Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 332

 

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1957 volume:

c ,«J . THE TILTON MEMORIAL THE TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA The Gift of I r. P. L. Ouerens i.iHffiistfnrar mnEaiiE ' H pf jpi.; v ' i. ' ;$«mG JERRY COHEN • EDITOR DAVID NEWSTADT • BUSINESS MGR. FOR TLLAN ' E UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA foreword We of the Jambalaya Staff take a great deal of pride in presenting to you, the students of Tulane University, your 1957 Jambalaya. We have tried to give you the finest yearbook that it was possible for us to produce. We have kept our sights aimed on maturity and tried to eliminate anything that was mediocre or unbecoming to a college yearbook. This year ' s book has been laid out in a modern, free form. There is no dominant theme tying it together, or single idea running throughout. The separate parts of the book are related to one another only as they all pertain to the same subject — a year at Tulane. We are especially proud of our fine cover and opening section. The cover is an original watercolor of Dinwiddle Hall and Gibson Hall and was done by a Tulane architectural student. The opening section presents our concept of a year at Tulane. Tom Webb ' s photographs highlight this section and carry out the modern form of the book. Gone are the old fashioned, flat pictures taken with flash bulbs or photo floods. In their place you you will find carefully composed, natural light photographs — each one an artistic study in itself. In this year ' s Jambalaya we have tried to stress large, well composed pictures and bal- anced, well written copy. Our measure of success will be determined by the pleasure you derive now and in the future from your year book. administration President Student Life Officers of Administration Board of Administrators Deans Student Government Alumni Associations organizations Publications Honorary Professional Spirit Religious Music Drama Military features Homecoming Court Ja.mbalaya Beauty Court Hall of Fame fraternities Newcomb Pan-Hellenic Newcomb Sororities Tulane Pan-Hellenic Tulane Fraternities Med. Pan-Hellenic Med. Fraternities athletics Football Basketball Tennis Baseball Intramurals Golf Women ' s Sports classes Med. School Law School Grad. Students Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen advertising 51 52 53 54 55 56 60 64 66 68 76 83 104 109 114 125 134 136 138 148 154 156 158 180 182 212 213 220 222 234 239 242 244 246 247 248 25U 255 258 259 271 278 287 302 t u I a n e 5 7 as a year was not unlike many other years at Tulane. In the future it will probably be indistinguishable from that period known as " my college life " . For this reason in pre- senting our concept of this year at Tulane university we have not concentrated on events that were singular to this school period. Rather we have tried to portray 1957 as a typical year at Tulane. Therefore, as you turn through our opening section you will find yourself not reviewing a chronological summation of the events of this year, but looking at typical happenings, campus and classroom scenes and the millions of entities that make a college, a year, and memories. H %!i ' ' ■ -1 • • ; wy . . ' J :1ft 31 • ' 1 o3 i ■ X. 2 r ' . o ' i » rl» ' " w. ' ut 7 T ' f - 1 • • • • arrival into the world of the university Enter llic fri ' shnuiii with ;i jolt . . . deposited iiitn the new wiirld nf iiiii i ' i-ity life. The place is foreign, bewildering, and ;i little frightening to him. Soon, he realizes that he is not aloiu- and that there are many others " in the same boat " as green and new at this college business as he. This primary feeling of fright gives way to relief, and being a part of this " adult world " brings a sense of pride . . . " I ' m here; I ' m a college student now. " .After this initial shock and period of adjustment comes the traumatic experience of unpacking and getting settled. Looking at his roommate he questions, " Who gets which closet? " . . . or, " Wanna get some drapes at the book store? " . . . and, " Wow, those are some pinups vou got there! ! " . . . all this is a part of the first encounter with higher education. When the newness wears of! and the questions and wide eyed looks are erased, then, and only then, the student has arrived. The oldtimer has a different outlook. Cocky and sure of him- self he returns to the academic ( and social) world to see what " has been added " in the form of new freshman girls, good follow-ups on the little black book from the preceding years, and how the professors have ever managed to survive the long Roommates in the dorms realize the need for pleasing sights during study breaks. summer months without them. There is the pleasure of seeing familiar faces and getting back into the swing of the routine that has molded his life for the past one, two, or three years. Unpacking??? That can wait; there are more important things to do. I .Many, however, believe that it saves trouble when the end of the year rolls around if one just does not unpack at all.) Newcombers discuss the attire for the coming year. ' hat really lies behind that smile may be the fearful mind of a scared frosh. o r I e n tation — registration — rush From the first day of orientation, through registration and rushing, confusion reigns supreme as the internal master of all our minds. The beginning of orientation marks the beginning of a new way of life for all the freshman and new students who have not yet been acquainted with the " Tulane way. " The entire program is carefully planned during the summer by an orien- tation committee of students who devote long preparatory hours to the working out of a successful plan to give informa- tion, and, at the same time, enjoyment to all. When the plan reaches the working point, it is then that the wheels of uni- versity life are set in action, beginning the journey of an- other school year. Before the excitement of orientation has a chance to wear off. we are plunged into perhaps the most confusing aspect of college life — registration. For two days, under and upper- classmen alike are dashing constantly from one place to an- She is probably thinking that if she can once get by this, she has got school knocked. other, making an attempt to begin the school year in a settled fashion. Both Newcomb and Tulane gyms are scenes of this valiant effort, which, if accomplished within a few hours with no gross errors, deserves recognition. It is a feat which is rarely accomplished. Midst the confusion of orientation and registration is Rush Week. The wining and dining, smiles and hangovers begin to also take their toll. When fraternity rush ends the clapping songs and bizarre skits of the girls break into full swing. Then . . . boom, plunk black balls, pledge . . . simple as that! This entire period from the first day of orientation until the last day of sorority rush covers almost three weeks. Although at the end we all wonder how we lived through it. we can see that we did survive, and we ' re glad it all happened because it was fun. It takes many hours of analyzing for the University to come up with such a complicated registration system. Now, let ' s see, what was the birthday of my great grand- mother ' s sister? Rush week is a time for fast talking and plenty of parties. • • onday morning and classes come early The scientists of tomorrow listen intently as Dr. Morris ex- pounds on some of the laws of physics. Budding linguists learn the fundamentals of the foreign languages that play such an important part in an appreciation of English. Many of the complexities of education are straightened out in the casual air of a small, informal seminar session. The fun and confusion are over. The fact that one ' s schedule card indicates he is to report for class at 8 o ' clock in the morning causes a reflection, and then a realization that, after all. college is for learning and acquiring academic knowl- edge, too. With the ringing of thai first 8 o ' clock bell the struggle be- gins — the efTort to attain, maintain, and retain assignments, tests, papers, and exams. They are no longer figments of the imagination, they are reality — the " this is what I came to college for. " Students attempt to learn courses, but they soon become involved in trying to learn professors. Thi too is grim reality. Of course, the student himself has quite a bit to do with the professors ' ultimate reflection, and it beiomes his dedicated effort to sway the professor. That last minute poker game or beer parly leads many good intentions astray. I ' rocrastination becomes the soul of all good intentions, forc- ing the student into a cramming frenzy before the tests. The dark circles and bags under the eyes, the drooping and nod- ding heads, and the glassy stare which sees nothing arc fa- miliar sights to the instructor who must stand and lecture to such victims of vice. Nevertheless it generally works out- no better and no worse than the student himself figured it would. t r a d i t ions I n the Naughty freshmen scramble away from sophs during Kanga- roo Court. Traditions are one facet of school life that give a university color. Tulane ' s customs give it individuality from other insti- tutions of higher learning. Friday afternoons would hardly be of any importance if crowds didn ' t go to Bruno ' s for a beer to celebrate the ar- rival of the long awaited weekend. There are likewise tradi- tions that have passed down from time immemorial. The senior processional at the Newcomb Christmas Memorial Service, honoring Harriet Sophie Newcomb is never ending, because it is perpetuated through the years. The sea of heads capped with a Freshman " Greenie Beanie " is a sight at the football games which is not only familiar, but is required. The " Greenie Beanies " are expected at every game, but the law students ' derbys on " Derby Day " are seen Derby Day . . . and the lawyers flock to the game. The freshmen entertain the sophomores at the annual Kanga- roo Court. g J The freshmen football players exhibit tiieir spirit. university world onlv ill the Homecoming game. Here is a traditiuii th;il will (lie whi ' ii there is no law school at Tulane. Should an outsider pass the fishpond in the Newcomb patio. he niight be alarnud to see girls being thrown bodily into the water. If he inquires he would find out that Kangaroo Court, where the sophomores seek vengeance on the fresh- men for all their mis-doings, had just taken place, and a few of the more unruly freshmen are receiving their just punish- ment. W ith every new year, new traditions are added to the life of a university, which in time become standard activity for the college student. The " Thank God It ' s Friday " Club has its weekly meet in " at Bruno ' s. ' " f Y " - i - - ' ' ' jip ' - j tmlifm......ji.-j ta ' iytf ' V pi ' tfV 9 - -iff, ' ' 5 = between classes, the coffee breaks and elections BrufT Commons provides a convciiicnl location for a quick gulp of coffee before the ciglit u (lock class. Tulane is a Southern school in the truest sense — coffee breaks are the backbone of the university. The faculty, also, seems to fee! lluit coffee need. Rarely are Bruff Commons and Tops Tea Koom seen when thev are not full of students and facultv playing cards or just goofing off. .Many take their breaks I legal and otherwise) in the student center. Too often a cut class has been the result of an interesting chess or bridge game. It is just such casual gatherings that sow the seeds of deeper growth and constitute a definite part of higher learn- ing. These are the incidents that will be remembered and give college life a significance. The coffee break is indeed, the backbone of the university. At other places on the campus the student on his way to his coffee break may be stopped — argued with — and convinced that Joe Smith should be president of the Tulane Student Council. Or perhaps he needs indoctrination that " Tke " will be a good President. These electioneering groups may be fountl at any hour of the afternoon — anywhere on the cam- pus. However, their favorite hangout is on the walk in front of the Tulane Cafeteria, making this already busy spot a regular hive of activit) . . one walks further up the campus, he leaves the dotuocratic discussions and enters the serene environment of academic knowledge. This is the part of the campus that seems to say, " Slow down — I ' ve been here a long lime and u ill be here a long time — relax. " -Jf Aspiring politicos succeed in arousing interest of TU students in national elections. Stimulating conversation along with coffee, cokes, and ciga- rettes provides pleasant breaks. Perfection is the goal of art majors who consistently put in long hours in ceramics. Lonely afternoons of wearisome practice pay off in appreci- ated recitals for music maj ors. Visual aids supplemented by a prof ' s notes greatly increase the student ' s powers of retention. Lj th g I r I go to I asses too NewcDiiil) is a lihcial arts college, composed of girls wlm uiie lop-lliglit students in high schools all over the United Stales am! x ' vcral forrifin countries. The curriculum is based on the liclief that a lilii ral arts school gives one an introduction to every aspect of education. Thus, in the academic, music and art schools, are found girls involved in activities ranging from practicing scales to discussing world-shaking problems. Newcomb is especially noted for its art and music schools. At any time, students can be found in the art school class- rooms, putting the finishing touches to work started during the regular class period, or working diligently on a term project. If one was directed across the quadrangle to Dixon Hail, the music building, there would be other familiar sights and sounds that will not be easily forgotten by music students. Piano scales and warbling voices ring out constantly from students spending long hours in the cell-like practice rooms preparing for student recitals, assemblies, A Capella lours, or just weekly classes. In Neweondj Hall, where all the academic classes are held, another variety of activities takes place. From nine in the mortiing to five in the afternoon, knowledge is pursued in the Chemistry and Bi(jl jgy labs and in the humanities cla. ' is- rooms by girls studying anything from French literature to the anatomy of a frog. Contributing to the intellectual advantages of Newcomb is its location. The cultural opportunities offered by the city of New Orleans — concerts, operas, art exhibits, ballets and playi, to mention a few, give the girls a change to supple- ment what is learned in the classroom. Thus Newcomb presents to the world girls who are well- rounded in education. life in the dormitories Frail females manage to get their iiightlv g mna?tirs in the phone hooth. Althougli the dorms are the residences of out-of-town students and thus thought of as a place of retirement, they are indeed, the scene of great activity. The bull sessions that are held in the dormitories probably require more mental activity than the average student ever dreamed of using in his academic work. Lifelong friendships are made in dorms as a result of the roommate or suitemate who becomes more of a brother or sister than just a friend. Problems are cussed and discussed with roommates. While friendships are being made, innu- merable arguments occur, particularly over such matters as the telephone. The boys are fighting over the phone so that " she " won ' t alreadv have a date by the time he gets in touch with her: while the girls are emploring one another to keep the lines free so " his " call can come through. Of course, the showers are the scene of much controversy and actual com- It seems that she always calls at the most inopportune times. 1-.U 1 An ambitious student gels in a little studying just before class time earlv in the a.m. bat with toothpaste and shaving cream wars and water fights. ot onlv are the dormitories an area for rest and study but they offer the student the opportunity to represent his dormi- tory bv participating on the intramural field with rival dor- mitory men. The athletic field answers one of the prime ob- jectives of college and campus life. Dormitory sports teach the individual how to get along with his classmates and in a broader sense, help him adjust to the world about him. By the end of the s hool year, the walls of the dormitories have practicallv become hallowed, for they hold the secrets that " mustn ' t be breathed to a soul. " They hold the hojH-s and the disappointments, the laughter and the tears, and become mellowed with such through the generations. They have seen it ail. been through it all, and yet remain staunch for the next year with its new joys and sadnesses. The rides and games at Ponchartrain Beach attract many Tulane fun seekers. For the stags a Poker game provides an evening ' s recreation. EnEEininiiir. ' iiHriHi Eiil i n evening at llu- Blue liooin is jii l llu lliiiif; for that special occasion. time out for weekend fun Time fnr fun is never neglected at Tulane. It doesn ' t lake much for a criiwd to make a week-end complete with merri- ment. Although conventional, the formals given hy the vari- ous campus organizations and social groups are still the favorite. The formal itself is a special night because that special person is your date, and because fraternity pins and declarations of affection are often exchanged on such nights. For more rowdy times, the fraternities supply Saturday night parties. I to use the polite word ) . However, they are actually referred to as " ' blasts. " There are often costume brawls and therefore an opportunity for many to lose their inhiliitions — within university regulation, of course! There are ofl- nighls, too, when the French Quarter or a downtown movie is the attraction. Whatever the activities of .Saturday night, Sunday morning always rolls around, in many cases, far too soon. There are dates for church with dinner following in the dormitories. Sunday afternoons offer any and every sort of activity from outdoor sports, rides, and walks, to an afternoon in the li- brary with the free flick on Sunday night. .As the week-end draws to a close, the dim prospect of the coming week is faced, bearable because of the knowledge of another week- end five days hence. II - -1 1- ■4- - ' 1 lf " ' 1 " -J - 1 ' " ll .Z ... .Ill £m III! mil ii!!! ' 1 ; ,, i :i]i!i lM -H :l 1 .A iii r M M»Mr» ' U» «©iaM (»M«9 ' ( ' ■ g s Si Five minutes for a cigarette and then back to studying at Howard Tilton library. New spacious dorm rooms are con- ducive to good study habits. studying is a habit llli llu " week beginning anew, we tell ourselves that we will begin over and make the days worthwhile. The plan for the lime between weekends is one of study. The library becomes crowded with students, some using books on reserve, some looking up material for that term paper that must be handed in to meet a deadline, or some just trying to convince them- selves that they are studying. Many of the students are fired with ambition to accomplish a great deal, perhaps a week ' s work in one night, but soon each loses his ambition as the weekends " fun and lack of sleep creeps up on him. Then there are those who make use of the library as a means to squeeze in a date. Study dates are increasing in popularity. hether it be the study or the date cannot always be deter- mined! In this week of good intentions and reformed actions, study- ing even takes place in the dormitories. It ' s a good place for group study and finding out from others how much you don ' t know. Staying awake is not as great a problem with someone to constantly probe you with questions. (Alertness is another matter!) The week begins with a bang and an earnest drive which must continue throughout the week, or we fall by the wayside in a rut that is not easy to escape. Usually there is an overwhelmingly large number of unoc- cupied seats at the library in the afternoon. Good intentions fail, as sleep overcomes the ambitious student. 1 .,. A The big send off before the disappointing Tech game. the spirit of a university The spirit a student feels for his university is a reflection of what the school means to him. Spirit is the culmination of a number of things . . . it ' s the pride one exhibits when asked about his school; it ' s the send-off the squad receives before the big game; the unexpected pep rallies held by excited .stu- dents and varsity players; the thousands of rooters at the stadium on any Saturday afternoon during football season. Spirit is also that loyal support of the team when the chips are down. Just a little spirit often raises a team from dejec- tion to aspirations of victory. The cheerleaders are the repre- sentative spirit of Tulane; the physical symbol of what the student feels. The many spirit organizations do their part by posting signs and notices around school informing the stu- dent body of the various activities, and encouraging the freshman to take part and become boosters of their univer- sity and all its functions. ' J V Coach I ' ilney is given a horseshoe for luck as 1 1 team departs for Georgia. The cheerleaders stir up spirit at a Friday night pre-gaine pep rally. Tulane ' s band pro ides spirit during a half time. -J?sai :v. -M,- nV .• n anxious crowd cheers the Greenies on during a tense football game. homecoming the » h i g " d a Yi - v Annual elecUons of the homecoming court set the ball roll- ng for the festivities of the season. With the selection of the queen and her court the mood was set for the big day As usual all the sororities and particularly the fraternides, worked throughout the long, but fun-filled night to complete he,r house decorations in time for the judging. Old grads from all over the country returned for the big day and made tEts raiERMR ' S TUSK-a-LQQSn - Hail, Queen Ruth. The ingenuity of the Kappas prevail as their clever Home- coming display garners fir-t place fr)r the second straight year. One of the niisfortuties of being recognized as a campus beauty is getting the poorest seats in the stadium for a game. The night preceding Homecoming is a frantic one for the decorators. the rounds of the various fraternity and sorority houses deco- rated for the occasion. The day was grand for football and ihc stands were packed. The game proved exciting from start lo fini-li. 1 he Greenies were defeatiii. Iml the spirit of tlu- i x was not lost. Instead, everyone attended the Homecoming dai;( (• llial tiiglil. I he dance was climaxed li ihc iiresenlalion (il llii ' lloiiiecoming Queen, iuilh Harper, and the coiiil. llie fun nf lloniecoming. with its hectic rush to decorate (he so- roril and fraternity houses, with I aw students taking over the campus carrying canes and wearing Derby hats, and the general air of festivities that prevailed had reached its end. All was over until llie next year. n W , 1 Hi Tulano is proiid of her medical school. The school, uiidir llic direi ' lion of Dean Max Lapiiam, is particularly acclaimed fur its superiority in the field of tropical diseases. The entrance requirements are hard and taxing Iml the (Hitcome is ex- Iremi ' lv rewarding. Tulane medical students are not a very familiar sight at many of the social functions. Freshmen, especially, seem to confine their activities to eating, studying, and walking to and from school with a little sleeping on the side — mostly as an extra curricular activity. When the freshman year is finished the student moves on to more interesting work at a new location — Tulane ' s uptown medical school. The downtown campus is a thing of the past as the student takes his place in New Orleans ' center of medi- cal knowledge. Saturday night the medical student relaxes and devotes a little lime to social life. Here is the time for him to forget his problems in a quiet place with a date, or at one of the fra- ternity blasts with the other students. Then all of a sudden it ' s over and Monday is here again. Once again the work piles up, with only the encouraging thought that someday the goal of becoming a doctor will be achieved. medicine Tulane med students get not only educational, but ako prac- tical instructions. brighter tomorrow The study of lower animal forms prepares the future doctor. An important facet in the education of a doctor is the preparing of slides architects and engineers builders of the future The Architecture and Engineering Schools are composed of young men of both an analytical and practical nature. Here we find the more diligent students on the campus. On any fair day, the engineering students can be spotted all over the campus, mapping out the area. Equipped with tripods and transits, they give the impression of a construction com- pany so large that it requires twenty-five surveyors at once. Students sweat away many hours over their drafting boa New concepts in design are born daily at the Architecture School. Architectural students en masse are a less frequent sight. Their activities seemed to be confined more to the indoors, glued to their drawing boards and other supplies. The lights of Dinwiddle Hall burn late into the night, as the students slave to complete the grueling five year course. Although of serious minds, the students of the two schools are quite capable of having fun and enjoying themselves. Just like everyone else, they reserve their week-ends for play. And then there ' s always the Beaux Arts Ball — Need we say more ? I r - » [r?w on any Saturday afternoon The bell on Saturday morning heralding the end of classes acts as a trigger to the students to " get away from it all " . Getting away from it all involves for some an afternoon of well-deserved sleep, while for others it may be a movie or an afternoon spent drinking beer at Bruno ' s. The sporting fans can be found bowling, playing golf or tennis, or watching football on television. Many of the girls spend their Saturday afternoons shopping on Canal Street. During football season, the rush, crush and excitement of the game becomes the afternoon pastime. After the game, a frat open " house is always in order. During the Racing Season, the Fairgrounds are the meeting place for Tulanians with gam- bling blood. When Spring rolls around (average New Orleans tem- perature is a balmv 78° I the lakefront becomes the sec- ond campus. Sunbathing, wading and swimming, as well as sailing and water skiing, become the order of the day. Au- dubon Park is populated in the day (as well as night) by multitudes of students picnicking, playing Softball, canoeing and just generally relaxing. Whether Saturday afternoon is spent at sun-bathing, athletics or just doing nothing, the students have a blast. The mood is casual, as in the dress, because the evening is yet to come and studies are forgotten for a little while. A warm sun, and the perfect time to wash one ' s car. Many boys are glued to the T.V. set on Saturday afternoons. II Many sports car enthusiasts spend Saturday afternoon driving around the city. Some Newcomb and Tulane students head at this time for Audubon Park where bicycles are rented for sightseeing. Some of the costumes seen at this party require many hours of preparation and many hours to remove. Many of the costumes are not difiBcult to prepare. A little originality is all that is needed. beaux arts ball The Grand Brawlroom of the Roosevelt Hotel was the scene this year of the Beaux Arts Ball. This annual, major, social event is sponsored by the A.I.A. This year ' s theme was Ad- vertising and decorations and costumes were in accordance. Architectural students left their drawing boards to masque- rade as such familiar consumer ' s goods as Pablum Baby Food, Black and White Scotch, Saks ' Fifth Avenue, An- drea Doria, French Lines and Brennans ' restaurant to men- tion only a few. Dixieland music flooded the room adding to the din of a real crew of uninhibited people. I An intricate costume was prepared by this party-goer adver- tising Brennan ' s restaurant. One of the most unusual costumes was this advertisement for baby food. Nancy Kirkendal and Sarah nung aticnded (he bail adver- tising " Saks Fifth Avenue " . After the j arty most of the couples are completely worn out. in old new Orleans New Orleans has a his tory of which .Tulane students become a part, although thev come from far and near to school here in the deep south. It is a city set deep in tradition and filled with romantic atmospheres. The Mississippi River is significant, for it is according to the mighty river ' s curve that the city is laid out in the pattern of a crescent. The levees holding back the waters of the river are a picturesque scene dotted with animals or shacks or young- sters at play. The garden district, one of the exclusive residential sections of the city, is filled with old homes that have held generations of native families. The spring fiesta tours are conducted through several of these palatial establishments which repre- sent history in the making. The French Quarter lends a romantic air to the city. Pat O ' Brien ' s is a ' " must " for all who visit or go to school in New Orleans. i Many of the most heauliful liuiiu-- in ihc rity ar, ' fouiui in the Garden District. A small " Dixieland " group blows a lew hul iii.k« in the Quarter. For various reasons the French Quarter is a strong attrac- tion, particularly with the non-resident students at Tulane. Daytime in the quarter might consist of browsing along the streets and investigating the antique shops with, perhaps, a lunrhton dale at Galatoires. At night the Vieux Carre lights up. and the various bars become the main attraction. Some have entertainment — dixieland bands, piano players: and some are just quiet, out-of-the-way spots. Perhaps the most universal attraction in the quarter is the French market. hat better way to end a merry evening than with steaming coffee and powdered doughnuts — hot and freshly made. •-!« 4 WIF ■fll Wt m Students flock to the law school at night to study the coming day ' s work. During the day the outside of the law school becomes a forum for the exchange of ideas. The Tulane law school is widely recognized for its compara- tive law course. Students come from far away to study the Napoleonic code of law. These students become more easy to recognize on the campus as they acquire a professional air along with their legal knowledge. The Tulane law student tries to add a little dignity to the uni- versity during the year — and then destroys the picture that he has painted with his actions on Derby Day. When out of classes the student lawyers parade around the campus as- sailing everyone with their canes and waving their derbys at passing girls. They parade in and out of classes, completely disrupting any order that existed prior to their arrival. Derby students also seem to have a bit of fun in the classes them- selves. Certain members are able to out-wit the teacher at every turn — good practice indeed for prospective lawyers. During Moot Court these prospects for the legal world have a chance to exhibit their knowledge. Long hours are spent in preparation for the short exhibition. Then the time ar- rives and all of the work is forgotten in the excitement of the arguments, points and counterpoints. In the law library, the other side to the student lawyers ' life may be seen. Hours upon hours of tedious work are under- gone simply in preparation for the next day ' s classes. Here the attitude and minds of tomorrow ' s lawyers are formed. Moot Court — trials and tribulations of student lawyers. legal brains of the university riu- heart of any law school is its library. mardi gras A ball almost every night, breakfasts beginning at midnight, dancing until 4 A.M. — what ' s the cause of all this merriment? The Mardi Gras season has invaded New Orleans — Mardi Gras, that whirlwind season of parties and balls and parades, costumes and all manner of pre-Lenten gaiety. How can the Newcomb and Tulane students avoid entering into the mag- netic spirit of the perpetual party? By February, the students are thoroughly awed by these lavish spectacles, and it is a wonder that any studying at all is accomplished. But who can blame them for fleeing the dormitories for the gay, wild night life of the Mardi Gras season? Then come the parades. Some take part, and others merely attend them, mingling in the crowd and reacTiing for the trinkets ' that fill the air from February until Ash Wednesday. Whether riding on a fraternity float, singing and shouting or merely " spectating " , it is impossible not to be seized by the spirit of carnival fun. To some students it is a familiar, but ever-exciting mood; to others who are participating for the first time it is completely intoxicating. As Lent draws near, the whirl of activities becomes even more frantic. Two wild days of fun, with no classes being held, cli- max the season, and on the third day we are back in school. All entire family dresses in clown costumes for the big day. Rex, king of Mardi Gras, waves to hi loyal ul)jet,ls. Dirow me something Mr., " echoes up and down the street. The streets are jammed as the day w hirls to its climax. 1 - ' ' " li A ' tMt wm i ,■ r " - i J : ; •», -if 1 • ■» ■ ' ■• I ' Air ..1 S tfe ' s -r - ' .- »»« ■ a» ' . r } i. Many couples head for the tennis courts when the afternoon is pretty. spring comes to the campus y § t And there are those who just like to sleep away the warm afternoon. All of a sudden it ' s spring! First semester exams are over, February has arrived, and w ith it the temperature has soared — the first view of Spring. Classes are in session, there ' s homework to be done, but some- how the mind — or is it the heart — just is not on Theories of Modern Business or Remedial Chemistry Problems. The class- rooms have an obvious number of vacant chairs, the library is frighteningly quiet—just where has everyone gone? Spring Fever has taken hold of every student on the campus. There are lectures to sleep through, and classes to cut. and all after- noon to plav. The quadrangles are a scene of second child- hood; baseball is the rage, the tennis courts are packed and the Good Humor man is doing a phenomenal business. A strange sound outside the dormitory windows can only mean one thing — it ' s the sophisticated .Newcombites out for a whirl on roller kates. A necessity for each Newcomb girl is the New Orleans suntan. usually acquired on the dormitory roof. Lake Pontchartrain, too, comes to life in day and night. Stu- dents llock to the lake, whether it be for water-skiing, swim- ming, or just basking in the sun. One of the first signs of spring is the rains. .Newcomb and Tuiarie students soon learn that the rain is the limiting factor that keeps them at work indoors and in the classroom ; a fact which pleases the professors, and frustrates everyone else. There are those individuals that welcome the rainy afternoons as the perfect time to " catch up " on work that they have neg- lected in favor of the lake, or an afternoon of tennis, though these are few. For those who have to studv. Spring provides an outdoor classroom. Even formals sometimes turn into casual affairs. Gangster parties usually turn into big blasts as the night wears on. Costumes provide the atmosphere as fraternity brothers spend an evening partying. ■» « parties and dances Kissing the fraternity sweetheart is a pleasant duty of the fraternity president. The high-lights of the social life during the school year are the spring formals. given by sororities, fraternities, and cam- pus organizations. Almost every weekend in spring, a dazzling array of orchids, tuxedos and bouffant gowns are the sign- posts to a formal, often preceded by private cocktail parties for members and their dates. Favors are given as souvenirs of a wonderful evening and a grand time. The dances are held at the various hotel ballrooms or country clubs. Occa- sionally, one of the fraternities will hire a jazz band rather than the conventional dance-type band, which adds color to the gathering. Next in line to the formals, which undoubtedly hold " top place " , are the semi-formals or " much less formal " parties. Here a jazz band is most appropriate along with cocktail dresses and suits — nothing formal is worn. Often two groups or more will make a joint effort and give a party together — a successful way to cut down expense without detracting from the fun. Such parties are not limited to the spring, but take place throughout the year. Finally, the verv small scale dance, that of a few couples, is the conventional Saturday night at the country clubs. No one felt like going to the movies, the French quarter didn ' t appeal, and there were no scheduled parties. So. a few couples de- cided to go to the club, only to find that others had the same idea, and thus another party began — perhaps the best of all because so little was expected. the social life The party is over aii ' l ihc evening is climaxed by that Uwt kiss before the return to the durrn and another »t.hool week. Elxams cause the burning of much midnight oil as a semes- ter ' s work is crammed into a week ' s study. the cramming . . . the study . . . and the exams . . . The semester catches up with all delinquent students with the approach of the final exams. The two weeks before exams are probably the worst of the college year. Students are frantic; catching up with a semester ' s work in approximately two weeks is not an easy task, regardless of how adept one is at such feats. Cramming artist or not, worry and dread begin to ease into the minds of all. The realization that nothing, rather than something, is gained for nothing dampens the spirits and precipitates an over-all atmosphere of gloom- By the time the actual exams begin, the student body has taken on the look of creatures from another world. Unshaven beards are characteristic of Tulanians. These beards, and the straight hair of Newcombites and everyone ' s oldest clothes signify the personality change of the student body. The facial expressions of anxiety, stress and worry are price- less. The days of reckoning produce a range of moods from elation over an easy exam to the deepest depression when four more must still be s yeated through. Break periods relieve the tension to a large degree and al- low the student to collect his thoughts. Some students prefer smoke breaks with light conversations — every lOV minutes. Whatever method the student chooses for studying and taking examinations, the final reaction after exams are over is the same university-wide. Relief is felt by all, worries are non- existent — until the question of grades . . . The usually empty dormitory study rooms are filled at this time of the year. A week without sleep has taken its toll, but the exam must be taken. Nerves are settled in short " breaks " during the long exams. m It ' s all over and a we ' s growth may now be remo% ,-J I t . I " WW r " M . A .h nm m . ll ' ■ graduation and another year ends Willi f;i;i(lii;itii n « • CKiiit ' In llic cud nf aiiotlxT year al Tiiliiiic. Till- in« nf f;ra(luatr .111- iinpri ' ssi ' d willi the sU-p ill jifi- lliiN ;irc lakiiifr and .iii- llicn sotiI out to face thp luliiir. 1 id. nil- M.m l,ikr .iii .1 ilillrniil |...ik. I lie- 1 miii|pii- i deserted . . . iieiiilio eiiipl). eiassrnniii- void il life. ii- oilier Near has passed. This one was nut uidiki ' all llie ii ' sl. it saw siinii- new idea- .iiid 111. ni •i cine- lunimlil Imlli and main new prnjeets started . . . uitli mhiic lini-lied. Willi (iiiuls o er anil {iraduation 1 mnpleled the students spill mil from llie eampiis In a ariet of places and activities. Some leave In «nrk fnr the slimmer — some for life. For many now is the lime In relax and i ' iijn life . . . before it all hegins afjain. In the university one academic year has been com- pleted anil planninp must pet underway for the next. Tlie nld ear is n er. thrniif;li. dead . . . except in the memories nl lliii-i- i lin lApelieiiced it. The eampus is deserted as another year comes to a close. Leaving tiibsnn Hall for li, 49 F administration the M ' heels that make this brain factorj- click . , co-ordinating the many facets of our university . . maintaining the highest educational standards . tons of records . . . the bursar ' s office . . . faculty meetings . . . new policies . . . good-will ambassa dors . . . grants and loans . . . scholarships . . book 1 th p r e s I den t ' s m President Rufus Carrollton Harris e s s a g e This has been an especially significant year for Tulane. To every student, of course, it was significant enough for the activities, achievements, and associations of which the Jambalaya will be a permanent reminder. Yet there were other matters which, although not expected to be recorded in a yearbook, were highly important to the university. One of these was your very numbers. You represent the van of a swelling tide of college students who already are tax- ing the country ' s facilities for higher education. Another mat- ter of moment was the new health insurance program inaug- urated bv the Student Council, indicating the effectiveness of constructive action and initiation by students in the improve- ment of services. The year brought the initiation of several major building projects — the University Center, the Intramural Sports Build- ing, the apartment building for married students, and a new residence hall and food services building for Newcomb Col- lege. The community life of the campus will soon be marked by a new completeness and unity within which the ideal of close attention to the individual student can be realized to an unprecedented degree. I hope it may be completelv mean- ingful to each student. RuFus C. Harris I V I s I o n f student life I ' lic student program duriii ' . ' tlie year. 1956-57. has been an exciting one. Flans liave been completed for construction of new buildings and now a close study of student services is being made so that the new facilities, such as the new I ' niversitv Center, w ill bring maximum benefits to the campus (■onimunit — students, stall, and facuitx. Willi the anticipa- tion of the good tilings that are to come, campus morale seems to have rea ched an all time high level. We are fry proud of the tnanner in which our students have responded to the plans for the future. We hope that as alumni they will return to the campus and make frequent use of the new facilities. Dean of Students. John H. Stibbs KiiiM K« : MUS. IIII)1U;|) liARKLEV. PrusramSecrelarv; J. IC BRANCH. Pla.cment Offircr; MVRA P. CI I, 1!I:RTS0N; Off-Campus Housing Superri.wr: MRS. ni MllTll II. ( IIIPIKV. S..,ial Sirniarv. Second K..w: ANDRKS HORCASITAS. Ailvi ..r In Lalm-Anu:ri.an Sluilcnls: DR. C. W. MAW. Guidance OBkw: EI.NAR i . PEDERSEN, Assislant m llie U.au o( Sludenis; MRS. CAROLYN STEVENS, St-crclary I., ilio D,an. f First Row: DR. FRED COLE, . cademic Vice-President: DR. JOSEPH :iIORRIS. Vice-President: MISS K. THRY. D.WIS. . ssistant to the President of the University: DR. CL. RENCE SCHEPS. Comptroller: JOSEPH GIBSON. Director of Pre-. dmissions. Second Row: DR. CLIFFORD GRULEE. Director. Division of Graduate .Medicine: DR. LLOYD KUH-X. Director of Student Health: . LVIX L. LYONS. Director of Development: HORACE RENEG-- R. Director of Public Relations: DR. JOHN H. ROHRER. Director of Urban Life Research Institute: DR. G. RLAND T. YLOR. Director of Libraries. Third Row: DR. ROBERT W. UCHOPE. Director of Middle .American Research Institute: DR. CLIFF WING. JR.. Director of .Admissions: MRS. FLORENCE TOPPING. Registrar: JOHN GILLESPIE, Assistant Dean, College of Arts and Sciences: DR. HAROLD CUMMINS. Assistant Dean. School of .Medicine; MRS. DOROTHY NUNGESSER RICCIUTI, Counselor to Women, Newcomb College. administration The Officers of Administration of the University include the Vice-Presidents. Deans. Directors, and other adminis- trative staff members who direct various departments and divisions in the day-to-dav administration of Tulane L niver- sit -. Each is a specialist in a field related directly to educa- tion. As leaders in their respective divisions, the Officers of Administration are in a position to meet the students and the public. Keep their names and faces in mind. Every stu- dent will be serviced, counselled, advised, or informed by these officers during their stay at Tulane. The University is proud of these men and women for the essential part they plav in the University system and takes this opportunity to thank them. 54 board of administrators The general governing body of Tulane University is a sclf-suslaiiiinfr hoard of sovontoon niemhers. inrorporalpd as the A(hiiiiiislr;ilois of the TiilaiK ' I " ,(hi(aliiiiial Fund. The nriginal incnilM-iship as iiaiiicd In Taul I ulanc to receive anil ailiiiiiii--lcr lii }i ' [ . I lir hoard. «lio ( ' rni ' iidnTshi]) coii- si5 t of |iroiniri(iil Louisiana cilizeii.s and Tulane alumni, es- laMi lii-- llii ' liroad i ' (hicatioiial polic) of [lie University. It iiiaiMtairi a constant coptuzance of the world of education in order llial Tijlanc ina continue to set tiie pace in the field of eduealiori. In addition to the seventeen members, the Board consists of three ex-officio members, the Governor of Louisi- ana, the Mavor of New Orleans, and the Slate Superintendent of Kducalion. Emeritus members of the Board are Mr. Charles Rosen, chairman emeritus: Mr. A. B. Freeman, vice-president emeritus, and Miss Florence Dymond, member emeritus. Mr. A. P. Generes is secretary-treasurer of the Board and Mr. Lawrence A. Wogan is secretary-treasurer emeritus. FiK.sT Kdh : JOSKPH M. JONES. PrcsideiU: I R EST L. .lAHNCKE. Vice-Prcsidtnl: J. BLANC MONROE. VUcPrisidinl : CLIKFUK!) F. FAVROT. Vi«-Prr?i,lMH DR. CHARLES L. ESHLEMAN. Second Row: GEORGE S. FARNSWORTH: DARWIN S. FENNER: LEON IRWIN, JR.; LESTER J. LALTENSCHHECER lOSEPH M.CLOSKEY; JOSEPH W. MONTGOMERY. Thikd Row: ISIDORE NEWMAN. II: ASHTON PHELPS: .MARIE LOUISE WILCOX SNELLINCS EDGAR B. STERN; GEORGE A. WILSON: SAMUEL ZEMLRRAY. e a n s School of Business Administration DEAN PAUL V. GRAMBSCH The School of Business Administration has provided its men and women with substantial professional training for busi- ness careers since its founding in 1914. Striving to provide the business community with graduates with a working knowledge of business management, the School of Business Administration has sought to enroll students of intellectual competence, good character, and leadership potential. School of Engineering DEAN LEE H. JOHNSON The School of Engineering, which has been offering degrees since 1894, is one of the oldest and most well rounded in the South. The school offers curricula leading to the Bachelor of Science degree in Chemical, Civil. Electrical and Mechani- cal Engineering; and the Master of Science degree in each departinent. University College DEAN JOHN P. DYER University College is the evening and adult education di- vision of Tulane University. It offers degrees in the fields of liberal arts, commerce, medical technology, and nursing. It also offers introductory courses in the fields of engineering and architecture. The faculty is made up of members of the various University faculties plus outside lecturers. SclnKtl of Sorliil ff nrh DEAN KI.I AltKlll WISNEK Tlic Silnidl 111 ScM iai Wnik is a pnifcHsioiial .scliodi olTering praduutc preparation for pctsilions in pulilic and private wel- fare ori. ' aiii .alions and agencios. Spociali cd |)rcparalion is (ilIiTi ' d in fiioup work: faniil) and cliild welfare: niedieal. ps (l)ialrie. and school social work: and social welfare |)lan- nin . I lie School of Social Work is a inendiei ' of the (nadiiale |)i i-inll ol I lie ( !oU 11(11 nil Sim la I W nlk I ' ll I lira I in 1 1 . Graduate Svliool DEAN ROIiERT M. LUMIANSKY ( " .radnale work at Tulane began in 1883. Courses of study I ' -adiii-; lo the degrees of Master of Arts. Master of Science. Master of Fine Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy are now nf. fered. .Admission to the Graduate School usuall de|ien(ls upon a hetter than average record in undergraduate sihooi. Steady emphasis is placed uiion research training. School of Architecture DEAN JOHN E. DFNWIDDIE The School of Architecture, through its five year program, strives to integrate the architect as a social human being, a good citizen of his ein ironment large or small, . lthough the School is primarily concerned with and dedicated to the de- velopment of a li ing and vigorous native architecture for I he southern region, it feels that the students should Ih ' equipped to adapt their work to anv region. School of Law DEAN RAY FORRESTER The School of Law has not only as its primary objective the training of students for the practice of Law in Louisiana, but also the training of students for the practice of law in other parts of the country, Latin America, and other foreign countries. The geographical and cultural position of New Orleans is appropriate for the service of a varied group of students with a diversity of legal programs. School of Medicine DEAJN MAXWELL E. LAPHAM The School of Medicine, founded as the Medical College of Louisiana in 1834, was the first medical school in the South- west. Tlie usual four-year program leading to the degree of Doctor of Medicine is offered by the medical school plus many graduate courses, degrees in public health, and a num- ber of short courses in different specialties. e a n s 58 - J Neivcomh I ' .ttllvfiv DEAN JOHN K. IirmUKH f M iiriil) (lolli ' ' c. i-.