Nicholls State University - La Pirogue Yearbook (Thibodaux, LA)

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 376

 

Nicholls State University - La Pirogue Yearbook (Thibodaux, LA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1976 volume:

Contents Introduction ............................................. Nicholls State University: Beginning its fifth year as a state university, a look at the people, places, events and scenes -which made up the campus in 1975- 76. A brief look at higher education in its 28th yearin Thibodaux, Louisiana. Student Life ............................................. From the first weeks of the semester to a hurricane, life on the bayou, Thibodaux nightlife, the dorms, apartment living and commuters. Other features include Mardi Gras and the "Buy-cen- tennial, " Activities ............................................... Western Week, Greek Week, Freak Week, Homecoming Week and all the other weeks of the semesters. Entertainment included concerts, lectures, student government and pirogue races and the American Bicentennial Sports .................................................. After tour years of competition: a Gulf South Conference title in football, intercollegiate sports for women begins its second year, while campus athletes compete in intramurals. A new varsity sport: the rifle team. Organizations........................................... Who did what with which group: the people involved in service, campus spirit, communications, religion, the military and Greek groups on campus. A look at the students involved with what Nicholls has to offer. Academics........ ............... .. ......... .. ..... A look at the colleges of business administration, education, liberal arts, life sciences and sci- ences and the departments under each. Special feature includes the honorary societies and stu- dents selected to Who's Who, People .................................................. The faces of Nicholls State the camera was able to catch, in somewhat alphabetical order, Also as lagniappe: stories on the people and things that make up the campus. Closing ................................................. A reflection on Nicholls State, in memoriam to students the community lost, editors' views and photos. Index ...... ........ A list of the students, administrators, groups, events and features. Cross-indexed for the reader 's convenience. The colophon is on the back endsheet. . ...1 .. ...12 .. ...46 . ...94 146 210 274 338 346 La Pirogue 1976 Volume 28 Nicholls State University P.O. Box 2010 NSU Station Thibodaux, Louisiana 70301 The symbol chosen for the cover of the La Pirogue represents the coming together or blending of people from various backgrounds at Nicholls during the 1975-76 year. As the lines come from areas, so do the students, faculty, administrators and university employees. Together the lines change and become gray, as the people at Nicholls are also altered by being together. Whether the experience was good or bad, visible or subtle, the year cannot be repeated or copied. Everyone contributed to making the year happen and was affected by it. Inside is the story. '11 :UV E ' . f'i '--"WP 'f ,' "f "' "QA 'A '. ' v ,Q .. V, ' Y ' ' 4.'.".', 4" Jr"',",.'.' .- -, ' , 3155, 3 1, PM fi , , '1 1 'LLM' w a', 'f ' 1 -nl 1 L' TV ll. . 1 ' 1 wb .ki 1 , . w 13' 7, fwwl . v ' ' 1-v . y- I w '...-I .' N, ., 1. k --1,.fl 1 V411 Nt' ' , U4 w , ., lv 'fx ,J . would start 'of first for ano 1976 I' 7 rl ' I '. J 5, S01 the that ' . . . ,vin .-WMwg .AW.., .. .,t -- 1 -A wk: 1 ,-H37-WS:i?i' ' ' 1"ff'i'5'?-?S: :- ,- ,v--gk .' ' 24:31. xg, Q Q ., A - Q. nl , ., , p-,X eg, 1 -2 'w'.-.,. -,-.X 1eu555'5A V 'S-55951255 :ff -fr- 1. I ffl:-V ' ' ' V .r5,". - . 'L 14-E fi! 1' QHWmT .Q --.7 '1-'M A I ... s . ",4,:a:yZ-gvw -.11-. 41:-,:95"f 4 121111-25M-5-my-gf :ygffw g 1. 1 Jr? gf A! :M 3'-'55-Q' , .1153 ' . 5,455--. ,.', . fn! 3.-'J ' 'ful 4rM'-F,-, , A. fwwwmmvu Whale Half gg 554- , . ' -4 ,f,4 5 54fg-ja w 1 ."G , . . 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JL-,Nl 1 A A ' wife ""fj1'ff - -Y nw. :vt-Q.-Q1-Q r 1' L1 Q 'Aw ' '-Vfgxw'-p,gf+5'2 '11 - 1, A- . -. D LL-, N 7- --...- 4 1' 3 1 Shi. fu 9" 'Y .., I A 5 5 ', . . '- . . - 1. QR 1 -' . . - 1'-' '.".'.' ,"' Kr- " 2 '. - , vw 1 if" ','w"'!t "' 'IQQXQ 9, ' '-V "k'1K'e-' 1 .'- . R- Q' 1 5' fm ',4 . ,4 - ,V-wiv! , u 7' ,g4'.w.g:.1, '.3,.?g2us-Qzgk-i,f. I-,ev 1.-:,q:,rg . s " Y'-' qqsfi 1 ,U 9v""12. A favors N331 -,Mu 1 C 3 J' Ulf' 'Q il Q, , Q 1' Q'Y' ",,.'s' gf, '. , 1 gt Y 1 Q 1 tf. .4 I 1 1 1, 1 8 4 1 , r Q . 1 "t- g - ' Q ' x Q,"- S " '. ' I"- 1 1 uv E1 ",x-Ht.-fn tfili 1. 1 N.. ,LQS 21:1 , 1 ' M' -Af.l'-.111 I . jk 'Q 1, .JOY ' ' 11.53 l,a,.u . ,-mf "Qt-L"E"f7 'Jw . 1 14. 4.1 ew' A .-. 'V 1:-' -'. W 1-1-1. -F' - :'-.,". 'ff en' 1'vA" '-:ff-.. "-" ' N ' 1- , ' g xii.. S x .- .,ix'.-1'1"1q:,. 5 Q is 'R' 'IR' lxK"iu,pf' :ff 9. x :. I : B . 952 ' ' if 1 .11 Y, 1 nrvif J X. I ' '-vw o wan r an.. 171517: ziwxwr' 'LA' if "WU: 23' V fr' ...Q 4? as FW 9 'Z L ' M. '. A 4 I 'M' I . ' M - Z '-S5641 JA ff . 'fr' . Q ' u , E j'E"'w , hm ,.N ,- X X J iff". 9- Y- Y I - J, ,ff 'ma ,, A gif a "4 Q ,Q gf f ,,,-JV, .4 ,, ,.,,' INN? . VI., Me, . .i , ni'-oi? - ,.-,,- ,,,. 1 .e ,,,. , ,,,. Wg W1 1 15 af v 4, , yen Us , , 8.41 A 9 ,Mgr ff 2- yawn , 1 4 A Mggify, ,t r 5444 FX, 1 1 .1,L 4 GQ' ' 11 ,1f.f,:-. mfr"-' ff? A 711211. - 1 -W ,- . :- 'a.-ilfl' A V. 11:64, lp 9 4 . 2 . 4 ,,,.. . ,e,L,,, W .,, p . J' ifl,-. J 1 ',.,i .. . -- ,',".'.: it . . .i .MJ ,Ay t ,,r V ,i :,., , If-,.-'. , - - "-l,:f -,Q ,Nil 1 mnigI00 Pein 3 in o :Z cs o U' 'TQ '5- cu 5. E co :Z o . Y cu S CD before school started Northwestern's Julian Brignac and Derek Lee try to stop punter Terry Magee alter ne got a low snap. Magee was one ot two Colonels who played in the collegiate Senior Bowl in Mobile, Ala. Lester Bimah lalls in trying to advance the ball against Southwestern La. as club soccer was revived. paid off withfour Gulf South Conference titles for the Colonels. 4 rig-4r.,,, W .'L'H2':R?:"3,'.. . 31f3ii'?f:tf,'-55' fi:7'37f2l474 N I' :. -l me iQ- XJR ' "f-.vi',1,',L9' iXa"Fl-3-,,1 ff? .li uri- Nl"51,-'1-,Y'I.l99tS1.'w'A" .,- " ,ix51'2.:l-f- Q "air 951' ' ' . - f . ."'x 5 ,,.'.iif,:21C2-it ','1 "r,,Jt...:ti 5 ' L A .. . , E33Li"x.:T 'lf e-1 ' " ri L-'lgi-fi,Qil"1-1 lv -'PP ' A A , Q, . -v .. ffF"'gi3f:..:,51'i3i'S ' ' 2 354,77-.:', ff,-Q., i' - IJ'-'2:Q,.:j'ff: f , 'l,g.'..g:a-.i 3 i ,- . , :,,yif'j.:',i',Q9j f- -1tia9i,.f',' ' - ":Qf':"'sil'1'- -qw, Q 4 7i:s:i': f7.azg1fw-.. 1' Milli' -2 I?1'i.X'l'fii '. ,. 4 . 1- - .-z ... 'v-W.,-z', H2 . - '- -'73 -. 5-'.':.-VSWEL, ,- I -N5-Wiz. .- . ,i.. . ,wr -1 H - , '.'.g,. 1 ' 'Wa-H + :'f"'tt 11 1 t ml ' ' ""fif'liA-VR. 'fi'--Wlili. ' 1 . EJ'Xie""' lik if W lim' 'z"1i:.ff.'- A i ' 'l ' i, , time ,,L1j:ZfLF . X 'R i Fambrougri I .Q Q I ,rg ,Q J, A 4 ,K "UEFA, P1 gSJP"'Mf:k. 'lil' , , x J 'fn' "Div Q .g- W 1 1 J' a I' i s J M 51 ' if 3 ' V! aJfhi ,pl il Q. hi' TJ 1 C l Sculptor Lowell Jones of the University of Kentucky at Lexington brought his solar energy sculpture to campus. He was one artist secured by art nead Ron Benson. Not only was he the band director, but Raul Prado also joined the brass ensem- ble which played at the Colonel home basketball games. iiiiwmw, ,WWW ""'llti?t'wq, "" A Nicholls had its first graduate to finish with a 4.0 average. The Air Force ROTC phase-out meant the loss of the Aerospace Studies department. C Munching a doughnut while checking a file, Matilda Crain Nearthe computer science center, brought her breakfast for the 8 students brought in lockers and a a.fm. start of registration. table tor an informal way to relax, l l Dr, Michelle Francois, head ot the Eco- nomics Department, prepares to take the seat of honor at the Delta Sigma Pi Dunk- a-Prof. Drop slips were common, grades were posted by social security number, exams meant cramming and the hunt for a job began before that degree was presented with a handshake. Academic fo' v-"Y 04 , Q ' z-, 0' ' n .rv +' ' r 1.- ' 4 'kinimnmgjm 'H . . ., 7 ' 1 S r F 4"-'if-'. I9 I U Q,Q,, ' ' if - A . . .H -'-457' Q x C 5 ., ---s,:, qk .1 . . Q73 1 xt .3 .wa QY7?pjxs-m, fx - ' i' 1 'rpi:'5f.n pi, X 5 I I "1 vw' - , I' .xx 5: " -4. .-X -' E , 'Q ,Pi :.- .ll - 'jgsviiif . A ., Iffikphl :L DEI!!! l X IKM -E jug-fzfefag Cfi6JQJO J eel? , 5 if .qv . 0 . 'ES' 4 5 . . . x 4-3---Q 'f"'I, .W f , rx 'I .. ,, 'fl -Tfxfzqf-, 'C-xx ,Q Ti -gif., ' ',,.-eff - 5? . -wife'-' ' !'ug,af4w-1.-,r",.. ' U 'G V ,A . '-.4 l , ' . J... 'wg F5 1.F""1 ,Wgtalflvkix Q., AN Y' . R vw, -1 'X 7' A F1-H uf 1 2-fi' ' y WT: H: "fG,ffQ':'f 1' ' " I 'H I' DV 'I 'V' V V1 'K v I 1 K -16f"'1'.' 'JUG 2f,C:'i'!- fm V T"Y' , . .1 -- ,mg ,p-I? lillfilgxra-nh +.,. MH ...n- , ,- 4 'Q , Q -,ma ' H, 5 Q Q , 3? ff me K 5--1.1. x,,. 1 -. .P- -CQ Jt.! ' 'Vx 1 .A. . ' 1-1: .17 A 'ixffff . 'W-1451 PM f. ,i , 1 10 The University "Harvard on the Bayou" went through still another year, formed by the people who were a part of it. Everyone contrihutedg it was your year: 1 976. Concert attractions drew crowds of both students and non-students from Thibo- daux to enjoy the music. Supported on a pair ot strong shoulders, Ftenee Miranne had a high view of the Homecoming bonfire and activities. Gerald "Rock" Ftockenbaugh carries one of the youngest cheerleaders for the Colonels, Jina Hecard, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Warren Hecard ot Thibodaux. Cf? a ,ng fc 5134611 ulnjlrgis I I , 1 . P I s , Q fi f -' m L.. I v ' 1 -K .. ki.. 1 V '-lx 1 v X . . A 'H 19,8 ,fi 1 1 Y .. ,n 43 x , N'- . -n s 'N t . .O ' . fl' Ik K 3 AJ: -V, '11, ,W 5.x .sf Y L ...,q. - -Q., . :wig A 'Q 4 - ' '- , 1 1 ' ' :Riff 1 H' ':'f"'? yf'F 5 ' ' I ,I 'i . ,'f., wq, J ru " ..,'f' ,,,u.f-' "1"'i' -'ii' , ' 'Q AA. ... -,Tv 3,0 . I f 'f i , 5 ' " ' ' 'I' -cw. ?"' , ff ,fr ' -7:21 f, , 5. , nfif ' V ' y , v ' H4 . ,Mg .-Y A ,I , V 4 ' 1 ' I . A ' , I , I A V , . f ' L: Uv. 1'- n'4"" , 41", 1 ,L fly- J' ,jk-x' A 1 Q N. 'Z -- .l ff ,- .-,gf axrfi 'GQ' 1,-Q' .QQ-K ,T V .T . P -fi , 4' E 1' .. - -' f -1 azuhlw-1g1?G1'Ew,1165, in , .. .!,.-.. ,Wh ww- f - 'lf Y ,': While getting adjusted to the hectic pace of registration, one week brings the university together for another semester by Kevin Fambrough Whoever said the first week of anything is the hardest must have been a college student. From the time the dorms opened on Sunday to the closing of the week with a "happy hour" at a night spot, the emphasis was on endur- ance and patience. At the 2 p.m. opening of the dorms for the fall semester, students driving on campus found themselves backed up on Louisiana Highway 1 and swamped with other residents to register in the lobbies of the dorms. Parents carrying boxes, suitcases and pil- lows sticking out from groping arms were a casual site at the five dorms. Residents of Meade Hall Cthe male varietyj found they were being phased out and trans- ferred to the other men's dorms. The single coed dorm on the Nicholls cam- pus was being converted to a women's hall to handle the overflow of applicants for campus space. The disorientation of the first day was slightly dispelled as the Pi Kappa Alpha fire truck made a tour of the campus, complete with blaring siren. Cuenca J' x - -...I ...r if 5 Q K at . .NV 1 J 4 ' 4 "2 I x C lim-.F ' lik? will I V W ld in .. y V , iw, 4 ' X 155' If ,N - u 'gif -Kiwi! it tl 5 T . 'MQ' . g AQ, M I .V I X ,tr is 1-wf,.r if 3 1 T ts- 0 gtg- S The first weeks are usually In a short time students were already playing tennis, riding bikes, visiting friends or the Stu- dent Union game room. Freshman orientation on Monday morning brought over 1600 into Shaver Gym, an indica- tion of the record 6,400 students Nicholls would enroll in the fall. Dwight Boudreaux, director of housing, was cut short in his welcome when the electricity in Shaver Gym failed and he was forced to direct alphabetical groups of freshmen to their stu- dent guides. Following single file into the August heat, groups walked to pre-arranged meetings with President Vernon Galliano, other administra- tors, their academic deans and students of importance like the student government presi- Housing Director Dwight Boudreaux uses a bullhorn when the power failed in Shaver Gym. Volunteers seated in the front took groups of freshmen through a series of wel- comes and tours. 1? The Hardest Weeks . ... .,Y . 33, I ,,. V -ix . 'Pup Q .. g l A a I 1 ,-af' L Y l el ' 1' fl 3 N J . Boredom, curiosity and attention were on the faces of freshmen during orientation in Shaver Gym. Over 1600 'Showed up, grouped alphabetically to be introduced to Nicholls. a shrug and a helpful mother, one resident of Meade .Hall prepares for the semester, the first one with the dorm going from co-ed floors to an all women's dorm. i il T T '1f'fi'f't'i" , Ol'l - ..-...,.... -, 1 l.'l'l5w I-"V"' I i i ,fW' vi dent, newspaper editor and entertainment board director. Registration for classes began the next morning. All persons, undergraduate, graduate and night classes were required to register at the same time. Non-moving lines, closed courses and advi- sors trying to change schedules re-enforced many myths about college registration. All difficulties and uncertainties of the first day of registration were perfected for the sec- ond day. The week closed traditionally with students having a chance to meet with professors of the Tuesday-Thursday classes and Monday-VVed- nesday-Friday classes once. Both days were unexpectedly cut short, Thursday by a power failure which was the first of four during the first week of classes and Fri- day by the appearance of Gov. Edwin Edwards. The governor was supposed to appear for ground breaking ceremonies of the proposed swimming pool and Allen J. Ellender Memorial Library on Thursday, but was called to Wash- ington by President Ford for a meeting on the energy problems. the hardest ones The first two days of class: cut short by a power failure and a governor Edwards made it back to Nicholls Friday to combine his tour of Lockport, in the lower part of Lafourche Parish, with the ceremonies. Classes were canceled on their first day for students to attend the affair. By the end of the day on Friday, many stu- dents took up the business establishments of Thibodaux on welcome back celebrations. lt was a celebration for the businesses now the college dollar had returned and it was cele- bration by the students that the first week was over. Buying books, adding andfor dropping classes, getting off a noisy dorm floor still awaited some, but the week was down and another semester had begun. The long wait to find out the chances of returning, students on academic probation didn't find out until the first day of registration. The procedure is usually done the week before. The Hardest Weelfs 'S The spring semester brought a few changes in the method of registration, with class cards being picked up in the Student Union Ballroom and being filled out and checked in the student area of the Union. Payment of all fees was made next door in Talbot Theater rather than walk across campus to Beauregard Hall. "Wanna shed some light, please?" pgs. 30- 31 .J As fraternities and sororities independently rushed, and a January chill was in the air, the university registered a spring record 6,000 stu- dents. For the off-campus students, those living in apartments or trailers, the spring meant The original plan was for payment to be made in the conference rooms in the Union, but long lines the first day eliminated this. Electricity was still a factor in the first week of January as a circuit blew out on campus, leav- ing parts of the university without power for almost a week. CFor more information, see lil The Hardest Weeks another round of utility bills fincreasingj, food prices Cincreasingj and finding an available place to live Cdecreasingb. Students were back in time to see the Colo- nel basketball team continue its winning streak, having already won nine. The string of wins would extend to seventeen before it would Noel Toups, associate professor of English, changes the letter of the students to register, keeping a steady flow into Stopher Gym where computer class cards are waiting. After the hassle of getting the cards off the floor of Stopher Gym, each must be filled out on the top deck and arranged in special order. stop. The work Gov. Edwards did in the fall of breaking ground for the new library and swim- ming pool was the only work done. Questions about the legality of the contracts and how they were awarded had stopped any work. ,r ut the new Engineering and Technology weeks would be the search for a job after grad- uation. Seniors were able to file their credentials with the Placement Office. The office would then send them to any busi- ness the student requested and show them to any business firm checking with Nicholls for prospective employes. Graduafes again face the 'first week ': now searching for a job building had been completed and was put into operation. jFor seniors, the first weeks of spring meant getting everything in order to graduate. Forms, order blanks and applications had to be filled out and checked. Still, many seniors knew the hardest first azreica- For the summer session, everything moved on a slower scale, with only 2,700 students on campus. During the summer, only Meade Hall was used to accommodate men and women resi- dents, on alternate tloors. With less students and fewer classes being T' afiifff- XY '1 S. R Becky Pierce, Jane Marcello and Judy Cadoret instruct stu- dents in an annual stop each tall, the taking ot class pictures forthe yearbook, done on the stage in Peltier Auditorium. Halfway home is having class cards checked and stamped, as patience gives way to exasperation. The final stop is Beaure- gard Hall to pay fees, pick up an ID card and then home. The Hardest Weeks i5 V4 offered, major problems were reduced to the number of hours scheduled. Q smaller ones, when they were solved. Fees are to be adjusted per hour of class Many high school students, having gradu- ratherthan total loads carried asinthe past. ated in May or on the early admissions pro- Businesses in Thibodaux will line up more gram attend Nicholls. "welcome back" sales, celebrations and offers This time is used by them to get used to col- for students. lege, learn their way around and get a head Construction of the swimming pool has start on their classes before fall. progressed rapidly during the summer, with Changes nexf year include switch in dorm occupancy and fee assessmenfs With the coming of next tall, many students will still go through the hardest first weeks of college, or so it will seem. A few of the expected changes: M. J. Zeringue Hall, a dorm for men, will be con- verted to a women's dormitory. The men will be occupying only H. P. Long and R. J. Millet Halls. Tuition is expected to increase, according to expected completion sometime in mid-1977. For the incoming freshman or transfer stu- dent, it's the hardest time of the semester. The first weeks of each semester. They always seem the hardest. But by the end of the semester, they can be hardly remembered. Lines look the same at any college campus during registra- tion as students look around, talk and compare classes in an effort to kill time waiting for the line to move. M' "T """"7?"?'f""'f37'v 'ff I , ,- -F7-n an . Counting, juggling and wondering, Sonja Einnis checks her load in the bookstore before checking out. Her check showed the absence of a book, picked up by someone else. 9, ., v V Crochet i x x X .4- lv X V M-738. M, wawwf.-wi"""" Q'9l"YJ'H'T-,f - 531- 'L' t, WW "--WT' - YQ- :NI A -- - f H , -: -"f".." 1 I 419' Us 9? Paper plates and cups were needed by dorm students after a contract mistake closed the cafeteria over the Labor Day weekend, but left the dorms open. Students had to impro- vise for their meals. The second day of classes were canceled as Gov. Edwin Edwards made a campus visit for the groundbreaking of the new library. KVFG's Danny Blum got a few words with him before the ceremony. 'xf'K",' Jn N Q 5-1 vf' r.. if ff f if rv ei' V PEIIHIIWQIOII The Hardest Weeks 1 7 ith the coming of a hurricane: nothing to do except to wait and to wait "Hurricane Eloise increased in strength during the night and has been again upgraded from tropical storm to hurricane status. Hurricane warnings are in effect from Grand Isle, La. to Applachicola, Fla. At 9 a.m. CDT., the center ...... was 260 miles south of New Orleans. . . moving north at 14 miles per hour . . UP! teletype 9f22f 75 courtesy K VF G-F M. "Eloise has not responded to a number of factors that favor strength- ening, and unless winds increase rap- idly, the system will move inland as a minimal tropical storm," Dr. Neil Frank, director of the National l-lurrl- cane Center told the wire services Sat- urday, September 20. What he was talking about was Hur- ricane Eloise, formed less than a week before in the Carribbean and already responsible for the deaths of at least 28 people, injury of 300, 5,000 driven from their homes in Puerto Rico and S10 million in property damage. The hurricane had passed over the mountains of Cuba and held winds of only 35 mph as it headed tovvard the Yucatan coast. But in the early morning Sunday hours then Tropical Storm Eloise proved two beliefs held by those who lived along the Louisiana coast: a hur- ricane never makes up its mind where it wants to go and any hurricane in the Gulf of Mexico is liable to hit Louisiana. The National Hurricane Center in Miami placed Eloise 485 miles south of Louisiana but still not having the strength to be called a hurricane. Nic- holls students attending classes for only three weeks felt no threat. The commuter who got into his car at 7 a.m. that Monday morning heard the broadcast which shaped what the Maintenance men prepare the cafeteria for Eloise, as students finish lunch. Don Westbrook on WWL, gives Eloise's position the night she turned toward the coast. l r I gk' --- . .. .Q -Q, -,H 1 f-- ', . N, I . tt N. . -.ag .. .. Q x 5 Q I tix N v,U....'.',. ,, Wi ,.,.........-u -.,. .ll. - -- 2 miqQS'i'i-RE g 1 x 4 X . xx V n Li ' . . .Q N , Li , T atv Q. 0 x , if ' 1 'E s 'La ' X s. , 'ml H X - 9 lg-'Q '- . ' Q ' l Xl 5 ., . gr ,Q I N J -Q' r i ' V. ' - t i l :. h Q ' ix 'A 1 3 1 X - Q I' if .,"-Q ."'3,, ' +L! In Q . I-tlm gx X if . . 5'-ll! A r g - .x , 5 W. . 'A l -, .msg A ,Q , . ' , vi in S it yi i , Q . s tk , vg 5 l ' a tv. 5 iff' ' e Wi' ' T , .-N A . EE s ,. If A t F A It r"Af V ' 3 F F i K , s v"r , . . w sie q k 5 v ui, . ' ll - N ' 1 - l , . l . " P , . f l a N ,l ' f"" ' ft -by . M , 1 A 0, 'X I' icq s ,VQ ,f X., Y .v ' ' K X ' , 3" f .Q Ju, ' ' ' we 4 , t -5, T - 'N2"i-D' 'T- 'r 'J' "' ,." '. ww 1 18 HLITTIFBIWGEIOISE G . I ' 3' A ., i Pll day would eventually turn to. In 12 hours Eloise had picked up winds of 90 mph and was only 280 miles south of New Orleans. A weakened tropical storm had moved 200 miles overnight and was predicted to strike Louisiana at the mouth ofthe Mississippi River. Activity by the maintenance statt. hurried meetings by the University Dis- aster Committee and idle rumors cre- ated the atmosphere on a day already marked by a gray shrouded sky and uneasy feeling of rain in the air. The Disaster Committee met at 11 a.mi to discuss the situation. Com- muter buses were ordered to bring stu- dents home early. l-ligh winds on the highway along Bayou Lafourche were og 'T' di -'T making driving dangerous, Dorms were boarded up and stu- dents moved into the halls and dou- bled up in some dorms Many floors or groups of residents prepared tor "hur- ricane parties." Maintenance workers began board- ing up and taping windows, doors and glass, bringing extra mattresses into the Student Union and rigging up emergency power lights. Regular broadcasting at KVFG-FM, the campus radio station was can- celed and weather reports and inform- ation were broadcast as soon as they were on the UPI teletype, The Disaster Committee met again at 2 p.m. with Hurricane Eloise less than 200 miles from the Louisiana coast. Classes on Tuesday were can- celed. The National l-lurricane Center announced Eloise would turn at the mouth ofthe Mississippi and land along the Gulf Coast. Evacuation operations had already begun for lower Lafourche and Terre- bonne parishes. Students, faculty and Thibodaux City residents had two options: to leave for a safer area or stay until it was over. Hurricane Eloise turned at the mouth of the Mississippi River and made landfall on a stretch of the Flo- rida panhandle between Panama City and Ft. Walton Beach with 750 mph winds and tides eight feet above nor- mal. By noon there were only character- istics of a tropical storm, leaving heavy rains over Chattanooga, Tenn. Dam- age was estimated at 570 million. There was one fatality. Classes resumed at Nicholls Wed- nesday morning. Hurricane Eloise 10 eyxmn rqnereum Anyone venturing to Bayou Lafourche on Aprll 27 would have wondered ebout the exoltenbnt, Students, oled ln Tnehlrte end were cheelng other students. either throwlng them ln the weter or rolllng them on e lerge petch ot dent, muddy ground. People were uelng the Unlverelty Foun- teln to rlnee thelr clothes end heir. And slttlng out ln the mlddle ol Beyou Lelourche. weltlng tor the eterter's gun, westhe reeeonlorellotthle, theoompetl: tors ln the Sprlng Plrogue Recee, Wlth the beyou located ln tront ol the cempue, end the long tredltlon ol reclng plrogum e heblt, lt wee only neturel thet students would devise e wey to hold recee end have e good time by the beyou. Ol course, ee time hee peeeed. the plrogue reoee have changed too, ln the beglnnlng lt wee the Army ROTC compenlee et Nlcholle who competed emongeechotherwhlleetudenteeeton the beyou eldo. Dtetenoee were longer. meeeurlng lnto the mllee. When the ROTC oroqrem wee oheeed out ln 1957, lndeoendent students took over the reoee. The dletenoee hed shrunk oonelderebly lrom when the compenlee would rece from the bndge ln nearby Reoelend to Thlbodeux, elmoet 15 mllee. Eechyeerequeenendhercourtheve been crowned, elthough ln the leet tew yeers the queen hes been crowned ln Bayou Lelourche, e wet ooronetlon. Stlll, lor e number otyeere the ettentlon apotllqht wee on the reoee therneelvee. For the unlnlormed e plrogue le like e dugout or cenoe, except the bottom le rounded endlt ls uneeteloroneormore persons to try to Dedde ln lt. Thle pest sprlng, meny preperetlone weremedelortheeventtuldeydheleet mejor student ectlvlty before tlnel exeme. Kelly Letont end Rlcky Murphy. men cless preeldent end vloe preeldent, were ln charge ot errengements. Competition wee scheduled ln the tol- lowlhg ceteqorleez women'e slnglee, dow bles end releysg men's elnglee, doubles Are t 20 NBYPIDYQPIYJGLEPAGESW end releyeg orgelnlizettoenell recee end Qrlnte, n ".' Filret, second end third ldleceltrepttlee were supplied by the Miller Beelr1Go,, while e group ot etudentslhed lulgged tuple b!YOU30bYO9dGQ8!ll'0OkimLD9tG?!DiD9 pertlolpente end A A For the pertlclpente, 1 lp,m, troll-:gg eround on the sunny Tueedey .ee they donned the unltorm not plrogue lreoer, Shorts or cutott le tevorlte jersey or Tsehlet end tennle eheee teptlonell wee the etenderd dreee, Once reclng veete hed been endtheruleereedbyLetont,thefreoee were reedy to begin, At the eeme time spectators were teel: lng morerelexed on thelbeyouelde, 'A The troublemeker not fleet yeer'le freceer sw -fe fr J Nc- A , P.. , 'joe -ff' xt A' f 1 v51.,,,, I qw - :' 9 ' Q A , ,,,, e ,e .N - -. . ,ff lv I , , I' A., 4, . . .v.0, A, ,Q -L W "pl , le' .' ' 344. .-. G' ,L 1 gf In t I gy .f'?5:ff:,5i2- , . ,Wy I, A naefv. ,- 'he . ' YN., , - 1 V f fi' fff'-5-, -' rece' K 0- " . e - . -"er ' . . ,t X 3' x , x 1. fx...-'1,t5,k,:,rTV i4""ii ', "" rr.-se. Lei, ff. Q40 if Q I 'W Y --up.-vin-1 1 '-A --Qi ,. we eeee ff- ' Tiiliil , . ""4"Am -me-iam' " g f D MMM - . N""""' A1, Bumping into another pirogue, or the sudden movement to avoid hitting a swimmer whose head popped up, result- ing in a swamped pirogue. End of pirogue, end of race. Still, many experienced or careful rac- ers managed to cross the finish line and glide to the pier to come ashore and pick up their trophy. As playful as people get, and the pres- sure of finals only a week away, more than a few people decided to take a dip in the water, taking along a few friends. Lacking a fire truck, ice chests used to keep beer cold were borrowed, along with water from fountain, and that mud- slide was there again. The first couple of victims were treated to more hard ground than mud, but as the water and free-for-all continued, a ACES? nice layer of sticky mud was created. Sometime between the first pirogue race and the first person thrown into the bayou, Kelly Lafont crowned Gayle Echols, a New Orleans junior, as the 1976 Pirogue Queen. Echols was presented with the tradi- tional bouquet of roses and was toasted, along with her court, with a bottle of Strawberry Hill. At least some tradition remained intact. Back at the mudslide, it was discovered if a person were dropped into the bayou lt had to come oll somewhere, and the University Fountain was available. Pranksters dropped people into the fountain to wet them, then rolled them inthe mud. ' When the curious ventured out onto the pier, they paid the price and ended up in the bayou. A four-at- one-time dunking was achieved with one push and a big splash. if 'le V 1- ,. ,. I , U - V . 'l 3 Q V, I- ,:m"fEk.an:'-'- 55 Ng ' If ' ss. .nv 5' .. - . 7.. 1- . ' M . 2' Q ff . - V , . , ' -4 .. Y ' tw- ' KW ' K . ,-1' " T' F3115 A' N, -4 ' . 'fi' ' I X, x X -...N Xa if Y 5. A 'J . I f . . ' . -7 . - ' A-7 X , 1 , ' . W- x w 4 Bi ' ' N l .. 4' Q x :I ' .: X ' e Q . . f. , . if if ' 57 1 V I 5 I L- . L f"'..,4 A' '. .-,.",.Qz+?ii1'-feet' rr- s. t ,sf J' H-45J?'.iA?Rv?.5?S?- '.,. hi QCZLZQ-+217-"' , ist' i"'f':'?f ev l - 1 if' 'dl' I e wav nn 'Oth-' '71 if 'nl itions, peopl A mud roll can release one's inhib- even to performing a ballet. The relief ol being free from the e throwing others into the ' mud was enough to break into a dance. v 4,19 .,,. i fill, Are These the PIROGUE A Inga. ' -,,.. -r ,ii I .rf .,,, 3. '.5.-wg Q, .uf .Fl . L ,M M6 :ff '-T f itz F fic Z1 1 S X Nun-gp X we-on X145 Q When they run out of victims, turning on each other is one way of keeping the fun going, as several stu- dents made it hazardous to walk alone near Bayou Lafourche. or the fountain, then rolled into the mud, he would stay covered with the mud longer. Many spectators were not amused. A As the mania of tossing people into the bayou continued, roaming groups selected their unwilling victims. The man from Miller, sporting a lvliller shirt and plugging his product, fell victim. Dr. Alfred Delahaye, professor of jour- nalism, was giving tips to a student in one of his news writing classes when he noticed an ominous trio standing around him. No plan of action was open as he went Qto the horror of several other fac- ulty memhersj off the pier and into the drink. g During most ot the afternoon faculty instructors and administrators ventured out to the bayou side to view the races, usually slipping away quietly when it gbelcame obvious what might happen to ,-them, 1.5. Q tpirogvueraces continued. ,number of persons walking if i'.. targets declined and the mud ilrv .. .y . ... 2: ' i as fi it Are iyinellPQir2oou.E RACES? il. w1jgl:g'if' th ,,:1A.- ' ri , ' i ' A J ',wl"t-ita'M..L-swf..i2. u.r':.ii .fry :li .:,-, V ' , - , i- ,, nv 'l55tikqqig,gtQ-ig. l3,,,y5'vlf,3:"yrr1ini. ,- .1 ,i r i' . ll in 1 fi' lllloire people than plroduee Qlltll UWQQ WHS ED CJ Ugg? 71 f..1!T"f! tml. vim. .Maze F. ...M N .,. . fx nr... . .S . . - fl . r . I :U- I 9.53 l Giving her roses and a kiss, Dr. Vernon'Galliano, university president, congratulates junior Gayle Efchols for her selection as the 1976 Pirogue Oueen, Rudy Thibodaux helps one of his handiworks get up after a dragging through the "mud flats." The mud was achieved by dumping ice chests full of water on the ground. , T rollers followed the Darwin theory of evo- lution: eliminating the competition until they were at the top of the hill, or mud- slide. Several members of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity went to the mudslide with bright red jerseys. After several victims of the slide ganged up on them, their jerseys became a dark brown. A Other male students removed their shirts, having only to peel off the caked mud when it dried. Women students were the main object of the bayou-and mudslide, some getting both within the space of a few minutes. After their energy was spent upon one person, that person had the problem of getting the mud off. Bus drivers and the hostesses of the Student Union weren't too thrilled to see Four strong arms and a well-timed heave ho put another victim in the water as friends and bystand- ers were easy victims. Several of the tossers went in too, in retaliation. a brown blob walking in the building or bus. The University Fountain was used to clean off some of the mud and out of the hair, thanks to its concentrated jets of water. As for the races, the participants who swamped their pirogues managed to work them to shore, passing a photogra- pher standing chest deep inthe water snapping pictures of the students hapless enough to get caught standing on the pier and thrown in. With all the activity on the side of Bayou Lafourche, little attention was paid to a couple of streakers on skis pulled by a motor boat. Although this was the second time in three years it happened, scant attention was paid to the students andfor non-stu- dents who risked getting nipped in the bud forthe entertainment ofthose watch- ing. Gradually, with energy and vengeance at an ebb, people began sitting down in the grass and watching the peaceful bayou glisten as the afternoon drew to a close. Ice chests were emptied of both water and drinks and the banner marking the finish line had begun to sag. People sat around the fountain, soak- ing tired feet or trying to rinse some of the mud off before heading back across the highway to the campus. , Trophies, shining in the sunlight, had all been distributed to the winners, while the pirogue queen and her court had left the scene. Many miles down the road, in the small town of Lafitte in Jefferson Parish, a festi- . ' .Ar QQ, , sf t .51- EQXQLQHB E -Q 4:3 'vw e -...f ,. 1'-u" ,A...,.3-124,-.51 .Av WS., fr A. 5 - , V-I 7.75, 1.1.55 ' " ' 'iff-Vl,1'ff .. H . ., .. P, -ve 1 A , , . . f 3f'5'f"' -J 1 -5-i-'fi ' .- ' fl 1, . A' ' f'n2lf- 1 1.2 ' ' f ,A 9 it Aj.L,5.:y5. ,A -1.f Are These me PIROGUERACEQ , mggjg, . Tiff , ., ni, n i Q.. :ggi-r. . K 'fi i -it ', ,5,l1:,q' , If " JE-4. ? wi 'L , 45 aff' , A-f'Mr ' ' ' fr. 15 I 4 f Q ff t-, - . ,wff ' ' 1?4sf,:f1fi?5'E'?5yfi2'-V - Qsfs:',h:v.,M':z-',-L- V '. 5 fr 0 'X - -v yr---f--5. - Y .-- U University teuimtaliii uneffleliall shatter val is held each year. They call it the World Championship Pirggue Races. And they race pirogues because that's the tradition. Sounds kind of boring. nothing like the pirogue races held on Bayou Lafourche each spring. Now there's excitement for you. Victim to a group ot students, Dr. Alfred Delahaye goes into Bayou Lafourche, but not before taking one of his students into the water with him. EflQ.Esm N.. if 1 . " -if N .J u "Sv, ' Y , ' i V. 4 3 fi ' " . "1 "' 31. - . f-- ,. "',?.' vo I ,Z ,' Q 'ie K ,if P- ,. N Q, Hands .li up in victory, the winner of the women's singles barely edges a strong second place challenger. Even with the antics on the bayou side, some people came to race. Fled jerseys become brown very quickly as the mudflat enlarges and the playfulness of some students increased. 4 . , ri-flag if rY.' hese the PIFXOGUE RACES? . 1 - - ' if gf? V ' ,v'H.'j1':'iL .Quia . fab :V ,P cf a "1""M 1-. Pennington 1-'J . "- '? 1" 'TU' 7,9 145' :Jr , 1 1 l 5 'Sul l , i i V: Y. Zh F" ' i , -1 i i 'A' x. y U i S M ' I i , ci . ' U 4 H ,.., 1 . . ' t Q ,-nf' . I .ff i 0 ' ofa ,, Cb' ' t f '. '.42f 4: . ' 'rx 1 fl 'lo ' iii! 4 ii . ' . Q g 4.45 A .w...,..g . l. I 17' O 'fn '1 is 5 -- ..,z. ,,, -.,- . v 5 S ,fri na' ' ,' if-lm., , i 1 'A'-Q' B 5' i ., Y Mention the name of Louisiana Cparticularly the city of New Orleansj and next to scenes of Bourbon Street and the French Quarter, a tourist would say "Mardi Gras." With its origins shrouded in time, the weeks of balls, parades and revelry have fired the imagina- tions of people from across the nation. Claimed as both a pagan and religious holiday, the observance ot Ash Wednesday ends the festival and begins the 40-day Lenten period before Easter, While the city of New Orleans draws the largest crowds, especially out-ot-state families and college students, the same customs and traditions are observed throughout southern Louisiana. For the residents of Thibodaux, no less than five carnival Krewes exist for their entertainment, A krewe, its officers and members always cloaked Overseeing his subjects, the King of the Krewe of Okeanos fulfills the dream of many men, to be a king for a day. Carnival time in south Louisiana makes it possible. Pennington A ji s A ! K 5 9-'gn -1 'QV' Mardi Gras lvlambo I' The heat and distance of miles of pavement makes any refreshment acceptable. One precision dancer took a break with a leather bag during a lull in her marching, with masks and regal costumes, often plan a parade and ball. The ball, especially to the stately krewes of New Orleans, is the most lavish and formal affair. While the Thibodaux krewes are smaller and more informal, it is still considered an honor to be named the king or queen. The oldest local group is the Krewe of Christo- pher, tounded in 1952, Formed by local business- men, prospective members are usually Knights of Columbus. The father of Dr. Philip Bergeron, head of the men's health and p.e. department, was the first cap- tain ofthe krewe. Captain for the 1976 krewe was Clem Paynal Jr. The captain is responsible for the organization of the krewe, planning its theme, ball and parade. The Krewe of Chronos followed two years later, founded by Frank Lusco. With Larry Babin as its captain, the krewe is regarded as having the biggest and most prestigious parade, To offset high dues and the wealth associated with some krewes, a Hpoor mans parade" was formed. the Krewe of Cleophas. With 35 dues back in 1956 the krewe lasted three years before folding, Beactivated seven years ago, with S10 dues, they boast a membership of 375 with a waiting list of 100. Captain Lionel Ledet reported husbands and wives were divided into teams to design their floats, Krewes usually recognize community leaders for their contributions by their selection as king. In 1969, President Vernon Galliano was named King of the Krewe ot Christopher. Believing women should play an active part, his wife, Jo Oalliano, formed the women's Krewe of Thalia in 1971 and serves as captain to 100 members. President Galliano was honored again, by being king ofthe 1976 Krewe of Thalia. With Jo Oalliano's help, Mrs. Shirley Coleman and other Thibodaux citizens formed the Krewe of Ghana in 1972 for members of the black community. In the Thibodaux area, as other smaller parades, fa. 'I -+ Bock star Alice Cooper gets a tip on throwing doub- loons as the King of the Endymion parade, Entertainers have been invited to lead parades in New Orleans, notably that of the Krewe of Bacchaus With one participant dressed up with a decorated dome, New Orleans' Bourbon Street was the showcase of the best and strangest in costumes Officials urged people to "dress up for Mardi Gras " Q Mardi Gras Mambo 27 'www , -1' QQ, AZV .kAV,. f rv, , . ,wie- kj! j, 5 Jag. vi x N 1? , K .-M, X' 7 , fp.. , V'I v 41" L" ' -.g ,.s ' .o , P5 Mardi Gras Mambo , ..v,- ' . ,Z'Ja"l' f ing., T the celebration is observed mainly by local residents, tourists preferring to attend major parades in New Orleans. In recent years, the city where Mardi Gras had its start has dissuaded the "street people" from coming to the Crescent City. These are the visitors with little or no money, with no place to stay, usually camping in parks and the streets. Crackdowns by police by putting vagrants in jail until after Fat Tuesday, have begun to eliminate this problem. Tourists wearing jeans, but usually quieter by nature have begun to dominate the scene. Figures published by the Times-Picayune in New Orleans show only 144 arrests for drunkenness C208 in 19755, 52 for loitering and 3 for sleeping in parks. Some went to excesses, as one carnival CelebratOr lies down on the sidewalk to sleep, Police did not allow people to sleep or camp out in parks. One family for the birds, the Elks Truck Parade offers the chance for the average person to deco- rate a truck and join in the merriment of a family hol- iday, Part of any parade are the maids who ride on floats with the queen. One maid, dressed as an indian, waves from her position in a New Orleans night parade. Narcotics accounted for 253 arrests in the city. With the arrival of Fat Tuesday, the day before Ash Wednesday, "carnival madness" invades the streets in what has been called the biggest free show on earth. lf perched on any street corner, a person who hasn't toasted the day too much could see countless types of exhibitionism, family costuming and apparel. The most-attended parade each year is the Krewe of Rex, regarded as the king of all krewes. As visitors paraded down Canal Street through the heart of the city, thousands packed themselves behind barricades for a chance at a plastic necklace or a coveted "doubloon" commemorating the krewe. The carnival season ends with the Tuesday night l l l i .f" ,- ftiltmrmniw me sorrmeiimim g tMli1ciieaO 9 Topped with a crown, the Louisiana crawfish was a Parish, The parade is typical ot those in smaller towns in the state Th lb0d3llX Clt D3.I'3dB S 'N ands 'HS' Z .XV Z f I ,X a' If ,, tr-V parade of the Krewe of Comus marching to Refs Ball and the meeting of the two courts, a ceremony always captured on television. Comus, being the oldest krewe known, dating back 103 years, receives the respect ot all other krewes. With the arrival ot Wednesday morning, the cos- tumes and memories are put away, revelers nurse their excesses and students prepare to return to classes on Thursday. As the rock musician Dr. John, the Night Tripper phrased it, "there aint nothin' like a Mardi Gras Mambo." Each president was given a tloat by one New Orle- ans night parade Many krewes pick one theme each year and construct floats as part ot it Mardi Gras Mambo 29 ,rx Eid' 6655 iii? QE EQ 5 E EQ e 5 g ., T ., 'mtl . . 3+ ll g l S , F5 55 . V, 3 t 11 1 'fa 1 .gf . .,, -1 r Af , A by Brent Madere and Kevin Fambrough lt's been the butt of jokes and part of residing at Nicholls or the city of Thibo- daux, Power failures, Depending on whose opinion someone listens to, there are many causes for keeping a good supply of candles or flashlight batteries handy A generator system being overworked, poor-service, competition with the larger Louisiana Power 8 Light or the rubber in 'broke','ghave been the serious and .mo-recomical answers to the lack ot elec- 1fg'g'i ty:,,..Mi . . ,V .1 1 . Q il or dorms. It took three days to restore power, and the failure was not the fault of Thibodaux Power St Light. ' A cable on the "C" circuit supplying power to North and South Babington and Ellender dorms, Talbot Theater, Polk Library and the Acadia Hall cafeteria was the cause. Workers managed to restore power 4 p.m. Tuesday, but trouble developed again Wednesday leaving the whole cam- pus without power. Within 15 minutes workers restored power for all buildings except those on the "C" circuit. , if QQ -1-Q-1" 1 4 V1-1? ' 'jf itii SOQe'W,hen the power-went out on the J , Monda afternoon x ' Even with the power out, windows allowed enough 1 A ,I - ,A ,OT!JaD U?ry-23' 'T was light for students to continue using Polk Library. 555 I m . V taken ,lTfTSTFldBJ by S't'lLldGVI1S'li'l Cla.SSirOOrTiS Instructors managed to give out assignments. jp 3.0-1 WannaiS'hed Some Light, Please? 5 X-,,,..s,, 3.x hp, ., .1 .. N It ' IAQ-'k"'-L.'xi4": if 3" If fr'-', I i, , -' 1 , , S'Wv " Nm.-.tml H9 -iv. I K it , 4 . :avi W- 'rail' ii.l'1r-'1- ,w,,i,',s V-.ii 'V , ' T T. E' ?igi?i 6 Electrical workers spent three days Cand nightsy to track down the cause of the power failure and fix it. After, it was decided to replace the cable. ' Newton Foote, building and mainte- nance supervisor, contacted the Univer- sal Electric Co. to fix the problem. Workers had to search every manhole on campus to find the blown cable. One point brought out was the power went out one day before the firm renting out refrigeratorsiwould have distributed them. Had the failure come the next day, several hundred stocked refrigerators would have been lost. The academic departments in Talbot Theater were also brought to a standstill. The art department was rushed when the power was restored, trying to meet the deadline of a National Ceramics The source of the off: the Thibodaux Power 81 Light generator system. The decision will involve the city, its workers, Louisiana Power 81 Light, and the silent sufferer: the utility payer. gulf up i l I . . Z T l N. 1 Council art show. ' Theelectric kilns were not working. Pat Hardesty, speech department head, had to delay scheduling speech therapy clinics. The psychology department was brought to a freeze because its offices contained no windows. By Saturday all power was restored and life .on campus returned to a some- what normal pace. Although the failure was not related to the municipal power plant, attention at the same time was being focused on the plant by the city and Louisiana Power 8 Light. LP8tL, the utility monopoly supplying power to the areas outside of the Thibo- daux city limits, offered to buy the plant. High fuel adjustment costs and rising costs of maintaining the plant made many supporters for the sale. Although critics said after the sale the city would be at the mercy of LP8tL rais- ing its rates, proponents claimed even an ' increase would be offset by the savings given the people of Thibodaux. While LP8tL stated it would raise its rates in the future, to offset building costs, no proposal was filed with the Pub- lic Service Commission, the body respon- sible for approving such an increase. One campus supporter had been Uni- versity President'Vernon Galliano, who estimated Nicholls would save S200,000 a year in utility bills. The Thibodaux City Council passed a motion putting the sale proposal before the public for a vote on August 14. If the sale was approved, no one knows if rates will stay the same or go up or down. , Looking like intertwined snakes or a desert tree, it's only the spliced cables at the source of the trouble, "Circuit C" the power failure. X19 l Not candle light, but stringed light bulbs had to be negotiated by George Wells of New Orleans as he made it through the dim line. "Quick-cooked food" replaced plan- ned meals for dorm students as light bulbs were strung for night meals. 'Q O 3 ' X 2 t, l Nb .3 A ts: 2, N ,- ."- " . A, 'AA 'Q V-3. Psa-has 'E i.. S1395- T' -. x i. Y. I 5. ,vw , , . wi -L+ -V- I . 1,-y,.--f" r , '1 Cuenca Y V ,ff ." " 111 ' J' - . Fi? 11 I 3 I . .lgialiljl l j'..3iFiL?vv?, Wanna Shed Some Light, Plea J , W , l 1 v I J . , xx. Y B XX '1 1 ,H I Ljflf I ' ,M I N X' I K, 1 rh 5 ". . . dorm life has been called . . . " lt'sibeen described as a "holding area" for bodies, or a private castle for the indi- vidual. Its residents are regarded as being the closest to anything which happens on campus, or the more luckless of students. . . .dorm life has been called. . . With the rise in utility rates in the Thibo- daux area, coupled with the gradual infla- A two-resident room can easily be filled up by one occupant in South Babington Hall when moving in. One semester's necessities must be put away before a roommate arrives. tion of food prices, the idea of living on campus was something worth consider- ing, financially at least. For those students who lived too far away to commute, living on campus was the reasonable solution. Finding housing off campus meant fac- ing landlords, monthly rent, increasing utility bills, barely bearable roommates and the question of transportation to and parking while on campus. For a housing of S200 Cwith a SSO depositj and S280 for a meal ticket, the question of housing and Q Q gigj .1 -f --fi ,C , -:..,f' meals was taken care of for a semester, ln an overview of the 1975-76 year, the dorm residents didn't fare any worse than those of past years, although at times it may have seemed things weren't about to get any better. When the dorms opened in August, the last male residents of Meade Hall found they were being phased into one of the other three male dorms, Long, Millet or Zeringue. What had begun as one of the first coed dorms in the state was to accom- modate the large influx of women appli- cants. The cost of living off campus had tradi- tionally been lower than on campus, but in recent years rising costs made the expenses nearly equal. The eight dorms on campus, Ellender, North Babington, South Babington and Meade for women, and Long, Millet, Zeringue and the athletic dorm for men, were operating at maximum occupancy of 1350 students. Some students were left the first week or so on cots in halls until all reservations had been picked up and cancellations confirmed. The first few weeks were spent in adjusting to a room, a roommate and the lifestyle of dorm living. . . .itwouldn't beso bad if. . . One of the mainstays of any dorm room had to be candles or a good supply of batteries to complement a flashlight hanging close at hand. Thibodaux Power 81 Light received its share of complaints and jokes, but the campus itself caused the biggest black- out when a circuit burned out, leaving parts of the campus without power for almost a week. For a more detailed description see "Wanna shed some light please?" pgs. 30-31, Stuck elevators meant taking to the stairs, a long haul for residents of Ellen- der dorm who were on the sixth floor. Dorms also earn reputations as to noise, rowdiness and in which one a per- son is likely to get a traditional eight hours sleep. While Jodi Kennedy brings her clothes into Ellender l-lall, her mother carries such comforts as a tennis racket, wall decoration and a favorite panda bear. 'A . . dorm llf9 has D690 called 7 .Q - F m . f- .- 7.0-f in ,- ,-,A ,-i ,' . ,,-K ,Aff ACI' f-,-X-A Y' i f -. Af -- f ef. ..,.-.+.f1fmAsf . ML! ff. fl! K!-1,!lf'NH"' k .- - ., - .mf H .., , .4 - L Q -A FY , A. X., .Ao Q.: AXJQ ., L pf - LJ -, Q -'.,,-f,- .n,f Aww Af,-.-.L .--.--:,- . , ' .4 . ,,.,, Q. 1-- , .,. I., A !--,, 1 --,.-. ' :...L'.:, L".'3.C----f1.:fs.J.z.jf.L!1LL1MfQ E. QC-QI EQLQLJLE GC LC Q1..fC1uS:,e E. .4551 L.CKN:L LC "A , - .-.AW ,-..,-.. r-, .,,., ' ,. fx 'z y-' ? ,- ,., 5 . ,.,. : gf . ,. : ,G ., .Lg og. . .Qui 'NQQUL o. QS. E 1-.Cali ASH, .ESV-:X il GQUCL lb 'SXEL lk Oz.: TCC' QL' Q.QF.',,'.T 2 'xx-.f'E..f 'iff 'HTS CQCUQETTLS Ll':9i1f'Y 'QC YTTSSYT SQUTS WfE.Q'iG'Cy' if! GELYHFLQ. CQ' -TS'f Q.E. f'QQ'.Q E. 313.753 .Lili Dliif .'iE's'.'iQ3C4?QiQl'S ETS .'SI':'I5Q Clam CE,fT.Ql.fS, -..--..,'- --A -2-'A-1 V. 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'M I rw, 4 Q , 4 ,.,. f1,-'-A . ,J ' " fiom.: Im: gmt, 1.113921 CQNSC1 .awz Pnerson . . .onthe other hand . . . doors, iiifliile others had signs or syrnool- Even with the traditional complaints, a of a Halerniiy or sororily. variety ot activities exist in the dorms The center of mosl dorm aclii-fini rifiouc which commuters and apartment di f-rrf el- rie?u'e1lii-flcelfie dorm ioolcvy. lers do not share. Each lofdoy contains 2 3.SlE'ifl3lCii fool. Students banded together to lduild ample supply of couches end chairs homecoming displays around campus, an -cccaffinrifl nillowif vv-hile lvleade and Ellender dorms toolft ii lcv' Pall Icavcc 2 icosoal staple, each other on in a powder pull 'tootoall ififhile Long 1-iell ras pool io ellre occ garne' """ cenhcg3iiJegrEU!ncesinciksedddr lntramural action also saw several vol- Besides the place io socialize, the and lunch siiciqeiiie, perm strider-its .aim leyballteamstromthe dorms. lo73l3'gf ser 'iii' es as the nceeiiing place for a l5'J'l'EmW W l Floor parties vvere common, as people date, e ride home ici' the weelftend, or a My , f,f mm MGH and Wdmo In M l H V M on a floor met each other. piece 'tc sit in the eei'lyrnOe'nia1Q hours, laundry remains io oe cgi-is orieicongf Some students posted their names on snort walk across a street lo the mm if Cngwgngg l l KA'Hk. Qkrr - C!!! A I t I li F.1i.' f'lci I ' 'X in XA! - 4 7' 4,-, , -5, I i 4 4-5-.tc i i flwwwiincinfn 'lxhnfn ,Q N, i i i l r -ef pq rl i ii' whafever If was called center of the campus offered the Student Union game room or Peltier Auditorium movie theater for the Student Entertain ment Board Movies were shown at 2 p m for com muters and again at 7 p m for dorm resi dents Polk Library also offered the resources for a term paper or a quiet haven to study Adjacent to Meade Hall the university tennis courts had as many night players even past midnight as competitors dur ing class hours During the fall semester a home toot ball game helped to liven up the campus However when football ended and during the spring a dead atmosphere came over the campus Nothing to do was the common complaint as the SEB experimented with showing weekend movies double tea tures and horror shows But try as one might the weekends found commuters home the off campus students busy and many dorm residents also gone But some did find the quiet useful With few people on campus a needed library book was available the cafeteria wasn t crowded and no one objected to switching the television channel. The end of each semester brought the same amount of confusion the opening Before a student could check out of the dorm a residential advisor had to inspect and certify the room had no dam- a e. Take out a semester s worth of accu- mulated living turn in the key and say goodbye to the dorm. . . .whatever it wascalled. . . With the moratorium passed by the leg- islature to ban the construction of dorms for the next few years, little is expected to change in the number of students the campus will be able to house. While in enrollment the university has already reached the 1977-78 projection, only 1350 students will be housed on campus next year, and the year after. During the summer legislative session in Baton Bouge, the senate passed a bill dorm life has been called . . to fund the construction of a dorm for married students Should the bill pass in the proposed state budget the dorm could be ready for early 1978 One of the drawbacks to housing con struction is the uncertainty of if it will be needed when finished With a new dorm taking two years to construct Nicholls would have no guar antee the demand for campus housing would be needed leaving the university an empty building and no means to pay for it a situation encountered by many other universities William Duncan dean of men is available to help both dorm and other male students with problems which might arise from college life He also serves as Greek IFC advisor J0"""" xiii me 51:2 '32 I 9 fel Wu Part of the crowd at an SGA-sponsored "block party" crowd around to hear the rock band on the steps of the Student Union. The party was free to all dorm residents. ,W 5 xxx ff" , Ni i A! KI Helen Blakeman, acting dean of women, replaces Dean ol Women Bonnie Bourg, who is on sabbati- cal, in working with the women's organizations at Nicholls and as Greek Panhellenic advisor. The biggest tear of dorm residents, a power failure. The blow-out in January left both Ellender and North and South Babington dorms without power fora week. 44- v 4 ,GW -ff , . dorm lite has been called 38C 5: 5:5 f"-- 5:5:5::: 1: -:::5:5:5.5:.5 :5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:2:2:5:i:S:f:7:2:-:1:l:1:5:I:2:1:1:1 ':-: 1:1 717521:-. .-Z-:-:-1 '-Z-:-:- A+: -:+:-,-.- -:-:-1-2-. 52212 Qwwkgfd 67 SQUEAKY UQ QS Q 5 ,i, :: : 1 .:,1,:,:,1.,. :Xt Q 9252 Q SQQSQQQ QAKXTWX3 gh ' ' ' ' Design by Judy Cadoret YIVVIOEI 4155555525352 1515511555252 ,. E, 5:55:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5Z525Z5Z5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:555:1 - -- . - . -- -- -- -- -- . .. .. .. .. . . .. . 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Each day, commentators share the world's news with whoever is seated in front of their set, taking them to the scene. For the home viewer, many of the following stories unfolded on TV. The Secret Service stopped Squeaky From- me's .45, a bystander deflected Sara Jane Moore's bullet, but no one could stop the Pres- ident from ducking an exploding camera flash bulb. A Senate sub-committee's investigations into the operations of the CIA made some peo- ple think maybe the New York Times' Seymour Hearsch was right in his reporting on that agency. Three of the world's richest men died. Aris- totle Onassis to bronchial pneumonia, J. Paul Getty to age and recluse Howard Hughes to the strangest fate: malnutrition, Hughes' death also started another business enterprise: write your own Howard Hughes will. Teamster figure Jimmy Hoffa disappeared, while reputed mobsters Sam Oiancana and John Poselli were mysteriously killed after being linked to a CIA plot to kill Cuba's Fidel Castro. Patty Hearst was finally found in California, and found guilty of bank robbery. Her claims of physical and mental torture didn't convince the jury. An Annapolis graduate and peanut farmer, former Georgia governor Jimmy Carter grinned his way to the Democratic presidential nomina- tion. A "Grits and Fritz" ticket was drawn up with the selection of Sen. Walter "Fritz" lVlondale for his running mate. Meanwhile, the 0.0.P. had a choice between an incumbent who had never run in a national election and an ex-governorfmovie star. Ronald Peagan named his V-P choice in Sen. Ftichard Schweiker, sometimes called a liberal. Ford said he would wait. Politics continued in the 21st Olympic Games in Montreal as Taiwan walked out over what its name was and over 20 African nations left because a New Zealand rugby team was in South Africa. Charges ot "blood doping," athletic facto- ries and detections replaced armed terrorism. A Washington secretary named Elizabeth Pay sent many congressmen under their desks with her stories of sex-related jobs. For someone who couldn't type, she pro- duced a book about her story, along with other financial ventures, thanks to Pep. Wayne Hays. The Louisiana Superdome opened to cere- mony, pomp, politicians, jazz and a S163 mil- lion bill. Arab interests were reported interested in a purchase. The choice was to be eaten by a shark or become sane from a mental hospital as "Jaws" and "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest" led a better than average year in films. For a nation's 200th birthday, total television programming marked the Bicentennial, as everyone found something to celebrate, For more, see pgs. 62-63. Even Israel had a break, as the Moslem- Christian war in nearby Lebannon occupied the "united" Arab world. The violence and broken truces put Northern lreland to shame. lt became known as the "Legionnaires Dis- ease" after over 25 persons at the Pennsylva- nia American Legion Convention died of it. Probable causesi viruses or toxins. While more than what is listed here passed on the television screen, the year contained its share of winners, losers, celebrations and trag- edy. All of this, and more was offered for free by the turning of a switch. Ei CLE QUE C' Connection to World Events 3 Freshmen entering West Point arrive one month earlier than the rest of the academy. For them a one-month basic condition- ing period exists before they begin their appointments. However, the 174-year-old tradition of only men will be ended when 100 coeds enter West Point this fall. From Louisiana, two women will be among the first group, one an 18-year- old high school graduate from Baton Rouge. The other is an 18-year-old native of Schriever who will have already com- pleted a year at Nicholls. Phyllis Chauvin is a graduate of H. L. Bourgeois High School and the "kind of girl West Point needs," according to Col. Robert Marshall, head of the military sci- ence department and a graduate of West Point. "lt appeals to me as a challenge," Chauvin said, about her appointment, "I thrive on competition and I have never turned down competition with others," she said. Twenty appointments are given to the 40 lersonaliIies1976 professors of military sciences at institu- tions with Army ROTC programs. Of the hundreds of applications sent in from all over the nation, Chauvin's qualifi- cations ranked her as one of the best. Earning a perfect 4.0 grade point aver- age while in school, she was selected outstanding female athlete as co-captain of the volleyball team. She also played shortstop on the soft- ball team and was a top-seeded tennis player. "I always felt I couldn't do less than I was capable of doing," Chauvin said. During her year at Nicholls, she enrolled in the nursing curriculum, car- ried l8 hours of credit her first semester and joined the Army ROTC program. She also joined the Army Rappelling Team, the Drill Squad and Karate Club. It was Col. Marshall who planted the idea about applying to West Point, she said. "West Point is looking for topflight peo- ple and Phyllis fits this in every way - in physical ability, athletics and character. "I think it's a great thing for her and for Nicholls ROTC," he said. I a . otu.An- ,. JA. ..'-gli' Practicing on the rifle range, Phyllis Chauvin was one of two women from Louisiana appointed to the military academy at West Point for the Class of 1980. Chauvin plans to change her area of study to computer science since the academy is a math and science-oriented school. While the pressure and publicity haven't gotten to her yet, her arrival at the academy will be an event for Nicholls. Not much attention was paid from one semester to another as Herman Youngi went through Nicholls. It wasn't until the spring semester, pre- paring for graduation, that it was largely publicized. Since 1948, with all of Nicholls' gradu- ates and accomplishments, Herman Young became the student to graduate with a straight 'A' or perfect 4.0 grade point average. The manner in which Young, 36, a resi- dent of Houma, did it was also outstand- ing. A native of Jonesboro-Hodge, La., he finished four years of college in three, years, carrying 21-hour semesters andi enrolling in summer school. ' mmm 1 Ci 6. aff 1111111111 Mi vw Young also provided for a wife and three children. "Perseverance. . . l learned early how to take notes, howto get the meat of the lecture down on paper," he told reporter Jerry Hermann of the Houma Daily Courier when featured inthe paper. "l'd go through the material five times to commit it to long term memory, "I didn't do it just to make a 4.0, but also to improve myself, to learn some- thing," Young said. The three-year effort to learn some- thing began in October, 1971, when Young hurt his back in an oil field acci- dent. He went through a year of physical rehabilitation and decided to take up another pursuit: his education. Enrolling at Nichols in the spring semester of 1973, Young's imagination was fired when history professor, Dr. Alexander Simpson, told him no student had graduated with a 4.0 average in Nic- holls' history. He was nominated in 1974, 1975 and A strong student academically, Phyllis Chauvin graduated from H. L. Bourgeois High School with a 4,0 average. Her first semester at Nicholls she earned a3.6. 1976 to Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Young also served as president of Phi Eta Sigma, the national freshman's hon- orary society and Phi Alpha Theta, the national history honor society. For the past two years, he has been chairman of the Judicial Board of the Stu- dent Government Association. Off campus, Young is a member ofthe Rotaract Club, founder and former scout- master of Boy Scout Troop 400 of Houma and a 32nd degree Scottish Rite lvfason. After reaching a point most students would consider the high point of their life, Young isn't stopping. He applied and has been accepted to the Harvard School of Law where he will begin his studies this fall. "I love politics and government," he said. "There is no greater achievement than For his academic record, Herman Young is congrat- ulated by Kelly Nix, state superintendent of educa- tion, Dean Nolan LeCompte. college of liberal artsg and President Vernon Galliano. The first student to graduate with a perfect 4.0 aver- age, Herman Young was active in several organiza- tions, including Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta and the SGA. LT' ivritki to be a well-respected statesman, like a judge," he said. Young is optimistic other students will equal his accomplishments. "l'll admire whoever does it again," he said. CEditor's note: When this article was written, the summer session had not fin- ished. When the session ended, Jane Morgan, a foreign language major, grad- uated with a 4.0 grade point average. A separate feature is included on pgs. 292- 293.5 C110 - Atl i N First came the siiripping down, Tlnen me lonely walk past .5-. nel.. 54. V. A -.1 -1. '-iSfi'il:!fIfuL',' - er. fri 2-i,'z,v'wfa--QW Xi.- VL'-,i.:.,i' " 1-.,4w:" -ti" -f 1 E9fl711fJe'r,'il5fQ wmv ,t , f :V',,, . H.,,,j,gM i girli- ,. ..!, . ,,.,i 1' .i 4 ..,, L 1' ' rr, if 4 r if--1. ' -' i -'14,-,, g 1 M.s,yy'f ? L fipligq .-,.,,,',,:.4,l. ,.. ,4,,i 9. -rr 1':f,G1i,ii? 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H- ar A th. ,f ,fi r Q" D 1 La 5 . vi 1 5. v-.4 - - 1 . no 1gI7g.,f,f7 ff 1 N Ark' Y 1bf!. ,Adil .-' 1-'fLfv,,f1'?I'., 1 1 1 1 1 1 . , . ., , 4.-, ' 1.3 s 01's Ju . l '. 1 I 1 I 1 1 1 ,,::1 --:M1 1 1- ,1 11V1f'1g.:.1' 1' 1"'Il F 1 1 ,L 1 : 1 1 f- 'LJ-1 ,-I 1' W h I 1 X il. 11 "fl 1 -I 4 !."" 1 44 Hustling the student buck Hustling the Student dollar by Kevin Fambrough The term "college town" refers to col- leges or universities whose existence in a community has an impact on the area's economy. To understand the impact of Nicholls State on the Thibodaux city economy, view the number of night spots, clothing stores, fast food enterprises and apart- ment complexes which are aimed at the student dollar. Nation-wide surveys show the age group consisting of teenagers and young adults have theilargest percentage of the buying dollar available for recreation and comforts. In the past, low prices or discounts made up the bulk of the sales attractions used. Even this fall, a local Burger Chef ran a coupon "good for one free Big Shef" in the Nicholls Worth, with over 1,700 stu- dents turning in the coupons. This year however, a new form of advertising competition was introduced. Perhaps the contest which drew the most publicity and people was the Miller Beer Reclamation Program, or Pick'em Up Contest. Also the company giving away the larg- est prizes, Miller offered credit points to groups for every pound of cans, bottles or kegs manufactured by Miller the groups turned in. A kick-off party was held to distribute free items and whet the appetites of vari- ous organizations. Paul Bobichaux and Darlene Mendoza, two Nicholls students, were selected to head the campus effort, to make it a V, A loose hand can cause problems, like not allowing one Delta Zeta member to breathe, as the sorority packed 22 women into a Chevette, An anonymous coed posed for an ad for the Miller Pick'em Up Contest, in a style usually seen in a men's magazine. 1. 'Q "Nicholls venture." Parties were held at different business places to allow competitors to rack up points. A "Pretty Legs" contest was held not only to allow drinking customers of one establishment to help their competing group, but thousands of points were tossed out to the groups who sponsored the leg contestants. lvliller's liberal method of giving away thousands of points for the largest group attending its "beer busts" allowed slow groups to stay in the race. Nicholls finished seventh in the nation and first in MilIer's Delta Region CLouisi- ana, Arkansas, Mississippi and Tennes- seep The university averaged 13,566 points for every enrolled student. A point was awarded for every pound of Miller bottles or cans turned in. In the fraternity divison, Delta Sigma Phi was awarded a washerfdryer for coming in first. Pi Kappa Alpha won a color TV set for second place and Phi Kappa Theta got a movie camera for third. Delta Zeta won a color TV for coming in first in the sorority division, while Sigma Sigma Sigma got a portable color televi- sion. Endurance contests took their turn, as students tried to eat, dance and cram their way to prizes, with the sponsors eagerly watching. Burger King sponsored a Whopper- eating contest to see who could down the most hamburgers in ten minutes. Four Nicholls students entered, but failed to stop Tom Hughes, the manager of Church's Fried Chicken, from downing five Whoppers and taking first place. A local disc jockey took second and John Giroir of Franklin finished third. A marketing class sponsored a Che- vette-stuffing contest, with Phi Kappa Theta and Delta Zeta both winning with 22 persons and assorted arms and legs. The age-old dance marathon also had its kick as the Beer Barrel held a mara- thon which lasted over two days. In a nation founded on free enterprise, businesses competed for the student dol- lar. How they got it was their own business, but they were always working for that dol- lar. I , YQ 9 K-as i l O C ru 3 ri ni Two companions help Brian Boudreaux prevent his muscles from tightening during a break at the Beer Barrei's dance marathon Boudreaux entered the contest with Roxie Hebert. Two megaphone-carrying visitors talk to KXOR di. Greg Dumas and Miller representative Chuck May- ers at the Miller Kick Ott partym The party started the second semester ot competition ot bottles and beer, : - Q Greg Dumas calls the race as contestants gobble down their whoppers. The winner was Tom Hughes, manager of Church's Fried Chicken, seated top Iett, with five burgers in ten minutes. 'U ru J 'Q Hustling the student buck 45 Inside this section: WESTERN WEEK, one or the oldest activ- ities on campus offered greased pigs and other cowboy events. pg.50 UNO STUDENT ENTERTAINMENT Board directors broughtconcerts, speakers end more to students. pg.60 AN ENGLISH PROFESSOR wrote a play. and the Nicholls Players took on "Chefs Belle. Chere Beta." pg. 80 RETURNING ALUMNI, a bonfire, parade and a winning tootball team highlighted Homecoming 1976. pg.84 ANOTHER SPRING brought l Cl08lrlQ IO 896 students with the day ot greduetlon from Nicholls. pg.88 e Getting down on her lrneee to enetoh e puzzled reoeler. en everell-covered oonleetent lriee her d1ll2lfHfl0hlOlll1UfllUl.Dl!0flfilAI'Iflt.ll Wedmweektun. O 0 I V ACtlVltlES A In tne evenings or between , classes, a person could: go to a concert, attend a play or catch a 25 cent rnovie. For those with a competitive nature, tne Western Week games were open ora bonfire during Homecoming. If a student could find tree time, there was an activity waiting. Cuenca 1 x 'N' in E Superdome becomes Bit! R d Country Colonels travel 'ro the Dome for their second win over the Lions 48 Superdome lt isn't often a rivalry promoted by two colleges can be upstaged, but the Sec- ond Annual Fliver Bell Classic came close when its location was announced. Nicholls and Southeastern Louisiana met in the Louisiana Superdome in New Orleans. Pletitled the "Superdome Ftiverbell Classic," the game marked the first time two in-state college division teams would play in the newly opened structure. Although the New Orleans Saints and Tulane Green Wave had been using the structure, the Colonels and rival Lions were the first two Louisiana teams to play there. Conceived by Nicholls Athletic Director Ray Didier and Southeastern Athletic Director Pat Kennelly, several factors brought about the decision. Both universities are located 60 miles from New Orleans, with an enrollment of people and alumni of both schools in the New Orleans area. Another factor was the Dome itself. Only opened in August, the general public had had few chances to tour the facility, since construction and finishing work was still needed. With the announcement of the Novem- 3 A 'L' A Southeastern La. alumni representative and War- ren Hecard of the Nicholls Alumni Association pose with the coveted River Bell, symbol of the victor between Nicholls and Southeastern La. After 515163 million, the taxpayers of Louisiana have the foremost entertainment and convention com- plex in America, located in the "city that care for- got." ber 15th date, students, supporters, and residents of the Thibodaux area began preparing. Buses were lined up to ferry students to New Orleans who had no transporta- tion. Arrangements with friends or relatives in the New Orleans area helped to solve some sleeping problems. With support, cameras and curiosity, the "Big Bed" moved into the awesome Dome. Following the snake-like line of buses, fans were greeted with a welcome sign from the electronic pylon advertising sign in front of the Dome. As over 40,000 poured into the sta- dium, the attention was shifted from the players warming up on the field to the size of the Dome. Small knots of students ventured around examining the structure, with some testing their fitness by walking all the way to the top seats of the third tier. The hot dogs were called "superdogs" and the prices charged were felt to be one of the reasons. Greg Dumas, of KXOB-FM, announced the play by play to the members of the pressbox. Quarterback Ted Bergeron threw for a . f 4. 1 1, -4 flmg-1, af ZS ?5Tf'?Zf?Ei'fa4z,spl'f12f?E:Qv ,. 'sp l ,yea , " X . V I wy,,.f. ,v jk - 9 . ,Q gl- ' ' , x v - ,M . 1 ,M ,, ..,. .M M.-.--. f .4 '---wily-. f ' Q m y .- -M x r., . .. , U W,.,,,, Q, touchdown and ran for another as the Colonels retained the Biver Bell for another year. Punter Terry Magee came close, but did not hit the overhead six-sided screen, to the disappointment of the audience. When the final gun sounded, the Colo- nels had a 14-6 victory to take to the dance sponsored after the game by the Student Entertainment Board. For the Big Bed supporters from Bayou Lafourche country, it was a visit to the big city for a big game, taking home both memories of an exciting Saturday and the Superdome. -BMJ-'1v'Lf ..,..s ...Q -:- Curled to avoid having the ball knocked loose, Steve Stropolo prepares for the impact of two Lions. Hard hitting defense on both sides was evident in the low game score, 14-6 Qiiperril T... 2 Grit the teeth, close the e es and ive a ull is Y Q D the combination put together by Carolyn Landry as a group ot women from the Ag Club com- peted in the tug-o-war Keeping the little fingers extended to increase the sound, Regis Bergeron gives his call in the hog calling contest. Contestants were iudged on quality, Ioudness and authenticity, Bergeron won u Weslr rn Week Ag Club rounds up the herd Wednesday dawned with the cowboys armed and ready. Stetsons were pulled low as the heat grew and the stampede came. A tale ot the Old West, an Indian attack on the dusty prairies? No, just the Agriculture Club preparing for their annual Western Week Roundup in the quadrangle. The three days of festivities included enough ot music, food and contests for anyone to enjoy. One of the oldest events on campus, Western Week was originally hosted by the "Clod Busters," the forerunners to the present-day Agriculture or "Ag Club." With a stereo set blaring out a combi- nation of rock and countrywestern sounds, the large bar-b-que pit worked overtime. As noon approached on Wednesday, students leaving the buildings surround- ing the quadrangle knew Ag Club mem- bers were hard at work. The bright sun and warm April day brought out many students who lounged in the grass, soaking up a tan or tossing an occasional trisbee. l-low long do I hold him, seems to be on the mind of Danna de la Cruz' mind as she readied one of the chickens for the scramble for women contestants. .QA 'ia x 74 ,r ' -egg-J gfwgs . .. QQ "e", .. X Q, 1 N -:ES-' 'V' Ny!! 'Ulu S w,. ,.f4" 1. ,. . .,,, , . 'I V S V 'jf' F 551 M.: lwl' 4,11-. bW:g:ilI l.'3,,,, ' C si-"' '- -- a.. ,,,,,,, N ru U C cu 3 U Members of the Ag Club came out dressed for the occasion, sporting boots, bandanas, Stetsons, rugged shirts and bronc bustin' jeans. Ranching, farming and country styles were present as the workers kept busy selling and the pit grill kept busy cooking the burgers. Special Western Week burgers Cspicy or regularj, double-beef burgers, hot dogs and drinks attracted the hungry. The main fund-raising project for the year is the money collected from the sale of food, and small entry fees for the con- tests. The contests. The second half of West- ern Week begins on Friday each year and includes a list of contests which would test the endurance and skill of any cow- boy. Endurance was needed in the beard growing, tobacco chewing and spitting contests. The beard growing contest began four weeks before Western Week to allow entries to show with reasonable growths. Not only were the beards judged on length, but color, texture, feel and other items the judges felt like throwing in. The tobacco endurance contests pro- voked the most nausea from the audi- ence. To eliminate the contestants, judges made them do various excercises includ- ing sit-ups, push-ups and running around in a circle until they call it quits. The winner's face contrasted with the shiny gold trophy by being a light shade of green. One mistake was made to schedule the tobacco spitting contest right after the chewing contest. Most of the participants had gotten rid of their "load" before the spitting started. The contest which drew the most entrants, for only 25 cents, was the greased pig chase. Last year no pig was available so a goat was substituted. This year, two very large C75 lb. +3 pigs were coated with 40 weight motor oil and released. At first just strolling around the quad- rangle, they moved at the sight of over thirty partially dressed guys running full steam at them. 52 Western Week Front man for the Ag Club tug-o-war team, Regis Bergeron applies his muscle, but the Ag Club lost out. The tug-o-war battle dates back to the "Clod Busters." One decided to make tracks through the audience, while another nearly made it to the administration building, Elkins I-lall. It was assumed the Ag Club advisor, Dr. Robert Falgout, would explain the porker's presence there. The hog calling contest was held, although the hogs were safely penned up and recovering. Human judges provided the opinions that gave Regis Bergeron the prize. While not necessarily the loudest, the judges leaned toward the quality of his call, whatever that was. Bergeron, a senior in agriculture, won last year's goat calling contest, proving he had something in his voice. For the women, a chicken scramble was set, with chickens which had been bound and caged most of the day. The chickens agreed to their part. It took flying tackles, high jumping and bruised egos to bring in all of themf The duo-contest of Western Week was the egg-toss, which pitted a team of two persons twenty feet apart tossing and catching an egg back and forth. With each toss judges made them back up several feet until the only way to reach a partner was to throw the egg high and hope for a good catch. ' " 'T 15' :ff .V gi: fi, Q .j 1e?xqs.pg.-- . - .2.ff,?- . ,Y - 'ylg-'x-. The elbows are the last resort in preventing the egg from dropping in the egg toss contest. Contestants were allowed to catch the egg any way they wanted, but not break it As the distance increased, several uni- que catching forms became obvious. One pair tossed the egg high, then fol- lowed it down with their hands until it almost hit the ground. At this point they palmed the egg mak- ing a large loop, bringing the egg up and softening the landing in their hands. This maneuver helped them be one of the two final teams, when both teams broke their eggs on the same toss. The last two events were important to the Ag Club members. Until two years ago the Ag Club was the undisputed champ of the tug-o-war and hay bale toss. In 1974 they lost both events and failed to regain either last year. Tl',"L""53'w5'4-l'?"er,fe.sf-+fAr,r-fs Hay toss Win gives Ag Club Western spirit Q nr- ,, ' okfiukiu, , . . , in I' Fambrough i l i f . Q . .r Q , Q I' H 1 -. .-.932 ' - vi ' Lx. gif", ., i Q- '-M. .W , .9- Qn,..'d'2,gg ."'x ' 'K 'lp fir l 5 fi" 'tit .C ..,. u..Q3Q,4 Kenny Ortolano relieves another member ot his hay-tossing team after several failures to get the bale over. Several bales ot hay, and contestants. were demolished. The final roundup, Steve Stropolo stops one of two pigs in the greased pig contest, The pigs ambled freely around the quadrangle among viewers before they were caught, So prepared with plenty of muscle, the club was faced with a group of oppo- nents from the athletic dorm. Five-man teams of any origin were eli- gible to compete for the trophy. No mud bath was used, just an imaginary line on the grass. Through a struggle which lasted almost five full minutes, putting rope burns on several arms, the Ag Club failed to regain the trophy. Of course, the name ofthe athletic dorm is the Ponderosa. A tug-o-war was held for the women, as a group of female Ag Club members doggedly tried to defeat a nameless team, but lost on a sudden strong pull. In the hay bale toss the Ag Club met the same group of athletes, but the tug-o- war winners ran into a little trouble. The winning team is determined by the fastest time with each team member toss- ing two bales of hay over a twenty-foot bar. Running first, the Ag Club didn't have the usual problems, like having a bale come apart in the hands or throwing a Carolyn Landry let the customers know where she stood, as the Ag Club cooked up traditional Western Week burgers The money is used to finance field trips mantle 102501-U Burgers and greased pigs make a campus roundup bale onto the bar, then seeing it fall back. When the "Ponderosa gang" made their attempt, the bales were loose and any farm boy knows loose hay tends to fall onto the ground instead of going up. This, along with one member who fell down trying, gave the Ag Club some respectability, and a victory to the West- ern Week sponsors, ln the tradition of other festivals, a Western Week King and Queen were selected from among the Ag,Club mem- bers. Selected as the 1976 King and Queen were Joey Blanchard ot Baceland, spring Ag Club president and Elizabeth Leche of Thibodaux. By late afternoon, the last beet burgers had been sold and the weary winners had stretched out to enjoy the coming week- end. l-lay was still in the grass of the quad- rangle the next few weeks, about the same period of time some students swore they would never touch chewing tobacco again. But next year, when the bar-b-que is cooking, and boots are cutting half moons in the ground, people will plunk down a quarter entry fee to show they're as "country as anybody else." Joey Blanchard Cyellow capl leads several contest- ants back tothe starting line after one ot the greased pigs was lumped by five students, each claiming a piece. With almost a snarl, one tugger refused to give ground as the women had their own struggle inthe tug-o-war, A chicken scramble was also held for women if 'fa VB, rn 'A i V- V rifpxk QEQEFF5 4-xiflrstti sg-'?Z-ref' , Q. LA ki , ' N' .f:. B " , ,. :',,, ..i ..,., . ,rklzg -1, - 5- -1 . 1 era l 'ti 1 r Q V 'P . ir Q-, T Y , 4472 ' NF , .y 'W , 1 i 43.45, ,yrlrlsww at ,, , 3 - Q 443471, ,M Y 'Ui llirrilirritiiill 54 Western Week Art Boudreaux watches his toss roll over the bar, as the Ag Club took on the same team which beat them at tug-o-war. They came back to win. .gf w. ',, nhl ci" 4 'i .. , Uni, , , 1l".g Pennington .1-get ,,,,,,. Qi Y' x 5 - F615 "lu I e Casmin Davis clutches a chicken back to the start- tng line as contestants had to puck up as many chickens as possible. Two women tued havung caught three chickens each. Western Week 55 Cseazaiemb swam Mattttii Geese ?EEi3 55532 are NSU A unique tradition hits the streets for another year As he sat in an empty classroom, a friend walked up and handed him an open paper bag. 'tWould you take care of these," he asked, pointing into the empty bag. "lt's my inhibitions, I vvon't be needing them this week." Such is the nature of Freak Week. Described as a week of uncontrollable expression, the Fifth Annual Freak Week rolled onto the one campus which cele- brates it. Ftegarded as something akin to Mardi Gras, Freak Week began under different guises, Several students, tired of the Greeks hav- ing all the fun during Greek Week, got together and resolved to hold a week for the Pe n ngton T ' i ,' P ' iff ..- l-langing ten in combat boots for a pho- tographer is not unusual when Freak Week allows anything or anyone to roll by. Mardi Gras beads and facial makeup add to a costume. Glittered and painted faces outnumbered those wearing masks to the ball. or Fxecilf Week at NSU jfs, ai' ' .aff acc ' VJ S . -:A X4 N! l t xv' Y,.L Pennington independents and free spirits at Nicholls. The exact year it began is not really knovvn, since the Fourth Annual Freakers Ball was held this spring during the Fifth Annual Freak Week. Which goes to show some freaks never catch up. Taken under the vving of the Student Entertainment Board, the "BO," or Bearded One was responsible this year for all activities. Among them were a Freak Film-Fest held on the Monday, featuring "Freaks," a 1932 classic horror movie. The movie vvas banned for many years because it used real deformed people in it. The second film vvas Frank Zappa's H200 Motels," starring Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention, The films vvere set for the afternoon right after the annual freak parade, The parade began in front of the Student Union and cruised around campus stopping at various locations to pick up strangely garbed people The parade itself consisted of a University Police security car, a freakers bus Cvvith no back endl, and an unofficial Freak Patrol Car for rear-guard protections Tuesday was a day of rest tor people to work on their costumes for the Wednesday night ball. To commemorate the year, the BO. declared the theme to be the American li sf . bfi iz, 'il Q FQ 1 iii fb l ,Li .P 'fm gli Royalty of the Freak Court start to dance as their ffsubiectsn watch. The court consists of a king and ' filueen. with a reversal of the traditional male and Et. 'L enflale roles. wan, , -QQ:-ifove-,of motorcycles. muscles and mom produces sifbady biker in John Giroir, a nursing major from franklin. , N. .au-2 ' f .5 :LF- TI?T2f i 'r C -ix O 9 jg, 'QL my rf Q iff" ' lv i, -J: . ., i f-fill", , . vig 'f Pennin 25. . , -. -241 ,fy-.,,- ., fi, , , .gy-fi f wig! 4. 5.1 1 'Ll 3,4 , l x , . X J 1. X XA. .. x S. ll More than lust a silly millimeter longer, people come as their favorite ster or smoker Columbia 100's star, mori- Freak Week at NSU l To 'r 5 51 111 fifxf I ,fax A Q fix -W5 H , .J ,. 1,.-X ,.4,. Q. ,M , ,N N' N M lv, 'T ,f 151 'iii ,' fx ff. 4 'af Rim xx u I X wx 'X ' 3-1 'K '- Xff-Um w ,xl ' I rf! 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Q 2 I Nil-I W fvmim- - gggiina. 5f ' rf. ,A ' . .4, 'fd L, .- R-lr Ga' 'll Using the chalkboard to illustrate his point, Robert Thomson, a certified teacher of transcendental meditation, gave a series of lectures on campus to students. Discussing the psychological aspects of smoking, Rushton Barrosse, was the guest speaker at a SGA- sponsored program on smoking. -v, 9' M. X u Sitreumiziifirrlt on fkllne 53565202 bl li. in I llir- soapbox ., 4'- if A - h 'Q - I Q . A13-f.. Q They were held in the Union confer- ence rooms, the Union ballroom, Peltier Auditorium, or wherever a podium or soapbox was located. They came to talk about a variety of topics, howto improve your life, what can harm your life, and how is the Central Intelligence Agency affecting your life. Speakers were sponsored by either the Student Government Association or the Student Entertainment Board's lecture series, and sometimes by both. During the election year, the largest number of candidates to reach Nicholls were looking for support and a vote. Seven candidates for sheriff of Lafourche Parish attended a speakers forum inthe Student Union Ballroom. Four candidates for sheriff in nearby Terrebonne Parish also spoke to stu- dents, hoping to claim votes. ,ff XA' N3 I ' ffl ln the state-wide elections, Gov. Edwin Edwards attended a voter registration drive, at which he casually mentioned his ambition for re-election. Bob Jones, a state legislator and son of a past governor also toured the campus. From Napoleonville, State Representa- tive Risley "Pappy" Triche made a cam- pus stop in his bid for the state attorney generals seat. Campus candidates for student gov- ernment offices also had their chance to mount the soapbox at a forum to express their views before the spring elections. Politicians, successful and unsuccess- ful, were not the only ones to visit Nic- holls. John Marks, who helped to co-author the book "The CIA: The Cult of Intelli- gence" with Victor Marchetti, came to campus and surprised several students A Cuenca with his outlook on government. "l'm not against a strong government or strong military," Marks said, "But l don't think it should exist at the expense of the freedom ot the people or to be used on them." Ted Howard, a representative of the People's Bicentennial Commission, didn't attack the nation's 200th birthday as much as he did government. Howard explained how his commission was trying to get people to celebrate a "Beal Bicentennial" and inform them ot the power and influence of big business on government. A way to relax, improve your life and job could come from TM Ctranscendental meditationj in the manner explained by Robert Thomson. A certified teacher ot TM, he held a series of talks on campus, sponsored by Casual in his dress and manner of speaking to the audience, John Marks, co-author ot "The CIA: The Cult of Intelligence" described some of the CIA findings he discovered. One of many local politicians to visit the campus, Bisley "Pappy" Triche campaigns in a speakers forum for candidates running for state-wide elec- tion. a local TM club. Improving lite was the subject of another talk, by Rushton Barrosse, southeast area director ot the American Society on Not Smoking. T Dr. Mark Carlton, professor of history at Louisiana State University, came down to give a talk on the state prison at Angola, its problems and probable solu- tions. Tom Horton, executive director of the "Undersea World of Jacques Cousteau" television specials also visited. The SEB lecture series brought in speakers on special subjects, each rising to take the podium for their speech. lt was a moment on the soapbox for manyg some of it was fun, too. Struttin' on the soapbox 61 Zlmerttaizt 200th Efrtbhap- by Kevin Fambrough After the celebration, speeches and hoopla died down, the 200th anniversary of the United States went down as a spe- cial event. Americans seem to have the preoccu- pation of making an event bigger and bet- ter than anything previously held. Granted, the Bicentennial celebration was the biggest cork-popper for the nation, whether it was better than any- thing else ever held is debatable. The first rumblings of the Bicentennial began on July 4, 1975, with the introduc- tion of the "Bicentennial Minute" pro- gram by Shell Oil. Spliced in between the regular pro- gramming of CBS, it was the first of many tributes to the nation. And in all probability, it also contrib- uted to the coining of the term "Buy-cen- tennialf' Not all the blame should be lev- eled at poor Shell Oil. After all, matching Euell Gibbons to a spot about food and having Gloria Steinem talk about women's rights took plenty of research. The thorniest question raised was who would do the minute on July 4, 1976. lt was decided Betty Ford would, since having the president might mean giving other presidential candidates an equal minute. About the same time many Americans, advertisers and local revolutionary com- mittees were planning salutes, critics were already crying about the commer- cialism and corruption of the event. Anything conceivable which could be built, painted or marked as a Bicentennial item was being produced. Plates, ashtrays, glasses, clothes, hats, shirts, rings, watches, jewelry, coffins and toilets. The president of your choice was avail- able on that item, folks. Americans got into the mood of the celebration. People with noble courage swam the Mississippi for their country, walked around the nation for their coun- try, joined one of several wagon trains heading to Bicentennial cities, or under- took other endurance-type adventures. 62 Americas 200th Birthday Enough Bicentennial accomplishments existed for the people with the Guiness Book to put out a special edition. No word about that project yet. The dollar daze of 1976 brought about several reactions for people. A People's Bicentennial Commission created itself, to let people know the Bicentennial wasn't all red, white and blue. A little of that traditional green stuff was present, according to Ted Howard. Howard, a representative of the Peo- ple's Commission, came to the Nicholls campus, to talk about the celebration, big business and government. One interesting highlight of this com- mission was their offer of 525,000 to the wives or secretaries of big business offi- cials if they would turn their hubbies or bosses in for illegal payoffs, bribes or shady corporate dealings. At this writing, no one has collected any bounty money, yet. Gore Vidal, while safely tucked away in Italy, wrote a novel in tribute to the nation's celebration, 1876. The novel describes America in 1876, at the Chicago Exposition. The government was in the middle of corruption under Grant's presidency. Big business monopolies were starting to control large segments of the econ- omy. New York City was in financial trouble, not from bonds, but from the "Boss" Tweed ring of Tammany l-lall. Some American institutions haven't changed at all. The systems of higher education in the nation also joined in, with the naming of certain colleges and universities as "Bicentennial institutions." Soon, the race was on for Washington legislators to name all the universities in their respective states for the little red, white and blue star. And so it came to pass the Fourth approached. The reason so many people said . . and that's the way it was," on television, was finally before the American people. All the networks gave full coverage, no matter where they had to go to broad- cast. A group of historical sailing vessels called the "Tall Ships" sailed up the Atlantic coast to New York Harbor for the occasion. Entertainers, marching groups and parades rounded out the long-awaited day: America's Bicentennial. Even in the glut of advertising and crass commercialism, we had to file away one minor scene in the lt-Never-Hap- pened Dept. Charles "On the Boad to '76" Kuralt didn't stop in Luckenbach, Texas, to hear the winner of the Bicentennial Bad Taste Award. The winner, a cattle breeder, offering seven vials of bull semen for the price of six, a real Bicentennial sale. So as you continue on the road in '76 Charlie, just remember, it was the best Bicentennial money could buy. Q Giant 5211251-hratiun X 0 EB present : Vanety through the yearg Vanelli 0111 profit-maker As a branch of student government, the Stu- dent Entertainment Board CSEB5 had to submit its semester budget for approval to the Student Sen- ate. The senate rejected the budget the first time, but passed it the next week, after clearing up questions about the payment of bills. But the delay and frustration ot the first week mirrored the fall semester, which ended in the resignation of SEB Chairman Lyndel Williams. For all the work Williams and his various chair- men put in to resolve the problems, the semester was characterized by losses on concerts, and mixed reactions to the charging of admission to dances and movies. Pennington Beginning the second half of his term as chair- man, Williams worked for Ha movie every Wed- nesday, a dance on Thursday, one big lecture and a concert each month." However, low student turnout, lack of incoming revenue and apparent disinterest caused some serious thinking about the usefulness of a student entertainment board. Williams, a graduate student in psychology, allotted the largest part of his budget 312,800 to Concert Series Chairman John Wilson, Other chairmen were Clarence James, dance series, Loel Hofmann, movie series, Ray Ftoy, lec- ture seriesg Raymond Williams, public relations. "Louisiana Man" Doug Kershaw was sched- uled as the first concert of the fall, with the Copas Bros. Band as the back-up performers. Playing to only 600 persons in Shaver Gym, the SEB brought in 51400, on a concert which cost 35,900 to put on. No explanation could be given for the low turn- out, but the same problem was felt at the second concert. With '50s music a strong attraction in the area, John Wilson brought in Flash Cadillac and His Continental Kids, the band which guest starred on ABC's "Happy Days" series. To take the crowd back a few years, Larry Jon Wilson, "The Dutchman," was the warm-up per- former. A folk singer, it had been five years since a folk act had appeared at Nicholls. A "Greaser Contest" was also held, with prize money going to the three best "greased" cou- ples. Students turned out in T-shirts, sunglasses and greased back hair for the judging. Couples paraded onstage before the audience, to the ieers and insults of other participants, which brought about a reaction from some con- testants already seen in "American Graffiti." When the comments and boos from the nearest segment of the audience became too loud, several greasers turned around and "mooned" them Can act which consists of turning the back to the audience and dropping the pantsj. None of them won any prizes. Still, a show costing 55,000 took in between S400-S500 admission from the 400 persons who attended. "The apathy is unbelievable in this area," John Wilson said in a Nicholls Worth interview the week after Flash Cadillac appeared, Loel Hofmann tried to reason it as "students no longer into big sound," but the board was left with only S3,500, not enough to bring in a big name concert. In other departments, several economy changes had been made, like the charging of 25 cents admission to movies. Loel l'Fox" Hofmann, movies chairman, White Witch's lead singer portrays Pan in one of the many theatrical numbers done in the three- band concert at the end of the fall semester. Gayle Erickson, bass player for the all-woman band Vixen dazzled the lights with her costume and singing. a, ffl Flash Cadillac has low turnout: 400 explained the change was needed to meet unex- pected expenses: a new screen in Peltier Audito- rium, two new lenses and replacing a projector. Films themselves ranged from "The Sting" and "Airport" to Charles Bronson's "Death Wish," "Blue Water, White Death" and the musical "Camelot" Non-students going to dances in the Student Union ballroom on Thursdays or after a Saturday night football game were met by collectors at the door, charging admission. In the past, a sizeable number of non-students had been attending SEB-sponsored dances. Not all dances charged admission, as a special '50s band was hired to play the night of the Homecoming Parade, with discount beer offered. Under the student government constitution, the SEB chairman is elected in November, so he and his committeemen can attend the National Enter- tainment Convention in Washington, D.C. in Jan- uary to get contacts for future entertainment. As the campaigning began for the spring semester, Chairman Lyndel Williams made his own decision. Attending graduate school at night, holding a full-time job and the directing SEB proved too much as he turned in his resignation the week before the election of the new chairman. SGA President John Weimer described the res- Doing a limbo between the legs of the bass and sax players, the Continental Kids even stretched out on the floor on their backs and continued playing. Stage antics were an important part of their show. After a lapse of several years, Mark Henley, a singerfsongwri- ter, brought back the "coffeehouse" evenings with two per- formances in the spring semester. Many students had never attended a coffeehouse before. 66 Vlash Cadillac :-I: ignatlon as "unfortunate," but said Williams did the right thing. John Wilson was sworn in as interim SEB' chair- man to finish Williams' term. His only major act was to complete and stage the last concert of the semester, a three-act per- formance featuring an all-female band, Vixen. While the concert was late in starting Bus Riley, a local Thlbodaux band, began the evening. Vixen came on second, nearly an hour behind schedule. The concert attracted as many curious stu- dents as concert-goers, since none of the three bands were well-known. White Witch followed, beginning their perform- ance after 11 p.m., when only the strongest and hardest concert fans were left. Two students filed for the position of SEB chair- man for the spring, Tommy Lyons, a senior com- munication arts major and Larry Palestina, a sen- ior education major. The campaign of both candidates centered on how they would improve the SEB and what they believed the problem was during the fall. Lyons said a problem of communication i ,f .-fi""N .A if '-42 JP' ,.... student body and the SEB existed. emphasized a need for change and over a large quantity. 1.14.5 per cent of the student body voting, Palestina, 626 votes to 316. , pledged a change in organization and kliifmgjrtayed publicity to attract students. students was the cornerstone prob- -lim-at-iti3e.l.pas1. wi' liigum fSIlU'd9F1t attendance, little revenue 4 Gal. ltsjeflbrought in. ' .jrgiiiiaithts attending usually brought dates, other sources of money. .appointed Ray Roy to head the concert Kern, dance series, Andrew "Sioux 'fllitliflllg..llQotufesg Alan Fomorin, film seriesg and Mark .llf6halriiTFiiimgmeier, publicity. IQIZMQMQS--Continued their 25 cents admission pol- T if, vliiitltiiiinlcreased admission for non-students. WM greatest changes were made in concert oo by in 'an attempt to attract needed students. p an acoustics and a hard gym floor were heard, Pxeltier Auditorium was selected for the Phillips ' Q -5532-. 4 gn.. l t' I 4 i ead of Shaver Gym, where complaints of 'Vt L 4:11:- ' QOUIMSSN- Bl Kent Madere and Elaine Rogers do more than just listen to Flash Cadillac, rocking to the music as several couples even began a "bunny-hop" chain around the floor of Shaver Gym. Lyndel Williams, fall SEB chairman, Cleftj surveys the stage before a concert in Shaver Gym. Concerts in the spring semester were held in Peltier Auditorium and the Thibodaux Civic Center to attract larger audiences. .-a 5' -1 Flash Cadillac 67 , f . ,,,7,,A, , .24 Tr' -fx A ,JP v' Q ""',,.:,. , " . 154 ,: -9555, f, 441,' -,,. fm -fi H 4 7215. ' 'fp5M,,a",Qi,' 5,v.