all be as cooli 
Brent! 



•K 



j^' 
^ >. 



i 



yonne and her man show us that 
they're SOLID! 



Veronica looking 
effortlessly devastating 



H 



|S|H Hello, I am Bernard, the Chief 
aHH Editor of the Yearbook, and 
■B^H I just wanted to share a day 
^^■■l in my life, as we say in my 
** H *hood, as a Playa. Anyway, 
•iSi ^ I get around like Tupac. I 
I love it when they call me 
j "Big Papa". Though there are 
the occassional few that slip 
through my fingers... but they 
just wasn't ready. 



^liiiiiMyiiT 




A true 

my gul Angie to the i ce cr eam parlor 
budget). 





What can I say... he looks good in white 
and he likes me in goggles. 



This Book is 
Dedicated to 




Janelle Smith 



Her smile, warmth, and charisma have 

made attending Oglethorpe University 

such an immense pleasure. Thank you 

for being you! 



Walsworth Publishing Company 

306 North Kansas Avenue / Marceline, Missouri 64658 USA 



■^k^ < ^tSflli?.-!!"!!?"!?- "^^ 




.^ i ^-. m _ ■ i