-liilili-lird in l. ' lOf) li Mrs. J(i.-c|iliiric l,iiiii. c NcucdiiiIj as a iiii ' iiiorial In licr luiK dauplitcr. was ihi ' liist wciMicirs college to funclidn uilhin llic framework of a iitii ' rsil . Il has a full curriculiirii of Lihcral Arts, and also proN idi ' - a |iroj;i-cini of ?tu(U abroad durinj; llio Junior vear. College of Arts and Sciences DEAN WILLIAiM . I ' KKin Tile Clollcpc of r(s and Sciences, oldest of Tulane " s under- jiraduate seliools. assures every studeiU bolli an opporluuilN lo receive a sound general eduration and a good base for future speeializatioii. Allhougii some students will enter jrrad- uale and |)rofessional seliools. liile others will end their formal edu ation with the bachelor ' s degree, the college offers to both (ireparalion for positions of leadership and trust. Summer School DR. T. T. EARLE Summer school may be attended by students enrolled in any College of Tulane University or any other university. Courses offered are used toward undergraduate and graduate degrees. Summer school offers an opportunity to supplement pro- grams with courses of particular interest, make uj) deficien- cies of prerequisites, and to reduce the length of time re- quired to qualify for a degree. Under the Constitution of the Associated Student Body of Tulane University, the powers of student government are vested in the Student Council, which meets twice monthly during the school year. Delegates are from the ten colleges and schools of the university. The principal duties of the Student Council are to represent the Student Body in all matters of student government: to provide for proper hearings for parties interested in any proposed action; to recommend recognition of student or- ganizations and activities; to exercise financial control over the organizations and activities which receive University funds; and to recoinmend revocation of the recognition of any organization or activity which fails to fulfill its stated objectives. The Student Council shares many of the duties of student government with its two operating Boards, the Publications Board and the Student Activities Board. The Student Coun- cil ' s National Student Association Committee also under- takes many worthwhile student government projects during the year. The standing Bookstore and Cafeteria Committees are also active groups each year, as are the special committees appointed from time to time to assist the Council in its duties. i Walter Ward, President of Tulane Student Body. student government Frank Stewart, Vice-President. Mil Wici Sf( reliii -Tr Philip Wittman, Representative at Largi 60 J lr. rrilri-rii ili cusM ' s caiiiiuis |» li( w illi lliv Council. John Mmahat, Chairman. National Student .Association Con iinittctf. Tulane Student Council newcomb student council OFFICERS Olive Moss President Mary Ann Lofton Vice-President Natalie Alexander Corresponding Secretary May Louise White Recording Secretary The Newcomb Student Council is the piloting unit of a self-governing student body. It is composed of the officers of the Newcomb Student Government Association and the Presidents of the Honor Board, Resident Student Govern- ment Association, Pan Hellenic Council, Art School, Athletic Council, Music School, the Four Classes, and any officer of the Tulane Student Council who is a Newcomb student. Mem- bers are Jean Lowentritt, Carole Mouchet, Judy O ' Brien, Marion Wiener, Charlene Williams, Helen Claire Martin, Julia Conger, Suzanne Seaman, Sarah Guelfi, Elizabeth Mausht, Doris Harris. President Olive Moss and Newcomb Student Council. n e w c o m b h onor counc i I OFFICERS JeanLowentritt President Lynn Capel Vice-President Julia Conger Secretary Newcomb students take pride in their system of honor which holds the integrity of each student above all else. Under the Honor System each student is accountable on her honor for her conduct. Viola- tions which endanger the system and thus the per- sonal honor of every member are dealt with by the Honor Board, which is composed of representatives elected by the Newcomb student body. Chairman Jean Lowentritt and the Newcomb Honor Board. 62 newcomb dormitory council on icKiis IIki.in CiMiii M Mil IN I ' n-sidfnl M i II. i 1 A Will n Secretary Tile Kcsidcnl Sliidi ' iil (jomtiiiiu-mI Assmialioii i idinpD. cd (if all rcsitk ' iit!; of the Newcomb dormilories. The Dormitory tiimiicil. composi ' d of representatives from each doriiiitory, is the sclf-goxcrninj;; executive, h ' f jislalive. and judicial liody of this Association, its |)urpose is to develoj) an edicient sys- tem of self-government among the dormitory girls in all matters relating to their conduct, hoth individually and so- ' ially. and to uphold the standards and regulations of the dormitories. President Ihlin Claire .Martin and euconib Ucjnii Council. I ' lr-ldciil Hull Caiiia and tlir fniir diiiiniliir presidents. tulane dormitory council RoBKKT (Jarci Prvsidcnl With the de elopment of add.tional facilities for single male students on the campus the need for a stronger resident student government also developed. To meet this need the Office of the Dean of . " Students ap|)ro ed the establishment of a resident government association to provide for self-govern- ment o[ residents of the four mens residence halls. . Con- stitution was drafted late in the Spring of 1956 and was amended during the current college year. The Constitution provided for the election of a President- at-Large and flouse Councils in each of the residence bails. The Presidenl-at-Large automatically became Chairman of llie ( ' iimniiltee on Men ' s Residence Halls. compri. ed of the four House Presidents, four Facultv Advisers, the .Assistant to the Dean of Students and the .Manager of Housing. This Committee serves as a reviewing authority for action by the House Councils and sets basic policy for the administration of the men s residence halls. i student activities board I ' ini WiiiMWN Chairman I ' ll! II (II N(;s I ' icf-Cluiiniiiin Hi 111 Kmi.ii ION Secretary I lie SIikIciiI (li ilies Board is iiou in its second vear of opcralioii. I lie Hoard is in charge of llie liiianeial eonlrol and guidance of all recognized student organizalions. and lias tile v i 1(1 review the records of anv organization. Dur- ing llie xlidul ear the Board supervises and coordinates s uch ( aiiipu- uile a(li ilies as Christmas Night at Tulane, Campus (larnival. and Sludent elivilies Orientalidii for in- coming freshmen. Ch I ' hil iltman i r. i and Tulane Student Activilit ' s Board. V ■ (lol i; newcomb alumnae association Mrs. Henry J. Read, President OFFICERS 1956 Mrs. Henry J. Read (Peggy Roemer 1 President Mrs. Wallace B. Schneidau (Calista RaultJ 1st Vice-President Mrs. Wm. C. Backer (Dorothy Toppino) . . .2nd Vice-President Mrs. Frank Riess (Jane Kelleher ) Treasurer Mrs. Ernest Beck (Velma Wiederecht ) . .Recording Secretary Mrs. Richard Bohn (Connie Claverie) . . . .Corresponding Sec. The Newcomb Alumnae Association composed of all gradu- ates and former students is a means of channeling loyalties to Newcomb. Its office is housed in the Tulane Alumni House whe re files and pertinent information are kept. Made up of a national group of officers and clubs located in leading cities in the United States its activities include thousands of women and cover a wide range of interests. Its two national meetings yearly are held at Homecoming and at Commencement. Its purpose is to fill college needs when they arise, to foster alumnae activities, and to serve as a tie between future, present, and past students and the college faculty and administrators. Class of 1931, Silver Anniversary Mrs. Georgia S. Fischer, Executive Secretary Alumni r pr - ' •Mi.ili t l r tin- luLuw l ' (. 7 ( . " utiriri.t- ; (-iMftl li.fl |u riplil). Ouytnn Wjtkins. Kv;int:cliiu ' p;iri- ' hr ; Dr. Cliarlcs Wriglil, Jark cm rliil ; Alvii Krilli. Lake Cliarlt : K. K. Brinkman, Slirevt ' purt; Ervin Ompcr, IoImIi . (Slainlin;; left tn right), Hurvey Posmrr. Balim Rnupo: Frank Popgi, Mnliilr: Ifrnnan Duncan, Alo an lria: Pct:rani MrCrcary, Lake Cliarle;-. i ' - . " )0 lluiiU ' CDMuiit; ( )urt and 1931 Rose Bowl Fnotitall Team. •I ; ■ Beatrice M. Field, Director Alumni Activities. tulane alumni association Led In Riclu: Jiunh S. I.anilry. I ' n-iil.nt Tulane- Alumni Ass.ioialion; D. B. H. ChafTi-. Jr.. nutgoing pnsiilrnt. mil Froilcriik C. Occlisncr, Consul General " f ihr I nilr.l S;,il.-. ill l..nl,rn . I. i.... n.im,-,-..Miin;. ' s|ii-akiT. OFFICERS J roii S. I.AMiHV President 1 1 MiU ' i I ' . (; Mni.K. Jh First Vice-President Chahlks G. Smitiikr Second I ' ice-President Mayo L. Emory. [.D Third lice-President I i-.i;ttk .Moouk Mkykrs (Mrs. James J.I Secretary II E OK l.OTA Treasurer I III ' I iiLuii ' Miiiiiiii Association was organized in 1898 and is ile ot -il 111 llic liruad principles of service li Tulane I ni- versily. Since llicii. riilain- alumni lia e taken an aiiivc part in the progn-ss nf cme uf (he . " oulliV oldest ami prealesl etlu- cational institutions. I lirou ;!) llie Alunnii Association the L niversily maintains contacts with pra luales and fi rmer .stu- dents. The Ttilanian. alumni magazine, is sent free of charge to all alumni. o r g a n I z all learning is not associated with the classroom . . . there are the many activities on campus helping to develop better citizens for the community . . . op- portunities in many fields of endeavor . . . are uti- lized by the student . . . political, religious, social, pliilanthropic, educational . . . book 2 p u b I f ions Editor Jerry Cohen. 1957 Jamba la ya EDITORIAL STAFF Jerry Cohen Editor-in-Chief Nancy Kirkendall Newcomb Associate Editor Barney Barnum Tulane Associate Editor Jerry Anthony Administration Editor Norman Glosserman Organization Editor Patsy Fleming Sorority Editor Hugh Lamensdorf Fraternity Editor Sandy Abrams Sports Editor Wally Seinsheimer Assistant Sports Editor Ruth Harper Class Editor Joel Jacoeson Assistant Class Editor Mel Mathes Feature Editor Harriet Goldberg Copy Editor Jane Bruce Assistant Copy Editor Robert Behrendt Assistant Copy Editor Vaughn Burdin Assistant Copy Editor Wayne Cooper Assistant Copy Editor Tom Webb Photographer Wayne McVadon Photographer Dick Lyle Artist JoNi Berg Artist I 1 Newcomb Associate Editor Kirkendall. Tulane Associate Editor Barnum. £8 l)us afternoons the Jamb staff frequentU (] eillows its small olEce and carries on its work in tlit- meeting room next dooi. BUSINESS STAFF Dam-: Newstadt Bitsiiu ' ss Mananer Robert Blatt Ed Feinman Sydney Rothschild Joel Kern Micky Hurst I.arry Gordon Robbie Nichols John Combe Myra Epstein Sue Blackshear Bobby Redstone Carole Rolnick Barbara Marcus STAFF MEMBERS John Hundley Fred Pevow Kay Wiener Linda Prinz Jane Hardy Sandy Schwartz Roz Frohiniin Penny Winston Robby Krcnier Jay Rozen Dale (irundfest David Riissin Jiniinv Sokul Business Manager David Ne ssta lMiotnj;ra|ihiT- rxliaordiiuirx : McVadon and ehh I jam ba I a y a The 1957 Jambalaya is a pictorial and literary record of the events of the 56-57 session at Tulane University. The presentation of this yearbook represents long hours of hard work on the part of the whole staff and es pecially the editor, Jerry Cohen. In the beginning discord seemed to be the note but as time went on the book began to shape up and the million pieces of the mammoth jigsaw puzzle called Jambalaya began to fall into place. Many times the midnight oil burned in the little office on the third floor of the Student Center, as the staff raced to meet a deadline. In producing a yearbook, there are so many little things that must be done, involving not only the university ' s activities, but the problems of having these events recorded and processed. This year, we of the Jambalaya staff have tried something different in the way of photography; using natural light shots instead of the conventional glare of flash pictures. Our efforts have been rewarded. For the first time, the Jambalaya has had its own full time staff pho- tographers, Tom Webb and Wayne McVadon. Their work clearly shows artistic and comprehensive study of composition and subject matter. Jane Bruce, Patsy Fleming and Ruth Harper ponder over the fate of some passage in the opening section. Mel Mathes and Harriet Goldberg chuckle over some of the copy in Mel ' s Feature section. Wayne Cooper and Joel Jacobson carefully plan out copy for the fraternity section. " Every article and rnl line thai i- in tlie 1957 Jambai.ava lias been wriltrn. rcwrittin and llii ' n rfviscd a;;ain until it mot the liifili stand- ard cif ihi- lidiik. Noisy typewriters cunstantly rlackinf; turned out laplii ' iis. wrili ' -u|is and copy that went with the pictorial section. Koiindlaldc cussing and or discussin;; linally ended in apreenient. the iiest alway- winiiini.; out. The layout and design work was carefully idunned lielorc the school year ever began. Additions cause extra trouble and take more time hut somehow they, too, were put into their proper place. The Jam- iiM. for the past years has outdone itself by presenting original and smart covers. This year is no exception and it was created by Dick I.yle on the drawing board at the Architecture School. All work and no play makes John (or Barney, as the case may be) a dull boy and that would be disastrous, so there were many enjoy- able times, too. The four o ' clock deadline on Friday afternoons marked the hour for all staff members to take up journalism and six point beer at Bruno ' s. Despite all of the hard labor invidved. we of the staff enjoyed put- ting out the 57 Jambalaya. There was the satisfaction of doing a good job and one that receives no reward except the appreciation and enjoyment of a line yearbook on the part of our subscribers. Adniinistratioii. Jerry Anthony, spectively. rrateniitics aiul ])i)rls were Hugh Lamensdorf and Sandv handled A b rams Norm Glosserman kept the entire staff busv with his Organization section. p u b I i c a t i o n s t-. hullabaloo STAFF DON WHITTINGHILL Editor JOHNNY ABIDE Business Manager E. S. EVANS •■ Managing Editor ANNE MANDEVILLE Copy Editor KITTIE LEA Copy Editor CLYDE BUZZARD Associate Editor JOHN YOUNG, JR Sports Editor DOTTY GOLD Society Editor MARGARET CLEVE Associate Copy Editor RUSS DIETRICH Columnist DAVID MAYS Columnist KEN TOOLE Cartoonist MARTIN AHRENS Cartoonist JACK BARRINGER Circulation Manager HARRY FREYER Business Office Manager NEWS STAFF: Michael Parver, Maxwell McCombs, Judy Wehon, Kathy Johnson, Harold Mann, Susie Gittleman, Bee Pollock, Lois Coplan, John McPhai], Warren Rucker, Tony Vasselais, Harold Albury, Guy Diamont, Harry Ireland. Abe Jolson, and Bob Friedman. BUSINESS STAFF: Fred Cagle, Maurice Joseph, Charles Murray. The first issue of the Hullabaloo in 1956 saw several changes in appearance. Changes which were an attempt to hring back the pre- 1945 Hullabaloo, at least in makeup. The days of the tabloid-picture newspaper which rose to all-time heights in 1954, were halted and the concepts of the staid-old-line newspapers were combined with the light-feature type subject matter of the tabloids to present an at- tractive, less flambouyant and easily read periodical. The editorial page became a prying tool which worked constantly on the administra- tion for needed improvements — for lower rates on student guest tickets to athletic events; for parking reforms; for better breaks for the ath- letes. For the first time in years, reporters were sent off-campus for features. In short, every effort was made to present a more attractive, more readable paper and give the staff members on the Hullabaloo a wider field of practical experiences than previously. Whittinghill and Evans confer Don Whittinghill. Editor Frever. Abide and Barringer discuss the business end of Hullabc 72 The three copy editors at work in the office. Johnny Abide. Business Manager. Hulla staff during one of their rare moments of leisure. tulane university directory Barbara Levsky Editor-in-Chief George Fee Associate Editor Diane Radke Assistant Editor Jay Tone Business Manager Liz Stephenson Organizations Editor Lois Utay Copy Editor JoHNiE Branch Advisor The Tulane University Directory is a handy aid to the students, faculty, and staff. Each student is listed and in- formation is given concerning his New Orleans address and phone number, his home address, the school he is registered in, and his classification. To make the Directory more com- plete this year, all full-time University College students and nursing students are included. There is also an organization section in which both campus and religious organizations are listed with their president ' s name and phone number. It is hoped that a precedent will be established concerning the cover of the Directory. This year the Student Center was pictured since it is such a center of campus activity. wave Doris Harris Editor Joan Barkerding Assistant Editor Eugene Brandt Staff Artist The Wave handbook is published annually for the benefit of all the incoming students at Tulane. It contains pertinent facts about the University and information which is impor- tant for all new students to know. This year ' s Wave took on a new look, thanks to Eugene Brandt ' s clever charactertures of Tulane ' s " Greenie. " This year it contained a copy of the revised Tulane constitution and the guide to student activi- ties. An excellent job was done by editor Doris Harris. 74 publications OFFICERS I ' livNk Stkwvim ChniniKin H viiiiMc l.KvsKV Scrri-tiiry publications board Tlic l ' iil li( .ilions Board, a relatively new organization on iaiii|)iis. sU| ( ' r ises the official eanipus puhliialions aiul elects llieif edildis and liusiness managers. The Imard acts in an adxisorv capacil) on matters of polic). It is in no way a censoring commiltee. liut a group of students insuring the freedom (if ilu- press on our campus. The hoard is comprised of the editors and business man- agers ot all official Tulane puldications. and elected member iif ihc Student ( ' ouncil. a repre. emaiive of 1 beta Nu Journal- ism l ' ralernil . and two senior class officers of any one of the colleges. The Vice President of the Student Body is Chair- man. Each year the board gives a tea for the incoming fresh- men to introduce them to the publications of Tulane. MciiihiTs: Frank Stewart. Barbara Levskv. Jerrv Cohen. Don W hillingbill. i)a id Newstadt. Johnny Abide, Doris Harris, Jay Tone. Kuzzie Whitten. Dudley Flanders, and Valeton Danscrcan. 75 OFFICERS Dr. Louise N. Roberts President Dr. Robert Lumiansky Vice-President Miss Fannie Rayne Russ Secretary Dr. Karlem Riess Treasurer Mrs. Charles Ramond Executii e Committee Dr. William Woods Executive Committee 1957 INITIATES Dudley Jo Andrews John Patrick Bell Felton Welles Bingham James Edward Brown Sarah Lee Colquitt Emilie Russell Dietrich Ruth Ellen Emrich Douglas Houston Forsyth Charles Julius Fritchie, Jr. Juhn William Futrell, Jr. Arthur Claude Hastings Max Oliver Hocutt Oliver Holden, Jr. Wilbur Charles Holland. Jr. Delmas Andrew Jackson. Jr. Bethlehem Anne Kottes Mary Judith Lewis Homer Lee Lochridge Ellen Claire Merrill Elizabeth Abbott Osborn Barbara Ann Ott Jean Knox Pace (Mrs.) Nilo John Pareja Sydney Sigfried Schochet, Jr. Robert Scott Schull Robert Lee Shaw Linda Lee Smith Madolene Stone Mary Sue Stump Clarence Arthur Tilger, Jr. Alan Jerry VanBuiten Donald Faerington Watts Loretta Ellen Zimmerman OFFICERS Dr. Harry A. Mitchell President Dr. Peter A. Firmin 1 ici ' President Dr. Elsie M. Watters Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Sanford Lester Abrams Nathan Jerold Cohen Antone N. Essert Carol .1. de.Iean Donald W. Hartson Kenneth A. Howarth Barrv M. Lewis William A. Lighter. Ill Ethel M. Naquin Vera A. Sable Frederic A. Youngs. Jr. Joan L. Zeimer Ol I ICFRS liii li.iril l. li-. .1 1 . rrrMilrnl aliliin J. DaiisiTcau I iir I ' rr.sidiiil Charles A. Siiiilli Treasurer MF.MRF.RS Ilonalfl .1. KdlxT KoImtI Jncl aii(li ( ' i- tau sigma delta Tau Sigma Delta, a national architecture honorary fratem ity, selects men on the hasis of schofarship, leailership, and character. Nominees undergo a pledge period in which the winning sketch of the traditional gargoyle competition is selected. 1957-58 INITIATES Allan Roy RuiuK Janies Olln Gundlaili .liijiii Mil liai ' i Mai( ' . Jr. I i(liar l Raphael cvre Thomas OwpM Pruiitv PaulRrafK Aiker. Jr. 1 honia j ' rr Reaiham irnl,l William Ih-lmk. . Jr. I ' ltlT Josi-liii Jniiiil Cilhcrt I.cRlanc I ully Joseph Fi.ldi ' ll Daniel John Mehii John George Murra . Jr. Roller! Franks RoNcrofl Rohcrl Louis Troiiard illiam Howard W hile alpha omega alpha { Alpha Omega Alpha, the only honorary medical society of its type, bases its membership upon scholarship. This in- volves initiative, independence, and the will and ability to succeed with investigative learning. Election to this society is the recognition of a student for present accomplishments and in future promise of leadership in some phase of med- icine. Alpha chapter of Louisiana was founded at Tulane in 1914. Its activities have included annual lectureships by men prom- inent in medical fields, clinical discussions, and the annual banquet. OFFICERS S. H. Elson President C. J. Overton Vice President Dr. Anna Long Secretary Dr. Allan Goldman Faculty Advisor MEMBERS J. Q. Causey C. B. Billingsley A. Bobbins W. H. Langhorne R. M. Anderson H. D. Wilde D. E. Richardson H. H. Shirley. Jr. A. J. Mandell H. J. Quinn. Jr. W. C. Chamblee J. A. Gray M. F. Weiner B. N. Sewell B. L. Fanburg order of the coif The Order of the Coif, a national legal honor society, was established at Tulane in 1931. The order recognizes senior law students for exceptional ability and performance in law and in the law school. Leadership and service to the school and community, as well as the scholastic achievement, are considered when the new members are elected each spring from members of the senior class. Each year the chapter also initiates as an honorary member a Louisiana lawyer whose devotion to the law and public service has been outstanding. 1956-1957 INITIATES John M. Duhe. Jr. J. Walter Ward Sylvan J. Steinberg John A. Bernard Robert Rees Martin L.-C. Feldman MKMHKKS Michael Hcardcii Nathan Jcrold ( ' ohcri James J. Ciai Dr. Ihit ' iilil (Miiiiiniiis Jnhn Malriiliii I )Mhe. ,1 r . Arlhiir I lastirif;s Lee K. l,e James MeComiskev James Terrell Mellwain K(l McGlassdri Charles Sifjler Maeke MeKin Matlie l.duis Liiildii Morgan n(h( ' v (iixeii Tciliias Moure. II ThiMiias Mann Ranilolpli Dr. Karlem Kiess Frank Bernard Stewart. Jr. Charles Viecelli,. Walter Ward ' illiam Watson William Curtis Nash Wilcox riiilli|i lovsius Wittniann. Jr. Fred Youngs 195()-1 ' J57 IMTIATE.S Joan Barkerding Gail Cox Mimi Clark Sarah Cuelfi Linda Kal Betsy Midlain (ruen Munch Kli alielli . ' li ' |ihcnson Beverix Thorn|i iiii Belt Arm W hilc il »A i First Row: Allain C. Andry. Lewis B. Barnum. Nathan J. Cohen. James J. Craig, Valeton Dansereau. John M. Duhe Jr.. Charles J. Fritchie, Lee K. Levy, Barry M. Lewis. Second Row: Melvin Mathes. Michael H. Mayer. Albert McComiskey, Ed. .McGlasson. James Mcllwain. Ralph C. Mitchell. David Newstadt, Charles Viccellio, James Ward. Third Row: William W. Watson, Richard M. Weaver, Phillip A. Wittmann, Frederic A. Youngs. o m I c r o n delta kappa OFFICERS Ed McGl. sson President Allain C. Andry. Ill Vice-President Dr. Karlem Riess Faculty Secretary Dr. Ferd Stone Faculty Advisor MEMBERS AUain C. Andry. Ill Lewis Barney Barnum Adrian Cairns. Jr. Jerold Cohen Herman D. Colomb James J. Craig Valeton Dansereau Frank H. Davis, Jr. John M. Duhe. Jr. Charles J. Fritchie. Jr. Delmas Jackson Dewey Lane Lee K. Le y Barry M. Lewis James .McComiskey Ed McGlasson James Mcllwain Melvin Mathes Michael Mayer Roger H. Miller Ralph Mitchell David Newstadt Earl Sonnier Charles Viccellio J. Walter Ward illiam W. Watson Richard Weaver Paul ' elty Phillip A. Wittmann Robert F. S ' right Frederic Youngs. Jr. Omicron Delta Kappa. National Leadership Honor So- ciety for men. recognizss and honors those students, mem- bers of the faculty, and others who have demonstrated dis- tinguished leadership in extra-curricular activities and in service to Tulane L niversity. Omicron Delta Kappa was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914. The Alpha Zeta Circle at Tulane was established in 1930. 80 Studcnls friiMi approxiniateU 600 cnllcni-v and universities arc notninated and recognized in Who s Who each year, (lampus nominating committees are instructed, in making their decisions, to consider the students scholarship: his cim|) ' ratii ii in leadership in academic and extra-curricular aiti ilies: his service and citizenshi]) to the school: and his prmnise of future usefulness. Recognition h W ho s Who means that the student was first ofliciaiU recommended from the Lni ersitv or college he attends and then accepted b) the organization. w h o ' s w h KlR ' T K " « : .Saliinii Aliriihm. Nalalii- Alrvanilrr. Henry B. AUnbr " " k. Jr.. .Mlain C. . nilry. Ray . Barlnn. Nalhan Jirolrl Ciihrn. Jumo J. Cniii:, M»r M. L ' liljH ' ppiT. ' ali ' lim I)an-rrruu. Krnilir R. Dielricli. Sti-OMi RtiW: John 1. Uulie. Jr.. Jnhn ' . Kntrrll. John F. OrnM-h. Jami llanrmann. r » ' ri I.. Mdrri . . rlhur C lla«linp«. Kvrlyn J. .Ii.niv. Kr.lurl H. Kr.mrr. Mary Ann l.ndun, (rawforil W. Lonj:, Tioiui Roh : Riiliaril I.yli-. Jr.. Ilrli ' n Clairo Martin. IVrmiH . " i. M.C.Iini-he . llonalil A. lryir. Kli alnlli Annt- liillam. D.malil R. lillir. Jcilln . . Mmalial. LMiii I.. Miir an. Caruk- Mnuclu-l. Pi-ltr L. . iullin . Kol RTll Rii« : Y .mnr A. . »»»«r. Ilaviil H. Nr»-iaili. liiiiy A. Osbiirn. Kdw. P. Palarra, Frank B. Strwart. Jr.. SlanUy Siumpf. Richard H. Wravi-r. Paul B. Welly. Rouic Wliillcn. Mari«n Wirnrr. Fifth Row: Phillip A. Wiilnian. Frcilirick A. Yinin-; . assets OFFICERS Ann Duckworth President Susan Locke Secretary Assets is an honorary society based on leadership, scholar- ship, service, and school spirit. Each year in the spring the Assets, active at the time, elect freshmen, outstanding in these qualities, to become members for the following year. The names of those girls who are chosen are announced at the last Newcomb Student Body meeting of the year. In their sophomore year the newly elected Assets begin their activities by acting as " Big Sisters " to the new students throughout the orientation program. During the remainder of the year they participate in Kangaroo Court held for the freshmen and serve as ushers for various campus activities. 1956-1957 INITIATES Ann Barron Justine Bernard Sue Blackshear Carroll Cornish Pat Cousins Helen Hayden Jane Igert Judy O ' Brien Diane Orkin Colleen Sullivan phi eta Sigma OFFICERS Hunter Herron President Page Williamson Vice-President Jack Schuster Secretary Solon Cole Treasurer Evarts English Historian James McIlwain Senior Advisor Dr. Karlem Riess Faculty Advisor Phi Eta Sigma is a national honor society for recognition of superior scholarship among freshmen men. The Tulane Chapter was established in 1954. 1956-1957 INITIATES Wayne Barcelo Henrv G. Bertrand Adolph J. Block. Jr. Albert E. Breland. Jr. Jerome I. Chapman 0. Richard Depp. HI Andrew G. Edmonson Alan G. Engberg Eugene I. Felis Swepson F. Eraser. Jr. Richard W. Freeman. Jr. York Feitel. Jr. Ronald J. French Joseph D. Guerriero I ' homas W. Hargrave Barry Hillebrandt James A. Holliday Joel C. Jacobson Melvyn M. Kaneshiro Charles M. Levy John P. Lipscomb Honorary : Dean William Peery Arnold J. Loyd Samuel Lupin Maxwell E. McCombs Sammy A. Magids James P. Martin William Parker. Ill Robert M. Patton John E. Peltier. Jr. Frederick Pevow Jan C. Powell Jay I. Rozen Michael A. Russin S. Dion Smith James E. Spence John Terrv Stein Robert D.Thiltgen Alan VanBuiten Louis H. Watson John Weintraub Bernie Weiss 82 I J — professional riii ilill.i riii. ail iiiU ' rnaliiinal Ir ul lratrriiil_ . was f,,ini.lr,l in lIKi ' ' al llii- University of Michigan and was c-lalili-lii-d al i ' ulane in 1911. lis purpose is to promote a hifili-slaridanl of professional elliics and eulture in the law schoids and in the profession at lar c. MnidH-is are selected on the basis of sciiolarship and etiiics. The FraternitN maintains a legal lending lilirary and pre- sents a legal text to the student with the most improved grades in his second year. It also sponsored lectures hy niendiers of the law facult and har. It is the oldest pro- fessional fraternit) in America anfl the national organiza- tion maintains an endounie:il fund for legal scholarships. phi delta phi Hkahy B. Alsobrook Gkorge V. Baus Mapister Exchequer Mki.mn M 1 Hi:s Crawkord a. Rosi CM,- Historian 83 0 . professional moot court Dermot S. McGlinchey Presiding Judge Gilbert P. Cohen ' Recorder The Moot Court is composed of eight honor students of the senior class and eight honor students of the junior class in the School of Law who are selected by the faculty on the basis of academic ability. The chief function of the Moot Court is to arrange, con- duct and judge the Moot Court program which is compul- sory for all freshmen in the School of Law. and to conduct the Junior-Senior Moot Court competition which is optional for all upper-classmen. The Moot Court also sponsors the civil and criminal legal aid programs at the School of Law and assists in the District Attorney ' s office as needed. It also serves as liaison between the Pre-legal fraternity, Pi Lambda Beta, and the School of Law. 84 pro e s s I o n a I S ' lAlK jdiiN 1, l)i III . .Ill Editor Hull 1U.I. ' Issistiint Editor JDliN Hi.uN Mill Assistant Editor M MINN I ' I I ii i N ' ss ' .s:niit Editor tu I a n e aw review i ' lu ' ■■ I uUiiic l.au liL-sicu. a pioffss-ioiial legal juurnai |)iililislu-il ill quarterly issues, is the oldest journal of its kind in Lciuisiana. Each issue of the " Review " contains a leading article section composed of scholarly works pre- pared h pniniinent inenihers of the legal professional a? well as a student section composed of articles on current prohlems })repared 1) members of the Board of Student Editors. The Board of Student Editors is composed of honor students in the College of Law who have exhibited out- standing legal writing abilit . 85 professional pi lambda beta OFFICERS Sidney Rothschild President Harry R. Freyer Vice-President Jack Hammel Corresponding Secretary Evelyn Ball Recording Secretary Micky Hurst Treasurer Pi Lambda Beta, a relatively new organ- ization, was formed on the Tulane campus in 1952 as a pre-legal society. Its purpose is to promote • closer association and under- standing of the Pre-Law students. At their meetings, social events, and semi-annual banquet, members not only have an oppor- tunity to become acquainted with the Law School and its faculty, but also to gain a clearer insight into the various aspects of the legal profession by meeting and hearing discussions by prominent lawyers, judges, and law professors. la s o c i e t e du droit civil OFFICERS John M. Duke, Jr President Sylvan Steinberg Vice-President Paul Deal Secretary-Treasurer La Societe du Droit Civil is an extra- curricular society supervised by the faculty and dedicated to the promotion of scholar- Iv interest in civil law. Student members of the Society are enabled to delve much more thoroughly than regular curricular time permits into the origins, history, develop- ment and method of the civil law. with par- ticular attention to the Louisiana scene. 86 professional OFFICKRS Si AM.i. .SAi ' i.ii ri.iN I ' rcsidcnl Hkhii Sussman Vice-President IIkmiv F.iiiii.icii Secretary iiriii i: AxKi.lioi) Treasurer 1 1 M I I Kit Ilistdriiin I ' lii Dflla Kpsilon. a iiali inal medical fraternity, was fdUMilcd at (loriu ' ll in 19()4. Alpha lola chapter was founder! at Tulane in 191!!. The hiphliphls of this year ' s social program were the Hush Dinner Dance at Lakewood. a liarn dance, a wiener roast, and the Invitation Formal at Lakewood. The annual lectureship this year featured Dr. Henry Falk. a nationally prominent g necologist from Columbia University. The fra- lernilN also had regular informal lectures by prominent pinsicians. Shia Elson prexed the AOA ' s amongst whose membership were Mike Weiner and Warren Liebernian. The fraternity ' s perennially fine basketball team finalK had its perfect three-iiear record broken this year. phi delta epsil o n (Miir ' i ' of I ' lii l ' llj i ' p.iloii Lift In Righl, (vLTliial ro» ). First Row: Uirnic Schneidtr, Hmvard Kern, Mike Weiner, Arlliur .VxelnMl. Wayne Tciliin. Stcoxi) Row: Urucc Sarlin, Mike Wcin- rill, Slan Sapersiein, Warren Li( ' i)erman, Thihd Row: Jolin Lewey. Herberl Sussman, Ivan Weiner, Mel Wise. FoiKrii Row: Harvey Cardy. Charles Grau. Hcnr - F.hrliili. Jerry Seliwarlreieh. Syil Kaiz. Hciwanl Kandell, Paul Hill. Not Pictured: Bun Herman. Eugene Borowilz. Sliia filson. Mallhevs Cohn. liernie Wri-i . (larinel Colien. Joel Sleinber;;, Al Rappapcirl, Harvey K " mel. Paul Oberdcirfcr, Tommy OeUner, Marly Raiipapcirl. Slewarl Rnsenllial. Bill While, B.ibli Sal. 87 pre-med society OFFICERS Bob Love President Sam Shoss Vice-President Bill DnvrnMOTiD .Corresponding Secretary Joel Schatzman Treasurer Chester D. yEHOV, ' En. Recording Secretary The Pre-Medical Society is now in its eighth year on the Tulane campus. Dur- ing this period it has met bi-weekly, so that students with a common goal. Medi- cine, could learn more about the subject by hearing eminent medical authorities, seeing interesting medical movies, and touring local hospitals. The publication of the Pre-Medical Society is the " Pre- Medical Journal. " which is published annually and distributed at the annual banquet of the Society. history of medicine society OFFICERS Crawford Long President Hal Hargen Vice-President Allan Nershon Secretary Walter Prickett Treasurer The History of Medicine Society of Tulane University was founded dur- ing the academic year 1933-34 due to the interest and efforts of Gordon Hol- comb, Gus Dawson and Bernard Weinstein. Papers are presented guest speakers and students. Awards are presented at the annual spring ban- quet for papers of unusual excellence. This year a distinguished list of speakers addressed the society includ- ing Lt. Col. Frank B. Rogers. M.D.. Director of the National Library of Medicine. Washington, D.C. r professional X owl club OFFICERS Curtis Wilcox President Pai;l Sh AW I ' irF-Presidenl Gknk PoI ' K Secretary-Treasurer The Owl Club is a sen ' ice organization of 24 nii ' dicil sludi-iil.s whose purpose is to promote hetter student-facult) rela- tions, to improve medical education, and to handle special school wide problems. In 1955-56 the club was instrumental in planning the renovation of the student lounge and in securing the medical sec- tion in the HiilUihaloo. In Ma . 1956 at the annual Owl Club banquet certificates for " inspiring teach- ing, wise counsel, and keen interest in the welfare of the students " were awarded to Dr. Adrian Reed Alton Och- sner and Carroll Faust. The nnual Owl Club Trophy for " The department most outstanding in the education of its stu- dents " was awarded to the Department of Pediatrics. o r e a d e s OFFICER Ki.iZMiKTii Mahshall President Orcailos is llic iKJimraiy organization designed to create ami sliinulate an appreciation of ilic classics. It is open to those stu- dents at Ncwcomb who show an interest in the ac |uisitioii of classical know ledge and desire to relate this information lo cmmn - day life. This is a (Icparlmrnlal organization, luil its mcmiiers do not necessarily ha e to major in classics. The group meets on the lliini 1 uesda) of every month and incliKJcs in its early ailivilies Ihe following cvenls; a Saturnalia feslixal in imitation of the Honiaii holidav iclebratcil in l)iicnd)er. discussions, and lectures. i; i - 89 professional -ki. " la t e r t u I i a OFFICERS Carolyn Roberts President Barbara Dodd Vice-President Beverly Bush Secretary Ann Mylius Treasurer La Tertulia. honorary Spanish society, was founded at Newconib in 1939 by a group from the department of Spanish. Under the leadership of Ethelyn Everett, the first president, the club was organized to establish and maintain a deep interest among students of the language. The pur- poses of La Tertulia are: to encourage the practice of Spanish: to familiarize its mem- bers with the customs, literature and the arts of Spain and Latin America; and last- ly, to augment the friendship between those countries and our own by means of the club ' s cultural and social activities. phi chi theta OFFICERS Carol deJean President Joan Ziemer Vice-President Vera Sable Treasurer MiTzi Gaillardanne Secretary Helen Cabaniss National Counsellor On May 4, 1956, the Commerce Wom- en ' s Club of the School of Business Ad- ministration became affiliated with Phi Chi Theta, national professional frater- nity for women in schools of Commerce and Business Administration. There are 35 collegiate and 17 alumni chapters. The program for this year included, besides the monthly business meetings, professional meetings with speakers from various businesses in New Orleans, ban- quets and other socials, and field trips and other activities in conjunction with Delta Sigma Pi and the Society for the Advancement of Management. tulane-newcomb psychology club professional OFFICERS Uahiiaka Lkvsky President Mahy Sue Stumi ' Vice-President IsABKL ToUPS Treasurer Dai.k SAl.smilY .. . .Corrrspondinii Secretary Hf.ti V IJi.M.ocK Recording Secretary Tlic IV rli(iliig Club is an organization fiiiiiuled to bring together students witli a (oniinon interest in psychology, and also to provide the psychology student with ad- (liliiiiial opportunity for discussion and km m ledge of the practical application of ihcorN. Thniugliout the year many speakers are in iled to address the group and discuss their work and the education required to fill such a position. Also motion pictures are shown to further elaborate on mental illness and the causative factors involved. A highlight of the year is the annual field Irii). alpha chi sigma OFFICERS Edward Steceb President Mike Mayer VicePresideni Mike Valliant Secretary John Dkitsch Treasurer Alpha Chi Sigma is a national profes- sional fraternitv for chemical engineer- ing and chemislry majors. The purpose of .Alpha Chi Sigma is to promote friend- ship among jn ' opie willi the same interest — I ' hemistry — and to promote interest in chemistrv. The organization also has alumni chapters to continue llux- inter- ests and friendships after graduation from college. The fraternity has an annual prc- inilialion dance in Mav. Other activities for the Near include an essav contest on chemistrv for high sclioo! students and the sponsorship of the National Safely I ' rogram. 93 r ' rr sigma gamma epsilon OFFICERS Francis X. Miller President Bill Furlong Vice-President Bill Gray Secretary David Evans Treasurer Sigma Gamma Epsilon is the national honorar)- professional fra- ternity in geology and was founded at the University of Kansas in 1915. Beta Eta Chapter at Tulane was chartered on November 11, 1950. Members are elected to the organization on the basis of scholarship and achievement in geology. Throughout the year, Sigma Gamma Epsilon presents qualified speakers and movies on geological topics in open assemblies. beta beta beta OFFICERS Martha Hernandez President Joy Jones Vice-President LiBBY Spencer Secretary Eleanor Maier Historian Dr. Milton Fingerman Faculty Advisor The Beta Lambda chapter of Beta Beta Beta is the national honorary biological fraternity at New- comb College. The organization was founded in 1922, and the Newcomb chapter was organized in 1941. Membership is open to exemplary Ne vcomb students interested in biological sciences. The pur- pose of this organization is to further an interest in. and develop a greater knowledge and understanding of biology. Tri Beta meets once a month on Thursday eve- ning and its activities include field trips, discussions, lectures, and socials. 94 professional sigma pi sigma The Tulanc (;ii;i|ilcr of Sigma Pi Sigma was iiistallcil mi |iiil 12. 19S0. There were M charier iiii-mlirr . silh William H. Al- lison as President. Joseph Ferrell. Trieia MiHa cn. (Ihiii llo) as ollieers and Roliejt Montfjomery as Chapter Advisor. Sitiee that time the group has grown in activity until now its calendar includes a series of lectures hv eminent scientists from Tulanc and the surrounding area, aitling in I ' Insics demonstrations for high school groups and an annual banquet. The present officers are Charles Foster. President: Jean Pace. Vice-President: Dud- lev Jo Andrew ' s. Secretary, and Donald Batl- son. Treasurer. Professor Walter C. Bosch is Chapter advisor. :r o ( newcomb art club Ki Ml W M.I I ' residrnl Ihe Newcomh Art Club is designed primarily lo promole the interest of both the students and faculty in art. and In acl ie f belter student-facullv relationships. This ear the club sponsored a Christmas parlv for both the club and the faculty. The club is interested in bettering conditions in the Art . " School, and its pro- gram includes working for these improvements. By In-inp op«Mi to the college as a w hole, it helps lo create an inleresl in art among those students outside the art de|)arlment. 95 professional ' T american society of civil engineering OFFICERS John F. Grosch, III President James Hanemann Vice-President Walter F. Jahncke Corresponding Secretary Joseph G. Stassi Recording Secretary George J. Demarest Treasurer Student Chapters of the American Society of Civil Elngineers are established to help civil engineering students to enrich their college courses by beginning those professional contacts and associations which, continued through life, are so valuable to the practicing engineer. a. i. e. e. and i. r. e. OFFICERS Eugene Thomas Chairman Robert Rood Vice-Chairman Rosemary Decker Treasurer William White Secretary, AlEE Jack Ohaley Secretary, IRE The Tulane Joint Student Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers provi des opportunities for the stu- dents to participate in independent functions brought about by their own initiative: it fosters those quali- ties needed by the engineer which are not fully cultivated in the classroom. It broadens the stu- dents ' acquaintance with the engineering world out- side of classroom and gives them the opportunity to strengthen their social, technical, and literary rela- tions with classmates and graduate engineers. 96 oi ik;l;ks Kk.iimiii II. I M n Prcsidciil Stkvkn V. K M ii Vice-President M K 1 1 M II. M Ml Secretary W M 1 I i .• . (111 1 1 liKN Tn-dsiircr Dii. Kn M IS M. r I on Advisor professional The Student Chapter of the American In- . titute of Cheniiral Kngineer, has two ob- jectives on the caTiipus — to introduce the engineering student with the functions of iiis professional organization and to join its members technically and socially. This lat- ter function is performed by participation in the intramural sports program and by having monthly technical meetings at which speakers of movies emphasize various as- pects of the chemical engineering profes- sion. american institute of chemical engineers 97 profiessional X OFFICERS Warren Brechtel President Kenneth Lawson Sr. Vice-President Eugene Bouregois Jr. Vice-President Emmett Assenheimer Secretary John Freidel Treasurer Fred Dittmann Historian Gerald Bourgeois Chancellor Prof. Donald M. Halley Faculty Advisor Gamma Mu Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi was established at Tulane ' s School of Business Administration in 1949. It is the largest professional fraternity in the field of Commerce and Business Administration. Many professional and social activities are conducted each year and points are awarded in a national efficiency contest to those chapters which conform to standards set by the Central Office. Gamma Mu has led the way with 100,000 points since its founding. The Fraternity sponsors tours of local firms, conducts pro- grams with prominent speakers from various fields, and pro- motes films and discussions about important topics from today ' s business world. Among the many social activities are the Rose Formal at which the Rose of Delta Sig and Her Court are presented, the rush parties at the beginning of each semester, and a variety of other entertainment. 