-11, I, U 91Ql 0 . I ' . O 81.5 ,-.69 l. vi' ., it 5 I X ' ' I Lx I. .1-Q I X-ing out a film on its ra ting The pace of the summer session, marked by heat and a slow atmos- phere, picked up briefly in July, with the announcement of the showing of Andy Warhol's "Women in Revolt." The SEB, left with a small budget after the spring, decided to invest in movies. WarhoI's film, with an all-male cast feven in female rolesj never paid the 35,000 fee to be rated, earning an automatic "X" rating. Film Series Chairman Alan Fomo- rin was notified by G., G. Varvaro, dean of student services, the film would not be shown. Exercising his authority as an "educator and administrator," Var- varo said the film would be discrimi- natory since students under 18 years would not be allowed to see it, Community relations were also mentioned, when two students apparently went to members of the Thibodaux community, who in turn put pressure on Mayor Warren Har- ang Jr. Fomorin said he was approached by two students who were offended by the film and described X-rated films as "the devil's work. " The film was shown privately, to a 'lfcross-section of faculty, students and administrators," he said. Pennington The group recommended the film be shown. However Dean Varvaro, who chose not to view the film Cso his decision wouldn't be influenced by the quality of the film, he saidj stood behind his decision, which the SEB followed. ln the end, the Student Senate passed a resolution recognizing the SEB had the right to show any film regardless of its rating, the film was never shown and a new phrase slip- ped into student vocabulary, remi- niscent of Watergate's "point in time." November election brings new directorg student interest White Witch's lead singer uses one of several cos- tumes and props as the hard-Qpck band completed a four-and-a-half hour concert in Shaver Gym. Spring Film Series Chairman Alan Fomorin addresses the Student Senate on his feelings about why the X-rated film should have been shown to the students. ' "Don't confuse me with the facts." White Witch 69 70 Copas Bros. Band Spring SEB Chairman Tommy Lyons and Concert Series Chairman Ftay Ftoy talk about a just-finished concert at a local nightspot in Thibodaux. Variety was the main goal during the spring semester by the board. Booking a solo act, the SEB billed it as "an inti- mate evening with Shawn Philips." Two performances were scheduled, with only 500 student tickets and 500 general admission tickets for each concert. The psychology of limited admittance worked as the first performance was sold out and the sec- ond show had over 600 persons. Using the projection room of the auditorium too, the film series picked up interest with a wider variety of films. Comedy films included "The Longest Yard," Frank Zappa's "200 Motels" and "Oliver" Serious films featured were Alfred l-litchcock's "Blow-up," "Jesus Christ Superstar" and Sam Peckinpah's "Strawdogs." To aid weekend boredom, Alan Fomorin cre- ated a "Science Fiction Weekend Filmfest" with the showings of "The Thing," "Ftodan" and "The Crawling Eye." The Dutchman, the first folk guitarist to appear at Nicholls since 1971, debuted before Flash Cadillac and his Continental Kids with easy listening music. H o New Ioca Hon brings in crowds for Phillips show The Copas Bros. prepare to plug in electric guitars and fiddles as the warm-up act for the Doug Kershaw Concert. Their country-rock sound blended with Kershaw's Cajun bayou selections. Breaking four bows in his performance, Doug Kershaw puts the strain on his fiddle. The stage was draped with a backdrop ofa sequined alligator in the swamp. ,,,.,. 3" :I H 1 A sw I .""- Y 4- Sitfklf' 2 4, -.act -'fm .' '. -' ,gm-V..--.,s 1 ff 'W 'Tia , iEESH'a?!!?.s?!,mf22rf!s 1s. R 1' '- ws fl 5 w l 1 W E 3 , fin hi M gh 5 --1, I , Q w 1 I i I gl Y . It Q5 I 6 Q H JI 'b if-'L w 1 74 Freddie King Temptations drain concert bud e L ons plans for Variety next fall lems and questions as before. Being a commuter college with a large segment of its students living at home or apartments, eve- ning entertainment can attract only so many per- sons. A switch to weekend and Monday concerts proved some success, although the problem of not enough students attending still existed. The campus doesn't have the facilities to attract major, big-name talent to the area. To put on such a concert, as Concert Series Chairman John Wilson said, . . would require the entire SEB budget and still more to meet con- tract needs." In self-assessment fees, the SEB received 55.50 from each undergraduate full-time student. Nicholls students have always received dis- counts on concerts, with no admissions being charged to lectures. With the second half of his term in the coming year, the question will be if Tommy Lyons, and the SEB itself, can maintain student interest to bring together desired entertainment. Even chairmen take time off, as Nat Kern, in charge of the dance series, works on some crayfish at the Annual Crayfish Boil, held in the Student Union ballroom where many dances were also held, Amid the clutter of his own instruments and amps, Shawn Phil- ips did a solo performance in Peltier Auditorium for the first Concert under spring SEB director Tommy Lyons and Con- certs Chairman Ftay Boy. Strumming his box guitar, Alex Bevan was the first warm-up act before Tim Vveisberg and Gino Vanelli. Bevan tuned up only five minutes before going onstage due to several delays. .E .lj '. Armed with his guitar and a talent for the blues, sweating Fred- die King rocked and played as the opening act of a concert which featured the music of the Temptations, the last concert ofthe spring. Tim Weisberg pauses for a breath from his electric flute in the Thibodaux Civic Center Concert. Weisberg used an organ and back-up band to convey his music to the 4,000 people attend- ing, Ng, -i 9 avi, , If N-As 'jtlr ' 4 .AJP '4 iw f v ,J g , rw? J 'N 'r ff' xr' ' I 1 , ff 3. -ff' '1 ' s jj. A. qg""'P , ' JG Sf.:ivKg'f.iEix3 1, 'M x 'i Q . 'VA . n A 'g .. v' ln. , ,Q 4 ,Y :-Rf. RV.-,-1--,wiv .pg 5152, mr-r,aSr r r'vV',7. Hrjfr Z' -- r. -413 -, ,g,f.., Framed rm a rarlraad car .eaxmg Gerd many. Cm! Eiracsiwarn. Joey Bermarrjxr gestures, rwopelesslx after :wavmg 1os1 Saiiyr me cabaret srrwger rm me Nrdwolis Plavers' sprrng rmrszcal. r r r ,:5f,"X'V,i' r 1 'maim:dsrsrL51fzr yards were combed for usable chairs. tables and other items needed for the nightclub. While Novella Smith was guiding the behind-the-scenes crew to completion, the actors were attending as many classes at night as they did during the day. Those with singing roles had appoint- ments with Paul Mathis in the choral rooms of Talbot Theater. The Kit Kat girls, Begina Champagne, Kathy Pertuit, Kendra Eschete, Holly Brown, lvlarian Knight and Beth LaBarbera, met nightly 'with dance instructor Angela Hammerli in the warm- up-room. Along with the dancing girls of the cab- aret, Hammerli had another number with Peggy Matherne, Susan Brown, Joanie Starkenburg, Albert Bennett, Van Bou- dreaux and Jace Bergeron as the tele- phone couples. As the evenings passed, the stage gradually became a nightclub and the company ot workers began to see prog- ress. Problems still cropped up as to where to locate a 12-piece orchestra on stage without being in the way. "We tried putting them behind the walls, but that muffled the music and we put them near the front of the stage but the actors couldn't be heard," Dr. Berry said describing the problem. "Finally one morning when l woke up it . .I i i x it li ' i l l f l l l l il l X i i ki' -' l 1, - .l Describing the advantages of three- sing "Two Ladies" with the master of somes living together, Kit Kat girls ceremonies tDickie Barriost Susan Brown and Peggy lvlatherne all seemed clear," he continued. "We put them in their original spot on the right corner of the stage," he said. Going into the last week, all the sepa- rate jobs and workers began combining their work together. The construction crew took over the stage, hauling out bright red chairs and background canvas walls, turning the stage into, well, into a cabaret. Sheets of paper covered the walls of the dressing rooms listing each scene, the actors and what props were needed. As the lights dimmed to black, the orchestra began a drum roll and a grin- ning, white-faced master of ceremonies led the way to a story of a Germany shortly before the rise of the Third Beich. Eyeing the new boarder. Cliff Bradshaw, Fraulein Kost tAnne Galiourl struck a chord of comedy with her attempts to hide her involvement in the "world's oldest profession l' Cast lv'IasterotCeremonies A ARichardBarrios Sally Bowles A Cliff Bradshaw HerrSchuItz Fraulein Schneider Fraulein Kost A Ernst Ludwig A Customs Officer Kit Kat Girls Heidi A Kristina A Mouzie Bette Inga Helga Telephone girl A A Telephone girl Telephone girl A Waiter Waiter Waiter Waiter A A Sailor Sailor Director I Music director Choreographer Set Design A A Technical Director A Julie Hebert ATody Bernard Randy Cheramie Ann Arable A Anne Galjour Timothy LeCompte Jace Bergeron Regina Champagne Kathy Pertuit Kendra Eschete Holly Brown Marlon Knight Beth LaBarbera A A A Susan Brown Peggy Matherne Joanie Starkenburg Albert Bennett Van Boudreaux A A Terry Ortis A Gary Scallan Mark Marcel Richard Smith Dr. Mel Berry A A A Paul Mathis Angela Hammerli A A A AGreg Mullins Novella Smith Sell-outs lead to Monday show . - V T ' T ber to whisper Fruit, a rarity in 1931 Germany, surprises Fraulein Huddled during the ODGVWTQ Ul-lm , , , Scheider tAnn Arabiej, a gift from Herr Schultz's "welcome, the waiters and Kit Kat girls join the fRandy Chefamey Master ot Ceremonies. 78 'Cabaret' An American writer, a tree-spirited singer and a host of other characters pre- sented a story of people trapped by time into tragedy. For the audience, it was a different type of musical. In the opening number, "VVilkommen," German for welcome, the waiters walked down stage from the back of the theater, surprising the audience. Several male spectators were also sur- prised when the Kit Kat girls ran into the aisles to sit in their laps. The master of ceremonies had to aban- don his plan of walking into the audience the first night when the bright lights and darkness at the end of the stage pre- vented him from seeing the ramp, A misguided step would have meant a fall of almost eight feet onto a concrete floor. t . - s' -.- - ' ' . ' 41, , ' K 5:0 - . , , .. Grinning, sinister and white-faced, Dickie Barrios was the master of ceremonies. Bandaged from his beating at the hands of the Cab- aret waiters, Cliff CTody Bernardj gives Sally CJulie Hebertj the option of joining him in leaving Berlin. She doesn't. Before the second night's perform- ance, a member of the stage crew out- lined the ramp in glow-in-the-dark pink tape. Since enough tape was available, it was used to trim the entire stage and orchestra area. The four-night run played to standing room audiences each night, of both stu- dents and local community residents. After each performance, friends and relatives crowded into the dressing room area to congratulate, hug and claim their own performer. For the stage, lighting and sound crews, it was the perfect blend of what the audience saw onstage and what had to be done backstage to make it possible. Because of the enormous turnout for the four-night run, Dr. Berry decided to hold a fifth performance, something rarely done by the Nicholls Players. ln the end, the cast party was the finale for the students involved. After the canvas walls and tables and chairs had been stored away, the cos- tumes hung up and various props clut- tered into corners, only an empty stage and dressing which doubled as a class- room were left. Students going to class in the rooms used to prepare the play found various messages scribbled on the blackboards. Messages written by members of the "Cabaret" cast and crew to each other using their stage names, Down in a corner of the board, amid the insane and ridiculous remarks made to the cast was a simple message. "Thank you all," it read, "for helping out." 'Cabaret 79 'Chere Belle, Chere Befe' Faculfy aufhor writes anofher The last time the Nicholls Players per- tormed a play written by Dr. Max Querter- mous, they were selected to represent the state at the American College Theatre Festival regional competition. "These Are My People, This ls My Land" examined the culture and tradi- tions ot the Acadian descendents located in the parishes surrounding Nicholls. When Dr Quertermous presented the Players and the Speech Department with 'Chere Belle, Chere Beta", the hopes were this play would repeat the success ot 1972. The French title literally translates to lllittle beauty, little beast," although the play is concerned with the people ot a small Louisiana bayou town, The story deals with the lives ot Vashti, Pirogue and their children from the turn ot the century to the years shortly betore World War ll Narrated by the town lawyer, Mr. De La Terre, the story plays a mystery with the ownership ot the old plantation Chere Belle, Chere Bete is the name of the local tav- ern run by a tight-tisted Vashti who is determined to own the town and wreck revenge on Pirogue tor deserting her. The casting ot the play, by director Mel Berry, has tour characters playing dual roles, Two nine-year-olds, Kay Gauthreaux and Don Montz tson ot Dan Montz, dean ot admissions and registrarb portrayed Vashti and Pirogue as children. Terea Breaux and Tommy Dantin had the jobs ot continuing the two main char- acters as teenagers and their children. ln charge ot set construction, Greg Mullins directed a student crew faced with the task ot building a run-down plan- tation which would double as a local bar. Putting a countertop, antique cash reg- Contemplating the marriage ol her daughter to Ti Rouge tTommy Dantini. Vashti tJulie l-lebertl ret' uses to speak to his tather Pirogue tPandy Chera- miel in the play by Dr Mak Quertermous Cast Mr. De La Terre T T T T . Glynn Carlos Beth LaBarbera Kay Gauthreaux Don lvlontz Lulubelle McEvery Young VashtifBelle lylarie T T Young Pirogue Ti Rogue Teenage Vashti Belle Marie T T Terea Breaux Teenage Pirogue Ti Bogue Older Vashti T T T T Tommy Dantin Julie Hebert Older Pirogue T T Bandy Cheramie Texan T Back Foucheux Ti Booger T T Billy Foster Louise T T Anne Galiour Director T T Mel Berry Designer T T T Greg Mullins ister and a Texan oil tield worker together and hanging bags ot potato chips changed a plantation and courtyard to a dingy sparse bar. One ot the more humorous aspects tor both the director and the actors was the dialogue Dr. Quertermous made liberal use ot French and Cajun slang, much to the delight ot an accustomed audience Br. Berry taced it like any problem a director encounters. "After spending time yvorking with some students to help them lose their bayou accents, here comes a play written tor them to take to Baton Rouge" Although commended tor the acting ot young Kay Gauthreaux, "Chere Belle Chere Bete' was not selected for regional competition. The Nicholls Play- ers returned, and "Dr, Q" keeps on writ- ing. Reclining on the steps ot Chere Belle young Vashti CKay Gauthreauxl gives Lulu Belle lvtctiyery enough trouble in becoming lla lady " Humor breaks the moment in the tavern ot Chere Bete as Vashti Qclulie Hebertl pauses with the Texan oil field worker fBick Foucheuxl The bullvvhips behind them were used in a tight between Vashti and Pirogue X A ,fu 6.2-W1 AQHA. 'Chere Belle Chere Bele Y .-xk Q , TL Q G G .-4. l j rf T X nf : F: j- T l - F . 74'Q Q gf-- x- X., ,- h- ,X V A I .i , ,L ,Ig C S cQ,.. '-X X9 gg, - ., -fx gi c f ' f -1 ,, Y, K ' -if ff- X T ,-gs-.fd X4f4..X-, hdX,,,,x1,- .. i,--xL-- During its first show, the audience ducked wood splinters from the bro- ken pine boards of a karate demon- strator. A campus cult soon developed around a group called the Greasy Glory, none old enough to remember the original '50s And then there was the female impersonator and the nose-playing harmonica man. Campus Night, featuring amateur student talent, faded out years ago. But for a junior residing in Zeringue Hall, the people, interest and talent still existed for the First Millet-Zeringue Talent Show in the fall of 1974. With mainly residents from the twin male dorms, Pussell Klingman man- aged to put together a talent show which lasted four hours and included the acts of future showsi guitar solos, singers, self defense demonstrations. a belly dancer fmalej and a greased down group of M-Z residents known asthe Greasy Glory. The Glories, composed of Hank Bal- lard, Poger Burrell, Loel Hoffman, Pat Parra, Eddie Schiro and Walter She- pard, led the way the following spring for an improved Second Annual Millet- Zeringue Talent Show. Hosted by Klingman in Peltier Audi- torium, this time the show featured cash prizes and 20 acts. The Greasy Glory's harmony, leather and antics Cdriving a motorcy- cle on stagej won them first prize, Dawn Duplantis and Tim Pete impressed the 600 students and fac- ulty attending with two of her songs for second place Other acts included a male belly dancer fagainj and filler skits to help performers gather courage, among them two minutes of silence by Wally Morgan as he smoked a cigarette Klingman went to the student Sen- ate this fall for help in producing the l.iIi-fiit Stiow growing event. The senate took over management, appointing Klingman as chairman of the committee to direct the First Uni- versity Talent Show, Money was set up for prizes, judges were secured along with the use of Peltier Auditorium again, Klingman retired backstage to guide things and Andrew "Sioux" Hill became master of ceremonies to over 800 persons present. A smaller number of acts and expe- rience in previous talent shows helped the program finish in under three hours. Leslie Wilbert, a White Castle fresh- man, won first place with his electric guitar and singing of "Time in a Bottle," by Jim Croce and "Wildfire" by Michael Murphy. Wilbert also jammed with the rock group of Harold Wahl, Janice Bonvil- lain and Pebb Duhe as a lead and bass guitarist The Greasy Glory returned, with bobbysoxed groupies, for a second place finish using the help of a female vocalist doing "Johnny Angel." The third place winner was acknowl- edged as the funniest performance by a group, The Commodores. Composed of four men and women, they enacted a wake familiar to Flip Wilson's Rev, Leroy, According to the preacher, the theme was "The Church On Parade . . . were a church, and at Mardi Gras we go on parade . , Noel Schoenfeld was awarded 555 for the most unusual act, playing the harmonica with his nose, The New Orleans native began by playing with his mouth then graduating to his nose, His only competition for the S5 prize was a female impersonation done by Jerry Ortist l ., ,. xc, A-5 . f , ' .?!iQ"'.- 'QQ T f ra "'-QOICU 5 N - 1 me ,, l vi . . ." -a '. The Greasy Glory, greased and harmonizing, have appeared in each show since the beginning in eouang Q fi W5 A XW?Alf',-ilifai Strutting from the podium, the Commodres pre- The most unusual act of the show was Noel sented the best comedy skit complete with Schoenteld's version of playing the harmonica, mourners and cigar smoking corpse. good for 35. the lobby of Millet-Zeringue dorms. Olivier Talent Show 83 V . Elalne lflogers and Kent Madere paus A fire-as the crow sfs ' l M , 'tf r the Saturday Q . dance lnTl1e5Ur1ioh, otherslto wal o .lj'l,Ql7l1vQ3fTlQl3Q3l.F1S' ' l e at the bon- d lowly moved away some to the t-Northwestern Louisiana Univer- V l l l I ,.,. -M , +4 f Q y yyll l z, if Coming home for lHC mEC0lTIlflG '75 -. ..,. .-,,,,,,,.,,5t. . GMM, 1. 4,.4- , -, . ., xg Sims 'D 2:74 My 22 ' : A wf ,5E3efgf1:lQmecomlngl'.75l . . 5,QEjs1sfq5l, : vgmydfl-1,2-1:'v,0gym V Q , ?ifz."1l1','5"i l l E9w' 32-Mil?-l " A , jf' ' " 'lI.".'ll'j1Hj,z4'5ll' Wgggilggw fl, ' 'Q ' -.JU ", . , 0 N 'H'f,.9Il',.--ll A Fambrough A parade and bonfire, displays and a queen mark a homecoming From a brief ceremony at a basketball game 11 years ago, Homecoming has come together to be one of the most elaborate and activity-filled weeks on campus. Homecoming '75 was no exception, as both alumni and undergraduates gath- ered forthe week, including a parade, the crowning of a queen and a football game. The idea of a Homecoming queen or to even have a Homecoming began back in 1964, Marion Russell, director of Home- coming, explained. "Coach Raymond Didier Cnow athletic directory wanted to have one, so a queen and her court were elected," Russell said. The presentation was first made at a basketball game in December. This tradition continued until 1971, when Nicholls' club football team decided to pick up the idea. Displays have been set up on campus since the first year, but the idea of a parade came with the football team, she said. Gradually, more was put into the event, until it is now a full week of fun. Beginning Monday, Oct. 6, Homecom- ing '75 went into full swing, with Nicholls Colors Day, when all students are urged to wear the university colors ot grey and red. Tuesday was the announcement of the Homecoming Oueen and her court. In the past, only the names of the final- ists elected to the court were announced, but tradition was broken in naming the queen and her court. The Nicholls "N" Club, an organization of athletic lettermen, nominated thirteen women for the student body to vote to the court. Danny Cavell, SGA vice president and head of the student homecoming com- mittee, said his committee voted to release the names of the queen and her court. "The committee met and decided Homecoming should center around the queen," he said. Nominated were Josephine Allen, Ste- Winner of the first place award for the best Home- coming display, Delta Zeta decided to make a meal of the Northwestern Demons, like the Colonels two nights later, 23-1 O, phanie Brock, Fran Clark, Linda Dyess, Gayle Echols, Beth Madary, Meg McGowan, Donna McRight, Lacey Osborne, Karen Richards, Patricia Roche, Marlene Schneller and Claire Tatum. Crowned 1975 Homecoming Queen was Gayle Echols, a 20-year-old nursing junior from New Orleans. She had been a Coquette, Pi Kappa Alpha little sister, standards chairman for Phi Mu and a dorm counselor in Meade Hall. Maids in her court were Josephine Allen, first maid, Lacey Osborne, second maid, Fran Clark, third maid, and Claire Tatum, fourth maid. The announcement came at an after- noon pep rally Tuesday on the steps of the Student Union. After the announcement a powder-puff football game between the women resi- dents of Ellender and Meade Halls. Meade Hall won the game easily, 24-O. Wednesday brought the deadline for campus organizations to file entries with Cavell for judging of Homecoming dis- plays. Different groups, greeks, organizations and dorms got together and built various displays to commemorate the football game between the Nicholls Colonels and Northwestern Demons. From the Nicholls point of view, the hapless Demon was steamed CPhi Muj, washed in a bathtub CSigma Sigma Sigmaj, extinguished CPhi Sigma Kappaj and guillotined CPi Kappa Alphaj. Careful to conceal their work from other competitors, many groups worked in secret, waiting until almost midnight Wednesday before setting up their dis- plays. With the dawn Thursday morning, many late workers were still putting last minute touches on, or correcting some- thing which had fallen. Display artists finished in time for 8 a.m. class to begin, donning the proper attire for Nicholls Jersey Day. Students wore any type of jersey which had "Nicholls State University" embla- zoned on it. Several people preferred to wear jer- seys which proclaimed Nicholls' second title, "Harvard on the Bayou." P' ql r...- ' ' 1 f .., "'W1.q. If ull f 1 llEllUN l' HKES L .9 K 1485- Homecoming '75 85 'Still-F2371-"7" "1 '2'.'Z -Eifiv r F 2291" Qiiifffs ' 'UM' W- 'if y ' ti-' "Nd,- seq, i .H S, liiuii E,-, A ,---,, , ,, , , i X., at G 'Q'!l'1il" , ? ffs 5'5" '5- Iii? 7537? fl? 3-,, omg ifiiiiigill Q , gif ji, Qll-Q, l Eff: Sta filwazv' A ' ,-'73-m,.l 31-:HT V V Y ggi lg' E., lilly!! ll, l A V M f V Ap ,Zll lllQ' if -',,,. T- .., file. ...--K.,-' '- 5 VS- l Z: c iilfi "NS Q fx ,- fx fx ' i f T T W ,- fx x V 5 .... ,X By Friday, anyone on campus could find some activity to their liking. Alumni visiting attended a banquet for the Class of 1965, while both the Nursing and Engineering Departments were hold- ing banquets for their alumni. Last year, the city of Thibodaux had changed its mind, not allowing the annual Homecoming Parade to follow its usual route, confining the parade to the cam- pus. However, word came down that the parade would be allowed through the streets of Thibodaux, provided partici- pants behaved. Late in the afternoon, the campus was bare. People were preparing for the bon- fire or getting themselves ready for the long march from the Thibodaux Civic Center to the campus. Several local establishments were hosting private parties for some groups, while others rolled out their secret weap- ons for the judges. With the Nicholls Marching Band, flag team, majorettes and rifle team leading the way, the parade was off. Following the band were a series of cars with the Homecoming Queen and her court, followed themselves by various organizations and plain students piled 6 Homecoming '75 '1 ,-. ,fi -i ' -Obi f,Xi,-sfo ,xxl ,-X T - T . A-3 Q 'CU V X X. 3, C 1 i 'Az fx ,T - X1 ,-X ,-Xifx ,-X r- ii 'Y' i i ie- ':"i l .,,' 'Vi K. i left ,X i, ',w' together into the back of available trucks, Reaching the campus about dusk, the first half of the parade decided to loop around the campus, but the second half decided to stop at the open field across the street from Ellender dorm, site of the bonfire. The Homecoming Parade, banned last year from the streets of Thibodaux, was again allowed to march from the Thibodaux Civic Center to the campus, leading a legion of marchers, cars and decorated trucks. Members of Phi Mu had ganged up on their car carrying Gayle Echols, the queen and one of their members. The bonfire started small, but with the addition of some of the wooden Home- coming displays, it quickly became a tall, yellow beacon of fire. iFamQravlgm l f If ii ,t Y l l l i As a semi-circle of people attempted to follow the instructions of the cheerlead- ers, Danny Cavell read off the winners for the best display and best float in the parade. The best Homecoming display went to Delta Zeta sorority, for "The Breakfast of Champions," a display depicting a Colo- nel eating a breakfast of Demon flakes. Second place went to Pi Kappa Alpha for "Decapitate the Demons," third to Phi Mu, "Steam the Demons," fourth place to Tau Kappa Epsilon, "Damn the Demons," and fifth place to Ellender Hall. Three awards were given for the best decorated vehicle in the parade. Acacia, using a truck with an elevating bed, won first place. Second place went to Sigma Sigma Sigma and third place to Pi Kappa Phi. As the bonfire burned down, small groups of supporters wandered off, some to various night spots in Thibodaux while many stopped by the Student Union Ball- room. "Mean Green and His Vaselines," a greased-down '50s band performed at a Student Entertainment Board sponsored dance. When the band closed down around 1 am., many people had already wandered li ,i i i i I i l Y - W--.sue-..4,suf. , l W, l ,- ,ljllg , Qi? 35 fi , 'Tll3'iS "GTS :ri curls-fi V , 1 . -- ' L , " T-Y'iE,gYfx , , -- iw ,--?3,.,, Q- f' 1 '3f'5.:"i':-7' -' -. ,,-W1-r "'fW"4?1 '- Q- ' 1' f'M 'z: -"!"""' '-3 55?-PQ-, Sis." f . , i ,Ms- ,,.,gs. . I, off to other places or home to prepare for the next night's football game. As Saturday dawned, the Cincinnati Reds and Boston Red Sox were prepar- ing to continue their bid for the World Series crown, and Big Red supporters were preparing to see if Nicholls could set a new record by winning five games in arow. Pre-game parties at fraternity houses and business places got people into the spirit for the game, which held several surprises for them. After the introduction of the 1975 Homecoming Queen and her court, another announcement was made. The Nicholls State Colonels, leading in the Gulf South Conference for the first time in four years of competition, were ranked ninth by the NCAA Division ll Small College Poll. At halftime the Nicholls Marching Band combined a medley of songs about differ- ent places and formation of surfers, trolly cars and boats in showing a professors adventures. The half-time show concluded with a salute to the number nine ranking of the Colonels. The Colonels came back in the second half to score twice and take a 23-1 O win over Northwestern Louisiana Demons. A Homecoming Dance was held in the Student Union Ballroom after the game with "Stop lnc.'l The city of Thibodaux celebrated into the morning with the students and alumni of Nicholls. To round out the week, the campus theatrical group, the Nicholls Players, were presenting the last performance of "Chere Belle, Chere Betef' The play, an original production by English professor Max Quertermous, was scheduled to go to Baton Rouge the next week for the American College Theater Festival. A standing room only crowd witnessed the last production locally, having a 15 minute delay when the electricity went off in the theater, For some, this break was the perfect time to close their eyes and rest after a full week. For the alumni, it was a chance to recall the progress of Nicholls in terms ot size, new buildings and programs since their graduation For the students, it was a week of res- pite before midterm exams. It was Homecoming for another year, with a lot on campus to celebrate. -gl-H Z A 9 JJ xxx --'XXX Q ff- N t"erM'1'H" li Aff 'G' it X Gayle Echols, a nursing iunior from New Orleans was crowned the 1975 Homecoming Oueen Fchols was also selected as the Creek Goddess Rirogue Queen and Ms Nicholls Homecoming '75 87 Q in 2 , m E SfEDDiI19. UD and Olll One week after raising his hand and taking the oath ot office, State Superintendent of Education Kelly Nix stood behind the emblem of Nicholls State University. "Education must be efficient, economical and produc- tive in order for our citizens to survive," he said. "No degree of technical education will protect you from this changing world," he continued. "Our schools must be supportive to this change and not merely look to past accomplishments and past methods of educationsf' The new superintendent addressed these and other comments to the graduates at the 20th annual May com- mencement exercises. Held in the Thibodaux Civic Center, a crowd of over 4,000 family, relatives and friends watched as 896 under- graduates and graduate students received their degrees. In 1957, Sen, A, O. Pappelet of Galliano sponsored a bill in the legislature to create a four-year college of the junior college at Nicholls. Each year since, the number of graduates has always increased. ln the final breakdown, the College of Business Admin- istration awarded 130 bachelor of science and 27 associ- ate of science degrees. The College of Education awarded 252 degrees. The College of Life Sciences awarded 106 bachelor of science and 134 associate ot science degrees. The College of Sciences awarded 38 bachelor of sci- ence and 14 associate of science degrees. The College of Liberal Arts awarded 60 bachelor of arts degrees. The Graduate School awarded 134 master's degrees. Of these students 147 were graduated with special hon- ors: 22 Summa Cum Laude Chighest honorsj, 26 Magna Cum Laude thigh honorsj and 84 Cum Laude Chonorsj. A list of the 100 students with the highest grade point average in the history of Nicholls saw 19 names replaced when present graduates finished higher. Another record to fall was the highest overall grade point average of a stu- dent. Herman Young, a pre-law major from Houma, com- pleted four years of undergraduate work maintaining a perfect 4.0 average. Young was honored for this achievement by President Galliano. Csee "Personalities 1976" pg.40-41 .1 Ten undergraduates were selected to the university's Hall of Fame for their work and achievements during their time at Nicholls. 88 Graduation The last goodbye, Mac LeBlanc remembers the photographer as he prepares to line up in the Col- lege of Liberal Arts for his degree. Kelly Nix, state superintendent of education, deliv- ered the commencement address. Nix had been sworn in to office just one week earlier. Marcello lnducted from the 1976 class were Josephine Allen ot St. James, Cynthia Bush of Gretna, Patsy Champagne of Thibodaux, Charmaine Dutreix of Edgard, Kirk Granier of Luling, Henry Latont of Golden Meadow, John Perry of Zachery, Novella Smith of Kenner, John VVeimer of Thibo- daux and Herman Young of Houma. For the first year, a Graduate Hall of Fame was announced, instituted by President Galliano in coopera- tion with the Nicholls Graduate Council. Candidates for the honor were nominated by a member of the graduate faculty and received concurrence from two additional graduate faculty members. Eligibility for nomination was restricted to students who have had at least a five year period from the time they received their graduate degree to the time they were nom- inated forthe honor. The first five inductees were Myron Chauvin of Houma, Jessie Guidry of Larose, Anna Lee Miller of Thibodaux, Holding oft her hunger with a doughnut, cum laude graduate Elaine tv1cLester talks with Richard Thom- son and Brent Madere. Marcello Heidi Weishaupt of Cedar Falls, Iowa, and Alma Zimmer- man of Thibodaux. For all the graduates assembled, it marked an end to the work and time they spent at Nicholls, All dressed in similar caps and gowns, the prospective graduates ranged from those in two-year programs, to the traditional four-year graduates, to some who returned after a twenty year absence to the area of "higher educa- tion." After the waiting, lining up, the handshake and diploma, kissing, taking pictures and congratulations, time didn't end forthe graduates, but gave them one special moment. Other dignitaries with Nix were Vernon Galliano, university president, Donald Ayo, vice president and provost, G, G. Varvaro, vice president of student affairs,RevsF2opertlv1elancon and Rev. Harvey Chadwick who handled the invocation and bene- diction and Ron Landry, state representative. Graduation 89 X .X P ff! 5 1 ff 2 ff f X , Q f '4 A Qfi, 5 WH Xl ' ' xl ' vga ' ' . U 5 3 J af, , gf, L. , V ,u :ffl X i 1 1 ' K , x ' , 2 - yi X Q E - ff 3 5 ,, ,MV y 3 ., 'f ' L " K 5 gmt fi It In rf, 3 or .gum ' ly ' ' ei mfr' -4 A usa- 'Qc-uni M W if ' f 'Q FW' , w , 90 Bicentennial O :Q I. .f N X 'YY su., A 79, J ,, K' QQ' Y 4 5' Y' w SN Q . M f if ff fe - ,fs EG! 19 it K M G 14' lllllmafelrsliilgy lF'l?r2'I5iiiQl?3iiiili X-flgiriiigin iQ.giilr.gniQ Qili,lllQ?,USJl,l LEjl'iiQQi,n,iigigin,inil'lQll iillQfji iilrlginl lL4ilUQ'L1,l?lQl.5l? lhl2lfl'l!.iQIi- W5 QW? 1 FF' l9DliEDlililHL95JiQlglbelfzlilflieini-niliillil l l lf i f f - -,- I- A -,- if g s ll bucetrtlitetwl ,. 'ETWETL "nj fbi A 'ffl ceaebtraiuleiu EEETHV Slit 'FQ ji, , U ,Q ,iw - , lNluclriloHHs Sitaittle Uilillmtsofl :Qi lilifelelliilllxelimliall Mritiiveireifity, if-Uljieilililllllist flililllui Slim iiiiilfililllh lbilljig jfi gli 3 tHliel5ti'Ga-gel WED io liliifliilirgigi 'iliglelililelf -ii lLiElliiifll5lii:Qi1i.ii:'-Q leislllllebrxeillliomi, UTIO r 1 ? 1 f I' T .f . Q ff oi 5' 21,3 9 9 f"A"'6'1 ,ft i"P?f-Pflrfiisf ' Q7 fi, fx. x Louisiana vvas a thriving colony itself vvhen the American colonies decided to declare independence tvvo hundred years ago. Under the rule ot France at the time, the colony, vvith its French- speaking Acadians populating the Bayou Lafourche area, had no idea in thirty-six years they would change rulers and become that strange sounding name, Americans. So vvith the 200th celebration of a nation's history, the area sur- rounding Nicholls had a wealth of folklore, history, tradition and herit- age to celebrate on its ovvn. Lafourche l-leritage '76, the group formed to coordinate events. named Tom Becnel, associate professor of social sciences, as head of the group. The Nicholls Music Department played a large part vvith contrib- utions bythe Nicholls Singers and Stage Band. The Nicholls Singers, dressed in special Colonial-era clothes pre- sented "Cry for Freedom," a special musical program, Tvvo Stage Band performances, one on Dixieland jazz and another on modern rock vvere directed by Paul lvlathis. George DeGrazio, an assistant professor of art, received a special grant to produce a film on Acadian architecture. The campus theatrical group, the Nicholls Players, produced "Chere Belle, Chere Betef' a play about the southeastern Louisiana area. See pgs. 80-81 fora separate featured Nicholls served as host for many of the activities planned by Lafourche Heritage '76 Leroy Martin and Vin Bruce, tvvo vvell-knovvn local musicians per- formed in Povvell Auditorium, explaining and demonstrating the sound of country and Nashville. Vernon Flodrigue, a local Thibodaux resident held a performance of authentic Cajun music, in the Caiun French dialect. Bicentennial 91 University hosts activities for 9 i Heritage t 76 VH1B Nono nerL I Ip f g d f ty dhl h H thh D yhA t Leroy Martin demonstrates his strumming method ot playing -guitar in a presentation ot Nashville and country western music held in Powell Auditorium, Vernon Rodrigue, a local Thibodaux resident, gave a performance of Cajun French folk songs. Lafourche Heritage '76 used the Nicholls campus as a center for events. ' Standing like it was done in the Big Band Era, the Nicholls Stage Band presented a'concert of Dixie- land and jazz music, Bmentennlal 93 Ll ff f" ' ' A mi tfwrfiffmaMiY5'f"ze?AfiIl fr 'V MM, gy-A-.,..,, ,Y 1- ,4,,,1,. , a,.,f,.T r.7, , fa, , . 4, . , Af Jgsv -' - mf- , t .,, L- .-1517 -I 1 'l?.'ilg1Z AQ,-.g.-Ax-,A . .- HQQQ'I?h'?i'-.:ft:2f--'-. f -A -, 1 A -s1.q,,:n..t.. .tt.r,,.-1 9 -l,,f,.t.:.-t.,.,L' . 11 :Iff5If,1'H, t f 1 'Fw W" 7 -i -' QW- 4 '.r1"' 'E "L W1f2ll!frT'i'75Y ' W flip'-f?'fkj11f1.i,i-El-S'' 1 ' X?-larval-'ffpi ffl ' ' 'f'f1rflb,Qy.'zli,1':4'3F Wg?-E51 'e g - ' A' v-"fl iwwnral-:ftL".'f' 1ens iide this section 'FOUR FROM its inlancy, a young football team earned its tirst Gull South Conterence title. Pg. 96 , . A FOURTH PLACE ramen in me stare was the achievement tor the women's volley- ball team. Pg. 104 FRESHMAN LARRY WILSON ioined an experienced team tor a record breaking basketball year. Pg. 112 INTRAMURALS SAW the rise and tall ol many hopes and teams, trom tootball to badminton. Pg. 134 AN ANALYSIS ot the sports year which turned Nicholls around, and what direc- tlon it may lead to. Pg. 142 . 1 The raoo boglnsn Colonel cllcftlrllllualilnlllgan ntten1ptstopusthoNonhParkCollegabat1erto tlrstbunndbackupttiothrowlrorntholnfloid. al 1 2 Sports Although given a chance to vvin only in basketball, athletic teams earned four championships in the Gull South Conference. With these titles came NCAAplayott bids in basketball, baseball and tennis. VVomen's athletics began its second year and intramurals remained very competitive, in the area ot sports. 1 O L. umm I . ' .L ' .. . X . ' as 14 f 1 - , r P A M , th N 3, X5 3 ' r W H - 'Sl 5' JZ: - , , 1 ' ' M, 1 , A-V S QQ i . , .L ,Q 116 Zin' , t v 1 S , -,N in is A ' ' ' I Q K - ? 1 4 N J 9 Q 5 1 , - X ll - ' M ! .. M- ,, .,... ,W , Vu ,. - . 71M 1-, H 4 A1' ' 0 E : ' V 1 - . 'N Q nurllvw-N 'H ,, N..- M 1 . inn Kvvm... Two of the standouts, punter Terry Magee and defensive back Gary Barbaro became the first two Colonels selected to play in the 1976 Senior Bowl in Mobile, Ala. ln the bowl game, the last collegiate game many seniors play before being drafted, Magee kicked five extra points and Barbaro recovered a fumble in the South's loss to the North squad 42-35. To open the page of its record-breaking sea- son, the Colonels had a 23-O conference win over the University of Tennessee-Martin. Nicholls got its first score on a four yard run by Stropolo late in the first period, Tim McCabe added the extra point. The special teams accounted for the second score when Carl Templet returned a low punt 42 yards for a touchdown. McCabe's PAT was blocked and the Colonels led 13-O at half. Late in the third quarter Magee hit a 41 -yard field goal for a 16- 0 lead. ln the fourth quarter after a UTM punt, the Colonels moved 59 yards in six plays for a score, and the Colonel defense set a new GSC record by forcing the Pacers to punt 14 times. Nicholls used its defense to come up with an 18-6 upset win over the Jacksonville State Gamecocks, the defending conference cham- pions. Magee came up with a record-breaking 51-yard field goal in the second quarter for a brief Colonel lead. Jacksonville came back at Nicholls with a tough running game and hit paydirt on a one-yard plunge by Mike l-lobson. The point after was no good. Q NBL-QNEL5 1-51. Kilnn . . .GSC Champ ! Supporters hold the banner as Doug Love and Audie Hymel lead the way for the Colonels' fourth year of competition. Different campus groups brought ban- ners to the home games for the Colonels' entrance. Bobby April and C. J. Landry show their elation when the clock ran out on Delta State, giving the Colonels the Gulf South Championship. The Colonels finished the season with an 8-2 record. 37 l 1-LN 1 4 P 1 Q.: A V If I , -are ., , I 'Q ff' ., bg- 7" ' if r I - -I gui.-AJC.. .4r"' a. ' U fb 3 Q 3 9. Q 162.4 3 Football 97 Still another milestone: Nicholls wins first two games of season Fambrough ii' " 74.1 nys.. Magee kicked his second field goal of the quarter from 38 yards out to tie the score at 6- 6. McCabe missed a 21-yard field goal right before the half ended leaving the score tied. Two fumbles by the Gamecocks in the third quarter proved costly as the Golonels con- verted both into touchdowns. Jay Graham fumbled a Terry Magee punt at his own 6-yard line which was recovered by Ken Ortolano. Stropolo scored on the next play. On the first play following the kickoff, Jess Wright fumbled at his 24 yard line where Bichard Berard recovered. Four plays later Bergeron hit Gerald Butler for a 10-yard score, Magee's extra point was blocked, but the Colo- nels held on for the win, the first time Nicholls had ever won its opening two games. The Colonels next traveled to Troy, Ala., for their third conference game against Troy State. With running backs Stropolo and Bicky Lovell both going over 100 yards rushing, the Colo- nels picked up their third straight win 17-13. Magee started the scoring with a 33-yard field goal in the first period. ln the third period, Clyde l-lymel goes off the ground to stop the pass of Northwestern's Butch Ballard. Although Ballard completed 60 per cent ot his passes, Northwestern still lost to the Colonels. Eddie Davis' catch on the North Alabama Lions' 28-yard line set up the Colonels' first score after he was stopped by Jim Ezelt. 1, .. ' - ' G ' X' 7' 5 I W Mum x 'K tk J, -, 5 -1- W --.......,l ... , 4 . W N - ' f',f.g,,u,'M A x ' J. tm .I 5 , . ' , p . I-51 ns. ,Y W S, 2 , , ,, 1 Q, .- gh - V ,, j X , W , fy.. X - t 4' -it iw - ' A -. . gg , . EFI 'mga-i "f" " N Q LQ J., N' t , vw t -Q ' t .ff fa, .ir i 1 ' Q N ,. W, f , V: Z -'-NW',v , W b it 4 A " .wx h M Q 1 . ' ' - ai' ' i' 3 ' s-me t 'X A... 'Z' . ' 004,31 ' wt- " "' ' - fa. ,, , WL.: Wg: K K JI A .I ' Q K ,rpg l x :Mtv X V , t, A .N 1 Qs! , as l ' Jflrfftf' -.Q-an ., 1 ,, 1 X' 1 - 3 ' an , i, tg . W, 5, ,,.:.A 4 X V is , QQ, . 33 n at ' MM YJ 'V-uwti,,M ' i ,- Q ' i iw-. -- t 'i A .. ' if Q. t ur S N. 6- it - ... it ' M., X "ff" ' ' 4' ."r i 'f T aj: ,, i' ' K ' 4 xy 1, , ,-l' v , i ' A X , WIQWW-'+W" 1 559---34 .f .tt .-fr. ft-Jia N -- """"T:: -A " . N.. . . 'K' as-:.,. Ky A R li- flfxlzyim.-Q.. M tw , 'Q ,. . ' ' - I Pennington Lovell scored from 16 yards out. With Magee's PAT, Nicholls led 10-0. Troy quarterback Bobby Lee then moved his team 80 yards, ending with a six-yard pass to Billy Dixon. Bobert Bampschmidt added the point to cut the lead to 10-7. Bergeron came back with a 52-yard pass to Artie l-lypolite for another Colonel touchdown. Magee added the point for a 17-7 lead. Troy came back with a 15-play, 87-yard drive with Lee scoring from the one-yard line. Busty Bebowe stopped Sullivan Walker on the two-point attempt. Using defense for the remainder of the game, Nicholls again held on for their fourth win. After the Troy win, Nicholls learned it was named to the ninth position in the top ten NCAA Division ll poll. This was the first time the Colonels had been recognized for the honor. It wouIdn't be the last before the end of the sea- son. With the ranking, Nicholls again traveled to play Southeast Missouri State. Bergeron brought Nicholls back from a 17-6 deficit with two last-period touchdowns for an 18-17 win. The indians scored first on Bobby Evenge's four-yard run in the first period and Mike Woods extra point. Nicholls came back in the second quarter on Cary Barbaro's 14- yard interception return Magee missed the PAT Wood kicked a 81 -yard field goal for a 10- 8 Indian lead in the third duarter Colonel Mike Schilling fumbled the following kickoff and Indian Larry Hearon recovered Two plays later Wieser hit Tom Slattery for a 14-yard touch- down and a 17-6 lead, Nicholls came back on a 72-yard drive with Sfropolo scoring from a yard out. but the two points failed. Later in the same period the Colonels scored on a 9-yard pass from Ber- geron to Bucky Lovell for an 18-17 lead. The two-point attempt failed, but the Colonels had their fourth win Finishing the road trip, the Colonels returned home with a boost to the fifth spot on the top ten poll, and prepared to face the Northwest- ern Demons for Homecoming. Northwestern was the opponent and despite its 0-41 record, the Demons came out strong, taking a 8-0 lead on Dennis Pendergrafts 411- yard field goal. The Colonels came back with a touchdown on a one-yard run by Sfropolo, set up by a Tim McCabe-to-Gerald Butler pass to the Demon one-yard line. However, the Demons scored a touchdown on Butch Ballards six-yard run in the second guarter to take a10-7lead, Nicholls came back Before the ball hits the ground, Carl Tem- plet is in pursuit of Frank Haring's fumble, This was the first of tour consecutive fum- bles by Nicholls and Northwestern, The offense shows their happiness asthe Mggees extra point gave Nicholls a 28- scoreboard tells why Gerald Butters Q7 win and stopped 3 twrg game losing reception ot a Ted Bergeron pass was grriggit important against North Alabama Terry ootbalt with two quick third quarter touchdowns to take the lead for good. Bergeron passed to Butler for a six-yard score. Then Stropolo scored from four yards out following Bicky Lovells 60-yard run. Later in the quarter, Demon Vvaymond Waters tried returning a punt from his goal line. but was caught in the end zone for a safety, Coming up with two fourth period intercep- tions, the Colonels held off the Demons for their fifth win before a crowd of 11,000 the largest to view an intercollegiate game in Thi- bodaux. The Colonels rested a week with an open date, and although they did not play they lost a position in the top ten poll and were ranked sixth But this was the last ranking for the Colo- nels, when the next two games put them out of the polls for the rest of the season. At Clinton, lvlissr. the Colonels ran into a fired-up Mississippi College squad and came away with their first loss. 19-7, After both teams made early mistakes. the Choctaws put together a 55-yard drive capped by a 37-yard halfback pass from Ezra Tate to Bobert l-lill for the score, Nicholls came back with a touchdown on a two-yard plunge by Stropolo following a 29-yard driyet The half ended with the score 7-6 after lvlagees PAT Midway in the period. the Choctaws Tailback Steve Stropolo breaks through the Demons' defense for short yardage only to be brought down from behind by safety Greg Jackson Stropolo scored twice in the 23-10 Nicholls l-lomecoming win Safety Tom Braden demonstrates the 'tclotheslinew hit on Colonel quarterback Tim lvlcCabe when linebacker Boscoe Lewis failed to bring McCabe down lrl ,Q i, lim 1-T if :N FK A roi : l fs 1-1 i- f- ttf- ff ' 1 1 ' -' 1 ,i, i' lg l ' 'U' u J..llUJd-,4,,'.,,uu-c if c Vi ry , .- lf-w fx v- - f- i .. r ,-,Nga-, 5,51-1 ta H4-elxqcs ll riff at tglftwftw lf-ilk wfl'el-Jil i t - t l ,J L. Ly, L U Ly' -Lf-,B ':! XJ-if ,, i' r 'Ti P rf I 77 fl "1 F- -A - - 'JI l,',ff3 7' ',1'i 'Ji 'iw' H 'RQILQ-A.L L Kga xxv to X'-LL' '..z' LJ X'-JJ xfk ,Q Y- , -f -1 'fi if i A 'lit llalitjyxllb li U li cj x.t - ,. 4,f 41 100 Football regained the lead when Barry McCay scored from five yards out to end a 48-yard drive. The two-point conversion was no good and the score was 12-7. Later, quarterback Ted Ber- geron fumbled at his own three where the Choctaws recovered, Dave Marler took the ball over and Nicholls had its first loss at 19-7 when Don Lofton added the PAT. The Colonels moved on the road to Living- ston, Ala., to play Livingston University and came away on the short end of a 13-7 score. After failing on a fake field goal attempt, Nic- holls had to play defense, but the Tigers were able to get a James Mullinax 26-yard field goal for a 3-O lead. Two plays later Stropolo fumbled and the Tigers recovered, Nicholls held inside the five yard line and took over the ball. ln the second half, Ted Bergeron fumbled and the Tigers again recovered at the Colo- nels' 15. Later, quarterback Willie Slater scored the Tigers' only touchdown, with Mulli- nax hitting the PAT for a 10-O lead. Following still another fumble, the Tigers added a Mulli- nax 36-yard field goal for a 13-O lead. After getting to the Tigers' 10-yard line, Nic- holls tailed to score, but came back minutes later on Stropolo's one-yard run. Magee hit the point after try with 6:15 left in the game. The Colonels' last chance of pulling the game out ended when safety Stanley King intercepted a Bergeron pass. Northwestern's Butch Ballard rolls to the outside in vain as Audie l-lymel closes for a tackle. Ballard's pass seconds later went incomplete. Waymond Waters stands in disgust as the referee signals his tackle means a safety for Nicholls, after he attempted to return a Terry Magee punt from his own goal line. 5 F 2 W i li., i YN 'YYZN 102 Football Barbaro, Magee first players in Senior Bowl Nicholls then returned home to face the North Alabama Lions and their losing streak. In a nip-and-tuck affair, the Colonels used an extra point to win 28-27. Bergeron accounted for all four Nicholls touchdowns, passing for three among his 16 pass completion and 260 yards while running 28 yards for the other. The game was tied 14-14 at half and 21-21 after three periods. North Alabama took the lead in the fourth quarter when Marc Merritt ran in from 12 yards out with two and a half minutes left. David Atkins' PAT was no good after a bad snap forced a poor kick. Behind Bergeron, the Colonels came back with 2:17 left. On three straight passes, Ber- geron moved his team from his own 28 to the Lions' 28. After missing two straight passes, Bergeron connected with Gerald Butler in the right corner of the endzone. With 1:10 left, Magee came in and kicked the winning point. Although North Alabama rushed for 343 yards, Nicholls' defensive end Tommy Bruhl was named GSC Defensive Player of the Week making 14 tackles, a quarterback sack, and one assist. With its first winning season assured, the Colonels moved back into the conference race. Their return to the race was begun with the Second Annual Biver Bell Classic against rival Southeastern University in the New Orle- ans Superdome. The meeting, for the trophy to be kept by the winner, was the first meeting in the Dome between two Louisiana colleges. Using a big play defense, including four interceptions, the Colonels beat the Lions 14-6 before a crowd of 21 ,000. After failing on two field goal tries, the Colo- nels scored late in the second quarter on a one-yard pass loft from Bergeron to Butler. Magee kicked the point after for a 7-0 lead. ln the third period, Nicholls drove 80 yards with Ted Bergeron scoring from a yard outg the PAT was good again for a 14-0 lead. South- eastern scored in the fourth period on a 78- yard pass from Don Griffin to Orlando Guss- man. The attempt for two points was stopped. With the win, Nicholls tied the Biver Bell series at 2-2 and combined with Livingston's loss to Troy State that week gave the Colonels a chance at the GSC crown. As the thought lingered in their mind, the Colonels knew they had to beat Delta State to win the championship. Nobody else would do it for them. A loss would mean Livingston and Nicholls would be co-champions. Nicholls scored first in Magee's 26-yard field goal. Delta State then took the lead on a four- yard pass from Bobby Barrett to Elbert Banks. The PAT was wide, but Delta led at the end of the first period, 6-3. A short Magee punt started the second period and Delta took over at the Colonel 30. Barrett again found Banks for a 26-yard score and for the two-point conversion for a 14-3 lead. Nicholls cut the lead to three by half time when Bergeron hit Eddie Davis for a 30-yard touchdown. Magee added the extra point. A halfback pass by Steve Stropolo to Artie l-lypolite for 29 yards gave the Colonels another touchdown in the third period. Magee hit the point for a 17-14 lead. Before the end of the period, Delta State regained the lead on an 11-yard run around right end by Frank Boyd. Pat Crawford kicked the point for a 21-17 lead. Early in the final period, Nicholls pieced together a 76-yard drive ending with Bergeron scoring from a yard out. Bergeron contributed a 50-yard run during the drive. Magee hit the Not exactly ballet, but punter Terry Magee and Southeast- ern's C. A. Hill hang in mid-air after his punt. Several times in practice Magee nearly hit the giant overhead screen. ' , WGS? ' ' f -i-' -' 1 1 point after with 12:28 left for a 24-21 lead. The defense stiffened and stopped the Statesmen from coming back to score. An interception with nine seconds left gave the Colonels the ball and the fans a good reason to pour onto the field. After only four years in intercollegiate com- petition, the Colonels had their first champion- ship and the fans had the joy of tearing down the home goalpost to mark the occasion. Statistics at season's end showed Gerald Butler led the team in receiving with 25 catches, one short of the season record, for 450 yards and five touchdowns. Steve Stropolo was the rushing leader with 761 yards on 210 carries and seven touch- downs. Ted Bergeron completed 87 of 180 passes for 1206 yards and nine touchdowns. He also rushed for 105 yards on 114 carries and scored four touchdowns. On defense, lineman Allen Danos and line- backer Busty Bebowe were the leading tack- lers with 86 and 81 respectively. Gary Barbaro was the leading interceptor with six while Fred Ftaiford had four. Stropolo was the scoring leader with 48 points on eight touchdowns, while Magee made 16 of 18 extra points and five of 18 field goals for 31 points. The 1975 season had ended and a ,title had been earned. The outlook for 1976 is the same with the return of quarterback Ted Bergeron, runningbacks Stropolo and Lovell, and the return of 14 out of 22 starters. Fourteen Colonel players started out as freshmen four years ago. After three years of more losses than wins, and many disappoint- ments, they closed their careers as champions. For the returning players next year, the experi- ence will be there for another title. Exhausted, but not the loser, sophomore quarterback Ted Bergeron rests during the River Bell Classic against Southeast- ern La, as the Colonels made their first appearance in the New Orleans Super- dome. Vo lleydal sch? ve: fhfercolleyflvfe .cfafur First year volleyball team has winning seasong finishes in 4th place at Louisiana State Tourney lim Volleyball Taking the set-up from Celeste Tate, Linda Becnel makes a spike for a point. The volleyball team finished with a 20-10 record, by Kevin Fambrough With the highly publicized passage of Title IX by Congress last year, the area of vvomen's sports seemed destined to be enlarged and increased at most colleges. Nicholls was no exception, with the formation ofa women's volleyball team in the fall of 1974. Recognized as a club sport at first, the team and its coach, Marion Russell, newly named vvomen's athletic director, faced the problems of starting any sport from scratch. A limited schedule and financial resources, homemade uniforms and the problems of transportation were not uncommon. A front-line blocker, Rene Hunt tries to stop a spike. Rene was one of seven women who returned from the club team last year Pennington i i l i l l 1 . l When announcements were made for tryouts this Septem- ber, several improvements had been undertaken. The club sport had been promoted to the intercollegiate level to represent Nicholls State against other colleges in the state. New uniforms were purchased and another intercollegiate team at Nicholls was preparing for its first year, With the return of seven women from the club team, the women's volleyball squad finished with a 20-10 overall record, the third highest won-loss record in Louisiana. Ms. Russell concentrated the team's effort in tournaments more than match play against individual colleges. Competition in this manner gave the Lady Colonels two first place finishes, one at Northeast La. and another at their own tournament in Thibodaux. The team also took second place at the LSU. tournament in Baton Rouge, finishing with 15 wins and 8 losses in six tournaments. Only seven individual matches were scheduled with Nic- holls winning over Tulane, Southwestern La. and twice over the University of New Orleans, The Lady Colonels lost a best two-out-of-three series to Southeastern La. and finished with a 5-2 match record. Captain Celie Fraiche, the only senior on the squad was named the most valuable player, A New Orleans native majoring in special education and speech therapy, she received a five-year pass to all future athletic events, Recognized as top spikers on the team were Linda Becnel and Patty Bubrig, Patrice Hidalgo and Tina Satterlee were also recognized as top servers on the 12-member team. Next year will see the expected return of ten members of the first year Nicholls team They are Julie Alleman, Linda Becnel, Patty Bubrig, Mary Cavell, Beverly Foret, Patrice Hidalgo, Rene Hunt, Helena l.aRoux, Tina Satterlee and Cel- este Tate, Highly spirited during the season, the first intercolle- giate volleyball team won two firsts and a second place finish in six tournaments volleyball 105 1 I i Cadoret Ml 7' ll I r W il K Z0 10 Renard mire! S aa The Lady Colonels applaud after hearing the announcement of their vlctory over UNO The women defeated UNO fave ttmes dunng the sea- son s.'k ,nf .gap . H ygxg1::,g.,..a3'53l , ,Q K f,,,,,z,Q. f ,MM-""" Af f ' , j' mm' ,zzz-'smut -.-nmnnwiff' r e,,,,,,,A-12, gn-uuunv ' ' arg, fb-gsulll nun-unify,-9-unuulil J, 4 al. , gg- , if if l .. Mk. gf Patty Buong makes a sprlfe, backed Northwestern spike at the Nicholls up by Mary Cavell to her nqht, At State Invitational Tournarnent, where K nqht, Beverly Foret tnee to block a the Lady Colonelstooktlrstolace Q llt-ylmll 'gf' 1 .-.6 www- ...f- l l l ' 4 l ' l 1 l l , 1 V l i r --1 . Q ' , l 1 A 5 l lx lk , ,R -- X x we l 4 ' as-.. N E Q W Aix ' lv A L NSU ll Ai ' in l ..v- t W A X MX .1 ,Q .,, h 1 y , .Q 'gvqt , v 'l r N t ' 'vit Ragga!! syaafks women 3' afhfafiafr by Judy Cadoret The woman behind the initiation of women's sports at Nicholls is Marion Russell, director of women's athletics. A 22-year veteran in the field of Health and Physical Education, Ms. Russell brought about intercollegiate competition in basketball and tennis last year, with the Keeping statistics for the softball team, Marion Rus- sell confers with Tennis Coach Carolyn Self. Celie Fraiche l'bumps" the ball with Linda Becnel ready to back her up. sum Gym. Cadoret addition of volleyball, formerly a club sport, this year. Softball, now a club sport, is next on the list for entering the intercollegiate ranks, with swimming a possibility for the future. Besides heading the Women's Athletic Department, Russell served as volleyball coach, coming up with a winning season of 20-10. Her tree substitution of players in games helped produce experienced players with the confidence to win. Ms. Russell has been an instructor at Northwestern State University, Louisiana Tech and the University of Southwestern Louisiana, in addition to her extended career at Nicholls. She currently serves as the Region IV Louisiana voting repre- sentative to the Association of Intercolle- giate Athletics for Women. ln the past she has also appeared in Who's Who in American Women, and was named as an Outstanding Educator in 1972. Joining Ms. Russell this year in the coaching of women's athletics are Caro- lyn Self, the tennis coach and a faculty member of Nichollsg Vera Chighizola, graduate-assistant coach of basketball, and Steve Wieschhaus, student basket- ball coach. ,vf"' 8 4 x ! "inns Managers Ann Percle and Barbara Mary Cavell puts the ball over a Naquin prepare for the match Northwestern blocker at the Nic- against UNO at their Lakefront holls State Invitational Tourna- ment Marion Russell 107 Pl Penntngton Pennington Trying to pass the ball is Valyn i-ieathcock. a returner from last yearis team Linda Becnei breaks through the middle to get in better posi- tion to receive the ball Sophomore center Patty Bubrig attempts a jump shot against UNO as Linda Becnel stands ready to helps Both Bubrig and Becnel were leading scorers for the Lady Colonels. Connie Beshel blocks out an opponent in order to rebound the ball. This was BesheI's first year on the team average per game. Her ability to pass the ball off gave her 32 assists to other team members. The floor of the gym was a common spot for Linda, as her aggressive play earned her a fair share of falls and bruises. Freshman guard, Regina Cutrera scored 124 points for an 8,6 average per game during her first year on the team. Womens Basketball 109 Linda Becnel spent much of her Makingalayup on the fast break is time on the floor, l-ler willingness Cheryl Huffman. The team relied to dive after balls helped to save on the fast break this year. many plays. ly "5-1.37 4 H ,LU . f .76 ' l,W,.'- ,fgfflrgl legit I if :claw "3" C' "f V jj ' 5 f Q1 , .. F ,, ' is 44' M , f- f"'1"1. 4 1, Q V, W Wffifff' 5 f by ' Z , ' I ,Ag'.j.j6f. V ' 5 qqwivffw ' ., .5 ' , 53 , 5, fag: Mwswfwe ,552 gf-t-ik' , 1f.fi Vp' ' ' ff-. 7, 2. "Wy:-Min +? 3' ' .. , .ig!2,!-,ah fl: 1,11 9f.aga.g,fM1g" , ' ,- -if i -L x" Coaches Steve Wieschhaus and Vera Chighizola Cseatedj discuss strategy during halftime, Chighi- zola is a graduate-assistant coach and Wieschhaus is a student at Nicholls. 1 IO Womens Basketball Injuries were numerous this year. Connie Svvindler receives a blow to the face which shattered her glasses and gave her a small out above the eye. Mary Cavell attempts to help her. Pennington X ,,..1-1' W fr Y. .1 ,. .-,Z .1 Still working itlitlhgs out Bene Hunt quickly earned the respect of the fans and other players with her ability to move the ball in and spot someone in position to score. This skill usually meant being closely guarded, but this allowed other play- ers to bring the ball in. The junior guard led the team with.43 assists to her teammates. lt wasn't until the sixth game of the season that the Lady Colonels were able to pick up their first win of the season. But this victory signaled a Hunt, Becnel and Bubrig all try to get the ball back into Colonel possession. Basketball is often called a non-contact sport. Patty Bubrig gets this shot off against McNeese. Bubrig, at 5'1 O", was the tallest member of this year's team. change as the women won three of their next four games. Close losses to McNeese and the University of South- western Louisiana followed before the final win of the regular season, with a victory over Dillard University, to end with a 6-12 record. Besides the leaders in statistics, the remaining players performed well when called upon. A strong and sup- portive bench balanced out a team expecting the return of ten or more players next year. Members returning from the first- year team were juniors Bene Hunt and Linda Becnel, and sophomores, Patty Bubrig, Cheryl Huffman, Valyn Heath- cock and Connie Swindler. Newcomers to the team were soph- omores Connie Beshel and Trudy Grif- fin, and freshmen Regina Cutrera, Cindy Battaglia, Mary Cavell, Mary Ledet and Celeste Tate. Womens Basketball 111 C 9 cn E C C Q2 ci. Forward Richard Polk leads the charge to midcourt and the Nic- holls basket after taking down a rebound against Whitworth Col- lege. by Brent Madere A season to remember. That's how the stu- dents and fans will think of the 1975-76 Nic- holls basketball season. It was a year full of ond in the NCAA and seventh in the AP. The fans came to see the Colonels "Big Three," center Shelby Hypolite and forwards Richard Polk and Larry Wilson. The three, as well as the other players, came through with 4 i l I I. 1 J -2 . 4 excitement, tension and hard work, but it paid clutch performances throughout the season as off as Coach Don Landry's team won the Gulf Hypolite was named the GSC's Most Valuable Sl South Conference championship and the Player. Polk made the conference's first team 1 NCAA South Central Regional championship and Wilson,the second team. Ll before losing out in the quarterfinals. All three also made the NCAA South Central Nicholls finished with a 22-4 record, the best Regional team when the Colonels defeated it in the university's history, while playing in front Missouri-Rolla and Grambling in Thibodaux to , I of house-packed crowds in Stopher Gym. Over win the title and advance to the NCAA quarter- f 53,000 people saw the Colonels play, setting finals. Hypolite, who averaged 19.9 points and ' new attendance figures. 10.7 rebounds a game, was an honorable QQ Q Q 41 The "Big Red" basketball team broke into mention selection on the Associated Press - the NCAA and Associated Press polls in Janu- Division ll All-American team. Wilson, a high 1 A W , - ary and remained in them for the rest of the school All-American at Central Lafourche, l- EPQQCDEPG1 JQQLP season. ln the final polls, Nicholls finished sec- proved he could play college ball as he led the 3- '11' ....-. "-- I ,5.g.-Z . Y - Q YYY YYY :lx CB- fi' ' lb EF' 112 A Season to Remember Cuenca QPMFM5 ,.- Straining over the noise of the crowd, Coach Don Landnf and Assistant Coach Jerry Sanders urge the team to hold its one point lead over Southeastern Louisi- ana. The Colonels won 68-65. Although injured during the season and seeing limited action, Russell Menard came oft the bench to contribute six points in the GSC title game. George Par- ker, Billy Fowler and Terry Fields raise Menard tor his turn at cutting the net. Freshman Larry Wilson was temporarily stunned after going up for a rebound, Richard Polk stands over the Mathews native, who led the GSC in scoring. Taking the ball from Michael Talbert 1403, center Shelby Hypolite sets a shot, and earns an honorable mention posi- tion on the AP CDiv. llj All-American team. conference in scoring with a 21.1 average. Polk made the All-American squad for the second consecutive year as he led the GSC in rebounding with a 13.6 average. The Missis- sippi native averaged 166 points a game and led Nicholls in steals and blocked shots and finished second in assists. Coach Don Landry said, "Our preseason goals were to win the GSC championship, which we did with an 11-2 record and to have the best won-loss record in the school's his- tory. indirectly, we wanted to get into the NCAA play otts, but didn't talk about it. We knew it we accomplished the first two, the third would probably follow." The season started with Nicholls taking a road victory from Spring l-lill in early November. The Colonels came home to a 98-91 loss to the University ot New Orleans. After that loss, the Colonels reeled oft 17 straight wins to set a new school record, During the streak they moved into the AP Top 15 for the first time in tour years, when they were ranked 14th on Jan. 29. Included in those wins were conference wins over contenders Jacksonville and Southeast- l I 1 i i E ll i l ,l 1 i 1 ii ii l l 1 1 l l l 1 l l i l i i 1 l i l T l 1 Q 1 i 1 1 I l i I i i .4 H i i 1 4 i r 1 i li ii ern Louisiana. The largest crowd to attend a regular season home game saw the Colonels defeat rival Southeastern Louisiana 68-65, as 5,000 plus watched. The Colonels traveled to Hammond two nights later and easily beat the Lions, making it the first time Nicholls defeated the Lions twice in one year. After wins over Whitworth College and Tennessee-Martin, the Colonels' bubble burst as North Alabama and Northwestern took back-to-back conference victories from Nicholls. "After our two late-season losses, our backs were against the wall and we knew we had to win the rest of our games," Landry noted. "From that point on, we went out and played super basketball to win the conference and regional championships," he said. The Colonels took wins of 93-72 and 99-66 over Delta State and Mississippi College to win the GSC title. Against Mississippi College, a slam dunk midway through the second half by Richard Polk sent the crowd and the team to its first GSC title. Breaking around a Missouri-Lincoln Tiger, John Perry moves in during the first round of the NCAA South Regional playoffs. The Colonels won 97-79. Before Theo Barnes can stop him, Richard Polk works inside before early foul trouble put him onthe bench. Polk returned the next night in the win against Grambling to score 20 points, 'rite :3'3.P1.l.lgj uri '17 wins brings 21 new 1-asm-11, 'Ill ar3i3ant31un A Season to Remember A v W 1 Q I X 4 il ella lt lQ27,,tA Pl y tffrs With one player on the floor, another called Although he went down, the ref- Delta Statesman keeps his hands off eree did not call a foul on Paul John Paul to prevent a foul from being Barry Loggins fails to stop Larry WiIson's shot in the NCAA playoffs against Missouri Lincoln University Wilson led the GSC in scoring with a 21 point aver- age, Earlier in the week, Nicholls was chosen to host and participate in the NCAA regionals. A strong offensive show against Missouri-Lincoln gave Nicholls a 97-79 win and a spot in the finals against the Grambling Tigers. The Colo- nels looked too powerful in the first halt as they led the Tigers by as much as 23 points and took a 51 -37 lead. However, All-American Larry Wright's shoot- ing paced Grambling to the lead with two min- utes left. Landry, realizing his team's shooting was cold, changed his strategy and made the Colonels feed Shelby Hypolite on the inside. Hypolite responded with 33 points as the Colo- nels pulled out a 90-89 win as the largest crowd in Nicholls' history of 5,500 went into hysteria. The season and the story ended two days later, as Wayne Golden led Tennessee-Chatta- nooga to a 107-78 win over the Colonels. Gol- den contributed 41 points as Larry Wilson had 32 for the Colonels, Turnovers and the loss of Hypolite to foul trouble hurt the Colonels' chances of coming back. Nicholls lost five seniors, Hypolite, Polk, John Perry, Terry Fields and John Nunez. Other players were Jeff Cooper, Russell Menard, Mike Talbert, George Parker, John Paul, Sonny Charpentier, Joel l-iron and Chris Raymond, each contributing to the season to remember, A Season to Remember 117 P' gvzzni. 1 f, .K -A,. k .v-- , 7 ' . - A' I Bringing ua mar if longnli ld fifl 1W"'4Mf",. ' ', " ,ff-4 "! dx ' 0742 4 gr ,Avi fa' 4 514 W riy' ' if af ' nv , 9: K ,iff i gill in vig Q 7 ,rw Wd' Carlos Ecnavarria readies singles serve, Singh wins and finished 6 losses. M-in-,.,, , ,.,.,. ,.,N,,,,,,a,, 113 Bfifieifiii Back Thai ,, ""- A-Y...-.49 .aff -f' , -fef sl . ' ff: Am? 75. lf. ,-..,. off- V 2 ' f . V M fxmfaifimd w1g::21'2V f .1 ' , rv-gf'.,. 'if'-,WV WV!fIm.wf'g,MV wg A ,., V .,,.'.-,1 734 W ,wfy-5' ,.wg,'1z M-,,, ,, ' 4. -fm..:.P--'V-, ,i' "'a7Z.QZ.r'2f'Z+y,g'2,'r!,l2l 2, '1t'?J7"?wifiV:111-taxi"4L'33V:,ggp,.""' ' . ?E.,:ri,ggfVV:, ., ,f f V' Vf2"li45V?1fs:'frrrfwVzf1+fI"Q 1 Mme. . ,vt Aff' j.,..: , fy, -'ww ,Ji , .Vr:..V.- ' auwj.. .,- se , 'V .. ....- F , V . 4-iw r rf '.1 -f-":".Z'1-,. ' ,.,v V- t'55izf,L5g1iq:'ri'?luw :,. ' 'ff' 'fail 'fiVV".?f5ff1V'z:'tV--f'fr nfl if.-v 4, H4F..'aT31, , 1. 'n'j'lLl fwh,,.,, if--M " ,f13'1,W4wy'T- -L""'Lj'5j '. 7359 iff3fif5f'ff5::,.rdf:"f1.::fwf' .iff ' l ' Vffgfxzll-fFizL.'::I"'5'-ga 1 1 .4 5 V 4 g.Vw'jj..-V ' V ,.,i':,.,fjg'f' ,Q 3,f"J,.,H' ,Mrs-H.-,:d,,.,Lg," If '.,r,f, 3' f lfff'fflfsx:"'," f 1 Ugg: , V- 'Q f 7, V ,, ffl, rUrjj:fff'fQl' 'If 5 , " - .4 pf , ,M 5.3 g:,,,-ffvf. V 1, -V-y'J,.f V1 ' . V- 42, f rf 4 f-mf.,-'av - "5-'rx ,:r1f'x..tVV 'ffiilj' V f., Q V- , - ,A 'V-,JW V H iffgkff 3,3 yfffffff,-Vf,:9.. :e ' " ,,. . . , Aw ", . ffffl. - ' Q . 9 f V sf' . f , f"- as lf' P. ,-5 After others have I the practice continues as the Colonel t team anted to regain the tltle they held for t ee ars V work pald off wlth the GSC CVOWFI. ' , ., ,n . , ,er ,f wa-V ., '4. . Brungung Back That Tttl ali! 6- 119 ,,,,,,.-r N , . , 7 f ' s 4 f Q 7514? A . Mi! ff .0565 15,4 3? 'y A 4,25 , Q ,i , I A4 ,f 4 B' eff? Q "2 rf wig' , ,Y , A ' 1 v 5. . YV , I f Sifiqtfi ' ,ue ' ff l?-'.ff " Y in s e i i 120 Bringing Back That Title , if Y ' is ' "CYP,-. .?."':3?f' 1 V V , I .. f em, , ,, 4 fm-S sr X. , ,391 5,9 A:. 'z X -Ni , I Nr' G -"'-f, 4 , Zvhnvuu. slum e ,mum raw,-an v an HRX- -' . ,, mm , .- , l 'Q aura-v vans ,am .1 Q.-.TJ-'Z3'f-"1f'TL' new g-gem... 1 annum-wr - V - :: Q, if-. ff If I A, wt-0 N ...S 0- Qi ll fx I' H .1 5 2. if , ,,. f.,-g W :QV fgliglflwlivcilf f...,u,..l fCIockwise from top lefty Jens Hollands bites his ries in doubles with the 1976 captain, Carlos Echa iongue in concentration, winning the number five varria fbottom rightj. Humberto Duque launches a singles in the GSC Kai I-iilding finished first in victo- serve, winning the number six singles in the GSC X WVQXNP x. X NY ? v Y 1 xr H xx 'x 'J With the fence outlining the courts, Kuldip Singh and Jens Holland walk off, victors in the number three doubles of the Gulf South Conference Tour- nament, Bringing Each that rifle Kedah, Malaysia. The average age of the Colonel tennis team vvas 19.3 years. During regular season play, they finished 8-8, The team reg- istered victories over Southeastern Louisiana, McNeese State Ctvvicey, Troy State, Eastern Michigan, Grambling, and Sam Houston State Ctvvicej. The team lost to Northwestern Louisiana Ctvvicej, Tulane, Wichita State, the University of Minnesota, Northeast Louisiana, Mississippi State and the University of Southvvestern Louisiana. The only GSC opponent played during the regular season was Troy State of Alabama, vvith the Colonels getting a 9-O vvin. In tournament play, the squad finished a surprise second in the University of Southern Mississippi "Big Gold" Tournament in Hattieburg, Miss. Ulf Eriksson, Kuldip Singh and Jens Holland reached the sin- gles finals, Carlos Echavarria vvon the consolation singles, while Ricardo Toro and Ulf Eriksson vvon the consolation doubles. The Gulf South Conference Tournament vvas held at Nicholls, with the Colonel team dominating like they had years before, taking five out of six singles and tvvo out of three doubles for the GSC title. Kai Hilding vvon the number one singles, Ulf Eriksson the number tvvo singles and Carlos Echavarria the number three singles. Kuldip Singh lost in the finals of the number four singles to Joel Selzer of Southeastern Louisiana, Jens Holland and Humberto Duque vvon the fifth and sixth place singles respectively. ln doubles competition, Hilding-Echavarria took the number one position vvhile the Southeastern team of Mike Cousin-Fred- die Acosta defeated Eriksson-Toro for the second spot. ln the closest matches of the tournament, the Lion pair vvon 7-6, 7-6. Eriksson-Toro had made it to the finals, after a come from behind vvin 4-6, 7-6, 6-3 in the opening round. The third doubles match vvent to Singh-Holland and the GSC Coach of the Year Avvard to Randy Raymond for his second year turn-around job. The All-GSC tennis team vvas composed of the winners of the singles and doubles matches, so vvith the exception of Ricardo Toro Cvvho competed only in doubles playb the entire Nicholls squad made the team. Kuldip Singh's vvin in the doubles made up for his singles loss. Less than a month later, NCAA national tournament invita- tions vvere issued, vvith Nicholls' Carlos Echavarria, Kai Hilding and Jens Holland going to the campus of Northvvest Missouri State. Dominance of the GSC didn't extend to the NCAA tourna- ment as all three vvere eliminated in first round singles, and Echavarria-Holland vvere also eliminated in the doubles, With only team captain Carlos Echavarria graduating, the team looks to be even better vvith a year's experience behind them. Echavarria finished his career at Nicholls having been named All-GSC four years in a rovv, a feat never done before at Nic- holls. The GSC trophy vvas back in the hands vvhich had kept it tour of the past five years. Dominance had returned, and it felt pretty good. Bringing Back That Title 2 ,in W "sv . an , ' -i. .- f ' A 4 A 17" ,FYNM Watcnlng tne vvomen's tennls team so rntently lSjUl'1IOl Rene l-lunt Rene plays on botb the vvomen's volleyball and basketball teams. I 5 Womenslennls ff co Un fe mu e mn Ib ca SP as V! ' nu il' vw J S, 2 'AEXM' . . .. . Q .,,, 1-WMM sf-K, X +xi,,- ya Jane Morgan and Sharon Robicneaux are the number one doubles partners tor the Lady Colonels. Jane is one of two graduating senlors on this year's team Q - ilflrttritt it dvr? secscoitiirifi SSCQQBSSCQDW 4. 4. Patrice Hidalgo hits a torehand shot in her singles match at the state tourna- The team met with me University of Southwestern Louisiana ment hosted by Northeast Louisiana University. Patrice will be graduating, after having served as the team's captain during its two years of existence. 4 With the return of tour members, the women's tennis team began its second year of play. The team, coached by Carolyn Self, saw the return of seniors Jane Morgan and Patrice Hidalgo, and sophomores Sharon Ftobicheaux and Mary King. Newcomers to the team are senior Jana Picou and freshman Mary Anne Batres. The Lady Colonels had hopes for a better season, counting on the experience of their first year of play. However, with strong competition from other schools, the women did not do as well as had been expected. ln a match with Northwestern State University, the ladies were able to secure three wins, with Picou and Batres winning their no. 3 doubles 6-3, 6-2, Ftobicheaux's win in no. 1 singles 6-4, 6-2, and King's win, 6-1 , 6-4, in no. 2 singles. Results were not as good in matches with Louisiana State University, in which the women were defeated in all matches. Nicholls met LSU twice and was beaten both times. LSU, how- ever, was ranked first in the state, and offered the tough compe- tition of a much larger university. .I U. in twice. ln the first meeting, USL defeated the women in all matches. ln the second match, Nicholls came back in the sin- gles competition, with three wins. Pobicheaux won her no. 1 singles 6-O, 6-1 , King in no. 2 singles 6-O, 6-2, and Picou won in no. 5 singles 6-2, 6-3. In the only match with Southeastern Louisiana University, the women were able to win some decisive victories. King and Hidalgo won in no. 2 doubles, with scores of 6-2, 6-2. The ladies also captured four out of six wins in singles competition, with Robicheaux in no. 1 singles 6-4, 6-3, King in no. 2 singles 6-4, 6-Og Morgan in no. 3 singles, 6-1, 6-1, and Hidalgo in no. 4 singles 6-2, 6-1. Sharon Ftobicheaux, Nicholls no. 1 player, finished the regu- lar season with a 3-3 record in singles play, and an O-6 record in doubles competition. Sharon faced stiff competition in her no. 1 position, playing against Kay McDaniels of LSU, ranked no. 1 in the state, and Dawn Herrington of Tulane, who ranks in sec- ond place. This is the last year of competition for seniors Jane Morgan and Patrice Hidalgo who graduate this year. Patrice is also a member of the women's volleyball team. At the state tournament, the women were eliminated from the .aEh1 'l'l :- W 7 ..,-.,-... .-.M " ---.-. h? , - . .-:rw-tx.l.,.-41.4, ,-,ww .. A: sk Lil:-LL 1 :A 'VZ . V x A, ,N r X.-I , I i '-.'."'..'.sa.... .....,..,I, .,-.. ,i....,,,u...-M.. -Q a .l '- - ---....., . 49 Jana Picou leaves the ground for a backhand shot in her singles match at the state tournament. This is Jana's first year on the team, Mary King returns a shot to Northwestern's Janie Wal- lace and Peggy Ates in a doubles match at the state tournament, held in Monroe. C d I Womens Tennis 123 . f - 4 mwwZ2H2s2zn21ln2"'h:3"' "4ln"g3ggn"gfi75lIilg'llla3lllg 'ilk' C .Q Uv E C c an CL Jane Morgan attempts to get back into posi- tion forthe return of her shot. Besides being involved in athletics, Jane was awarded the tennis team scholastic award both years on the team. Mary Anne Batres plays up at the net on a volley in one of two tournaments held at Nic- holls. . ll i? in ' uf. A '- -1,- ' Ill' -..N 2::'f2f-. H u . ill . lllll. I Q. 'W' "mwi'11'l'!H1wil2l"'l5""lwm':"iEl xg'lmw2fWigg,2llxg5Wllglg'li z 5255 ill lla 'll ll g iifg-t agu1Qglm22glxg59 l Q ,ns - ,. my . fling, Mg ,JVAW Q tg winner's bracket, but came back with some wins in the consola- tion bracket. ln her first match, Mary King defeated Janet Welch of South- eastern, 6-3, 6-1. This win kept her in the winner's bracket, only to be beaten by Barb Konrad of Tulane who was seeded first in women's no. 2 singles. Mary then competed for third place, but was defeated by Jane Eason of LSU. Jane Morgan won her first match of the tournament against Vicki Cottrell of Southeastern, 6-O, 7-5. She was then defeated by Karen Zimmerman of Northeast Louisiana University. Com- peting for third place in no. 3 singles, Mary was beaten by Tulane's Cecy Peeler. Jana Picou tries to reach an agreement over the score with her opponent at a home tour- nament for the Lady Colonels. 124 Womens Tennis .tw f Germ Q efcifaiorm sts itil? gow ll,a1e1g7,,,,Qotlormetls ff' X 'ljtfl 5' U! if Jf',"'1 If ., --K!ifj,,!,!Q"'!,fl-ir!, 'y'f'lf ggi, J xx.. !vX,,f'r,!V-:!V'1fv.'xd . -h f ! r rf "I fl "I ,VV '4 vi X!! 4 if fd-K ' ! ff 4, , ,- ,I f ,f my , Coach Carolyn Self and Jane Morgan check the team's position on the bracket at the state tournament. Several members of the team went into the consolation finals at the tournament, Ranked in the number one singles position, sophomore Sharon Ftobicheaux prepares for a backhand return. Sharon is one of four returning members from the first year team. Jana Picou went into the consolation finals for womens no. 5 singles, defeating Janice Toohey of Southeastern, 6-2, 6-3. ln the final game, she was defeated by Gwen Teekel of Northwest- f' Z wwf, ::.,f- -2 . 'Qi ' ,, " ' - - ,f , ,gi ern with scores of 6 4, 7 6, 'W Ftobicheaux and Morgan also went into consolation finals in women's no. 1 doubles, defeating Southeastern by default. I 'Q 3 They were beaten in the final game of the tournament by the O rim 2 1 ,- gg University of Southwestern Louisiana. Trainer Susan "Sam" Hubbard prepares her kit "-'fi' of M' for one of the teams road games, Student train- ers are present at all of the games in case of injuries. wi' L , fill A ga Womens Tennis 1 5.1 Fambrough 4- - , A - 9 .s. - - e f , 5 6Exsf7eirn. D yceam Tame motceamts , O . 4 l .W Nl CAA 'Eoridl r . by Brent Madere Q fr-if .. iii 'S Colonels meet same Q --,-J 7 opponent for third year and go to the NCAA playoffs Baseball became the fourth and final sport in which Nic- holls won the Gulf South Conference championship in the spring of 1976. Using the "even-year hex," the Colonels regained the title from Jacksonville State University. Since the league had started in 1972, Nicholls won the championship that year and in 1974, while losing the crown to Jacksonville Gamecocks in 1973 and 1975. Good pitching by Eric Champagne and Mike Moity in the first game, and Jeff Fay in the second, gave the "Big Red Machine" 2-1 and 1-O wins over the Alabama school in the GSC playoffs. Fay had a no-hitter going in the second game until Randy Putnam singled with one out in the seventh inning. l-le then retired the next batter on a pop-up fly and catcher Mike Mulligan threw Putnam out at second as he tried to steal the base. In the rain-delayed first game, second baseman Tim Trapped off the base, Rusty Rebowe tags Art Lock- ridge after faking a throw to first base. The play was revenge for Rebowe, himself lured off third by Jack- sonville earlier. .,.......t , Q qv ' .,"' , iff, 'SKA' ...WVU , HHN' if . ' , -44 N. ...,..1 PM . 'lk h fir? 'iijrgsgg ,Q -,.v Z E , 44 .534-:-4 'E th. wr-0 LJ'- ,. v X. ...wr " . 4 N fs-1, . . "Nw ... -. ,, 'Ps' .f'.1X' '. ' ' ' '. '- vsel. r Ni 1. . ,. Vw. ,V Q an gr ' 5 .- J. :ff .ant ,X ., z -'... Q' ' ,Q-., W fs. 'lm " 'R W ,. X Q . - . Wfzff- S- 5 -.- +25 I ,..,-sea Mya LAL 5-'wx ...I N .N uh, l 1936- wt ef'1.s.,-f+"..w-'-""'--. -- ,e.. ,,-':.y. 'rl -Q .-.-, ,Q-an f f 1 ,,,,,., S -ina-.... - , U ' ,vmrl xhvh' - .4 .qi , . Yeeitrlslex, . . ...-..t,-,,.f-ff is-L ' ' " V' ' A " ""Q ,.-1.1,-hz'-,7".:?'Q0"f ' " . .- . . - A V 4 ' " W3 I '..-4.' "1 , - 1.a',,uQ.l.' ' -x. gf ' V ...-f .o - ' " J- 1 f "' -V. fs ",- . W, - ' . Rr- ' " ' ' ,-7-sf. , " W J" ' fl 'ff Q . -.ff --A fr '49 Q., I 'sf -VV -: 5w.,1'.5.i. flu, ,M-, UJM- .-4-gn ig, X-aj., gh. . I wx. 1:12 ,, V ' -K - .- A '2"sr5-7 35 1- 'F Q4":"1TT'-1 S ' 4 fg -:IZ-+10-:.,r f-'33 :Y -1- . 4- - - Q v 24:5 Q.,-.. 14., Cuenca l '-mmf - 'Li lUnl 'PF' "1 mn: 4 -5 - -vf '-1 ' ' ' , , .n"?-M"""u" g , . Q f W f H . wwf-f' - I u.:iY","'- ' Q' . O 1 4 J N., 4, , "' -2 -I , .' , ,V .4-0. I I , ,, all-v.,,g If ,,..e Richard laid down a perfect bunt to allow Steve Stropolo to score the winning run in the bottom ofthe ninth inning. Ricky Simmons walked, moved to third on Gary McDonnell's single and scored the game's only run on Carl Zornes' sacrifice fly in the first inning. Nicholls had qualified for the championship series by winning the Western Division of the GSC as Jacksonville had won the Eastern Division. After the conference championship, Nicholls was selected to host the NCAA College Division Southern Regional Playoffs. Joining the Colonels were three other GSC teams, Jacksonville, Southeastern Louisiana and Livingston State. After taking a 4-3 lead in their opener against the Living- ston Tigers, the Colonels saw two eighth inning home runs by Kent l-lollifield and Norris Langston send the Tigers to a 7-4 win, Roger Purter and Tom Snell also had homers for Living- -. ,-,1-,Til iff . . . . v r k 4, .waz :,,,Q'f".,i,'?TK.-'32 ston, the Eastern Division runner-up, who collected 14 ' 4 5, 4,-+2 A . t. r V 'YM ,V If . . . ...,ji"-tfs-"Q jj ' hits off pitchers Champagne and Monty. I . 4 ln the next day's losers bracket, Nicholls again met 72.2 'Q 4 ' 'wr' 'f.r.fybff,,E..".: Jacksonville. But this time the Gamecocks had the good Ji' W' . . . . . . - M pitching as Mike Lamb threw a five-hitter to shut out Nic- ' "' holls 6-O. pa, .Q-,D -' Letting the third strike go by means an out, as a "' J - ,, North Park College batter watches the umpire give M I - . 0 ,H E -,,,,,,, 'Dj the call. Mike Mulligan returns the ball to Mark 14... . "f-'n.?""fL- 1- ffL- ALL". .L,.A3i.1.Q"1"'J: VA'- 51eifM'f'LfgZ44?l:.f1 Alfred, f0r his first Win, 'cv ,gr g J . nk .. , I w,,W--""" "',M'vA ?"'1uf ,..,i... ,..,, me ,,,.. - ,,,,... 4 1 L - M t 0851 L 5, M M J X1 A I f X at is gi .4 "'l'f1'fi' V P1 -,. S Kwik Fambrough l BW! -adv 1' Mike Owens is lifted off the ground after scoring the winning run against Delta State, while Ricky Sim- mons watches the umpire throw the Statemen's pitcher out of the game for pushing him. Umpires don't have to move a muscle, as one calls Ricky Simmons safe at third base. Nicholls split a doubleheader with Southern University of Baton Rouge. , i, 35 A . A' Q,fl."ffvsQ"'i',,,fff1"f" in - ' ' ' ' i 1 V 1 ' f u My U . :la-ii! -1,-v.,1:,,fC5,:,A 'J ' . f-Qt. 1 ,IM . 4 ,, , 'fy S-1 if , 4 ' J 1 - . ' w-, l f ' - , - A ,fa ' , A -H '2 fy 'V4' A 'P 1 ,, , . f ".,, wx at 'fy '- rf' " 4 -.f.:4 ,Q11 .f ' ,,.,-ff-qi, , 5 w as -' ,gag "Q, A ' t Q A Cuenca Baseballs "Even-Year Hex 127 .-I' J'1. JQL J J-'L O -5.40 'kt 'ni fTopJ Coach T C Calmes gestures for Steve Stro D0l0 I0 llll me Qf0l-'nfl HS the ball COYUGS 'fl OVSV WS l-lolllfleld protests the call but the umplre ruled he lefl SlW0Uldef Clllllddlel The Umplfe Calls 3lV0D0l0 dldnthave possesslon lnthe NCAA playoff game safe as the ball falls besldes the bag QBottomj Kent sequence DY Fambfough , 'A ' , v l.I1:t,ia.l lr. A ,II- l A A. V . , CF 01:2 C W 1 Q - ' LQ QQ gf Y. , 'mv Ek: Q l .1 . 9. l ., ., V 5 I lbtvl ' -'di um ' 3 l l O l AC1 . AQ O l l C? CJ l , ' ' . .- , , , 128 Baseballs "Even-Year Hex With the loss, Nicholls was eliminated and had to watch Livingston defeat Southeastern in the finals. On May 15, after 43 games and four months, Nicholls had ended its season with a 27-16 won-loss record. Although the season was over, the players had proved they could come back, with their elimination from the regional tournament the only time they hadn't come back. In early February, the season started badly for the Colonels as they lost 8 of their first 12 games, including the first 3. During the shaky beginning, mental and physical errors hurt the Colonels more than the play of their opponents. After the dismal showing, the players assessed their abilities against their opponents and realized the potential of winning was there. lt was up to them to make the most of their opportunities. With that in mind the Colonels began their quest for a champi- onship. Coach T. C. Calmes turned his team around as the Colonels won eight of their next ten, including seven conference wins in eight tries. As the regular season drew to a close, the Colonels began to play steadilyand solidly. Over this stretch the "Big Red Machine" staged many late inning dra- matics to take conference doubleheaders from Delta State and Mississippi College. Against Delta State, left fielder Carl Zornes ran into the fence, breaking it to come up with a spectacular catch to pre- serve a 4-3 win. Pinch hitter Craig Molaison knocked a seventh inning grand slam against Missis- sippi College to give the Colonels a 9-8 win. However, the Colonels saved the best for rival Southeastern Louisiana as the Lions came to Thibodaux for an April doubleheader to determine the Western Division champion. The Lions needed to sweep the doub- leheader to win. Mike Mulligan's double, triple and home run from four times at bat helped Eric Champagne get a 4-2 win in the opener. A pitching duel between Jeff Fay and Greg Renton developed in the second game, as Nicholls managed a 2-1 win. After these wins, came the title series Touching the chin, rubbing the pants and other moves are used to pass signals as both first base coach Rocko Fiuiz C225 and Livingston's Terry Saenz appear lost in thought. against Jacksonville and the NCAA play- off invitation. Through the conference race, the Colonels finished ahead of the pack with a 14-4 record. Senior outfielder Carl Zornes and jun- ior catcher Mike Mulligan were named to the All-Gulf South Conference team. Mulligan had been named as a sopho- more last year, while Zornes had been named to the All-GSC Western Division last year. Zornes was also named the most valu- able player of the 1976 Nicholls team and best defensive player. l-le made only three errors, while lead- ing the team in several batting categories, including singles and home runs. In the offensive department, the Colo- nels utilized both speed and power to go with good hitting as the team's batting average was .288. Gary McDonnell, who started the sea- son in the outfield and was moved to shortstop, led the team in hitting with a .398 average. The Metairie junior was named the most valuable offensive player, l-le also hiewf '-wllf' i ' 'W -f 2,- sf'9:"'aifii2raZf 115' P l Baseballs l'Even-Year Hex A I Mulligan tfcepceatfrss com. All-GSC team, Zontrrmess atlsco ecelicecetbcecil Gary McDonnell named MVP on offense while Carl Zornes named MVP on defense Cuenca Coach T. C. Calmes sits in his special chair near the edge of the dugout. Calmes, in three years, has coached two Gulf South champions and one run- ner-up. Rusty Rebowe rounds third base, slaps hands with the coach and heads for home on his home run shot against Livingston State University in the NCAA playotts. 130 Baseballs "Even-Year Hex" led both the team and the conference in stolen bases with 24. McDonnell also had two home runs and 20 runs batted in. Following McDonnell in batting were Carl Zornes at .343, Mike Mulligan .333, Craig Molaison .329, Lou Buuck .319 and Tim Richard at .312 Zornes led the team in home runs with six and runs batted in with 30. Mulligan had 25 Rl3l's while McDonnell, Ricky Simmons and Steve Stropolo had 20 each. Designated hitter Lou l3uuck's show of power was surprising as he finished sec- ond in home runs with five. Molaison, Mulligan, McDonnell and Rusty Rebowe had two each. Simmons and Zornes were second in stolen bases with 17 and 13 respectively. Champagne and Fay were the win- ningest pitchers with 6-4 records. Steve Jones finished with a 4-1 record, while Mike Moity and Kell North had 5-2 marks. Champagne had the most strikeouts with 62 in 76 innings while Moity had the best earned run average at 2.27. For Coach T. C. Calmes, his three years as baseball coach have meant two conference titles, a runner-up spot and a career 80-57-1 won-lost record. The two years his teams have won the Gulf South Conference title, they have also received an invitation to the NCAA playoffs. The Colonels will be losing seven sen- iors to graduation, but will return ten jun- iors, five sophomores and eight freshmen to continue the winning tradition, and hopefully break the "odd-year hex." After a home run there's nothing to do but stand there, as Eric Champagne watches a Livingston runner head home for a score. Champagne finished 6-4 for NSU Fbgh 5 'Z ,Ali wi tg 3 il , ,. o wir J 4 x 4, 4 Even vvnile warming up, Craig iviolison eyes the first batter for Southern University. The senior first base- man out 156 opponents out, second nignest on the tearn. Eyes fixed on the pifcner, Lou Buuok waits for the rignt moment to lead off first base. Buuok vvas seo- ond in nome runs C55 and one of six players vvno nit over SOO. Penninglon Baseballs "Even-Year Hex" 131 Without crowds or cheer Some teams at Nicholls don't have large crowds or the ring of cheers when they compete. Instead, they compete in concentration and silence, attempting to perfect their ability. The Nicholls rifle and golf teams have different back- grounds, but are the sports without crowds or cheers. The rifle team became recognized as an intercollegi- ate sport, with its members able to letter in the sport. With only one senior and junior on the squad, the rifle team finished 4-3 overall, with their three losses to the Loyola ROTC rifle team, Nicholls outpointed Northwestern Louisiana, Florida State Ctwicej and McNeese State. Captain of the team was Terry l.eBeouf. Team coach was M. Sgt. Edward Trent. Sgt. Major William Miton, who coached the team in 1974, is planning to return and coach the 1977 team. With a team returning only three experienced players from last year, Coach Bob Gros took his young golf squad into more tournaments and less match play. Gary Noto, Butch l-lale and Ken Kee returned after finishing fifth last year in the GSC tournament and going undefeated in six matches. The top six this year usually consisted of Gary Noto, Butch Hale, Tom Maled, l-lerman Mesa, Doug Ryan and Ken Kee. Other members of the golf team were Matt Palmer, Waiting after his swing, Ken Kee watches his shot arch down the fair- way at the Ellendale Country Club in Houma. The country club's course is used as the practice and home field of the Colonel golf team The 1976 Nicholls Rifle Team: Kneeling: Karen Cullotta and Nancy Adams. Standing: Sgt. Edward Trent, advisor, Terry LeBeouf, Archie Chiasson and Allen Doucet, Missing: Becky Arceneaux and Mike Eells. VC 151.5 92 , , J' 2 ' I . M' -T 4 , :zu " mn UE Without Crowds or Cheers 9 . X 5 Q Q Y .Y 7 S Km. ff ' . gs J: give- ,G 'Q A , N. . .Stix sf' f. it Q 'SA V1 Q 1 N. i. f K he f Q x 'S 3 MQ: f . X . ' iw!-t3'3'4' K hi., . 4 ' 'A vw ,js A L is P' X A ne rye. Pennington tree? , 'wa . ,. .., y s .- P. fd Q T. ,al PJ? Pennington f v- ' -,A sf f -A --' 11 , ." f 5 . " "', ii ' 7.1 'f'is,k,7f.i'ff-If was . 3 , -.3 . A ' , R .s - t Q - 'tf . f iff!-M. Q . , e . 1 it-. it? -Q Y. 7 in 1 z , wtf V . x L.. V 5 'Eg K 2 l 7 it gy. ni - 5 . 1 4,3 1 , ,-5.40-S-' . 1: ... H ' ""'7"9'iif-ff --' . . Q! V ' I . ' N ' J .,'? 5 31. - 14 , .,.. ,I ,K . , - , '. rf Q 5,3415 f :f..eg..1' . 7. ' finale -. wg-+ 1 X. it ,M - 1-at tfbst, A ,V-id is ati., M Q.. I." g'A,g J.',.r 'dvi .', h , it H .sl Q "w"f'- -A in-,7 'N ft 'Lei L. ...en A7376 ' r , Y . - , ' , .. , v ,-,tam 5,13 J. , - Q. , R 1 :Qt N 4 ,,.. -ix 'V' is nb' L 9 ar 1 0 "-54 E' ".o' 'ag 3 '555-ff' ... 7 x N i it -fi ' X ,, N 7? Gary Noto, captain and number one player of the golf team, awaits the final decision as he plans his putt on the green, Noto had the low- est first round score for the Nicholls State Invitational Golf Tourna- ment at 73. Butch Hale, one of three returning players, sizes up a shot as the Nic- holls team prepared for the Gulf South Conference, hosted by Nic- holls at the Ellendale Country Club this spring. Ed Bourgeois, Carey Spence and Kathy Herrick. The only two matches scheduled during the year were against the University of New Orleans. Nicholls lost the first match 311-307. Doug Ryan shot the lowest score for Nicholls with a 75, while Gary Noto had a 76. ln the return match, Nicholls won 311-321. Noto, a two-year letterman, shot a 75. Their best finish in tournament play was fourth place, in their own. tournament, the First Nicholls State Invita- tional at Ellendale Country Club in Houma. Nicholls finished 23 strokes behind the winner, McNeese State. Second place went to Southeastern Louisiana and third to the University of New Orleans. Other teams competing were Centenary, Northeast Louisiana and Northwestern Louisiana. Gary Noto shot the lowest first round score C735 and came back with a second round of 76 to finish second. Herman Mesa finished eighth with two 78's, while Doug Ryan finished 20th, Butch Hale 24th and Ken Kee 37th. For the Nicholls-B squad, Tom lvlaled finished 15th, Ed Bourgeois 26th, Carey Spence 36th and Kathy Her- rick 40th. For the Gulf South Conference tournament, hosted by Nicholls for the first time, the Colonels finished third behind Troy State and Delta State. After three 18-hole rounds, the tournament ended with the following results: Herman lvlessa 10th with 232 strokes, Doug Ryan and Gary Noto tied for 11th with 235 strokes, Tom lvlaled 14th with 236, Butch Hale 16 with a 237, and Ken Kee 21 st with a 241 total. Freshman Doug Ryan carries his own clubs, like all other members during both practices and tournaments. A native of Picayune, Miss., Ryan finished eleventh in the GSC title tournament at Ellendale. Without Crowds or Cheers 133 First sceatsconms silttorric 3 sweet The last stride to first base, Valarie Patterson makes it before the throw. The women's club softball team played two games against McNeese and LSU in its first year. Cheryl Huffman connects for a hit as the club team won its first game over McNeese. Some of the other women's intercollegiate sports also began as club sports. in-s3'3c72 ff Q g 2gf,v,w...4'f "ij , '--. ww , . ' 4 ., tm f-A" "' F- " . -v 'O V A l N r ' 1 ,tt t ' ' .-. . ' . rr V 4' J ' ' . ,QQ , ,-, .. ' -' 1 fu' A , ':'TT'7f ' , ,, . ' A. 'v , L ff ,--H + ' ,. ,V 1 3' M' . 'f ' ,R ' qw , , , f t , - ' I-e . "' rr. f 'Q X- 4' -mv f :fl .- ' T' Q V 'X K -, f .I , ' " 1 , . 'I 11 .. - A large team, a short schedule and plenty ot enthusiasm marked the start of another sport at Nicholls. Each sport for women which came before it was in the same position. First a club sport, a limited schedule, transportation to away games nearly nonexistent and financial help always in question. Still, the first women's softball club team got off to a good, although abbrevi- ated, start. Marion Russell, coordinator ot women's athletics, served as the coach for the team. At the end of the spring semester she said plans would be made to make it an intercollegiate sport in the future, the fourth womens sport. The team played only two games, Rounding the bag, the first base coach signals Ann Percle to go for second on her hit to the outfield. Percle got four hits out of five turns at bat. 134 Club Softball ' T ' nw' 1 An .. 1 T 7' Qt -9 X ,-,, of .9 Cuenca YU Nix' ..- gc ,.'.' ' ,G X A4 . Q., ., Af' t'l,,,,Q , hi' 9,1 AQ , 3 Lfctilra 1 A Cvqa- 5 5,19 '. .Nfl 'W' 411 4' 5.f,, v, ', -: 4 1 'gf J' 1. w ,r ' :Emir gm ,,... A ' K- ' Q, .. .JP . 'L at w-li .faf -ii?-Q Tip .. tm: ' 'AI5 ff' - k. 4a.,1:314"'-as 54 J .,--- w. 1:-ffvg.--' ., a1'.4' ',, Fqr, s.-as .fdx i W W . '7f.-- I-J . i vkfvliicfg c': ,Q -vm. - f , 'da .ww 1'-3: Y - -,arp-A. . granny'- .. M 7 tak-C"-:q',7 -'CQH ,H hwy, 0, -'fi'-ana, ,, ai ph vk., Q' fi, .ci lg-. - V .--...Lf , ,- 4' 53-ly. 'D- af V1 ,f X., , W ' " -'JY 1'f"Y' f 'PV-1 . -'L 3 kv y.,, 'rw sv ,, , Q, .'?.',,Q4 NM 1 .., ..., A as fi-0. .Q . ,K f, .I f. . ' .-,gt-ln.. , ."21,'.q1 ,iv -- gg' 1'- Jvf, 11", tr.. M .sag -r-,ww lwnrxyf ' , v ms If Q 1 r, .V . .31 J , A .. gg A 6 re. if JQJ.b'zf "fg..":,x3: , ,1'.. -V ' ' x.. if 'pf 1. 'az U'i"'ff--F"f9"'Hf':f'14..' 'YQ -Fhr - 1 "Wu -'-P-al' -62' . .' -T.-,..f4.1-1,p,,, .'1,g. uf "1 'M'-' U' 'J.."', - '-" ,.' ' -,,, . wif-'-vt V - mf- -.nm -, .1 .. '44 - -.,.' N.. Wx .4-L4,4:3,'vg3t-'. ,:.' ,. N, . X, ,L-.4-1'.'-."..-5, mf " E ' ' -..'.Yi' . YQU, . , t r- fu- 1. , '. Y 'lj- , , , "L '7,'vy,gf" "grit ' "M -fi, I -Ig: 'Qs T J Kilt- P139 'Y ,,d- - re.- f I - - .ffkfftmmf .' ,wv -w f 1: Q- - P X lv, -' if ' ,, YV ,blu Men, '4' ' - -A U M, . .L sh at -f h Q -.2 - " 6 - 1 ,-,.,. .., ,t.5.'Ng.sv -. , x 'f2""Q .2-+-g..,.. -5- if A '-T 'J-1 .. ' 'Eff 1 ex- , A' -f ' c . ,-. ' ' . . . , - -.4 4.-- . I ,. ig, 1 .slug gf-ff Lyqj? --f-... h- " .1 . - V .' ' . " ig ' - , . . , - . . cf.-15 M-., - '- T - -. " .' -.- " "2 'V' I r , ' - ,," Q 5, 'A 'fc ,big . ,ft 5:1-ffl ' T" ' - 25' 4"i'4'f?3w,..7"'.p'qWA3:5w.,55r?vgw , ., 4 ",. ,V .. K" 1 ' 1 W! G ,,'17"r.-rf a,-.Qfiy LJW ..r , .I-. qw , 1,. .V iz., is .. Y., . .,"'-at ,, .. ,,, .. , . . . 1 " - ' ' " :Bb-.z'7," lax" . ' Wx" ' ' -J -" ' -Mi. L . fl' lfffftf i ' '57"t.iV- ' ' '4 ' t .4 "lv X 1:- H ,V . , jf-57:5 -Bram . 5, ,-,-2' 7' ZW. M ,, ...M Q ,. Pennington 'ai' 'WF "Q f . an ..-I u '- ,r--m--- .., ' WK-.N V s, V ..-Q -' . ' ,2-fr-Rl' A fflaiqins'-. ' ,., QQ..-e - " ' Y -C x- . .e i ' ' ' . ,A T Even with no one watching Mary Lou Breaux puts fotal concentration into the pitch in her effort at pat. For uniforms, the women wore standard physical education uniforms, Careful in turning the corner, Renee l-lunt checks on her chances of taking second base in the game against Louisiana State The womens team won the game. , . 'Q ..,,. .- .,. '- n 'G-.t'...-,av - ' .5 . f , "-,I'g,4,,, . ' - V N against McNeese and Louisiana State, but won both. In the first game against McNeese, Ann Percle led the team with four hits to a 12- 8 victory. The women jumped out to a 7-2 lead after two innings. ln the eighth inning McNeese rallied to tie the score out Nicholls came hack to score two runs in the eighth and ninth innings to insure the win. The second game was against Louisi- ana State, also played on the Nicholls campus. Confidence and strong hitting was evi- dent as the women scored an easy 20-2 victory. A short pitch means going alter it for Barbara Naduin in the game against Louisiana Stale ln the McNeese game, Naguin barreled into home to scorearun Club Softball 135 A. Sioiooerl CW uih: Many major sports at Nicholls had their beginnings as club sports. The intercollegiate football team began and flourished for years as a club sport. But the problems of a club team are as awesome as any facing a new football franchise. Financial support is limited, when there is any. Moral support usually comes from a small group of die-hard fans. Planning a schedule is difficult, since transportation is almost nil. Nicholls has had soccer teams in past years, but different causes led to their folding, Last year, a soccer club was formed due to the work of Lester Bimah. A workout was held against the mem- bers of the mens tennis team, with one game against the International Students Club. Using little more than word of mouth and articles in the campus newspaper .5 V , L' Xi 4 , Z. - . --' Q, -. Q J if '-4 J, x W 1.. , 5 ,,4"2m Lf-. fit 'f 9: ,5'w" f' r . , -- val ff' ' jf. : f . JM- n -A :f,.,.. ,1 V - A i Hi! L ' ga. 1, - 4? 5? ,r fgp gf Q i A ' dz, il U 4 ua in '- 'L .,,. , , 1, Ei' - -Hx, , -S 1 , -, 3 A L i- I WNW' N-W9 .