98 professional oil ICEKS KllNKST JONKS I ' rcsillflll Kl (;knk I! ii ik.i ois Execulive Vice I ' rrsidi-rU ' k,h Sahi.k. RiTordinfi Srrrflury KliKl) l)l I I M ANN Treasurer Tlio Socit ' U for AdvancciiUMil of MaiiapenietU is a profes- sional so(iel organized for lliose sUkIciiIs intereslcd in (lie |)liascs of tlif iiroad fu ' ld of nianagenicnt. The Tulatu- (!ha|jter of S.A.M. was established iji I ' 49 and is one of the 95 aeti e student chapters. The Tulane chapter is sponsored by the New Orleans senior chapter for the Society for Advancement of Management, which is com- posed of oiitslanding business leaders in the New Orleans area. Field trips to local industrial establishments, outstanding speakers, and various social e ents are among the }earl ac- tivities of the So(iet designed to further student interest in and knowledge of the business world. . tudents in the School of Business Administration who have completed .S6 semester hours and are interested in man- agement are eligible for niend)ership. society for advancement of management professional glendy burke OFFICERS James Wester Speaker Clyde Buzzard Vice-Speaker Elizabeth Hollo way Secretary Wallace Smith Treasurer LuTiE Wheat Editor of Carnival Arthur Hastings Chairman of Forensics Founded in 1848, the Glendy Burke Literary and Debating Society is not only the oldest but also one of the most active student organizations on the campus. In promoting its dual aims of fostering student interest in public speaking and lit- erar) ' creation, the Glendy Burke Society engages in a wide range of activities. In the field of debate and forensics. Tulane is ably repre- sented at inter-collegiate tournaments throughout the south and southwest by members of the society ' s debate teams. In addition, the Glendy Burke Society sponsored three speech tournaments on the Tulane Campus this year. In its literary aspect. Glendy Burke sponsors the publica- tion of Tulane ' s only magazine devoted to creative literary work among the students: CARNIVAL. THE TULANE MAGAZINE. 100 r professional OFFICERS Jim Ai.i.lsTON Secretary General (Ik.hai.I) BoiRCEois Assistant Secretary General Joy MacKavdkn Treasurer I.YNN SioiiNKil Secretary Dkan (iii.i.KSPiK Advisor The Tulaiif Iiilcrtiational Relations Club is a student cirgani .ation wliiili lii ' lps to develop student interest and understanding in the international conditions of our time through study and program activities. The local club is a rMcinl)er of the Association of International Relations Clubs, which does not espouse any particular solutions in interna- lioiiai (|uestions. hut does seek, through program aids sent to indi i(lual cluhs, to encourage study and understanding of foreign policy issues. The bi-monthly meetings feature a series of varied pro- grams such as, lectures, discussions, and films. The club ' s main activities are the celebration of United Nations Day and I ' an-Anierican Day. international relations club 101 professional barracuda club OFFICERS Mary Wachenheim President Kay Ketelsen Vice-President Emily McFarland Treasurer Kay Kasparek Secretary I The purpose of the Barracuda Club is to promote interest in synchronized swimming. Grading the new applicants on rhythm, form, and coordination in the basic strokes, the new members are chosen from competitive tryouts held each spring and fall semester. The newly accepted members are known as Baby Barracudas and are trained in synchronized swimming at the weekly Wednesday meetings. At the end of the year after the spring pageant they become full Barra- cudas. Among the other activities of the year, the Barracuda Club sponsored the Newcomb Intramural Swimming Meet in the fall. 102 professional OFFICERS l viiiH V nn K i I MAN Prcsidciil Mahy Ann Hoi hm. I ' irr-Pri ' sidrnt Hki.k.nk a. M mitiv Secre tary llw iNcwcDiiib Dame Club was established in 1910 fur llu- purpose of furthering interest in ballet and the modern ilanie. Its members dance for civic organizations as well as fur campus jiroductions. Under the able teaching and direc- lioii (if Miss Frances Bush. Newcomb faculty member, the club has progressed rapidly. At the outset of each semester tryouts are held for new members. These are known as Coryphies until they have jiroven themselves worthy of being elected into the ballerina group. Flection into the club is based on ability and effort. Meetings are held on Tuesdav and Thursday of each week ill the g iniuisium ' s Dance Studio. Members of the Dance Club participated in arious school productions. They danced in TUT ' s productions of " Knicker- hocker Holiday " and in cooperation with the music depart- ment ' s " Dido and Aneais. " A repeat performance of the " Pied Piper " was done for the Junior Philharmonic So- ciety. In the spring they gave their aimual recital showing various types of dances. newcomb dance club e .r k r spirit cheerleaders The 1956-57 school year proved to be one of the most spirit-filled years at Tulane. This was due mostly to the fine job done by the Cheerleaders of Tulane: Stephen Andry, La- vinia Brock, Gilbert Andry, Sandra Shainock, Roberta Carr. Tommy Smith, and Diane Orkin. The Cheerleaders led the football spectators in school cheers and general animation at both the home and out-of-town games. They also per- formed at pep rallies and basketball games during the sea- son. An outstanding show of spirit was the pep rally and the send-ofE before the Georgia Tech game which were led by the Cheerleaders. The Cheerleaders have shown a great degree of leadership on the Tulane campus both on and off the playing arena. They were leading members of TuSK and Greenbackers. and by their lively, buoyant personalities and leadership abilities were able to lead and increase school spirit during the year. 104 I OFFICERS Jkrhy Cohkn President M V KiuKiNDVi.i Vice-President I ' wi |)iMii;i ii;it Secretary If Mlll I.KWis Sergeant-at-Arnis Lagiiia|)pes, the University Student Dance Organization liad one of its most successful seasons in recent years. Be- ■linning with the Freshman Dance, which climaxed the festi itics of orientation week, a husy social program was pro- idfd the school hy this group. Four dances were given the night heforc fooljiaii games, including one dance on the Tulane tennis courts. Tiie big event of the fall social season was the homecoming dance which attracted some 1.600 Tulane students and alumni. In the Spring Lagniappes brought Ral])h Martarie and his band to Tulane University for Tulanes spring formal. This was one of the highlights of the year and saw the presentation of the Jambalaya bcautv court. lagniappes spirit greenbackers OFFICERS Johnny Moffett President Doris Harris Vice-President Barbara Levsky Secretary Ralph Davidson Treasurer Greenbackers. the oldest spirit organization on the Tulane campus is made up of members chosen by a majority vote of the entire membership. The members are representative of all the fraternities, sororities, and independents on campus, with each fraternity and sorority furnishing three members. The Greenbackers traditionally began the year by selling greenie beanies to the freshmen and aiding in orientation. Dur- ing football season the Greenbackers helped with seating in the student section at the games, sponsored pep rallies where the members presented skits depicting the spirit of the coming football game, distributed slogan stickers, and painted signs publicizing spirit. Incidentally, school spirit soared to greater heights this past year than it had in recent years, particularly, before the Georgia Tech and Ola Miss games. This new school spirit can not only be attributed to the efforts of the Green- backers and the other spirit organizations but to an aroused student body. Later in the year the Greenbackers ushered at Sorority Skit Night, participated in Campus Carnival, and pre- sented awards at the final basketball game of the season. The organization also carried out various service functions designated by the Student Council. 106 spirit OFFICERS Dwil) H. Nr. v T i)i President .i. IS Baum m Vicc-I ' rcsidcnl May Whitk Recording Secretary l ' i-.i;(;v ViiMTK Corresponding Secretary Cahoi. Downs Treasurer ' The TulaiH- I nixersit) Spiril Kluli is an honorary organ- ization for the promotion of school spirit. It is composed of iniMiiicrs of ever social fraternit and sorority as well as indi ' iicndenls who have shown their ability and desire to fosti ' i- iictter s|)irit at Tulane. ' I ' his ear TL SKs sponsored " Howdy Week. " on campus to promote a friendly spirit among Tulane and Newcomb students. The hoy and girl who were most responsive to the {rrccliiif;. llowdv, were chosen king and queen. Other activ- ities of the dull included participation at football games in lakiiifT charge of the decoration of the goal ]iosts and helping v illi (he seating in the student section. A TLSK member is distinguished by his blue jacket with the green and blue " V and white tusks. TUSK members this year have worked with the other spirit groups on cam- |)us toward an increasing spirit of cooperation and enthu- siasm at Tulane. Bon fires, dances, and Cam])us Carnival are the highlights of the year-round program. tusk t 3 Wm v " i i di V . 0 I » i T 1 ' " .■ [ spirit d e I p h o n s OFFICERS Bobby Shafto President BuzzY Tatum Vice-President Ben H. Stone Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Karlem Riess Faculty Advisor The Order of Adelphons was founded at Tulane University in 1949 to promote mutual understanding and cooperation among fraternities, and to establish closer relations between the fraternity men and Tulane. It is an inter-fraternitv organization composed of not more than three representatives from each fraternity. Prin- cipal activities include ushering at Commencement exercises. Con- vocations and the Symphony Concerts, as well as general service to Tulane. The group holds several social events during the year. e g G OFFICERS Louis McNair President Wallace Smith Vice-President R. Wayne Jones Recording Secretary William Cone Corresponding Secretary Robert Sferruzza Treasurer Alpha Phi Omega is a National Service Fraternity on the Tulane campus that promotes campus activ- ities. APO originated Campus Carnival and serves as its co-ordinator. It has also sponsored the Ugly Mug contest each year, and conducts tours of the campus during fall orientation for new students. Preceding Christmas vacation, the members decorate the campus Christmas tree and the cafeteria for the Christmas dance. r fe f OFFICERS Alii 111 II II NSTfNT.s President Cm hi.i K i: a ( ice-President Sfth Novosei.SKY Recording Secretary K I III 1 IN KiMi Corresponding Secretary Vow C.li A KS Treasurer 1 lit- I ulaiic liilcilailli Council serves lu unite the religious j;rou|)s on canipus in arling on common issues. Its goals are to foster brotherhood among students of different faiths, and to deepen the spiritual and religious life on campus. The Council is composed of two representatives and the jiresidenl of each religious group. Among its activities are religious orientation for freshmen in the fall and " Religion in Life ' eek " in the spring. i n t e r-f aith council 109 religious baptist student union OFFICERS Bert President Daniel Barkdull Vice President Charles Rea Promotional Director Bob Montgomery Chapel Director The Baptist Student Union represents, includes, and uni- fies all of the Baptist student activities on the Tulane cam- pus. It seeks to preserve the relationship of the student with his church, and to continue the religious education which his home church has begun. Thus, it acts as a connecting link between the college and the church. The Baptist Student Center at 7107 Freret Street is head- quarters for the organization. canterbury club OFFICERS Clint Exby President Carol Jean Amoult Junior IFarden Marcia Suthon Secretary Lester Martin Treasurer Fr. Donald George Advisor Canterbury Club serves the mission of Christianity in higher education by foster- ing among university students a more ma- ture understanding of the faith and prac- tices of the Episcopal Church and loyalty to its corporate life. Canterbury Club centers its activities at Canterbury House, the Episcopal University Center. Activities include weekly Tuesday night discussion forums led by prominent clergy of the Church, which consider a va- riety of topics related to the total needs of the college community in the light of the Christian faith. 110 H- e I I g I o u s bethany fellowship oi Fici;i{S ClHTIS 1I MI1.I.V Prcsiili-iil I ' m 1. Wll.soN Vice-I ' rrsidfiil Kn V IIandi.ky Secretary Kkv. N. 0. Uamv. ' Idiisor Tlir liclliarn I ' Vllciw lii|i « as I ' orrnci l llic |)|-(i|ilcs SUidcril [■■(•lliiuslii|). With llic ac- ic|)iaiuc (il this new iiariu- il u as ImiJed that we would lie ahle to make more young ])eo- ple feel a pari of it. This group not only consists of those young people attending Tulanc Iniversity and Newcomh College, hut aisd those attending various nursing schools as well as youth who are of college age wtirking or in some hranch of the Armed Forces. The group meets at the St. Charles Avenue Christian. 6200 St. Charles Avenue each Sunday morning and evening as M ' II as at various times throughout the ucik. All are welcome to come at anv time. christian science organization OFFICr.RS llAimiKT BvRRY President Dick Weaver I ice-President Kitty Kahl Secretary Warhen Mktcai.k Treasurer The Christian Science Organization of Tulane I ' niversily was founded in IV- ceinher, 191, ' . and is aulhorize i h the Manual of the Mother Church. The First Churcii of Christ Scientists in Hostun. Mass. The organization holds weekly testimonial meetings on campus, and sponsors a Itvlure each year by a ineui- her of the Board of l cclureship of the Mother Church lo which ihc students, facullv mend ers. and friends are invited. Ill re I i g i o u s hillel foundation OFFICERS Harris Dulitz President Aaron Fodiman Vice-President Fran Switt Corresponding Secretary Joyce Berman Recording Secretary Martin Kalishman Treasurer The Tulane-Newcomb B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation cele- brates tJiis year its tenth anniversary of religious, cultural, inter- faith, social, and social welfare programs for students on this campus. This year, too, the newly purchased and remodeled Hillel House was dedicated. It provides a chapel, library, social hall, play room, and kitchen for its members. Sabbath services are held every Friday night conducted by stu- dent lay leaders. Bi-weekly culturals have featured outstanding local and college speakers. Discussion groups and a class in He- brew are held weekly. One of the organizers of the Tulane Inter- faith Council. Hillel is one of the sponsoring organizations for the Religion-In-Life Week and all other functions of the council. Hillel sponsors the Student Welfare Fund Drive to secure funds for local, national, and overseas charities. w m OFFICERS Nicholas Woolverton, III President Lynnette Orr Vice-President MiCHELE Bailliet Secretary Ronald Schadler Treasurer Martin Rezza Marshall The Newman Club is an organization for Catholic college students on secular campuses. Its purpose is to provide the students with religious, intellectual, and social activities. Two years ago the Tulane Newman Club acquired Newman Hall as a permanent home at 1037 Audu- bon Street. Now after two years of occupancy, the club membership is the largest in its history. The 150 members of the Newman Club at Tulane Uni- versity are only part of the more than 300,000 mem- bers of the National Newman Club Federation com- posed of Newman Clubs at 760 secular colleges and universities throughout the United States. 112 r e o u s wesley foundation OlIICKKS Stki ' HEN a Miin I ' rcsidcnt Kkitk Thomas ire-l ' rcsidcnt Si SAN Stonk Sccrclary Li Si ' Kl ' llKNSON Trrasiircr Nancy Walls I ' roprani Chairniiin Tlie Wesley I ' diimlalion is ihr Mcllmilist SliidiMil M(i cmciil on the lulaue campus, lis iiiaiii (ilije(li es are to iiitegralc the students and the eliuieli into universit life: to |)ro ide an ii|)|j()rtuiiity for intellectual stimulation, wlmlesonie recreation, and spiritual growth: to restate the gospel in conlemporarx terms: and to aid the student ill the realization that collepe is a vocation in itself. Acli ities include graduate di. - cussion lirunch on Sundays, luncheon dis- cussion on Tuesda s. vesper service on Wed- nesday night, and the main program meet- ing on Thursda at five. An attempt is made to relate the student t(i the larger program iif ihe churih hv attendance at state and naliciiial conferences, denominational and ecumenical. iiin.113 j Westminster fellowship Bill Capps PresiJi-ni NicKEY Cartisskh I ice-President Marcret Beck Secretary Da id 1 1 Alt I Treasurer The V esliuinsler Fellowsliip is a grou]) of students with the purpti.-ie of building gootl Christian character. Il doi-s this through its Suiuiav evening meetings and noon-day chapel services which help its inemhers to grow spirit- ually, and through its monthly parties which help its members to grow s K ' ial- l . The inemhers meet at the St. Charli-s . veiuie I ' reshylerian Church e ery Sun- (lav night for a sup|HT meeting. lis noon- day chapel services are held in the Melli- odist Student Center in conjunction with the Methodist Student Croup. 113 Roger Keller and Rus? Dietrich in Slie Sluups iu Conquer. Dr. Monroe Lippman Director Mr. George W. Hendrickson Associate Director Mr. Paul Hostetler Associate Director Linda Katz Executive Secretary Tulane Universit) ' Theatre (TUT) is the campus organiza- tion concerned with the presentation of plays; it is an ex- perimental theatre, and, for that reason, has a variety of productions from farce to serious drama. All members of the Tulane-Newcomb student body plus the faculty and staff are eligible to participate on the back- stage crew work, or to try out for a part in any production. For membership in TUT, however, one must first earn pro- bationary membership by working on one of the shows; full membership is granted to those who have participated in two or more shows per season. Within TUT is an honorary organization. The Corner- block and Keystone Club, which gives special recognition to those people who have been outstanding in their back- stage crew work. Another group which is active in the the- atre department is National Collegiate Players, an honorary fraternity that accords membership to people who have exc elled in the acting phase of the theatre. In the 1956-57 season TUT produced four delightful plays : Knickerbocker Holiday, a musical about the establishment of New Ainsterdam ; Volpone, Stefan Zweig ' s adaptation of Ben Johnson ' s satire on human nature; The Skin of Our Teeth, part comedy, part allegorical, part serious, showing man ' s ability to survive against all obstacles; and The Male Ani- mal, a comed} " about a droll professor who stands up for the rights of liberalism in a university. Tulane University Theatre is an organization which avidly tries to promote an interest in dramatics on the campus, and encourages those with similar interests to aid in the productions. tulane Felice Davis and Tom Marcus in J ' olpone. Malcomb Genet, Richard Broi n and Lee Kahn in Volpone. Cyril Flake and Linda Katz in Carnival of Thieves e university theatre sfciic from Carniinl oj Thieves. A scone fiiini Knirl:rrhi rhrr Holiilav. m, H B Qfl " I ' riRT ' vW ' SHr 1) f 5L « " il!9VflH! -flH lJf i ; . - ' -: w-S i ' ' ' Bli»L ' i " ? =T ' ' i vr r n i " Chief " Morrissey directs the Tulane University Band. Dr. Morrissey is a noted composed as well as director. The horn section comes in on a difficult passage. tulane u n i OFFICERS John J. Morrissey Conductor Ted Demuth Assistant Conductor Richard I. Crosby Assistant to the Conductor W. Monroe Stephenson President Bob Roycroft First Vice-President David Brickman Second Vice-President — Treasurer Barbara Jean Huver Secretary The Tulane University Band draws its membership, dur- ing the football season, from the male students of the Uni- versity. During the concert season membership is open to 116 e r s i t y b a n wiiiiwn as well. Tlir liaiid |icil ' iirins al all honii ' I ' oulhall f-Miiics and is iioli ' d for ils iritiicatc aiul iiiteiestiiig " llalf- liiiic Shows. " lis llitrnc scuif;. " W a Down homier. " is a lortMuiiiicr for nun h |io|uilar swing musif ])lave(l al I ' acli ganit-- 1)1.1 h in liu ' slands and on llu- field. Ilic Fianil is ci-ntcrcd around ils lapaMc dircclor. John J. Morrisst ' v. without whose insi)irati ui the 1 ulaiie liand would not exist. Mr. Morrisse " s national reputation as a loinposer is well knoVMi. i he .Siiritig Coneert. prescnlid In tin- Hand llir i ] l sr-k in May is sonieliiing speeial. Our hand nia hi ' the onh eollepe l)and to give the same eoneerl in the same hall thre ■ nights in a row to a full house. In addition, their earl Spring ( ' oneert Tour inrludcd Hirmingiiam. MonlgonuMV. i ' ensaeola. and Mohile. The woodwinds carefully play their part. Tulane is well known for ils fine brass section. 117 I opera workshop The Opera Workshop on the campus completed its fifth season this year. It is the youngest organization in the Tulane-Newcomb choral groups and has presented in its short existence scenes from the standard operatic repertoire and many operas that are not often included among pro- fessional opera organizations. This season, for its first pro- duction, the Opera Workshop joined forces with the Tulane University Theater and produced Kurt Weill ' s musical com- edy Knickerbocker Holiday. In January the second production of the year was a cham- ber concert production of Henry Purcell ' s Dido and Aeneas. The production was a stylized performance in which Mar- jorie Lawrence appeared as Dido. i I Mr. Einar Pederson, faculty adviser for the group, goes over the lyrics of one of the songs which he wrote for Campus Night. campus night Ken Flesses rehearses his number " Take Five for Love. " Janice Newman and Irv Kane practice for their duet. OFl-ICEKS llii I liii KN Prrsident r,i I Ki ( iMi ' .dN ricrl ' rrsiiliiil III V S v 1 IT Secretary Sl.K I ' liiMiN Treasurer Tulani ' -l i-wiiiinli Campus Niters ot lordlier, wcirkcil hard, ami raiiic ii|i with a liun(;-u|) show on March 15 ami 16. The orifiinal niiisi- cal |ini(lu tiiiii " Pake Five For Love " was wrillin liy Mikr I ' arver ami lleiir I ' .hrinann. Sliiili ' iils priiiliueil the entire show — wrote the seript and the songs, planned the eiiiireof;raphy. sidved teelinieal pr(d)lenis. and drew up llie pro(;rain. I nder the dlreiiii ' ii il Mike l ' ;ir er, uilli jiicly Kanai liiililinf; llie newly created position ol assistant-lo-lhe-dlreetor. work on the show got started early in Fehruary. Until the time of presentation there was a eontinuous series of n ' hearsals and eommittee meetings. Tliroii;;!! drainatie an l eomie action, sido and f;roiip numhers, " Take I ' ivi ' For I.ove " enjiaiied ahiiut lO- l.T persons. Lead rides were portrayed l y Ken Flesses. Gene . ' sultan. Penny inston. .(anice New- man. Fritzie Davis, and Irv Kane. Becky Carson capahly directed choreofiraphy : Henry F.hrmann served as technical director; Dotty Gold handleil pulilicity. The plot itself was not complex. " Take Five For Love " was the sinry of the many trials and tribulations which a group of people umlerwent in endeavoring to put on a summer stock production at an dil Connecticut farm. The group of actors involved depicted the true human nature of various types of people. . " iire. there were love scenes. There were also dramatic parts which played with the emotions of the audience: comic characters had their place in the plot loo. All in all, Cani))us Niters did a masterful joh of producing, direct- ing, and presenting to Tulane University students and faculty a good show. I 4.- ' ' f kin 1 Irsscs ami Iritzi Davis sing a dui-l. EtiouKli . bout You. " " J Dun t Kiii « niii-cliir Mikr rami i links sniiu- nf llir casl iliiiing one of llic main rehearsals. A rehearsal scmu- fm niic id Uu- ails in Camim.s Mf;lil. I OFFICERS William Koonce President Anthony Tamburello Vice-President Gay Martin Secretary Louis Lucas Business Manager tulane glee club The Tulane Glee Club has performed for many civic and University functions this year. Its members joined the other singing groups on the campus in the annual Christmas Candlelight Concert, performed a Spring Concert with the Newcomb Glee Club, and appeared with the University Chorus. The Glee Club is a very spirited and enthusiastic organization and is known for its fine rendition of classical and popular music. 122 newcomb glee club OFFICKKS M MK.MiM l ' u VKl.l I ' rrdJenI Pat Ward McePresideni Elizabktii Stki ' iiknskv Secretary Susan Kiiis Business Manager The c v(()nil (Jlcc (!Iu1p has this vfar sunp musir of composers from the sixlci-nlli century I ssus to the eighti-enlh century Masse to the twentieth century Britten, along with groups of folk songs and selections from musical comedies. The Glee Club performed for the ewcoml) Memorial serv- ices, the Christmas Candlelight Concert, and with the Tulane Glee Clul) in a Spring Concert. There were also a nund er of concerts for noii-universitv groups. J )23 tulane newcomb acappella choir OFFICERS Paul Wilson President Michael Appel Vice-President Carole Stafford Secretary The Tulane-Newcomb acappella choir is the most select choral group on the campus. Its repertoire regularly includes music from early Renaissance composers up through con- temporary composers. The choir has a proud tradition of high quality, and its efforts are always guided toward further perfection. The Choir sang for Homecoming. Newcomb Me- morial Services, Founder ' s Day, and Commencement. In addition to these University functions the group participated in the fifth annual Christmas Concert. During early April the Choir toured Arkansas and appeared in a series of con- certs in Fort Smith. Little Rock, and Pine Bluff. After the tour the organization presented its own Spring Concert on the campus. The variety of acappella Choir ' s music adds charm to all its performances, and especially outstanding are the various authentic folk-song arrangements which represent many nations. 124 military army r. o. t. c. Lt. Col. Fred A. Polumbo. PMS T. Army ROTC sponsors seated from left to right on ground: Ruth Knighton and Beth Monroe. On bench: Joan Berg, Betty Borne. Sandra Rosen, and Pam Dexheimer. The Army ROTC is celebrating its tenth year on the Tulane campus. The enrollment this year is 305. Lieutenant Colonel Fred A. Rolumbo is the Professor of Military Science and Tactics, having been assigned to that position in June 1955. Officers assigned to the unit in addi- tion to Colonel Rolumbo are Major Alvin W. Johnson, Cap- tains Charles G. Glascow, Jr., and William D. Williams, Jr. Enlisted men are: Master Sergeants Uhler P. Porche and Homer Evans. Sergeants first class Floyd N. Peak, Jr., James L. Robinson, and Carl D. Spears and Specialist Cook Elliott. This year the annual military ball was held on November ninth. At the ball the elected sponsors for the unit were pre- sented to the cadets. They were " Little Colonel ' " Ruth Knight- en. Pam Dexheimer. Beth Monroe, Sandra Rosen, Joan Berg, and Betty Borne. The unit was an active participant in the University ' s intra- mural sports program. The rifle team engaged in a number of shoulder to shoulder rifle matches. They also placed high in the National Hearst Trophy Competition, The Fourth Army Intercollegiate, and the National Intercollegiate Rifle Match. Above all, however, the Army ROTC at Tulane is a Trans- portation Corps unit with the ultimate objective of training future officers for the Transportation Corps of the L ' nited States Army. Observing operations at Ft. Eustis, Va.. are Cadets Miner and Kremer of Tulane. (.a(lets auail insju ' rticm Receiving line at the Military Ball The unit passes in if iew. navy r. o. t. c. Midshipman inspection aboard the U.S.S. Toledo during summer cruise. Colonel Robert; examines a freshman ' s rifle Midshipmen Zambrano and Flato accompany officers on rifle inspection. I lie N;i :il lie-civ i- ()llicci I i airiiri;. ' (](ii|)s I nil. riilaiic I iii tTsil (if l.iiiiisiana. iiiiilor llic iliirrlimi nf (laplaiii K. T. Km ' S started its eigliteeiitli rar. ' I ' lie mission i)f the NKOPC is to supijicinciU the L iiitcd States Naval Acadeiii) in ])ri)vidiiig uflicers, both regular and reserve, for the Navy and Marine Corps. Students in the H{)T( ' are divided into two categcjries. Keglilar and (ionlracl. Ilie Ki ' guiar I ' nigrani reivive eandidales from a national examination eondueled ( n a foni]jetiti e hasis in each state. i ' lic candidate must serve three years on active duty as a I nimuissioiied ollicer following the successful completion of four vears college and the acquisition of a bachelor ' s degree. The Contract Program recei es qualified students who enter into mutual contract with the Nav i)e|)artment and are selected bv the Professor of Naval Science from those who applv in their Freshman year. Contract Students must serve for two years as commissioned oflicers. if called b the Secretary of the Navy, upon completion of an accepted four year university curriculum. Academic training for both Regular and Contract stu- dents is sup|)lcmented b summer training cruises aboard Naval Vessels and summer training at Naval Bases or Ma- rine Corps Schools. The NROTC sponsors many activities during the year and |iartici|)afes in all areas of intramural s|)orts. nidc-riring bv ibc inidslii| men is one of the Naval tnit ' i activ ities. Captain h. 1. I, es. Conwnandi-r of the a al I nit Welcome Aboard 129 Colonel Charles Sommers. Professor of Air Science a I r f o r c e r. o. t. c. This year marks the AFROTC ' s tenth anniversary on the Tu- lane campus. Now under the capable leadership of Colonel Charles Sommers it has an enrollment of over 300, most of whom are in the basic course. Basic cadets, the freshmen and sophomores, receive courses in aviation history, global geography, military forces, air power, and elements of aerial warfare. Next comes the examinations for the advanced phase of instruction. These examinations are both mental and physical. After being accepted into advanced, the juniors are taught instruction techniques, problem solving, navi- gation, meteorology, and principles of military law. Then during their summer vacation the prospective seniors spend twenty-eight days on one of the many Air Force bases throughout the country. This period of summer training is high lighted by a ride in a jet trainer. The final years training includes leadership, manage- ment, political geography and the evolution of warfare. Upon graduation from the university and the AFROTC pro- gram the cadets are given commissions as second lieutenants, and must serve three years of active duty in the flying Air Force. During the year the AFROTC sponsors many activities, in- cluding sponsor elections, military balls, a television program, intramural sports of all kinds, rifle and drill teams, and for Christmas the freshmen cadets built model airplanes that are given to the needy children of this city. Above and beyond all of these activities the purpose of the AFROTC program on this campus is to train and guide pros- pective college graduates for roles as ofiicers in the United States Air Force. Air Force platoon at Friday drill. f » ' ly 9 ' • v fv Cadet ulhccis prepurt ' Id can) (jul llie milt ' i,-. .il tlir lUix ir Force ROTC Sijonsois. front row from left lo right: MMine Nassar. Sarah Young. Sarah Guelli. Rack How: Diiiiiia Laskey. Hiilh Harper. H ' l e Hopkins. Bocky Fuqua. I iiiinil(ir onlookers are provided uilii ihc sii;lil of rows nl ir (jirps cadets each Wednesday and liiday morning. scabbard and blade OFFICERS John Scofield Captain Johnny Tatum First Lieutenant Jason Diavillf, Second Lieutenant Bob Garcia First Sergeant Scabbard and Blade is a national military honor society with local chapters, called companies, located in 140 lead- ing colleges and universities which have ROTC programs. Being primarily an honorary organization, only the most outstanding military students are taken into consideration for membership. These men have as their purpose in Scab- bard and Blade to unite in closer relationship the military departments of American universities and colleges; to pre- serve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; and above all to spread intelligent information con- cerning the requirements of our country. Among our activities for the year have been the following: Competing in rifle and pistol matches with other Scabbard and Blade companies; sponsoring drill competition among ROTC units here at Tulane; awarding the top men in the respective units; and selecting the outstanding freshman military student on the campus. Our social functions included the closed dinner dance and the annual " Little Colonel Formal. " hL The Anchor and Chain Society, cnmposedl iif sclcclcd Mi(Uhi|inii-ii. IiuMn a | i»itiiiii of organizational iniijorlancc wiliiin (lie .M{(JTC L nil. In semblance to the Society, stands the iinposinj: anchor and chain in front of the Navy liuildirifr. The Society ' s function include |ilaritiin ' i.f all annual social affairs of the unit culjiiirialiiifr in its gala staging of the unfor- gcltalilc Farewell Fiall during Graduation Week, llie Society holds the responsihiiity of fostering unit morals and encouraging " esprit de corps " through promotion of such enter- prises as the Task i ' nit. only military year- hook on Tulanes canipus. Midshipmen (jf the NflOTc; I nit appreciate the Anchor and Cliain .Societ for its indust ry and ser ice. anchor and chain society arnold air society The Arnold Air Society is a national AFHOTC Honorary organization. It has as its mission the support of all Air Force functions, lis rnernhers are selected on the basis of scholarship, character, and leadci ' - ship. I he nuMubers are re(|uire(l to take ])arl in arious functions which tend to stim- ulate interest in the Air Force. Social life is not forgotten, and the Society holds several jiarties in addition to numerous discussion grou| s Ihal are licl|irii| in iIm ' inline ii- I ' orce ollicer. 133 f ea t u r featuring the beauties of Newconib and those Tulaii- ians best known to their classmates . . . here is blended beauty, brains, and service . . . those people honored for their various attributes by their fellow students . . . book 3 Homecoming Queen Ruth Harper »Uu Maiil nl lliiiKn anr Kirkciidall al tin- luiiiiii Da nee The old grads and students alike were extremely proud of the 1956 Homecoming Court. The court was selected on the liasis of heautx and service to the school. Ruth Harper, from Shreveport. Louisiana, reigned as queen of the home- coming festivities. Maid of Honor was Nanc Kirkendall. of Lafa)ette. Louisiana. Other maids in the court were Sarah Young. Rutii Knighton. vonne Nassar. and Jackie Jones. Queen Ruth presented at the Alumni Dance. homecoming court Homecoming Courl. Yvonne Nassar. Sarah Young. Rutli Knighton. Ruth Harper. Nancy Kirkendall. Jackie J.uies. miss pauline tulane, sallie de ben Every year the student body selects a group of the pret- tiest girls on campus for the Jambalaya Beauty Court. To be eligible for the court a girl cannot be a past Jamb beauty and must be a Sophomore. Junior or Senior. Anv student may nominate a girl for the court and each sorority and dorm nominated several girls. From these nominees the staff of the Jambalaya selects the fifteen most beautiful girls to run for the title of Miss Pauline Tulane. The fifteen finalists are pictured below. They are from top to bottom, left row first: Peggy Crossley, Joan Walker, May Louise White, Jane Bruce. Sarah Young, Carole Mouchet, Sallie de Ben. Right row: Flora Mclver, Sarah Colquitt, Jean Wiggins. Nancy Hudgins. Annette Berry, Barbara Brand, Dorothy Cranberry, Bettie Born. Qlhss Gfallic !■ £Bc, 1 I lias I Uiiicti _J udqiu} Q iss 9lora QmcSver II Oft,,,, 0 „ QSJL Qmiss on aij ovttse lie ■ (f m J I liss GJunih Jjoiuiy jamb beauties From the fifteen finalists the student body selected the seven girls who were to be the beauty queens for 1957. To further display the beauty of this year ' s court we have asked our Jambalaya photographer, Tom Webb, to take these in- formal, natural light shots of the girls. These casual studies are a pleasant contrast to the formal studio shots which pre- ceeded them. SARAH YOUNG NANCY HUDGINS MAY LOUISE WHITE SALLIE de BEN, MISS PALLINE Tl I M: JOAN WALKER lLOI« M. IN I.U BETTIE BORN hall of fame Ruth Harper, Gene Newton, Ronald Quillian 148 Arthur Hastings. Jean Wiggins Yvonne Nassar. Robert Kremer Hulli Knighton. Dick Weaver 149 r hall of Carole Mouchet. Bill D ei. _ an(. kiiknulall. Val Danseieau Sarah Guelfi. Barney Barnum ,Sji ? i- 150 fame Helen Martin. Frank Stewart .( ' T „ ' J. v, Jiilui I )uhL ' . Jane Bruce. Freil oungs 151 Bill Futrell, Lillian Oden. Pam Dexheimer. Don hitliimhill Marion Wiener. Barrv Lewis hall of fame Joy Jones, Natalie Alexander, John Mmaliat PREVIOUS SELECTIONS Sabrina Abrahm Jean Lowentritt Allain Andry III Jerry Cohen Jim Craig Meme Culpcppi ' i- Doiris Harris l.cc Levy Mell Mathes Ed McGlasson Ralph Mitchell Olive Moss Dave Ncwstadt Walter Ward Bill Watson 153 f r a t e r n i the social side of our university ... the snow jobs of rush week . . . followed by the disillusionments of pledgeship . , . the competition in Pan-Hell . . . the raunchy beer blasts and sedate formals . . , Greek week and finally initiation . . . the pinnings and dunkings . . . book 4 . ?r- newcomb pan-hellenic Composed of representatives from each of the Newcomb sororities, the Newcomb Pan-Hellenic Council serves to pro- mote unity and cooperation among the sorority groups and to facilitate the execution of all inter-sorority activities. The Pan-Hellenic Council is responsible for compiling rules governing rushing, pledging, initiation, and other ac- tivities. Sorority Skit Night and the Bridge Tournament are sponsored by the Council, and a Scholarship Banquet is held each Spring honoring the pledges and actives obtaining the highest average in each sorority. It also awards the Pan- Hellenic Cup to the outstanding sorority of the year. 156 First Row: Marjorie A. Aaron, Natalie E. Alexander, Michele R. Bailliet. Johanna D. Bernard. Betty Ann Blalock, Elizabeth Cox. Second Row: Eiizahelli ncspDrtr. Helen Dii ;ill. Sciiltie Gaines. J;ui. ' 1. llra.Iley. Ann W. Joiner. Nancy S. kirke?i(l;ill. Third I o : Kuth F. Lalraz. Eli alielh Anne Miillaiii. Mary Alice Nurinan. Patricia J. Phillips, Margaret Powell, Mary Ann Rose, Martha Rosen. 157 epsi Ion (ZL a ptcr of alpha delta pi Founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia in 1851, Alpha Delta Pi is the oldest social sororit) ' in existence. Newcomb ' s Epsilon chapter is proud to be a part of this wonderful heritage. Epsilon celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of its founding on the Newcomb campus this year in Novem- ber. Alpha Delta Pi ' s national headquarters are located in Atlanta, Georgia. National Conventions are held every two years at various locations of in- terest. In June of 1957 the convention will be held in Nassau, and several Epsilon girls plan to attend. The sorority ' s colors are blue and white, and its flower is the violet. Alpha Delta Pi members have always been energetically active in the Tulane-Newcomb student activties. program. With members in student gov- ernment, spirit, religious, honorary, and musical organizations, Alpha Delta Pi members have played an important role in the campus activities of the year. The Alpha Delta Pis started off a busy and successful year with their rush activities. On the night following pledging the annual pledge banquet was held. As is customary, the pledges entertained the actives with a Hallowe ' en Party; and a tea honoring the Mother ' s Club and the Alumni Association was also held in October. A boat dance, luncheons at the house, a Christmas party, the initiation banquet, and the most anticipated func- tion of the year, the annual Spring Formal, were some of Epsilon ' s activ- ities for the year. One of the high points of the year was the Fiftieth An- niversary Banquet, which had as its honored guests the present National Grand President and the first National Grand President of the sorority. These and other activities helped to make A.D. Pi ' s year a happy and pros- perous one. AAn First Row: Tops Anderson, Jeanne Ates, Bonnie Brokel, Sally Duren, Amy FoUansbee, Jane Higgins, Barbara Huber, Gretchen Kerhn, Patricia Layne, Mary Louise Lee. Mary Ann Lofton, Jan Mills, Donna Moore. Second Row: Judy Piersol, Maggie Powell. Diane Radke, Mary Ann Rose, Ann Rostreet. Carol Sander, Jo Standley, Susan Stone, Nell Sturges, Diane Utrecht, Pat Wentworth, Judy White, Elizabeth Wil- liams. 158 T(i|i: (.iullier ini; ' together at the house to get ready and start niakinj: plans fur rush. Bottom: The ADPlii ' s have ac(|uired a new house and nieinhers and pledges alike jiitch in to keep it clean. The officers are, left to right: .Mary . nn Rose. . Iar ' Ann Lofl-m. President, Maggie Powell, Barbara Huber. and Gretchen Kerne. 159 eps i I o n y hapter of alpha epsilon phi The Epsilon chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi was established at Newcomb College in 1916. The colors are green and white and the flower is the lily of the valley. The National sorority was established at Barnard College on October 24, 1909. of which there are 40 chapters. Epsilon ' s favorite achievement of 1956 can be found at 914 Broadway — our new AEPhi House, which was really fabulous to come back to after a wonderful summer. Having our new house also gave our good pledge class a few extra duties. Since that day in September when we all assembled together for another wonderful year, there have been many memorable " get togethers " there — box suppers, pledge and active dessert parties, decorating for Homecoming (this being the first time that we could participate), planning for our Christmas party, and many other exciting events. We looked forward to our Spring formal and the banquet given by the pledges. With a larger pledge class than ever, participation in various activities has increased; therefore, Epsilon chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi is achiev- ing one of its many goals — to have an active participation in every phase of Newcomb and Tulane life. AE$ First Row: Sabina Abrahm. Natalie Alexander, Eleanor Beldon, Joan P. Berg, Jane A. Bergmann, Shirley Bernstein, Annette Berry, Judith Ann Bra- man, Barbara Brand, Ruth Bronstein, Esther Buchs - baum, Robbie Carr. Myrna Chernin, Barbara Cohen, Betsy Cohen, Judy Dante, Joyce Battel. Second Row: Felice Davis, Lynn Dumas, Ann Echel- mann, Ruth Emrich, Myra Epstein, Helene Fanberg, Lorelei Fox. Judith Freeman, Muriel Friedman, Roslyn Frohman, Carolyn Frohsin, Adrianne Gibbs, Dotty Gold, Harriet Goldberg, Gail Goodman, Dale Grundfest, Susie Heimovics. Third Row: Barbara Hirsberg. Sherrell Hoffman, Arlene Hurtig, Charlotte Jacobs, Peggy Kahn, Linda Katz, Anne Klein, Marianne Lee, Marilyn Levin, Jerre Levy, Julia Lewis, Patricia Lob, Jean Lowen- tritt, Barbara Marcus, Mildred Millhiser, Barbara Lee Miller, Mildred Morris. Fourth Row: Dianne Orkin, Geraldine Pekovar, Patricia Phillips, Joan Reich, Lorry Reinstein. Car- ole Rolnick, Sandra Rosen, Dale Salsbury, Nancy Scharff, Sandra Schwartz, Sandra Schwartz, Sara Seligson, Elaine Simovitz, Marilyn Soltz. Sandra Shainock, Dorothy J. Spitzberg. Odette Steinberg. Fifth Row: Shirley Taffel. Debbie Travis. Sandra Tuchin, Mary Wachenheim, Gail Wallis, Barbara Weil, Joan Weiss, Kay Weiner, Marion Weiner, Penny Winston, Diane Yukon, Linda Zeligman. ' I ' lie Alil ' lii ' s are ijicuul (il llieir new house and often come over in the afternoon just to hiunge around. Bottom: The scrapbook is a perma- nent reminder of the wonderful school year. The officers are, left to right: Ruth Brouslein. Dale al-liury, Ruth Enirich. President; Eleanor Beldon, and Joyce Datel. i (ZL aptcr of alpha omicron pi Avon Park, Florida, was the site of Pi chapter ' s first function of the school year. Here fun and work produced a successful pre-rush house party which resulted in the pledging of twenty-nine terrific girls. Not only do we claim members of Assets, Who ' s Who, Kappa Delta Pi, Tri Beta, and of various class and student body offices, but also beauties of the Pledge Pin-Up Court, R.O.T.C. sponsors, and several sweethearts of courts. Our hard work and effort were repaid at Homecoming when we won second place for our decorations. In the volleyball tournament we proudly copped the second place position. Pi chapter has gained recognition outside of school with their large philanthropic program consisting of preparing bas- kets for needy families, assisting the Crippled Children ' s Hospital, and other activities. This year will be filled with memories of parties, luncheons, and amiable get-togethers which ended in lasting friendships. The AOPi Formal was a huge success. It was held at the Lakewood Country Club on March 22nd with Lloyd Alexander playing. On January 2, 1894 Alpha Omicron Pi was founded at Barnard College. It now has sixty-five chapters, one being Pi chapter at Newcomb. To the great sorrow of our sorority, our last living founder, Stella George Stern Perry died on November 6, 1956. Aon First Row: Carolyn Alford, Marth Armistead, Carol Arnoult, Jane Babst, Joan Barkerding, Johanna Ber- nard, Justine Bernard, Mary Ann Bourn, Benlynn Boyle, Beverly Bringle. Miriam Butler, Martha Col- lins, Celeste Clanton, Judith Cooper, Peggy Crossley, Olivia Dodge, Dorothy Draper. Second Rov : Judith Edwards, Judith Farrar, Tal- lulah Farrar, Marie Ferrier, Deanna Cast, Nelta Gose, Joan Gunn, Lynne Hammett, Jeanne Hanley, Catherine Hecker, Waverly Hemenway, Sherrill Her- ring, Helen Hunter, Nancy Hussehnan, Ann Joiner, Evelyn Jones, Mary Scott-Kaiser. Third Row: Carol Lassalle, Anita Legg. Joy Leggio, Mary McCardell, Grace Merritt, Elizabeth Monroe, Marilyn Monroe, Margaret Morgan, Anne Munch, Gwen Munch, Camille Oms, Patricia Orner, Joan Pilliod, Josephine Pope, Beverly Sandifer, Clare Seaman, Susan Seibert. Fourth Row: Cynthia Stone, Alice Sullivan. Pat Sullivan, Loris Sutton. Isabel Thornton, Madge War- rick, Claudette Webster, Jean Wiggins, Garlin Wood. m ' ■ " ' i 162 ri grT. I ' lip: AriDlluT cine cif (lur lucky Seniors has just gotten her engage- nenl ring, linltipni: little informal practicing gelling ready fur song fest. Officers are. left to right: Susie Seamen. Joan Barkerding, Grace Mer- ritt. President, and Carol Jean Arnoull. Bm ' J f%f% A Wit i» aa ' •■ i m K ' - ,...v.,v!P. ii W. IZk 163 alpha sigma (ZL apiey of beta sigma omicron This has been an exciting year, and Alpha Sigma chapter has had a wonderful program that has kept things jumping from September rush week to our Senior Banquet in the Spring. A bright addition to Beta Sig ' s trophy shelf — the City Pan-Hellenic Scholarship award — a beautiful silver tray and our new Campus Carnival trophies (two of them), gave our pledges something to do. In between the polishing sessions, we Betas found time for a wiener roast, a Homecoming party, a Mothers ' Tea. and a Christmas dance, and lots of other social activities. Adding much to our Beta ideals of brotherhood and charity was the Christmas party for twenty orphan girls, and our three Thanksgiving bas- kets, teaching us that giving is as rewarding as receiving. The highlight of the social year was our beautiful blue and silver Crystal Ball, our spring formal. It was the talk of the campus. On the quieter side was Beta Sigs pledge-active Christmas party: our Mothers ' Club Christmas party: a Founder ' s Day program, and a May banquet honoring our graduating seniors. Amidst all the rush plans, the basketball, volleyball, baseball tourna- ments, the songfest rehearsals, the campus carnival work, the series of parties, the betterment of our already high scholastic standing, was found the trait that holds our group together — friendship. I r- BZO First Row: Barbara Beck. Willa Carmouche. Mary Cartissh, Lara Lee DiTrapini, Jacquey Donnelly, Cindy Ternandez. Francine Foreman. Marylyn Hy- att, Rachael Lafranz. Second Row: Ruth Lafranz. Tommye McMillion. Mireille Modenbach. Gavle Porte. Judith Porte, Jo- hanna Schinetsky, Phyllis Sison, Pat St. Angelo. Lo- retta Zimmerman. 164 Ill)): Tlie Cliri-lrna- |iarly f.ir llie or|jlians Ijrouglit uj luyether at the houM-. liiitlorii: OtVuir- are, left to ri ;ht : Ruth Lafranz. Judy Porte. Rachel Latran , President; Johanna Sehinetsky, Laura Lee Trapini. 165 rho y hapter of chi omega Rho Chapter was founded at Newcomb in 1900. This year it is the proud possessor of the Pan-Hellenic Cup which was awarded last May. The Chi Omegas began the year with a house party on the Gulf Coast pre- ceding a successful rush season. The year was highlighted by the Formal in January and the Founder s Day Banquet in the spring. Chi Omega is proud of her many representatives on the campus: Olive Moss, Student Body President, Claudia Wirth. Sarah oung. and Betsy Midlam. representatives to the Tulane Student Council, May Louise White. Recording Secretary of the Student Body, and Helen Claire Martin. Presi- dent of the Resident Student Association. Five Chi Omegas were elected to Who ' s Who, and many are included in scholastic and leadership hon- oraries on the campus. Nancy Kirkendall was maid of honor to the Homecoming Queen and Sarah oung was in the Court. Members of the Jamb Court include May Louise White. Sarah Young. Sallie de Ben. and Flora Mclver. XQ. First Row: Mary BarkduU, Elizabeth Barnelt, Ann Barron, Harriet Barry. Sue Blackshear. Virginia Blanks, Carol Booth. Ainslie Boston, Barbara Bur- din. Vaughan Burdin. Pat Byram. Rebecca Carson. Deanna Chicola. Marilyn Coco. Mariwood Crady, Mary Culpepper. Diana Cutler. Second Row: Martha Davis, Sallie deBen, Carol Downes, Sandra Draughn, Frances Egger, Irene Ernst, Nancy Fant, Betty Field, Grace Fritchie. Frances Graham. Kav Graham. Dorothy Gran- berry. Gladys Gruber. Charlotte Hamilton. Jane Hardy, Martha Hatten. Liez Heidelberg. Third Row: Linda Hornbeak. Eugenia Jolly. Nancy Kirkendall. Virginia Lind, Johanna Llovd. Susan Locke, Lynn Macmurdo, Molly Mangham, Judith Marler, Helen Martin, Flora Mclver, Polly Meek. Elizabeth Anne Midlam. Beverly Moore, Mary More- land. Carole Mouchet. Elizabeth Mylius. Fourth Row: Mary Myrick. Virginia Neihaus, Lil- lian Oden, Alice Nicholls, Mar) " Quinn, Sandra Parkinson, Sylvia Ray, Carolyn Roberts, Kathleen Samsot, Helene Sougeron, Carole Stafford. Suellen Street, Liz Stephenson. Zelda Szodomka. Margaret D. Taylor, Margaret L. Taylor. Fifth Row: Sarah Thompson. Elisabeth Ulmer. Ka- ren Veillon. Stephanie Voorhies. Betty White. May White, Genevieve Wilson, Claudia Wirth, Sarah Young. I 1 i 1% jga llvr ' 1 ft r . «§«-■,• :jr 1 [i1i kB r r 1 •» — f Kfi 1 ' -% 1 -j 4 1 S Tii|p: III l)flKci-n classes, many of llie girls relax in the CliiO newly ileniraleil liouse. Bottom: The patio behind the house is a cool retreat from the day ' s activties. Officers, left to right: Lillian Oden. Olive Moss. Lynn Macniurdo. Pres ident: Mariwood Crady. beta upsilon . kaoter of delta zeta « The colors of vieux rose and nile green, and a pin with the symbol of a Roman lamp are the symbols of Delta Zeta. It is one of the largest national sororities, counting 120 College chapters in its roll call. In keeping with Delta Zet ' s high ideals, the girls mingle social fun with good deeds. The pledges spend two afternoons a week teaching arts and crafts to deaf children. On the social side, the annual events include a Founder ' s Day banquet commemorating Delta Delta ' s founding in 1902, at Miami Univer- sity in Oxford. Ohio, a pledge-active party, a Christmas party for deaf children, and, of course, the Rose Formal in the Spring. Also in the Spring the annual Mother-Daughter party will be held which the girls as well as the mothers look forward to. Just as Spring broke out Gay Lynne Woods and Kathleen Kehl became the possessors of beautiful engagement rings. This new added attraction has created quite a stir among the Delta Zeta clan. Naturally Gay and Kath- leen are proud of their new rings and the DZ ' s will miss them in the com- ing years. AZ First Row: Mary H. Allen, Brenda Gail Arner, Joel E. Babylon, Eleonor M. Babylon, Michele R. Bailliet, Gloria M. Cabassa, Frances M. Crow, Char- maine W. Grinnell. Patricia L. Hale. Gayle F. John. Second Row: Sandra M. Jongsma, Anna F. Retif, Betty Jo Senyak, Lynn Stokes, Edonia F. Tessitore, Frances M. Whidden, Carolyn E. White. Mary C. Winfield, Gay L. Woods. 168 (MliciT-. It ' fl In iif;lil. are. frniil mw: Eleaiicir Bahyliin. Mirlielle Ituilli -I. l.ynii Stoki ' s. I ' rfsidfiil ; (Jay Lynn WDods, Anna Rclif. Back Riiw; C.loria Caliassa. Charniaine Grinnell, Mary WinfieUl. Pal Hale. Our Munday nijilil dinner; and nieetinj;-- Ijrin the pledges and actives together every week. Rush week reciuired a lul of work, hul we luund lime lu lake a break and sing a few DZ songs around the piano. 169 alpha p h i Olr apter of kappa alpha theta Founded at De Pauw Uni% ' ersity on January 27. 1870. Theta was the first women ' s social group to adopt a Greek name. Alpha Phi chapter was estab- lished in 1914 on this campus. The Theta ' s are really keeping their house on Broadwaj ' filled with fun and parties. During the school year we have had luncheons, dinners, coffee parties, a soiree for the football team, an orphan party, and many other activities, especially their serenading of the men ' s fraternities on special occasions. The Spring was very exciting because of two fun-packed events. One was the Hillbilly Party that the pledges gave for the activities on March 15th. and the other was the Theta annual formal held on March 29th. Theta is also proud of their members who have explored even further and are now study ing in France, Spain, and England, showing that the sorority does have a wide range of interests. To close a highly successful rush season, the sorority initiated 25 lucky girls and settled down to improve their high scholastic average for second semester. KAe First Row: Gail Ballentine, Barbara Blaine. Sam- mie Brocato. Lavinia Brock, Beverly Ann Bush, Jo- hanna Campbell, Mary Cobb, Mary Coutret. Eliz- abeth Cox. Sharon Crawford, Adrienne Davis, Eda Ford, Glenna Gillespie, Marcia Haines. Second Row: Dian Hawley. Elizabeth Hollo way, Jane Igert, Elizabeth Johnson, Esther Jones, Cath- erine Kasparek, Susie Kelly, Sandra Krey, Jewel Ann Kussman, Jane Lineberger, Barbara Mason, Nancy Ann McCormick, Mary Ann Mclntyre, Ellen Merrill. Third Row: Florence L. Minard, Patricia C. Mur- phy, Yvonne A. Nassar, Kathleen Edna Paton, Eliz- abeth A. Peck, Charlene S. Podas. Carolyn Joan Powers, Toni S. Roberts, Mignon Rousset, Ilene Scale, Sylvia Ann Seifert, Anne Sewell, Carol M. Smith, Susan M. Smith. Fourth Row: Marion R. Snider. Lida I. Swafford. Sara A. Tigrett, Ann W. Vega. Phyllis Lynn Ward, Susan A. Wilder, Kathleen Warden. Marcia M. Wells, Mary Charlene Williams. Madeline D. Wood. Ellen Wright. - -TT rTT- ' T " r ' ■aiin Top: Hi ' fiirc - Ii)n(lay inrctinjis. iIktp is always tiiiif to relax and find niii ilii ' week-end ' s liappeninys. lidttnni: Songfest is another function lliat l rin(;s all uf tlie Tlieta " s tosietlier. Officers, left tii riiihl; Barliara lilaine. Li . Jnliiisun. (Iianenc W ujijim President: Ellen Merrill. Nancv .McCorniielc. M.. ' g 9 9 i - -|T m beta omicron K. na ptcr of kappa kappa gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois in 1810. Our chapter. Beta Omicron has held an integral place on the Newcomb campus since 1904. Light blue and dark blue are our colors ; the fleur-de-lis is our flower. Our annual pre-rush house party, with our own National President as special guest, preceded a successful rush week. We pledged twenty-nine wonderful girls who came to use from all over the United States. They have added much spirit and gaiety to our chapter. To help make them feel wel- come, we had a swimming party the night of pledging, a pledge banquet at Arnaud ' s, and our own monthly pledge-active suppers. Our December houseparty provided a weekend of close associations among the pledges and actives. The annual dance given by the Monmouth duo. Kappa and Pi Phi, in honor of our pledges, was a bright spot on the calendar in November. This year was one of special excitement for our chapter as we acquired a new house across the street from the Betas, Delta Sigma Pis and Kappa Alphas. For the second year, the Kappas won the annual Homecoming Decoration Cup in sorority competition. Our slogan " Let ' s Pull Bama ' s Tusk-a-loosa " led us to our victory. Important dates on this year ' s Kappa Kalendar include our annual Christmas party, a spring faculty coffee, the Founder ' s Day banquet, our Spring Formal, Tuesday lunches, and our continuous active participation in all phases of campus life. KKr First Row: Barbara M. Abaunza, Emily R. Andry. Eflen A. Ardery. Alta S. Bechtel, Zama N. Blanch- ard, Alice E. Bland, Janet E. Boisfontaine, Bettie Born, Sylvia M. Brown, Cornelia Carrier, Diane T. Christensen, Louise C. Collins, Carol E. Connett, Caroll J. Cornish, Adriene F. Dawson, Kathryn M. DePass, Ann M. Derbes. Second Row: Elizabeth A. Desporte, Pamela C. Dexheimer, Cecile A. Dinkins, Dale Dublin, Olive R. Dubuisson, Anne Duckworth, Helen S. Duvall, Nan- cy Fant, Nancy J. Foresman, Emily S. Friend, Kath- erine P. Gage. Linda S. Green. Ina R. Hamilton. Judith Anne Hawn, Dorothy L. Heaslip, Helen Hay- den, Elizabeth M. Hays. Third Row: Jane M. Jansen, Emelie J. Juden, Ann W. Kelly, Elizabeth A. Lampton, Margaret C. Leake, Louise W. Lee, Eva Loridans, Marie E. Mahorner, Carolyn McCall. Paula M. Michinard. Martha M. Means, Mary M. Montg omery, Carlyle C. Reedy, Gwendolyn E. Rhea. Joan Sanders, Sandra L. Sharp, Marilyn Simpson. Fourth Row: Eugenia M. Slaughter, Ann P. Terrell, Sally P. Upham, Adele L. Wadick, Joan M. Walker. Nancy Ann Wallace. Saidee H. Watson, Peggy J. White. --U Top: UriiiiiL- is annlluT helween-classes spurt. IJiiitdiu: In between (■lasses, the Kappas spend their time at the house, hut the knitting lakis preference over studying. Officers, left to right: Suz Uu ji]. . nara Sharp, Pam Dexheimer. Carole Leake. President; Carol Connett Mary Monlgomer . 173 delta y fia pter of phi m u Founded in 1852 at Wesleyan College. Macon. Ga.. Phi Mu has over 75 collegiate chapters on campuses throughout the Lnited States. Delta chap- ter, founded at Newcomb in 1906. celebrated its 50th anniversary this year. It was honored as the oldest existing collegiate chapter of the sorority at the National Phi Mu Convention last summer. Among the honorarv members of Phi Mu are Robert E. Lee. " Stonewall " Jackson, and Jefferson Davis. The colors are pink and white. Enchantress Carnation is the flower. Following a successful rush week. Delta honored its pledges with a banquet at the Pontchartrain. There were also suppers with dates, a picnic, and various parties for the pledges. A highlight of the year w-as the 50th anniversary banquet at the New Orleans Countrv Club. Other activities included afternoons at the Crippled Children s Hospital, a Christmas partv with the Phi Kaps for orphans, monthly luncheons at the sorority house, initiation of pledges, the annual steak and beans scholarship dinner, a spring housepartv. and the annual spring formal at the Monteleone Hotel. Phi Mus have participated actively in all phases of campus life — cultural, educational, and social — bringing honor to their sorority and to them- selves. $M First Row: Beverlv A. AUsmiller. Mary Anne Amacker. Bettv Ann Blalock. Barbara W. Bates. Katherine Bergeret. Elaine Boaz. Jane Brough. Helen G. Cabaniss. Jo Ann F. Ciolino. Mary L. Clark. Mar- garet L. Cleve. Marv L. Cleve. Gayle P. Cooke. Ka- ren L. Damonte. Camille C. Daspit. Emilie R. Diet- rich, Lydia A. Dufour. Second Row: Jackie D. Fortier. Jean N. Franklin. Carolyn Ann Flynn. Scottie P. Gaines. Daphne E. Gelabert. Martha Ann Gilbert. Elizabeth H. Godard. Barbara J. Googe. Mary Helen Griffin. Sarah J. Guelfi. Alice E. Hartel. Sally B. Hite. Patricia M. Holmes. Henriette E. Kendrick. Rosemarv Korn- dorffer. Bethlehen Anne Kottes, Nancy J. LaPrairie. Third Rows Kittie L. Lea, Janice A. Lewis. Claire E. Manning. Lucy W. Millsaps. Helen A. Moran. Ann E. Nagel. Patricia L. Neumann. Barbara F. Nun- gesser. Phvllis Nungesser. Suzanna B. Rav. De Verne A. Reed. Letitia F. Schexnavder. Pegg " B. St. Mar- tin, Jean Ann Taylor, Carolyn W. Terhune. Marv C. Thorburn, Cvnthia A. Vaccaro. Fourth Row: Marilyn F. Vanderburg. Harriet E. Ventress, Jean E. Vorhaben. Marie A. Wagner, Caro- h n J. Werner. Jo WTiarton. rii|i: ()ellin|i ready In discuss plans for llie spring liuuseparly. some of llie j;irls listen to some new records liouyht for the occasion. Bot- tom: The I ' hi Mu " .s jialher at the house for tlie mcmthly luncheons win-re thr can it around and discuss a ninntli " news. Officers are. left to rifilit; a all Guclli. Uetli L!laliH.k. lietli kulir President: .lean Ann Tavlor. Chris Thorburn. 175 louisiana alpha y - ka pter of pi beta phi Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illi- nois. In 1891, Louisiana Alpha was established on the Newcomb campus. The flower is the wine carnation, and the colors are wine and silver blue. Following a very successful rush week was pledging and the traditional banquet held every year at this time. The year was highlighted by the Fac- ulty Tea, several informal gatherings, dances, and was climaxed by the formal in April. The Phi Phis have been active and outstanding in all campus activities. We are especially proud of Ruth Harper, our Homecoming Queen, and Ruth Knighton and Jackie Jones who were in her court. Nancy Hudgins was elected to the Jambalaya Beauty Court, and the Tulane ROTC asked Ruth Knighton to be " Little Colonel " of the Army ROTC. Ruth Harper, Elise Hopkins, Donna Laskey, and Becky Fuqua are serving as sponsors for the Air Force. Our contributions to " Who ' s Who " are Rozzie Whitten and Betty Osborn. Besides social and campus events, though, the Pi Phis have given their time and energy in helping the needy in some kind of charity. HBO First Row: Karen Akard, Jane L. Anderson, Ro- berta Atkinson, Judith Lynn Barnes, Sara Joyce Berwald, Carolyn J. Beutel, Frances J. Bruce. Mary V. Byrd, Susan Caven, M.mi M. Clann, Sarah Lee Colquitt, Julia Conger, Margaret M. Costley, Patricia L. Cousins, Mary M. Craig, Dorothy Dakin. Jo Ann Daniel. Second Row : Harriet M. Davis, Patricia A. Davis, Elaine M. Douglass. Sally W. Evans, Patricia Fleming, Dorthea Beau Fly, Margaret R. Fuqua, Ann M. Gandolfo, Manon M. Gandolfo, Lolita K. Gelpi. Jane D. Hanemann. Ruth Harper. Claiborne Harris, Jane I. Headley, Elise Hopkins. Joan C. Hoppen- jans, Nancy J. Hudgins. Third Row: Ann Jarrell, Jacklyn M. Jones, Vir- ginia M. Jones, Elizabeth Kerrigan, Katherine Ketel- sen, Ruth Knighton, Jeanne Labouisse, Elise M. La- peyre, Donna E. Laskey, Sidonie M. LeDoux, Mary Lewis, Martha L. Lockett. Lou Ann Martin, Eliza- beth A. Maught, Lestra E. McArthur, Emily M. Mc- Farland, Carol A. Moore. Fourth Row: Diane M. Nalty, Mary Alice Norman Judith A. O ' Brien, Betty A. Osborn, Barbara A. Ott, Natalie E. Paine, Charlotte S. Parker, Felice E. Per rilliat, Terry Ann Raue, Susan N. Riggs, Mary S Roberts, Yvonne G. Roth, Jane A. Stark, Sybil Tyr ell, Charlotte Schmidt, Billie M. Smardon, Patricia VanScoy. Fifth Row: Winifred E. Viguerie. Mathilde B. Vil- lere, Sara E. Warren, Rozzie C. Whitten, Jacquelyn C. Yeager. 15 - ' 1 Tup: Thf wliole f;niup liares enlhusia iii n er e eiils — a new Thun- cierhird Imm lit everyone out to see it. Bottom: Monday night sup- pers hrinj; together all the Pi Phi ' s and once in awhile even a pet. Oflicer . left to right, top row: Su an Roli.ji:-. J -l L ' : _. !■.,,•,:,:; Rozzie Whitten. Bottom Row: Charlotte Schmidt. Betty Osborn. Kriice Perrillial. Mi -3 alpha iota y ha ipter of sigma delta tau In May of 1955. Alpha Iota chapter of Sigma Delta Tau was initiated as the eleventh sorority on the Newcomb campus. The flower is the golden tea rose and the colors are cafe-au-lait and blue. Rush having been successfully completed, the group began a crowded schedule of work and play. First there was a pledge installation followed by a brunch at the sorority house, a tradition begun bv the first pledge class. Next the sorority held an open house in honor of its new pledges. In November, a Bermuda short party including drinks and dancing to a combo was held. Plans for a Spring Formal have begun. At Christmas time, SDT sponsored a party for children from an orphan- age. On the campus. SDT has been well represented in choral, religious, ath- letic and spirit groups and in all phases of campus activities. We have entered in Pan-Hellenic competition such as volleyball, basketball, decorat- ing for homecoming, and songfest. Between parties, work, and meetings the members kept busy striving for the continued growth of their new chapter. SAT First Row: Marjorie A. Aaron. Rhea M. Bear, Ilene B. Bock. Mary Burnett. Lois A. Coplan. Susan K. Fisher, Gay Geller. Anne B. Gilmore, Susan Gittelman. Vicki I. Goldberg. Joan Hammes, Ann B. Harris. Ruth E. Horwitz. Audrey Jacobs. Second Row: Muriel Nan Kapell, Ann E. Katz, Joan G. Katz, Tiki Lebowitz, Brenda Lee LeflF. Carol A. Lepp, Lynda Levin Gerre A. Morrell. Sandra E. Peiser, Judy Polakoff, Linda Rifkin. Martha Rosen, Vivian Rosenfeld. Third Row: Marilyn J. Ruf.enberg. Harriet Schaf- fer. Judith J. Sincofl. Svdell G. Spira. Lois Stillman, Meredith Wilkins. Irma L. Wolf. 178 I ' lip: A lierrmida sIkhIs parly was (me of llie many social events ot llii ' srasiiii. lirforc the parly, tlie SDT ' s enjoyed some outdoor sports. Iloiiciin: Takin;; time out from decorating for Hoiiieeominfi. llie pirls relax al liridge in their chapter rooni.s. I lie iplluirs. lefl to right: Louise Sliihiian. Manila Ivi-n. Margie Aaron, President; Ruth Horwilz. 1 . ' 5»15 I ;» K i 179 First Row: Harold C. Adair, Aliain C. Aiidry, Gerard W. Barousse, Phillips Carter, Jr., James J. Craig. Second Row: William H. Dyer. Charles J. Fritchie, Charles R. Koppa, Richard S. Lochte, Hugh Lamensdorf. Third Row: Morris L. Marx, William L. Mattison, Ed McGlasson, Charles S. Pendle- ton, Jack S. Samuels. Fourth Row: Jack H. Schuster, Charles L. Seemann, Frank B. Stewart, Jr., Trelles Tidmore, William A. Wagner. Fifth Row: Leonard A. Washofsky, Elmon D. Webb, James E. Wesner, Frederic A. Youngs, Philip C. Becker. 180 -n JAMES J. CRAIG Cltuirrnan ALLAI.N AM)RY Secretary tulane pan-hellenic council Uii. Is. ki.i:m Kikss The Tulane Pan-Hellenic Council is the governing body for the social fraternities on the campus, and is composed of two representa- tives from each of the memlier fraternities. Each vear the Council supervises a diversified program of inter-fraternity competition and awards a permanent trophy to the winner in each event. At the end of the school year the fraternil which has amassed the most points in this competition is awarded the I ' an-Hellcnic Trophv. svmbol of over-all fraternity excellence. K ents which are found in the vcarlv schedule are touch football, basketball, track, bridge, golf, handball, tennis. Softball, bowling, ping pong, songfest. swimming, vollevhall. skit night. Homecoming decorations and scholarship. In September the council was host to a welcoming ban(|uet for all fraternitx pledges, and shortly before iniliation week the Council sponsored its annual " Grc-k eek " ' which consisted of a serie? of discussions among chapter oHicers and pledges, and a convocation for all fraternity men. An out.«tanding feature cf each " Greek Week " is the " Community Help Day " on which the fraternitv pledges work on various charity projects throughout the city. The climax of the week was llic ran-IIrllcnir FoniKil IXmce. OFFICKi; I 111! 1956-1957 JAMKs .1. Cm mc; Chairman Ai I iN m)I!v Srcretary ji i)u:iAi: lAiMMin ' KE William Dyer Fred Youngs r.il McGlasson Frank Stewart tau upsilon L ftapter of alpha epsilon pi An evening around the piano is always gay. Alpha Epsilon Pi celebrated its sixth anniversary at Tulane in April. The Fraternity was founded at New York University in 1913. This year the Tau Upsilon chapter has done plenty of work on their St. Charles Street home. They redecorated the downstairs and refurnished the Chapter room. 1957 saw a new precedent for the Alpha Epsilon Pi ' s. The boys initiated an annual formal week-end. The agenda included such functions as a house party, cocktail party, banquet, breakfast, afternoon dinners, and beach parties. The first sweetheart and her court were announced at the formal which took place in the Monteleone Hotel. On campus. Sam Shoss and Joel Schatzman are officers of the Pre-Medical Society, and Mike Parver is director of Campus Night. Socially, the brothers have had a successful season highlighted by such party themes as " Stairway to the Stars, " and " Night Club Party. " The annual pledge party had the theme of " Holiday in Hades. " This year the Pi ' s were quite active in Pan-Hellenic sports, winning Ping-Pong and placing in many other activities. AEn First Row: Bernard Berins, Ronald Bernstein, Barry Blumenfield. Andrew Bogorod, Robert Cole, Stanley Fagin, Robert Friedman. Stephen Gittleson, Paul Godlin, Arnold Gussin, Basil Hoffman, Irving Kane. Second Row: Jacob Karnofsky, Jac L. King, San- ford KrasnofI, Burton Kunik. Samuel Lupin, Jerold Lynn. Samuel Magids. Leonard Mattes. Harold Rich- mond. Jonathan Rives, William Rosenblum, Allen Rosenzweig. Third Row: Jack Samuels. Samuel Shoss. Charles Siegal. Edward Siegal. Stephen Silin, Dudley Smo- len, Henry Teles, Russell Thai, Wayne Tobin, Leon- ard Washofsky. tDW ---W ' f! i ' 182 I " ! ' : ' ' i " " ' ilie iiiiisi |)(i| iilar places in the house, (he TV Room. Ilniiiiiii: Mike Parver tells (ine liis true { ' f) stories. Officers: TIkiI. ii el ' re-iileul: Kalisliinan, Tic-.i urrr: Ki ' lilt-r. I ' lrd i- -Master; Samuels, President. ' 3 11 4 k 183 beta epsilon napter of alpha tau omega ATO founded at VMI in 1865 is the third oldest fraternity on the Tulane campus. This is Beta Epsilon ' s seventieth year at Tulane. Socially the ATO ' s have had another fine year. The sweetheart court was presented at the traditional sweetheart formal held in February at the century room. Some other outstanding parties during the year were the Hobo, the Bohemian, the KKK, the Xmas. and the New ear ' s Eve parties. The chapter also had a gala Mardi Gras truck ride and topped the year off with the annual Beachcomber Brawl. ATO placed Al Keller. Tom Randolph, and Frank Stewart on the Student Council. Frank Stewart was elected Vice-President of the student body. Maumus Claverie was elected president of the Repub ' ican Club. Tom Ran- dolph and Al Keller each hold offices in their respective engineering classes. Jav Tone is business manager of the Student Directory . The Taus are looking forward to more fine years thanks to the help of house mother, Mrs. Emily Knight i ' ho is currently in her seventeenth year with the chapter. Next year the brothers hope to come back to a completely remodeled chapter house. ATi2 First Row: Nixon Adams. William Andrews. Leigh Carroll III. Phillips Carter. John Chaffe. Donald Chamberlain, Maumus Claverie. Rene Curry. Vin- cente DTngianni. Jr.. Charles Ernest. John Gary Hauser. Charles Hogan, Herbert Hoppmeyer, Jr. Second Rovr: Albert Keller. Omer Kuebel. James Martin. William Meriwether. John Monlezun. James Morgan. Jr.. Robert Newman. Jr.. Henry Plauche. Albert Prieto, Emile Rainold III, Thomas Randolph, Robert Redfearn, Kennard Ross. Third Row: William Jolm Ryan. James Schupp, Jr.. Eugene Simon. S. Dion Smith. Kermit Stalter. Albert Stewart, Frank B. Stewart, Jr. , Michael Thompson. Jay Tone. Reynolds Wagnon, Albert Welch. Robert White. Donald Wood. 184 The f Lull! aleriiil li time y has a useful coUecticin of reference books. Bollom: brings the Brothers together between classes. Uflicers: Randoliph, Nice-President : .Schupp. Secrelarj : Stewart. Presi- dent; Newman, Treasurer. 185 beta xi y ltapter of beta theta pi The ping pong table was a center ol interest this year, as usual. Beta Xi chapter of Beta Theta Pi has been at Tulane since 1908. This year the chapter has made great strides, now ranking high in the Pan-Hel standings. Besides an active interest in Pan-Hel events, the Betas have been blasting via many different parties. A Jungle Party, a Gangster Party and a Cham- pagne Party are among the various affairs held by the brothers. Outstand- ing among the year ' s social gatherings, however, was the chapter ' s annual Blue and White Formal, held at the Metairie Country Club. On campus, the brothers are well-represented. Bill Dyer heads the list, being a Greenbacker, Scabbard and Blade member, and on the Judicial Council of Pan-Hel. Prent Seymour is President of the Freshman class in the school of Architecture. Bobby Shafto is presiding officer of Adelphons. The big project of the year for Beta Xi Chapter has been the building of a patio in the backyard. Ben First Row: Douglas Bond, Thomas Cairns, Alan Cramer, Joseph Chris, James B. Cobb, Hayden Cut- ler, Robert Dale, James D ' Antoni, Buddy Dayries, Richard Depp, Theodore Dimitry, David Duggins, William Dyer, Alan Engberg, Norton England. Second Row: Richard Fagan, York Feitel, James Fenner, Foster Fournier. Ronnie French. Thomas Gardner, John Hanmiett. Robert Hargrove, Odom Heebe, James Helm, John Helm. Andrew Herron, Barrie Hiern, Haywood Hillyer HI, Jerald Hoggatt. Third Row: Edward Jahncke, William Johnson, James Kenyon, A. E. Lafaye, Jr., Edwin Hugh Law- son HI, Thomas Lincoln. M. Walker Lyman. Phillip Menk, Arthur Middleton, Arthur Mitteer, Ronald Murlin, James Myers. Charles B. Odom, Jr., Norman Palermo, Herbert C. Parker HI. Fourth Row: Phillip Rasch, Tupper Robinson. Jon B. Roth, Thomas Sacra, John S. Sawyer, Jr., Bodin Robert Schexnayder. Charles Seemann, Prentice Seymour, Wesley Shafto, Shepherd Stahel, Lionel Sutton. Adam Trowbridge, Lynn Woods. i •jt... 1W ■, - I f k. " Im|i: I he |ilfil;;f work ml llieir iHcijecl fnr ihe year, a |ialici in llie liark anl. liollnrii: CaiiU fiirnijii jn-p fdr a dull aflniKiun. TF U Officers: Middleton. House Manager; Palernui. Treasurer: Dyer. Pres- ident; Odom, .Meal Manajicr; Foiirnier. Secretary; WihkIs. Vice- President; Shaflo, Sergcant-al-Anns. g 5 3 9 9 3 9 r iL k S ii ir i lil4 i 4? tau lambda (Zk apter of delta kappa epsllon Delta Kappa Epsilon came into existence at Yale in 1844, and has been at Tulane since 1899. The Tau Lambda Dekes have made their pres- ence on the Tulane campus known by achievement, activity, and good parties. In the academic field, the chapter produced five boys chosen to " Who ' s Who. " Allain Andry and George Leonard made Phi Beta Kappa. In Law School Andry was also chosen for the Law Review, w ' hile Ewell Walther, a Fullbright Scholar, was chosen as the editor. Engineering School chose Jimmie Haneniann as their President and Jimmie Gundlach was picked for Tau Beta Pi. Stanley Stumpf was honored by his teammates and chosen captain of the Tulane basketball team. He was also elected A. S. Vice- President. J. V. Burkes is a prominent member of the Tulane football squad while Pat McKenna plays on the tennis team. As this old order gives way to the new our 17 pledges promise to hold up the traditions set for them by past achievements. Together with the serious work was a year marked with serious play. The rush week started the ball rolling and without too much effort it has been kept going. As in the past this year has been marked by many mem- orable parties. The fraternity house at 1469 Henry Clay. AKE First Row: Henry Alsobrook. Allain C. Andry III, Charles Bayle. Joseph Brown. Robert H. Brumfield. John Calhoun. Hughes Corrigan. Hughes de La Vergne. Louis de la Vergne, Cortes DeRussy, George Farnsworth, Henry G. Favrot, Richard Freeman, Jr., Howard Gleason, James Gundlach. Second Row: James Hannemann. Jr.. Frank Harbi- son. Jr.. Joseph R. Harbison, Robert Hughes. Jr., William Kearney, Walter C. Keenan, Thomas Keller, William Laudeman. Charles Lebourgeois. Thomas Lind. Richard Dale Mackie, Robert Martinez. Charles S. McFarland, Pat McKenna. Third Row: James D. McNeill. George Michinard, Jr., Philip E. Morehead, Michael Rapier, Jaines Reiss. George Snellings, Roy A. St. Paul, Stanley Stumpf. Jr., J. Walker Sullivan, Patrick Sullivan, Thomas Sutter. Benjamin Toledano. Joseph A. Wat- ters, Norton Wisdom, Jr. 188 1 " " " ' • I Ml L ■ p: The DKE ' s like lo walcli tuUvisiim in tliu aflciiinuns. BoUom: riie perennial pledges enjoy a meal at the fraternity house. ' ' fO Officers: Martinez, Pledge Ma-ler: McFarland. Ci.rrc-jM ' ndini; •■• ' • lary; Andry, President: Dahlbcrg. Historian: Morchead, Treasurer; Hanemann, Vice-President. f mfk 1 ' ' 3 3 189 chi L kapter of delta sigma phi In the afternoons one often found a basket- ball game on the court in the back yard. Delta Sigma Phi was founded at City College of New ork in 1899 and has been a Tulane institution since 1916. The Delta Sigs pledged 32 men through the rushing of a bayou brawl, a barbecue, and a boat ride. This year the chapter has done plenty of work improving its house. The brothers re-did all of the upstairs, tiled the floors and bought new furni- ture for the entire downstairs. Party wise, besides an active rush week, the Delta Sigs have thrown a " ' come as you were " party in cooperation with the Bridie Murphy fad, a deep sea cruise, and a formal. The chapter also gathered for a gigantic truck blast during Mardi Gras. Wheels on the campus include Tim Buckley as secretary of the Freshman Class of Arts and Sciences, Don Lee as Student Council representative, and Brother Koppa — head naval cadet for first semester. Chi chapter is proud of winning the national trophy for most improve- ment in scholarship during the past year. AS First RoR ' : Henry Andressen. William Ba ba. Ter- rence Brown, George Brunet, Anthony Chapin, Richard Ferrer, Douglas W. Greve, Joseph Gros, Er- nest Hanewinckel. Murray Holmes. Charles Koppa, Donald Lee. Gunther Michaelis, Daniel Monroe, William Murphy. Second Row: Calvin Olano, Albert Perez. Sidney Povedano, Leo Reuter, Walter Douglas Robertson, Robert Rood, Leo Segalla, Raymond Swan. Ernie Spiehler, Anthony Tridico, Lucien Vivien, Charles Wangensteen. Donald White, Lev D. Willis, Ray- mond Zambrano. 190 n ' TPTj li lci|i: The bar is one of the most unii|ucly decorated fraternity house ri 1- al I ' ulane. Bolloni: The |)cir(h is a cool, comfortable ijalhering place for hull sessions. (5 1? n Ulliier.-; Lee. Vice-President; Swan. President; Piajigio, Secretary; Olano, Treasurer. i 1 ? f l o r i r j ■ i 15 191 beta xi napicr of delta tau delta K C i: - ' The fraternitv house at 496 Audubon Street. Delta Tau Delta which has been at Tulane since 1889 after its founding at Bethany College in 1858 is planning to move. Tentative plans have been made for a new home. The parties given at the Delta Shelter this year have been wide and varied. Rush week ended with the late, great Papa Celestine " s band enter- taining the fraternity and prospective pledgees. The Christmas party was highlighted by the pledge class ' gift to the house, the renovation of a silver serving tray. I ' he social season ' s big event was the Rainbow Formal which was held at the Yacht Club. At this affair the annual fraternity trophies were awarded. The Delts have enio) ' ed a successful year, and with the help of the new- pledge class are looking forward to bigger and better things in the future. ATA First Row: Alexander Cocke, William Cotonio, Wallace Edwards. Emory Evans, Arthuro Galluser. Oliver Holden, Donald Keenan. Michael Koonce. James Larose, Michael E. Martin, Theodore Me- serve, Phillip Miller. Second Row : Michael Needham, Duane Reed, Ron- ald Reso, Samuel Rosamond. Byron Ruth. John Stimis, Trelles Tidmore. Richard Walne. Donald Weaver. William barton. Fernand illoz. Ernest Yates. 192 ■ ip: TliiTc is ahvaj? a ru?li wlicii the mailman comes. Bottom: Bull sessions before dinner help to bring the fraternity together. Officers: Edwards. Secretary; Hulden. Vice-President; .Me-scnc. President; Koonce, Treasurer. 193 ps I fia ptcr of kappa alpha This year our - la?cut. " Mublack " was one of the hest liked friends in the house. Kappa Alpha Order was founded at ashington and Lee in 1865. Psi chapter was established at Tulane in 1892. This year the KA ' s have exploded the Pan-Hel race, winning Football. Volleyball, and taking thirds in both Bowling and Handball. Their social calendar was crammed with well planned blasts. Among these were the House Party at the Old South Hotel on the coast, the Cotton Brawl at the Deutsches House, and the annual Confederate Ball. At the latter party the brothers and their dates marched on City Hall to secede from the Union. The KA ' s also had many a spur of the moment Saturday afternoon Beer Brawls. The Pledge class, too. had a party of their own. Bigwigs include Brother Barousse who is chairman of the Intramural council and Brother Morton, who heads the Nayy Drum and Bugle Corps. The most important acquisition to the House is the new mascot Moblak. Moblak is a dog and Moblak is Mo ' black than white. f i KA First Row: Leon Adams III. Gerard Barousse. George Baus. Louis Blaum. Anthony Briggle. Mich- ael Burvant. Albert Caldwell. John Charbonnet. Henr) Eichelberger. Benjamin Eshleman. Dudley Flanders. Edward Eraser, J. Bruce Gafill, Gerard Gelpi, John Gary Haller. Second Row: Maurice Hartson. Peter Henry Hatten. Piet A. Kessels. Robert Kottwitz. J. Dwight LeBlanc. W. Eric Lundin. Richard Lyle, Charles Murphy. John Poitevent. Harry Pond. James P. Rvan. Ed- ward Toledano. Henry Vosbein. Edward Williams. 194 I ' m. I lias always been one of the favorite KA pastimes. Bottom: Santa Cruz gets his weekly " batli. " Officers: Barousse. President; Morton, Secretar)-; Wagner, Vice-Presi- ident. 195 m sigma y ltapter of kappa sigma We ' ll sing, Hurrah for Kappa Sig ; We ' ll sing until we die. We ' ll sing, Hurrah for Kappa Sig; In heaven bye and bye. Following the words of the fraternity song, Kappa Sigma took in fifteen Pan-Hellenic points for winning songfest in December. February found the Brothers serenading the newly pinned couples of the year. Kappa Sigma this year followed a successful rush week, when they ob- tained the largest pledge class at Tulane, by initiating the largest number of boys. Besides the largest pledge class on campus. Kappa Sigma has some of the best parties and the company of campus leaders Linton Morgan, Arthur Hasting s. Fred Youngs, and Barney Barnum. Climaxed by the annual formal and the Pirate Party, this year was one of Kappa Sig ' s best. The porch is a great place to relax and watch the Broadway traffic. Ki: First Row: Robert Ambrose, Jerold Anthony, Bar- ney Barnum, Donald Bloxom. Robert M. Boehm, Jr., Richard M. Bordelon, Eugene Brandt, Bert Breland, John Brignac, Donald Caldwell, August E. Cefalu, Jr., Donald Charles. John C. Combe. Jr.. Vincent M. Currier, Donald DePasquale, Jacques Diano. Second Row: John Duhe, Edwin Duncan, Herbert Duncan, Curtis Duplechain, William W. Eidson, Philip Emerson, Waltus Gill. Jerry Gilliam. James Gleason HI, Alan L. Hammond, Arthur Hastings, James Holliday, Robert Hudson, John R. Jackson, Richard Jurisich. Robert Kelly. Third Row: Charles King, Francis Laurent, Jeffer- son M. Lee, Edward E. Louis, Louis Lucas, John Ma- loney, Benson Martin. Melvin Mathes, Roy T. Mc- Lemore, Don Miller. Walter Moleski, Louis L. Mor- gan, Robert M. Patton. Frederick Preaus. Robert Regenos, Roger Silver, Jr. Fourth Row: Wallace H. Smith. James Spence, Quintin Stansell, Roland Sturdivant. James L. Ta ' .Iey, Stephen Thomas, James Trotter, Clyde Wagner. Arlice Walker, Louis H. Watson. James Wesner, William Wicht, Robert Williamson, Thomas P. Will- son, Paul Wilson. Frederic Youngs. 196 Top: The liar is one of tlie show places of the fraternity house. Tliis year we added a lirass rail. Bottom: Chow down at the Kappa Sig house. Officers: DePasquak-, Grand I ' naurator; Wesner. Grand criiM-: Mor- gan, Grand Master; Gill, Grand Treasurer; Hastings. Grand Ma-ler of Ceremonies. 197 louisiana alpha . naptcr of phi delta theta Phi Delta Theta really lived it up this year. The Brothers have missed few week-ends and have given such outstanding affairs as the Barn Dance, a Winter Formal, and the annual highlight, the South Sea Island Party. Besides, the Phis have managed to take time out for other activities. Walter Ward reigns as President of the Student Body, Bill Futrell holds down the office of President of A S, and three other Brothers head the Pre-Med Society, Phi Eta Sigma, and the Commerce Freshman class. John Abide is Business Manager of Hullabaloo. The fraternity is looking forward to many more years like the past, thanks to a fine pledge class. Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami L niversity in 1848. The Louisiana Alpha Chapter has held its position at Tulane since 1889. l ' ait time al ihe Phi Delta Theta House. $Ae First Row : David Adams, lessee W. Burt. Jr., Fred Ray Cagle, Grant Col lier. Dan Corte, Simeon Coxe, Frank Crittenden. Chester Danehower, Evarts Eng- lish. William Fly. William Forman. Floyd Fraser, William Futrell. Second Row: Malcolm Genet. Feild Gomila, Wil- liam Herrin. E. Hunter Herron, Walter Jahncke, Ho- mer Lochridge, Robert Love, William Mattison, Adams McHenry, Wayne McVadon, Louis Megehee, Robert Morris, Peter Mullins. Third Row: Donald Neese, Cyrus Parker, John Pearcy. Donald Ranna. David S. Schwab, Douglas Thiltgen. John M. Trenchard. J. Walter Ward. Win- ton Williams, Edward Winter. Richard Yerly. John R. Young. 198 i|i: Tlir ])(i()l lalile is one of the fraternity ' s objects of pride. Bot- tom: Dinner time is always welcomed after a hard day. Officers: Foriiiaii. Secretary: Dalton, Warden; Williams, President; Hughes. Treasurer, Jahncke, Reporter. Mil A 199 m u C h apter of phi kappa sigma Studying as all good fraternity men should The Mu Chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma was established at the University of Louisiana in 1858, making Phi Kap the oldest fraternity on the Tulane campus. This year the fraternity has tossed many big blasts. Highlights of the social year included the annual Bowery Party at Elmeer Fire House, the formal at Lakewood Country Club, and the big Orphans ' Christmas Party given jointly with Phi Mu Sorority. Honors have also been brought in by the members. Jim Craig heads the Pan-Hellenic Council and was Navy Battalion Commander. Bob Amann is Captain of the Navy R.O.T.C. Drill Team, and Bob Oddone was chosen as the outstanding freshman in the Freshman-Sophomore intramural foot- ball game. Sharing honors with Craig was Bob Garcia, who succeeded him as second phase Naval Battalion Commander. Honored for their past ac- tivities were Peter Joselin. Jamil Le Blanc, and Charlie Fritchie. who were tapped into Omicron Delta Kappa. Academic honors went to Joselin and Ls Blanc. Tau Beta Pi members: Fritch ' e, Phi Beta Kappa; and Edmonson and Lipscomb, Phi Eta Sigma. This year we owe quite a bit of thanks to our new housemother, Mrs. Ann Plaisance, who has done a fine job in her first year. OKS First Row : Robert Amann, Earl Beehnan, William Belford, Gary Bock, Vincent Ciolino, Spencer Clem- ents. Philip Cotton. James J. Craig. Lawrence Curd, Andrew Edmonson, Franklin Endom, Robert Farris, Charles Foster, Charles Fritchie. Second Row: Robert Garcia, Thomas Growden, John H. Hamniel, Richard Hart, John T. Hunley, R. Wayne Jones. Peter Joselin. Thomas Kenney, Wil- liam Krapac, Clovis LaPrairie. Jamil LeBlanc, Bob- by Joe Ligon, Paul Martineau. Louis McNair. Third Row: Robert Oddone, Thomas Regal, James Ro ss. Richard M. Ross, Terrence Sargent. Riley Sib- ley, Joseph Simpson, George G. Stewart, Charles Storm. William Taylor, George Valentine, Dan B. Watt, Robert Yates. 200 ii|i: I ' rarike gave Phi Kap a great songfest chorus. Bottom: Meal time always brings all the Brothers together. Officers: McN ' air, Secretary ' : Maier, Fir?t Vice-President; Frilchic. President; Hammel, Second Vice-President: Jones, House Manager; Craig, Pledge Director. 201 ta y hapter of pi kappa alpha Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia in 1868. Eta Chapter was established at Tulane in 1878. Since then there has been a long succession of honors and projects for the chapter. This year was marked by the complete redecoration of the fraternity house. The basement was completely refinished and a bar and game room made. All of the upstairs living quarters were beautifully redone. New carpets and furniture were added to the living room, and the bedrooms were made more comfortable. The pledges pitched in to rebuild the kitchen as their project for the year. This has been a banner year socially, too. It was begun by the " Little Fais-Do-Do Party " rush week and was followed up by such unique blasts as the African Sleeping Sickness party and the Truck Ride Carnival. The biggest social highlight of the year was the Dream Girl Formal at the Southern Yacht Club when Pat Hobnes was presented as this year ' s Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. The Pikes are active on campus, numbering among their top " wheels, " Richard Lochte. Editor of the Urchin : and Jim Alliston, President of the International Relations Club. This year Eta Chapter was host to the district Pi Kappa Alpha Conven- tion. With the knowledge and experience that was gained from this con- clave and the fine new members that were initiated this year, the fraternity can look forward to a number of years in the future as bright as the past ones have been. The basement, since it was decorated is a favorite spot for playing ping pong, and for card games. i! HKA First Row: Douglas Abadie, Thomas Alexander, James Alliston, Paul James Apsotelos. Thomas Avera, Michael Bearden, Norman J. Bottom, Jr., Gerald Bourgeois, William Brantley, John Buckner, Paul Buddendorf, J. C. Carinhas, William Cone. Second Row: Jack Crais, Frank Daspit. George Demarest, John Frentz. Frank M. Gentsch. Jr.. Ar- mand Guizerix, Jr., John Harris, Thomas Hill, Harry Ireland. W. D. Judlin, Richard S. Lochte, Andrew Lombardo. Third Row: Donald McArthur, Jon Pope. Craig Quebedeau. Jerome Reel, James Rich. James Roan, Jacques Harry Roman. Eldridge Stevens, Robert Taylor, James Thomas, Francis Todd, William Wagner, Jr. 202 I ' lltlnp: Til ' ' I ' ikr- lakr an attniinnii .ilT from tu l ini fnr a iMikt;r yanie. Unltoin: Tlie new ruys and fiirniuire have added much beauty and unjuynicnt to ihi; house. Officers: Adams. ice-President : Lomhardo, Secretar) ' ; VI agner, I ' rcs ideni: Gronauer. Treasurer; Pope, Sergcant-al-Arms. Al dZM .llf ii . . ) 203 tau upsilon C chapter of sigma alpha epsilon The Sig Alphs started the vear off right with the news that they had retired the Pan-Hellenic trophy by winning it for three consecutive years. This inspired the brothers to another successful rush week at the end of which thev counted 32 new pledges. As usual SAE was well represented in campus activities, some of the positions held being President of the Com- merce Student body. Student Representative at Large. President of the A S Junior class. President of Greenbackers and three new initiates to ODK. The Sig Alphs also made their contribution to varsity athletics with Brothers Mackey. Mason and Newton on the football squad, and Brother Murphy with the basketballers. On the wilder side of life the bovs went native at their Jungle Partv. an extraordinary brawl, and their Cotton Pickers Ball. Along with these parties, things were a little more civilized at the Christmas partv and the Winter Formal at the Jung. Singing always adds spirit to any of Sig Alphs. gathering EAE First Row: William G. Akins, Jr.. Troy G. Arnold, Jr.. Robert Barnett. Murray Bass, Jr., Charles Beardslev. Charles Bienvenu. Wayne Bienvenu, Paul Bratton, Donald Chalmers. Jacob N. Coon. Robert Cooper, Charles Couch. Hani Dehan. Allan DeMille. David J. Drez. Jr.. William Drummond, Donald Edgerton. Second Row: Ben B. Ferdon. Gedge Ga le. Jr., Charles L. Hamaker. William Hanna. Quintin T. Hardtner. William C. Harris. Jr.. James B. Hatch- ette. Albert Henry. Luther Hill, Wayne Hollings- worth. Jack Ilgenfritz. Stephen Iverson, Henry 0. Ka)-, W. Vincent Knight, C. P. Kramer IH. Charles Mackey. Lester Martin. Third Row: Keith Mason, Jr., Michael Mayer. Wil- liam Mayher. Thomas McCay. Thomas McDonald. Edwin McGlasson. James Mcllwain. Alden Mcl el- lan. IV. Benjamin McMinn, Warren Metcalf. Ralph Mitchell. John Moffett. Lester G. Nash. Theodore Nees, Robert Nichols. Iverson B. Noland III. Harrv Ollinger. Fourth Row: John H. Puckett. Jr.. Lawrence Red- mond. George Reese, III. Frank P. Rizzo. Jr.. Jame Rooks, Richard Sanders, John B. Scofield. Roland Searcy. Jr., Fred Sexton. Charles E. Shea, Howard T. Smith, Jr.. Arnold Smythe, John T. Stein. Be n H. Stone. Charles Viccellio. J. Richard Watson. Wil- liam Wade Watson. Fifth Row: Elmon D. Webb. James Welch. Larry White. Samuel Williamson, Jr., Page Williamson, Jim Wilson, Phillip Wittman. 