- H A A 'V AN '27 i. 1 4-.32 4, A A " Y-4 " - eg, fa I . F491 fuk T ' Us Z, '-123, ,,5+-1' i E 1,1 MQ ,Li , L, ' 5'-N ' . K AI O' g m this spring, a group of students gathered for weekly practices. Most involved were foreign students from Iran and the nations of Central and South America. A two-game schedule was set against the University of Southwestern Louisiana soccer team. Utilizing speed and a good offensive line, USL won 5-O in Lafayette. Nicholls had to play with 10 men instead of 11 after an injury in the first five minutes of play. The team missed two penalty shots, while USL converted three penalty shots into goals. Before the second game, Bimah went to the SGA and asked for financial help to purchase jerseys. Support for the team came from Vic Lafont, a business senator, and Kent Madere, an education senator and mem- ber of the team. The Student Senate voted the money to the team and when USL arrived on campus, they were met by a ready, uni- formed squad. The momentum carried into the game as Nicholls scored first and led 2-1 at the half, A late surge by USL gave them a 3-2 victory to close the season for the Nic- holls team. The steady number of fans attending practices and games adds hope for con- tinued interest next year. A few wins are expected by an experi- enced club soccer team. Cutting back to retrieve the ball, the referee watches a Nicholls player prepare to bring it into the area of USL's goal. The University of Southwestern Louisiana won 3-2. Bringing the ball to midfield, the Nicholls soccer team faced USL in uniforms purchased with money from the SGA. Support for the team came from several senators. .Ear f3l Club Soccer ,H li fa- A--,g W A 1,9 ,. 'ao . -'f-Y ,. K f- 4 ,. .. N . K "K-J"' 1' "U"4,'vs.r ... . vw 4,5 ff The head is an important weapon in scoring, in this attempt ot a goal. More time was spent in practice than actual games as the club soccer team worked for the future. t , ' 4 ,... -1 fl "I ' n F H 42 ,lg cr ', .A fi l , ' rf its tfffi til JN N 1 if it V' till Q-: 1 4 4,4 ml Cuenca rf-r h2 ' .,.-,.w- W. mfg, wi 21' - - f.. 5 ,fa I ' -.- X .: A r if -A T'.'6K'1 "ff .1-r 'si 'f 1 'wif Mu- 'A' - A-l . -- Ju ,kai ,..A,,. .t V 'V -vu .. ,iyi A , 3-. 1 ,-s ,, 'Nm 4 . '- ,, . 4 '--4 Q., 'A f 4"----V--ks-.V---H+--..,. --tx -,,.. ' . ,M-' W- ,AH env Practice meant going and working out on the soccer iield adjacent to Elkins Hall, even when there was water on the field. A late reflex grab and the smile ot an opponent means a score tor the club i , ,, ,X A soccer team. Lester Bimah smiles with g t V the goal. Bimah was instrumental in get- ' 1- H ting the team started. fapyggdwz W qw if Q 'MT' .4-.49 2 .4--""""',w-'M , +L., p. , as -ws a 'i' , , " ff i- if- V- ' T , v A:rx,,..,-.age-1-1-, as-W: ' ' - "W -A ,. ....,.. ,ww-,L-f-----3-Q---7-M MM-" " """"" . ,,, i was se 1 1 s W Jafar' ' W ' I 9 5 , . ,W --'F' . V , 2 r M mm-ruWw,..... V .- ,..4--. Q' ,Mmm 3 , W ,. . I . . ... -- 1 . ' ' ,,, --nr"""u4' , 5 ' r i' ' Hmwt, , ,. . , ' ....,,,.-a-.- 5-HF,,,,.,.--Q--f-...f-.wo-v N V i 1 ' ., -1 if ,.,iJ.2'-0""' Z mv- ' ,. Y- ,949-' ' , .' .rf-. ,yes If ,Wahl 'MW . 2 ""-. - af.,-f'+ 4-QPR--V. . .A wr A -1, Y F " HQ, . fl .az ,. 'AN' l l 1,93 4-Q. SNSXX A leg split with her head touching her foot is one move Regina Champagne did as the gymnastic club held an intra-club meet Running for daylight is difficult if the runner can't see it, as Ellender and Meade dorms battle it out in a powder puff football game l 48 The King of Sports lt's that long sought after moment, when you're above the other armchair quarterbacks. That moment in the spotlight when Pistol Pete Maravich couldn't stop you or Don Shula couldn't have called a better play. Intercollegiate sports create a distinct line between competitor and spectator. Special athletes play unfamiliar opponents in strict adherence to the rules. But then there are intramurals, the sports which allow the' average student to take the field against other afternoon athletes. The names and styles of play of the teams always reaffirm the world it is not boring. Names alone can provide hours of enjoy- ment. No one can doubt what the Bayou Boozers and J. D. 8 Seven do off a basketball court. The Short Ones must believe in pysching out their volleyball opponents, while the Sweat l-logs have their idols. No questions are asked about the conduct of BMP or SOB., while Bad News tells the curi- ous what to expect. Physical education majors assist Coach Clark Smith, director of men's intramurals, as referees. lVlen's football intramurals had the largest turnout with four leagues, six teams in three and seven in the fourth, The teams, each with a 16-man roster, com- pete in flag football, each player wearing two flags attached to his waist. To stop an opponent the defense must grab one of the flags. All Greek teams, by custom, are placed in 5 je. 134'-as ,,,,,pv"""-, 'Q Zlamywsff l?7fW3WWMFe?fi'.," Cuenca I, a .7 -' 1.5 L ,,' -4. E -' ,r 4 1 ' - in I -V' :gill V Q ,Q . F fy fa-n"' ' -E5 ,,. A027g I vi 1 , 1 ul afsywffe 111.251 'E iff-ilfti A dejected PKA defensive back leaves the scene as Bob Poche is lost among his TKE team. Poche caught a last- play touchdown pass to break a 6-6 tie. He fell dovvn in the endzone before making the vvinning catch, Play continues on a muddy field as a fumble into a ditch means more splashing and mud than football being played by either team, one league to guarantee stiff competition among the teams. The larger fraternities man more than one team, as the names TKE Cherry, Pike Gold, PKT Bed and the Phi Mu Actives prove. When the regular season ended, the finishes were: Southern League: West Bank All-Stars first and Bayou Boozers second and in the National League: PZK first and Fourchon Boad second. Winners in the American League vvere TKE Cherry first and Pike Garnet second and in the Continental League: BMP first and Top Team second, The playoffs began as Fourchon Boad defeated TKE Cherry 25-7, the Bayou Boozers defeated BMP 13-7, Pike Garnet vvon on first dovvns over PZK after a 20-20 tie and Top Team beat the West Bank All-Stars 22-18. ln the semi-final round, Fourchon Boad set up a meeting vvith Pike Garnet for the title after a 34-7 vvin over the Bayou Boozers. Pike Garnet reached the finals defeating Top Team on first dovvns after a 13-13 tie. A close struggle never appeared as Four- chon Boad captured the title easily 37-14. Stopher Gym is sectioned into three courts for basketball action, as intramurals are held for both three and five-man teams in the fall and spring semesters, The King of Sports 139 ln tne consolation game, Top Team defeated tne Bayou Boozers l3-7 to take tnird place, A single league vvas created for tne nine vvomen's teams in intramural volley- ball. Competing vvere tne Delta Zeta Actives, Turtles, Babington, Ellender, Pni Mu Actives, Pnl lvfu Pnis, Snort Ones, Meade Cowboys and Denise's Dames. ln tne final vveek, tne Delta Zeta Actives .6 gg, as Agony is beating tne defensive back, tnen losing out to an overtnrovvn pass, instead ofthe victory run to tne endzone for a toucndovvn Hesitation brings tne opening as an opponent can't block a snot Basketball is tne second most-partici- paled in sport of all intramurals offered by tne mens p e, department behind football Uhgfle league WWWIQJ fof :volleyball pf-?y Mil in-or k ing of Sports clincned tne title vvitn a 7-O record, vvnile tneir nearest rival, Denise's Dames had a 6-2 record. Tne Meade Cowboys finisned tnird vvitn a 5-2 record. Tennis intramurals, usually neld in tne beginners, intermediate and doubles, failed to snovv up for lack of enougn play- ers. Tne co-ed softball league, begun last year for tne first time, nad only tnree teams snovv up and its plans vvere scratcned. For future records tne teams and standings of tnat first league were Slip "N" Slide, first, TKE Gray, second, Stud Pub, tnird, and TKE Cnerry and tne Streakers tied for fourtn. VVomen's badminton nad enougn entrants, as Karen Wilson, an education junior from Houma, vvon tne singles title. Sne joined Carla lvlicnell, an education senior from lvlarrero, for tne doubles crovvn. Men's softball intramurals vvere neld at tne close of tne spring semester. Tne Atnletes, a group of intercollegiate atnletes of various sports took first place. Tau Kappa Epsilon vvon second place. Intramurals were neld in tvvo divisions for basketball. ln tne fall, a program of tnree-manfnalf court play was set up. ln tne spring, a five-manffull court pro- gram vvas neld, vvitn playoffs. Nameless but tne winners, tne first place team in tne intramural softball action celebrate tne-ir achieve- ment. Softball is tne last sport offered in tne spring. tl yr Sl i i , 7 nf A v Q . li lib, , 4, ' . . . 5 V W' , - . 'J f A f ,'-. rf". . 'f'gwni?5?I5?' 1 Ms. mf. .A- V Cf-fi' 'Ti ' r ,Q W -' ,v "tif" 'rf-Jn? if 'f....fT5 Q L' Q M., . li-iiriiiirifriii The time-honored "loose ball" has a different set of competitors during a powder puff football game, Meade dorm went on to defeat Ellencler dorm 24-O. Teams going into the playoffs were TKE Cherry and Delta Sigma Phi CSouth- ern Leaguej, J.D. St Seven and B.A. War- riors CNorthern Leagueb, the Competitors and PZK Cliastern Leaguej and the Chief and the Rebels CWestern Leaguej. When the championship game rolled around, the two teams from the Western League faced each other again. ln regular play the Chiefs had defeated the Rebels, and they did it again 63-61 forthe title. Sammy Parrino led the Chiefs with 10 points, while Mike Morris and Danny Cavell had 11 and 10 points respectively. Top scorer was Clinton Bergeron with 29 points for the Chiefs. Volleyball First ........., Delta Zeta Actives Second ......... Denise's Dames Third .......... Meade Cowboys Football First ............ Fourchon Road Second ............ Pike Garnet Third ....4.......... Top Team Basketball First ................ The Chiefs Second ..........,.. The Rebels Third .....l...,... B.A. Warriors Softball First ......... . ..... The Athletes Second ....... Tau Kappa Epsilon Badminton Singles ........... Karen Wilson Doubles ........... Karen Wilson Carla Michell In the consolation game, the B.A. War- riors defeated TKE Cherry 61-53. The uniforms are scutfy and the scores sometimes are embarrassing, but that feeling on a layup tor two points or the home run add to the joy of simply going out and having fun. Carroll Lyons' spike falls short as two TKE blockers try to avoid touching the net. Hitting the net scores a point for the other team, if they serve the ball. Four Gulf South Conference titles brought two NCAA playoff bids in basketball and baseball in the spring. 7975-76 analysis Following a Champi'on5hi,o year The 1975-76 intercollegiate athletic year was a turn around for the teams, coaches and fans of Nicholls. Beginning with the Gulf South Conference title in foot- ball, Colonel teams took three other GSC titles, in basket- ball, baseball and tennis to win the All-GSC sports trophy. Not only did area newspapers and television recognize the achievements of the teams, but the NCAA posted playoff bids in basketball, baseball and tennis for Nicholls, with the Thibodaux university hosting two regional tourna- ments Cbasketball and baseballj. Gary Barbaro became the first Colonel football player to be drafted in the pros, going in the sixth round to the Kan- sas City Chiefs. Terry Magee signed as a tree agent kicker with the Houston Oilers to give the athletic department two players to watch. Shelby l-lypolite, an honorable mention all-American, received an invitation to a tryout camp of the world famous Harlem Globetrotters. Other basketball stars, freshman Larry Wilson and freshman Michael Talbert joined Nicholls Coach Don Lan- dry as he led a 10-man GSC all-star team on a summer tour of Costa Rica and El Salvador. Athletics also saw a new beginning as Kaye McCann, daughter of Dr. Gary McCann, head of the foreign lan- guage department, became the first woman to sign an athletic scholarship to Nicholls. Other women's scholarships are expected in the future, but this was the first indication women's athletics, in its third year, might receive financial help similar to what has been put into men's intercollegiates. The financial question of college athletics has always been fuel for debate. When the Colonels finished their 1974 football season, the team had a 5-6 won-loss record, the best the team had posted. The athletic department requested in turn, a record request of EB567,000 for its 1975-76 fiscal budget. After the 1975 team finished 8-2 with the GSC champi- onship, it can only be guessed at how high the budget request will gog some estimate close to S700,000. A championship year makes everyone happy, adminis- trators, alumni and fans. The administrators know more students attend a university with a successful athletic pro- gram. The athletic department knows paying fans will attend games and buy the hats, programs and banners to sup- port their teams. David Percle l21 J backs up Gary Barbba- ro's interception to end the game for Northwestern Louisiana. Barbaro became the first Colonel to be drafted into the pro ranks Cuenca F llowinq 1 championship year And the fans, well the student fans hand over 3312.50 each semester to the department in their tuition fees. No person can predict how one championship year will affect the university or its people. To repeat the feats of 1975-76 would be hard to say the least. To uphold the visions many fans will have next year will be equally difficult. Some discontent has already risen over a decision which has temporarily put Nicholls out of the NCAA toot- baii playoffstor 1976. With the discussion of forming a Division 1-A from schools of Division 2 standings, the athletic department handed out 70 scholarships, 10 more than allowed in Divi- sion 2, but the number to be allowed in the proposed Divi- sion 1-A. At its spring convention, the NCAA decided to put off forming the division, which would have left Nicholls in recruiting trouble. However, the NCAA allowed Nicholls and several other schools who had "jumped the gun" to wait in a limbo state until a decision is made. While in the limbo state the Colonels will be unable to compete in post-season football competition. lf the division is never formed, then Nicholls would have to either go up to Division 1 and face major college pow- An NCAA decision not to create a football Division 1-A left Nicholls in limbo until a decision is reached. One of the results of a champion- ship year: a new sign, placed in the front of the campus. .agsigig , , is 4 1' I ' ' . 1 . ' N :lf g 3. fl if , x , xi, 1 ft 51 : 1 . rr-- 2. 1 1 f ,., ,- , ' Raymond Didier, athletic director, ' :i'i ,I who came to Nicholls from Louisi- ana State as a baseball coach, has overseen the growth of intercolle- giate athletics. ers or cancel 10 scholarships and go back to Division 2. Nicholls' championship year had brought publicity, rec- ognition and questions to the athletic system of the univer- sity. Many of these questions will be answered as it begins the defense of four titles under closer scrutiny. No longer will the Colonels be the "sleeper" waiting to surprise competition. The athletic program has put itself in the spotlight. lt has to carry its own ball from there. Following a championship year 143 NSU 311 315 10th 11th 4th 10th 5th 3rd NSU NSU NSU NSU NSU NSU NSU Teams listed in capital letters were the winners of the matches. means rain stopped the match without a conclusion or winner. Golf Opponent UNIV. OF NEW ORLEANS 307 University of New Orleans 322 Southwestern La. Tourney McNeese Invitational Nicholls Invitational La. Intercollegiate Tourney Southeastern La. Tourney Gulf South Conference Tournament Rifle Team C4-33 978 Loyola 1011 1037 Northwestern 873 992 Florida State 934 1034 Florida State 956 955 Loyola 997 1965 Loyola 2006 972 McNeese 956 144 Sports Statistics Women's Tennis Q1-51 NSU Opponent 3 NORTHWESTERN LA. 6 0 SOUTHWESTERN LA. 9 0 LOUISIANA STATE 7 0 LOUISIANA STATE 9 5 Southeastern La. 3 4 SOUTHWESTERN LA. 5 Men's Tennis Q8-83 NSU Opponents 2 NORTHWESTERN LA. 7 3 TULANE 6 9 Southeastern La. 0 0 So. Illinoisii 0 9 McNeese State 0 4 Wichita State 5 9 , Troy State 0 2 MINNESOTA 7 9 Eastern Michigan 0 3 NORTHEAST LA. 6 4 MISS. STATE 5 9 Grambling 0 7 McNeese State 2 2 NORTHWESTERN LA. 7 6 Sam Houston 3 6 Sam Houston 3 0 Southwestern La. 9 Tournaments Second place finish in Univ. ot Southern Mississippi "Big Gold" Tournament. First place finish in Gull South Confer- ence Tournament. Gulf South Conference Champions Intercollegiate Nicholls Nicholls Nicholls NICHOLLS Nicholls NICHOLLS Nicholls NICHOLLS NICHOLLS Nicholls NICHOLLS Nicholls Nicholls NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS Nicholls NICHOLLS Nicholls NICHOLLS Nicholls Nicholls NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS Nicholls NICHOLLS NICHOLLS NICHOLLS Nicholls NICHOLLS Baseball C27-145 2 SOUTHWESTERN LA. 9 2 SOUTHWESTERN LA. 5 4 MCNEESE 5 7 McNeese 5 1 LOUISIANA STATE 3 7 Louisiana State 6 4 SOUTHWESTERN LA. 12 2 Southwestern La. 1 6 Southeastern La. 4 4 SOUTHEASTERN LA. 5 4 Univ. ot New Orleans 3 3 UNIV. OF NEW ORLEANS 1 1 1 MCNEESE 4 4 McNeese 3 9 Delta State 8 1 1 Delta State 4 6 Princeton 5 13 North Park College 0 4 North Park College 0 6 Northwestern La. 1 7 Northwestern La. 5 4 Delta State 3 4 Delta State 0 6 Northwestern La. 5 5 NORTHWESTERN LA. 6 4 Sam Houston 1 6 SAM HOUSTON 9 12 Sam Houston 7 1 SAM HOUSTON 6 7 1 SOUTHERN UNIV. 3 6 Southern Univ. 4 12 Miss. College 7 9 Miss. College 8 2 SOUTHERN UNIV. 3 3 Southern Univ. 2 4 Southeastern La. 2 2 Southeastern La. 1 2 UNIV. OF NEW ORLEANS 4 9 Univ. of New Orleans 7 GSC Divisional Playoffs NICHOLLS 2 Jacksonville State 1 NICHOLLS 1 Jacksonville State 0 GULF SOUTH CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS NCAA SOUTH REGIONAL PLAYOFFS Nicholls 4 LIVINGSTON 7 Nicholls 0 JACKSONVILLE 6 Sports Football 18-21 Women's Basketball Q6-1 21 NICHOLLS Univ. Tenn.-Martin Nicholls SOUTHEASTERN LA. 96 NICHOLLS Jacksonville State Nicholls LA. TECH 97 NICHOLLS Troy State Nicholls NORTHWESTERN STATE 76 NICHOLLS Southeast Mo. State Nicholls LA. TECH 90 NICHOLLS Northwestern State Nicholls LOUISIANA STATE 69 Nicholls MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE NICHOLLS Dillard 45 Nicholls LIVINGSTON STATE NICHOLLS Univ. of Southwestern La. 65 NICHOLLS Univ. of North Alabama Nicholls SOUTHEASTERN LA. 97 NICHOLLS Southeastern La. NICHOLLS Univ. of New Orleans 59 NICHOLLS Delta State Nicholls MCNEESE STATE 64 GULF SOUTH CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS Nicholls MCNEESE STATE 61 Nicholls UNIV. OF SOUTHWESTERN LA. 65 Women's Volleyball Q20-1 OJ NICHOLLS Dillard 39 Nicholls UNIV. OF NEW ORLEANS 69 Tournaments 11 5-BQ State Tournament L.S.U. Tournament Q3-23 Nicholls-TULANE NICHOLLS Univ. of New Orleans 36 NICHOLLS-Northeast La. Nicholls SOUTHEASTERN LA. 90 NICHOLLS-Univ. of New Orleans NICHOLLS Tulane 44 Nicholls-LOUISIANA STATE Nicholls NORTHEAST LA. 81 NICHOLLS-Univ. of Southwestern La. Nicholm gltge Tournament Q4-01 Men's Basketball Q22-4J LS-Louisiana State NICHOLLS-Southeastern La. NICHOLLS Spring Hill College 90 NICHOLLS-Southern-B.R. Nicholls UNIV. OF NEW ORLEANS 98 NICHOLLS-Northwestern State NICHOLLS Southern-N.O. 59 Northeast State Tournament Q5-11 NICHOLLS La. College 74 COTJ NICHOLLS-Northeast La. NICHOLLS La. College 69 Nicholls-TULANE NICHOLLS Indiana Tech 82 NICHOLLS-Louisiana State NICHOLLS St. Xavier Clllj 75 NICHOLLS-Univ. of New Orleans NICHOLLS N.C.-Greensboro 0 Cforfeitj NICHOLLS-Univ. of Southwestern La. NICHOLLS Spring Hill College 74 NICHOLLS-Southeastern La. NICHOLLS Northwestern State 77 COTJ L.S.U. Tournament Q0-23 NICHOLLS Delta State 83 Nicholls-TULANE NICHOLLS Livingston State 69 Nicholls-UNIV. OF SOUTHWESTERN LA. NICHOLLS Mississippi College 56 Univ. ot New Orleans Tournament 11 -1j NICHOLLS Jacksonville State 77 NICHOLLS-Univ. of New Orleans NICHOLLS Troy State 85 Nicholls-LOUISIANA STATE NICHOLLS Southeastern La. 65 State Tournament 12-23 NICHOLLS Southeastern La. 52 NICHOLLS-Southeastern La. NICHOLLS Whitworth College 67 Nicholls-NORTHWESTERN STATE NICHOLLS Univ. Tenn.-Martin 64 NICHOLLS-Univ. of Southwestern La. Nicholls UNIV. OF NORTH ALA. 72 COTJ Nicholls-LOUISIANA STATE Nicholls NORTHWESTERN STATE 89 NICHOLLS Delta State 74 Match Play Q5-2j NICHOLLS Mississippi College 66 GULF SOUTH CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS NICHOLLS-Southeastern La. Nicholls-SOUTHEASTERN LA. NCAA Playotts Nicholls-SOUTHEASTERN LA. NICHOLLS-Tulane NICHOLLS 97 Lincoln Univ. 79 NICHOLLS-Univ. of New Orleans NICHOLLS 90 Grambling Univ. 89 NICHOLLS-Univ. of New Orleans NICHOLLS-Univ. of Southwestern La. Nicholls 78 UNIV. TENN.-CHAT-TANOOGA 107 SOUTH CENTRAL REGION CHAMPIONS Sports Statistics 145 "V 3" T- l Inside this section: l 'SERVICE GROUPS, people involved with I foreign and minority students and the largest service' the SGA, pg. ' 48 l l SPIRIT GROUPS, the band, cheerleaders I and others who rally support at events with their perlormances pg. 1 56 I THE MEDIA, or how a student-run news- paper, yearbook, radio station and T V studio communicate. pg. 166 ' THE PHASING OUT or the Air Force 1 ROTC unit closed one chapter on the mil- I itary here. pg.178 GREEKS, the fraternities and sororilies at who provide variety and a place tor those interested. pg. I 82 l l A member ot Pi Kappa Alpha Ioins in the painting ot c""' ' the Senior Citizens Home, a propecl several cam- I pus groups worked on l l errlf f I l i'rI I Crganizations I Campus organizations led to each persons ial interest, It it was rvice, religious, musical or ot ournalism or military nature, Opportunity was available. r those interested in close ot friendship, the Greeks on mpus may have offered that ial need. Members of the Rotaract Club enjoy the shade under the seats of John L. Guidry Stadium and some cold watermelon at a pany in August to star! the fall semester. Q' fwfiolv-' x ' rf: A 1 J 1 .: I W ' 1 NV. v 1 ' . ' ' 5 - 'rf . 3 0 ' Z' y V' -mv: 'X ' ,Q uf . ' Q ' 4 n we e gum Q Service groups bring students together 2 D 3? Q , J if ' ev ' I t 6, fi A 1 i he i Rotaract Club: sitting: John Weimer, Jeff Roshto, Mary Rae Hudgins, Margaret Canafax, Lelia Ray, Ellen Hotard, Melissa Vicknair and Chris Diket. Standing: Buckley Kessler, Gene Gouax, Kenneth Hanley, Chris Waguespack, Michael Hanley, John Hanley, Remy Chiasson and Dean Ridley Gros. R013 I'3Cf Rotaract has brought the Thibodaux community and campus leaders from the various academic collegestogether to meet and exchange ideas and informa- tion on business. Sponsored by the Thibodaux Rotary Club, the group held a cocktail party for foreign students in the Century Club Room of John L. Guidry Stadium. This gave both the rotarlans and the foreign students a chance to meet on an individual basis. ln the spring, West-Brothers manager James Cooley was a guest speaker on shoplifting and its effect on business and the public. Karate Club: kneeling: Libby LeBlanc, Ronnie Abshire and John David. Standing: Rick McBride, Myron Fonseca, Chris Cantrelle and Mark Domin- que. Karate Club While students engaged in intramural basketball competition on the floor of Sto- pher Gym, the top levels were also busy. White-clad students stretched them- selves vvith difficult exercises then began hours of practice in the martial arts. Two evenings a week, the Karate Club met to sharpen their skills in Tae Kwon do. At the South Louisiana Open Karate Tournament in Morgan City, Chris Cant- relle won first place in the green-blue belt division in the kata form. Cantrelle also placed second in the same division for Kumite. ln the yellovv-orange belt division Libby LeBlanc placed third in Kumite. Karate Club 149 lmagine being a student in a country where the language is different, local customs and habits are strange, even the weather is unpredictable. These are the conditions many stu- dents from other nations find themselves in when they enroll at Nicholls. Each semester an international delega- tion from over 30 nations is represented on campus, Not only foreign students, but minority students sometimes have the problem of associating or feeling they have the opportunity to contribute to the entire university and its community. Two organizations worked to bring for- eign and minority students into the active range of the university, the International Students Club and Delta Alpha Kappa fraternity. Helping the students from other nations studying at Nicholls are the advi- sors whose backgrounds showcase the diversity of the group, An ROTC instructor from the Philip- pines, Capt. Poy Manibusan has been active with the group for several years. An assistant professor of foreign lan- guages, Mrs, Margarita Swetman is a native of Colombia, South America. Dr. G. G. Varvaro has added an Ameri- can influence to the club as an advisor too. Presentations were made at club meet- ings by students who told of their homes and customs. The homes range from Mexico to Colombia, Venezuela to Thailand. Dr. Michelle Francois, head of the Eco- nomics and Finance Department is a native of Guadeloupe, French West Indies. l O International Students The club and its members have also helped foreign students find places to stay during the semester breaks when the dorms are closed, Members also competed on the soccer team, a club sport at Nicholls, With the dissolving of the Air Force ROTC program at Nicholls, Capt. Mani- busan was transferred from Nicholls. Mrs. Swetman took over as chief advi- sor to the club, Several "open houses" were held for the foreign students and American stu- dents to meet and mingle together. Formed to help minority students on campus, Delta Alpha Kappa worked to give students a chance to feel part of a recognized organization. Helping to improve communications 'x International Students Club: first row seated: Sherry Garland, Teresita Escobar, Maria Arce and Mrs. Margarita Swetman, Second row: Alfonso Arce, Luis Londono, Jesus Roman and Jorge Mar- cano. Third row: Humberto Duque, Carlos Estela, Rosa Arce, Dr, Michelle Francois, Dr. G. G. Varvaro, Alberto Escobar, Rene Caraballo and Capt. Roy Manibusan, between its members and other minority students with the rest of the campus has been the long-range goal of the fraternity. ln observation of Black History Month, DAK joined with Alpha Phi Alpha and the Student Louisiana Education Association CSLEAJ for a series of displays, programs and discussions. The sound system of the Student Union played historical facts concerning black history for a day, while posters and displays were set up in the library. Several faculty members joined stu- N A,X- ui: 1 , in il 11 lin' W sd, 1 u i 1 ,J ' -we dent leaders in a lecture presentation in the Student Union concerning black his- tainment Board in thetall. Bobby Turner also boosted the spirits ot the intercollegiate teams in his role of cheerleader. Officers are Clarence James, presi- dent, Bobby Turner, vice president, Rachael Borne, secretary, and Betty Brent, treasurer. Advisor to the group is Cora Corcell. mittee chairman tor the Student Enter- tory in terms ot business, education and religion. Many ot the members are also active in Alpha Phi Alpha, the black social Creek group on campus. Delta Alpha Kappa continued to con- tribute to the Nicholls campus. Clarence James served as dance com- Delta Alpha Kappa: first row: Clarence James, Cora Majors, Marilyn Baloney, Eric Davis, Wanda Williams, Daisy Brickley, Brenda Ellis and Bobby Turner, Second row: Ivins Clark, lwanda Lacey, Whitney Edmonds, Leontine Glynn, Kim Bailey and Catherine Mack. Third row: Pam Robinson, Kenneth Majors, Arthur Dillion, Rachael Borne, Jerome l-larrison, Carrie Ross and Betty Brent. Reaching out to minority and foreign students Delta Alpha Kappa 151 OJ O. Student Government All they said was 'aye' Abortion resolution brings out student response in John Weimer's second term John VVeimer's calm and steady method of running the Student Govern- ment Association had its tests in his sec- ond year. But instead of the tests being directed toward his branch, attention focused on the legislative and judicial branches of the SGA: the Student Senate and the Judicial Board. For the Student Senate, all it took was an "aye" vote to bring out what was described as an apathetic student body. Carl Luikart, a senator from the College of Sciences, proposed a resolution which "opposed the murder and mutilation of innocent children through abortion." At the next meeting students ques- tioned if the Student Senate had the right 1 .eeri- to pass a motion on moral opinion. Nine senators voted to rescind the motion, after receiving student feedback. General Studies senator Columbus Williams suggested a campus-wide refer- endum be held. But eleven senators remained behind the resolution, and with three senators absent and two abstaining, the motion to rescind the resolution failed. Attention on campus and in the news- paper brought KVFG-Flvl out to broad- cast several senate meetings live, a first at Nicholls. Wayne Fernandez asked for a ruling by the Judicial Board, the "Supreme Court" of the SGA. On one side, Carl Luikart and Henry Lalfont, senior class president, were out- spoken supporters ot the resolution. On the other side, Andrew "Sioux" Hill ques- tioned if the Senate might have acted too quickly without gauging the student body. John Weimer, who had sat quietly for llllllllll CARSON 'lt WN! lvl llXX4l HMB tml-tilt W! ltlttlh - li' 5f.R'fLlu t at Wink fx in-1... The SGA. IS Tfiki ivq Egg lticihts Aw!-xy... l 3 do sonetlwiml about it i One of the stronger protests of the senate's abor- tion resolution, one student in the spectators' sec- tion directs a non-verbal comment to the senators. three weeks finally voiced his opinion in a carefully worded statement, so not to antagonize some senators, who had become rigid believers in their positions. "No government has the right to legis- late such an issue," were Weimer's words, which drew applause from the spectator section of the Commuter Lounge, referred to as the "peanut gal- lery" by some present. Judicial Board Chairman Herman EL E CT IGN Fm ffl.i1idmia1c.'. .fx x. JJIIA ',F4'fl Henry Lalfont, senior class president and Andrew Students check off their selection in a mock election Hill, general studies senator pause at the Nicholls- in the fall. Gov. Edwin Edwards won a large victory. Southeastern Louisiana basketball game in Stopher A voter registration drive was also held on campus Gym. to get students out and register. if-far' XCJxz!fI5I'i-,fslfjitg fjffu-if.. Young delivered the board's opinion on the question of resolutions, that two- thirds majority of the senate must approve the introduction ot the resolution before it can be considered. Any resolution not passed under this method was considered invalid. "lt isn't our job to decide if this one particular motion is right or wrong," Young explained to the senate and sizea- ble student audience. All the board could do was rule on how resolutions are supposed to be passed, he said. This ruling indirectly struck down the abortion resolution. When asked by Andrew Hill a week later, John Weimer said the Washington Congressional Delegation notified on the Student Senate's stand would again be notified of the cancellation of the resolu- tion. The uncertainty of the senators on this issue was also reflected in other issues. When a disagreement arose on send- ing the minority awareness committee to Grambling University for a workshop, ten senators decided to abstain from the con- flict, leaving an 8-8 tie. As presiding officer of the senate. Danny Cavell cast the final vote in favor of the proposal, but cautioning the sena- 'fig 'H' . W H M,,5,,g,.y,miyq9,,uwv. EVP- '75 - il! tors on their responsibilities. John Weimer's smooth style continued for his second year, as he became the first SGA president to serve two consecu- tive terms and only the second to be elected SGA president twice. The fall semester had its moment of attention when Rickey Murphy, freshman class vice-president, motioned for the impeachment of Judicial Board member Michael Pena. 'A' '11, Facing the senate and students each week were the 1975-76 executive otficers John Weimer, president, Danny Cavell, vice-president, Sue Hall, SGA secre- tary, and Patsy Champagne, treasurer. Under a new provision, the Judicial Board was responsible for overseeing the polling places for all SGA elections. When Pena didn't show up at Murphy's assigned polling place, Murphy filed the charge. l-, K 3. k a' J , is 15, The Student Senate: Kneeling: Henry Lafont, Susan Brown, Ann Zeringue, Geri Dawn Perret and Columbus Williams. Second row: Kent Madere, Kyle Zeringue, Andrew Hill, Tommy Legendre, Jody Wallace, Carol Barcia, Peggy Noto, Stephanie Delaune, Julie Barry and Wanda Faurie, Third row: Ricky Murphy, Wayne Fernandez, Vic Lafont, John Duet, Danny LaFont, Danny Cavell, Al Suffrin, Jose Hernandez, Brent Mundt and Vic Calvaruso, Miss- ing: Karen Stein, Sandy Bordes and Richard Curtis. ,r vi' Even the faculty speaks up, as Quincy Thompson, assistant professor of social sciences gives his opinion on the abortion subject to the Student Sen- ate. ,QW . ww...-A 1 X... t I ,a. 5 fif' 1 l J , 5 . X . 3 :'-rl I 5, 1 . ,, ,- I J Q Student Government Association 153 Cuenca Xl, Q A , ' fir.-f ,, fi , f A . 5 3 ,-fffj"!'1lvtg5,r1f:i ,1 A n ,fig-3' . faith , H .. QI -' l 1 If Cadoret Danny Cavell and John Weimer explain to Gov, Edwin Edwards the voter registration drive being held in the Student Union lobby. Rock bands in front of the Union attracted the students to the booths. Talking business with pleasure, newly-elected SGA President Danny Cavell talks to Liberal Arts Senator AI Suttrin at the summer watermelon party. As president, Cavell held the usual monthly meetings during the summer session, Watching for the finishers, freshman president Kelly Lafont ton tablej and SGA vice-president Danny Cavell keep track ot the pirogues during the annual spring races, Cadoret 154 Student Government Association 2 1' 'Fw J Q, .J . a,,.,, 'G . -, -lg. - 2 The Executive officers of the SGA for the 1976-77 year are Danny Cavell, president, Danny Lafont, vice-president: Sue Hall, SGA secretaryg and Dave Doherty, treasurer. The SGA Judicial Board: Carrie "Sam" Goodrow, Herman Young, and Mike Pena. Missing are Joey Blanchard and Novella Smith. Pena apologized to the senate, stating he didn't know about the election until the day before and couldn't get in touch with Murphy. An investigative committee voted 5-O to drop the charges for "lack ot evi- dence." Pena retained his position and Ricky Murphy, for the first time, had put his name in public view, a place where it remained. When freshman president Karen Stein resigned, Murphy assumed the office and Kelly Lafont was appointed vice-presi- dent by SGA president, John Vileimer. X .- - i E im ...... . ... The Challengers in the spring elections, Andrew "Sioux" Hill Cfar leftl was a candidate for SGA vice- president with Ricky Murphy running for president on a ticket tor student rights. The Judicial Board ruled the move by Weimer was invalid since Lafont never filed a petition for the office and the only office open was the presidents Lafont filed and was appointed fresh- man class president, and Murphy remained vice-president. When the spring elections arrived, Danny Cavell, SGA vice-president, and Ricky Murphy, the freshman class vice- president, faced each other for John VVeimer's seat. Murphy, a freshman business major, ran on a ticket with Andrew Hill, one of the more outspoken members of the sen- ate, on a platform of a "working student government." Cavell, an education senior, while run- ning without a partner, promised to improve SGA scholarships and loans, parking conditions, better insurance cov- erage, low-cost parking permits and bet- ter student-related activities. Even though Murphy and Hill ran an extensive campaign of posters, signs and handouts, the 14 per cent of the student body voting gave the presidency to Cavell 951-451. Danny LaFont, a business senior from Grand Isle, became vice president by a 906-96 win over Hill. Each year in the spring, a Mr. and Ms. Nicholls election is sponsored, where students select the two juniors or seniors they believe have contributed most to the campus. Henry Lalfont, a pre-law senior from Golden Meadow and Gayle Echols, a nursing junior from New Orleans were named. Lalfont was also selected Out- standing Senator at the spring Student Government Banquet. ..-.l--4' Student Government Association 155 The red-and-grey attire of the Nicholls cheerleader squad vvas present at many intercollegiate events. The 10-person squad Cvvith 2 alter- natesj had their reasons to cheer as the Colonels captured four Gulf South Con- ference titles. The move placing the student seating meant the loss of an important device: a built-in microphone connection to be used in leading cheers. Claire Tatum makes it to the top trightl of a cheer- leader pyramid The male cheerleaders supplied the first layer of support at the football game Bobby Turner watches as a Nicholls trainer aids Tatum with her sprained ankle tbelovvb in the River Bell Classic in the Superdome. Tatum was "out of action" for most of the Nicholls-Southeastern Loui- siana football game section on the visitors' side of the field at j , an iff an, ' Y i--it 53,3 .i ' V-f ' ii, - "N frstzfw l rii it ri 6 Cheerleaders Backing th Big R d The spirited students managed with traditional megaphones and a hand-held battery operated one. Funds for the group are very limited, as Josephine Allen, head cheerleader and Marion Bussell, the group's advisor went to the Student Senate to ask for funds to travel to away games. In the noisy, packed student section, the cheerleaders were able to extract organized yells from Greek fraternities and sororities seated together. In the close quarters of Stopher Gym. if was easier to lead the crowds. Gerald "Bock" Bockenbaugh liked to study the ground at football and basketball games, while his feet were in the air. His position usually brought cheers from the crowds. Cheerleaders who lettered during the year were Josephine Allen, Mark Johan- ningmeier, Sarah Cohen, Peggy Dodd, Gerald Bockenbaugh, Gerald Steib, Bobby Turner, Michele McDonnell and John Sonnier. The 1975-76 squad consisted of Jose- phine Allen, Mary Parker, Sarah Cohen, Peggy Dodd, Mark Johanningmeier, Michele McDonnell, Preston Merrit, Ger- ald Bockenbaugh, Claire Tatum, Bobby Turner, John Sonnier and Gerald Steib. A close score and chewed fingernail were the results of the Second Annual River Bell Classic in the Superdome Claire Tatum nibbles as the Colo- nels managed a 14-6 win, 'WND' A strong pair of shoulders and a microphone are the perfect combination tor Peggy Dodd and Gerald Rockenbaugh, as the squad cheered for the GSC title in football. Head cheerleader Josephine Allen closed out a tour-year career as a member of the Nicholls spirit squad. Here in Southeastern l.ouisiana's coliseum, Allen cheers the Colonels to a 70-52 win. O C FD D 0 Q Cheerleaders 157 Pennington i i A : .,4 ,lift 14, 4: 6. 5' 1 ' 4 1 1 ' ,' 1 Ji? t A lot of music, spirit and pride Keeping her flute fingers warm, Mary Morvant shiv- ers vvith Liz Junot as they experience the low temp- erature which hit Thibodaux before the Nicholls- Delta State football game, Keeping the beat in the Dome, Kathy Pertuit and Jerry Adams, part of the percussion unit, join the band in their performance in the Louisiana Super- dome in New Orleans. ,1 ff i ., ,V Q. if .J t si c, X. is' sv" P'- E. 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The unit also marched with the band for the Homecoming Parade and other shovvs. For the first time the group fea- tured a solo performer, Brian Cham- pagne, a tvvirler vvho had vvon many awards in twirling competition. Raul Prado, band director, serves as the group's advisor. Martha Boudreaux is the head major- ette of the 12-member team. Majorettes: first row: Arlene Labot, Terea Breaux, Shelly Preiean, Janice Bonvillain, Joyce Naquin, Mary Caillet. Second row: Karen PGFQUG, Martha Boudreaux, June Benoit, Brian Champagne, Ken- dra Eschete and Roxanne Home aw, 190 Malorettes W...-ff' ln. Waiting on the Superdome turf Shelly Preiean and the other band units wait for the Southeastern Loui siana band to finish so that they can take the field The large Superdome and a little nervousness for Joyce Naquin makes her lose her baton before the halt time performance The band and all its units also performed before the game f . ,ff . ' , ,rr f Q D n P . ff, N, ,kf V I ,S-, I' t" N bi!- 395 4+-,.I Q, ,gn g - . if W -,Z I A V I , 7 i:1f'i'f: 522 ,I Iv at n 'r 4.,3,g:,f,g1gM4,'q .wgL.,,1.Nf ffm ' 'l53?g,g'f V 5 ,V , 4. D' 1 '- va-Mi 'wi' Wu- -, WF 5, ww if nv' be '5VA4 i T, ff, , .IG A , . 7 V I ml V 11, ., im A : ' A' , ,fl f- P 7 " , ' 7 .7 ' if if 5 ' V ,, Quimby ir' Y f I xv I if ' gi ' 3 1 . EMM Htl' '-411 5, '-3 -51 - , Precision dancing takes hours of work and total concentration. For the Acadian Coquettes, this means practicing each afternoon in the dance studio, repeating the same moves time aftertime. The 13-member squad is chosen by audition, with each candidate required to present a two-minute routine and repeat a chosen routine after only limited prac- tice. While the entire marching band is una- ble to fit into Stopher Gym, the Coquettes are the main show for many half-time intermissions. A tour of area high schools was held, to present the dance group and recruit new members from high school seniors. Nine high schools from Orleans, St. Charles, Lafourche and Terrebonne Par- ishes attended a drill competition on campus. The program consisted of a workshop and demonstration for each school to learn a special routine. Officers of the Coquettes are Joy Pierce, captain, Jean Every, secretary, Janet Hourcade, treasurer, and Bonnie Levert, reporter. Advisor is Angela Ham- merli. Poised and confident, Joy Pierce readies for the start of the Coquettes show, The dance group also staged a workshop for high schools on campus in the spring. With repetition in front of the mirrors Marlene Schneller, Janet Hourcade, and Mary D'Antoni run through a routine "one more time." Acadian Coquettes: Mary D'Antoni, Janet l-lour- cade, Bonnie Le-vert, Joy Pierce, Marlene Schneller, Elizabeth Cash, Christine Hebert, Pose Jones, Shawn Noah tdeceasedj, Gayla Abel, Marybeth Rogers and Jean Every Cdeceasedj. Coquettes 161 rf . J r' 7 'Q if "Religion has to try to reach people where they are," Fr. William Todd com- mented about the work ot the St. Thomas Aquinas Center. ln its six years, the Aquinas Center has served as the center for Catholic and other denominational activities. Each spring semester, the center offers a retreat for students and faculty. Sr. Carmelita Centanni gave a talk at the chapter meeting of the National Col- legiate Association of Secretaries. Her talk, entitled "Howto Kiss a Frog" dealt with hovv to reach out and help someone and appreciate others helping. The Aquinas Center lost the services of Fr. Joseph Chotin, vvho was transferred to the Archdiocese of New Orleans, Cho- tin served as tri-parish vocational director for Lafourche, Terrebonne and St. Mary Father Joseph Chotin, vocational director, was re- assigned to the Archdiocese of New Orleans after spending 16 months working in the Aquinas Center. ACTION: Sitting: Peggy McCourtney, Sarah Giar- dina, Linda Rivet, Mary Stakelum, Agatha Martinez and Sue Otnott. Standing: Mike Lejune, Bill Byrnes, Dudley Stadler, Sterling Coffman, Judi Richard, Clare Hoffman, John Milligan, Tim Treadway and David Waldo. pfvffd, ,,,, , 'Gi 1 X , 162 Action f V .tr W is i tv 3 I Reaching people through religion Parishes. The Dameans, innovators in church music in Louisiana, presented a concert in Talbot Theater. From the Notre Dame Seminary of New Orleans, the group had recorded four albums and published a weekly column in 75 Catholic newspa- pers. ACTION CAquinas Center Tuning ln On Nichollsj was formed "in response to the needs of the student segment of the CAquinasD parish," Peggy McCourtney said. As advisor, she has helped the group plan various activities to help both the campus and Thibodaux community. ACTION members used Peltier Hall once a week to help tutor 130 elementary and high school students in coordination with Barbary Hill of the Lafourche Com- munity Action program. Other activities included visitations to the homes for the aged in the parish area, twilight retreats and pot luck suppers. Described as a religious group open to students of all faiths AGAPE was formed in the fall semester. Officers are Guy Signorino, presldentg Tim Treadway, vice-president and Caro- line Dantin, secretary. Prayer meetings were held every Wednesday. l r 1 , tw' wr United Campus Ministry: Sr. Carmelita Centannl, Bev. David Chauvin, Bev. William Todd, and Peggy McCourtney. The United Campus Ministry exists to serve the entire university community. Being funded and staffed by the Baptist, Episcopal, Methodist, Presbyterian and Catholic churches, its services are availa- ble to all students. Activities of the UCM are published in the Aquinas Community Weekly. The group helped to sponsor a series -team. V l "Love and Sects" on the different types of religion in the world. Designed to promote a Christian envi- ronment for athletes, managers and train- ers, the Fellowship of Christian Athletes worked closely with the athletic depart- ment in sponsoring activities. Officers are John Perry, presidenfg Danny Cavell, vice-president, Danny Vor- enkamp, secretary, Tony Monica, trea- surer, and Al Suffrin, publicity chairman. AGAPE: Front row: Caroline Dantln, Bill Byrnes, Sarah Giardina, John Milligan, Agatha Martinez, Tim Treadway, Oliver Coleman. Back row: Anita Poole, Dudley Sfadler and Mary Bome. Agape 163 Frank Post puts a fade-away layout past a disc jockey-turned-basketball-player as the BSU took on the VVNOE "Radio Ducks." The BSU vvon 45-41 in Stopher Gym Baptist Student Union: Kneeling: Joan Mitchell, Vanee Daure, Cynthia Bishop, Debby Cortez, Sherry Baker, Cynthia Brister, Brian Allen, Jimmy Spence Second row: Judy Wise, Jack- Mitchell, Sandy Cox, Darrel Hoob, Luis Alcazar, Loice Menard, Gerald Stovall. Third row: Kathy Smith, Frank Post, Gary Landry, Donnie Grimes, Steve Osterloh, Mike Wise and Arthur Brou, 164 Baptist Student Union 'Y"1"'mwu i 5 X it .f I 'tif' 'f'f'UY F Q... WR . -.in lf. I'-'Ji Donnie Grimes goes over the heads of three oppo- nents to score in the Baptist Student Union vs. WNOE Radio Ducks basketball game, With the attention given to devils, pos- session and exorcists in movies, students had a chance to try some real fright at the campus Haunted House, put together by the Baptist Student Union. Each year, beginning the day before Halloween, students and the BSU staff turn the center into a haunt for ghosts, goblins, vampires, and their coffins. While not out to scare anyone, the BSU serves as a place for students to meet in a relaxed atmosphere. With a separate room serving as the center's library, students have the oppor- tunity to study or think in quiet. The BSU sponsored Religious Empha- sis Week, March 8-12. Rev. Joe Kite, pastor of Immanuel Bap- tist Church of Morgan City was the guest speaker each day. The Faith Singers, an original gospel group from Denham Springs, La, pre- sented a mini-concert in the fall. A basketball team from the BSU played the WNOE-AM "Radio Ducks," a group of disc jockeys from a New Orleans radio station. The benefit was part of a statewide pro- ject of all college Baptist Student Unions to raise money for a trip to Rhodesia, Africa. The BSU won the game with a score of 45-41. Besides campus intramurals, the BSU basketball team has competed against other Baptist Student Unions in the state. Other activities included parties, holi- day banquets and "cold-dish" suppers, Baptist Student Union serves as rest stopp center for cictivitym The Faith Singers, an original singing group from Denham Springs, performed in a concert in the Baptist Student Union. Baptist Student Union 165 Medio directors ouching all bases on campus Because of the wide ranging needs of the university, a group of directors coor- dinate the print, broadcast and produc- tion fields of journalism, Dr. Peter Strawitz, director of the instructional media center doubles as both an instructor and printer for the uni- versity. Teaching Education 303 Caudio visual aidsb is a natural since all the equipment introduced in the class happens to be in his center. Slide projectors, 16mm film projectors, copying machines and an offset press are used. Certificates for workshops, letterheads, cards, announcements, posters and other material are printed, on machinery which isn't unwilling to break down at the wrong moment. As Dr. Strawitz oversees printing, Les- ley Marcello oversees the two student publications, the weekly Nicholls Worth and the yearbook, La Pirogue. Housed in Shaver Gym, Marcello has the students handle the actual produc- tion, to learn by experience the field of print journalism. Under her direction, both publications have consistently maintained first class ratings by the Associated Collegiate Press. Presently she is planning the 1977 National Council of College Publications Advisers Convention, which she will chair at the Branift Place Hotel in New Orleans. Also an advisor to two branches of the student media, Bob Blazier is involved in the electronic field of television and the campus radio station, KVFG-FM. Plans for the future are to increase the wattage of the station and work to have student-made productions run on the local cable television station, to inform Thibodaux about the campus. Surrounded by yearbooks at Taylor Publishing in Dallas, Lesley Marcello advises the student editors ol the newspaper and yearbook under Student Pub- lications, l66 Media directors Pausing to iron out a printing problem, Dr Peter Strawitz heads the center which prints the bulk of the pamphlets. signs and posters needed by the various campus departments " we s Sf Pambrough Fambrough 'W . J J - 44 A I 'L " A ---raw , 3, ,H l l X lt,-. . Y t 1:5 ,Elf it U .... it v 'W' --an A ,, .. f A sa., w gf 3 7 lu., , if - , V .. we . , - ,f - - ' N . 5-5 X , , . f , I ,K . 5, .., 4 .. Y 'ZX ' I 6 Q. it , i t ' t 1, K ani' , 1 'T' 1, -1. msn! t' ' .. ' TM.. Y ' , .V .25 P I t H , x T +.-,W t L - v r r ii, p I I , .N UQIAIA J I VE W , --VN ..--. f f ' t' 5 , .W , ,fi tx! Y ' ,Hr ,-' 5 A ii Helping student director Tommy Lyons fix a camera sequence, Bob Blazier serves as advisor to both the closed circuit television studio and campus radio station. In charge ot university public relations, Jim Silver- berg distributes news information to area newspa- pers, usually articles about students or faculty from the respective areas. Informing the city and the surrounding parishes about Nicholls is the job of Jim Silverberg, in charge of university public relations. While presenting the university to the public, Silverberg served as campus guide for Gaetan Nikobamye, secretary general of the African nation of Burundi, on his visit to Southern Louisiana. Media directors 167 Nicholls Worth A lot to cover every Friday in newsprint A few heads were turned at a St. Louis hotel when they walked through the lobby. They helped to field an intramural bas- ketball team which hasn't won a game in three years. And each Friday during the fall and spring semesters Cevery two weeks in the summerj they managed to put out a newspaper which received the highest rating in the college's history. l-lalf of the Student Publications offices in Shaver Gym belong to the Nicholls Worth. A weekly paper with a circulation of 5500, the job of informing the student body of what's going on was a dedicated goal. The Associated Collegiate Press CACPJ rated the fall Nicholls Worth as a first class paper with three marks of distinc- tion Ccoverage and content, writing and editing and physical appearancey. The mark of physical appearance was a tribute to the work of managing editor Brent lvladere, a senior who had worked four years on the Worth. At the Spring Publications Banquet, he was honored with the "Spirit Award" given by the staff to the member they believe contributed the most. The paper also received a first class rating from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, the first year they rated the Nicholls paper. News editor Claire Clements watches as editor Elaine McLester checks off completed stories. Edi- tor both fall and spring, McLester helped the Worth get three marks of distinction. I: lun, 168 Nicholls Worth Advisor to the Worth is Lesley Mar- cello. A new system of selecting editors was put into effect by the Publications Com- mittee. The editor-in-chief and managing edi- tor were selected to year terms instead of selecting them each semester. The rest of the staff continued to serve one semester terms. Only three changes were made in the Worth staff at the end of the fall semes- ter. For a listing of the fall, spring and sum- mer staffs, see listings on pg. 169. With a stronger emphasis on features, the Worth covered stories concerning the Student Senate's controversial anti- abortion ruling, the impeachment charges brought against a Judicial Board member, financial problems with con- certs, life in fraternity houses and a record year in sports. Six staff members attended the ACP Convention in St. Louis in October, join- ing yearbook members in a spoof of the "Wizard of Oz" for its Halloween dance. At the annual Student Publications Banquet, the top stories of the year were honored, as Brent lVladere's story on the leaving of the Air Force BOTC unit won as the "Best News Story." lvladere also won the "Best Feature Story" for his coverage of the week long campus power failure. An election year boom gives ad manager John Duet plenty of work in setting an ad on the Compu- graphic headliner. The senior business major spent three semesters as ad manager, Elaine lvlcLester's stand against the age 65 state retirement rule won as best editorial. James deGraauw's coverage of the Colonel basketball team going to the NCAA playoffs was the top sports story of the year. Judging was done by Mary Ftuth Kahl, supervisor of student publications at Kan- sas State University. A new addition next year will be paper boxes designed by Mack Cuenca. Painted bright red, the tall boxes will be used to drop off the Worth for distrib- ution. Even photographers fell victim to the water at the Pirogue Races as Mack Cuenca set his camera down and promptly got thrown into Bayou Lafourche like many people. iff! tfx .. Ng . K s M...- fxt. iff l iff' 4 3 1 X X x Lining up a headline is precise work for Hurst Bousegard Jr. who spent two semesters as news editor, then became Student Rights chairman. Never away from his job, managing editor Brent Madere stops for a word with grad- uate assistant Cleveland Hill. Madere spent three semesters as sports editor tor the Worth. 1976 Spring changes Copy Editor ....,,.,.... Beverly Heck Asst. Ad Manager ,.,.i.t. Mike Morgan Photographer ..... Maureen Lundergan 1976 Summer Stat! Editor ........,... ..... C Iaire Clements Managing Editor .... ,..... C onnie Bergeron News Editor ,.... .... K athleen Rousseau Ad Manager . . . ..,.,., Mike Morgan Overshadowed by yearbooks, Connie Bergeron Qrightj checks out a story as summer managing edi- tor, when the Worth is printed bi-weekly. 5.4 Beginning as a student worker, Kath- leen Rousseau Cleftj was summer news editor tor the Nicholls Worth. . Last minute changes were needed by sports editor James deGraauw as Nic- holls teams took four GSC titles. 'O fm Editor ,,..,.... Managing Editor News Editors . , . Sports Editor . . , Copy Editor ,,,. Ad Manager .,,. I? l ' . 1 -1-Q. :fm .,s 1 - 1. '- 1,-, A w,f:"ff"i ' 'ii' - 1,533 2 , 'ri- .- - -,, if if 14 1975 Fall Staff Asst. Ad Manager . . . Photographers , , , .Elaine McLester . . . . .Brent Madere . .Claire Boudreaux Hurst Bousegrad Jr. . .James deGraauw . . . . . .Glen Slavich . . . . . .John Duet . , . .Mike Morgan . . .Mack Cuenca Ric Olivier c 'Qa- , - ., ,Jw Nicholls Worth 169 La Pirogue Putting together another year: 1976 For the janitors of Shaver Gym, it became habit to see the lights on, the typewriters banging away or the dark- room in operation. University Police officers occasionally dropped in during holidays to see who would be working instead of on vacation or hanging around until the early morning hours, Long nights, infrequent working schedules and marathon weekends marked the production of the 1976 La Pirogue. For the first time in three years, the 1976 staff did not have to wait for the pre- vious staff to complete its production. Actual planning and ideas were kicked around after the selection of the persons in charge: Kevin Fambrough, editor, Judy Cadoret, associate editor, and Roy Pen- nington, head photographer. Attendance at the 1975 Collegiate Yearbook Workshop at Ohio University in August planted the first ideas of a new yearbook. The "magazine layout format" and use of special graphics were early agreed upon ideas by the editors. The always-agonizing job of develop- ing a theme evolved into a simple state- ment: Everyone came together to make Nicholls State University, the book would show how they came together in 1976. An indication of the year might have been hinted at when the 4,000+ class Photographer Roy Pennington waded into the muddy bayou to capture the pirogue races. Many assignments took photographers to strange limits to complete their work. Even the editors take a break as Kevin Fambrough and Judy Cadoret, both toting their cameras, stop for some watermelon on the levee of Bayou Lafourche. section arrived from the photographers, the same day Hurricane Eloise was scheduled to strike the Louisiana coast. I 1 if ,if 'f"""X tr, as Brighter moments in 103 Shaver Gym also existed. Teamed with the other publi- cation in its offices, the Nicholls Worth, the Stud Pub Cshort for Student Publica- Working as a typist, scheduler for photos and organizer, Charlene Toups was presented with the "Spirit Award" by the other members ofthe staff for her contributions. x' ' X, Q 4?- ,Z-1 3 ,,T,g-H 41... ,249 o was An always available artist, Judy Cadoret letters the paper boxes for the Worth. Many graphic designs and artistic plans were incorporated into the 1976 book tionsj intramural basketball team stretched its record to three consecutive years of never having won a game. Four members ofthe staff attended the Associated Collegiate Press in St, Louis in October. Lighter moments also included the Christmas party and the Annual Student Publications Banquet at the end of the spring semester. Charlene Toups, a freshman office administration major from Empire was given the "Spirit Award" as the staff member who contributed the most during the year. ln the spring semester, the staff took several days off and prepared a yearbook "mini-workshop" for John Ehret l-ligh School. The day-long presentation included talks about copy writing, headline and caption fitting, photography, design and layout and a special talk on advertising by Roy Willis, editor of the 1975 La Pirogue and president of his own advertising agency in Houma, The Associated Collegiate Press CACPJ rating service gave the 1975 La Pirogue its first class rating, continuing the first class ratings of past years. The 1976 yearbook will be the first to Nancy Badalamenti re-arranges class photos after indexing them against the master computer list. She also handled the names of groups and listing of its members. Figuring out another championship layout, Jordan Roy had to adapt men's sports to the seasons of each team. Roy edited his high school book before coming to Nicholls. 5042099649 9 A-' , , 1 . X o be rated both by ACP and the Columbia Scholastic Press Association CCSPAJ. While the two editors and head photog- raphers are presently the only salaried workers, future plans are to create the position of one or more paid section edi- tors. Maureen Lundergan, the Student Publications pho- tographer for the spring, arranges her negatives lor filing. The third salaried position was begun in the fall semester. 'fuk Putting together another year 171 Fambrough The primary purpose ot KVFG-FM C91 .55 is to serve as a workshop for stu- dents taking the radio workshop speech classes. But with its improvements and its responsibilities to the campus commu- nity, KVFG is "the broadcasting voice ot Nicholls State." With the fall semester came a new for- mat of music, following Top 40 from 8 a.m, to 5 p.m., then progressive rock from 6 pm, until midnight. The directors of the 10-watt educa- tional station were Tommy Dantin, gen- eral manager, Bill Hall, programming, Sue l-limel, news, Randy Cheramie, music and Ray Peters, sports. Julie Hebert was the station's secre- tary, a needed worker to handle corre- spondence with the new semester. Students scheduling the radio work- shop CSpeech 220-2225 were assigned daytime shifts of one hour. The evening shitts are filled by audi- tion, by making a 10 minute "simulated broadcast" forthe directors to judge. An album at 45 rpm, the microphone left open or a mispronounced word was the fate of the beginner, who usually 72 KVFG-FMf91.5J L With a reflection of the album library in the partition, Rickey "lVlousey" Chiasson prepares to work in the production room, next to the broadcasting studio. gathered experience quickly. Experience was needed during the alert of l-lurricane Eloise. Standard programming was pre- empted and disc jockeys read weather bulletins and the decisions of the Univer- sity Disaster Committee between rock music. For the Labor Day weekend, KVFG again served as headquarters for the Thi- bodaux area for the Muscular Dystrophy Telethon. Disc Jockey John Raynor worked as the telethon director, as over 356,850 was collected. A new sound appeared with the public service announcements read by the cam- pus station. All PSA's were taped in advance, instead of being read live by the d.j. on the air. This change put a variety of voices on the air and allowed for some special sound effects to be thrown in. Kl Wlllllllllllllli ii.. l A 4 Dressed lor the Freak Ball, Benny Steigler does a live broadcast for KVFG from the Union Ball Room with Oak Lea. KVFG also covered the SGA meet- ings on occasion. Being the 'Broadcasting Concert tickets were also given away to callers as the station promoted many student entertainment and campus events. A special "gripe line" was set up, where students could call in and have their complaints taped and aired. g Several changes were made in the spring directors staff, as Bill l-lall took over as station manager and Geoff Dupre was in charge of programming. Other directors were Sue l-limel, news, Benny Steigler, music and Bay Peters, sports. Enough disc jockeys volunteered for KVFG to go to a 24-hour broadcasting format. Several special programs were aired regularly as Pepe Cornejo did a Spanish music show, and Chuck Seely had a country western show. The oldest program on the air, "Grand- chester Meadows," continued with Her- man Triche and Whitney Autin. Sam Jones set up a weekend Beatles show, while Wayne Papania's "Junkyard Dog Show" was familiar to a 1950's Wolt- man Jack sound. Benny Steigler and "Oak" Lea did a live remote broadcast from the Union Ballroom, for the Fifth Annual Freaker's Ball. Lea also handled the 11 p.m.-2 am. shift of progressive, rock and special request music. i ' . -, if Www mrs., News director Sue Himel makes notes at the weekly SGA meeting for her nightly news roundup of cam- pus events, Himel was news director for the fall and spring semesters. But covering events live became habit for KVFG, as several Student Senate meetings were broadcast. The cause forthe special treatment was student reaction to a anti-abortion ruling of the Senate. For more, see SGA, pgs. 152-55. Special political spots to SGA candi- dates were offered by news director Sue l-limel, for the student body to hear the candidates' platforms. Although programming wasn't as long during the summer session, KVFG kept up a fast moving format, with Benny Steigler as general manager and Gary Landry as program director. Other directors were lvlerilla Landry, newsg Bay Peters, sports, Richard Smith, music, and Becky Arceneaux, secretary. Smith was later replaced by Perry Pitre as music director. Named after University President Ver- non F. Galliano, the station plans to make major advances in the coming fall with the FCC approval of an increase to 250 watts. Advisor to the station is Bob Blazier. Blazier also teaches Speech 219 Clntro- duction to Badio and Televisionj This course serves as a prerequisite to the radio workshop courses. KVFG maintained a consistent sound different from the rock stations in Thibo- daux. Program director Bill Hall prepares to tape a public service announcement CPSAJ as KVFG switched from reading PSAs live to taping them for better quality and variety. GD M Bay Peters pauses during a break at the NOAA regional playoffs hosted by Nicholls. As sports director, Peters covered all phases of intercollegiate teams for KVFG. Voice of Nicholls State' KVFG-FM C91 55 173 Zooming in on television "Cam One, stand by with a head shot." "Need more room?" "No, l can see him clear." These terse comments back and forth are typical of any heard in a television studio between a director and a cameraman. However, the location isn't a major city or profes- sional television crew, but the first floor of Talbot Theater, home of the Nicholls closed circuit televi- sion studios The television studio is the least known medium on campus, with the greatest untapped potential. This fall, the tapping began with the hiring of a new director and a new outlook. Bob Blazier, a veteran of television in Monroe, Lafayette and Baton Rouge and one of three found- ers of the Louisiana Educational Television network CETVJ took over as director of the facilities. VVith only four students in the lecture and eight in the workshop, five and ten minute productions on video tape were aired on the local Thibodaux cable channel. These first programs were interviews, promotions tor campus events and explanations of what the uni- versity had to offer, Future plans are to hook up directly into the cable for live broadcasting from Talbot Theater. All productions were done on magnetic video tape, which can be played back immediately and reused. A small Sony 'lmini-cam" unit was taken out of the studio to do on-the-spot reports of women's basketball, interviews and footage to play on a news- cast done at the end of the fall semester. Becky Pierce listens as floor director Gene Gouax explains her moves for a sixty second detergent commercial Timing and poise are important to get all the information in Amid the clutter behind the camera, patient camer- aman Patrice Hidalgo waits for word from the con- trol room A stool prevents tired feet when working camera 1 ffl 7ooming in on television 'U m 3 Q 3 Q. O 3 At the beginning of the tall and spring semesters, productions were short, with the main jobs being the switching from one camera to another. By the end of the semester, students were doing productions in excess of twenty minutes, using slides, graphics and material taped and patched into the live production, At the end of the spring semester it was announced the workshop had been expanded into three workshops, Speech 364, 365 and 366, similar to the three radio workshops offered. The tirst course will be used to introduce students to the studio, its equipment and its operations. The intermediate workshop will have students handling special projects, like graphics, props, doc- umentaries or a special field. The third workshop will be independent work on a specific subject. Breaking down the inside of the camera, Bob Blazier shows Doug Stire, Tommy Dantin, Bay Boy and Brent Madere the operation of the black-and-white camera. Morgan Doing a "remote" lrom Stopher Gym, Kent Madere and Kevin Fambrough tape the Nicholls-University ot New Orleans' women's basketball game, Asking for a voice, cameraman Logan Banks looks into the control studio as Merilla Landry, the on- CBFTIGVB lalem, WSIIS for lDSYI'UCtlOl'lS. Zooming in on television 175 1 75 A F R O Tc Ca DC ellat ion V 2 o48v,qbx11',g5 off N21 Ybvfoq-cv fn? , 1, 5 -at eurdib-,w,q.a vbf+o.?4x-zwbk 17 V W u Qwvs, oa wx a,o,Fw8uQg ' Q N. x3v+-xxw. 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These comments were made by Lt. Col, Gary Little, head of the Department of Aerospace Stud- ies and the Air Force ROTC program at Nicholls. They were made after Little was notified that the Air Force program at Nicholls would be discontin- ued. Fewer officers coming out of the program and higher costs for these officers were the reasons for the cancellation. Approximately ten per cent of the AFROTC detachments across the nation were dropped because of the economic situation. "The cost per officer here was higher than at most schools," Little said. i'The quotas we had here will be divided to other schools which tends to make them more effective and run down their costs." ln the past three years, Nicholls had only thir- teen, four and seven cadets respectively in the junior year of the program while the national mean was seventeen to keep the program run- ning, Little explained. I Juniors were put through a compressed pro- gram during the summer so they could finish degree requirements and be commissioned. Forty-seven students in the freshman and sophomore levels had the options of transferring to other universities, joining the Army ROTC pro- gram at Nicholls or resigning from the AFROTC without obligation or discredit. Little and four other Air Force personnel were transferred to other assignments. The Air Force program, which began as a branch of the Tulane program in 1966, was the first ROTC program on campus since the phase- out of the Army ROTC detachment in 1968. instructors from Tulane came on a weekly basis until 1968 when Nicholls became an operating location with an assigned staff. All ROTC equipment was returned to the unit at Tulane University, Little explained. Effective Aug, 1, 1976 the Air Force ROTC unit at Nicholls was disbanded and its program can- celled. "We hate to leave this community and we had a very pleasant time working with this campus," Lit- tle said, "But when you get an order, all you can do is follow itf' ellalion Sandra Musemeche and Marie Guillot paint them- selves into a corner, although the corner is on the outside of the Senior Citizens' Home in Thibodaux Kirk Granier, student commander of the Air Force detachment, explains the goals of the semester at the first meeting for students enrolled in the AFROTC program Like every year, the Air Force ROTC unit held their annual banquet at the end of the spring semester. While the mood at banquets is usually festive, an underlying thought remained in the minds of those present. This vvas the last banquet for the detachment, and probably the last time they vvould meet together as a group Orders had already been received for the cancellation ofthe Air Force program at Nicholls and all of those students knevv it. Still, there vvas a festive mood, since another busy year for the cadets and instructors had ended. Kirk Granier, a senior pre-lavv major from Luling, had been named the cadet commander of the Air Force group, receiving the rank of cadet lieutenant colonel. Other officers named vvere Cadet Wd Air Force ROTC -'SWR A -i-mir WJ fl Wil I L Major Joseph Guillot, deputy com- mander, Cadet Major Greg Michot, oper- ations officers, Cadet Capt. George Par- ker, inspector general, Cadet lst Lt. Ricky Faehse, administration, Cadet ist Lt. Mary Ann Lavvson, information, and Cadet tst Lt. Brusle Sherburne, person- nel. Although the unit vvas smaller than the Army group, the cadets maintained a competitive nature, fielding an intramural basketball team and taking on the Army ROTC in touch football. Preparing future officers, the Air Force program offered a flight option, special flying instruction to qualify as a pilot. Accompanied by Capt. George Beck- vvith, assistant professor of aerospace studies, a group of cadets vvent on a tour of the 926th Tactical Airlift Group in Nevv Orleans. The group toured the facilities and boarded a C-l 30 transport aircraft. After spring graduation, four senior cadets vvere commissioned, Kirk Granier, Josephine Allen, Claudette Aubert and Joseph Guillot. Socially, the Air Force cadre held both a Christmas and spring banquet. Similar to the "little sister" organization of social fraternities, Angel Flight existed for women interested in helping promote the AFROTC program. Officers are Laurie Zeigler, com- mander, Denise Peterson, executive offi- cer, Carol Troxler, administration, Lisa Centanni, historian, Marleen Daigle, pledge officer, Elaine Rogers, informa- tion, and Vicki Pintado, comptroller. Both Angel Flight members and cadets of the AFROTC pitched in vvith other campus groups to paint the Thibodaux Senior Citizens' l-lome. i . ri ll J Busy final year for Force lie i "MQ ' X r N1 vi 5lll..l, ,Mw- M""'?'ii Close order drill leads to strange things, as Daniel Dusenberry and another student practice the "bump," not exactly a military stance. Observing the scene is Kirk Granier, student Air Force Com- mander. Dabbing in the tight spots, Air Force volunteers joined in with several other campus groups in help- ing to paint the Thibodaux Senior Citizens' Home. Angel Flight: Seated: Marie Guillot, Brenda Beaud, Annette Guillie, Patricia Carter, Anita Poole, Carol Troxler, Elaine Rogers, Celeste Broom. Kneeling: Lisa Centanni, Laurie Ziegler, Donna Kimball, Sadie Adams, Linda Guidroz and Mary Henson, Stand- ing: Denise Peterson, Mary Ann Lawson, Janice Robinson, Candace Ledet, and Denise Williams. Missing: Vicki Pintado. l fi l 1 2 Ll , mir' -'V-mmm Cuenca I l """'v-an-1-,,,,. --.,,-vw.. . --v--.,.., gift-ap x Y Y I f 2 ill 'fl lau- :F 'A-qvrf V Air Force ROTC 179 ilifciry continues with Army ROTC From the top of John L. Guidry Sta- dium a green-clad student stands. His feet press against the edge of the pressbox with his back to the city ot Thi- bodaux. "On rappel," he yells to another stu- dent 70 teet below. "On belay," the student replies. With the word, the student on top ot the stadium steps into the void away from the stadium and in a series ot bounds against its wall, arrives on the ground. Few students outside the Army ROTC program have heard of, or have experi- enced rappelling, descending from a point to the ground with the use ot only a Army ROTC Battalion Officers: Mark Dickey, Craig Walling, Whitney Edmonds, Terry LeBoeut, Marvin Lagarde, Vic Vanzandt and Allen Doucet. Students weary ot registration were able to stop in the quadrangle near Peltier Hall and sample some tree kool-aid and recruiting talk, courtesy of the Army ROTC unit. f T gui... " 5 AP. .-, - awww! lan v if ,za y I., , 'Q .,g: Q ,I 4, 5 tim 5 p ,, V ,-.---,.,...., i -ft V tj BMW N'QT5'2 FXQIMIHQ hEN 5 1 v' K-'Wi ' In 'i?37viw 111 1 I g, . . I itll- 5 il 'Wifi kb? 'F-"'FF?T1'?F ff 11' . f A .Ft in 1 FN, tmavgsitg -. I .,,. U ' AV Q .tm I M' MU x fm . ,tit-Qu em? ., 'A' ,,.,,., , , it H Q n 9 1 V . 'Q .-' E pf gg it , tl I Y ,y ' , se- W are F A4 , ,, Q .Q ' '- ,W at--it -- fit .' -a ..,.,. T ' 'cis ,,., , I, if I . ...,: -qln V, wil. ' . t T A its Q Q I "' ' N , 'Ww.tm,Q ' i"- . . " T si ' Q l Q , .gmac--W KMAT-ltti George Parker, forward on the Colonel basketball team and a member of the Air Force ROTC, explains the pro gram to interested students at an introduction party at the Armory. Army ROTC cadets Mike Ellis and Steve Lockwood dis cuss the program with Gil Hebert at an information booth set up in the lobby ofthe Student Union set of ropes and a stainless steel snap link. For students enrolled in the program, this is just a part of what is expected, as part of their training to become Army offi- cers, A group of 35 cadets also attended a training and orientation session at Fort Polk, one of the Army's largest bases, located in Louisiana. The cadets practiced with the M-16 rifle, M-60 machine gun and observed the firing of an 81 -mm mortar. Athletically, the ROTC detachment found the time to play the Air Force ROTC unit, winning 24-18 at football. Cadet Steve Lockwood accounted for three touchdowns and Craig Walling for the fourth. At the end of the spring semester, the group held its 6th Annual Military Ball for cadets and instructors. While the Air Force ROTC unit was undergoing a difficult period, the Army ROTC program also received word that it was being put on evaluation forthe 1976- 77 year. According to the Defense Department requirements for a university the size of Nicholls, the Army program should enroll 100 cadets and graduate fifteen first lieu- tenants each year. Col. Robert Marshall, head of the Army program on campus said he had faith in the support from the university and the prospects of future semesters. With Nicholls' enrollment still climbing, enough recruits are expected, The results of the evaluation will not be released until the summer of 1977. Army ROTC 181 Together they number less than 500 students. Apart they range in size from 9 to 72 members among 14 groups. From the first parties during Push Week at the "frat" houses to the formal balls to honor a years accomplishments, the Greeks were a part of campus life. The familiar popularity, curiosity and interest existed during the year. When the tall semester began colonies from Acacia and Alpha Phi Alpha had been established. The two new additions made a total of nine fraternities for men, while four soror- ities were available for women. The fraternities totaled 235 actives and 70 pledges in the fall while sororities Testing the vehicle before the heat of the race, Pi Kappa Alpha ready its team in the Annual Chariot Race PKT placed second, and TKE first. ,hu .fy . .,. . ,aww if . 1 , . .Y f . Va, 'V Hi 1 'I 182 Fraternities in recorded 102 members and 19 pledges. This averaged to 34 members per fra- ternity and 24 per sorority. In chronological order, five Greek organizations are nine years old: Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Theta, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Sigma Sigma and Phi Mu, all colonized in 1967. Delta Sigma Phi came to Nicholls in 1968 and Delta Zeta the following year, after which a three year gap existed until Pi Kappa Phi made its appearance in 1972. The next year, started an influx as Phi Sigma Kappa was established, joined in 1974 by Alpha Gamma Delta and the Order of Diana. In April, 1975, several students began investigating the prospects of still more fraternities, and Acacia and Alpha Phi Alpha added their names to the list. lisafllf is N . . , , With the success of the athletic teams, the Greeks found ways to lend support. At each home football game, a differ- ent organization supplied a paper banner and pathway under the goalpost for the team to go through when they took the field. Banners were waved in the stands as Greeks, livened by pre-game parties, cheered for the Colonels. Service to the campus and community is a major part of group activity, among them helping with the painting of the Sen- ior Citizen's Home and hosting parties and Easter egg hunts for children of the lf you don't see them, maybe they don't pull as hard. This reasoning might have helped Phi Kappa Theta as they strained for a second place finish. Individual with their own meanings, the campus accepted a flood of posters and signs urging curi- ous students to see why they should join one ofthe 14 greek organizations. W , . ,V E5 t't'-. fl, . , ,4 . 1 W-W V lv. , is . : '4 . ' M? - '1-" 2 :L ' I - 4 ieiu-sir P it -r Ux 'Wi XO X -I fag E115 . ' Y ' . . I ' fit. AW tn' M gil. .V ,"' E Aa A-Aiigfwfl ft M: - 5, ,',,,- -R: in Q, P., UKTATN 4- 4 .ff . ii '.4,Ln. m..a:4 Aghaafamxma' 'L Giwecake tiitlb ra, Quit? Hrrriiewtvridlliatll Acadia Day Care Center. The spring semester wouIdn't be com- plete without the Annual Phi Mu Bock-a- thon on the steps ofthe Student Union. Included in annual events was Greek Week, a five-day montage of competition, elections and merry making. Each year a booth is set up in the lobby of the Student Union for all Greeks to cast their ballots for the Greek God and God- dess, who reign over the Greek Ball, which ends the week. Nominated for Greek God were Doug Ashbraugh and David Doughty of Pi Kappa Alpha, Henry Lafont and Vic Lafont of Phi Kappa Theta, Mark Marcel and Jamie Babin of Phi Sigma Kappa and Terry Breaux and Danny Caballero of Delta Sigma Phi. Women nominated for Greek Goddess were Yvonne Babin and Gayle Echols of Phi Mug Mary Giglio, Gail Seal and Karen Toole of Sigma Sigma Sigma and Carrie "Sam" Goodrow, Claire Tatum and Ellen Vicknair of Delta Zeta. Selected to reign as Greek God and Goddess were Vic Lafont, a junior busi- ness major from Galliano and Gayle Echols, a nursing junior from New Orle- ans. When the track games, skits, races, cheers and tears were over Tau Kappa Epsilon took the Greek Week Award in the fraternities division and Delta Zeta won in the sororities division. Not all plans succeeded in sports, competitions or service projects, but nei- ther did setbacks stop determined work- ers. Taking the first step of rushing, one pledge signs up for the activities planned by Delta Sigma Phi at its booth in the Student Union during Bush Week. A bw gain- sf, Pap fi, ' E A A l i A if i ik? G : With the hand of a friend, an encourag- ing word land an occasional keg of beerj, many things were accomplished. New pledges became actives, and a segment of the campus community found surroundings they enjoyed. Whether they were found donning fra- ternity jerseys for a football game, throw- ing together a spaghetti dinner or running a pledge through the paces, the Greeks maintained an active part of the campus, and the lives of students involved. Established in April, 1975, Acacia began their first year on campus in full stride. Pledging ten members during Push Week, the chapter kept in close contact with other Acacia chapters in the south. During the year they played host to chapters from Louisiana State University in Baton Bouge, the University of Texas and Kansas State. The Nicholls chapter, having 27 active members with the pledges, visited Stephen F. Austin Uni- versity, Louisiana State and the Univer- sity of Texas. Harvey Logan, the national secretary from Long Beach, Calif., visited during the spring semester. The National Conclave, or the meeting of all Acacia chapters, was scheduled in New Orleans for the summer. Prominent in bright yellow jerseys, the group took home the first place trophy for Selected as the 1976 Greek god and goddess by the fraternities and sororities, Gayle Echols repre- sented Phi Mu while Vic Lafont represented Phi Kappa Theta. Led by Judi Richard in front ol their banner, Tri- Sigma marched from the Thibodaux Civic Center to the Nicholls campus, complete with a hungry VW for homecoming. d l Following the proper form in hopes for a strike, Joey Kennedy lines up his target while Billy Mooring warts his turn on the side. the Best Float in the Homecoming Parade. Athletically, Acacia competed in the basketball program and placed a team fifth in the 880-yard relay during the Greek Week games. For service, they joined in the Cystic Fibrosis Drive to raise money and helped with the fraternity's national project, a blood drive for the Shriner's Burn Hospi- tal in Galveston, Texas. Officers for Acacia are Chris Michot, president, Tim Lantrip, vice president, Rocky Bush, secretary, and Raymond Tanner, social director, Fraternity advisor is Billy King. On April 8, the fraternity celebrated their first birth- Acocici receives chapter statusp hosts 3 visitors day. The bowling team scored 1226 pins to take sixth place in the bowling tourna- ment. When seven young men gathered on March 22, 1975, they wanted to bring a sense of pride and identity to the black students on campus. ln the fall, the Kappa Mu Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha picked up an eighth member to form the first black fraternity 100-YARD DASH First ....,....... Pi Kappa Alpha Second ........... Kappa Alpha Third ......... Tau Kappa Epsilon Fourth ..i.ii... Phi Kappa Theta Fifth ....i.....i. Delta Sigma Phi at Nicholls. With the addition of one pledge in the spring, the group plans to conduct afor- mal rush next year. A women's group, the Angel Club, was created for women students to assist them. Together, they had a float in the Home- coming Parade and sponsored several benefits. An Easter egg hunt was held for chil- dren in Terrebonne Parish. Members traveled to the Alpha Phi Alpha Regional Convention in Beaumont, Texas in April. Besides competing in intramural bas- ketball, the fraternity traveled to Ham- mond to support Nicholls against South- eastern Louisiana. At the end ot the season the group Acacia: First row: Janet Hourcade, Diane Junge- blut, Nancy Springler, Kim Blum, Suezon Landry and Pat Daigle. Second row: G. G. Marcel, Tom Flynn, Raymond Tanner, Marc Davis, Danny Chau- vin, James English, Rocky Bush, Robin Peston, Bette Borne, Glynn Dagenhart, Joey Kennedy, Leroy Guidry, Linda Woods, Chris Michot and Steve Menard. Not shown: Lenus King, Tim Lantrip, Gil Hebert, Mark Henry, Gordon White, Mike Rodri- quez, Brian LaRose, Wayne Ledet, Gary Lambert, Donald Pellegrin, Robert Storite, Billy King fadvisorb, Debbie Hebert, Stephanie King, Judy Scott, Kendra Eschete, Shelly Pejean, Carol Fan- guy, Anne Crochet, Jeannie Saia, Kayla Rogers and Billy Mooring. :CUNA IUCN f 5 1811 Acacia LW! it M, 41 1 1' Q ABACM Autll Q sisrll Pennington ja 1' fi? Cuenca ,d" Z f 6 'ss A X ,y ,i -4 1 ,-,, 9 ,,. sg .9 2 Q.. ' Q-, . T i Z J S i W, -,nv 1 ll' 'x Among the activities held during Black History Month were a group of speakers, including Honor- ary Lewis, a business major from Belle Rose, Alpha Phi Alpha joined other black groups on campus in sponsoring the forum and seminars, Taking first place in the Homecoming float competi- tion, Acacia used an elevating truck, raising their banner at various times, here in front of Ellender dorm. 440-YARD DASH First ........... Phi Kappa Theta Second ....... Tau Kappa Epsilon Third ........... Pi Kappa Alpha Fourth ............ Kappa Alpha Fifth ............ Delta Sigma Phi sponsored a dance for the basketball team. The First Black and Gold Ball was held in the spring, named forthe colors ofthe fraternity. Also held were a Black and Gold Pag- eant, a Spring Fashion Show and Greek Show. At the Alpha Phi Alpha Banquet, Don- ald Davis was named Alpha of the Year as the outstanding student member. Davis, a pre-medicine major, had already been named the Student Louisi- ana Education Association outstanding member of the Nicholls chapter. Clarence James received a certificate for outstanding chapter service, while Honoray Lewis was named Most Versatile Brother. The Sportsman Award went to Greg Knox, and Robert Turner received a pla- que for service to the chapter. Bose Banks was named Miss Black Alpha Phi Alpha 185 and Gold and Mary Ann Lawson named Miss Alpha Phi Alpha. The Miss Kappa Mu Award went to Pam Robinson, Wiloert Boudreaux received the Presi- dential Award from the chapter. Officers of Alpha Phi Alpha are Donald Davis, presidentg l-lonoray Lewis, vice presidentg Wilbert Boudreaux, secretaryg and Greg Knox, treasurer, 880-YARD DASH First ...v,..v. Tau Kappa Epsilon Second . . .,.. Pi Kappa Alpha Third T . . T ,Pi Kappa Alpha Fourth . A ..,,.. Kappa Alpha Filth . , T , Tau Kappa Epsilon Straining without even touching the rope, Mark Giest uses body language to get Danny Cabolero to pull harder. Alpha Phi Alpha: First row: Mary Lawson, Marilyn Chatrnan, Pamela Robinson, Cheraien Perollo, Charlette Banks and Pose Banks. Second row: Donald Davis. Larry Hills, Perry Johnson, Victor Nixon, Wilpert Boudreaux, l-lonoray Lewis and Greg Knox TP? Alpha Phi Alpha - ia "': f TX 5 if:- Q K+ ,K A :-as . if itz, Q' 'KR If a visitor passed Nicholls and contin- ued on Louisiana Highway IF l, he would come to a large house facing the bayou, This particular house is the center of activity for Delta Sigma Phi. During the fall, pre-game parties were held to send spirited supporters to foot- ball games. The Epsilon Upsilon chapter were also spirited enough to take first place in the Miller Pick'em Up Program. The fraternity collected the most re- cyclable Miller cans and bottles in the fall semester. During Homecoming Week, Delta Sigs put together a display entitled "Damn the Demons" depicting a Colonel casting out Delta Sigs pick up most in Miller Contest Sigs started a close race with Tau Kappa Epsilon for the title in the fraternity divi- sion, but fell short, taking fifth place. In crowded Peltier Auditorium, the fra- ternity heard the names of two members nominated for Greek God: Danny Cabolero and Terry Breaux, a Northwestern Demon. ln intramural sports, playoff titles were close, as they finished third in football and fourth in basketball. Delta Sigma Phi took a couple of fifth place finishes in bowling and badminton and sponsored a softball tournament. ln Greek Week Competition, the Delta MILE RUN First ..,....,.,,. Pi Kappa Alpha Second .,... . , ,Pi Kappa Alpha Third .,,....... Phi Kappa Theta Fourth ..,,,..,. Phi Sigma Kappa Fifth ......... Tau Kappa Epsilon Someone usually has to sample the cooking, and Adele Cazenavette was caught during Delta Sig's Spaghetti Night during Ftush Week. Q0 QA niiivkl --.qu-up-1 gnuuuuuuruu 4--4 Breaux. yi , N -.. .,,,a, Delta Sigma Phi: First row: Cleo and Mike Junke, Second row: George Gabb 'g if V Mark Giest and Chuck Bopp. Third row ' ' Sherie Surley, Adele Cazenavette and Christy Carlait. Fourth row: Marty Cha bert, Elodie Chabert, Carroll Lyons Cal vin Morvant, Anthony Governale Eileen Cross, Mark Breaux, Mark Ledet Lewis Tabor and Danny Cabolero. Fifth row Martin Ouain, Leonard Clement Cadvisort, Carey Spence and Terry Delta Sigma Phi 187 Kappa Alpha becomes 9th fraternity to establish at Nicholls in 9 years The twenty-four man fraternity visited other Delta Sig chapters at Louisiana State University at Shreveport and Cali- fornia Poly-Tech Institute. Invitations to visit were accepted by LSU. at Shreveport, LSU. at Baton Ftouge and LaCross QWisconsinJ Univer- sity. Six members attended a national meet- ing held at Vail, Colorado Officers of Delta Sigma Phi are Danny Faunguy, president, Anthony Governale, vice president, Terry Comeaux, trea- surer, Chuck Bopp, recording secretary, Mark Geist, legislative secretary, and Mark Sabb, parliamentarian. Two transfer students started things rolling in January, just in time for Kappa Alpha to plan for Greek Week. Chip Morella, who had been initiated into Kappa Alpha at Louisiana State, and Kurt Meyer, who had been initiated at McNeese, were responsible for the colonization. With permission from the lnterfraternity Council and Kappa Alpha's national office, the two began working with several KA alumni in Thibodaux. The provisional chapter picked up 15 pledges within two months, looking for 10 more this fall to become a full-fledged chapter. Kappa Alpha was founded at Washing- ton College, now Washington and Lee University, in Lexington, Va., on Decem- ber 21 , 1865, by four young men. The order has 94 chapters in the United States and 9 in Louisiana, Four rush parties in January helped students become familiar with the red 880-YARD RELAY First .,,...,,. Tau Kappa Epsilon Second . . ..,,. Pi Kappa Alpha Third , , . .,,. Pi Kappa Alpha Fourth . . . ..., Delta Sigma Phi Fifth . , . ..,,l,l.. Acacia Chip Morella and Kurt Meyer receive the charter, establishing a colony by the Order of Kappa Alpha. With the two students are Torn Whitehead, province commander and Bobby Donnes, alumni coordina- tor 189 Kappa Alpha and yellow Kappa Alpha jerseys, the Order and its traditions. One tradition recognized nationally is the celebration of Robert E. Lee's birth- day, the man who was president of MILE RELAY First ,t....... Tau Kappa Epsilon Second . . ,..l. Pi Kappa Alpha Third . . . ..l. Phi Kappa Theta Fourth .... ..l.. K appa Alpha Fifth ,l.. . . .Delta Sigma Phi Washington College at the time ot the group's founding. The two actives, Mor- ella and Meyer, led the group into full par- ticipation ot campus activities, including intramural basketball and baseball. Several strong finishes in track and field gave the newest colony a fourth place finish in the fraternity division. For the local March of Dimes Walk-a- Thon, members manned the check points to keep track of the mileage. Cuenca The final effort to catch up in the 880 relay, Mike Ledet's try gave Delta Sigma Phi a fourth place fin- ish. Larry Palestina signals the last man over the line for Kappa Alpha in the tug-of-war. In April, the work of the members was rewarded at the First Kappa Alpha Ban- quet with the new pledges and Kappa Alpha alumni from the Thibodaux area. Present to hand over a new charter were Tom Whitehead, province com- T ? Soi F' S., .fax "I,--9-, - '. S- are N11 ' Wi" WMM D , ' 4 ' B fx "" ' f fn., M.- P 'tb i XIII ' f ygfritft 1,. . it V-.task 'mr f 5 MZ. . 1,5 2.44 XL . , Setting one ot the shots which led to his first place finish in the pool tournament, Ralph Ftogers joined many other game room pros during Greek Week. ' CROSS COUNTRY J, I First ......... Tau Kappa Epsilon Second ..,....,. Pi Kappa Alpha "" cm-I Third ..,.......... Pi Kappa Phi Fourth ......,... Pi Kappa Alpha ll Fifth ........,.. Phi Kappa Theta manderg Bobby Donnes, alumni coordi- natorg and Dick Barnes, Kappa Alpha national director ot chapter services. Kappa Alpha has had a long tradition of sponsoring "Old South Weekend" where members dress in the styles and uniforms ot the 1860's era of the South. Dates are dressed in antebellum for- mals, usually escorted to the Old South Ball by carriage. Although no plans have been set for such undertakings at Nicholls yet, tradi- tion is hard to ignore. Kappa Alpha 189 Pennington ' I i t l Q. . , td 43'- 19O Phi Kappa Theta 'UZ l i-ul In the field of beauty and brains, Phi Kappa Theta took top honors as Vic Lafont was named the 1976 Greek God and Henry Lafont, first runner-up. The brains award came with the pres- entation of the Scholastic Award for the fraternity with the highest overall grade point average. Lafont was a fraternity representative on the lnterfraternity Council, serving as council president. The Nu Omega chapter also won the Leadership Award, voted on by the other fraternities. Enough muscle was still left over for Greek Week competition to earn a third place finish. The second largest fraternity with 48 members, Phi Kappa Theta picked up 10 SHOT PUT First .... ...... P hi Kappa Theta Third . . . . . .Tau Kappa Epsilo Fourth . . .... Kappa Alpha Fi th . . . . . .Phi Kappa Theta Second . . . . . .Tau Kappa Epsilon n f A dead aim on the bank shot, Chris St. Pierre was oblivious to the people watching as he competed in the pool tournament held during Greek Week in the Student Union Game Room. l i l 3 X Phi Kappa Theta: Alphabetical order: Mark Alex- ander, Steven Bernard, Joey Blanchard, Roland Bourgeois, Drew Clement, Bill Crockett, Chip Didier, Thomas Eschete, Robert Falcon, Charles Faucheux, Dennis Gaubert, Lynn Graugnard, Don- ald Harris, Kevin Harrison, Glenn Haydel, Mike Hebert, Eddie Himel, Ben Jones, Davis Kiger, Hery Lafont, Vic Lafont, Barry Landry, David Landry, Rick Lasseigne, Charles LeBlanc, Tommy Legen- dre, John Milek, Barry Naquin, Mike Naquin, David Noel, Tommy Noel, Glenn Orgeron, Kurt Perque, Jon Ray, Doug Robinson, Eugene Rodrigue, Farrell Rodrigue, Guy Ruggiero, Mike Ruggiero, Chuck Terrebonne, Tommy Theriot, Thomas Thomaisse, Jim Vidrine, Bob Weber, Max Applewhite, John Hodnett, Doug Toups, Terry Bovillain, Kurt Harri- son, Grady Savoir, Jerry Badeux, John Edward Pel- tier and Victor Brunson. pledges during Rush Week. An active delegation attended a regional conference in Houston, Texas and the 1975 National Phi Kappa Theta Conference in New Orleans. Fellow chapters from the University of Southwestern Louisiana, Sam Houston University and the University of New Orle- ans were hosted by the Nicholls group. In return the local group visited the University of Southwestern Louisiana in Lafayette, indiana University and the Uni- versity ot Minnesota. Other social activities included a cray- fish boil for alumni, a family supper and the Annual Spring Formal. The leadership award was justly earned as the PKT's supplied three cars and a jeep tor the Homecoming Parade. ii- l PKTs bring out squirt guns for 'Mafia Night' Service projects adopted were collect- ing and distributing trash cans in the Thi- bodaux Community and helping with the painting of the Senior Citizen's Home. Every year the wide brim hats, Elliot Ness vests and tommy guns are pulled and Phi Kappa Theta goes to the mob with their annual "PKT Mafia Night." Supporting the '20s look, the evening has been known to start with a spaghetti dinner at the fraternity house and end with a noisy cheering section in John L. Guidry Stadium. Officers for Phi Kappa Theta are Ben Jones, president, Guy Ftuggiero, vice presidentg Glenn Orgeron, treasurerg Using the long roller for the awning, Farrell Rodrigue joined in the Senior Citizen's Home paint- ing project. Several campus, high school and local groups helped to improve the home on a sunny Sat- urday. hs........ Tx, 'nw -. 4 'rs . 'sw i a, fir ,, ..-. 6 T. R . Mg , T, x , i 3 f ' , T ft, ii Charles Faucheaux, secretary, Glenn Haydel, sergeant-at-arms, and Mike Hebert, pledge trainer. BROAD JUMP First ..,.,....... Pi Kappa Alpha Second ....... Tau Kappa Epsilon Third .... .... T au Kappa Epsilon Fourth . . A .... Phi Kappa Theta Fifth .... . . .Delta Sigma Phi Members of the Phi Kappa Theta 'mob' leave Guia dry Stadium after a 2827 victory over North Ala- bama. PKT's "Mafia Night" is an annual event for the fraternity Phi Kappa Theta 191 192 Pi The pirogue races got off to a booming start, under the protection of Pi Kappa Phi's cannon. The cannon, a symbol for the local chapter, has been taken to various events, intramural football games and parades, pulled by willing members. A house was purchased on Jackson Street by Pi Kappa Phi, making them the sixth fraternity to have a residence in Thi- bodaux. Active since 1974, the group pitched in with the painting of the Thibodaux Senior Cltizen's Home. The group also sponsors an annual Halloween party for the children of the Acadia Day Care Center. CHARIOT RACE First ,...... .. .Tau Kappa Epsilon Second ..., t,., P hi Kappa Theta Third . . . . . .Pi Kappa Alpha Fourth . . ,..,, Delta Sigma Phi Fifth. . . . . .Phi Sigma Kappa Officers of Pi Kappa Phi are Aaron Fanguy, president, Don Champagne, vice president, Edward Bourgeois, trea- surer, Steve Adams, secretary, Tim Benoit, warden, Herbie Ford, historian, Michael Garrard, chaplain. Adviser to the group is Dwight Bou- dreaux. Watching one example of howto paint a wall, Her- bie Ford and Dale Forrester observe the painting of the Senior Citizens Home Kappa Phi Pi Kappa Phis ioin resident Greeks, buy fraternity house With a sign in the front yard of the fra- ternity house to proclaim their t'country," Phi Sigma Kappa stayed on the move enough to need the sign. Not to tell others, but to remind them- selves. Five members attended the Phi Sigma Kappa National Convention held at Kent State. Another five members attended a mini- conclave at the University of Houston. Barry Landry kept his glasses to read with, but dressed in a Boman Toga like other members of Phi Kappa Theta for their skit at the Song Fest in Peltier Auditorium. Several Pi Kappa Phi clowns escorted the children of the Acadia Day Care Center to different offices on campus for a Halloween trick or treat. A full chapter retreat was held in April at Grand Isle for a weekend. Phi Sigs also visited fellow chapters at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York, University of Ohio-Akron and the Univer- sity of North Alabama. ln return, the Beta Gamma chapter from Cornell University visited the local bayou country. The 26 actives got into the spirit of Homecoming Week with the display "Extinguish the Demons" and marching in the Homecoming Parade. ln intramural sports, the fraternity com- peted in flag football, basketball and vol- leyball, taking a fourth and fifth place fin- ish in the first two sports respectively. 13- l' f.- .4 -QE -is Q- 'TLV 1'1 l Two Phi Sigs were nominated to the Greek Court at SongFest Night, Jamie Babin and Mark Marcel. For Halloween a party vvas held for the children of the Acadia Day Care Center on campus. Members also visited the Senior Citi- zen's Home and collected money for the Cystic Fibrosis Walk-a-thon. Officers of Phi Sigma Kappa are Rod- ney Cosse, president, David Ashley, vice president, Pat Ford, secretary, Glen Ther- ialut, sentinel, and James Evans, pledge inductor. Phi Sigma Kappa: On roof: Mark Marcel, Peggy Matherne, Fred Maeder, Glenn Theriault, Eddie Schiro, Theresa Rupp, Jerome Muldowney, James Evans, Anna Majorie, Clayton Diaz, lrvvin Joubert, Wilson Couch and Libby LeBlanc. Near sign: Caro- lyn Zander, David Doucet, Gerald LeBlanc and Anna Romano, On ground: Steve Frith, Leonard Ledet, Daniel Brandt, Dianne Woods, James deGraauw, Debbie Robertson, Pat Ford and William 1 .W-U tis' intl ,v- K .J -I TUG-0-WAR First .... . . .Tau Kappa Epsilon Second . . . .... Pi Kappa Alpha Third . . . . . .Phi Kappa Theta Fourth . . . . . .Phi Sigma Kappa -1. Fitth . . . . . .Kappa Alpha Waiting for his palm to cool before attacking the pins, Pat Parra takes a moment to plan his strategy before toelng the line in the bowling tourney. Welker. On porch: Suzette Boudreaux, Rodney Cosse, Chuck LeBlanc, Jamie Babin, Judy Borne, Laurie Dorvie, Elliot Peirron, Helen Tonglet, Monica Tonglet, Yvonne Barbier, Carl Guillory, Theresa Trapani, Mary deGraauvv, David Ashley, Nancy Jeansonne, Pat Parra, Ronnie Dupuy, George Hain- del, Dauriel Oliver, Ken Schexnayder, Brian Gau- threaux and Gene Stephen. " .f ,V -I 1 f. y f' 3 ia ' ,vw Q f.,-' , V, fl ' 5 -- ' K 4 ' -If 'ln' f' ' f ,fy ,,r"ri5'y I' f 'if V V f , '.f'f"" ' , -' .- !!,,f , .f 7' Cx ,ff li" nl' H' 1 - gniinvn Q. ,fv ' I ji.. ' .' ' V 1 HHH V li nina S "MXH, 'S .. X- 'gg ' ' '-V. .XS X -N-QR - - shi sg x XS U 1 ,. ,ff L' ,Quilts Y -Ate. V 'ai-'6tfi.' n nv llll NX-S5i -, -NST? 5 s' X 'i-N uoibuiuuad Phi Sigma Kappa 193 Fire truck repaired and Pi Kappa Alpha keeps rolling along A two-year hold on the trophy for the best homecoming display came to an end utive years. This omen in November seemed to forecast what would happen when the track games began for Greek Week in March. Although taking two first place victories in the 100-yard dash and the broad jump. Pi Kappa Alpha had seven second-place finishes. They were in the 880-yard run, 880- yard relay, mile run, tug-of-war and the softball tournament, This number of points gave the Zeta Psi chapter a second place finish in the - - Bill Hall and Brian Gautreaux keep a total of scores for P' Kappa Alpha' as Delta Zeta Dre in the IFC Bowling Tournament Results gave TKE Hoping for that one extra inch to take first place, Matt Palmer flies to an impact in the sandpit in the Greek track and field games. ' fraternities division. In intramural sports, a PKA team fin- ished second in football, playoffs with other teams competing in basketball and softball. At the Greek SongFest, a skit doing a take-off on television commercials was presented. Two PKAs were also nominated to the Greek Court, David Doherty and Doug Ashbaugh. ln the Miller Pick'em Up Program in the fall, Pi Kappa Alpha finished second in fraternities, winning a color television set. The 34-man Nicholls chapter visited the other five Pi Kappa Alpha chapters in the state, hosting several in Thibodaux for various events. FOOSBALL TOURNEY First ......... Tau Kappa Epsilon Second ......... Phi Kappa Theta Third .......... Phi Sigma Kappa Fourth .......... Delta Sigma Phi Fifth ............ Pi Kappa Alpha Members attended the regional con- vention in Memphis and the Pi Kappa Alpha National Convention held at Vail, Colorado. During Push Week activities the group picked up 15 pledges. Officers for Pi Kappa Alpha are Kenny vented them from making it three consec- first place SOFTBALL TOURNEY First . . . . . ...... Kappa Alpha Second . . .... Pi Kappa Alpha Third . . . . . . Delta Sigma Phi Fourth . . . . . Delta Sigma Phi Fifth . . . .... Tau Kappa Epsilon i kappa Alpha Cuenca Pennington uf ,uf L, X. '10 :wi , if?-if ,, , 'it 4 , x '-gf 5- Ii' f an ,y -. "ti . M ,mm M in '-1,-iff. 