1 js x M. t m YjkM iMMk m In|); rile iiuisl pupulai- ruiJiii in llie hou e is the TV and reading reading room. Bolloni: Some .SAE ' s play a bridge game after dinner, before bitting the books. Officers: Aichols. Secretary; Ma%er. l ' re idenl; W jl»un, Nice-Presi- dent; White, Treasurer. Sigma gamma , na xpter of sigma alpha mu U The Sammie Songbirds Sigma Alpha Mu. which lias been on the Tulane campus since 1920, now finds itself in a newly remodeled, air-conditioned, sound-proof house at 800 Audubon Street. The Brothers boast of the most modern house on the campus. The Sammies have again been swinging this year. The Bayou Brawl featuring the famous " Cajun Juice " started off the year right. This blast was followed by many others including the Hawaiian Hangover party, and the annual Orchid Formal at the Tulane Room of the Jung Hotel. The " lovers " have been in full force as four of the eight-sided badges are now appearing on Newcombites. Two freshmen gathered in positions for SAM this year. Bernie Weiss was elected president of the freshman class in the school of Engineering, and A. J. Block became Unit Manager of the A S freshman class. SAM First Row: Harold Adair. Sanford Barnett. Benja- min Beatus, A. J. Block, Jr.. Bernard Burk, Stuart J. Bush, Jerome Chapman, Saul Ellis. Martin L. Feld- man, Joel Fisler, Allan J. Goldman. Charles Gratz. Howard Green. Ronald Greenfield. Gerald Horowitz. Second Row: Ira Kaskel. Robert Krandel. Maury Loket, Milton Lopp. Stanlev Lubell. Sandor Mag- nes. Roy Mansberg. Morris Marx, Frederick Miner. Macy R. Moret. Lawrence Nachman, Orin S. Nei- man, Clive Pinsker, Nathaniel Plotkin, Leonard Pos- nock. Third Row: Jerry Rothenberg, Jay L Rozen, Law- rence Rudman. Martin Schagrin. Sydney Scochet. Jr., Philip Seelig, Wayne Siegel. Donald Singer. Morris Socoloif. Sidney Stadtlander. Sylvan J. Stein- berg. Eugene Sultan, Arthur Viseltear, Bernard Weiss. 206 !«■■■ JT n- Tr? 7SSS SSSSF . £a a ?■ I ' kii: Tile A. r are |iii.uil iif llicir newly decipialeil Imii e. liullMiii: Ni)l even a new TV set can replace the enjoyment of a card game. Otticers: Kramlel. Treasurer; Mim-r. l ' rr iiienl: Uealus. Secrelarv. (Si iivi fk a a f 1 ' • " •n »fA - f ' i4 3 ' . - 207 alpha omicron K. ltai ter of sigma chi A few of the men have a card game after dinner. Sigma Chi fraternity was founded on June 28, 1855, at Miami Univer- sity in Oxford, Ohio. The fraternity was the third member of the now famous Miami Triad. Alpha Omicron chapter was established at Tulane University in 1886, making this our seventieth year on the campus. The fraternity strives to maintain a well balanced prograin throughout each year including scholarship, projects, socials, and Pan-Hellenic ac- tivities. Our success in scholarship is demonstrated by the fact that during the past year both the Rhodes foundation and the Rockefeller foundation have seen fit to award scholarships to members of the chapter. Our social program is always full. During the fall we had a luncheon for our dates before each football game and afterwards had a party at the fraternity house. There were many unique social functions given throughout the year. One party no one will forget is the affair the pledges had for the Chi Oiuega Pledge Class. Another bright spot on the social cal- endar was the Sweetheart Ball when the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi was pre- sented to the campus. The big event of the year was, as usual, Derby Day. This was a day of competition between the Newcomb sororities sponsored by the fraternity and held in conjunction with the University ' s Parent ' s Day. There was quite an improvement at the fraternity house this year. Everyone enjoyed the use of the new patio which was built in the back yard. Sigma Chi, because of good relations with active alumni, and an excellent class of new initiates is expecting the future to bring just as much credit to the name of the chapter as have the years of the past. zx First Row: Moss Anthony, John N. Badger, George Barnes, Carey Becker, Robert B. Brannan, Wood Brown, Fred Carroll, Jr., Laurent Dejaham, Mich- ael Duvall, George Enochs, Lee Forbes, Phillip Gen- sler, Jr., Gerald Gex. Second Row: John Gonzalez, Melvin A. Hairston, Mannie Hendrix, Elbert Hinson, Shirley Holt, Dan- iel Johnson, Robin Jones, Clarendon Jordon. Frank A. Little, Jr., Patrick Macaulay, Thomas Marsh, Al- vin Oser, Charles Pendleton. Third Row: Martin Petitjean, William Pierce. Wil- liam Reidenbach, Richard Robbins, William San- ders, William David Sheley, Robert Sonnier. Leon- ardo Sullivan. John Tatum, John Tobin, Harold T. Werner, Michael York, Jerry A. Young. 208 Iciii; DinntT in llie Sigma Chi dining room. Bottom: The fraternity gathers in the bai ' kyard for an impromptu beer party. - ' 9 9 Q 9 9 9 SI m iL k df 209 Sigma nai ter of zeta beta tau Bridge replaced poker and Boo-ray in pop- ularity this year. Sigma Chapter of Zeta Beta Tau boasts of a fine record on the Tulane campus, the brothers finished second in the Pan-Hellenic race last spring and won the Scholarship Trophy with one of the highest averages in Pan- Hell history. Activity wise, the fraternity claims many campus leaders. Jerry Cohen is Editor of the Jambalaya and President of Lagniappes: Robbie Kremer, president of the chapter, is President of the A S Senior Class: Sidney Rothchild is president of Pi Lambda Beta: David Newstadt is Tusk ' s prexy and Veep of the School of Business Administration; Barry Lewis is presi- dent of the Commerce Junior Class. The close of every football game found the Brothers gathered for a big open house at 1006 Broadway. Week-end parties during the fall were many, and wild. A large pledge class was taken this year and their initiation gave ZBT. at the end of the year, not only a successful term to look back upon, but a bright future to look forward to. 1. ZBT First Row: Sanford Abrams. Charles Alltmont. Perry Alterman, Philip Aronoff, Robert Behrendt, Charles Berk, David Brickman, Mike Cahn, Charles Cohen, Nathan Cohen. Philip Cohen, Wavne Coop- er, Ralph Davidson. Guy Diamant. Bill Ellsenbein. Edward Feinman. Jerry Feld. Second Row: Aaron Fodiman. Harry Freyer. Ken Friend, Norman Glosserman. Carl Goodman, Rich- ard Greene, Herb Greenwald, Larry Gross, Rene Grossman, Floyd Herman, George Hirsberg, Melvin Hurst, Joel Jacobson, John Kiefer, Maury Klumok. David Korones. Robert Kremer. Third Row: Hugh Lamensdorf, Julius Levy. Lee Levy, Russell Levy. Barry Lewis, Don Marcus. Al- fred Miller. Gary Morchower, Joe Mussafer, Mau- rice Mussafer. David Newstadt. Tony Nicholson. Edward Peal. Fred Pevow, Alan Phillipson. Lewis PoUak, Robert Redstone. Fourth Row: Barry Rittenberg, Brooks Rosen, Sam Rosen, Larry Rosenberg. Sidney Rothschild, David Russin, Mike Russin, Lester Sack. Sidney Shlenker. Jack Schuster, Walter Seinsheimer. Jim Sokol. Sam Stein, Tom Wittenberg, Don Yatkeman, Milton Ziman. 210 ' -• Top: Plaviii;; ping pong, and calling girls . . . favorite pastimes of llic ZliT ' s. Bottom: The Brothers gather for another of Mrs. G. ' s great meals. ' i- ' - I ' l - ■K W. ■ 4il T iii: Officers: Lewis, Treasurer: Newstadl. Vice-President: Krcmer. Presi- dent; Cohen, Secretar -; Rothschild. Historian. T € 1 i 13 %MM1%1 « A 4i 4 fi4ii4 m m Mi €i 211 CHARLES P. BROOKS WILLIAM HARGROVE EDW. P. PALAREA ROBERT LEE RUSH PAUL BERT WELTY medical pan-hellenic council alpha kappa kappa Al|ili,i Ka|i|pa K;i| |i;i «as Idiiriilcl al I )arlincn]lli Medical (Idlli--;!- ill liloJl. Tliric air u " lulls -four acti e cliaplcrs ill all jiarts nf iIh ' I nil ' -il Slates and ( " aiiaria. Aljiha Rela (;iia|)l ' r was Iminded al llie Tulane Seliocd (if Medicine in l ' )0.i This has lieeii qiiile an active year starting with a highly siiecessfuj rush week, uliich «as highlighted liy the hanc|uel al the V ' ieiix ( " arre restaurant. There ha e heen regular Sunday banquets this year, with lirnminenl speakers to present programs on current medical Icipies. Sdine iif these speakers have been: Dr. Maxwell Laphani. Dean of the Tulane School of Medicine: Dr. Harold Cummins. Head of the Tulane Department of Anatomy : Dr. George Welsh. Professor of Internal Medicine; Dr. Ran- dolph Bailiff. Professor of Anatomy, and Dr. Robert Vaupel. Professor of Microanatonn . The officers of the fraternity for this year are Edgar R. Palarea. President: Vincent Molina, Vice-President; Ransom Vidrine. Secretary: Walter Pricket. Treasurer: Kennetb Pierce. Marshal: Charles Fohn, Warden: James Cornet, So- cial Chairman: Willard Adams, House Manager; Charles I riier. Chaplain. Kills I Row: Nicholas A. D ' Amato, Joseph Giovinco, Mark Lani- herl. Stephen Marks. Richard H. Moiel, Vincent J. Molina, Eilnur R. Palarea. Sixoxn Row: Charles E. Peterson. Walter L. Prickett. Doiialil Rnekwell. Joseph .V. Tedesco. Edward R. illeine . I.erov E. Weeks, l.val G. Williams. 213 First Row: Robert H. Brumfield, Sidney Dale Coker, Sam- uel M. Emerson, William J. Graber, III, Charles H ' Doubler, Frank W. Hull, Robert E. Jones, Frederick E. Lind, Jr., Crawford W. Long. Second Row: Albert J. McComiskey, Donald Montgomery, Harry J. Moresi, Jr., Lawrence O ' Meallie, Stanley R. Payne, Oney C. Raines, Andrew J. Rinker, Karl D. Ruppert, James 0. Sharer. Third Row: William G. Thomason, James M. Todd, Paul B. Welty, William Curtis Wilcox, William A. Williams. NIN Nu Sigma Nu, one of the nation ' s first medical fraternities, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1882. Beta Iota Chapter had its start at Tulane in 1910. Among its outstanding alumni, the chapter numbers Dr. Rudolph Matas, one of the country ' s most outstanding physi- cians; Dr. Harold Cummins, head of the Tulane Department of Anatomy; Dr. Alton Ochsner. retired head of the Tulane Department of Surgery; Dr. Ralph Platou, Head of the Tu- lane Department of Pediatrics; and Dr. Robert Heath, head of the Tulane Department of Psychology and Neurology. 214 L nu Sigma nu Th - scicial ( ;il(n(l;ir lias lieen full this year. It started when llii- riisli week ii;uu|ii( ' l al the New Orleans C( ui)tr Club was iiif;lilii;lili ' (l i) a liunKinius sarcastic clehale between Dr. Oschiicr and Dr. Ileal li. It was rnailc all (he more enjoyable lliriiufili the fun produced in the class skits given during the car. Also no ine can forget the get-togethers in the " Mole ilnjc anil ihc " liandioo Lounge ' at the house. I 111- fralernil was well represented in school affairs. (Crawford Long was president of the Medical School Student Rod . and Curtix Wilcox was President of the Owl Club. lialiinil oflicers for the ear were: Paul Welty. Presi- ilenl: (!urtis ilcox. Vice-President: Ed Lindsey, Secretary; Bo d Shaw. Ireasurcr. The usual grind that all Med students have Relaxing on the front ]iorch. Doctors must keep up uilli i urrcnt news. too. 215 First Row: Henry Andressen. James C. Anderson, Robert Anderson. Benjamin F. Banahan, George Bell, Oscar Lee Berry, William Bootle, William R. Clement, David W. Col- bert, Jr., Max D. Cooper. Second Row: Magruder Corbon. William C. Dale. John Harvey Dent, Fred Durrance, Nathan C. Galloway, Robert N. Gilliland, Peachy R. Gilmer, Glenn Gore, Warren Cranberry, Robert Lee Hewitt. Third Row: Wiley H. Jenkins, Philip M. Laborde, William H. Langhorne. Dewey H. Lane, Jr., Tom Louis, HL Robert C. MacKay, Errol Malvaney, Edmund Molnar, James 0. Man- ning, Anthony J. Moore. Fourth Row: John W. Moore, Richard A. Morton, Clayton J. Overton, Donald E. Richardson, Edward V. Ross, The- ophilus E. Ross, Robert Lee Raeh, Ellsworth J. Sacks, Jr., Everett A. Schneider, Bennett N. Sewell. Fifth Row: Paul B. Shaw. William Sistrunk. Wim F. van Muyden, J. Fred Walker, Jr., Henry D. Wilde, Jr., Louis J. Wise, George H. Wood. 21 ' 6 phi c h i I ' lii (hi Mxial lr:ilciiiil hn iiic(li(al lij(li ' ril uas fdiiridcil al llic I iii crsit of Vi ' mmnt in 1!!!! ' ). ( )iiiiiri)ii (Chapter was fslahlislicil al liic ' lulaiu ' Sclnxil of Medicine in 1002. ' I ' he fralii riih lia- al«a s lieen aeti e and strong. Phi Chi is es| e- eiall) proud of tlie l)eauliful fraternity liouse on St. Charles Avenue and the C. Jeff Miller Lihrary. This ear the hrolhers were extrenieh aelive in student affairs. Ma Coo|)er is Vice-President of the . ' Student Bod . Paul . liau is President of the Senior Class. Julian Olsen is Pri ' sident of llic Junior Class, and Frank Schmidt is Vice- President of I lie Junior Class. Tulan - added an outstandinfr Plii Chi to its faculty this ear. Dr. Arthur Creech uas named the new head of the Tu- lane Department of Surgery. The social calendar was full this year with regular monthly " hlasts. " Two outstanding parties were held on Saturday af- ternoons when the fraternity had Pi Beta Phi and Chi Omega sororities o er to dance to the music of Earl Williams. The outstanding social events of the year yvere the Winter I ' ormal at the .New Orleans Airport, and the Spring Formal honoring the graduating Senior class. The ollicers of the fraternity this year are: Bob Reub. Pre- siding Senior: Paul W illiams. Presiding Junior: Clay Wil- liams. Secretary : Roger Miller. Treasurer: Frank Schmidt, Social Chairman. Our beautiful li iiig luuni is quite a seat of enjoyment lew iiiinule- around ihe piano furnishes time to relax. Watching TV is good for free time. too. 217 First Row: James F. Alexander, Humberto Arriaga, John C. Brigham, Charles P. Brooks, Peter G. Contacos. Second Row: George J. Farha, Remigio Gonzalez, Harold Harger, Robert Hargrave, Sergio Leon. Third Row: Chuck Pang, George A. Pankey, Kenneth Pierce, Wade H. Sigmon, Joe S. Wheeler. m Theta Kappa Psi fraternity for medical students was founded at the Medical College of Virginia in 1897. Pi Chap- ter was established at Tulane in 1904. This has been an outstanding year in the chapter ' s his- ory. It was marked by the moving into the new fraternity house at 1232 St. Mary, only five minutes from the downtown medical school. The Foster A. Johns Memorial Library is housed in the downstairs of the house. This is a well equipped medical reference library including most of the important current medical periodicals and literature. The social year started with the rush week banquet given at Arnaud ' s Restaurant for the fraternity by its faculty mem- bers. Among the parties of the year were the initiation party given for the new members, a beach party, faculty smokers. a beer and shrimp party and many other informal affairs. The high spot of the year was, as usual, the annual Cadaver Ball, given by the freshmen in celebration of their having finished Gross Anatomy. The fraternity published for the Pathology Classes, a useful slide syllabus, and the Juniors and Seniors again pub- lished an edition of the Zieman Surgery Syllabus. Officers of the fraternity this year were: Charles Brooks, President; Ted Atkinson, Vice-President: Roland Ratztaff. Treasurer; George Farha, Secretary. 218 «S i. riip: Studying liigcthtT always helps iiK-dital students. Bottom: The Foster A. Johns Memorial Library is a useful tool to ambitious students. theta kappa psi Tlio now fraternity house on St. Mar - St. 219 sports worship of ' xM!, . . . the Kentucky win ! ! . . . con- foothall upsets and disappointments our Greek gods . . tinuing reign as tennis supremacy . . . increase in school spirit . . . the send-off at union station . . . girls building better bodies in 57 . . . athletic oppor- tunities for the layman in our intramural program . . . book 5 jr c o r. -J 6 r-. o o o cS O A ' s r Andy Pilney, head coach of the Tulane Green Wave. football For Tulane as for the pre-season dopester. the 1956 foothall season proved to be a most unpredictable one. Only one game the disheartening defeat t . ' 1 ech— followed true to form A smashing triuTiiph over Navv. added to the Greenies nation-shocking upset of 8th ranked Ole Miss, established the Pilney-men as the Cinderella team of the South. Key injuries, which had luckily escaped the Greenies in M. plagued Coach Pilney throughout the year — culminating in the tragic defeat to LSI . Richard Baumhach. ath- letic director of Tnlanc I iiiyersit . GREEN WAVE 19. 6 FOOTBM.l SEASON Tulane 21: V.IM. 14 Tulane Tulane Tulane Tuhinc I Lilaiie Tulane Tulane 0: lexas ' 2(1: Northwestern 1- 21: a 6 10; Ulc Miss 3 0: Georgia I " eih ■ ' 20: Mississippi Stale 1 7: Alabama ' • [: ,: aiidcrbill f ' b: L.S.I ■ Eddie .Mien, publicity di- rector of Tulane. 223 th 1956 football team TU Team Statistics Opp. 124 Points scored 123 135 Total first downs 134 2.228 Net yards rushing 1,903 467 Net yards passing . " 729 95 Passes attempted 124 34 Passes completed 49 8 Passes had intercepted 10 2,695 Total oflfense 2,632 65 Number punts 53 31.0 Punting average 33.6 33 Fumbles 37 19 Fumbles lost 21 555 Yards penalized 593 Scoring TD EPA EP EG Pts. Quillian fb 6 36 Newton, qb-lh 3 1 18 Billon, re 3 18 Mason, rh 3 18 Zelenka, rt 16 12 1 15 Hof, Ih 1 6 McCoy, fb 1 6 Troxclair. Ig 1 6 Zimmerle. rg 1 1 1 Captain Don Miller Will Billon J ' Cooler ' " Ziiiinierle Captain Dalton Truax Ku liing TC Y(; YL Net guilliiin. Ill 156 64] 16 625 Neuicn. (|li-lli . . 79 476 115 361 Ma-..ii. rli 61 333 34 299 l.uri... Ill 48 214 17 197 J.-l.T. rh 28 160 7 153 McCoy, fl) 35 145 3 142 Wilcox, (il)-lli ... 1(1 184 59 125 Muncl. fl) 21 84 1 83 ll " l. Ill 28 120 21 99 Kcllv. (I) 20 60 2 64 Kniiiicll .clriik;! m Avg. 4.0 4.5 4.9 4.1 5.4 4.0 3.1 3.3 3.5 3.2 Passing Alt. Coiiip. Inir. il . Newton, qb-lh ... 48 21 5 280 Wilcox, qb-Ih ... 33 10 1 169 Caruso, ql) 12 3 1 28 Pass Receiving C.uuglit Billon, re 10 Mason, rii 7 Newton, qlilli 1 Hof. Ill 5 Montgomery, re 5 Kliayat. le 2 Reciiiclli. rh 2 illuM ' I iii rlair TD IVl. ) 6 43.7 ) 1 30.3 i 25.0 nr.l« TDS 140 3 85 2 71 1 42 1 42 25 23 E.I.lie Kl, a .»l I Newton sweeps end behind blocking of Troxclair and Zimmerle in VPI game. tulane 21; vpi 14 A highly underrated VPI squad ahnost spoiled the Greenies ' opening game plans, but were finally subdued. 21-14. All of the Wave scores came from the hands of Gene Newton, who passed to Will Billon for 6 pointers twice and Willie Hof once. Both VPI scores were in the form of aerials also. Tulane cracked the ice in the opening period, with Newton hitting Billon for 17 yards and the T.D. Quillian and Hof had set it up. hauling the pigskin 25 yards to the VPI 17. Zelenka ' s kick was good. The Gobblers moved next, rolling 31 yards to the Wave 24. Lugar completed a pass to Conner in the end zone, but a penalty nullified the score. Tulane took over and methodically moved 66 yards to take a two T.D. lead. Two passes to Billon and a 21-yard dash by Quillian moved the ball to the 9-yard line. The " Mouse " hit Hof in the end zone. Zelenka converted, and Tulane led 14-0. VPI scored next as Lugar unlimbered a pass good for 34 yards to Kerst to cap a long march. The conversion attempt was good. A sustained 80-yard drive netted the Wave their final taOy. With Virgil Jester and Newton leading the drive, Tulane moved to the Gobbler 35. Newton hit Billon for the rest of the yardage. Zimmerle ran for the extra point when the ball was deflected into his hands. VPI added their final marker in the closing period, as quarterback Lugar lofted a 27-yard pass to end Jim Dale. New1:on was the main cog in the Greenie offensive, tossing 3 T.D. passes and completing 7 of 9 for 104 yards. The " Mouse " also ran for 83 yards. Ron Quillian gained 75 yards and was a defensive demon as was Virgil Jester, who gained 50 yards in 9 attempts. Fred Wilcox gained 64 yards in 10 plays. Troxclair, Zimmerle, and Zelenka ivere outstanding in the Wave for vard wall. tulane 6; texas 7 The Longhoms of Texas quickly evened Tulane ' s record, as they ground out one vital T.D. and extra point, to down the Greenies 7-6. Both teams confined their scoring to the third quarter, with Tulane breaking the ice first. The Greenies seized the :t lliltd jiiriiMl kirk-iilT. aiiil llicii procccili ' d In niarcli 77 ai ' l in III |il.i ■-. Till- W a c- cdX iTril I he I ' tiliri ' distancf on tlir r ill nil. v illl lllr CMI-Iil inn ' ■! ,l l.l. ;llil arlial llolil (,cllr r |iiri III liallliaik ir ' il Jc-li-r. illi Kmiiiir ( )iiilliaii d nin i iii(i l of llir liaiiliii;:. iiiilinliii ' a 2l- aril jaunt, the a c wmkril llir lull 111 llii- iiiii--fiiiil lini ' (if li ' xas. (,)uillian i.Tasln-il lln- hwii .slri|»- fill llic i |iiiinls. cjenka s li fm llir cslia |Miinl a lii ' licilcil. and sflit dv. rill- I,iiM};li()rn " s winning score resulted fnnii lun had liii-aks fur llic Wave. illi I ' ulane d( ' i ' | in llu-ir dwii tcrri- liir . Ouillian licidlcd llir |)i ;,skin olT tlie side of his fool, and llic kiik lra ilicl miK 22 yards. The Texans took over on llif ave . ' ■i7. With Joe Clements passing. Texas moved to Tu- larii " - 7- ard line. Then, one of the most controversial plays of the iMi look iilace. Halfliack Hobbs plowed into the li-fl side of the Greenie line, and tin- hall was shaken loose. I ulanc recovered the loose hall, and seemed to be out of their predicament, hut the play was ruled dead before the rtrovery was made. This ruling proved to be the decid ing factor, as Clements, on the next play, hit Hobbs with a pass in the end zone. alt Fondren ' s kick split the uprights, mak- ing the score 7-6. According to statistics. Tulane was definitely the superior team. The Wave mustered 317 total yards and made 14 first downs, to 278 and 8, respectively, for the Longhorns. Texas " londren was the leading ground gainer, with 100 yards in I I carries. He also hauled in two aerials good lor 62 yards. Jester led the Greenie squad with 93 yards in 15 tries. Newton and ( )uillian looked exceptionally good for Tulane. as did linesmen Miller and Zelenka. tulane 20; northwestern 13 Tulane used a 2 touchdown second period to roll past a rugged iNorthwestern team 20-13. The Wildcats countered first, capitalizing on a recovered Wa e fumble. Bob .McKiever. who gained 117 vards in 12 carries during the game, jjlunged over from the two. Quillian spirals into land of milk and hone . Tulane began to march in the w aning minutes of the period, and early in the second quarter grabbed the lead. Hof re- turned a punt 32 yards to the ' Cat 41 and Quillian and Lorio bowled the skin to the Northwestern 10-yard line. As the second period began. Newton rolled out to pass, but seeing all receivers covered, he ran the remaining yards to pavdirt. Zelenka ' s kick was good, and Tulane led 7-6. Minutes later the Greenies got a break of their own. .Mar- cel blocked a Northwestern kick 28 yards from pavdirt. Lorio. Wilcox and Marcel smashed to the 2. and Ron Quillian made the score 13-6. McKiever cut loose for 50 yards to set up the final North- western score. After working to the Greenie 4-vard line. Quinn bucked o er. .McKiever ' s kick knotted the score at 13 all. Hof picks u]) precious yardage in tense Texas lilt. ■JbJr » • Pni ' t _ ;. -jr Swivel-hipped " Boo ' Mason eludes Middies in downlield sprint. Taking the kickoff, the Greenies marched to their own 48, with Marcel and McCoy doing the heavy hauling. Newton scampered for 27 yards, placing the ball on the 25. Newton fumbled and the ' Cats recovered. A penalty pushed North- western back to their own 13. The Wildcats tried a desperation pass, which was inter- cepted by Willie Hof for the Greenies, who returned the ball to the Northwestern 24-yard line. Newton passed to Billon for 17 precious yards, and a penalty put Tulane 1 yard away. McCoy crashed the final yard, Zelenka ' s kick was good, and the Greenies came home a 20-13 victor. tulane 21; navy 6 Little Gene Newton looked like an AU-Anierican directing the No. 1 team in the country, as the Green Wave engulfed Navy 21-6. The determined Greenie team took the opening kickoff and promptly marched to its first score. Newton grabbed the opening boot and returned it to the Greenie 25. Willie Hof and Ron Quillian worked the ball to Navy ' s 40, where a 15 yard penalty moved the ball to the Middle 25. In two carries the Mouse made 9 yards. Quillian got the first down, and Hof carried it to the 7. Quillian saw daylight through the middle of the Navy line and Tulane led 6-0. Zelenka ' s kick was good. Big Will Billon scored the second Wave marker in the third stanza, hauling in a nine-yard aerial from Newton. On this 63-yard scoring drive, Quillian got the first 14 yards and then " ' Boo " Mason skirted end for 20 down to the Middle 27. Mason fumbled but Zelenka fell on the ball 8 yards from pay dirt. After a yard loss. Newton hit Billon for the score. The Midshipmen managed to escape a shutout, as they pushed across a score in the closing minutes. Guard Ed Onrushing Navy linemen block Zelenka ' s field goal attempt Captai Ouilli Gene Newton ( ' ;ililucll fell (HI ii liiLise liull al llu ' ' J ' .L. 11. A Auiil pass was j;ii(i(l fill a Tl). ihus preventing the whitewash. " Boo " Mason put the icing on the cake in the final period. After pulling down a Navy pass on the Greenie 40. Mason collected a Newton toss good for 6 points. Walt Kelly ate up 37 of llu ' ards and Mason got the rest. The touchdown pass covered o ards. Zelenka converted, giving him a perfect afternoon. tulane 10; ole miss 3 Mississippians from far and wide gathered into Hinds Stadium in Jackson. Mississippi to watch their favorite hoys hallle the Tulane Greenies. It was a powerful, highly rated I .C. rehel squad thai pranced out on to the muddy field to liir mar of ihc liniiif Inwii liirong. The Rebs were conference iliani|)s and boasted such feared names as Paige Cothern. i ' .ililii- C.iau ford, and John Bla lock. The itclifjs. it seemed were off to the usual fast start as record-setting field goal kicker. Cothern added one more to his laurels. With the Green Wave deep in their own terri- tory, Quillian got off a bad boot which slid out of hounds on the Greenie 27. Mississippi moved it 20 yards and then Paige dropped back to the 17 anil split the ujjrights to the approval of the partisan crowd. It was a determined Greenie squad that gathered in the rain and mud in the arena for the second half. The Greenies opened running the boot back to their 30. On the first play from scrimmage, Newton faked twice and decided to keep. Pacing around right end the mouse eluded a linebacker and moved to the sidelines. In about nine seconds the story had been told, as the mouse stood 85 yards away at paydirt. Ze- lenka added the extra point. Tulane began their second scoring march with time running out in the third quarter. " Boo " Mason and Ron Quillian made most of the yardage. After working down to the Ole Miss 16. Zelenka moved back to the 2.5 and dropped one over the cross bar, adding insult to injurv with his first field goal. tulane 0; georgia tech 40 The Engineers of Georgia Tech proved to the Green Wave that thev were worthy of a sixth straight howl-bid. as they cut down Tulane 40-0. Tulane did nut push past llu- mid-field stripe many times during the game, and threatened to score only once. This was Mason juts tliinugh one of few sizeable holes in Terh fniwanl wall, lull is stopped after short gain The Mouse ' s roll-oul play is enipioyed successfully against Mississippi State. late in the final quarter, when center Don Miller fell on a Tech miscue on the Yellow Jacket 31. Newton passed to Wilcox for 7 yards, and Jim McCoy got 14. The Wave worked the ball to the two, where the drive fizzled. The Greenies entered Tech territory once in the first quar- ter, aided by an Engineer personal foul. The Wave again ventured past the 50 in the next period as Tarzetti recovered a loose ball on his own 44. Kelly, in two tries, moved to the Jacket 49 but here the Green team bogged down. Six Tech backs broke into the scoring column, with Menger scoring the initial tally on a 16-yard jaunt. In the second period, Volkert gathered in a 15-yard toss from Vann for six points. Mitchell took over next and hit pay dirt from one yard out, and Vann followed minutes later from the 2. In the last period, Gookin snatched a 10-yard pass from Delany; and then Delany himself hauled in a 23-yard aerial from May- nard. tulane 20; miss, state 14 A brilliant performance by fullback Ronnie Quillian sparked a spectacular finish, as Tulane defeated Mississippi State by the score of 20 to 14. Crippled Quillian gets deserved ride after sparkling play in State game. Newton scampers parallel Ici line in Splil- ' l ()|itiiiii play. This was by far Quillian ' s greatest day of the season. He carried the ball 26 times for 141 yards, but the most impor- tant of all were those he gained with less than two minutes to plav. The first half was mostly defensive, with Tulane scoring a touchdown in the second quarter when Eddie Khayat Dcadiv blou 111 Tulane is Quillians injur in Maharna game. % m y " blocked a State punt and ilbur Troxclair fell on it behind the Maroon goal line. Early in the second half, the Greenies drove to the Missis- sippi State 19 yard line, from where Gene Newton threw a TD pass to Boo Mason. Zelenka ' s kick was good, and Tulane led 14-0. Mississippi State was not out of the game yet. as all-SEC quarterback Billy Stacy swung into action. He sparked a drive to the Greenie 1, from where Frank Sabbatini went oxer. The kick was good. In the fouilli iiiiarter. Stacy completed a jump pass to Ronald Beniu ' tl. ulio went 45 yards for a score. The kick was good, and the score was knotted at 14 to 14. Tulane l Mik the kickofi and marched 69 yards in 16 plays for the winninf: touchdown. It looked as if the Greenies were vl(,|)|)C(l after reaching the State 29 yard line, as they failed to gain in liircc downs. But Caruso completed a pass to Willie Hof on the 14 for a first down. A five yard penalty put the ball on the 20. Quillian drove through center for 14 yards. llun ftir two more for a first down on the three yard line. ( )uillian made it to the one foot line! . fumble set Tulane hack to the six. It was from here that Quillian drove for the w inning score. t ulane 7; alabama 13 Mabanias Crimson Tide sp»)iled Tulanes homecoming. lurniui; back the ' ave 13-i. The Big Beds did not act like conference tailenders. Mov- 231 Bulldriving through the Bengal line. Quillian closes out a brilliant career. ing exceptionally fast, they scored two quick touchdowns. They looked good on defense, allowing Tulane to score only in the final minute of play. ' Bama began their first scoring march in the initial period from their own 36. They first hit on a 29 yard aerial, and then reeled ofF two more first downs before the period ended. Another pass moved the ball to the Tulane 4. Two plays later, the Crimsons were in the lead. Tulane took the kick off and almost ran it back for a score. Newton, on the second play, scampered 34 yards. Quillian moved to the 13 of ' Bama. but the Tulane threat ended there. Alabama took over and drove 85 yards for their final score. Jim Bowdain broke loose for 17 and 25 yard runs, and soon the Tide was knocking on the Tulane front door. George Galem bucked over from the one. Neither team threatened seriously during the third stanza or the fourth: in the final minute. Tulane had the ball on its own 29. Fred Wilcox heaved a pass to Gene Neu-ton, who had slipped behind the ' Bama defenders, and the Wave was saved from a shutout. The play was good for 71 yards. Quillian and Newton were again the Wave ' s leading ground gainers, grinding out 63 and 53 yards respectively. tulane 13; vanderbilt 6 Tulane came from behind to topple Vandy 13-6. Vanderbilt scored in the second period, the break coming on a Wave fumble. Starting on the Greenie 17, backs King and Ray moved to the five yard line. After losing four yards, Smith dropped back to pass but seeing an opening, dashed 7 yards for the score. " Boo " Mason set up the Greenies ' first score, pulling down an enemy aerial on the Green Wave 46 yard line. Wilcox took over and passed 8 yards to Billon and 20 to Jack Montgomery, with Quillian and McCoy netting 22 in bet veen passes. Mason carried over from the four. Zelenka ' s kick went wide, making the score at halftime 6 to 6. Third quarter action came fast and furious. McCall took a Quillian boot on his own 22 and raced back to the Wave 30 where he was downed by the last man, Quillian. Don Miller stopped the drive, intercepting a Vandy toss and bringing it back to the Wave 29. Boo Mason took a pitchout and finding himself trapped, reversed field and scooted 40 yards to the Commodore 29. Newton hit Tony Reginelli with a pass for ten yards, and he and Quillian moved it to the five. The 232 I lie |ila llial proxetl disheartening to Wave fans is tliis niissod extra piiint attempt. MmiM ' fuiiililed. but Reginelli pounced on the ball two yards from |]a dirl. Quillian made it in two tries. Zelenka converted for the extra point. tulane 6; Isu 7 Louisiana States Tigers continued to exercise their jinx o er Tulane. as the upset the favored Green Wave 7-6. Tulane completely dominated the first half, but man- aged Id |]ii-.|i across only one score. Zelenka ' s extra point attempt was no g I. The Tigers moved in the thii ' d period l " push across llicir iriarkcr. The cou crsion attempt s|)lit llir iipiialiK. .111(1 lliiN was llii ' (Iccicliiig point. ■■(looter " Zimmerle set up Tulane ' s second quarter score, falling on a Tiger fundile on the L.S.U. 27 yard line. I ' red Wilcox grabbed ! yards around end. and on the next pla . pil( lied iiul | Jim McCoy, who rambled bir n yards. Hof smashed Icjr one. and a Newti n to Mason combination failed. Ncwioii. with fine blocking, scampered for 10. Af- ter being slopped liorl. ( )i]illian bii-Ird o cr fr llir Iwn. Mimiles later. I ulanc was knocking al llic iloor again. Zinnnerle recoM-red another ' Tiger fundijc on ibc LSI ' M. Newton passed lo Hiilon for- 1, " .. bill ibc I ' lcngal defense liiililcni ' il and llic ibi c li lrd. Hi ' lore the ball, ihr a e ihrealened once more, this lime " Roo " Mason niailc a bid for stardom, (lutling out around his Icfl end Mason was siiddcnb ibrougb the I...S.I . .secorular . ciiopping (dT r l ards li the Tiger 21 bi ' bire being slopped, gain ihe a e dri c bogged down. L.S.l . began ibc second hall b recovcrini; a (Irernie fumble on their own ' ■ ' ) ard line. Thev marched down inside the Tulane 5. but Truax, Miller. Zimmerle. Zelenka. and Companv held them. Tulane took over, but as soon as thev had emerged from the pan. they were dumped into the fire. The Tigers recovered a miscue 3 yards from victory, and in two plays they had scored. The kick was good. LSL kicked off. and in a few plays, another fumble gave them the ball. ]3enall moved the ball to the ' ave 1 aril line, bnl again, the Greenie wall did not falter. Mason bail hi.s greatest day. netting 12o yards in 13 tries. Taylor was the main Tiger threat, gaining 86 yards in 26 tries. The a e line — -Truax, Zelenka. Zimmerle, Trox- clair. Miller. Monlgoinery. Khayat and Billon — played a great game, but fumbles spelled defeat for the Greenies. Mason is upended in vicious LSI game. r iK Basketball Coach Cliff Wells. Murphy goes for loose ball in Stanford game. basketball The Tulane Greenies opened their 1956-57 season by over- powering Birriiinghani . " nulhern bv the score of 74-44. being lefl li senior Cal Grossiup. who garnered 27 points. Louis- iana College was next to fail liefore the Greenies. 88-48. For- ward Stan Stuinpf paced Tulane with a 23 point effort as Coach Wells cleared his bench. The Waves " first defeat came at the hands of the Lniversity of Texas Longhorns. 68-f).T. The Greenies made a game of it all the wa but couldn ' t hold on to tlieir half-lime ad antage. Big Tom Mur|)li led the Greenic attack with 22 points, fol- lowed clo sclv b Grosscup who hit for 21. Tulane got back with a rousing 81-6t) victory over Baylor. thus squaring its count with the Southwestern Conference. The Greenies took charge of things midwa in the first half and rcalK poured it on. Cal Grosscup had his fourth straight 20 point night and led the attack. l ' )5(.-57 basketball squail rtfj. Stumpf lays one in against Baylor. 7 ' C ' .. " Stumpf scrambles for ball in Kentucky upset. Cal Grosscup lays one in in early season breather. . ' i. ' i. I 111- (irccnics illi ' i Uic opening Till- rir l i( liir I aiiir w illi l.in h ii J d 1 !■ Inuk ( li.ii;;! ' ol lliin;:,-- m i iiii|)Ii- i I iniiiulr |H|) and wcir never lica l«-il. A ji iitni ' III MiiMjiliis. TcnrK ' sscc. proved surcpssful as Tuhine lliiinii eil Siuilliuesterii. 7 ! to 5}{. Alllimifjli the score was lied nine limes and cluinfied hands four limes, the (;r -enies lurned on llie sleam Inward llie end lo come out on lop. rile nc l irtiir loi I ulanc was one ol its most rewardinj;. a il |in lii-d past higlil) rated Ohio State 75-71 on their home courl in ( " idundius. Tuiane took a 13-11 lead in the opening ' minulcs and was ne er headed, allhoufrh the Buck- e e» managed In lie il twice in the second half. Cal Grosscup a iain led the scoring parade w !th a Inlal of 2U points. ri iiMviicccssful roafi trip was next on the Greenie agenchi. I )iir iml: till- Ghrislmas holidays, they played in the All-College I niii ni al ( Iklahoma Cit . Ill llicir iipcning; S.E.C. encounter. Tuiane was upended In I liirida li the score of 70 to 62. Then, journeying to lh -ns. (ieirgia. I ulanc made their S.E.C. record read 1 and 1. as the knockcil the Bulldogs from the conference lead. The next Tuiane ictini was the Tennessee Volunteers, who went down h the score of 77-71. After trailing bv 1.3 points at halftime. Tuiane settled down in the second half to overcome the deficit and go on to victory. Tom Murphy look top scoring honors for the night with 22 ])oints. ClilT Wells magnificent Greenies. fresh from a win over Tennessee. com|)lelel ouljjiayed the highly ranked Kentucky ildcats of Adiilph l!u|)f). With extremely clever ball hand- ling hv Gary Stoll and Bill Jargstorf. the Green team exe- cuted Wells " |)lanning to perfection in winning their first game from the blue grass slate power in 19 years. After the stunning Kentuck upset and a lackluster show- ing against a fine Vantlerbilt team, the hoo]3s!ers took lo the road. The Greenie? spent the first week in Mississippi. On Friday night the Wave eked out a 66-65 win over the Rebels. Against State it was another story as the Maroons thumped ihein ! ' . ' i-72. iNext. Tuiane irnaded Alabama for twn tilts. Alabama came roaring back from a losing streak to up-end the Wells ' men. i2-.i3. while Auburn pul the finishing touches to a dis- Mu rpin sria " ' bound after Stanfnrd foul -hoi. Grosscup and Murphy too much for Stanford men as they grab rebound. itd lor man lo ball ill allrmpi In elude Murj h . astrous road liip li lurniiig ilic Greenies back. 78-54. How- ever, the week-end was not a total loss, as Cal Grosscup be- came the first pla er in Tuiane history lo score over -UM) points in a single season. The Green X ave came back home and did an about face. as they swept through their last three opponents. First ihey clobbered Ole Miss and .Mississippi Slate on successive nights 102-74 and Jil-79. Then the cagenien closed tile season in a blaze of glory as they defeated their arch rival LSI " . n ' )-r,l. The 19.56-57 season jjroved to be one of the most excit- ing ones in Tuiane history as an undermanned, but game and cohesive team fought to a fine tiiird place finish in a light SEC race. SIMM 10 Tuiane 74: Birmingham Southern .... 4-f " Tuiane 88: Louisiana College 48 Tuiane 65: Texas 68 Tuiane 81: Bavlor 60 Murphy scores on give-and-go, as Kentucky men fail to block shot. Tulane 64; Tulane 78: Tulane 75: Tulane 76: Tulane 60: Tulane 61: Tulane 62: Tulane 72: Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulane Tulare Tulane 58: Tulane 53: Tulane 54: Tulane 102: Tulane 81: Tulane 59: Tulane Record SEC Record Stanford . . . . Southwestern ( Tenn. 53 58 ( I : 68: 66: 66: 72: 73: Ohio State 71 Seattle 94 Texas Tech 88 Idaho State 79 Florida 70 Georgia 54 Tennessee 71 Kentucy 60 L.S.U. ■ 64 Ole Miss 65 Mississippi State 85 Georgia Tech 67 Vanderbilt 71 Alabama 72 Auburn 78 Ole Miss 74 Mississippi State 79 L.S.U 51 Won 15: Lost 9 Won 9: Lost 5 II Greenie fans carr valiant 5 utf court, after amazing 68-60 upset of Kentucky. Grosscup up and over to deflect rebound. tee? ' - ' .Mi Coach Emmett Pare tennis I ' l ' pt ' iuim s 111 llie net against Craw luid and lion. Despite llie eiuiiiiiJ: i l ' tlnir 4()-iiiateli winning streak, the I ' ulane tennis team luul .umiiier great season and were again the class of tlie Snutiieastern Conference. The Greenies sere defeated only once, succumbing to a fine I iiiversit of Texas team. Two matches later they were tied li anotiier fine Texas team. Lamar Tech. From ihat point on the a e netters regained their uimnnp touch, sail- ing through the remainder of their matches. The racketeers closed the season with a terrific surge, cop ping seven of nine SFC championships at the SEC tourna- ment. Pe|)e Aguero led the singles parade as he. Henr Jungle. I!ii l(l Lomax. Lester Sack, and Sonnv Tsai won their re- 239 CARL GOODMAN LESTER SACK SONNY TSAI Pepe smashes one to Ron and Crawford. spective titles. Then Aguero and Jungle joined forces, and Sack and Lomax teamed to annex the number one and two doubles crowns, to complete the sweep. Pepe Aguero. the defending NCAA champion, again had a banner year, proving that his number one SEC ranking was not to be questioned. The team showed overall strength though, as witnessed by consistent victories by all the play- ers. Senior netter Buddy Lomax best exemplified this con- sistent excellence by sweeping through all his matches with- out defeat to complete his third collegiate season of unde- feated play. Tulane ' s tennis supremacy should continue, for not only does Coach Emmett Pare have Pepe Aguero and two other lettermen returning to form a nucleus but he also has four fine freshmen coming up. Aside from senior Aguero. Coach Pare had juniors Lester Sack and Sonny Tsai back for an- other season. The formidable quartet of freshmen is led by Wimbledon and National Indoor junior champion, Ron Holmberg and the 1955 Interscholastic champion, Crawford Henry. Rounding the foursome are 1955 Louisiana Interscho- lastic champion Carl Goodman and an Illinois product, Pat McKenna. The performance of the 1956 tennis team, plus the pros- pect of future strength, means that Tulane tennis has and will continue to maintain the high standard of proficiency, which has been a Tulane trade mark ever since Coach Pare s first team in 1933. 240 «i-: Pepe Aguero — Former National Intercollegiate Champion. SUMMARY Record 7-1-1 Tiilarie 9: Northwestern Tulane V: Northwestern Tulane 1 : Texas 5 Tulane 5: Rice 1 Tulane 2: Lamar Tech 2 Tulane o: Georgia Tech 1 Tulane 9: Vanderbilt rulaiie 7: New Orleans Tennis Cluh ... 2 Tulane ): L.S.U S.E.C. touniainrril. 7 ol 9 fharn|iiiinslii|is rile l9. " j()-.57 I ulane leiuiis leairi. 1950 Louisiana Intcrscholastic Chanipiun C!arl OoiMlnuin reaches for a forehand shot. Coach Pare gives Ron. Crauford. and Pepe some backhand lips. Crawford Henrv. Past National In- ter.scholastic champion. Ron Hohnherg. .National indoor and W indiledon Junior champion. ' t ' -jik m ■f ' I- ' ■ 2 Baseball Coach Ben Abadie baseball Dale Kimbal, captain of the team. Leading pitcher Doug Regan The Tulane baseball team turned in a .500 season, finish- ing with an overall record of 11 wins and 11 losses. The Greenies finished in fifth place in the conference with a 7 and 9 SEC record. This was not as good as their overall record, but considering the caliber of competition was quite creditable. The Wave diamondmen culminated the season with a fine finish, coming back to dump their arch rivals LSU twice. These wins gave Tulane a 3 out of 4 record against the Tigers. Coach Ben Abadie ' s team showed good spirit and the ability to bounce back all season. Typical of this fiery spirit of the Greenies was the play of senior second baseman Dale Kimble, who came back from the service to help the Wave to their .500 season. Tulane, though it was a balanced ball club, wasn ' t without Leading batsman Stan Stumpf its stars, as the Greenies had two fine hitters in first hascman Stanley Stunipf (.314) and ciiitru-l ler Torn Warner (.296). (!( ;i( ' li Ahudie had a flood mound eorps too. I ' he |iil(hing stall was led l another service returnee, lefthander Doug licgan (4 ami . ' i and rifjhlhandir " ( !hulili) " Marks (.3 and ■2 . This mediocre season was a step in the right direction, (hough, for the Greenies. Thev im|)roved treniendously over ihi ' ir showing of the last couple of ears. ' I ' his progress, (■( u|ile(l with the return of ]rt letlernien and the fine season Inrni-d in li the Frcslinian team. gi ' s cnt to an o|)imistic fi ' i-lin " com iTiiiii " (lie Indue of (he 1 ularic liaM-liallcrs. liilai SIMM H 5: Springhiil 1 I ulaiic 4: Springhiil (I Tiilaric 3: Springhiil !! Tiilane 2: Northwestern 6 The 1956 Tulane Baseball Team The Greenie Pitching Staff. I nlane i!: Mississippi State 1 Tulan I niarie 0: Mississippi State 12 Tulan Tulane 2: Mississippi State 4 Tulan Tulane 4: Vanderhilt 3 Tulan Tulane 13: Vanderhilt Tulan Tulane 4: Vanderhilt 6 Tulan Tulane 15: Mississippi Southern 1 Tulan I ' ulane 8: Springhiil 6 Tulaiu Tulane 4: LSI ' 5 Tulane 8; LSU 6 243 5: .-Mabama r : Alahama 1 : Alaliania 7 2: Ole Miss 5 1: Ole Miss 7 0: Ole -Miss 1 7: LSU 1 10: LSI ' 8 Tulane SEC. 7 and 9 lulane Season 11 and 11 2 10 1 I tulane i n t r a m u r a Is With the thought of dethroning last year ' s intramural champions, Newman Club, 15 campus entities, under the leadership of the Intramural Council and Ben Aladie. launched their fourth season of athletic competition, with the hope of providing the most interesting and exciting season to date. Naval ROTC lead the wav in the earlv competition as they won the football championship. Thev swept to the title bv defeating Newman Club in the semi-finals and the College of Arts and Sciences in the finals. Navy enlarged their lead by annexing the tennis crown also. They defeated Paterson House in the finals. This vic- tory coupled with their football victory enabled them to take a strong earlv season lead. Newman Club won the volleyball crown to keep alive their hopes of retaining the intramural trophy. They defeated Phelps House to gain the crown. This victory plus their third place finish in football put them in second place, with a good chance to move into the lead. Following volleyball came the big attraction of the intra- mural season in the Freshmen-Sophomore tackle football game. This fifth annual extravaganza, held to the tradition of Newman Club — Vol ' ball cluiinps. The 1955-56 Intramural Sports Council. Intramural Golf Champs — Klumok and Finklestien. 244 Football titlejts— Naval ROTC. tulane intramurals providing an i ' ( iliii i uell-played game. It was witnessed by a fair crowd who uere treated to a fine half time pageant as «i ' ll as to a good game. The second year men played as though thev owned the Sugar Bowl and trounced the Frosh, 1. ' to I). Just prior to exams the council sponsored their first annual intramural golf tourney. The title was won by Joel Finkle- slein of Irby House and Maury Klumok of Army R.O.T.C. This tourne pro ed very rewarding as several fine golfers showed their wares and brightened the varsity golf outlook. Inlracouncil events were innovated this year as a close- knit council competed within itself. The first event. ])ing pong, was held at the beginning of the second semester. Af- ter |)ing pong, a horse shoe tournaincnl uas put on. These IVMi ccinipclilions plus an outstanding job of co-ordinating llic other intramural acti ities stamped this council as one of the most cohesive and efficient ones in several years. Second semester opened with basketball and labli- Icnni- first on the schedule. Following these, the largest proposed schedule of e ents of an ])re ious ear was planned. This varietl arra of sports |)rovided a ver interesting close to 1 ' ).