'any Pi Kappa Alpha: Actives: James Ashbaugh, Michael Boudreaux, John Broussard, Donald Casey, Peter Dassey, Chris Diket, David Doherty, Edwin Ducote, Jorda Elliot, William Green, John Gil, Bill Hall, l-lolt Hanna, Larry Haw, Mike Lala, Renin Listi, Thomas Malad, Michael Matherne, Michael Messonier, Simak Mokhtarnejad, Brent Mundt, Don- ald Murphy, Suparek Switwongse, Norman Naquin, Gary Noto, Steve Odham, Timothy Oster, Matthew Palmer, Louis Parr, Mike Pendley, Nick Pomes, Sue Deslatte concentrates on breaking the pyramid of pool balls during a rush party while Sybil Weber watches at the PKA house on Green Street. Soignet, president, Bill Hall, vice presi- dent, John Rougeau, secretary, and Richard Owens, treasurer. Although the fall semester began soberly for PKA, without their traditional bright-red tire truck, action was quickly taken. After work and dealing, a newer ver- sion of the traditional truck was again seen on campus to comfort and transport the members. zevze.. ri RA my X, 1 nm James Roche, Wayne Smith, Kenneth Siognet, Dra- kell Trahan, Robert Welsh and Dennis White. Pledges: Louis Alcazar, Robert Bee, Robert di Ben- nidetto, Jay Delucca, Patrick Fuqua, James Hen- derson, Jerry Lopez, Mark Piazza, Mike St. Romain, Richard Strode, Brian Williams, Stephen Rhodes, Lee Borynel, Kieth Boudreaux, Adrian Geoghaga, Joe l-larrer, Mark Mohr and Matt Parker, Little Sis- ters: Donna Lou Angelette, Ann Badalamenti, Kim Becnel, Rhonda Bischoff, Denise Bourdeu, Peggy lil! , HH!! lllil ll!! lllllllllll IIIRRQVRBIHI IBIQRHRINRB . nsocrgwvrm' FIKA D nth ff fi -Q A5 SJ ,A ,- Jw gn A . Brooks, Rhonda Bruce, Sue Cain, Mary Ann Canon, Linda Cheramie, Daine Cherry, Kim Chisolm, Carol Cloutier, Sue Deslatte, Mollee di Bendetto, Mary Gautreaux, Kim Gil, Karen Godwin, Sybil Jackson. Adell Maurer, Renee Miranne, Peggy Noto, Mary Pagliughi, Debbie Provenzano, Judi Richard, Kim Romaire, Missy Schieman, Linda Shaddox, Kathy Sweeney, Karen Toole, Liz Treuil, Ellen Vicknair, Sybil Weber, Peggy Yon, Peggy Lauga and Gret- chen Lotz, s' gg , .""9 Pi Kappa Alpha 195 Needing help after the anchor leg, Johnny Gibson and Mike Scaglione help Joe LeBlanc "walk off" after finishing first in mile relay When the fall semester began Tau Kappa Epsilon began their second semester of probation. At the close of the 1975 spring semes- ter, the lnterfraternity Council had found the Mu Zeta chapter guilty of five charges brought against them by Pi Kappa Alpha, including vandalism, theft and criminal mischief. The IFC ordered a monetary reim- bursement to Pi Kappa Alpha and placed Tau Kappa Epsilon on a one-year proba- tion. The summer semester passed under BOWLING TOURNEY Firs ........, Tau Kappa Epsilon Third . . . .... Phi Kappa Theta Fourth . . . .... Pi Kappa Alpha Fi th .... .... P hi Kappa Theta t Second . . . ,... Phi Sigma Kappa f probation and the members of TKE began the fall determined to improve their situation. Their determination and work on cam- pus led the Judicial Board of the lnterfra- ternity Council to vote in February to remove them from probation. IFC President Vic Lafont explained the move as "Tau Kappa Epsilon having come a long way since the incidents. "I think its members have done a lot to change their attitudes and goals," he said. Their goals included both campus and community service and support. Dressed in special Bicentennial jerseys with red, white and blue trim, Tau Kappa Epsilon sat together to support the Colo- nels at many home football and basket- ball events. During Homecoming Week, the frater- nity built a display entitled "Damn the Demons" and marched in the parade. During the football season a delegation of TKEs traveled to Livingston, Ala., and Florence, Ala., for the games against Liv- ingston State and the University of North 195 Tau Kappa Epsilon Alabama respectively. In basketball season, Tau Kappa Epsi- lon traveled to Hammond for the match- up with Southeastern Louisiana. For the ninth straight year, they won the All-Sports trophy and the first place finish in the fraternity division of Greek Week competition. Being the largest fraternity, with 58 members and 14 pledges, it was not uncommon for TKE to enter more than one team in competition. The local chapter hosted the Tau Kappa Epsilon chapters from Louisiana Tech in Ruston and the University of Southwestern Louisiana. The chapter also hosted the TKE Gulf South Regional Softball Tournament with FINAL RESULTS FRATERNITY DIVISION First ......... Tau Kappa Epsilon Second ......... Pi Kappa Alpha Third .......... Phi Kappa Theta Fourth ............ Kappa Alpha Fifth ............ Delta Sigma Phi TKE chapters from Stephen F. Austin University, Mississippi State University, Southeastern State University COklahomaJ, Northeast Louisiana State University, Louisiana Tech, the University of Southwestern Louisiana and the TKE Tri-Parish Alumni Association of New Orleans. Four local members attended the 1975 Tau Kappa Epsilon Conclave held in Geneva, Wisconsin. Taking a break from the smoke with a Thibodaux volunteer fireman, Mike Lala was one of many Nicholls students who answered the alarm call and assisted against the fire which destroyed the Post News Printing Co. Pennington - .-.-ci .- s.." "f Tau Kappa Epsilon: Alphabetical order: Chuck Armand, Harold Asevedo, Terry Babin, Paul Beard, Eullen Bergeron, John Billiot, Scott Boudreaux, Brian Boudreaux, Peggy Boudreaux, Bruce Bourg, Stephen Boyer, Thomas Bradshaw, Thomas Broom, Skip Brunet, Gerry Buras, Michael Bush, Mark Cavalier, Mousey Chiasson, Gary Clement, Larry Comeaux, Gus Crammond, Craig Cuccia, Mack Cuenca, Kelly Daniels, David Derbes, Mark Domingues, David Dragon, Jeff Fay, Nick Fortu- nato, David Frank, Michael Frenette, Kenny Gal- lagher, Cliff Galloway, John Gibson, Charles Gieser, Arthur Hartsell, Michael l-lecker, Will Hewitt, Wendy Himel, Charlie Hodgins, Audie Hymel, Chris lbert, Timothy Keyes, Thomas Kliebert, Dino Kull- Thirty-five members attended the Regional Tau Kappa Epsilon conference held in New Iberia, La. In service to the community, the frater- nity joined in the painting of the Senior Citizen's Home and also held a party for the residents. The Nicholls cheerleaders gave the fra- ternity a spirit award for their support dur- ing the athletic seasons. At the Annual Red Carnation Ball held in the spring, Valerie Neri was selected the 1976 Sweetheart. Gary Whipple was honored as the group's advisor while Mark Truxillo received the award as the outstanding alumni. Steven Boyer was named the outstand- ing senior and Bobby Poche the top ath- lete. The highest award, the Top TEKE, went to Larry Palestina as the best chap- ter member. Officers of Tau Kappa Epsilon are Larry Palestina, president, Michael Scaglione, vice president, Ricky "Mousey" Chias- son, chaplain, Wade Perrin, secretary, Gerald Rockenbough, treasurer, Mack Cuenca, historian, Brian Boudreaux, ser- geant-at-arms, Mike l-lecker, pledge trainer, and Joe LeBlanc, social chair- man. man, Carry Lagasse, Mark Landrieu, Hoe LeBlanc, Timothy LeCompte, Steve Leftwich, Thomas Left- wich, Kerry Leonard, l-loey Lender, Robert Lowery, Scott Lukes, Michael Mackey, Frank Maness Andrew Matherne, Chuck Maurer, Calvin Minor Richard Mouledons, Frank Newchurch, Bryan New- man, Kim Dddo, Tommy Ordoyne, Larry Palestina, Wayne Papania, Wade Perrin, Ray Peters, David Pichon, Jeff Pistorius, Kevin Planchet, Bob Poche, Kirk Pontiff, Randal Protti, Murphy Ranatza, Brue Rice, Paul Robichaux, Gerald Rockenbaugh, Mike Scaglione, Glenn Scarsone, David Schuber, Mike Seibert, Glen Slavich, Barry Strohmeyer, Darryl Tas- sin, Jean Teniplet, Andrew Terry, Rudy Thibodaux and Richard Uhle, it-1.1-. S 4 Y - TKE's campus work removes fraternity from IFC social probation early 'X V 'L O , if A lf! jf . 5 'D F' if I Wi o " A ,f I l -v.,q..,,.. A f , w,,ff"" ' 4155 h . W, Mg, l 5 1' A i 4 'X 'Ji ," Rudy Thibodaux decides detailed work is needed painters from different campus organizations gath- at the painting party held for the Senior Citizen's ered to help at the home, Home. His precise quality was noticed by other Tau Kappa Epsilon 197 K tfi taittfi sa llll E tmuiim r Although only four nationally recog- nized sororities have been founded at Nicholls, their size is vvhat has made them impressive. Of the top five Greek organizations, the third, fourth and fifth place groups are sororities. The newest vvomen's group, Alpha Gamma Delta, has had no trouble in bringing in members, vvith 23 actives after tvvo years. State Day, a gathering of all chapters of one sorority together for seminars and X' exchanges, is hosted by a different chap- ter each year. ln 1976, the local chapters of Delta Zeta and Sigma Sigma Sigma were the host for other respective chapters in the state. While many fraternities have "little sis- ter" organizations, some vvomen on cam- pus look for a group vvhich has its ovvn plans and goals. As different as their name, each soror- ity has a symbol which adorns rush pos- ters, hats and stickers, Among those seen on campus in the fall were the green turtle CDelta Zetaj, Raggedy Ann CPhi lvluj and mushroom of Sigma Sigma Sigma. During Greek Week, ten special events were slated for the sororities to compete in. When the struggle ended on Friday, Delta Zeta vvas on top in points. Delta Zeta had also taken first place in the Homecoming display, vvith Phi Mu taking third. Points are awarded each sorority for Straining to the end The strain and effort of the track and field games during Greek Week was mirrored in the faces and bodies of the competitors Held in the stadium of E D White High School moments included fleftj a struggle for breath as a Pi Kappa Alpha runner pushes himself in the mile run Qbottom lefty Tau Kappa Epsilon s Brian Boudreaux prepares to pass the leader in the 880 yard run and fbottomj the physical collapse of Mike Frenette into the arms of Skip Brunet and Scott Boudreaux after finishing fourth in the cross country run ph los byC e tm Sororities Small in Number Cleo the goat shows little interest in Peggy Math- erne's offer at a Delta Sigma Phi rush party. Cleo is the only mascot to inhabit a fraternity house, The Delta Zeta trademark, a lonesome turtle, showed up on campus during sorority rush ot tour women's groups, -11 i -aaii A li '.aJ"M?z..' -lg -un .-. 11 N -A-...pq U , 31, A n.LQ-4..- Z' A A , it . . ' 'vga I- L if Lf--J n4.j,vrl,Js3 1 -' it if 'Lx' ?3e:Et:W25?'t . - , .--I f '53-i . .11-..' ,ii 'lf .X ., a I C193 :',,.'-,v- VJ. ' -1:2 A- as af f . h QL 4 .- Q 1 '1fL 4' , vi, ii i .. i X 6-in: -1:1 2, I any competition or event they enter, like intramurals, the homecoming competi- tions, or the Greek Songlfest. Although these groups rank as some of the largest social Greeks on campus in size, none ot them has a sorority house. Some sororities tollovv fraternities and designate certain days as "jersey days." Whatever the occasion Ca meeting, vis- itors or tounder's clayj it is common to see many brightly colored jerseys being worn around campus. It's been two years since the last col- ony tor a sorority vvas tormed at Nicholls. While several nevv fraternities have had slow progress in attracting pledges, the tour sororities have had strong active membership. While the present size and success ot the Alpha Gamma Delta, Delta Zeta, Phi Mu and Sigma Sigma Sigma chapters cannot guarantee the future, next tall vvill begin again vvith high hopes and plans tor another year. me tiiti in s irriitt Wx Pat Ford stands immobile as Penny Wise starts the stripping contest for Alpha Gamma Delta, at the Greek bonfire. A little more aluminum toil alvvays helps vvhen youre vvorking on a Homecoming display at the last minute. But Big in Spirit l99 A funny bunny hops to Thibocloux Hospital, cincl Alpha Gam follows ' Several teams practicing for softball intramural action were disrupted when a large pink rabbit cut across campus. Complete with a carrot. Since Easter was the following week, Alpha Gamma Delta thought it would be appropriate it the Easter Babbit visited the children at Thibodaux General l-lospital, located in back of the campus. The Alpha Gams also presented a music program at the Senior Citizens Home and sorted clothes tor the needy in Lafourche Parish. Dne of the more colorful aspects of the sorority is their jerseys. A wide variety of green, yellow, blue, white and red meet the eye of the pass- erby in the halls. The Gamma Chi chapter received 7 pledges to go with the 23 actives in the sorority. During their second full year on cam- pus, the group also initiated Jo Ann Klie- bert, a psychology instructor, as an alum- nae member. Alpha Gamma Delta waits for the start of the strip- ping contest, to see who can get the clothes of a fraternity male ott the fastest. Penny Wise, Vicki Pruden and Janet Harris wait for the instructions to begin Alpha Gamma Delta: First row: Bette Borne, Cindy Vargas, Shelia Thomas, Charmaine Morel, Janet Harris, Carolyn Vander, Vickie Prudin, Beth Pellegrin, Cathy Mcliall, Julia Garcia, Cheryl Laugh- lin, Cissy Majeste. Second row: Dolores Tassin, Ann Levit, Linda Miller, Caroline Poche, Novella Smith, Jeannie Morrow, Barbara Valpi, Susan Han- nise, Cathy Lancon, Nancy Jeansonne, Anne Bax- ter, Monica Tonglet and Sharon Burch. The Gamma Sigma chapter at Troy State University in Troy, Ala., held a pic- nic in honor of 16 visitors from the Nic- holls chapter. Alpha Gamma Delta held their Twin Bose Ball and a mother-daughter tea in April. A steady hand and sharp cue stick won the pool tournament in the sorority Greek Games for a third place finish in overall competition. Officers for Alpha Gamma Delta are SORORITY GAMES Ping-Pong .........., Delta Zeta Pool ........ Alpha Gamma Delta Volleyball .............. Phi lVlu Wheelbarrow ............ Phi Mu A l A Pennington S . I V P gt Z? V. Carolina Poche, presidentg Sharon Burch, first vice president, Anne Baxter, second vice president, Penny Wise, recording secretary, Julia Garcia, trea- surerg Shawn Murphy, corresponding secretary, Cindy Vargas, scribe, and Janet Harris, guard. Committee chairmen are Mary Jean Morrow, house, Barbara Volpi, social, Mary D'Antoni, activities, Cheryl Laugh- lin, membership, and Pat Daigle, rush. SORORITY GAMES Badminton ........,.. Delta Zeta Balloon Bace 5 ........... Phi Mu Foosball ............. Delta Zeta Whether smiling, looking lonesome or flat on his back, the turtle of Delta Zeta follows the sorority. The familiar symbol is present on cam- pus on tennis shoes, signs, shirts and shoes. The little turtle had his share of fun and victories as Delta Zeta was present and active at many campus and Greek func- Late hour preparations came the night before judg- ing for the Homecoming display, as residents of Ellender Hall work on the most laughed at figure, the Northwestern Demon. tions. The Kappa Alpha chapter ranked sec- ond in size of the four sororities and fourth over-all with 40 members. ln the sorority games of Greek Week, Delta Zeta took first place over-all with victories in the badminton, foosball and ping-pong tournaments. The Best Song Award at the Greek Songliest was also won by a group of supportive, and loud, Delta Zetas. H Easter was still a week off, but the famous bunny made an appearance for Alpha Gamma Delta's trip to visit children at Thibodaux General Hospital. In a stroll around campus, the rabbit stopped for a word with Matthew Gresham, son of Dr. Cliff Gresham. "The Breakfast of Champions" was the theme of the homecoming display which took first place. The display, in front of Polk Library, was set in a kitchen scene, complete with a giant size box of corn flakes. Three DZs were nominated to the Greek Court by the fraternities, Carrie "Sam" Goodrow, Claire Tatum and Ellen Vicknair. Besides competition with other Greek 1? QYQA, -,.X Alpha Gamma Delta 201 F2415 - 202 rJeltQ,4fzZ3l Deltci Zeta wins in Greek games, hosts State Dciy organizations, Delta Zeta readily took on other contests, taking first place in the sorority division of the Miller Plck'em Up Contest. ln intramural volleyball, the Delta Zeta Actives took first place with a perfect 7-O record. The local chapter hosted State Day for other DZ chapters from Louisiana State University, the University of New Orleans, the University of Southwestern Louisiana, Northwestern Louisiana University and the University of Southern Mississippi. Each year, the Nicholls chapter makes a special visit to the Carville Hospital, the only center in the United States for the treatment of Hansen's Disease, or lep- Delta Zeta: First row: Judy Splcuzza, Shelly Forster, Peggy Matherne, Diane Cherry, Alice Landry, Boxie Hebert, Joanne Parr, Linda Dyesse, Diane Sykes and Cindy Bush. Second row: Jennifer Jones, Cathy Weimer, Susan Brown, Belinda Berry, Sam Goodrow, Susan Schmidt, Aline Delmel, and Ellen Vlcknalr. Third row: Beth Ftivlere, Sandy Bordes, Marie Beck- ham, Kathy Herrick, Miki O'Neal, Denise McBight, Ann Bourgeois, Beth Fakier, and Ann Barker. Fourth row: Elaine Francingues, Sue Ducos, Nancy Monk, Sally Jo Taylor and Elodie Chabert. Fifth row: Cathy Fakler, Judy Arcen- eaux, Clatre Tatum, Sarah Cohen, Fran Clark, Flo Cran, Becky Hymel, Lisa Bright and Jan Musso. rosy. The sorority adopted one patient at the hospital and kept in touch with her, moni- toring her progress. Easter baskets were distributed at the Acadia Day Care Center on campus, while members participated in the Dimes of the Deaf drive and VVYES CChannel 125 Auction. During each semester, several socials are held, including a Mother-Daughter Tea, a Greek Tea, Founders Day Cele- bration, Harvest Dance, Honors Banquet and Bose Formal, With a drunk, name tag and bunny button, Margie Muller keeps beat wlth the music at a rush party. Many "O.D.'s" helped the TKEs sponsor rush par- ties, wlth a woman's touch. Clapptng and singing to welcome new pledges to Delta Zeta, the Baptist Student Union served as headquarters for the sorority durlng Bush Week to welcome them. Y 'H italy ' Cuenca 'War V 50, gm, an uf 9. AAZ A AZ itz? ,f'r..' Penningl 9 W 'l i i . , .P T ,ii -illllllllllliiiis i I It , r l 'Milf i 1 , . -.QTL da lil Awwi L Officers for Delta Zeta in the fall were Cindy Bush, president, Diane Sykes, rush vice presidentg Elaine Francingues, pledge vice president, Carrie Ooodrow, corresponding secretary, and Belinda Hymel, treasurer. Officers in the spring were Ellen Vick- nair, president, Carrie Ooodrow, rush vice president, Ann Bourgeois, recording secretary, Cathy Weimer, corresponding secretary, and Geri Perret, treasurer. As an auxiliary to Tau Kappa Epsilon, the Order of Diana serves as the "little sister" organization for women interested in working with the fraternity. .s""' Cuenca With 27 members, the women helped with the painting of the Senior Citizen's Home and held a party for the people liv- ing there. During the football season, a group of supporters traveled to Livingston, Ala., for the game between Nicholls and Liv- ingston. Another trip was made to the campus of Southeastern Louisiana in Hammond for the basketball matchup between the Lions and the Colonels. Yvonne Babin was nominated by Phi Mu to the Greek Court during Greek Week. Roxie Hebert was named second run- ner-up in the Miss Thibodaux Beauty contest. The group also helped TKE sponsor the TKE Regional Softball Tournament. Officers for the Order of Diana are Val- erie Neri, president, Margie Miller, vice president, Trudy Matherne, treasurer, and Yvonne Babin, secretary, Valerie Neri and Steve Boyer intently watch a foos- ball game during Greek Week Since its popularity as a game began, foosball was added to the list of competitions. Hopping off the truck to pose in bathrobe and corn flakes, Diane Sykes and Joann Parr carried through Delta Zeta's theme of "Breakfast of Champions." L PY ul ...n-q,hk Order of Diana: First row: Debbie Cefalu, Denise LeBlanc, Margie Miller, Laurie Flippen, Roxie Hebert, Donna Freeman, Trudy Materne, Lydia Cuqrow, Lisa Crosby, Debbie Deichmann, Priscilla Patin, Zan Berard, Cindy Roche, Carol Meunier, Michele Murphy, Diane Dey, JoAnn Landry, Melissa Bay, Val Neri, Jeanette Baile, Frannie LeBlanc, Cherie Hillman, Yvonne Babin, Lisa Goda, Kitty Nel- son, Sandy Bordes, and Shirley Harris. --71. Delta Zeta 2O'3 L Phi Security in the small hours of the morn- ing was a cuddly stutted animal for Phi Mu in their Annual Ftock-a-thon. The 48-hour marathon vvas held on the front porch ot the Student Union, with members alternating in the padded rock- ing chairs. With the aid ot blankets and a portable television to pass time, proceeds vvent to the Phi Mu national service project, the S.S. l-lope. The hospital ship travels to underdevel- oped nations to provide medical care, The Kappa Eta chapter also enter- tained the young patients at the Crippled Children's Hospital and the Thibodaux Senior Citizens Home. The largest sorority on campus, Phi Mu attended the State Day in Lafayette, a gathering ot all Phi Mu chapters in Louisi- 308. Phi Mu: First row: Valerie Barrios, Jeanette Bailey. Patti Naguin, Althea Willis and Theresa Kirsch Sec- ond row: Mollee Dil3enedetto, Melissa Ray, Michele Murphy, Alice Zeringue, Mary Morvant, Annette DeLevvis, and Denise Bourdeui Third row: Peggy Dowd, Joanne Landry, Yvonne Babin and Liz Trueil Fourth row: Sue Cain, Arlene Perkins, Gina l-lebert, Pam Marcello, M J Savoie, Madeline Simoneaux, Shelly Carle, Gayla Abel and Gayle Echols Fifth row: Carol Barrois, Clara Pitre, Abby Merrit, Lisa Dupont. Lynette Marcel, Jane Triche, Sabrina Four- roux. Michele Charitat, Susie Palazzo and Debbie Provezano Sixth row: Ftosilyn Heck, Margaret Rob- inson, Diane Donner, Vanee Daure, Angel Levet, Mary Foote, Roxanne Ziegler and Susan Baroussei Phi Mu rocks for charityp largest sorority at NSU As the hours stretched on, the rock- was the goal, met by a series of Phi ers gathered under their blankets and Mus changing positions. The rock-a- vvatched television to pass the time. A thon was held under the porch ot the total ot 48 non-stop hours ot rocking Student Union, rug-... ' 'za tx A X t Sv 4 . gb Embarrassed by a secret, Gayle Echols hides her face, in the skit prepared by Phi Mu for SongFest Night. Echols was chosen goddess at the Greek Ball. A favorite stuffed animal, a warm blanket and a pair of thick socks can withstand the night hours of rocking, The Phi Mus achieved their goal of 48 hours. 419' 1' R f- ' "T"f'w A A ,s -my . ' V "u y.- ' 1 x W . 1 1 X K , N Cuenca te ,f l ., ,pf 7,4 . ,QV ,, ,, , ., ,gin 152' 'an'- Mfv M'-aw 'fftwfffi N l -flea-:F-57 .ei 4, Lge-1 4' 'l fi -fr t ilt" 51' TQ" V 'S lt, - ii 4 2,0-- "1l.wm7aus' '-gg ,, v- re- V.-W Q '-'42, -iss - lf' P , ' . 1 1. The Phi lvlu National Convention was set for the summer in Macon, Georgia. For Homecoming Week, Phi Mu put up a display entitled "Steam the Demons" which won a third place finish for the sorority. The display was complete with dry ice to simulate the "boiling" cauldron. Cheering, noisy and toot stomping, the sorority loaded up a truck and joined in the Homecoming Parade from the Thibo- daux Civic Center to the campus. For Greek Week, Gayle Echols was crowned Greek Goddess while another Phi Mu, Yvonne Babin, was nominated to the Greek Court. At Songlfest Night, the sorority donned knee-high sox, letter sweaters and brought the '50s back with a tribute to rock'n'rolI. In the sorority division of the Greek Games, Phi Mu finished second, barely losing out to Delta Zeta, The women managed to take first place finishes in the balloon race, wheel barrow race and volleyball tournament. Officers lor Phi Mu are Mary Foote, president, Annette Delewis, vice presi- dent, Arlene Perkins, treasurer, Susan Palazzo, secretary, and Sabrina Four- roux, pledge director. Phi Mu 205 , 'et 'Sigma Serves Chilclren' ancl Foolish Fashion Show highlight busy year Although third in size when compared to other sororities, Sigma Sigma Sigma outranks six fraternities with 35 members. A trip was made to the campus of Southeastern Louisiana University to aid the Tri-Sigma chapter there with their rush activities. With the theme "Sigma Serves Chil- dren" the Gamma Pi chapter held a ben- efit for their national project, the Fiobbie Page Memorial. The money collected from the benefit goes for research at the Cardinal Glen- non Memorial Hospital for Children, St. Louis, Mo. and the North Carolina Memo- rial l-lospital, Chapel l-lill, North Carolina. The Nicholls Tri-Sigs hosted State Day in March for other chapters from South- eastern Louisiana University, the Univer- sity of Southwestern Louisiana, Loyola University, Northwestern Louisiana Uni- versity and alumni from Thibodaux, Houma and New Orleans. .+ l..-. . Each year Tri-Sigma sponsors its "Foolish Fashion Show," at the Foundry, a night spot where many students gather. The fashion show consists of men modeling the latest fashions, for women, After the initial embarrassment and kegs of beer have been downed, the show is relaxed and as funny as it is fool- ish. Formals were held at Christmas and in the spring for members, with a Founder's Day Banquet April 7 to mark their ninth year at Nicholls. A Mother-Daughter Banquet was also held in Thibodaux for parents to meet the sorority of their daughters. During Greek Week, Tri-Sigma finished fourth in competition, but placed three members on the Greek Court. With determination to go forward or a sly peek at how the competition does it, the sorority sack race never lacked spirit, regardless of how far the jump- ers got. T ...M ' U6 igma Sigma Sigma They were Mary Ann Giglio, Karen Toole and Gail Seal. For the SongFest Night the sorority presented a medley of songs by Simon and Garfunkel. Coming in second in the Miller Pick'em Up Contest, won the group a prize of a portable color television. Officers in the fall semester were Yvonne Hernandez, presidentg Gail Seal, Final Results Sorority Division Delta Zeta Firs Phi Mu Second Tri Sigma Fourth Alpha egkmipgiia f f f f f f . .third Giving the Demon a complete washing, Tri-Sigma joined other campus organizations with a Home- coming display along the streets of the Campus. ,,29"" pl""" ......s-1-" vice president, Benee Darsey, treasurer, Holly Hurst, secretary, Mary Bourgeois, rush director, and Joanie Chadwick, edu- cational director, Sigma Sigma Sigma officers in the Sigma Sigma Sigma: First row: Joan Grillet, Benee Matherne, Debby Cortez, Charlene Stein, Joanie Chadwick, Holly Hurst, Yvonne Hernandez, Mary Katherine Bourgeois, Gail Seal, Renee Dar- sey, Ellen Boudreaux, Bhonda Bochel, and Karen Toole, Second row: Jay Smith, Suzette Boudreaux, Bonita Estrada, Paula Vezinat, Kim Blum, Cheryl Caminiat, Linda Pahnke, Mary Ann Giglo, Linda spring semester were Karen Toole, presi- dent, Cathy Seely, vice president, Judi Bichard, secretary, Carol Dicharry, trea- surer, Mary Bourgeois, rush director, and Linda Woods, educational director. Woods, Karen Godwin, Judi Bichard, Ann Maiorie, Cheryl Molaison, Karen Denoux, Evelyn Pfeiffer and Linda Cassenberger, Third row: Cathy Seely, Helen Wenzel, Pattie Roche, Jarme Cassidey, Susan Burcalow, Carol Dicharry, Karen Stein, Linda Shaddox, Mary Ellen Peltier, Donna Blum, Grace Bourgeois, Kathy Miller, Mary Martinez, Mona Pitre and Kathy Blagg. Cuenca ifjuiuued CD so 3 ns CD LO 3 Q: QU LO 3 uo m rv O xi ln victory or after any event, the spirit and ties of friendship remain, for all the competitors and spec- IPC and Panhellenic Greek councils coordinate activities For the lnterfraternity Council, the gov- erning body over all fraternities on cam- pus, it was the usual busy year. With new colonies and existing colo- nies receiving charters, the size of the council grew. Each fraternity on campus sends rep- resentatives. Colonies of fraternities are allowed associate membership, having a repre- sentative to express its point of view, but without voting power. The size of the fraternity also deter- mines the number of representatives allowed. The fall semester was the first under the new lnterfraternity Council constitu- tion passed last year. The new constitution updated past reg- ulations placing emphasis on high moral and academic achievements. lt also made the group more respon- sive to its members, reinforcing the power of its administrative and judicial board offices. The constitution was drawn closely along the lines of the National lnterfrater- nity Council and Southeastern lnterfrater- nity Council, groups to which Nicholls' IFC belongs. With Vic Lafont as president, the coun- cil was approached onthe subject of Tau Kappa Epsilon's probation. TKE had been found guilty of various charges and placed on a one-year probation status. lnterfraternity Council: First row: Henry Lafont, Karl Hebert, Vic Lafont and Farrel Fiodrigue. Sec- ond row: Barry Landry, Kenny Solgnet, Glenn Ther- fault, Chuck LeBlanc, Lenus King, Scott Lukes, Mark Landrieu and Mike Strohmeyer, Third row: Doug Robison, Glenn Haydel, Chuck Terrebonne, Malcolm Andry, Aaron Fanguy, Carroll Lyons, Anthony Covernale. Joseph Marino and Dean Wil- Iiam Duncan. 208 IFC and Panhellenic Councils In February, its representatives filed to remove their fraternity from probation cit- ing their work and progress. The lFC voted to remove TKE three months before its probation would have expired, as a vote of confidence in the fraternity. The main work of the IFC each year is the scheduling of activities for Greek Week. The council also presents the scholas- tic award to the fraternity with the high- est grade point average and the commu- nity service and spirit awards to the organizations who have distinguished themselves. The Panhellenic Council, for sororities at Nicholls, is quite smaller, but has the same responsibilities of the lFC. The Panhellenic Council had to arrange a full slate of Greek Week activi- ties for its members, the second year sororities have actively participated. Among the activities planned were tournaments in powder puff football, pool, foosball, ping-pong, badminton and volleyball. Other competitions were wheelbarrow, egg and suitcase races and the stripping Panhellenic Council: Sitting: Kim LeBlanc, Gerri-Dawn Perret, Linda Pahnke and Jeanine Breaux. Standing: Dean Helen Blakeman, Ann Zeringue, Nancy Jeansonne and Susan Palazzo. Cot a fraternity malej contest at the bon- fire. Advisors to the two councils are the deans of men and women. Dean William Duncan has been work- ing with the lnterfraternity Council, while acting Dean Helen Blakeman, replacing Dean Bonnie Bourg, who was on a leave of absence, worked with the Panhellenic Council. i is--24 . 0 i f ".,.... ....l.." Fifi' Simi 'ji - LUCIA - i X--is Xxx: is W J 21391. As IFC pres1dent, Pnl Kappa Tnetas Vac Lafont made the announcement at the Greek Ball of the recnpnent Ot tne top fraternity tropny, won agann by Tau Kappa Epsi- ION. and Pannellennp Cf-,nnrsls 2 US? A we of-, 4,-,.. ,.f . ' 45-Egg ,'if'Zk1'f,g4 H45 ' f 1 l ,. I ,, : l if:ha'.Q,,?:' ' '-7 . ., H ,, A ,. '-'fe'-E 1495:-ft '--S V- -ff'-Q. '-f:1w'.w- , 121424 ff, l'- ,v-1-1--s,-!A'z.9 f" f,f - f. ae:-f f pi-L - E1 V J, v , , Y 'I A Q5-"3'5f7'EL"f AJ!-F 235, 9 - +-fQ,,,s.f-- '. 2Z!ii.'12?2cfli Llegfg ,f 21,7 ' 'i . fx Wg, FW wil'-n. . a in-JLLSTY--f,. :Qii5zf:.5e',' +2 -l i, I - , -.zyL,t4,., r , :ff my H, , V 'H Q - 1' .?1'-W:1'- .T -'i'- U E 4 '. 4' ' - ' 'G-Wi" 1,11 W.. J:-' 1 -' . ' - , , f'. fmgfQ.!9ilxSgj"i:'l ,,, -in ' ' T Ui ri' rw'-."lf'i.wi1if:: 1 ' , t 55454. , 'i. 1 k.'w.,.m.,L 1 - iw .L ., ' 1'?'53'i.-'HW rp ' --f'55'5'5--J '3r""'-N , V- , ,gifts ., gn. ' 'rgrylfg-'i,',' ' , ' 5 5- :g3wf'.rKs-- 'Hi ,lp-'r,L , f Esvfcts' lv l: M fl , l 4- li .WA pw, i i W1 yi' -wr". -.1 i -22 -, T T i we 37 if' J 1 l,:1alilfailliJz:i Inside this section: OUTSIDE OF THE classroom. certain people run the university, from the presi- dent tothe p,r. man. pg.212 THE COLLEGES OF Business, Educa- tion, Liberal Arts. Lite Sciences and Sci- ences are reviewed. pg.2l 8 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL. still growing. profiles the tive former students in its lirst Hall ol Fame. pg.258 RUNNING THE STATE in higher educa- tion are the superintendent. board ot trustees and the governor pg.260 THE HONORARIES include the Hall ot Fame, Who's Who and societies tor rec- ognizing honor students. pg.262 1 i Kuidip Singh. e chemletry mejor trom Kedeh. MlllYll.Y!KlUf8GRlUUl0fll1llbflUl. Students en eltowed to uee the lebe ln their tree time tor reeeereh endextre work. Academics The reason tor the existence ot a university system is the education ot the students. Their desire to learn and the ability of a faculty to teach bring the tvvo together. Not only does the academic community teach, hut its administrators have the task ot running Nicholls State University. Coming together at the top . . . The position commands respect from both the campus and local community, The position also commands the full commitment ot time and energy for its responsibilities. For the university president, Dr, Vernon Galliano, each year has brought more work to his office, Nicholls' continual growth in both physical size and student enrollment, have prevented Dr. Galliano from simply sitting back and watching. Before the academic year began, Dr. Galliano was re-elected chairman of the Presidents' Council of the State Board of Trustees for State Colleges and Universi- ties, The council, composed ot the heads of all state colleges and universities, recom- mends policy decisions to the State Board of Trustees and the Board of Regents, the "Super Board" governing all state institutions of higher education. As the liaison for the Presidents Coun- cil, Dr. Galliano found himself in Baton Rouge on several occasions, These trips brought him before both the Board of Ftegents and the Louisiana Legislature to defend appropriated funds and a proposed tuition increase tor the institutions grouped together, apart from the Louisiana State University and South- ern University Boards of Supervisors. The comments of the Lafourche parish native were aired on Channel 2 CVVBBZJ in Baton Rouge, Besides the work done for other col- leges in the state, Dr. Galliano's main operation is, ofcourse, Nicholls State University. Using Louisiana politics to his advan- tage, Dr. Gailiano got the funds for the recently finished Engineering Technol- ogy building, while construction of a 50- meter swimming pool began in April. Other projects have run into delays. The proposed Allen J. Ellender Memo- rial Library had its tunds delayed when questions were raised over the procedure used to award the bid to the contractor. lt is hoped the matter will be cleared by next fall. The failure of the legislature to pass the proposed capital outlay bill meant funds for a nursing complex and married stu- dents dorm are in limbo. Gov. Edwin Edwards called a special session of the legislature to deal with S' Q5 S ro E 2 Coming together at the top. . . Escorting commencement speaker Kelly Nix, state superintendent of education, Dr, Galliano has seen the enrollment of Nicholls increase from 1200 to over 6400 students. One of this years new additions is the Engineering Technology building for the campus. Dr. Galliano works with state legislators to improve the univer- sity other problems, and some peoplegghoped the outlay bill would be included. I V r Finances for the 1975-76 year meant tightening the belt for Nichotls, as only 85W ot the money requested was made available. 3 Named the 1976 King of the Krewe of Thalia, Dr. Galliano and his wife Jo attend the camivai bail dressed for its Bicentennial theme. Jo Galltano is the krewe captain. . . tml' 4. L, . . 'SA if? riff' J, ' is-ei-fr 5, ft . 'T -X Q- U fx TW -3 ,.' f J- R. Q1--" 5' f. J . . . 1 ,,4:?,iqf'-.2 3--5' - Z? ft" - s. . -.01 . .A . - 'L -,---P .... . .. ,. N ..,.:v K- af- ' .. Q-GM '- -.. me-' FS' - -4' ..-.' - 5 ,L-, .-A,J . -9 0.5 ... -n-, v 9, .y- ,-.-ff. V-os ' ' ..x Y, -Q-.J .1 .' if- . J, ,V ,U -L ,.M- ,H Vr- --r Fra' gr-.+ .-- f --- 1-- FY.. . . . the universit president . . . A While the same financial crunch is bei-ng felt by other universities, Nicholls continued to expand in new curriculum programs. . 'Flnf the past year, two-year programs were aplproved in aeronautical science, food services management, law enforce- ment and sugar cane technology. But not all of the presldentis duties are drawn out, rigid affairs. At the Mardi Gras season, Dr. Galliano was named king of the Krewe of Thalia. His wife, Jo is the krewe captain. Delta lvlu Delta, the national business honor society made him an honorary member in the fall. iff I'. - gi. .ff J 1 r k 9 I . ix l 1 f W .f if dz jr 1' l x I- . , lg Srl if," ,.. Cuenca As president, he also formally received the word Nicholls had been named a Bicentennial university. Dr. Galliano also received a 1l3-year- old tintype photograph of Gen. Francis T. Nicholls, the namesake of the institution, from the .lohn Pugh family of Thibodaux. ln earlier years, Dr. Galliano found time to walk among the students finding out their feelings about campus-related mat- ters. His added responsibilities in the last few years have diminished that project, but not for long, Beginning in the summer, Dr. Galliano began hosting a luncheon for student leaders in the media, student govern- ment, greek and organizational fields to better communicate with them. His academic goals for the future are to better the educational and vocational curricula at Nicholls for students. His personal goal: to stop smoking. it Z, 4 page I 2 One of the easier duties of being president, Dr. Gal- liano presents Pirogue Queen Gayle Echols with roses at the bayou ceremony. Dr. Galliano confers with Gov. Edwin Edward before the groundbreaking for the new library. Dr, Galliaho went to Baton Rouge several times to speak to legis- lators and the governor on bills affecting Louisia- na's universities. , . .the university president . . . the vice presid nt l ,gqlrqn Pennington Maurice Charitat, vice pres- ident in charge of business affairs is one of three origi- nal employes still here. Dr. Donald Ayo, vice president and provost was once dean of the College of Life Sci- ences before moving into administration. Q 2 kung W iz Wi? -'l'lL'5.-I l "Cl Tuma, A W!!B ilk ., 'ff.':jg:J-" A second-in-command has been described as the person who does every- thing the number one person doesnt Although Dr. Donald Ayo has three other vice presidents in specialized fields, his title of vice president and provost makes him the one who would temporar- ily fill the office of president until a perma- nent one would be named, should there ever be a vacancy. Ayo served as dean of the College of Sciences and Life Sciences and Technol- ogy before becoming vice president. l-le is one of three full professors of the four vice presidents. While he is a professor of plant sci- ence, Dr. O. E. Lovell Jr., vice president of academic affairs, and Dr. G. G. Var- varo, vice president of student affairs, also hold the rank of full professor. Lovell, a professor of education, works directly with the academic community of Nicholls, both students and faculty. Students have access to him about problems which may come up on their . The vice presidents . . . 50' studies, courses or degree programs. Dr. Lovell also oversees the function of faculty members in regard to teaching. Dr. G. G. Varvaro, professor of geol- ogy, views the personal and out-of-class side of students. Advisor to the Student Government Association, his concern is the welfare of the students, both dorm resident and commuter and the proper planning for student-related activities. The fourth vice president doesn't need to be an educational professor, but a cer- tified public accountant with a good knowledge of business affairs. ' Maurice Charitat, besides being vice president of business affairs, is one of three administrators at Nicholls who were here when it began in 1948. Vice president of academic affairs, Dr. O. E. Lovell Jr. sports sunglasses and a white Panama hat to combat the bright glare of the August sun. Dr. G. G. Varvaro, vice president in charge of stu- dent affairs, contemplates the ground breaking for the new Allen J. Ellender Memorial Library with his ever-present pipe. as T., S .-s - Nt 'ii' at ' Iv, L1 nsi0 1:1 CD D 2 3. '95 o 3 i . xx I? . . . the administrative deans . . . 'A beautiful experience' for 4-3 years - Guidroz by Hurst Bousegard Jr. After 43 years in education, Alba F. Guidroz, director of the Division of Continuing Education, retired during the summer session. Guidroz will assume the post of principal of St. Gregory School in Houma. Even departing from Nicholls, Guidroz said he felt hon- ored to be asked to be St. Gregory's principal. "I love Nicholls," he said, "I'm sorry l'm at the age where I have to leave or even think of retiring. "ln academic training, Nicholls is well respected and recognized." Recognizing the university was part of Guidroz' job, coordinating evening classes, programs in continuing education, all workshops, seminars, special meetings and high school tours of Nicholls were his responsibility. A native of Lockport, Guidroz began teaching in Univer- sity High in Baton Rouge in 1933, also serving as principal at two high schools, as parish supervisor and assistant parish superintendent of schools in southern Louisiana. Guidroz came to Nicholls in 1966 and was appointed continuing education director the next year. His civic and professional membership includes the state associations for-secondary principals, high educa- tion, parish supervisors and teachers. He is also a member of Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Pi and the Lions Club. In his many years, Guidroz has become intimate with all the governors and state education superintendents since Gov. Huey P. Long and Supt. T, H. Harris. His roommate at Louisiana State University, William Dodd, later became state superintendent. Trying to recollect the years and memories, Guidroz said, "I don't want to minimize the early years, but I would have to say Nicholls has the strongest ties to me. "I hope somehow there's going to be a place for me to serve Nicholls in my retirement. "l'll work with that in mind, it's been a beautiful experi- ence," he said. L . Ni, - 'QFLV-'ard rf-- . -."'.-Jfkg, I L '-Iv'ZQz5ai,"' f , :-1-it g,i--1,W- y?QagijMWW' " sf' "'fig,'1- 4-.2 tif 'YL ' I Zmkixygtf 5' .47 ' X, f Afz' 944 7.1111-, gl' . , fn. .Q'."zp,f,, ' Wy iL,w'A wi LTV' A A I if .A . 4t,iM9i1?fx-. ' Yr -f' 7'9ff'1+'i?fv'2t-35? Q 71 ff. J ', ' 'rw' Qi 'pl 1' 1 if fi' .i yi . I I " iff ' 'v Fl .u 'gd' .saga J il f tl LJQI' KH A simple walk around campus can remind Alba Gui- droz of the many students and schools he has been associated with in 43 years of education in Louisi- ana. Any form which involves a student's academic records or standing goes through his office. Elmo Authement, dean of administra- tion, draws up and regulates all policies regarding the work of employes and fac- ulty members. His office also sends out faculty and student "recruiting teams" to high ,I schools to promote and encourage grad- X r ix 2 uating seniors to consider Nicholls. Administrative deans handle the "physical" operations of Nicholls, out- side the classroom. S. Dan lvtontz Jr., dean of admissions and registrar processes the mountain of paperwork every student must undergo. Two administrative deans are frightj S. Dan lvtontz, dean of admissions and registrar and Elmo Authe- ment, dean of administration Uar right! keeping the university going. W- f I, . l'N I 1 jeu :rg The administrative deans . . . and th director , yi nt. 1' . 1 4? Certain areas ot Nicholls depend on directors to maintain their function and contribute to the overall operation of the university. Dr, Randall Detro, library director, han- dles a collection of material ranging from textbooks to newspapers, microfilm records to old telephone directories. The construction of the Allen J. Ellen- der Memorial Library is expected to ease the present space problem of boxes along the walls. As library director, Dr. Randall Detro supervises the placement of all educational and research materi- als, a job soon to be made easier with the new Ellender Library. if Director of Financial Aid Gerald Blakeman is one of three employes still working at Nicholls since the uni- versity opened its doors 28 years ago. s., ,. , . Fambrough The upkeep, repair and construction work needed by other departments comes through Newton Foote, director of building maintenance. 4 s A His department cares for all university vehicles and campus landscaping. The care J. B. Dupont gives to his job as university purchasing agent shapes the financial existence of Nicholls. Approval from his office is needed before any university funds can be released to purchase material or equip- ment needed. Inflation, more fees coilected from a larger enrollment of students and stat! purchase regulations must be balance' in a world where the bottom line on th accounting sheet is vital for proper use c funds. Gerald Blakeman's bottom line as director of financial aid is the evaluation of eligible students for possible federal aid. All students applying for A employment, work study or agency jobs must complete the American lege Testing program's CACTy form and the federal Basic Educational Opportu- nity Grant CBEOGJ application. Newton Foote, director of building maintenance, responsible for the condition of all campus building and handling work orders of needed construction on campus. J. B. Dupont, university purchasing agent, author- izes all payments of money from the university for its operations, supplies and other equipment needs. It Tl H rl E' 'l 5- inn 1 ill! ,,,,, .J 13 0850021 As Student Union director, Gary Whipple works out ati plans for activities , dances or functions in the complex. An evening director was added in the spring semester. O O O jiftjlflig l S., I 5, .1 f 1 O S f 3. f ' MA if l ' .glass Li., J' 1 " 4-it ' , . ,f I -g----i-.......- 3 gf. K- ...Q 3 are 5 I Et.. x seep it to th r. While some students regard the appli- cation form and red tape world of some offices with a wary eye, Student Union Director Gary Whipple works to keep that eye entertained. The operation of the Student Union affects the thousands of students who daily pass through it. The additional hiring of Ronnie Bou- dreaux in the spring semester as evening director promises an enlarged slate ot activities not only for dorm students but the general student body as well. Not all the attention is lavished on the undergraduates, as Brent Duet, alumni affairs director, keeps graduates aware of the progress of Nicholls. His responsibility becomes greater at Homecoming, when class reunions bring back many former students. But no matter what special event or holiday rolls around, auditor Thomas Gravois is in charge of balancing Nic- holls' budget to meet state regulations. Each year, a proposed financial budget must be drawn up and approved, giving his offices more than its share of work at the end ot the fiscal year. Director of alumni affairs for the past three years, Brent Duet handles the job of letting interested Alumni know what happens at Nicholls and of Homecoming affairs. Auditor Thomas Gravois has the task of balancing the budget against the needs ot Nicholls, not an easy job with inflation and the rising costs in the economy, T- ,, x X ' Je-M , . ,.,,,-. rx" E l F i' . F r --N , . E l, -.. Q sms? 1-"JF li- I 'B ether " ft! ' 'N f . i' .J A-. ' 4 With an eye toward preparing students for careers in pri- vate and public businesses, the College of Business Admin- istration provides programs for students to specialize in dif- ferent areas. Part of the function of the college is to encourage research in the areas of business and economics, prepare students for graduate school and provide services to the business com- munity, While the departments in the college coordinate and han- dle many of their own programs, the entire college also has several annual events designed to serve the students. The Sixth Annual Executive-in-Besidence program in the fall was to headline twin brothers, Leon and Boland Toups, However, Boland, vice president of Nichols Construction Company ot Baton Bouge and holder of a mechanical engi- neering degree and a master's degree from the University of Georgia, underwent emergency surgery and was unable to attend. The day-long program was designed to allow students, faculty and the public to meet with businesses to discuss subjects relevant to both the business and campus world. Leon addressed a noon luncheon in the Union Ballroom on Oct. 22 and told the students a businessman must master four skills to succeed in the business world: a sense of integ- rity, a responsible attitude, a humane attitude towards people and most importantly, a total commitment and dedication to one's work, Toups holds the same degree his brother does and also has a masters in aeronautical engineering from the Univer- sity of Florida, a professional engineering degree from MIT and a MBA from Sloan School of Pennsylvania. Groups cooperating in the presentation of the Executive-in-Best dence program were the Accounting Club, the Nicholls Soci- ety of Personnel Administration, Delta Sigma Pi, the Econom- Ctllltgt 0l lill illf Alllllilli II'illi0Il Tauzin addresses business conference, department head elected president of chamber of commerce YK Three contests involving a Chevette were con- ducted by Dr Dave Lill's marketing research class. These included car stuffing, slogan writing and test driving The contests were created to study the cars commercial appeal. ' llll- State Bep Bill Tauzin delivered the keynote address at the ltth Annual Business Administration Confer- ence Seated is Bidley Gros, dean of College of Business Administration f liege tit Business Administration llllllllllllnilr Sits! 4? ,EN ik K ab' it 6 if Cuenca ics and Finance Club, the National Collegiate Association for Secretaries and Pi Sigma Epsilon. Later in the fall semester, the College of Business Adminis- tration named Edison Chouest of Galliano as the Outstand- ing Alumnus ofthe college. Chouest, a 1959 graduate of Larose-Cutoff l-ligh School and a 1969 graduate ot Nicholls, received the award at the annual Business Administration Banquet, As vice president ot sales and public relations for Edison Chouest Boat Rentals, Inc, he has traveled extensively worldwide. He is owner ot Grand Isle Offshore, North American Ship- builders and Edison Chouest Aviation. ln March, the college sponsored the 11th Annual Business Administration Conference jointly with the Thibodaux Cham- ber of Commerce with the theme "The Energy Situation and South Central Louisiana." Ls, ., 5 X nw-..,,,..., A tw " ' ' " .-: 'fx , h' fret' ,f7i":f O , ' 1 f " ,,:4fw.c,, l , , ' wgf'Zggf?7f4f': , S! I ' ' LW if .1 3 State Bep, W. J. "Billy" Tauzin, District 55, chairman ofthe house natural resources committee, delivered the keynote address, Tauzin attacked the present federal restrictions on oil and gas exploration during the seminar luncheon at the Sheraton Inn, which closed the conference. The program included five 30-minute discussion sessions including Dr. Michelle Francois, head ot the Economics and Finance Department and president-elect ot the Thibodaux Chamber of Commerce on "An Evaluation of the Present Energy Situation in the South Central Louisiana Area. " Lester Coon, assistant to the geologist division, Onshore Division of Texaco Oil Company presented "Outlook of Gas and Oil in South Central Louisiana," Weldon Smith, superin- tendent of construction, nuclear station, for Gulf States Utili- ties, "Meeting the Electrical Needs of South Louisiana," T. C, Buchanan, plant manager, Gramercy Works, Kaiser Alumi- fu? W ',::-?5f'+?ff by 3 -I 1 .. QM? -. . noiqwej O Q 5 to cn 9. U3 C C-I7 D ro UF U7 P Q 3. Q Q 2' W5 o 3 rx: no A in-2 aa 5- f -all J-f -WM swf -t ft-'P-sf ,' f ii'f l ' C ""4if W Y 5iffi5.'lv. , Q is fl. 3 if 5 k , U I 1 7 3 7 1 0 1 5,175 .,,. ,.. M ,,.,. -1 Wt' 5 , ,- if - . an is is 1 1 1 - - 4 3 lf , . :-,g..S"- ' V 1, I-'XSL A , , 1'-ivl.-wwf E4 Thai ,N an J, M .- ' U "arf Kg" 4 '-. .QQ 5-. ., hz la ig-1 N A J xx . tt, ,, .z,.,..fgf,-I .lkzfig up Q lu-'M-X 1 fps l 1. 1328. ' t 1 Air' 'FJ' 4 . H . . 1 . c , J'-'. ' ' Wifsviiff l ?fsg?f-.,i5??1.f.. 'I sly' ..' -' 1 I 94:2-e5f.:ft?Zff. A , , , . . . Jim Wilkins receives the prize for having the "Prettiest Legs" in the contest sponsored by Pi fa Sigma Epsilon,Giving Wilkins his awardis "'4jff,l xl Peggy Lauga. ' George Armstrong appeared disturbed with the 1' photographer after finishing his turn in the tank in Delta Sigma Pi's Dunk-a-Prof contest For more see pgs 42-43, Delta Sigma Pi,the businesstraternity, had 1 speakers come before an open meetinglor 1 interested students Seated listening to Johnny t Jones is Danny Lafont, president of the frater- nity. F4-iii 'itil iii :pb QM 8.-v' ,- an , '+ ' - vi I, Q. 'r:.9T'1il ix .xr ' si x 0,,5l'tl.8, J 4.53.0 X .,x:gL,glikx Afllitwr '.s !a,,x,'l"K5!'t "K . , 5. 1- N. lgxx x ns, 'll l,.g!Ii us. ., gn., Q I 9' gli! ":'f.u. :fs 22' 1 ii S5lx'.9i'rxi tl gs'tl: Yrsziltkt f,s"a UIQ 1 A f' xi' c.x ix 'tl I 0 xt xml auf . if ' uns--Y' '-lmysi' .. '.-" ---'sr ' ' -f X Q.'- ,Sis .,.. ' . .F ,W 5, ff Clllltgt 0l BIISHICSS MIIIliIlISII'ilIl0ll num, "The Energy lmpact on Area lndus- triesi' and Joseph Cefalui superintendent of utilities for Morgan City, "The Energy Impact on Municipal Utilities." The dean of the college is Dr Bidley Gros, professor of management, vvho is active in several professional organiza- tions throughout the South, In the spring he vvas appointed area coordinator for the organizational com- munications division of the Southern Academy of the Management at a meet- ing in Atlanta, Ga. Three referees vvill vvork vvith him to decide vvhich papers vvill be presented at future meetings, The College of Business Administration offers a variety of majors, tailored to a students particular interest or career choice. Students enrolled in the college may study subiects leading to a bachelor of fiilll llll lil Ur'-l'i.llllllHlll LAL science degree in accounting, general business, business education, business education-office occupations, distributive education-business, economics, finance, personnel administration, production management, marketing and office administration. For students completing the tvvo-year programs, in general business and office administration, the associate of science degree is avvarded. A general business lavv option is availa- ble to the student vvho plans to attend lavv school Departments under the College of Bus- iness Administration include the depart- ments of Accounting and Business Lavv, Administrative Services and Vocational Business Education, Economics and Finance, and Management and Market- ing. Department of Accounting and Business Law Dr. Jimmy Ponder, C.P.A. and associ- ate professor of accounting, is the head 'it , Q - , It x, ,,.- Accounting Club: Kneeling: Stuart LeBlanc, Terry Mayfield, Ceorge l-lollingstead, Bicky Landry and Dave Doherty Seated: Patsy Champagne, Eric Morris, Jackie Nuecere, Frank Williams and Lana Rhodes Third row: Sylvia Oryodone, Cynthia Pitt- man, Carol Davis, Dr Lucian Conway. Charles Thi- baut, Peggy Lauga, Patti Basberry, Wayne Smith and Louis Hime Fourth row: Bonnie Zeringue, Jeff Levvis, John Ashbourgh and Chris Ledet of the Department of Accounting and Business Lavv, Faculty members include Jerald Block, Aaron Caillouet, Lucian Convvay, vvho left at the end of the spring semester to accept a position at Baylor University in Waco, Texasg Joseph Fairchild, Jr., Bok- enfohr 'fBuck" Kearns, Bobert Kearns, Lionel Naguin, John Simmons and Fran- cis Thibodeaux, BA taculty includes twins During the fall semester, any business student late to class in Povv- ell l-lall could have become very confused, If they stepped into Boom 112, an instructor vvould have been teaching the basics of accounting, But if they vvould have stepped next door into Boom 113, they vvould think they vvere seeing the same instructor. "VVe're used to the mistakes by novv," Bob Kearns said Kearns, an instructor in the Accounting Department teaches next door to Bokentohr "Buck" Kearns, an assistant professor of accounting, and his tvvin brother. Since both Kearns teach accounting, beginning and intermediate, at 8 am. and next door to each other, some students have made mis- takes. Neither tvvin has said anything during a lecture it someone picks up their books and vvalks out of the class vvith a sheepish look on their face. "We vvent through Thibodaux High School together and people knevv us," Buck recalled. For one prank, one tvvin took the other's place for a history exam, although they vvon't say vvhich tvvin took the exam. Both attended Nicholls in the 195O's, vvhen it vvas a junior college, participating on the early football teams, "There vvas a difference between the teams then and the success- ful team now," Bob said, "I don't think vve vvon a game." Both vvent on to Louisiana State University, where they both earned bachelor of science and master's degrees in accounting. Bob later became a certified public accountant. VVhile both have adjusted to teaching and the natural confusion of students slovvly poking heads into their rooms, the double takes are still amusing. Buck Kearns, the assistant professor of accounting, makes a point during an intermediate accounting class, The older ot the two brothers has become accustomed to lost students walking in. The certified public accountant, Bob Kearns, teaches in the classroom next to his brother. Both attended Louisiana State after graduating from Cthenj Nicholls State College. Buck and Bob Kearns 921 lltllltgt 0l BIISIIICSS AtlIlllIllSIl'ilIl0Il Fairchild received his doctorate of phi- losophy degree in ceremonies at Louisi- ana State University in Baton Rouge on Dec. 19. His doctoral dissertation was an Air Force research project entitled "Com- pensation for Use ot Capital Assets Dur- ing Periods of Rapid Inflation: An Evalua- tion of Department of Defense Proce- dures versus Current Commercial Prac- tice." Dr, Fairchild was a geologist in the oil industry. He holds a BS. in geology and a MBA. in accounting from LSU and has attended John Hopkins University and Economics and Finance Club: First row: Sally Naquin, Gene Gouax, Dr Michelle Francois, Willard Boouet, Craig Kees, Karl Kerne and Larry Jordans Second row: Paul Landry, Paul Martin, Richard Brown, Rickey Hernandez and Patrice Lassigne Dr Michelle Francois, head of the Economics and Finance Department, became the first woman elected president of the Thioodaux Chamber of Commerce rvuuf"""' veg -MN l't--riiiiriqliin counting Department --.....L far, Marshall Kinchen, head ofthe Department of Administrative Services and Vocational Business Education, also served as president of the Louisiana Business Education Association for the 1974-75 year. Sophia University in Tokyo, Japan. During the year, Fairchild was selected to participate in the Fourth Annual Department ot Defense Procurement Research Symposium at the U.S. Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs, Colorado. The ACCOUNTING CLUB was organ- ized during the year with Eric Morris as president, Patsy Champagne, vice presi- if Wk 1.-.. dent, Lana Rhodes, secretary, and Frank Williams, controller. Dr. Lucian Conway served as the club's advisor. Department ot Administrative Services and Vocational Business Education The faculty of the Administrative Ser- vices and Vocational Business Education Department is composed of Dr. T. E. Ban- ister, Ms. Hilda Dees, Marshall C. Kin- chen, Ms. Elsie Ware and Ms. Elaine Webb. Assisting the faculty are four graduate Nicholls Society tor Personnel Administra- tion: First row: Gloria Della, Charmaine Dutreix. Jesus Roman, Thomas Kliebert, Susie Farmer and Janis Jacobs. Second row: Wade Richard, Rusty Bellon, Roy Armstrong, James Wilkins, Charles Brown, Jett Rousse and Thomas Ran- zino. Not pictured: Kim Boudreaux and Russell Klingman. Dr. Lucian Conway trightl authored an article which appeared in the Society ot Louisiana Cer- titled Public Accountant magazine. Reviewing the article with him is Dr. Jim Ponder, head ot the Accounting Department and president of the local seven parish chapter. dxf 3 assistants, Ruby Cannon, Mike Chapo- ton, Flo Derrington, and Debbie Dufrene. One part-time faculty member, Ms. Bob- ble McLean, is employed to teach classes in the skill subjects. Kinchen, in addition to serving as department head, served as president of the Louisiana Business Education Asso- ciation CLBEAJ, 1974-75. Administrative Services Department 223 Horn wx. . uiim ' K., - 43 'll Y .SF . ww, if ,sfsggfllt .. X 'f1?". A"-'Stix X 'fr T"-Q :f,sfj1s.4- ?'f"s. fy an 'th all 'X 94 S ANN I' f 'W' le "J Dr. William Roe, head ot the Department of Man- agement and Marketing, saw the department work in many student-oriented research projects, like the Chevette Contest. Ashton Ryan, audit manager with Arthur Anderson 8 Co. was the guest speaker at a luncheon of Pi Sigma Epsilon From left are Dean Ridley Gros, Dr, William Roe, Dave Doherty, PSE president, Patsy Champagne, vice president ofthe Accounting Club, and Ashton Ryan. 2411 Economics Department COIICgC 0I BIISHICSS MlIlliIliSlI'iIli0Il Elaine Webb serves as current vice- president of the Nicholls chapter ot the Louisiana Teacher Association and recently was named in the Outstanding Educators of America in Higher Educa- tion. Elsie Ware has served as business administration vocational teacher in the department for eighteen years. She has been included in the second edition of World Who's Who of Women, published in Cambridge, England. Hilda Dees has served as historian to the Louisiana Business Association. She has been honored as an outstanding young educator. The department recently added a new course, Office Administration 390. This course requires the exercise of initiative and judgement in utilizing secretarial skills previously acquired in required skill courses. Department of Economics and Finance Dr. Michelle B. Francois, head of the Economics and Finance Department, was elected the first woman president ot the Thibodaux Chamber of Commerce. The associate professor ot economics said it was "one ot the greatest things that has ever happened to me personally." Francois has served as advisor to the 9 I sv' M--.., .44 ":::, x X, ,fm-,JK ECONOMICS AND FINANCE CLUB, along with Wayne Shell. This groupls purpose was to foster interest in economics and finance, to pro- vide forthe exchange of ideas of students of economics and finance, and to pro- mote closer faculty-student relationships. Officers were Sally Naquin, president, Craig Kees, vice president, and Patrice Lasseigne, secretary-treasurer. A four-man team from the club won the first annual spring business games, based on a computerized marketing pro- gram. Shell, administrator of the games, explained the team members served as management heads making decisions which dealt with scheduling production, planning advertisement and sales force budgets, and conducting market research. Members ofthe winning team were Richard Brown, Larry Jordan, Karl Kerne, and Karl Ng. Willard Boquet, a junior finance major from l-louma, was awarded the first Mike Bauer Memorial Scholarship, given to an outstanding junior or senior majoring in either economics or finance. The club held a car bash in front ofthe Student Union to raise money for the scholarship. Two new economics instructors, Oscar Varela and George Armstrong, were hired, in the opening weeks of the fall semester to help ease a bind caused by the death of Dr. E. O. Campbell, profes- sor of economics, and the sick leave of Dr. Earl Banister. Other instructors in the college were Joel Desilva, John Doiron, William Field, Clift Gresham, Director of Graduate Stud- ies and Business, and Lloyd J. Elliott, who was on sabbatical forthe spring semester. Department of Management and Marketing Dr. William C. Boe, associate professor of management, is the head of the Department of Management and Market- ing, a department involved in several stu- dent-oriented projects. The students applied academic theory in a marketing research program spon- sored by the Chevrolet Division of Gen- eral Motors and the Department of Man- agement and Marketing. The class was offered the use of a 1976 Chevette for the project by Barbera Brothers Chevrolet of Thibodaux. Under the direction of Dr. David Lill, course instructor, the students investi- gated consumer attitudes toward small cars and an awareness of Chevette fea- tures, and analyzed the media and pro- motional strategy used by Chevrolet. The project also included a number of contests in which students competed for cash prizes. Phi Kappa Theta fraternity and Delta Zeta Sorority tied for first place in the Stuff-the-Chevette project by plac- ing 22 people inthe car at one time. Jeff Poche won the Test Driving Con- test by averaging 5918 miles per gallon over a three-mile, seven-minute course. One Business Administration faculty The Economics and Finance Club won the annual marketing games sponsored by the college Team members were Larry Jordan, Karl Kerne, Richard Brown, Karl Ng, and Dr, Michele Francois member to receive his doctorate was James B. Shannon, Jr., assistant profes- sor of management. A Florida native, Shannon wrote his dissertation on "An Analysis of the Effect of Machine Failures on the Performance of Job Shop Scheduling Fiulesf' Shan- non joined the Nicholls faculty in the fall of 1975. The NlCl-lOLLS SOCIETY FOB PEB- SONNEL ADMlNlSTFiATlON CNSPAJ sponsored an employment seminar for all university seniors on March 23. The group also had guest speakers, field trips, and cooperative ventures with the University of New Orleans Chapter. Officers were Charmaine Dutreix, pres- identg Busty Bellon, vice presidentz Gloria Della, secretary, and Tom Kliebert, trea- surer. James Wilkins, Jr., associate pro- fessor of management, was the advisor. Other faculty members in the depart- ment include Joel Authement, Lawrence Scheuermann, and Dr. Elizabeth Sorbet. Dr. Lawrence Scheuermann and Wayne Shell pre- sented a paper on the use of special application lan- guage tor businesses at a computer symposium at Harvard University. i ., -, W-i Dept of Management and Marketing 92 When fall registration figures were tallied, the College of Education ranked third in size with 1,348 majors. Although usually first or second, the college still had the largest num- ber of students majoring in one field: elementary and sec- ondary education. All students who receive a bachelor's degree from the Col- lege of Education are required to complete a semester of stu- dent teaching in cooperating schools. ln order to begin stu- dent teaching, one must have an overall minimum grade- point average ot 20, with no grade lower than a C in profes- sional courses and a minimum average of C in areas of aca- demic specialization. Director of Student Teaching is Dr. Charles VVeimer. New additions were made in the second year ot the Nic- holls-Teachers Education Pilot Program CN-TEPPJ, a pro- gram designed to prepare student teachers for their roles in the classroom. Funded by the Louisiana Department of Edu- cation, Dr. D. G. Joseph, dean ot the College of Education, has been working with Dr. Lacy lvlarcotte, N-TEPP director, in having students gain valuable teaching experience early in their studies. A special "block program" combines two or more courses into a single two-hour class giving the student six credit hours. This fall, block programs in audio-visual aids and psychol- ogy were added to the existing ones in education and psy- chology. Students are also given "heavy field-experience" with observations in area schools beginning in their sophomore year. The students assist supervising teachers in small tasks designed to expose the student to actual teaching situations. A voluntary program its first two semesters, the program is now required for all entering education majors. CIDIICQIC 0l ftllICilli0Il NSU students get field experience early in education curriculum Dr, D G. Joseph, dean ofthe College ot Educa- tion, helps a student during the registration bat- tle, while Georgia Andry, a junior in education helps children at the co-op with their lessons. 9 College ol Education This early entrance into schools both prepares the student and helps to eliminate the uncertainty of their choice of pro- fessions. The College of Education consists of the Departments of Education, Men's Health and Physical Education, VVomen's Health and Physical Education, Psychology and Counselor Education, and Special Education. Education Department The Education Department contains the largest number of majors, due to the many curriculums offered, Dr, Seemen retires After nineteen years in the College of Education Dr. Edna B. Seaman retired at the end of the spring semester. A pro- fessor of education, she was honored, with a special lunch- eon, bythe Nicholls Reading Council, which she organized. One of the first instructors in the college, Dr. Seaman first came to Nicholls in 1957. She received her BA from North- western University, lvl.A. from Stephen F. Austin College in Texas and Ph.D. from the University of Southern Mississippi. gr -4. ,,, S tudent I. oulsianct T ectchers A SSOCIGTIOH The SLTA, one of two student education groups, holds a welcom- ing party for new members in one of the Student Union confer- ence rooms during the fall semester. Dr. Charles Vlleimer, director of student teaching, supervises the many elementary and secondary majors who workin area schools for their teaching degree, 1 ,, , l , , The Summer Enrichment Program held during the summer ses- sion gave area kindergarten and elementary children a chance to come to Nicholls and work with education majors. College ot Education 227 Student Louisiana Teachers' Association: First row: Debbie Adams, Madelyn Dupre, Paul Simoneaux, Christene Collins and Jo Ann Oli- ver. Second row: Terri Martin, Brenda Hebert, Charlene Oubre and Jane Deroche, Third row: Cecile LeBlanc, Sue Bankester, Cynthia Ber- geron, Jerilyn Williams, Linda Frye and Dr. Ralph Cremillion. S K' 28 Education Department A 1 limi Ctilltgt 0l lfllllfillitill Under the direction of Dr. Robert Cle- ment, the department offers thirteen fields to the education-minded students. A student can select from art, elementary education, English, foreign language, industrial arts, kindergarten education, library science, math, music, science, social studies, speech, and speech ther- apy. Students vvho major in these curricu- lums take courses offered by the depart- ments in the fields they specialize in, and in addition, they take education and psy- chology courses. Students begin observing in area ele- mentary and secondary schools, leading up to the semester in which they do their student teaching. Dr. Jo Ann Cangemi, coordinator of graduate studies in education, helped with the Louisiana Tech-Nicholls State Rome Summer Semester for the seventh year, although she didn't attend. She works with Nolan LeCompte, dean of the College of Liberal Arts, in the pro- gram to offer students the chance to study and earn semester hours while in Rome. CSee College of Liberal Arts, page 2343. Members of the education department have served as instructors in the pro- gram. Other members of the education are Sarah Buckmaster, Drs Harrel Carpenter, Dr. Mathilda Crain, Dr. John Dennis, Rus- sell Galiano, Dr, Ralph Gremillion, John Harding, Martha Harmon, William Hick- man, Eva Jacobs, Cecile LeBlanc, Dr. Lacey Marcotte, Clement Raynal, Jean- ette Reed, Dr. Edna Seaman, Nassir Sedarat, and Dr. Elizabeth Zimmerman. The STUDENT LOUISIANA TEACH- ERS' ASSOCIATION was established to promote the development of professional interests and attitudes among college students actively engaged in preparing for the teaching profession. Benefits to its members include an insurance policy which covers damages inthe event that a student teacher is sued while completing the student teacher requirements. Officers of SLTA are Paul Simoneaux, president, Terrel Roy, vice president, Madelyn Dupre, secretary, Karen Knight, treasurer, Christene Collins, reporter, JoAnn Oliver, historian, and Debbie Dr. Robert Clement, head of the Department of Edu- cation, is in charge of one of the largest single departments on campus. Russell Galiano, assistant professor of education, stands in support of the basketball Colonels as they win in overtime over Northwestern Louisiana. Adams, parllamentarian. The group's advisors are Dr. Ralph Oremillion and Cecile LeBlanc. Another student organization which deals with education is the STUDENT LOUISIANA EDUCATION ASSOCIATION. The group's advisor is Ida Bush. The Education honorary association is KAPPA DELTA PI. Membership is open only to junior and senior students meet- ing the necessary grade point average requirements. Dr. I-lelon Harwell is the advisor. Department of Men's Health and Physical Education With the completion of the swimming pool between Stopher and Shaver Gyms, it is expected that swimming, diving, and lite-saving courses will be added to the courses now offered by the department. Dr. Phillip Bergeron is the head of the department, Both men and women are eligible to enroll and participate in activity courses offered by both the men's and women's health and physical education depart- ments. Activity courses include basketball, tennis, badminton, archery, volleyball, conditioning, golf, karate, self-defense, gymnastics, weight lifting and recrea- tional games. The department awards a Bachelor of gy V, ,M - , r r ""'Y Science degree for completion of a major in health, physical and safety education. The men's intramural program is administered by this department, giving students a chance to compete in different sports in their spare time. Included in the fall and spring semes- ters were three-man basketball, tive-man basketball, flag football, and softball. Clfor more details on the intramural program, see "Intramurals" pages 138-1413 The fall semester heralded the tull scale implementation of the co-ed pol- icy for activity classes, This new policy enabled many male students to take advantage of dance and softball classes taught under the womens department, Many women have also taken the basketball and popular self-defense classes offered by the men's depart- ment, Instructors for the men's health and physical education department are Raymond Didier Cathletic directory, Donald Landry Chead basketball coachj, Jae Lee, Dr. Norman lvlarcel, Lance Poimboeut, Gerry Sanders Cassistant basketball coachj, and Clark Smith. Groups sponsored by the depart- ment include the NICI-IOLLS JUDO CLUB and the NICI-IOLLS TAE KVVON DO CLUB. Phil Salter lcenter with glassesj watches his shot as other members of his archery class perfect their aim. Stopher Gym is used for many activi- ties sports. din gr' 1 Nm- J --,if-.,5 g -,,., .. , I .. A ' -, WL, , ., E V Af- mv-'F' - ,rt Mens Health and ID E C0llCQlC 0l lfllllcillltlll "-hunk, .1 A ,,. Qi -M . Department of Women's Health and Physical Education Patience and adjustment were needed by members of the VVomen's Health and Physical Education Department when the construction of the swimming pool began, The pipe which would supply water to the pool was run through Shaver Gym, with the constant noise of con- struction. Pennington The department, headed by Dr. Bev- erly Stafford, held several workshops for both students and the surrounding com- munities. A National Golf Foundation workshop was conducted by Carol Johnson, a full- time educational assistant from Cincin- nati, Ohio. A softball workshop featured Mrs. Bose Scott, coach at Andrew Jackson High School, regarded as one of the best high f" Q ' we tif wsrfxtm -. fl lfvorriens Health and PE 5C22.'?"T 1 ' , 1.5-'ffff V A-' PV. QAAYZHM . 'XIWZYQ . My,-,M 2 ,X 3 ,, . 1 -V40 4 ,- bww, 2 v , ,,, ..4,,1, A. Q . . P T- . X i ' -- 'ri-f f - .fl '-:':f-ff tm -tp -1 U f --:f V-wh., ,, ' ' --G ma xiii- "ix,z.,,'5., LT? 2539-231522 K2 5K,Qw:,.,t . ...W at ' , , - 4 ' N, , . . , ,, MA,-,.,,,, ,MG-, .. ., ,. -. A , . . W'-ffl? 53155131 7 ss-.lf .2 'ffif Fi Q , 'fx' 579 ' - 1 QQ- j.,..,g'.w:,gfjz-,f' 332' ,gm 9,33 ' ' ,f ' .v W. ,-...rig , 'V' . - '1'H,Lf5LNL1f.f tan" 1 1- ,,,-mf. , ,, mf ,. . EMG. - 1'f"5i?Q:H"L ' . I , ', : uf fig sz A 3, , 45, , .M st 1. . f viii Dr. Philip Bergeron Jr., head of the men's physical education department, makes his office in the cen- ter of all class and intramural activity: Stopher Gym. Jae Lee, a black belt in judo and karate, has offered classes in self-defense and worked with the Karate Club in various contests. school teams in the state. The clinic cov- ered the coaching and officiating of wom- en's fast pitch softball. Two departmental clubs are sponsored by the women's P.E. department, the P.E. MAJDBS AND MINDBS CLUB and DELTA PSI KAPPA, an honorary physical education fraternity for women. The Majors and Minors Club was initi- ated this year, with plans to sponsor serv- ice projects and workshops. Delta Psi Kappa, both a service and a social organization, initiated ten new members in the spring. Officers are Carla Michell, presidentg Linda Becnel, vice- president, Millie Naquin, secretary, and Mary Berthelot, treasurer. The group is sponsored by Mrs. Carolyn Self. Delta Psi Kappa helped the women's P.E. department sponsor a dance dem- onstration. The dance demonstration, coordinated by dance instructor Angela Hammerli, featured Ellen Lacy and Buddy Stanfield of the Fred Astaire Dance Studios in New Recreational Games, a new activity class offered in the summer, consists of learning and playing games like shuftleboard and air tennis. Dr. Joy Broom and Dr. Beverly Stafford, head of the women's pe, department discuss plans for intramu- rals. Dr. Broom handles the intramural program Orleans. They presented the waltz, tango and ballroom dancing styles. Faculty members ofthe department are Dr. Joy Broom, Angela l-lammerli, Marion Bussell Qcoordinator of women's athletlcsj, Carolyn Self qwomen's tennis coachj and Dr. Beverly Stafford, depart- ment head. A new course called recreational games was offered by the department during the summer, Shuftleboard and bowling were among the games offered. Buddy Stantield and Ellen Lacy gave a dance dem- onstratuon in the Union Ballroom, doing a medley of dances from the waltz to the lox trot Angela I-lammerli, sponsor ot the Coquettes dance ieam, and instructor ol dance demonstrates the Correct golf form Harnmerli also works with her own dance group O Womens Health and P E 231 Dance Noor VBCBWBU Because of warping due to moisture, the floor of the dance hall in Shaver Gym had to be replaced QBeIowj the Acadian Coquettes practice a routine on the new floor On right is a poster which was spotted outside the Psychology Department Extra care is being given to the new floor, and now no one is allowed inside the studio unless shoes are removed outside ,-.-.--n-vv-km, - 4, , -,,,...---"'7T DHNCIN G IS F? GREHT U93 To LJORK N5-UPS! oul WOR HH Cttlltglt 0l lftlllcilllllll Psychology Department Besides offering a program for psy- chology majors to follow and go on into graduate work, the Psychology Depart- ment offers undergraduate and graduate work in counselor education. This enables the students to be trained for work in teaching and school situa- tions. Sponsored by the department, the Psy- chology Club works to bring together the faculty and students interested in psy- chology and to create a good relationship and exchange of information. Officers of the Psychology Club are Nancy Armitage, presidentg Bill Rogers, vice-presidentg Kim Bomaire, secretaryg and Janice Fink, treasurer. Advisors for the club are Dr. Charles Phillips and Muriel Davis. Dr Francis tvliller became head of the Psychology Department in the tall when Dr. Paul Fitzgerald resigned to accept another post. B.. i-a--......-,,-.- ,I "f"'4"!' jg Q- gj 39 I :A 7 Co-advisor to the Psychology Club, with Dr. Charles Phillips, Muriel Davis stops in her busy rou- tine to answer a phone call. Special Education Department Doctors and researchers report each year a certain percentage of children beginning school have some form of learning disability, many of which can be corrected. While this is a large field of the Special Education Department, work is also done with the gifted child, also at a disadvan- tage by being far ahead of other school children. Under the direction of acting head Dr. Helon Harwell, two three-week work- shops were held bythe department. A workshop on the "Psychology of Behavior Management" was held July 7- 26, and the "Psychology and Education of Gifted and Talented Children" was held June 14-July 2. Future plans are to create a program of classes for gifted children, similar to what is being done at other state universities. Student work in the fields of instruction and therapy are monitored by the depart- ment. Students enrolled in the special educa- tion program must complete a major in elementary education. Certification in special education can be added in secondary education too. One member of the department, Bob- ert Angelloz, an assistant professor, com- pleted and received his doctorate. 1' 'six S' lg 'Ll " 0 'rv' 1 Il an 'og' 'fri-giei.'Qi itz- ,,.-- e 435- XL l 5f'.x'3w.7.'tz,-iw ' , .rf Psychology Club: First row: Kim Gautreaux, Doro- thy Guidry, Buck Nord, Brian Naquin and William Lindley. Second row: Nancy Armitage, Kim Romaire, Martha Woods, Eileen Bartlett, Harry Davis, Dr. Charles Phillips, and Janice Fink, Third row: Mike Higgins, Bill Rogers, Steve Ouilter, John Simoneaux, Warren Chauvin and Sheila Major. lda Bush, assistant professor in special education serves as advisor to the Stu- dent Louisiana Education Association CSLEAJ. Dr. Helon Harwell, acting head of the special educa- tion department, checks through the files on chil- dren the department works with, for either learning disabilities or superlcr learning ability. HOH1 233 If Outside ofthe classroom, a liberal arts major can be found in many different places. Stepping onto a stage to work on a theatrical production, lugging an instrument into a rehearsal hall or bending over a potter's wheel are typical situations in which to find them. Working on a foreign language, history or television assignment, the liberal arts major is offered the chance to discover and develop his ovvn ability. ln the numerical sense, the College of Liberal Arts may be small, with 478 students in the fall semester, but a variety of courses and opportunities are always available. A new associate of science degree in lavv enforcement was approved and put into effect. This is the second degree program added to the college in the past tvvo years. The other program added was last year's communication arts program. Heading the college since 1972, Dr. Nolan LeCompte, CCDIICQIC 0l ' lf llllCl'iIl API A Lavv enforcement degree begun, college graduates first major vvith perfect grade point- 4.0 , l WMVE ' Q . f fist -M N Part of the 1975 Louisiana Tech-Nicholls State 1 Home tour shown touring the Eternal City, for the seventh year, was Nolan LeCompte tabovet dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Dr. Jo Ann Cagemi BHCODAOQ-neun, whim- dean of the College of Liberal Arts, is a professor of English. Dr. LeCompte had been vvith the English Department before taking the dean's position. One of the unique opportunities Dean LeCompte has been able to offer students is a program, jointly sponsored by Nic- holls and Louisiana Tech, consisting of a summer semester in Rome, Italy. Handling the Nicholls half of the program with him is Dr. Jo Ann Cangemi, coordinator of graduate studies in education. Both faculty members have worked vvith the program since 1970 and have attended the six-vveek trip each summer. Students combine living and visiting in ltaly with a school semester, taught by instructors on the trip. ln this vvay, students can earn credit hours while studying Rome and the Italian culture. Another of Dean LeCompte's specialities has been English 426 CAcadian folkloreb, which takes a look at the culture and 3" I 'Q "X ""-"H-""'0N-Mwwkwx-qui vi. . n.mm.,., Q, ,..,,,,,, ,,, FW aw 5. wh I f ll jeolLiberalArts ....i""'? mgj ,w W Q past of the people ot southern Louisiana, particularly in the parishes surrounding the university. Work in the course may range from a study of the architec- ture ot existing plantations to making a list of home remedies used as cure-alls. Also studied are slang expressions not taught in the normal French courses. Dean LeCompte was also elected president of the Nicholls chapter of Phi Kappa Phi, the national honor fraternity. He replaced Mack Nolan, who is assistant to Dean LeCompte. Under the College ot Liberal Arts are the Departments ot Art, English, lvlusic, Speech and Social Sciences. Students majoring in English education are enrolled under the English department. During the Spring Commencement, l-lerman Young, a pre- law major, was honored by the college and university tor being the first student to graduate with a 4.0 grade point average. Adapting from a book, an art student follows his own instincts in expressing his creativity. The Annual Student Art Show otters the chance tor class and independent work to be seen, lt's not all that strange, as Dr. Ron Benson, head ol the Art Department, shows children from the Parents Co-op the world of ceramics. ln his two years as head, Benson has brought various art- ists to campus. t , , il iA A WP' 4 'M rw 'U My W 2 45 x it P' , ff 2 I f Y 'iq f' Wag, if.: ., , .. ., 1 It 1 ' 5 Q :Ll 113 r I l College of Liberal Arts 235 rl rgollege ol Liberal Arts .,g,F'.," 9 ,, ii, ff .. x 14 ,i JI fr' I Wx! , i 5 'i R' " Ma limit, .:.. N , -.ip 2-3, CIDIICQIC 0l llllCI'ill ANS Art Department No particular dress or style of clothes could distinguish the art student. A walk through the Art Department offices in Talbot Theater or a workshop area may provide glimpses of mud spat- tered jeans, a pottery baker waiting at a kiln, tubes of different oils on a stand or a Minolta around a student's neck. In his second year as department head, Dr. Fton Benson, professor of art, worked to provide student exposure to as many mediums as styles of art exist. The founder and director of the Fiber- works Center in Berkeley, Calif., Gyongy Laky, demonstrated hand sculpture with soft fibers. New Orleans artist Bobin Halpren- Buder held a show of drawings and sculptures. The Nicholls Fine Arts Gallery also hosted George Woodman, chairman of the department of fine arts at the Univer- sity of Colorado and his exhibit of paint- ings and prints George DeGrazio, assistant professor of art and photography instructor, brought a 50-photograph show by the Eastman l-louse in New York for a three- week exhibit. Outside of the classroom, Dr. Benson requires his faculty to exhibit their own art work during the year. The department participated in the Approaches to the National Ceramic Invi- tational Art Show held for the first time in Louisiana in Baton Bouge. Displays from 38 universities around the nation were exhibited, while Benson led a workshop. Faculty members presenting displays were George DeGrazio, John Mayne and Mike Melhuse. Students Alan Fomorin, Nolan Babin, Balph Broussard, Fred l-lowser and Terry Landry also had displays. At the end of each spring semester, a Spring Art Show was held to show the work of students in photography, ceram- ics, painting, drawing, sculpture and any other work they want to display. Cash prizes were awarded to Dottie Hardberger for her first place paintingg Bobin Cole, second prize, paintingg and Donna Bichoux, third place, sculpture. Chris Arceneaux was awarded the Daily Comet Award by the local Thibodaux newspaper for his photography entry. Honorable mention awards went to Alan Fomorin for a film and Richard Thomson for a sculpture. Taking details from a photograph, Chris Diket in advanced painting is allowed to choose his subjects and produce individual work for gallery exhibitions. H Dr. Glenn Swetman heads back to his seat in John L. Guidry Stadium after retrieving some drinks to beat the summer heat. Swetman serves as advisor to Phi Eta Sigma, the freshman scholastic honor society. Department incentive awards were given to Nolan Babin and Chris Diket. "These students have potential and have worked extremely hard in a number of areas," Benson said. Judge for the spring show was Franklin Adames of the art faculty of Tulane Uni- versity. Over the Easter break, Benson took 18 students on a cross-country trip to San Francisco, stopping along the way at dif- ferent galleries and private collections. English Department The student battling a theme with five minutes left in class and the student hud- dled with a novel in the library share the same experiences. Admin They both take courses in English, the one department all students must enroll in. Courses offered under department head Dr. Marie Fletcher range from basic writing and the study of the short story and novel, to journalism, philosophy, and the humanities. The English faculty helped to keep it a diverse department. Dr. Max Ouertermous, professor of English, was named Alcee Fortier profes- sor by University President Vernon Galli- ano, the highest honor a faculty member can receive. An original play, written by Ouerter- mous, "Chere Belle, Chere Bete" was performed by the Nicholls Players in the fall semester. Dr. Glenn Swetman was a speaker at a meeting of the Louisiana poetry society in New Orleans, while Dr. Alfred Delahaye was a speaker at a journalism seminar at the University of Missouri. Dr. Swetman also serves as chapter president of the American Federation of Teachers Union on campus. Leon McLean was the president of the Faculty Senate. Dr. Marie Fletcher was named presi- dent of the Louisiana Folklore Society. In writing, Dr. Ouertermous had seven poems published and Dr. Swetman had twelve published. David Boudreaux, assistant professor, received his doctorate in English from the University of Arkansas. His research involved a bibliography on author Samuel Richardson. James Cowan and Charles Gaharan were on sabbatical leave during the year working on their doctorates in English. A campus reference on the works of William Faulkner, Dr. Marie Fletcher, head ofthe English Department teaches courses both on the sopho- more and junior levels. With the Lafourche Parish school board, the department sponsored a film workshop to discuss the possibility ot using films to teach freshman English. Guest speaker was Barbara Cicardo from the University of Southwestern Loui- siana. A group of Nicholls students won the high point trophy at the Louisiana Col- lege Writer's Festival in Shreveport, plac- ing a winning manuscript in each divi- sion. Two Latin and humanities courses were added by the department. Faculty members serve as advisors to several campus groups, with the fresh- man men's and women's honorary socie- ties tPhi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Deltaj handled respectively by Dr. Glenn Swetman and Dr. Marie Fletcher. Other campus groups advised are the Baptist Student Union by Leon McLean, Pi Kappa Theta pledge class, Noel Toupsg and the Veterans Club, David Boudreaux. Music Department For concerts, choirs, district bands and stage shows, the Music Department has served as willing host. Headed by Dr. Timothy Lindsley, six music festivals were produced with total department involvement. When the band is in a parade or on the football field, Baul Prado is always on hand, watching as director. Prado was elected president of the Louisiana Music Educators Association. Coordinating the piano workshops at Nicholls this year was Loretta l-laddad. who worked as a music examiner for the State Board of Education piano division. Each semester, hundreds of junior and senior high school students meet for a summer music camp, under the direction of John Croom. A special branch of the band is the Stage Band, under Paul Mathis' direction. Extra duties Mathis undertook included helping the West Texas State concert and marching bands as arrangerfcomposer. College of Liberal Arts 237 Serving as vice-president of the Com- munity Concerts Association of Thibo- daux, assistant professor Jack Shinn worked on his doctorate in the clarinet. The Nicholls Choir and Singers are conducted by James Fields. There were 18 performances made by the Nicholls Singers and 4 by the Choir. l-luddled with his family against the cold, Dr. Gary McCann, head of the Foreign Languages depart- ment, and his family, observe the Colonels vvin the GSC title against Delta State. ,L- Holding a pipe is easier than looking for an ashtray for a cigarette as Timothy Llndsley, head of the Music Department, Works on a student performance critique Behind the sounds of blaring horns, Jack Fields joins the Nicholls Stage Band in a presentation of the Big Band Sounds, sponsored by Lafourche Her- itage '76 Jerry Gee worked with junior high and elementary school ensemble, and con- tributed tothe departments recruiting brochure. Department of Foreign Languages A nevv cycle of French courses vvas added by the Foreign Language Depart- ment in January, leading to a second lan- guage specialist CSLSD certificate. The first tvvo courses, French 103 and 104, were taught on campus and in the cities of Galliano and Houma with the remaining three courses taught only at Nicholls. Dr. Gary McCann, professor of Ger- man and department head, hoped to encourage the "persons with a back- ground in French to participate." The Council for the Development of French in Louisiana CCODOFILJ helped to establish the courses as part of the ln- Service Teacher Training Program at Nic- holls. CODOFIL was created by the French and native Louisianians who wanted to preserve and continue the language and culture of southern Louisiana. Nicholls, along with 16 other state uni- versities, formed a consortium for the establishment of a Louisiana Center for Studies in France. One ofthe aims of the consortium is to provide Louisiana students with a year's The Nicholls Choir: Front row: Gloria Della, Bera- dine Garrett, Marylane Aupied, Ftebecka Frickey, Martha Neil, Pam Wedgeworth and Pam Albright. Second row: Eddie Schiro, June Lafont, Susan Brown, Catherine Knight, Garland Thomas, Janelle Pangle, Grace Mayer, Peggy Matherne, Dawn CCIIICQIC 0l llllCI'ill Arts Shrouded by the darkness of Talbot Theater, the Nicholls Singers put on several performances each semester on and otf campus. Members are: First row: Marylane Aupied, Peggy Matherne and Dawn Duplantis. Second row: June Latont, Susan Brown, Janelle Pangle and Grace Mayer. Third row: Jamie Babin, Chesley Simoneaux, Glenn Theriault, Mark Marcel, Leslie VVilbert, Gary Scallan and Gary Pow- ell. study in France at the University of Mont- pellier. The addition of Italian 101 in the fall brought to a total six languages offered. French, Spanish, German, Italian and Latin are offered for credit, with a non- credit course in Ftussian. l-lumanities 311 CSpanish Culture and Civilizationj was another course offered. The International Students Club was reorganized after a year's absence from the campus, with Margarita Swetman, associate professor of Spanish as one advisor. Duplantis and Mary Sylvest. Third row: Chesley Simoneaux, Jamie Babin, Walter Shepard, Roger Burrell, Barry Chauvin, Glen Theriault, Mark Marcel, Clifton St. Pierre, John Kimberly, Leslie Wilbert and Gary Powell. At the piano: Sally Guillot. Director: Dr, James Fields. rf' pa uw 'W' 3 CMICQIC 0l llllCI'ilI ANS The Speech Department, under Dr. Pat Hardesty, worked for performance on the stage and training in the class room. The campus theater group, the Nic- holls Players work on a major stage pro- duction of each semester. In the fall, an original play by English professor lviax Cluertermous, "Chere Belle, Chere Bete," was selected for per- formance. For the spring, the first musical in four years was performed as a cast of over 30 students combined for "Cabaret" "A Thurber Carnival," five stories by James Thurber was the subject of a read- er's theater under the direction of senior speech student Rick Foucheux. Officers ofthe Nicholls Players are Randy Cheramie, president, Julie Hebert, vice president, Joan Chadwick, trea- surerg Dickie Barrios, secretary, and Rick Foucheux, reporter. At the Liberal Arts Convocation, the annual "Niki" awards were presented to outstanding theater students, Selected as best actor was Tody Ber- nard for his performance in "The Puppet Prince" Julie Hebert was given the best actress award for her role in "Chere Belle, Chere Bete." Rick Foucheux won as best supporting actor in "Chere Belle, Chere Betef' Joan Chadwick was presented with the best supporting actress award for "The Puppet Prince." When the Louisiana Outdoor Drama Association premiered at the Ecore Amphitheatre in Natchitoches June 20, five Nicholls students were in the cast. On the phone in the middle ofthe workday, Dr, Wil- liam Adams is in charge of the Social Sciences Department. The parts ot the ear are easier to explain using a large scale model. Dr. Pat Hardesty is head of the Speech Department. The Pre-law Club: Kneeling: James Barnidge, advisor, Herman Young, Roy Jefferson, Timothy LeCompte, Robert Borne, Catherine Weimer, Debo- rah Turner, Marie Broussard and Paul Brown. Standing: Angela Hebert, Henry LaFont and Harold Asevedo. i College ot Liberal Arts 3, ,S , 3 I HUMAN EAR ' 'J' 2:55-T f , I Ny. -..S Z Pulitzer prize winning writer Paul Green of Chapel Hill, North Carolina, wrote "The Louisiana Cavalier" about Louis Juchereau de St. Denis, the French explorer who founded Natchitoches in 1714. Students performing were Tody Ber- nard, Randy Cheramie, Julie Hebert and JoEllen Cheramie, who doubled as the company nurse. Besides learning to step on stage and become someone else, speech students also learn to step forward and defend or attack a point in organized debate. The Nicholls Debate Team offered the opportunity, competing in three debates at Southeastern La. University, the Uni- versity of Southwestern La. and Pearl River Junior College in Pearl River, Miss. Social Sciences Department The national investigation in Washing- ton of the CIA came close to home, when two investigators from the Senate sub- committee of Sen. Frank Church came to interview Hunter Leake, assistant profes- sor of government and a former employe of the agency. Such out of state attention to the Social Sciences Department wasn't unusual, as department head Dr. William Adams attended a Library of Congress Sympo- sium in Washington on the impact of the American Revolution. Adams wrote reviews of the books "The Rise of Sports in New Orleans" and Paul Leslie, besides working on a biog- raphy of Earl K. Long, served as director of the South Central Planning and Devel- opment Commission's historical and cul- tural inventory for a six-parish area. Mack Nolen did research in Scotland for his doctorate and was appointed assistant to the dean. Alexander Simpson served as advisor to Phi Eta Sigma and Phi Sigma Kappa. Thomas Becnel, selected to head the Bicentennial Lafourche Heritage Project, received the Peter Fell Award for out- standing American history teacher in the southern district of Louisiana. Jim Barnidge, working with the Foreign Study League, helped to send 45 stu- dents on a tour of Paris, London, Rome, Florence, Venice and Madrid. The Nicholls Players: Seated: Julie Hebert, Nov- ella Smith, Joan Chadwick, Dr. Mel Berry, Beth LaBarbara and Rita Dantin. Kneeling: Richard Bar- rios, Alan Fomorin, Tommy Dantin and Loyal Duet. Standing: Bunster Avera, Doug Stire, Billy Foster, Tody Bernard and Randy Chermaie. MEF! The Nicholls Debate Team: Ned Beary, coach, Roger Burrel, Mary Anne Cannon, Kirk Granier and Aaron O'Neil, coach. "Western River Transportation. " John Rochelle, while on leave working toward his doctorate, published an article in the East Texas State Historial Journal on Port Arthur. James Kerrigan attended the annual meeting of the Louisiana Political Science Association in Lafayette in the spring. Each semester the department spon- sors a social in the Century Club room for students majoring or minoring in history, government or sociology. College of Liberal Arts 241 The College of Life Sciences and Technology takes its role seriously in preparing students for vocational careers while also providing them with firm academic footholds. Specifically the college strives to stimulate intellectual curi- osity, develop opportunities for individual and group research, prepare the student for immediate employment or advanced study vvhile also instilling in him an interest in aca- demic and community functions. Dr. Margaret Jolley, professor of economics, serves as the dean of the College ot Life Sciences and is the only woman academic dean on campus. Departments in her college include Agriculture, Biological Sciences, Engineering and Technology, Home Economics and Nursing. Along with bachelors' degrees in biology, agriculture, engineering technology and home economics, the university awards associate of science degrees in engineering technol- ogy, food service management, nursing and sugar cane technology. Pre-professional curricula in agricultural engineering, den- tistry, engineering, medicine, pharmacy, physical therapy and veterinary medicine are also offered by the college. These prepare students for transfer to a professional school without loss of credit. In fact Nicholls had 15 graduates of the biology depart- ment enrolled in state medical schools during the past year. The four schools included Louisiana State University School of Dentistry, LSU School of Medicine in New Orleans, LSU School of Medicine in Shreveport and the University of Mississippi. Students enrolled in the College of Life Sciences and Technology have a variety of academic-related activities to participate ini These range from the "Ag" student who cooks hamburg- ers at Western Week to the food services majors vvho pre- Ctllltglf 0l lilt SCICIICC Dr, Margaret Jolley, dean of the College of Life Sciences and Technology, served as head of the Home Economics Depart- ment before her appointment as dean, illlll Tttlllltlltlglgl Jolley appointed deang sugar cane technology degree approved Max Hardberger stands by as students question a speaker from the LSU Medical School, in a lecture sponsored by the Pre-Professional Medical Associ- anon W' 43 35 ti II Cuenca 1 f oll ge of Life Sciences Z' . pare meals weekly to be served to eager participants in the Home economics lab. Department of Agriculture Although the Department of Agriculture does not have the largest group of faculty members in the college, it does have active participation, both from its faculty and its students. Carroll Falcon, a Nicholls graduate himself, heads up the department, along with other members l-lerman Heck, Robert Falgout and Carlo J, Marcello. Students in agriculture become equipped with broad train- ing in business principles applicable to modern agriculture and rarely have trouble finding employment upon gradua- tion, according to faculty reports. These students are also prepared for positions in farm management as well as in business or industries related to agriculture such as insurance, banking, finance, farm -.." , UIQ a-47' L-2.4, xigzg, ' "'J'Q.f-'-, ,l S. mai ff-lQ'.'u, machinery, supplies, markets, feeds, processing and others, ln addition to assisting the Ag Club with Western Week activities, the faculty also co-sponsors the Home Gardening Forum with the Louisiana Cooperative Extension Service, a program which concentrates on various aspects of garden- ing and judging of floral arrangements by local clubs. Dr. Ftobert Falgout, professor ot plant science, journeyed to Central America last tall as a consultant to El Salvador. l-le also serves as a consultant to the sugar cane industry in Louisiana and other sugar producing states in the South and Southwest. Sugar cane technology was destined to take on new importance at Nicholls in the coming years because of a new sugar cane technology program approved for the fall of 1977. At that time Nicholls will begin the only course of its kind offered in the United States. M-Qi' ' 'Jfrv J" i .,, , --?t'f2z" 23 WWW' , 33:'?ts: J' A ,Q iff we V' ,L 1 Z . -, - 1 , Out of the classroom and back offshore, oil field workers have the opportunity to earn a degree in petroleum technology when they are not on an oil rig. A good bath always helps out, as Casmin Davis washes down one of the animals kept at the Nic- holls Experimental Farm. The farm is used as a work and study area for students. College of Life Sciences 243 244 College of Life Sciences College lll lllt SCICIICES and Technology Dr. Carroll Falcon explained the pur- pose of the course will be "to develop qualified mid-management level person- nel forthe sugar cane industry." Department of Biological Sciences Dr. John Green heads up the Depart- ment of Biological Sciences, a curriculum designed to provide the student with a general background in the basic biologi- cal and supporting sciences or to prepare him for graduate work in biology or for advanced studies in a professional health career. The department is currently involved in a shrimp research project concerned pri- marily with locating the primary spawning areas for both white and brown shrimp, ascertaining what chemical andfor par- ameters affect natural spawning in both species and in determining the effects low oxygen conditions have on shrimp distribution. If the study documents the existence of significant spawning areas, then the appropriate agencies Cstate and federalj will be notified, in order they might con- sider tormulating regulations, such as Dr. Carroll Falcon, head of the agriculture depart- ment, gives his daughter a close-up look at a solar energy display brought by Lowell Jones of the Uni- versity of Kentucky at Lexington. The Agriculture Club: Front row: Danna de la Cruz, Carolyn Landry and Joan Grillet, Second row: Dr, Robert Falgout, Jackie Freeman and Fred- die Lapeyrouse. Third row: Lettie l-larp, Fiose Marie Jones, Fanny Naquin, and Karl Ouebedequx. Fourth row: Casmin Davis, Art Boudreaux. Fifth row: Phillip Durliah, John Dunckelman, Louis Fiodrigue and Louis Parr. -15- ,,-4 . X s iw 'S 1. - , ., i i, . 5 , , l, . f I 1 ., - . VXM ,xg xr . ,i K. ' ' - - .f' N Y -3- .Jim ... at My ,kyftvge in sit- 'Q 'gms . ,ts ggi, , V5 rn F tell A ,cf 39 yi GQQ X If breeding sanctuaries or offshore seasons for harvesting these species. Dr. Alva l-larris is directing the project. Assisting him are Dr. Jimmy Gann, Dr. James Bagan, Dr. Ftobert Falgout, Dr. Jack Field and Dr. Olen Gary. Harris was also selected as the recipi- ent ofthe Nicholls Alumni Federation Dis- tinguished Service Award, presented dur- ing the annual alumni spring banquet. Another member of the college, Dr. William Henry Long, has taken a leave of absence to accept an appointment by the International Atomic Energy Agency in Vienna, Austria, to serve as their techni- cal cooperation expert in entomology at the University of Sao Pauls Center for Nuclear Energy in Agriculture in Piraci- caba, Brazil. Long spent the earlier part of the year in Brazil and returned to the states before departing for his current 14-month stay. His primary role will be to direct eco- logical research on major agricultural pests, train personnel in techniques of field entomology, and cooperate with experiment stations throughout the coun- try in developing pest management pro- grams. lvlore recognition came to the depart- ment when Calvin Viator, associate pro- fessor of biology, was featured on the cover of the February, 1976, edition of Agri-Fieldman, a national agriculture publication. Entitled "l.ouisiana's Cajun Consult- ants," the article dealt with the activities of Calvin and Stanley Viator, both univer- sity professors, who also serve as sugar cane consultants tor farmers in eight of the state's 13-parish sugar cane region. The two Viators, who are not related, along with Dr. Daniel Viator, CaIvin's brother, have formed the Sugar Cane Consultant Service which serves clients from Lafayette Parish to the Mississippi A A ., t.: F- 3 , ' 'H ' 'ii' A -1: 'dx .. x V fix-,I . 3. . - 'Q 'it' . - def x W 1, 'i Q .vi Dr. John Green, head ot the Biology Department, has worked with various research studies awarded to Nicholls due to its closeness to the Gulf ot lvtex- ico. liftj 'J in , ,Nh gt ix I, J , - 'M -A A K jc.: I Aquatic Biology Society: Forest Olivier, Steve Davis, Bonnie Bothner, David O'Chery, Mike Wise, Don Mercante, lvtila Arceneaux, Kenneth Foret and Fred Goodrow. College of Lite Sciences 245 College ol lllt SQICIICCS and Teclmology River. Three of the department's faculty members participated in the Louisiana Academy of Sciences annual meeting in Baton Rouge in February. Dr. Alice Templet, assistant professor of biological sciences, and Raul Templet, assistant professor of biological sci- ences, both represented Nicholls on the Executive Council while Paul Templet also served as program chairman of the Zoology section ofthe annual meeting. Monroe Howell, assistant professor of biology, presented a paper and served as a program chairman. Faculty members serve as advisors to various clubs designed to further interest students in science fields. Dr. Ronald Kilgen and Dr. James Ragan are the advisors to the Aquatic Biology Society whose goal is to have members become acquainted with tech- niques and instrumentation used in research and to collect reference mate- rial. Food Services Executive Association: First row: l-larold Daigle, Clara Pitre, Margaret Naquin, Cheryl Caminita. Janie Brown, Martha Chabert, Vickie Nizzo and Cathy Ranner Second row: Pam Folse, Laura Concanie, Jackie Cauthe, Jennifer Guidry, Kelly Falcon and Brenda Fontenot. Third row: Jane Ockman, Carolyn Kinberger, Cathy Seely, Roxanne Ziegler. Rose Pitre, Gwen Pitre, Reed Ordoyne and Tom Perry illeqe of Life Sciences One new course was created by the department and was scheduled to be taught for the first time in the fall of 1976. It will be Zoology 450 - Mammalogy with Dr. Janet Smith as the instructor. Other instructors in the department include F. Max Hardberger, Dr. Marilyn Kilgen, Mary Lou Knobloch, Dr. l-lenry VVebert and Dr. Burt Wilson. Department of Engineering Science Dr. Charles J. Monier is head of the Department of Engineering and Technol- ogy which was involved with a move into a new building during the year and work in the community. Department members surveyed the levees in Lafourche Parish to assist the police jury in its project to determine flood protection and also assisted the Methodist Church of Dulac in a surveying project. ln addition they visited the Corps of Engineers operation in Vicksburg, Miss. New lab courses were added in ther- or a 7-on, 7-off program. The student's employer and the univer- sity work closely together to insure the students professional growth in his par- ticular field. Participation in this program usually allows the student to command a higher salary and a more responsible position upon graduation. Under the sponsorship of the Engi- neering Department is the Nicholls Engi- neering Society with Monier as the advi- sor, This group strives to promote a greater interest in engineering and related fields while also establishing a better relation- ship between students and faculty. Other engineering faculty members include Ray Adams, Charles Becnel, Joseph Badeaux, Thomas Day, Casper Chifici, John Hamner, George Dupont and Raymond Yakupzack. Under the direction of Mary Blackmon, R.N., head of the Nursing Department, student nurses work in area hospitals for the practical part of their educa- tion modynamics, fluids, strength of materi- als, and control systems, along with a course in Sanitary Engineering. For the coming year the department would like to offer more laboratory work in the new engineering technology lab building, offer more electives in mechani- cal, civil and petroleum engineering tech- nology and have more joint functions with the Nicholls Engineering Society and the Nicholls Engineering Alumni. One of the more popular engineering programs is one sponsored jointly by industry and the university where stu- dents alternate between work and study, , , f Ai' f L X l i l i Y i ix ,l 12 -. . ' 'lip' iil sfifl 9 -it 5 5-6- f L - 'A - ,Y I -cw-N K 'T i I fr Y- Fx . I.: C 4 tl , ,' ' X V 5' L ' 'V' W QIFU Q' df '-1 ' .. xi ik ' x J :xt ' e' ' g ' K V A . "K gif. 'gfg. f - -' v- -F st . Y' Hy ll? Aglfll v-V+-rv! x a l Fla! " " l lux 2 Ill I l Department of Home Economics While acting dean of the college, Dr. Margaret Jolley also served as head of the Home Economics Department, a cur- riculum which offers a student several options for study. A student may choose social service where concentration is on the community and on the business ot preparing stu- dents tor careers in merchandising and clothing and textiles, and food and nutri- tion where the student can prepare for a dietetic internship. Two of the student groups sponsored by the department are the Nicholls Home Economics Association with Lynne Grant as advisor, and the Food Services Execu- tive Association which Jean Holland advises. At Halloween the Home Economics Association sponsored activities at Thibo- daux General Hospital and also worked at the Senior Citizens Home. Mary Bae Hudgins was president ot the group. Among the Food Services Executive Associations functions was an annual "Taster's Choice" in the Student Union in October. In addition to serving as coordinator of the department and director of the food services management program, Jean Holland was named to "World's Who's Who of Women," a British publication recognizing outstanding leaders in busi- Nicholls Engineering Society: First row: Fekader Asrat, Chris Towns, Alben Allemand, Kirk Theriot, and Dr. Charles Monier. Second row: Jan Baudoin, James Fiay, James Barker, Dana Arable, Mike Whi- tehead, Ed Laurent, Frank Jarveaux, Paul Bay- mond, Pat Seely, Gerry Authement, Kenneth Lan- dry, Bobby Barthel, and Pat Cloutiert li, , 2 , r iil a ' I it :P '1 't ' x Q u I IAQ ' 5, 1 xl Q -3 girl ' in , t i -,Q ,,v , fe- -1 Y '?fz'fjf'- " , , is 5 - it '52 -tx. L,-0 0 ,4 i .f Ji - ' Louisiana Association ot Student Nurses: ness' government and dwerse affairs' Seated: Cindy Shelburne Standing: Danita Other department members are Char- Schladweiler, Mary oufrene, vaiiis Duet and Dar- lene Detro, Barbara Hotard, Clittord Mor- ris and Marie Westbrook. lene Authement. Department ot Nursing Mary Blackmon is head ot a depart- ment growing rapidly in reputation and in scope. A total of 92 percent of the Nic- holls nursing students taking the state board passed, the highest ot all the schools in Louisiana, according to the nursing department. Blackmon, as associate professor ot College of Lite Sciences 247 College ol lllt Sciences and Technology nursing, was project director for training nurse assistants, the first organized edu- cational program in the state to train and elevate nursing assistants. Georgia Coy, assistant professor of nursing, conducted a state wide work- shop on coronary care nursing for the American Heart Association in May, assisted by Emma Clark, also an assistant professor of nursing, Faculty members were on the go tor further training as Blackmon attended the Council of Associate Degree Nursing Schools' annual meeting and workshop in Washington, DC., with Clark, Jolley, and Grace Monk, another assistant pro- fessor of nursing. Monk and Clark also represented Nic- holls at the Southern Begional Confer- ence sponsored by the National League of Nursing in Atlanta, Ga. in February. Instructors ot nursing, Shari Bich and Marie Black, planned and conducted a medical and surgical nursing class in West Jefferson Hospital in Marrero. Blackmon was also busy negotiating a Helping a student by giving a reference to an inter ested employer, Dr Charles Monier heads the Department of Engineering Technology, which acquired a new building in the fall Home Economics Association: Kneeling: Leslie McWhorter and Andrea Vernon. First row: Mary Bae Hudgins, Geralyn Boudreaux, Bonnie Bychurch, April Stall, Grace Mayer, Debbie Bar- berot Second row: Debbie Melvin, Anne Labit, Tanya Alleman, Marcia Duplan, Gayle Goudia, Carol Ann Cousin, Third row: Peggy Antill, Maria Spinella, Kathryn Eambrough, Brenda Minter, Fourth row: Joy Acosta, Marilyn Fonseca, Carma- lisa James and Marla Detivieux. f ollr-ge of lu ite Sciences 43.1 contract with the new ChiIdren's Hospital in New Orleans so Nicholls nursing stu- dents could take their pediatric nursing laboratory classes in a children's hospital setting. Audrey Love, assistant professor of nursing, teaches these classes. Love was also the only person from the Southern District to be selected as an item writer tor the State Board Test Pool Examination. In the spring the university sponsored an intravenous therapy workshop in con- Heading one of theslarger dephartments in the col- lege, Jean Holland is the head of the Home Eco- nomics Department. . ' ,egg N r'?"lb K is fw- ...X 'r I 6 .4 1.?rt?'fi'v 'tl' X ' ur I ,,,..., -4 junction with the LSU School of Nursing and the State Nurses Association. Guest speakers for the workshop were Hotel Dieu's chief therapist, JoAnn Mari- nell a RN. and Charlene Coco, RN., staff developer, Ochsner Medical Center, Q Student Nurse Family Night was a chance for all first-year students to find out what the policies of the profession and the curriculum were by attending with their families. Second-year students served as host- . ,Y..... ,'J-' " fl F 4 esses. One of the highlights of the nurses' year came in March with the striping cer- emony. A total of 58 students were awarded their Nicholls University stripes to wear as part of their official student nurse uni- form. Dr. O. E. Lovell, vice president of aca- demic affairs, presented the stripes to the students in a public ceremony. Plans for the coming year include initi- f W Y,,v f f by ,YL 4 'Fl' D, X . . 4-.L 'J' A A ' """" ,, , K 7' ZA Vyv, ,.,..ri A fl .L - , msn, N' , Mm-if i---5 5, '4',, '.'-:1 2, tw A i ,g ' 1 H, A, '- '-41-12f 'V -W G. 2 . I gl? . - Y A hi! A' M ' ,iii 'Q 5 G - ' V 3 I , it ar' .fr It 'Nj S .,,, 4 fi ' ' 1' L.. A ' 1 ' 12 I fr , f 6 L 4 P 1 as 4 ating a revised, shortened curriculum. based upon recommendations made by an accrediting survey team for the National League of Nursing. Others on the nursing faculty include Eula Brinkley, Janice l-lartman, Ester Keyes, Edith Lynn and Velma Westbrook. Carey Flowers and Dean G G Varvaro, Ccenter and at rightb listen to a description of an oil rig inthe Gulf of Mexico. The petroleum technology program has allowed many people to attend Nicholls who might not have. College of Life Sciences 2 9 Giving students an awareness of the importance ofthe sci- ences and technology in today's world, the College of Sci- ences has continued to grow under the leadership of Dean Merlin M. Ohmer. The college concentrates on the natural sciences, mathe- matics and computer science, and provides continuing edu- cation to the community. In order to acquaint students with the departments and curricula of the college, a brochure was prepared during the fall semester. The booklet was written by members of each of the colleges departments. A second edition was printed in the spring. One of the features of the brochure is French and Spanish translations of messages by President Vernon F. Galliano and Dean Ohmer. Dr. Frank Avonda, professor of chemistry, was the chairman of the committee which produced the brochure. Citlltglt ill SUCIICCS Metric education begun, Aeronautical degree approved for 1976-77 r tfwi-'ATV rfltlistl 'iillltttf 'qw .,, X 0 iris.. N, A H.. -an 3' . . V -JI fag., ., iq.. M I -':x.z's, -' Assisting sugar cane growers with insect pest con- trol, Stanley Viator and his business partner, Calvin Viator, associate professor of biology, were featured in "Agri-Fieldmanf' a national agriculture maga- zine. There are no fancy chemicals or formulas needed to power Dr. Frank Avonda's bike as pedal power gets the professor of chemistry started. ft College of Sciences Under a joint metric pilot program of Nicholls, Lafourche Parish and the State Board of Education, a Metric Education Center was opened in room 121 Peltier l-lall for use by stu- dents, faculty and area residents. The center contains reference materials, posters, charts and other equipment designed to make learning the metric system easier. Part of the 850,000 appropriated by the state legislature and approved by the State Board of Education were used to equip the center. Signs announcing the pilot program were placed at all the entrances to Lafourche Parish, and information about the metric system was given to parish teachers and students. In conjunction with the program, workshops for elementary and secondary school teachers were given. A new associate degree program was instituted in the spring. A two-year curriculum in aeronautical science now leads to an associate of science degree. i but 5 why- 'rv-63 5 ? E E The curriculum is funded by the state on the basis of stu- dent credit hours. Dean Ohmer and the faculty ofthe college researched and planned the project, and courses were offered in the spring of 1975 to determine student response. Dr. Philip Robichaux Jr., acting department head, visited other universities vvith similar courses, along with Dean Ohmer. 'The new curriculum includes courses in aircraft perform- ance, flight instruction, instrument flight and aviation weather. Flight training is made available to students at nearby airports. ln addition to the degree they obtain, students are also qualified to obtain the FAA Commercial Pilot Certificate with Instrument Rating, and may obtain the Flight Instructor Rat- ing. Other degrees conferred by the college are bachelor of science degrees in chemistry, computer science, geology, mathematics and physics and associate degrees in com- puter science and pre-professional programs in geography, dentistry, medicine and optometry, Through the department of military science, commissions as second lieutenants in the U.S. Army are available. The college's departments and their heads are the depart- ment of aerospace studies, Lieutenant Colonel Gary Little, department of chemistry, Dr. Jack Fields, department of computer science, Dr. Olen Gary, department of earth sci- ence, Dr. Jules Sachs, department of mathematics, Dr. Larry Haw, department of military science, Colonel Robert lvlar- shall and department of physics, Dr. Daniel Veith. In addition to the department heads, the college of sci- ences has 39 instructors. Seventeen of the instructors are members of the graduate faculty. Faculty members serve as advisers to various departmen- tal groups on campus. . Dr. Merlin Ohmer, dean of the College of Sciences is one of the major supporters of the metric system schools. plete vvork. and its education in elementary and secondary Pondering a computer program, Peggy Norton and Mike Palermo attempt to solve the hang-up. Stu- dents use the Computer Center at all hours to com- College of Sciences 251 College ol Sciences Department ot Aerospace Studies When the cancellation of the Air Force ROTC program was announced on cam- pus, Nicholls lost several members of its Aerospace Studies Department faculty. Even with the loss, a new aeronautical science degree was approved and will be ready for the 1976 fall semester. The program will enable a student in two years to obtain a commercial pilot certificate with an instrument rating. Three members of the department, Air Force ROTC staff, received awards for outstanding performance and service. Sgt. Ronald Williams was presented the Joint Service Commendation Medal for service as administrative specialist while stationed at Nakhon Phanom, Thailand. Helping measure out chemicals for an experiment, Dr. Jack Fields, head of the Chemistry Department, works with lab students in breaking down com- pounds. Ken Stall pauses to discuss a program with Dr. Olen Gary, head of the Computer Science Department and the Computer Center. 52 College of Sciences ,, 'Ln I Chemistry Department Students majoring in chemistry are expected to wear long coats, live among a group of glass beakers and watch bub- bling brew. Students enrolled in the chemistry cur- riculum go on to study in medicine, den- Capt. E. George Beckwith and Capt. Roy Manibusan were awarded the Meri- torious Service Medal tor outstanding service while stationed at San Vito, Italy and Athens, Greece respectively. The awards were made by Col. Gregg Nolen, commandant of the south-central area AFFROTC. The recognition given the faculty is a small indication of the amount and quality of work of the department. Capt, lvfanibusan also serves as advi- sor to the Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight, and the International Students Club. Manibusan also works as a Pre-Cana counselor and is a member ofthe gradu- ate faculty for sociology. A delegation from the department attended both the area and National Con- clave of the Arnold Air Society, an AFROTC honorary group. Head of the Aerospace Studies Depart- ment is Lt. Col. Gary Little. . aa- ,422 tistry, veterinary medicine, pharmacy and optometry. Head of the department is Dr. Jack Field. Dr. Frank Avonda, professor of chem- istry chaired a committee which put together a brochure on the college. The brochure is in its second printing. - 4 Bud Charitat enters a Grumman American airplane as one of the first students to enroll in courses offered under the new aviation technology degree. Chemistry Club: Front row: Brian Picou, Kyle Zeringue, Wanda Smith, Karen Dantin, Beth Bour- geois and Jules Parr. Back row: Gerry Murtagh. Richard Lasseigne, Richard Chiasson, Nelson Babin, Judy Chauvin and Andy LeBlanc. College ot Sciences 253 C0llCQlC 0l SCICIICCS When the computer finishes. then comes the pulling of paper and more paper of a program Students work in the evenings running problems and class work in the center The department awards a Chemistry in Medicine plaque for the best project in the field at the High School District Sci- ence Fair held each year. Judy Chauvin, instructor of chemistry, received her doctorate during the year. A new course, advanced biochemistry, was added to the courses being offered. The Chemistry Club is sponsored by the department and advised by Judy Chauvin. Officers of the club are Kyle Zeringue, president, Wanda Smith, vice- president, and Bryan Picou, treasurer. The group hosted a social for members and participated in a chemistry tutoring program with chemistry majors working as the tutors. The club also is working with the department to get accreditation from the American Chemical Society. Computer Science Department A small stick jams open the door of Pel- tier Hall closest to Polk Library. At all hours of the night, and early mornings, students work in the Computer Science Center, punching in a program or waiting for one to come out of the machine. Occasionally a program will come out right. lf it doesn't, then the student must 'lre-run" the program fixing any mis- takes. When a student gets a "fatal" error the 1 f ollege of Sciences Pierson , 1, A r mama, X 4 4 L. + 1' 5, V i2,, :-I., Nw Qsgygifk I ' F' ' ,"' I WMS' ' ., . ,-.K xx fax, rw: LN.. ,Ak I' in qi.-. fr T fi. Computer Science Club: Kneeling: Terrell Borne, Susan Coble, Sharon Eagan, Mike Palermo, Linda Gilmore, Ralph Melian, Dean Hebert and Leonard Breaux. Second row: Jo Ann Constant, Zebedee Lasserre, Harris Verdin, Nancy Duet, Cary Jene- vein, Marilyn Birchenough, Nancy Monk, Mike Gra- computer doesn't run his program until the mistake is corrected. Across the hall from the center is the Computer Science Department, headed by Dr. Olen Gary. Besides running the department, Gary was appointed director of Institutional Besearch by President Vernon Galliano. The responsibilities of the job include preparing a financial analysis of the Com- puter Center for the University Budget ham, Geoffrey Breaux, Diane Schneider and Theresa Pollet. Third row: Norman Naquin, Ken Stall, Francine lllum, Herb Griffen, Gloria Verdin, Sonia lnness, Henry Talbot, John Dupre, Larry Howell and Mike Zeringue. Fourth row: Wayne Vicknair, Probert Becnel and Hank Talbot. Committee, and scheduling the use of the center for a maximum utilization of computer time. Two programs are offered by the department, a four-year computer sci- ence degree and a two-year computer programming degree. Earth Science Department While many students use the Easter break to find some sun and relaxation, a group of students did a little digging. What they found was added to the dis- play cases outside the Earth Sciences Department offices, next to the large wooden boxes which hold the camping equipment used each year. The first trip, to Llano, Texas, was headed by Bussell Bender, as part of the senior field-mapping course. The second trip was for fossil hunting in Alabama. While geology majors make up the bulk of such trips, other students interested in the earth join in, Three members of the faculty, Dr. Don Gary, Dr. Don Davis, and Dr. Bobert Self undertook a research project funded on the state and federal levels. Five articles in international journals have been published by the trio. A ' .Tl Z ' ,M Jaarus., '. at 'll 4 arf' . 2 913137 it ' 'ii tl 4 , l . ..2m,42 4 1-. V , aim' V i'?!l"W!WQ i fir'-1 Cuenca The highlight of their work was the completion of a coastal study for the Louisiana State Planning Office. l-lead of the Earth Science Department is Dr. Jules Sachs. Math Department Students, paired off together, sit in a large lecture hall, both intent on their books, A voluntary tutoring program, involving math majors and studentsin remedial math is used by the math department to help all students understand the aspects of the science. Department head is Dr. Larry l-law. Chris Waguespack, a senior in math, contributed four papers to the annual meeting of the Louisiana-Mississippi sec- tion of the Mathematical Association of America in Biloxi, Mississippi. Also attending the meeting were Dr. l-law, Dr. Donald Bardwell, and Dr. Billy Joe l-lolmes. Holmes served as a modera- tor of one meeting. Two of Waguespack's papers dealt with the two phase simplex algorithm, one on post-optimality and one on the lin- ear programming for the Honeywell 600 computer. Dr. Don Bardwell attended the winter national meeting of the American Mathe- matical Society and an associated short course in mathematical problems related to energy problems. Dr. Landry also attended the meeting. Equipment from the last geology trip still sits in the lab, with the samples collected. Trips to states in the western United States are arranged each summer. ln charge of rocks and the soil, Dr, Jules Sachs is the head of the Department ot Earth Sciences. College of Sciences 6 College ol Sciences Clllltglt 0l SCICIICCS A firm hold onthe pipe and concentration on grades distinguish Dr Daniel Veith, head of the Physics Department. Dr. Virginia Cook attended a tvvo-part vvorkshop on math models at Louisiana State University vvith Dr. Landry. Dr. Gordon Landry was promoted from associate professor to a full professor of math in the fall. Dale Hester is collaborating vvith Dean Ohmer on a textbook to be used in the Lafourche Parish Pilot Project in metric education. Serving as advisors to Pi Mu Epsilon, the math club, are Dr. Billy Holmes and Dr, Gordon Landry. Dr. Virginia Cook is the president of the Bayou Alumnae chapter of Delta Zeta Sorority Physics Department Being the smallest department on cam- pus, in terms ot instructors, has not stop- ped the Physics Department from adding courses. Astronomy 101 and 102 were added, as an introduction and descriptive course. Future plans are to offer the courses on a regular basis after enough student interest is shovvn. Heading the department is Dr. Daniel Veith, professor of physics. He is joined by Dr, Jesus Urrechaga, associate professor of physics. Because of the needs in different fields for physics instruction, the pair are guar- anteed vvork. Military Science Department On a cold, vvindy Saturday, the sounds of marching boots and the sound of heels against hard cement echoed on campus. Students from Lafourche Parish high Managing a smile even after the cancellation of the Air Force program, Lt. Col. Gary Little is the last head of the Department of Aerospace Studies. -3:1211 354' schools enrolled in their ROTC programs were hosted at ROTC Day by the Military Science Department. The different groups vvere given tours of the campus and its facilities and attended the Nicholls-Delta State football game. Other activities sponsored by Col. Rob- ert lvlarshall's department have been an orientation visit to Fort Polk for 38 Army ROTC students. A group ot students also attended an Army ROTC Advance Camp at Fort Riley, Kansas during the summer. Capt. A. Nolan Pike completed his work for a master of arts in education in psychology and non-school counseling in December. Richard Pearson received a promotion from staff sergeant to sergeant first class. Faculty instructors serve as advisors to the Army-related groups such as the National Society of Scabbard and Blade CCompany I, 17th Regimentb, National Society of Pershing Rifles CCompany N, 6th Regimenty and the Army ROTC Color Guard. ,pnnwv-'W' 5-... .4 iq PM W 3' izftttfi . ,..f-we l ti' wtf 'tat ii.- 'of',, L Seated at the annual banquet for students in the ROTC programs at Nicholls, Col. Robert Marshall is head ofthe Military Sciences Department. F069 Overshadowed by a diagram from a trigonometry project, Dr. Larry Haw is the head of the Math Department and coordinator of the graduate pro- gram in science. Robert Boudreaux and Donald Toups enjoy a piece of watermelon and the July shade at the waterme- lon party held on the side of Bayou Lafourche. iff! Some students come to college not sure of what field is right as a major. Other students, after four years of undergraduate work, or a delay of several years, return to further their education. For students unsure of what program they vvant, the Division of General Studies is set up to accommodate them. Under the direction of Dr. Wade Ledet, the division offers special courses for stu- dents without majors, to acquaint them with college and help counsel them. For all students entering as freshmen, Guidance 101 is a required course. The course ends at midterm of the first semester, but serves to introduce incom- ing students to the university, its facilities and the operation of the library. Students with high ACT scores are allowed to peti- tion for credit and bypass the course. Judging the social studies projects at the element tary regional division held annually at Nicholls, Mar- garet Authement fcenterj is a graduate assistant under Dr. Jo Ann Cangemi, coordinator of graduate studies in education. Students without majors come under the direction of Dr. Wade Ledet, director of the division of general studies, For students wishing to further their education after getting an undergraduate degree, the Graduate School offers several opportunities for advanced study and research. With Dr. Vern Pitre heading the school, the graduate school offers programs leading to a master of arts, business administration, education, science and specialist in education degrees. For the undecided cmd post-graduate 4 ft rieral Studies Division These programs are under the coordi- nators of graduate studies in their respec- tive colleges: Dr. Jo Ann Cangemi, edu- cation, Dr. John Green, life sciences and technology, Dr. Clift Gresham, business administration, Dr. Larry l-law, sciences, and Dr. Maxwell Quertermous, liberal arts. A limited number of teaching and research assistantships are given each year through the graduate school. Graduate assistants are expected to earn at least six hours of graduate credit during a semester. Graduate assistants serve as instruc- tors or are employed by various depart- ments as workers. President Vernon Galliano, with the Graduate Council, instituted the Gradu- ate Hall of Fame for undergraduate stu- dents who receive graduate degrees from Nicholls. A minimum of five years must pass since the graduate degree is earned before one can be nominated. l .... .Qu u.. . .- .. .-Q Shown at the induction ceremonies of the first Graduate Hall of Fame are: Dr. Vernon F. Galliano, Supt. Kelly Nix, Alma Zimmerman, l-leidi Weishaupt, Anna Lee Miller, Jessie Guidry, Myron Chauvin, and Dr. G. G. Varvaro. The following is the list of the first inductees and some of their achieve- ments: Myron Chauvin of l-louma, received his bachelor of arts and master of education degrees from Nicholls. l-le has taught in eight Terrebonne Par- ish schools, serving as principal of the elementary and middle school. l-le is on the board of supervisors for Sewerage District 14 in Terrebonne Par- ish and was elected this year to the Terre- bonne Parish Police Jury. Jesse Guidry of Larose, was an induc- tee in the Undergraduate Hall of Fame in 1961 and has earned two graduate degrees from Nicholls, in education and science. l-le has taught at Nicholls, Larose- Cutoff l-ligh School and South Lafourche High School. Horn Dr. Vern Pifre, dean of the graduate school, proc- esses one of the many forms his office receives from persons finished with their undergraduate work and wanting to continue their studies. Anna Lee Miller of Thibodaux, received a master in education from Nicholls and has taught in Lafourche and Terrebonne Parish schools. She was named Outstanding Educator twice in Thibodaux and will become prin- cipal of St. Genevieve Elementary School. l-leidi Weishaupt, of Cedar Falls, lowa, received her bachelor of science and master of education degrees from Nic- holls. She taught in several Lafourche Parish schools, Nicholls, the University of Den- ver and is an assistant professor of health and physical education at the University of Iowa. Alma Zimmerman of Thibodaux, received her master of education from Nicholls and has worked in Lafourche, Orleans and Terrebonne Parish schools. Graduate School 259 Part of the governor's campaign included two visits within six weeks to the Nicholls campus . . . Cas! the race for state superintendent of education . . . became a contest of hamburgers vs. apples. . . Gov. Edwin Edwards breaks Louis Michot, state superintendent ground for the Allen J. Ellender of education 1972-76, lost in his Memorial Library on one ofhis vis- bid for re-election. its to the campus. . Eleanor Brown Charles Colbert Joseph Davis Jr. Rick Eagan Jr. Gardon Flory J. F. Foreman Rev. Hebert Gardon Mrs. Dawson Johns 260 State Board of Education 'simm- Sen. Harvey Peltier Jr., ot Thibodaux, president of the Board of Trustees for State Colleges and Universities. .HZ 'L' 41 -Q .. ,-,.- l Election year: Governor Edwards returnsp Nix becomes superintendent An election year can bring new faces and changes to govern- ment, or entrench those in office for another four years. Both of these results came about in 1975 in Baton Bouge as Gov. Edwin Edwards faced a group of potential candidates, includ- ing Secretary of State Wade O. Martin and State Sen. Bob Jones, in winning his second term. Part ofthe governor's strategy included two trips in the fall to the Nicholls campus. His first visit was part of a parish-wide tour, making a stop at Nic- holls for the groundbreaking of the new swimming pool and Allen J. Ellender Memorial Library. His second trip, less than a month later, highlighted the voter registration drive being sponsored by the Student Government Association. Edwards made his outlook on the election clear from the stage used by rock groups to attract unregistered students. "You don't have to vote for me if you don't want to," he said, "but that doesn't mean you have to vote for the other guy either." In the race for state superintendent of education, the runoff became a contest of hamburgers versus apples. Sticking with an issue-oriented campaign, Kelly Nix made the runoff against incumbent Supt. Louis Michot. Nix changed his campaign to include political spots mentioning Michot's restaurant and hamburger business and stressing his educational background. His messages ended with a picture of the traditional ruby-red, teacher's apple. Michot, superintendent for four years, countered with the work and accomplishment his department provided to the state. Enoch Nix, vice president of the Board of Trustees for State Colleges and Universities. -ER- r-'gy . iM. L Q' .Pi i IVXA Whether the voters' hunger for apples had anything to do with it, Nix won the election, later coming to speak at Nicholls' 20th Spring Commencement Exercises. With the creation of several state boards to administer to education, a local flavor was present. Sen. Harvey Peltier Jr. of Thibodaux was selected presi- dent of the Board of Trustees for State Colleges and Uni- versities. Woodrow Delfelice, another Thibodaux businessman, served as president of the "Super Board" in charge of all the other boards. Adjustments and changes are expected from Kelly Nix, who promised quality education in Louisiana. One of his first proposals to the legislature: all public high school graduates be capable of passing an eighth grade reading and math test. .3 if ., .v-. J. Curtis Joubert Mrs. Claude Kirkpatrick Carrie McHenry Charles Miller Sr. Gary Sandefer N. J. Stafford Jr. W. E. Whetstone Dr. Boyd Woodard iz' f t X X X Z Ni tiymm' 5 Kelly Nix, newly elected state superin- tendent of education stressed his educational background during his campaign. State Board ot Education 261 Mack Nolen president Mrs. Ridley Gros vice president Mary Morton secretary Alfred Delahaye treasurer Mila Arceneaux Susan Bankster Richard Barrios Lona Becnel Janice Blanchard Kathleen Blanchard Pamela Boguet Anne Boudreaux Lana Bourgeois Edward Braud Roger Burrell Charlene Cain Arlene Cheramie Sylvia Brown president Elaine Richard vice president Geri Perret treasurer Cathy Weimer historian Joan de Ia Bretonne adv Jane Morgan adv Maire Fletcher adv Rebecca Arceneaux Eloyne Arcement Connie Bergeron Geralyn Bergeron Cheryl Boudreaux Debbie Cheramie Karen Dantin Joan Daunis Laurie Dowie Terry Dragon Carolyn Dupre Susan Fakier Sherryl Gassen Michelle Guidroz Constance Harris Rebecca Himel Jennifer Jones Rose Jones Chera Kincheloe Phi Kappa Phi Mary Crochet Harry Davis Stephen Davis Chris Diket Chris Domangue Irma Dover Donna Dumas Keith Dupre William Eberhardt Mary Fenton Marsha Foret Rebekah Frickey Patricia Fromenthal Denis Gaubert Mary Gautreaux Stephen Guidroz Nicholas Hebert Gail Hendricks Billye High Alice Landry Debra Landry Kathy Ledet Monique Ledet Lana Lochbaum Amy Matherne Linda Miller Julie Moore Sandra Musemeche Mary Pennington Denise Peterson Marla Pruden Madelyn Raynal Yvette Rebstock Elizabeth Riviere Elaine Rogers Ramona Savell Cynthia Sherwood Virginia Shriner Elizabeth Smith Rhonda Stansbury Ginger Stevens Cathy Strevig Michele Taylor Sally Taylor Karen Tilyou Ann Wiemann Susan Himel Janet Hourcade Donald Kerns Mary Laiche Barry Landry John Landry Richard Lasseigne Janet LeBlanc Linda LeBlanc Margaret Lehmann Ouida Mclfatter Wanda Melancon Deborah Melvin Brenda Minter Kay Mire Jane Morgan Mildred Naquin Sister Linda Pellegrin Michael Pena Herman Young president Martial Babin secretary Ronald Amedee James Bonvillain Calvin Boudreaux Boland Bourgeois Craig Brazan Don Champagne Edward Clement Terry Comeaux Chris Diket Chris Domangue Ricardo Estevens Dennis Gaubert Frank Gray Marc Guidroz Steve Guidroz Michael Harper Bob Hebert Donald Kerns Henry Latont John Perry Chris Portier Donald Portier Lelia Ray Lena Rhodes Cheryl Rodrigue Valerie Rodrigue Donald Sabathier Charlene Stein Gerald Tebbetts Rosalie Lipton Winnie Treuil Ralph Tucker Ellen Vicknair June Vincent Jan Walker Herman Young Clarence Zeringue Kathie Zorick Eddie Landry Carl Luikart Gary Martin Tim McCabe Wally Morgan Gerard Pena Mickael Pena Barry Piazza Bryan Picou Chris Portier Jonathan Ray Gerard Rodrigue John Roussel Dennis Schexnayder Edgar Schiro Randal Songy Peter Spinella Kendall Stall Kevin Tabor Jody Wallace Clarence Zeringue Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Rebekah Frickeyt secretary Lady Lawton Glenn Swetman, advisor Dana Martin Honorary Societies Hall of Fame IZCIJ Q Each year at commencement exer- cises, 10 undergraduates are selected tor induction into the Nicholls Hall ot Fame. Students who are recognized usu- ally have been active in many organi- zations, committees or tacets ot the university. The ten undergraduates inducted into the Nic- holls Hall ot Fame. Herman Young, John Weimer lll, Novella Smith, John Perry, Henry Latont Jr.. Kirk Granier, Charmaine Dutreix, Cynthia Bush, Patsy Champagne and Josephine Allen, Selected by a committee, the induc- tees are not told until graduation. Selected tor the 1975-76 year were Josephine Allen, Cynthia Bush, Patsy Champagne, Charmaine Dutreix, Kirk Granier, Henry Latont Jr., John Perry, Novella Smith, John Weimer lll, and Herman Young, Honoraries and Who's Who fEditor's note: ln an attempt to examine the students selected each year to lflfho's Who in American Col- leges and Universities, the staff mailed a questionnaire to the 28 students chosen in 7975, Questions asked included their opinion on mandatory class attend- ance, academic standing, what they expected from college, what their involvement meant on campus and how much influence could a single student have at Nicholls, Twenty students replied. 2 College of Business Administration Accounting and the Air Force are the interests ot Chris Domangue, a junior in accounting and a member ot the Air Force ROTC unit on campus. Having made the Presidents List tour times, he is a member ot Phi Eta Sigma and commander ot the honor- ary Air Force group, the Arnold Air Society. Chris is also active in Delta lvlu Delta and the Knights ot Colum- bus. Expecting Ha chance to mature by opening my eyes to the reasons behind other peoples action," Chris believes one student can make a dit- terence at Nicholls. "lt one student can motivate and lead a major campus organization to reach high goals, that student can have a protound effect," he said, Still, Chris pointed out what he con- sidered shortcomings ot the VVho's Who selection process. Nl know there are many students on this campus who could have received this honor it someone tNichoIls tacultyl would have nominated them," he said, lvlany public servants, or politicians, are outspoken about what they have accomplished or what they can do. John Weimer is more apt to give his opinions on college, classes and grades, 'The class room is a closed society, dictatorial in nature, the best way to learn is in society with various activi- ties." he said However, he doesn't discount grades entirely, being a pre-law major accepted into the LSU School ot Law. "tGrades arej very important, because ot the competitive nature ot entering law school," he said. Having served as freshman class president and two terms as student government president. John has become known both on and ott cam- pus, Student government hasn't been his only interest John has worked as a news editor and assistant ad manager tor the Nicholls Worth and as a disc jockey at KVFG. Ottcampus, he is a volunteer tire- man with Company It ot Thibodaux and a legislative assistant to Sen. Har- vey Peltier Jr. in the state legislature. John is a member ot Potaract and served as vice president ot the Pre- l.aw Club. 'An individual student would be sur- prised at the amount he could do," John said about the single student. "Most people don't know where to start nor how to proceed." The purpose ot Pi Sigma Epsilon is to give students a greater insight in the understanding ot marketing sales management and selling which cannot Hall ot Fame 963 be obtained from books. Advisor is William Boer Officers are David Doherty, presi- dent, Jerry Lagarde, marketing vice president, Jackie Neucere, personel vice president, Patsy Champagne. treasurer, Charlene Cangelosi, secre- tary and Tommy Bourgeois, sergeant- at-arms. ln its third year on campus, Delta Mu Delta, which honors students for scholastic excellence in the field of business administration, made Presi- dent Vernon Galliano an honorary member, To be a member of the group, a can- didate has to be in the top 20 percent of his class. Next year the group vvill present the Elvin Odell Campbell Memorial Avvard in honor of the late professor of economics, Advisor is Dr. Clifton Gresham, Officers are John Perry, president, Patsy Champagne, vice president, Lana Bhodes, secretary and Dennis Gaubert, treasurer. The National Collegiate Associa- tion of Secretaries tries to encourage an exchange of ideas and experiences among students in the secretarial field and provide an opportunity for them to make contact vvifh professional busi- nesses, The association holds a coke party for nevv members, has professional businessmen as speakers and holds a spring banquet. Advisor is Hilda Dees. Business Administration Who's Who: Chris Domangue, Charmaine Dutriex, Patsy Champagne and John Weimer. t 1 PiSigma Epsilon 'BA VVho's Who Officers are Peggy deGraauvv, presi- dent, Cynthia Garrity, vice president: Ivlargaret Canafax, secretary, Kathy Falgout, treasurer, Dorthy Follett, his- torian and Bita lvlorvant, publicity chairman. A business fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi holds one of the most active records of any honorary group. The group has co-sponsored the Execu- tive-in-Besidence program of having businessmen come to the campus as speakers and tours of industrial facili- ties fExxon, Grand Isle, Freeport Sulp- hurl The group also sponsored the Dunk-a-Prof and the Nicholls State Open Golf Tournament, had a float in Pi Sigma Epsilon: First row: Cheryl Authement, Sylvia Ordoyne, Gloria Della and Peggy Lauga. Second row: Bita Morvant, Patrica May, Patrice Lasseigne, Charlene Cangelosi, Patsy Champagne, Charles Brown, Craig Palmisano and Janis Jacobs, Third row: Jaqueline Neucere, Peter Chau- vin, David Doherty, Gene Gouaux, Buckley Kessler, Nancy Veith, Gerald Lagarde and Thomas Bourgeois. the Homecoming parade and com- peted in three-man intramural basket- ball and toured the Superdome vvith the Crescent City Alumni Club. Advi- sor is Dr, Larry Scheuermann. Officers are Daniel l.aFont, presi- dent, Bobby Bay Turner, vice presi- dent, John P. Duet, professional activi- ties vice president, Bussel Smith pledge vice president, Glen Slavich, secretary, Thomas Kolvve, treasurer, John Ashford, efficiency index chair- man, Terry lvlayfield, chancellor and John Sturtevant, historian. College of Education Whether he's handling the gavel ata Student Senate meeting, or passing out statistic sheets ata basketball game, Danny Cavell is moving. l-lis involvement in both campus politics and sports are reflected by the organi- zations the social studies senior is in. In athletics, Danny has served as secretary-vice president of the Fellovv- ship of Christian Athletes and is a member of the Athletic Council. l-lis Delta Mu Delta: First row: Patricia Gaudet, Lydia Boudreaux, Patsy Champagne and Lana Rhodes, Sec- ond row: Gary Martin, Douglas Mor- ris, Stuart LeBlanc, Dr. Clifton Gres- ham, Dr. Ftidley Gros and John Perry. involvement in campus politics began as a senator from the College of Edu- cation last year before he ran for the SGA vice presidents position. "You're framing your life at college, many of your friends for life vvill emerge at college," Danny saidr "Each student being different can have an impact in some field." he explained, Other groups holding his interest include Pi Mu Epsilon vvhere Danny serves as vice president, Potaract, the Administrative Council and the Knights of Columbus. Danny feels grades should be emphasized as goals for the students and class attendance is a vvay to main- tain that goal. "I like to bridge the com- munication gaps on campus betvveen faculty and students, different campus groups or the administration," he said. lt isn't known if her name influenced her major, but Joan de la Bretonne has chosen French education. Besides serving as vice president of Alpha Lambda Delta, she is a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Delta Psi Kappa, the education honor society. ln response to a Question about social activities, Joan said she felt she vvas not involved enough, although she is a member of the Nicholls Cho- 7-2 M5--L x,-5 rus, the Nicholls Singers and a pledge to Tri-Sigma sorority. Playing the guitar, vvriting and a part-time job at the Houma Daily Courier take up her time ln her soph- omore year she earned the highest grade average of her class in the Col- lege of Education. Although she vvas the recipient of the Advanced French Avvard last year and has been on the Presidents List each semester, Joan doesn't feel grades are very important. ,fi sri' ,-, ,L 4 Z . . - -4 I - " if ' Ai-, 1, Q, , . , -A, .my .55 '-.- 4- .4 " ff- ref. ri A- X2-' - ,fd ., -I --.Vx ' .- mf J U V U - . t'Good grades should be the end result. but not the only goal fof col- legelf' she explained. "I expect col- lege vvill help me develop my total per- sonality and future life." she contin- ued, Teachers should take grades seri- ously, but emphasize knovvledge. Joan feels. Class attendance his a matter of freedom of choice to me," A student can have a major impact on college, even starting an organiza- tion onthe campus. For Brusle Sher- burne, this is vvhat he did by helping to form the Nicholls Drill Team. Serving as drill team and color guard commander, the physical edu- cation major is a part ofthe Air Force POTC unit at Nicholls. Besides serving as a recruiting offi- cer for the ROTC, Brusle is a member of the Arnold Air Society, an honorary group for Air Force students 'lA feeling of accomplishment, pride and finally a better understanding ot Intel is vvhat he expects from being at Nicholls Nl would hope that my presence puts people at ease l vvould like to National Collegiate Association ot Secretaries: First row: Dorothy Tol- lett, Kathy Falgout, Cynthia Garnty, Peggy deGraauvv. Pita Morvant, and Andrea Adames Second row: Hilda Dees, Particia Gaudet, Karen Foret. Martha Boudreaux, Marueen McBroom, Joyce Naquin, Marsha Landry and Therese Drdoyne NCAS Della Mu Delta FS think a friend can call on me in a time of need," Brusle said. Whenever the view of athletes being not suited for college crops up, both instructors and coaches point out stu- dent athletes who are outstanding academically. Ken Worsham, captain of the 1975 Colonel baseball squad, has placed on the President's List during his four undergraduate years. He was also selected to the Nicholls honor society, Phi Kappa Phi and named to the Outstanding College Athletes of America for his work. Majoring in math and health and physical education, Ken was selected to Who's Who while enrolled as a graduate student. He finished his undergraduate studies with a 3.87 grade point average. Off the baseball field, Ken has worked as the minister of music and youth at the University Baptist Church and is a member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. "l think I demonstrated qualities oth- ers liked," he explained concerning his selection, "A single student could have as much influence on college as he wantsg there's no limit," Ken said. High grades display both hard work and discipline he believes and college is important in the maturing of a stu- dent to an adult. The National Student Speech and Hearing Association encourages professional interest among students in the study of normal and disordered human communication. The group tries to collect and circu- late professional material and provide a vehicle for student representation in the field of speech and hearing train- ing. Advisor is Dan Knight. Officers are Kathie Zorick, presi- dentg Kay Pfister, vice president and Judith Babin, secretary-treasurer. Delta Sigma Pi: First row: Terry Mayfield and John Sturtevant. Sec- ond row: Joel DeSilva, Glenn Gay- nard, Daniel LaFont, Bobby Turner, Honorary Lewis, Chiki Okohe, Glen Slavich, Bussell Smith and Michael Morgan. Third row: Ricky Fernandez, John Ashford, John Duet, Tommy Kolwe, Bussel Klingman, Bucky Mur- phy and Dr. James Shannon. i lta Sigma Pi fFducation Who's Who -9. ar.. .gf ' fi f--' ' .,. ,l Other groups include Alpha Beta Alpha Clibrary science majorsj and Delta Psi Kappa and Pi Epsilon Kappa for women and men physical education majors respectively. College of Liberal Arts "l feel l was not nearly involved as many other students, but the small part l played was recognized." Com- ing from Rick Foucheux, the part he played was seen or heard by many people. A speech major, Bick divided his time between the theater and the cam- pus radio station. He spent a year as news director and two years as the station manager of KVFG. Education Who's Who: Noel Smith, Joan de la Bretonne and Danny Cavell. In the theater, he was a member of the Nicholls Players and Alpha Psi Omega. Offcampus, Piick worked with the Thibodaux Playhouse and the Ter- rebonne Little Theater. f'Within each person there is the power to do whatever he wants to do," he said. Several of his own examples are the Honorable Mention award he received from the UPl Broadcasters of Louisi- ana Editorial Awards and Honorable Mention from the La. College Writer's Festival Association where he entered the original drama division. t'Grades help a student decide how he is learning as compared to his peers," Ftick said, "but they are not so ICHAPTER National Student Speech and Hear- ing Association: First row: Pat Har- desty, Susan Hrovat and Dan Knight. Second row: Yolanda Trahan and Claudette Aubert, Third row: Eldo- rado Davis, Monica Rhodes, Paulette Lipari and Kathie Zorick. Fourth row: Patsy Arable, Kay Pfister and Judith Babin. Fifth row: Donna Dill, Marcella Carter and Nancy Schneider. Sixth row: Linda LeBlanc, Mary Foote, Deborah Robertson and Bette Borne. important as feeling in yourself you have learned something." 'tl'm trying to cover all parts of jour- nalism vvhile l'm here, and for me that means working on more than one pub- licationf' lvlajoring in communication arts, Kevin Fambrough has been vvorking at his goal. The junior has been working on both the Nicholls Worth and La Pirogue since his freshman year. On the nevvspaper, he has worked as a staff vvriter, revievver and nevvs editor. On the yearbook, Kevin has served as a vvriter, academics editor and is in charge of the 1976 yearbook. While doubling on both student pub- lications, Kevin hasnt forgotten about the other media on campus. l-le has vvorked as a day time disc jockey at KVFG for three semesters and is presently vvorking on the televi- sion part of his curriculum. "For a student to be active and con- tribute to Nicholls, he vvill have to miss some class time, if he vvants to or not," he said. "Grades alone vvon't tell hovv a stu- dent vvill make it after they get out of school," he continued. 'lWith so many people making it to the Presidents List, businesses vvill be looking to see what the student did out of class to prepare himself," Outside vvork has earned Kevin the 1975 Spirit Award for the La Pirogue and a second place avvard in the 1975 La. College Writers festival for a nevvs- paper feature By handling the nevvs presented by KVFG-FM, Sue Himel feels she is touching students' lives, A senior in communication arts, her main interest it is in radio nevvs, something she has vvorked at as the nevvs director at the campus radio station. A member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Sue was also nominated as Ms. Nic- holls bythe staff of KVFG, "I put a great deal of emphasis on grades, but not just for the sake of get- ting high marks," Sue said. "l associate high grades vvith hard vvork. Getting an 'A' in a class repre- sents hard vvork and attainment of goals," she said. With painting, dravving and cooking as her special interests, Sue feels a student should get involved as he vvants to, but "should not be pushed by family or friends." As commander of the Air Force ROTC unit, Kirk Granier is a senior in history pre-lavv. Kirk also is the captain of the debate team and a member of Phi Alpha Theta. "Students vvith political or profes- sional goals should become highly involved in campus affairs," Kirk said. lf the student is effective and promi- nent, with proper media recognition, Kirkfeels each student can contribute and be recognized by the campus. Selected as an outstanding debater, Kirk has consistently placed on the Presidents List and vvas selected to Whos Who last year. College can be "a tremendous addi- tion to my character, values and out- look on life," he recalled. "As a gradu- ating senior, I have received all of these." he concluded. Kirk believes more emphasis should be placed on grades and class attend- ance as the only practical means of measuring a students ability and moti- vation. Ulvlainly my involvement makes stu- dents avvare there is a debate team on campus, and spreads the name of Nic- holls across the state," he said, With the beginning of intercollegiate sports for vvomen on campus, Jane Morgan took advantage and became a member of the first vvomen's tennis team. A French major, Jane vvas the presi- dent of Alpha Lambda Delta and a member of Phi Alpha Theta. Her interest in languages and vvork- ing for students led to her selection on Education Who Who's: Ken Wors- ham, Josephine Allen and Brusle Sherburne W T -V iq-wav gig 1 ' ll- , , .3 .'3 ?' 4:3 ' tx Ft af V NSSHA Education Whos Who 267 the Faculty-Student Committee for the English and foreign languages depart- ments Off campus, Jane is a student repre- sentative to the First Methodist Church Board of Directors in Thibodaux. 'Hopefully my involvement on cam- pus vvould have a direct, positive effect on the campus community and an indirect effect on the less involved stu- dentsf' she said, Grades are important to Jane for reasons of personal satisfaction. "A sense of accomplishment, the attain- ment of knowledge must precede earning high grades." she pointed out, Jane is a recipient of a State Board of Education scholarship, "I hope to gain a greater exposure to different opinions. attitudes and controversial topics," Jane said when Of twenty replies seven emphasized class attendance refering to vvhat she expected at col- lege. A pre-lavv student vvho acknovvl- edges academic standings as impor- tant for entrance into professional schools, Lelia Ray is a senior in his- tory pre-lavv. A member of Phi Alpha Theta, Lelia was elected to Alpha Lambda Delta as a freshman and recognized as an out- standing freshman in her college. "Compulsory attendance is archaic," Lelia said concerning class attendance. "lf a student can miss all the classes and still make a grade vvith which he is satisfied, it should not be the schools concern," she continued. Students should be capable of mak- ing a mature decisiong if not. they have no business in college, she said, Treasurer of Botaract for tvvo years, Lelia is interested in sports and music. Phi Alpha Theta: First row: Cheryl Levvis, Jan Schexnayder. Jane Mor- gan, Joan Chadwick, Bamona Steib and Lelia Bay Second row: Mack Noleri, Herman Young, Vic Calvaruso, Henry LaEont, Bichard Barrios, Wil- liam Dunckleman, Loyal Duet, Guy Cooke. Sid Curdry David Donaldson and Warren Toups hi Alpha Theta 'Liberal Arts Whos Who principally the guitar. ln reference to what a single student can do on cam- pus, she believes there are a fevv lead- ers vvho stand out. The first student possibly to gradu- ate from Nicholls with a perfect l4tOj grade point average. Herman Young has spent an equal amount of his time inside and outside the classroom. A history pre-lavv major, Herman served as chairman of the SGA Judi- cial Board vvhere he vvas avvarded a certificate of merit for service to the board and the SGA, His other vvork has included presi- dent of Phi Eta Sigma and the Pre-Lavv Club and past president of Phi Alpha Theta, This is his second year nomi- nated to Whos Who. At the spring Liberal Arts Convoca- tion in 1974 and i975 Herman vvas Liberal Arts Who's Who: Henry LaFont, Sue Himel and Lelia Bay Missing is Flick Foucheux. honored for having the highest grade point average in the college and the university, Off campus activities include being a student pilot,32nd degree Mason, Boy Scout counselor, sports coach and a member of the Jaycees and Lion's Club International. Fora student involved in various activities, Herman sees it as a "scale model of adult life activities after col- lege days. students should participate as much as their academic vvork vvill support, 'Without student participation, no university could function properly or grovv and expand." Herman said. IAN ' ri. isfuky' 1-'ng "I want to help build a better and bigger university, for my three sons to attend," he said. Alpha Psi Omega is the national drama society for students in the dra- matic arts. Students are usually nomi- nated from the Nicholls Players, the campus theatrical group. Advisor is Dr. Mel Berry. The honorary history society of Phi Alpha Theta is composed of students majoring in the field of history as a major or minor. Many students of pre- law are also in the group. Advisor is Mack Nolen. College of Life Sciences "Last summer I had an assistantship to the Oak Ridge National Laboratory in Tennessee," Mila Arceneaux recounted. "lt made me realize not how much I didn't know, but what I had left to learn while in college," she said. As a marine biology major, Mila accumulated a number of awards before the appointment to the Oak Ridge Laboratory. As the secretary to the Aquatic Biol- ogy Club, she was given the Outstand- ing Marine Biology Award and an La. State Board of Education scholarship for her studies. "I've tried to encourage other stu- dents to take advantage of their edu- cation and do the best they can," Mila explained. Her standings on the President's List also helped with her selection to the Nicholls Honor Society and Alpha Lambda Delta. 1'k"'N . .. 3. -,. ,,, .,.-1' ' .,,,,, v- .-L - .V 4 li 5 r N 1 ' -7. u I ,- Y .,f,,,,, sf' 'J Y 'f x , M., . , '- 6 - u - 7 ' f Aw I - I1 E . I-f nr 3 i 1lM it mu- Q2 9922 ? 3555.2 Alpha Psi Omega: First row: Tody Bernard, Novella Smith, Joan Chad- wick, Julie Hebert and Or. Mel Berry. Second row: Richard Barrios, Rita Dantin, Randy Cheramie and Tommy Dantin, Her interests in water skiing, swim- ming and diving also show why she is majoring in marine biology. "The purpose of a teacher is to instruct, not to an empty classroom," Mila stressed, explaining why she thought class attendance was impor- tant. High grades and academic stand- ings are important because she would not have received the honors and appointment without them, she said. Social activities? "They offer a release for energy and a hunting ground for partners." This assessment by Laura Crochet could be believed, as she married after her sophomore year at Nicholls. The home economics education major holds a record as both a nomi- nee to Who's Who Cthree timesj, Ms. Nicholls Qthree timesj and editor of the yearbook C1 972, 1973, 19745. Other organizations include the Home Economics Association as pres- ident in 1975, on the board of direc- tors of Rotaract and a member of the Student Louisiana Teachers Associa- tion. "I hope someone feels they have to eclipse whatever I have done," Laura said when assessing her con- tributions to the campus. "I was influenced that way when I was a freshman," she noted. Other honors Laura has received are the Crisco Award as the outstand- ing student in home economics, La Pirogue Spirit Award in 1972, nomi- nee for the Dean's Award from the College of Life Sciences and Out- standing Student Teacher in Second- ary Education. She was also selected as the out- standing member in 1975 by the Home Economics Association and as a nomi- nee for the state award as Outstanding Senior in Home Economics. "I feel many students abuse the lib- eral class attendance policies," Laura said. "Some compromise must be achieved. Serving meals could be considered routine, but Becky Givens has con- Liberal Arts Who's Who: Kevin Fam- brough, Jane Morgan and Herman Young. Missing is Kirk Granier. Alpha Psi OmegafLiberaI Arts Who s Who 269 lNS flllf Ill lllt f Emphasis alttaxs on ugh gtar rs E fvliw ness of sinfflt- stu . ent 7 No 9 No 19 No' I Whofs Who Pulled: Cla .'.' - - It K7 - Yes: : 13 for all slutlvttts f .". 5 ' Yes: :ll I ' " l x- ffl - Ye . . 1 z, rl tributed to groups like the Library Club. SGA, Sugar Cane League, Ter- rebonne Police Jury and State Board of Education. A dietetics major under the home economics option, Becky has worked toward an associate of science degree in food service management. She has served as chairman of the "Taster's Choice" program of meals presented by home economics stu- dents and as a member of the Nicholls Junior Branch of the Food Executive Association t'Experience with people and the different personalities of people is part of what we're about," Becky stressed. Working with people tace to face is an extension of what is learned in books, she said. Off campus, Becky has been a member of the lvlayor's Beception Committee for Mardi Gras in Houma and is an active member of the Krewe of Christopher in l-louma and the Krewe of lvlokana in New Orleans. l'Southern Living," a regional cul- tural magazine, gave the senior two pages for her own recipes. Becky has represented Nicholls at the First and Second International Jun- ior Food Service Executive Associa- tion Conventions and prepared the Delta Tau Alpha: First row: Craig Walling, Ann Boudreaux, Karen Toole, Barry Boudreaux and Freddie Laperouse Second row: Louis Parr, Herman l-leck, Sidney Guidry, John Dunckleman and Louis Bodrigue. lla Tau Alpha!Life Sciences Who's Who display booth for Nicholls at the Louisi- ana Bestaurant Association Conven- tion last October, A future in a military technical field would seem to be Joseph GuilIot's plan with his work in the Air Force BOTC and Nicholls Engineering Soci- ety. The engineering technology senior is also a member of the Arnold Air Society, an honorary Air Force group. "A single student can lead others to accomplish many things." Joe explained. A person should get involved as much as his schedule will allow, he said. "People don't seem to realize the importance of grades until it is too late," he said in reference to academic standings. One of the main criterion for apply- ing for a job involves grades, he noted. When it comes to leaving college, Joe Life Sciences Who's Who: Becky Givens, Mila Arceneaux and Jeff Roshto. expects both a well-rounded educa- tion and maturity to leave with him. "One person can highly influence other students to taking action, some times a lot of persistence is needed." Margaret Messenbrink's observation of what a student can do is reflected in some of the positions she holds. Selected to the Student-Faculty Advisory Committee, she is one ot those responsible for helping keep open relations between the students and their instructors. Margaret also serves as second vice president of the Food Services Execu- tive Association and is editor of the group's newsletter. The home economics major believes keeping high grades are 1 Xfffl 5' 1 ' 4:2 1,2 f-, wnqaggf' ' . I In A5 ,gi E 4. . :I 1, if I ,xr-it , Xt P , , 3 . --1+ il 1' -J 1 important in her case, since she is planning to continue her education after graduating from Nicholls. "Most campus improvements are a result of students getting involved vvith the college," she said. This atmosphere should lead to a learning experience for life and further education, instead of heavy emphasis on grades and class attendance, lvlar- garet stated. "My main goal vvas to get engineer- ing students involved in campus activi- ties," Paul Raymond said, in reflect- ing on his time at Nicholls. A fall graduate in engineering tech- nology, Paul serves as an ex-officio board member of the Nicholls Engi- neering and Technology Alumni Asso- ciation. I-Ie has also served as president and vice president of the Nicholls Engi- neering Society. "College can be a proving ground," he explained. "I not only learned to think and act on my ovvn, but also vvith groups of people I have met," Among his other activities, Paul pledged Pi Kappa Theta vvhile a stu- dent at LSU in Baton Flouge and has served as student senator from the College of Life Sciences in the SOA. Other interests cover bovvling, golf, fishing and tennis. "At first they Chigh gradesj were very important, then I realized a lot of people could make them, so I began to try and get a better understanding of people," Paul said. Arnold Air Society: Tony Plauche, Gordon Pilet, Joe Guillot, Charles Dupont, Chris Domangue, Richard Faehse and Greg lvlichot. Q1 1 "A - -45313 Z "" 77 A 5 xx, 51 if 1, His understanding has led to his selection to Who's Who last year, and vvork on the Faculty-Student Commit- tee of the English Department and on the Shell Oil Scholar Selection Com- mittee. The national agriculture society of Delta Tau Alpha is composed of stu- dents in the field of agriculture and members ofthe t'Ag" Club. Advisor is Dr. Robert Falgout. Officers are Freddie Laperouse, president, Joey Blanchard, vice presi- dent, and Fannie Naguin, secretary. College of the Sciences I-Iovv much impact can a single stu- denthave? "ln theory, a hell of a lot . . . in practice hardly any," Kyle Zeringue believes. I-Iis outlook also extends to Life Sciences Who's Who: Lubin Raymond, Joe Cuillot, Margaret Mes- senbrink and Laura Crochet. the process of naming students to Who's Who. "To think so many students would be named C283 is nearly ridiculous. "There are probably some vvho do not rightly deserve the honor, while to be sure there are some vvho do and don't get it," Kyle explained. Closer scrutiny by department heads and deans is one vvay Kyle thinks the selection process could be improved. From some of the groups he has been involved in, the chemistry major is one of many students vvho has seen the university from different angles. A member of the University Courses and Curricula Committee, part of the Chemistry Faculty-Student Committee and SGA senator from the College of Sciences have been the points from vvhere he has observed. Kyle has also served as president of the Nicholls Chemistry Society and is a member of Pi Mu Epsilon. Off campus, he is a student affiliate of the American Chemical Society and belongs to the Woodmen of the World. Allowing one to "maintain one's sanity" is his best reason for support- ing social activities. "lf a student wishes to pay 95160 to sleep or ski, fine," Kyle said to manda- tory class attendance. "On the other hand, if one is intellectually capable, then class attendance may be unnec- essaryf' The honorary group for students in the Air Force ROTC unit is the Arnold Xml, Life Sciences Who's VVhofArnoId Air Society 271 Air Society. The purpose of the group is to aid in developing Air Force offi- cers, create a closer ROTC unit, fur- ther the concepts of the Air Force and support aerospace povver. Members have served as ushers at Colonel football games, participated in painting the Senior Citizen's Home and marched as a drill unit in local parades. For the Bicentennial celebration, the group has competed in debates and sponsored a booth at class registration to help students. Prospective Air Force candidates were also treated to a bar- becue. Advisor is Capt. Roy Manibu- san. Officers are Greg Michot, com- mander, Charles Dupont, administra- tion, Chris Domangue, finance, Tony Plauche, information, and Rick Faehse, chaplain. The purpose of the Pershing Rifles is to develop organizational skills and a spirit of friendship Within the military science department. The group also maintains an efficient drill team vvhich serves the university. Formed from the Army ROTC unit on campus, the group has several social, military and philanthropic activ- ities. Advisor to the Pershing Rifles is Capt. Nolan Pike. Scabbard and Blade: Back row: Charles Duet, Clayton Diaz, Allen Doucet, John Billiot, Geoffery Dupre, Capt. Richard McLaren. Front row: Noel Smith, Terry LeBoeuf, Craig Walling, Jerome Muldowney and Mar- lon Punch. 7 Pershing RiflesfScabbard and Blade Officers are Jerome Muldovvney, commanding officer, Marvin Lagarde, executive officer, Timothy LeCompte, administration, Jerry Lopez, opera- tions, Clayton Diaz, supply, Allen Dou- cet, public information, and Terry LeBoeuf, first sergeant. Outstanding members of the Army ROTC units on college campuses are nominated to the National Society of Scabbard and Blade. Formed to pro- mote the ideals and goals of the mili- tary officer, the advisor is Capt. Rich- ard McLaren. Officers are Terry LeBoeuf, captain, Craig Walling, first lieutenant, Reginald Melancon, treasurer, and Noel Smith secretary. Pi Mu Epsilon is a national honor- ary math fraternity for students major- ing in mathematical or science fields. Activities include a student-faculty vol- leyball game, spring picnics and a 1 Q- rv ' X YA 5:3 1 if W Str . 9. ' VY I- i , 5. A Pershing Rifles: First row: Jerome Muldowney, Marvin Lagarde, Timothy LeCompte, Jerry Lopez, Clayton Diaz. Allen Doucet and Terry LeBoeuf. Second row: Noel Smith, Greg Wall- ing, Pamela Block, Kenneth Jones, Marlon Punch, John Billiot and Capt. A. Nolan Pike. banquet. Advisor is Dr. Billy l-lolmes. Officers are Chris Waguespack, president, Danny Cavell, vice president and Nancy Robichaux, secretary-trea- surer. Honorary organizations number only 17 of the 103 recognized groups on the Nicholls campus. For some, high academic achieve- ments are the basis for invitation to join. But for the majority of the honorar- ies, emphasis is on the major field of study chosen by its members. These groups work to bring a feeling of unity among students in the same field of study and encourage high aca- demic goals. These honorary groups are nation- ally recognized, with their advisors usually being members of the same group. ' 4 IN.: . X Silks Profile of Who's Who students Of the twenty replies, membership in a 4.0 grade averages. social greek group was claimed by only two people-5 Service Qrgupg numbered 433 Positions held were president, vice pres- honoraries 26 and oft campus 19. ident, secretary, senator, editor, ROTC Seventeen students said tney nad made COmmander, Chairmen, disc jockey and the President's List, vvnile tvvo seniors nad fireman. X, " 9 'Tian .- an-M 3' - 1 "i 0. 0 0 l Q P 7 , Sciences Who's Who: Susan Coole, Kyle Zeringue and Cnarles LeBlanc A Pi Mu Epsilon: First row: Lana Bourf geois, Janice Blanchard, Arlene -W g3f1x.1w -,N ,. Cheramie. Francine lllurn. Melissa 5' Vicknair, Susan Bankester, Tneresa , Pollet, Nancy Ropicnaux, Diane f Ill Scnexnayder, Marilyn Bircnenougn. Ginger Stevens, Terri Breaux, Sec- . ond row: Steve wrescirhaus, Aaron " X Portier, Terry Comeaux, Danny i Cavell, Dr Billy Holmes, Mike 5 1. , .. V . , Zeringue, Cnris Vvaguespack. Juliet - Graoert,Cnris Portier, Catherine 4 ' Weimer and William Epernardt. E .T ,,., y N .... f ,A FW 4' .'5',.'U 1 M , -z, 'QW' 'I-e HM: - 19719, , tw 1 - f- - . H -.- T g ,I 1 ,b -r "' M- J. J 'wf-W -- KV mfg' 'f.""" 6" Who s Wim Pi Mu F Inside thus section: LESLIE WILBERT commutes to Nicholls like otheristudents, but in his own hearse. pg.278 f MISCHIEF MAKERS did their work at night, with the results for all to see. pg.282 JOSE' HERNANDEZ plans to become more than a graduate ot Nicholls: an American citizen. pg.310 BACKSTAGE at the Copas Bros.-Doug Kershaw Concerts offers many reflec- tions. pg.332 LAGNIAPPE finishes the section and defines the word tor the unintormed reader. pg.334 ThOlUfl0flft0NftbOf'lChlhlhOfl'DfYQl.Eflf'lFO werotoomuchlorPatParratopueup.evon it mnniuungmsooouunplllow. People Approximately 6,400 persons became students at Nicholls in 1975-76. The largest group 6,6925 were classified undergraduate! daytime Of these 4,198 were photographed to record some ofthe people, who ih every sense, were Nicholls State University. 1 Wi, 271' Aba - Ar Brenda Abadle, Tnlbodauk, Soon Danlel Abadle, New Orleans, Soon Greg Abadle, Tnlbodaux, Sr lvtlcnael Abadle, Tnlbodaux, Jr Reyne Abadle, THIDOGBUX, Sr Gayla Abel, THIDOGSUX, Fr Thomas Absnler, Houma, Fr Vlctorla Absnler, Houma, Fr Flonnle Absnlre, Tnlbodaux, Soon Jacque Acklen, Houma, Fr Beryl Acosta, Naooleonvllle, Soon Daryl Acosla, Morgan Clty, Fr Joy Acosta, Raceland, Sr Peter Acosla, Morgan Clly, Jr Carolyn Adalr, Galllano, Soon Stlnson Adalr, Galllano, Fr Wllllam Adalr, Tnlbodaux, Fr Klmberly Adam, Lullng, Soon Alton Adams, THIDOCBUX, Sopn Andrea Adams, Raceland, Jr Antolne Adams, THIDOGBUX, Soon BESSIG Adams, TUIDOGBUX, Fr Carl Adams, Reserve, Fr Cnrls Adams, Morgan Cnty, Fr Dale Adams, Harvey, Sr Davld Adams, New Orleans, Soon Debble Adams, Flaceland, Sr Debble Adams, Tnlbodauk, Fr Donna Adams, Cut Ott, Soon Ferdlnand Adams, Tnlbodaux, Soon Forest Adams, Kenner, Soon Gary Adams, Tnlbodaux, Fr Jerry Adams, Golden Meadow, Jr Keystol Adams, Houma, Soon Lawrence Adams, TNIDOGBUX, Jr Mark Adams, Tnlbodaux, Fr Mary Adams, Haceland, Fr Melanle Adams, Tnrbodaux, Fr Myron Adams, Ftaceland, Fr Nancy Adams, Tnlbodaux, Fr Norrls Adams, Morgan Clly, Fr Patrlck Adams, Houma, Fr Patrlck Adams, Lockport, Jr Paul Adams, Marrero, Soon Roland Adams, Tnlbodaux, Fr Sadle Adams, Flacetand, Jr Steven Adams, Scnrlever, Sr Terry Adams, Weslwego, Soon Mary Akard, Houma, Fr Robln Alarlo, Tnlbodaux, Soon Stanley Alba, Houma, Sr Keltn Albarado, Tnlbodaux, Soon Lavater Albert, Gramercy, Fr Pamela Albrlgnl, Tntbodaux, Jr Luls Alcazar, New Orleans, Fr Julle Aleman, TTIIDOGBUI, Fr Vlrglnla Alesl, Tnlbodaux, Fr Horace Alex, New lberla, Fr Edwrlne Alexander, Reserve, Fr Mark Alexander, Bogalusa, Jr Mark Allred, Tnlbodaux, Fr Joseonlne Alleman, Plerre Part, Soon Tanya Alleman, Wnlte Castle, Soon Llnda Allemand, Lockport, Sr Peggy Allemand, Tnlbodaux, Soon Sneron Allemand, Cut Otl, Soon Tlmotny Allemand, Houma, Soon Bllly Allen, Tnlbodaux, Soon, Brlan Allen, Morgan Cnty, Fr Dlane Allen, Houma, Fr Jacquelyn Allen, Glbson, Jr Joseonlne Allen, Tnlbodaux, Sr Ava Anderson, New Orleans, Fr Constance Anderson, Belle Rose, Fr Lots Anderson, Garyvllle, Fr Kathryn Andrews, Eunlce, Fr Malcolm Andry, Norco, Sr Donna Angeletle, Tnlbodaux, Soon Llnda Angeron, Morgan Clty, Soon Cnarles Angle, Houma, Soon Lancelot Anselml, Tnlbodaux, Fr Peggy Antlll, Glbson, Sr Andrew Antolne, Tnlbodaux, Fr Jerry Aoplewnlle, Houma, Sopn Brenda Arable, Ftaceland, Gr Dana Arable, Ftaceland, Sr Donald Arable, Cut Ott, Jr Palrlcla Arable, Ftaceland, Jr Sandy Arable, Tnlbodaux, Fr Flosa Arce, Tnlbodaux, Fr Annette Arcement, Ftaceland, Soon Curtls Arcement, Lockport, Jr Eloyne Arcement, Houma, Fr Eugene Arcement, Houma, Jr Jeb Arcement, Flaceland, Fr, Yvonne Arcement, Houma, Jr Cnrls Arceneaux, Morgan Cnty, Jr Donna Arceneaux, Flaceland, Soon Judle Arceneaux, Tnlbodaux, Fr Kay Arceneaux, Berwlck, Sr Mlla Arceneaux, Tnlbodaux, Sr Mona Arceneaux, Houma, Soon Flebecca Arceneaux, THIDOUBUX, Fr stephen Arceneaux, Morgan Clty, Jr Tanya Arceneaux, Tnlbodaux, Fr Terry Arceneaux, Houma, Sr Tnomas Arco, Tnlbodaux, Soon Leroy Ard, Houma, Fr - q,,..,.. f,..,.. r 'vs ,U t h Q- H-3 'H o ' s-.a X ,yy S, xx, tw, ..f- -4 S' . Y. . EL' .1 .' ,.,,,.-.-.--A... I ,,,x,.....4 -. W..,..,..-,A 4 ,.,,,,.a.--. ww mx .3 'A .. u g"gf', ' 5 A 1 A - - as f Q, J "' " 2 . i X0 K . ff' 1 at ' 1 at f f. f: ' 'n K- - fi lf' S ' -A 'f ?.f:?is1. -11212 L A ll ,f.- 'uf 6 A 'J -s fi. 4 2 - AV "4 I 'V 5, , G' . V , N X 1 I l Jr ,r I , JJ ,J- lr - ,,. X i 12' , 1 we 'N T l , X ,J . im? A ,v I7 v . ,Al J ' " , 'N Q -nf ' -Th A g if X .R A up 'wal ' "l f ff M' , . q I if 'i 'N l A -X 1 X l V 'Q ' F' , - , 'gi ' ls.: n-. 'R i 4 no .- E , - ' ' xA. -' 4, ' K , N A"' , ! l I: Y 1' l ' Y ,, fx J 1 A .K i. all we ., ,. , N! " lll, A , Y 4. ,S X' ' Q X .. Q. 4 , ' gf , as 5 ' lg, L , J 1, ,rm '. J l 1' I , r - 3 1 ' " 5' - ., .dx or A l A 1 ,N 1 l - ' ' Q 1 Y, ,,,, , ,Jn : . .M X. in , . 1 R Nw gg A ' .rr 35' s nf x ' Q XXV. V ' X! Za' My ,NA s ,., , . f ta t . r- 47 1: - . 'T fv' yt -I Z , , y A fx I ,sm ll .1 O , :Egg-Q' . sr' 'M , F' . . A' 14 'I is 1 ' 1 A A N lf, 9' , , Y' X Q 4 , , TF 'F ' a b ? " ' V f-2,2 -l ' ' "" t Y' 1' N l-'S .l , t ' -1 . ll ' , f ' i H- . r - X l 'fx 4 l - ' , 1 5 I l , 1 xl NL . , S X-'CI I N N ' K -'X 4 y t X, - J Q X vi I ,f K N I ,fag I +V 5' U YM,' .JC q, 'F vw ' ,s F3 Y ' J t ,... .- ,li , , T .I N , . ' K " . , 1' . ' I , - ' , l h , ,. .V J, . ,N lp, Y t . l -- Q l I 5 .yigil vfmgv 1 x 5 S ' 3.1 A 'F '14 : oo Ui 5 oo C8 Cuen l WWI After being given the computer packets, class cards and bringing a catalogue and class sheet, it's easy to run out of room to put things. Tables were supplied along the registration to help out, , F .Al .f-li -fi W Nancy Armitage, Thibodaux, Sr Duval Arthur, Berwick, Fr Douglas Ashbaugh, Thrbodaux, Jr Perry Ashley, Thibodaux, Jr Claudette Aubert, St James, Sr Elton Aubert, St James, Fr Mary Aubert, Thibodaux, Soph ,- s r E ir, W W' We 4- ,N 3 I ' 1, ll , "' i 5 2 z 4 A 2 2 E -'Y ' ' 4 N I 1' A v rw F .iight 4' , ffl r 5 5. , L Mary ubert, ac erie, r 1 A"i11,f.y I ff 2 . f K , U D 6 iff fl, i ' A -'. 'W W' 'ei Al,-rr "" - 'W V' f"'eA ,Q , A ' , 0 bg Q. . .fn .54 .1 f "ff I, . x,- 4 ,f , , . fl Q Q, Y . 'f f ' fl 1 A at 2 rmf i . ' t f P' 41 YYV' '7 7.1 V' , '71 'l l I .1-1 ,414 Af: - Ag A . ii-.. 1 V' 1 U h pv ' "" -' f 1 JI T, Y 1 X iv rr' E'-i in iw 'fi 'Q 1 I or ' t I o- 'T - ' -X A 'Q I3 MJ gh 4 -PQLWAW ing- gf, Q- '- , ', O: ' A Y "' .J-W.. ' 4 1 , f 'xg , 1 r N I 5 X . v sb V 5, , , X no -rw H3 - Q. Z3 A Z 1 X Q I I 3 .x - L... -- -1 Q Lv , ' " X .1 ' , Y N 2 . I ' , 2. A A-X A APA ' X "Q 1 I I X .fl i A A i x'-Y N. r -I r A . l . HJ I S I ' .1 A N I nl . 2' rj -J 4' AWN 4 L It "' if X fa Ax A I A. V , x et- Q i im. ft ' J 1 1 xx, X P ' 1 f , r 1 . I -1 W'-"W--11 Q f ' -Q G' ' ...Ln ' ' gr.- ' Y . ' , ,. 5 .F V ' ' ' X ,- . Q.-it J - ,, if Je 1- x , l . .tu , f ,- ' X i - f Angela Aucoin, Houma, Fr Anthony Aucoin, Vachene, Fr ArthurAucoin,Labadiev1lle,Fr Blane Aucorn, Amelia, Fr Calvin Aucorn, Morgan City, Fr Myrna Aucoin, Pierre Part, Fr Renee Aucorn, Metairie, Fr John Aupied, Paradis, Sr Marylane Aupred, Flaceland, Soph Wanda Austin, Flaceland, Soph Cindy Authement, Bourg, Soph Gervais Authement, Houma, Sr Margaret Authement, Thtbodaux, Cr Mike Authement, Houma, Soph Nason Authement, Houma, Sr Vera Authement, Houma, Fr Ernest Autin, Raceland, Fr Whitney Autin, Luling, Sr William Avera, Cul Ott, Sr Mary Ayoock, Houma, Sr Leo Ayers, Thibodaux, Fr Mary Ayo, Thibodaux, Sp Barbara Babin, Thlbodaux, Gr Debra Babin, Houma, Jr Dexter Babin, Thibodaux, Fr Gail Babin, Paulina, Soph James Babin, Gretna, Fr Jamie Babin, Thibodaux, Sr Kathryn Babrn, Raceland, Sr Kathy Babin, Schriever, Fr Kenneth Babin, Thibodaux, Soph Vickie Babin, Thibodaux, Fr William Babin, Baton Rouge, Fr Yvonne Babin, Thibodaux, Jr Sandra Bacas. La Place, Jr Antoinette Badalamenti, Thibodaux. Sooh Nancy Badalarnentr, Belle Chasse, Fr Barry Badeaux, Westvvego, Fr Freddie Badeaux, Raceland, Soph Flandall Badeaux, Morgan City, Jr Earl Bailey, Thibodaux, Soph Gerard Bailey, Edgard, Fr Herman Bailey, Edgard, Soph Jeanette Bailey, New Orleans, Fr Kevin Bailey, Edgard, Fr Kim Bailey, Gretna. Fr Terrell Barley, Edgaro, Fr Sherry Baker, Schnever, Soon Tracy Baker, Thibodaux, Fr Velma Baker. Thibodaux, Fr Henry Ballard, Harahan, Soph Robert Ballaro, Thibodaux, Fr Marilyn Baloney, Raceland, Fr Elise Baltazor, Metairie. Soph Susan Bankester, Thiboclaux, Sr Arm - Ban 277 Ban - Bay Charlene Banks, Baceland, Soph Bose Banks, Houma, Soph Michael Bannon, Thnbodaux, Sr Donald Barabnn, Montegul, Fr Darnel Barbay, Bacelarnd, Gr Conrad Barbera, Napoleonvnlle, Soph Deborah Barberot, Chalmette, Soph Charlene Barbner, Thnbodaux, Soph Gerald Barbner, Morgan Cnty, Fr Terence Barbner, Panncourtvnlle, Fr Yvonne Barbner, Arabn, Fr Carol Barcna, Thnbodaux, Jr Barbara Barker, Thnbodaux, Fr Francis Barker, Thnbodaux, Sr James Barker, Lockport, Jr Lnsa Barker, Thnbodaux, Fr Mary Barker, Thnbooaux, Jr Mary Barker, Thnbodaux, Jr Mary Barker, Lockport, Fr Sally Barker, Thnbodaux, Soph Apryl Barnes, Gallnano, Fr Marian Barnhnll, l-louma, Fr Susan Barousse, Thnbodaux, Fr Dale Barras, Morgan Cnty, Soph Kenneth Barras, Morgan Cnty, Soph Joann Barreca, Thnbodaux, Fr Bonnie Barrnos, Harahan, Soph Danny Barrnos, Lockport, Sr John Barrnos, Houma, Fr Kathy Barrnos, Houma, Soph Mark Barrnos, Mathews, Jr Melony Barrnos, Thnbodaux, Soph Naomi Barrnos, Lockport, Gr Paul Barrnos, Thnbodaux, Soph Richard Barrnos, Thnbodaux, Sr Valerie Barrnos, Thnbodaux, Fr . 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Q 5 " Although its brand name is Flexible, Leslie Wilbert of Plaquemine still needs a wide berth to park his hearse on campus Leslies renovations make his transportation as com- fortable as it is interesting, Dane Barrons, Buras, Fr Richard Barrow, Gray, Fr Sharon Barry, Thnbodaux, Soph Debra Barthel, Thnbodauk, Fr Robert Barthel, Labadnevnlle, Sr Cheryl Bartholomew, Vacherne, Fr Jelt Barton, Thnbodauk, Fr Andree Basnle, Thrbodaux, Fr Mavis Basse, Thibodaux, Soph Calvin Batnsle, Amite, Fr Veronica Batnste, Vacherne, Fr Cindy Batlaglia, Franklin, Fr Jarn Baudonn, Lockport Sr Jnll Baudonn, l.or,lf.port, Sr Flay Baudonn, Lockport, l r Judy Baudol, Melanie Fr Anne Bakler, lhnrrnmcntn.. sopnn Karen Baye-,Mel.1nrne,Sr ff" , JSA - -M ' xi "PJ A W a 1 . V,-kpyfg --iran., NLNK ,,,,n-fr 5' wtw'Q,.w-v 5 ' ' " ,ui nf' .I X ,, b N, ' Xi 1 N V l"R "R Q .--,nn 3 E x f .R J? ' A '. , -my X QE' i sf V' . 1 . g x H 4 n 1 f Q , , ff 2 .f ef C xi F' K x: X 4 .-,' 3 -11 A "' A' . 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' l T ' f 1 GYI I f fd MrrjheleBr-1,'harn Donaltglsrwrmlle ,lr Bobert Bm,harrl Chalrnetle ,lr Wa-Je Beadlff- Beserve Bnrrlt Joe Beal, Thrbodau- Sr Alto Bean Hr rr C, n , JL na ,r Herbert Beasley, Thibodau- 'Rr Brenda Beaud llevv Roads Boplr CherylBeaulord Harvey Sorrtr Dwayne Beaver Merau- Fr Thompson Bechtel, Metairie ,lr Lucille Becker, Marrero, Fr Mane Becl-ham, Thibodau, ,Jr Cheryl Becnel Thibodauf 'Sir Gerard Bef nel Luling Fr Jane Becnel Thrbodau- Fr Joan Bennet Thrbodau- E-oph Kim BeCr1eI,ThlbOdau-1, ir Lisa Becnel Luling, Fr Loma Becnel Vachene, Sr Bachael Becnel, Vacherre, Fr Bobert Becnel, Luling. Sr Sheila Becnel, Edgard, Fr Charles Beebe, Baton Rouge Fr Judy Beeson, Houma, Fr Margaret Beloile, Lutcher, Fr Donna Belarre, Thrbodaur Fr Barry Belanger, Montegut, Fr Carey Belanger, Houma, Sr Marvin Belanger, Thrbodaur, Jr Melvin Belanger, Houma, Fr David Bell, Baker, Fr kevin Bella, Morgan City, Soph Oneal Belrnonte, Arabr, Soph Lars Bengtsson, Thibodaur, Fr David Bennett, Shreveport, Gr keith Benoit Thrbodau- Jr ot when ou get there, but how ou go by Elaine McLester Some people like to call attention to themselves, but Leslie Wilbert has a different idea. He lets his mode of transportation, his hearse, get the attention. Built in Ohio to be used as a hearse or car ambulance, the Flexible Cbrand namej was purchased in 1964 by LesIie's father, a mortician in Pla- quemine. After 140,000 miles and a broken water hose, Leslie got his hands on it States-Times and a spare tire cov- ered by a pink blanket are the usual scattered items in the back of the vehi- cle, instead ofa body. lt's a different, distinctive vehicle, hearse or not. "I loan it to people all the time," Vvilbert said. His friends enjoy the attention they get when they drive it. Hovv does his roommate feel about the hearse? Paul Cangelosi, a senior in industrial arts said, "lt's all right with me. When I don't have a car I drive it, jg and remodeled it to suit a commuting and lots of people do stare at you." J college student. The hearse has multi- Although he drives a hearse, Leslie colored shag carpet, mag wheels, air doesn't plan to be a mortician. "l've conditioning, AMXFM radio and an been around it all my life and it doesn't ' eight-track stereo tape deck. Also bother me." His present plans are installed was a 401 cubic inch Buick along the lines of being a musician. engine which can speed the hearse The one thing he is sure about is his along at 135 mph. Books, an umbrella, hearse. "l love that car. That's the car a "Chocolate Milk" album, yellowed l'll goto the cemeteryinf' . 1 i X -- .C :a+ fn uf J. 3 .2 . -, XX fl Y T X' :I r fr' E "" 1 'W 'T T H. , only Q g .YQ 'ty' ' B rs QQ Y ,, N4 i Y' r. x lr r ' I J 1 A 'N n S X I 'ix Ls Linda Benoit. Sahrrever Jr Peggy Benoit Thibodauw, Fr Timothy Benoit, Thibodauf Sr Paula Benson, Metairie Stuffit Catherine Benlz Thrbodriu- Sr Henry Ber Houma Fr Richard Berard Thibodau- Sr Zanelta Berard, Tl'llbOOdlli, Fr Janice Berger, Thrbodauf, Snph Brent Bergeron, Houma Fr Brent Bergeron Morgan City Soph Catherine Bergeron, Morgan City frlrlrtt Christine Bergeron Houma, Fr Clarence Bergeron Thibodau- Jr Connie Bergeron Napoleonvrlle, Fr Corliss Bergeron Houma Fr Curtis Bergeron Luling Jr C,ynthiaBerr1e-ron Thiboclari- Fr Bay - Ber 279 Dorothy Bergeron, Baceland, Fr Eulen Bergeron, Houma, Soon Gail Bergeron, Houma, Soon Geralyn Bergeron, Houma, Fr Jace Bergeron, Tnibodaux, Soon Jeannine Bergeron, Thibodauk, Jr Jody Bergeron, Tnibodaux, Fr Lori Bergeron, White Castle, Jr Marilyn Bergeron, Gray, Soon Mark Bergeron, Luling, Soon Melinda Bergeron, Houma, Jr Mitchell Bergeron, Houma, Soon Paula Bergeron, Morgan City, So Bose Bergeron, Morgan City, Fr Alyaro Bernal, Thibodaux, Soon Gary Bernard, Donaldsonyille, Soon Kim Bernard, Lockoort, Fr Lucille Bernard, Marrero, Fr Steohen Bernard, Tnibodaux, Fr, Belinda Berry, Thibodaux, Fr Eartha Berrynill, Lutcher, Fr Jackie Berthelot, Gretna, Fr Kim Berlhelot, Paulina, Fr Mary Bertnelol, Gramercy, Sr George Bethard, Houma, Jr Be-ed Bice, Houma, Soon Charles Billiot, Houma, Fr John Billiot, Houma, Soon Vvilbert Billiot, Houma, Soon Nathan Billizon, Houma, Jr Curtis Ballot, Houma, Fr Vaneesa BiIluDS, Tnibodaux, Jr Lester eiman, Donner, Soon Marilyn Birchenough, Thibodauf, Sr Brenda Birdsall, Tnibodaux, Soon John Giroir, Franklin, Fr Solemn moment Taking the final steo into their initiation into Angel Flight, Marie Guillot, Celeste Broom, Vicki Pintado, Mary Ann Law- son and Annette Guillie reoeat the oath before lighting their candles. Rhonda Biscnoll, Thibodaux, Fr Cynthia Bishoo, Lulcher, Jr Harold Bishop, Baceland, Gr David Bivins, Tnibodaux, Sr Connie Blanchard, Baceland, Jr Cynthia BIancl'lard,Thibodau1,Fr Henry Blanchard, Naooleonville, Jr Janice Blanchard, Thrbodaux, Jr Julie Blanchard, Belle Bose, Fr keith Blanchard, Naooleonville, Fr Lydia Blanchard, Thibodaux, Soon Phyllis Blanchard, Pierre Part, Soon Sandra Blanchard, Baton Flouge, Soon Steohen Blanchard, Tnibodaux, Fr Terry Blanchard, Houma, Jr Terry Blanchard, Morgan Cily, Jr Barbara Bland, Houma, Sr Avi3 Blouln, Thibodaux, Sr Donna Blum, Thibodaux, Fr Herbert Blum, Morgan City, Fr kim Blum Thibodaux, Sr Cynthia Bollinger, Lockoorl, Fr Eric Bollinger, Lockoort, Sr Wayne Bollinger, Houma, So Allen Bolotte, Baceland, Sr Cora Boll, Tnibodauk, Soon Dianne Bond. Houma, Jr karen Bonner, Thibodauk, Fr Aimee Bonneval, Tnibodaux, Sr Emma Bohyillairi, Houma, Soon James Bonyrllain Houma, Jr Karen Bonvillaln, Houma, Jr Terry Bonyillain, Thibodaux, Sr Elizabeth Bonyillian, Thihodauf, Pr Harry B0r1villlah,Fiamieland Fr Charlee Booo, Arzibi Fr ,li Ber - Boo ., Q , -,.:',.. ' vii 'zz' in it 1 1 i f 1 A W' My-, ,, in T as 1 , ,.-,.,, , A gi X .7 x ,. , . . w N ' 1 X r X 'X .. mm L . X 'E-li 353g 2 1- 9 , J! fn " 15- A Ja, "lf ff ,. eff", A b , , , Cv," VH-af It , . H , lv. , . . 'Q W ' 1 r x 5 'P' i-Q WW' M " A - f If -1 1' 1 .1 ' .,,::f-"" H ' , ,, R,ffg'g,5 : ., - V V" ' ' ,J-, o- I J L G.: t fig- - N ,gf T W 1 "'g - .,.. - ,f,.- 1 gig ' " ' ' 4 ' 5 J A W' A' Q Aw i - -N rg ... cl rr' 1 -- 1 -.3 fx Y ' 4 , A ff 11: " , ic, 3- 4-'-- - 0 f 7-7 , 5..- ,, ..,. ,H ,W,.,. , .,--m !'z,,.-.,,, , M . af' x " 2 l gl Q- 'l y A . y ll , 'X' 1 l FV" it 1 ujgf., J 2 W ' :1 ., f 5 i ., . .I I-.A A u 5 q . ,, L5 i FQ 1 ,-4 - V , 4 V- V P A J I N. . 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'Pi fl A ,J 'X f ' 1 14+ ,ff my J J' PV' ' , " 'W V-my 71' . , . x ,rn 1 Y .Q av-A -as Qi ' 1.5 in ' . ' I: ,, :AL Q' Q15 -Qi: ' 'S' " , r J '. at ra X ya X J LA! 5 ur KI A 1, ,lb FW j " S A V" S' 'U Y Wir ' :. N X , -. .JL 4 ,, N "-U' f gf . I K 1 41 D 75,1 .4 ,J ,-- . Y -2-J 5 r ' "r AE Q Sv ' lfglgsi' 1 it ' :" 1,3 ' ,f 'V f f - 'Sb -' if L- - C l J! 1 2 the X' ' v "' CT ' to an rr B or ' J A .F f.: '7 f-. 4- " V14 A " ' ik f -'Lx J? G53 xv Y .Q ' - A! -31- N A '.? ' X ' 'st ' I A X 1 W N' I I 5 X Q xxx ' do -1' fn' . . l 1 ' R W' 'afar' nw W 'WF' r .f f f n ""1 , ar -1 Q g 94: Z , - r' ' L 1- r -,. I 3, 4. C. ' 7 lg rn 48 qw' frm iff , 6. ', lf W 4 -, , mm: ., AJ X l., 1.1 no are r A A 1 J no 51 i V. A h 1 'af' t --1 ' A H Q ' , ' 1 f r pf , S s K 4 lj I N. x .wi I I .4 'T C' at r' 'W F I x "-J -' S ' .gg ' I :X 3 Q 3, I' Q A rf 1 iff 1 4 ,rr K ' Q ' 'Z "A r r -6- 1 A , - l' A -M r - J .' "W J - ' , l V. ' r 1 rf, 'Tr P ' '- ' on A no as A ,av ff 1 A. '. 4- 0 f' 'rw . .f nr ' . " 6- fq ' ff ,., '-1 ,,' I " ' l -"V . ' 5 . f' M- . 1 Y ' fl , 'I egg , " Q 4,A., 1: 7 1 ' 1 'l f -' .1 r "lf, ' ..,-. , 'C Q' if ' ' trf-v Q-1 Y--" X 1 ' ' , A 7 f r R Q L A nd N 'vs V , v -r X y J . ":..,, y ' N I ,4 ,:r V, ,g 'H X Q . " ,l N, 'Lv'-:,..:3 fr r . 32 1 J er , , r. ' ' v L- r A., r 1 6 , ' 1 x I Y r i' I, . , " If x Y 4 Q , , . A , 1 Lx , 1' x xjx Alton Boouet Jr ,Montequt Fr Pamela Boquet, Houma, Jr Wrllard Boquet, Houma, Sr Mary Bordelon, Houma, Fr Sandra Bordes. Jelterson Soon Anna Borne, Tnrbodaux, Fr Bette Borne,Thrbodau1, Fr Soon Debbre Borne, Vacnerre Gerard Borne, Edgard, Soon Gregory Borne Raceland Soon Judrtn Borne, Cnalmette, Fr Judrtn Borne, Reserve, Sr Marrlyn Borne, Thrbodaux, Sr Rachel Borne, Edgard, Soon Rene Borne, Houma, Fr Robert Borne, Tnrbodaux, Jr Terrrll Borne, Tnrbodaux, Jr Leonard Bornyek, Tnrbodaux Fr Deaudrey Bossrer, Hannvrlle, Sr Ronald Bothner, Thrbodaur, Sr Melanre Boudorn, Edgard, Jr Scott Boudreau, Metarrre, Fr Allen Boudreaux, Schrrever, Sr Ann Boudreaux, Raceland, Jr Anne Boudreaux, Houma, Sr Arthur Boudreaux, Cut Ott, Fr Barry Boudreaux, Labadrevrlle. Soon Barry Boudreaux, Cut Ott, Jr Bryan Boudreaux, Convent, Fr Calvrn Boudreaux, Tnrbodaux, Soon Cheryl Boudreaux, Thrbodaux, Fr Clark Broudreaux, Thrbodaux, Fr Cyntnra Boudreaux, Naooleonvrlle, Fr Danrel Boudreaux, Tnrbodaux, Fr Darrel Boudre-aux, Plaquemrne, Fr Davrd Boudreaux, Houma, Soon Debra Boudreaux, Gramercy, Fr Enrd Boudreaux, Abrta Sprrngs, Sr Emmett Boudreaux, Gray, Soon Jan Boudreaux, Chauvrn, Jr Jasper Boudreaux, Montegul, Jr Krm Boudreaux, Morgan Cnty, Sr Lydra Boudreaux, Naooleonvrlle, Jr Margaret Boudreaux, Thrbodaux, Sr Marla Boudreaux, Thrbodaux, Fr Martha Boudreaux, Thrbodaux, Soon Perry Boudreaux, Houma, Fr Rhonda Boudreaux, Houma, Fr Robert Boudreaux, Tnrbodaux, Fr Van Boudreaux, Houma, Jr Vrckr Boudreaux, Tnrbodaux, Fr Malvern Bounds, Tnrbodaux, Jr Mary Bounds, Thrbodaux, Fr Denrse Bourdeu, Tnrbodaux, Soon Alrce Bourg. Houma, Jr Bennre Bourg, Houma, Soon Darlene Bourg, Larose, Gr Davrd Bourg, Thrbodaux, Gr Joy Bourg, Harvey, Fr Marvrn Bourg, Tnrbodaux, Soon Mary Bourgy Tnrbodaux, Fr Raymond Bourg, Houma, Fac Robert Bourg, Harvey, Fr Ann Bourgeors, Thrbodaux, Soon August Bourgeors, Thrbodaux, Sr Bethany Bourgeors, Westwego, Fr Bobby Bourgeots, Paulrna, Fr Bonnre Bourgeors, Thrbodaux, Fr Bonnre Bourgeors, Houma, Jr Charles Bourgeors, Thrbodaux, Soon Cnrrstrne Bourgeors, Tnrbodaux, Sr Davrd Bourgeors, Tnrbodaux, Sr Edward Bourgeors, Naooleonvrlle, Soon Edward Bourgeots. Schrlever, Soon Fernand Bourgeors, Lockport, Sr Grace Bourgeors, Tnrbodaux, Fr James Bourgeors, Cut Ott, Sr Jay Bourgeors, Thrbodaux, Fr Lana Bourgeors, Thrbodaux, Jr Martha Bourgeors, Thrbodaux, Sr Mary Bourgeors, Tnrbodaux, Jr Maurrce Bourgeors, Westwego, Soon Mrcnael Bourgeors, Tnrbodaux, Jr Mrchael Bourgeors, Tnrbodaux, So Mrke Bourgeors, Harvey, Fr Raymond Bourgeors, Rarzeland, Fr Roland Bourgeors, Tnrbodaux, Soon Susan Bourgeors, Vacnerre, Fr Suzanne Bourgeors,Tnrbodau1,Fr Tommy Bourgeors, Thrbodaux, Fr Thomas Bourgeors, Lockport, Sr Hurst Bousegard, rnrooaaux, Soon Donna Boutwell, Tnrbodaux, Fr Mary Bouzrgard, Gallrano, Soon Candace Bowen, Tnrbodaux. Soon Brenda Boyd, Raceland, Fr Byron Boyd, Thrbodaux, Fr Jennrler Boyd. Metarrre, Fr Kevrn Boyd Melarrre, Jr Rrcnmond Boyd Tnrbodaux Fr Lyle Boyer, Paradrs, Fr Glen Boyer, Houma, Fr Stephen Boyer, Houma, Sr Charles Boyne, Houma Jr Crndy Bradford, Boutte, Fr James Bradford, Boulle Fr Tom Bradshaw, Destrenan, Soon Danrel Brandt, Tnrbodaux Sr Boo - Bra 281 Bonert Brasnner, Tnrbodaux, Soon Mnrznael Brassent, Baton Rouge, Sr Daynd Brassetle Metanrne Fr Jeannne Braud, Tnnoodaux, Soon Jonn Braud New Orleans, Fr Boger Braud. Tnnbodaux, Fr Karl Braun, Houma, Fr Ellns Braus, Morgan Cnty Fr Todd Brnus Morgan Cnty, Soon Alrne Breaux, Tnnnodaux, Fr Andrew Breaux, Houma, Sr Cnrnstnne Breaux. Houma, Sr Huey Breaux, Houma, .lr June Breaux, Houma Fr Keyrn Breaux, Marrero Soon Lawrence Breaux, Houma, Soon Leonard Breaux, Maurnce, Soon Mary Breaux, Morgan Cnty, Fr Pattn Breaux Tnnbooaux Soon Randy Breaux Baceland Sr Benodner Breaux Pnerre Part Fr Flnerard Breaux Raceland Soon Sandra Breaux Morgan Cnty Sr Susan Breaux Matnews Soon Terea Breaux Cut Ott Fr Tern Breaux Tnnbodaux Soon Terry Breaux Houma Soon Todd Breaux Tnnbodaux Fr Mncnael Brenm Tnnbodaux Sr Mary Brennan Slndell Fr Betty Brent Tnnbodaux Barbara Brnen Houma Soon Mary Brnen Houma Fr BobertBrnerre Houma Fr Lnsa Brngnt Tnnnodaux Catny Bnmmer Knllona Jr Kerry Brnner Gretna Sr Robert Brnnsmade Tnnbodaux Cyntnna Brnster Tnnbodaux Jr Donna Broacn Lulnng Soon Steonanne Brock Tnnnodaux Soon Juannta Broden Boutte Fr Murrel Brooks Houma Jr Celeste Broom Tnnnodaux Fr Tnomas Broom Tnnbodaux Fr Davnd Broussard Tnnoodaux Jonn Broussard Houma Fr Jonn Broussard Tnnbodaux Vnclxne Broussard Tnnbodaux Fr Alnne Brown Tnnnodaux Fr Betty Brown Naooleonvnlle Blanne Brown Morgan Cnty J Cnarles Brown Houma Soo Soon Soon Fnarles Brown Ynnoodaux Doreen Brown Tnnbodaux S EneIIBrown Tnnbodaux Fr Ernest Brown Houma Fr Etnel Brown Tnnoodaux Fr Gerald Brown Baceland Fr Gregory Brown Franlxlnn Soon Hazel Brown Naooleonynlle Sr Holly Brown rnnoooaux Soon At least It s not telephone booths Mndnngnt mnscnnef makers set uo a dnsolay for students when all tne bencnes located nn tne quadrangle were found tne next mornnng on tne roof nn front of Snaver Gym Manntenance workers lowered tne benones and rednstrnbuted tnem a few days later tu lv S-BYO Cuenea wer --, W' Fx ,Q p- 6 mx , . . y . sn . . 5- . 5 5:55 VWQ Nkw my if wr ,wx 'ii xwn -'w Tse, xx Q an 'ue 4. ter' mu -Fggn Gr fx A! 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X ' K f . , Gr " 5 2 X, 5' 5 ' 4: -'. 5 A -,Je 1- ., 5 .fr sg Bncnard Brocato, Haranan, Sr 525 5:55 ,. 5 5 5575 5555 y - n ,' ' - ,Fr,5 . , ' 5 5 55 ,. .5 v 5 5' 5 5 Y 5 ' ' ' 1 Z 2 'L .1 x , ' l f I A .?f.:'?: A ' - ' ' ' . f - Q5 --s , 1- V ,N ' 4' ,N - , r , - '...' J "' 5 F 41, ' A A. n V ' B . x S xxx , -. .1 C 5 ...az L fa' ' ' ---3 ', - ' . x Tr' .a ' , . . , ' ' ' n- 'A ' f ' , 1 ' 1 ' . - x n - 1- '- . r Y x - X 'x 1 h f, n , ' 5. 5 Z 1 5 n J i 5 555 K 5 5 5 5, 55 , ' ' N 77' ' " - , - Q4 ' L: ' LX! Q ' TSW , . if it J K n , ' , Sr , V . 5 5 r 55,1 -' 5 5 ' ' n -5 ,- 4. 2,5 .. ,V , ' 5 . 9 aff 'ff ,,,,,.. rc . , . rf ' , 'Y .- '65, 5 .5 , , Q K. 4 55 vi: 5 555 " 5 5? 55 5 , 5 .1 ,x 5 - t5 V n n ,A - 5 2' , - N A f 1 exif x , , . 5 x f '-5 5 ,5 X X '55gg5k55 4.5355 5, 5 :4-ii, rf ' , 3 N - 1 ' 5 . o 1 5 'S an -ills, -A . an , f , '--- . ' 'f'- -- ,,,, X ., V 1 - 5 - 5 .5 5 , X , ,-15 Kris, 2, -.'55 1QZx f ' - ' 'N . P x, " i:5ic,,:S3-9 .ExxrfE.Yn sax: f:aT2r5 .A 0 5 . ,ij 5 ..u. JY- 55 5 5 5 55 -5555 fd ., . , L55:.5 55 5 -- t Q. r , 5 . , 1 55 . H .re xxx- 1 Hx ' . U ,, 55 55 an , , ,. ,.,. ...M I ' ' ' N B - 'ru -5 , A -I 5, . .- S ..:---'P ' . . - .. 5555 . J5. L . ' 5 I f" T 'Q' W3 s 1 'Q W' Q? ' ' ', ' 9:1 I .545 ff 5 1 ., . -AN . L B -. ' -, ,, E 5 x .B Y 1' -x - sw 1 r.r , , , ff N 1 , ma -' 5' , ' ,,. l rj' t. 131 V Y X'Q7 N, r JE 'Tj' 'W r Ati .' 'X 'Q ,.,, lr 5' gl A, KK. . . ,... 2' "'l TF. 6 ,f rv' rV 1 , an T 1 Laney Brown Garyyrlle Fr Richard Brown, Schrrever, Jr Susan Brown Tnroodau- Soon Sylyra Brown, Tnroodau- Jr Timothy Brown, Tnroodaur Sr Bonnie Brownlee, Thrbodau- Sr S' Brenda Bruce, Houma Soon Eura Bruce. Cut Oll Soon Ray Bruce Cut Ott Fr v- Rhonda Bruce, Throodau-, Jr Thomas Bruhl, Covington, Fr Wendell Brumlreld, Cul Orr, Jr - lrvrn Brunet, Scnrrever, Soon . , Laurie Bruner, Houma Jr Wrlllam Brynes, Tnroodaux. Soon Amy Buecne, Houma. Fr , Laura Bueche, Houma, Sr Pnrlro Bueche, Houma, Soon . f Helena Bull, Tnrbodaux, Sr gh- T is X A , " F Rx 41 1 x f ,px l I ' g J ,I W I , +9 1' V , ' x . ' '1 .Nl ' x .lu it 'I l N -91' "S'V1 PW". 1 1 1 " '1 -fix.. ..r. X . r Tv Jetlrey Bull, Throodauf, Jr David Buras, New Orleans, Fr ,1 rv vw - G ,.r' ag, , Gerald Buras, Tnroodau: Fr Susan Burcalow, Throodaur, Fr JJ Sharon Burch, Haranan Fr Roger Burrell, Tnroodaur, Jr rl Beth Bush, Tnrbodaur. Fr Cynthia Busn, Tnroodaux, Sr ., ,-.r sr or ' l L l , tr br' AQ -X' Yin . 4 ' . 'fm' Q' 59 pw-f -e . pr- fs. V . yr ' ,. L.,- U: rrf-f - -- Gwendolyn Bush, Tnrbodaul, Fr MlcnaelElusn,Tnroodau1,Fr Rocky Bush, Houma, Fr catherine Butrrrch, Throodaux, Fr Debbie Butler. Harvey, Soon Gerald Butler, Tnrbodaux, Jr Mary Butler, Throodaux, Soon . 1 1 ' .a .- "' -f - ,, ' La 5' - A 'Q' X I X r X fx ,ig li ,zv c -f Qu ,V- f fu v' an ' ,W p.:- 4 r rl. - Q Steven Butler, Houma, Fr Louis Buuck, Baton Rouge, Sr Calvin Buxton, Gray, Fr Bonnie Bycnurcn, Thrbodaux, Jr Daniel Caballero, Houma, Jr -N 1 Leonard Caballero, Houma, Jr -A Rita Cade, Naooleonvrlle, Sr ' "' Margann Cadle, Houma, Soon f i 7 ' l l X l . 1 or J 2 l 'rr rr I 'S 'ai 6: V M! 1 'H fl I Q " I ' N I ,qv fl'-J X , r ig, l 1 .r fxs 1" x f 'x 1-' 1-1 1 Q , ---1. fy I an as N 41:1 n I G ! 1 x 61 1 - 1 3 N A x 9 1 Q , . t ' ":, . ir er l lL ' 5 l if-it f X - rs 'N x ' S mi' . N X KJ NX, rx G x .Tlx X "WN wr ,- X .1 . . H . Lifnh '.- npv' D H ,,,n in nn h r ' 1 N r, , a .W Judy Cadoret, Buras, Soon - ' Mary Carllet, Tnroodaux, Fr Edrln Carllouet, Houma, Sr .. urn' 1 Glenn Carllouet, Fiaceland, Fr Rose Carllouet, TUIDOGBUX, Gr , 'N Thomas Carllouet, Tnrbodaux. Fr , . I Charlene Cain, Houma, Jr .,,, George Calcagno, Thrbodaux, Fr Kenneth Callahan, Tnrbodaux, Gr Mary CaIIahal'l,Tl'1rbOdaux,Fr 4 -, a t Jonathan Callars, Gallrano, Jr C - , R W Patricia Callahan, Tnrbodaux, Soon M June Callars, Cut Olt, Sr ' . - Michael Callars, Tnrbodaux, Soon .L .. , Freed Callars, Golden Meadow, Fr f' A Richard Callars, Cut Ott, Sr Wayne Camardelle, Throodaux, Sopn Cheryl Camrnrta. New Orleans, Fr 1 Larry Camrnrta, Metairie. Sr Gary Campbell, Tnrbodaux, Jr ,, ,. lr x . N fr I Y, ,' . 4. , b r X - r C' f . gl fl, 5 fr fr- ,h ' 1 , 5, 3 Z?-' X , ,A-. ac' V Jr .1 J Af J J . , if -gf J X ,. . . E! 'X X K Q, 5 " . . -x f 1 r 'l -Zf. In Y , 'Tr , .- :r",,- , - gf' '- r J ,A V5 mf QI 1' I fi v-. Lauren Camorsr, Tnrbodaux, Fr Taking it easy with the news lf you take the time to goto Polk Library and read the paper, you might as well get comfortable like Jody Vegas of Grand Isle. A special reading section allows stu- dents to sit and thumb through the 25 newspapers available. 