%-.t7 season. The picture for next car uas brightened grcalK i the propecl (if the opening of the nvw Intranuiral field House ill Septcndier of I9.i7. This fieldhouse should give the council lh - facilities to conduct an cmmi more outstanding program lui the 19,57-58 season. I he fieldhouse is being built behind the Sugar Bowl and the presi-nt plans call for it to bouse: three basketball courts. a ping pong room, weight lifting room, locker anil shower rooms and ofTice space and nn.in i n ihe storing of olhn athletic equipment. Sophomore quarterback rolls out for a short gain against the Freshmen. Tennis (diamps a and the Runnersup, Paterson House. Freshman halfback is caught behind the line of scrimmage b a Sophomore lineinan Top Row. Left to Right: Dick Lyle, Stan Shuller, Neal Hobson. Bottom Row: Jack Drucker. John Jackson. " R alker Sullivan. The 1956 Tulane golf team COACH INNES IMILLER golf The Tulane golfers moved sluggishly through their eleven match schedule and were only able to come out on the win- ning side of the ledger four times while dropping the remain- ing seven matches. Coach Innes Millar ' s team showed some promise in the early part of the season, for after dropping their o pening match to L.S.U., the linksters bounced back to win three straight. Thereafter, things went from bad to worse for the Greenies. with the possible exception of an occasional good round bv Captain Neil Hobson or seniors Stanton Shuller and Dick Lyle. The prospects for next year aren ' t very bright. But Coach Millar does have a nucleus of three returning lettermeii. Fritz Dalberg. Jack Drucker. and John Jackson to build on. Despite the poor 1956 record and the dim prospects for the 1957 season. Tulanians need not despair as all signs point to a stepped-up and improved golf program in the near future. 246 AW ' iN ,- i fTWii »»« illi . c (Jilcaii? uuiin uoallu ' i and .NeNscuiiib tenuis courls. lunnis becomes a year round sport. Kay Wiener and Linda I ' rinz prac- tice their golf fundamentals. women s sports Archer is another of the main sports enjo ed h Newcombites. The Athletic Council is the governing body for the New- comb Athletic Association. Its function is to carry out the intramural program vhi h consists of viillc ball, basketball, tennis, badminton, swimming. softl)all. and |)ing pong. Each member of the Newcomb Student Body is automatically a member of the Athletic Association and may participate in any activity she wishes. Miss Elizabeth Brewer has served for the past five years as the Faculty Advisor for the Council. The Presidential posi- tion was filled by Bets Maught until the beginning of second semester when she graduated. Jane . nderson. who previously served as Vice-President, was elected to the office of Presi- dent. Pat Meller was elected to the vacant position of Vice- President: Ruth Harper ser od as Secretary: Dale Salsbury as Treasurer: Martha Kaufman as Points Chairman. Classes in swimming and water safety are held for all Newcomb students uho want to take advantage of this instruction. ■F classes freshmen awe-struck at new problems . . . cocky sophomores thinking they ' ve learned all the ropes . . . ambitions juniors gunning for honors and grades not made the first two years . . . indifferent seniors complacently awaiting graduation and fearfully view- ing the future . . . men and women prepare to be- come tomorrow ' s doctors, lawyers, indiau ciiiefs . . . s. cnlors school of medicine First Row: • JAMES E. ALEXANDER, Biloxi, Miss.; Theta Kappa Psi. • JAMES C. ANDERSON, Ft. Worth, Texas; Phi Chi. • ROBERT MILTON ANDERSON, Winter Haven, Fla.; Phi Chi. • HUMBERTO ARRIAGA. Tela, Honduras, C.A.; Theta Kappa Psi. Second Row: • GEORGE BALL, Tylertown, Miss.; Phi Chi. • BEN F. BANAHAN, Jackson, Miss.; Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta. • DON- ALD A. BERMAN, Miami Bjach, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Delta Epsilon; Beta Beta Beta, Alpha Epsilon Delta; Second Lt. U.S. Army Sr. Program. • C. B. BILLINGSLEY, JR., Ft. Smith, Ark. Third Row : • GEORGE C. BOLIAN, 11, New Orleans, La.; Honor Council; History of Medicine Society. • WILLIAM A. BOOTLE, JR., Macon, Ga.; Phi Chi: Phi Delta Theta; Owl Club. • GENE HANON BOROWITZ, New Orleans, La. • SAMUEL BOUSHY, Kearmishki, Lebanon. Fourth Row : • JOHN CHARLES BRIGHAM, Southbury, Conn.; Theta Kappa Psi. • CHARLES P. BROOKS, AsheviUe, N.C.; Theta Kappa Psi; Beta Beta Beta; History of Medicine Society; Sigma Xi; President Med. Panhellenic; American Society of Parasitologists. • JOHN TERENCE BUTLER, New Orleans, La. • JACK QUIN CAUSEY, Liberty, Miss. Fifth Row: • WILLIAM RODNEY CLEMENT, Jackson, Miss.; Phi Chi. • MAT- THEW COHEN, Miami Beach, Fla.; Phi Delta Epsilon. • SID COKER, JR.. Pine Bluff. Ark.; Nu Sigma Nu. • DAVID W. COLBERT. JR., Columbia, Miss.; Phi Chi. Sixth Row: • C. RICHARD COLE, Earle, Ark. • PETER GEORGE CONTACOS, Springfield, Mass.; Theta Kappa Psi. • MAX DALE COOPER, Ben- tonia. Miss.; Phi Chi; Vice President of Med School. • MAGRUDER S. CORBAN, Ocean Springs, Miss.; Phi Chi. Seventh Row : • WILLIAM CALVIN DALE, Pensacola, Fla. • NICHOLAS A. D ' AMATO, Tampa, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • J. DUDLEY DAY, Starkville, Miss.; Phi Chi. • JOHN HARVEY DENT, New Orleans, La.; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Chi. 1 l if i A W A kJii 250 iVj J ijiSi ' . 19 5 7 Kir»l How: • Hill) V DLKKANCK. l|..u.lun. Tru ; I ' lii Chi; 0»l Clul, • SIIIA II. KI.SON. N.W Orlran.. U.: I ' lii Driu Kp.il..n; Sigma Al|iliii Mil; Alpha Om -gu Alpliu; Hlii Bcin Kji|i|i.i; Sifcma Pi Sifimj. • SAMUEL M. EMKHSON. Si. Winnfirld. La.; Sigma Aplu Ep»il«n; Nil Si mu Nu; Cia»» TrcaM.r.r: .S, .■l,l,.,r.l 4 Ill...lr • llMtllY FAS- lU KG. Clioilannnga Tcnn. Seronil Kuw : • CKKKGK JAMII. KAKIIA. Ikirui. I..|p.in.in: Tlicia Kappa P.i. • W. l. KI.OWKRS. JR., l)r. " ,kliav.n. Mi-. • N. C. CALLOWAY. . r« Url,.in-. 1. 1.; Phi Chi. • ROUKRT . . GILLII.AND. Sallic. .Miw.; Phi Chi. ' riiird Row: • JAMKS V. GILI.MOKK. Cr.,v.- Hill. Ala.: Sicma Chi. • PEACHY R. GIL.MER. JR.. Shrivipi.ri, La.; Kappa Alpha Onlcr: Phi Chi: History nf Midicine Swiely. • JOSEPH FERRANTE GIOVIN CO. New Or- leans. La.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • FABIAN S. CO.MEZ. JR.. BiB Sprin-;. Texas. l ' " oiirth Kow : • M1.. 1IGI0 GONZALEZ. N.w OrUans. La.: Tbcla Kappa Psi: Bcia Uc a Bi-ia; Hislory ..( .Midline Socicly. • GLENN L. GORE. Wtbftcr Groves, Mo.; Phi Chi: Delia Tau Del a. • WILLIAM J. GRADER. Ill, Beaumont, Texas: Delia Kappa Epsihin: .Nu Si ma Nu: Phi Elj Sigma: History . f .Medicine Soeiely: Owl Club. • W. MALCOLM GKANUERKY. San Anloni... Texas: Kappa Si;;mj; Phi Chi; Phi Beta Ka[)pa. Mflh How: • DAVID L. HARD;:N. Pen.suola, Fla. • HAROI D .M. HARGER. JR.. New Orleans. La.: The;a Kappa Psi: HisNiry of Medicine Sin-iely. • MOHERT L0 E HARGRAN E. Wichita Fall.. Texas: Thea Kappa Psi. • WILLIAM ODELL HARGROVE. Fl. Worth. Texas; . lpha Kappa K.ippa: Tlieta Kappa Psi: Treasurer of PanHeilenic. .Sixih Row: • JOHN EDGAIi HVKKIS. Okolona. Mis-.: Sipma Alpha Epsilon. • IIIMU.E.S EDWARD HDOLBLER. Sprin;;fie:d. Mo.: Nu Sigma Nu. • l:()l{ H(K)1 . I ' ampa. Texas. • FRANK W. HLLL. Tucson. Ari».: Nu .Sigma Nu: Sigma Ciii. Si ' Vfiilli Row: • in UlilUI ICIIIMlSl ' ., Honolulu. Territory ol Hawjii: Owl Club. • Wlli: II JENKINS. New Orleans. La.: Phi Chi: Sipmi Oi. • I ' lllllP 1. LABORDE, Alexandria. La.: Phi Chi. • MARK 0. I WIBERT, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Kappa Kappa: Newman Club. Mi-(1 sIikIoiiU mod willi prolilems of people of all ages at CliariU Ho.-pilal. s. eniors s c h o o I of medicine First Row: • WILLIAM HENRY LANGHORNE, Unionlown. Ala.: Phi Chi: Omi- cron Delta Kappa: Phi Beta Kappa: Owl Club: Honor Board. • SERGIO LEON, New Orleans, La.; Theta Kappa Psi. • JULIUS L. LEVY, JR.. Clarksdale, Miss.; Zeta Beta Tau; Phi Lambda Kappa; Secretary of Senior Class: Phi Beta Kappa: History of Medicine Society. • WARREN JAY LIEBERMAN, Miami Beach, Fla.; Phi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha. Second Row: • FREDERICK E. LIND. JR., New Orleans, La.; Nu Sigma Nu. • CRAWFORD WILLIAMSON LONG, Jacksonville, Fla.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu; President Medical School Student. 1956-57: President Honor Council; President Junior Class, 1955-56; Who ' s Who; President History of Medicine Sccieiy; Owl Club. • TOM LOUIS. Ill, Vicksburg, Miss.; Phi Chi. • ROBERT C. MACK. Y, Columbia, Miss.; Phi Chi; Canterbury Club. Third Row : • ERROL D. MALVANEY, Columbia, Miss.: Phi Chi. • STEPHEN ROWE MARKS, Los Angeles, Calif. • JAMES McCOMISKEY, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha Order; Nu Sigma Nu; Kappa Delta Phi: Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who. • VINCENT J. ilOLINA, JR., Key West, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Kappa, Vice President. Fourth Row: • E. M. MOLNAR. Cuthbert. Ga.: Phi Chi. • DONALD RUSSELL MONTGOMERY ' . New Orleans. La.; Alpha Tau Omega; Nu Sigma Nu. • ANTHO- Y J. MOORE. Palm Beach Shores. Fla.; Phi Chi. • JOHN W. MOORE, . ew Orleans, La.; Phi Chi; Omicron Delta Kappa. Fifth Row: • HARRY MORESI. JR.. Jeanerette, La.; Beta Theta Pi: Nu Sigma Nu; Newman Club. • GILBERT CAFFALL MORRISON, New Orleans, La.; History of Medicine Society. • R. A. D. MORTON, JR., El Paso, Texas; Sigma . lpha Epsilon; Phi Chi: Honor Board. • NORMAN Y. NAKAMURA, Kapaa, Kauai, T.H. Sixth Row: • LAWRENCE P. O ' MEALLIE, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega; Nu Sigma Nu. • CLAYTON J. OVERTON. JR.. Jackson. Miss.; Phi Chi; Alpha Omega Alpha: Owl Club. • CHUCK PANG, Honolulu, Hawaii; Theta Kappa Psi. • GEORGE ATKINSON PANKEY, Ruston, La.: Kappa Alpha; Theta Kappa Psi: History of Medicine Society. Seventh Row: • STANLEY R. PAYNE, San Antonio, Texas; Phi Kappa Sigma: Nu Sigma Nu; Owl Club: Canterbury Club. • KENNETH E. PIERCE. New Orleans. La.: Theta Kappa Psi; History of Medicine Society. • CHARLES EDWIN PETERSON, Schenectady, N.Y.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • SIDNEY W. PITT.MAN, Hattiesburg, Miss, 6iA an ' ' " f. i.1ilk.i i 4 .f Ly i. ' N . i 252 r 19 5 7 Firnt Row: • WALTER LINKS PRICKKTT. Evan.villr. [n.L: Alpha Kapp K ppa: lli-|..ry .if Mi-dicinc Smiriy. • IJONALIt K. RKJ) Altl)S N. Jark«.B, Mi-s.: Phi Chi. • AMJUKW ItlNKKK. Kunka. lU.; Nu SiRtmi Nu: Alpha Phi Omica. • ARNOLD ROHIILNS. PiiLhureh. Pa. Scconil Row : • KI WARD V. ROSS. Picayune. .M;»..; Phi Chi: Phi Kappa Sisma: Phi Uc-.ii Kappa: Sisma Pi Sipmo. • THKOPMfLL ' S KRSKINE ROSS. III. llaliiesburK. Mi.h.:Phi Chi. • ROHKRT Rl ' EB. Si. Franri.. Kan.: I ' lii Chi; Owl Club; Sec clary .M«l. Panllcllcnif. • KARL IKJNALt) Kl ri ' KRT, Phoenix. Ariz.; Nu Sigma Nu. Third Row: • ELLSWORTH J. SACKS. JR.. New Orlcan-. La.; Omicn.n Oella Kappa: Srahharil Blade; Hihiiiry r.f Medicine Sorieiy. • STAN SAPERSTEI.N. Memphis, Tenn.: Si(;ma Alpha Mu: Phi Delia Epsilon. Ilisicry .,f Medicine Society. • M. BRl CE SARLIN. DayK.na Beach. Fla.; Alpha Epsilim Pi; Phi Delia Ep-ilon; Nice Prc idenl of Sophomore Class; Phi Eia Sicma. • EVERETT ANTON SCHNEIDER. Meuiric, La.; Phi Chi; Hislory of Medicine Society. Fourth Row: • BENNETT . SEWELL. Boyce. La.; Sigma Alpha Epsihm. Phi Chi; President of S.A.M.A.; Alpha Omega Alpha. • PALL BERNARD SHAW. .Moorhead. . Iis.=.; Phi Chi; Presideni Senior Class-Med.; Phi Eta Sigma; Who ' s Who; Owl Cluh (Phi Eta Sigma and Who " , Wh.. were achieved at Mississippi Slate), • WADE H. SIGMON. JR.. Wel- come, La.; Theta Kappa Psi. • WILLIAM FRANK SISTRtNK, Jack- son. Miss.; Phi Chi. Fifth Row: • ANN SPROUL, Sedan. Kan. • NICHOLAS ROBERT STALL- WORTH, New Orleans, La. • HERBERT B. SL ' SSMAN. .New York. N.Y.; Phi Delta Epsih.n. • JOSEPH A. TEDESCO. San Mateo, CaliL: Alpha Kappa Kajipa. Sixth Row: • W. GRADY THOMPSON. New Orleans. La.: Nu Sigma Nu. • JAMES M. TODD. New Orleans. La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon: Nu Sigma Nu. • WIM F. VAN ML ' YDEN. New Orleans La.: Phi Chi. • J. FRED WALKER. JR.. Haltieshurg. Miss.; Phi Chi. Seventh Row : • LEKOV E. WEEKS, Kansas City. Mo.: Alpha Kappa Kappa. • MVKON F. WEINER, Weslover AFB. Mass.: Pi Lambda Phi; Phi Delta Epsilon: Alpha Omega .Alpha: History of Medicine Society. • BERNARD WEISS. New Orleans. La.; Phi Eta Sigma. • PAIL B. W El.TY. JR.. Nevaila. Iowa; Nu Sigma Nu; Omicron Delia Kappa: Who ' s Who; Owl Club; Vice President .d Med. Panllcllenic. Siiiilcnis. fai uli ;iiiil Charit Hospital doctors confer on social work case . s. cnioys s c h o o I of m ed I c I n e First Row: • JOE SIDNEY WHEELER, South Point, Ohio: Theia Kappa Psi: Phi Eta Sigma. • WILLIAM CURTIS NASH WILCOX, Atlantic Beach, Fla.: Sigma Nu; Nu Sigma Nu Vice President. 1956-57, Secretary, 1955: Beta Beta Beta; Scabbard Blade: Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Commander: History of Medicine Society; Owl Club, President, Secretary, Treasurer: Hullabaloo; Westminster Fellowship. • HENRY D. WILDE, JR., Hous- ton, Texas.; Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; Omicron Delta Kappa. • WIL- LIAM A. WILLIAMS, JR., Macon, Ga.; Kappa Alpha; Nu Sigma Nu. Second Row: • L. J. WISE. JR.. Yazoo City, Miss.; Phi Chi. • MELVIN SHALLY WISE, Daytona Beach, Fla.: Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Delta Epsilon. o GEORGE HARDEN WOOD, III, Bg Spring, Texas; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi. Individual counseling :s an important part of social work. Third Row : • HENRY WICKS ANDRESSEN, New Orleans. La.: Phi Chi; Delta Sigma Phi: Scabbard Blade; N wman CI b; S A M.A. « OSCAR L. BERRY, JR., Shreveport, La.; Phi Chi; Scabbard Blade. • ROBERT H. BRUMFIELD, JR., McComb, Miss.: Nu Sigma Nu; Delta Kappa Epsilon. • ROBERT L. HEWITT, Pad cah, Ky.; Phi Kappa Tau: Phi Chi; Omicron Delta Kappa. Fourth Row : • DEWEY LANE, Hattiesburg, Miss.; Phi Chi; Omicron Delta Kappa. • JIMMIE MANNING, New Orleans, La.; Phi Chi. • EDGAR R. PALAREA, Guatemala, Guatemala; Alpha Kappa Kappa President; Beta Beta Beta; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who; Owl Club: New- man Club. • DONALD H. ROCKWELL, Fairhope. Ala.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Fifth Row: • J. MES 0. SHAVER, Durant, Okla.; Nu Sigma Nu. • WAYNE E. TOBIN, Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Delta Epsilon. undergraduates of medicine 254 en tors school of I a w KirMt Kow: • IIK.NKY UKKMS ALSOItKOOK. JK., N.-w Orleans. La.; Delia Ka,,,m l ' .|j-iliin: La Socieli- lu Droii Civil K ' iitnr; Stu lrnt Lawyrr: PrMidtnl I ' ll! Diha Phi. • CHARLES WILLIAM BAISLEY. Prlham Manor. N.Y.; Law SrIiiiol Ci ' uniil: Law deli ' galc In L ' niver»ily Sluilcnl Cuuncil: Wli.. ' . Will.; La Sofiele du Dr.iit Civil; Kings Bench; Phi Delia Phi. • RAY A. BARLOW, Shrcvcpurl. La.; President Law School Student Body; Si(!mu Canima Ep- ilnn; Who ' s Who; La Soeietc du Droit Civil; Student Lawyer; Moot Court Board; Phi Delta Phi. • GEORGE VILLARS B. LS, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha; Srahhard Blade; La Socicic du Driut Civil; Student Lawyer; Phi Delta Phi. Second Row: • MICHAEL MITCHELL BEAKDEN, New Orleans, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Kappa Delta Phi; Srahhard Blade; U Socicte du Droit Civil; Kinjis Brnih; Phi Delta Phi; Bapiist Student Union. • SANFORD E. UERCER. Ur.mx. N.Y.; La Snrieic du Droit Civil: King- Bench; Phi Delta Phi. • JOHN A. BERNARD. Lafayette, La.; Theta Kappa Phi: La So.iete dj D.-oit Civil; Phi Delia Phi; Luw Review. • JOHN SIDNEY BKOWN. New Orleans. La.; Sifinia Nu; Phi Alpha Thcla; La Socicte .lu Dr.iit Civil; Phi Delta Phi; Alpha Phi Omega. Thii.1 Ro«: • BRUCE D. BL KGLASS, New Orleans. La. • JACK C. CARINHAS. JR.. Brownsville, Texas; Pi Kappa .Alpha; La Socicte du Droit Civil; Kin(:s Bench; Phi Delta Phi: Newman Club. • DONALD EDWA RD CHARANNE, New Orleans. La.; La Socicte dj Dr.iit Civil; Phi Alpha Delta; Baptist Student Union. • HUGHES JULES DE LA VERGNE. II, .New Orleans, La.: Delta Kappa Epsih.n; La Socicte du Droit Civil; Phi Delia Phi. Fouitli Row: • JOHN MAI.COl.M DURE. JR.. New Iberia. La.: Kappa Signu: Omicron Delia Kappa: Wli. ' s Wh.i; La Sociele du Droit Civil. • .M.AR- TIN L. C. FELDMAN. Clayt..n. Mo.; S:gma Alpha .Mu; La Socicte du Droit Civil; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review. • DUDLEY D. FLANDERS. New Orleans, La.; Kappa .Mjiha; Vice President Senior Class; La Sociele ilu Droit Civil; . I...i; Curl B.iaril; Phi Delta Phi: Young Republicans CI..I). • MAR IN CHARLES GRODSKY. New Orleans. U.: La S xiete .III lln.il Civil; I....t C.url li..,ird: Phi Delia Phi. Kiflh Row: • ERNEST II. HANEWINCKEL. Metairc, La.; D.lla Sigma Phi; Phi Delia Phi. • ROBERT B. HARGROVE. Shreveporl, La.; Beta Theta Pi: IMii Delta Phi. • ARTHUR LICIITMAN, Bayonne, NJ.; Kappa Nu: llil:el Foundation: Campus Night; Psychohigy .Major Club. • TO.M 1ATHKNV. HanimtHul. La.; La Societc du Droit Civil; Student Lawyer; IMii Alpha Delia: Wesley Foundation. Sixth Row: • Ml I IN M IIIES. New Orleans. La.: Kappa Sigma: Kappa DcJia I ' lii; Omicron De ' la Kappa: Who ' s Who; Phi Pclla Phi; Jambalava; rhrislian Science Oragniuilion: Young Republicans Club. • ROY F. MAYEUX. Eunice. U. • DERMOT S. McCLINCHEY. New Orleans la.; Presiding Judge .Moot Court; Mimu Court Board: Phi .Alpha Delta. • THEODORE KEITH MESERVE. Indianapoli-. Ind.: Delta Tau Delta: La Socicte du Droit Civil; Kings Bench: Phi .Alpha Delia; .Adc ' phon . Sfvi ' iilli K« : • DlUN STANTON NEIMAN. Oak Park. IIL: Sigma Alpha Mu; La S.cicie du Dr.iit Civil; Kings Bench: Phi Delia Phi. • JAIME I ' ALACIOSFREDERICK, Santiago. Chile. • JOHN l 01TKVENT. M.in.leville. La.; Kappa Alpha: Phi Delta Phi. • ROBERT L. RED- KKARN. North H.dlywood. CaliL: .Alpha Tau Omega; King Bench; Moot c:ourt Board; Army ROTC. 255 s. eniors school of la w First Row: • ROBERT REES, New Orleans, La.; La Societe du Droit Civil; Law Review. • GARLAND RAY ROLLLNG. Metairie, La.; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi. • CRAWFORD A. ROSE, JR., Providence, La.; Scab- bard Blade; La Societe du Droit Civil; Kings Bench; His:orian; Phi Delta Phi. • SYLVAN J. STEINBERG, New Iberia, La.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Secretary Senior Class; Beta Gamma Sigma; Vice President; La Societe du Droit Civil; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review. Second Row: • ROBERT L. TAYLOR, Gulfport, Miss.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Scab- bard Blade; Kings Bench. • BENJAMIN C. TODEDANO, New Or- leans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; La Societe du Droit Civil; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review; President Young Republicans Club. • EMILE C. TOUPS, New Or ' eans, La.; Treasurer Senior Class; Phi Alpha Delta. • ROBERT E, TURNER, New Orleans, La. Third Row : • CHARLES D. VICCELLIO, Lake Charles, La.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Kappa Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Scabbard Blade; Who ' s Who; Phi Delta Phi; Lagniappes. • WILLIAM L. VON HOENE, New Orleans, La, • ARLICE ULVESTER WALKER, Henderson, Ky. ; Kappa S!gma; President of Kings Bench; La Societe du Droit Civil; Kings Bench; Phi Deha Phi. • CHARLES T. WANG- ENSTEEN, JR., Chisholm, Minn.; Delta Sigma Phi; La Societe du Droit Civil; Kings Bench; Phi Delta Phi. Fourth Row : • JAMES WALTER WARD, Shreveport, La.; Phi De ' .ta Theta; Presi- dent Tulane Student Body; Kappa Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Scabbard Blade; Who ' s Who; La Societe du Droit Civil; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review. • JOSEPH ADAIR WATTERS, New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; La Societe du Droit Civil. • FERNAND R. WILLOZ, III, New Orleans, La.; Delta Tau Delta; Sailing Club. W k Iw tA iWikiiMA undergraduates of law Fifth Row: • ALLAIN C. ANDRY, III, New Orleans, La,; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi B:ta Kappa; Pi Sigma Alpha; Who ' s Who; La Societe du Droit Civil; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review; Jambalaya Hall of Fame, 1956; PanHellenic Council. • ARTHUR AITKENS, New Orleans, La.; Vies President Law School Student Body; La Societe du Droit Civil; Phi Delta Phi; Tulane Law Review. • N. B. BARKLEY, JR., Metairie, La.; Phi Delta Phi. • TOMMY BIENVENU, St. Martin- ville, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Naval ROTC; President Irby House; Comm. on Men ' s Res. Halls. Sixth Row: • ROBERT E. BLACKWELL, New Orleans, La.; Phi Delta Phi. • TERRY W. BROWN. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.; Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi. • XAVIER LUIS CHAVEZ, El Paso, Texas; Kings Bench; Moot Court Board; Phi Alpha Delta; Newman CUb. • ALEX COCKE, JR,, New Orleans, La.; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi. 256 19 5 7 I ' ii ' -l ItoM : • J. KK CdlJN, l..,iriM-. Ij.; Siaina Alplm K|i il n: Phi IWu I ' lii. • Cl ' YI.KH II. cot I.ON. Nrw Orl.an.. 1. .: Slmlrnl U»)rr; I ' hi Dilln I ' hi. • 1.01 IS A. RISKl.rKK. NVw Orlran-. U.; |j S.« irir ,1„ hr.iil Civil: Siuilml Uwyrr; I ' iii IVIia I ' hi. • CKKAKI) T. CKI.I ' I. N w ()rli-an». La.; Ku|i|ia Alpliu; Sralili.ird S BIoilc; Naval ROTC. Sccunil Itou : • CKKAI.I) (;i;X. Iliiy Si. I.oui., Mi»..: Sicmi Chi: Phi Drila Phi. • NORM . HKNKY COUGH. Vick-hurn. Mim. • STRATIS HAD- JIYIANNAKIS, Sk..|i.-!ii»M)l.l yc. Crccc.;. • CIIARI.KS I.. MAMAKF.R. Kasiriip, La.; Sicniu Alpha Kpsilim; Delta Sicma Pi; Phi Urlia Phi. Third Row: • C. KLLIS HENICAN. JR.. N.:w Orlean., U.; Uv, Rcriew: Army ROTC. • J. R. HOEPFKNER, Ntw OrlL•an . La.; Tau Kappa EpMh.n; Phi Dilli. Phi: Wh..s Wh... • BILL IIINTER. Ualharl. Tcm.. • KICIIAKIJ 1). JO.NESO.N. .Vw Or:ian . La.; Kappa Sigma: Phi Alph.i D. ' li.i. Fourth Row: • ROGER W. JORDAN. Niw OrliMns. La.; Phi Di-lia Thcla; La .- .i.l. ' (lu Dr.iit Civil; Phi IX-ha Phi. • JA.MES B. KEMP. JR.. Nrw Orlran?, La.; La Sucicie lu Droit Civil: Phi Delta Phi, Law Review. • WILLLWI L. KOERBER, Natchez. .Miss.; Law Review. • DO.VALD H. LEE, Biipalu.sa, La.; Delta Sigma Phi; Representative at Large, Law SchodI: Baptist Student Unitm. Fifth Row: • BILL LEONARD. New Orlean?. La.: Secretary Law Student B-kIv; Phi Beta Kappa: Mont Court Bench: TUT: Circle " K " ; NSA Comm. • LEE K. LEW, Hammond. La.: Zeta Beta Tau; Kappa Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; h.. " ? Who; Phi Delia Phi. • CLINTON LOCK- ARI). Pas.a-oula. Mi«i.; Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Ijw Review. • JOE J. McCORMACK. New Orleans. La. Sixth Row: • ED .McGLASSON, Lake Charles, La.: Sigma Alpha F.psilon: Treas- urer of Law School; Kappa Delta Phi; Omicn»n Delta Kappa: Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Moot Court Bench: Phi Delta Phi: Pan-Hellcnir Council. • DONALD A. .MEYER, New Orleans, La.: Scahbard Blade: Who ' s Who; La Socielc du Droit Civil: Phi Delta Phi; Carnival: linlliibttloo; Law Review; . rm ROTC; Debate Team: Clandy Burke Society; Leadership Council; Student Council: Represt-nlative al Large. • JOHN ANTHONY MMAHAT. Metairie. La.: S.C. Reprrsontalive. Law Sclioid; Pi Sigma . lpha; Theta Nu; Carnival; .Newman Club: Glcndy Burke Society: U.S.N.S.. . Co,ordinator: B4tard of Gov.: Vet- erans Organizaticm: First ' icc President National Newman Clubs. • CECIL P. NIELSEN. Shreveporl, Lu. Srvnilli l{ « : • JACK PEEBLES, Nacogdoch.-s. Texas. • BOYD REEVF . Citra- ville, S.C: Phi Alpha Delta. • LEON H. RITTENBERC. JR., New Orleans. Lu.: Zeta Beta Tau: Phi Delta Phi. 1 liL ' hiiipaiii i ail iinportant part i f tlie l aiiil and must be haiulleil witli quite a bit of dexterity by the sludeiil. undergraduates of law First Row: • MARY NUGENT ROBB, Houston, Texas. • JIMMY TAYLOR ROOKS, Jackson, Tenn.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Alpha Theta; Stu- dent Lawyer; Kings Bench; Phi Delta Phi. SAM ROSEN, Ft. Worth, Texas; Zeta Beta Tau. • JOHN F. SIMON, Shreveport, La.; Phi Delta Phi. Second Row: • JOE SPARKS, Greenvil!e, S.C; Phi Alpha Delta. • JOHN DICK- SON TAMBERELLA, Phi Delta Phi. • JAMES M. TROTTER, Crow- ley, La. • WILLIAM WADE WATSON, St. Joseph, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Kappa Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Scabbard Blade; Who ' s Who; Moot Court Bench; Phi De ' .ta Phi; Jamb- l. y. Hall of Fame 1956. Third Row : • ROSE MARY WEIL, New Orleans, La.; TUT. • PHIL WITTMANN, Mobile, Ala.; Sigma . lpha Epsilon; Rep. at Large; Tulane Student Body; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Scabbard Blade; Who ' s Who; Kings Bench; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review: Greenbackers; Naval ROTC; Lt; NROTC; Chairman, Student Activities Board. graduate students Fourth Row: • M. J. EUPHEMIE BLANC, N,w Orleans, La.; Psychology Club; Phi Beta. • ADELINE M. GOSS, Tampa, Fla.; National Association Social Workers. • PETER E. JOSELIN, Purlcy, Surrey, England; Phi Kappa Sigma; A.S.C.E.; Canterbury Club. • EVELYN L. KELLER. Cleveland, Ohio. Fifth Row: • ROBERT F. KELLY, Demopolis, Ala.; Kappa Sigma; Soriety Ad- vancement Management, • HERBERT KNUST, Schwangau, Bavaria, Germany. • ROY M. MUNDORFF, JR., Atlanta, Ga.: Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. • JULIO ADOLFO REY, Santa Ana, El Sal- vador; Newman Club. Sixth Row: • DUDLEY R. SMOLEN, Brooklyn, N.Y.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Society Advancement Management; Alpha Phi Omega; Tulane Veteran Organi- zation. • JOHN WILLIAM TOBIN, III, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Chi. • JUNCHUL YANG, Seoul, Korea. 258 s. cniors of t u I one 19 5 7 I ' ir-I How: • MAKJOKIK ANN AAKON. Uallas. T.xas: SiRina Ddia Tau: Crcn- liackcrs: Lagniappcs. • SACINA AUKAMM, N.-w Orlcann. La.; Alpha Kpsilr.n I ' hi: Wlin ' » Wlin; Art Club; Jamdai.ava; Cri:cnlKicki ' r ; Campui. Nichl; I.acniappcs; Jamhalava Favorili-: Sturlent Acliviiictt Board. • SANFORU L. ABRAMS. Natdi.-z, Mi H.; Zila Bi-la Tau; Sral.bar.l liladi;: Jamhalaya; Naval ROTC. • KRNEST L. ACKI.KY, III, J.IT.r ..ii C ity, Mo.; Dilia Sigma Pi. Scconil How: • JIIKOMK HENRI ALCIATORE, New Orltans. La.; President Senior Class, Ariliiicture: A. I. A.; Newman Cluli; Army ROTC; Hiinnr Board. • S. T. ALEUS, New Orleans. La.; A Cappella Clioir; Glee Clul.; (Iperelta. • CAROLYN ALFORD. Shreveport, La.; Wesley F.iundalion. • JIMMY ALLISTON, Bil.ixi, .Miss.; Carnival; Baptist Student Union: l|ih.i I ' lii Omega; Clendy Burke Society; International Relations Club. Third Row: • JOHN il. ALTHANS, JR., New Orleans, La.: Army ROTC. • TOPS AiNDERSON. Flctrher, N.C.; Alpha Delta Pi; Le Circle Francais; Crecnbackers; Canterbury Club. • DUDLEY J. ANDREWS. Biloxi, Miss.; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma: Tulune University Theatre. • MARTHA LILLIAN AR.MISTEAD, Shreveport. La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Wesley Foundation. Fourth Row: • CAROL JEAN ARNOULT. New Orleans. La.: Alpha Omicron Pi; Psychology Major Club; Sociology Club: Canterbury Club. • JOEL ELLEN BABYLON, New Orleans, La.; Delta Zela; Wesley Founda;ion. • LLOYD G. BACK. New Orleans, La. • JOHN N. BADGER. .New Orleans, La.; Sigma Chi; Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer id Fifth Year Class: Honor Board; A.I.A. Fifth Row: • JOSEPH L. B RUE. JR.. New Orleans. La. • FRANKLIN DANIEL BARKDULL, Liberty. Miss. • MAKY JEAN BARKDULL. .New Orleans, La.: Chi Omega: Beta Beta Beta: La Teriulia: Psychology .Major Club; Intcrfaith Council; Westminster Fellowship. • ROBERT B. BARNETT. Jaikson. Miss.: Sigma A pha Epsilon; Scabbard Blade; A.S.C.E.: -Ailelphons. Sixth Row: • GERARD W. BAR0US5E. New Orleans. La.; Kappa Alpha President: liiiramural Council President: Greenbackers: Naval ROTC: Tulanc Pan-Hellenic Council. • RITA LEAH BEAR, Mobile. Ala. • P. CARRY BECKER. Modena, Pa.; Sigma Chi: A.Ch.E.: . aval ROTC. • JOHN I ' ATKICK UFLL, Cdumhus, Ohio; Newman Club. Seventh Row: • RICHARD E. HEI.TZ. Richmond. Va.: Wesley Foundation. • ED- ll)M) J. BENDERNAGEL. New Orleans, La. • LOUIS J. BERNDT. IK.. New Orleans, La.: Pep Band; Campus Night: Tulane Band. SHIRLEY ANN BERNSTEIN, Cheyenne, Wyo.; Alpha Epsilon Phi. SllJllcilts clu ' cr wilclU ai a Tulane basketball game. s. cniors o f tu I a n e First Row: • FELTON W. BINGHAM, Metairie, La.; Eta Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma; Glee Club. • BETTY ANN BLALOCK, New Orleans, La.; Phi Mu Psycliology Major Club. • JOSEPH BOB- DELON, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. • EUGENE J. BOUBGEOIS, New Orleans, La.; Unit Manager of Business Adminis- tration; Delta Sigma Pi; Society Advancement Management; Intramural Council; Newman Club; . Ipha Phi Omega; Veterans Club. Second Row: • GEBALD F. BOURGEOIS, New Orleans, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard Blade; Delta Sigma Pi; Society Advancement Management; Newman Club; Air Force ROTC. • HAL BOYLSTON, Bossier City, La.; Pre-Medical Society; Baptist Student Union; Army ROTC; N.D.T.A. • WARREN J. BRECHTEL, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Pi. • JOHN NOLAN BRIGNAC, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Sigma. Third Row : • JANE BRUCE, New Orleans, La.; Pi Beta Phi. • JOSEPH M. BRUNO, Frehold, N.J. • ESTER ROSENBAUM BUCHSBAUM, At- lanta, Ga.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Glee Club. • PATRICIA BYRAM, At- lanta, Ga.; Chi Omega; La TertuUia; Dormitory Council. Fourth Row: • DONALD H. CALDWELL, Baton Rouge, La.; Kappa Sigma; A.I.A.; Canterbury Club. • FRED CARROLL, JR., Lyon, Miss.; Sigma Chi President; A. I. A.; Wesley Foundation. • JOHN R. CARUSO, New Or- leans, La. • ROBERT L. CHAMBERS, Atlantic City, N.J. Fifth Row: • MARY LILIAS CLEVE, Gretna, La.; Phi Mu; Sigma Pi Sigma; Canterbury Club. • MARY COBB, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JERRY COHEN, Pine Blufif, Ark.; Zeta Beta Tau Secre- tary; Beta Gamma Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard Blade; Who ' s Who; Delta Sigma Pi; Jambalaya Editor in Chief; Tulane Band; Army ROTC; Cadet Staff Captain; Lagniappes President; Publication Board; Distinguished Military Student; N.D.T.A.; V.F.W. Award; Hall of Fame 1956. • WILLIAM BAGGETT COKER, New Orleans, La.; Eta Sigma Phi; Wesley Foundation; Tulane Band. Sixth Row: • WILLIAM W. COLE, JR., Lafayette, Ala.; Psychology Major Club; Baptist Student Union; Naval ROTC; Anchor and Chain. • ALLEN BERNARD COLEMAN, New Orleans, La.; Westminster Fellowship. • SARAH LEE COLQUITT, Shreveport, La.; Pi Beta Phi; Eta Sigma Phi; Oreades; Le Circle Francais; Canterbury Club. • JANET LYNN COLVERT, Chalmette, La.; Phi Chi Theta. Seventh Row: • WILLIAM J. CONE, Atlanta, Ga.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Pre-Medical Society; Greenbackers; Westminster Fellowship; Alpha Phi Omega; House Council of Patterson House. • WAYNE COOPER, St. Louis, Mo.; Zeta Beta Tau; Jambalaya; Campus Night. • PAUL JAMES COR- NELL, New Orleans, La.; A S Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer; Scab- bard Blade; Newman Club; Army ROTC; Cadet Staff First Lt.; N.D.T.A. • DAN CORTE, Fairhope, Ala.; Phi Delta Thcia; Newman Club; Pi Lambda Beta. 260 I IS I J) J1 19 5 7 I ' ir-I KoM : • ilKKMl.K rilll.ll ' f;01T0N, l ' .iii;ini.i i.iiy, H.... |-i„ K.,,.i.j SiBma; Scabliard Kliidi ' : Aiii ' Tii-un riirtniral Sfiricly: Pre-Mc(iicdl Soriciy; Army HOTC. • MAUIWOOIJ CHAOY, Mi-ri.li.in. Mi.,.; Clii Om -Ka; Alpha Si ma Sifjma; Dnrmilory (. ' mincil, • JAMKS J, CKAIG. Korl Wiirlli, Tcxah; Phi Kappa Siema: Kappj IJilia I ' hi; Omirrim IJrlia Kafipa; Phi Kla Siftma; Srabhard Ulafh-; WhuV Who; Drlia Si|;ma Pi; CriTiihaikiTf.; Naval ROTf): Cail.rl StafI OITntT. Qipiain; Anrhur and Chain; Pan-IIi-ll nic Ciuniil ; Hall i.l am 19.56. • IIOU HAMIL- TON CKANKII.I., Ij.ur.l. Mi-.s.; A Cappi-lla Ch..ir. Svrond Kow: • MKMK CIJI.PKPPKK. Al.xan.lria, La.; Chi Omuca: Treasurer ..f Sirniiir Cla -.; Assirts; Wlii s Who; Student Aclivilie« Board; Jambalaya Favorite, 19.i6. • HAYDN r;i Tl.KK. Monrof. La.; Beta Thcia Pi; Delia SiRoia Pi; Adclphon . • DOROTHY DAKIN, Hou«lon, T.xa«; Pi Beta Phi; A Cappella Choir; University Chorus. • VALETON J. DANSER- KW, New Orleans, La.; President of Architecture Student Body; Tau Sigma Delia; Who ' s Who; A. LA.; T.A.S.; Newman Cluh; Honor Board; Architcctun- Sludenl Publication. Third Row: • CIIAKLKS STANLEY DAVIS. JR., New Orleans. La. • JANICE KI.INOK IJAVIS, McLean. Va.; Art Cluh: Canterbury Club. • BIDDY DAYRIES, New Orkanj, Lj,; Beta Theia Pi; A.S..M.E.: Newman Club; Naval ROTC. • ROSE MARY DECKER, .New Orleans. La.: Sccre:ary- Treusurer of Engineering School; A.LE.E.; Newman Club. Fourth Row: • CAROL JANE DEJEAN. New Orleans, La.; Secretary o£ B.A. Sludenl Body; Beta Gumma Sigma; Society . dvancement .Management; Gamma Delta: President of Phi Chi Theta. • GEORGE DEMAREST, New Or- leans, La.: Pi Kuppa , lphu: Scabbard Blade: A.S.C.E.: Greenbackers; Naval ROTC; Anchor and Chain. • DONALD V. DEPASQLALE. JR., Dickinson, Texas; Kappa Sigma: Prc-Medical Society; Newman Club; Army ROTC. • PAMELA DEXHEIMER, Somerset, Ky.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; La Tertulia; Sociology Club; Jambalaya; Lagniappcs; Jam- KALAYA Beauty Court, 195-1: Homecoming Court Maid of Honor, 1955. Fifth Row: • JASON DIAVILLE, New Orleans. La.: Scabbard Blade; Student Activities Key; Who ' s Who; Delta Sigma Pi: Air Force ROTC: Cadet Staff Ofiicer. Lt. C donel: Honor Board; Leadership Council; Circle " K " Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Representative at Large. • EMILIE RISSELL DIETRICH, New Orleans, La.; Phi Mu: Who ' s Who: Hullabaloo; Tulane University Theatre; Clendy Burke Society; National Ctillegiate Players, • BARBARA RUTH DILI.INCER. New Orleans, La.; Canterbury- Club. • MALCOLM LEE DlNVilDDIE, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega. -Sixth Row: • I. AHA IKK I)HK I ' M. New Orleans. La.; Beta Sigma Omicron; 1,1 Tertulia; Sigma Pi Sigma; TUSK: Newman Club • ALEXANDER I.. DOYLE, New Orleans, La. • ALBERT FRANCIS DUKE. Mobile, Ala.; A.I.E.E.: Greenbackers; Naval ROTC; Cadet Staff Officer, Ll. • ARTIE J. DUMESNIL. JR., New Orleans, La. Seventh Row: • HECTOR GALVAN DUQUE, .Mexico Gly, .Mexico; A.I.A.; Tulane Soccer Cluh. • ANNE EINBINDER ECHELMAN, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Art Cluh; Campus Night. • WILLIAM WHEL N EIDSON, .New Orleans, La.; Kappa Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma; German Club; Circle " K " Club; Pan-Hellenic Council. • PHILIP EDW RD EMERSON. Hattiesburg. Miss.; Kappa Sigma; Scabbar.l an.l Blade; Circle " K " Club; N.D.T.A. lie Newcoiul) s viiiiii)ing pool is llic scene of quite a few diving e. hibitions — mostly infortiKil. liM vr ri. . cniors of t u I a n e First Row: • RUTH ELLEN EMRICH. San Jose, Calif.: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Alpha Sigma Sigma: La Tertuli: Kappa Delta Pi. • DAVID K. EVANS, Ports- mouth, Va.: Sigma Gamma Epsikn: Naval ROTC. • E. S. EVANS, Charleston, S.C: Delta Tau Delta: Hullabaloo; TUSK; Naval ROTC; Adelphons. • SALLY EVANS, New Orleans, La.: Pi Beta Phi: Home- coming Court, 1955; Newman Club; Young Republicans. Second Row: • CLINTON B. EXBY, Memphis. Tenn.: A.I.E.E.; Cante.bury Club. President. • ESTELLE ANNA FAVIRE, New Orleans, La. • ROBERT B. F ARRIS, Clarksdale, Miss.: Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade: Delta Sigma Pi; Naval ROTC; -Adelphons; An- chor Chain. • GEORGE D. FEE, Port Sulphur, La.; J. mb-il.iy.i ; Canterbury Club; Campus Night; Student Directory. Tliird Row: • WALTER FREEMAN FLATO, New Orleans, La.; Scabbard and Blade; Newman Club; Naval ROTC: Anchor and Chain. • PATRICIA G. FLEMING, New Orleans, La.; Sociology Club: Lagniappes. • .A.MY ' FOLL.ANSBEE, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Delta Pi; Glendy Burke So- ciety; University Chorus. • CHARLES C. FOSTER, Tax, Fla.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma; Pep Band; Tulane Band; Naval ROTC; .Anchor and Chain. Fourth Row: • G. MARVIN FOURMAU- . .New Orleans, La. • CHARLES J. FRENCH, New Orleans. La.. Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club; Army ROTC; JOHN P. FRIEDEL, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Pi: Honor Board. • EMILY FRIEND, Spring Hill. Ala.: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dormitory Council; Le Circle Francais; Newman Club. Fifth Row: • BILL FURLONG, .New Orleans, La.; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Newman Club; .Army ROTC: Pershing Rifles; Cadet Staff -Major. • BILL FUTRELL. Shreveport, La.; Phi Delta Theta; A S President; Scabbard an ' I Blade; Who ' s Who; German Club: Wes- ley Foundation; Naval ROTC; Honor Board. • CAROLY ' N ANN FYNN, Washington. N.Y.: Phi Mu: Canterbury Club: Student Direc- tory. • A. R. GALLO. JR.. New Orleans. La.; Newman Club- Naval ROTC. Sixth Row: • ANN .MARIE GANDOLFO. New Orleans. La.; Pi Beta Phi: A Cappella Choir. • ROBERT EUGENE GARCIA. Jacksonville, Fla.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade: A.S.M.W.; Football Trainer: Naval ROTC; Anchor and Chain; President at Large of Men ' s Resi- dent Halls. . THERESA GARDNER, New Orleans, La.; Eta Sigma Phi; Kappa Delta Phi; Oreades: Baptist Student Union. • PHILIP GENSLER. JR., New Orleans, La.: Sigma Chi; Pi Lambda Beta. Seventh Row: • JUAN B. GERALA, New Orleans, La.; Phi Sigma Iota: Pi Lambda Beta; Phi Sigma Tau; National Philosophy Honor Society: Tulane Philosophy Club. • WALTUS HUGHES GILL, JR., Baton Rouge. La.: Kappa Sigma; Westminster Fellowship; Glee Club; .Naval ROTC. • JIM GLE.ASON, San Francisco, CaliL; Kappa Sigma, President freshman Class of Law School; Intramural Council; Newman Club; Army ROTC; N.D.T.A. • FERNANDO GO.MEZ FARAH. Yucatan, Mexico; A.I.A.; Newman Club; International Relations Club. 5!]5i 262 I l ' Sl I 19 5 7 • :lfARLES JAY CHATZ, Miumi Ikauli. Fla.; Sigma Alptu Mu. • J KAN GRIFFITH. Niw Orlian-, l,a. • JOHN F. CROSCII. III. Nrv, Orleans. Ui.; Tau Ucla Pi; WIk h Win.; A.S.C.E. • CAI.VIN II. f;iKlSSr:ri ' , in.. Aul.urn. In.l., Ilahkciljail Var.ily, 2 year,, Scniiul Hiiw : • JOHN C. GHUl T. JR.. N.w Orlraii-. Li. • AKMAVIJ GIIZKRI.V. Jli., Pi Kappa Alplia: Naval ROTC. • JOAN IIKI.KN CLNN. Nrw Orlirans, La.: Alplia Oitiicnm Pi. • ARNOLD GUSSIN. Ijmif Manil Cily. N.Y. ; Alpha Epnilon Pi; llillcl Fuundalion. ' I ' liird |{o« : • I i;ill . Gl ' Y. Nc ' w Orlraii!, [.a.; u ' nWoo; Ijisniappc . • l. . IIMUSTON. Houston, Texas: Sigma Clii. • JI.LILS IIAN- OKLMAN, Vnakuni. Trxas: TlnMa Nu: Nniramural f »unrij: liitllabaioj; Hilkl Foundation: Glendy Burke Society. • ALBERT II. HANE.MAN.N, JR., New Orleans, La. Fourth Row: • jniMIi: IIANKMANN, JR.. New Orleans, La.: Delta Kappa Epsi- lon: Prc!.i(lfnt, Enjiinecr School; Scabhard and Blade: )S ' hii ' Whfi; A.S.C.K.: Creenbackers; Naval ROTC; Honor Board. • TED IIARDT- NER, Shrcveport. La.; Sit;;ma .-Mpha Eiisilon; Srabbard and Blade; Delta Sif:ma Pi: Phi Delta Phi; Naval ROTC. • DORIS LEE HAR- RIS. President, Senior Class: Newcomb; Student .Aetivities Key; Whf» ' s Who; Ilontir Board; Carnival, Jamiialava; Publications Board Editor; Wave Handbook, Vice-President; Creenbackcrs: Lagniappes; Student Activities Board; NSA Committee: Newcomb Student Cojneil: Tulane Student Council: Jambalava Favorite 19.56. • DON HARTSON, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club. Fifth Row: • ATIIUR HASTINGS. Neusho, Mo.; Kappa Sigma: Kappa Delta Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: Student .Activities Key; Who ' s ' lui; ( rnival; DiM-iplcs Student Fellowsliip: Interfailh Council; Debate Team: Glendy Burke Society: Honor Board: NS. Committee; Bookstore Committee: S:udent Activities B,,ard. • SI SIE HE1 I() ICS. Kansas City. .Mo.: Alpha Ep- silon Phi. • .MARTHA HKKNANDEZ, New Orleans. La.; Beta Beta Beta: Wesley Foundation. • BARBARA INEZ HIRSBERG. Clarksdalc. Miss.; .Alpha Epsilon Phi; Beta Biia Beta; La TertuLa; Psychob.gy Major Club. Si.xlh Row: • PATSY JO HOCKADAY. San Antonio, Tex. • OLIVER HOLDEN. ,IK.. San Anf.ni,.. Texas; Delta Tau Delta; TUSK. • SHIRLEY W. HOLT. DcKall., Texas; Sigma Chi; Naval ROTC. • HERBERT IIOPP- MEYER. JR.. New Orleans. La.; Alpha Tau Omega: Air Force ROTC; Staff Captain. Seventh Row: KENNETH A. HOWARTH. West Roxbury. Mass.: Phi Eta Sigma; Na- v.il KOTC; Lt. Commander. • BARBARA JEAN HIRER. Metairie. La.; .Alpha Delta Pi: .An Club; Carnival; Tulane Band: Glendy Burke Society. • MARYLIN L. HYATT. New Orleans. La.; Beta Sigma Omi- cron; TUSK: Canterbury Club; Glendy Burke Swiety. • WILLIAM W. HYMES. .New Orleans, La.; .A.S.C.E.; Intramural Council: Naval Hi irc. I ' arli. (laiicos are an iinporlaiit pari of soliool life. ' r S. eniors of t u I a n e First Row: • WALTER F. JAHNCKE, II, New Orleans, La.; Phi Delta Theta: President Senior Class; A.S.C.E.; Army ROTC. • ERNEST J. JONES, New Orleans, La. • JOY JONES, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Omieron Pi; Co-Chairman, Newcomb Orientation; Assets, Beta Beta Beta; Whu ' s Who: Athletic Council: Newcomb Handbook: Westminster Founda- tion. • ROBERT JONES, San Antonio, Texas; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nu Sigma Nu. Second Row: • RICHARD B. JURISICH, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Sigma. • ED- WARD MICHEL KHAYAT, Moss Point, Miss. • JOHN BENNETT KIEFER, New Orleans, La.; Zeta Beta Tau; Jamb.ilay. . • ARTHUR G. KINGSMILL, Metairie , La.; Newman Club. Third Row: • ROBERT H. KIRBY, Portsmouth, V STUART KIRKENDALL, Lafayette, La.; Associate Editor; Newcomb; Canterbury niappes; Newcomb Pan-Hellenic Council; 1956; Maid of Honor, Homecoming Court, Memphis, Tenn.; Art Club; Dance Club; Night. • NOEL B. KILL, New Orleans. La, Pi Sigma Alpha. • NANCY ; Chi Omega; Jambalaya, Club. Vice-President; Lag- Jambalaya Beauty Court 1956. • MARGOT KLEIN, Do mjtory Council; Campus Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Fourth Row: • CHARLES KOPPA, Ft. Worth, Texas: Delta Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Newman Club; Naval ROTC; Stail Lieutenant; Adelphons; A.I.E.E.: Tulane Pan-Hellenic CounciL • MARLENE ADRAGNA KOSCHMANN, New Orleans, La.; Gamma Delta. • BETH KOTTES, New Orleans, La.; Phi Mu; Alpha Sigma Sigma; Beta Beta Beta; German Club; Newman Club; Tulane Inter- faith Council; Newcomb Pan-He ' .lenic. • WILLIAM KRAPAC, Ham- mond, Ind.; Pi Kappa Sigma; Pi Lambda Beta. Fifth Row: • ROBERT H. KREMER, Memphis, Tenn.; Zeta Beta Tau, President; President, Senior Class of A S: Chairman Honor Board, A S; Scabbard and Blade; Who ' s Who; Jambalaya; Army ROTC; 2nd Lieutenant, Alephons; Honor Board; Lagniappes: Student Council. • JEANNE LABOUISSE, New Orleans, La.; Pi Beta Phi; Sociology Club; Canter- bury Club; Student Republicans Cub. • RACHAEL MARY LAFRANZ, Meridian, Miss.; Beta Sigma Omieron; TUSK; Newman Club; Glendy Burke Society. • JAMIL G. LeBLANC, New Orleans, La.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma; A.I.Ch.E.; Naval ROTC, Lt.jg. ; Anchor and Chain. Sixth Row: • LEE R. LEONARD. New Orleans, La.; Phi Delta Phi. • BARBARA SHEILA LEVSKY, Tampa, Fla.; Psychology Major Club; Publications Board; Editor Student Director; Greenbackers. • H. M. LEVY, JR., Atlanta, Ga. • MARY JUDITH LEWIS, Florence, Ala.; Psychology Major Club; Canterbury Club; Oreades, Seventh Row: • VIRGINIA E. LIND, New Orleans, La.; Chi Omega. • HO MER L. LOCKRIDGE, Montgomery, Ala.; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma. • MARY ANN LOFTON, Little Rock, Ark.; Alpha Delta Phi; Vice- President, Newcomb Student Government; Greenbackers; Canterbury Club. • EVA LORIDANS, Columbus, Ga. ; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Le Circle Francais. 264 I- " 1 l}2l3IF 19 5 7 I ' ii l Hon : • JKAN I.OWK.NrUn 1, WiniKliorg. La.: AI|,Iib EpMlun Phi; Pr™i. clinl r-wiiinil) llonor Bouril: A .«. ' li : Wlin ' s Wlm; Honor B. arii; TL ' SK; l.ui;niii|i|)cs; NuwcKiiiL Sludi-nl Omncil: Jamualaya Kuvorilc 1956. • UJl ' IS R. I.UCAS. N.-w Orleans. La.; Kappa Sismo; A T ippclh Clioir; Cleo Cluh; Oi i;r.iia; Tulanr Lnivcr»iiy Thca|..-r; Gli.-n.lv Burke Socieiy. • RICllAIU) I.YLE JR.. Meridian. Min.: Kappa Alpha. Prto- ident ..f Tau Sigma Oella: Tau .Si nia fJclla; Who ' , Who; A.LA.; Varsity Lcller Golf. • BIANCMK JOV MaeFADVE.N. Crccnbackeni; WesiminHler Fellowship; A Cappella Choir: Inlcrnalional Relation! Cluh. S( ' 4Miii«l How: • I.YN.V Ma.MLRDO. New Orleans, l.a.; C:hi Omrca; Eia Sigma Phi; Dreadcs; Xewman Club. • CLAIRE ELIZABETH MA.N.NING. New llrirans. La.: Phi lu: Wi-hy Foundation: International Relation-. Club • HELEN CLAIRE MARTIN. Pine Bluff. Ark.; Chi OmcKa; Alpha Siyma Sicma: Assets: Who ' s Who; Dormitory Cnuneil. President: Honor Board: Ncwcomb Student Counril; Kappa Oella Pi. • PAUL J. MAHTINEAU, G.rpus Christi. Texas; Phi Kappa Sigma. Tliifcl Row: • KOISKKT M. RTINEZ. New Orleans. La.: Delta Kappa Epsih.n • JAMES J. MATHES. JR., New Orleans. La.: Veterans ' Orcani jtion: S.piial Advanr-fmcni .Manapemenl. • WILLIAM L. MATTISON. Bastrop. l.a.: Phi Delia Theta; Srabbard and Blade; A.I.A.: Canterbury Club: Air F..ree ROTC. Lieutenant Colonel; Arnold Air Society. • BETSY MAIGHT. New Orleans. La.; Pi Beta Phi; President. Ncwcomb Alh- leiie Council: La Tertulia: Athletic Council; Canterbury Club: Treas- urer Ynunt: Republicans Club. Fourth Row: • CHARLES MeFARLAND. New Orleans. La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon- Newman Club. • R. J. McGINITY. JR. • MARY ANN McINTYRE. New Orleans, La.: Kappa Alpha Theta: Tusk: Canterbury- Club • JAMES DAVID McNEILL. III. New Orleans. La.: Delta Kappa Epsilon. Fifth Row; • JOHN C. McPHAIL. JR.. Winslon-Salem. N.C.; Hullabaloo • LOUIS DAN .McGEHEE. JR.. Picayune. Miss.: Phi Delta Tlieia: Sigma Pi Sigma: Cheerleaders: Creenbackers: Naval ROTC. • ELLEN MERRILL. Cincinnati. Ohio; Kappa Alpha Theta (Treasurer): West- minster Fellowship: Young Republicans. • GRACE MERRITT. New Orleans. La.: Alpha Omicron Pi. Sixth Row: • CINTHER -RED- MICHAELIS. Jersev Cilv. N.J.: Delta Sigma Phi • GEORGE S. .MICHINARD. JR.. New Orleans. I.a.: Delta Kappa Epsilon; Newman Club. • DONALD R. MILLER. Baton Rouge. La.: Senior Class. Vice-President: .Scabbard and Blade: four Varsity Letters. K..oiball. Tri-Captain: Air Force. ROTC. Cadet Colonel; Honor Board! rnol,| Air Soci.-ly. President: Baptist Student Union. • MARIAN MH.I.KR. New Orleans. La.: Newman Club. .Scvciilh Row-: • FREDEKICK MINER. Memphis. Tenn.: Sigma Alpha Mu: Social Acivaniement Management: Hillel Foundation. Armv ROTC. • RALPH C. MITCHELL. HI. Pine BlulT. Ark.