0 Bro - Cam 283 'l - C l'l8 Nelda Campisi, Houma! Sr Allan Campo, Morgan City, Sr Marlr Campo, Morgan City, Sr Cynthia Campos, Thlbodaux, Jr Margaret Canatax, Houma, Sr Elizabeth Canctenne. Thibodaux. Gr Ellen Canclenne, Thibodaux, Soph Ramona Cancienne, Thibodaux. Fr Paul Cangelosi, Elaton Rouge, Jr Sharon Cancienne, Labadieville, Soph Anna Candles, Des Allemands, Jr Charlene Cangelost, Thibodaux, Sr Kenneth Cannon, Opelousas, Fr Mary Anne Cannon, New Orleans, Fr Chris Cantrelle, Houma, Jr James Canlrelle. Lockport, Gr Velma Cantrelle, St James, Soph Karen Capone, Donaldsonvllle, Fr Flay Capone, Donaldsonville, Jr Leopoldo Caraballo, Thibodaux, Sr Rene Caraballo, Thibodaux, Sr Gloria Cardenas. Thlbodaux, Jr Sharon Cardinal, Thibodaux, Soph Jeffrey Cardinale, Patterson, Sr David Carey, Cut Off, Soph Shelley Carle, Thibodaux, Jr Jesse Carlin, Chalmette, Sr Patncia Carlone, Belle Chasse, Fr James Caro, Houma Soph Melinda Caro. Houma, Fr Leroy Carpenter, Bourg, Fr Nathaniel Carr, Napoleonville, Fr James Carrere, Houma! Soph Patricia Carrier, Labadievrlle, Sr Julie Carriere, Thibodaux, Fr Richard Carrigee, New Orleans, Fr . .jf Nell Cart, Morgan City, Gr Bessie Carter, Houma, Jr Catherine Carter, Napoleonville, Jr Chris Carter, Morgan City, Jr Darlene Carter, Thibodaux, Soph Marcelle Carter, Thibodaux, Jr Lynn Casebonne, Napoleonville, Soph Patricia Carter, Houma, Fr Donald Casey, Thibodaux, Fr Elizabeth Cash, Thibodaux, Fr Lillre Cashio, Garyvtlle, Sr Larry Cassard, Donaldsonville Fr Thomas Casse, Metairie, Soph Jarme Cassidey, Thlbodaux, Fr Michael Cataldo, Donaldsonville, Soph Beryl Cate, Thibodaux. Fr David Catha, Thlbodaux, Jr Debra Cavalier, Plattenville, Soph Elvis Cavalier, Donaldsonvtlle, Fr Kathy Cavalier, Lockport, Fr Marla Cavalier, Donaldsonvrlle. Fr Daniel Cavell, Thlbodaux, Sr Mary Cavell. Thibodaux, Fr Deanna Cazenave, Vacherie, Fr Joan Cazenave, Vacherre, 'Soph Adele Cazertavetle, New Orleans, Fr Debra Celalu, Thibodaux, Fr Elodle Chabert, Thrbodaux, Soph Marty Chabert, Thrbodaun, Fr James Chachere, Harveyr Fr Harvey Chadwick, Thtbodau-, Gr Joan Chadwick, Thibodaux, Jr Debra Chalin, Houma, Jr Archie Charsson, Thibodaur, Fr Clause Charsson, Houma. Fr Henry Chatsson, Houma, Soph VVV:l--:ww , , M "Wg " 1 J . WL., ,f xx 1 V L., Q, 1 c' ,"'Yfa" :fr '3 f 'If T ,LL L Cf J , "' ' 9 ', , W Q' ' V .a a. C. A V' Y 1 ,, 'V -.wit ' I J '- f V tx - X ', ,Q . . V I V lx ' V , Vie ' V , . ' 5 V "z" W V -V ' VV , N ,, N i 1 . VVV V V VV 'Hs , JV 'Q' . T,.VV-vs V . ,N ' f '1 - l ,. V, . i ' X lf, V V J, V , , 2 , 4, -,Q sl ..rl'r 2 ' 1 L 4,5 V 1Z"',,' - A -sly 'ff' j -- V S f ,. LV ,I J' 'CJ Ml' 'Xl go " 1 ' X' 1 'D ka I ' UT: f- ca 'fl-L L I 214' V ' gg - 5- Vw' ., iq 2 t 31 J' AV if i Q " ,.: - J N l VX -V ,. Vi ' -ef' ,rr'r l t.. , fl L Q And down lt Aww ,,,,,.,. M, -- ' bf COIIIES Even with no previous practice at tearing goal posts, Nicholls tarts succeeded in their first try with the Colonels' GSC championship. Q Fl C o Ei E C cv n. V A V A . V 2. 4' ' 'H ru.-5 ., , ' , f - , -V . 2 4' f 1 .1 ' x V .I sl! . V V , V . .1 X WJ l ' I '- . . V " I , If x , Q5 .M tl f ,"X V ,tt - ' -'ff A! r " J s"-.T,.v""+-f"TQf J- ' V' 1 ' W L ' ,Qs .n V V 2- 3, lg 2. Q Q qw., 3 n V V , Q55 . .. ,V 1' ' . J 1 ", x I :,w. V Q--"' M- 2 V Va., 5 ' vs M X f " , I X .. ' ' ,NV I jf ' K I' 5 V " .. .4 Q lik' ' ,H .W , V V N , 6 . -1 49 ,-cr V 4, I V 3, H' ff, V ,r . ,. f fc- J- l ' X f ,ai V .Q 'fy Q..4V I A Vi, V ,V , i,,, , V ,4 V, ,Q " , V 'gf ' ' ? , l V 'L 'W ""' ' "t' , 'W HW V ..,y 1, e-l- W t -L V Q-.sg ' 7 1 I I V .' -1. , 5 . ,- r ., as 'Vw za. 3- .-, -' A I ' a " V I . . .V . V' W' fall! "Ji 'Z I 'UZ ' f V , Q ,V V,V 4 V ,V V V, Z , V 1, Q., 57154, ffl' l flV fl - X fl ' f I " 'lg 6,1-"fi l V I t 'Wf""I' f I I K' ' it r t Twirler has 'routine' by Brent Madere Brian Champagne is cool under pressure, even when the football audience is watching him during a half-time show. Brian is only one of twelve performers the audience sees, but he is the standout as Nicholls' first male baton twirler. The Thibodaux native joined the li majorettes as a stand- ard part of the home game activities in John I.. Cruidry Sta- dium this year. After eleven years experience with a baton, Brian has earned various awards to back up his perform- ance. This year he won the Louisiana state title and the Southern Regional title. By winning in the regional competition, he qualified for the U.S. Twirling Association National Twirling Contest, where he finished sixth inthe nation. 'iMost people knew I had twirled at Thibodaux High School," he said. Brian explained how he became involved in what is still considered a female activity. "When I was real small, I wanted to be a drum major, so I took some twirling lessons and really got into it," he said. "lt only takes me about 15 minutes to learn a single rou- tine," Brian explained. "I make it up on a Monday then I have all week through Saturday to learn it well." To learn it well means practicing from one to two hours a day, less than his summer schedule of four to five hours a day. "Before a routine I think about the beginning and the first couple of tricks. When I get into the beginning of the routine, it's just natural and I don't think about the rest." Crowd reaction or movement doesn't bother him with his total concentration on performing. "When I twirl I don't real- ize that people are in the stands. But I can tell or sense them there because I know I'm not just twirling for myself," he explained. W JV ,z A 4-'V "1 -" 'P A2215 - ' C' - if I H "7'. f f, 4- j ' K 9 V. T ' TTI A W 'I 1, gg ., -1 ' iii A -T-' -1 I N '- P' 1 A .1 . If 1 I . , fi I Y Q I f X' I1 ,A .fr - Q X I Tri I ' 4' A W N A ,1 Y, ' N' Y N' X 1 U 'Q . t ' X , ' X ' , M ..x,,.M. I L: I I D 47m h "U 1 '1 'Z '1 '1 f . gi f 21 N L Q A lll' 1? 1 . 'Xt 'ki ,. I ' lqr 1, f 1 I IA' Because of his timing, precision and leg muscles, band members have suggested the elementary education major get involved in gymnastics. But performing with if major- ettes seems to keep Brian busy. Practicing his form, Brian Champagne works an average four to tive hours a day to perfect a single routine. The freshman usually works with two batons. AV" I 41. W A Susan Charsson, Houma, Fr Annette Champagne, Thibodaux, Soph I Anthony Champagne, Raceland, Jr 'A-I A-Q' .T , 1- Audrey Champagne, Edgard. Fr I " 5, Brian Champagne. Thrbodaux, Fr Darrel Cha Th t F 1 - , 1 ,ve mpagne, eroi , r ' alt David Champagne, Thibodaux, Jr Don Champagne, Thibodauf, Jr , I Eric Champagne. Thibodaux, Sr If mire ' , , 1 Q., A f ' I. . 1 Jeffrey Champagne, Mathews, Fr Patrick Champagne. I-Iouma, Fr Paul Champagne. Edgard, Soph Regina Champagne, Lulrng Soph , .- -- -- I Regina Champagne, Raceland, Gr Wendy Champagne. Ama, Fr Margaret Chancey. Houma, Fr Peggy Chaney, Thibodaur. Jr , Marilyn Chapman, Gibson, Fr A, fs nf, 4 it .,- va- - -- Cf Y vi' - I .f r ni .C Michelle Chantal. Thibodauf, Sr . Christy Charlet, New Orleans. Soph 4, , ' Gerald Charlet. Belle Rose, Sr I ' 2 " Colley Charpentier, Cut Oil, Fr . , ,. .f , . f r qt, y, Dean Charpentier, I-Iouma, Sr Faron Charpentier, Cut Oil Soph -X '. ' Judy Charpentier, Gailrano, Soph jr, Mark Charpentier, Franlflin, Fr Susan Charpentiei. Cul Oil, Sr Barry Chauvin, Edgard, Jr Brenda Chauvin, Raceland. Jr Carl Chauvin. Thibodaux. Soph f Charles ChaL1viri,LulCl'te'r,SOph D lCh H Fr ,r . . 6 L. , . fe- - ,.- -1, '- I ante auvin ouma. . Daryl Chauvin, Thibodaux, Soph Debra Chauvin, I-Iourna, Fr ,f 'lv Al 4, fl if r X- 1 I Harriet Chauvin Houma, Sr S Jane Chauvin. Edgard. Fr Cha Cha 285 IU Janre Chauvrn, Thrbodauf, Eoph Julte Chauvrn, Houma, Sr Leonard Chauvrn, Schneyer, Jr Mary Chauvln Houma Jr MlChaelCl18uyln, Houma, Fr Paul Chauyln, Houma, Fr PeterChauyrn Thrbodaux, Jr Phyllts Chauyrn, Schneyer, Fr Robert Chauvrn, Houma, Fr Trmothy Chauvrn, Chauyrn Fr Tuna Chauvrn, Thrpodauk, Soph Warren Chauvun, Lockport, Jr Rowena Chenault, Houma, Fr Sue Chenevert, Napoleonvrlle, Fr Anne Chenter, St James, Sr Mary Chenrer, Vachene, Fr Arlene Cherarnte, Houma, Jr Colette Cheramte, Thrbodauk, Gr Debbre Cheramre. Gatlrano, Fr Debbte Cheramle, Cut 011, Sr Dano Cheramre, Thrbodauf, Fr Donna Cheramre, Lockport, Fr Judy Cheramre, Lockport, Fr Lrnda Cheramre, Thrbodaux, Jr Paul Cheramre, Grand Isle, Fr Ramona Cheramle, Thlbodaux, Jr Randolph Cheramre, Golden lvleado Robrn Cheramre, Cut Ott, Fr Duane Cherry, Yhrbodaux, Soph Sherry Cherry, Thlbodaux, Fr Cherle Cheyalter, Thlbodau-, Jr Joseph Chevalrer, New Orleans, Fr Bnan Chrasson, Houma, Sr Cheryl Chtasson, Thtbodaux, Sr Debra Chlasson,lv1ontegut,Fr Faron Chtasson, Cut Ott, Jr Jacalyn Chrasson, Napoleonyllle, Sr krrth Chrasson, Lockport, Sr Remy Chrasson, Thrbodauk, Jr Ftrcky Chrasson, Bndge Cnty, Sr Sharon Chrasson, Thlbodaux, Sr Terry Chrasson, Napoleonyllle, Sr Vrrgrnta Chtasson, Thebodauk, Soph Teresa Chtlders, Thtbodaux, Fr Dayrd rihrlek, Houma, Soph Idrmberly Chrsholm, Thtbodauw, Fr Adele Lhouest, Cut OH, Jr Dehbre Clhouest, Thrbodau,-, Fr W. , b,,., QF T f: - A ,- ff- -? 'Q 5 ,. 'L ,L Q- ,Q , - 'gy sf' L X ZEN '.- - or K- L r yy J F? ,AM A, .yh, ,i . U V --e : Xgay, X .V , Q 2 A I . fr x . , Aja IX. ' y V y I , A -i l 5- ,'-4'f 'lf ,"'i . -x' Nl we ' t 5. W L 1 Cf' 9 l - 'll " Q X il f lv Cuenca r I A ' ly s l 1 ' .ew Fw 1 1: L 4. , QQ. Q 4: l Q -v 1 - ' . 1' V kr A 6-' 1 7 , 0 -A 4 5 l .N as e W., l . .1A- j, f lj! s :, N i ' X s X l- l 1 '-e" x .I A hi 1 V IA, X V h , s LQ if- 0 ,' Sf is of 1 f N W ,sl v""" x 1-5 3- X r .xg-3 fl 411 ' .jV5Q'. l , At 1 ' ,f ..L5f 'L' W 1' , " ' f - -'L :Ty ' Ae. , N y ' Q- ' 11 ' - . , I 1 ,R J qc: , , -- -lfjl - a : ' '. Q I l -I 'L Y Xr Q L' P ' I d t t h er .K 'V L opsuce manage o ge er own , , , r , f' , ' Take Carol Michel of LaPIace, to rest for a 3 M ' , my X moment on the new benches set in l ,N M t front ot the Student Union and cafete- V '- "2-5 a Sea ria..The walkways helpedqstudents l ,V L an , duqnng ralny weather Ieavtng erther l " . 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A lvf- , , 'L ' If S' ' g, ' ,r f it 74. . 1-rf 45 1 L Van Chouesl Cut Ott Fr Brran ChuSlZ, Addts Fr Nrcholas Craccro, Gretna Fr Cecrlra Clark Morgan Cnty, Jr Dtnorah Clark, Houma, Sr Fran Clark, Arabr, Jr lvlns Clark, Hahnyllle Soph Lours Clark, l-louma, Fr Altce Claudet, Lockport Gr Joseph Claudet, Thtoodauf, Sr Catherrne Claudet, Thrbodaux, Soph Cynthra Clawson, Houma, Soph Floger Clay, Throodaux, Soph Eflte Clayton, Thrbodaux, Fr Mary Clayton, Throodaux, Fr Wanda Clayton, Schnever, Sr Bonnre Clement, TDIDOGBUX Fr Dwaln Clement, Houma, Fr Gary Clement, Metalrre Sr Larry Clement, Houma, Jr Sandra Clement, Thrbodaux, Gr Theresa Clement, Thlboclau1,Soph Van Clements, Morgan Crty, Fr Catherrne Cloud, Houma, Fr Dayrd Cloud, l-louma, Fr Carol Cloulrer, Thlbodaux, Soph Darrell Cobb, Gray, Fr Susanne Coble, Thrbodaux, Sr Sterlrng Coltman, Chauvln, Soph Vernon Collman, l-louma, Fr Sarah Cohen, Thlbodaux, Fr Colleen Cole, l-louma, Jr Flobln Cole, l-louma, Soph Wrlllam Cole, Thlbodaux, Soph Olrver Coleman, Thrbodaux, Jr John Collrer, New Orleans, Soph Sharon Collrer, Golden Meadow, Soph Chrlstrne Collrns, Thrbodaux, Soph Edward Colllns, Metarne, Sr Susan Colllns, Houma, Fr Susan Colllns, Morgan Cnty, Jr Antolnette Cologne, Des Allemands, Jr Ann Comeaux, Raceland, Fr Charles Comeaux, Thrbodaux, Fr Daryl Comeaux, Sunset, Fr Farrel Comeaux, Cut Oll, Soph Merwrn Comeaux, Plerre Part, Sr Sandra Comeaux, Galllano, Jr Sterlrng Comeaux, Thrbodaux, Fr Brady Como, Patterson, Fr Thomas Comstock, Thrbodaux, Fr Joanne Constant, Lulrng, Sr John Constant, Lullng, Soph Mlchael Constant, Thrbodaux, Fr Ramona Constant, Thlbodaux, Soph Jo Ann Constantlno, Thrbodaux, Soph Anthony Constanza, Metalrle, Fr, Brenda Cook, Thlbodaux, Fr Prollre Cook, Morgan Cnty, Sp Guy Cooke, TNIDOCBUX, Jr Elrzabeth Cooley, l-louma, Jr Laura Cooper, Houma, Jr Patrlcta Cooper, Thlbodaux, Fr Mary Corkell, Raceland, Sp Jose Cornelo, Thlbodaux, Sr Jamle Cornlbe, Avondale, Soph Jean Corona, Metarrre, Fr John Corona, Thrbodaux, Gr Debby Cortez, Thlbodaux, Jr Pedro Coscarart, Thtbodaux, Fr Rodney Cosse, Thrbodaux, Jr Barbara Costello, Thrbodaux, Soph Lrsa Cotham, Belle Chasse, Fr Ketth Cothern, Harvey. Fr Wrlson Couch, Paradrs, Fr Janrce Coulon, Kenner, Soph Sheldon Coulon, Thtbodaux, Soph Terry Coulon, Kenner, Fr Cathenne Coupel, Napoleonvllle, Sr Janrce Courvrlle, Morgan Cnty, Fr Carol Cousrn, Thlbodaux, Soph Sandra Cox, Gramercy, Fr Bonnre Coyne, Thrbodaux, Soph Florence Cran, Buras, Sr Ketth Crawlord, New Orleans, Jr Martrn Crawford, Houma, Soph Owen Crawley, Lullng, Jr Phrlrp Creel, Lutcher, Sr, Sylvra Cressorne, Houma, Soph Curtrs Cresson, New Orleans, Sr Nehemrah Cnddle, New Orleans, Soph Errc Crochet, Thrboclaux, Jr Lee Crochet, Houma, Soph Marlene Crochet, Houma, Fr Steven Crochet, Thrbodaux, Fr Susan Crochet, Thrbodaux, Fr Kurl Crosby, Cut Oll, Fr Llsa Crosby, Thtbodaux, Jr Elleen Cross, Morgan Cnty, Jr Kathenne Cross, Glbson, Sr Vrrgrnla Cross, Grbson, Fr Julra Crouch, Thrboclaux, Fr Crarg Cuccla, Gretna, Fr Mack Cuenca Vrolet, Sr Karen Culotta, Thrbodaux, Fr Kathy Cummlngs, l-louma, Fr Mary Cuneo, Thrbodaux Jr Lydta Cuqrow, Thrbodaux, Fr Cho - Cuq 287 David Currier, Amlte, Fr William Curry, Houma, Fr Regina Cutrera, Patterson, Fr Barbara Cvilanovich, Buras, Fr Glynn Dagenhardl, Houma, Fr Billy Dangle While Castle, Fr Cleve Dangle, Thlbodaux, Sr Edward Dangle, Houma. Jr Harold Dangle, Thlbodaux, Soph 'Zi' Q-ma.: - ': gr.:5, , ' " . F' X milf ' - ss Q .yew . . A I 'f' ' 1 .. wr I ' ,..s' John Dalgle, Houma, Fr Julie Dangle, Supreme, Fr Marlene Dangle, Thibodaux, Fr Patricia Dangle, Thlbodaux, Soph Scott Dangle, Abbeville, Fr Timothy Dangle, Metairie, Soph ,. , t.. . X 1 , -. ix . t D , N , l 4 - . 'IN sv wp- 5' 'V a X . 4 U ,X l .Q -, ,3.:,. , F I my-R ISI- .,.. - H ws, .xx .X E .- . x -vs .J L. 4 -. : e' f 'P ' 's' ,'K 2 ir X' 4 L fs f rf t Q fy .4 N' X I ,lx , X I 1 l XX J Rs I f :.- -45.1 -,..,., . , W3 1 NV Ni tb - A M T 1 5 A ' 5 ff H' t x Mark Daniel, Thtbodaux, Jr Kelly Daniels, Thlbodaux, Sp Lillie Daniels, TDIDOUQUX, Fr Allen Danos, Thlbodaux, Sr Lawrence Danos, Cut Off, Fr Rebecca Danos. Golden Meadow, Jr Timmy Danos, Cut Off, Fr Weldon Danos. Flaceland, Sr Karen Dantln, Galllano, Fr Rita Dantln, Thlbodaux, Sr - s . 4 'if 1 M 1 .- 4 x Q X 1 Thomas Dantin, Galliano, Sr David Dantoni, Baton Rouge, Sp Mary D'Anloni, Thlbodaux, Jr Evelda Dardar, Morgan City, Fr Denise Dargls, Thlbodaux, Jr Kathleen Darsey, Houma, Fr Renee Darsey, Houma, Sr Marvin Daspil, Montegut, Soph Peter Dassey, New Orleans, Soph Christine Daunis, TDIDOUBUX, Jr Joan Daunls, Thibodaux, Fr ,rr we .-, -zz, . . J' x r r X x 5 .fri Q , , is . 1 - :,:. , - , H, Q tv' 0' " 4. a J fm K 4 -' -2' x x x 1,1 f - .. , s In tx a Y s- .N Q., a . nw . I sl -, ,, V 4 1 A -,-.O ,V Cixi.: as 'N' x 1 N us . ,m ,. 4' ii., fx X f I m Q f ' ' 4 aw 4 . - , 1, W5 Nv- H 1- ' N I Four years of the press Telling Nicholls students "what they need to know" has been the job of Nic- holls Worth managing editor Brent Mad- ere. The senior in communications arts has also been a reporter for two years and sports editor for a year. "I've tried to cover the news, tell what's wrong and who's involved when it needs to be told," he said in looking back on his work. ,lf av . f A f , Mark Daunls, Thlbodaux, Soph Sylvanee Daure, New Orleans, Sr Donald Dauzal, Marrero, Sr Carol David, Thlbodaux, Fr Donovan David, Cut Oil, Fr John David, Metairie, Fr Bernice David, Thlbodaux, Jr Kenneth David, Westwego, Fr Raymond David, Vvestwego, Fr Juliette Davlet, La Rose, Jr Donald Davis, Houma, Jr Edward Davis, Paradls, Jr Eldorado Davis, Placeland, Sr Frances Davis, Morgan City, Fr Kasmln Davis, Houma, Soph Marcus Davis, Houma, Fr Stephen Davis, Thlbodaux, Jr Alta Dawson, Avondale, Soph ,4 ' f.. ., , . , . kr we ,x ,,,: 1 ,Q it gs inf! .1 ' - 5. . ' ' f v , as I h X X X A' t. I, X Q v 'N ' X: iff R A Ei, -1 If. sy, 'P' , 1 . 'I K iw- ' 1 f -mb. A Q x W as X l C ix l J 5- gag X . x A l " f f Fi rw" , v Brent, a 21-year-old Reserve native, described the Worth as a "diversified paper, but there's always room for improvement." As managing editor, his jobs has been to assign reporters stories and work out picture needs with the photographers. The greatest pan of Brent's job has been layout of the paper each week and deciding which stories will go in. "We've tried to cover as much of the campus as possible," Brent said. He feels a strong point of the paper has been the coverage of campus news. lntenfiewing Pete Maravich was one of the highlights of his year as sports editor, he recalled. As managing editor, the power failure on campus last fall was one of his major stories. The managing editor in a strange position, relaxing. Brent Madere completed four years on the campus newspaper before propping up his feet, ,Q U ,gg 3 N F, 1 g .3 . WN , . ,n 1 .I vs 'ip ' e 1' ' . Q K ' f X 'D 'f ' T, rx "" v K' x Q! g 'N YXJ Q, ' N 'Y '- QU , x Xi Xl ' 'l ' A l ' ' ' Q . 3 ' We t A , ,,. . -J, e ga -we 1. ..jf, 'I' -. " V 4. J , 35 "Q f " X L J 'R ' gzip, A NF, Y l r 1 l er- w,. i -' 2 A 1 1'-1,5 r A X 53. H., U ' . . t NJ ' , 0 ' -l-E 'K " . .9 ' X l ' , sa. ' 'gr-'g , ,Q , Y A . -A .Gui 'Q -.P Nltfizmn:'g.-ll ' ' W1 I- apr a ,""'r "'i ei? A511 rpg' ll.- .. V 47 . Q " Y M, x ' V' ' I f T anti? . v - ,- L - -.jf ' ' l 72. .L 'LJ ri.. .. 5. , ,.4. -F - i"'i r '11 me nf' 1 at - A AL fe A M ,il . fx .1 I - S X I rr .1 . ' - V ' X -1 FP WY Y-W F- Q1 x :N-" A' -F ' VA 1 . il' X V I .1.,. ,. I Meanwhile, his twin brother, Kent, is an SGA senator and people often discuss the newspaper or politics with the wrong twin. Brent's knowledge and work paid off for the paper when the 1975 tall issues received three marks of distinction from the Associated Collegiate Press. "l'm proud of this, especially the mark we got for layout and appearance," he said. Of all the people he has come in con- tact with, Brent credits Lesley Marcello, the student publications adviser, with helping with the most in his work. In addition to his newspaper job, Brent has been working in the radio and televi- sion workshop classes at Nicholls. "lt makes you more critical of what you see on TV or hear on radio," he com- mented. 'fq 'll .. 4' f K L. J.,r,., A I 'ur 4 F Pr 4' ' W-S-.2 U 'W -, Ki: f ,J 7 .KN l X - . . ' if ,, J - xx' rf .- . 1 F f N , t". S, A., Cynthia DAF' Pmrrtrirtlrtvtlle Fr Donna De-lafru: Gretna Fr Donna Delacruz Gretna Soph l lnyri De Meri. Berwick Soph Kelly Deb-iulle Pttrrlls. Fr Germain Debetaz lhibodau-, Jr Douglas Deer New Orleans Fr Pamela Dees Dmraldsonvrlle Fr Krrk Delelrce, Larose Br Mart- Detelrce, Belle Chasse, Soon Daniel Delrllrpr, Thrbodau- Sr James de Graauw, Thrbodauf Soon Alrne Dermel Thrbodaul Soon Joan Delabretonne Houma, Sr Mary Delabretonne Houma Soph Daniel Delahave Planuemrne Fr Kim Delahaye, Placeland Soph Dawn Delahoussaye, Thrbodaux, Jr Douglas Delatte, Mathews, Jr Janet Delatte, Thtbodaurr, Jr Nadine Delatte, Vacherre, Sr Marte Delaune, Lockport, Fr Stephanie Delaune, Thrbodauf Soon Annette DeIewrs,Thrbodau1,Soph Stephan Delk Lulrng Jr Gloria Della Thtbodauf. Sr John Delucca, New Orleans, Fr Janie Dempster, Lulrng, Sr Karen Denouf, Thrbodaux, Fr Lrsetle Deramee, Thrbodaux, Soph Chris Deroche, Morgan City, Fr Daniel Deroche, l-touma, Sr Florence Derrtngton, Houma Gr Susan Deslatte, Tnrbodauf, Fr Dwight Deslotels, lhrbodauf Soph Lucien Desselle, Jr , Thrbodaur. Fr Doyle Dellveiru- HOutTta, JY Marla Detrveaur Chauvtn Jr Vincent Deverges Thrbodau- Soon Gayle DQVIIIIQI,NlOlQfll1CilV,Sl Phillip Devtllrer Thrbodauk, Soph Diane Dey, Thrbodaux, Soph Clayton Diaz, Thtbodaut, Fr Melinda Diaz Lockport Fr Mollee Drbenerielto, Thrbodauf Jr Robert Drbnnedelto Thrtuodau-. fr Carolfiiclmrry Thrbodau' Soph Brenda Diggs, Gibson Soph Constance Drllrorr Hounta Fr Arll1urDtllOn Thrborlfrrtx Sr Myrirs Dillon lhrbotlaul- Fr Sttralltlltnger Berwick .Jr Tena Dionne lhrhorlauf Strrplt Susan Dtshman llounrn Sr Daz - Dis 289 Drs -- Dup Thomas Dlstefano, Plaquemrne, Fr Mary Dlxon, Napoleonvrlle, Soph Leonard Dodd, TDIDOUBUX, Sr Peggy Dodd, Thrbodaux, Sooh Peggy Doega, Morgan Cnty, Fr Davld Doherty, Thrbodaux, Jr Wllllam Dolron, Hourna, Jr Duane Doland, Thrbodaux, Sr Wendy D'Ollve, Bay Mrnette, Ala Fr Chrls Domangue, Houma, Jr Cralg Domangue, Houma, Jr, Darryl Domangue, Houma, Fr Herman Domangue, Houma, Sr Llsa Domangue, Houma, Fr Buckle Domangue, Houma, Fac Greg Domecq, Thlbodaux, Fr Brran Domrngues, Gretna, Fr Mark Domlngues, Thrbodaux, Fr Wanda Domlnlque, Buras, Fr Sarah Domlno, Morgan Crty, Soph, Teleca Donachrlcha, Donaldsonvllle, Fr Davrd Donaldson, Reserve, Jr Joseph Donnelly, Metarrle, Fr Duane Donner, Thlbodaux, Fr Davld Doran, New Orleans, Soph Desrree Dorest, Vacherre, Fr Barbara Dornler,Convent,Sopl'1 Paul Dorsa, Metalrle, Fr Warren Dorsa, Thrbodaux, Jr Melvlna Dorsey, Napoleonvrlle, Sr Arles Doss, Houma, Fr Flenee Dotson, Houma, Fr Allen Doucet, Gallrano, Jr Carrle Doucet, Galllano, Fr Mltzr Doucet, Golden Meadow, Fr Pamela Doucet. Golden Meadow, Sr Sharon Doucet, Golden Meadow, Fr Mary Douglas, Lockport, Soph Wendell Douglas, Morgan Cnty, Sr John Dowd, Lockport, Soph Mary Dowell, Westwego, Fr Mellssa Drlskull, Berwlck, Fr Duane Dubors, Thlbodaux, Fr Walter Dubors, New lberla, Sr Margaret Dubursson, Thlbodaux, Soph Frances Duckworth, Marrero, Soph Susan Ducos, Thlbodaux, Sr Vlvran Ducos, Thrbodaux, Fr Marcle Dudek, Houma, Fr Andrew Duet, Paradrs, Jr Bernadette Duet, Thrbodaux, Gr Danlel Duet, Thlbodaux, Fr John Duet, Thlbodaux, Sr Jonathan Duet, Galllano, Jr Louls Duet, Thlbodaux, Jr Loyal Duet, Cut Oll, Sr Raymond Duet, Thrbodaux, Sr Rebecca Duet, Galllano, Fr Sherman Duet, Thlbodaux, Soph Deborah Dulour, Houma, Sp Danrel Dutrene, Cul Oll, Fr Deborah Dulrene, Des Allernands, Gr Mary Dutrene, Cut Ott, Fr Deborah Dugas, Donaldsonvrlle. Soph Geralyn Dugas Thrbodaux, Fr Kurt Dugas, Therrot, Fr Malcolm Dugas, Houma, Fr Pamela Dugas, Houma, Sr Pattl Dugas, Napoleonvllle, Fr Wayne Dugas, Donaldsonvllle, Jr Robert Duhe, Gramercy, Soph Joseph Dulmov, Melalrle, Jr Kenneth Duke, Thrbodaux, Sr Cynthla Dumas, Vacherle, Fr Debbre Dumas, Vacherle, Fr Kathy Dunbar, Thlbodaux, Soph Patrlok Dunbar, Schrlever, Fr John Dunckelman, Houma, Sr Mary Dunckelman, Houma, Fr Wrllram Dunckelman, Houma, Jr Dale Dunham, Plcayune, Mass , Soph Deborah Dunn, Boyou Vlsta, Soph Flobert Dunsrnore, lnkster, Soph Lors Dupaty, Belle Rose, Fr Bradford Duplantls, Gray, Fr Danrel Duplantls, Houma, Fr Dawn Duplantns, Chauvln, Soph Dawn Duplantrs, Belle Chasse, Soph Erlch Duplantls, Houma, Jr Frednck Duplantls, Houma, Jr Lydla Duplantls, Houma, Fr Mark Duplantls, Houma, Soph Charles Dupont, TUIDOUBUX. Soph Donna Dupont, Lulrng, Fr Lrsa Dupont, Thlbodaux, Fr Brchard Dupont, Thrbodaux, Fr Carolyn Dupre, Thlbodaux, Fr Dave Dupre, Gray, Fr Howard Dupre, Belle Rose, Jr John Dupre, Thlbodaux, Fr Kathleen Dupre, Houma, Fr Madelyn Dupre, Montegul, Sr Murphy Dupre, Chauvln, Fr Rhonda Dupre, Montegut, Soph Cynthla Dupree, GIBSON, Sr Welden Dupre, Houma, Sr Boy Dupurs, Opelousas, Fr Steve Dupuis, Jr Opelousas, Jr K' A ., v.., I Y 1 . -P v iv - . .,x 9, .v - L, X 1 ., . r lk "fir , . ' " X , K 4-5 N l X , ' fig ,rf V, 'N 1 l Y .mamqgmmunkw , qi p .- 5 Q: 4. --lf lv JP., N , A 'Q k an Q . ri 1' 'if' f- f ag 2 , :Q is . ,-af. f . 'FJ' 2 V . Q., ,,-- wa U ' A ,g X ' ' l bf, ' ' X- N, " - 3 xr Q A ix ' X lvl X , ,. A , TIT, ' VA K xi 1 1 Q 75,34 L sv WP ' 5 K E FWS "n"" . Q -Q 1 we ' Uk: 1 , f bl f' X 4 rf Qt ' Sl NA I ,-' , ' X. 1 , , ,Xl : - I f - ,, .,,.,. ,W my U 1 . , x H' 2,1 A-,, A 6 , 'P l ut , ' - " ' xg, , . f 4. ' , . B "1 4 ' , ' , . v , f ' ' Y I xfs 'x " 'FYJK ' Za 'rw Y Jaxx -A . 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I X' M l . s The bedroom scene Sally Bowles CJulie Heoerly explains to Cliff QTody Bernardj why she paints her nails and lives the way she does in the musical production "Cabaret" Frrgrrrrrwue Dupul, Tlrrtmrjflrl- '?r'rr,l'r Dorrllfl DLJlVl.'1r'l'l lllllvrrlldu- 'fr"ll"Vl Arlene Durso Tl'lll'rrrdElll- Fr Darrrellfluserwkrf-ry lrlliruma lrr lllTulrllWyDL1lhl1 Hr,rrrn'l.a Fr Lrr'lr'l.1Dyess lI'llrrr1draL1- Sr Walle-rDylres llrrbooglu- Fr C1eralrJEaqarr lrwrlurrriau- Fr Soarorr Eagan, Tlrlhodau- 'Sr Wrllram Earles, Morgan Crly Sorrlr WllllamEberl13rdl Harvey, Sr Carlos Ecrravarrra Thrtrooau- ,lr MarlaEr1heverrru Thrborilau- ?,rjrr'rl'r Gayle Ecrrols lrrroooau- Jr James Erjrrnglorr rrrrrnfgrclau- Jr Amore Edwards Throooau- Soprr Leland Edwards Jr ,Thrpodaw lr Mlclwael Edwards Houma Er Dolores Eells Houma Soon James Erchoro Houma Er Deboran Ersrrrarr Tnrpooauf Err Ull Ek, Tnrbooau- Sr Roslyn Eller, Lalilace, Sopn Allen Ellenoer, Houma. Gr Debra Ellencler, Houma, Fr Jerome Ellender, Houma, Fr Krrk Elleoder, Houma Sopn Lorella Ellender Houma. Jr Bernlce Ellroll, Houma, Soon Jorda EIIlo1,Tl1lDodaur.Jr Robert Ellroll, Lockport, Jr Carrre Ellrs, Trrrbodauf, Fr G3llEIlrS,TlWlDOC18Ur, Fr Gregory Ellrsy Tlwroodauf, Fr Mary Ellrs, Houma Sr Jay Ellzey, Thloodauw, Fr .1 I' 5 3 E oo in I 'ff ew. - .S J A - 'K Zag ,J I 1 ' l . M K J tile.. I u - -vs ' K - :I K, ,- s- - , 0 .4 rw' vX- A . l 'ju ,N 'A V" ' 'W ' ' I r- 3 H ral", T I 'Jr c U 1: J ' r A' A af., -' l74 JJ! viinrirx A N r E i .'s N ,A ., . ' 1'- l T is ' nf J ,marry L ls. Lynn Ellezy, Houma, Er Vlrgrnla Elpnage, Napoleonvrlle, Sr Allen Engel. Melalrre. Fr Allrson Englade Lu1cner,Fr James Englrsh, Houma, Soplw Belly Ensrnrnger, Thrpodaur Fr FroberlErrcl1son, Tnrbodaux, soprr UllErlk5son,Sur1dDyE'rQ,Svveder1 Fr Mlchael Ermerl, lhlbodaux, Er Jerrnrler Escrrole Houma Fr Kendra Esclwele, Houma Fr Tommy Eschele Tnrbodaul Fr Alberto Escooar Tlrlbodaur, Sr Tereslla Escopar Thrbooauf. Sr George Escollrer Jr 4 New Orlearrsy J Janet Esneault, Donaldsonvlllrir, Jr Vlckl Esponge, Gallrano Soplw Flrcaroo Esleverrs, Throooau- sr Bonrla Eslradn Melarrre, Fr Jace Elrenne, Morgan Clly, Er Comme Eusea. l,l,lllV1Q,SODfl Mlckle Eusea Lulrng. Er James Evans Cul Ol! Fr Larry Evans, Denham Sprrnqs lr Mall Evans, Baron Rouge Er Nancy Evans l-lurvey S-oprr Mary Everell Tlrllwodarlw Vr Don Everell Tlrrlmoau- Fr Anrra Every Throooau- Fr Beverly Every Tlwrhodau- Sr Jean Every Trwroodauf Sorirlrr Donna E-mcrouf., Houma .lr PornelaEfnrglou-, Tlrrbodaur 'Z-rgrlr Frnmell Cyrnflrrl, Lrul Oll, Sr 5usamEvrn.1rri Cul 011, Fr ff-'HWCGS Filbfi' Lullrrq Sr Dup - Eap 291 Iane doubles in languages Leon Fabre, Luling, Sr John Faehse, Houma, Soph Richard Faehse, Houma, Jr Frank Fagan, Houma, Fr Kim Fagan, Thibodaux, Fr Betty Fair, Cut Ott, Fr Cathy Fakier, Thibodaux, Soph Dawn Fakler, Houma, Fr Jane Fakier, THIDOUBUX, Jr Susan Fakier, Thlbodaux, Fr Kelly Falcon, Thibodaux, Fr Monica Falcon, Donaldsonville, Soph Robert Falcon, Labadieville, Soph Brian Falgoust, Vacherle, Jr Kurt Falgoust, Garyville, Soph Elizabeth Falgout, Raceland, Gr John Falgout, Houma, Soph Katherine Falgout, Ftaceland, Soph Linda Falgout, Montegut, Jr Mona Falgout, Raceland, Fr Patsy Falgout, Raceland, Soph Sylvia Falgout, Golden Meadow, Fr Tanya Falgout, Flaceland, Fr Kathryn Fambrough, Des Allemands, Sr Kevin Fambrough, Des Allemands, Soph Robin Fangue, Houma, Fr Sandra Fangue, Labadlevrlle, Fr Carol Fanguy, Houma, Fr Daniel Fanguy, Houma, Sr Steve Fanguy, l-louma, Jr Theresa Farmer, Thibodaux, Jr David Farr, Luling, Gr Sharon Fasola, Metairie, Fr Brenda Faucheux, Vacherie, Soph Mary Faucheaux, Thibodaux, Soph Charles Faucheux, Vacherie, Fr Wanda Faurie, Gretna, Jr Elaine Faust, Harahan, Sr Mark Favaloro, Thrbodaux, Fr Michael Favaloro, Thibodaux, Fr Flenee Favret, Patterson, Jr Patricia Favorite, White Castle, Fr Nancy Femla, Thibodaux, Fr Cllttord Fenton, Gray, Jr John Ferdinand, Marrero, Fr Gayle Fernandez, Thibodaux, Jr Mercy Fernandez, Donaldsonville, Jr Mona Fernandez, Thibodaux, Sr Richard Fernandez, Edgard, Gr Rickey Fernandez, Thibodaux, Soph, Wayne Fernandez, Edgard, Sr Stephanie Ferron, Boutte, Fr Stephen Fertitta, Labadieville, Sr Harold Fields Jr , Plaquemine, Gr Terry Fields, Jennings, Sr Janice Fink, Thibodaux, Soph Robert Fink, Thibodaux, Soph Rita Finley, Thibodaux, Sr Berley Firmin, Alexandria, Sr Dale Firmin, Destrehan, Fr Barbara Fischer, Thibodaux, Soph Warren Fischer, Thibodaux, Fr Pamela Fish, LaPlace, Gr F. by Kathleen Rousseau Traveling to college can be hard tor some students, especially when it comes to leaving things behind. Jane Morgan, a native of Lake Charles, found a solution to part of this problem. "I brought my horse Dun, during my freshman and sophomore years. I kept him on Leche Lane next to the university," she recalled. In her junior year, Jane began to concentrate on her books and tennis so Dun went home. The foreign language major's concen- tration paid off with an invitation to loin Phi Kappa Phi, the national scholastic fraternity and a position on the women's tennis team. Last year when a women's tennis team was established, she tried out and made the team, in a sport she had begun play- ing when she entered Nicholls in 1973. ln connection with her studies, Jane has scheduled to spend this summer in Montpellier, France, under the Council For The Development of French in Louisi- ana CCODOFILJ program. Jane will be staying with the family of Anne Sanyas in Toulouse, in a return exchange after Anne stayed with Jane's family in Lake Charles. Enrolled in five languages, the 20-year- old senior chose French as her major, along with Spanish, German, Latin and non-credit study in Ftussian. 'fig' Q -F , 'F , if W ff t A 'i .- T f at 1 J F "ff V' 22 f ,,l' ' 'li I W " ' xx '5 41 I 'f -" ' " i re- ef mmf' T J: X ij N X' K Z, 1 Q I' 3- , 'W S 1 . ' gg . , 'CT' ,A-va A V -- ' F :, .13 s I Q A . Q -.E J 1 N 't x I .r ' X ' 1 l Q - I l , or l . l 'N x Fa V 'F T Q - 4 5,1 h , - 31, -' I at , L l 1 'i ' K "li ggi. To fx-M K V . 2, x--J, l - ' - - , , , r , F' 1 F' - ' T' FT F A . W " I V- 4 ' . N .. ,M Q if it.. . V 1, ... ,, N M -V -- V T- -f. , 3 X K ,- ' , 7 T' . Wifi ffl ' . T F ' ,' '5 f . ff' rl ' A .F -ui' 5,58 ' to L. t 'ff Q 3, lr' , --fr . r 'lf' T Q, , 'V L X' 2 ' ' ,", .1 KA i V I rrflir J' yr f' I r ri uximk! xg i F.-. .- 1 '- A ' K X " ff h ,- Q ' ...xi Qi- is t V J ' it s l .u x , ' J if ' ' , 1 Q, a-, -Q. --3 , -1 'L+ :L - 'tr - l f 2-1' t 'T , , wx Q z , 5, it "' 41 ' N 1 V s 3 t i' I A ' fl. t 4 Q r v x ,ie gf . gi 935 o ,V 1 962 jo' 'W O QQ! r ot, Q "l'm real happy to be here," she said, "l have had more opportunities here than in a larger university. Classes are smaller and I received more attention." After graduation, Jane said she would like to continue studying and go in tor- eign service like the Peace Corps as an interpreter. A competitior in tennis, Jane Morgan has tackled the task of studying five different languages too. .1 1 C O 5 E , C ' C 113 ra. . is N fx ' ..- ' n .Dr 1' .sf 6- ff 6 A ,6 - - r ll' , JS- gf. F I ,ig I' V . W x"'l,,, , , E M. , V .. -,.. .3 ,,- fr lqv X , fy? , , - 6 ": " rg?-:A an zu' -73 'S gg '11 35 "' , ,Ms . N. V d 4 , r '. fi- , if x V" i n ' N .. ' 1' V ' , - 'xv X - '2 '-- Q QL - in -. ' -l kN 15 , , " . ,- i ii f ' at i xi! 4 ,t ri . s in f W X ,. ' X- in 1- ,' ll . if 'F rf' my g Lf" . 'I . T rc ' gt 1 " ' . .-e-, " , 4 .6 ' U J ' ' 23' -, ' zj I . - "xi , , , ., F v K MW' , V 1 , if r . 'S .. ' , A , . 2 L J. . 2 f ,. -f-' 1 ' , , -f , ,t - - ,-9 .-7 . A - x X I, A - K f T21 I 'gf ' 'Q 1 1 i '7 - " 4-X 5' w ' 'Ll -Cr.. 1 K I V, ' A A . V, F Q, 4 Tn iq' 5 nf 1- If 0 'D . ., . ', es , ,I - .A X x -ee 65 f 1' 1 - - an ' , 1 V L. Q ' ,xx p Q I Fr. P, 4 A . F ' r k ' X fe -'I .r 'T ' " 0 ' , rf 3- 51 X 'fr iz , A 'F-F' ' " Y: 4 H I' l 4 'X-. X il V X ' A -J N ' . Wx .Qf ' 4- A -sv 4" .' t , f D Paul Fish, LaPlace. Gr Jerry Fitch, Lockport. Soph Jimmy Fitch. Lockport, Jr Therese Fitzpatrick. Houma, Jr Bryant Flick. Metairie. Jr Linda Flick. Metairie. Sr Laurie Flippen, Thibodaux, Fr Vicki Flowers. Thibodaux. Jr Jetlrey Flynn, Houma. Sr Brenda Foerster, Thibodaux, Soph Dale Foerster. Thibodaux, Sr Dianna Folse, Race-land, Soph Gay Lynn Folse, Des Allemands. Soph James Folse. Thibodaux, Jr Jan Folse, Ftaceland, Soph Kim Folse. Morgan City. Jr Michael Folse. Houma, Fr Pamela Folse, Vacherie, Soph Steven Folse, Thibodaux. Fr Trunell Folse, Vacherie, Fr Alan Fomorin, Thibodaux, Sr Barbara Fonseca. Thibodaux. Fr Joseph Fonseca, Thrbodaux, Sr Marilyn Fonseca, Ftaceland. Jr Myron Fonseca, Ftaceland. Soph Sheila Fonseca, Des Allemands, Fr David Fontaine. Gretna, Fr Dennis Fontaine. Gretna, Fr Glen Fontan, Covington, Fr Brenda Fontenot, Thibodauk, Fr Mary Foote, Thibodaux, Jr Lois Foote. Houma. Soph Herbert Ford, Thibodaux, Sr Patrick Ford, Thioodaux, Jr Carl Foreman. Morgan City, Soph Barry Forel, Thibodaux, Jr Beverly Foret, Thibodaux. Fr Carol Foret, Thibodaux, Sr Fred Foret, Houma, Fr Henry Foret, Houma, Jr Karen Foret, Luling. Soph Kenneth Foret. Morgan City, Fr Michael Foret, Raceland, Soph Trudy Foret. Baceland, Fr Barry Forsyth, Paulina. Soph Renee Fortier, Thibodaux, Soph Nick Fortunate Marrero. Soph Susan Foshee, Baceland, Fr William Foster, Houma. Sr Anita Foto, Metairie, Jr Anthony Foto, Metairie, Soph Richard Foucheux, Houma, Sr Timothy Foucheux, Houma, Fr Anita Fournet. Thrbodaux, Soph Catherine Fournet, Thrbodauf., Jr William Fowler Lulrng Soph Casey Fradelta Gretna, Soph Paul Fraley, Morgan City, Fr Douglas France Thibodaux, Fr Elaine Francingues, Thibodauf Sr Barbara Francis. Hahnville Sr Geralyn Francrse, Thrbodaux, Fr David Frank, New Orleans, Soph Fis - Fra 293 Gregory Frank, Houma, Jr Janice Frank, Thrbodaur-, Soph Oscar Franklin, St James, Fr 'Stephen Frantz Kenner Soph Wilfred Frazier, Napoleonyitle, Fr Donna Freeman, Thrbodaux, Fr Jacqueline Freeman, Gretna, Jr Linda Freeman, Thibodaux, Fr Teresa Freeman, Morgan City. Fr Robert Frernin, Houma, Sr Michael Frenetle, Metairie, Fr Paul Frestna, Thibodaux, Sr Douglas Frickey. Des Allemands. Fr Rebekah Friclrey, Paradis, Jr Sleye Frith Abbeville, Fr Patricia Fromenthal, Berwrck, Jr William Fromenthal, Berwick, Sr Bobby Froreich, Morgan City, Fr Allen Frost,ThlbOdau1.Sr William Frost Thrbodaux, Jr Sonna Fruhling, Gretna, Fr Marlene Fry, Luling, Sr Betty Frye. Thibodaux, Fr Linda Frye Thtbodauf, Soph Johnny Full-rerson, Raceland, Fr yirgre Fulmer, Amelia, Soph Henry Funcls, New Orleans, Fr Robert Fury Metairie, Fr William Fussell, Houma Fr aeorge Gabb, Arabt, Fr Fiichard Gachassin, Tnibodaux, Soph Jack Gallord, Houma, Fr Thomas Gagneaux, Thrbodaux, Soph John Gaille, New Orleans, Soph I, - Q .55 .49 Qi: K. -1 lf an r--. V43 4' i,, I 1 V- ' ,Kit N w 37' V ' ff Q, , es M A , .1 , , an ,. r 2:4 51 -fl T ' t 5963 I r iff ' 1 - F' ' ,nn V 1 . 5 ,V- .f--6 9 X , 4. . L W " . -3- ,ah f l X? V 'vu' I F, 8 iz, ,v . if V - pq, 4.x F -'- f i It 1 4 . W I -'of 'Q Q L 5' P 0 3 w we yn, ,L -!1:,"' Y: '? 'TW F W' 5 .-. ,Z NX J i r I .. - .- :fe z . FT X'-. V..,V F , 6' V ,, V Q.. Glenn Gagnard, Thibodaux, Soph . ' - lr 0 3 E Anne Galiour, Cut Ott, Fr Theresa Escobar has her finger sized up by Faye Becnel before buying her graduation ring Many women are buying rings similar to dinner rings, Becnel observed. Gau Dwayne Galiour, Thrbodaux, Jr Jess Galiour. Cut Ott, Fr Suzanne Galgour, Thrbodaux, Fr Thomas Galiour, Tnibodaux, Gr Kenny Gallagher, Thrbodaux, Jr Gary Galliano, Galliano, Fr Clill Galloway, Thibodaufr, Soph Jerry Galloway, Thibodaux, Fr Judy Galloway, Morgan City, Fr Willie Galloway, Nic 'H City, Sr Michael Gamble, Char. Sr Julia Garcia, Morgan Crty,. i William Gardiner, Opelousas, Fr Cheryl Garland, Thibodaux, Soph Beverly Garlrngton, Lockport, Gr Gwendolyn Garnett, Donaldsonville, Sr Michael Garrard, Thibodaux, Soph Bernadine Garrett, Vacherie, Soph Michael Garrett, Vanerie, Soph Cynthia Garrity, Gretna, Sr Paula Garza, Golden Meadow, Fr Cheryl Gasery, Schriever, Soph Laron Gassen, Luling, Jr Louis Gassen, Luling, .lr Sherry! Gassen, Thibodaux, Fr William Gassen, Hahnyille, Fr Cuenca I tt- .r,- . . Q- ..-r".', , 'iv r , V T, 55 ,x " t , 4:--me .,- ,, ,V , it 1 'Sl ' ra. 1 dr .1 9 ,, A 7 l V g ll ' 'nil . "' , Z., , u I K' l Q ' , 1 Q 'Gif fy K A 4' I2 I 'XX I we ff" ,Q W ' .V C 7 in ,,,. . . ,t. -. .7- 1 f E 1 Efiiz.. 9 I ,-,- ltilir' ? L . rl , f Wm" We Q ,gal l z Y 2 .1 ,Z r .. "" xwl 4 - , I . , . College rings: by Brent Madere One ofthe oldest traditions of a graduating senior is the purchase of a ring to symbolize his years at college. Looking through the Nicholls book- store's glass case, it's hard to decide what to order. There are four different styles offered for men and ten for women, Faye Becnel, a ring salesperson explained. "Most seniors always did buy rings in the past with the price of pr, K . tg., l. , , if .C t ,, 1 p-rn . V ' .1 V I ' 1 - cg 5 H F r XIJX , I.. V V. 4 v s id' , ,-V ,,:- n ' Q X l .ax . - ,V .M --r V. 'ftf F . 9' 1 " rt , -.4 f. .ff VWW VVVV 1 :- , , tm rn , , -fl. V. ,, Y. . js . . , - A ax .5 5 I lx I E f p, 1 .4 Q -v 1 I .V -, ,, J YP' J' Linda Gassenberger, Westwego, Fr ft" -J " if ' N V' Linda Gates, Gretna, Fr Denis Gaubert, Thibodaux, Sr Steven Gaubert, Thibodaux, Fi Tana Gaubert, Thibodaux, Fr Curtis Gaudet, Houma, Fr Judy Gaudet, Thibodaulr, Soph Mae Gaudet, Thibodaux, Soph Patricia Gaudet, Thibodaux, Sr Rose Gaudet, Ftaceland, Fr , n 3 " ur' V fu, WW: F e 9 ', , N ' L. , A " ' J' As sf' 4 '. I ,. I' ' 1 51'-" Y .1 M ' l . ,V gi ,, ' ' l l . FW. ' X , wuz . :Qs if' 4 fl- Q Y r 1 Hx x ' I 'WF r gg , , L.-: j , f 1. a, F a i , ,i Eleanorfbaudin Tftitrorjau- Fr KarerrGtiudin Haqeland Fr Belton Gauno Houma Fr Patrire Gaustrn, Metairie. Jr DanrelGautne llapoleonvrlle Jr Jaquelin Gautne, rnrmedau- Soph CartGaulhrer Edgard Fr Michael Gauthier Houma, Fr V Brian Gaulhreau-, Thrbodau- Jr Qc. 1 F Gwendolyn Gaulhieau- Thrbodaur Qi Joanne Gauthreau- Labadieville, Fr MarranGauthreau- Thrbodauv Gr Winnie Gauthreau- vacnerie Jr -- ChleeG teEr1lrjF ar -n. aur,r gar, r "' karen Gautier Edgard Jr Conrad Gautreau- Labadreville Fr Dudley Gautreau-, Morgan City Jr X GiIlisGautreau-1, Thrbodau- Fr ,i 4 , Q H. f fag . fl . V, !, y 3414, Y i I .A , V it .--xlxfff--1 ,. A ' u A r 1- r" u ga. r as , -. L-, ..- w,-1 r P . . 1' I .A u I I 'I ' 'Ar 1 Jane Gautreaul, LaRose Sopn Jeanne Gautreaur, Flaceland, Soph John Gautreaur, Thibodaur Sr 1- Kim Gautreaur, Lockport, Jr Mary Gautreau-,ThtbOC1auf,SV Mary Gaulreaul-, Cut Ott. Soph " . Pamela Gautreaur, Houma, Fr Rene Gaulreauk, Tnibodaux, Fr 'W F l If hw, ! ' wr r ..x " ,F , . .., . W r Robert Gautreaur. Thrbodau-, Sr Roy Gautreauv, We-stwego, Jr Jerry Gearhart Mindenla, Fr Virginia Geason St James, Fr Harlan Geaulhreaux, Thibodauf, Fr William Geen, Thibodauf. Soph Alton Geisendortt, Houma Sr Mark Geist, Houma. Fr Adrian Geoghagan,fv1any,Fr Barry Gendron, Marrero Sr f-I ' I' 1 F' F' e rt iz. ,, K 7 A, 5 nf X 11 XY ,Y L ff ' 1 ,A ll now on sale the ring making little difference," she said. After choosing a basic style, the ring can be personalized in several ways with her help. The type of stone, whether it is cut or uncut, initials, insig- nia on top or some organizations sym- bol are several ofthe choices. But before any of these decisions are made, the cost of the ring looms, as the final bill could be anywhere from S89 to S140 or more. Saladium rings, which contain no gold and have 'rf' "fe ' ' lfr If no jewelry value, have become popu- lar because ofthe inexpensive price. Having worked in the bookstore for nine years, Becnel said she has noticed more women buying rings now. "They tend to buy rings which look like dinner rings with large stones and small bases," she said. Ernie Bourg, another ring salesman, said he makes about five sales a week, with a greater pickup right before graduation. He added that the prices of rings change about every three It 1 rf X iff' . G5 . , r ,- , ' x , ,Y-. ...J A .., months, going both up and down. Like the kids in front of the candy store window, students gaze at the rings, and in the end usually walk away with one. Barry Gentry, Metairie, Fr Candis George, Hahnville, Fr Barbara Gerace, Thrbodaux, Soph r Kay Germain, Metairie, Fr Anne Grambrone, Napoleonyrlle, Fr Myles Grardrna, Gramercy, Soon I Sarah Grardina, Thibodaux, Soph pr -G' 22 G. I 'J' .e , f Ala I . ,AL ' b' 6' I X, 'X XX in Hu .' dv-P' 1 1 . 1 . v - Y' 7 nv -v "7 'I X i r l w J, as 4 g r ' 4741, . -, , - ., ,nl Q - .Juv -. v cr' 'F Q1 ' . "' N ' 'W , James Gibson, Vvestwego, Soph , John Gibson, Thrbodaux, Sr Charles Gieseler, Belle Chasse, Fr Gary Giger, Reserve, Soph Emanuel Giglio, Destrehan, Fr Johnny Giglio, Harahan, Jr Mary Giglio, Thrbodaux, Jr Valerie Giglio, Houma, Jr Victor Giglio, Destrehan, Soph - John Gil, Thrbodaux, Soph Kim Gil, Eunice, Fr , it ' Hex F. r. A 1 rw ' YK ,ar A ri X , , y yr, .1 n K f ' e - ,, "5 , . A 6 I r 1 ,qi Alan Giles, Thibodaux, Jr - Roslyn Gills, Houma, Fr Kendall Gilmer, Houma, Fr James Gilmore, Houma, Sr Robin Gilmore Berwick, Soph . Derek Grlstrap, Thrb0dau1,Soph ' Jacqueline Grnter, Thrbodaux. Sopn Ronald Grroir, Marrero, Fr , 4 r , . Steven Giroir, Houma. Fr . U . y as x H I I . l fr, 3 rf V F "' V' Tw Curtis Grsclair, Gallrano, Sr Deborah Grsclarr, Cul Ott, Fr Gary Gisclair, Lalfiose, Fr Vincent Giullre, New Orleans, Gr Barbara Givens, Thibodaux, Jr Leontine Glenn, Thibodaux, Jr Deborah Glover, Houma, Sr Peggy Glynn, Morgan City, Jr Lisa Goda, New Orleans, Soph , K Q 4 -- uf 'Q R ' if . , , , fl?" ,fi vi 'L' 31' GI N . f ' I Y Y an W . time . f' A f f' L A' L r 'Q' U Gau - God 295 Suzanne Godorov, Thibodaux, Soph Karen Godvvln, Thibodaux, Fr Debra Gogarty, Chalmette, Fr Carol Gold, Houma, Fr Marsha Golden, Thlbodaux, Fr Davrd Gonzales, Houma, Soph Grna Gonzales, New Sarpy, Soph Leroy Gonzales, Thrbodaux, Sr Lisa Gonzales, l-lahnville, Soph Mrchael Gonzales, Prerrepart, Fr Nrna Gonzales, Donalclsonville, Fr Came GOOC1fOW,ThlbOd3UX, Sr Fred Goodrovv, Thlbodaux, Sr Jane Goodrovv, Houma, Soph James Gooorum, Mathews, Gr James Goodwrn, Patterson, Soph Larry Gooclvvrn, Luling, Fr Steve Goodvvln, Metalrie, Fr Babysitting A toy, bottle, vanilla wafers and a big sister are plenty while waiting for mother to return. These Children sat under the porch ot Polk Library while their mother registered, C6 Cuen O 3' Q 'S O Q Q O A3 -4 2' U O Q GJ C Ax U7 O 'D 3' Mary Gordon, New Orleans. Sr Eugene Gouaux. Lockport, Sr Mary Gouaux, Lockport, Fr Gayle Goudla, Vacherre, Sr Donna Goulas, Thlbodaux, Fr Y . Vx. 1? ' -cf' x .. r. M- ,Q ., Q Tonl Gourgues, Thrbodaux, Soph Maurlce Gourrler, New Orleans. Jr 4- dv.. . 5, w ' " 'l , .- Y rg? V :N - U . 'FN 1' ' 3 ' at ,weft f 55-1' Qi, " f 4,1 ral New ur J L . as 4, - :ir . '- ff it . .,,, r , H...- J J- r - ' - ' -. f are bi: ! A 'W W w - , . aw, an f' ' , 5 ' :us ,- - , T- - ' - ' -3 n ,' in' 'l A ,.., . , L Q , -Y 5 ,f V . Nw, V Q t , A , 5 ,S yl Sz X' I 2 few , 'CI' as . G ,,.. -., r v, K A 'li .. .A ,avi 44-.s .5,.- b. ,. ,,u" 2' L-' f' '-Q "-af .,-. vi. I, ' s 'QFKZ 4-gs' ',"'?'u' :Q - . 'A -2.,P3..x 'V .mga .,.,., ,- - r f' an f 'fi T. X Al 3. -an s e- , 4 .9 N J N. 5, s I I x 5' R ,- -..- W W 5 x qi S .. - .,. L 6 .1 - - H , - :- 'F ,7 , ' if Z.. K Evelyn Gourgues, Thlbodaux, Jr 5 4 Qi' 'I if Anthony Governale, Thlbodaux, Soph Donald Grabert, Flaceland, Soph Juliet Grabert, Thlbodaux, Soph Sandra Grabert, Flaceland, Soph Tammy Grattagnlno, Houma, Fr Janet Graham, Thlbodaux, Soph Mlchael Graham, Thrbodaux. Jr Andre Gramer, Lullnq, Fr Anne Gramer, Thrbodaux, Fr Douglas Gramer, lhlbodaux, Gr Janet Gramer, Morgan Clly, Jr Krrlr Gramer, Thloodaux, Sr Lois Gramer, Thlbodaur, Soph Loretta Gramer, Chackbay, Gr STEDVIBVIIE' Gramer, Sl James, Fr Cynthra Grasso, Houma, Sr John Grasso, Houma, Soph Carolyn Graugnard, Reserve, Fr , l . N HT' .., xxarx , V Hills :W N" PM V 1 V .mx x, X' GC , , .- N- .3- .mi - - ' 1 -.1 ti? r X N . fr .U ,fl , - -u ., . 4 Q1 . . . , 'I I . - 4 XX-Jr x A Q QWNQV N F, Fm, 47 " . U fu. Al xg! ,, . L Y uf" 6 4-1' S" X p I N , f' K If Vt --jx-.,.5 I Ny ' M' f r 'Ng , 1 N , ' ' f tg ax .g,x., W as I , -kr. gf-v X N ., , -r r . Abit Clyde Graves, Morgan Cllv. Sr in Q " David Gravors, Thlhodaux, Fr Johanna Gravors Vacherle, Fr Kimberly Gravors, Throodaui, Soph Mlchael Gravols, Houma, Soph Stepheme Gravols, Thihodaux, Fr Beverly Greenklolzvrlle Fr X 'M A - 3 1' it AS- s P 2' N Q L er s wr! -6. l UBL Ula ' 14' -- ' , sf 4- - f ,. - ' 2' Q' 'Il lfxevun Gray Laljlaae Fr 47 Q " f We . eg 1 ' A b 1 K, fl, f W W-, sl 1 ' A . ix BQ ' 'J--Qtffvf ' Buddy Green, Thibodaur, Soph K , I , X fx 4 1 l r 3 re? Q, ' Gr.-: .J . -V-mv-,ww F-.. F- F, . W., fl tg ,J F. 6, A., , vt- . f-1 F4 1 ' l A X44 .. f fl ff' mt-WNV 11. -ii V-. 1 WI FP 1,1 F Q .1 14 'F , 'Q -5 l 1 ,f 0 4 g. I . , , 4 ir' -. if 'ft 4 'A f 'fi A 1 3'-V sf, N, ,. ,' . 1 O' . .l Q is in y f 'N if . 4 .4 4. ' , , .. ,L . ,.,, . , X A A ky it Ve 4, ' V ' cv ' " ff , ,,-r Q, 'S .4 K 1' V 0 L 4 1 Ask' 41" , " ' V ' 3 ' , gg- n es Rr.. gs a l 4 7. Q. if uv e-' - I -.J 35- 1, gi , A t , 'fr' W V , ., Q V fu. f ,,,Q , if .. gl P ' -5 r x bl 4 5 ' f' A , ' f ' h V f D' -U15 ,, r . , '-, f "' WW . A "'t"' ,V 'S' A , . ,lr .. Q A N T '41 , ' 'S i A f Q I 331,9- f "' .f ,' ' .., , .1-:fax A ' ,- . ,jx -Q-vi . 'gg ..3- -.pq . ,, ,.g,, . - '- f 5 V , 3' y --'gif 'fa V, 1 A in . 'fflE1' f5" iii .'7 ' l.. I 'W' F' , 'WW' sf' ' 'i wfa '1 - . Lg rv 1-J . M , ' ' .QV , W7 A ,- 1 'M V 4 4.7. 4 -. 'Y V. T w w. ' X, ' ,af , A 'wc " ,I K! ,A X' 1' KX " ,h 5 rm wr' t m. 1 - -fa 1 K 1 l- - , v l 1' 4 , x ' N, ' J W -H were 'r , we S . , '44 , V 4 ' vvl gf . xv 1 ll A Y ' , fr X ,,, V 1 4 V 2 .1 M ,,,- -A i f--'S t' 'K ...f 7. . ' . r 'rr .-fr. ,-Q , 'X f 1 I , . ,V , , I v ,. . E? I' r at .35 'ln M fit' " "1 L. if , lf' ' 1' 11 W or . ,I F' 'N , 3- Mn." , , - -fi , . 31' ,,. x A ' 34 P 1.5 ff ,f ' t V V 4 M1 t " 'f,,, f 4 ...r H R", ' . , 1 Ml' me , ' ,A X F + rf 'aw r K -T1 'gg -gg? I -,. .Q . X ' 4 4 4 F I l f 1 4 x l , 4 1- gs: ' , Q E rm 1 F 1 4, R ' 3 m p 44 4 44 4 2 W 4 -Q rc-au, 4 N r-5: L . .- .., 4 ff , - ,A ' .V 4 f- ? " 4 Qt, pg' ,QP 4 4 I T J , Q 4' - . 4. 5. ' ,gr Y f- ,Y i ,s '- - : 5' 'A 2' , L. if if l, fi' 44 'RM Q , H , 44" , Z, ,TN r- Q WV- ,fx W V. it get .A 6 3 G 4. 4 Q4 V 4 ' ., l., -V. , 4 4, , - 1 'e' t , L -A-- -W V- ...y TQ ! " - 4 A lj Q11 4 K ra 1 fl. it 1 I K.: ' A ' 'l ,, ' l 'V ll . Q Lee Green, Houma, Fr Carlton Greene. Morgan City, Fr Joseph Gregoire, Thibodaux, Fr Hubert Gremillion, Napoleonville, Sr Mary Gremrllion, Thibodaux, Jr Vicki Grezalli, Donaldsonville, Jr Andy Gritlin, Gheens, Fr Gary Griltin, River Ridge, Soph Joan Grittin, Mathews, Sr Linda Grittin, Thibodaux, Soph Nelida Grittin, Ama, Soph Trudy Griffin, Chauvin, Soph William Grittin, Raceland, Jr Julie Griffith, Luling, Fr Steve Griffon, Thibodaux, Fr Joan Grillet, Houma, Jr Donald Grimes, Luling, Soph Morris Grimes, Thibodaux, Soph Donna Grizzatti, Morgan City, Soph Melanie Grizzalli, Morgan City, Fr Chris Gros, Cut Ott, Jr Craig Gros, Cut Ott, Fr Dale Gros, Lockport, Jr Randy Gros, Harahan, Fr Randy Gros, Marrero, Fr, Katherine Gross, Lullng, Soph Lynda Gross, Luling, Sr. Roger Grummer, Houma, Gr Faith Grundon, Houma, Fr David Guarisco, Thibodaux, Soph Leonard Guarisco, Morgan City, Fr Charles Guedry, Raceland, Sr Debra Guedry, Raceland, Jr Neil Guedry, Napoleonville, Jr Rosemarie Guedry, Raceland, Fr Sidney Guedry, Houma, Sr Warren Guedry, Baton Rouge, Jr Lorna Gueno, Thibodaux, Fr Susan Guerin, Thibodaux, Sr Daisy Guidroz, Thibodaux, Sr Francis Guidroz, Thibodaux, Jr Linda Guidroz, Thibodaux, Sr Marc Guidroz, Houma, Soph, Mary Guidroz, Houma, Soph Mary GUIUYOZ, Houma, Sr Michelle Guidroz, Cut Ott, Fr Pamela Guidroz, Weslwego, Jr Randy Guidroz, Marrero, Sr Steve Guidroz, Houma, Sr Troy Guidroz, Thibodaux, Fr Walter Guldroz, Morgan City, Fr Colleen Guidry, Thlbodaux, Fr Dana Guidry, Lockport, Fr. Daniel Gudry, Houma, Soph Debra Guidry, Cut Off, Sr Debra Guidry, Thibodaux, Gr, Diane Guidry, Thibodaux, Fr Dorothy Guidry, Houma. Fr Hillyed Guidry, Donner, Fr Jenniler Guidry, Cut Ott, Soph Jim Guidry, Houma, Sr, Joan Guidry, Galliano, Sr. Joan Guidry, Thibodaux, Fr Lee Guidry, Houma, Soph Leroy Guldry, Houma, Fr Lettie Guidry, LaRose, Fr. Mary Guidry, Cut Ott, Fr Nathan Guidry, Houma, Jr Rebecca Guidry, Houma, Jr. Ruth Guidry, Thibodaux, Fr Stanley Guidry, Golden Meadow, Fr Steven Guidry, Houma, Soph Theresa Guidry, Gramercy, Jr Connie Guilbeau, Golden Meadow. Annette Guillie, Thibodaux, Fr John Gutlliot, Lafayette, Sr. Carl Gurllory, Thlbodaux, Fr Geraldine Guillory, Amelia, Sr, Joseph Guillot, Thibodaux, Sr, Marie Guillot, Thibodaux, Fr Nadine Gulllot, Morgan City, Soph Peggy Guillol, Plattonville, Fr Sally Gulllot, Raceland, Jr, Wilda Gunn, Morgan City, Fr. Susan Guzzetta, Morgan City, Jr Milton Hackler, Thibodaux, Fr Mary Haddad, Houma, Jr, Beverly Hadden, Thibodaux, Fr Mildred Hadrick, Napoleonville. Sr Antoinette Hagen, Thtbodaux, Soph David Hagen, Houma, Jr Jimmy Hagen, Houma, Fr, Donna Hahn, Franklin, Fr George Haindle, Luling, SOph Jell Hale, Poplarville, Soph Kimmie Hall, Berwick, Sr Sandra Hall, Thibodaux, Gr William Hall, Thlbodaux, Sr Michael Hamhey, Lockport, Soph Fr Beverly Hamilton, Donaldsonville, Soph James Hamilton, Gretna, Soph Kenneth Hamner, Houma, Sr Forrest Hand, Lulrng, Jr Susan Hanisee, Thrbodaux, Fr John Hanley, Thibodaux, Sr Margaret Hanley, Lockport, Jr Holt Hanna, Buras. Soph Herbert Hannegan, Morgan City, Soph Gre - Han 297 Heb Fredrtck Hansen, Houma, Fr Dorris Hardberger, Thtbodaux, Sr Donna Harding, Thibodaux, Fr Joyce Harding, Houma, Soph Fionnte Harkless, Mathews, Fr Deborah Harlan, Thrbodau Elizabeth Harmon, Houma, Ken Harold, Thtbodaux, Jr Letlte Harp, Thrbodaux, Fr The reward: 'knowing he makes progress' by Sue Himel fEditor's note: To protect the identity of the family, the child tn this story is fictitious. His prob- lem however, represents an actual casey Mark sits in a waiting room while his mother thumbs through a Montgomery Ward catalogue. The nine-year-old is one of 50 children who regu- larly visit the speech therapy laboratory in Talbot Theater. But Mark's problem goes beyond the simple articulation of most of the children. He has cere- bral palsy, Judy Babin, aiunior from Napoleonville in speech therapy, works with Mark in three 30-min- ute sessions a week. One of twenty student thera- pists, the time Judy spends with Mark is part of F rv .Q A- "V -F 1, in 'sa Q if 3 Q 6 A X, Soph Fr the 200 hours of lab work required for her degree. "Mark's major problem is he doesn't have con- trol over his tongue to produce proper sounds for speech," Judy explained. "He can't raise his tongue to produce sounds like t, n, I, and th with- out moving his jaw forward." The work involved in each session includes articulation of consonant sounds, breath control while speaking and tongue depressors held in front of Mark's mouth. Judy also uses peppermint sticks, chewing gum and a page of jack-o-lanterns on which he gets to draw a smile if he pronounces a sound correctly. The session begins in a small therapy room large enough for a table and tour chairs. "Mark, let's see if you can stick your tongue into the hole of the Lifesaver on this stick," Judy says, "Come on nowg that's good." t ' , ' , X, .N i ' I lcv fs H - at E 7 F' 8 F' Q Gordon Harrell, Thtbodaux, Fr 1 Connie Harrrs, Thrbodaux, Fr Donald Harns, Thtbodaux, Sr Elizabeth Harris, Thrbodaux, Sr Janet Hams, Thrbodaux, Soph Joann Harrrs, Harvey, Soph Shrrley Harris, Melalrle, Fr Vyrl Harrrs, Slidell, Fr Wendy Harris, Houma, Fr Brian Harrtson, Supreme, Soph Jerome Harrison, Thtbodaux, Jr Ktrk Harrlson, Supreme, Fr Karen Hartman, Patterson, Fr ,F N , ' I . :ff L1 ta-,, C vip .3 V' , , , I 4 f A X i Knife l -1 4 V B 3. 5 f " , ' 'P' L f f -. Mx f -npr' 1' V A 1 f t r- , Susan Harrrson, Thtbodaux, Fr . V Y x Don Hartmann, Thibodaux, Fr . t ' G rtr d H Tntbod S e u e arvey. aux, r Kern Harvey, Reserve, Fr Anthony Haselden, Thrbodaux, Jr - Mona Hatcher, Thrbodaux, Gr Ann Hatty, Thibodaux, Soph Larry Haw, Thtbodaux, Fr Donna Hawkins, Houma, Fr Nancy Hawktns, Houma, Fr . X: ' V f 1, ,- , 1 1 F D J 4:3 ' ' it 5- " ' e e ' 5 f X 13 1 t t .. 'X -, , " F 'SQ ' E at ,H Nw A1 rw 1 , fb-, . K If t - t X , . '..-4. Mrchael Hatch, Marrero, Sr ax a I- , ' -X 94 Glenn Haydel, Thrbodaux, Jr Patrtcta Haydle, Houma, Sr Stephen Haydel, Schrrever, Jr Elodney Hayes, Thlbodaux, Soph Ernest Hazleton, Houma Fr Timothy Hearn, Leevrlle, Fr valyn Heathcock, Ventce, Soph Ann Hebert, Marrero, Soph Audte Hebert, Thtbodaux, Fr Beth Hebert, Thrbodaux, Sr Boyd Hebert, Thibodaux, Jr Cathertne Hebert, Fiaceland, Sr Cecile Hebert, Thibodaux, Fr Cheryl Hebert, Napoleonville, Jr Cheryl Hebert, Thrbodaux, Fr Cindy Hebert, Morgan Cnty, Sr David Hebert, Thtboclaux, Jr Davtd Hebert, Houma, Fr Davtd Hebert, Houma, Soph Dewey Hebert, Lockport, Fr Evelyn Hebert, Thibodaux, Sr Gul Hebert, Houma, Soph Gina Hebert, Thibodaux, Soph Jacquelyn Hebert, Houma, Fr Jennifer Hebert, Thrbodaux, Fr Joann Hebert, Houma, Gr John Hebert, Cut Oll, Fr Julte Hebert, Thrbodaux, Sr Karl Hebert, Gonzales, Sr Kathlenn Hebert, Houma, Fr nu. K, 4." .ti . ,- sf -wx , . , ' . ..t J ,ij ff- ff i Yr 5' ' - , ,, 1 45 'K ,x f, KE fv P' im F' 9 'ir -0' , 4, dll ,vs 1 sg 1 an 45' 1. la- sz , .., W- M, N. 1 VD -, . , - -- 1' i X I 1 A X K .Q Af- Y If 1, l ll A ' J 1 F 'N x an - ,Z ' - rt fb .- X . , - Y 4 is -.. X "' .'A't.5 :bs ' J T' 'W W IF" F l , , 'JW s -1. 4 I ' n. U - f". f I ,, I , , J, - 1 1 ' l : ' The boy grimaces as he clutches the edge of the table and his fingertips turn white. It takes about five seconds the first time. "Now l'm going to help you a little," Judy says, putting her palm against his chin and holding his mouth open with her thumb. "Let's see you do it without moving your jaw." This way unintentionally resulted in a bitten thumb. Mark has progressed since starting therapy in 1973, recommended by a doctor. The student therapist said, "When Mark first came here his speech was generally unintelligible and he had a gag reflex." If some one would touch his tongue, or it he tried to stick out his tongue, he gagged. "But he's not doing this anymore," Judy said, with a smile. " we we s f a' Q - I V ii .vv4 l V iii' ,- " x vh ,V A- 'A 'aa I: Al' N xx m rm f- .!- . X ' .. i'tzt2ffili. A X In 1 .rf i , f , -r , at 1 'L 1 ,a "r my in QT ,ip fn- V L x A Lg, - V 34. if if ,Q . Q., V K I l l . 'if C H 'l if" X IA Li if A J. -f All . V V1 Pr' - ', 1 Y ,. W-W nv. 6 x tid- 4 . r fi. J L , 434 ' I -V kv ' gk' ' ' If 'A :J-is -1 -. ,. ' 4.ra,:!f f . 4 L, J f "W ' 'T ' "l C WV' ' - f 0 Aix' jg x H' ' 41 , ,yr if , t ,Q 'Ml Qi H Tl f Q -Lili N ,Xt f "f -1 pf' 1 ' V' ' . -i ' I U I " - . ' 531257. X Y A cs :Ut .nf at 'Y dv-U fi, 5 ,F 'tiki A f r r LN fu i?ef'Qx.J3 'X f' tif' y , .,. i v , 1, m I 4 at H NT gh . , NWIAN. ' ' f ' 1 Q4 ' f' ' 1' st i i' 9 ia Q at ,sb 4 ,.- If I 4 , ,I Mark Hebert, Lockport, Fr Mary Hebert, Houma, Jr Melanie Hebert, Des Atlemands, Soph Michael Hebert, Houma, Jr Nicolas Hebert, Ftaceland, Sr Owen Hebert, Houma, Soph Patty Hebert, Houma, Fr Raoul Hebert, Thibodaux, Soph Ray Hebert, Thtbodaux, Jr Rene Hebert Jr , Ptaceland, Fr Fioxie Hebert, River Ridge, Fr Sue Hebert, Houma, Sr Susan Hebert, Lockport, Fr William Hebert, Houma, Soph Wayne Hebert, Thibodaux, Fr Beverly Heck, Luling, Jr Dean Heck, Houma, Fr Julie Heck, Lockport, Sr Rosalind Heck, Thiboclaux, Jr Michael Heck, Thibodaux, Fr Sheila Helm, Belle Hose, Jr Valerie Helms, Houma, Fr Jellery Helmsletter, Metairie Jr Jerome Helmstetter, Thibodaux, Sr Lennie Helmstetter, Thibodaux, Fr Susan Helmstetter, Metairie, Jr Enell Henderson, Thlbodaux, Fr James Henderson, Baton Rouge, Sr Michael Henderson, Metairie, Fr Gail Hendricks, Thibodaux, Sr Kevin Hennigan, Houma, Soph Daniel Henry, Mcntegut, Jr David Henry, Houma, Fr Mark Henry, Thibodaux, Soph Roxanne Henry, Houma, Fr Henry Russell, Houma, Soph James Hensarling, Thibodaux, Fr Eliiah Hensley, Thibodaux, Sr Cynthia Henson, Thibodaux, Fr Mary Henson, Thibodaux, Fr Sandra Henson, Thibodaux, Soph Harland Herleikson Jr , New Orleans, Fr Miles Herleikson, New Orleans, Fr Gregory Herman, Houma, Fr Cecil Hernandez, Morgan C1ly,Fr Jose Hernandez, Houma, Soph Luis Hernandez, Houma, Gr Margaurrle Hernandez, Napoleonvllle Soon Roberto Hernandez Thibodaux, Sr Yvonne Hernandez, Metairie Sr Kathleen Herrick, Thrbodaux Jr Ava Herring, Houma, Jr Carol Herrington, Thibodaux, Fr Connie Herrington, Thlbodauk Soph Charlene Hession Thibodaux Jr Pam Hession, Soph Keith Hester, Tntbodaux Sr Karen Heuer, Metairie Soph Ronald Heurtin, Des Allemancts Sr Karen Hewitt, Thibodaux, Fr Kevin Hewitt, Morgan City, Fr William Hewitt, Franklin Fr John Hickman, Metairie, Jr Robban Hacks, Lulang, Fr Patrace Hadalgo, Thabodaux, Sr Machael Haggans. Gretna, Soph Ballye Hagh, Lulang, Sr Kal Haldang, Lankoprng, Sweden, Fr Lonnae Halgerson, Morgan City, Jr Andrew Hall, Avondale. Soph Cynthra Hall, Morgan Caty, Jr Edward Hall, Morgan Caty, Fr Kathleen Hallman, Thabodaux, Fr Larry Halls, Gheens, Sr Thomas Halton, Thabodaux, Fr Davad Hamel, Lockport, Soph Debbae Hamel, Houma, Soph Eddae Hamel, Thlbodaux, Fr Mackey Hamel, Houma, Fr Randy Hamel, Thabodaux, Fr Rebecca Hamel, Thabodaux, Fr Roy Hamel, Houma. Soph Susan Hamel, Thabodaux, Jr Machael Hankae, Houma, Fr Bryant Harstaus, Thabodaux, Sr Terry Harstaus, Thabodaux, Jr Albertha Hlte, Houma, Fr Hayes Hate, Houma, Soph Barbara Hatter, Morgan Caty, Sr John Hodnett, Thabodaux, Fr, Clare Hollman, Thabodaux, Fr Leroy Hotlpauar, Carencro, Fr Loel Hofmann, Thabodaux, Sr Myra Hogan, Napoleonville, Sr Martrn Hohensee, Raceland, Fr James Holcomb, Chauvan, Jr Joyce Holden, Thabodaux, Soph Jens Holland, Toby, Sweden, Fr Kathy Holley, Port Sulphur, Sr Peggy Holley, Schraever, Soph Donnae Hollaman, Lulang, Jr Ronnae Hollamon, Lulang, Soph George Hollanshead, Houma, Sr Debra Holmes, Tnrbodaux, Soph Gerald Holzenthal, Gretna, Soph Maralyn Honor, Boutte, Jr Darrel Hoob, Houma, Fr Jall Horn, Hahnvalle, Fr Agnes Hornsby, Houma, Soon Cathy Hotard, Houma, Fr Ellen Hotard, Norco, Sr Mark Hotard, New Roads, Fr Rhenda Hotard, Thabodaux, Fr Patty Houk, Thabodaux, Sr Randy Houk, Thabodaux, Fr Janet Hourcade, Thabodaux, Fr Mark Hovsepaan, Jellerson, Fr Floyd Howard, Gray, Soph Reba Howard, Belle Rose, Jr Samon Howard, Houma, Fr Wade Howes, Raceland, Sr Fred Howser, Thabodaux, Sr Sheryl Howser, Thabodaux, Jr Joel Hron, Thabodaux, Fr NO9ll9 Hubbard, Donaldsonvalle, Sr Cheryl Hubbell, Metaarae, Fr Machael Hubert, Metaarae, Fr Mary Hudgans, Thrbodaux, Jr Gary Hudson, Baton Rouge, Sr Rodney Hudson, Cut Otl, Sr Thomas Hue, Paerre Part, Fr Karen Hughes, Thabodaux, Sr Kenneth Hughes, Thabodaux, Sr Braan Hummel, Houma, Fr Rachard Hundley, Napoleonvalle, Fr Bruce Hunl, Houma, Sr Floyd Hunt, Morgan Caty, Sr Bradley Hunter, Golden Meadow, Fr Clant Hunter, Marrero, Fr Tana Hunter, Cul Oll, Fr Holly Hurst, Houma, Jr Ralph Hutchans, Houma, Fr Amy Hutchanson, Chauvan, Fr Davad Hutchanson, Houma, Fr Donna Hutchanson, Houma, Fr Sadney Hutchanson, Houma, Fr Jack Hutchason, Houma, Soph Andrew Hymel, Thlbodaux, Fr Audae Hymel, Harvey, Soph Belanda Hymel, Convent, Jr Brenda Hymel, Vacherae, Fr Bryan Hymel, Destrehan, Fr Cheryl Hymel, Vacherae, Soph Clyde Hymel, Thabodaux, Fr Elase Hymel, Thabodaux, Fr Elazabeth Hymel, Harvey, Soph Geralyn Hymel, Vacherae, Fr Grace Hymel, Vacherie, Fr Gregory Hymel, Vacherae, Jr Mary Hymel, Destrehan, Fr Machael Hymel, Edgard, Fr Artaa Hypolale, Jeanerette, Sr Shelby Hypolale, St Martanvalle, Sr Herbert lbert, Franklan, Fr James lbert, Franklan, Fr Francane lllum, Houma, Soph Edwan lnestroza, Thabodauk, Sr John Ingles, Thabodauk. 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QSQQME5 CDCDCDUENBCD Biamngo 3ga:552 F-wrnmrw ngton Penn: 255535593 30520324-5 EE.:55f-520. ami-Lc.r:ugL? f-omcumoqmcn mr0o0x Of 0mTrrmLO' TOU'cnr.nOWC1 w3Ooo3oNG O- 333. :vw ,J-l6"1g95 g5s95S.Dg1sv 280355533 32-'QPQDQEQ aX33D'eg 'I' O cn U S 3' 3' Sybll Jackson, Thlbodaux, Soph Rebecca Jacob, Reserve, Jr Janis Jacobs, Thibodaux, Soph Margot Jacobs, Lutcher, Fr Carolyn James, Thlboclaux, Soph Clarence James Jr ,Thrbodaux, Sr Melvrn James, LaPlace, Fr Wanda James, Thrbodaux, Soph Cecrlla Janway, Des Allemands, Sr Anthony Jarman, Thibodaux, Sr Randall Jarman, Chalmette, Fr Ton: Jarman, Thlbodaux, Soph Betty Jarrotte, Donaldsonvllle, Fr Frank Jarveaux, Houma, Sr Robln Jaynes, Houma, Fr Nancy Jeansonne, Thlbodaux, Jr Leslle Jeffers, Lulrng, Fr, Alvrn Jefferson, Thrbodaux, Sr Mack Jefferson, New Orleans, Fr Roy Jefferson, Lockport, Sr Robert Jelley, New Orleans, Soph Dorlstlne Jello, Boutte, Fr Mlchael Jemlson, Thrbodaux, Fr Gary Jeneveln, Thrbodaux, Sr George Jenkrns, Gray, Sopn Charlene Jennevvlne, Thlbodaux, Sr Joseph Jerrel, Thrbodaux, Soph Ayrs Jessre, Vachene, Fr Wayne Jrmenez, Houma, Fr Johnny Joe, Thrbodaux, Fr USVIU Johnsey, TNIDOUBUX, Fr Anrla Johnson, Patterson, Soph Barbara Johnson, Thlbodaux, Fr Carey Johnson, Baton Rouge, Sr Claudette Johnson, Gray, Sp Connte Johnson, Belle Rose, Fr Dayna Johnson, Houma, Fr Elarne Johnson, Marrero, Jr Frank Johnson, Houma, Fr Jena Johnson, Rlver Rldge, Fr Jo Johnson, Harvey, Jr Johnny Johnson, Houma, Fr Lenora Johnson, Avondale, Jr Lorlng Johnson, Houma, Sr Margaret Johnson, Houma, Gr Perry Johnson, Thlbodaux, Jr Van Johnson, Convent, Jr Yvonne Johnson, Thrbodaux, Fr lrls Johnston, Lockport, Fr Albert Jones Jr , Harvey, Jr Ara Jones, Morgan Cnty. Sr Audrey Jones, St James, Fr Ben Jones, Thrbodaux, Jr Bethany Jones, Thrbodaux, Fr lve Jon Ol inn -A-f Kea Cindy Jones, Metairie, Fr Connie Jones, Belle Rose, Fr David Jones, Thtbodaux, Jr Denise Jones, Morgan City, Fr Gail Jones, Thibodaux, Fr Gayta Jones, Belle Chasse, Fr Henry Jones, Thrbodaux, Fr James Jones, Thtbodaux, Fr Jett Jones, Patterson, Fr Jenniter Jones, Thibodaux, Fr Karl Jones, Houma, Fr Kenneth Jones, Thtbodaux, Soph Laverne Jones, St James, Fr Leana Jones, Mount Airy, Fr Luther Jones, Thibodaux, Jr Lyla Jones, Morgan City, Sr Mauwella Jones, Donaldsonville, Sr Phyllis Jones, Thtbodaux,SOpl1 Ouenttn Jones, l-louma, Fr Rhonda Jones, Convent, Fr Ftichard Jones, Hahnville, Sr Ftita Jones, Thtbodaux, Fr Robert Jones, Houma, Jr Rose Jones, Franklin, Fr Sam Jones, Garyvrlle, Fr Steve Jones, Thtbodaux, Soph Suzanne Jones, Flaceland, Sr Terence Jones, New Orleans, Soph Curtis Jordan, Gretna, Fr Lawrence Jordan, Jetlerson, Jr Hilton Joseph, Thiboclaux, Fr Larry Joseph, Fteserve, Fr Leslie Joseph, Napoleonvtlle, Soon Louis Joseph, Edgard, Soph Ftonald Joseph, Thibodaux, Sr Sonya Joseph, Hahnvrlle, Jr Tracey Joseph, Vacherie, Fr Van Joseph, Vacherte, Fr Allredia Joshua, St James, Soph Irwin Joubert, Thibodaux, Sr Eddie Jouty, Laplace, Jr Michael Juenke, Houma, Fr Harry Jokes. Buras, Fr Shirley Juneau, Houma, Soph Diane Jungeblut, Thrbodaux, Fr Donna Junot, Port Allen, Sr Elizabeth Junot, l-louma, Soph Audrey Jupiter, Napoleonvtlle, Soph Charles Kahn, Morgan City, Fr David Kane, Thibodaux, Fr Michael Karnath, Collins, Fr Vincent Karnath, Thibodaux, Jr Linda Kattengelt, Thibodaux, Jr Allan Kaylo, New Crleans, Sr Donald Kearns, Thibodaux, Soph Cathy Keating, Laplace, Fr air, ., ,,,r ,W Ev' ,Y 5 ,,. :. . rv -4 E 5' 1' . 'Vi' 4 ., , V: N' , . -...-' V. If -v- , , "K W an E . ,l kg. -v -.f My ' 1.. I 5 ,. 556 5 1 -Q 'E X313 y ,, 'Y xg Q - :Iv 6 Q, re- .35 . r, x Si? , me I F A nd down he goes ,Fwy -fm, ' A . sz.. :X K lx vb r s W ff 1 X :Q - G ' pig ff' s Q it it W 1' ai -'wx .kl- t Xl! 3 on , 1 sk Q1 . 54' f .. ' ri ' ,sr , 1 N sf r '75 , 1 1 A - A - AI X John Simmons, assistant professor of accounting, waits while a member of Delta Sigma Pi readies the balls for their Dunk-a-prof contest. Pennington 1,-a fest vi: PJ, gk . 'arfw Qf,r.:.r ,sk , ' iw. 'Eh A g 'vun"z7t'5..t li 'Lha- . ,,-444 ,W -f, 7' , ' M. ' ' 1- Ps' ' 1 , 7 l M , ,S 'T -' :MT , , , , ., i 1 I al ' Q 4 I4 M V ' I .H A a V ff. if v- f 'fgfq f 733: is-A nf, - as : .. ' 37 4 A ' . , V l' r ,. N fr ,,,, ' V A A 1 7 M' 24 t,fv,,, Xywx lg, Awr,KM 5 . ,A 1 , I I, 213 ., 1 li- if I 'N f p V 5- Qt -,". 7 1' EF' 'W FW 6 .3! ' W ww J: -' t ' J . L 8 9 4 ' ' 'P ' 4 xr' ,"? A I A vi ' lic so I ' .ll , A yi k'iQf,fft 1-I ft M fx X ty 'I " ' " V A '4 ' 5, , r 1 - ' A r' 1 " cgi, 4 W . . ' A rr, - 1 I fw' 443 , 1' ' Q--QS 5' 2359 rw r It - , A 'rf 2 rt realty. is ' X t l 155 'il' 'f ' F2 l yiglxlixiii il?-5' '-Y, - A' X at i I .1- .1 1 'I or 55" , qs - 'R .Q ,: Q I N. R s AMG '1 ' '- .1 f ,Q , f ' 1 3 ' ' J ,XWA 1 t Q-1,11 . K P ' nf , .X il, N X I x ' J it . I, - f I Q ,,,,...,, . A V-V is -' - . ,C z. 1-4. V --2 . , " I-T - V ' ' I - I ll 4 if 1- I A r 5 5 4 'I ' 1 ' 1 I . ref' r' l tr X Y r xl f" E 1 ' ,- X . 49 ' N T' 17 :fl 1 -1 ' f ,.- . 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' E M rv K K T ,J , y :J ' q -T T x-if ' 1 X?3Lt'gtr I Q , Q., , Donald Kee, Throodaux, Sr Craig Kees, Thibodaur, Sr Diane Keller, Hahnville, Jr Eric Keller, l-lahnyille, Fr Kathleen Keller, Thibodau-, Soph Marjorie Keller, l-lahnvrlle, Fr Phelo Keller Franklin, Soph William Keller, Berwick, Fr Ralph Kelley Houma, Jr Jessie Kelly, Houma, Soph Brenda Kendelan, l-lourna, Sr Debra Kennedy, Thibodaurr, Sr Joey Kennedy, Houma, Soph Tyrone Kennedy, Vacherre, Fr Gary Kern, Thrbodauw, Fr Joseph Kern, Thioodaur, Soph Helen Kerne. Thrbodaur, Jr Karl Kerne, Thioodaux, Sr Timothy Keyes, New Orleans, Fr Ibrahim Khoder, Baton Rouge, Sr Gerald Kroodeaux, River Ridge, Gr Margaret Kibodeaux, River Ridge, Gr Kim Kidd, Morgan City, Jr Davis Krger, Grand Isle, Jr Santa Killingback, Morgan City, Fr Donna Kimball, Thlbodaux, Fr John Kimberly, l-lourna, Soph Carolyn Kinberger, Thlbodaux, Soph Marilyn Krnoerger, Thibodaurr, Fr Chera KrncheIoe,ThiDodau1,Fr Alan King, Houma, Soph Deena King, Houma, Jr Donna King, Thibodaux, Fr James King, Morgan City, Jr Lenus King, Houma, Soph Lisa King, l-louma, Soph Mary King, Houma, Soph Clark Kinler, Luling, Soph Gary Kinler, l-lahnyille, Jr Patti Kinler, Luling, Soph Rhys Kinler, Luling, Fr Trudy Krnler, Lullng, Fr Ftaymond Krnsaul, l-louma, Fr Bruce Kirkland, Houma, Sr Nancy Kirkpatrick, Gretna, Soph Theresa Kirsch, Thibodaux, Soph Charles Kite, Kaplan, Jr Karen Kite, Luling, Soph Barbara Kiylrn, Morgan Cnty, Jr Thomas Klernpeter, Thibodaux, Fr Andrew Klrebert, Vacherie, Jr Cornelia Kliebert, Vacherre, Sr Jo Ann Kllebert, Thrbodaux, Fac Lana Kliebert, Raceland, Fr '51 :nb A. 0 ' i5 , S'- f N Q 24 J 'A Rosalind Kllebert, Convent, Fr Thomas Klrebert, Thibodaux, Sr Thomas Kliebert, Paulina, Soph Wanda Klrebert, Paulina, Jr George Klievver, Schrreyer, Fr Kregg Klrngman, Houma, Soph Russell Klingman, Metairie. Sr Margaret Kluge, Port Sulphur, Jr Catherine Knight, Theriot, Fr George Knight, Zachary, Soph Karen Knight, Raceland, Sr, Marian Knight, Metairie, Fr Marianne Knight, Thibodaux, Jr Richard Knight, Thibodaux, Fr Isaac Knightshead, Houma, Fr Gregory Knox, Labadreville, Sr Gregory Knox, Labadreville, Jane Kocke, Plaquemrne, Fr Sr Warming up Mike Morris plays the catcher for quarterback Ted Bergeron. Bergeron stretched his arm to get ready tor the second hall against North Alabama. Kee - Koc 303 ardi Gras clowns Children from the NSU Nursery went on a bike tour of the university right before the Mardi Gras holidays. Here one student worker pauses to bring up several slow riders. Cuenca N 30 Thomas Kotwe, Jellerson, Sooh Michael Konczal, Morgan City, Fr Charles Koonce, Houma, Gr Janis Koonce, Houma, Soph Fredrick Kotz, Thrbodaux, Sr Mira Kotz, Thibodaux, Soph Max Kowitz, Thibodaux, Fr Susan Kramer. Gretna, Fr Charlene Kreamer, Houma, Jr Susan Kruck, Berwick, Fr Christine Kruger, Kenner, Fr Barry Kultman, Thibodaux, Sr Kerwin Kurtz, Houma, Fr Knute Kurtz, Houma, Soph Mitchell Kusy, Marrero, Fr Rebecca Kusy, Marrero, Fr Beth Labarbera, Thibodaux, Sr Jacque Labarre, Napoleonville, Fr Arlene Labat, Thibodaux, Soph Brenton Labat, Raceland, Sr Clark Labat, Houma, Soph Dean Labat, Houma, Soph Russell Labat, Thibodaux, Fr Kerry Labauve, Chauvin, Fr Patti Labauve, Plaquemine, Soph Stacey Labauve. Plaquemine, Soph Gene Labiche, Thibodaux, Soph Anne Lablt, Thibodaux, Fr Allen Lacour, Thibodaux, Soph Kattie Lacour, Mathews, Sooh William Lacy. New Iberia, Fr Steve Latleur, Houma, Soph Daniel Lalont, Thibodaux, Sr Henry Lalont, Golden Meadow, Sr June Lalont, Thibodaux. Soph Kelly Latont, Westwego, Fr Victor Lalont, Thtbodaux, Soph Gerald Lagarde, River Ridge, Jr Joel Lagarde, Thibodaux, Fr Lionel Lagarde, Larose, Soph Marvin Lagarde, Houma, Sr Barry LaGasse, Metairie, Soph Mary Laiche, Lutcher. Sr Janet Laiaunie, Raceland, Fr Ronald Laiaunie, Houma, Fr Henry Lala, Thibodaux, Jr Michael Lala, Thibodaux, Jr Analse Lallande, Morgan City, Soph Leslie Lallande, Morgan City, Fr Larry Lamaison, Thrbodaux, Fr Robert Lamartina, Thibodaux, Jr Fulton Lamb, Buras, Fr Gary Lambert, Houma, Jr Loraine Lambert, Houma, Sr Ted Lambert, Metairie, Jr Stephen Lambousy, Crowley, Jr Dale Lamothe, Thibodaux, Jr Paulette Lanasse, Thibodaux, Fac Carla Lanctos, Thibodaux, Jr Cathy Lacon, Thibodaux, Soph Cynthia Landeche, Raceland, Fr Ronald Landis, Morgan City, Jr Mark Landrieu, Thibodaux, Soph - . , A , W. t f X ,- ',q. 'S C, , 5 , ,X l A Q xt .A 'f ,df N4 . 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' Q X t x X 4 'Ev I 5 I Q1 'C ' V N al. if-w-Li! . ff , J l .. 1 H qx l P J Y f-Q - en ,e H' ,,Y. 'n Hag, f' A -n ba.. -fr 5.5 w- ' ,ij fl . -V V ,V L '1 .- - L , V4 L . 1 - f - Y , -J AL IL, Q I VX Y l r 5 I 74. -J g -My , 7 4ff, ' fl ,l ' 1: . - 5 fr 712. Xl, .rf ' 52, f X' , . , . - -m V , 'N ' .. Q nl . M - I , Z: I - g ,!. ., L- F Cr 5' 4' "3 "' -'f ,jr A .V 1. gp . 1 .qw x F x fb 5' Q 1, ,l X 5 QB tr r . ' i -Vs K 1 '-. '-.-74gr- - V- .12 .J 4' -1 X ' -'Y L-- qw, ,-H 'H W in 5' , ' - . Y ' -r ' X7 - 4 fl nj . , f , A-H +R Q r - 2' , A 1 4 A W we 1 rf' Q -V -1 ' s .2 - -5 'A -. , 'E 74' 2 ' 4' f "' "' -.- ,Lg h Q H- L, :L ef! - Ji7"4 . Q ., K ' I x 5 V X rf -4 , fl -- , A Q r, 5 g 4... 4' JN 3 in . V . -, 'ff '- A .14 -53? .... iii. V 'jf' ,J ,pr 1 N, .-J x ' ,-:- . L , - - 1. f It 'V ki ,., L , ,, 5' " ' .F It 1 34 'fx fx if , . f' - ff' V NX x 7. till' Q ,.,,,a,ra , A 2 2. Q' , -L4 L A r 51 ff 1 Q' - 'eg V: ,, . pak Q 1 , .. l,-- Y 4 , W , of 1 . ' . y X. - L x A . 1- ' 1 . , , V . r r ' ' K ' ' X Y ' ' x 9 , 3 L H na nv X ' -an , IN Q I x . , -wr L13 , f :X .n " l ' ' . ,- . . , Y' 4 V H- v X X! ,, x 1-.X X X K " -f V '11 ' ' ' - 'K I ' i r ,xl ,. , V V - L A F 'N r ll -.J V, A A ki . 4 , wi D A ,., .. "' ...ij , 5, Ht' ' 1' r I I 'Q h xi .. ' 14 it X fy' I , ay .V , X. , I ' X A16 z I he .., ' ' "l - - ,62fTf1g'R PF ' 1 ,, , " -1 , 7 ul x gn J ' 5, ' ' L' ..- "" ' jf ' . ' wr-1 - 2 + - P P . , - , Qi D- . an-Ilxlh '1 5 14 - f ,1 I-in lax t Lx Q of YT .. lsyill , .I , 14 l 2 I, 'Y -G. I D -v - "' " Q 9, S 1? ,, RID , r-Ji' ' ' "1 1-" Y ij! 'tx' , 1 ' ,f . Y ' -1' I l L - L ww r r , ll : Mg, ,X X 4 . Alrce Landry, lnlbodaur, Fr Carolyn Landry, Thrbodauv, Soon Carrol Landry, Metarrre. Fr Carroll Landry, Tnrbodaur, Soon Cnrrs Landry, Tnrbodaum-, Jr Connie Landry, Thlbodaux, Fr Curlrs Landry, Morgan Crty, Fr Cyntnra Landry, Parncourtvrlle, Soon Davld Landry, Donaldsonvrlle, Soon Deborah Landry, Belle Rose, Fr Debra Landry, rnruoaaux, Fr Debra Landry, Prerre Part, Fr Dona Landry, Naooleonvrlle, Sr Duane Landry, Morgan Crty, Sooh Dwrgnt Landry, Thrbodaux, Soon Eddle Landry, Morgan Cnty, Soon Gary Landry, Tnrbodaux, Jr Gary Landry, Houma, Fr Gaye Landry, Thrbodaux, Soon lrrs Landry, Convent, Soon James Landry, Naooleonvrlle, Soon Jaye Landry, Morgan Crly, Fr Jrmrny Landry, Labadrevrlle, Soon Jo Ann Landry, Tnrbodaux, Fr John Landry, Houma, Jr Kerln Landry, Donaldsonvrlle, Fr Kenneth Landry, Belle Rose, Sr Kenneth Landry, Thrbodaux, Sr Krrk Landry, Donaldsonvrlle, Fr Krtty Landry, Thrbodaux, Soon Lawrence Landry, Baton Rouge, Fr Lee Landry, Houma, Soon Lrsa Landry, Morgan Crty, Fr Lynwood Landry, Tnrbodaux, Fr Marsha Landry, Thrbodaux, Soon Mlchael Landry, Houma, Fr Mlcnelle Landry, While Castle, Fr Murray Landry, Tnrbodaux, Jr Pamela Landry, Thrbodaux, Sr Paul Landry, Donaldsonvrlle, Gr Randall Landry, Tnrbodaux, Jr Randy Landry, Raceland, Fr, Randy Landry, Morgan, Fr Rebecca Landry, Naooleonvllle, Fr Roy Landry, Houma, Soon Steve Landry, Berwrck, Fr Suezon Landry, Houma, Fr Terry Landry, Tnrbodaux, Sr Velma Landry, Prerre Part, Soon Mark Lane, Morgan Cnty, Sr Lauren Langlors, Metarrre, Fr Yvonne Lanoux, Gonzales, Fr Trmotny Lanlrro, Houma, Jr Freddre Laoerouse, Tnrbodaux, Sr Cathenne Leoeyre, Thibodaux, Sr Marcra Laoeyrouse, Houma, Soon John Laoeze, Houma, Jr James Laque, Luling, Fr Mrcnael Lard, Tnrbodaux, Soon Michele Larke, Houma, Jr Adele Larose, Thrbodaux, Fr Andrew Larose, Thrbodaux Soon Brran Larose, Houma, Fr Patrrce Lassergne, Thibodaux, Sr Rrchard Lasselgne, Thrbodaux, Jr Zebedee Lasserre, Vacherre, Soon Roy Laudumrey, Thibodaux, Soon Peggy Lauga, Thrbodaux, Jr Cheryl Laugnlrn, Thlbodaux, Fr Earl Laugnlrn, Morgan Crly, Fr Judy Laurendrne, Tnlbodaux, Soon Eddre Laurent, Plaquemlne, Sooh Jon: Laurent, Reserve, Fr Lronel Laurent, LaPlace, Soon Mrcnael Lauve, Lulrng, Soon Sandra Law, Gray, Fr Curtrs Lawless, Klotzvrlle, Fr Chyrl Lawrence, Tnrbodaux, Fr Timothy Laws, Raceland, Jr Mary Lawson, Raceland, Jr Lady Lawton, Metarrre, Soon Rrcnard Lawton, Berwrck, Fr JoAnn Lay Hannvrlle, Fr Edward Lea, Thrbodaux, Sr Olha Lea, New Orleans, Soon Ann LeBlanc, Groson, Sr Bertrand LeBlanc, Harvey, Fr Beryl LeBlanc, Lockoorl, Fr Charles LeBlanc, Thrbodaux, Sr Davud LeBlanc, Gramercy, Fr Deldre LeBlanc, Raceland, Fr Denrse LeBlanc, Tnrbodaux, Fr Frannre LeBlanc, Tnrbodaux, Jr Gerald LeBlanc, Thrbodaux, Fr Gwen LeBlanc, Thrbodaux, Jr James LeBlanc, Tnrbodaux, Soon Jean LeBlanc, Houma, Fr Jodle LeBlanc, Thlbodaux, Fr Kathleen LeBlanc, Prerre Part, Soph Kenneth LeBlanc, Cul Ott, Soon Krrn LeBlanc, Thrbodaux, Soon Krrnberly LeBlanc, Thrbodaux, Fr Lrbby LeBlanc, Abbevrlle. Soon Lrnda LeBlanc, Tnrbodaux, Jr Mary LeBlanc, ThlDOd3UX, Jr Mrchael LeBlanc, Schrrever, Soon Mrchael LeBlanc, Donaldsonvrlle, Jr Mrchael LeBlanc, New Orleans Fr Lan - Leb 305 C16 Leb - Led Mona LeBlanc, Lockport, Sr Perry LeBlanc, Larose, Soph. Randy LeBlanc, Westwego. Fr. Ricky LeBlanc, Morgan City, Jr. . '5' Rodeny LeBlanc, Lockport, Soph. - Stuart LeBlanc, Thibodaux, Sr Wanda LeBlanc. Schriever, Sr Debra LeBoeuf, Montegut, Sr , 'C' ,s "" -vw ,-v mg , ' ' ' , f ,. '1' ' ', 's I 4 .V+ ' 1 ' 1 'v M T- 1 s ' '17 , --1 F av: 'S 'i 4, p.1?Z..' V, .. v' . e, .,, , L, E , git- A X ' M 7 J ' n M iw: Denise LeBoeuf, Houma, Fr. ' Eric LeBoeuf, Schnever, Jr. ' Eugene LeBoeuf, Houma, Fr Gary LeBoeuf, Schriever, Soph. John LeBoeuf, Houma, Fr. , . Jill LeBouef, Lockport, Fr 3 4 ' Randall LeBoeuf, Houma, Fr Terry LeBoeul, Lockport. Sr Sherryl LeBrun, Thibodaux, Sr Deborah Leche, Thibodaux, Soph 'TTS J ,f Denise Leche, Thibodaux, Fr. Norman Leche, Jefferson, Fr. Charles Lecompte, Gray, Soph. Robert Lecompte, Houma, Sr. Sylvia Lecompte, Chauvin, Soph. Annette Ledet. Lockport, Soph V Candace Ledet, Thibodaux, Jr Chris Ledet, Thibodaux, Sr. 4. t, " 5. 1 , . -ffm, .St tr sa'g . . ,. ,, . ., " Q i 3.6 ' . 1 5 ,., 1 6 1' E?-.fd ff M ,. 1 . .- f J i . 1 5 , V, ' ' ,P ik . V , sf- ..:..:,,- .9 ment' . 'Jaw " t 11f-.-212459 f ' 1' 3 f .r + ' "a a, 12 r 1 at if if .. i A ,I g t -qt' 'M ,ya . N? - V. ,,, , J 19,5 V i -s - l V 'mf . ,, , it ' 4' it nf ff. ig, 'fa i t' . if . . ..,.., ,,,,,., . - 1 , A ,.1 0 -.- X 12 Timothy Lecomple.Thibodaux,Soph. f M f I 'L' V "' . - t- fy 'fm . , . 1 ' H, s V5 X X , Cynthia Ledet, Thibodaux. Fr, Darrell Ledet, Cut Off, Fr David Ledet, Thibodaux, Fr Donna Ledet, Lockport, Sr Elizabeth Ledet, Thibodaux, Fr f . Frances Ledet, Thibodaux, Fr 'Jw- James Ledet, Thibodaux, Fr ' N WN 1. . - at Y -cr' 1 ' V .C f 7 as 6 ' . .:- .,' '- ,,, L , .. Q IV ,Q T GW I f i N' f Kathy Ledel, Houma, Fr, , Keith Ledet, Thibodaux, Fr ... ' 'Fat . LK- :- . T aa fn, -r w n m . i 4 4 ., i ff' A Parking hassles go for a ride by Kevin Fambrough Higher sticker fees, paved parking lots and a shortage of student spaces. Any student classified as a commuter with an automobile faced these three obstacles and more when the fall semester opened. Parking sticker fees, long the lowest for a state university at S1 went up to 33, with the prospect of having to pay S10 in the fall of 1976. An ad-hoc committee formed by Dr. Galliano is studying what action can betaken. Furman Boggan director of Univer- sity Police, said universities under the State Board of Trustees can assess vehicle registration up to 512.50 per year, unless approval is granted by the board to exceed the amount. The Uni- versity of Southwestern Louisiana in Lafayette presently charges S525 per year, he noted. While higher prices for bringing a car on campus may result, the most noticeable improvement was the blacktopping of the three main student parking areas between the summer "You have five days to appear . . is the limit given to Guy Fanguy as his car was ticketed for being parked ille- gally near a parking lot being res- triped by maintenance workers. session and the fall opening. With the boost in enrollment came an increase in the number of persons driving on campus and the problems of finding a place to rest a car. Those who did not schedule an eight o'clock class, to avoid getting up early, found themselves rising sooner anyway to keep from being late for a nine o'clock class for lack of a parking place. ln an attempt to make parking easier and keep a smooth flow of traffic in and out of the lots, maintenance work- ers became painters for a week and created diagonal parking in two of the lots with large yellow arrows to help the drivers. It wasn't determined if this helped four cars following each other down one lane to find an elusive spot. Cuenca as-fir 234. 3 ,.... , Ja., ' f ,, Y Fr AI H gait 9 Ni! -ta I 2 L . 'JJ A.. 'V' t t. f . W ""' 'V W ' ' A E Z4 Arr ,, A 6, F' :s 7 WAN fn At, ,Q Q3 1, at - --: , , .. f ,4 , 1 .4 I A n Y, X W , fx I x .NIJ X r r, W! ll? " X X gait' ,J fk ,lf ,V :: -fx Q '-f , ,S 1 ' K -Q V-: t .W 3 ,gif 'Ge "5 X -' 'i V r 1' Q Q J Ni , J all f by A X 4' . 4 ,j ,..., ft 1 . 1 Ll - . .'-' 2' 6 4- ' 9' if J in 'x t ' tw ., 1- 4' V H , li, . - if . 1 - - f' iff ,P 'f ' " . - A l ,gr -I J iff '7 '4 1 '. ' .t ' ff . .,v,,. t X' " , ,Vg 4, 0' ' I Cuenca After two weeks of grace at the beginning of each semester, the Uni- versity Police CUPJ officers went to work and cars were ticketed for no stickers, illegal parking and blocking traffic. Even the advent of the CB Cciti- zen's bandj radio failed to help this sit- uation. Those who ignored the tickets taped to their car windows, not placed under the windshield wiper, were not harassed during the semester or stop- ped from receiving final grades. When registration for next semester came these students found their computer packets had been pulled and placed in a separate file until they paid their dues to the University Police. -. - sy-1--Y " -he -- gh,,N,wNk!Lydf.:? g,g,g K. .,.,. . ,W I 21.1. :xi I. I' rg N' ALL- .,y-t wr, '..Y ' GI A Leonard Ledel, Houma, Fr Louis Ledet, Chauvin, Jr Monique Ledet, Houma, Fr, Mary Ledet, Thibodaux, Fr. Mark Ledet, Houma, Soph. Kent Ledet, Lalfiose, Sr, Patsy Ledet, Thibodaux, Fr. Robert Ledet, Thibodaux, Sr, Hose Ledet, Thibodaux, Soph, Sherry Ledet, Thibodaux, Fr Wayne Ledet, Chauvin, Soph, Phyllis Lee, Morgan City, Fr. Andrew Letebvre, Thibodaux, Sr Dean Letort, Cut Ott, Fr. Katie Lelort, Cut Ott, Fr, Nolan Lelort, Galliano, Sr, Steven Lettwich, Gretna, Fr Thomas Lettwich. Gretna, Jr, Judy Legaux, Edgard, Sr Dale Legendre, Schriever, Sr Tommy Legendre, Thibodaux, Soph, David Leger, Thibodaux, Fr. Felix Legere, Kaplan, Fr, Fluby Leggett, Gray, Jr. Peggy Lehmann, Morgan City, Jr Charles LeJeune, Thibodaux, Soph. James LeJeune, Bourg, Jr, Michael LeJeune, Houma, Fr, Barbara Lemieux, Thibodaux, Soph Donald Lemieux, Vacherie, Fr Francis LeMoine, Houma, Fr Jody LeMoine, Lutcher, Fr Joyce Lennix, LaPlace, Fr. Loyce Lennix, LaPlace, Fr, Gary Leonard, Gretna. Sr. Kerry Leonard, Marrero, Soph. II C.J. Minor's car was almost towed away after being parked near the Post Office loading platform. Minor man- aged to get his car from University Police Officer Floyd Streams and the tow truck seconds before the truck began moving. -J,.-. 23655 QQQEQ 3' 'O 3 CDU, 'Om F1-39' 5953 ,..O3-1 I5-'DE -3 283.40 Igmg Oqjl. QXQR 3320103 40:22 CDJCDCD L7 241:93 Ogwm CT '39, -Qffbcl CD...g'D -..,.,,CD 3T'mo. Pennington Led Leo 307 UPG ler 1 MEI Barbara Leray, Labadrevrlle, Fr Rrcnard Leray, Tnrbodaux, Soon Helena Leroux, Arabr, Jr Everett Lester, Houma, Soon Lrnda Leung, Morgan Crty, Jr Vrckr Levatrno, Baton Rouge, Soon Bonnle Levert, New Orleans, Soon Kennetn Levert, New Orleans, Fr Angelrque Levet, Tntbodaux, Fr Al Levron, Houma, Jr Gayle Levron, Bourg, Sr Audres Lewrs, Edgard, Fr Cneryl Lewrs, Morgan Cnty, Soon Connre Lewrs, Lullng, Sr Davrd Lewrs, Houma, Fr Honoray LEWIS, Belle Rose, Jr Jaclue Lewrs, Morgan Cnty, Fr Sheryl Lewrs, Edgard, Fr Carlos Lezama, Tnrbodaux, Sr James Lrcalzl, Houma, Sr Mrcnael Lrccrardr, Marrero, Fr, Bryan Lute, Houma, Fr, Mary Lrgntsey, Destrenan, Soon Darla Lund, Tnrbodaux, Fr Wrllram Ltndley, Houma, Soon Kennetn Lrndsly, Metalrle, Fr Colllns Lrner, Houma. Soon Jason Lrner, Tnerlot, Fr Debra Lrnk, Vtlnlte Castle, Fr Cnns Lroarr, Patterson, Jr Paulette Lroarl, Patterson, Jr Susan Llparr, Berwrck, Fr Armee Lrrette, Houma, Fr Cyntnra Lrrette, Houma, Sr Debra Lrrette, Houma, Fr Elrzabetn Lrrette, Houma, Fr Keele Lrrette, Houma, Soon Raton Lrrette, Houma, Soon Robyn Lrrette, Houma, Fr Ronald Llrette, Houma, Fr Terry Lrrette, Houma, Fr Renan Lrstr, Bervvrck, Jr Jannce Lrttle, Tnrbodaux, Fr Lorrlanne Lrttleton, Tnrbodaux, Soon Thomas Llvaudars, Tnlbodaux, Soon Wayne Lobell, Tnrbodaux, Jr Peggy Locascro, Tntbodaux, Fr Sara Locascro, Naooleonvrlle, Jr Lana Loonbaum,Tn1bodaux,Fr Ronald Locnbaum, Houma, Fr Steven Lockwood, Norco, Soon Trmotny Loebrg, Metarrre, Soon Sandy Lotton, Raceland, Fr Marrlyn Logue, Marrero, Sr Jonn Lonadrer, Tnlbodaux, Fr Barbara Loncon, Houma, Fr, Luls Londono, Tnrbodaux, Jr Mrcnael Lonergan, THIDOUBUX, Jr Arty Lopez, Boutte, Soon Jerry Lopez, rnrnooaux, Soon Nancy Lore, Tnrbodaux, Fr Jonn Lorrno, Jelterson, Soon Lrsa Lorro, New Orleans, Fr. Davrd Lottrnger, Houma, Jr Pnrllrp Lottrnger, Houma, Sr Mrcnael Loup, Sulpner, Fr Davrd Loupe, Tnrbodaux, Fr Jerrr Loupe, Houma, Soon Myra Louoe, Cut Ott, Jr Sneldon Louoe, Lockport, Fr Ursula Loupe, Cut Ott, Fr Cnandra Louque, Tnlbodaux, Fr Rlck Louque, Cnackbay, Jr Megan Louque, Laolace, Jr Wayde Louvrere, Houma, Soon Douglas Love, Tnlbodaux, Jr Myrn Love, Tnrbodaux, Soon Mary Lovell, Houma, Soon Rrckey Lovell, Tnrbodaux, Soon Snelra Lovette, Gramercy, Soon, David Lowry, Destrenan, Sr Robert Lowry, Baton Rouge, Fr Joseph Loyacano, New Orleans, Fr Arleen Luc, Tnibodaux, Jr Carl Lurkart, Tnrbodaux, Sr Scotty Lukes, Norco, Jr Warren Lund, Kenner, Fr Maureen Lundergan, Gretna, Soon Jonn Luquette, Tntbodaux, Sr Gretchen Lutz, Tnrbodaux, Sr Mrenael Lyncn, Houma, Fr Carroll Lyons, Houma, Jr Edward Lyons, Houma, Soon, Tnomas Lyons, Tnibodaux, Sr, Marsna Mabrle, Prerre Part, Fr Calnerlne Mack, Tnrbodaux, Fr Mark Maclean, Tnlbodaux, Soon Elrzabetn Madary, Tnlbodaux, Fr, Brenda Mader, Tnrbodaux, Fr Brad Madere, LaPlace, Fr Brent Madere, Reserve, Sr Gene Madere, Hannvrlle, Fr, Kent Madere, Reserve, Sr Mlcnael Madere, Tnrbodaux, Sr Paula Madere, Lulrng, Fr Jonn Maeder, Houma, Jr Jlll Maestrl, Tnibodaux, Fr Glenn Magee, Tnlbodaux, Fr, v , .ff 1 ' 1' "' 2 ,r- Q -" " . 'W' 3. :fm ,QTLQ I Ql 'M ' 'Q r " A Q. "1 spa V , ' ., ' ,J N .V ' 'S' - , K 4 5 ,. , t Q 5 Q .Q , Q .- ,. ' . L X ' ' ' ' K . . .st S X ' x"l Xl - f, sr : l . A 'wwf' 'gf' " M f n . A E A NN u Y, xx . X ' " , ' xr - x r t I QQQ - , 'F' ac ,.. .- 58- . '5 T4 X , 'fff 1 Q ' ,pf ' ', 1 - fl- fr, . sa tj, - ,, Q' -X - - - . , re ,.-. Mr X Z wwe' ' 4' Q h qw ' .S it K ' fi". 'f'. Q -tri, 1 Q ' QQ., 3,QQQQ,, TQ , -AQ Q QQQ.-, ' - Q L , E -fr. Mft X , , , r. -. I 3 x . 't - r .rx Q 0 r, l r ' ' 4 ,. , f 's . 1 5 - -l , -f r kr: 'J 1, - 1 5 " " Q' " l gg Q .QL .rf QQ ,Q '-f " .4 , u .sn 5 l get t, , . f 1 rr N , l t' xg- 9 ',. ,1-- Q Q ,Q KQ ,. v.Q r x x . ..-Q , . - Qf ' QQ , QQ? Q .. . ,,.V Q ,. QQ? Q, , . Q A 1,5 X , , ..1,' an W' QQ Rt ai 52 V ' f is- , t,. . . , vw ,L S . 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" K an : ' 4 N " ' 1 1.3. 57, r -QQ, Q' f 'Q ,gg 1 Q w, - fix' 4, sf.- Qlr ' 'W We Q if . '. -Qi, QQ :VQ Q? MX TQQ .. - r E 'ti . ' ' ' Y I X L, ,-.L Q Q QQ 1 r Q QQQQQ as 'S . . , ' s ,4,., , ' X N .- f N: X , ., mf -Q 'tw' q ' A., Q , Q. Q X Q Q Q Q, Q Q f QQ , f l S N fr r N . QF 2 ' V L , r A .. V A-.r r 1 , Q' tri?" - 1'7" 5 'f' ,"' ' , . ., l et. r rr-. were A , Q V .X Q Q, , V ,QQQS ,, ,Q . . QQ Q Q as 5 L- ', I , V . ,-. 5 - Q ' - Q' wg gv W QQQQQQQ Q, V. 5 N 1 , QQ A' , Q QQ Q' Q ,Q ggi -vu Q 6. QA ' QR ,,,QQs Q .,Q,Q, ,Q 5 .1, ,Q- Q, ,av-r .Q Q Q Q Q, r ' ' ' Q 5, , Sf - , 'X 'di ' , YY, --f ' 'li fl 5 r,,.g,gQQ ,, or "1 I .21 , . 1 V- N M 1 - 'pt' .t ,, ,Q 'i 2 - . . , ' r. . f wt. - ..,,, f' ' t " , -v' . J , ' " Q A ' '- "' 'givin STI tr xl Q 4:11, ' -N A ' il sq ' .- r 'L v -' ' . "" ' W l r ' 5 ., , " , gf' -Q ' 'fr S Q A r 1 'rr' 'r f 1 T ' X- lt- l' l"' ' ' M' V4 , -V+ ..,.' itll ,O Ni , ggi, . 'fl cr 1, W -" l 8 V' 1 3. V.-I , J X y , r . , x.. , f l y ' ', is ' ' ' 5' W" We ' L , C 5- f' 1: ,Q 1-'54 ' V ll 1-"J A 5 ,V V .. lvv' wr, XX i 1 1 4 -a t Q . 1 i 'P l I 1 Pottefs wheel Total concentration at the wheel to make the well-balanced ceramic piece occupies the mind ot Curtis Montet of Marrero. Q- ' '. vv f -v Cuenca I i 'I lg., .T ., 1 'U' N """1:' f' A! 'try ' l I lx ,, 'Y am Q if-V' 1 I t Q 1 R , K, . 4 f, " rj' A Q ' l t ' Q , lf1ta"f"" ' " g r- ,: V A ,, . 5- I '. 'YQ' , N f ' ,t 1' ' ,- X., 4' ' L 5.4 , , K Q , Sheila Magee, Theriot, Fr Susan Magee, Tnrbodaux, Sr Terry Magee, Thrbodaux, Jr Vincent Magliolo, Independence, Jr Danny Magruder, Buras, Fr Carolyn Mahady, Hahnville, Gr Michael Mahattey, Bayou Vista, Scph Mollie Mahler, Thibodaux, Fr Gerard Maingol, Morgan City, Fr, John Maingot, Morgan City, Fr Miriam Mayeste, New Orleans, Fr Clenesl Mayor, Morgan City, Soph Cora Mayor, Fiaceland, Fr Eugene Mayor, White Castle, Jr Jenell Mayor, Thlbodaux, Fr Sheila Mayor, While Castle, Soph Anna Mayorie, Thrbodaux, Fr Errol Malbrough, Houma, Gr 'hr is .,-g. im - 1:9 James Malbrough, Houma, Soph Louise Malbrough, Thibodaux, Fr Thomas Maled, Thibodaux, Fr Roberto Malespin, Metairie, Soph Freida Mallet, Houma, Soph 0 Anthony Mancuso, Plaquemine, Jr Barbara Mancuso, Metairie, Soph 9 .ff I i 1 0 lf 1 - 4 1 l I' ,Q-.4 , - Bart Mancuso, Morgan City, Sr Susan Manery, Thibodaux, Soph Frank Maness, Flaceland, Soph Roy Manubusan, Thibodaux, Fac Phyllis Mann, Houma, Jr Martin Manthey, Thibodaux, Sr Buddy Manuel, Opelousas, Fr Julius Manuel, Thibodaux, Jr Plobin Manuel, Lulcher, Fr I i9 Ls, , " x XX Shirley Manuel, Jeanerette, Fr Jorge Marcano, Thibodaux, Soph Anthony Marcello, Donaldsonville, Fr Jane Marcello, Thibodaux, Fr Robert Marcello, Thrbodaux, Gr Ursula Marcello, Houma, Jr William Marcello, Thrbodaux, Jr K . if ,ev J ' , , Q x x 1 K as John Marchand, Donaldsonville, Sr Paul Marchand, Donaldsonvrlle, Sr Susan Marchand, Donaldsonville, Jr Anthony Marcianle, Thibodaux, Soph Barry Maricellr, Houma, Fr Sandra Marin, Patterson, Fr Joseph Marino, Morgan City, Soph Daryl Manx, Plaquemrne, Sr James Markey, Thibodaux, Fr Darryl Marlbrough, Golden Meadow, Soph Carolyn Marmande, Houma, Sr Patricia Marmande, Houma. Fr Myra Marmillion, Marrero, Gr Mag - Mar 309 Mar --- Mau Hernandez plans to go forward by Sue Himel "A lot of foreigners live in this coun- try but are always foreigners. I love my culture but that's the past and l want to go forward. " The student making this statement is Jose Hernandez, a 21-year-old liberal arts major who is a native of Cuba. Rather than visiting in America, his family fled Cuba in 1961 with the country's takeover by Castro. By going forward, Hernandez took the first step in October to be sworn in as an American citizen. Although he was elected to the Stu- dent Senate trom the College of Lib- eral Arts, his first encounter with poli- tics came when he was a second l-tntyert Marrriiltrttrt Mt1rre3rt'r,Cr ltr-tara Marrtnqtf l-lrjtuma Fr l i--1.1 Maronufa taray Sritpn David Marse Marrero Fr lt.trlUar.iMarlin Thibndau- Fr ,. - Llana Martin Chauvin. 'Hoph 1' Y - lt wr- ' I mtg Marrtal Houma Jr c grader in Cuba. His three older brothers had come to the United States, by their father's wishes, when they reached the age to be drafted into the Communist army. Staying with an aunt and uncle in Miami, his parents lost all their posses- sions, except for the jewelry his mother was able to smuggle out. "I don't think I was ever really told what was going on," Hernandez recalled stroking his beard, 'Awe were going to Miami and I didn't know where the hell Miami was." His education began again in the first grade to learn English, with another student translating what he . "' ar 'S , Lf .4 I Y' ' 1 - ' ' "A Q t, . is said to his teacher. "I remember laughing at English. lt sounded like Spanish backwards," he said. While his brothers lived with families in Mexico, a doctor in New Orleans asked his uncle to work making con- tact lenses for him. "l loved Louisiana the minute I came. I remember people bringing food and the warmth l felt," he explained. Graduating from high school from the eleventh grade, Hernandez at first had plans to become a priest. To earn the money he took a job familiar to many students who earn their way through college. He worked as a cook on an offshore oil rig. ca. A Q K 1 , , 1 ,. fl N. 3 1 u , at .. . X- , J ' vk 1 9' 1 I V if X fLarvMartin Houma 'Sr t 1 " if X f t " A '-NN" x . , A. N .ilt'1ertMarfwgl Houma lr ' l irirfttHM.1rr tal llitbrtt1al.t- lrr Mail-. Marrel Thtbtjrdau- Jr l"ftl'l'l'f'l-1 Muriel Hourna Fat: 5' lr.1yIr:M.1rtiri lhrbudan- lr -. lllllti' Martin Morgan City Fr l arry Martin tnibndau,,'1,r lr-eMarttn lntbodau- Sr leslie Martin l.aPlaCe .Ir MtchaelM.irttn Galliarufr 'boph f t-lirjhplas lNAdllll1,TlTlltIYltlflll' Snrtti PauIMartiri Houma 'Er Hriardri M.-trttn Chauvtit lr -'Jr 'Sandra Martin Paulina l r Patricia Martina, Thrhuflau- Sr xt '- 9' Agatha Martinez Thibt tdaur. lr , BrettMarttr1raZ Dor'iatr'lf,tjrnvrIIe Vi Llawn Martine? laura Martinez Burma lr Thibrirtauf Fr :nuts Martinez. Plaguemine Sr Mario Martinez. Thtbudaur Sr Thlbbdau- Fr Mary Martinez Silvia Martinez, Thrbodauf. Fr , ,I troy Martinez, Kenner. Soph A W Anthony Martrnolich. Thibodauw .lr - vw.. Steven Marttny Thrbodauf, Fr tuuis Mason Donaldsonville ,lr T rx 41. ..-K N 5, fa L ' x" - 1- . ' , ,K - . .. , . - V44 , - 2 - - is wr W3 3: Q N v ' .QW Y- X M ' Q -Jr " ' '- ' 54' . 1 , A t 14 X K X I PT' 2 J.-j, . . . , - ' S S -I Y -uf A xt , x, ' an U, .' ' 5- I 1 .R K -, ' X t Q t t N r 4.3 .fa 4. A l V -f, Q.. 1. 1 i S' X ' A v x ., - ,- . , t. ,I Q, v- 'IN ' 4 . Q E , g. ' , .sf fr 'Q Ronald Massicot, Thibodauk. Sr Mike Matern. Metatr ra Jr Trudy Mate-rne,Thit11'iu ,Fr Amy Matherne, Luling Fr Andrew Malherne, Marre rj l:'-nan Math .rne Goodhnpe. Connie Matherne, Houma Sr 4 Caonsuelo Matherne Bourg. Sr Craig Matherne, Luling, Soph Steven Malassa. Dnnaldsonvrlle Soph M P I HH L I ra Fr H Jr r ,.., :- 4 ,.-.:.,q,-.q. , 2-ng: ,.:,:rq.t:-.-:- 1 1- . , ..,.. l nc Matherne Des Allr-mands ..lr V l1veIynMatl1Qrr1E- Houma Sr ,lane Matherne Ftaceland Jr ' kranneth Mattterne. Houma. Fr " Marceline Matherne Hahnvrlle, Sr 6,13 Mary Matherne Houma, Fr Melinda Matherne, Raceland, Fr 4 X 3 Peggy Matherne, Thtbodaur- Soph l-tenee Matherne Houma, Fr terry Matherne Wiley M6jll19lUE',TlWlbOOElU'.Fl Darrell Mathieu, Ktllona. Soph Fdgar Mathews, Thrbodauf, Fr Christine Matranga Metairie, .Jr Cynthia Matthews. Morgan City lr Flla Matthews Houma Fr Des Allemands Fr -or -'SZ' , . 1. 'Qt i -x f 1, . .N 6x e vt, .4111 W y 4 Qi' ' 5" 'I fvi. W -Q t , ., r it 'I r . r. w. X9 n X + 4' e Q vi dl -QQ I x19 -'-'I' ' N, l U x l ix . I my X H h R - . 1 Y V - 1 xv 1 -- 55" 1 A .Q , -gsx, . , ,. . ' ,Hr S I x X ...qi .uf . J- ' .: , I i V -? , M . ,. M, ,al ,. 'HRM . Ax 1 11.1 N .8 r 1 'V 'Ni . Yfgilml kk . . ' fr: ,. ' E -r - - , 1 . , ,., 4 -' 5. 'N . 4'-' Q as ' A 1. ' . ..- 'h' 1 I X. ' Xt" .. ' " T, if X K A X' ,, t l Vluth Mattson, Gray Snph tlrrhnlas Maucele, tgalltano Snph ,QS -str. Du. li TN- .l Q-' ,. "fr 7' 5. X . 4 Q- C Lf, my ia. x 'L , , r f" X ..,3y, 4.-X , Y fprfz . .. E-vw' 1 nv H ,. 4 - .2 'fn .-, T l Not skilled with a knife Che has the cuts to prove ity his job was changed to showing stag films and he "quickly forgot about the seminary." An "iden- tity crisis" came next as he studied yoga, became a vegetarian and hitch- hiked for four months. After gambling in Reno, visiting Chi- natown, hitching rides with state policemen, selling ice cream and sleeping under overpasses in Utah, Hernandez decided it was time to come home. Enrolled as a political science major, he hopes to go to law school, visit Europe and become a master ot the English language. One of his friends, Julie Hebert, says he is Americanized Pausing to speak to another senator during a SGA meeting, Jose is active in politics. ' x. 'A fa. vw " ,ff pf- 1,1 1' .,- i - ' 4" " ' '- .- ' I "ut: " X L ' Q N ,,..a -, -- ,EL ,,., . 1. -7 . 4 .. A . 'WW' TW? ' . C7 ji . .-M ,Q is, M121 T, - - If 'V' vu .. ,E . Fi t it A :fa xy . r r Y V. f Q , - f , tl A . , 5. . M "Ii , X 'Q ' .Y 'W' Q in A ' -ax 'A ' I 30, fn , 'N ,g- , as "v 4 .,x , , E ,H n .f I . Y , F I' J , --va is he ! ll ht 1 th ' x ,. v ,J l 1 f T T X I Q Ifiikflktl ,'f down to using cliches when talking. "He's usually getting them back- wards," Julie said, "like saying 'two evils don't make a wrong' or 'lt the shoe fits, put it on '." Shawn Mauldun, Houma, Fr , , Kay Maureauk, Thibodaux, Soph J: gi' Adele Maurer, Belle Chasse, Fr . Charles Maurer, Belle Chasse, Soph ' ' : Terrance Maurer, Napoleonville, Soph ' D b h M ' R J t e ora aunn, eserve, r ft - Nova Mauthe, Thibodaux, Fr Glenn Maxwell, Bridge City, Fr, Linda May, Houma, Fr T Qt ,Z Patricia May, Thibodaux, Sr Frederick Mayer, Houma, Sr Grace Mayer, Thibodaux, Sr ' V. fi Guy Mayer, Houma, Fr , , John Mayer, New Orleans, Fr Karen Mayer, Houma, Gr, , Mark Mayer, Houma, Fr. Marilyn Mayeux, Baton Rouge, Soph , Michael Mayeux, Baton Flouge, Soph f Terry Mayfield, Harvey, Soph is ' ' Margo Mayon, Morgan City, Jr. Owen Mays, Gray, Fr, Sylvia McAdams, Thibodaux, Soph . . Cary McAfee, New Orleans, Sr ' -1- l Louis McBee, Metairie, Soph Steve McBee, Metairie, Jr Eric McBride. Arabr, Fr, Rick McBride, Marrero, Fr J. Qs ll 2 . 'Q . . - 1 S X .-.A Donna McBroom, Fiaceland, Fr Lola McBroom, Luling, Fr Timothy McCabe, Thibodaux, Soph Don McCall, Thibodaux, Soph Barbara McCarroll, Houma, Jr Jo McCarty, Houma, Jr M I M Cl ' Ft J ,r"" M ,f x A -7' , X ,J x W 4 l glial . tl fa 3 'T If i S ft - :V an ' V , ' wtf- 1 , I . iw- K' ' 4,1 "0 F i M , ur A 5 '52 b Y , 'lg 9' l Q iz. r ,M4 111, ' g ,TT Q 1 A I 04. -f 'Q' , , It if L , N 5 'Q X I 1 M' ui 45 ,x f a . f f' ,ffa ZH V Z 7 'V L . 7:1 " 1- -1 .L A I ffl' 'af -,K A ,I . I 1 A Q. .. ,i arce c ann, eserve, r 'S ' Karen McCleary, Morgan City, Jr . Stephen McCleary, Morgan City, Fr Dwayne McClelland, New Orleans, Fr. Gregory McClelland, New Orleans, Fr, Janis McCord, Donaldsonville, Sr. ' Meredith McCord, Donaldsonville, Soph -5 Marianne McCrory, Houma, Soph . Bonnie McCune, Thibodaux, Fr Debra McDaniel, Thrbodaux, Fr Bruce McDonald, Bunkie, Sr ' ' Carrie McDonald, Thibodaux, Fr l David McDonald, Thibodaux, Fr v William McDonald, Gray, Fr Gary McDonnell, Metairie, Jr Michele McDonnell, Thibodaux, Fr Donald McDowell, Thrbodaux, Fr Donnie McDowell, Baton Bouge, Fr Peggy McElroy, Houma, Fr Wayne McElroy, Houma, Soph Kathy Mclfall, Thibodaux, Fr 63 R ,I f f- ' mf l :Y sa- . 1 lv Cheryl McFarland, Bourg, Fr Ouuda Mclfatter, Houma, Jr Ingrid McGalliard, Donaldsonville, Fr Kerry McGaIliard, Donaldsonville, Fr I Homer McGee, Houma, Sopn Michael McGee, Houma, Fr - Martha McGittrgan, Thnbodaux, Jr M M G Th bod So h 1 l I - 'N I , ' V ,X 'p B lx I ,O4 ' l E1 fl.: ' K . eg c owan, i aux, p Leo McGuin, Gray, Fr Mau MCG 311 Carroll Mcintre, Gibson, Fr, Joseph Mcinlire, Joseph, Soph Robert Mcintosh, Morgan City, Fr. Joycelyn Mckinnies, Thibodaux, Soph , Q.. Gary McKnight, New Orleans, Fr -f ' ' Kevin McLaurin, Thibodaux, Soph. - Ben Mclean, New Orleans, Soph ,V ' A J h M I N wOrleans,So h. , 3 o n c ean, e p James Mcleod, Luling, Fr, . f Elaine McLester, Thibodaux, Sr - A Kerrilynn McMahon, Gretna, Fr g Scott McNeice, New Orleans, Jr .j Carl McNabb, Houma, Fr Denise McRight, Lebanon, Soph ' " 1 Renee McNamara, Thibodaux, Jr, Q Q Donna McRighl, Thibodaux, Soph Larry Mcvay, Raceland, Soph Leslie McWhorter, Thibodaux, Sr. Thomas McWhorter, Thibodaux, Sr Randy Meadoux, Lucy, Fr. ' Cl d tt M M rr r Fr 5, au e e eaux, a e o. Marion Meaux, Kaplan, Fr -- Florence Medine, Napoleonville, Soph. Kathy Meggs, St James, Fr t -A Connie Melancon, Thibodaux, Sr 2 ffl! lr' l ty - 1, 5 v 1 K x., ! F H ' - tv , I M ' 'SL -, 'ins an ""-Q sf- 3 ' ,I , N , ' ell ' :WA .Li . ,ll X V NGK -EP, ' .. 2 t - cz . ,, . b ,. -.. if 1 ..f' ' "' , Q ff' Barry Melanconflhlbodaux, Fr, ff - '49, ,gf , . . V Cathy Melancon, Thibodaux, Fr Deborah Melancon, Vachene, Fr Denise Melancon, Napoleonville, Sr Elizabeth Melancon, Raceland, Fr John Melancon, Houma, Sr Kim Melancon, Gray, Fr Melanie Melancon, Hahnville, Fr Reginald Melancon, Thibodaux, Sr Rhonda Melancon, Thibodaux, Fr Richard Melancon, Morgan City, Sr ,Aix Landry's films take up space by Nolan Roger Nicholls State University serves as the regional film library for southern Louisiana, handling over 250 schools in a nine parish area. The 2,200 films are under the control of a man with 17 years experience in films, and who has never been an actor, producer or film- maker. Elliot Landry, a native of Thibodaux, began working at Nicholls by helping Ricky Melancon, Thibodaux, Soph Roland Melancon, Galliano, Sr. Serena Melancon, Gray, Fr A , Wanda Melancon, Hahnville, Sr g Ralph Melian, Thibodaux, Soph , , Deborah Melvin, Morgan City, Sr. - - . Joseph Menard, Patterson, Fr l Aff 71 - fs- 2' ' . C' , ,fit ., 4? 7- H "" fm l - ' E 1- as a worker putting the roof on the first building on campus, Elkins Hall. When the film library opened in 1958, most of the films were in black and white and stored on the side of Shaver Gym. Now located on the second floor of Polk Library, storage is still a problem. "We're looking forward to the new library. We will have a better location and more office space," Landry said. Situated in a room lined with trays of films on every wall, Landry described what the library carried. "Our films include anything from Walt Disney to documentaries on wars," he said. "We have editing machines to check for defects or tears in the films. There is a five-day loan period for r 1 c V . . . . .Y . .,, , 1 1 ' :A . 5 W5.2g,:. rf V g if ' -f 1 . -zaf- ur ' 'C 7 1' Ji, f. use-r ,F 4 ., zu, - 'nffll ft ,ff 'tn g fx I 4 H 57' 5' at In to L ...nl 1 ' V- e ! , , H... T f 4 M ., .1 39 we l 4 . ,. -p f: x ' A, - '- A-4 Y . ,., Q ': xe- l 'L ' - 1 112' 'K 0 . ,Q , .9 William Melancon, Thibodaux, Soph f -P1 , , , ' ff -t' t at f qv- , t J, a X .J V M l K ,if fc? l f 3 ' A " K y 4 X ' x Russell Menard, Breaux Bridge, Jr. . ' --ft Steven Menard, Thibodaux, Jr Candace Mendheim, Metairie, Fr, Jennie Menge, Chalmette, Fr f - Donald Mercante, Thibodaux, Jr "' Arthur Merchant, New Orleans, Fr. . Manuel Merlos, Houma, Soph Freddie Merriday, Westwego, Sr, Stephen Merrihew, Thibodaux, Sr Abigail Merritt, Thibodaux, Fr Abigail Merritt, Thibodaux, Fr l-lernan Mesa, Thibodaux, Fr. Margaret Mesenbrink, Thibodaux, Sr. Elizabeth Messina, New Orleans, Sr Jacob Messina, New Orleans, Fr. Penny Messmer, Gray, Soph. Gerald Messonnier, Thibodaux, Fr. Michael Messonier, Thibodaux, Soph. Carol Meunier, New Orleans, Fr - ' Lee Meyer, Napoleonville, Gr. - Michael Meyer, Hahnville, Fr Robert Meyer, Thibodaux, Soph ,,. s Kenneth Meyers, New Orleans, Soph Carolyn Michel, Laplace, Jr fl-- Dolores Michel, Laplace, Fr. Harry Michel, Houma, Jr Judith Michel, Morgan City, Sr ww, I K -1 1 , ,4 f 'tv at-:ta-124 V .3 .. 1, Vg, -ec, A . ,qu 1 f -, . r . J Aging. 1'-4.1: , .4 A 4 ' xx ,, , , ..-4 ! t , ,:f .r , . 4 lw ., ,. . .W ' .3 -s-1 X gt L J, , , rf' l, Rn .et ,K , Q f ,. l,g v gg . H 3 , ', - . . 'Q mf f- N - K' 01 4-on A x, ., v is. t A - L- :: T - - ,-s 1 ' ' Q . t V ' r X t ll. . Y A i ' M . 'I 'N .r-.if-M., 1 t 1 'I Uv 1 4 J W f ,, 'if f fl , ' f ' f Z ' A M. - t v 2 J R ri A , ,I , gg... 215 1.4 Q, ' 1 Karen Michel, Morgan City, Soph lvlci - Mic L L i . J t 'A "EX ,R r 'L' 'fl 139 Y fr.. 'of - 4 -2- . , if-'E A17 V 1 Q f Y X l WI ' 1:1 , . 'Yxw'q-f:- 'f vw 'V 4 as -l ,.. in - .. , J W A " ' Ex V 'ea 'wr sr ' "h ff 1 M -i f fm .far -1 L T' L- ,,-W In A 'X-4 Y ,xrl Q4 ' K-,f ' A, Y V .Qc , Q, - Sk ,gl I , X1 att, ' 4. W x 1 1 l iff-'PQQJL '- , , t W X vm WM if 'E rf D ' X . ' 1.51 i - t 5 A . ,, na' Q Q - Qs 4, 4' ' r.,f'?"'t ,,, 54 V , . -e ff' -any 'Q Q V J f r A N"'Y1A1 ef. H ' 1 , : 1 .,, - . . , r , Q - 4,4 3- 6 . .a f + r . , rf J -all X g . I .A Y ,, V X nv 2 I Z I s Wifi? Q . 't - l f J, -4 schools to use the films, then they must be returned. "We try to repair films if they need it, then have them ready to be sent out again," Landry explained. Films are also sent to any non-profit organization which requests them. A film coordinator at each school sends a request to Nicholls and Landry and his student workers process the orders. Even with the cutback of tour student workers, Elliot Landry has kept the tilm library running smoothly. 1 , J 74 v f fy ' r s ,- Av :N l W, I . r A f F. 'V .Q 7' 4 "" 2 5 f su L ," 3,i:1iug T' ' -W S G 'V 5 Af' :W -Q 1 . . ,Q A X 'f , x fe- -E.. -, l X Y ,A .Q Q U , . U "'1 ,lk mam ,3,,,. M ,R Here is where the latest economic problems have hit home. Last year Landry had the services of six stu- dents, but this year he has only two. "l'm hoping to get two more work- ers. We're behind schedule in some of our editing and repairing," Landry remarked. "After 17 years, all your troubles seem small, besides l've managed to pick up an education here too," he said. 47? wc", A Q, , W 'Q 'V' 1, , I 1 ,r ' tl' 'B' 1' , , X , L, 7 NX 1 .J , . , Q i . , 2 x kv! . ' r as-1 'ru " , gs Q' , ,if l,,:-V 'L , X 'N N 1 ' ' la t S f f X L, ,, ,J "' X- , N , "F A J NY 1 ' ' -, ,asf N-qs, Mill? t . .. I , A 4' v Mary Michel, Morgan City, Soph Michael Michel. Thibodaux, Fr Thomas Michel Morgan City, Sr Carla Mtchell, Thibodaux, Sr Daniel Michol, Napoleonville, Sr Warren N1ICl'lOl,ThIDOd5L.lX,SODl'l Darrell Migues. Lutcher, Sr Bobby Miller, Thtbodaux, Sr Brenda Miller, Ftaceland. Soph David Miller, New Orleans, Fr Eddie Miller, Napoleonville, Fr Genevieve Miller, St James, Fr George Miller, Thibodauk, Fr Jack Miller, Avondale, Jr Janice Miller, Lockport, Fr Kathleen Miller, Thibodaux, Fr Kenneth Miller, Houma, Jr Linda Miller, Thibodaux, Fr Marlone Miller, Thibodaux, Soph Stephen Miller, Thibodaux, Fr Timothy Miller, Thibodaux, Fr Zachary Miller, Thibodaux, Soph Eugene Millet, Houma, Gr Geralyn Millet, Vacherie, Soph Kurt Millet, LaPlace, Soph Sheila Millet, Thibodaux, Soph Shelley Millet, Thtbodaux, Jr Gordon Milllen, Donaldsonvtlle, Sr Jellrey Millren, Donaldsonville, Jr Elise Milton, Vacherie, Fr Melinda Minor, Luling, Fr Brenda Minter, Harvey, Jr Renee Miranne, Thibodaux, Fr Harriet Mire, Thibodaux, Fr Marcia Mire, Morgan City, Soph Mary Mrre, Houma, Jr Sandra Mire, Thtbodaux, Soph Steve Mire, Hourna, Fr Susan Mlre, Thibodaux, Soph Bryan Mistretta, Donaldsonville, Fr Michael Mistretta, Donaldsonville, Jr. Barbara Mitchell, Thibodaux, Fr Don Mitchell, Houma, Fr, -Jack Mitchell, Thtbodaux, Jr Joan Mitchell, Thibodaux, Sr Patti Mitchell, Houma, Fr Edward Mizell, Thibodaux, Fr Andrew Mladinich, Thrbodaux, Soph Caroline Mobley, Harvey, Soph, Linda Mogel, Chalmette, Sr, Jennifer Mohana, Bourg, Jr Floy Mohon, Gramercy, Fr Mark Mohr, Slidell, Fr Michael Molly, Thibodaux, Jr Siamak Mokhtarnelad, Thibodaux. Soph Soheila Mokhtarnelad, Thibodaux, Fr Carol Molaison, Thrbodaux, Sr. Cheryl Molaison, Thibodaux, Jr. Craig Molaison, Houma, Sr Stephen Molalson, Thibodaux, Jr Velda Molitor, Houma, Jr Martha Momon, Buras, Soph Tony Monica, Garyville, Jr Philip Monier, Ftaceland, Sr Nancy Monk, Thibodauk, Sr. Randy Monson, Houma, Sr Connie Montagnino, Thibodaux, Fr Curtis Montet, Marrero, Jr Julie Montet, Thlbodaux, Fr Margaret Montgomery, Thibodaux, Jr Diana Moore, Thibodaux, Jr Jack Moore, Houma, Sr Mic- Moo 313 Sprouting wings for one night Wnen tne Freak Ball gets started, every- one comes out ot some sort ot cocoon and releases hidden asolratlons. A smaller turnout dtd not stoo a variety of persons from snowing uo, Janet Moore, Tnroodaux, Sr Julle Moore, Tntbodaux, Fr Katte Moore, Avondale, Gr Kay Moore, Houma, Sr Marla Moore, Tntbodaux, Soon Pnrllro Moore, Tnrbodaux, Fr Tern Moore, Berwrck, Soon Ttrnotny Moore, rntooaaut, Fr Aubrey Morales, Plerre Part, Fr Carla Moran, Tntoodaux, Soon Mrcnael Moranltne, Boutte, Fr Steonen Morantlne, Tntoodaux, Gr Cnarmarne Morel, Baton Rouge, Fr Anthony Morella, Patterson, Sr Pamela Morello, Tntbodaux, Soon Matthew Morgan, Belle Cnasse, Fr Pennlngton .- X t 'Gif ' ,, " , 135 ' . -Q K lkf, g l .5 ' A - ' ,5 J "r, ' x ' Q , ,J .A l xl ' tj l W' L, 3- "W nv M .. 2 I W ' D ' 'fl 9 Q -xii' V Mtcnael Morgan, Tnrbodaux, Soon Snella Morgan, Houma, Fr Wallts Morgan, Tntoodau1,Sr Kevrn Morrell, Pensacola, Fla , Fr Albert Morrrs, Morgan Cnty, Fr Beverly Morrrs Tntoodau-, Jr Davrd Morrts, Gray, Soon Douglas Moms, Houma, Sr Jeanne Morrow, Tntbodaux, Jr t Carol Morton, Tnlbodaux, Fr Mary Morton, Vacnerre, Jr Benton Morvant, Tntoodauf, Fr Calvtn Moryant, rntooaaut, Fr Ellen Morvant, Labadrevtlle, Sr Marcus Moryant, Cnackbay, Soon Mary Morvant, Tnrbodaur-, Soon Ruta Morvant, Tnrbodaux, Soon Tnornas Morvant, Houma, Soon ,rw rw f ' I' I 0 qi -. . QX. -22. , 1' F ! E " v It Af , - . It -ff .XDA t, ,, A' I- 'lx , . ,., 6 " - !, f 'frog Harold Moser, New Orleans, Gr Claude Moses, Houma, Fr Harold Moses, Houma, Fr Jonalnan Moss, Houma, Soon Boyd Motne, New Orleans, Fr Rrcnard Mouledous, Haranan, Fr Jack Mowcada, Morgan Cnty, Fr Janet Mueller, Morgan Cnty, Soon Hassan Mugnraby, Tnlbodaux, Fr Karim Mugnraby, ThlDOdau1,Sr Jerome Muldowney, Tnrbodaux, Jr Mary Mule, Tnrbodaux, Soon .ei V ' kay Mullr an Tntbodaux Jr P q , . Mtcnael Mullrgan, rnrooaaux, Jr , Jerry Mulltn, Houma, Jr Krmberly Mullrns, Lulrng, Fr Tams Mulltns, Lulrng, Soon V5 r Brent Mundt, Tnloodaux, Sr - Anna Munson, Donaldsonvrlle, Fr xv V .,,:' - ' 'Q K -is s 'Ez ' J .. , x L I g Aj. gen WE X .-.. I f ' lv V '1 Y u,b 0. Ai A s Lascom Muroney, rntoooaur, Sr Donald Murony, Tnlbodaux, Sr Edward Murony, Metarne, Sr George Murony, Houma, Fr Mtcnele Murony, Metatrte, Fr Shawn Murony, Gretna, Fr Trnt Murony, Houma, Jr Llsa Murray, Deslrenan, Soon Flarnon Murray, Houma, Fr Gary Nolo Flew Orleans Jr Moo Not ,4- ,., 5 ..-nn :XXX Q 4 '7 R an ft I 5: -'W' ru. , X, ' .Q- .-W K , Q "isle ' ' ff A , Q I -1 . I5l"1 f '-' .1 L- ,, -,ff v ., in -W3 G39 l xx -' Nfl f W 'ss N.. -we at on t A JK is , ,K- QV' ,. ww x-gf. I l -l l 1, t l r l Y, t il l r t l F fl il r T l t 42- -4 2 - . W I " ,Rm A l f f is . gl'.sl' L ,f q l r F " s N 'S ,,, -Q ' , N. - ,. ' ty, ,, 5' A Ri XM l -rv! A. 51 5 . r " 'N l rp. . . 'fs g -- -f e . Q Q 'Q x '- .- ,ref ,. -lx "Y S ,sit K X .pp I U , rr. X A X , x , X 3 . , v X Xwur' x i Q 4 4' 'fl fx ia. "' ' F5 .xxx X :P -., -in Q ,nm 'fy , - x .Rf .1 -' - r V V ,. rx ,. 9, af' 2 S L: L rf 2 -L ' ,, ip -sa of . p ,V ,Nw ' 9 fs.. x "' 1' . 4 . N 1 I .W Y I ' .W-. W P' ' " P rx " tk A , w fs " ' m -:L -. I f . , 2, .,. . 5 an .' "" f" . L -1, ,A - 4 , 'lf gr 'I . ,Vr ye- . 6 V 1-x -A. ,X we It U ' NX V1 gi. ,4 I L,,,g-K-I'-X i 1 V I 3 ' v M4 F' ' 'WI '?' r - f - 1 "' , N ' ca 151' fir' 'N ilu- 1 .JT-f Q5 '-4' Y 3, ff - , -7' 63. X ,,f' .X .1 ,Nl r Vw, I ' f N I f N ' Q r , A ' A ' I 'mm A . I ., L., I Q ,. ,... nw 'SF f, 'wa v .f- L 51,9 1 -N ' -A . N if ,Q V I in - . 1 W 9' r ZZ'-au. V lv - , 1 f N77 V - K l if X . , Vt if M ' l t A R' lx I " 5 X s s.,.:-12:54- FFR ' V I --V R- '-,, .. r- ' Q V V rf , -I ,' sy , ,,',-rw, - V 'ffl . , t vw 'A-1 4."' ma .. 1 ': 'X L , " V' 12 ' asf " "1 V , " "?f f , , V' ,ju ' ,. 32, ,rf ' 43' 'J Y RW 'V , f' ' V f' f X 'r' 'MLN , v I ' if " ' t , 25 9 ,X, . ' xl ' 3 su" "T l"" "3 " - f " W ' 4 -env-'-.- -...FI I . - P' gg' A I 2 X rg, .. ' 2.- L 11 'J' cf v K I: V' 4 47, -V, ' ., of - f Weil Th' V lxfg ' ' 'Z " lv --Vf K -L Airy L-.'f'2t'?'52 ' A' " V' ' v 5x5 '23 iii-51','L?: W, Q4 'Xl 'V 11: 12 L A Z Y ' w ,E , W, - L E . -v " r xi:-f Y Y ' f LJ Y , ,, ,gf ,-, , i ,111 . M -. ' " ' " ' Q " , ,. 1 ff' X l w y,.fIN y A ! " is Xt - L gsgzksi A x ' , '1 ' ,, V if r F.. I . .ma ,, ra., 3 half N W V ff -A , - N ,I , V' A 1' :, ,A , th , V, , A F -V -Q VJ- '- ,J V f' M V 1 , -ff ' ' , ' .4 V I J 1 avr... '4 9 .. - ' r U: . A 4 .4 . ,V .lil by 4 X Mi , HV r A U. an r r - '-' ' 1' r Y L- rt, ,ay lf M fr.: V. ' V13 W , J .1 xr -l .gQf'fy2'T'lH.r xml 4 J' , -V ' , ,'-Of - M ' -- .4 .. 12 6: 3- 5 ' V 'xf -4 "' ' M or .q 5: A , U' -fir 1 'fn 1 ' 4 ' ,f 'J' i, 1'f,l'fX 1 l X r ', Q VN ict' V3 ' ,N X' xl ' 7'-- "4 t t ' , I .' x ' f H' -f-FE Wiiif "'1"'r!' - .: - 'N , , 1' T f N I "' 5, , LT 2. : ,ruse 5 4 V, . ,,Y' . , in ' 4 ,- fo, ' ,C 4, -- r ' 4 ' - v 4,1 f V, A ' ,A l W4 r A 3 f f 1 '. 4 AT 'ff , -. ' ' , Y ' x ' I 'fy 1 -1 ' J Q .Qs ll ' '- f ' . - H. ,, -2 'F 'W L Q1 Ky , . 7, , - 4' if? eg V' J v- , : K Al f M sr - N X ' I v V. r 'hZ,fr. A I ' ' r f Q 55. A A - ft -Q 'F' ' V f . 1. ., 5, .f. '- Q ,. 4. .. T-. l 2 it 'L fir f ' ,PL , . '. P . .--15:55. IIE. ' '17 A L Y 4 ,-':er.Z- , ' A J X ' :Q 5" .4 'llh 1 . 'fl Julle Mury Whlte Castle, Fr Terestta Musacchra. Thrbodaux, Fr Sandra Mosemeche, Gray, Fr Charles Musso, Thrbodauk, Fr Jan Musso, Thrbodaux, Soph Katherrne Musso, New lberra, Fr Trmothy Musso, Houma, Fr Donald Myers, Throodaux, Sr Kenneth Myers, Lullng, Fr Patrlcla Myers, Houma, Fr Albert Naqurn, Montegut, Fr Barbara Naqurn, Montegut, Sr Barry Naqurn, Throodaux, Fr Bert Naqurn, Montegut, Fr Brenda Naqurn, Cut Oll, Fr Brran Naqurn, Lockport, Fr Bruce Naqutn, Thtbodaux, Soph Bryan Naourn, Marrero, Soph Carey Naourn, Houma, Fr Davrd Naqurn, Napoleonyrlle, Fr Dawnelle Naqurn, Houma Ellzabeth Naqurn, Houma, Fr Evangelrne Naqurn, Chauyrn, Fr James Naqurn, Houma, Soph Jan Naqurn, Thrbodaux, Sr Jeanette Naqurn, Schrrever, Soph Joyce Naqurn, Thrbodaux, Soph June Naqutn, Thrbodaux, Jr Leonard Naqurn, Schrrever, Jr Lucy Naqurn, Larose Mary Naqutn, Throodaux, Soph Mrldred Naquln, Thrbodaux, Sr Nathan Naquun, Montegut, Fr Norman Naqutn, Thrbodaux, Jr Patrrcra Naqurn, Thrbodaux, Soph Reglna Naqurn, Thrbodaux, Sr Sarah Naqurn Thrbodaux, Sr Susan Naqurn, Thrbodaux, Sr Vrckte Naquin, Thrbodaux, Fr Vrrgrnra Naqutn, Houma, Fr Wrllre Naqurn, Labadievrlle, Fr Ella Narclsse, Vacherre, Fr Leomard Narcrsse, Thrbodaux, Fr Mrldred Narcrsse, Vacherre, Fr Mary Navarro, Morgan Crty, Fr Kenneth Neal, Thrbodaux, Jr Davrd Neeb, New Orleans. Jr Jill Neely, Metarrre, Soph, Shawn Neely, TNIDOGBUX, Soon Martha Nell, Chauvln, Fr Trmothy Nell, Houma, Sr Katherrne Nelson, Thrbodaux, Jr Natalre Nelson, Klotzvrlle, Fr JoAnna Nerr, l-lahnvrlle, Soph Valerle Nert, l-lahnyrlle, Jr Jacqueline Neucere, Thlbodaux, Sr Frank Newchurch, Labadrevrlle, Sr Mrchael Newchurch, Patncourtvrlle, Fr Bryan Newman, Thrbodaux, Sr Karl Ng, Thrbodaux, Jr Cynthra Nrcholas, St James, Fr, Kathy Nrcholas. LaPIace, Fr Vrctor Nrcholas, Patncourtyrlle, Soph Edwrn Nrelsen, Chackbay. Fr Lu Ed Nrelsen, Flaceland, Fr Ernest Nlllen, Metatrte, Fr Robert Nlx, Thibodaux, Fr Dante! Nrxon, Gray, Fr, Lee Nrxon, TNIDOUBUX, Jr Leroy Nrxon, Raceland. Soph Vrckre Nlzzo, Thrbodaux, Fr Shawn Noah, Thtbodaux, Soph Davrd Noel, Donaldsonvrlle, Fr Rodney Nord, Harvey, Sr Vlrgrnra Nord, Harvey, Fr, Jell Normrngton, l-louma, Soph Kell North, Thrbodaux, Jr Gary Northlngton, Lulrng. Fr Lrnda Norton, Houma. Soph Peggy Norton, Thrbodaux, Soph Anthony Nunez. Thrbodaux, Sr Paula Nunez, Thrbodaux, Sr Daytd O'Chery, Thrbodaux, Sr Eltzaoeth Ockman, Soph Tama Ocmand, Reserve. Soph Brent Ocmond, Garyvtlle, Jr Marsha Ocmond, Garyvrlle, Jr Nancy Ocmond, Garyvrlle, Soph Krm Oddo, Metarrre. Fr Margaret Odem, Thrbodaux, Soph Stephen Odham, Thrbodaux, Jr Keyrn Ohlrge-r,Th1bodaux, Fr Jennrter Ohmer, Gretna, Sr Chaka Okolue, Thrbodaux, Soph Edward Okuonghae, Thrbodaux, Fr Mark Olrn, Gray, Jr Bonnre Olrver, Thrbodaux. Jr Dante! Olryrer, Thrbodaux, Sr Jacques Ollvter, Morgan Clly, Fr Janell Olryrer, Houma, Sr JoAnn Olryrer, Fiaceland, Jr Mark Oltyrer, Houma, Fr Pat Glryrer, Schrreyer, Soph Ftrchard Olrvter, Thrbodaux, Fr Wendell Olryrer, Schrrever, Soph Georgana Oncale, Thrbodaux, Fr Ftonald Oncale, Thrbodaux, Sr Mary O'Neal, Thrbodaux, Fr Mur-One 315 O'Ni - Par Walter O'Niell, Thlbodaux, Fr. Etta Ordeneaux, Gramercy, Jr. Debra Ordoyne, Thibodaux, Fr Michael Ordoyne, Lockport, Fr. Reed Ordoyne, Thibodaux, Soph. Sylvia Ordoyne, Thibodaux, Jr, Theresa Ordoyne, Thlbodaux, Soph, Thomas Ordoyne, Thibodaux, Sr, Curtis Orgeron, Cut Off, Jr. Denise Orgeron, Thibodaux, Fr Glenn Orgeron, Lockport, Sr, Peter Orgeron, Cut Ott, Sr, Colette Oriordan, Raceland, Fr, Kay Orlando, Morgan City, Soph, Steve Ortego, Houma' Terry Ortis, Thlbodaux, Fr Lacey Osborne, Thibodaux, Jr Stephen Osterloh, Houma, Jr. Suzanne Otnott, New Orleans, Fr, Danny Ott, Thibodaux, Sr, Charlene Oubre, Thibodaux, Soph. Elizabeth Oubre, Vacherie, Jr Pamela Oubre, Vacherie, Fr Flobert Oubre, Donaldsonville, Fr. Bobby Ougel, Raceland, Fr Brent Ougel, Cut Ott, Jr Cassie Ourso, Thibodaux, Fr, David Ourso, Donaldsonville, Soph. Meredith Ourso, Thibodaux, Fr, Ramon Overall, Thibodaux, Fr, Sharon Overhultz, Pierre Part, Sr. James Owen, Thibodaux, Fr, Kerry Owen, Cut Ott, Fr. Richard Owen, Thibodaux, Soph. James Owens, Thibodaux, Soph. June Owens, Thibodaux, Soph, Lois Owens, Norco. Sr Pam Owens, Thibodaux, Fr, Richard Owens, Thibodaux, Sr. Robert Pagan, Houma Joseph Page, Houma, Soph. Charles Pagliughi, Golden Meadow, Sr, Mary Pagliughi, Thibodaux, Soph Linda Pahnke, Thibodaux, Soph. Paulette Pallle, Houma, Sr. Susie Palazzo, Plaquemine, Soph, Michael Palermo, Thibodaux, Fr Mike Palermo, Thibodaux, Soph, Larry Palestina, Thibodaux, Sr Matthew Palmer, New Orleans, Fr Belinda Palmisano, Thibocaux, Sr, Charlene Palmisano, Thibodaux, Fr Craig Palmisano, Thibodaux, Jr. Dominick Palmisano Jr , Metairie, Sr Vince Paneplnto, Marrero, Fr Janelle Pangle, Thibodaux, Sr Byron Papa, Schriever, Soph Wayne Papania, Arabs, Jr Gerard Partaut, Houma, Fr George Parker, Thibodaux, Jr Joyce Parker, Napoleonville, Jr Nelda Parker, Thibodaux, Sr Rose Parker, Luling, Sr .t ..., I., . A 1 - N L F ws +-- .Msg F A. it . L ' 9 QS -.,,. .W ' - Q Q I . ' A 4- - 5 t .,.,. 2 . -Z ascii- , ,L f ,, wtf' Q ,Q is t.,', --' I 5 X- '- -: g s gf- A ' A1 4 -Q V xl ' Q 1, A 'x t . k V et. 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Pistorius of New Orleans joins those who visited the frater- nity's house during Rush Week. Pennington ' N- fx '95, X si at 5- 4, '- - 'I 4. "W w 12- "f 1' '- " 4' 53 ' .ll ' . , fx--'J' 5 gg 1 , ,aa 3 i., 'Q' ' -rj, an 'Q' . . Tk., 1' Vx,, . K -' t V E f ' i? P ll 1 Y X l J 'l " 'K X 'T' A 21? J Q 'Tb '- ,L - as 3 . -wt , K .,- - , .5 ' Q W I I ' ,N ,ia ' X2 gift- -" , r ,Q I 5 4 R I, L' x If V .-,, 2 1 , . '1 " ' ,Qi 'Q 'f f r ' Y , tl 9 Q' . 4. , . Q .M W .JA "" "H: I- N .,,.. 2 3 lk: ': nf.. T' ' A .nw . I 4 'c.ii ' - 'K Q- -'21 'W ' ' ' ' y, x - Q " J . u T J ll a, A I w tr ' ' "1 J, 1 4,4 .. A N 4 .5 rv ji: :til "' 2 , ' .1 Q . . ' P " f 1 ' 1' 1' 2 K ' . -V 1 f 'f' r 4 rw ' ', " ,V V ,4 U Q 2 L ,. -. -Na. T '-1? - ' I f ,gr ' , T ' J 1 1 ' 4 J 5 ' up fs ' ' W A , ' -1 is -' K A " 4' A '1. W ' ' . f " na.. ' ' .V I . , . 4 f 1 .. V Q :RMA ' r X t Q i r ' X Q l f - ra With the Mob Finding a moment of quiet within the crowd, Melissa Thiac and Tommy Noel sit while the rest of Phi Kappa Theta partym William Parker,'l'hibodau1,Pr Pamela Parlett, Thibodaux, Fr JoAnne Parr, Thibodaux Jr Jules Parr, Lockport, Sr Louis Parr, Lacombe. Sr David Parra, Thrbodaux, Fr Parlick Parra, Galliano, SOph Brenda Parro, Thiboclaux, Sp Samuel Pasqua. Gonzales. Fr Priscilla Palin. New Iberia, Fr Phillip Patterson. Paincourtville, Soph Thomas Patterson, Houma. Sr Valane Patterson. Thibodaua, Sp Frank Patti, Belle Chasse, Soph Steven Patton, Roseland, Soph Terry Patton, Thibodaux, Fr Paul Lennel, Franklin, Sr Louis Pavur, Eunice, Sopn Thomas Pearce, Donaldsonvrlle. Soph Dennis Pellebon, New Orleans, Sr Christine Pellegrrn, Houma. Jr Donald Pellegnn Jr 4 Houma Soph Jerry Pellegrin, Houma, Soph Kirby Pellegrin. Monlegul. Fr Linda Pellegnn, Houma, Sr Mary Pellegrin, Thrbodaux, Fr Theodore Pellegrin Lockport, Fr Thomas Pellegnn, Houma Fr Thomas Pellegrln. Houma, Fr Andrea Peltier. Paradis, Soph John Peltier, Thioodaux Jr Penny Peltier. Thibodaux. Soph Chris Pena, Thlhodaux, Sr Gerard Pena, Thlbodau-, Soph Michael Pena Thioodaux, Jr Michael Pendley- Thibodaux Sr John Penn, Houma, Sp Mary Pennington Thibodauw Fr Ann Percle, Schriever Fr David Perele. Thioodaut, Sr Diane Pere, Harvey Fr Berchmans Perez, Belle Chasse Fr Jerry Perez Jr .Baralntla Vr Janet Perrllout LaPlace Soph Alvin Perino New Orleans Sr Arlene Perkin-3 Thlbodau-, Sp Claire Perkins, Houma Fr Lynn Perl-ins Thihodaui Fr Karen Perdue Merreio, Sopli Kurt Perdue lhiuodauwt Sp G6rlPerr9l ThiDOd.1ll- Sopli Patricia Perrel Thioodaux Fr FliclryPerrel Melairir' Fr Hooert Perrel Jr Thrhodau- lfr Charmaine Periillour Reserve 'Sp Pamela Perrin Baralnria lir VVadePerrrn Harvey ,lr Airlie Perry lwlev. Orlenna Vt Janit-slit-Arr, ,hr lt.ir,' lr .larirgllg-Pr-rry Tlilhndall- lr John Perry Ziictrary Sr lnm Perry C ul Oil ,lr Kdlflllii-'llf'4'Vlllll l?,lCral3nrj 5-,lwpl't Par-Per 317 Pet - Por Raymond Peters, New Orleans, Fr Denlse Peterson, Thrbodaux, Er Edmund Peterson, Baton Rouge, Sr Chrls Petlt, Ama, Sr Cynthla Petrt, Hester, Fr Paula Petrt, Westwego, Sr Sammy Petlt, Cut Olt, Fr Erlc Petne, New Orleans, Fr Steve Peytavtn, Lutcher, Fr Evelyn Ptertler, Gretna, Soph Edward Phelps, Thlbodaux, Fr Elrzabeth Phlllp, Vachene, Fr Edward Phrlllps, Melalrle, Er Martrna Phrlllps, Thtbodaux, Sr Barry Prazza, Gray, Soph John Prazza, Houma, Jr Mark Plazza, Abbevrlle, Fr Mary Plchaulle, Houma, Jr John Plchon, Arabl, Fr Michael Prckens, Morgan Cnty, Fr Martha Puckett, Morgan Cnty, Jr Bryan Plcou, Chauvrn, Soph Cynthla Plcou, Thlbodaux, Soph Donald Ptcou, Gray, Jr Jana Plcou, Thlbodaux, Jr Mary Plcou, Thrbodaux, Soph Melvrn Plcou, Houma, Jr Sybll Ptcou, Houma, Fr Cheryl Prerce, Cut Ott, Fr Donald Plerce, Raceland, Fr John Prerce, Golden Meadow, Soph Joy Pierce, Thlbodaux, Sr Louls Prerce, Napoleonvllle, Fr Maxle Prerce, Napoleonvtlle, Fr Phrlrp Pterce, Lockport, Soph Rebecca Plerce, Lulrng, Soph Barbara Plerre, Hahnyrlle, Fr Dtanna Prerre, Edgard, Soph Ernest Plerre, Kenner, Sp Debra Plerron, Morgan Cnty, Jr Elllol Plerron, Thlbodaux, Sr Katherlne Pterron, Marrero. Soph Mlchael Prerson, Thlbodaux, Jr Chrrstopher Ptket, Thlbodauk, Sr Gordon Prlet, New Orleans, Sp Lrsa Prlkrnton, Thrbodaux, Fr Carolyn Pnneda, Houma, Fr Thomas Plnner, Thlbodaux, Fr VlCkt Plntado, Thrbodaux, Fr David Plonk, Thlbodaux, Fr Jellrey Plsonus, New Orleans, Fr Allred Pltre, Cut Oll, Fr Clara Pntre, Cut Ott, Soph Crarg Pttre, Schrtever, Fr Edward Prtre, Raceland, Soph Gwynne Prtre, Thrbodaux, Soph Jean Pltre, Bourg, Sr Juanlla Pttre, Raceland, Soph Krm Pltre, Cut Ott, Jr Mona Prtre, Larose, Fr Ned Pltre, Cut Oll, Jr Robby Prtre, Cut Ott, Jr Robert Prtre, Houma, Fr Rose Pttre, Thtbodaux, Fr Sarah Pttre, Golden Meadow, Soph Tommy Pt1re,CulOll,Er Cynthla Prttman, Hahnvrlle, Jr Douglas Pltts, Gray, Fr Armand Ptzanr, Marrero, Fr Peter Przzolatto, Houma, Fr Anna Plalsance, Thlbodaux, Fr Carl Plalsance, Westwego, Sr Jack Plarsance, Houma, Jr Mary Platsance, Lockport, Fr Morrtson Plalsance, Golden Meadow, Sr fe. Perry Plansance, Thtbodauk, Fr Susan Plarsance, Thlbodaux, Fr, Thomas Plalsance, Thtbodaux, Sr Thomas Plarsance, Lockport, Sr Wayne Plarsance, Raceland, Soph Francls Planchet, Gretna, Sr Anthony Plauche, Thrbodaux, Soph Cathenne Pleasant, Belle Rose, Sooh Roger Plessala, Houma, Fr Caroline Poche, Thtbodaux, Sr Cralg Poche, Destrehan, Jr Kerth Poche, Lullng, Fr Norman Poche, Thtbodaux, Fr Robert Poche, Metatrte, Sr Vvrllram Poche, Destrehan, Sr Gary Pohlmann, Thlbodaux, Soph Abner Polencot, Houma, Soph Gwendolyn Polencot, Houma, Sr Patty Polencot, Houma, Sr Mary Polencot, Houma, Fr Louls Polrrrer, Thrbodaux, Fr Keytn Poland, Thrbodaux, Fr Rlchard POIK, Moss Pornt, Mrss ,Sr Theresa Pollet, Lutcher, Jr Nlck Pornes, Thrbodaux, Soph Anita Ponlhner, Plattenvllle, Sp Phyllts Ponthler, Thlbodaux, Soph Edmund Pontllt, Houma, Fr Ktrk Pontrll, Franklln, Fr Lou Ponton, Thtbodaux, Sr Anlta Poole, Thlbodaux, Soph Debra Pope, Morgan Crly, Fr Burton Porche, Houma, Fr MW,, e,,,l.W,,m F, gg-, W, F. , A ,,,. , Q ...N Vx' ' ' 4, . 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' JMS l Cuenca ..w.l!, Don t flght the feelmg Everyone has an urge to do some thing they hide like Claire Tatum After smiling at the camera while cheering an impulse can escape i 'MP' "-s fm pf ,s- ,.-. X ,ov-. 'wr "rv wr an 91" 1, 1'1" :dk J ff ,,, XX X d21"'c ' . . "' fs 4 I sq' " ., 'E-E l l . . , , s . I V. 'x - I t Y i i " I . ' N- xl ur ,.., . I , i xidtiggq ,X t - -4 h A I , . X xxx " A, , , , i, j, ., , A X 1 .I U 5-at , v t ,fr -fc f A ' x I- . Ax 'E nw: 55. 5 x, Af" I 3 I . H A X :ye ri . rx x V 1 4 5 7 Q . X ti t , - ,Alf L Q '51, g lc xi 'l' i x rf A 'it A ' 1 it -wr. I 33551 -. I -v Ji. f' Ar' 'lg , , , A . A xl ,H ty. , LN V l 4 I x 4 , E Atl? X, X Q Visa., X , AV' ahah! 5 IF .IT X ll A 1 , 'I fi, t,t ,ri . L ,bf ,, -Q ig LL! P ' 1 L' i ' ' ' xt Y -I , A A 7 A W , ' Q Q' " i -l ' ' ' C 1-ff lllit. , , , 5 'X - H 4' . l -X . 5, ...4. 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Q -f, E . , , , tit . , , , g r - - -A - 1 , it J f , ut- " A ' Clark Porche, Houma, Jr Deirdre Porche, Houma, Sr Katherine Porche, Houma, Fr Lisa Porche, Thibodaux, Sr. Paula Porter, Donaldsonville, Sr Rita Porter, Thibodaux, Jr Caradina Portera, Deslrehan, Jr Kenneth Ponero, Houma, Sr Paul Portero, Houma, Fr Aaron Portier, Chauvin, Jr, Aileen Portier, Thibodaux, Jr Donald Portier, Chauvrn, Sr Phil Porto, Port Allen, Fr Frank Post, Luling, Soph Gary Powell, Morgan City, Sr Chuck Praznik, Thibodaux, Jr. Dolinda Praznik, Cut Oli, Soph, Jane Pregeant, Houma, Jr Cheryl Prejean, Houma, Fr, Louis Prejean, Houma, Soph Patrick Preiean, Donaldsonville, Fr, Shelley Prejean, Paradis, Fr, Ramona Prejeant, Thibodaux, Sr Theresa Prejeant, Thibodaux, Fr, James Presley, Thibodaux, Soph, Dale Prestenbach, Vacherie, Jr John Prestigiacomo, Houma, Sr, Jayme Preston, Houma, Fr. Robin Preston, Houma, Fr. David Prevost, Houma, Soph Cathy Price, Bourg, Jr. Cay Price, Morgan City, Sr. Gary Price, Flaceland, Soph. John Prieur, Metairie, Fr, Darlene Prince, Labadieville, Jr, Edgardo Prince, Honduras, CA. Sp Handy Prince, Morgan City, Soph Phyllis Prosser, Thibodaux, Fr Randal Protti, Gretna, Soph. Debra Provenzano, Thibodaux. Jr. Marla Pruden, Thibodaux, Soph Ivy Puiol, Napoleonville, Jr Marlon Punch, Lockport, Jr. Martin Ouain, Morgan City, Fr Eileen Ouartler, Thibodaux, Jr Rodney Ouates, Gretna, Fr Karl Ouebedeaux, Weslwego, Fr Kenneth Ouebedeaux, Wesivvego, Sr Por-Que 319 4, ,. . Mary Quezaire, Donaldsonville, Fr Kevin Quigley, Metairie, Jr 'V Stephen Ouilter, Thibodaux, Sr Barry Ouirk, New Orleans, 2' Gerald Rabalais, Lullr1g,SOph. ' Roben Rabalais, Patterson, Fr Jr Mlchael Ragas, Belle Chasse, Soph 3 " TWH FT' vu Q , X . as r ,nz , .s A , Q fp." ,V ,- ii. 1 -ff 1' - . 3 5, .. R . -F,-It . ' 4 ' L. 1. -as - ' A 'sr , 4 .,, , , w A 5 ' ', , " ,f, , . .. A , 4. , 0 . . -es , , - 1- . r - .f , K e 5 g ' ., ' . 'f, E Bi H 1 fi -3 6 xc df C' Larry Ragas, Baton Rouge, Soph X f.V, r . Y . af Nt? X . ' ' ' I 1 '94 X John Rahm, Thibodaux, Jr Denise Rainy, Houma, Fr , -al, .V L Paula Rarnagos, Thibodaux, Sr . Brenda Rambin, Galliano, Fr . -- Peter Rambln, Lullng, Fr . ,A Donna Ramirez, Baton Rouge, Jr ..,.. 5' Donna Ramsey, Houma. Soph ' IA: -- Lee Ramsey, Houma, Soph Sherry Ramsey, Houma, Fr Anne Rance, Houma, Fr : 5 Q rE1'5E?E:'-355 . ff Q A ...,, .. .... - ..,....,,........ . . fs . .sc ada, 4, .4 .. f . rl -- t x as ,- . ,Q,,, ,A is. Q1 fxq Q 8 International students pla by Claire Boudreaux Students from foreign countries come from 44 nations to Nicholls. Besides representing their countries, several represent Nicholls in intercolle- giate sports. Medellin, Colombia has contributed two students in this field, tennis cap- tain Carlos Echavarria and football player Alvaro Bernal. Echavarria, a junior in general busi- ness, leads a team which has had members from England, Mexico, and Sweden. ln his third year on the team, Echavarria has been one of the most consistent and sucessful players for the Colonels. Two years ago Echavarria knew little English or even where Louisiana was. Encouraged by adapted to a passed his first holls. a friend to come, he new language and twelve hours at Nic- Clarence Randolph Houma Fr Thomas Ranzlno, Thibodaux, Sr Paul Rappmundt. Patterson. Soph . W Pt: Ft brrThlb1d Jr "' arcia as e v, c aux. Rricha Ratanothaynon Gretna. Sp V . -'gf Sharon Ratclitt. Weslweqo, Sr -,j sf David Rau, Houma, Fr ,t 'Q Gregory Rawle, Thlbodaux, Sr lrvin Rawle lalltte, Jr James Ray, Thibodaux, Jr Lelia Ray, Thibodaux, Sr ' Sylvester Ray, Houma, Fr A Gary Rayburn, Gray, Fr V Chris Raymond, Thibodaux, Jr. ' Qi, Elizabeth Raymond, Morgan City, Sr. W Larry Raymond, Cut Off, Fr. 4 ' Lubin Raymond, Houma, Sr Madelyn Raynal, Thibodaux, Fr f Tommy Raynal, Thlbodaux, Sp. John Raynor, Thibodaux, Soph Ricky Readenoun, Grand isle, Fr. Russell Rebowe, Thibodaux, Soph Yvette Rebstock, Thibodaux, Fr. A -- I Charlotte Reed, Napoleonville, Soph. ' 'Ty Terri Reed, Houma, Jr Archie Reeves, Biloxi, Fr Donna Regan, Houma, Soph. I X 1 Lawrence Regira, Donaldsonville, Fr. Jo Nel Relle, Gretna, Fr Paul Relle, Gretna, Soph X K Joycelyn Renois, Cut Ott, Jr. 4 . Linda Rentrop, Patterson, Fr. 5 ,ful Edna Reynard, Donaldsonville, Soph. 1 David Reynaud, New Orleans, Fr A J Albert Rhodes, Kenner, Sr 2 Bennie Rhodes, Houma, Fr - 320 Clue Rho Bernal, who quickly Americanized his name of Alvaro to "Al," was a walk-on tryout forthe football team this year and impressed the coaches with his 40 yard accuracy. Although a native of Colombia, Ber- nal had finished elementary school and attended junior high school in Cal- ifornia and had no problem with a lan- guage barrier. Bernal transferred to Nicholls from a university in Colombia. Competing with other players to replace All-GSC kicker Terry Magee, Bernal is the first to use the soccer style approach for Nicholls. Echavarria at the same time has been compiling a record of wins which led to his selection as tennis captain. The lanky, blond South American was on tennis teams which finished sev- enth in the NCAA in 1973 and fifth in 1974. ln the number three position of dou- bles competition Cwlth American David Murphyj Echavarria finished the 1974 season with a 13-0 record. Alvaro Bernal, as he appeared in the 1976 Colo- nels football information booklet. . . W I . os. ' - fi it 53 ' Q ' 5' ST' ' If r . .. " y as ' 25,4 " N ,. ,gil-n xxx Z' in '10 4 1 IINI I My . - :- Q. . . 'i i f 2 t . " H Q. .bt , 1 r . 1' Q fi , 6 - - -ss-,X '!:- X 1 , .11 ' . - xx ,, , b. ,. : 1 tl. ,lg , Q, W. J tg . Tx" I, . Zi - 5 -ef' if P" 'rg f NJ. X13 Q ,I .4- ,.t . H . Q. V '9' " 1 -V . Q " "V no ,st as Q ,QS Q A L 11 fic MJ! :- .' . . 1 , , af' .hm Ax ,, , .54 v z , Q M I , r , ' 5 1 X .. .. Joann Rhodes, Houma Fr Karen Rhodes Houma Sr I Kathy Rhodes, Houma, Fr fu A- -Q "" LnRh ThrtS A aa odes ero,.r ' Mark Rhodes, Houma, Fr Monica Rhodes, Houma Sr Robin Rhodes, Houma Jr Sidney Rhodes, Jr , Houma Sr Stephen Rhodes, Buras Soph l ' W! V ' ll A 1 R ka Q f-wife . - it .xt-Kvlls Lf .0 ' . w , , Margaret Rhyans, Napoleohville Fr A Catherine Rhyne, Morgan City, Fr Samuel Rhyne, Morgan City Fr 4, 'V ' "' "' ' 1 ' I Robert Rlcao, TUPOOUSU1 Jr .. , - ,u t . s 41, d. , Bruce Rice, Metairie, Soph L rr Rl Gr J rx 1 K A a y ce, ay r Leonard Rice, Beaumont, Fr Audrey Rrchard, Thrbodauf, Soph Carl Richard, Thibodauf, Fr ,I - -A rut., G., gf Q, il 5 y 3 v ' , O 1 J, ca ff:-Qjfil YA '55 M , f. 05 "-Mill' 2 X I A Besides athletics, both students find many differences while in this country, "People think you're different," Bernal said in reference to other students. "Of course, you always meet people who are interested in what you have to say and where you're from," he added, Both students acknowledged a small school allows them to meet more people and found the people to be more friendly here. The two Colombi- ans also mentioned some of the prob- lems encountered by foreign students in America. Echavarria mentioned the problem of where international students have to stay during semester breaks when the dorms are closed. "lt's a big problem because you don't really know where to go," he said. Bernal said he would like to see ' T1 A , ,r ,4 Z :Tx 'fr 1. ,.,.. f' .1 v. 5 9 1 -U lilly . . . more foreign students involved with - ' ' ' 'ff , Tennis captain and a native of Colom- activltles together as a 'group in di er Dia' Carlos Echavarria has been 3 Gm BFGHS ofthe university. consistent player for the Colonels. '00 f w.....f-'Q' Lundergan 7 Cyril Richard Jr , Thibodaux, Soph -" - , David Richard, Donaldsonvrlle, Soph 'T Elaine Richard, Houma, Soph John Richard, Thibodaux, Jr h R d Th b d F r ea? " '- 5' 4- . Judrt rchar , r o aux, r X . - , Lanny Richard, Labadieville, Fr , . Louise Richard, Thrbodaux, Sp ,U 32,1 -r .3 f , X , Timothy Richard, Metairie, Fr A , I -9 ,, ,. , , M 4 f- If - J ' , s X q Q ,LA sale. -t OttoRrchard,Thibodaux,Fr " N fl 't ' f v- 4, r Z' Q I l Wade Richard, Raceland, Sr Martha Rlchardel, Lockport, Fr Karen Richards, Houma, Fr J L, David Richardson, Thibodaux, Soph ' -1- -- T, ' Wade Richardson, New Orleans, Fr f 4 Ch R h r New Orleans So h . Fl 'I ' rss IC ie , , p Dana Richter, Thrbodaux, Sr W Steven Richter, New Orleans, Fr . - ' X , 1, P Anthony Rrchoux, Marrero. Jr . . l 1 ' .- - 4. ,f ' 4' ' ll 1 2 t tt i f, ,, x X 'Q X i rx - lull ' T 9 2 r ,X .Q , . M Q' .ALI X -f I , 1 7 . 7 I , x ' 4 r r' KG- li "r 7 .- i' -ia' ' -N jf' 08 "'f AN , 7 X ' X l' , W . 4 l . . J 'u vi ' David RICUOUX, Cut Oll, Sp Donna Rrchoux, Cut Ott, Fr Barlow Rickman, Soph Kathleen Rieve, Schriever, Fr Geralyn Riley, Thlbodaux, Soph James Riley, Morgan City, Fr Juanita Rios, Thrbodaux. Jr Russell Risrnger, TITIDOUGUX, Fr Michele Ritter, New Orleans, Fr Julie Rrtzmann, Marrero, Sr Linda Rivet, Thibodaux, Fr Russell Rivet, Donaldsorivrlle, Sr Chris Rrvrere, Thibodaux, Soph ' - Elizabeth RIVIQTE, Thibodaux, Fr B R G ll F 0' ,, ., , 1 '- "' 1 ' is .2 ' f l 'Z' ., 'D .rs r Ni, Y , VT r 1 . Q' , . ' 1, f J' , N ,fr fn 4- 'C ' I ? 2 4 -' .- .- X. l"T'l:U sage ir:- Smal! 'Sm I - 033:13 S1109 :Qgf wr' A-Ur-gm m52- 3523 gl? o 010' 2-5, F' fs 'n 5 Ff' A U7 It S U F. r r ff- J K g ,, 'K if X. 'K ty, X ' f r Rho - Rob 321 nf 322 Rob - Rog fl 10'-5' 146,-E EO 5:5 2-4-l-fb 5212. 6' 'J QQTUQ CD CD 3 FD 2 CD 3 'B 5. .. I cn co D ... :C cn cr as 3 51 Q 'I C 3 3 2. O - O C Ee CD W co T co cn -1 O D Z' co cn 'cl U7 21 3 cn cr fn .. O '1 cn .. :r cb U cn 3. O -1 3 m 3 o cn cn ... F. 3' cn 3' o 3 cn o o 3. D co co na 3 FD T co 7 no cn 3 O 3 WAT co o o an U .. an Q cn U7 o J' Q m 7 Ui 2 U .. o r- o -4 Q on C 2, 4 cn T Q, l'f' K4 na 3' CD 7 .. :- 3 cn cn -4 fn m -1 ff, m .. Z 0 :r Q 5 . - r I Brenda Robertson, Reserve, Soph Deborah Robertson, Thrbodaux, Jr Earl Robertson, Gray, Soph Lrnda Robertson, Napoleonvrlle, Sr Mary Robertson, Thrbodaux, Jr Carolyn Roblchaux, Raceland, Fr Colby Robichaux, Thlbodaux, Sp Colette Robrchaux. Raceland, Fr Paul RODICDBUX, Thlbodaux, Jr Davrd Robrchaux, Thrbodaux, Sr Debra RODICNBUX, LaPIace, Fr Diana Roblchaux, LaPlace, Fr Duane Robrchaux, Morgan Cnty, Fr Faye Roblchaux, Thrbodaux, Pac Jamre Roblchaux, Raceland, Soph John Roblchaux, Larose, Soph Lrsa Robrchaux, Raceland, Sp Marcel Roblchaux, Raceland, Fr Melody Robrchaux, Houma, Fr Sharon Robrcheaux, Thrbodaux, Sp Joseph Robrn, Thubodaux, Fr Geraldlne Robrnson, Thlbodaux, Soph. Janrce Robrnson, Raceland, Fr Joan Robrnson, Gibson, Fr Margaret Roblnson, Thrbodaux, Soph Marl Robrnson, Thlbodaux, Soph Pam Roblnson, Harvey, Soph Sharon Robrnson, Metarne, Fr Thomas Robrnson, Thrbodaux, Fr Crndy Robrnson, Thrbodaux, Fr Douglas Roblson, Thrbodaux, Soph James Roche, Thrbodaux, Jr, Patrrcla Roche, Rlver Rldge, Soph Rhonda Rochel, Patterson, Fr, Gerard Rockenbaugh, Kenner, Jr Donald Roddy, Gramercy, Fr Alma Rodngue, Vacherre, Sr Brenda Rodngue, Larose, Fr. Brlan Rodngue, Thlbodaux, Sr Cheryl Rodrrque, Vacherle, Sr Chrus Rodngue, Thrbodaux, Fr Deborah Rodngue, Avondale, Sr Eddle Rodngue, Schrrever, Sr Ellen Rodngue, Vacherre, Fr Eugene Rodngue, Belle Rose, Fr Farrel Rodngue, Thlbodaux, Sr Francrs Rodngue, Chauyln, Fr Gerard Rodngue, Thrbodaux, Soph Jody Rodngue, Thlbodaux, Soph Louls Rodngue, Metalrre, Sr Margo Rodngue, Houma, Fr Melanie Rodngue, Monlegut, Fr Phyllrs Rodngue, Cul Olt, Soph Renee Rodngue, Thrbodaux, Jr Stacy Rodngue, Houma, Sr Trmothy Rodngue, Vachene, Fr Valerle Rodngue, Thibodaux, Jr, Denrse Rodrrguez, Raceland, Sr, Junrus Rodrrguez, Thlbodaux, Fr Mary Rodrrguez, Raceland, Sr Mlchael Rodrrguez, Gray, Fr Ray Roger, Thlbodaux, Sr Wrllrarn Roger, Thlbodaux, Sp ' tr 'nk 1 x A .xl ha' 1 2 Pennrngton is A as , 4 F W N.. , QA- f f 4 . 'f' cf' , .4 1. . x A L X Q? . . X4 rx 'tl f rl IS' l , ., j ,f 'A K or 'I I ' C ' .f.". '9 :L.:K.M up , X - ' -:ff-E 'Q 5 ' , v V i -- e if E :"'a . 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A - t , , r- --' 1 X 'f, f X l If 5 l .1 - Y 1 ' , T' ,N A fx hd' N J . , "' , 4 " 1 IF , V .9 Q -s ,-- 'nl ,Ty .i g .. U- ,L V+ - 1 T 1 1 ' A . V Q - ' X ' f 1 " ,t If X ' . 'r -fl l l I X . ' I tl ,am ' t w A l rv' , . V' W . W, K M 1.9 I L, .ga ! ff' : , .L L ,J I w'7f -F 1, A a T57 51' 1 N5 , ' T K' a U v- Q .-r -s ' K' J 1- ' ' ., are 3 S . W 1 I 14 ,V Q I 14 4 . I ' l ' 5 10' r, 1 'f 't s X ' 'x I ' X I . .rr 'X , Fm ' F' c' 'r 6- X al' e, is v. xg 6' ,Z ue :IZ A Ji t '5 'AR' , 1 qi .1 ' fl- -11 . I xi N X, 4 9 5 ."- 1' ' WW ' I r all U A 'zz . I I A F ag, --t ' 4 X I - s, 'N R' 4 ,A ' me LAY 1 if . . I 6 Y .l --f-E, to r, sf 5 ll E5 Z. " r' a X . - L pr' F' ' 1,2-1, --Q 1 .21 2-, , . , A V ll . X ., Q 1 t rf N A J . Nm I A , A U ' : lv? t -:J Q' 4- 4. ,. -r ,, ,.. , -. V ,Q .- I . I - ' YA V! fi! QV' I' 4 1 s 9 J ' . . AJ X ' I A - h ,Nm Z.. L ,,j,,.Q. Y 1 Y' :YL K KJ.,-v'-N N vi I I' 1 in X . bg, 4' Q , Q5 'f , P V' I M ' -1 kg I r f .,- , ' T in fi ,fr -J ' -' f ' 1 x 1 r 3- l :N iv t l X If F X r' F' lf' if 4 fr " "" -w 9 -'1 1 fi ' 4, - ' ' -,li ,L r ' I 'J r ' N A Y Y I 4: :...e f "' Pa . , .I " I - T. ff, K QT E az S7 A-I . f , V A ' 'J ' ' .X i 'S S ' W' "f X . Davrd Rogers, Tnlhodau- Fr Elalne Rogers Tnuoodau- Fr Jeanette Rogers, Tnlnooau- Jr John Rogers Houma Fr Kayla Rogers, Houma, Fr Mary Rogers Houma, Fr Marv Rogers Rlyer Rldge Fr Mrcnael Rogers, Tnlnodau-r Jr Noble Rogers, Thloodaur, Fr Ktm Romatre, rnrnoaaur. Soon Anna Romano, Thlhodaua. Soon Dennls Rome, Gretna, Fr Jennller Rome, Tnlnodauf, Pac Joseph Rome, Golden Meadow, Soon Madonna Rome, Vacnerle, Fr Mary Rome, Raceland, Fr Mlcnael Rome, Thlbodaux So Pnlllo Rome Houma Soon Roxane Rome, Lulrng, Fr Cathy Romero Tnlbodauf, SD Veronloa Romero, Berwlcl-, Soon Kathleen Rook, Tnlbodauf, Soon Gayle Rooney, Metalrle, Soon Constantlne Rogues, Metatrle, Fr Patncla Rogues, Houma, Soon Amanda Rosado, Patterson, Fr Dawn Rose, Houma, Jr Nancy Rose, New Orleans Fr Norman Rose, Tnrnodauf, Fr Walter Rosevally, New Orleans, Fr Robert Rosnlo, TRIDOGGUX, Sr Came Ross, Groson, Fr Cora Ross, Grbson, Fr Kathy Ross, Houma, Fr Maureen Ross, Paullna, Soon Benpamln Roth, Tnlbodaux, So Fredrlok Roth, Kenner, Fr Mary Roth, Tnlbodaux, Sr Thomas Roth, Tnlbodaux, Fr Wllllam Rouchell, Tnlbodaux Jr Gwatn Roundtree, Tnrbodaux, Soon Pnlllo Roundtree, Tnlbodaux, Sr Rrck Roundtree, Tnrbodaux, Soon Lrnda Rouse, New Orleans, Fr Glenn Rousse, Cut Oll, Jr Jellrey Rousse, Raceland, Jr Kenneth Rousseau, Thlbodauf. Fr Brran Roussel, Hester, Sr Dennls Roussel, Lutcner Sr Ellzabetn Roussel, Hester, Fr Jeltrey Roussel, Grarrrervy Fr John Roussel, Lutcher, Jr Krm Roussel, Lutcner, Soon Lowell Roussel, Lutcner, Fr Milton ROUSSQI, LaPlace, Jr Mona Roussel, Hester, Jr Norma Roussel, Lutcner, Fr Paullne Roussel, Hester, Fr Robln Roussel, Hester, Soon Jordan Roy, Patterson, Fr Mary Roy, Tnrbodaux, Jr Ray Roy, Avondale, Soon Terrel Roy, Tnrbodaux, Sr Gaetano Rugglero, Donaldsonyllle, Jr Mlcnael Rugrero, Donaldsonvrlle, Fr Charlene Ruiz, Metalrle, Jr Helen Rulz, Tnlbodaux, Soon Kendall Rurz, Houma, Fr Steven Rulz, Tnlbodaux, Sr Teresa Ruoo, Tntbodault, Fr Warren Ruslcn, Metarrle, Soon Marshall Russell, THIDOUBUX, Fr Cnrtstlne Russo, Thtoodauwt, Soon Peter Russo, Belle Rose, Sr Scott Russo, Donaldsonvllle. Soon Douglas Ryan, Prcayune, Fr Perry Ryan, New Orleans, Fr Randy Rydberg, Houma, Fr Donald Sabatnler, Houma. Gr Leslre Sallord, Metalrre, Soon Susan Sala. Tnlbodaux. Fr Jose-on Salter, Buras, Fr Pnlllo Salter, Baton Rouge, Fr Cnrlstrne Sarnoey, Raoeland, Fr Lrsa Sanchez, Tnrbooaux, Fr Sylvra Sane hez, Tnlbodau-., Soon Malcolm Sanoel Tnabodau-, Fr Glen Sanders, Houma, Fr James Sanders, Sedalra, Soon Ronald Sanders Morgan Crty, Gr Verona Sandlln, Tnrbodaux, Fr Lynn Sandoz, Houma, Fr Rose Sandoz, Houma. Jr Glnson Santlny, Tnlnodauw-, Soon Cynthra Sargee, Morgan Cnty Fr Yolande Saunler, Houma, Soon Ramona Sayell, Tntbodault, Fr Snlrley Savln, Cnauvln Fr Irene Sayore. Cut Oll, Fr Jennv Sayole Des Allemanos Jr Mary Savote, Cut Oll, Soon MvronSavo1e, Loot-.oorl, Fr Rlcnard Savole Cut Oll Fr Jane Sayona, Houma, Fr Kenneth Savoy Westwego, Jr Llllle SBWYGY,NGUOICOl'1VlllQ,Fl Debble Scallde, Tl1lbOdFttl1 Fr Mucnael Soagltone, Chalmele Jr Rog - Sca 323 324 Sca -- Sho Michael Scallan, Heserve, Fr Bernard Scello Jr , Lafayette, Soph Cheryl Scheafler, Thrbodaux, Sr Kim Schexnaildre, Marrero, Fr Anita Schexnayder, Houma, Soph David Schefnayder, Paulina, Fr David Schexnayder, Thrbodau-r, Sr Glenn Schexnayder, Vacherre, Fr Jan Scnexnayder, Houma, Jr ken Schexnayder, Norco, Soph Kevin Schexnayder, Destrehan, Sr Kirk Schexnayder, Houma, Fr Mark Schexnayder, Destrehan, Jr Michael Schexnayder, Thrbodaux, Fr Otis Schexnayder, Convent, Soph Diane Schexnaydre, Thrbodaux, Jr Joanne Schexnaydre New Sarpy, Jr Pamela Schreman, Gretna, Fr Michael Schilling, Thrbodaux, Fr Thomas Schindler, New Orleans, Fr Andrew Schrro, Thtbodaux, Sr Edgar Schrro, Thrbodaur-, Fr Danrta Schladwerler, Houma, Fr Gilbert Schmidt, Thrbodaux, Fr Sherry! Schmidt, Thrbodauff, Jr Susan Schmidt, Thtbodaux, Fr Theodore Schmidt, New Orleans, Jr Stephen Schmitt, New Orleans, Fr Rosemary Schmrll, Boutte, Sr Nancy Schneider Thrbodauk, Sr Marlene Schneller, Metairie, Fr Richard Schoen, Houma, Fr Noel Schoenteld, New Orleans, Sr Catherine Schoonenberg, Houma Sr Milton Schouest, Cut Otl, Soph Cathy Schroder, Metairie, Fr David Schroeder, Metairie, Fr David Schuber, New Orleans, Fr Gary Schulingkamp, New Orleans. Martin Schwegmann, Marrero, Sr Bernadette Scoby, Houma, Fr Virgil Scogrn, Thrbodaux, Sr Glenn Scorsone, Belle Chasse, Fr Thomas Scorsone, Thrbodaux, Soph Charlene Scott, Thrbodaux, Fr Logan Scott, Schrrever, Jr Dorothy Scurto, Houma, Sr Ricky Scurto, Houma, Fr Todd Scurto, Houma, Fr Beverly Seale, Avondale, Soph Catherine Seely, Metairie, Soph Patrick Seely, Gray, Jr Bonnie Segar, Thrbodaux, Sr Joseph Serbert, New Orleans, Fr Robin Seibert, Westwego, Fr Susan Serrgny, Gallrano, Sr Diana Sewell, Thrbodaux, Sr Martha Seymour, Plaquemrne, Fr Linda Shaddox, Thrbodaux, Fr Kelley Shannon, New Orleans, Fr Mary Sharon, Houma, Sr Ray Sheaerer, Houma, Fr Cynthia Shelburne, Houma, Sr Debbie Shelburne, Thrbodaux, Soph Joseph Shepard, Grand lsle, Jr Walter Shepherd, New Orleans, Soph Charles Sherburne, Thtbodaux, Jr Cynthia Sherwood, Thibodaux, Fr Virginia Shriner, Houma, Fr Doyle Shirley, Morgan Cnty, Fr Cressenda Short, Houma, Fr John Shows, Larose, Soph Soph 11 X ,,,,, ' t 4, . 'QL L V.: 4 . Y g -rf Q .v ' ': V .51 'yvtfv ' QJ,?i T' .A f ' I . ' ' ,-f 1' -V,, I V ' V? 2 - '-" ""'3ifgw-I J wx' x X ' K ' , 1 1 , 4 Mme T Q ..:. 3 L 'S T- . ,tj Q ' i n T H 'Zz' V45 7 if-ff ., -. f A 24 ' 'r , . ' . ' in ,f ,W jfs. H 1 if 'Y X 4 x ga 5 f' if a br! A-131 .Q 'ff 4 .Q H S 'R WW Gbir E A ' ' A ' Z ,'v- QW. A - ' ,, A P 7 ,V ' ' Q ffl V: : A ' A E ,ww .- .T 2 L 3 -fl, gg fi ' f' ' :rj V A Ll, . , ,4 1 H 5 Ax X C, fx i,., M Q : K X Q :.,' X ft s 5 at t J X ' 19 .J Q - , . R, ' f l 1 , ,, . fl? v 'TT xt 'T' 'ff at' ., - AA X R ' ti. . SN 71 ,,V, V l X i I - j 0 NCAA ranks Colonels up to flfth The weekly football poll in newspa- why the number nine position in the pers during the fall perhaps are the NCAA small college poll was occupied most discussed, argued over and bet by an unheard of school named Nic- upon creations put out by the NCAA, holls State. AP and UPI wire services. lt isn't known what the disc jockey Although more attention is focused said. The Colonels had a good on the major colleges, the Division Il answer, four straight victories, includ- small college poll became very impor- ing wins over 1975 GSC Champion tant to the Colonels' followers the first Jacksonville State and Troy State. week of October. According to the AP and the UPI No one knows exactly where it releases though,Wittenberg University started. One story told how a talk show of Ohio held the ninth position but this disc jockey in New Orleans received a didn't seem to matter. One out of three phone call from North Carolina asking was good enough for the Colonels' . K r , ' W E A , I, ,, X av ,.-1, I A, TP 'r 1, ' ,-A S , r. -:.N"', X tff"' ax ' ' fit? kr V A. ' l f W ' 5 'T Y' if S . j XA 's 1 F 1 ,, .Q az W, W va: 'n f Q bg -,L in 1.63. ef V if fa -A ii A vw .W ,f '. " V - -453991 in hiv- X X Wk l ,, ya' rf' 'dvr K ggi' 7 r .ini A Xl Q 0, A -A I sith, Q 1' f .ui . K - ' . , y V.. -ft -7. W 4 -, x ,, Z N 1 -' 'C ' k x- N .Q f- ev fax -7' .al -A W' ,' lv r' tj U v to x X V 4 R J ' f' ,,"t 'N,,, J 1. . f' ,- Andrea Srqlrrr tfrretrrrr Vi C V . . Guy ,rlQrirrrrrir,r lllrlrrrrjrnl- 5.r,lr,rlr 1' 1' Darlene srl., ltrrilltrri Fr , D.-.rayneiultrs Pasfiderra Vi . "'- ' Mar Qrluest l'1rar'nerr Fr y . . , . .. ,V Arthur Simmons. Montegut. Fr August Simmons, Houma, Fr Charrrrarne Slmrnrjris. F'aincLri.rrtvillE Fr Richard Srmrhrgrrts Thrbodauf Sr Christine Simon Tltrhorglauf S,rgirjrl'r Jesse Simon, Morgar: City Jr Larry Simor1,Vfrcherre, Fr - Leroy Simon Vatherre. Soph . my 4 ,nn 1 7 , t .--. J . 7 , ' ' 4 Mary Srnron llrrtxidau-, Jr Monica Simon, Vacherre, Fr Bryan Simoneaux, Lulrng, Fr ' Chest Sumo P r - Lulin Fr . . l X. xjvth, J , , -4 e 1- J X fi A ff O -vi .1 - 14- .', .4 . r ,l ' 9 .:-4. , 1 , . . ey , n ,EIJ Q Don Srmoneau- Thrhodaux Soph . , 7 A , ' 5 1 l f r - vw , . , ,. .. loin ,V 1 y '- , John Srrrroneau- Thrbodau- Jr Madeline Srmoneauf Thioodauf Fr Paul Simoneau- Napoleonville, Sr Randal Simoneauf Labadreville Jr Steven Srmoneaur Deslrehan Sr N4 - ,1 -1 V- I AS , , 1 f u .. .,,, r A Suzanne Simone-au-, Thibodau-, Fr -N Edwin Simpson, Thibodaul. Fr Kevin Simpson, Tefas Soph Kuldrp Singh, Thrhodau-,, Soph V 1 N 'l t IV- 3 L N' V' ' J 4 N . In-C it I -V A' - Q l w,,y..v , .- . " , .-.- ,t -. xv 1 , ' -o I A . Regina Singleton Thibodau' Sr Philip Srragusa, Jelterson, Fr Bert Sison, Thlbodaur, Sr Sharron Sisson, Houma, Fr '2 James Skarns, Thrbodauf, Sr , - Nick Skansi. New Orleans, Soph ' ', Glen Slavich Thlbodaur, Jr PeQQv Slavich Thlbodau' Sr J , Michael Sleger, Houma. Fr 4- rl' G f 1 L Xl. xi fr, X backers as the announcement was made at the 23-10 Homecoming vic- tory over Northwestern. Newspapers were scanned and thumbed the following week as the NCAA ratings boosted Nicholls to the number five position. Strewn papers were picked up by the curious, won- dering it these polls worked like the stock market. The polls seemed to, after Nicholls State dropped to sixth place the third week of October having an open date and not scheduling an opponent. Sr 1 - V, Ls , , '. Q, 4, I A -,Kd vt- 1 During the last week of October, "ratings fever" was visible on campus. Polk Library did a brisk trade ot people coming in to check the morning papers, KVFG received calls as the UPI wire service printed out the hourly news and television sportscasters lost viewers when no mention was made. The Daily Comet brought the mat- ter to the attention of Lafourche Parish residents as they published the polls. But as quickly as Nicholls had broke into the top ten poll, they were drop- ped after their loss to the Mississippi ,. , X I A.-. . ,l X Ly Qs. J L ,. ,, 'R X , lv. Q Z 'Q xy ,, ' V .: . , I Y , 25,3 sl' ' xv f fxvjffi kgs? U ' " . io,-. ' -'., l' . V 'Q gl.. ,. College Choctaws the following week. A loss the next week to Livingston sealed Nicholls' exclusion from the polls tor the rest of the season. For three weeks Nicholls State tol- lowers were able to see their team in the ranks of the best small college teams in the nation. And reading was believing. . Janet Small, Lutcher. Soph BernellSmith,Thibodau1 Fr A Cindy Smith Pearl River, Fr Dennis Smith, Thrbodaum, Fr Doris Smith. Houma, Soph , Edward Smith, Baton Rouge. Fr . Elizabeth Smith. Donaldsonvrlle, Soph , Etta Smith, Houma, Sr 43 6 f E - is r ff A X I -1 1 ' f 5 l , I GeraldSmrth,lhibodauf,Sr ,T ,V A Q, fn- .-1- ,, -1 A , , 'f r jf , t ik 1 I ' V ' I r u . 52 -":f'-F" " . n - 1 Y f ff rl S ff I . AQ, in 'Q ',1 .' ,, t 1 ' . .-- 4- '-, L 1 ,. Q - -x - . 9-' - 4 ,-tv ' K3 , 'i gi, If f - -1 npr r J X' .rx P , I .."4 H X ' h- ' - is . 1 ,L Q 5- ' "Q , , Q.. .0 ..-- . 1 .R fr . , . r . Q ' -, . D l l f -I R f' . X I xl ar 'K O Ilfr 3 y I 1 Joy Smith, Thibodaux, Sr Katherine Smith, Thrbodauk, Soph ,N Kathleen Smith. Houma, Sr "1 " Kevin Smith, Berwick, Fr 'L Lonnie Smith, Cut Ott, Fr Mack Smith, Houma, Fr Mary Smith, Morgan City, Fr Noel Smith, Houma Sr Novelta Smith, Thibodaux. Sr I Richard Smith, Thrbodau-, Soph Russell Smith, Kenner, Soph Sadie Smith, Houma, Fr Sharon Smith, Chauvrn, Fr Stanley Smith, Morgan City, Fr Toni Smith, Cul Ott, Soph Walker Smith, Thrbodaux, Fr Wanda Smith, Cut Ott. Sp Suparerk Snitwongse, Thibodaur, Soph Suzanne Snyder, Laplace Jr Kenneth Soignet, Thrbodaux, Jr Cheryl Soileau Thibodaux, Fr Don Soileau, Thrbodaux, Soph Robert Sorleau. Thibodaux, Soph lantha Solete, Donaldsonvrlle, Soph W I Darrush Soltanreh Thibodaux Fr 5' Shirley Sommers, Houma, Fr 41. Ken Stall, Thrbodaux, Jr sig - sta 325 Nancy Songy Donaldsonville, Sr , ,rx-3 ' . John Sonnier, Houma Fr - N r - A H ,- Brian Sons. New Orleans, Fr jf! A gr .f "' 'Y' ,. A - ,Q ,I Susan Soprano, Thibodaux, Fr ,1 , 4, . D 4.-, ., L . ,gi 22 ' M Al M 'X Dolores Sorapuru. Edgard, Sr M f -A , , V' vig PQ , -if , . Charmaine Sorapuru Edgard, Fr . u 4' 'M' - , ' 'L-. ' ' i -, r Patricia Sorrell, Vacherie, Sr ' ' I b 3 j .- W , -,gf X , A lx 1 Dennis Soa, Metairie, Fr .L JQIYQ -' A- ' N 5 Eva Solo Thibodaux, Soph 9 - , q ' 1 1 5"z5,.wf I A " ' , Ex' V- 1- ... . y " Michael Soto, Thibodaux. Soph " ' T' Q, ,Wei lvlary Soleropulos, Thibodaux, Soph A- L' , at lvlary Sotile. Donaldsonville, Jr ,, 3, "' " . 3, 'L "' A M , Evelyn Southall, Plattenville, Sr g ,.- . I - , if L Phyllis Southall, Plattenville. Fr 'ei' M -' s X, y 7' - -... V fg- Winilred Southall, Thibodaux, Fr - ' f Q' ' , 5 ' in , 1' f 'ff .T -, Rebecca Sparks. Houma, Fr 1 f , Q i' 'Y ,511 Z- ' Dave Spahr, Thibodaux, Soph ' " , , , " , ' -., 4 Felecra Spahr Des Allemands, Jr f 1 L, ' f , "' V - - 'T ' . . .... - James Spear Thibodaux, Soph Charles Spence l-louma, Jr N' W Elizabeth Spencel-louma Fr 'Li Lg- Q -.. ' -,M Charles Spera, Thibodaux, Soph ,I V --,, . Judith Spicuzza, Arabi, Jr ., AQ , - ' Tl' , Maria Spinella Morgan City Jr - ' . ,, ' 3 .-'Aa Norma Spinella Thibodaux, Jr ' ,MW 'X . X l X Ronald Sport Ama, Scrph 5' - 3, , - S X r' Nancy Springler Thibodaux. Fr ' , : l M Www-""' rv-C -1 ,.,- 5,4---f . Dudley Stacller Laplace Fr ,X ,, 1 '-gr M. V, ' Thomas Stallord, Thibodauf, Fr g - W 5 -'r- 5 A Thomas Stallord, l-louma, Sr 1 , -c Y at V" " Lee Stagni Thibodau- Jr T., " 1 ' . ,Q S V. -'Pj Paula Stagni, Thibodaur Soph . if ' A 1 fm , ' - W 1--P g Gwendolyn Staidum, l-louma. Fr 2, I ' ' r. ' , Mary Stal-elum Thibodaux, Soph ,,.-H., 'I " Q ' 53' 1 I K W ' ttf AprilSlalI Thruoaau- Jr X -NL., t' -' , ' ' - Mil-,alStall rnrrrrgrdau- soprr 1' 4, ...: . i"'g.,a,, , - L Parents Co-op Center is full of life by Elaine McLester The children make enough noise to drown out the workmen installing a new kitchen. During the week guitar music or Spanish can be heard. For students with small children Cunder six yearsb the NSU Parents Co-op cares for, enter- tains and educates them from 8 am. to 4 pm., five days a week. Peggy Rouse, director of the program, attrib- utes its existence to three mothers who attend Nicholls. Two years ago Beryl Dupont and Brenda McPherson of Thibodaux and Terryl Cash of Houma saw a need fora child care center of par- ents attending Nicholls. 'They worked with the university and we now 326 Son-Sta have this building," Peggy Rouse said. Located in the back of the campus between maintenance and the ROTC buildings, the center has a waiting list of children. The co-op maintains a ratio of tive children to each worker, according to federal standards, Rouse said. Two student workers, two graduate assistants and two full time employees take care of the children, classified as infants, toddlers and pre-schoolers. Drawing much attention is David Jones, a tall, imposing animal science major. Dne parent told him he "looked like a daddy," which is true since he has two sons. The senior was looking for some type of job on campus and became a student worker fixing toys, repairing cribs, picking up donated items or assembling an indoor swing set. "I had my doubts about working with all these children," he said. "The children seemed scared of me at first." But after seeing him work, their fears eased. Pam lvlarcel, working on her masters in psy- chology and counseling, teaches the children songs, while Rose Acre, whose daughter Rosita attends the center, teaches Spanish three days a week. Other guests include Dale Rogers of Thibo- daux, who visits with her guitar, and the janitor, whom the children love to question. Trips to different parts ofthe campus are taken, including the campus post office, football sta- Student workers assist the costumed bike riders on a trip around campus on a mini-Mardi Gras tour. The children attend the NSU Nursery School. Bouncing the ball for exercise, the Co-op works provide attention, exercise and a learning experi- ence tor the children of students and faculty at Nic- holls. 'SJ - 'AW tg!! ' wa it t-Hit dium, Peltier Park and a venture oft campus to a Winn-Dixie supermarket in tovvn. "We oan't plan anymore trips right away," Rouse explained, "because of the lack ot workers to supervise the children." Last year the center had six student workers for 32 children. This tall there vvere tvvo students tor a 34-child maximum. While some children may cry vvhen their par- ents leave them in the morning, they are usually reluctant to go home in the afternoon. One ot the youngest children at the center, Tra- vis Mire regards the photographer with awe while in the arms ol Shirley Thomas, the assist- ant director, Children range from six months to tive years in age. ' ea. fa 4 t f f A x'i xr vp. , Ai uf , . v' t b at 1. 2 411 1 is --N i, 9 gm 'hx BX It I9 J C tv' t , if ,M .Xa 2 v -5 .1 v. fl g x X r f I' W 7 f-41 S f--I Cathy St Amant. Lulrng, Soph Doug St Amenl, Norco, Jr Marv Starnm New Orleans Soph Linda Standard, New Orleans Soph Geronimo Standrrdge Morgan City- Bruce Stansoury, Morgan Crtv, Jr Maria Stansoury Morgan City, Soph Fihonda Stansourv, Morgan City, Fr Susan Stark, Houma Fr Vtnlliam Stark, Houma. Jr Joan Starkenburg, Gretna, Fr Joan Starkenourg, Gretna, Fr Connie Starks, Labadieville, Sr Kirk Stavvsbury, Morgan City, Jr Jeanette Stcyr, Lockport, Fr Thomas Steckelt Jetterson, Soph Bradley Steib, Vacherie, Soph Chris Steib, Vacherie, Fr Gail Steno, Vacherie, Fr Gerard Sterb. Vacheire, Soph Janet Steno, Vac herie, Fr Ramona Steib, Vacherie, Jr Sonia Steno, Vacherre, Sr Charlene Stein, Houma, Sr Dee Stein Garyville Fr John Steiner Thtbodau Sp J h St t H m S o n einmez ou a o John Steiner New Orleans Sr Fr fx x 327 Sta-Ste Karen Stenn, Houma, Fr Snmone Stern, Thnbodaux, Fr Carlos Stella, Thnbodaux, Sr Brnan Stentz, New Orleans, Sr Lou Anne Sternlels, Thlbodaux, Fr Susan Stephen, Thnbodaux, Soph Joseph Stephen, Thnbodaux, Sr Jan Stephens, Morgan Cnty, Fr Rosetta Stewart, Gnbson, Fr Charles Stevens, Whnte Castle, Fr Gnnger Stevens, Thnbodaux, Jr Kelmer Steverson, Thnbodaux, Fr Glenda Ste-vnson, Cut Oll, Fr l Hunter Stewart, Metanrne, Fr Knm Stewart, Gramercy, Fr Pamela Stewar1,Thnbodaux,Sopn Rosetta Stewart, Gnbson, Fr Vnrgnnna Stewart, Houma, Sp Chrnstnne St Gerrnann, Thnbodaux, Soph Bernard Stnegler, Rnver Rndge, Soph Robert Stnles, New Orleans, Fr Onenda Slnmpson, Thnbodaux, Jr Doug Stnre, Thnbodaux, Jr Anna Stockstnll, Morgan Cnty, Fr Dennns Stoker, Morgan Cnty, Jr Mark Stoker, Morgan Cnty, Fr Mnchael Stokes, Thnbodaux, Fr Chrnstnne Stoll, Schrnever, Soph Bnll Stout, Thnbodaux, Jr Lnnda Stout, Thnbodaux, Jr Robert Stoute, Thnbodaux, Sr Clntton St Rnerre, Gretna, Soph Donald St Pnerre, Norco, Soph Karen St Pnerre, Paulnna, Soph Kenth St Pnerre, Thnbodaux, Fr Knsh St Pnerre, Golden Meadow, Jr Wayne St Pnerre, Norco, Fr Yvonne St Pnerre, Thnbodaux, Fr Dorman Strahan, Thnbodaux, Fr Cathy Streyng, Lockport, Fr Connne Streams, Thnbodaux, Fr Ronnne Streams, Thnbodaux, Sp Vanessa Streams, Thnbodaux, Fr Lewns Strnckland, Jackson, Fr Bobby Strohmeyer, Thnbodauw, Fr Mnke St Romann, Thnbodaux, Fr Steve Stropolo, Thnbodaux, Soph Cynthna Sluard, Thnbodaux, Sp John Sturtevant, Thnbodaux, Sr James Sublett, Morgan Cnty, Sr Alex Sullrnn, Rlaquemnne, Sr Dudley Sullnvan, New Orleans, Sr Range Sullnvan, Houma, Fr VVY8tte Stuard, Thnbodaux, Fr - gr i P 1 " s V ' f , . Frances Supple, Whnte Castle, Fr Brady Suskn, Edgard, Fr Bentley Swartzlager, Metanrne, Fr Kathy Sweeney, Thnbodaux, Fr Mnchale Swuber, Morgan Cnty Soph Paula Swnber, Morgan Cnty, Sr Sherry Swnlley, Belle Chasse, Soph Connne SwnndIer,Thnbodau1,SOph Mnchael Swntzer, Thnbodaux, Fr Cheryl Sykes, Thnbodauv Jr Terry Szush, Thnbodaux, Jr Cheryl Tabor, Thnbodaux, Soph Kevnn Tabor, Thnbodaux, SODh Lewns Tabor, Houma, Sr Lloyd Tabor Jr , Thnbodaux, Jr Penny Tabor, Thnbodau ,Fr Randy Tabor, Thnbodaux, Fr Tommy Tabor, Houma, Fr Explalnmg T Brnngnng transcendental medntatnon to the campus Robert Thomson J certnfned teacher of TM and Bnll Gunon explanned the basncs to students The lecture was sponsored by the Nncholls chapter ot the Internatnonal Medntatnon Socnety x X Fm ',,, v. R.-C y nt '55 ' ' n X l- . -..t N 'S if J' -: 5 1-xgis r I ,X W, W. ,Q rf zz: FC f- .fi f ,nm .e ,gg Q Q N, ,f Vt f ..! Q' X X 'A 'S ' J, QR 4 , , F ' .9 g, f Y - lr 4--:L , 1 .t Q' ,Elf ESX l X ll r gg P-.,, 1 Q . 5, A -,K . -an X G A 17 A :fn-rt ' in .nl 1' ll pr- x1 We fx flk 2 :Q Q T I . Q 5. '3 ' A K 1 t !-, , A Q ' , ' f, N utr J XLT- A 1 1 of 1- on E ' 7' v - , . If - A , I r V, Q7 L" ' t fr f' 49 , G, vs ,Q so :T X X J I f l v ails. , X' J -x 1 'sd it f 14 elk A . Z, , , gf" 54. . ' 'lg lv 'H ,. , 49, .0 - , .L -., - f ,J , ,, 1 i " 'K 'dr 'Fu ' 8. s P , - '- 'v 1 X X M , iv A, - J fr A 1 or S. - rf' A .-A ua i 5 5 In the booth I T Individual cubicles in the library pro- vide a quiet place to ponder over notes for final exams Polk Library set special hours for final week. C O at is C C GJ CL W1 ,A A fy 4- -'V 4' H Q, " 1 an -e I 1 '. 4" I ,1 'R' ' x4"' ' ' 3,1 , T A- ' R11 X 3 X l ff' K , X , I , L r' t I l " , fi G V J Y P3 4' 1' W 1-' C .. 1 - - ' 0 X3 -H Rx 'l 'I 4 X , - , K X ' ' A ., L . . ' X sf., LJ rs a 4 " nr 'ff "1 ' ft t 7' ,VT QV- .11 "' V' ' . '. - f T ' i J S "' MJ X ' ' , H A , f -T , ,f',, ,it T U5 --:- l. l 5. 1 ' ei Q Q -' "' .. 44 - - Q S V lui -1 Q 'V 0. ' Xwfu ,N I, f x ry I ' f l 7 . l ll . T - Mlcnael Talbert, Denham Sorlngs Fr Collette Talbot, Tnlbodauf, Fr Daniel Talbot Gretna, Fr Denise Talbot, Naooleonvrlle, Fr Eleanor Talbot, Tnlbodaur, Fr Geratyn Talbot, Raceland, Soon Henry Talbot, rntuoaaur, Fr Lloyd Talbot, Thibodaur, Fr Richard Talbot, Houma, Sr Faye Tamor, Tnibodaux, Fr Walter Tamor, Thibodauf-, Jr Lynette Tamolarn, Tnlbodaur Jr Wallace Tamolarn, Tnrbodaur, Soon Kathy Tanner, Houma, Fr Raymond Tanner, Houma, Fr Joyce Tardy, Tnibodaux, Fr Darryl Tassrn, Norco, Fr Dolores Tassin, Norco. Soon Maretla Tassrn, Edgard, Fr Robert Tassrn Jr , White Castle, Fr Wendy Tassln, Edgard, Fr Celeste Tate, New Orleans, Fr David Tate, Tnibodaux, Fr Monica Tate, New Orleans, Fr Steven Tate, Tnrbodaux, Soon Claire Tatum, Tnibodaux, Sr Cnris Tauzln, Tnibodaux, Soon Albert Taylor, Marrero, Soon Allred Taylor, New Orleans, Fr Allen Taylor, Avondale, Fr Betty Taylor, Tnibodaux, So Geneva Taylor, Avondale, Soon Kevin Taylor, Mathews, Soon Krmet Taylor, Tnibodaux, Jr Mary Taylor, Avondale, Fr Michael Taylor, New Orleans. Jr Sally Taylor, Houma, Fr Sue Taylor, Tnibodauf., Sr ' Lloyd Teeler Baton Rouge, Fr Brent Temolet, Thtbodaux, Fr Carl Ternolet, Metalrie, Soon Elaine Temolet, Pierre Part, Fr Jean Temolet, White Castle Fr Opal Ternolet, Pierre Part, Soon Robert Temolet Metairie Sr Cyntnia Terraclna, Tnrbodawr Fr Debi Terracrna, Tnrbodauv, Soon Cnarles Terrebonne, Golden Meadow, Soon Daniel Terrebonne, Tnrbodaux, Sr Faye Terrebonne, Tnibodaux, Fr Joanette Terrebonne Galliano, Fr Randy Terrebonne Cut Ott Fr Toby Terrebonne Marrero Sr Gwendolyn Terry, Naooleonville Fr Joyce Terry, Naooleonvrlle, Soon Sylvia Terry, Naooleonvrlle Fr Tal - Ter 329 +540 Tes --- Tre Debra Tesson, Metalrle, Jr James Tevay, Houma, Fr Glenn Therlault, Thlbodaux, Soph Albert Therlot, Houma, Fr Arlette Therlot, Raceland, Soph. Beryl Therlot, Gretna, Fr Brlan Therlot, Morgan Clty, Fr Davld Therlol, Houma, Sr Duane Therlot, Donaldsonvllle, Fr Donna Therlol, Houma, Fr Jonas Therlot, Gray, Jr Joseph Thenot, Lockport, Fr Klrk Thenot, Plerre Part, Jr Robert Therlot, Houma, Sr, Sandra Therlot, Houma, Soph Sylvester Therlot, Houma, Soph Mellssa Thlac, Thlbodaux, Fr Rachael Thlac, Thlbodaux, Fr Charles Thlbaut, Donaldsonvllle, Sr Allen Thrbodaux, Golden Meadow, Fr Danny Thlbodaux, Thlbodaux, Fr Gordon Thlbodaux, Houma, Soph Judy Thlbodaux, Morgan Clty, Soph Klm Thlbodaux, Thlbodaux, Fr Lynn Thlbodaux, Cut Ofl, Fr, Lynne Thlbodaux, Houma, Fr Paul Thlbodaux, Schrlever, Soph Scott Thlbodaux, Thlbodaux, Fr Susan Thlbodaux, Raceland, Fr Barry Thlbodeaux, Marrero, Fr Carolyn Thlbodeaux, Houma, Soph Charlene Thlbodeaux, Houma, Soph Charles THIDOGGBUX, Lullng, Fr Darlene Thlbodeaux, Thlbodaux, Soph Janette Thlbodeaux, Chauvln, Fr Judy Thlbodeaux, Houma, Fr Judy Thlpodaux, Napoleonvllle, Jr Kelth TNIDOCQQUX, Patterson, Jr Klm Thlbodeaux, Houma, Fr Laurle Thlbodeaux, Gretna, Jr Mark Thlbodeaux, Houma, Soph Ronald Thlbodeaux, Houma, Fr Gerry Murtagh, Thlbodaux, Jr Rudy Thlbodeaux, Brldge Clty, Soph Dalsy Thom, New Orleans, Fr Beulah Thomas, Houma, Fr Delores Thomas, Lullng, Jr Garland Thomas, BQTWICK, Sr Irls Thomas, Vacherle, Fr Jo Jean Thomas, Patterson, Sr Murrel Thomas, Labadleyllle, Fr Russel Thomas, Gramercy, Soph Shella Thomas, Thlbodaux, Fr Thomas Thornassle, Thlbodaux, Soph Charles Thompson, Gretna, Sr Cheryl Thompson, Napoleonvllle, Jr Deane Thompson, Morgan Clty, Jr Delos Thompson, Thlbodaux, Fr James Thompson, Thlbodaux, Fr Jill Thompson, Tl'llDOd3UX, Sr Lorarne Thompson, Napoleonvllle, Fr Mary Thompson, TNIDOUBUX, Sp Robert Thompson, Arabs, Soph Robln Thompson, Thlbodaux, Fr Carol Thomson, Thlbodaux, Sp Delorls Thornton, Houma, Fr Verlle Thornton, Napoleonvllle, Sp Elleen Thurman, TTTIDOGBUX, Fr Donna Trllman, New Orleans, Jr Karen Tllyou, Lullng, Fr Cathy Tlsdale, Gretna, Soph Dorothy Tollelt, Thlbodaux, Jr Marllyn Tomlno, Gretna, Jr DanlelTompk1ns, Thlbodaux, Jr Helen Tonglel, Thlbodaux, Jr Monlca Tonglet, Thubodaux, Fr Karen Toole, New Orleans, Jr Don Torres, Napoleonvllle, Soph Theophlle Torres, Houma, Sr Allred Toups, Houma, Sr Arlene Toups, Lockport, Soph Blaz Toups, TDIDOUBUX, Jr Charlene Toups, Thrbodaux, Fr Douglas Toups, Thlbodaux, Sr Kayla Toups, Lullng, Fr Llnda Toups, Houma, Jr Mark Toups, Thlbodaux, Soph Stephen Toups, Thlbodaux, Sr Warren Toups, Thlbodaux, Sr Clevland Towns, l-larvey, Jr Edwln Trahan, Zachary, Fr Joey Trahan, Patterson, Sr Mlchelle Trahan, Morgan Clty, Fr Monlca Trahan, Houma, Fr Nelson Trahan, Thlbodaux, Fr Randall Trahan, Thlbodaux, Fr Yolanda Trahan, Houma, Sr Kennelh Trahanl, Thlbodaux, Sp Don Tralna, New Orleans, Soph Gene Trarna, Melalrle, Jr Mark Tralna, New Orleans, Fr Theresa Trapanl, Coylngton, Fr Barbara Travls, Vacherle, Soph Dennls Treadaway Jr , Lullng, Soph Tlmolhy Treadway, Thlbodaux, Soph Dorothy Treggs, Morgan Clty, Fr Shrrley Tregre, Vacherle, Fr Ellzabelh Treull, Thlbodaux, Fr l fl A HW, , D To Aw, T' 3 as N- , . P9 ' f M , - 1 . A 'V J- , A ' -' . 1 -T, e V T C ,. 4V.'i . " , ,, t A A it-'Q T .Il 'T V' fl 'A , ,,, ' tn ' sq i' P 4' 'I A 36 'f ' ' A l Q f.- F'-s.,,ff" -N ' fe' ' ,- T A P Q ,, rr 1 , we ' Q ' "a" ' r , J gi! - , ' 1 as U f 'A Lili' C Q1 -T -,K 'K..s.p 4, wr-, Cf' :,. V v,w.:3.- 5 V, x W ,.,,f l f ' If ' . , ' HC' fr ,fa . 1 W ' f , li L 1 px ., , , 3 , V . 'N , on . G ' ,3 Q f-A19 . : ' ,tex A ea- , 1.433 if . r' M' ,, mf , , f X ' I - 4 X 1 sfww',"" 3 K is ' sm L , X r ' ,,,. .1 , - - '-7, Am -1 A " 0 A df. P R- 67,3 1' fl- , "l 1 'Q -3, f ' Tj sf , ' ' . A -', T' , F YQ' :K , ., 1 ' ," A f Z Q , l but-as ui, hr i f :.. A of W s - .. 1- , . , " ' vw , ' f Y... A- z, , in 4 . 1 n Y -l if , 5' f ' ' T X . 1 R U 5 1 5 rl Ll , V4 X -V L, N W F ,,- '01 ,- ' , N 5. g ,V , , Q ' f ' 'A W -, ' - " -4' ' . ' 'U ' -A , l J, ' f l' , . 'K -' ,- 5- ' R f' gf , Xu. - l K in :FF 1 , ' , . 'z 'J ., , , 'X f 5, I C ,1 2 , ul.. . Q - ...,,,t was ' ' 'X . ' ' r- A 1 f q Q 1 gi tf - . EL. ., . L XX ' -3:K4"":. e'-' J ' f - VH. ,, F' 2. - cf , ' I X "" , fi r ' '- 5 V' mire 18,13 yy 5 1 v ,. .' Q l ae: , mf - 1 , Y' . F " C , bij' ,gf f ,"' " . Q ' V -ra , psf- Af Q ff , X, ff - , T Q l 1-: ef ., ,N T lf f Q ' ' 3 L . 1 L X , 5 Ma , , - .M P... S.. , F If .E A1 n , 'fl 'H n E N rg W - A ,",. if- xg, x E ' I - fl f l ' A x il' J 4 , sl . in , if f l 1' W N. 1 F Wg rr- TT Q T Q 4. 5 1 , ,. ,fi f 54 Q. L N il V , - , , fx' , V! lx if f " A W ' s ' L itat " , , t. as 6 .4 Y - ' 4, -- - ' X ,Q , x J L Auxvt V , ,N '- x wx,- xl J! ., Tj U A V IU! A K4 6 . 1 1,9 I ' T ' T ' l' Q HY- ' SQ ' M5 J x 'X Y Taking it down After the team won the Gulf South Con- ference in basketball for the first time, Larry Palestina tries out the traditional net cutting. Members of the Colonels team cut down the opposite net. Fambrough Y'72 fl ' , Q 4 .YQ!'xNx'l V 1143 -fw- Tip 'sf i, ya V, . rv ... ,, S. M , ,a 'N V. I !,.,,,., , 4.5 ,. - M ' 1-title '- r Q s A 1' 3: ' 31 " e- ' .4 . . " ' 5 A ' ' -V , T ' Q .'. L'- " X . , - S ,f T" , Q 7 , 5' 'W ' 'D f. QC 41.1 A -'- .1 --, pe' fr' - rf Fvr"'e"" 2' wr' 7 -A V' T' ' K it lil ' ig F' . 7, 5 i if , -- off V U, , , ,Q .' it -1 nf T' :T - X I N V xff' " J 1 1 '!":'f'4ik77'f 'XX 2. r ' A ' ' 9 ri' , wr' 1 rr N , ' 1 ' V.: -YE! : 1 A 4 ' 1. ' X54 :. 2,3 :J me .4 " '- Q "J 1""'A 1 ., .,, A 1 , W A Q 1 .W Q Ng ' JJ I A ii fl -1 ,W , f , " .u ' r --f V 'r ' ' ' 'fl PVP' ' ,-5, V-if 1 if - ,fi ' .. HJ 'V X 1 in '- f ,ff i , x 'Q X79 'T Q f , . j f - ' - -- ' I ' J , 1 ' " rf Nw L. ik . . N . 7 X , . V- ' fd r ,. M H, A , -, "is 4 L 1 ,' , .Quill 4 V rf., 4 I F X , Y - A ' 'I ' l ' , Q 5 4 Y Pg-f-w 'www Ps-W r -111 P' I n- F -i X ,A Q., A vw A , ' .1 ' f N ,f ' ,. . ' f I ,r .' ' A ' 7 f Q, . 4-' " l Q n - is 4- IZ-' A ' " f if 1' Af .1-fill h -u we 4 G Ni N N , , K l " 5 'dl ug -I num J ' 1 HJ Kim Trevathan, Houma, Fr Craig Trrche, Lockport, Fr Jane Triche, Thibodaux, Soph Robin Triche, Thibodaux, Soph Tammy Trrche, Houma, Fr Larry Triemer, Thibodaux, Fr Jelt Trrmm, Morgan City, Fr Nathion Triplett, Lockport, Fr Julia Trosclair, Thrbodaux, Sr Timothy Trosclair, Thibodaux, Fr Gaylen Trotter, Houma, Jr Leah Trotter, Houma. Soph Carol Troxler, Thibodaux, Fr Edith Troxler, Raceland, Jr Kim Lee Troxler, Thibodaux, Fr Stephen Truax, Houma, Soph Robert Trusty, Thibodaux, Fr Flalph Tucker, Lulrng, Sr Cindy Tullis, Houma, Fr Edna Turknett,CutO1l, Fr Kevin Turnage, Venice, Fr Bobby Turner, Thibodaux, Sr Deborah Turner, Metairie, Fr James Turner, Thibodaux, Fr Tyrone Turner, Houma, Fr Sherry Tyler, Thrbodaux, Sr lleen Uhle, Metairie, Jr Ricky Uhle, t-larahan, Fr Cheryl Usey, Thrbodaux, Fr Christine Usey, Thibodaux, Jr Wendell Usie, Chauvin, Fr Thomas Utsey, Thrbodaux, Fr Barry Uzee, Raceland, Sp Juan Valence, Gretna, Soph David Vallot, Thibodaux, Jr David Van Alsline, HOUl'T13,SODh Mark Van Hoosier. Marrero, Fr Margaret Vanderbeke. Thibodaux, Jr Victor Vanzandl, Houma, Sr Cindy Vargas, Harvey, Fr Gwen Vedros, Lockport, Soph Dennis Vegas, Houma, Fr Jody Vegas, Grande Isle, Jr Emily Veillon, Morgan City, Jr Nancy Veillon, Morgan Cnty, Fr Nancy Verth, Ftrver Ridge, Fr Ivars Velasquez, Thibodaux, Sp Kathy Venable, Thrbodaux, Jr Sharon Vercher, Thibodaux, Soph Gail Verdin, Houma. Jr Gloria Verdrn, Lockport, Soph Phillip Verdrn, Hahnvrlle. Jr Cheryl Verdine, Houma, Fr l-larrrs Verdun, Cul Oil, Fr George Verges, River Ridge, Fr Terry Verges, Chalmette, Fr Andrea Vernon, Houma, Soph Geraldine Vernon, Houma. Fr Joan Verretl, Morgan City, Sr Brian Verrelte, Thibodaux. Fr Glenn Vesh, Morgan City, Fr Patricia Waddell, Houma, Sr Anthony Vesich New Orleans, Soph Tre - Ves 331 'Down home The back wall ofthe stage in Shaver Gym projects the silouette of a member of the Copas Bros. the warm-up band for Doug Kershaw. Practically a uniform for the members of the band were Stetson hats beards and bronc busting jeans. Farnorough pickin' Q O 1 -Jez -- Wad Paula Vezrnat, Thrbodaux, Soph Beckre Vral, Lulrng, Fr Maurrce Vrallon, Whale Castle, Fr Glenn Vrce, Houma, Fr Huey Vrce, Houma, Soph - ' 'x r nw q., Jane Vrce, Houma, Jr " Terry Vrce, Houma, Fr Dave Vrcknarr, Thrboclaux, Jr 2 ' ,rx 'N V Ellen Vrcknarr, Thrbodaux, Jr I 'xl Jennrler Vrcknarr, Paulrna, Fr Kerlh Vlcknalr, Marrero, Jr Mellssa Vrcknarr, Reserve, Sr Rohm Vrcknarr, Reserve, Fr ' " "' f Vernon Vrcknarr, Houma, Jr 1 " - ' ,A Wayne Vrcknarr, Thrbodaux, Soph ,V Vrola Vrctorran. Gibson. Fr Adnan Vldal,ArT1a, Jr l James Vrdrrne, Thlbodaux, Jr A 2 16- 'A Dlx .si - ' AA' AK Geralyn Vrllarrubla, Thlbodaux, Jr ' A Leroy Vrltz, Lalayelle, Soph Chris Vrncenl, Kaplan, Jr June Vrncenl, Houma, Jr Lrnda Vrnceni, Houma, Gr Numa Vrnel, Thrbodaux, Sr r Charlene Vrzrer, Gallnano, Fr Adore Vorsrn, Houma, Fr Gordon Vorsrn, Houma, Jr " -We 1, .45 F C- , Y ' 1 Nessle Vorsrn Therrot Fr Barbara Volpr Thrbodaux Fr Deborah Voller Grbson Fr Bonnre Voughl Plaltenvrlle Soph Carl Vroon, Parncourtvrlle Jr Stephan Wade New Orleans Fr , Stephan Wade, New Orleans, Fr ,V I "bf 5? 5: D15 SP6 wi- fnm ,. A - IS. ou C'-4 32 .U , no, 'Q A 3, . A C A Ax cn o U 3' 5' K ,Q ,,-.5 ' r f 'A Wim.. Q ,M ,lx -ga., aa. V9 fl A . Q ., A - l, wi, lk 1! ., lrf r r xr f we Av. ' , we , , ,- .V - - if- ! f - V I rj ' 4 L r .. 1, 'LN J 1 'Z ,av -J f f 4: J, 'X WM , Q- r . . 3 2 --' , . 'M .,:A. , . : -f M, , x . f -, . .. . . - X , -A. J I X, ,. .l ' V ' " ' ' N TPS, Y' x-fm A r r' r 3 li I-r r IX ' f Ai' I . ' , 4 , are Ag .. - . r' ' , - ' -- if v Q V . r ' J . -'L W ,,:'Jr -Q ' 43- ' ' r, Q' 'J' 5 , 'N' , . , . r l K Q.. 1 'e ?r ,Q nn, T 4 J 1 4 af . Wes. , ,, , L, .up Q A B 4 n 1 l -, 'r ,gg .1 . ff W' , I ' . l G J P1 I .4 pf' 1. .' ,- K 1 ' f 'L' f'ELtLl1f'i it W ,ri WNV' Y""CT TF H' , 4 g, A .... 1 'ln "'- fc t -Q-f ,..,.I.-........',....., 1 " -. I vx 1 4 ,. fi 1 . ,is -.a 6-' Y 7 x 37. rf , , fir . X aww '- 75, . -...,..,.-...... .,...............q .,......,,...,,,,....-., x f .n ,O rf J X-f "X P5 6 X 'lla C' r- '1 "" 4' - f ,r 2 ,U 1 -4 fr : 'Q ' , ri 'ir J- , ' f 'l af r 2. fr , L Lf' gm .y N' f .11 qi' 'J 'A ' xi lsr fx , . b q xx ' 5, lf" 5 X 'far V Q N lv' F ffyi ly, 'A 4' r : v: .X V ' ' ' 1 4 ' 'T' b- ,b , ff- 1. Y, r XT-A I I I Y N? , A, - ' ' X uf' .X . f ,Q l - X N, X Ax V-', IQ 0- vu .A 1-v fan ,f . S - f r . . ra .4 " u-- 4 ' ' Q . 5 4 5, if ,- V 4 far I, 1 ,M E- x 4 I T 4 ,I g,,. I Q- 4 ' A 41 ',i - J ' V 1 , X l 2 l e o J L -'Z X 6 ' L 1' - Roy Wagner, Rrver Flrdge, Soph Laura Wagstall, Houma, Jr Chrls Waguespack Raceland, Sr Dentse Waguespack, Napoleonyllle Fr r Frances Waguespack, Vacherre Soph Glenn Waguespack, Tnrbodauf, Sr Helen Waguespack, Vachene, Jr Julle Waguespack, Gretna, Soph Kathy Waguespack Vacherre, Fr Lawrence Waguespack, Thlbodau- Fr Lynn Waguespack, Houma, Sr Martlyn Waguespack, Gray, Jr Rachel Waguespack, Napoleonvtlle Fr Sally Waguespack, Thrbodauk Fr Steye Waguespack, Kenner, Fr Harold Wahl, Lutcher, Soph Allcla Wakelreld, Thtbodaux, Soph Dayld Waldo, Thtbodauk, Sr Mary Waldo, THIDOUSUX, Fr Joseph Wale, lvletalrle, Fr Gertle Walker, Thrbodaux Fr Glynn Walker, Houma. Jr Jan Walker, Houma, Jr Jellrey Walker, Thlbodaux, Fr Malt Walker, Whlte Castle, Fr Travls Walker, Thlbodauk Sr Sharon Walker, Marrero, Jr Cynthta Wallace, Houma, Fr Joseph Wallace, Thrbodaux, Sr Krm Wallbllltch, ThlbOdaux Soph Cralg Wallrng, l-louma, Sr -H--Y Cathy Wallls, Houma, Fr Marlan Wallrs, Thlbodaux, Fr Cherle Walsh, Westvvego, Fr Pamela Walters, Manngoutn, Fr Jan Ward, New Orleans, Fr Rapt attentlon Oblivious to the people around her orl Foltz concentrates on the Colonels bas- ketball team like the rest of the record crowd which attended the home games ofthe 1975 GSC champions. brough Fam K. Basele Washlngton, Morgan Cnty, Fr Edna Washlnglon, Vacherte, Gr Gllbert Washlngton, Napoleonvllle, Fr Isabella Washlngton, Gtbson, Fr Monrca Washlngton, Parncourtvtlle, Soph Warren Washlngton, Houma, Fr Joseph Walktns, Houma, Jr + Flrchard Walklns, Houma, Fr Trudy Walklns, LaPlace, Soph Tlmothy Watson, Thtbodauk, Sr Kalherrne Watts, Flaceland, Sr Joseph Weadd, Marrero, Jr Floland Weeks, Houma, Soph Bonnre Weaver, Lulrng, Fr Deborah Webb, Gramercy. Sr Maltnda Webb, Gramercy, Soph Wllltam Webber, Morgan Ctly Fr Brlan Weber, Reserve, Sr Sybll Weber Thtbodauw Fr Jane Weberl, Thrbodaux Soph Cheryl Webre, Thtbodaux Soph Jeanne Webre, Houma, Fr Warren Webre, Thlbodaux, Soph Lorralne Webster, Vacherle Soph Terry Webster Morgan Cnty, Fr Danlel Wedge, Gretna, Fr Pamela Wedgevyorlh, Thlbodaux, Fr RoberlVVedlq Kenner Fr Catherrne Wetmer Thrbodau- Jr lngree Welmer, Thtbodzlux Fr Jennller Wermer, Thlbodauk, Soph John Welrner, Thtbodaux Sr Dante-lWelnberg Gretna Soph Gertrude Wetnberger lhlbodau- Snph Sandra Werss, Melatrre. Sr Clara Welch, Houma, Jr Wag - Wel 333 3-34 We! - Wil Jacqueline Welch, Houma, Fr Wnllnam Welker, Thnbodaux, Sr George Wells, New Orleans, Soph Mark Wells, Thnbodaux, Sr Robert Welsh, Thnbodaux, Jr Helen Wenzel, Thlbodaux, Fr Xavier Werneth, Thnbodaux, Gr Douglas Wertz, Belle Chasse, Fr Judy Wesley, Lockport, Fr, Luane Westerman, Thnbodaux, Fr Bruce Wl'tatIey,HOurT1a, Fr Bernitt White, Houma, Fr Dennis Whnte, Thnbodaux, Soph Gordon White, Chauvnn, Fr Joyce White, White Castle, Fr Larry White, Morgan Cnty, Fr Melvnn Whnte, Houma. Jr Wnlbent White, Paradns, Jr Michael Whitehead, Thnbodaux, Sr Kenneth Whitman, Thnbodaux, Fr, Gregory Whntney, Houma, Soph Randy Whitney, Houma, Jr Reed Whitney, Houma. Soph Marcia Wtckes, Thnbodaux, Jr Wnllnam Wndeman, Homer High, Fr Ann Wnemann, Houma, Fr .51 ,. 1 '15 e 1, t -1 - - ACR. I7 n pp ,A l'2'- fa f nil 1 ,..,.,. , ,fu ' ,.,. I x W ran' V Q.. V' A . ,. .I tr n gill gi, 3 7 , ,. Q? ' 'df Y .. .. , ,, E3 , WJ' V K, '- - fr 'es .dl . ,f '- "Ii I - R h X Q 99 . 5' Q 1.24 I 4, 24 5 -., X I Q' .le C 7 , 2232.1 V uf. '. 'Wi 5 -4. Z A W x ,. .V gi I will . M 1 , ny- T g 'fr Z A PM 4 a n no .. Uv E 5 it Q .7 -vb .X X V . my Y., xv it - xi' - wx jf. r ' g 'i ' , Sr 4' 2 U X- ' - J, ' S . Stephen Wneschhaus, Thnbodaux, Josephine Wnggnns, Houma, Sr Leslie Wnlbert, Thnbodaux, Fr, Mark Wnlknnson, Metanrne, Fr Denise Willey, Thnbodaux, Soph. Audrey Wnllnams, Thnbodaux, Fr Beverly Willnams, Ama, Jr Brenda Wnllnams, Thnbodaux, Fr Bryan Wnllnams, Harahan, Fr Columbus Wnllnams, Schrnever, Jr Constance Wnllnams, Thibodaux, Fr Corlnss Williams, Garyvnlle, Soph Debra Williams, Houma, Soph Denise Wnllnams, Ama, Soph Doris Wnllnams, Boutte, Jr Elnor Wnllnams, Raceland, Soon Frank Wnllnams, Houma, Sr Grenne Wnllnams, Morgan Cnty, Soph Haywood Wnllnams, Thibodaux, Fr Jacquelnne Wnllnams, Thibodaux, Sr Jane Wnllnams, Morgan City, Fr Jeanette Wnllnams, Thnbodaux, Soph John Williams, Thibodaux, Soph Jonathan Wnllnams, Napoleonvnlle, Sr Knt Wnllnams, Houma, Fr Monica Wnllnams, Lultng, Jr Pamela Wnllnams, Morgan Cnty, Fr Percy Wnlllams, Belle Rose, Fr Perry Wnllnams, Plaquemnne, Fr Rhonda Wnllnams, Houma, Soph Rita Wnllnams, Houma, Soph Wanda Wnllnams, Gibson, Fr Wnllnam Wnllnams, Metairie, Fr Althea Wnllns, Thnbodaux, Fr Kathy Willis, Houma, Jr Barbara Wnlson, Morgan Cnty, Gr Brenda Wnlson, Morgan City, Fr Brenda Wnlson, Thibodaux, Fr Charlotte Wnlson, Metanrne, Fr Gregory Wnlson, Thnbodaux, Soph Jeilery Wnlson, Thibodaux, Fr Jerome Wnlson, Gretna, Sr Karen Wnlson, Houma, Jr Kevin Wnlson, New Sarpy, Fr. Michael Wnlson, Harvey, Sr Richard Wnlson, Boyce, Fr 3 I IF' .- . e 'Z . 89' - I' 4 1' nt E W' n 1 From a culture: from a friend Iagniappe Clan yapj noun. COFr.j slang from Acadian French spoken in 18th cen- tury Louisiana. 1. A gift or present given by an admirer or friend. 2. Some- thing extra added to what- ever a person has pur- chased. . vi 'A' Q: . '-" ' ft sn - 1: e . Ll ' f f .J rf" .,, t r I , y , X by Kevin Fambrough This word has been part of just about anyone's vocabulary it they've grown up in southeastern Louisiana. Whenever a tourist or an out-of-state relative drops by, some time is usually spent in explaining this Cajun term. From where l've encountered it, the word is used for various things. The shopper in the meat department asks for Iagniappe from the butcher, a beau having made one compliment too many calls it Iagniappe, or a politican - s X 1 . f f. 'sr 'f 45- 1, V y K Qc , eff 1: .n , ft fl, , .5 ' r . , 1 24 l ,, f rv' . . 'Y A R n 1, n U V! I 4, ,ve I R V VV 6 I ' . 4 4 Q I A I , ' 51 I W 1 V I E W? V VV 11' J V x-yd V ' at ,X - i A ' . x -ft XC X ' 4 pig. ' N' W ,z ,, , . .., . 4 I C W , n ' - n fn - fr , . 0' , - .1 . 1 ' 'arf 1 1' 'Q J i :Cf ? f . .ff . 7' . 4 , 7' ' ag, Al ff X , ,H J 1. ti y A ,.... ' . ' W I ' 1 t t KH 4 t , Q. nn 1 , t. . n , ,, f- 2' f , " ,Q - . . A-. AA iv V 'KL -I it :Q , - t A at , E iv 1 V- - 4 rt, 'fr A .,., . sg, Y V 1 ,E Y .3, -- -I . 4 , V f wp, . " x 1 rx J 1 ' J '51 , ' A , ,. , 1 4 . Aw Q , K 1 tv is xt A Wk I x 'sf n if , ,.. q QM ,Q l fn ' ., t ., in n ' n .4 . -'-, n ' f, 5 - "' f 1 1 . an h .- . Q J' i"I-cw! 1-I Y- 'Q 43 n W - ., Q -4- T ,,' 1 . , " , an ' E". 1 I ' -, 4 I iv I 'AQ 'atv I 1 X ' xi 1 A - . X ' . If ss F- V "i V' h x E ' .- - h 2 C Qbfy.. J: r lk J, Y Y," Y U i A -, f.. - - ' .- a W - A lx - ,4 s 4 , ' ' 'f " ' '- A Ht V egg ' I- .r lui Y., A rw ' ,1 ' " ',,.. . ,.,...,,,1 - V' Y .ia 6 -1. 'I' 7' ,TI---. il , -A get 45 ,ZLL . ,E u' ' 'LL I " -J' -r fr is- 'L'vr'l 9 ' s ' Y :Ak I ' in XJ 'WE v N s l 1 .... X .,'. l ' . , - A "' .LQ 2 Q- J ee , Q Q 41 Q Qs, . , ...f r --'A K, td. , 1 I 1 b J-,..v X 1, X . 1 1 ' X. Lt shaking hands asks "for a little lag- niappef' Of course, the shopper would like some extra meat Cequal to a baker's dozen'?j, the gentleman doesn't want his date to think him too wordy Cor get slap- pedj and the politican, I don't knowg l guess he's asking for a vote. Anything else these days might be dangerous. A young married couple is grateful for lagniappe to start their lives together, while the new mother can expect a smile when her little something extra is twins. The most common English phrase used to describe lagniappe has been just that, "a little something extra." But the lit- tle extra comes from something deeper. Mutual respect by the person asking and the giver exists. Only through friend- ship or love would one person reach out to add a little more. As many times as it is asked for, lag- niappe is given without being requested. The desire to help a neighbor or please a friend has been part of a rich Louisiana legacy which still exists today. And so this essay is finished. Just a lit- tle lagniappe for the yearbook, ofcourse. 1 ' I , f ey- - r 2 , D- 5 fl' ' - X - 8 71 al Hr- 4 If .xg X - A - , 1 A ,V ' mix , H v r . f f fig ' Z , hx' -.uf iklyi . f q I xv r , ,Lt V., i 'X-Q . 5 VWWP, ,, . qi, 4 ' 1, A - . j 2 Y V f I 'I' 4 Q A .Ji - , f. 0 - . ' , , ' df r l r A J r l - - f . is-Q M st rf'-'1 A - l- A r x - 1 'z-1:-1' .'G f r . N V . 1- Lf " . '- ' ' H -- 5 A t t J - . Z g ' ' ' L I . r William Wilson, Flaceland. Jr Nolan Wiltz, Thrbodaux, Soph Judy Wrllz, Buras, Soph Timothy Wvsinger, Raceland Fr Jacrnta Winslow, Thrbodau-, Fr Judy Wise, Houma, Fr Michael Wise, Houma, Sr Penny Wise, Thrbodaux Fr Charles Wilmer Lalayette, Fr Laurelle Woll, Montegut, Jr William Wolt Monlegul, Sr Dianne Woods, New Orleans, Soph Edison Woods, Flaceland, Soph Gary Woods, Parncourlvrlle, Fr Linda Woods, Thrbodaux, Soph Martha Woods, Thrbodaux, Soph Donna Wooldridge, Schrrever, Fr Steven Worley, Marrero, Sr Scott Worsham, Baton Plouge Fr Deborah Wrallslavv, Raceland, Soph Robbie Wren, Thibodaux, Sr Yvonne Wren, Thibodaux, Soph Mona Wright. Jellerson, Soph Terrell Wright, Thibodaux, Sr William Wrigley, New Orleans, Fr Sidney Wyre. Ftaceland, Fr Soong Yip, Thrbodaux, Gr Herman Young, Houma, Sr Connie Zales, Houma, Jr Carolyn Zander, Morgan City, Fr Jorge Zavarse. Thrbodaul, Jr Suzanne Zazulak, New Orleans, Fr Alice Zenngue, St James, Jr David Zerrngue, Vacherre, Pr Deborah Zerrngue Houma, Fr Denrese Zenngue Gretna, Jr Faye Zenngue Modeste, Soph Gary Zerrngue, Thibodaur, Sr Judrty Zerlrngue. Thrbodaux Fr Kyle Zeringue, Thibodau-, Sr Lael Zerrngue, Vacherre Fr Karen Zerrngue. Tnrbodauv, Fr Lori Zeringue, Raceland Fr M r Z n St J F a y err gue ames r Melanie Zerrngue, Thibodaux, Fr Melissa Zerrngue, Thrbodaux, Fr Michael Zenngue. St James Soon Michael Zeringue, Sl James Sr Mona Zerrngue, Flaceland. Soph Nelson Zenngue, Donaldsonvrlle Fr Patsy Zerrngue, Plaquemrne, Fr Timothy Zeringue Sl James, Sr Pedro Zevallos, Thrbodaux, Fr Carl Zornes Thlbodaux Jr Donald Zewe, Reserve, Jr Kim Zrnser, Thrbodauf Fr Harold Zrllle Gretna Fr Ro-anne Ziegler New Orleans Soplw Laurie Ziegler Thrbodaux Fr Kathie Zonck, Thrbodau-, Sr Joseph Zorn Houma, Sr Wil - Zor 335 L-'.-z'g:.L,f.f 'wfV:f-v- -. WL,,.,,.,-,-4-.-4, .I Je ' ,: ' fgefA,2'Qw,.f,4',,,eq . J W .f,'3m.4f: ,.,.4,Q fri, ,, J,.,.,f , spapsiw- flu.-,'7.X.M f::g,'Q.:'.uA-if Q- .I 1--p, .y,. 3.1 1.5.4 lhiivf, X. -- nr f , 1 . -ff ' :wr-1-f:'2'-.w-' ." - 5 , , . 'YVN -'wa ' A ' -. - -U'-a:v'+4"'W9Q!"W 'u , ... i' 1-.vi V I isiiigfl? -mlnusi,,.a!:."u'gh4lqNvf'ggg . up 1-Q'-+4vd..w-,f.w'QQs 4'-'-MifP',Q'qk, qxgyzq -3 YD V- S1953-X-gf -Q ,g ?mtf.,:,p,5Q.' :fr In memoriam to: Dr. E. Odell Campbell, professor economics, died Aug. 8, 1975. Jean Every, sophomore nursing major from Thi- bodaux died Nov. 15, 1975. Jack Henry, assistant professor of guidance, died Nov. 26, 1975. Agnes Clark, former Kenneth Lewis, engineer- library science instructor, ing major from Larose, died Sept. 25, 1975. died Nov. 15, 1975. elementary education major from Thibodaux, died Nov. 15, 1975. ' utive education, died Aug. 8, 1976. Greg Faucheaux, fresh- man from Thibodaux, died Aug. 4, 1976. Shawn Ngah, Sgphgmgfe Dr. Earl B3l1niSf9l', BSSO- ciate professor of distrib- And it was the people of the university who brought it together. be closing: people Casmin Davis of Houma suspiciously eyes the chickens shortly before the chicken scramble began at Western Week. For the men, it was two well- greased pigs to be caught. Mary Ann Batres, a first-year member of the Nicholls womens tennis team, twirls her racket as she waits for her opponent to arrive ior their match on the courts. '4 It 4-' , , f I Q, V' ,, .ir Jn, MSA., 51 , .'- -4-f,. ' 1 .i cs M ... , ew- --va ie xx 96 U 'i , -Q 'Wer- ' "if '-'f-s...,. .fd .M John Giroir of Franklin eyes the competition as he begins his second burger in the Whopper eating Contest. Giroir ate four burgers in 10 minutes tor third place. The activities, clubs, sports and even graduation would not have been possible without the students. l Freshman vice president Ricky Murphy surveys activity at the Pirogue Places. The freshman presi- dent and vice president are responsible for planning the activity. Liberal Arts Dean Nolan LeCompte roars at several graduates to keep them in line for the procession, as the 20th commencement exercises graduated 896 students. , X . Marcello The closing: people 339 We helped each other create the times and opportunities to be together and experience one year at Nicholls. rv A Fedora, a Carnation and a date accompany Henry LaFont to the student section as Phi Kappa Theta visited a football game as part of their Annual PKT Mafia Night. Barbara Fomorin adds her weight as her husband Alan works to repair one of the art kilns in the back of Talbot Theater. Several senior exhibits were delayed when work was needed to put the kilns in working order. 4 .fit , rf" l , I i ." ' 1 Z. -gf Q I I 1, P illrl-1 , A s I" 1 1 uif- ,Sa ff if Anne Galjour applies the base of ner make- up in preparation for her role as the hooker Louise in Dr. Max Quertermous' original play "Chere Belle, Chere Bere. A packaged lunch and reassuring mother help a young subject face a new experience: a photographer. The couple used the bleachers of the baseball field for a lunch table. x 7 Q if V N 1 t , w in N . fx'fV'T: ,. .tai-'J 3. Q"-r 1 Q 4, la" ' 1 .J i - - it . x A I. 4 5, Q ' QR-xy' i 1 ',-I I, fs ug , -A iA , , il . - a -i-' - .dir-A Q i . . '-r - A ,.fXff.,f.,'f-X unit l m - up ' l 1 x f , ,.f'Vjl'5,fJ . yr' ' V- ' t ft xfvi-.X . 'Hr' .-' Everyone will remember something about what they were involved in - it all remains to the individual. Theclosing people 341 line cloezirig' people The university required no i one to become part of it, to live in a miniature Version of the world still waiting. Celeste Tate moves closer to first base as a vvomen's soitball club team was created this year. Tale also participated in intercollegiate basketball and volleyball. Donnie Grimes drives to the basket as the Baptist Student Union took on the "Radio Ducks" of WNOE-AM of New Orleans. The Nichols BSU won the exhibition game 45-41 . Pefiniraglor .ff -of ' - 'W Q 'Q iw if lfQ7g5YMwi l nd Keeping an eye on the roving photographergone participant at the Freak Ball has a chesrtul of fringe and string as the Fifth Annual Freak Week disap- pointed no one. Pennington X X , f . A' X ., xx is l l Whatever angle you take or attitude you have, Nicholls continued one more year. Next' year will blend in too, but different from this one. Art Boudreaux oi Cut Off pauses from the heat of the barbeque grill as the Ag Club sold their burgers during Western Week. Wayne Papania finds his tie and dress clothes dldn't stop other students from unceremoniously tossing him into Bayou Lafourche during the Spring Plrogue Races. Pennington E'- -Silzz-".:"--"' ""' 'Uv -'eg 41141 l i 'il- ",..-rf -Jw: A '47, f O .-4' 1 Lf WVU? Jaap- , "" ,W N, -,.. ,N J, 1' -U ,an- f"" - , cv' as ,,, V 'QQ 'ltr s., 5, X' 5 Q 'P i 3 Y! .sl -i M -is " 'uno- fl , . ,466 'Ori .1 i X 5. ' . -I p ,i 'I Q Sung., K 1Z"'1"' Y ,,l' K- QM i Empty and waiting for the dawn, tables are set for registration and another semester to begin, as the process put together another student body and another year. The First University Talent Show has its funny moments as m.c. Andrew "Sioux" Hill breaks up during one act. i is In the role of Sally Bowles, Julie I-lebert shrugs with unconcern in the spring production of "Cabaret" by the Nicholls Players. And it all came together. The people, places, events that shaped Nicholls State. Use this hook as the vehicle to remember, to enjoy or to think hack. lt was one year we all came together to form. lt was 1976. l i xi people nglon lm , s IQNXXN h X Z" tf ' A moment of solitude comes with the campus wide power failure. One resident of Ellender Hall stayed at her piano as the darkness brought a hush to the usually noisy dorm. The closing: people 345 Armstrong, George 219, 225 Allen, Brian B. 276, 164 Allen index Abadie Abadie, Abadie, Abadie, Abadie, ,Brenda G. 276 Daniel G. 276 Gregory S. 276 Michael E. 276 Beyne C276 Abarado, Keith 190 Abel, Gayla S. 276, 161, 204 Abshier, Thomas A. 276 Abshier, Victoria P. 276 Abshire, Bonnie J. 276, 149 176, 177 Akard, Mary L. 276 Alario, Robin M276 Alba, Stanley E. 276 Albarado, Keith L. 276 Albert, Lavater M. 276 Albright, Pamela L. 276,239 Alcazar, Luis F.276,164,195 Aleman, Julie A. 276 Alesi, Virginia A. 276 Arcement, Eugene W. Jr. 276 Arcement, Jeb M. 276 Arcement, Yvonne B. 276 Arceneaux, Christopher 276, 237 Arceneaux, Donna M. 276 Arceneaux, Judie M. 276,202 Avera, Bunster 241 Avera, William J. Jr. 277 Aycock, Mary M. F. 277 Ayers, Leo E. 277 Ayo, Donald J. 89, 214 Ayo, Mary F. 277 B. A. Warriors 141 Acacia 86, 182 Acadia Day Care 183, 192, 202 Academics 211 Accounting and Business Law, Dept. of 43, 220, 222 Alex, Horace Jr. 276 Alexander, Edwrine B. 276 Alexander, Mark S. 276, 190 Alfred, Mark A. 276, 127 Alleman, Josephine M276 Alleman, Tanya M. 276 Allemand, Albert J. 247 Accounting Club 219, 220 Acklen, Jacque C276 Acosta, Beryl A. 276 Acosta, Daryl G. 276 Acosta, Joy C. 276 Acosta, Peter A. 276 Acosta, Freddie 121 Allemand, Allemand, Allemand, Allemand, Linda M. 276 Peggy A. 276 Sheron G. 276 Timothy P276 Allen, eiiiy R. 276 Adair, Carolyn E. 276 Adair, Stinson B. 276 Adair, William M276 Allen, ,Jacquelyn M, 276 Diane L. 276 Adam, Kimberly A. 276 Adames, Franklin 237 Adams Adams, Alton M. 276 Andrea M. 276,265 Adams, Antoine E. J. 276 Adams, Bessie M. 276 Adams, Carl A. 276 Adams, Christopher J. 276 Adams, Dale T. 276 Adams, David E. 276 Adams, Debbie A. 276, 228, 229 Adams, Debbie A. 276 Adams, Donna L. 276 Adams, Ferdinand A. Jr. 276 Adams, Forest L. 276 Adams, Gary J. 276 Adams Adams Adams Adams Adams Adams, Adams, Adams, 1 1 1 Jerry S. 276, 158 Keystol J. 276 Lawrence G. lll 276 Mark A. 276 Mary D. 276 Melanie A. 276 Myron J. 276 Nancy M. 276, 132 Adams, Norris C. 276 Adams, Patrick J. 276 Adams, Patrick K. 276 Adams, Paul G. 276 Adams, Bay L. 247 Adams, Poland J. 276 Adams, Adams 1 Sadie J. 276, 179 Steven M. 276, 192 Adams, Terry J 276 Adams, Dr. William 240, 241 Administrative Council 265 Administrative Services and Vocational Business Education, Dept. of 220 Aerospace Studies, Dept. of 252 Agriculture Club 50, 52-54, 343, 244 Agriculture, Dept. of 242 Air Force ROTC 146, 178, 266, 268, 271, 179, 181, Allen, Josephine A. 276, 155. 263, 267, 85, 86, 157, 178 Alpha Beta Alpha 266 Alpha Gamma Delta 1 82, 200, 201, 198, 199 Alpha Lambda Delta 267- 270, 262, 265 Alpha Phi Alpha 151, 182 Alpha Psi Omega 267, 269 Alumni Association 49 American College Theatre Festival 87 "American Graffiti" 66 Anderson, Ava L. 276 Anderson, Buck 367 Anderson, Constance S. 276 Anderson, Lois M276 Andrews, Kathryn D. 276 Andry, Georgia A226 Andry, Malcolm C. 276,208 Angel Flight 280 Angelette, Donna L. 276, 195 Angeron, Linda A. 276 Angle, Charles E. 276 Angelloz, Bobert 233 Anselmi, Lancelot J. 276 Antill, Peggy A276 Antoine, Andrew B. 276 Applewhite, Jerry "Max" Jr. 276, 190 April, Bobert W. Jr. 97 Aquatic Biology Club 270, 245, 246 Aquinas Center 162 Ara, Maria 150 Arable, Ann Ft. 76, 78 Arable, Brenda A. 276 Arable, Dana E. 276, 247 Arable, Donald J. 276 Arable, Patricia M. 276, 267 Arable, Sandy A. 276 Arce, Alfonso B. 150 Arce, Rosa M. D. 276, 150 Arce, Bose 326 Arcement, Annette L. 276 Arcement, Curtis A. 276 Arcement, Eloyne M. 276, 264 Arceneaux, Kay G. 276 Arceneaux, Mila L, 276, 264, 270, 245 Arceneaux, Mona K. 276 Arceneaux, Rebecca L. 276, 264, 132, 173 Arceneaux, Stephen A. 276 Arceneaux, Tanya B. 276 Arceneaux, Terry J. 276 Arco, Thomas 276 Ard, Leroy 276 Armand, Charles J. 196, 197 Armitage, Nancy A. 277, 232, 233 Armstrong, Boyed L. 223 Army Rappelling Team 40 Army ROTC 40 Arnold Air Society 263, 266, 271 Arthur, Duval H. Jr. 277 Asevedo, Harold L. Jr. 196, 197, 240 Ashbaugh, James D. 277, 195, 194 Ashbraugh, Doug 183 Ashbourgh, John 220 Ashford, John A. 266,264 Ashley, Perry D. 277, 193 Asrat, Fekadu 247 Associated Collegiate Press 168, 171 Associated Press Polls 1 12, 1 14 Atkins, David 102 Aubert, Claudette H. 277, 267 178 Aubert, Elton M. 277 Aubert, Mary A. 277 Aubert, Mary M. 277 Aucoin, Angela A277 Aucoin, Anthony J. 277 Babln, Barbara B. 279 Babln, Debra A. 277 Babln, Dexter A. 277 Babln, Gail A. 277 Babln, James N. 277 Babln, Jamie J. 277, 193, 183, 90, 239 Babln, Judith A. 298, 266, 267 Babln, Kathryn B. 277 Babln, Kathy A. 277 Babln, Kenneth P277 Babln, Larry 27 Babln, Nolan J. 236, 237 Babln, Babln, Terrance M. 196, 197 Vickie M. 277 Babln, William K. 277 Babln, Yvonne M. 277, 203, 204, 183,205 Babington Team 140 Bacas, Sandra A. 277 Bad News 138 Badalamenti, Ann 195 Badalamenti, Antoinette 277 Badalamenti, Nancy L. 277, 171, 367 Badeaux, Badeaux, Badeaux, . Joseph 247 Badeaux Badeaux Barry J. 277 Freddie 277 Jerry A. 190 Flandall L. 277 Badminton 208 Bailey, Earl M. 277 Bailey, Gerard 277 Bailey, Herman Jr. 277 Bailey, Jeanette D. 277, 203, 204 Bailey, Kevin J. 277 Bailey, Kim A. 277, 151 Bailey, Terrell 277 Baker, Sherry J. 277, 164 Baker, Tracy A. 277 Baker, Velma H. 277 Aucoin Arthurtl. Jr. 277 Aucoin Blane C. 277 Aucoin, Calvin J. 277 Aucoin, Myrna A. 277 Aucoin, Benee M. 277 Aupied, John E277 Aupied, Marylane M. 277, 90, 239 Austin, Wanda M. 277 Authement, Cheryl A. 264 Authement, Cindy M. 277 Authement, Darlene Z. 247 Authement, Elmo 215 Authement, Gervais J. 277, 247 Authement, Joel 225 Authement, Margaret M. 277, 258 Authement, Mike F1277 Authement, Nason A. Jr. 277 Authement, Vera T. 277 Autin, Ernest A. 277 Autin, Whitney J. 277, 173 Ball, Frank 58 Ballard, Butch 98, 101 Ballard, Henry J. 277 Ballard, Bobert A. 277 Baloney, Marilyn Fl. 277, 151 Baltazor, Elise M. 277 Bankester, Susan E. 277, 264, 273, 228 Banks, Charlette M. 278, 184 Banks, Elbert 103 Banks, Bose M. 278, 184 Bannister, Dr. Earl 225, 337 Bannon, Michael P. 278 Baptist Student Union 202, 342, 164, 165 Barabin, Donald 278 Barbaro, Gary W. 96, 97, 99, 102, 103, 142 Barbay, T, Darnel D. 278 Barbera, Conrad C278 Barberot, Deborah A. 278 Barbier, Charlene M. 278 Barbier, Gerald S. 278 Barbier, Terence C. 278 Barbier, Yvonne A. 278, 193 Barcia, Carol A. 278, 153,204 Barker, Ann 202 Barker, Barbara A. 278 Barker, Francis G. 278 Barker, James P. 278, 247 Barker, Lisa M. 278 Barker, Mary A. 278 Barker, Mary L. C278 Barker, Mary V. 278 Barker, Sally J. 278 Becker, Lucille M. 279 Beckham, Celia M. 279,202 Beckwith, Capt. George 178 Becnel, Charles L. 247 Becnel, Cheryl W. 279 Becnel, Faye 294 Becnel, Gerard J. 279 Becnel, Jane M. 279 Becnel, Joan M. 279 Becnel, Kim A279195 Becnel, Linda M230 Becnel, Lisa M. 279 Bergeron, Regis P. 50, 52 Bergeron, Rose M. 280 Bergeron, Ted P. 303, 96, 98. 99,101,102,103 Bernal, Alvaro L. 280. 321. 320 Bernard, Elmer "Tody" L. Jr. 269, 291, 76-79, 241 Bernard, Gary M280 Bernard, Kim M. 280 Bernard, L ucille K. 280 Bernard, Stephen R. 280, 190 Boggan, Furman 306 Bollinger, Cynthia L. 280 Bollinger, Eric P. 280 Bollinger, Wayne M 280 Bolotte. Allen J. Jr. 280 Bolt, Cora L. 280 Bond, Dianne F280 Bonner, Karen M. 280 Bonneval, Aimee M. 280 Bonvillain, Emma A 280 Bonvillain, James R. 280 Bonvillain, Janice A. 160 Barnes, Apryl T. 278 Barnhill, Marian A. 278 Barnidge, James 240 Barousse, Susan A. 278, 204 Barras, Dale A. 278 Barras, Kenneth P. 278 Barreca, Joann A. 278 Becnel Becnel Bec nel Becnel Becnel Lona A. F. 279, 264 Rachael A. 279 Robert J. 279 ,Sheila M. 279 ,Tom 90, 91, 241 Barrett, Bobby 103 Barrios, Bonnie A. 278, 202 Barrios, Danny W. 278 Barrios, John E, 278 Bee, Robert R. 195 Beebe, Charles L. 279 Beer Barrel 44 Beeson, Judy S279 Bejoile, Margaret A. 279 Belaire, Donna L. M. 279 Barrios, Kathy A. 278 Barrios, Mark D. 278 Barrios, Melony E. 278 Barrios, Naomi F. 278 Barrios, Paul C. 278 Barrios, Richard J. 278, 264, 269, 268, 76-79, 240, 241 Barrios, Valerie A. 278, 204 Barrois, Dane E. Jr. 278 Barrosse, Rushton 60, 61 Barrow, Richard 278 Barry, Julie J. 153 Barry, Sharon K. 278 Barthel, Debra A. 278 Barthel, Robert A. 278, 247 Bartholomew, Cheryl B. 278 Bartlett, Eileen E. 233 Barton, Jeffrey S. 278 Baseball 126, 144, 266 Basile, Andree G, 278 Basketball, Men's 112-117, 229, 145, 331, 333 Basketball, Women's 108-1 11 145 Basse, Mavis M. 278 Batiste, Calvin 278 Batiste, Veronica D. 278 Batres, Mary A. 338 Battaglia, Cindy M. 278 Baudoin, Jan G. 278, 247 Baudoin, Jill K. 278 Baudoin, Ray A. 278 Baudot, Judith F. 278 Bauer, Dwayne M, 225 Baxter, Anne C. 278, 200, 201 Baye, Karen A, 278 Bayham, Michele A. 279 Bayham, Robert M. Jr. 279 Bayou Boozers 138-140 Beadle, Wade C, 279 Beal, Joe F. Jr. 279 Bean, Alton W. 279 Beard, Paul D. 196, 197 Beary, Ned 241 Beasley, Herbert M. 279 Beaud, Brenda M. 279, 179 Beauford, Cheryl L. 279 Beaver, Dwayne M. 279 Bechtel, Thompson F. Jr. 279 Belanger, Barry J. 279 Belanger, Carey L. 279 Belanger, Marvin J. 279 Belanger, Melvin P. 279 Bell, David L. 279 Bella, Kevin L. 279 Bellon, Rudyard K. 223, 225 Belmonte, Oneal P. Jr. 279 Bengtsson, Lars T279 Bennett, Albert E. IV 77, 78 Bennett, David 279 Benoit, June C. 160, 159 Benoit, Keith J. 279 Benoit, Linda H279 Benoit, Peggy C. 279 Benoit, Timothy J. 279, 192 Benson, Dr. Ron 235, 236 Benson, Paula M. 279 Bentz, Catherine M279 Ber, Henry I. 279 Berard, Richard 279, 96, 98 Berard, Zanetta M. 279, 203 Berger, Janice E. 279 Berry, Belinda K. 280,202 Berry, Dr. Mel 76-81, 269,241 Berryhill, Eartha J. 280 Berthelot, Jackie J. 280 Berthelot, Kim A. 280 Berthelot, Mary R. 280, 230 Beta Gamma CCornell U5 192 Bethard, George W. 280 Bevan, Alex 72-75 Bice, Reed F. 280 Bicentennial 90-93 "Big Gold Tournament" 121 Bilello, Charles V. 280 Billiot, John J.280,272, 197 Billiot, Wilbert A. 280 Billizon, Nathan 280 Billot, Curtis J. 280, 196 Billups, Vaneesa V280 Bimah, Lester S. 280, 136, 137 Biological Sciences, Dept. of 244 Birchenough, Marilyn A. 280, 273 Birdsall, Brenda A. 280 Bischoff, Rhonda M. 280, 195 Bishop, Cynthia M. 280, 164 Bishop, Harold M. 280 Bivins, David B, 280 Black History Week 72 Blackmon, Mary 246 Blagg, Kathryn A. 207 Blakeman, Gerald 216 Blakeman, Helen 37, 208 Bonvillain, Karen A280 Bonvillain, Terry J. 280, 190 Bonvillian, Elizabeth M280 Bonvillian, Harry F. 280 Bopp, Charles J. Jr. 280, 187 Boquet, Alton J. Jr. 281 Boquet, Pamela G. 281, 264 Boquet, Willard C. 281, 222, 225 Bordelon, Mary K. 281 Bordes, Sandra M. 281, 203, 153,202 Bordlee, Joe 368 Borne, Anna M281 Borne, Bette K. 281, 186, 200. 267 Borne, Debbie A. 281 Borne, Gerard H. 281 Borne, Gregory J. 281 Borne, Judith E. 281, 193 Borne, Judith M281 Borne, Marilyn J. 281 Borne Rachel M. 281, 151 Borne Rene B281 Borne Robert S. 281 , 240 Borne ,Terrill L. 281 Bornyek, Leonard M. 281 Bergeron, Brent G. 279 Bergeron, Brent T. 279 Bergeron, Catherine A. 279 Bergeron, Christine A. 279 Bergeron, Clinton 141 Bergeron, Connie M. 279, 264, 169 Bergeron, Corliss A. 279 Bergeron, Curtis J. 279, 322, 159 Bergeron, Cynthia D. 279, 228 Bergeron, Dorothy C. 280 Bergeron, Dr. Phillip 227,230 Bergeron, Eulen J. 280, 196, 197 Bergeron, Gail M. 280 Bergeron, Geralyn A. 280, 264 Bergeron, Jace P. 280, 77, 78 Bergeron, Jeannine C. 280 Bergeron, Jody C. 280 Bergeron, Lori A. 280 Bergeron, Marilyn A. 280 Bergeron, Mark A. 280 Bergeron, Melinda M. 280 Bergeron, Bergeron, Mitchell J. 280 Paula R. 280 Blanchard, Constance B. 280 Blanchard, Cynthia A. 280 Blanchard, Henry P. 280 Blanchard, Janice F. 280, 264, 273 Blanchard, Joseph E. lll 190, 54 Blanchard, Julie T. 280 Blanchard, Kathleen 264 Blanchard, Keith G. 280 Blanchard, Lydia M. 280 Blanchard, Phyllis A. 280 Blanchard, Sandra A. 280 Blanchard ,Stephen M280 Blanchard, Terry J. 280 Blanchard, Terry T. 280 Bland, Barbara G. 280 Blazier, Bob 173-175, 167 Block, Gerald 220 Block, Pamela L 272 Blouin, Av lsA. 280 Blum, Daniel 17 Blum, Donna C. 280. 207 Blum, Herbert L 280 Blum, Kim BMF 138. M.280,207,186 139 Borynel, Lee 195 Bossier, Deaudrey B. 281 Bothner, Ronald E. 281. 245 Boudoin, Melanie A. 281 Bourdeu, Denise 281 Boudreau, Scott J. 281, 196. 198 Boudreaux, Allen R. 281 Boudreaux, Ann M. 281, 270 Boudreaux, Anne L. 281, 264 Boudreaux, Arthur D. 281, 343,244 Boudreaux, Barry J. 281, 270 Boudreaux, Barry J. 281 Boudreaux, Brian K. 196, 197 198, 45 Boudreaux, Bryan P. 281 Boudreaux, Calvin P. Jr. 281 Boudreaux, Cheryl M. 281, 264 Boudreaux, Claire C 169. 168, 367 Boudreaux, Clark J 281 Boudreaux, Cynthia A 281 Boudreaux, Daniel P. 281 Boudreaux, Darrel A. 281 Boudreaux. David L 281 Boudreaux, Debra A 281 Boudreaux, Dwight 12.34 Boudreaux, Ellen A207 Boudreaux, EmmettJ 281 Boudreaux, Enid S 281 Boudreaux. Jan A 281 Index 347 Boudreaux, Van J. 281, 77, 78 348 index Boudreaux, Boudreaux, Boudreaux, Boudreaux, 265 Jasper J. 281 Keith 195 Kim C. 281,223 Lydia A. 281, 264, Boudreaux, Margaret E. 281 Boudreaux, Marla J. 281 Boudreaux, Martha A. 281, 265, 160, 159 Boudreaux, Michael J. 195 Boudreaux, Peggy 197 Boudreaux, Perry J. 281, 196 Boudreaux, Rhonda L. 281 Boudreaux, Robert L. 281 Boudreaux, Ronald 257 Boudreaux, Ronnie 217 Boudreaux, Scott 197 Boudreaux, Susan A. 193, 207 Boudreaux, Boudreaux, Vickie A281 Wilbert Jr. 184 Bounds, Malvern L. 281 Bounds, Mary L. 281 Bourdeu, Denise J. 204, 195 Bourg, Alice A. B281 Bourg, Ben nie S. 281 Bourg, Bonnie 37, 208 Bourg, Bruce 196, 197 Bourg, Darlene A. 281 Bourg, David C. 281 Bourg, Joy M. 281 Bourg, Marvin J. 281 Bourg, Mary J. 281 Bourg, Raymond A. Jr. 281 Bourg, Robert J. 281 Bourgeois, Ann B. 281, 202, 203 Bourgeois, August 281 Bourgeois, Bethany A. 281 Bourgeois, Bobby L. 281 Bourgeois, Bonnie A. 281 Bourgeois, Bonnie A. 281 Bourgeois, Charles G. 281 Bourgeois, Christine P. 281 Bourgeois, Bourgeois, 192 Bourgeois, 133 Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois, 273 Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois, Bourgeois, 264 Bourgeois, David A. 281 Edward C. 281, Edward J. 281, Fernand J. Jr. 281 Grace G. 281, 207 James E. 281 Jay T. 281 Lana L. 281, 264, Martha P. 281 Mary K. 281, 207 Maurice T. Jr. 281 Michael A. 281 Michael C. 281 Michael J. 281 Raymond I. 281 Robert J. Jr. 281 Roland J. Jr. 190 Susan A. 281 Suzanne B. 281 Thomas J. 281, Tommy A. 281, 76 Bousegard, Hurst J. Jr. 281, 169 Boutwell, Donna D281 Bouzigard, Mary S281 Bowen, Candice M. 281 Boy Scout Troop H400 41 Boyd, Brenda B. 281 Boyd, Byron A. 281 Boyd, Frank 103 Boyd, Jennifer C. 281 Boyd, Kevin P. 281 Boyd, Richmond Jr. 281 Broom, Thomas W. 282, 196, 197 Brou, Arthur 164 Broussard, David P. 282 Broussard, John G. 282, 195 Broussard, John P. 282, 195 Bush, Rocky A. 283, 186 Business Administration, College of 43, 218, 222 263. 264 Y Butirich, Catherine A. 283 Butler, Debbie M. 283 Butler, Gerald M. 283, 98, 99 100, 102, 103 Butler, Mary W. 283 Boyer, Glen J. 281 Boyer, Lyle L. 281 Boyer, Stephen A. 281, 196, 197, 203 Boyne, Charles J. 281 Braden, Tom 100 Bradford, Cindy A. 281 Bradford, James W. 281 Bradshaw, Thomas L. 281, 196, 197 Broussard, Marie A. 240 Broussard, Ralph C. 236 Broussard, Vickie M. 282 Brown, Aline E. 282 Brown, Betty S. 282 Brown Blaine J. 282 Brown Charles J. 282 Brown Charles M. 282, 264, 223 Brown Doreen A. 282 Brown Eleanor 260 Brown, Enell B. 282 Brown, Ernest 282 Butler, Steven P. 283 Buuck, Louis A.283,13O,131 Buxton, Calvin J. 283 Bychurch, Bonnie M. 283 Byrnes, William E. 162, 164 Caballero, Daniel P. Jr. 283, 187, 183 Caballero, Leonard C. 283 "Cabaret" 76-79, 291, 344 Cade, Rita C. 283 Brandt, Daniel C. 281, 193 Brashier, Robert A. 282 Brassett, Michael R. 282 Brassette, David W. 282 Braud, Edward L. 264 Braud, Jeanine M282 Braud, John C282 Braud, Roger E. 282 Braun, Karl M. 282 Braus, Ellis J. Jr. 282 Braus, Todd B. 282 Breaux, Aline A282 Breaux, Andrew J. 282 Breaux, Christine M. 282 Breaux, Huey M. Jr. 282 Breaux, June C. 282 Breaux, Kevin A282 Breaux, Lawrence D. 282 Breaux, Leonard J. 282 Breaux, Mark 187 Breaux, Mary L. 282, 135 Breaux, Patti M. 282 Breaux, Randy P. 282 Brown, Ethel H. 282 Brown, Gerald D. 282 Brown, Gregory P. 282 Brown, Hazel J. 282 Brown, Holly A. 292, 77, 78 Brown, Janie 246 Brown, Joy 367 Brown, Laney M. 283 Brown, Paul E. 240 Brown, Richard P. 283, 220, 225 Brown, Susan R. 283, 153, 202, 90, 239 Brown, Sylvia A. 283,264 Brown, Timothy R. 283 Brownlee, Bonnie B. 283 Bruce, Brenda M. 283 Bruce, Eura J. Jr. 283 Bruce, Ray A. 283 Bruce, Rhonda M. 283, 195 Bruce, Vin 91, 92 Bruhl, Thomas A. 283, 102 Brumfield, Wendell M. 283 Cadle, Margann 283 Cadoret, Judy L. 283, 15, 170 171, 367, 366 Caillet, Mary J. 283, 160 Caillouet, Aaron 43, 220 Caillouet, David B. 283 Caillouet, Edith S. 283 Caillouet, Glenn D. 283 Caillouet, Rose M. 283 Caillou et, Thomas E. 283 Cain, Ann 204 Cain, Charlene C. 283,264 Cain, Glenda S. 204 Cain, Sue 195 Calcagno, George 283 Callahan, Kenneth W. 283 Callahan, Mary L. 283 Callahan, Patricia H. 283 Callais Callais Callais Callais ,Jonathan C. 283 ,June M. 283 , Michael P. 283 , Reed A. 283 Callais, Richard D. 283 Breaux Renodier P. 282 Breaux Richard F. 282 Breaux, Sandra L. 282 Breaux, Susan M. 282 Breaux, Terea L. 282, 160, 80, 81, 160 Breaux, Terri L. 282, 273 Breaux, Terry J. 282, 187, 183 Breaux, Todd J. 282 Brehm, Michael P. 282 Brennan, Mary M282 Brent, Betty J. 282, 151, 72 Brickley, Daisy M. 151 Brien, Barbara A. 282 Brien, Mary M282 Brierre, Robert E. Jr. 282 Bright, Lisa E. 282,202 Brimmer, Cathy R. 282 Briner, Kerry A. 282 Brinsmade, Robert B. 282 Brister, Cynthia D. 282, 164 Broach, Donna L. 282 Brocato, Richard J. 282 Brock, Stephanie A. 282,85 Broden, Juanita J. 282 Brooks Murrel H. 282 Brooks Peggy M. 195 Broom, Celeste L. 282, 179, 280 Broom, Dr. Joy 230 Brunet, Irvin F. Jr. 283 Brunet, Laurie M. 283 Brunet, Skip 197, 198 Brunson, Victor 190 Brynes, William E. 283 Buchanan, T. C. 220 Buckmaster, Sarah 228 Bueche, Amy Y. 283 Bueche, Laura F. 283 Bueche, Philip G. 283 Bull, Helena F. 283 Bull, Jeffrey W. 283 Buras, David B. 283 Buras, Gerald R. Jr. 283, 196 197 Burcalow, Susan D. 283, 207 Burch, Sharon A. 283, 200, 201 Burger Chef 44 Burger King 44 Burrell, Roger D. Jr. 283, 264, 239, 241 "Bus Riley" 67 Bush, Beth M. 283 Bush, Cynthia A. 283, 202, 263, 203 Bush, Gwendolyn F. 283 Bush, Ida 229, 233 Bush, Michael B. 283, 196, 197 Calmes, Coach T. C. 128-130 Calvaruso, Victor G. 153, 268 Camardelle, Wayne M. 283 Caminita, Cheryl A. 283, 207, 246 Campbell, EO. 225, 264,337 Campbell, Gary W. 283 Campisi, Lauren A. 283 Campisi, Nelda S. 284 Campo, Allan J. 284 Campo, Mark D. 284 Campos, Cynthia A. 284 Canafax, Margaret M. 284, 149, 264 Cancienne, Elizabeth A. 284 Cancienne, Ellen M. 284 Cancienne, Ramona M. 284 Candies, Anna M. 284 Cangelosi, Charlene M. 284, 264 Cangemi, Dr. JoAnn 228, 234 258, 259 Cangelosi, Paul M. 284, 279 Cannon, Kenneth J. Jr. 284 Cannon, Mary A. 284, 195, 241 Cannon, Ruby A. 223 Cantrelle, Chris W. 284, 149 Cantrelle, James B. 284 Cantrelle, Velma A. 284 Capone, Karen L. 284 Capone, Ray A. 284 Caraballo, Leopoldo J. 284 Caraballo, Rene J. 284, 150 Cardenas, Gloria J. 284 Cardinal, Sharon A. 284 Cardinale, Jeffrey M. 284 Carey, David M. 284 Carle, Shelley P. 284, 204 Carlin, Jesse C. lll 284 Carlone, Patricia A. 284 Carlos, Glynn J, 81 Carlton, Dr. Mark 61 Caro, James J. 284 Caro, Melinda A. 284 Carpenter, Dr. Harrel 228 Carpenter, Leroy J. 284 Carr, Nathaniel H. 284 Carrere, James R. 284 Carrier, Patricia L. 284 Carriere, Julie A. 284 Carrigee, Richard J. 284 Cart, Nell R. 284 Carter, Bessie B. 284 Carter, Catherine M. 284 Carter, Chris J. 284 Carter, Darlene L. 284 Carter, Marcelle C. 284, 267 Carter, Patricia G. 284, 179 Carville Hospital 202 Casebonne, Lynn M. 284 Casey, Donald R. 284, 195 Cash, Elizabeth A. 284, 161 Cash, Terryl 326 Cashio, Lillie M. 284 Cassard, Larry A. 284 Casse, Thomas J. 284 Cassidey, Jarme J. 284, 207 Cataldo, Michael J. 284 Cate, Beryl G. 284 Catha, David J. 284 Cavalier, Debra A. 284 Cavalier, Elvis J. 284 Cavalier, Kathy M. 284 Cavalier, Mark A. 284, 196, 197 Cavell, Daniel A. 284, 153- 155, 273, 266, 265, 85, 86, 141 Cavell, Mary L. 284 Cazenave, Deanna M. 284 Cazenave, Joan M. 284 Cazenavette, Adele M. 284, 187 Cefalu, Debra A. 284, 203 Cefalu, Joseph 220 Centanni, Leise M. 179, 178 Centanni, Sr. Carmelita 164, 162 Centenary 133 Chabert, Elodie B. 284, 202, 187 Chabert, Martha 246 Chabert, Marty J. 284, 187 Chachere, James H. Jr. 284 196 Chadwick, Harvey B. 284, 89 Chadwick, Joan E. 284, 207, 269, 268, 76, 240, 241 Chafin, Debra A. 284 Chaisson, Archie P. Jr. 284, 132 v Chaisson, Glaise J. 284 Chaisson, Henry J. Jr. 284 Chaisson, Susan E. 285 Champagne, Annette R. 285 Champagne, Anthony P. 285 Champagne, Audrey A. 285 Champagne, Brian J. 285, 160 Champagne, Darrel J. 285 Champagne, David J. 285 Champagne, Don A. 285, 192 Champagne, Eric C. 285, 126. 127, 129, 130 Champagne, Jeffrey P. 285 Champagne, Patrick J. 285 Champagne, Patsy A. 265, 264, 263, 223, 224 Champagne, Paul J. ll 285 Champagne, Regina M. 285, 138, 77, 78 Champagne, Regina R. 285 Champagne, Wendy M. 285 Chancey, Margaret B. 285 Chaney, Peggy A. 285 Chapman, Marilyn 285 Chapoton, Michael D. 223 Charitat, Maurice 214 Charitat, Michelle M. 285, 204 Charlet, Christy L. 285, 187 Charlet, Gerald J. Jr, 285 Charpentier, Colley M. 285 Charpentier, Dean M285 Charpentier, Faron J. 285 Charpentier, Judy E. 285 Charpentier, Mark L. 285 Charpentier, Susan A285 Chatman, Mary 184 Chauvin, Barry A. 285, 239 Chauvin, Brenda P285 Chauvin, Carl A. 285 Chauvin, Charles A. 285 Chauvin, Charles D285 Chauvin, Daniel P. 186 Chauvin, Daryl J. 285 Chauvin, Debra A. B285 Chauvin, Harriet M. 285 Chauvin, Jane M. 285 Chauvin, Janie A. 286 Chauvin, Julie Bienvenu 286 Chauvin, Leonard J. 286 Chauvin, Mary R. 286 Chauvin, Michael A. 286 Chauvin, Myron 259 Chauvin, Paul L. 286 Chauvin, Peter J. 286, 264 Chauvin, Phyllis A. 286, 40, 41 Chauvin, Rev. David 164 Chauvin, Robert A. Jr. 286 Chauvin, Timothy P, 286 Chauvin, Tina M. 286 Chauvin, Warren J. 286,233 Cheerleaders 156, 1 57 Chemistry, Dept. of 253 Chemistry Society, Nicholls 272, 253 Chenault, Rowena L. 286 Chenevert, Sue A. 286 Chenier, Anne M. 286 Chenier, Mary A. B. 286 Cheramie, Arlene F. 286, 264, 273 Cheramie, Colette M. 286 Cheramie, Debbie A. 286,264 Cheramie, Debbie M286 Cheramie Dino J. 286 Cheramie, Donna J. 286 Cheramie, JoEllen 241 Cheramie, Judy A286 Cheramie Linda A. 286, 195 Cheramie Paul E. 286 Cheramie Ramona A286 Cheramie Randolph J. Jr. 286,269,76-81,172,240, 241 Cheramie, Robin A. 286 "Chere Belle, Chere Bete" 46, 80, 81, 87, 341, 91 Cherry, Diane C. 286, 202, 195 Cherry, Sherry A286 Chevalier, Cherie A. 286 Chevalier, Joseph R. Jr. 286 Chiasson, Brian J, 286, 76 Chiasson, Cheryl A. 286 Chiasson, Debra J. 286 Chiasson, Faron J. 286 Chiasson, Jacalyn N. 286 Chiasson, Kirth J. 286 Chiasson, Remy Jr. 286, 149 Chiasson, Ricky J. 286, 196, 197, 172 Chiasson, Sharon A. 286 Chiasson, Terry H. 286 Chiasson, Virginia A286 Chiefs 141 Chifici, Gasper 247 Childers, Teresa L. 286 Chilek, David V286 Chisholm, Kimberly J. 286, 195 Chotin, Father Joseph 162 Chouest, Adele M286 Chouest, Debbie L. 286 Chouest, Edison 218 Chouest, Van K. 287 Cicardo, Barbara 237 Church, Sen. Frank 241 Chustz, Brian J. 287 Ciaccio, Nicholas J. Ill 287 Civic Center 88, 86, 72-74, 92 Clark, Agnes 337, 67 Clark, Cecilia C. 287 Clark, Dinorah S. 287 Clark, Fran M. 287, 202, 85, 86 Clark, Ivins M. 287, 151 Clark, Louis C287 Claudet, Alice P287 Claudet, Joseph G. 287 Claudet, M. Catherine B287 Clawson, Cynthia L. 287 Clay, Roger W. 287 Crayfish Boil 74 Clayton, Effie E. 287 Clayton, Mary N. 287 Clayton, Wanda L. 287 Clement, Bonnie L. 287 Clement, Dr. Robert 228 Clement, Dwain R. 287 Clement, Edward D. 190 Clement, Gary E. 287. 196, 197 Clement, Larry W. 287 Clement, Sandra 287 Clement, Theresa L. 287 Clements, Bill 96 Clements, Van E. IV 287 Cloud, Catherine M. 287 Cloud, David E. 287 Cloutier, Carol M. 287, 195 Cloutier, Patrick H. 247 Cobb, Darrell W. 287 Coble, Susanne E. 287, 273 CODOFIL 292,239 Coffman, Sterling F. 287, 162 Coffman, Vernon J. 287 Cohen, Sarah L. 287, 202, 157 Colbert, Charles 260 Cole, Robin G. J. 287 Cole, Theresa C. 287 Cole, William M287 Coleman, Oliver 287, 163 Collier, John M. 287 Collier, Sharon D287 Collins, Christine A. 287, 228 229 Collins, Edward J. Jr. 287 Collins, Susan A287 Collins, Susan G. 287 Cologne, Antoinette M. 287 Colman, Shirley 28 Columbia 1 19 Columbia Scholastic Press Association 168, 171 Comeaux, Ann E. 287 Comeaux, Charles F. 287 Comeaux, Daryl G. 287 Comeaux, Farrel J. 287 Comeaux, Larry J. Jr. 196, 197 Comeaux, Merwin A. 287 Comeaux, Sandra A, 287 Comeaux, Sterling W. Ill 287 Comeaux, Terry E. 273 Como, Brady L. 287 Computer Science, Dept. of 254 Comstock, Thomas E. 287 Concanie, Laura 246 Constant, Joanne M. 287 Constant, John N287 Constant, Michael J. 287 Constant, Ramona M. 287 Constanfindes, Dinos 92 Constantino, Jo Ann 287 Constanza, Anthony J. 287 Conway, Lucian 43, 223, 220 Cook, Brenda M. E287 Cook, Proffie 287 Cooke, Guy N. 287,268 Cooley, Elizabeth L. 287 Cooley, James 149 Coon, Lester 219 Cooper, Alice 27 Cooper, Laura B. 287 Cooper, Patricia A. 287 Copas Bros. 274, 332, 64, 70 Coquettes 85, 161, 232 Corkell, Mary D. Sr. 287 Corneio, Jose CPepeJ L. 287, 173 Cornibe, Jamie A287 Corona, Jean A. 287 Corona, John D. 287 Cortez, Debby A. 287, 164. 207 Index 349 201 150 index Coscarart, Pedro M. 287 Cosse, Rodney L.287,193 Costello, Barbara A. 287 Cotham, Lisa A287 Cothern, Keith B. 287 Couch, Wilson P, 287, 193 Coulon, Janice M. 287 Coulon, Sheldon M. 287 Coulon, Terry L. 287 Coupel ,Catherine M287 Courville, Janice M. 287 Cousin, Carol A. 287 Cousin, Mike 121 Cowen, James 237 Cox, Sandra L. 287, 164 Coyne, Bonnie C287 Crain, Dr. Mathilda 228 Cramond, Gustave P. 196, 197 Cran, Florence M. 287, 202 Crawford, Keith M. 287 Crawford, Martin A. 287 Daigle, Patricia A. 288, 186, 201 Daigle, Scott 288 Daigle, Timothy J. 288 Daily Comet 325, 237 Dameans, The 163 Daniel, Mark D. 288 Daniels, Kelly F. 288, 196, 197 Daniels, Lillie M288 Danos ,Allen A.288,96,103 Danos, Lawrence J. Jr. 288 Danos, Rebecca W. 288 Danos, Timothy P. 288 Danos, Weldon M. 288 Dantin, Carol 163 Dantin, Karen C. 288, 264 Dantin, Rita V. L. 288, 269. 241 Dantin, Thomas E, 288, 269. 