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: President of Sclioid of Business . dministration: Omicron Delta Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma: Scabbard and Blade: Delta Sigma Phi; Grcenbackers; Pep Band: Tulane Band; Naval ROTC; Hall of Fame. 1956. • RICHARD II. MOIEL. Long Island. New York; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • ROBERT II. MllNTGO.MERV. New Orleans. U.; Baptist Student Union. I ' aii-llcllctiic l)all games provide quite a hit of excilement ami lull for lln- fraleinitx nieti who are not good enough lo make ar. it teams. s. cnlors of t u I a n e First Row: • ERNESTO MORAN, Santa Ana. El Salvador, A.I.A. • LOUIS LIN- TON MORGAN. Amite, La.: Kappa Sigm a President, Secretary-Treas- urer: A S Student Body: Scabbard and Blade: Who ' s Who; Intramural Council; Newman Clab; Naval ROTC Adelphons: A S Honor Board: Student Activities Board. • OUVE GUTHRIE MOSS, Lake Charles. La.: Chi Omega Vice-President: President of Student Body (Newcomb) ; Assets: LaTertulia: Who ' s Who; Honor Board: Greenbackers: Lag- niappes: Student Council; Jambalay-4 Favorite, 1956. • CAROLE MOUCHET, Atlanta, Ga.; Chi Omega; Who ' s Who: A Cappella Choir; Student Council; Honor Board. Second Row: • ROBERT GEORGE MULLER. New Orleans, La.: Sigma Gamma Epsilon. • PETER L. MULLINS, New Orleans, La.; Phi Delta Theta, Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class of Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: Scab- bard and Blade; Tau Beta Pi: Who ' s Who; A.S.M.E.: Air Force ROTC Cadet Colonel; Honor Board: Arnold Air Society. • ETHEL M. NA- QUIN, Thibodaux, La. • YVONNE ADELLE NASSAR, Jackson, Miss.; Kappa .Alpha Theta: Senior Class Secretary; News Delegate to Tu- lane Student Council; Alpha Sigma Sigma; La Tertulia: Phi Sigma Iota Secretary; Who ' s Who; Dormitory Council; TUSK: Le Circle Francais: Newman Club; A Cappella Choir: Air Force ROTC, Little Colonel; Lagniappes; Homecoming Court, 19.36. Third Row : • DAVID B. NEWSTADT, Shreveport, La.; Zeta Beta Tau, Vice- President: Vice-President Business Student Body; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma: Who ' s Who; Jambalaya Business Manager: TUSK President: Lagniappes; Hall of Fame, 1956. • MARY ALICE NOR- MAN, New Orleans, La.; Pi Beta Phi, Canterbury Club, Newcomb Pan- Hellenic. • CHARLES S. NORTHUM, New Orleans, La.: Baptist Stu- dent Union. • PHYLLIS HELENE NUNGESSER, New Orleans, La.; Art Club; Wesley Foundation. Fourth Row : • PAUL WILLIAM OBERDORFER, Jacksonville, Florida: Sigma Al- pha Mu; Phi Delta Epsilon; Sigma Pi Sigma. • LILLIAN ODEN, Shreveport, La.; Chi Omega; Jambalaya. • ROBERTO OGARRIO MA- RIN, Guatemala City, C.A.; A.I.A. • CALVIN A. OLANO, JR., New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Chi Sigma; A.I.Ch.E. Fifth Row: • BETTY OSBORN, New Orleans, La.; Pi Beta Phi; Alpha Sigma Sigma; Phi Sigma Iota: Who ' s Who; Canterbury Club. • ALVIN V. OSER, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Naval ROTC: Cadet Staff Officer; Lt. Col.; Arnold Air Society. • BAR- BARA ANNE OTT. Metairie, La.; Pi Beta Phi; Young Republicans. • VERNON COBE PARKER, Bay St. Louis. Miss.: A.S.C.E.; Air Force ROTC, Lt. Colonel. Sixth Row: • EVERETT WILLIAM (BILL) PAULSON, New Orleans, La.; Can- terbury Club, Westminster Fellowship: Air Force ROTC: Cadet Major; Tulane Sailors Club. • JOHN KENDRICK PEARFY. Dallas, Texas; Phi Delta Theta: Phi Eta Sigma. • VERNON J. PEREZ, New Or- leans, La. • FELICE P. ERRILLIAT SEAVEY. New Orleans, La.; Pi Beta Phi. Seventh Row: • PATRICIA JO PHILLIPS, New Orleans. La.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Newcomb Pan-Hellenic. • NATHANIEL W. PLOTKIN. Bpt. Conn.: Sigma Alpha Mu.; Phi Delta Phi; TUSK; Campus Night: Adelphons. • STEVEN ROBERT PLOTKIN. Phi Delta Phi. • JUDY PORTE, New Orleans, La.; Beta Sigma Omicron; Wesley Foundation. 266 » li l ' ' i l 19 5 7 • nMA i:, liAI.NKS, Ilf, Oulfiiorl. Mi«.: Plii Driu Tlicla; u Sigma Nu. • SIIKKMAN F. KAI ' IIAKL, N.w Orl.anf. U.: Plii D.:l(a Phi. • MAUTIN PAl I. KAPPAI ' OKT. .Mii nii Brarli, Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Pi; Pri-MLdiial Socii-ly: Phi Uiflta Kptilon. • SYLVIA SINGLICY KAY. M.ri.li.in, Mih..; Chi Omega; Carnival: f;l.n.lv I ' lirko Society, SitoikI H«» : • MMi-i IliVNCKS UKADY. M.ri.lian. Miw.; A Cappdla Choir; (;i.. Clul.: 1 niv.r«iiy (;ll..ru . • ROBF,RT C. RKCENOS. cw Orlrans. La.; Kap|)a Sit;ma; Wrj.imin ' -lirr Fuundalion. • JO. N D. KEICII. Ur.mklyn. N.Y.; Alplia EpMJ.m Phi. • llAKOi.I) . . RICH- MOM). Elizahflh, N.J.; Alpha Epsil.m Pi; Crccnliark.rs. ' I ' liii ' fl Rfiw: I K AMv I ' AI I. KIZZIJ. JK.. Mcnr...-. I.a.: Sicma Alpha Epfil..n: Pre- M.rliial Soiicly: Newman Clul). • JA IK.S KO N. JR.. .Mclairie, La.; I ' i Kappa Alpha; Army ROTC. • RICHARU R. ROBBLNS. La Jolla, (lalif. ; Sifinia Chi; Pre-Medical Society; Grcenbackcrs; Newman Club. • SUSAN ROBERTS, Shreveporl. La.; Pi Beta Phi. Fourth Row: • HARRY ROMAN. New Orleans. La.: Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sipma Pi. • FRANK A. ROMEU. New Orleans. La. • ROBERT EVERETT ROOD. New Orleans. La.. Delta Sigma Phi; A.I.CIi.E.. I.R.E. • JAMES W. ROSS. Picayune. Miss.; Phi Kappa Sipma; Seahbard and Blade; Delia Sipma Phi; Newman Club; .Xni-hor anrl Chain. Fifth Ro«: • I.KII.A AMORET ROSSHER, New Orleans, La. • RICHARD M. IU)LSSELL, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. • T. J. ROY ' , JR., Melairie. La.; . .I.A.; Intramural Council, Secretary; Newman Club. • I.. RODNEY RLE. New Orleans. La.. Weslminsier Foundation. Sixth Row: • ERA SABLE. New Orleans. La.: Beta Gamma Sigma: Social Ad- vanicnient Management; Phi Chi Thela. • PEDRO L. SALO.M. Ban- puisimelo, Venezuela: A.I.Ch.E. • DALE ARDEN SAI.SBLRV, Tampa, Fla., .Alpha Epsilon Phi; Beta Beta Beia: La Terlulia; Psyrlmlogy Major Club: Alhletie Council: TUSK. • JACK SAUL SAMUELS, Daylona Reach Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Pi; Pre-Medical Society; Psychology Ma- ine Club; HuUtibtiloo: llillcl Fnundaiion: Leadership Council: Pan- llcllenic Council. Si ' voiilh Row : • CAROL SANDER. New Orleans. La.: Alpha Delta Pi: Newman Club. • Bill, SANDERS. Soulhport. N.C.; Sipma Chi; A.S.M.E.; Naval KOTC. • -MRS. N. A. SCHINETSKY. New Orleans. La.: Beta Sigma Ornicron; Eta Sipma Phi; Oreades; Greenhackers; Wesley Foundation. • (11 MUOTTE SUE SCHMIDT. New Orleans, La.; Pi Beta Phi. r.l.l ' . piuiliiLtiuMs riquiri.- quilc a Liil of beliiiid the scenes work. i!» S. cniors of t u I a n e First Row: • DAVID JOHN SCHMIDT, New Orleans. La.: .- .S.M.E. • SYDNEY S. SCHOCHET, JR., Morristown, Tenn.: Sigma Alpha Mu.; Phi Eta Sigma: American Chemical Society: Pre-Medical Society; TUSK. • THOMAS J. SCHOEN. New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Pi: Naval ROTC. • JOHN B. SCOFIELD. Maplewood, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Delta Phi; Army ROTC, Captain. Second Row: • SLSIE SEAMAN, Houston, Texas: Alpha Omicron Pi; President, Art School; Oreades; . rt Club; Honor Board; Newcomb Student Council. • BOBBY ' SHAFTO, Monroe, La., Beta Theta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Delta Phi: Army ROTC, Captain; Adelphons; Lagniappes. • SANDRA SHARP. New Orleans, La. ; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Newman Club. • CHARLES E. SHEA, Lake Charles, La.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Jamb. laya: kimy ROTC. Third Row : • ORVAL E. SIFONTES, San Juan, Puerto Rico, A.I.A. • BILLIE .MARIE SMARDON. Franklin, La., Pi Beta Phi: Art Club: Canterbury Club. • LINDA LEE SMITH. New Orleans, La.; Westminster Fellow- ship. • JOHN M. SNUGGS, Greenville, S.C. A.S.M.E., Baptist Stu- dent Union; Glee Club, Fourth Row : • DAVID SOLLENBERGER, JR., New Orleans, La.; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. • LIBBY SPENCER, Shaker Heights, Ohio: Beta Beta Beta: Pre-Medical Society: Westminster Fellowship. • BARBARA SOLOMON SPIEGEL, New Orleans, La.; Sociology Club; Psychology Major Club. • QUINTON G. STANSELL, San Antonio, Texas: Kappa Sigma, West- minster Fellowship; Glendy Burke Society: Y iung Republicans. Fifth Row: • JOSEPH G. STASSL New Orleans, La.: Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi.; A.S.C.E.; Newman Club. • ODETTE SEELIG STERNBERG. New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Phi. • FRANK BERNARD STEW- ART, JR., New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega. Vice-President of Student Body; Who ' s Who; Chairman; Publications Board; Green- backers; Newman Club; Naval ROTC; Adelphons; Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; Judicial Committee. • LYNN STOKES, Greenwood, Miss.; Delta Zeta; La Tertulia; TUSK; Wesley Foundation; International Relations Club. Sixth Row: • BEN HARRY STONE, Gulfport, Miss.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; .A.delphons. • CHARLES E. STORM, Traverse City, Mich.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Christian Science Organization; Naval ROTC; Ensign. • STAN- LEY E. STU.MP, JR., Gretna, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Vice-President, A S.; Who ' s Who; two letters Basketball and Baseball; Co-Captain, Basketball; Gamma Delta; Honor Board. • J. WAKER SULLIVAN, JR., New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon, 3-year Golf. Seventh Row: • RAYMOND W. SWAN, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Phi: .Armv ROTC. • BUZZY TATUM, Greenville, .Miss.; Sigma Chi: President of Senior Class; Scabbard and Blade; Delta Sigma Pi; Greenbackers; Army ROTC; Adelphons; Lagniappes. • JEAN A.NN TAYLOR, Floss- moor, III.; Newcomb Handbook; Westminster Fellowship; TUSK. • RUSSELL KENNETH THAL, Bronx, N.Y.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Army ROTC; Pershing Rifles Drill Team; 2nd Lt.; Pres., NDTA. 268 I ' ' ii«l U « : • illMil.KS .MKKIIAN TriOMAS. T.i.- " .n. Ariz. • KUOK.SK M. lllnMAS, New OrL ns l.a.: Oiairman AIKK: I ' lii Eia SiKma: Tau Ikla Pi. • AI.LKN TOr..S(). TIHADO. Il„ii-i.,n. Ti ia.; I ' rc.. !r.|i,al Sci.-iL ' iy. • JAY TONE, IK-n M.iin.-,. Inw.i; Alpha Tau Omrna: .S.,.i«l Ailvanccnienl .Managcmrnl. Srroiid Kou : • ISAUEI, A. TOI I ' S, .N,K Jrlcan». La.: PHyclwlngy Major Club: Niwman Cluli. • HKKYI. TKKNCHARO. Nf-w Orleans La. • RO- IlKKTO AI.VANKZ TKICI EKOS. San Salva.L.r. El Salvador: . «.man dull. • lOIS I TAY, Dallas. Texas: Sociology Club. Ill li i ALAN JERRY VAN BlITEN. Ilawilinrn.- . .J.: I ' lii Ela Sisma: Thcla Nu; Lt. Col. Air Force ROTC. • EDWARD R. ILLEMFj:. JR.. Kaplan, La.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. • .MATHILDE VILLERE. New Or- han.s. La.: Pi Beta Phi: Newman Club. • JOHN P. VOLZ. New Or- leans, La.; Phi Delia Phi. Kourlh Row: • JACK H. WADE, JR.. Lufkin. Texas. • E ELYN WADSWORTH. .New Orleans, La. • RlJTH ELIZABETH WALL. New Orleans, La.: Art Club; Wesley FuunJali.m. • JOHN E. W ALLIN, Horncll N.Y. Fifth Row: • PHYLLIS LINN WAKl). Mi. Pleasant, Tenn.: Kappa Alpha Thela, Westminster Fellowship; A Cappel ' a Choir: Glee Club. • THO L S ROBERT WARNER, New Orleans, La. • DONALD E. WEA ER. Galveston, Texas; Delta Tau Delta; A.LCh.E.; .Naval ROTC. • RICH- ARD H. WEAVER, New Orleans, La.; Omirron Delta Kappa; Phi Ela Sigma; Tau Beta Pi: Who ' s Who; Alpha Chi Sigma; A.LCh.E.: In- tramural Ciiuneil: Christian Seience Organizalion ; Inlerfailh Council. Sixlli Row: • ALBERT WELCH, New Orl.ans. L;i.; Alpha Tau OmeRa: ASME: NDTA: Army ROTC. • DONNA WEl.TE Meloirie. La.; Westminster Felliiwship. • Jl DITH PAGE WEI.TON. Mo..relleld. West a.: Gamma Phi Beta; Hiillahiiloo; Westminster KeUowship: Student Direriorv ; Young Republicans. • LUTIE ANNE WHEAT. New Orleans La.; Ed- itor Carniiiil; Greenbackers: Campus Night: Tulane L ' niversity Theatre: Debate Team; Glendy Burke; Young Republicans; National Student Association Committee. Scvonllt Row: • LARRY U. WHITE. Bogalusa. La.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; A Cappella Choir; Naval ROTC. • PEGGY JANE WHITE, Kappa Kappa Gamma: Le Circle Francais. TISK: W l. J. WHITE. JR.. New Orleans. U. • ROZZIE WIIITTEN. Dallas. Texas; Pi Beta Phi: icc-Pn-sidenl Senior Class: Who ' s Who; Dormitory Council, IntramuroU, 19 5 7 269 s. eniors of t u I a n e First Row: • MARION WIENER, Shreveport, La.; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Secretary- Treasurer: Tulane Student Body: Alpha Sigma Sigma; Who ' s Who; Honor hoard: iNewcomb Student Body: Jambalaya Beauty Court, 1956; Homecoming Court. 1955. • LYAL G. WILLI.AMS, San Angelo, Tex.: Alpha Kappa Kappa. • WINTON EDWIN WILLIAMS. McComb, Miss.; Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Pi; Greenbackers: Naval ROTC. • TOM- MY WILLSON, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Sigma; Army ROTC: Pershing Rifles: Drill Team, 1st Lieutenant. Second Row: GENEVIEVE RUTH WILSON, Monroe, La.; Chi Omega. • JIM WIL- SON, Montgomery. Ala.: Sigma . lpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Football: Westminster Fellowship; Army ROTC; Capt. • PAUL F. WIL- SON, New Orleans, La.: Kappa Sigma: .A Cappella Choir; Glee Club; University Chorus. • ROY BIRK WONDER; New Orleans, La.: See. Adv. Management. Third Row : • LYNX C. WOODS. New Orleans, La.: Beta Theta Pi: Phi Delta Phi. • ELLEN WRIGHT, Dallas, Tex.: Kappa Alpha Theta: Oreades. • FRED A. WULFF, III, New Orleans, La.; I.R.E.: Westminster Fellow- ship: Naval ROTC, Lt., Anchor Chain. • FREDERIC ALLEN YOUNGS, JR. Baton Rouge, La.: Kappa Sigma: Bus. Adm. Rep. to Student Council; Beta Gamma Sigma: Kappa Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Scabbard Blade; Delta Sigma Pi.; Greenbackers Army ROTC; Capt. Student Activities Board, Pan-Hell.; Council. Fourth Row: • D-WID H. YUSPEH, New Orleans, La. • RAYMOND A. ZAMB- RANO, Mt. Vernon, N.Y.; Delta Sigma Phi: Vice-President Student Chapter A.LA.; Naval ROTC, Lt. • ELLEN ZERKOWSKY, New Or- leans, La. • JOAN LILLIAN ZIEMER. New Orleans, La.; Secretary- Treasurer Senior Class (B.. .), Soc. Adv. Management; Gamma Delta; Phi Chi Theta. Fifth Row: • L. F. ZIMMERMAN, Metoirie, La., Beta Sigma Omicron; Kappa Delta Phi. 1 i 9 f ? if juniors f» rf- B V r. I " ' »-- ! VT l ' ii--t l iH : • ItAllS AUAl NZA, N.w Orliin.. !„..: K.KG: ;jnl.-rliurv Clul.; r-v.liMl„ v Cluli. • IIAUOI.D K. ADAIK. Allunla. Ca.: SAM: I ' lii Klu Sinma; ll.m.ir U.wr l: I ' unll.l Oiun.il. • NATAI.IK AI.KXANDKK. I.iiilu H...k. Ark.: AK.IMii: (J.rr.-iM.n.lini; Hn-rr- larv " ( .Viwcumli Siuik-ni llmly: A " ' i " ; Wliu ' « Wlii : S-i rrUr " f I).. rill Council; Ilc.nnr liounJ: Siuilint Aiiivili ' « Uuanl; N.w- ci.mli SliKli-ni Ouincil: Ni-»r.imli I ' anlli:!. Cc.unril. • .MAKY AiNNE AMAKKK. l ' .,|,l.irvill.-. .Mi-.: Phi .Mu: lt..rm Omncil: Tusk: B.S.I . • KOIIKKT V. AMA.N.N. tia.l lliim|.|..n. N.Y.: Phi Ka|ij)a Sit;; Si-ahlianl anil UlarlL ; Tu)«k; Naval KOl ' C; .Mark 1; Drill Tram CrimmamliT, LTjg.; Anchor and Chain: Alpha Phi Oiii.i: !. Srronil Kow: • .IAM; l.ltlM.K ANDKRSO.N. New Orlcan... La.: Pi Rcia I hi. • KKA.NK JOHN ANKOSSO, Jr.. Jack-mvillc. Fla.: .M-n ' . r.U-,: dull. • MiCIIKAI. K. APHKL. Oirpu, Chri-li. Tri.: Phi Kla Sicma: Hillfl: .A. Cappclla: . li ' n ' » Chx- (Jub: Sailine ;iuh. • EM.METT ASSKMIKIMKK II. N.w Orleans. La.; S«c. Adv. Iaiia;;«-me nl : Delta Si nia Pi: Griirnhackfr. " : Wt :minstcr Veh low liip: llniiiir Buaril: Pi Lanihila liela; Tulunr Student Oiun- ril: HniK.r linarii Chairman: .Nat. Sluilrnts .A . " .t, C imm. • ELEA- NOR MAY IJAltYLON, .New Orleans. I.a.: 07.: Wi-slcy. Third Huh: • i: ELYN L. BALL. New Orleans. La.: Hillel: Pi Umbda Beta: I ' hi Chi Theia. • JOAN BARKERDLNG. New Orleans. La.: AOPi. • HARNEY BARNUM, Baton Rourc. La.: Kappa Sigma: ODK: .S.alihanl and Blade; Ue la Sigma Pi: Jam; Tusk: Naval ROTC: A.lelplu.ns; Laitniappes; JOSEPH E. BAROCO: Silverhill. Ala.; N.vMiiaii Club: Sailins! Club. • BEN BEATLS. .Memphis. Tenn.: SAM; Pre-Med. Snriet : Hillel. F«»urlh Row: • IIMMIE BECNEL. Edpard. La.: A.LCh.E.; Naval ROTC. • EARL EDMl ND BEELMAN. Phi Kappa Sigma; German Club: Psyclinlo;iV Ci.ih; Canlerhurv Club; Y ' liunp Republicans. • ELK.A- NOR (BliSY) BELDON. San Anii.ni... Texas; AEPhi. Treasurer. JOAN BERG. ChicaE " . III.: AEPhi. Beauty Curt: La Tertulia: Art Club; Barracudas; Jam. • MISS PMLINE Tl LANE. ROTC: Sp..ns..r Deans List. • JOHANNA DIMONTIER BER- NARD. New Orleans. AOPI; Tri Beta; Art Club: Newman Club. Fifth Row: • ANNETTE SANDRA BERRY. Columbia, S.C: AEPhi. • GIN- (;EH blanks. New Orleans. La.: Chi Omcca. • JANET ELISE BOISFOM AINE. New Orleans. La.: KKG : ERED B. BOllk- HAKDT. JR.. New Or eans, N.Y.; A.LA. • AINSLIE BOSTO.N. D.illas, Texas: Chi Omega; La Tertulia; Jambalaya; Canterbury. Sixth Row: • DONALD P. BOLDREAl . New Orleans. La.; A.S.XJ:.; NVk- man Club. • Jl DITH ANN BRAMAN. Carv. Ind.; AEPhi; Hillel: Campus Ni;;lil; TL T. • BARBARA BR. ND. Houston. Texas: AEPhi. • ELGENE M. BRANDT. New Orl-ans; Kappa Siema: Phi Eta Si;:ma: Pre. Med Sorietv; Jamb lav : Tulane Hand- book; Wave: BSU. • NANCY GRACE BRANICK. Far;:o. N.D.: Dorm Council. Sovi ' iilh F{ » : • LAMNIA BROCK. Velasco. Texas: KAT; Bar.aeudas; Cheer- leader: Creenbacke.s. • RUTH MARILYN BRUNSTEIN. Elira- belh. N. J.; AEPhi. Tulane Band; JANE BROLGH. Gn-rnvillr. Miss.: Phi .Mu. Greenbackers: BSL. • WOOD BROUN. New Or- leans. La.; Sij:ma Chi; Scabbard and Blade: Wi-s!nunster Fel- lowship; Armv ROTC. Col.; Pi Umbda Beta; YMllA: NDTA. • JOHN M. Ill CKNER. IXiytona Be.ich. Ela.: PKA. Treasurer; I rchin Business Manager. Ki;:hih Row: • lllliWRll BLRK. New Orleans. La.; SAM. • PHYLLLIS LICY BLTLER. New Orleans. L.i.; German Club: Psvcholopv Club; Canterbury Club. • HELEN CABANISS. New Orleans La.; Phi Mu; tusk; Westminster Fellowship: Phi Chi Theia: Cafeteria Committee. • LYNN CAPEL. Pine Bluff. Ark.: Chi Oniepa: ' icc.PrcsidenI. Honor B ianl: Dorm Council: Newromh .Adelplions; Laigniappes. • BECKY ( " ARSON. .Aleundria. La.: Chi Omega; Beauty Court. 1955; C.impus Night, Ninth Ri » : • NlCKl C RT1SSER. Stanhope. N.J.; BSO; Tri Beta: Athletic i:ouncil; Tusk; Westminster FcMow-hip. • DON CHALMERS, Port Arthur, Texas: SAE: W.-sley. • JOHN D. CHARBONNET, New Orleans. La.; K. ; Seeretarx-Trfasurcr of Junior Claw Engr. Sch.Hil: A.S.C.E.; Naval ROTC: Jlonor B.«ird. • DON R. cn RI ES. New Orleans. Ij.: Kappa Sicmi; Baseball. • .MYRNA CHERNIN. Chicago, HI.; AEPhi. 271 juniors First Row: • MIMI CLARK. Mer Rouge, La.; Phi Mu: A Cappella Choir- Tulane University Theatre. • TIMAU CLAVERIE, New Orleans. La.; Alpha Tau Omega: Canterbury Club: Army ROTC; Pershing Rifles: Cadet Lt. Col: Young Republicans Club: NDTA. • JAMES BOEHRINGER COBB. New Orleans. La.: Beta Theta Pi; Air Force ROTC: Air Force Rifle Team. • LOUISE CARROLL COL- LINS. New Orleans. La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • LARRY JOE COOK, Columbia, Miss.; Delta Sigma Pi: Baptist Student Union; Army ROTC; NDTA. Second Row: • HUGHES CORRIGAN. New Orleans. La.: Delta Kappa Epsi- lon: Army ROTC: Adelphons; NDTA. • JACK RICHARDS COS- NER. Lake Charles, La., A.I.A. • BOB COSSEY, New Orleans. La.. Vice-President. School of Architecture: Student Council, A.I.A. • PEGGY COSTLEY, New Orleans, La.; Pi Beta Phi: Westminster Fellowship: Psychology Club. • ' MARY GAIL COUTRET, Corpus Christi, Texas; Kappa Alpha Theta; Tusk; Canterbury Club. Third Row: • G-4IL COX, Memphis, Tenn.; Kappa Alpha Theta: Sigma Pi Sigma Canterbury Club: Newcomb Pan-Hellenic Council. • FRANK M. CRITTENDEN, JR.. Denver, Colo; Phi Delta Theta: TUSK: Canterbu-y Club: Interfaith Council; Lagniappes. • GLORAIN CURRY, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha Theta: Newman Club. • JO ANN DANIEL. Victoria. Texas: Pi Beta Phi; Newman Club. • FRANK ARTHUR DASPIT. Braintree. Mass.: Pi Kappa Alpha; Naval ROTC; Mark I; Navy Rifle Team. Fourth Row: • RALPH DAVIDSON. Houston. Texas: Zeta Beta Tau; Green- backers: ARMY ROTC. • DIANE D.A.VIS. Challis, Idaho. • SALLIE DEBEN. New Orleans. La.: Chi Omega. • TOD DI- MITRY. Hammond. La.: Beta Theta Pi: Newman Club; Naval ROTC: NROTC Drill Team. • LOUISE J. DOEHRING. Mont- rose. -Ala. Fifth Row: • JACQUELYN ANN DONNELLY, New Orleans, La.: Beta Sigma Omicron: Oreades. • DONALD DORMINEY. Tifton, Ga.: Phi Delta Theta. • EUGENE M DOUB, Pfafftown, N.C.; Naval ROTC: Mark I. • ELAINE M. DOUGLASS, New Orleans, La.: Pi Beta Phi. • PAMELA DOWDY, Maracaibo. Venezuela: New- man Club. Sixth Row: • HERBERT H. DUNCAN. JR.. Minden. La.; Kappa Sigma; Tusk: Baptist Student Union: Lagniappes. • SUZY DUVALL— New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Canterbury Club; New- comb Pan-Hellenic Council. • MICHAEL DUVALL. Fayetteville, Ark.: Sigma Chi; Naval ROTC. • BILL DYER, Paducah. Ky.: Beta Theta Pi, President; Student Manager, Scabbard and Blade; Greenbackers: Armv ROTC: Adelphons Lagniappea. Pan-Hellenic Council: Judicial Council. • EUGENE F. EBLEN. JR., -Aletai- rie. La. Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Westminster Fellowship. Seventh Row: • HENRY EICHELBERGER. Lexington. Va.: Kappa Alpha; TUSK. • JAMES LEWIS ELZEY. Atlanta, Ga.; Psychology Major Club. NORTON ENGLAND— New Orleans. La.; Beta Theta Pi. • JUNE ENGLEKIRK, New Orleans, La.: Kappa Alpha Theta: Le Circle Francais; Greenbackers; Weslev Foundation: Tulane Band: Tulane University Theatre. CHARLES R. ERNST, JR., Riverside Calif.; Alpha Tau Omega. Eighth Row: • LAWRENCE J. ERNST, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Pi; Armv ROTC; Tulane Sailing Club. • HELENE LOIS FANBURG, Chattanooga, Tenn.: Alpha Epsilon Phi. • NANCY FANT— Holly Springs, Miss.: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Dormitory Council; Honor Board: Le Circle Francais. • GAMBLE FAVROT, New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. EDWARD .MAX FEINMAN, JR., New Orleans, La.: Zeta Beta Tau; Jamdal. ya. Ninth Row: • MARY JANE FERRIS, Athens, Tenn., Le Circle Francais: Art Club. • JOEL D. FISLER. Kansas City, Mo.; Sigma Alpha Iu- Student Council: Sports Car Club. • W. A. FLY. New Orleans. La.: Phi Delta Theta: Adelphons. • AARON R. FOD- IMAN. Stamford. Conn.; Zeta Beta Tau; Pre--AIedical Society: Hillel Foundation. • WILLIA.M H. FOR-MAN, JR., Metairie, La., Phi Delta Theta: . ir Force ROTC; Adelphons; Pi Lambda Beta; Sailing Club. 272 juniors lir t How: • I.OHKI.KI lOX. Il..u-i..n. T.«a.: Al|,li.i K|..il.m I ' lii. • Vlt;. TDK A, KKII-.SK. JR.. Y . W..rili. T.x.i-; I ' lii Ku SiKm.i ; A.S.C.K.; NKDTC; Y.M.CA. • (JIAHI.KS J. KKITUIIK. JK.. .Slidcll. 1 .; Hlii Kappa .Sicma. Omicritn Delta Kappa: Phi Kla .Si(:mu; Wi Iniinf«l« ' r Kcllow liip; Honor Bftar !: Cirrlc K. Club: l ' anllrll,ni.- (. " unri!. • DK.f.KY FIOIA. T.-xarkana, Ark.: I ' i llila I ' hi. Jr. Clii-- Tr.a.ijr.r. lJ..rmilorv C.unril: AKROTC Sponsor. • .MILDRED CAM l lll) S K. V.i. (irl,-..n. I-. I ' lii Chi Thi-la. Second Row : KH KO KIlllKKTO CAI.I.I SSKR. Cuairmala Cily. Cualrmala. IJclia lau Dilia. • .MANON GA.MHJI.RJ. Nfw Orleans U.: Pi li.la I ' hi: Niwromb Glc-.- Cluh: I ninr..il Chorus • IKJPHNK F,MI) GKLAUERT. Santurcc. Pui-rto Rico: Phi lu: La Trr- lulia: . rt Club; Newman Cluh: International Relations Club: MARILY.V GENDUSA, .New Orleans La. • ADRIANNE RAE GIBBS. Live Oak, Ala.; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Third Row : • Gl.E.WA GILLESPIE. Bogalusa. La.: Kappa Alpha Thela: liurraeuilas. • 11 KBARA JOAN COOGE. Charle-ion. li».s: Phi Mu.; Wi l.y Fnunilaiion: Campus Nipht. FRANCES GRA- HAM. Billion. ii -.: Chi Onufia: . thleiic Counril: Canlerbur - Cluh. • UORUTHY ANN CRANBERRY. San Antonio. Teiaj: Chi Omega: Barracu(la : Dormilor - Council: TL ' SK; Baptist Student Lnion. • RICHARD A. GREENE. New Orleans La.: Zcla Beta Tau; Phi Eta Sijima. Fourth Row: • DOU.I.AS W. GREVE. Cleveland, Ohio; Delia Sigma Phi. • KKNE E. GROSSMAN. New Orleans Ij.: Zela Beta Tau. • SARAH GLELFI. Beaumont, Texas; Phi Mu: Vice-Pre-ident. Junior Class: . rl Cluh: Creenbacker : Newman Club: Campus Night: President. Newcomb Pan-Hellenir: . FROTC Sponsor. Lt. Col.; Newcomb Student C ' uncil: University Chorus. • J.AMES GLNDL. CH. New Orleans. La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon: Scabbard Blade: Tau Beta Pi: A.S.M.E.; AFROTC. • MARCIA HAINES. Oak Park. 111.; Kappa Alpha Thela. Fifth Row: • INA HAMILTON. Greenwood. Miss.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • lOAN HAMMES. Fond du Lac. " Wis.: Simma Delta Tau: Lr Circle Francai . • ALAN LOYI) HAMMOND. New Orleans. La.; Kappa Sigma. • JANE HARDY. Columbus. Miss.: Chi Omepa: La Terlulia; .Art Club; Jambauva; Canterbury Club . • RL ' TH HARPER. Shreveport. La.; Pi Beta Phi: Homecoming Queen; . lhlelio Council; Dormitory Council: Jambalaya: Greenbackcrs: AFROTC Sponsor: Major. Sixth Row : • CLAIBORNE HARRIS. Pi Beta Phi Gulfporl. Mi». : Kappa . tpha. ' Mi Birmingham. Ala.: Pi Beta Phi. Cappella Choir: Lagniappes; Ne • LYNN HE SL1P. N w Orlean PETER H. HATTEN, JANE INNES HEADLEY. Secretary Mu ic School; . comb Pan-Hellenic Giuncil. La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Newman Club. • INEZ HEIDELBERG. Hail.-burg. Mis Omega: Greenbackcrs: Newman Ciub. Chi Seventh Row: • MARION FRANCIS (MANNiE) HENDRIX. Oklahoma Cily. Okla.: Sigma Chi: Delta Sigma Pi: Wesley Foundation; NROTC; Mark I Drill Team: Cadet Ensign; .Anchor and Chain: Commerce Honor Board. • ALBERT BARRY HENRY. Vicksburg. Miss; Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Canlerbury Club. • SHERRILL HERRING. Vicksburg. Miss.: .V ' plla Omicron Pi: Bar acudas: Greenbackers: Canierburv Cluh. • LI THER I.. HILL. JR.. Montgomery. Ala.; A.I.A.; Ciinleibury Club. • ELBERT FARRELL HINSON, New- Orleans. La.; Sigma Chi; . lpha Chi Sigma; Wesley Foundation; NROTC. Eighth Row: • i;mK(;K HIRSBERG. Clarks.lale. Miss: Zela Beta Tau: Scabbard and Blade: NROTC. • WALTER J. HOWAT. New Orleans, La.: Newman Club. • JACK ILCENFRITZ. Shre»c|»)ri. I.a.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Cjnierliury Club. • JOHN R. JACK- SON JR Haiiii burg. Mis,-.: Kappa Sigma: jr ii I -licerman: Golf: ' Circle K Club. • ELIZABETH ANNE JOHNSON. Ormond Beach, Fla.; Kappa Alpha Beta: La Terlulia; Canlerbur ' Clut. Ninth Row : • WILLIAM IKK JOHNSON. JR.. Goliad. Texas; Beta Thela I ' i • NN JOINER. Atlanta. Ga.; . lpha Omicron Pi; Assets: lie ' ia Beta Beta: Tl SK. • JACKLYN JONES. New Orleans. U.: Pi Beta Phi. • EDMOND J. KALIFEY. Shreveport. La.; Phi Eta Sigma; Prc-Medical Society: Psychology .Major Club: Intra- mural Council: Newman Club. • ANN EL. INE KATZ, Marke.1 Tree . rk.; Sigma Delta Tau; Hillcl Foundation. 273 juniors i i A First Row: • LINDA ANN KATZ, Rickford, 111,; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Tusk; Tulane University Theatre; Corner Block and Keystone Cluh; Orientation Big Sister: Knickerbocker Holiday. • MARTHA ANN KAUFMAN; Houston, Texas; Barracudas; Dance Club; Lc Circle Francais: Jambalaya; Newcomb Athletic Council. • WILLIAM .jAMES KEARNEY III, New Orleans, La.; Delta ' Kappa Epsilon- Math Club; TUSK; Canterbury Club; Army ROTC Drill Team. • BARBARA KIRK WOOD, New Orleans, La.; Phi Chi Theta. • RUTH KNIGHTON, Shreveport, La.; Pi Beta Phi; Green- backers; Army ROTC Sponsor (Colonel) ; Lagniappes; Student Activities Board (Secretary). Second Row: • WILLIAM GERMANN KOONCE, New Orleans, La.; A. Cap- pella Choir; Glee Clab- Operetta; Tulane University Theatre; Pres- ident. Tulane Glee Club. • ROSEMARY KORNDORFFER, New Orleans, La.; Phi Mu; Newman Club. • ROBERT KOTTWITZ, III, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha; Hullabaloo; Christian Sci- ence Organization. • C. P. KRAMER, Alexandria, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • BOB KRANDEL. Jennings, La.; Sigma Alpha Mu. Third Row: • ALBERT G. KROEPER, New Orleans, La.; Soc. Adv. Man- agement. • SAMUEL KRUSHEVSKL New Orleans, La.; Hillel Foundation. • A. E. LAFAYE, JR.: New Orleans, La.; Beta Theta Pi. • RUTH LA FRANZ, Meridian, Miss.; Beta Sigma Omicron; Le Circle Francais; Carnival: Hullabaloo; Greenbackers: New- man Club; Glendy Burke Society; Treasurer of Newcomb Pan- Hellenic Council. • HUGH LAMENSDORF, Shelby, Miss.; Zeta Beta Tau; Vice-President of Arts and Sciences Junior Class; Phi Eta Sigma; Pre-Medical Society; Jambalaya; Greenbackers; Honor Board. Fourth Row: • ELIZABETH ANN LAMPTON, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Secretary-Treasurer of Newcomb Art Club; West- minster Fellowship. • ELISE M. LAPEYRE, New Orleans, La.: Pi Beta Phi. • C. E. LA PRAIRIE, New Orleans, La.: Phi Kappa Sigma; Psychology Major Club; Baptist Student Union; Inter- faith Council. • NANCY JO LA PRAIRIE: Bunkie. La.: Phi Mu; Greenbackers; Baptist Student Union. • DONNA LASKEY, Shreveport, La.; Pi Beta Phi; Sociology Club; Jambalaya; Air Force ROTC Sponsor (Major). Fifth Row: • CAROL ANN LASSALLE; New Orleans, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi: Newman Club. CAROL LEAKE, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, President: MARIENNE LEE, Ft. Worth, Texas: Alpha Epsilon Phi. • MARY LOUISE LEE, Tampa, Fla.: Alpha Delta Pi; Canterbury Club. • JOY ELLEN LEGGIO, New Or- leans, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Sixth Row: • BARRY M. LEWIS, Houston, Texas; Zeta Beta Tau. Treas- urer; President of Junior Class of School of Business Administra- tion; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Jambalaya; TUSK; Army ROTC; Lagniappes. • CONNIE LEW- IS, Atlanta, Ga. • BOB EICON, Paducah, Ky.: Phi Kappa Sigma: Scabbard and Blade: Greenbackers; Adelphons; Anchor and Chain Society. • FRANK A. LITTLE, JR.: Peoria, III.; Sigma Chi. • RICHARD S. LOCHTE, II; New Orleans, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Carnival; Newman Cluh; Naval ROTC; Alpha Phi Omega; Glendy Burke Society. Seventh Row: • MAURY WILLIAM LOKET, Little Rock, Ark.; Sigma Alpha Mu; German Club; Pep Band; Tulane Band. • MILTON H. LOPP; New Orleans, La.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Psychology Major Club; Greenbackers; Alpha Phi Omega. • EDWARD EMILE LOUIS, Houston. Texas; Kappa Sigma: Pre-Medical Society: Circle K. • AL S. LUKE, JR., New Orleans, La.; Naval ROTC. • CHARLES SIGLER MACKEY. New Orleans, La.; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; President of Paterson Dormitory; Varsity Letter in Football, 2 years. Eighth Row: • SANDOR H. MAGNES, Paterson, N.J.: Sigma Alpha Mu. • LESTAR MARTIN, Monroe, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A.LA.; Canterbury Club; Lagniappes. • .MICHAEL H. MAYER, Winns- boro. La. ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Omicron Delta Kappa ; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Chi Sigma; A.I.Ch.E.: Naval ROTC. • LES- TRA McARTHUR, Metairie, La.; Pi Beta Phi: Baptist Student Union. • MARY EUGENIA McCARDELL, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman Club. Ninth Row: • JEWEL B. McCRARY, New Orleans, La. • DONALD C. Mc- CUNE, New Orleans, La.; President of Junior Class; A.I.A.; Car- nival; Newman Club; Army ROTC. • JAMES TERRELL McIL- WAIN, Jackson, Miss.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma. • FLORA McIVER, New Orleans, La.; Chi Omega; Westminster Fellowship. • ALDEN McLELLAN, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 274 juniors I i. i l ' ir t KoH : • LOUIS M. MiNAIK, New Orlcon., La.: Pi Ka|.|ij Sigma; Slu il.nt A.liviiiiH Iloaril: Alpha Phi Omtga. • POLLY STEELE M:KK. Gr-cnw.,.,.!, . li«,.; Chi OmcRa. • WILLIAM D. MERI- WKIIIEK. JR., Ni,w Orleans La.; Alpha Tau OmrBa. • WAR- KK.N C. .METCALF, Shrcv..-p..rl, U.; Siicma Alpha Ep-ilon; Scab- h. ' ir ' l an«] Bja ' lc; Intramural Counril; diriolian Srirncr Organ izali.m; Air Fcirre KOTC. • BETSY .MIOLAM, Ulr fjiarlra. L«.; Chi Omega; Prcsidt-nt of Johnson House; Who ' s Who; Art Club; Dormitory Council; Tulanu Student Council; Ncwcomb Pan HcL Second Row: • DICKIE MILLICAN, Norco. La.; Canterbury Club. • LL ' CY WEIIB MILI.SAPS. Cleveland. MIm.; Phi .Mu; Art Club. • JOHN A. MIPRO. JR.. New Orleans, La.: Newman Club. • ARTHUR G. MITTEKK, New Orleans. La.; Beta Thela Pi; Fwtball; Ofli- liate Inlrumural Football; New Club. • JOHN F. MOFFETT. Lake Charles. La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Student Activities Key; President of Crccnbackcrs. Third Row: WALTER HOWARD MOLESKI, Philadelphia, Pa.; Kappa Sigma; A.I.. .; Canterbury Club: Marine P.L.C.: Business Manager of .Student Publication of School of Architecture. • GENE MORE- IIKAD, Slireveporl. La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon: TL ' SK; Canterbury (. " lull; Pi I imlida Beta; .National Students . ssi.»ciation Committee. • GV EN MLNCH. Mctairie, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • PA- TRICIA MLRPHY. Houston. Texas; Kappa Alpha Thcta; TUSK; Newman Club. • JAMES MYERS. New Orleans. La.; Beta Thela Pi. Fourth Row: • MARY HOLT MYRICK. Ravville. La.; Chi Omega; A CappclU Choir: L ' niveriiiv Chorum. • DIANE NALTY. New Orleans, La.: Pi Beta Phi; Newman Club. • LESTER GERALD NASH. New Orleans, La.: Sipma . Ipiia Epsilon: Pre-Medical Society; TL ' SK. • ROBERT L. NEWMAN. JR., Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Ela Sigma; Prc-Medical Society; Newman Club. • ROBERT D. NICHOLS, Mobile, Alabama; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Canterbury Club. Fifih Row; • SETH PERRY NOVOSELSKY, New Orleans, La.; Pre-Medical Society: Hillel Ftmndation: Interfaith Council. Recording Secre- tary; Alpha Phi Omega. • HARRY W. OLLINCER. M..bile. Ala.; Sigma . lpha Epsilon; President Junior Class Engine« ring; A.S. C.E.; Newman Club; Armv ROTC; Honor Board. • LYNNETTE ORR, New Orleans, La.; Newman Club. Vice-President. • NOR- MAN A. PALMERMO. Maracaibo, Venezuela; Beta Theta Pi. • CY PARKER. Fort W..rth. Texas; Phi Delta Theta: Pre-Medical So- ciety: Psychology Major Club; Disciples Student Fellowship; Iiilerfailh Council. Si.xth Row: • HERBERT C. PARKER. III. New Orleans, La.; Beta Theta Pi. • DONALD JERRY PEACOCK. New Orleans, La. • RONALD G. PEACOCK. New Orleans. La. • EDWARD I. PEAL. Houston. Texas; Zela Beta Tau: Army ROTC. • RISTY PECK. .Milwaukee. ' isconsin. Kappa Alpha Theta: Canterbury Club; Young Repub- licans: Student Directory. Seventh Row: • CIIARin: PENDLETON, New Orleans. La.; Sigma Chi: Scab. hard and Blaile: Greenbackers: Wcslev Foundation; Naval ROTC; Anchor and t:hain; Pi Lambda Beta: Pan-Hel Council. • JOAN I ' lLLIOD, Baton Rouge, La.: . lpha Omicon Pi; Newman Club. • lEONARD 11. PASNOCK. Linden. N.J.; Sigma Alpha Mu; I ' i 1 amhda Bita. • ARNOLD JOSEPH PRIMA, New Orleans, La.: . .I.. .: Newman Club. • JOHN P. PICKETT, JR.. Perry. Fla.; Sigma Alph Epsilon; Grecnbai-kers. Kighlh Row : • DIANE RADKE, Milwaukee, Wis.; Alpha Delta Pi; Barracudas: Gamma Delta: Student Din-cton. • THOMAS M. RANIXILPH. New Orleans. La.; .Mpha Tau C mega; Delegate to Student Coun- cil, Scabbard Blade; A.S.M.E.; TISK: Naval ROTC; Republi- can Club. • DONALD T. RANNA. New Orleans, [j.; Phi Delia Theta: A.S.M.E,; Armv ROTC. • MICHAEL J. RAPIER. New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Newman Club. • DeV ERNE ANN REED, Melairie, La.; Phi Mu: Wesley Foundation. Minlh Row: • GEORGE 11. REESE. III. Pineville. Kv.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi. • THOMAS JOSEPH REGEL. New Orleans. La.; Phi Kappo Sigma; Armv ROTC: N.D.T.A. • CAROL ANN RITTENBERC. New Orleans. La. • CAROLYN ROBERTS, Uke t!h.irlcs. La.; Chi Omega; Eta Sigma Phi; La Tertulis; Oresdcs: President of La Tertulia; Westminster Fellowship. • ROCKY ROBIN. Lafayette, La.; Kappa Sigma; Pre-Medtc l Society; .Newman Club. juniors First Row; • MARY ANN ROSE, Lake Providence, La.; Alpha Delia Pi; Greenbackers; Canterburv Club; Newcomb Pan-Hellenic Council. • MARTHA ROSEN, New Orleans, La.: Sigma Delta Tau; Greenbackers; Hillel Foundation. • WILLIAM WARREN ROSEN. New Orleans, La.; Campus Nite, President; Air Force ROTC: Lagniappes; Air Force Rifle Team-Capt. • KENNARD B. ROSS, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega; Naval ROTC; Students for Eisenhower. • SIDNEY F. ROTHSCHILD, New Orleans, La.: Zeta Beta Tau: J. mbalaya, TUSK; Pi Lambda Beta. Second Row: • KENNETH PAUL ROTTMAN, Chicago, HI. • BOB ROY- CROFT. New Orleans, La.: A.I.E.E.; Pep Band; Baptist Student Union; Tulane Band; Army ROTC. • LAURENCE D. RUDMAN, New Orleans. La.: Sigma Alpha Mu : First Lieutenant, Army ROTC: Pi Lambda Beta. • MARILYN RUTTENBERG. Fond du Lac, Wis.; Sigma Delta Tau; Glee Club. • LESTER SACK, Clarksdale, Miss. ; Zeta Beta Tau ; Varsity Letter — Tennis. Third Row: • JOAN SANDERS. Metairie. La.: Kappa Kappa Gamma. • TERRY D. SARGENT. Houston. Texas: Phi Kappa Sigma, Army ROTC. • CHARLES E. SAUCIER, Folsom, La. : Air Force ROTC. • SAMUEL Z, SC NDALIATO. New Orleans, La.; A.S.C.E.: Newman Club. • JAMES L. SCHUPP, JR., New Or- leans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega: Scabbard and Blade: Greenbacks, Wesley Foundation; Army ROTC; Pi Lambda Beta. Fourth Row: SANDRA PEARL SCHWARTZ, Greenville, Miss.; Alpha Epsi- lon Phi. • WILLIAM DAVID SHELEY, Clarksdale, Miss.; Sigma Chi: A.I.A.; Baptist Student Union. • DONALD A. SIEGEL, New Orleans, La.; Array ROTC; Pi Umbda Beta; N.O. T.A. • DONALD DEVALL SMITH, New Orleans, La. • DON K. SMITH, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Pi; Tulane Veterans Organization. Fifth Row: • JANE FLORENCE SMITH, New Orleans, La. • WALLACE H. SMITH. II. Natchez, Miss.; Kappa Sigma; Eta Sigma- Phi: Alpha Phi Omega: Glendy Burk e Society. • ARNOLD R. SMYTHE, JR., Batesville, Miss.; Sigma Alph Epsilon: A.S.C.E.; Naval ROTC. • KERMIT STALTER, Washington, HI.; Alpha Tau Omega: A.S.C.E.; Naval ROTC. ANNE STARK. Port Arthur, Texas; Pi Beta Phi. Sixth Row: • NORMA SUE STARNES. Metairie, La.; A Cappella Choir. • LIZ STEPHENSON. Winter Haven, Fla.; Chi Omega. Wesley Foundation: Glee Club: Student Directory. • ELDRIDGE SKIP- PER STEVENS, New Orleans, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • CYNDY STONE. Winnetka. 111.: - lpha Omicron Pi: Greenbackers. • SUSAN STONE. Chattanooga, Tenn.; Alpha Delta Pi: La Tertulia: Le Circle Francais; Wesley Foundation. Seventh Row: • JOHN OLIVER STUARDI, III, New Orleans, La. • ROL ND A. STURDIVANT, JR., New Orleans, La.; Kappa Sigma. • LEONARD J. SULLIVAN, Metairie. La.; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club: Army ROTC. • PAT SULLIVAN. Alexandria. La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon: Pre-Medical Society; TUSK. • THOMAS M. SUTTER. JR., New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon: Varsity Letter, Golf; Air Force ROTC, Major; Arnold Air Society. Eighth Row: • J.AMES LINDSAY TALLEY, Denison, Texas; Kappa Sigma, Vice-President Junior Class; Honor Board; Scabbard and Blade Delta Sigma Pi: Greenbacks: Canterbury Club: Naval ROTC Adelphons • BEVERLY THOMPSON. Hot Springs, Ark.; Wes lev Foundation. • SARAH THOMPSON. Madisonville, Tex.; Chi Omega: Wesley Foundation. • MARY CHRISTINA THORBUEN, Magnolia. Miss.; Phi Mu; Le Circle Francais; Westminster Foundation. • DON. LD J.AY TICK, Brooklyn, N.Y. Ninth Row: • TREL TIDMORE, New Orleans, La.; Delta Tau Delta; Scab- bard and Blade; TUSK: Air Force ROTC: Adelphons; Tulane Pan-Hellenic Council. • JOHN KENNEDY TOOLE, New Orleans, La.: Carnival: Hullabaloo; Glendy Burke Society. • JOHN M. TRENCHARD, JR., New Orleans, La.: Phi Delta Theta: Varsity Letter— Baseball; Army ROTC. • TERRY O. TROWBRIDGE, New Orleans, La.; Phi Kappa Tau; Delta Sigma Pi; Canterbury Club: Tulane Veterinarians Organization; SANDRA TUCHIN, Ft. Worth, Texas., Alpha Epsilon Phi. 1 I I juniors kii.f I ' ii-ht KuH : •SYDII. IVHHKLL, SlirCTcporl. U.: Vi Ikla I ' lii; P.ydiolnB, M.ijnr (;iuli: Canlcrhury f.luli. • SAI.I.Y II ' IIAM. Mruirir. U.: K.ipp.1 Ka|.]iii C.imnia. • ItdllKKT JOKI, AMll K.lt. Clark- .lair. Mi.H.; Vi.i-l ' ri-.iil.ni Si Ii.h.I .i( ArrhiKviiiri ' : I ' hi Kia SiKma: lau SiKma Dilia; A.I.A.; Naval KOTC. IIAKKIKI KI.IZAIlhTH KNTHKSS. Jark-rin. Mii.-..; I ' lii Mu: Tulan.- I ni».-r.ily Ttiralrr. WINFKEIJ E. VICUERIE. M.lairi.-, Ij.. I ' i IJ.ia Phi, Ncwnun Clult; Student Directory. .Second Rou : • CLYDE . WACNEIf. N,w Orl.an., U.: Kappa Sigma- Phi Eta Sigma; Prc-Mi-.li.ai Sorieiy. • WIIXIAM A. WACNEK. JR.. New Orleans. La.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Srahharil ami llla le; In- tramural Couniil; Orei-nharker-; Newman Cluh; Armv KOTC: Drill T.am (Pershing Rides); A lelphon«; .N.D.T.A. • LEON- ARD ALVIN WASHOFSKY. .New Orleans. La.; Phi Eia Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Hillel Founilation; Pi Lambda Beta: Kiwanin Cirric K Cluh. • ELMON D. WEBB. Shrevcport. La.; Sigma A|. phu Epsilon; A S Dc-legaie i.. Student Couneil; Air Force Hoard: Pi Ijmlida Beta. • JAMES E. WESNER. Kappa Sigma; Speaker. Clendy Burke; Dehate ROTC; H.mor New Orleans: team. Third Row; • DKI TV ANN WHITE. Greenville. Miss.; Chi Omega; I Ter- tulia; Crecnhaikers; Honor Board. • JEAN WIGGINS. Memphis, Tenn.; Alpha Omieron Pi; Beta Beta Beta; Creenbarkers: Wesley Foundation. • JOANNE EVELYN WILLIAMS. Calhoun City, Miss.; Zeta Tau Alpha. • MARY CIIARLEEN WILLIAMS. Frank- fort Kentucky: Kappa .Vlpha Theta (PresidenlJ; Pr -sident Jr. Class: Hon.ir Hoard: Grecnbaekers: Student Council. • ROBERT GEORGE WILLIAMSON. New Orleans, La. Fourth Row: • SAM R. WILLIAMSON. JR.. Springhill, La.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Westminster Fellowship: . rmv ROTC: arsily Football Manager. • LEV I). WILLIS. Metairie. La.; Delta Sigma Pi; Soc. Adv. .Management. • CLAUDIA WIRTIl. New Orleans. La.; Chi Omega; Tulane Student Council. • BETTY WISH. New Orleans. La. • GAY LYNNE WOODS, .New Orleans, La.; Delta Zela. Fifth Row : JOHN RANDOLPH YOl NG. JR.. Greenwood. Mifs.; Phi Delia Theta: Hullahnloo. Sp..ris Editor. SARAH YOUNG. Bastrop. La.: Chi Omega: Secretary Junior Class; Lt. Col. Air Force ROTC; Tulane Student Cuncil. • DIANE YUKO.N, Kansas City, Mo.; Alpha Epsilon Phi. 277 sophomores First Row: • DONALD LEWIS ADAMS, Burlington, North Carolina. • MARY HELEN ALLEN, New Orleans, La.; Delta Zeta; Canter- bury Club • PERRY ALTERMAN, Atlanta, Ga.: Zeta Beta Tau • WILLIAM EARL ANDREWS, Metairie, La.; Alpha Tau Omicron; Honor Board; SAM. • JERRY ANTHONY, Brook- haven, Miss.; Kappa Sigma; Pre-Medical Society; Jambalaya; TUSK. Second Row: • MOSS (BUDDY) ANTONY, College Station, Tex.; Sigma Chi; Pre-Medical Society; Baptist Student Union. • J. APOSTELOS, Dayton, Ohio; Pi Kappa Alpha; Army ROTC; Pershing Rifles. • JAMES E. APPEL, JR., New Orleans, La.; Pep Band: Newman Club; Tulane Band; Naval ROTC. • ELLEN ARDERY, Washing- ton, D.C. ; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Republican Club. • JE. NNIE ATES, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Delta Pi; Baptist Student Union Glee Club. Third Row: • ROBERTA ATKINSON, Texarkana, Arkansas: Pi Beta Phi; Wesley Foundation; Glee Club. • MARIE ANTOINETTE BACLE, Rayville, La.; La Tertulia; A. I. A.; Arch. Pub.. Newman Club. • MICHELE BAILLIET, Thibodaux, La.; Delta Zeta; La Tertulia: Oreades: LeCircle Francais; Tusk; Newman Club: International Relations Club, Pan-Hel Council. • DAVID GILPIN BAKER. New Orleans, La.: Army ROTC; Pershing Rifles. • GAIL BALLEN- TINE. Sardis, Miss.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sailing Club. Fourth Row: • BETTY BARNETT, Winnetka, LI.; Chi Omega; Canterbury Club. • HARRIET BARRY, Baton Rouge, La.; Chi Omega; As- sets; Dorm Council; Le Circle Francais; Christian Science Organi- zation; Interfaith Council; President of Josephine Louise House; Dean ' s List. • JOHN F. BARTON, Royal Oak, Mich. • BARBARA D. BATES, Lafayette, La.; Phi Mu.; Hullabaloo; Wesley Founda- tion; Glee Club; Glendy Burke Society; Young Republicans. • ALTON KENT BEADLE, Slidell, La. Fifth Row: • BARBARA BECK, New Orleans, La.; Beta Sigma Omicron; Westminster Fellowship. • EVELYNE BERGER. Augusta, Ga.: Hillel Foundation. • BERNARD H. BERINS, New York, New Yo:k; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Hillel Foundation. • RONALD BERN- STEIN, Atlanta, Ga.; Alpha Epsilon Pi: Carnival; Hillel Founda- tion: Glendy Burke Society; Pi Lambda Beta. • GEORGE A. BERTSCH, New Orleans, La.; Army ROTC. Sixth Row: • CAROLYN J. BEUTEL, Dallas, Texas; Pi Beta Phi. • WAYNE J. BIENVENU, Martinville, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tusk: Naval ROTC. • BARBARA BLAINE, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha Theta. • ALICE BLAND, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ELAINE BOAZ, Calhoun, Ga.; Phi Mu; A Cappella Choir; Newcomb Music Club. Seventh Row: • DOUG BOND, Vicksburg, Miss.; Beta Theta Pi; Greenbackers: Naval ROTC; Mark I Drill Team. • CAROL BOOTH, Shrevepon, La.; Chi Omega; Newman Club. • BETTIE BORN, Atlanta. Ga.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tusk. • WARD C. BOURDEAUX, Meri- dian, Miss. • MARY ANN BOURNE, Columbia, Miss.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Athletic Council; Dance Club; Baptist Student Union. Eighth Row: • FRED BOUVIER, New Orleans, La.; Air Force ROTC; Air Force ROTC Band. • WILLIAM BRANTLEY, New Orleans, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JEFF BRATTON, Camden, Ark.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity Football; Army ROTC. • KADORE DAVID BRICKMAN, New Orleans, La.; Zeta Beta Tau; Tulane Band. • TONY BRIGGLE, New Orleans. La.; Kappa Alpha. Ninth Row: • SAMMIE BROCATO, New Orleans, La. • VESTA LOUISE BROGDON, Port Sulphur, La.; YWCA; Campus Night. • GLENN DAVID BROWN, Meridian, Miss. • SI BROWN, New Iberia, La.: Delta Kappa Epsilon: Tusk; Naval ROTC; Adelphons. • SYLVIA BROWN, New Iberia, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Directory; Newman Club; Jambalaya. i i sophomores l ir-l Httvt : • VAUCIIAN Bl ' RIJIN, BIwl Lafayclte. La.; Chi Omega. Jah- 11AI.AYA; Newman Club. • M. RY BL ' RNETT. Cme r ur. Mr..; Sicma Delia Tau. • BEVERLY A.V.N BLSH, Tampa. Kla.: Kappa Alpha Thela; La Tcrlulia; Newman Club; Campu« Nighl: L ' ni- wrsiiy Ch(iru»: Y..ung R.publiian . • C.UtRIA CABA.SSA. Miami. Fla.; IJelta Zttta; La Terlulia; .Atblelir Oiunril. Tu k; Inlerna- li..nal Relations Club. • LEAH WIIANN CAIRE, New Orlean», lji. Second Row: • THO L S EDWARD CAIRNS. New Orlean.. La.; Beta Thela I ' i; A.LA.; Tusk: Wesley Fnundaiion. • JACK CALHOLN. New Orleans. La.; Delia Kappa Ep ilun; .ASCE; Tusk; . rmy ROTC. • WILLIA.M CLAY CAPl ' S. New Orleans La.: WeMmin.ier Eel- loMship; Glee Club. • FRANK C. REY. Guaiemala. Cualemala; Cunlerbury Club. • ROBBIE CARR. Na«bville. Tenn.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Dance Club: Cheerleaders: Creenbackcrs: Campus Night; Tulane University Theater; Glendy Burke Sociely. riiird Row: • PHILIPS CARTER, New Orleans. La.; Alpha Tau Omicron; Pan-Hell Council; Tusk; Newman Club. • R. WAYNE CASE. Natchez. Miss.; Baptist Student Union. • VIVIAN CELIA CAS- PER. Topeka. Kan.; La Tertulia; Campus .Night. • DI.ANE CHRISTE-NSEN. New Orleans. La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • JO ANN CIOLINO, New Orleans. La.; Phi Mu; Beta Beta Beta: Tusk. Fourth Row: • CELESTE CLANTON. Atlanta. Ga.; Alpha Omicron Pi: Beta Beta Beta. • DEDE COCO. Alexandria. La.; Chi Omega: Tulane Sailing Club: .Newman Club. • BETSY COHEN. Pine Bluff. Ark.; Alpha Epsilon Phi: La Tertulia. Athletic Council. • CHARLES J. COHEN. .New Orleans. La.: Zeta Beta Tau; Pre-Medical S K ' iely: Jambalaya; Pep Band: Campus Night; Glee Club; Tulane Band. • PHILIP R. COHEN. Lexington. Miss.; Zeta Beta Tau; Pep Band; Tulane Band. Fifth Row: • ROBERT COLE. New Orleans. La.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. • SOLON R. COLE. McComb, Miss.; Phi Eta Sigma; Pre-Meilical Soicely: Baptist Siudoni Inion; .Mr Force ROTC; Glendv Burke: Circle K. • JULIA CONGER. Shrevcport. La.: Pi Beta Phi; President Sophonmre Class (.Newcomb); .Assets: Beta Beta Beta Dormitoi - Council; Honor Board. Le Circle Francais; Canterbury Club: Newcomb Student Council. • CAROL CONNETT. New Orleans. La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Assets; Lagniappcs. • C.AYLE PROF- FITT COOKE. New Orleans, La.; Phi Ma. Sixth Row: • JUDY COOPER. Birmingham. Ala.