80, 81, 172, 175, 241 Dantoni, David A. 288 Dantoni, Mary E. 288, 161, Crawford, Pat 103 Crawley, Owen T. Jr. 287 Creel, Philip W. 287 Creel, Sherryl A. 287 Cresson, Curtis J. 287 Criddle, Nehemiah l-l. Jr. 287 Crochet. Anne M. 186 Crochet, Eric J. 287 Crochet, Eric P. 367 Crochet, Laura B. 271 , 270, 271, 3 Crochet, Crochet, Crochet, Crochet, Crochet, 67 Lee A. 287 Marlene A. 287 Mary A. 264 Steven C. 287 Susan M. 287 Crockett, William D. 190 Croom, John 237 Crosby, Kurt J. 287 Crosby, Lisa L. 287, 203 Cross, Eileen A. 287, 187 Cross, Katherine 287 Cross, Virginia A. 287 Crouch, Julia M. 287 Cuccia, Craig M, 287, 196, 197 Cuenca, Mack M. 287, 196, Dardar, Evelda J. 288 Dargis, Denise C. 288 Darsey, Kathleen M. 288 Darsey, Renee S. 288,207 Daspit, Marvin J. 288 Dassey, Peter A. 288, 195 Daunis, Christine M. 288 Daunis, Joan T. 288, 264 Daunis, Mark S288 Daure, Sylvanee M. 288, 164, 204 Dauzat, Donald E. 288 David, Carol A. 288 David, Donovan A. 288 David, John S. 288, 149 316, 197,169, 168,367 Culotta, Karen A. 287, 132 Cummings, Kathy A. 287 David, Joseph B. W. 288 David, David, Kenneth M. 288 Raymond E. Jr. 288 Davies, Joseph Jr. 260 Daviet, Juliette A. 288 Davis, Carol A. C. 220 Davis, Donald 288, 184 Davis, Edward Jr. 288, 98, 103 Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Eldorado A. 288, 267 Eric J. 151 Frances C. 288 l-larry F. Jr. 264, 233 Kasmin M. 288, 55, 338, 241, 244 Cuneo, Mary. F. 287 Cuqrow, Current Lydia M. 287,203 Events 39 Currier, David L. 288 Curry, William R. 288 Curtis, Richard H. 153 Cutrera, Regina 288 Cvitanovich, Barbara L. 288 Cystic Fibrosis Walk-A-Thon 193 D'Olive, Patrick W. 290 Dagenhardt, Glynn A. 288, 186 Daigle, Billy J. 288 Daigle, Cleve M. 288 Daigle, Edward J. 288 Daigle, l-larold J. Jr. 288,246 Daigle, John E288 Daigle, Julie M. 288 Daigle, Marlene M. 288 Davis, Marc G. 288, 186 Davis, Muriel 232, 233 Davis, Stephen T. 288, 264, 245 Dawson, Alta L. 288 Day, Thomas 247 Daze, Cynthia M. 289 De la Cruz, Danna D. 289, 50 De la Cruz, Donna D. 289 De Mers, Lloyd Calvin 289 De Grazio, George 91 Debautte, Kelly P. 289 Debetaz, Germain J. 289 Deer, Douglas E. 289 Dees, l-lilda 223, 224, 264, 265 Dees, Pamela B. 289 Defelice, Kirk J. 289 Defelice, Mark S. 289 DeFelice, Woodrow 261 Defillipi, Daniel J. 289 deGraauw, James S. 289, 193 169, 168, 367 deGraauw, Mary CPeggyj M. 193, 264, 265 DeGrazio, George 236 Deichmann, Deborah A. 203 Deimel, Aline M. 289,202 de la Bretonne, Joan F. 289, 155, 264, 266, 265 de la Bretonne, Mary J. 289 Delahaye, Danny C. 289 Delahaye, Dr. Alfred 22, 24, 368, 237 Delahaye, Kim M. 289 Delahoussaye, Dawn M. 289 Delatte, Douglas J. 289 Delatte, Janet A. 289 Delatte, Nadine l-l. 289 Delaune, Marie E. 289 Delaune, Stephanie F. 289, 153 Delewis, Annette M. 289, 204, 205 Delk, Stephan L. 289 Della, Gloria D. 289, 264, 223. 225, 239 Delta Alpha Kappa 150, 151 Delta Mu Delta 263-265, 213 Delta Psi Kappa 265, 266, 230 Delta Sigma Phi 182, 183, 191, 192, 194, 44 Delta Sigma Pi 42, 43, 129, 140, 218, 194, 199, 264, 266 Delta State University 97, 103,116,117,127,133, 145, 301 Delta Tau Alpha 272 Delta Zeta 85, 86, 140, 141, 182, 183,198, 199,200- 203, 205, 225, 44 Delucca, Jay 195 Delucca, John A. ll 289 Dempster, Janie C. 289 Denise's Dames 140, 141 Dennis, Dr. John 228 Denoux, Karen B. 289, 207 Deramee, Lisette M. 289 Derbes, David J. 196, 197 Deroche, Chris J. 289 Deroche, Daniel J. 289 Deroche, Jane M. 228 Derrington, Florence M, 289, 223 De Silva, Joel 43, 225, 266 Des Allemands Parade 29 Deshotels, Dwight A. 289 Desilva, Joel 266 Deslatte, Susan A. 289, 195 Desselle, Lucien Jr. 289 Detiveaux, Doyle J. 289 Detiveaux, Marla A. 289 Detro, Dr. Randall 216 Deverges, Vincent P. 289 Devillier, Gayle F. 289 Devillier, Phillip P. 289 Dey, Diane M. 289, 203 Diaz, Clayton D. 289, 193, 272, 273 Diaz, Melinda C. 289 Dibenedetto, Mollee E. 289, 204, 195 Dibenedetto, Robert R. 289, 195 Dicharry, Carol J. 289, 207 Dickey, Mark W. Jr. 181, 180 Didier, Raymond 48, 85, 229, 143 Didier, Raymond E, Jr. 190 Diggs, Brenda F. 289 Diket, Christopher M. 195, 149, 264, 237 Dill, Donna E. 267 Dillard University 145 Dillion, Constance M. 289 Dillon, Arthur Jr. 289, 151 Dillon, Myrtis M289 Dinger, Sarah H. 289 Dionne, Tena M. 289 Dishman, Susan J. 289 Distetano, Thomas L, 290 Dixon, Billy 99 Dixon, Mary A. 290 Dodd, Leonard B. 290 Dodd, Peggy J. 290, 157 Doega, Gerald P. 290 Doherty, David L. Jr. 290, 195 264, 194, 220, 224, 155 Doiron, John 225 Doiron, William C290 Doland, Diane 290 Domangue, Chris A. 290, 264 271, 273, 263 Domangue, Craig M. 290 Domangue Darryl D. 290 Domangue Domangue Domangue Herman A. Jr. 290 Lisa A. 290 Rickie J. 290 Domecq, Gregory G. 290 Domingues, Brian C. 290 Domingues, Mark E. 290, 196, 149, 197 Dominigue, Wanda K. 290 Domino, Sarah L. 290 Donachricha, Teleca J. 290 Donaldson, David G. 290, 268 Donnelly, Joseph A. 290 Donner, Diane M. 290 Doran, David M. 290 Dorest, Desiree A. 290 Dorm Life 32-37 Dornier, Barbara M. 290 Dorsa, Paul T. 290 Dorsa, Warren J. 290 Dorsey, Melvina 290 Dorrie, Laurie 193 Doss, Arles J. Jr. 290 Dotson, Renee N. 290 Doucet, Allen J. 290, 181, 272, 273, 132, 180 Doucet, Carrie M. 290 Doucet, David J. 193 Doucet, Mitzi E. 290 Doucet, Pamela J. 290 Doucet, Sharon A. 290 Doughty, David 183 Douglas, Mary V. 290 Douglas, Wendell C. 290 Dover, Irma L. 264 Dowd, John C. 290 Dowd, Peggy 204 Dowell, Mary V. 290 Dunckelman, Mary M. 290 l l l i l i l l l l l 1Dowie, Laurie J. 193, 264 gDowne, Diane 204 lDragon, David M. 196, 197 lDragon, Terry L. 264 lDrilI Team 40, 266 lDriskill, Melissa M. 290 iDubois, Diane G. 290 lDubois, Walter J. 290 lDubuisson, Margaret M. 290 Duckworth, Frances C. 290 .1Ducos, Susan A. 290, 202 .gDucos, Vivian V. 290 IiDucote, Edwin A. Jr, 195 i,Dudek, Marcie L. 290 iDuet, Andrew S. Jr. 290 Duet, Bernadette M. 290 QJ5Duet, Brent 21 7 1gDuet, Charles J. 272 iDuet, Daniel P. 290 l.Duet, John P. 290, 153, 266, 264,43,169, 168 Duet, Jonathan A. 290 fDuet, Louis F. 290 FDuet, Loyal A. 290, 268, 76, l 241 ' lDuet, Raymond J. 290 iDuet, Rebecca A. 290 ilDuet, Sherman D. 290 :Duet, vaiiis H. 247 lDufour, Deborah S. 290 iDufrene, Daniel J. 290 .gDufrene, Deborah D. 290, 223 ifDufrene, Mary L. 290, 247 Dugas, Deborah M. 290 lDugas, Geralyn M. 290 il Dugas, Kurt R. 290 lf Dugas, Malcolm J. 290 l1Dugas, Pamela J. L. 290 1iDugas, Patti A. 290 ,i Dugas, Wayne D. 290 jQDuhe, Robert J. 290 fDujmov, Joseph E. 290 i Duke, Kenneth J. 290 1 Dumas, Cynthia M. 290 l Dumas, Debbie W. 290 1 Dumas, Donna A. 264 9 Dumas, Greg 45 . Dunbar, Kathy M. 290 i Dunbar, Patrick C. 290 Duncan, William 208,36 ,Dunckelman, John W. 290, 270 i l ll i i Dunckelman, William H. 290, 4 268, 244 i Dunham, Dale J. 290 l Dunk-A-Prof 42, 43, 264, 302 Dunn, Deborah A. 290 1 Dunsmore, Robert P. 290 i i Dupaty, Lois A. 290 1 Duplantis, Bradford A. 290 1 Duplantis, Daniel C. 290 1 Duplantis, Dawn A. 290, 90, 239 1 Duplantis, Dawn E. 290 l Duplantis, Erich M. 290 Duplantis, Frederick P. 290 Duplantis, Lydia Y. 290 Duplantis, Mark l. 290 Dupont, Charles N. 290, 271, 273 Dupont, Donna L. 290 l Dupont, George 247 Dupont, J. B. 216 Dupont, Lisa L. 290,204 Dupont, Richard F290 Dupre, Carolyn L. 290,264 Dupre, Dave 290 Dupre, Geoffrey C. 272, 58, 173 Dupre, Howard J. Ill 290 Dupre, John M. 290 Dupre, Kathleen E. 290 Dupre, Keith J. 264 Dupre, Madelyn M. 290, 228, 229 Dupre, Murphy J. Jr. 290 Dupre, Dupre, Rhonda A. 290 Welden J. 290 Dupree, Cynthia L, 290 Dupuis, Roy P. 290 Dupuis, Steven J. Jr. 290 Dupuy, Ronnie P. 291, 193 Duque, Jose H. C. 150, 119, 120,121 Durham, Daniel P. 291 Durliah, Phillip 244 Durso, Arlene A. 291 Dusenbery, Daniel V. 291, 179 Duthu, Timothy J. 291 Dutreix, Charmaine A. 264, 263, 223, 225 Dyess, Linda S. 291, 202, 85 Dykes, Walter B. 291 Eagan, Gerald P. Jr. 291 Eagan, Rick Jr. 260 Eagan, Sharon A. 291 Earles, William H. 291 Earth Sciences, Dept. of 255 Eastern Michigan Univ. 121 Eberha 264, rdt, William D. 291, 273 Echavarria, Carlos E. 291, 321,320, 118-121, 72 Echeverria, Marta 291 Echols, Gayle M. 291, 204, 183, 21, 23, 85-87, 155, 213 Economics and Finance Club 218 Economics and Finance Dept. 43, 219, 220 Edmonds, Whitney lll 151, 181, 180 Edrington, James H. 291 Education, College of 264, 265, 226, 233 Education, Dept. ot 227 Edwards, Annie M. 291 Edwards, Edwin 7, 12,14, 213, 260, 261, 60, 154 Edwards, Leland 291 Edwards, Michael G. 291, 186 Eells, Dolores K. 291 Eells, Mike 132 Elchorn, James R. Jr. 291 Eisman, Deborah J. 291 Einnis, Sonia 16 Ek, Ulf A. 291 Election 261 Elfer, Roslyn M, 291 Ellendale Country Club 4 32 Ellender, Allen J. lll 291 Ellender, Debra A. M. 291 Ellender, Jerome M. 291 Ellender, Kirk G. 291 Ellender Memorial Library 261 260, 212, 214 Ellender, Loretta T. 291 Ellender Volleyball Team 140 Elliot, Jorda F. 291, 195 Elliott, Bernice R. 291 Elliot, Lloyd J. 225 Elliott, Robert J. 291 Ellis, Brenda 151 Ellis, Carrie W. 291 Ellis, Gail M. 291 Ellis, Gregory L. 291 Ellis, Mary V. 291 Ellis, Mike 181 Ell-zey, E. J. 291 Ellzey, Lynn B291 Elphage, Virginia T291 Engel, Allen H. 291 Engineering Dept. 86, 246, 247 Engineering Society, Nicholls 271, 272, 247 Englade, Allison F. 291 English Dept. 272, 237 English, James W. 291, 186 Ensminger, Betty J. 291 Erichson, Robert M. 291 Erickson, Gayle 64, 65 Eriksson, Ulf E. 291, 119, 121 Ermert, Michael C, 291 Eschete, Jennifer C. 291 Eschete, Kendra C. 291, 186, 160, 77, 78 Eschete, Tommy G. 291, 190 Escobar, Alberto L. 291, 150 Escobar, Teresita G. 291, 150, 294 Escoffier, George F. Jr. 291 Esneault, Janet M. 291 Esponge, Vicki K. 291 Estela, Carlos 150 Estevens, Ricardo R. 291 Estrada, Bonita J. 291,207 Etienne, Jace A. 291 Fagan, Fagan, Frank E292 Kim S. 292 Fair, Betty J. P. 292 Fairchil 223 Faith Si d, Joseph Jr. 220, 222, ngers 165 Fakier, Cathy L. 292,202 Fakier, Fakier, Fakier, Dawn M. 292 Jane M. 292 Susan E. 292, 264, 202 Falcon, Carroll 243, 244 Falcon, Kelly A. 292,246 Falcon, Monica A292 Falcon, Robert 292, 190 Falgoust, Brian P. 292 Falgoust, Kurt L. 292 Falgout, Elizabeth D. 292 Falgout, John M. 292 Falgout, Katherine D. 292, 265, 264 Falgout, Linda C. 292 Falgout, Mona R. 292 Falgout, Patsy T. 292 Falgout, Robert CDU 272, 52. 245, 243 Falgout, Sylvia A. 292 Falgout, Tanya T. 292 Fambrough, Kathryn A. 292 Fambrough, Kevin C. 292, 366-368, 269, 170, 171, 267, 44, 175 Fangue, Robin C. 292 Fangue, Sandra M292 Fanguy, Aaron J. 208, 192 Fanguy, Carol P. 292, 186 Fanguy, Daniel A. 292 Fanguy, Steve J. 292 Farmer, Theresa S. 292, 223 Farr, David D. 292 Fasola, Sharon A. 292 Faucheaux, Mary G. 292 Faucheux, Brenda M. 292 Faucheux, Charles J. 292, 190, Faurie, 191 Wanda C. 292, 153 Faust, Elaine A. 292 Eusea, Connie M. 291 Eusea, Mickie A. 291 Evans, James E. 193 Evans, James M. 291 Evans, Larry 291 Evans, Matt 291 Evans, Nancy V. 291 Evenge, Bobby 99 Everett, Don M. 291 Everett, Mary J. H. 291 Every, Anna R. 291 Every, Beverly J. 291 Every, Jean P. 291, 161, 337 Executive-in-Residence 218, 264 Exnicios, Pamela L. 291 Exnicious, Donna M. 291 Eymard, Emmett M. 291 Eymard, Susan M. 291 Ezell, Jim 98 Fabre, Frances M. C. 291 Fabre, Leon R. 292 Facheaux, Greg 337 Faehse, John F. 292 Faehse, Richard W. 271 , 273, 178 Favaloro, Mark C. 292 Favaloro, Michael F. 292 Favret, Renee A. 292 Fay, Jeffrey C. 196, 197, 126. 129, 130 Fellowship of Christian Athletes 265-266 Femia, Nancy C. 292 Fenton, Clifford W. 292 Fenton, Mary W. 264 Ferdinand, John O. 292 Fernandez Gayle A. 292 Fernandez Mercy M. 292 Fernandez Ramona M. 292 Fernandez Richard J. 292 Fernandez Rickey A. 292, 266 Fernandez, Wayne M. 292, 153, 152 Ferron, Stephanie A. 292 Fertitta, Stephen E. 292 Fiberworks Center 236 Field, William 225 Fields. Harold L. Jr. 292 Fields, James fDr.J 90, 245, 238, 239 Index 351 Gautreaux, Dudley A. 295 index Fields, Terry W, 292 Fink, Janice M. 292, 232, 233 Fink, Robert B. Jr. 292 Finley, Rita N. 292 Firmin, Berley A. ll 292 Firmin, Dale A. 292 First Methodist Church 268 Fischer, Barbara A. 292 Fischer, Warren L. Jr. 292 Fish, Pamela R. 292 Fish, Paul E. 293 Fitch, Jerry J. 293 Fitch, Jimmy A. 293 Fitzgerald, Dr. Paul 232 Fitzpatrick, Therese C. 293 Flash Cadillac 64, 66-68, 70 Fletcher, Marie CDU 264, 237 Flick, Bryant J. 293 Flick, Linda RS. 293 Flippen, Laurie A. 293, 203 Florida State Univ. 132 Flory, Gordon 260 Flowers, Vicki E. 293 Flynn, Jeffrey L. 293 Flynn, Tom 186 Foerster, Brenda L 293 Foerster, Dale M. 293 Folse, Dianna M, 293 Folse, Gay L M. 293 Folse, James R293 Folse, Jan R293 Folse, Kim M. 293 Folse, Michael J. 293 Folse, Pamela M. 293,246 Folse, Steven J. 293 Folse, Trunell M. 293 Foltz, Lori 333 Fomorin, Alan L. 293. 58, 340 68, 69, 236, 237, 241 Fonseca, Barbara H. 293, 340 Fonseca, Joseph E. 293 Fonseca Fonseca Fonseca Fontaine Fontaine. Marilyn R293 Myron M. 293, 149 .Shelia M. 293 David 293 Dennis A. 293 Fontan, Glen P. 293 Fontenot, Brenda E, 293, 246 Food Services Executives Assoc. 271, 247 Foolish Fashion Show 206 Foreman, J. F. 260 Foosball 194, 208 Football 145, 96-103, 87 Foote, Lois L 293 Foote, Mary T, 293, 204, 267, 205 Foote, Newton 31,216 Ford, Herbert L. 293, 192 Ford, Patrick J. 293, 193,199 Foreign Languages, Dept. ot 238 Foreman, Carl J. 293 Foret Barry M. 293 Foret Beverly A. 293 Foret, Carol A. 293 Foret Fred S. 293 Foret, Henry J. 293 Foret, Karen A. 293,265 Foret, Kenneth J. 293, 245 Foret, Marsha 264 Foret, Michael A. 293 Foret, Trudy A. 293 Forster, Shelley A. 202 Forrester, Dale 192 Forsyth, Barry J. 293 Fortier, Renee C. 293 Fortunato, Nicholas A. 293, 196, 197 Foshee, Susan R. 293 Foster, William R. 293, 81 , 241 Foto, Anita A. 293 Foto, Anthony J. 293 Foucheux, Richard J. 293, 267, 268, 81 , 240 Foucheux, Timothy B293 Fournet, Anita A. 293 Fournet, Catherine A, 293 Fourchon Road 139, 141 Fourroux, Sabrina K. 204, 205 Fowler, William C. 293 Fradella, Leo C. 293 Fraley, Paul W. 293 France, Douglas M. 293 Francingues, Elaine M. 293. 202, 203 Francis, Barbara A. 293 Francise, Geralyn N. 293 Francoise, Michelle CDU 43, 150, 219, 222, 224, 225 Frank, David M 293, 196,197 Frank, Gregory G. 294 Frank, Janice M. J. 294 Frank, Neil tDr.j 18 Franklin, Oscar Jr. 294 Frantz, Stephen M294 Fraternities 182, 183, 190- 192 Frazier, Wilfred 294 Freak Week 314, 57, 342, 56- 59 Freeman, Donna C. 294,203 Freeman, Jacqueline M 294. 244 Freeman, Linda T. 294 Freeman, Teresa K. 294 Fremin, Robert H. 294 Frenette, Michael A. 294, 196. 197, 198 Fresina, Paul A. 294 Frickey, Douglas L. 294 Frickey, Rebekah D. 294, 264, 239 Frith, Steve J, 294, 193 Fromenthal, Patricia A. 294, 264 Fromenthal, William Jr. 294 Froreich, Bobby L. 294 Frost, Allen G. 294 Frost, William H294 Fruhling, Donna L. 294 Fry, Marlene S. 294 Frye, Betty J. 294 Frye, Linda A. 294,228 Fulkerson, John H. 294 Fulmer, Virgie L. H. 294 Funck, Henry M294 Fuqua, Patrick B. 195 Fury, Robert P. 294 Fussell, William P. Jr. 294 Gabb, George J. Jr. 294, 187 Gachassin, Richard W. 294 Gatford, Jack H. 294 Gagnard, Glenn M. 294 Gagneaux, Thomas R. 294 Gaharan, Charles 237 Gaille, John L. 294 Galiano, Russell 228, 229 Galjour, Anne M. 294, 81, 76, 77, 78, 341 Galjour, Dwayne J. 294 Galjour, Jess J. 294 Galiour, Suzanne M. 294 Galjour, Thomas A. 294 Gallagher, Kenny 294, 196, 197 Galliano, Gary J. 294 Galliano, Jo 28, 213, 212 Galliano, Vernon F. CDU 306, 264, 89, 31, 12, 23, 28, 213. 212, 41, 173, 91,259 Galloway, Clifford E. Jr. 294, 196, 197 Galloway, Jerry B. Jr. 294 Galloway, Judy L. 294 Galloway, Willie J. Jr. 294 Gamble, Frank Jr. 294 Gann, Dr. Jimmy 245 Garcia, Julia A. 294, 200, 201 Gardiner, William M. 294 Gardon, Hebert 260 Garland, Cheryl J. 294, 150 Garlington, Beverly H. 294 Garnett, Gwendolyn M. 294 Garrard, Michael C. 294, 192 Garrett, Bernadine M. 294, 239 Garrett, Micheal H. 294 Garrity, Cynthia A. T. 294, 265 Gary. Olen CDU 245 Garza, Paula 294 Gauheaux Gauveaux Gauheaux Gauheaux Gauheaux Gauheaux 233 Gauheaux Gauneaux .Gillis J. 295 ,Jane M. 295 ,Jeanne M. 295 .John W. 295 ,Kay 80, 81 ,Kim A. 295, 76 , Mary C. 295, 264 ,Mary P. 295, 195 Gautreaux, Pamela M. 295 Gautreaux, Rene P. 295 Gautreaux, Robert P. 295 Gautreaux, Roy D. 295 Gaynard, Glenn 266 Gearhart, Jerry R. 295 Geason, Virginia L. 295 Gasery, Cheryl A. 294 Gassen, Laron J. 294 Gassen, Louis J. Jr. 294 Geauthreaux, Harlan V. 295 Gee, Jerry 238 Geen, William E295 Geisendorff, Alton S. 295 Geist, Mark F. 295, 187 Gendron, Barry S. 295 General Studies, Division ot 258 Gentry, Barry T. 295 Geoghagan, James A. 295, 195 George, Candis M. 295 Gerace, Barbara A. 295 Germain, Kay M. 295 Giambrone, Anne M. 295 Giardina, Sarah A. 295, 162, 164 Gibson, James R. 295 Gibson, John B.295,196,197 Gieseler, Charles J. 295, 196, 197 Giger, Gary J. 295 Giglio, Emanuel L. 295 Gassen, Sherryl R. 294,264 Gassen, William G. Jr. 294 Gassenberger, Linda M. 294, 207 Gates, Linda L. 294 Gaubert, Denis J. Ill 294, 190, 264 Gaubert, Steven C. 294 Gaubert, Tana L. 294 Gaudet, Curtis J. 294 Gaudet, Judy A. 294 Gaudet, Mae F. 294 Giglio Giglio Giglio. Giglio, ,Valerie L. 295,207 ,Victor F. 295 Johnny J. 295 Mary A. 295, 183,206 Gil, John B.295,195 Gil, Kim M.295,195 Giles, Alan 295 Gills, Roslyn G. 295 Gilmer, Kendall D. 295 Gilmore, James C. Jr. 295 Gilmore, Robin R. 295 Gilstrap, Derek B. 295 Gaudet, Patricia L. 294, 265 Gaudet, Rose M. 294 Gaudin, Eleanor P. 295 Gaudin, Karen A. 295 Gauno, Belton H1295 Gauslin, Patrice M. 295 Gauthe, Daniel G. 295 Gauthe, Jaquelin S. 295,264 Gauthier, Adrian 367 Gauthier, Carl A. 295 Gauthier, Michael D. 295 Gauthreaux, Brian P. 295, 193 Gauthreaux, Gwendolyn C. 295, 159 Gauthreaux, Joanie R. 295 Gauthreaux, Marian L. 295 Gauthreaux, Winnie M. 295 Gautier, Charlene M. 295 Gautier, Karen A. 295 Gautreaux, Conrad P. 295 Ginter, Jacqueline H. 295 A Giroir, John R. 280, 57, 339, 44 Giroir, Ronald J. Sr. 295 Giroir, Steven J. 295 Gisclair, Curtis J. 295 Gisclair, Deborah A. 295 Gisclair, Gary A. 295 Giuffre, Vincent Jr. 295 Givens, Barbara R. 295, 270, 271 Glenn, Leontine G. 295, 151 Glover, Deborah L. 295 Glynn, Peggy A. 295 Goda, Lisa J. 295, 203 Godorov, Suzanne B. 296 Godwin, Karen L. 296, 207, 195 Gogarty, Debra M. 296 Gold, Carol A. L. 296 Golden, Marsha A. 296 Golf 230, 133 Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales Gonzales, Gonzales Gonzales David C. 296 ,Gina M. 296 Leroy J. 296 Lisa A. 296 Michael 296 Nina M. 296 Gregoire, Joseph 297 Gremillion, Hubert A. Jr. 297 Gremillion, Mary A. 297 Gresham, Dr. Cliff 43, 201, 264, 265, 225, 259 Gresham, Matthew 201 Grezaffi, Vicki T. 297 Griffin, Andy M. 297 Guidry, Mary L. 297 Guidry, Nathan P. 297 Guidry, Rebecca S. 297 Guidry, Ruth M297 Guidry, Guidry, Sidney 270, 268 Stanley J. Jr. 297 Guidry, Steven A. 297 Guidry, Theresa M. 297 Harkless, Ronald J. 298 Harlan, Deborah L. 298 Harlem Globetrotters 142 Harmon, Elizabeth K. 298 Harmon, Martha B228 Harold, Charles K. ll 298 Harp, Lettie L. 298, 244 Harrell, Gordon E. 298 Goodrow ,Carrie M. 296, 155, Griffin, Don 103 Guilbeau, Connie E. 297 Harrer, Joe 195 202, 183, 203 Goodrow, Fred S. 296, 245 Goodrow, Jane C. 296 Goodrum, James E. Jr. 296 Goodwin, James R. Jr, 296 Goodwin, Jane T. 296 Goodwin, Steven E. 296 Gordon, Cheryl A. 296 Gordon, Mary E. 296 Gouaux, Eugene G. Jr. 296, 149, 264, 222, 173 Gouaux, Mary P. 296 Goudia, Gayle B. 296 Goulas, Donna L. 296 Griffin, Gary H297 Griffin, Joan C. 297 Griffin, Linda A297 Griffin, Nelida M. 297 Griffin, Trudy J. 297 Griffin, William H297 Griffith, Julie A297 Griffon, Steve T. 297 Grillet, Joan E. 297, 207, 244 Grimes, Donald N. Jr. 297, 164, 342 Grimes, Morris Jr. 297 Grizzaffi, Donna M. 297 Guillie, Annette C. 297, 179. 280, 367 Guilliot, John A297 Guillory, Carl J. 297, 193 Guillory, Geraldine M. 297 Guillot, Joseph C. 297, 271 , 178 Guillot, Marie L. 297, 179, 280, 178 Guillot, Nadine S. 297 Guillot, Peggy A. 297 Guillot, Sally J. 297, 239 Guion, Bill 328 Harris, Constance A. 298, 264 Harris, Donald J. Jr. 298, 190 Harris, Dr. Alva 245 Harris, Elizabeth H. 298 Harris, Janet M. 298,200,201 Harris, Joann M. 298 Harris, Shirley A. 298, 203 Harris, T. H. 215 Harris, Vyrl L. 298 Harris, Wendy C. 298 Harrison Harrison Harrison Brian T298 ,Jerome A. 298, 151 Kevin C. 190 187 Gourgues, Evelyn D. 296 Gourgues, Toni A. 296 Gourrier, Maurice V. 296 Governale, Anthony B. 296, Grizzaffi, Melanie C. 297 Gros, Bob 132 Gros, Chris J. 297 Gros, Craig A. 297 Gros, Dale R. 297 Gros, Dr. Ridley 218, 220, Gulf South Conference CGSCJ 142,112-114,117,133. 121 Gunn, Wilda Manuel 297 Gussman, Orlando 103 Guzzetta, Susan E. 297 Harrison, Kirk 298, 190 Harrison, Susan K. 298 Hadrick Lorna M. 297 269, 178, 241 Grabert, Juliet B. 296, 273 Grabert, Sandra M. 296 Graduate Council 259 Graduate School 210, 258, 259 Graduation 88, 84, 261, 239, 46 Graffagnino, Tammy L. 296 Graham, Janet S. 296 Graham, Jay 98 Graham, Michael F. 296 Grambling, University of 117, 121, 145, 153 Granier, Andre P. 296 Granier, Anne F. 296 Granier, Douglas P. 296 Granier, Janet A. 296 Granier, Kirk Fl. 296, 263, 268, Granier, Lois A. 296 Granier, Loretta T. 296 Granier, Stephanie M. 296 Grasso, Cynthia L. 296 Grasso, John A. 296 Graugnard, Carolyn A. 296 Graugnard, Lynn M. 190 Graves, Clyde G. 296 Gravois, David P. 296 Gravois, Johanna M. 296 Gravois, Kimberly J. 296 Gravois, Michael L. 296 Gravois, Stephenie M. 296 Gravois, Thomas 217 Gray, Kevin 296 Greek Week 87, 183, 194, 200, 201, 205, 198, 209 Green, Beverly A. 296 Green, Buddy 296 Green, John 259,245,244 Green, Lee A. Jr. 297 Green, Paul 241 Green, William 195 Green Wave, Tulane 48 Greene, Carlton A. 297 224, 144, 265 Gros, Randy L. 297 Gros, Randy P. 297 Gros, Ridley 148 Gross, Katherine L. 297 Gross, Lynda M297 Grummer, Roger l-l. 297 Grundon, Faith C297 Guarisco, David P. 297 Guarisco, Leonard J. Jr. 297 Guedry, Charles J. 297 Hackler, Milton E297 Haddad, Mary L. 297 Hadden, Beverly S. 297 ,Mildred I. 297 Guedry, Debra A. Z. 297 Guedry, Neil A. 297 Guedry, Rosemarie A. 297 Guedry, Sidney J. Jr. 297 Guedry, Warren E. Jr. 297 Gueno, Guerin, Susan C, 297 Guidance Courses 258 Guidroz Guidroz Guidroz ,Alba F. 215 . Daisy C297 ,Francis G. 297 Guidroz, Linda A. 297, 179 Guidroz, Mark J. 297 Guidroz, Michelle L. 297,264 Guidroz, Pamela M. 297 Guidroz, Randy A297 Guidroz, Stephen R. 297 Guidroz, Troy J. 297 Guidroz, Walter S. 297 Guidry, Colleen F. 297 Guidry, Guidry, Guidry, Guidry, Guidry, Guidry, Guidry, Dana D. 297 Daniel C. 297 Debra A. K. 297 Debra E297 Diane M297 Dorothy A. L. 297, 233 Hiiiyed J. Jr. 297 Guidry, Jennifer A. 297, 264 Guidry, Jesse 259 Guidry, Guidry, Guidry, Guidry, Jim H297 Lee A. Jr. 297 Leroy F. 297, 186 Lettie A. 297 Hagen, Antoinette C. 297 Hagen, David L. 297 Hagen, Jimmy L. 297 Hahn, Donna A. 297 Haindle, George W. 297, 193 Hale, JeffA. lll 297, 132, 133 Hall, Kimmie K. 297 Hall, Sandra J. 297 Hall, Sue 155 Hall, William R. Jr. 297, 195. 172,173,152,153 Hall of Fame, Graduate 259 Hall of Fame, University 88, 262, 263, 210 Hamhey, Michael P. 297 Hamilton, Beverly A.297 Hamilton, James L. 297 Hammerli, Angela 76-78, 231, 161 Hamner, John 247 Hamner, Kenneth P. 297 Hand, Forrest E. Jr. 297 Hanisee, Susan A297 Hanley, John A. 297, 149 Hanley, Kenneth D. 149 Hanley, Margaret J. 297 Hanley, Michael P. 149 Hanna, Everett H. 297, 195 Hannasil, Susan 200 Hannegan, Herbert D. 297 Hansen, Frederick D. 298 Harang, Warren Jr. 69 Hardberger, Dorris W. 298, 236 Hardberger, Max 242, 246 Hardesty, Pat 267, 231, 240 Harding, Donna M. 298 Harding, John W. 228 Harding, Joyce L. 298 Haring, Frank 99 Hartman, Karen K. 298 Hartmann, Donald J. Jr. 298 Hartsell, ArthurJ. 196,197 Harvard Law School 41 Harvey, Gertrude L. 298 Harvey, Kerri L. 298 Harwell, Helon 229, 233 Haselden, Anthony S. 298 Hatch, Michael P. 298 Hatcher, Mona L. 298 Hatfy, Ann L. 298 Haw, Dr. Larry 259, 257 Haw, Larry S. Jr. 298, 195 Hawkins, Betty J. 298 Hawkins, Nancy L, 298 Haydel, Glenn A. 298, 190, 208, 191 Haydel, Patricia L. 298 Haydel, Stephen J, 298 Hayes, Rodney J. 298 Hazleton, Ernest K. 298 Hearn, Timothy M. 298 Hearon, Larry 99 Heathcook, Cynthia V. 298, 367 Hebert, Angela 240 Hebert, Ann M. 298 Hebert, Audie J. 298 Hebert, Betty 367 Hebert, Brenda 228 Hebert, Boyd C. Jr. 298 Hebert Hebert Hebert Catherine L. 298 Cecile E. 298 Cheryl B. 298 Hebert, Christine 161, 35 Hebert Cheryl L. 298 Hebert Cindy M298 Hebert, David A. 298 Hebert, David D. 298 Hebert, David P. 298 Hebert, Debbie 186 Hebert Dewey J. 298 Heben Heben Heben Heben Heben Heben Elizabeth S. 298 Evelyn G. 298 GilA.298, 186,181 Gina M. 298,204 .Jacquelyn R298 ,Jennifer M. 298 Index 353 Henry, JGYVIGSI 4 Index Hebert, Joann Sr. 298 Hebert, John J. 298 Hebert, Julie C. 291, 311, 269, 78-81, 344, 172, 76, 240, 241 Hebert, Karl D. 298, 208 Hebert, Kathleen M. 298 Hebert, Mark P. 299 Hebert, Mary L. 299 Hebert, Melanie A. 299 Hebert, Michael C. 299, 190, 191 Hebert, Nicolas R. 299, 264 Hebert, Owen F. 299 Hebert, Patty A. 299 Hebert, Raoul A. 299 Hebert Ray S. 299 Hebert Rene A. Jr. 299 Hebert Roxie A. 299, 203, 202, 45 Hession, Charlene A 299 Hession, Pamela M. 299 Hester, Keith J. 299 Heuer, Karen A. 299 Heurtin, Ronald P. 299 Hewitt, Karen M. 299 Hewitt, Kevin L. 299 Hewitt, William M. 299, 196, 197 Hickman, John N. 299 Hickman, William 228 Hicks, Robbin L. 300 Hidalgo, Patrice M. 300, 174 Higgins, Michael D. 300,233 High, Billye G. 300, 264 Hilding,KajA.300,118,119, 120, 121 Hilgerson, Lonnie D. 300 Hill, "Sioux" Andrew 300,59 344, 68, 152, 153, 155 Honor, Marilyn M. 300 Honorary Organizations 210, 262, 263 Hoob, Darrel G. 300, 164 Horn, Jill K. 300 Horn, Robert 367 Hornsby, Agnes A. 300 Horton, Tom 61 Hotard, Cathy A. 300 Hotard Ellen M. 300, 149 Hotard Mark D. 300 Hotard Rhenda M. 300 Houk, Patricia A. 300 Hymel, Gregory M. 300 Hymel, Mary C300 Hymel, Michael A. 300 Hypolite, Artia B300 Hypolite, Shelby J. 300, 142 lbert, Herbert C. ll 300, 196, 197 lbert, James D. 300 lbert, Mlm 196 IFC 208, 209, 36 lllum, Francine C. 300,273 Indiana Tech 145 Inestroza, Edwin 300 Hebert, Sue M. 299 Hebert, Susan M. 299 Hebert, William J. 299 Hecard, Warren 49 Heck, Beverly J. 299, 169,367 Heck, Dean F. 299 Heck, Herman 270, 243 Heck, Julie H299 Heck, Rosalind A. 299, 204 Hecker, Michael S. 299, 196, 197 Heim, Shelia M. 299 Helms, Valerie G. 299 Helmstetter, Jeffery D. 299 Helmstetter, Jerome P. 299 Helmstetter, Leonard P. 299 Hill, C. A. 103 Hill, Cynthia W. 300 Hill, Edward S. Jr. 300 Hill, Robert 101 Hillman, Cherie C. 203 Hillman, Kathleen A. 300 Hills, Larry D. 300, 184 Hilton, Thomas G. ll 300 Himel, David E, 300 Himel, Debbie M. 300 Himel, Eddie J. 300, 190 Himel, Mickey J. 300 Himel, Randy J. 300 Himel, Rebecca C. 300, 264 Himel, Roy E. Jr. 300 Himel, Susan E. 300, 264, Helmstetter, Susan P. 299 Henderson, Enell 299 Henderson, James D. 299, 195 Hendricks, Gail M. 299, 264 Henley, Mark 66 Hennigan, Kevin R. 299 Henry, Henry, Henry, Henry i Daniel D. 299 David M. 299 Jack 337 Mark E. 299, 186 Henry, Roxanne M299 Russell J. 299 Hensarling, James E299 Hensley, Elijah S. Ill 299 Henson, Cynthia 299 Henson, Mary L. 299, 179 Henson, Sandra A. 299 Herleikson, Harland Jr. 299 Herleikson, Miles E. 299 Herman, Gregory T. 299 Hermann, Jerry 41 Hernandez, Cecil A. 299 Hernandez, Jose I. 299, 153, 31 1 274, 310, Hernandez, Luis J. 299 Hernandez, Margaurite C. 299 Hernandez, Ricky 222 Hernandez, Roberto 299 Hernandez, Yvonne A. 299, 207 Herrick, Kathleen A, 299, 202, 133 Herring, Ava J. 299 Herrington, Carol E. 299 Herrington, Connie J. 299 267,268,172, 173,367 Himel, Wendy 196, 197 Hinkie, Michael G. 300 Hirstius, Bryant P. 300 Hirstius, Terry M. 300, 159 Hite, Albertha 300 Hite, Hayes Jr. 300 Hitter, Barbara M. 300 Hodgins, Charles P. 196, 197 Hodnett, John L. 300, 190 Hoffman, Clare M. 300, 162 Hoffpauir, Leroy J. 300 Hofmann, Loel E. 300, 64, 66 Hogan, Myra M. 300 Hohensee, Martin P. 300 Holcomb, James R. 300 Holden, Joyce E. 300 Holland, Jens M. 300, 119, 120, 121 Holley, Kathy J. 300 Holley, Peggy D. 300 Hollifield, Kent 127, 128 Hollimon, Donnie F. 300 Hollimon, Ronnie R. 300 Hollinshead, George A. 300. 220 Holmes, Debra M. 300 Holmes, Dr. Billy 273 Holzenthal, Gerald E. 300 Home Economics Association 270, 247, 248 Home Economics, Department of 247, 248 Homecoming 85-87, 46, 192, 201, 205, 264,325,160 Honna, Holt 195 Houk, Randolph R300 Houma Daily Courier 265, 41 Hourcade, Janet L. 300, 161, 186, 264 Houston Oilers 142 Hovsepian, Mark H. 300 Howard, Floyd 300 Howard, Reba B. 300 Howard, Simon Jr. 300 Howard, Ted 72, 90, 92, 61 Howell, Monroe 246 Howes, Wade E. 300 Howser, Frederick H. 300, 236 Howser, Sheryl L. 300 Hron, Joel M. 300 Hruat, Susan 267 Hubbard, Noelle 300 Hubbell, Cheryl D. 300 Hubert, Michael D. 300 Hudgins, Mary R. 300, 149, 247, 248 Hudson, Gary L. 300 Hudson, Rodney M300 Hue, Thomas P. 300 Huffman, Cheryl L. 134 Hughes, Karen L. 300 Hughes, Kenneth W. 300 Hughes, Tom 44, 45 Hummel, Brian N300 Hundley, Richard A. 300 Hunt, Bruce L 300 Hunt, Floyd E. 300 Hunt, Sylvia R. 135 Hunter, Bradley J. 300 Hunter, Clint B. 300 Hunter, Tina A. 300 Hurricane Eloise 18, 19, 170, 171 Hurst, Holly J. 300,207 Hurstuis, Brian 58 Hutchins, Ralph S. 300 Hutchinson, Amy J. 300 Hutchinson, David L. 300 Hutchinson, Donna S. 300 Hutchinson, Sidney J. 300 Hutchison, Jacky D. 300 Hymel, Andrew C. Jr. 300 Hymel, Audie P. 300, 196, 97, Ingles, John A. 300 Ingram, Sharon A. 300 lnkles, Gordon 72 Inness, Sonia J. 300 International Students Club 1 36, 1 50, 239 Irby, Ke rry B. 300 Italy Summer Session 234 Ivey, David R301 Jaccuzzo, Carey M. 301 Jackson, Greg 100 Jackson, Haywood J. 301 Jackson, Jerry M. 301 Jackson, Joann 301 Jackson, Kelvin W. 301 Jackson, Lillian M301 Jackson, Lucy L. H. 301 Jackson, Ronald D. 301 Jackson, Sybil A. 301, 195 Jacksonville State University 325, 145,97, 126,127,129 Jacob, Rebecca R. 301 Jacobs, Eva 228 Jacobs, Janis L. 301, 264,223 Jacobs, Margot G. 301 James, Carolyn M. H. 301 James, James, James. Clarence Jr. 301, 151 Melvin D. 301 Wanda L. 301 Janway, Cecilia R. 301 Jarman Jarman Jarman Jarrotte ,Anthony T. 301 ,Randall E. 301 , Toni M. 301 . Betty A. 301 Harveaux, Frank J. 301, 247 Robin R. 301 99,101,103,197 Hymel, Becky A. 202 Hymel, Belinda J. 300, 203 Hymel, Brenda M. 300 Hymel, Bryan J. 300 Hymel, Cheryl A. 300 Hymel, Clyde P. 300, 98 Hymel, Elise A. 300 Hymel, Elizabeth A. 300 Hymel, Hymel, Geralyn A. 300 Grace A. 300 Jaycees 269 J. D. 8 Seven 138, 141 Jeansonne, Nancy A. 301, 200, 193 Jeffers, Leslie A. 301 Jefferson, Alvin Jr. 301 Jefferson, Mack Jr. 301 Jefferson, Roy A. 301, 240 Jelley, Robert E. 301 Jello, Doristine 301 Jemison, Michael A. 301 Jenevein, Gary P. 301 Jenkins, George L. 301 Jennewine, Charlene G. 301 Jerrell, Joseph H. Jr. 301 Jessie, Avis A. 301 Jimenez, Wayne P. 301 Joe, Jonny C301 Johanningmeier, A. Mark 157, 68 Johns, Mrs. Dawson 260 Johnsey, David P. 301 Johnson, Barbara L. 301 264 Johnson, Carey F. 301, 96 Johnson, Carol 230 Johnson, Claudette 301 Johnson, Connie A. 301 Johnson, Dayna F. 301 Johnson, Elaine 301 Johnson, Frank 301 Johnson, Jena A. 301 Johnson Jo A. 301 Johnson, Johnny 301 Johnson, Lenora 301 Johnson, Loring R. 301 Johnson, Margaret P, 301 Johnson, Perry L. 301, 184 Johnson, Van J. 301 Johnson, Yvonne E301 Johnston, Iris E301 Jolley, Dr. Margaret 242, 247 Jones, Albert T. Jr. 301 Jones, Ara M. 301 Jones Jones 191 Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Audrey M. 301 Benjamin G.301,190, Bethany R. 301 Bob 261 , 60 Cindy A. 302 Connie T. 302 David C. 302, 326 Denise 302 Gail M. 302 Gayla S. 302 Henry G. 302 James P. 302 Jones, Jett 302 Jones, Jennifer A. 302, 202, 264 Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones 244 John D. 219 Karl W. 302 Kenneth I. 302, 272 Laverne M. 302 Leana N. 302 Lowell 244 Luther L. 302 Lyla K. 302 Mauwella V. 302 Quentin E. Jr. 302 Rhonda T. 302 Richard E. Jr. 302 Rita A. W. 302 Robert B. 302 Rose lvl. 302, 161, 264, Jones, Sam III 302, 173 Jones, Steve K. 302, 130 Jones, Suzanne M. 302 Jones, Terence C. 302 Jordan, Curtis A. 302 Jordan, Lawrence M. Jr. 302, 222. 225 Joseph, Dr. D. G. 226 Joseph, Hilton C. 302 Joseph, Larry 302 Joseph, Leslie 302 Joseph Joseph Joseph Joseph Joshua ,Ronald O. 302 ,Sonya E. G. 302 ,Tracey M. 302 , Van 302 ,Alfredia L. 302 Joubert, Irwin J. Jr. 302, 193 Joubert, J. Curtis 261 Jouty, Eddie J. 302 Judicia IBoard 269,41, 152. 153, 155 Juenke, Michael S. 302, 187 Jukes, Harry R. Jr. 302 Juneau, Shirley M302 Jungeblut, Diane R. 302, 186 Junot, Donna M302 Junot, Elizabeth I. 302, 158 Jupiter, Audrey M302 Kahl, Mary R. 168 Kahn, Charles W. 302 Kane, David G. 302 Kansas City Chiefs 142 Kappa Alpha 194 Kappa Delta Pi 229 Karate Club 230, 40 Karnath, Michael P. 302 Karnath, Vincent R. Jr. 302 Kattengell, Linda A. 302 Kaylo, Allan M. 302 Kearn, Nat 74 King, Lisa A303 King, Mary K. 303 King, St King, St anley 102 ephanie 186 Kinler, Clark J. 303 Kinler, Gary P. 303 Kinler, Patti A. 303 Kinler, Rhys A. 303 Kinler, Trudy M. 303 Kinsaul, Raymond E303 La Pirogue 267, 270,170, 171, 166, 366 Labarbera, Beth A. A. 304, 77, 78,241 Labarre, Jacque T 304 Labat, Arlene C 304, 160 Labat, Brenton M. 304 Labat, Clark J. 304 Labat, Dean F. 304 Labat, Russell A. 304 81, Kirkland, Bruce E. 303 Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Claude 261 Kirkpatrick, Nancy L. 303 Kirsch, Theresa S. 303, 204 Kite, Charles D. 303 Kite, Karen J. 303 Kite, Rev, Joe 165 Kivlin, Barbara L. K. 303 Kleinpeter, Thomas W. Jr. 303 Klemmer, Kurt 190 Labauve, Kerry A. P 304 Labauve, Patti E. 304 Labauve, Stacey M. 304 Labiche, Gerie A304 Labit, Anne L. 304 Lacey, lwanda J 151 Lacour, Allen J. Jr, 304 Lacour, Kattie A. 304 Lacy, Ellen 231 Lacy, William J. 304 Kearns, Donald B. 302, 220. 221 Kearns, Robert 220, 221 Keating, Cathy A. 302 Kee, Donald K. Jr. 303, 133 Kees, Craig J. 303, 222, 225 Keller, Diane M. 303 Keller, Eric L. 303 Keller, Kathleen A. 303 Keller, Marjorie M. 303 Keller Keller ,Phelo J. 303 ,William J. 303 Kelley, Ralph D. 303 kelly, Jessie C. 303 Kendelan, Brenda B. 303 Kennedy, Debra H. 303 Kennedy, Jodi 33 Kennedy, Joe D. II 303, 186 Kennedy, Tyrone P. 303 Kennely, Pat 48 Kern, Gary R. 303 Kern, Joseph N. Jr. 303 Kerne, Helen T303 Kerne, Karl l. Jr. 303, 222, 225 Kershaw, Doug 332, 64, 69- 71, 274, 172 Kerrigan, James 241 Kessler, Paul B. 149, 264 Keyes, Timothy M. 303, 196 197 Khoder, Ibrahim K. 303 Kibod Kibod Kidd, Kiger, I eaux, Gerald W. 303 eaux, Margaret L. 303 Kim M. 303 Davis J. 303, 190 Kilgen, Marilyn CDU 246 Kilgen, Ronald CDr.j 246 Killingback, Sarita F. 303 Kimball, Donna K. 303, 179 Kimberly, John W. Jr. 303, 239 Kinberger, Carolyn A. 303, 264 Kinberger, Marilyn A. 303 Kincheloe, Chera K. 303,264 Kincheon, Marshall C. 223 King, Alan R303 King, Billy 186 King, Deena A. 303 King, Donna M303 King, Freddie 73,74 King, Lenus A. 303, 186, 208 Kliebert, Andrew J. Jr. 303 Kliebert, Cornelia A, 303 Kliebert, Jo A. A. 303, 200 Kliebert Kliebert Kliebert , Lana J. 303 ,Rosalind M. 303 , Thomas A, 303 Kliebert, Thomas J. Jr. 303, 196, 197, 223, 225 Kliebert, Wanda R. 303 Kliewer, George S. 303 Klingman, Kregg P. 303 Klingman, Russell E. Jr. 303, 266 Kluge, Margaret A. 303 Knight, Catherine M. 303, 239 Knight, Dan P. Jr. 267 Knight, George N. 303 Knight, Karen M. 303,229 Knight, Marian C. 303, 77, 78 Knight, Marianne 303 Knight, Richard J. Jr. 303 Knights of Columbus 265 Knightshead, Isaac Jr. 303 Knox, Gregory J. 303, 184 Kocke, Jane E. 303 Kolwe, Thomas P. 304, 266, Latleur, Stephen A. 304 Latont, Daniel W, 304, 153. 266, 264, 219, 155 Latont, Henry J. 304, 190, 208, 153, 268, 263, 183. 340 152. 155, 240 Latont, June K. 304, 90, 239 Latont, Kelly M. 304, 20, 21, 154 Latont, Victor R. 304, 190. 208,153,183,209,136 Lafourche Heritage '76 91 , 90, 176, 93 Lagarde, Gerald A. Jr. 304, 264 Lagarde, Joel P. 304 Lagarde, Lionel J. 304 Lagarde, Marvin 304, 181, 272, 273, 180 Lagasse, Barry T. 304, 196 Lagasse, Carrie 197 Lagniappe 274, 334, 335 Laiche, Mary P. 304, 264 Lajaunie, Janet M. 304 Laiaunie, Ronald T. Jr. 304 Laky, Gyongy 236 Konczal, Michael A. 304 Koonce, Charles I. 304 Koonce, Janis K, R. 304 Kotz, Frederick M. 304 Kotz, Mira W. 304 Kowitz, Max R. 304 Kramer, Susan E304 Kreamer, Charlene A304 Krewe of Christopher 27-28 Krewe ol Chronus 27 Krewe o1Comus 29 Krewe ot Ghana 28 Krewe ot Rex 29 Krewe ot Thalia 28, 212 Kruck, Susan M. 304 Kruger, Christine T304 Kullman, Barry "Dino" J. 304, 196, 197 Kurtz, Kerwin P. 304 Kurtz, Knute P. 304 Kusy, Mitchell J 304 Kusy, Rebecca S. 304 KVFG 73, 325, 18, 19, 263, 267,1 73,1 52,153 KXOR-FM 49 Lala, Henry J. Jr. 304 Lala, Michael A. 304, 195 Lallande, Anaise M. 304 Lallande, Leslie J. 304 Lamaison, Larry P. 304 Lamartina, Robert A. 304 Lamb, Fulton J. 304 Lambert, Gary W. 186 Lambert, Loraine F. 304 Lambert, Ted A. 304 Lambousy, Stephen L. 304 Lamothe, Dale A304 Lanasse, Paulette M 304 Lanclos, Carla A. 304 Lancon, Cathy M 304,200 Landeche, Cynthia M. 304 Landis, Ronald K. 304 Landrieu, Mark K. 304, 208 196, 197 Landry, Alice M 305, 202. 264 Landry, Barry G. 190, 208. 264 Landry, Carolyn F, 305, 50, 54, 244 Landry.CarroIW Jr 305 Index 355 Ledet Lane, Mark R. 305 356 Index Landry, Landry, Landry, Landry, ,Cynthia A. 305 Landry Landry Landry, Landry, Landry, Carroll J. 305, 97 Chris A. 305 Connie L. 305 Curtis A. 305 David J. 305, 190 Deborah A. 305 Debra K. 264 Donald112,113,115, 142, 229 Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry, Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Dwight D. 305 Eddie J. Jr. 305 Elliot 312, 313 Gary P. 305, 173 Gary T. 305, 164 Gaye N. L. 305 Iris M. 305 James J. 305 Jaye A. 305 Jo Ann 305,203,204 John R. 305, 264, 220 Keith P. 305 Kenneth A. 247 Kirk P. 305 Kitty L. 305 Lawrence T. 305 Lee J. 305 Lisa H. 305 Lynwood L. Jr. 305 Marsha A. 305, 265 Landry Merilla 173, 175 Landry Michael T. 305 Landry Michelle J. 305 Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Landry Murray F. 305 Paul T. lll 305, 222 Randall T. 305 Randy J. 305 Randy J. 305 Rebecca A, 305 Ron 89 Roy A. 305 Steve D. 305 Suezon C. 305, 186 Terry M. 305, 236 ,Velma A. 305 Langlois, Lauren A. 305 Langston, Norris 127 Lanoux, Yvonne M. 305 Lantrip, Timothy D. 305, 186 Laperouse, Freddie J. Jr. 305, 270, 272, 244 Lapeyre, Catherine L. 305 Lapeyrouse, Marcia A305 Lapeze, John H. lll 305 Laque, James E. Jr. 305 Lard, Michael J. 305 Laurendine, Judy M. 305 Laurent, Eddie A. 305, 247 Laurent, Joni M. 305 Laurent, Lionel L. Jr. 305 Lauve, Michael A. 305 Law, Sandra K. 305 Lawless, Curtis A305 Lawrence, Chyrl A. 305 Laws, Timothy G. 305 Lawson, Mary A. 305, 179, 184, 280, 178 Lawton, Lady A. 305, 264 Lawton, Richard M. 305 Lay, Jo Ann 305 Lea, Edward H. 305 Lea, Otha L.305,58,172,173 Leake, Hunter 241 Larke, Michele A. 305 Larose, Adele C. 305 Larose, Andrew D. 305 Larose, Brian W. 305, 186 Lasseigne, Patrice A. 305, 264, 222, 225 Lasseigne, Richard F. 305, 190, 264 Lasserre, Zebedee J. 305 Laudumiey, Roy L. 305 Lauga, Peggy A. 305, 195, 264, 219, 220 Laughlin, Cheryl C. 305, 200, 201 Laughlin, Earl F. 305 , Ann M. 305 LeBlanc, LeBlanc, LeBlanc. LeBlanc, LeBlanc, LeBlanc Bertrand C. Jr. 305 Beryl M. 305 Catherine C305 Cecile 228, 229 Charles A. 190, 208, 193, 273 LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc 149 LeBlanc 267 LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc LeBlanc 220 LeBmno Leboeuf Leboeut Leboeur Leboeuf Leboeut Leboeuf Leboeuf Leboeuf David J. 305 Deidre V. 305 Denise M. 305, 203 Frances A. 305, 203 Gerald J, 305, 193 Gwen E. 305 Hoe 197 , James C. 305 Jean C. 305 Jodie J. 305 Joseph C.lll196 Kathleen M305 Kenneth A. 305 Kim M. 305 Kimberly M. 305 Libby J. 305, 193. Linda F. 305, 264, Mary S. 305 Michael J. 305 Michael L. 305 Michael S. 305 Mona Marie 306 Perry D. 306 Randy P. 306 Ricky J. 306 Rodney P. 306 Stuart R. 306, 265. Wanda M. 306 Debra A. 306 Denise M. 306 Eric J. 306 Eugene P. 306 Gary T. 306 John R. Jr. 306 Randall J. 306 Terry J. 306, 181, 228, 339 LeCompte, Robert J. 306 LeCompte, Sylvia M. 306 LeCompte, Timothy J. 306, 196, 272,273, 197, 76, 78 Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet, Ledet Ledet, Ledet. Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet Ledet, Ledet, 240 ,Annette M. 306 Candace C. 306, 179 Christopher J. 306 Curtis 220 Cynthia A, 306 Darrell A, 306 David J. 306 Donna A. 306 Elizabeth C. 306 Frances M. 307 James G. 307 Kathy L. 307,264 Kent J. 307 Leonard F. Jr. 193 Mark A. 187 Monique Y. 264 Patricia A. 307 Robert P. 307 Rose M. 307 Sherry L. 307 Wade 258 Wayne A. 307, 186 Lee, Bobby 99 Lee, Jae 229, 230 Levet, Angelique K. 308, 204 Levit, Ann 200 Levron Al J. 308 Levron, Gayle M. 308 Lewis, Audres D. 308 Lewis, Cheryl A. 308, 268 Lewis, Connie J. 308 Lewis, David A. 308 Lewis, Honoray 308, 266, 184 Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Jackie L. 308 Jeffrey S. 220 Kenneth 337 Roscoe 100 Sheryl L. 308 Lezama, Carlos J. 308 Liberal Arts, College of 316, 267, 269, 234-241 Library Club 271 Licalzi, James R308 Licciardi, Michael A. 308 Life, Bryan E. 308 Life Sciences, College of 269- 272, 242-249 Lightsey, Mary L. 308 Lill, Dr. David 218,225 Lincoln University 145 Lind, Darla J, 308 Lindley, William 308,233 Lindsley, Timothy 237, 238 Lindsly, Kenneth J. 308 Lee, Phyllis G. 307 Lefebvre, Andrew M. 307 Lefort, Dean A. 307 Lefort, Katie M. 307 Lefort, Nolan J. 307 Leftwich, Steven M. 307, 196, 197 Leftwich, Thomas M. 307, 196, 197 Legaux, Judy A307 Legendre, Dale J. 307 Legendre, Thomas J. 307, 190, 153 Leger, David J. 307 Legere, Felix P. 307 Leggett, Ruby M307 Liner, Collins A308 Liner, Jason J. 308 Link, Debra A. 308 Lions Club International 269 Lipari, Lipari, Lipari, Lirette Lirette Lirette Lirette Lirette, Lirette, Lirette, Lirette Christopher F. 308 Paulette C. 308, 267 Susan C. 308 , Aimee C. 308 , Cynthia M. 308 Debra M. 308 Elizabeth G. 308 Keefe M. 308 Ralph J. Jr. 308 Robyn L. 308 Ronald P. 308 Listi, Renan L. 308, 195 Lehmann, Margaret M. 264 Lehmann, Ruby 307 Lejeune, Charles J. Jr. 307 Lejeune, James M. 307 Lejeune, Michael J. 307, 162 Lemieux, Barbara L. 307 Lemieux, Donald J. 307 Lemoine, Francis A. 307 Lemoine, Jody T. 307 Lender, Hoey 197 Lender, Joey 196 272,273,132, 180 Lebouef, Jill T. 306 Lebrun, Sherryl A. 306 Leche, Deborah A. 306 Leche, Denise K. 306 Leche, Elizabeth A. 54 Leche, Norman P. 306 LeCompte, Charles M306 LeCompte, Nolan 41, 235, Lennix, Joyce M. 307 Lennix, Loyce M307 Leonard, Gary J. 307 Leonard, Kerry J. 307, 196, 197 Leray, Barbara A. 308 Leray, Richard J. Jr. 308 Leroux, Helena A308 Leslie, Paul 241 Lester, Duke 190 Lester, Everett J. 308 Leung, Linda T. 308 Levatino, Vicki L, 308 Levert, Bonnie A. 308, 161 Levert, Kenneth C. 308 Little, Lt. Col. Gary 177 Little, Janice C. 308 Littleton, Lorrianne 308 Livaudais, Thomas A. 308 Livingston University 325, 145,96, 101,103, 127, 130, 203 Lobell, Wayne T. 308 Locascio, Peggy B. 308 Locascio, Sara L. 308 Lochbaum, Lana C. 308, 264 Lochbaum, Ronald F. 308 Lockwood, Steven E. 308, 367, 181 Loebig, Timothy E. 308 Lofton, Don 101 Lofton, Sandy M. 308 Logue, Marilyn M308 Lonadier, John W. Jr. 308 Loncon, Barbara O. 308 Londono, Luis F. 308, 150 Long, Dr. William H. 245 Lonergan, Michael J. 308 Lopez, Arnulfo A. 308 Lopez, Jerry L. 308, 272, 273. 195 193 Lore, Nancy J. 308 Lorino, John W. Jr. 308 Lorio, Lisa P. 308 Lottinger, David E. 308 Lottinger, Philip A. 308 Lutz, Gretchen 195 Louisiana Association of Student Nurses 247 Louisiana College 145 Louisiana College Writers' Society 267, 237 Louisiana Power and Light 30, 31 Louisiana State U. 143, 145, 263, 272, 123-125, 202 Louisiana Tech 135, 234 Loup, Michael A. 308 Loupe, David B. 308 Loupe, Jerri A. T. 308 Loupe, Myra A. 308 Loupe, Sheldon P. 308 Loupe, Ursula M. 308 Louque, Chandra C. 308 Louque, Megan A. 308 Louque, Rick M. 308 Lousco, Frank 27 Louviere, Wayde E. 208 Love, Douglas W. 308, 97 Love, Myrn M. 308 Lovell, Dr. O. E. Jr. 214 Lovell, Mary L. 308 Lovell, Bickey D. 308, 99, 100 Lovette, Shelia M. A. 308 Lowry, David J. 308 Lowry, Bobert L. 308, 196, 197 Loyacano, Joseph Ft. 308 Loyola University 206, 322, 132 Luc, Arleen M. 308 Luikart, Carl S. 308, 152, 153 Lukes, Scotty E. 308, 208, 196, 197 Lund, Warren H. Jr. 308 Lundergan, Maureen E. 308, 169, 171, 367 Luquette, John 0.308 Lutz, Gretchen M. 308, 195 Lynch, Michael J. 308 Lyons, Carroll M. 308, 208, 187, 141 Lyons, Edward P. Jr. 308 Lyons, Thomas L, 308, 68, 167 Mabile, Marsha T. 308 MaCann, Dr. Gary 238 Mack, Catherine E. 308, 151 Mackey, Michael 196, 197 MacLean, Leon 237 MacLean, Mark 308 Madary, Elizabeth A. 308, 85 Mader, Brenda A. 308 Madere, Brad M. 308 Madere, Brent A. 308, 368, 288, 200, 169, 168, 367 Madere, Gene B. 308 Madere, Kent P. 308, 153, 289, 84, 136,67, 175 Madere, Michael J. 308 Madere, Paula E. 308 Maeder, John F. 308, 193 Maestri, Jill A. 308 Magee Magee Magee Magee, 99,1 ,Glenn L. 308 .Shelia B. 309 , Susan E. K. 309 O1-103,142 Magliolo, Vincent J. 309 Magruder, Daniel D. 309 Mahad Mahaft y, Carolyn W. 309 ey, Michael B. 309 Mahler, Mollie F. 309 Maingot, Gerard B. 309 Maingot, John H. 309 Mainte nance 18, 19 Majeste, Miriam F. 309, 200 Major, Major, Major, Major, Major, Major, Clenest J. 309 Cora L.309,151 Eugene C. 309 Jenell M. 309 Kenneth 151 Sheila C. 309, 233 Majorie, Anna L. 309, 207, Terry W. 309, 320, 96- Marix, Daryl J. 309 Markey, James Fl. 309 Marks, John 60, 61 Marlbrough, Darryl F. 309 Marler, Dave 101 Marmande, Carolyn A. 309 Marmande, Patricia A. 309 Marmillion, Myra A. 309 Marmillion, Bobert J. 310 Maronge, Debra A310 Maronge, Lisa M310 Marcotte, Dr. Lacy 226,228 Marse, David M. 310 Marshall, Col. Bobert 40, 181 257 Martin, Barbara A. 310 Martin, Dana J. 310 Martin, Gary J. 310, 265 Martin, Gayle A. 310 Martin, Julie M310 Martin, Larry S. 310, 58 Martin, Lee A. Jr. 310 i Majors and Minors Club 230 Malad, Thomas 195 Malbrough, Errol L. 309 Malbrough, James P309 Malbrough, Louise M. 309 Malder, Fred 193 Maled, Thomas P. 309, 133 Malespin, Boberto J. 309 Mallet, Freida A. 309 Management and Marketing Department 43, 220 Mancuso, Anthony Fi. Jr. 309 Mancuso, Barbara J. 309 Mancuso, Bart L. 309 Manery, Susan D. 309, 159 Maness, Frank C. 309, 196, 197 Manibusan, Capt. Boy C. 309, 150, 273 Mann, Phyllis S. 309 Manthey, Martin M. 309 Manuel, Burnel B. 309 Manuel, Julius Ft. 309 Manuel, Shirley J. 309 Maravich, Pete 288, 138 Marcano, Jorge 390, 150 Marcel, Craig A. 310 Marcel, Dr. Norman 229 Marcel, Gilbert G. 310, 186 Marcel, Linette M. 310, 204 Marcel, Mark H. 310, 193, 183, 76, 90, 239 Marcel, Pamela D. 310, 326 Marcello, Anthony D309 Marcello, Carlo 243 Marcello, Jane E. 309, 14, 367 Marcello, Lesley W. 166, 289, 168, 367 Marcello, Pam 204 Marcello, Ftobert J. 309 Marcello, Ursula Ft. 309 Marcello, William B. 309 Marchand, John C. 309 Marchand, Paul C. 309 Marchand, Susan B. 309 Marchetti, Victor 60 Marciante, Anthony A. Jr. 309 Maricelli, Barry F. 309 Marin, Sandra T309 Marino, Joseph A. 309, 208 Martin, Leroy 91-93 Martin, Leslie C310 Martin, Michael H. 310 Martin, Nicholas A. lll 310 Martin, Paul K. 310,222 Martin, Bicardo J. 310 Martin, Sandra L. 310 Martin, Terri A. 228 Martin, Wade O. 261 Martina, Patricia A. 310 Martinez, Agatha L. 310, 162, 163 Martinez, Brett A. 310 Martinez, Dawn J. 310 Martinez, Laura 310 Martinez, Louis J. 310 Martinez, Mario H. 310 Martinez, Mary E. 310, 207 Martinez, Silvia 310 Martinez, Troy J. 310 Martinolich, Anthony G. 310 Martiny, Steven J. 310 Mason, Louis L. 310 Massicot, Ronald J. 310 Matassa, Steven G. 310 Materne, Michael Fl. 310 Materne, Trudy A. 310, 203 Math, Dept. ot 255 Matherne ,Amy lvl. 310, 264 Matherne, Andrew J. 310, 196, 197 Matherne, Brian A. 310 Matherne, Connie C310 Matherne, Consuelo L. 310 Matherne ,Craig M.310 Matherne, Eric J. 310 Matherne, Evelyn J. 310 Matherne, Jane W. 310 Matherne Matherne ,Kenneth L. 310 ,Marceline Z. 310 Matherne, Mary M. 310 Matherne Matherne Matherne, ,Melinda M310 , Michael 195 Peggy A. 310, 193, 202, 199, 77, 78,239 Matherne, Renee M. 310, 207 Matherne Matherne ,Terry L. 310 ,Wiley G.310 Mathieu, Darrell A. 310 Mathis, Paul 58, 76-79, 91. 237 Matranga, Christine A. 310 Matthews, Cynthia S310 Matthews, Ella M. 310 Mattson, Buth M. 310 Maucele, Nicholas A310 Mauldin, Shawn D311 Maureaux, Kay B. 311 Maurer, Adele M.311,195 Maurer, Charles J.Jr. 311, 196, 197 Maurer, Terrance J. 311, 190 Maurin, Deborah A311 Mauthe, Nova L. 311 Maxwell, Glenn E. Jr. 311 May, Linda L. P. 311 May, Patricia A. 311, 264 Mayer, Frederick T. lll 311 Mayer, Grace C. 311, 90, 239 Mayer, Guy A. 311 Mayer, John J. 311 Mayer, Karen N. 311 Mayer, Mark L. 311 Mayers, Chuck 45 Mayeux, Marilyn A. 311 Mayeux, Michael F. 311 Mayfield, Terry M. 311, 266, 264,220 Mayne, John 236 Mayon, Margo E. 311 McAdams, Sylvia H. 311 McAfee, Cary l-1.311 McBee, Louis E. Jr. 311 McBee, Steve M. 311 McBride, Eric A. 311 McBride, Flichard S. 311, 149 McBroom, Donna K. 311 McBroom, Lola M. 311, 265 McCabe, Timothy E. 311, 97, 98, 100 McCall, Donald B. 311 McCann, Dr. Gary 1 19, 142 McCann, Kaye 142 McCarroll, Barbara E311 McCarty, Jo E. 311 McCay, Barry 101 McClain, Marcel 311 McCleary, Karen Y. 311 McCleary, Stephen K. 311 McClelland, Dwayne N. 311 McClelland, Gregory S. 311 McCord, Janis S. 311 McCord, Meredith L. 311 McCourtney, Peggy 162, 164 163 McCrory, Marianne P. 311 McCune, Bonnie A. 311 McDar43l, Debra L. 311 McDonald, Carrie L. 311 McDonald, David L. 311, 190 McDonald, William L. 311 McDonnell, Gary J.127,129, 130 McDonnell, Michele M. 311. 157 McDowell, Donald D. Jr. 311 McDowell, Donald P. 311 McElroy, Peggy L. 311 McElroy, Wayne M311 McFall, Kathy L 311,200 McFarland, Cheryl L. 311 McFatter, Guida N, 311, 264 Index 357 McGalliard, Ingrid M311 McGalliard, Kerry A. 311 McGee, Homer M Jr. 311 McGee, Michael L. 311 McGittigan, Martha J. 311 McGowan, Meg M 311, 85 McGuin, Leo S. 311 McHenry, Carrie 261 Mclntire, Carroll D. 312 Mclntire, Joseph D. 312 Mclntosh, Robert E. Jr. 312 McKinnies, Joycelyn 312 McKnight, Gary 312 McLaren, Richard 272,273 McLaurin, Keven A. 312 McLean, Ben W. 312 McLean, Bobbie 223 McLean, John M Jr. 312 McLeod, James B312 McLester, Elaine M 312, 279, 169, 168,367 McMahon, Kerrilynn A. 312 McNabb, Carl L. Jr 312 McNamara, Renee M 312 McNeese State University 145, 121, 132, 133 McNeice, Scott G. 312 McPherson, Brenda 326 McRight, Denise K. 312, 202 McRight, Donna L. 312, 85 McVay, Larry B. 312 McWhorter, Leslie U. 312 McWhorter, Thomas A. 312 Meade Cowboys 140, 141 Meadoux, Randy P. 312 Mean Green and His Vaselines 86 Meaux, Claudette B. 312 Meaux, Marion G. 312 Media 146,166 Medine, Florence A312 Meggs, Kathy A. 312 Melancon, Barry C312 Melancon, Cathy M 312 Melancon, Connie 312 Melancon, Deborah A. 312 Melancon, Denise L. 312 Melancon, Elizabeth Z. 312 Melancon, John E312 Melancon, Kim F. 312 Melancon, Melanie G. 312 Melancon, Reginald P. 312, 273 Melancon, Rev. Robert 89 Melancon, Rhonda A. 312 Melancon, Richard S. 312 Melancon, Ricky R. 312 Melancon, Boland J. 312 Melancon, Serena M. 312 Melancon, Wanda L. 312, 264 Melancon, William C312 Melhuse, Mike 236 Melian, Ralph S312 Melvin, Deborah S. 312, 264 In Memoriam 336, 337 Menard, Joseph L. Jr. 312, 164 Menard, Russell P. 312 Menard, Steven J. 312, 186 Mendoza, Darlene 44 Menge, Jennie L. 312 Men's H. and PE. Dept 227, 229 Mercante, Donald E. 312,245 Merchant, Arthur E. lll 312 Merlos, Manuel F. 312 Merriday, Freddie Jr. 312 Merrihew, Stephen A. 312 Merrit, Preston 157 Merritt, Abigail M. 312, 204 Merritt, Marc 102 Mesa, Hernan D. 312, 133 Mesenbrink, Margaret M. 312, 271 Messina, Elizabeth N. 312 Messina, Jacob A. 312 Messmer, Penny E312 Messonnier, Gerald J. 312 Messonnier, Michael J. 312, 195 Meunier, Carol A. 312, 203 Meyer, Lee A. 312 Meyer, Michael J. 312 Meyer, Robert K. 312 Meyers, Kenneth G. 312 Michel, Carolyn M 312,286 Michel, Dolores M. 312 Michel, Harry J. Jr. 312 Michel, Judith M. 312 Michel, Karen A. 312 Michel, Mary C. 313 Michel, Michael R. 313 Michel, Thomas J. 313 Michell, Carla M 313, 230, 140, 141 Michot, Daniel G. 313, 271, 273, 178 Michot, Louis 260, 261 Michot, Warren C.313,186 Migues, Darrell J. 313 Milek, John H. 190 Military Science, Dept. of 256 Miller, Anna L. 259 Miller, Bobby J. 313 Miller, Brenda T313 Miller, Charles 261 Miller, David G. 313 Miller, Eddie J. ll 313 Miller, Francis 232 Miller, Genevieve D313 Miller, George K. 313 Miller, Jack G. 313 Miller, Janice S. 313 Miller, Kathleen M 313,207 Miller, Kenneth F. 313 Miller, Linda M. 313, 200, 264 Miller 202 Marjorie A. 313, 203, Miller Pick 'Em Up Contest 44,45, 194, 206 Miller, Miller, Miller Millet Millet Millet Millet Millet RonnS. 313 Timothy M. 313 Zachary J. 313 Eugene E. 313 ,Geralyn M. S. 313 KirtJ.313 ,Sheila M. 313 ,Shelley A. 313 Millien, Gordon J. 313 Millien, Jettrey P. 313 Milligan, John A. 162, 163 Milton, Elise B313 Milton, Sgt. MajorWilliam 132 Minnesota, University ot 121 Minor, Calvin J. Jr. 196, 307, 197 Minor, Melinda L. 313 Minter, Brenda R. 313, 264 Miranne, Renee L. 313, 195 Mire, Harriet A. 313 Mire, Marcia R313 Mire, Sandra P. 313 Mire, Stephen P. 313 Mire, Susan M. 313 Mire, Travis 327 Mississippi College 325, 101, 117,145,121,129 Missouri Lincoln 115, 117 Mistretta, Bryan F. 313 Mistretta, Michael E. 313 Mitchell, Barbara C. 313 Mitchell, Don C. 313 Mitchell, Jack K. 313, 164 Mitchell, Joan C. 313, 164 Mitchell, Patti P. 313 Mizell, Edward K. 313 Mladinich, Andrew J. 313 Mobley, Caroline M. 313 Mogel, Linda J. 313 Mohana, Jennifer C313 Mohon, Roy L. Jr. 313 Mohr, Mark A.313,195 Moity, Michael L. 313, 130 Mokhtarnejad, Siamak N. 313, 195 Mokhtarnejad, Soheila 313 Molaison, Carol A. 313 Molaison, Cheryl A. 313, 207 Molaison, Craig J. 313, 129, 131, 130 Molaison, Stephen A313 Molitor, Velda L. 313 Momon, Martha B. 313 Monica, Tony A. 313, 163 Monier, Charles tDr.J 246-248 Monier, Philip Jr. 313 Monk, Nancy E. 313,202 Monson, Randolph F. 313 Montagnino, Connie L. 313 Montet, Curtis D. 313, 309 Montet, Julie A. 313 Montgomery, Margaret S. 313 Montz Montz i Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore Moore Moore Moore Moore Moore Dan 80, 215 Don 80,81 Diana G. 313 Jack W. 313 Janet M. 314 Julie A. 314, 264 Katie F. 314 Kay C. 314, 264 Marla A. V. 314 Phillip R. 314 ,Terri L. 314 Timothy P. 314 Morales, Aubrey J. 314 Moran, Carla M. 314 Morantine, Michael C. 314 Morantine, Stephen A. 314 Morel, Charmaine A. 314, 200 Morella, Anthony S. Jr. 314 Morello, Pamela M. 314 Morgan, Jane B. 269, 268, 264, 292, 41 Morgan, Matthew D. 314 Morgan, Michael W. 314, 266, 169, 367 Morgan, Sheila L. 314 Morgan, Wallis J. 314 Morrell, Kevin G. 314 Morris, Albert 314 Morris, Beverly A, 314 -1 Morris, David M. 314 1 Morris, Douglas E. 314, 265, 't 223 'Q Morris, Michael P. 303, 141 J Morrow, May J. 314, 200, 201 gl Morton, Carol J. 314 Morton, Mary A. 314 -7 Morvant, Benton W. 314 Morvant, Calvin J. 314, 187 Morvant, Ellen B. 314 Morvant, Marcus J. 314 Morvant, Mary E. 314, 204, 158 Morvant, Rita E. 314, 265, 264 55 Morvant, Thomas J. lll 314 Moser, Harold E. 314 Moses, Claude J. 314 ll Moses, Harold G. 314 Moss, Jonathan W. lll 314 Mothe, Boyd L. 314 Mouledous, Richard C. Jr. i 314, 196, 197 Movies, Campus 66, 68-70, 72 Mowcada, Jack D. 314 Mr. Nicholls 267, 270 Ms. Nicholls 267, 270, 87 Mueller, Janet G. 314 Mughraby, Hassan A. 314 Mughraby, Karim A. 314 Muldowney, Jerome T, 314, 193, 272, 273 Mule, Mary A. 314 Mulligan, Kay 314 Mulligan, Michael F. 314, 94, 126,127,129,130 Mullin, Jerry D. 314 Mullinax, James 101, 102 Mullins, Greg 81, 76, 78 Mullins, Kimberly R. 314 Mullins, Tams M314 Mundt, Brent A. 314, 195,153 Munson, Anna M. 314 Murphey, Lascom E. lll 314 Murphy, David 321,119 Murphy, Donald G. 314, 195 Murphy, Edward J. 314 Murphy, George R. 314, 153, 266, 20, 339, 155 l Murphy, Michele J. 314, 203, 204 Murphy, Shawn K. 314, 201 Murphy, Timothy J. 314 Murray, Lisa L. 314 Murray, Ramon T. 314 Murtagh, Gerard L. 330 Mury, Julie M315 Musacchia, Teresita A. 315 Musemeche, Sandra L. 315, 264, 178 Music, Dept. ot 91 , 92, 237 Musso, Charles P. 315 Musso, Jan C. 315, 202 Musso, Katherine H. 315 Musso, Timothy J. 315 Myers, Donald L. 315 Myers, Kenneth G, Jr. 315 Myers, Patricia L. 315 Na, Ayerthya S. 195 Naquin, Albert P. 315 Naquin, Barbara M, 315, 135 Naquin, Barry P. 190 Naquin, Bert P. 315 Naquin Brenda T. 315 Naquin Brian J. 315, 233 Naquin Bruce P. 315 Naquin Bryan G. 315 Naquin Carey J. 315 Naquin David M315 Naquin Dawnelle M. 315 Naquin Elizabeth A. 315 Naquin Evangeline M. 315 Naquin Fanny 244 Naquin Jan E. 315 Naquin Jeanette M. 315 Naquin Joyce L. 315, 160, 265 Naquin June S315 Naquin, Leonard A. Jr. 315 Naquin Lionel 220 Naquin, Lucy N315 Naquin, Mary F. 315 Naquin, Michael P. 190 Naquin Mildred B. 315, 264, 230 Naquin Nathan J. 315 Naquin Norman J. Jr. 315, 195 Naquin Patricia A. 315, 204 Naquin Regina B. 315 Naquin Sally 222, 225 Naquin Sarah A. H. 315 Naquin Susan M. 315 Naquin, Vickie E. 315 Naquin Naquin Virginia W. 31 5 Willie P. 315 Narcisse, Ella B, E. 315 Narcisse, Leonard M. 315 Narcisse, Mildred A. 315 National Collegiate Association ot Secretaries 264, 265, 21 8 National Student Speech and Hearing Association 266, 267 NCAA 324, 325, 112, 117, 143 Neal, Kenneth Ft. 315 Neeb, David L. 315 Neely, Jill J. 315 Neely, Shawn E. 315 Neil, Martha A. 315, 239 Neil, Timothy J. 315 Nelson, Katherine M. 315 Nelson, Kitty 203 Nelson, Natalie A. 315 Neri, Joanna L. B. 315 Neri, Valerie A. 315, 203, 197 Neucere, Jacqueline B. 315, 264, 220 Newchurch, Frank H. Jr. 315, 196, 197 Newchurch, Michael G. 315 Newman, Bryan P. 315, 196, 197 Ng, Karl O. K. 315, 225 Nicholas, Cynthia M. 315 Nicholas, Kathy J. 315 Nicholas, Victor L. 315 Nicholls Chorus 265, 238 Nicholls Debate Team 241 Nicholls Engineering Society 246 Nicholls Honor Society 270 Nicholls Judo Club 229 Nicholls Marching Band 86, 87, 158, 159 Nicholls "N" Club 85 Nicholls Nursery 304 Nicholls Players 91 , 267, 269, 80, 46, 87, 76, 240, 241 Nicholls Reading Council 227 Nicholls Singers 91 , 265, 238 Nicholls Society of Personnel Administration 21 8 Nicholls Stage Band 91, 93 Nicholls Tae Kwon Do Club 229 Nicholls Teachers Education Pilot Program 226 Nicholls Worth 166, 168, 169, 263, 267, 288, 289, 66 Nielsen, Edwin M. 315 Nielsen, Lu E. C. 315 "Niki Awards" 240 Nikobamye, Gaetan 167 Nillen, Ernest l-l. Jr. 315 Nix, Kelly 88, 89, 261, 212. 259 Nix, BobertW. 315 Nixon, Daniel Jr. 315 Nixon, Lee E. W. 315 Nixon, Leroy 315 Nixon, Victor 184 Nizzo, Vickie C. 315, 264 Noah, Shawn K. 315, 161, 337 Noel, Allen T. 190,317 Noel, David J. 315, 190 Moity, Mike 126, 127 Nolen, Mack 268, 269, 235, 241 Nord, Ftodney S. 315 Nord, Virginia M. 315 Normington, Jeffrey M. 315 North, Keil D. 315, 130 North Alabama, University of 145, 98, 102 Northeast Louisiana, University of145,123,121, 133 Northington, Gary J. 315 North Park College 94, 127 Northwest Missouri State 121 Northwestern La. State U. 143, 325, 145, 98, 99, 123. 201, 202, 206, 85-87, 121, 132, 133 Norton, Linda D315 Norton, Peggy E315 Noto, Gary D. 314, 195, 132. 133 Noto, Peggy A. 153, 195 Nunez, Anthony B. lll 315 Nunez, Paula J. L. 315 Nu Omega 190 Nursing Department 86, 248, 249 Ochery, David V. 315, 245 Ockman, Elizabeth J. 315, 246 Ocmand, Tama L. 315 Ocmond, Brent B. 315 Ocmond, Marsha A. 315 Ocmond, Nancy E315 Oddo, Kim M.315,196,197 Odem, MargaretA. 315 Odham, Stephen J. 315, 195 Ohliger, Kevin L. 315 Ohmer, Jennifer Z. 315 Okolue, Chika 315,266 Okuonghae, Edward U. 315 Olin, Mark J. 315 Oliver, Bonnie G. 315 Oliver, Dauriel 193 Olivier, 245 Olivier, Daniel F. 313, 193. Jacques J. 315 Olivier, Janell lvl. 315 Olivier, Joann M. 315, 228, 229 Olivier, Mark A. 315 Olivier, Pat M. 315 Olivier, Bichard B. 315, 169, 367 Olivier, Wendell G. 315 Owen, Bichard J. 316 Owens, James M 316,127 Owens, June C. 316 Owens, Lois B316 Owens, Pam A 316 Oncale, Georgana M. 315 Oncale, Bonald J. 315 O'Neal, Mary lv1.315 O'Niel, Aaron 241 O'Niell, Walter L. 316 Ordeneaux, Etta M. 316 Order ol Diana 203 Ordoyne, Debra A. 316 Ordoyne, Michael P. 316 Ordoyne, Reed M. 316, 246 Ordoyne, Sylvia A. 316, 264, 220 Ordoyne, Therese M. 316, 265 Ordoyne, Thomas J. 316, 196, 197 Orgeron, Curtis J. 316 Orgeron, Denise A. 316 Orgero 191 n, Glenn J.316,190, Orgeron, Peter J. 316 Oriordan, Colette Sr. 316 Orlando, Kay M316 Ortego, Steve J. 316 Ortis, Terry J. 316, 78 Ortolano, Kenneth G. 98, 53 Osborne, Lacey E. 316, 85, 86 Oster, Timothy 195 Outstanding College Athletes of America 266 Oster, Timothy 195 Osterloh, Stephen P. 316, 164 Otnott, Suzanne V. 316, 162 Ott, Daniel L. 316 Owens, Richard S. 316, 195 Pagan, Bobert Y. Jr. 316 Page, Joseph L. 316 Pagliughi, Charles A316195 Pagliughi, Mary C.316,195 Pahnke, Linda B. 316,207 Paille, M. Paulette Sr. 316 Palazzo, Susie M. 316, 204. 205 Palermo, Michael A. 316 Palermo, Mike J. 316 Palestina, Larry J. 316, 196. 331, 197, 68 Palmer, Matthew D. 316, 195, 194,133 Palmisano, Belinda A316 Palmisano, Charlene G. 316 Palmisano, Craig J. 316, 264 Palmisano, Dominick Jr. 316 Panepinto, Vince P316 Pangle, Janelle F. 316, 239 Panhellenic Council 208 Papa, Byron A. 316 Papania, Wayne D. 316, 196. 197, 173, 343 Parents' Co-op 235 Parker, George W. Jr. 316, 178, 181 Parker, Joyce A. 316 Parker, Mary 157 Parker, Matt 195 Parker, Nelda K. 316 Parker, Bose M. D. 316 Parker, William M317 Parlett, Pamela M317 Parr, Joanne E. 317, 202, 203 Parr, Jules E317 Parr, Louis J. III 31 7, 270, 195, 244 Parra, David J. 317 Parra, Patrick l-l. 317, 193, 274 Parrino, Sammy J. 141 Parro, Brenda G. 317 Pasqua, Samuel L. 317 Patin, Priscilla A. 317,203 Patterson, Phillip B. 317 Patterson, Thomas H. 317 Patterson, Valarie A. 317, 134 Patti, Frank J. 317 Patton, Steven W. 317 Patton, Terry J. 317 Paul, Lennel G. 317 Pavur, Louis A. Jr. 31 7, 195 Pearce, Thomas A. 317 Pearl Biver Junior College 241 Oubre, Oubre, Oubre, Charlene M. 316,228 Elizabeth A. 316 Pamela M. 316 Ougel, Bobby P. 316 Ougel, Brent A. 316 Ougel, Catherine G. 316 Ourso, Ourso, David B. 316 Meredith N. 316 Overhultz, Sharon P. 316 Owen, James B. 316 Owen, Kerry E316 Peirron, Elliot 193 Pellebon Dennis M. 317 Pellegrin, Christine M. 317 Pellegrin, Donald J. Jr. 317, 186 Pellegrin, Jerry P. 317 Pellegrin, Kirby J. 317 Pellegrin, Linda M. Sr. 317, 264 Pellegrin Mary CBethJ E. 317, 200 index 359 Pizzolatto, Peter M 318 Plessala, Roger D. 318 Irideif Pellegrin, Theodore P. 317 Pellegrin, Thomas C. 317 Pellegrin, Thomas R. 317 Peltier, Andrea M 317 Peltier, l-larvey Jr 261, 260 Peltier, John E.317,19O Peltier, Mary E. 207 Peltier, Penny L. 317 204, 206,198, 199, 85, 86, 139,183, 205 Phi Sigma Kappa 182, 85, 86,190,192,193,194 Philip, Elizabeth A. 318 Phillips, Dr. Charles 232,233 Phillips, Edward l. 318 Phillips, Martina N318 Pitre, Robby P. 318 Pitre, Robert J. Jr. 318 Pitre, Rose M 318,246 Pitre, Sarah A. 318 Pitre, Tommy D. 318 Pittman, Cynthia L. 318, 220 Pitts, Douglas D. 318 Pizani, Armand A, 318 Peltier, Stephen 190 Powder Puff Football 208 Powell, Gary D. 319, 90, 239 Power Failure 30, 31 Prado, Raul 73, 160, 159, 237 Praznik, Charles A. 319 Praznik, Dolinda W. 319 Pre-Law Club 263, 269 Pregeant, Jane G. 319 Pena, Christopher G. 317 Pena, Gerard F317 Pena, Michael A. 31 7, 155, 264, Pender 153 graft, Dennis 100 Pendley, Michael D. 317, 195 Penn, John P317 Pennington, Mary E. 317,264 Pennington, Roy E. 170, 367 Peoples Bicentennial Commission 72, 92, 90, 61 Percle, Ann M317,134, 135 Percle, David D. 317, 142 Pere, Diane M 317 Perez, Berchmans J. Ill 317 Perez, Jerry A. Jr. 317 Perillo, Chermaine 184 Perilloux, Janet M 317 Perino, Alvin L 317 Perkins, Arlene F. 317, 204, 205 Perkins, Claire E317 Perkins, Lynn E317 Perdue, Karen A. 317, 160 Perdue, Kurt J. 317, 190 Perret, Geri D. M. 317, 153, 264, 203 Perret, Patricia A. 317 Perret, Ricky L 317 Perret, Robert J. Jr. 317 Perrilloux, Charmaine A. 317 Perrin, Pamela A. 317 Perrin, Wade T.317,196,197 Perry, Alcee J. 317 Perry, James P317 Perry, Janelle M. 317 Perry, John W. 317, 264, 265, 263, 163 Perry, Tommy R. 317, 246 Pershing Ritles 272 Pertuit, Kathleen T. 317, 158 Peters, Raymond A. 318, 196, 197, 172,173 Peterson, Denise M318, 179, 264, 178 Peterson, Edmund R. 318 Petit, Chris J. 318 Petit, Cynthia A318 Petit, Paula A 318 Petit, Sammy S318 Petrie, Eric C318 Peytavin, Stephen L 318 Pfeiffer, Evelyn J. 318, 207 Pfister, Kay L. 266, 267 Phelps, Edward R318 Phi Alpha Theta 268, 269, 41 Phi Eta Sigma 263, 269,41 Phi Kappa Phi 292, 266, 265, 262, 182, 192, 86 Phi Kappa Theta 44, 190- 194, 209, 225, 272, 317, 183, 182, 340, 39 Phi Mu 140, 200, 201, 203, Phillips, Shawn 74, 75 Pi Epsilon Kappa 266 Pi Kappa Alpha 12, 44, 85, 86, 139, 146, 182, 190-195, 198, 141 Pi Mu Epsilon 182,183,265, 272 Pi Sigma Epsilon 263, 218, 219, 224 - Piazza, Barry L. 318 Piazza, John W. 318 Piazza, Mark F. 318, 195 Pichauffe, Mary S. 318 Pichon, John D.318,196,197 Pickens, Michael J. 318 Pickett, Martha A. 318 Prejean, Cheryl D. 319 Plaisance, Anna M 318 Plaisance, Carl F. 318 Plaisance, Jack M. 318 Plaisance, Mary L. 318 Plaisance, Morrison R. 318 Plaisance, Perry J. 318 Plaisance, Susan M318 Plaisance, Thomas J. 318 Plaisance, Thomas P. 318 Plaisance, Wayne R. 318 Planchet, Francis K.318,196, 197 Plauche, Anthony W. 318, 271, 273 Pleasant, Catherine L. 318 Picou ,Bryan A. 318 Picou, Cynthia M. 318 Picou, Donald J. 318 Picou, Jana M318 Picou, Mary A. 318 Picou, Melvin A. Jr. 318 Picou, SybilA. 318 Pierce, Cheryl M 318 Pierce, Donald P318 Pierce, John E. 318 Pierce, Joy E. 318, 161 Pierce, Louis F. 318 Pierce, Maxie 318 Pierce, Rebecca A. 318, 15, 174,367 Pierre, Barbara J. 318 Pierre, Dianna E. 318 Pierre, Ernest 318 Pierron, Debra A. 318 Pierron, Elliot J. 318, 193 Pierron, Katherine L. 318 Pierson, Michael S. 318, 367 Poche Caroline M 318, 200, 201 Poche, Craig M318 Poche Jeff 225 Poche Keith M. 318 Poche Norman T. Jr. 318 Poche Robert C. 318, 196, 197, Poche, 139 William T. 318 Pohlmann, Gary T. 318 Poiencot, Abner J. Jr. 318 Poiencot, Gwendolyn B318 Poiencot, Mary G. 318 Poiencot, Patty A. 318 Poimboeuf, Lance 229 Poirier, Mark L 318 Poland, Kevin 318 Polk, Richard O. 318 Pollet, Theresa M 318, 273 Pomes, Nick J. 318, 195 Ponder, Dr. Jimmy 220, 223 Pike, Capt. A. Nolan Ill 272, 273 Piket, Christopher 318 Pilet, Gordon A. 318, 271 Pilkinton, Lisa A. 318 Pineda, Carolyn M. 318 Pinner, Thomas K. 318 Pintado, Vicki A. 318, 179, 280, 178 Pionk, David T318 Pirogue Queen 87 Pirogue Races 343, 192 Pistorius, Jeffrey D. 318, 196, Ponthier, Anita T318 Ponthier, Phyllis P. 318 Pontiff, Edmund J. Jr. 318 Pontiff, Kirk D318, 196,197 Ponton, Lou A. P. 318 Pool 208 Poole, Anita O.318,179,163 Popsicle 286 Pope, Debra L. 318 Porche, Burton D. Jr. 318 Porche, Clark A. 319 Porche, Deirdre E. 319 Porche, Katherine B319 Porche, Lisa M. 319 316, 197 Pitre, Alfred J. 318 Pitre, Clara M. 318, 204, 246 Pitre, Craig P318 Pitre, Dr. Vern 258, 259 Pitre, Edward C. 318 Pitre, Gwynne A. 318, 246 Pitre, Jean J. 318 Pitre, Juanita M 318 Pitre, Kim A. 318 Pitre, Mona M. 318, 207 Pitre, Ned A. 318 Pitre, Perry 173 Porter, Paula T. 319 Porter, Rita D. 319 Portera, Caradina M. 319 Portero, Kenneth O. 319 Portero, Paul M. 319 Portier, Aaron L. 319, 273 Portier, Arleen A. 319 Portier, Christopher J. 264, 273 Portier, Donald J. 319, 264 Porto, Philip L, Jr. 319 Post, Frank D319, 164 Prejean, Louis J. 319 Prejean, Patrick J. 319 Prejean, Shelley A. 319, 186, 160 Prejeant, Ramona A. 319 Prejeant, Theresa C. 319 Presley, James D. 319 Prestenbach, Dale G. 319 Prestigiacomo, GasperJ. 319 Preston, Jayme G. 319 Preston, Robin L. 319, 186 Prevost, David A. 319 Price, Cathy A. 319 Price, Cay M. T. 319 Price, Gary T. 319 Prince, Darlene R. 319 Prince, Edgardo R. 319 Prince, Randall M. 319 Prosser, Phyllis R. 319 Protti, Randal P. 319, 196, 197 Provenzano, Debra L. 319, 204, 195 Pruden, Marla J. 319, 264 Pruden, Vicki 200 Psychology and Counselor Education, Department of 227, 232, 233 Publications Committee 168 Pujol, Ivy B. 319 Punch, Marlon M. 319, 272 Putnam, Randy 126 Purter, Roger 127 PZK 139, 141 Quain, Martin W. 319, 187 Duartler, Eileen R. 319 Duates, Rodney N. 319, 76 Ouebedeaux, Karl M. 319, 244 Ouebedeaux, Kenneth L. 319 Quertermous, Dr. Max 80, 81, 87, 341, 259, 237 Ouezaire, Mary B. 320 Quigley, Kevin K. 320 Quigley, Stephen M. 320, 233 Quirk, Barry M. 320 Rabalais, Gerald A. 320 Rabalais, Robert P. 320 Ragan, Dr. James 245,246 Ragas, Larry A. 320 Ragas, Michael J. 320 Rahm, John A. 320 Raiford, Fred E.lII103 Rainey, Denise J. 320 Ramagos, Paula A. 320 Rambin, Brenda M. 320 Rambin, Peter M 320 Ramirez, Donna L. 320 Rampschmidt, Robert 99 Ramsey, Donna E320 Ramsey, Lee A. 320 Ramsey, Sherry K. 320 Ranatza, Murphy J. 196, 197 Rance, Anne I. G. 320 Randolph, Clarence Jr. 320 ll i l i Ranzino, Thomas J. 320, 223 Rappelet, A. D. 88 Rappmundt, Paul T. 320 Rasberry, Patricia A. 320, 220 Ratanothayanon, Pricha 320 Ratcliff, Sharon A. 320 Rau, David J. 320 Ranner, Cathy 246 207. 195. T83 Richard, Lanny J. 321 Richard ,Louise M. 321 Richard, Otto C. 321 Richard 130 Richard Richard ,Timothy E. 321 , 126, .Wade J. 321, 223 el, Martha A. 321 Roche, James T.322, 195 Roche, Patricia L. 322, 207, 85 Rochel, Rhonda M. 322, 207 Rochelle, John 241 Rockenbaugh, Gerard Jr. 322 196, 197, 157 Rawle, Gregory P. 320 L Rawle, Irvin J. Jr. 320 264,84,67, 178 Ray, James A. 320, 264, 247 Ray, John Jr. 190 Ray, Jonathan H. 190 Ray, Lelia M. 320, 149, 268, 269 Ray, Melissa F. 203, 204 Ray, Sylvester 320 Rayburn, Gary L. 320 Raymond, Christopher C. 320 Raymond, Elizabeth H. 320 Raymond Larry A. 320 Raymond, Lubin P. Jr. 320, 271, 247 Raymond, Randy 119, 121 Raynal, Clement 228 Raynal, Mary M. 320, 264 Raynal, Thomas J. 320 Raynor, John W. 320, 172 Readenoun, Rickey D. 320 Rebels 141 Rebowe, Russell R. 320, 99, 103, 126, 130 Rebstock, Yvette E. 320, 264 Reed, Charlotte A. 320 Reed, Jeanette P. 228, 27 Reed, Terri J. 320 Reeves, Archie H. 320 Regan, Donna R. 320 Regira, Lawrence J. 320 Relle, Jo N. 320 Relle, Paul A. 320 Renois, Joycelyn B. 320 Renton, Greg 129 Rentrop, Linda M. 320 Reynard, Edna M. 320 Reynaud, David S. 320 Rhodes, Rhodes Rhodes, Rhodes ,Karen M. S. 321 Rhodes, Rhodes Albert G. 320 Benjamin J. 320 Joan T. 321 Kathy A. 321 ,Lana M. 321, 264, 265, 223 Rhodes Rhodes Rhodes Rhodes Rhodes Rhyans Mark D. 321 Monica L. 321, 267 Robin R. 321 Sidney J. Jr. 321 Stephen M. 321, 195 Margaret N. 321 Rhyne, Catherine M. 321 Rhyne, Samuel K. 321 Ricau, Robert J. 321 Rice, Bruce J.321,196,197 Rice, Larry D. 321 Rice, Leonard E. 321 Richard, Audrey W. 321 Richard Carl D. 321 Richard Cyril J. Jr. 321 Richard, David K. 321 Richard, Elaine A. 321, 264 Richard John F. 321 Richard, Judith A. 321, 162. Richards, Karen J. 321, 85 Richardson, David B. 321 Richardson, Wade D321 Richier, Chris D. 321 Richier, Dana A. 321 Richier, Steven M. 321 Richoux, Anthony J. 321 Richoux, David C. 321 Richoux, Donna A. 321, 237 Rickman, Bartow G. 321 Rieve, Kathleen M. 321 Riley, Geralyn A. 321 Riley, James D. 321 Rios, Juan ita A. 321 Risinger, Russell H. 321 Ritter, Michele L. 321 Ritzmann, Julie A. 321 River Bell 48, 156, Classic 1 02,103, 49 Rivet, Linda E. 321, 162 Rivet, Russell J. Jr. 321 Riviere, Christopher l-l. 321 Riviere, Elizabeth A. 321, 202, 264 Robert, Be tty B. 321 Robert, Michael A. 321 Robert, Rickey J. 321 Roberts, Edwin P. 321 Robertson, Brenda M. 322 Robertson, Deborah 322, 193, 267 Robertson, Earl L. 322 Robertson, Linda E322 Robichaux, Carolyn J. 322 Robichaux ,Colby J. 322 Robichaux, Colette M. 322 Robichaux, D. Paul 322, 196, 197, 44 Robichaux, David E. 322 Robichaux, Debra A. 322 Robichaux, Diana M. 322 Robichaux, Diane M. 322 Robichaux, Faye B322 Robichaux, Jaime L. 322 Robichaux, John P. 322 Robichaux, Lisa A322 Robichaux, Marcel P. 322 Robichaux Robichaux Robicheau , Melody A. 322 ,Nancy K. 273 x, Sharon E. 322 Robin, Joseph E. 322 Robinson, Robinson, Geraldine K. 322 Janice D. 179 Robinson, Joan M. 322 Robinson, Margaret M. 322, 204 Robinson, Marl B. 322 Robinson, Pam M. 322, 184, 151 Robinson, Sharon A. 322 Robinson, Thomas P. 322 Roddy, Donald L. 322 Rodrigue, Alma A. 322 Rodrigue, Brenda M. 322 Rose, Dawn E323 Rose, Nancy S. 323 Rose, Norman R. 323 Rosevally, Walter R. 323 Roshto, Robert J. 323, 149, 270 Ross, Carrie L. 323, 151 Ross, Cora L. 323 Ross, Kathy J. 323 Ross, Maureen J. 323 Rodrigue, Rodrigue, Rodrigue, Rodrigue, Rodrigue, Rodrigue, Rodrigue, Brian J. 322 Cheryl A. 322, 264 Christopher Z. 322 Deborah K. 322 Eddie L. 322 Ellen A. 322 Eugene E. 322, 190 Rodrigue, Farrel J. 322, 190, 208, 191 Rodrigue, Francis M. 322 Rodrigue, Gerard J. Jr. 322 Rodrigue, Jody A. 322 Rodrigue, Louis G. 322, 270, 244 Rodrigue, Margo E322 Rodrigue, Melanie A. 322 Rodrigue, Phyllis A. 322 Rodrigue, Renee E. 322 Rodrigue, Stacy M. 322 Rodrigue, Timothy J. 322 Rodrigue, Valerie M. 322, 264 Rodrigue, Vernon 91,93 Rodriguez, Denise E. 322 Rodriguez, Junius P. Jr. 322 Rodriguez, Mary A. 322 Rodriguez, Michael S. 322, 186 Roe, William 264, 224, 225 Roger, Noland P. 367 Roger, Ray C. 322 Roger, William P. 322 Rogers, Bill 232, 233 Rogers, Dale 327 Rogers, David J. 323 Rogers, El aine A.323,179, Rotaract 263, 269, 270, 265, 149, 41 , 148 Roth, Benjamin N. lll 323 Roth, Frederick J. 323 Roth, Mary F. 323 Roth, Thomas M. 323 Rouchell, William J. 323 Rougeau, John W. 195 Roundtree, Gwain J. 323 Roundtree, Philip D. 323 Roundtree, Ricky J. 323 Rouse, Linda J. 323 Rouse, Peggy 326, 327 Rousse, Glenn A. 323 Rousse, Jeffrey W. 323, 223 Rousseau, Kathleen M. 323, 169, 367 Roussel Brian J. 323 Roussel, Dennis P. 323 Roussel, Elizabeth A. 323 Roussel, Jeffrey J. 323 Roussel, John E. 323 Roussel Kim P. 323,35 Roussel, Lowell W. Jr. 323 Roussel Milton J. Jr. 323 Roussel Mona A. 323 Roussel Norma J. 323 Roussel Roussel Pauline M. 323 Robin T. 323 Roy, Jordan A. 323, 171,367 Roy, Mary L. 323 Roy, Ray A. Jr. 323, 64, 58, 68, 70, 175 Roy, Terrel I. 323, 229 Ruder, Robin-l-lalpren 236 Ruggiero, Gaetano "Guy" J. Robison, Douglas l-l. 322, 190, 208 Roche, Cindy E. 322, 203 Rogers, Jeanette D323 Rogers, John E. 323 Rogers Kayla A. 323, 186 Rogers, Mary L. C. 323 Rogers, Marybeth 323, 161 Rogers, Michael L-323 Rogers, Noble E. 323 Romair 232 Roman Roman Rome, 9, Kim M.323,195. ,Jesus A. 150, 223 o, Anna M. 323, 193 Dennis C323 Rome, Jennifer A. 323 Rome, Joseph M. Jr. 323 Rome, Rome, Rome Rome, Rome, Madonna M. 323 Mary A. 323 Michael P. 323 Philip l-l. 323 Roxane T. 323, 160 Romero, Cathy E. 323 Romero, Veronica K. 323 Rook, Kathleen A. 323 Rooney, Gayle A. 323 Rogues Constantine Jr. 323 Rogues, Patricia L. 323 Rosado, Amanda A. 323 Jr. 323, 190, 191 Ruggiero, Michael R. 323, 190 Ruiz, Charlene A. 323 Ruiz, Helen 323 Ruiz, Kendall M. 323 Ruiz, Rocko129 Ruiz, Steven M. 323 Rupp, Teresa M. 323, 193 Rush182,194,190 Rusich, Warren D. 323 Russell, Marion 231, 134, 85 Russell, Marshall P. 323 Russo, Christine A. 323 Russo, Peter J. Jr. 323 Russo, Scott M. 323 Ryan, Ashton 224 Ryan, Douglas A. 323, 133 Ryan, Perry T. 323 Rydberg, Randy W. 323 Sabathier, Donald l-l. 323, 264 Saenz, Terry 129 Safford, Leslie J. 323 Sala, Susan M. 323 Saints, New Orleans 48 Salter, Joseph L. 323 Salter, Phillip G. 323,229,367 Index 361 Sam Houston State 121 Sampey, Christine M. 323 Sanchez, Lisa A. 323 Sanchez, Sylvia M. 323 Sandefer, Gary 261 Sandel, Malcolm R323 Sanders, Glen A. 323 Sanders, James W. ll 323 Sanders, Jerry 113, 129 Sanders, Ronald G. 323 Sandlin, Verona S. 323 Sandoz, Lynn A. 323 Sandoz, Rose M. 323 Santiny, Gibson P. 323 Sanyos, Anne 292 Sara, Jeannie 186 Sargee, Cynthia 323 Saunier, Yolande S. P. 323 Savell, Ramona L. 323 Savin, Shirley M323 Savoie, Grady P, 190 Savoie, Irene M323 Savoie, Jenny A. 323 Savoie, Mary J. M. 323 Savoie Myron J. 323, 204 Savoie, Richard J. 323 Savona, Jane E. 323 Savoy, Kenneth P. 323 Sawyer, Lillie M323 Scabbard and Blade 272 Scafide, Debbie M. 323 Scaglione, Michael A. 323, 197, 196 Scallan, Gary J. 78, 239 Scallan, Michael J. 324 Scarsone, Glenn 197 Scelfo, Bernard Jr. 324 Scheaffer, Cheryl A. Sr. 324 Scheuerman, Dr. Larry 264, 43, 225 Schexnaildre, Kim A. 324 Schexnayder, Anita M. 324 Schexnayder, David 324 Schexnayder, David B. 324 Schexnayder, Diana M. 324, 273 Schexnayder, Glenn W. 324 Schexnayder, Jan A. 324, 268 Schexnayder, Ken J. 324, 193 Schexnayder, Kevin R. 324 Schexnayder, Kirk S324 Schexnayder, Mark R. 324 Schexnayder, Michael A. 324 Schexnayder, Otis J. Jr. 324 Schexnaydre, Joanne M324 Schieman, Missy 195 Schieman, Pamela F. 324, 195 Schilling, Michael R. 324, 99 Schindler, Thomas P. 324 Schiro, Andrew J. 324 Schiro, Edgar L. 324, 193, 239 Schladweiler, Danita S. 324, 247 Schmidt, Gilbert R. Jr. 324 Schmidt, Sherryl A. 324 Schmidt, Susan A. 324,202 Schmidt, Theodore L. Jr. 324 Schmill, Rosemary 324 Schmitt, Stephen N. 324 Schneider, Nancy A. 324, 267 Schneller, Marlene A. 324, 161, 85 Schoen, Richard D. 324 Schoen, Sheila 90 Schoenteld, Noel D. 324 Schoonenberg, Catherine 324 Schouest, Milton J. 324 Schroder, Cathy M. 324 Schroeder, David C. 324 Schuber, David W. 324, 196, 197 Schula, Don 138 Schulingkamp, Gary P. 324 Schwegmann, Martin A. 324 Sciences, College of 272 Scoby, Bernadette 324 Scogin, Virgil J. Jr. 324 Scorsone, Glenn J. 324, 196 Scorsone, Vic 196 Scorsone, Thomas J. Jr. 324 Scott, Charlene A. 324 Scott, Judy 186 Scott, Logan J. 324 Scott, Rose 230 Scurto, Dorothy C. 324 Scurto, Ricky P. 324 Scurto, Todd S324 Seal, Norma G. 207, 183, 206 Seale, Beverly W. 324 Seaman, Edna B. 227, 228 Sedarat, Nassir 228 Seely, Catherine A. 324, 207, 264 Seely, Patrick J. 324, 173, 247 Segar, Bonnie M. 324 Seibert, Joseph M. 324, 196, 197 Seibert, Robin A. 324 Self, Carolyn 125, 230, 231 Selizer, Joel 121 Senior Citizens' Home 146, 183, 194, 192, 191, 200. 203, 204 Serigny, Susan M324 Service Groups 146, 148 Setan, Alor 121 Sewell, Diana K. 324 Seymour, Martha K. 324 Shaddox, Linda S. 324, 207, 195 Shannon, Dr. James 266, 43, 225 Shannon, Kelley F. 324 Sharon, Mary E. B. 324 Shearer, Ray W. Jr. 324 Shelburne, Cynthia R. 324, 247 Shelburne, Debbie A. 324 Shell, Wayne 225 Shepard, Joseph A. 324 Shepherd, Walter J. 324, 239 Sherburne, Charles B. Jr. 324, 155, 266, 267, 178 Sherwood, Cynthia D. 324, 264 Shinn, John 73, 238 Shirley, Doyle A. 324 Short, Cressenda A. 324 Short Ones 138 Shows, John M324 Shriner, Virginia J. 324, 264 Sigler, Andrea L. 325 Sigma Sigma Sigma 44, 182, 183, 85, 86, 198,199, 206, 265 Signorino, Guy A. 325, 163 Sikes, Darlene S. 325 Sills, Dwayne L. 325 Suluest, Mary 325 Silverberg, James M. 367, 167 Simmons, Arthur L. 325 Simmons, August Jr. 325 173 Smith, Russell C. 325,266 264 Smith, Sadie M. 325 Smith, Sharon D325 Smith, Stanley J. 325 Smith, Toni M. 325 Smith, Walker B. H1325 Simmons, Charmaine M325 Simmons, John 302, 43, 220 Simmons, Richard W. 325, 127,130 Simon, Christine L. 325 Simon, Jesse W. 325 Simon, Larry P. 325 Simon, Leroy G. 325 Simon, Mary C325 Simon, Monica A. 325 Simoneaux Bryan T. 325 Simoneaux, Chesley J. 325. 239 Simoneaux Don M. 325 Simoneaux, John C. 325,233 Simoneaux Madeline A. 325, 204 Simoneaux Paul J. 325, 228, 229 Simoneaux Randal P. 325 Simoneaux, Steven W. Jr. 325 Smith, Wanda A. 325 Smith, Wayne C. 195,220 Smith, Weldon 220 Snell, Tom 127 Snitwongse, Suparerk 325 Snyder, Suzanne K. 325 SOB. 138 Social Sciences, Dept. of 241 42 Softball 230, 134, 135, 194 Soignet, Kenneth J. 325, 195 208 Soileau, Cheryl A. 325 Soileau, Don R325 Soileau, Robert W. 325 Solete, lantha G. 325 Soltanieh, Dariush 325 Sommers, Shirley K. 325 Songy, Nancy G. 326 Sonnier, John L.326, 186, 157 Simoneaux, Suzanne F. 325 Simpson, Alexander 41, 241 Simpson, Edwin J. 325 Simpson, Kevin M325 Singh, Kuldip 325,118,119, 121 Singleton, Regina F. 325 Siognet, Kenneth 195 Siragusa, Philip W. Jr. 325 Sons, Brian G. 326 Soprano, Susan l-l. 326 Sorapuru, Charmaine R326 Sorapuru, Dolores B. 326 Sorbet, Dr. Elizabeth 225 Sosa, Dennis L. 326 Soteropulos, Mary J. 326 Sotile, Mary D. 326 Soto, Eva R. 326 Sison, Bert VV. 325 Sisson, Sharron L. 325 Skains, James M. 325 Skansi, Nick A. 325 Slater, Willie 102 Slattery, Tom 99 Slavich, Glen A. 325, 196, 266, 264, 197, 169 Slavich, Peggy B. 325 Sleger, Michael J. 325 Slip-N-Slide 140 Small, Janet A. 325 Smith, Bernell l-l. 325 Smith, Cindy M. 325 Smith, Clark 229, 138 Smith, Dennis W. 325 Smith, Doris D325 Smith, Edward C. 325 Smith, Elizabeth A. 325, 264 Smith, Etta N. 325 Smith, Gerald W. 325 Smith, Janet CDr.J 246 Smith, Joy M. 325,207 Smith, Katherine E. 325, 164 Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, 273, Smith, 269, Smith, Kathleen C. 325 Kevin W. 325 Lonnie A. 325 Mack A. 325 Mary L. 325 Noel L. 325, 155, 272. 266 Novella T. 325, 200, 263, 76-78, 241 Richard G. 325, 78, Soto, Michael S. 326 Southall, Evelyn D326 Southall, Phyllis A. 326 Southall, Winifred 326 Southeast Missouri State 145 99 Southeastern Louisiana University 145, 102, 48, 49 113, 115, 116, 124, 203. 206,121,127,129,133, 241 Southwestern Louisiana, University 01145, 123, 206, 121, 136, 237, 241 Southern Mississippi, University ot 121 Southern University CBaton RougeJ145,127 Southern University CNew Orleansj 145 Spahr, David T. 326 Spahr, Felecia G. 326 Sparks, Rebecca S. 326 Spear, James E. Jr. 326 Special Education 227 Speech, Dept. of 240 Spence, Charles C. Jr. 326, 187, 133 Spence, Elizabeth A. 326 Spence, James E. 164 Spera, Charles D326 Spicuzza, Judith A. 326, 202 Spinella, Maria A. 326 Spinella, Norma J. 326 ii ll 1 1 l i l i i l i 1 1 l 4.L Spirit Groups 146, 156 Sport, Ronald P. 326 Spring Hill College 145 Springler, Nancy A. 326, 186 St Amant, Cathy M327 St Ament, Douglas F. 327 St Cyr, Jeanette A. 327 St Germain, Christine M328 Stewart, Stewart, Stewart, Stewart, Stewart Stiegler, Kim T. 328 Louis L. Jr. 328 Pamela 328 Rosetta N. 328 ,Virginia A. 328 Bernard M. Jr. 328, 58, 172 Stiles, Robert A. 328 Swiber, Michael 328 Swiber, Paula K. C. 328 Swilley, Sherry A. 328 Swimming Pool 208 Swindler, Connie A. 328, 367 Switzer, Michael S. 328 Switwongse, Suparek 195 St Pierre, Clifton J. 328, 239 St Pierre, Donald P. 328 St Pierre, Karen A. 328 St Pierre, Keith A328 St Pierre, Kish A. 328 St Pierre, Wayne J. 328 St Pierre, Yvonne M. 328 Strohmeyer, Robert J. Jr. 328 St Romain, Michael J. 328, 195 St. Xavier 145 Stadler, Dudley A. 326, 162, 163, 76 Stafford, Dr. Beverly 230, 231 Stafford, N. J. 261 Stafford, Thomas B. 326 Stafford, Tom L. 326 Stagni, Lee D. 326 Stagni, Paula B. 326 Stakelum, Mary A. 326, 162 Stall, April E. 326 Stall, Ken J. 325 Stall, Mikal A. 326 Stamm, Mary L. 327 Standard, Linda S. 327 Standridge, Geronimo S. 327 Stanfield, Buddy 231 Stansbury, Bruce P. 327 Stansbury, Kirk W. 327 Stansbury, Rhonda M. 327, 264 Stark, Susan E. 327 Stark, William A. 327 Starkenburg, Joan M. 327, 77, 78 Starks, Connie T. 327 State Board ot Education 260, 261 Steckel, Thomas M. 327 Steib, Bradley J. 327 Steib, Christopher G. 327 Steib, Gail T. 327 Steib, Gerard P. 327, 157 Steib, Janet A. 327 Steib, Ramona M. 327, 268 Steib, Sonia M. 327 Stein, Charlene C. 327, 207, 264 Stein, Dee Ann D. 327 Stein, Karen R. 328, 207, 153 155 Stein, Simone L. 328 Steiner, John F. 327 Steinmetz, John E. 327 Stentz, Brian E. 328 Stephen, Joseph E. 193 Stephen, Susan H. 328 Stephens, Jan M. 328 Stevens, Charles E. 328 Stevens, Ginger F. 328, 264, 273 Stevenson, Cheryl S. 328, 72 Steverson, Kelmer L. 328 Stevison, Glenda S. 328 Stewart, Hunter J. Jr. 328 Stimpson, Oneida H. 328 Stire, Doug 328,175,241 Stockstill, Anna M328 Stoker, Dennis E328 Stoker, Mark E328 Stokes, Michael E. 328 Stoll, Christine U. 328 "Stop Inc." 87 Stout, Linda M. W. 328 Stout, William H. 328 Stoute, Robert W. 328, 186 Stovall, Gerald 164, 165 Strahan, Dorman L. 328 Strevig, Cathy 328, 264 Strawitz, Dr. Peter 166 Streakers 140 Streams, Connie M. 328 Streams, Floyd 307 Streams, Ronnie M. 328 Streams, Vanessa J. 328 Strickland, Lewis D. 328 Strode, Richard W. Jr. 195 Strohmeyer, Barry 196, 197 Strohmeyer, Michael J. 208, 196 Stropolo, Steve J. 328, 96, 97, 98,99,100,101,102,103, 53,126, 127,130 Stuard, Cynthia C. 328 Stuard, Wyatte B. H1328 Stud Pub 146, 171 Student Art Show 235 Student Entertainment Board QSEBQ 35, 36, 62-75, 46, 86 Student Government Association tSGAi 36, 261, 136, 41, 311, 270, 263, 152-1 55 Student Louisiana Education Association tSLEAj 229, 151 Student Louisiana Teachers Association QSLTAQ 270, 227-229 Student Senate 64, 1 52, 153 Sturtevant, John F. 328, 266, 264 Sublett, James C. 328 Suffrin, Alex L.328,153,154, 163 Sullivan, Dudley A. Jr. 328 Sullivan, Paige L. 328 Superdome 103, 264, 48, 49, 160, 158, 159 Supple, Frances M. 328 Surley, Sherie 187 Suski, Brady J. 328 Swartzfager, B. W. lll 328 Sweat Hogs 138 Sweeney, Kathy M. 328, 195 Swetman, Dr. Glenn R. 237 Swetman, Margarita 150, 239 Sykes, Cheryl D. 328, 202. 203 Sylvest, Mary M. 239 Szush, Tabor, Tabor, Tabor, Terry T. 328 Cheryl L. 328 Kevin C. 328 Lewis C.328,187 Tabor, Lloyd A. Jr. 328 Tabor, Penny P. 328 Tabor, Randy J. 328 Tabor, Tommy A. 328 Talbert, Michael V. 329, 142 Talbot, Collette M. 329 Talbot, Daniel A. 329 Talbot, Denise A. 329 Talbot, Eleanor F. 329 Talbot, Geralyn J. 329 Talbot, Henry A. 329 Talbot, Lloyd J. 329 Talbot, Richard E. 329 Templet, Jean J. 329, 196. 197 Templet, Opal T. 329 Templet, Paul 246 Templet, Robert A. 329 "Temptations, The" 73, 74 Tennessee-Chattanooga. Univ. of 145 Tennessee-Martin, Univ. of 145, 97 Tennis, Men's112-115, 118- 121, 136 Tennis, Women's 122-125, 144 Terracina, Cynthia A. 329 Terracina, Debra A. 329 Tamor, Glenda F. S. 329 Tamor, Walter E. Jr. 329 Tamplain, Lynette Z. 329 Tamplain, Wallace J. 329 Tanner, Kathy M. H. 329 Tanner, Raymond W. 329, 179 Tardy, Joyce M. 329 Terrebonne, Charles A. 329, 190,208 Terrebonne, Daniel J. 329 Terrebonne, Faye M. 329,367 Terrebonne Terrebonne Terrebonne Terrebonne ,Joanette A. 329 , Randy J. 329 , Toby A. 329 Little Theater 267 Terry, Andrew B. 196, 197 Terry, Gwendolyn A. 329 Terry, Joyce A. 329 Terry, Sylvia M. 329 Tesson, Debra A. 330 Tevay, James A. 330 Theriault, Glenn E. 330, 208. 193, 90, 239 Theriot, Albert T. 330, 190 Theriot, Arlette A. 330 Tassin, Darryl J. 329, 196, 197 Tassin, Dolores M. 329, 200 Tassin, Mariela G. 329 Tassin, Robert L. Jr. 329 Tassin, Wendy C. 329 Tate, Tate Tate Tate Tate, Celeste M. 329, 342 David C. 329 Ezra 101 Monica J. 329 Steven D. 329 Tatum, Claire E. 329, 202, 319, 183, 85, 86, 156, 157 Thenot Thenot Thenot Thenot Thenot Thenot Thenot rnenor Thenot rnenot Thenot Thenot i i i Beryl A. 330 Brian S. 330 David G. 330 Diane M. 330 Donna S. 330 Jonas T. 330 Joseph 330 Kirk J. 330, 247 Robert J. 330 Sandra A. 330 Sylvester A. 330 Thomas 190 Tau Kappa Epsilon 183, 316, 182,197,194,190-192, 203, 198, 209, 23, 86,139, 140,208 Tauzin, Christopher G. 329 Tauzin 219 Taylor Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, 264 Taylor ,Wilbert "Billy" 218. Albert L. 329 Alfred E. Ill 329 Allen C. 329 Betty H. 329 Geneva M. 329 Kevin T. 329 Kimet N. 329 Mary E. 329 Michael D. 329 Michele A. 264 Sally J. T. 329, 202. Sue D. 329 Tebbetts, Gerald E. ll 264 Teeter, Lloyd R329 Templet, Alice CDr,5 246 Templet, Brent J. 329 Templet, Carl A. 329, 97, 99 Templet, Elaine M. 329 Thiac, Melissa L. 330,317 Thiac, Rachael B. 330 Thibaut, Charles L. 330, 220 Thibodaux, Allen P. 330 Thibodaux Community Chorus 92 Thibodaux, Danny P. 330 Thibodaux General Hospital 200, 201 Thibodaux, Gordon J. 330 Thibodaux, Judith M330 Thibodaux, Kim 330 Thibodaux, Lynn F. 330 Thibodaux, Lynne G. 330 Thibodaux, Paul S. 330 Thibodaux Playhouse 92,267 Thibodaux, Scott A. 330 Thibodaux, Susan G. 330 Thibodeaux, Barry J. 330 Thibodeaux, Charlene M. 330 Thibodeaux, Charles A 330 Thibodeaux, Darlene M. 330 Thibodeaux, Francis 220 Thibodeaux ,Janette M. 330 Thibodeaux, Keith J. 330 Thibodeaux, Kim E330 Index 363 Thomas, Sheila T. 330, 200 Thibodeaux, Laurie M. 330 Thibodeaux, Mark P. 330 Thibodeaux, Ronald P330 Thibodeaux, Rudy A. 330, 196, 197, 23 Thom, Daisy M. 330 Thomas, Beulah A. 330 Thomas, Delores S. 330 Thomas, Garland G. 330, 239 Thomas, Iris J. 330 Thomas, Jojean K, 330 Thomas, Thomas. Muriel E. 330 Russel P. 330 Thomas, Shirley 327 Thomassie, Thomas A. 330, 190 Thompson, Charles N. Jr. 330 Thompson, Cheryl A. 330 Toups, Warren J. ll 330, 268 Towns, Cleveland C. 330, 247 Trahan, Drukell B. 195 Trahan, Edwin J. 330 Trahan, Joey U. Jr. 330 Trahan Trahan Trahan Trahan Trahan ,Michelle P 330 , Monica A. 330 ,Nelson J. 330 ,Randall J. 330 ,Yolanda A. 330,267 Trahant, Kenneth A. 330 Traina, Traina, Traina, Don L. 330 Gene J. 330 Mark A. 330 Trapani, Mary T. 330, 193 Travis, Barbara A. 330 Treadaway, Dennis J. Jr. 330 Treadway, Timothy L. 330, 162, 163 Treggs, Dorothy M. 330 Tregre, Shirley M. 330 Trent, Edward C. 132 Thompson, Deane F. 330 Thompson, Delos A. Jr. 330 Thompson, James W. 330 Thompson, Jill M. 330 Thompson, Lorraine 330 Thompson, Mary A. 330 Thompson, Ouincy 153 Thompson, Robert L. 330 Thompson, Robin 330 Thomson, Carol M. 330 Thomson, Richard 237 Thomson, Robert 328, 60, 61 Thornton, Deloris A. 330 Treull, Elizabeth A. 330, 204, 195 Treull, Winnie L. 264 Trevathan, Kim A. 331 Triche, Craig A331 Triche, Herman 173 Triche, Jane M. 331, 204 Triche, Risley 60,61 Triche, Robin M. 331 Triche, Tammy L. 331 Thornton ,Verlie R. Ill 330 Thurman, Eileen M. 330 Tillman, Donna L. 330 Tilyou, Karen L. 330,264 Times-Picayune 28 Tisdale, Cathy M. 330 TKE Cherry 139-141 TKE Gray 140 Todd, Rev. Will 164, 162 Tode, Karen 195 Tollett, Dorothy S. 330, 265, 264 Tomino, Marilyn A330 Tompkins, Daniel M. 330 Tonglet, Helen C. 330, 193 Tonglet, Monica A. 330, 200, 193 Toole, Karen A. 330, 207, 270, 183, 195, 206 Top Team 139 Toro, Chris 119 Toro, Ricardo 119, 121 Torres, Don J. 330 Torres, Theophile A. Jr. 330 Totina 58 Toups, Alfred J. Jr. 330 Toups, Arlene M. 330 Toups, Blaz Z. 330 Toups, Charlene J. 330, 171, 367 Toups, Donald 257 Toups, Douglas P. 330, 190 Toups, Kayla M. 330 Toups, Leon 219 Toups, Li Toups, Li nda H. 367 nda L. R330 Toups, Mark D330 Toups, Noel 14,237 Toups, Roland 218 Toups, St ephen L. 330 Triemer, Laurence H. 331 Trimm, Jeffery R. 331 Trosclair, Julia O. 331 Trosclair, Timothy J. 331 Trotter, Gaylen W. 331 Trotter, Leah M. 331 Troy State University 325, 145, 98,99, 103,200, 121,133 Troxler, Carol A. 331, 179, 178 Troxler, Edith M. 331 Trusty, Robert A. 331 Truxillo, Mark 197 Tucker, Ralph M. 331, 264 Tulane University 145, 48, 124, 121, 177,237 Tullis, Phillip J. 367 Turner, Bobby R. 151, 266, 264, 156, 157 Turner, Deborah A. 246 Uhle, lleen M. 331 Uhle, Richard J331, 196,197 University Baptist Church 266 University Disaster Committee 18 University of New Orleans 133, 175, 202, 145, 114 UPI 267 University Police 170 Usey, Cheryl A. 331 Usey, Christine M331 Usie, Wendell E. 331 Utsey, Thomas A. 331 Uzee, Barry M. 331 Valence, Juan M. 331 Vallot, David T. 331 Van Alstine, David P331 Van Hoosier, Mark E331 Vander, Carolyn 200 Vanderbeke, Margaret M. 331 Vannelli, Gino 72-74 Vanzandt, Victor L. 331, 181 . 180 Vargas, Cindy A. 331, 200, 201 Varvaro, Dr. G. G. 150, 89, 214, 69, 259 Vedros, Gwen A, 331 Vegas, Dennis M. 331 Vegas, Jody L. 283,331 Veillon, Emily L. 331 Veillon, Nancy J. 331 Veilh, Nancy J. 331, 264 Velasquez, lvars M. 331 Venable, Katherine M. Sr. 331 Vercher, Sharon B331 Verdin, Gail A. 331 Verdin, Gloria A331 Verdin, Phillip A. 331 Verdine, Cheryl A. 331 Verdun, Harris J. Jr. 331 Verela, Oscar 43, 225 Verges, George J. Ill 331 Verges, Terry J. 331 Vernon, Andrea G. 331 Vernon, Geraldine W. 331 Verrett, Joan C. 331 Verrette, Brian P. 331 Vesich, Anthony J. lll 331 Vezinat, Paula A. 332,207 Vial, Rebecca L. 332 Viallon, Maurice G. 332 Viator, Calvin 245,246 Viator, Daniel CDr.J 246 Vice, Glenn J. 332 Vice, Huey P. 332 Vice, Jare E. S. 332 Vice, Terry S. 332 Vicknair, Dave M. 332 Wagner, Roy J. Jr. 333 Wagstaft, Laura J. 333 Waguespack, Chris A. 333, 148,273 Waguespack, Denise A. 333 Waguespack, Francis Ill 333 Waguespack, Glenn J, 333 Waguespack, Helen F. 333 Waguespack, Julie T. 333 Waguespack, Kathy J. 333 Waguespack, Lawrence G. 333 Waguespack, Lynn M. F. 333 Waguespack, Marilyn D. 333 Waguespack, Rachel A. 333 Waguespack, Sally A. 333 Waguespack, Steven J. 333 Wahl, Harold Wakefield, Al Waldo, David Waldo, Mary G. 333 icia D333 L. 333, 162 K. 333 Wale, Joseph V. 333 Walker, Gertie T. 333 Walker, Glynn P. 333 Walker, Jan C. 333, 264 Walker, Jeffrey E. 333 Walker, Matt A. 333 Walker, Sharon D. 333 Walker, Sullivan 99 Walker, Travis E. Jr. 333 Wallace, Cynthia E. 333 Wallace, Joseph 333, 153 Wallbillich, Kim A333 Walling, Craig A. 333, 181, 272, 273, 270, 180 Wallis, Cathy A. 333 Wallis, Marian F. 333 Walsh, Cherie F. 333 Walters, Pamela A. 333 Vicknair, Ellen J. 332, 202, 264, 195,183,203 Vicknair, Vicknair, Vicknair, 273 Vicknair Jennifer A. 332 Keith G. 332 Melissa A. 332, 149, Robin P. 332 Vernon L. 332 Vicknair, Vicknair, . Wayne E. 332 Victorian, Viola 332 Vidal, Adrian A332 Vidrine, James A. 332, 190 Ward, Jan M. 333 Ware, Elsie 223, 224 Washington, Washington, Washington, Basele 333 Edna R. 333 Gilbert R. 333 Washington, Isabella C. 333 Washington, Monica 333 Washington, Warren G. 333 Watermelon Party 257 Waters, Waymond 100, 101 Watkins, Joseph L. lll 333 Watkins, Richard L. 333 Villarrubia, Geralyn M. 332 Viltz, Leroy Jr. 332 Vincent, Chris W. 332 Vincent, June C. 332,264 Vincent, Linda M. 332 Vinet, Numa J. lll 332 "Vixen" 64, 65, 67 Vizier, Charlene B332 Voisin, Addie J. Jr. 332 Voisin, Gordon J. 332 Voisin, Nessie R. 332 Volleyball 104-107, 145,208 Volpi, Barbara J. 332, 200, 201 Volter, Deborah A. 332 Vorenkamp, John D. 332, 163 Voss, Patricia M. 332 Vought, Bonnie K. 332 Vroon, Carl M. 332 Waddell, Patricia B. 331 Wade, Stephan A. 332 Watkins, Trudy L. 333 Watson, Timothy J. 333 Watts, Katherine M. 333 Weadd, Joseph 333 Weaks, Roland E. 333 Weaver, Bonnie B. 333 Webb, Deborah M. 333 Webb, Elaine 223,224 Webb, Malinda S. 333 Webber, William T. 333, 190 Weber, Bob 190 Weber, Brian P. 333 Weber, Sybil A. 333, 195 Webert, Henry CDr.j 246 Webert, Jane T. 333 Webre, Cheryl A. 333 Webre, Jeanie L. 333 Webre, Warren G. 333 Webster, Lorraine M. 333 Webster, Terry L. 333 Wedge, Daniel G. Jr. 333 ,4-J. Wedgevvorth, Pamela A. 333, 239 Wedig, Robert R. 333 Weimer, Catherine A. 333, 264, 273, 203, 240 Weimer, Dr. Charles 126, 227 Weimer, lngree C. 333 Weimer, Jennifer A. 333 Weimer, John L. lll 333, 264. 263, 149,67, 152-155 Weinberg, Daniel S. 333 Weinberger, Gertrude 333 Weisberg, Tim 72, 75 Weishaupt, Heidi 259 Weiss, Sandra A. 333 Welch, Clara 333 Welch, Jacqueline 334 Welker, William A. lll 334, 193 Wells, George P Jr. 334, 31 Wells, John M. 334 Welsh, Robert T. 334, 195 Wenzel, Helen M. 334, 207 Werneth, Xavier B. 334 Wertz, Douglas E. 334 Wesley, Judy H. 334 West Bank All-Stars 139 West Point 40 Westbrook, Don 18 Western Week 46, 50-55, 338, 343 Westerman, Luane G. 334 Whatley, Bruce A. 334 Wheat, Benjamin C. 334 Whetstone, W. E. 261 Whipple, Gary 197, 217 White, Dennis M. 334, 195 White, Gordon J. 334, 186 White, Joyce A. 334 White, Larry J. 334 White, Melvin M. 334 White, Wilbert Jr. 334 "White Witch" 67, 69 Whitehead, Michael J. 334, 247 Whitman, Kenneth J. 334 Whitney, Gregory A. Sr. 334 Whitney, Randy M. 334 Whitney, Reed C. 334 Whitvvorth College 145, 112, 117 Who's Who 41, 210, 262-271 Wickes, Marcia E. 334 Wideman, William C334 Wiemann, Ann M. 334, 264 Wieschhaus, Stephen G. 334, 273 Wiggins, Josephine P334 Wilbert, Leslie P. 334, 278. 279, 274, 239 Wilkins, Jim 219, 223, 225 Wilkinson, Mark A334 Willey, Denise P334 Williams Williams Williams ,Audrey A. 334 . Beverly D. 334 Williams, ,Bryan E.334,195 Brenda J. 334 Williams, Columbus Jr. 334, 153, 152 Williams, Constance 334 Williams, Corliss 334 Williams Debra J. 334 Williams Denise E. 334, 179 Williams Doris 334 Williams ElnorT. 334 Williams Frank H. lll 334, 223 Williams Grenie M334 Williams Haywood 334 Williams, Jacqueline T. 334 Williams Jane S. 334 Williams Jeanette J. 334 Williams, Jerilyn 228 Williams John G. Jr. 334 Williams Jonathan R. 334 Williams KitL.334 Williams Lyndel C. 64, 67 Williams Monica A334 Williams, Pamela G. 334 Williams Percy L. 334 Williams Raymond E. Jr. 64 Williams, Rhonda M334 Williams, Rita K. 334 Williams, Wanda J. 334, 151 Williams, William D334 Willis, Althea A. 334, 204 Willis, Joyce 367 Willis, Kathy L. 333 Willis, Roy W. 171, 367 Wilson, Barbara A. 334 Wilson, Brenda L. 334 Wilson, Brenda S. 334 Wilson, Burt CDr.J 246 Wilson, Charlotte E334 Wilson, Gregory W. 334 Wilson, Jettery M. 334 Wilson, Jerome E334 Wilson, John T. 64, 66, 67, 74 Wilson, Karen L. 334, 140, 141 Wilson, Kevin G. 334 Wilson, Larry J. 64 Wilson, Larry J. 94, 142 Wilson, Michael S. 334 Wilson, Richard O. Jr. 334 Wilson, William W. 335 Wiltz, Nolan G. 335 Winslovv, Jacinta R335 Wise, Judy G.335, 164 Wise, Michael R. 335, 164 245 Wise, Penny A. 335, 200, 201, 199 Wislnger, Timothy D. 335 Wichita St. 121 Witmer, Charles R. 335 WNOE"Ducks"342,164,165 Wolt, Laurelle L. 335 Wolt, William A. Jr. 335 Womack, Sandy 190 "Women in Revolt" 69 Women's Health and P.E., Department ot 227, 230, 231 Wood, Mike 99 Woods, Dianne E. 335, 193 Woodard, Dr. Boyd 261 Woodmen, George 236 Woods, Edison 335 Woods, Gary P. 335 Woods, Linda A. 335, 207, 186 Woods, Martha A. 335, 233 Wooldridge, Donna L. 335 World Series 87 Worley, Steven J. 335 Worsham, Charles S335 Worsham, D. Kenneth 155, 266, 267 Wratislavv, Deborah J. 335 Wren, Robbie L. 335 Wren, Yvonne 335 Wright, Jay 98 Wright, Mona N. 335 Wright, Terrell L. 335 Wrigley, William J. Jr. 335 WWL 18 WYES Auction 203 Wyre, Sidney 335 Yakupzack, Raymond 247 Yip, Soong T 335 Yon, Peggy J 195 Young, Herman N.335,155, 264, 268, 263, 269, 40, 41 , 153, 240 Zales, Connie G. 335 Zander, Carolyn M. 335, 193 Zavarse, Jorge E. 335 Zazulak, Suzanne A335 Zeringue Alice A204 Zeringue Anne M. 153 Zeringue Bonnie A. 220 Zeringue Clarence J. Jr. 264 Zeringue David G. 335 Zeringue, Deborah A. 335 Zeringue Deniese H. 335 Zeringue Faye T. 335 Zeringue Gary J. 335 Zeringue, Judith L. 335 Zeringue Karen E335 Zeringue Kyle J. 335, 153, 273, 272 Zeringue Lael G. 335 Zeringue Lori A. 335 Zeringue Mary R. 335 Zeringue, Melanie C. 335 Zeringue Melissa G. 335 Zeringue Michael J. 335, 273 Zeringue Michael J. 335 Zeringue Mona F. 335 Zeringue Nelson A. Jr. 335 Zeringue Patsy J. 335 Zeringue, Timothy P335 Zevallos, Pedro J. 335 Zevve, Donald J. 335 Ziegler, Laurie E. 335, 179, 178 Ziegler, Roxanne J. 335, 204, 246 Ziitle, Harold R. Jr. 335 Zinser, Kimberly A. 335 Zimmerman, Alma 259 Zimmerman, Dr. Elizabeth 228 Zorick, Kathie J. 335, 264, 266, 267 Zorn, Joseph M335 Zornes, Carl J. 335, 127, 129, 130 Index 365 5--A Q ...ii I '1'iV'!"'fl .4 .V 'N'-wt... photos by Pennington I H Editors of the 1976 La Pirogue: Kevin Fambrough ftopl concentrated on writing and research for tea- ture material, while Judy Cadoret lbelowy coordi- nated the layout, design and artwork of the year- book. Final comments on completion No single column or story can tell what goes into the production of a yearbook. Planning for the 1976 La Pirogue began in April, 1975, immediately after our selection as editors. The summer was spent meeting with our head photographer and advisor to help shape what we wanted to accomplish. The Collegiate Yearbook Workshop at Ohio University, under the direction of Col. Chuck Savedge, was the first positive step in finalizing the approach to the makeup and style of the La Pirogue. We were impressed by the fact that it took only one week in August, for the entire university structure to come together for a year. The close of the summer session brought an end to one year, and the next one began only four weeks later. But the people, atmosphere and experiences at Nicholls State vvill never be repeated likein 1976. This is vvhat vve tried to convey. A yearbook is a compromise between the plans and goals set up and the amount of material manpovver and time available to make those goals a reality. All of the persons listed on the following page helped to put this yearbook together Even the smallest contribution vvas an impor tant part, as every person is an important part of the university, no matter hovv small a part they play. We wish to thank our staff the students staff and faculty of Nicholls State, and the administra tors for their help. We hope you lookthrough the La Pirogue and use it as a vehicle to remember those moments of a special year: 1976. We hope you enjoy it. We enjoyed bringing it together for you. La Pirogue staff Kevin Fambrough editor-in-chief Judy Cadoret associate editor Nancy Badalamenti index classes Annette Guillie organizations Beverly Heck organizations identification Becky Pierce index organizations Faye Terrebonne dormlite organizations Charlene Toups typist Greeks photo identification A special thanks for patience and help: Lesley Marcello La Pirogue advisor Joyce Willis Student Publications Linda Toups Student Publications Buck Anderson Taylor representative Jordan Boy, men's sports The La Pirogue 1976 is grateful to the follovving for research and assistance: Joy Brown athletic department Betty Hebert Student Life Jim Silverberg public relations Phil Tullis sports information Photography staff Boy Pennington head photographer Bic Olivier, fall photographer Maureen Lundergan spring photographer Bob Horn summer photographer Mike Morgan photographer Mike Pierson photographer Adrian Gauthier university photographer Special thanks to Mack Cuenca Nicholls Worth for extensive coverage of Greek Week Phil Salter, photographer Contributors Connie Svvindler sports copy Claire Clements, feature copy Kathleen Bousseau feature copy Boy Willis, artwork James deGraauw sports research Valyn l-leathcock registration class section Eric Crochet registration Laura Crochet registration Jane Marcello registration Journalism 252 tnews writingj Journalism 351 Ueature writingj Sue Himel Brent Madere Elaine McLester Nolan Boger The editors wish to thank Barney Oldfield for inspiration in the design ot the cover Steve Lockwood Closing credits 367 In the best tradition of journalism, Dr. Alfred Delabaye attends the Publica- tions Banquet with a jersey presented by Joe Bordlee, Kevin Fambrough and Brent Madere, students in one of his news writing classes. 1 1 'www' v v 4.1 1 ' M -11.J .1,1 1 11, I , , X H", 'JW 1 U' .111 1'I 1g' ,11 . 1 1 43 1 1 -S 1 1 1 111 111 ' f-L, 1 1 1 1.4- . 1, ' 'vs 1,11 1 1s M ' ' -1 1 1 1 1 1 L1 7 Ill K , 11 ' 1 1 -111 11 ' 11 11 1 1 1 ' V121 " A' 1 1 .1 - 4 H 1x I1 ,wx K ' ' .1 ,1 1 1 ' t X .., 11 11111 1 fi" 1 ' "X ' YI. 1 Wg! V 11' 1 "-fl'-1 , ' ' ' 11. 311. 1 .111 1 1 V. N" if 5T.j.fl'.5' ' 1 . A ' X11 V .. 1 1 1 - 4 1o 'Q U ' "' 1 ' 1 if 15611 1" X ' X no W' 1 0 M I ' 11 , 1 1 1 41 U11 1 1 X " 'T i 1111 1, 1? - N " a 11 W" ' 1 1 1 'L 1 ,1 Y .Y MVN! U H 1. at 113, N h 11 . '.1' ' 11 1 Y Lg 41 W v-1NN!N .4 " 1' 1111 111 11,951 11 11 .1 -'11 " 1- kkiyqv 'fn 111, ' Y P 1 1 Mfr" 1 1 w, L1 'I M1111 l I e " ' ' 1 i 11 1 .r ,1 MMA Colophon The 1976 La Pirogue is the 28th consecutive volume to be printed for Nicholls State Univer- sity. It covers the academic period from August, 1975 to August, 1976. The La Pirogue is published by and for the students of Nicholls State University, Thibo- daux, La. Views expressed are student opinions, but not necessarily the students' opinion. Funding is made possible by an assessment fee paid during registration. Volume 28 of the La Pirogue was printed by Taylor Publishing Co., Dallas, Texas, Buck Anderson representative. The pages were printed in the offset process on 80 pound white enamel stock paper run- ning 368 pages in length. Press run was 3700 copies. Copy style used throughout the book was 10 point Helvetica, standard spacing. Caption style throughout the book was 8 point Helvetica, solid spacing. Photo credits and index copy was set in 6 point Helvetica. Heading styles made available by Taylor Publishing and used were Palatino Bold, Bodoni Bold, Bodoni Bold Italic, Futura Demi- bold, Impact, lmpact Italic and Monterey Script. Format acetate cut-out letters were used extensively throughout the book. All format headlines were set by the associ- ate editor. Styles used included Comstock, Jim Crow, P.T. Barnum, Jet, Flock Opera, Eurostile Bold, Shaded, Profil, Sans Serif, Helvetica Thin and Cooper White. Two point black tooling lines and 50fMi gray screens were used throughout the book. All artwork was hand-drawn by the La Pirogue staff. Artwork on pgs. 62-63 were sent to Taylor Publishing in tour-color. Artwork on pgs. 38-39 was achieved with format headline styles. Division page spot color was 1130 Brilliant Red. Spot color on pgs. 66, 67, 70, 71, 74 and 75 was 1148 Fawn. Other spot colors were process or mixed process colors. All four-color photos were taken with Ekta- chrome color transparency 35mm and 120mm tilm. The cover ofthe 1976 La Pirogue was printed in the lithograph process using two col- ors. Cover design was adapted from drawings by the associate editor. Class section photos were taken by Rappa- port Studios, New York, N.Y. Index listing is based on the enrollment of students during the 1975 fall semester. As the four pylons lead up, so do the lives of all the. people who were part of Nicholls State University. Each person continues to experience life, but slightly altered by his time spent at this university.


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