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Cant- erhurv Club. • BOB COOPER. Musrevo. Mich.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • JUDY CROOK. Springfield. III.; Canterbur Qub. • PEGGY CROSSLEY. Collinsville. III.; Alpha Omicron Pi: Canterbury Club; Glee Club. • VINCE CURRIER. Amite, La.; Kappa Sigma: Circle K. Seventh Row : • KAREN lUMONTE. New Orleans. La.: Phi Mu: We lev Foun- ,l.iti..n. • CHESTER DANEHOWER. JR.. Osceola. Ark.; Phi Delta Tlietii; Prc- lrdical Societv; Westminster Foundation; . ir Force KOTC. • JULIANNE D. NE. Dumas. Ark.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Le Circle Francais: Joibalaya. • JAMES V. D ' ANTONI. New Orleans. La.; Beta Thela Pi. • JOYCE DATTLE, Rosendale. Miss.; . lpha Epsilon Phi; Greenhackers. Ki lilh Row: • ADRIENNE DAVIS. Memphis. Tenn.; Kappa . lpha Then; ihletic Council. • TOLLEY DAVIS. Lafayette. La.: Chi Omega: 1 e Circle Francais: Sociology Club; jAMnAi.AYA: Canterbury Club. • MUSETTE C. DAVIS. ' New Orleans. La.; Newman Club. • ALBERTO E. DE LA GUARDIA. Panama. Panama; Pre-Mclical S..cieiy; Army ROTC: Pershing Rifles: Rifle Team. • HANI E. DEL.VN, Shrcveport, La.; Sigma . lpha Fp il..n: C.inierbun Club; Air Force ROTC; Pi Lambda Beta. Mnlli Row: • EILEEN DELANY. Metairie. La. • BETTY DESPORTE. Boga- lusa. La.: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Canterbury Club. • J. NE DIBRELL. Galveston. Texas: (iinierbury Club; Young Republicans. • CAROL DOWNES. Ra Mi:e. La.; Chi Omega: Tusk; Baptist Student Union. • WILLIAM BOYARD DRU.MMOND. Shrereport. La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Pre-Medical Society; Baptist Sludenl Union: . rmy ROTC. sophomores First Row: • ANNE DUCKWORTH. Orlando, Fla.: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Assets- Oreades; Honor Board Representative; Dormitory Council: Canterbury Club. • LYDIA DUFOUR. Manhasset, N.Y.: Phi Mu. • DAVID DUGGINS, Meiairie, La.: Beta Theta Pi: Wesley Foundation: Sports Car Cub. • CURTIS DUPLEGHAIN. Sulphur. La.: Kappa Sigma; Newman Club; Army ROTC. SALLY DUREN, Charlottesville, Va.: Glee Club: Westminster Fellowship; Sailing Club. Second Row: • DON EDGERTON, Alexandria, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Vice President of Arts and Science Sophomore Class; Pre-Medical So- ciety • WALLACE ANDREW EDWARDS. Ponchatoula, La.; Delta Tau Delta; Newman Club: Air Force ROTC. • WILLIA.M W. ELFENBEIN. New London. Conn.; Zeta Beta Tau: J.4mbal.4y. ; Armv ROTC. • SAUL ELLIS, Kansas City, Mo.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Campus Night; Air Force ROTC. • EVARTS B. ENGLISH, III, Louisville, Ky.: Phi Delta Theta: Vice President of Sopho- more Engineering School; Phi Eta Sigma; Air Force ROTC; Honor Board. Third Row: • BARRY H. EPSTEIN. Forest Hills. N.Y.; Pre-Medical Society; Hillel Founda-.ion. • IRENE M. ERNST. New Or ' eans. La.: Chi Omega. • RICHARD H. FAGAN. New Orleans. La.: Beta Theta Pi: Pre-Medical Society; Tusk; Newman Club: Air Force ROTC. • STANLEY IRWIN FAGIN, Houston. Texas; Alpha Epsilon Pi: Pre-Medical Society; Hillel Foundation. • RICHARD FASTRING, Chalmette, La.; Gamma Delta. Fourth Row: • JAMES HARDIE FENNER. New Orleans. La.: Beta Theta Pi; Tusk. • BENNY B. FERDON, Norco. U.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Westminster Fellowship: Glee Club; A Cappella Choir. • CINDY ' FERNANDEZ, New Orleans, La.: Beta Sigma Omicron; Gamma Delta. • -MARGIE FERRIER, New Orleans, La.: Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman Club. • JOHN M. FILIPPONE, JR.. Bellaire, Texas; Pre-Medical Society; Newman Club. Fifth Row: • MARION J. FILIPPONE. Houston, Texas; Pre-Medical Society; Newman Club. • SUE FIRMIN, Wood, Wis.; Jambahya; New- man Club: Campus Night. • LINDA SUE FISCH, Houston, Texas. ADOLPH J. FLACH. JR., New Orleans, La. • CHARLES F. FLY, JR., Lindenwold, N.J.: Air Force ROTC. Sixth Row: • LUCIE FLY ' , Jackson, Miss.; Art Club; Le Circle Francais: Canterbury Club. • NANCY JO FORESMAN, Washington, D.C.: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Beta Beta Beta: Dormitory Council. • A. FOSTER FOURNIER, III. Metairie. La.; Beta Theta Pi; Naval ROTC. JEAN FRANKLIN. Lufkin, Texas; Phi Mu. • ED FRASER, Many, La.; Kappa Alpha; A.I.Ch.E. ; Intramural Council. Seventh Row: • SWEPSON FLOYD FRASER, JR., Many, La.; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Eta .Sigma; Pre-Medical Society; Tusk; Baptist Student Union. • JOHN FRUTZ, Baltimore, Md.: Pi Kappa Alpha: Pre-Medical Society; Tusk; Newman Club: Glee Club: Alpha Phi Omega. • HARRY R. FREYER. Shreveport. La.; Zeta Beta Tau; Vice President of Sophomore Class in Business Administration; Honor Board Representative: Hullabaloo ; Glendy Burke Society; Pi Lambda Beta. • MURIEL FRIEDMAN, Houston, Texas; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hullabaloo. • KENNETH FRIEND, Glencoe, 111.; Zeta Beta Tau; Army ROTC. Eighth Row: • GRACE FRITCHIE, Slidell, La.; Chi Omega. • CAROLYN FROHSIN, Alexander City, Ala.; Alpha Epsilon Phi: Art Club. • KATHERINE GAGE. New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Wesley Foundation. • SCOTTIE GAINES. Boyle. Miss.: Phi Mu: Le Circle Francais; Baptist Student Union: Panhellenic Council. • ROXANNA GARCIA, Corpus Christi, Texas; Dance Club; New- man Club; Campus Night; Sailing Club. Ninth Row: • THOMAS LLOYD GARDNER, JR., Livingston, Texas; Beta Theta Pi; Wesley Foundation; Air Force ROTC. • DEANNA CAST. New OHeans, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Art Club. • JOHN GEISER, III, Slidell. La.; Westminster Fellowship; Army ROTC. • JOSEPH LAWRENCE GIACOBBE. Metairie. La.: Phi Eta Sigma. • HOWARD WESLEY GLEASON, JR., New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Greenbackers; - deIphons; Naval ROTC. k I A h sophomores • NOKMAN A. CIXtSSKU.MA.N. L.« kbarl. Trxa,; Zria Ifcria Tau; I ' lii Kill Siuina; J miiai.»va; l,ri: -nUai vri : Naval KOTC; Navjl Drill Tiuni; Amluir und Chain; Aili-I|ilii nv DOTTY GOLD. Airi- aiwlriii. La.; Al|ilia Kphilun Phi: llullnhaho. • HARKIET COLD- IlKKG, Wilhurl..n, Oklu.: Alph.i K|i-il " ti I ' hi; Jambm.»v«. • CARI. (,. GOODMAN, Nik Orl.an-. I.a.: Z-i.i Iliia Tju; I ' hi Eia SiBnu: Tiniii. Ti-jin; Naval KOTC. • LOKKIK GoSK. Il..ii,i..n. T.t-..: Aliihii Omirron I ' i; Oinlcrbury Club. Sroond Row: • KAY (iUAIIAM. Ilollon. - .: Chi Omiga: Canl.rbuo ' Club; Iii ' iiiappi-. • I.IND GREKN. N.w Orhan-. Ij.: Kappa Kappa Gamma; N.wman Club. • CIIARMAINE GRINNKLI.. Mil«auk«r. Wise; Delia Zcta; Lo Circle Krancais: Tusk: Gamma Drila. • PAT CROVKS. New Orleans. La.; Newman Club. • TOM CROWDEN. New Orleans. La.; Phi Kappa Sigma; ASCE: Grccnbarkrr : Naval ROTC; Mark I Drill Plaloon; Anchor and Chain; Gxclc K. riiiid Row: • RAYMOND W. GRl NDMRYF.R. JR.. New Orleans, La.: AIEE: Air Fcrce ROTC. • MARK B. IIAIKEN. Brooklyn. N.Y.; Pre- Merlical Society: Psvcliolofiv Major Club; llillel Foundation; Inter faiih O.uncil. • PATRICIA LINDA HALE. New Orleans. La.; Delia Zeia; Campus Nipht. ASHLEY HAMILTON. Monroe, La.: Clii Omega; An Club; Barracudas; Diirmiiorv Council; President of West Wing J. L. House. • JACK HA.MMEL. New Orleans La.: Phi Kappa Epsilon; Eta Sigma Phi. I ' oiii-lll Row: • UAKIiAUA IIAMMUND. Columbus. Ga.: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Oreades; Dormitory Council. • JANE DOLGLASS HANEMANN, Ne w Orleans. La ; Pi Beta Phi; Le Circle FrancaU; Hullabaloo: Newnun Club; Y ' ounp Republicans. • WILLIAM R. HANNA. Mooreland. Okla.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • FRANK MAYS HAR- BISON. New Orleans, La.: Delta Kappa Epsilon. • WILLIAM C. HARRIS, JR., Covington, Tcnn.; Sigma .Alpha Epsilon. Fifth Row; • CLARISSA ANN HARRISON, nermoit. Ark.: Weslev Fellow- ship: CI,-,- Club. • ELAINE HARTEL. New Orleans. La.; Phi Mi; Dance Club; Newman Club. • J. GARY HAL ' SER. New Orleans. La.; Alpha Tau Omega: Air Force ROTC. • Jl ' DY H.- WN. Dallas. Texas; Kappa Kappa Gamma: . rt Club: Canter- bury Club. • WAVERLY HEMENWAY, Alexandria. La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; An Club: Barracudas: Canierbun- Club; NROTC C.h.r Girl. Sixth Row; • CVKI. C. HENDERSON. New Orleans. La.; Naval ROTC. • H.(lYl) I.I.IIMAN HERMAN. Jackson. Miss.: Zota Bi-la Tau: .l Miiviv ; 11111,1 F..un.laiion; Armv ROTC. • WII.LIA.M GENE IIKRKIN. N,-« Orl.aris. La.; I ' hi IVIia Thcta. • HI NTER HER- RON. Slir,-v.-p„ri, La.: Phi D-lla ThcU; Phi Fta Sigma; AlChE: Army KOTC. • WARREN L. HERRON. JR., Long llcirh. Miss.; Phi Eta Sigma; Debate Team; Glendv Burke Societv, .Scvciilh Row: • niM 1111 I . N,-v» Orl.ans. La.; Pi K..ppa Alpha. • HAYWOOD HWSKll MIIIYKK. HI, Pa- Christian. Miss,; Beta Thcta Pi: iS i- ' ....tl.,ill. • JERKY BITCH " IIOGGAn " . New Orleans. La.: Dcia I Iota Pi; Air Force ROTC. • WAYNE CLAY HOLLINGS- WOKTll. Germantown. Tcnn,: Sigma .- lpha F ' psilon; Naval ROTC • ELIZABETH R, HOI.I.OWAY. Maringouin. l-a.: Kappa Alpha Thcia; Dance Club; Carnival: Campus Night; Tulane I ' nivcrsily Theatre: Glen,K Burkf So,-iclv. F.ijrhlh Row: • I ' A I HOLMES, New Orleans. La.: Phi Mu; Dance Club: New- ui.m Club. • ELISE HOPKINS, Galveston. Tex.vs; Pi Beta Phi: Athletic I ' ouncil; Barracutlas; Dormitorv ' Council; Cirnival; New- man Club; .-Vir Force ROTC ; Sponsor ( ' adet Major: Glendv Burke Society. • JOAN HOPPENJ VNS. D.vatur. Ala.; Pi Beta Phi: Barracu.la?: Cleo Club. • LINDA ISABEL HORNBEAK. Monrvn-. La.: Clii Omega: Wesley F.nindatb.n. • Rl TH ELAINE HOR- W ITZ. Houston. Texas; Sigma Delta Tau; Ui Tenulia: Tusk: Hillel Koumlalion. Ninth How: • N M III DGINS. Wharton. Texas; Pi Beta Phi; Student Di- rctorv. • JOHN IHNLEY ' . New Orleans, Ij.; Phi Kappa Sigma: A.lelpii,.ns; Tulam- Veterans Organiution. • HELEN III ' NTER. Clark ilalc. Miv .; . lph.i ( micron Pi: Secretary Siiphomore Class; W -sley F..un,lation. • MEI.VIN K. (MICKY) III RST. III. Dallas. Tevas; Zeta Beta Tau; Jv inAL v»: Tusk: Army ROTC; Pi Lamb- da Beta. • ARLENE Hl ' RTIG. Leiand, Miss.; .Alpha Epsilon Phi; JXMBALAYA. sophomores First Row: • NANCY KIMBALL HUSSELMAN, Memphis, Tenn.; Alpha Omicron Pi: La Tertulia; Westminster Fellowship. • EDWARD B. JOHNCKE, JR., New Orleans, La.; Beta Theta Pi; Naval ROTC, • JEAN JOLLY, Baton Rouge. La.; Chi Omega: Dormitory Coun- cil • ROBIN RICHARD JONES, Little Rock, Ark.; Sigma Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pre-Medical Society; Glee Club. • WAYNE JONES, Dallas, Texas: Phi Kappa Sigma; Army ROTC; Alpha Phi Omega; Debate Team; Glendy Burke Society. Second Row: • JILL JUDEN, Cape Girardeau. Mo.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. MARLENE KAHN, Albany, Ga. • JACOB LOUIS KARNOFSKY, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Pi Lambda Beta. • CATH- ERINE JEAN KASPAREK, Warrington, Fla.: Kappa Alpha Theta: Barracudas. • DONALD E. KEENAN, St. Petersburg, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Pre-Medical Society; Tusk. Third Row: • WALTER COOK KEENAN, III, New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Jambalaya; Naval ROTC; Pi Lambda Beta; Sailing Club; Student Republican Club. • ALBERT P. KELLER, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tu Omega; President Sophomore Class of Engineering: Newman Club; Naval ROTC; Adelphons; Honor Board; Student Council; Student Directory; ASME. • ELIZA- BETH KELLY, Monterrey, N.L., Mexico. • TOM KENNEY, Lake Wales. Fla.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Tusk; Newman Club; Naval ROTC. • PIET A. KESSELS, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha; President of Second Year Architecture; Phi Eta Sigma; Adelphons. Fourth Row: • KAY KETELSEN, Houston, Texas; Pi Beta Phi; Barracudas; Dance Club. • CHARLES L. KING, Lake Charles, La.; Kappa Sigma; Tusk; Wesley Foundation; Tulane Band; Alpha Phi Omega; Pi Lambda Beta. • DON W. KING, New Orleans, La.; ASME. • J AC KING, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Army ROTC; Pershing RiBe Drill Team; NDTA. • MAURY KLUMOK, Moor- head, Miss.; Zeta Beta Tau; Honor Board. Fifth Row: • LOUIS F. KNOEPP, JR., Alexandria, La.; Phi Eta Sigma; Pre-Medical Society; Le Circle Francais; Canterbury Club. • JEF- FERSON MICHAEL KOONCE, New Orleans, La.; Delta Tau Delta; German Club; Pre-.Medical Society; Soccer Team; Glee Club; Air Force ROTC. • N. DAVID KORONES, Clearwater, Fla.; Zeta Beta Tau; Pre-Medical Society. • ED KOSSMAN, JR., Cleve- land, Miss.; Zeta Beta Tau; Tusk; Army ROTC. • SANDY KREY, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Newman Club. Sixth Row: • BURTON JERRY KUNIK, McAllen, Texas; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Pre-Medical Society. • FLORENCE LAMER. New Orleans, La.: Athletic Council; Newman Club. • HARMON C. LANDESMAN, Corpus Christi, Texas. • WILLIAM JOSEPH LANNES, III, New Orleans, La.; Secretary of Sophomore Engineering Class; Phi Eta Sigma. • ELLIOTT LANDEMAN, New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Air Force ROTC. Seventh Row: • EDWIN HUGH LAWSON, II, New Orleans, La.; Beta Theta Pi; Army ROTC. • PATSY LAYNE, Houston, Texas; Alpha Delta Pi; Newman Club; Young Republicans. • KITTIE LEA. Danville, Va.; Phi Mu; Psychology Major Club; Hullabaloo; Canterbury Club. • J. DWIGHT LEBLANC. New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES CLAIBORNE LEBOURGEOIS, New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Omicron Delta Kappa; Scabbard Blade; Greenbackers; Tusk; Newman Club: Naval ROTC. Fjghth Row: • JEFF M. LEE, Farmervi.le, La.; Kappa Sigma: Baptist Stu- dent Union; A Cappella Choir. • CAROL A. LEPP, Birmingham, Ala.; Sigma Delta Tau: Le Circle Francais; Hillel Foundation. • MARILYN LEVIN, Kansas City, Mo.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; La Tertulia; Art Club. • JULIA BONITA LEWIS, Indianola, Miss.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Jambalaya. • THO-MAS C. LINCOLN, Ware- ham, Mass.; Beta Theta Pi. Ninth Row: • T. LIND, New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Jambalaya; Canterbury Club; Naval ROTC; Student Republicans Club- Ur- chin. • SUSAN B. LOCKE, Spring Hill, Ala.; Chi Omega; Assets; Barracudas; Le Circle Francais; Greenbackers; Canterbury Club- Lagniappes. • MARTHA LYLE LOCKETT, New Orleans La • Pi Beta Phi; Barracudas. • ANDREW J. LOMBARDO, Tallulah, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Pre-Medical Society; Newman Club. • DAN- IEL D. LOUIE, Houston, Texas; Pre-Medical Society; Air Force ROTC; Baptist Student Union. i I sophomores lir«t I{i M : • IfdllKUT TWI.OK I.OVK. JK.. Greenville. Ml...: Phi Dell:. riicia; Sirri-lary.Tria»urer i.f S .|)htini«rc ASS; Pri-Mr iical S - rii-ly: Proiilint i.f Prr-M.-iliral Suciciy, Hullabaloo; Creentiarkrrt: Wi ' Hlmin ter Fl•lll.w lli| ; Alpha Phi Omcpa; Honor Hoard. • AR- NOLD .lOSF.PII LOYIJ, O.rinih, .Mi ..; Phi Kia .Si ma. • LALKA IAf;K.IC. .Summil. Mi .; An Club: Uarracu la .: fjrnival: Clendv llurkc: .S,„ i,iy. MARIK KI.ISK MAHOKNKR. . rw Orleans Iji. ' : Kappa Kappa Gamma: Barracuda : Newman Club. • JAH.N .M. - I.OiNKV, RiviT Kore«l, III.: Kappa Sipma: YnunR Repubiiem ' ir anization. .Srroiiil How: • I-Al RA IAM.S. Memphih. Tenn.: P«yeholosv .Major Club: llill.-l F..undaii..n: Campus Nighi. • RONALD LEWIS .MANN lirown-villc, ' IVxa : AlChK. • DO.N MARCUS. Virk.burg. Mi " • Zria Beta Tau. • ROSEA.W MARKS. Monroe. L,.: Art Club: ' Caivinal; Jambalaya; Wesley Foundaiion. • ERNE-TO .MARTEN . San Jose, Costa Rica. Third Row: • MORRIS . IAR. . Bogalusa. La.: Sigma Alpha .Mu: Pan-Hellenic Council: Army ROTC. • LEONARD MICHAEL .MATTES, New Orleans. La.: Aljiha Epsilon Pi: Phi Eta Sigma: Pre-.Medical Society: HilUl Foundation. • BRLCE MAXIAN. .Manha- rl. New- York. • CAROLYN McCALL, New Orleans. La.: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Newman Club. • TOM McCAY ' . Baton Rouge. La.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; President of Sophomore Clasi of Business: tni- versiiy Student Council: Greenbackers: Naval ROTC: Lagniappes. Fourth Row: • NANCY .McCORMICK. Oak Grove. La.: Kappa Alpha Thcta: Barracudas: Honor Board: Wesley Foundation. • TO.MMY .Mc- DONWLD. .Mimroe. La.: Sigma . lpha Epsilon: Canterburv Club: Naval ROTC: .Mark I. • EMILY McFARLAND. New Orleans. U.: Pi Beta Phi; Barracudas: Weskv Foundation; Glee Club. • V.AN- CEL A. McHA.M, New Orleans. La.: Psvchology Major Club: Pep Band: Tulane Band. • PATRICK .McKENNA. Chicago, IIL: Delta Kappa Epsilon: Tennis. Fifth Row: • TOM.MYE LOU McMILI.ION. McComb. Miss.: Beta Sigma Omi- cron; Carnival. • PAT I l-.li.KR. Athens. Ala.; Athletic Council. • ROBERT C. .METCALF. .Ml. Vernon. III.; Delta Sigma Pi: Lesley Foundation: Air Force ROTC. • PAULA MICHINARD. New Orleans. La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma: .Newman Club. • K- TIIUR B. MIDDLETON. III. Shrcvepnn. La.; Beta Thela Pi- .I.A.: Tusk: Army ROTC. Si.xth Row: • ALFRED MILLER, San Antonio, Texas: Zeia B«::a Tau: A4S Student Council Representative: Pre-Medical StM-iety: Jambalava. • DON MILLER. San .-Vntonio, Texas: Kappa Sigma; .Newman Club: Naval ROTC. • LIND MINARD. Columbia. La.: Kappa Alpha Thela. • SALLY MITCHELL, Natchez. Miss.; W.-stminster Fellowship: Tulane Sailing Club. • JOHN KAMMER MONLE- ZUN. New Orleans. La.; Alpha Tau Omega: ASME: Naval ROTC. . ' ovoiilh Row: • BETH MONROE. Daytona Canlerliur Club: Glee Club: MONTGOMERY. Athens. Ga. Beach, Fla.: . lpha Omicron Pi: Army ROTC Spons.ir. • MARY Kappj Kappa Gamma; Baptist Student Union. • SANDRA ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY. Epp- ing. N.H.: Canterbury Club: Glee Club. • BEVERLY MOORE, New Orleans, La,; Chi Omega. • DONN .MOORE. Ponea City. Okla.; Alpha Delta Pi; Athletic Council. Fi ' hlh Row: • JACK D. MOORE. Pensarola. Fla. • .MILTON MOORE. New- Orleans. La. • ALICIA MORAN. Washington. D.C.: Phi Mu: La Teriulia: Aihlelie Council: Newman Club. • GARY CLAY MORi:ilO ER. Dallas. Texas; Zeta Beta Tau: PreMedieal So- ciety: Jamhalava. • ELINOR MOREI.AND. Shreveporl. La.; Chi Omega: Wesley Fi undalion. Niiitli Kow : • MACY ROBERT MORET. Atlanta. Ga.: Sigma Alpha Mu: Air Force ROTC. • JAMES W. MORGAN, JR., New Orleans, La.: Alpha Tau Omega; Newman: Air Force ROTC. • MARGARET ANN MORGAN. New Orleans. La.: Alpha Omicrtm Pi; Newman Club. • V. . CRAIG MORGAN. Monr.K-. La.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: German Club: PrcMcdical S.xieiv. • BOB MORRIS. Baton Ronee, La.: Phi Delia Theta; Naval ROTC, sophomores First Row: • BERNS ERICH MUELLER. Foley. Ala.: Alpha Chi Sigma: German Club: Gamma Delta: Armv ROTC. • JIMMY MULLA. ew Orleans. La.: Newman Club. • RICHARD .MLLLIXS: Nat- chez Miss Tusk. • ANNE MUNCH. New Orleans. La.: Alphj Omicron Pi: Assets: Greenbackers. • RON. LD EDWARD . a R- LIN. New Orleans. La.: Beta Theta Pi: Army ROTC. Second Row: • NN MYLIUS. Lake Charles. La.: Chi Omega: La Tertulia: Cante bur • Club • LAWRENCE NACHMAN. Greenville. S.C: Sigma Alpha Mu. • THEODORE HERMANN NEES. III. Beau- mont, Texas: Sigma . lpha Epsilon. • DON J. NEESE. .Miami. Fla.: Phi Delta Theta: Pre-.Medical Society: Psychology .Major Club: Canterbury Club. • ALICE NICHOLLS, New Orleans. La.: Chi Omega: Newman Club. Third Row: • CHAS. B. ODO.M. JR.. New Orleans, La .: Beta Theta Pi. • C. MILLE DOLORES O.MS. New Orleans, La.; Alpha Om-cron Pi- La Tertulia. • P. T ORNER. Metairie, La.: .41pha Omicron P; • LEROY -M. OTT.MAN. Washington. D.C.: Gamma Delta: Campus Night: Armv ROTC: Drill Team: Pershing Rifles: Glendy Burke Society. • PHILIP RICHARDSON PAGE, JR., New Or- leans, La. Fourth Row: • S NFORD LYNN PAILET. New Orleans. La.: Phi Eta Sigma: Hillel Foundation. • CHARLOTTE PARKER. New Orleans. La.: Pi Beta Phi. • K. THLEEN PATTON. Memphis. Tenn.; Kappa Alpha Theta. • ANTHONY C. PERLEY. Roseburg. Ore.: Delta Tau Delta- Eta Sigma Phi: Phi Eta Sigma: Varsity Letter: Cross Countr - Track. • CHARLENE PHILLIPS, New Orleans, La.: Oreades: Newman Club. Fifth Row: • CLIVE D. PINSKER. Wallingford. Conn.: Sigma .A.lpha Mu: AIEE. • HESTER PLAUCHE. JR., New Orleans, La.: . lpha Tau Ome a • JON RUSSELL POPE. Pahokee. Fla.: Pi Kappa Alpha. Tusk° Alpha Phi Omega. • MARGARET P OWELL. Atlanta. Ga. : . lpha Delta Pi: Panhell Council Secretary: Glee Club. • ALBERT PRIETO. New- Orleans. La.: A ' pha Tau Omega: Phi Eta Sigma: . merican Chemical Society; Pre-Medical Society, J. MB.iL.WA; Newman Club. Sixth Row: • CLINTON CRAIG QUEBEDEAU. Church Point. La.: Pi Kappa Alpha: Pre-Medical Society. • TERRY ANN RAUE. Mobile, Ala.: Pi Beta Phi: Dormitory Council: Le Circle Francais: Greenbackers; Newman Club. • SUZANNE RAY. New Orleans. La.: Phi Mu: Weslev Foundation. • L.- .RRY REDMOND. Alexandria, La.: Sigma lpha Epsilon: Sophomore Class President: Pre-Medical Society; Newman Club: Honor Board. • DUANE E. REED. Peru, Ind.: Delta Tau Delta: Glee Club: Tulane University Theatre; . ir Force ROTC. Seventh Row: • JEROME V. REEL. JR.. New Orleans. La.; Pi Kappa Alpha: AIA: Westminster Fellowship: Glee Club. • BILL REIDENBACH. West Orange. .N.J.; Sigma Chi: Phi Eta Sigma: . S-ME: Tusk: Newman Club: Naval ROTC; Anchor and Chair. • JAMES J. REISS. JR.. New Orleans. La.: Delta Kappa Epsilon: Tusk: , rmy ROTC. • ANNA FR. NCES G. RETIF. New Orleans. La.: Deha Zeta: Gamma Delta: Campus Night. • BARRY D.-iVID RITTEN- BERG. New Orleans, La.: Zeta Beta Tau; Hullabaloo; Tusk; Naval ROTC: Anchor and Chain. Flighth Row: • MARY BLACK.MON ROBERTS. Anniston. Ala.: Chi Omega: Tusk: Canterburv Club • P. ULINE ROBINSON. New Orleans. U • ANGELA RODDEY. Rock Hill. S.C. • SAM ROSAMOND. JR., New Orleans. La.: Delta Tau Delta: Army ROTC. • SANDRA ROSEN. Savannah, Ga.: .Alpha Epsilon Phi. Ninth Row: • VmAN ROSENFIELD. Atlanta, Ga.; Sigma Delta Tau: Beta Beta Beta: . thletic Council: Greenbackers: Campus Night: New-- comb Panhellenic Council. • JON BIDDLE ROTH. New Orleans. La.: Beta Theta Pi: Naval ROTC. • YVONNE ROTH. New Orleans. La.: Pi Beta Phi: Newman Club. • ERIC N. ROUSSEL. Edgard. La. • DAVID RUSSIN. Miami Beach. F.a.; Zeta Beta Tau; Pre-Medical Society; J. mb.il. v.i. i ai ' .? ' ? sophomores I ' irr-t KoM : • MICHAKI, RUSSIN. Miami Beach. Fla.: itia Il u, T.u: Fhi Alpliii I ' hcia; P» rh " li.gy Miijur Club. • BYKON II. RITH Ni-w Orl.-un». La.; Di-lia Tau Dilia. • J. MKS P. KY AV. Shrrrc- |) " rl. La.: Kappa Alpha; .Nminan Club: Air t ' -ircr ROTC. • WILLIAM JOHN RYA.N. N.w Orl.an,. La.; Alpha Tau Omrea: A.SMK: Niwnian Club: Naval ROTC: .Mi. iuri Club- USDS • IIEVERLY JANK SANDHRKER. Houma. La.: Alpha Omicron I ' i: Dnrmitory Council. Second Row: • lUCIIARD SAXDKRS. Shr.v.-p„rt. La.: Sisma Alpha Ep.iloo: I ' ri-M.-.lual S " .iiiy: IJi.rmif.ry O.unril: W - tininv ' rr Frlb.H.hip: Army KOTC. • RONALD JOSKPIl .SCIUDLER. N.-w Origan-. La.: Newman Club; Air F.irc; ROTC. • IIODIN ROUERT SCHEENAYDER. Jcancrelie. La.; Beta Thpia F ' i. • GEORGE C. .SCHILER. Uirmincham. Ala.: Prc-Mcdical Sociciv. • JACK II. SCIILSTER, ShrcVL-port. La.; Zcia Beta Tau: Phi Ela Sigma; llillul Fiiundaliiin; Inlcrfaith Council: Army ROTC; Honor Board; Pi Lambda Beta; Pan Hellenic Council. Third Row: • OAVID S. SCHWAB. Hamilton. Ohio; Phi D-lia Thou- Prc- Mcdical Soricly; Air Force ROTC. • DIANE .MARIE SCMWARTZ New Orleans La. • SANDY SCHWARTZ. Tampa. FJa.: Alpha Epsilon Phi; Barracudas; Dance Club: Jamb«lava; Tusk. • ILENE SEALE. Sulphur. La.; Kappa Alpha Thc:a: Treasurer of Sophomore Class: Assets; Barracudas; Dormitort Council- Wes- ley Foundation. • CHARLES F. SEEMANN. JR.. New Orleans La.; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Ela Sigma; AIChE; Tusk; Pan Hellenic Council. Fourth Row: • LEU R. SECALLA. Canaan. Conn.; Delta Sigma Phi; PMchol- ogy Major Club; Newman Club; Air Force ROTC. • W.ALLY SEINSHEIMER. Cincinnati. Ohio: Zcta Beta Tau; Intramural Council: Jambalava; Campus Night. • JANICE SELIGSON. Oklahoma City. Okla.: Alpha Epsilon Phi: La Terlulia: Lc Circle Francais; Hullabaloo: Hillel Foundati..n. • ANNE SEWELL Boyce, La.; Kappa Alpha Thcta; La Tertulia; Sociology Club- Wesley Foundation. • SANDRA SHAI.NOCK. Houston. ' Texas: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Dormitory- Council: Jambalaya; Cheerleader: Grcenbackers: Campus Night. Fifth Row: • BAKKARA ANN SHERMAN. Port Gibson. Miss.; Hi ' ld Foun- dation. . SIDNEY L. .SlILENKER. H..ust..n. Teias: Zcta Beta lau. . SA.Ml EL SHOSS. Houston. Texas; Alpha Ep-ibm Pi: Hii Ela S-gma: Pre-Medical Society; Hillel F..undation • G IL .SIILTE. Opelousas. La.; Art Club: Le Circle Francais. Newman Club. . JOHN RODGERS SIM.MONS. JR.. New Orleans. La. Si.xlh Row: • ELCENE K. SI.MON. New Orleans. La.: Alpha Tau Omegd- Newnian Club; Naval ROTC: USDS. • B Y SIMPSON. New Orleans. La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • CHARLE ' s SISKIN (hal- tanooga. Tcnn.: Hnllahaloo: Naval ROTC: Anchor and Chain • GENIE SLAIGHTER. Bafn R..ugc. L. .: Kappa Kappa Gamma: ttesiminstcr Felli wship. • HOW ARD THOMPSON SMITH JR Springhill, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsib.n; Cheerleader: Phi Ela ' -Sigma: Greenbaekers; Baptist Student Union: Army ROTC. Seventh Row: • MARION SNIDER. Houston. Texas; Kappa Alpha Tlieia: Canterbury Cub; Young Republic Meeting. • MORRIS StXX)- I.OFF. Atlanta. Ga.; Sigma Alpha Mu: Grei-nbackers: Hillel 1-ounilalion: Adelphons. • JAMES DOUGLOUS SOKOU Birminr- ham. Ala.; Zela Beta Tau. • HKI.fcNE BELLAMORE SOUCERON. New Orleans. La.: Chi Omega: Newman Club- Young Republi- cans. . P. J. SPATAFORA. JR.. New Orleans, La. Eighth Row: • ERNIE SPIEIll.KR. New Orleans, b..: Delia Sigoui Phi • SIDNEY HAROLD STADTI_ NDER. Pittsburgh. Pa: Sigma " Alph.i Mu; Le Circle Francais; Hillel Foundation. • CAROLE .•sI ' AFFORD. New Orleans. Ui.; Chi ( mega: BapiiM Student I nion: A Cappel ' a Choir. • SHEPHEARD STAHEL. Meiairie la.: Beta Thcta Pi; Naval ROTC: . nrhor and Chain. • C ROI .MUNRO STANLEY. New Orleans. La.; Barracudas; Le Circle Francais: Tusk; Westminster Fellowship. Ninth Row : • M.UERT L. .STEWART. II. New Orleans. La. Omega; Tusk; Newman Club. Naval ROTC- • GEORGE GARRETT STEW ART. New Orleans la. Sigma; Air Force ROTC: Pi Lambda Beta. • LOIS STILLM.Vn Nashville. Tcnn.; Sigma Delta Tau; Hillel Foundation. • MARK- 1 S K. STRAI ME. New Orleans. U.; Newman Club- Air Force ROTC. • SUSIE STREET. Alexandria. La.: Chi Omega; U Westminster Fellowship. Alpha Tau Lagniappes. Phi Kappa Circle Francais; 285 ophomores First Row: • EARL F. SUNDMAKER. JR.. Metairie. La.: Naval ROTC. • LIO.XEL H. SUTTON. IL Jeanerette, La.: Beta Theta Pi. • LIDA INGE SWAFFORD. Mobile. Ala.: Kappa Alpha Theta: . merican Chemical Society; Pre-Medical Society; Le Circle Fran- cais; Canterburj " Club; Glendy Burke Society. • ELIZABETH FAY SWANSON, New Orleans. La. • FRANCES SWITT. Meno- monie. Wis.: Le Circle Francais: Hillel: Campus Night; Band. Second Row : • IRIS LEE TAFFEL. Atlanta. Ga.; Alpha Epsilon Phi. • WAYNE TERHUNE. Birmingham. Ala.; Phi Mu: J. mb. l. va ; Wesley Foundation. • ANN PERK TERRELL. Columbia. Miss.: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Barracudas; Le Circle Francais. • IS-ABEL THORNTON. Bovce. La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Barracudas: Canter- bury Club. • SARA TIGRETT, Newbern, Tenn.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Wesley Foundation. Third Row: • BOB UPTHEGROVE. Tampa. Fla. • CYNTHIA VACCARO. Metairie. La.; Phi Mu : Canteibury Club. • ANTHONY VASSE- LAIS. New York. N.Y.; Hullabaloo. • JACQUELYN E. VED- RENNE. New Orleans, La. • ANN W. THEN VEGA. Napoleon- ville. La.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Honor Board: Newman Club: Glee Club. Fourth Row: • KAREN JANE VEILLON, Eunice. La.: Chi Omega; Dormitory Council: Le Circle Francais: Newman Club. • ARTHLR J. VISELTEAR. Bronx. N.Y.: Sigma Alpha Mu. • STEPHANIE LOLUSE VOORHIES. Lafayette. La.: Chi Omega; Newman Club. • JEAN ELLEN VORHABEN. New Orleans. La.: Phi .Mu; Intra- mural Council; Tusk; Wesley Foundation. • M-ARY W- CHEN- HEIM. New Orleans. La.: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Vice-Chairman Orientation: President of Barracuda Club; . ssets. Fifth Row: • ADELE L WADICK. New Or ans. La.; Kappa Kappa Gam- ma; Newman Club. • MARIE ALICE WAGNER. New Orleans. La.; Phi Mu ; Newman Club; Sailing Club. • REYNOLDS B. " . GNON. New Orleans. La,; Alpha Tau Omega; Armv ROTC. • JOAN .MARIE WALKER. Kansas City. Mo.: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Tusk. • PATRICIA WARD, Junction, Texas. Sixth Row: • KATHLEEN WARDEN. Port Arthur. Texas: Kappa Alpha Theta: Barracudas; Le Circle Francais. • BETH WARREN. Midland. Texas; Pi Beta Phi; Cante-burv Club; Young Republi- cans. • MADGE WARRICK. New Orleans! La.; Alpha Omicron Pi: Newman Club. • SAIDEE WATSON. Natchitoche;. La.: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Newman Club. • CLALDETTE WEBSTER, Houston, Texas: . lpha Omicron Pi. Seventh Row: • JIM WELCH, Alexandria, La.; Sigma . lpha Epsilon: Baptist Student Union; Lagniappes. • MARCL4 ' ELLS. Denton, Texas; Kappa Alpha Theta; Le Circle Francais; Canterbury Club: Stu- dent Director. • P. t WENTWORTH. Port Arthur, texas; Alpha Delta Pi; Newman Club; Student Directory. • HARALD T. WERNER. JR.. New Orleans. La.; Sigma Chi: Naval ROTC. • FRANCES M. WHIDDEN, New Orleans, La.; Delta Zeta; Weslev Foundation ; Tulane Sailing Club. Eighth Row: • MAY LOUISE WHITE. Alexandria. La.; Chi Omega; Recording Secretary, Newcomb; Assets; Dormitory Council; Tusk; Recording Secretary; Canterbury Club : Student -Activities Commitee. • ROB- ERT J. WHITE. Metairie. La.: . Ipha Tau Omega; - ir Force ROTC. • GERARD R. WILLIAMSON. New Orleans. La.; Newman Club; Naval ROTC. • S. PAGE WILLLOISON, Springhill, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Vice President Phi Eta S gma; - IEE: Pep Band; Westminster Fellowship; Armv ROTC. • MARY CARO- LYN WiNFIELD. Birmingham. Ala.: Delta Z?ta: Le Circ ' e Fran- cais; Tusk: Baptist Student Union. • EDWARD J. WINTER, JR., Palmetto, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Baptist Student Union. Ninth Row: • TOMMY WITTENBERG. New Orleans. La.: Zeta Beta Tau. • GLORIA WYNNE. Bainbridge. Ga.: Hillel Foundation; Camp- us Night. • ERNEST ANTHONY Y.A.TES, JR.. New Orleans. La.: Delta Tau Delta: Alpha Chi Sigma; AIChE: Newman Club; Naval ROTC; Anchor and Chain. • PAUL J. YODER, New Orleans. La.; Newman Club, • LISA SUZANNE YOUNG, Florala, Ala.; Hi:lel Foundation; A Cappella Choir; Glee Club; Sailing Club- University Chorus. • MILTON HAROLD ZIMA-N, Dallas, Texas: Zeta Beta Tau; Pre-Medical Society: J.4Mbal.4y.i; Hillel Founda- tion. f res men Fir l l{i H : • l)()l Ol.AS K. A II AT) IK, N.w Orleans, La.; I ' i Kappa Alpha: Air K..ri-.- KOIC: I ' i I imli.la H.iu. • CARROLL HIGH AllKAM- SON St. Loiii,, Mn.; Army ROTC. • DAVID ADAMS, Albany, Ga.; I ' lii IWla Th.-ia; llullalial,.,.. • I.KON ADWIS. Ill, N. w Orliani, I .; Kappa Alpha: Niwman Cluh; Army ROTC, • NIX- ON ADAMS. N.w Orlt-ans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega; Naval ROTC. SitoikI Kow : • KMil ' .N AKARD. Dallas. Tixas: I ' i Beta I ' hi: CUe Club. • mil. AKIN ' S, Lake Charlf., La.: Sii;ma Alph.i ;p il■.n; Air K..r,.- ROTC: Sab.r J.ls. • THOMAS K. Al KXANDKK, III, N.w Orlian,, Ui.: Pi Kappa Alpha. • MARLLNK HALli ALFRED. Klinl, MiL-h. • BARRY J. ALLKN. Allendale, N.J. Third Kow: • 1!K. I;KLV ANN All.SMILLER. Winchester, Ky.; Phi Mu; ,-iminsi,-r Krlln« hip; Glee Club. • CHARLES MARKS ALLT- M()M ' , Reserve, La.: Zeia Het.i Tau: JvMDALAY.t; Armv ROTC: I ' ershing Rilhs. • BOB AMBKOSK. H uslnn, Texas; Kappa Siyma: A Cappella t:h..ir: Glee Club. • l.OITK ANDKRSON, Soulh Bend, Ind.; Baskeiball; Baseball. • E.MILV A.NDRY, New Or- leans, La.: Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fourth Row: • GAIL . RNER, Coral Cables, Fla.; Jambalaya; Canlerbury Club. • TROY GERRARD ARNOLD, JR., Winchester, Tenn.: Sicma Alpha E psilon. • PHILIP M. ARONOFF. Clarksdale, Miss.: Zela B,ia Tau. • ALICE ELIZABETH AUSTIN, Ocean Springs, Miss.: Weslminsler Fellowship; Gleen Club. • TEA AVERA, Hensicida, Fla.; Pi Kappa . Ipha; Pep Band: Air Force ROTC; Sabre Jets. Fifth Row: • JANK B BST, New Orleans, La.: Alpha Omicron Pi: Newman Club. • NEIL BAGGETTE. DeRidder. La. • KAREN BAILEY. Ben;..n, Kav.: A Cappella Choir; Glee Club, • IRVINE BAKER. Ill, Cartersville, Va.; Air Force ROTC. • WAYNE BARCELO, New Orleans. La. .Sixth Row : • GEORGE E. BARNES. El Dorado. Ark.; Sipma Chi. • JUDY BARNES, Chillimihe, Mo.: Pi Beta Phi. • PEGGY BARNES, Princeton, Kv. • SANDY HARNETT, Forest Hills. N.Y.: Sigma lpha Mu: Pre-Medbal Society. • ANN BARRON. Alexandria. La.; Chi Omega; Hullabaloo, Seventh Row : • MIRKW llA.s.S. .IK., Bai.in Rouge, I.;i.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; N,,val ROTC. • WILLIAM Z. BAYBA. Bronx. N.Y.; Delia Sigma Phi. • CHA RLES W AGGAMAN BAYLE, New Orleans, La.: Delta Kappa Epsilon. • MARCIA BEAK. Orlando, Fla,; Sigma Delta Tau. • CHARLES II. BE KDSI,KY. New Orleans, La.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EiKhlh Row: • Al.TA BK(;KTKL, New Orleans. La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • MARGARET BECK, Birmingham, Ala.; Lc Circle Francais; WeMminster Fellowship. • ROBERT BEHRENDT, Miami Beach. Fla.; Zela Beta Tau; Pre.Medi al Socieiv: Tusk; Jamdalava. • WILLIAM A. BELFORI), Beggs, Okla.; Phi Kappa Sigma, • ELLIOTT BELL, Deealur, 111.; Tennis Team. Ninth Row: • lHiK(.iril UKl.L, cais; Greenbackers, • Mu; Newman Club. .Mpha Epsih.n Phi: I. Mobil-, Ala.; Ilan.e iMub; Lc Circle Fran- KAY BERGERET, New Orleans, La.; Phi • JANE A. BERGMANN, BufFalo, N,Y,: . • Circle Francaiv; Hullabaloo. • CHARLES LESLIE BERK, Birmingham. Ala.; Zela Beta Tau: Hullabaloo: Pershing Rilles. • JUSTINE DuMONTIER BERNARD. New Or- leans, La,; Alpho Omicron Pi; Newman Club; Tulane University Thealrc. 287 f res men 1k First Row: • SALLY BERWALD, Shreveport, La.; Pi Beta Phi; Jambalaya. • MARYLEA BILLA, Gretna, La.; Delta Zeta; Carnival; Hulla- baloo; Jambalaya: Newman Club; Tulane University Theatre. • SIDNEY MARVIN BILSKY, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Drill Team; Pershing Rifles. • LYNNE BIRTEL, New Orleans, La. • SUE BLACKSHEAR, Montgomery, Ala.; Chi Omega; Jambalaya. Second Row: • PIERRE A. BLAINE. New Orleans, La. • ZAMA BLANCH- ARD, Shreveport, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Westminster Fel- lowship. • BUDDY BLAUM. New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha; Naval ROTC. • SARAH ANN BLEDSOE, Jasper, Texas; Jam- balaya; Baptist Student Union. • A. J. BLOCK, JR., Thibodaux. La.; Sigma Alpha Mu. Third Row: • DONALD A. BLOXOM. Minden, La.; Kappa Sigma; Baptist Student Union; Naral ROTC; NROTC Yearbook. • BARRY BLUMENFELD, Glen Rock, N.J.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. • GARY B. BOCK, New Orleans, La.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Westminster Fel- lowship: Naval ROTC; Drill Team, NROTC. EMMA BOBO, Tampa, Fla. • ILENE BEVERLY BOCK, Atlanta, Ga.; Sigma Delta Tau; Jambalaya. Fourth Row: • ROBERT MAX BOEHM, JR., Laurel, Miss.; Kappa Sigma; Wesley Foundation; Westminster Foundation; Glee Club; Air Force ROTC. • ANDREW J. BOGOROD, New York, N.Y.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. • ALICE BONDY, New Roads, La. • RICHARD M. BORDELON, Opelousas, La.: Kappa Sigma; Newman Club; Naval ROTC; Tulane SaiUng Club. • NORMAN R. BOTTOM, JR., DeRidder. La.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Westminster Fellowship; Army ROTC; Drill Team; Pershing Rifles. Fifth Row: • BENLYNN KAMMER BOYLE, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Omi- con Pi; Newman Club. • ROZANNA BRADY, Gulfport, Miss. • ROBERT BARRY BRANNEN. Statesboro, Ga.; Sigma Chi; Army ROTC • ALBERT EDWARD BRELAND, JR., Laurel, Miss.; Baptist Student Union: Air Force ROTC. • KEITH C. BRIGGS, New Orleans, La. ; Air Force ROTC. Sixth Row: • BEVERLY BRINGLE, Covington, Tenn.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Art Club; Baptist Student Union. • BONNIE BROEL, New Or- leans, La.; Alpha Delta Pi. • TED BROWN, Shreveport, La. • BETTY BROWNSON, New Orleans, La. • GEORGE C. BRUN- ET, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Pi; Secretary-Treasurer of Freshman Engineering. Seventh Row: • PAUL BUDDENDORFF, New Orleans, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • BARBARA BURDIN, Lafayette, La.; Chi Omega; Newman Club. • ROBERT E. BURNS, JR., Gretna, La.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Drill Team- Sabre Jets; Alpha Phi Omega. • JESSE WALTON BURT, JR., McComb, Miss.; Phi Delta Theta. • MIKE BUR- VANT, New Orleans, La. ;Kappa Alpha; Pre-Medical Society; Tusk; Newman Club. Eighth Row: • STUART J. BUSH, Milford, Conn.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Air Force ROTC. • ELIZABETH BUTLER. New Orleans, La.; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. • VIRGINIA (GINGER) BYRD; Jackson, Miss.; Pi Beta Phi; Le Circle Francais; Jambalaya; Canterbury Club; Glee Club. • FRED RAY CAGLE, JR., New Orleans, La.; Phi Delta Theta; Hullabaloo; Air Force ROTC; Drill Team; Sabre Jets. • MIKE E. CAHN, New Orleans. La.; Zeta Beta Tau; Army ROTC; Drill Team; Pershing Rifles. Ninth Row: • CHESTER CAIN, Bastrop, La. • AL CALDWELL, Thibodeaux, La.; Kappa Alpha; Army ROTC; Drill Team; Pershing Rifles. • ANN CALE, Buenos Aires. Argentina: Tusk. • JOHN WIL- LIAM CAMERON, JR., Delician Oriente, Cuba. • JOHANNA CAMPBELL, Tuka, Okla.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Westminster Foundation. 2 ff f res men Fii t K « : • KKANK C. CAMUS. JR.: Slinvipcrt. I.ii. • KICHAUD . (■ li rilM. Furl K..hlii ' . Ciiniil Zi.ni-: Ni-wmim Cluh; Cl.-c Cluli: Arriiv IKlTi:: Drill Tn.m; [Vr .liinu Killrs. • WII.I.A J KAN (: H l(tl IMIK. Ni ' w OrliMM-. I.a.: Ili ' Ui Siniim Omirnin: Nrwiniiii Ciul. • COHNKI.IX HOI. I. INC, CAKKIKK. N.islivillr, IVnn.; Kup- l a Kappa Ci.runia: Canlirliurv Clnli. • lA ' .lC.H (: R1U)I.I., Ill: Nfvt Orlrall " . I. a.; Alpha Tan ()niri;a. SitoihI Hitw : • .SI SAN CAVKN. r.-xarkana. Ark.: Pi H.-la Phi. • KARI.K CK.KAI.li. JR.. Amili-. I i.: Kuppii Sipnia: Air F(irre ROTC. • lOIlN K. C. CllAri- ' K. iw Orli-an , I.a.: Alpha Tau Onic;;a: ( .inipu- Ni;;hi. • CAHIiON .1. CIIAISSON. ,■v Orh-ans. I.a.: •|i.l,,ri,- ii.m.l: Air K..r. c ROI ' C. • UONALU I.. CM AMUKRI.AIN. JR.. Hay Si. Louis. Miss.: .-Mphu Tau Omega. Til i I ' d K »v : • KARKN Rl Til CIIAMHF.RI.I.N, Saginaw. Mich. • RAOUL CIIA.MKL. N.-tt Orl.-ans. I.a. • ANTHONY M. CIIAPIN. N.-w Orl. ' ans. La.: D.-lla Sigma Phi: Tu ' anc- Sailing Cluh. • JKROME IAN CHAPMAN. Nrw OrUans. La.: Sigma Alpha Mu: Hilhl Fnun.laiiiin: Army ROTC: Clcnily Burke Sncieiy. • DEANNA CIIICOL. , .Mexanilria, La.: Chi Omega: Baplisl Student Union; C.le,- Cluh. Fourth Row: • HARRY J. CHRIS, Jeaneretle. Lii.: Beta Theta Pi. • VINCENT J. CIOLINd. New Orleans, La.: Phi Kappa Sigma: Air Forre ROTC: Newman Cluh. • MIMI CLANN. New Orleans. La.: Pi lieta Phi: Newman (.:luh. • SCZANNE CLEMENT. Lufkin. Texas. • SPENCER CLEMENTS, Anglehui. Texas: Phi Kappa Sigma; Mph.i Phi Omega. Kiflh Row: • MARGARET CLEVE, Oncon. Canal Zone; Phi .Mu: Hullabaloo: W V-iminsier Fellowship. • BARBARA FAY COHEN. New Orleans. La.: Alpha Epsiinn Phi: Le Cirele Franeais: Jambalaya. • ROB- ERT C. COLEMAN. St. Martinsville. La. • GRANT COLLIER. Roanoke Rapids. N.C; Phi Delta Theta. • M VRTIIA JANE COL- I INS. New Orleans, La.; . Ipha Oniieron Pi. Sixth Row: • JOHN C. CO.MBE. New Orleans. La.; Kappa Sigma. Jamiialava; Naval ROTC. • CLAIRE COOK. Hattieshurg. .Miss.; Chi Omega. • STL ART COOK. Kenner. La. • LOIS COPLAN. Atlanta. Ga.- Sigma Delta Tau. • CARROLL CORNISH. Nashville. Tenn.; Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. .Si-v« iiih Row: • SAl L CORNMAN. New Orleans. La. • WII.IIWI KEIGHLEY COIONlO. New Orleans. La.: Delta Tau Delta. • CHARLES El) COl CH. El Dorado. Ark.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • PATRICIA L. COl SINS, Memphis, Tenn.; Pi B.-ta Phi; Sceretarv of Fresh- man Class; Newman Cluh. • JA.MES H. COUTURIE. New Or- leans. La. F.ishlh Row: • M KICl lil JH I 1 1 El I.. Gretna. La.: Air Eoree ROTC. • SIM CO K. .Metairie. La.: Plii Delta Theta. • MARTHA (RMG Houston, Texas; Pi Beta Phi. • JACK ROIiARDS CR IS Re- serve. La.; Pi Kappa Alph.,: N.ival ROTC; NROTC Drum and ugle Corps. . ALAN T. CRAMER, l!ell.,ire, Texas; Beta Th.-ta I i; Channing Cllub; Glendy Burke Society. Ninth Row: • SIIARI CRAWEORIl, H.dland. Mieh.: Kappa Alpha Theta- Canterhury Cluh. • FRANCES CROW. Ft. Worth. Texas; Delta .eta: lulane Sailing Cluh; Art Cluh. . MARGARET CRl MP- !u- , ' ? xr,7 " n - ' - ■ ' " • ■ ' " ' ' = ■ ' ' ' " • - tanterl.urv Cluh. . El). DIE .n. EIL. Cubtmas. Estado Aulia. Venezuela. S.A.- Newman Cluh; .Vrtny ROTC. . LARRY CCRD. Tulsa. Okla.; Phi Kappa Sigma: Wesley Foun.laiion; Army KOTC; Alpha Phi Omega. jtfOf l JL JL Jl t i A g f r e s h m e n First Row: • RENE A. CURRY, JR., New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega; Naval ROTC. • DIANA L. CUTLER, Monroe, La.; Chi Omega; Art Cllib; Barracudas; Hullabaloo; Canterbury Club; Westminster Fellowship. • MIRIAM DAHMER, Ponchatoula, La.; Wesley Foundation. • ROBERT DALE, Roswell, N.M.; Beta Thela Pi. • JAMES J. DARROW, Houston, Texas; Phi Kappa Sigma; New- man Club; Air Force ROTC. Second Row: • CAMILLE DASPIT, Alexandria, La.; Phi Mu. • FRITZI DAVIS, Racine, Wise; Alpha Epsilon Phi. • HARRIET DAVIS, Fort Belvoir, Va.; Pi Beta Phi; Newman Club, • ADRIENNE DAVIS, Baytown, Texas; Pi Beta Phi; Canterbury Club • AD- RIENNE DAWSON, Ocala, Fla.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Third Row: • BARBARA LEE DEGEN. La Salina, Venezuela; Canterbury C;ub. • LARRY De JAHAM. Didier. Martinique; Sigma Chi. • LOUIS VICTOR de LA VERGNE. New Orleans; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Naval ROTC. • JIMMIE CARLTON DeLOACH, Edge- water, Fla.; Tulane Band; Air Force ROTC. • ALLAN deMILLE, Los Angeles, Caiiif. ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Newman Club; Air Force ROTC. Fourth Row: • KAY DePASS, Rock Hill, S.C; Kappa Kappa Gamma; West- minster Fellowship, • DICK DEPP, Metairie, La.; Beta Theta Pi. • ANN DERBES, New Orleans, La.: Kappa Kappa Gamma; New- man Club. • CORTES EUGENE De RUSSY, New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Junior Republicans, • CAROLE DEUTSCH- MANN, Metairie, La. Fifth Row: • GUY DIAMANT, St. Louis, Mo ; Zeta Beta Tau: Hullabaloo, Army ROTC. • JACQUES DIANO, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Sigma; Naval ROTC. • VINCENTE D ' INGIANNI, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega. • AIREY DINKINS, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. • OLIVIA CECILE DODGE, Spring Hill, Ala.; Alpha Omi- cron Pi; Vice President Freshman Class. Sixth Row: • GEORGE DODSON, Astoria, N.Y. • JOSEPH PAUL DRAGO, Port Arthur, Texas. • DOROTHY DRAPER, Houston, Texas; Alpha Omicron Pi; Le Circle Francais; Wesley Foundation. • SANDRA DRAUGHN, Hattiesburg, Miss.; Chi Omega; West- minster Fellcwship. • WILLIAM J. DRAWE, III, New Orleans, La.; Glee Club; Newman Club. Seventh Row: • DAVID J. DREZ, JR., De Quincy, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • DALE DUBLIN, Wichita Falls, Texas; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • OLIVE DUBUISSON, Shreveport, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • LYNN SUZANNE DUMAS, Charleston, S.C; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Jambalava; Hillel Foundation; Campus Night. • EDWIN BUIE DUNCAN, Minden, La.; Kappa Sigma. Eighth Row: • FRED DUNCAN, Jackson, Miss.; Kappa Sigma; Wesley Foun- da ion; Glee Club. • DOTTIE DURAND, Woodbury, Ga.; Hulla- baloo; Baptist Student Union. • ROBERT SCOTT DURHAM, Shreveport, La.; Naval ROTC. • DAVID DUVAL, Little Rock, Ark.; Newman Club; Naval ROTC. • ANDREW GARVIN ED- MONSON, Phi Kappa Sigma. Ninth Row: • JUDIE EDWARDS, Norwalk, Conn.; Alpha Omicron Pi. • FRANCES EGGER, Meridian, Miss.; Chi Omega; Westminster Fellowship. • WILL J. ELLZEY, Metairie, La.; Football; Baptist Student Union: Armv ROTC. • SALLY ELSAS, Atlanta, Ga.; Jambalaya. • DEANNA EMERSON, Houston, Texas; Le Circle Francaise; La Tertulia; Hullabaloo; Jambalaya; Hillel Foundation. 290 kLi; fresh men Kirnt Row: • l- ' KANK. KM)() I, .IK., N. ' w Drlciins, Ln.; I ' lii Kuppii SiKniii: N.wiii.in dull. • AI.W I-.NCIIKKC. Il..u |..n. ' Irxiis; F).-hi Tli.rii I ' i; (Ml-,, Cluli. • (;|;()1((;K K.NOCIIS. Jn.kMm, . Iiss; .SiKin.i Clii. • 1YK. It.MI.KV Kl ' .S ' l ' KIN, liirniinnham, Alii.; Alplm i:p-il..n I ' lii: .Iamii.m.av . • IlKN KSIll.K.MAN, JR., New Or- Iraiis, I,ii.; Kiippu .Mplui; Prr-.Mrd Society, Second Row: • SAI.I.Y KVKS, Ni-K Orloans; Alpha Drlia I ' i. • PETKK K. KAI.I.AT, M.-mphis Ti-nn.; Tra.k. • NANCY FANT, Culfpurl, livs.; Clii Omrca: I.r ijrric Kranrais: Wrslminstrr Kfllowsiiip. • C.KOKGE S. FARNSWOKTII, JR., N.w Urlfan.s, La.; Delia Kappa Kpvilnn: T. ' . Sp ' rt - Car Club; Y ' nunj; Rrpuliliran . • IIOI ' K KAKRAR, Al.xamlria. La.; Alpha Omicron I ' i; IltiHa- Imltto. Third Row: FARRAR, Harri4)urn, La.; Alpha Onu-ga Pi; Lc Cin!.- wvhip; Sludenl DirtTtnry. • RONAI.I) I). Fi:i , .n. • J. YORK FF.ITKI.. Naval ROTC. • JERRY • Jl l)Y F ranl■ai ; Ifntlnhfiloo; N islniin-Ier F • JFA FAZZK), N.-w (Irl. ' ans, I.a. K..(kvillc C,-nl,r, La.; Hillel F..un.i;ili. JR., New Orleans, La.; Bela Thela Pi: FKI.l), Houston, Texas; Zcta Beta Tau. Fourth Row; • i:i CKNK I. FELTS, FKIiKEK. New ()rlean , I. I.ik.- Charl.-, Ij.: Chi FISHER, I.afavelt, Ind.; Dallas, l ' exa ; Si{;nia Delta Tau; Dance Club; HiiUahalon ; Hillel Fiiundatittn; Campus Night; Student Directory. JR., I..hile. • RICHARD AMIIO.NI a.; Delta Sigma Phi. • HETTY FIELD. Onieca; WesIminMer. • RONNIE E. B;L-.ketball. • SLSAN KAY FISHER, Fifth Row: • KENDRALL H. FLESSAS, St. Petersburg. Fla.; A Cappella Chnir; Clee Club; Air Force ROTC. • REAL FLY. Memphis, Tenn.: Pi l!,(a Phi. • P.XTRICK FLY, .Memphis, Tenn.; New- man Club. • CAROLINE FOOTE, Pelham, N,Y, • LEIGH POWELL FORBES, Virginia Reach, La. Sixth Row: • EDA FORD, New Orlean.s, La.; Kappa A ' pha Thela; Newman Club. • CEORCE FORI). New Orleans, La. • FRANCINE FORE- MAN, New Orleans. La.; Beta Sicnia Omicron. • JACKIE FOR- TIER. New Orleans. I .; Phi Mu. • MARY LLCILLE FOl R- NET. St. Marlinville, La.; Ni-wm,ui Club. Sevonlh Row: • 11(11 CLAS FOWLER. JR.. C.ushaita. La.; Wesley Foundation. • .11 DY FREEMAN, Miami, Fla.; Alpha Epsib.n Phi: Jam- IU1.AV4; llillel Foundation. • RIC1I RD FREEMAN. JR., N.-w Orleans, La.; Dcdia Kappa Ep il.in. • RdNNIE FRENCH, Hous- ton, Texas; Beta Thela Pi. • UOIiKHr II FHII1IM N, Br " ..klvn, N.Y., Alpha Epsilon Pi, F.ichlh Row: • liiiM.IN FRdllMVN. l,,urel. Mis-.; Alpha Epsibm I ' hj; Dance Club; Jamiulava; Hillel F.oindalb.n. • DON L. FULTON, Cari-bad. La. • JAMES liRlCE GAFILL. III. .South llend. Ind.; Kappa Alpha. • (iEDGE C.AYLE. JR., Ijkc Charles. La.; Sipma Mpha Epsilon; Air F..r, e ROTC. • JOEY GEE. Houston. Texas. Ninth Row: • C (SELLER. El Pas,,. T,.xa-; Sigma D.li,, 1 .iu ; lu-k; Hilb-I Founilalion. • LOI.ITA C.EI.PI. New Orleans. La.; Pi Hela Phi. • ;. MM.COI.M GENET. JR.. N,w Orleans. La.; Phi Delta Theia; While Cap-; lulan,- Lniv.i-ii Ihcalr.-. • FRANK l. GENTSCII. IK,. Arlingl,.n. La.: Pi Kapii.i Alpha; Canlerburv Club; Naval liOIX:; Navy Drill Tc.mi. • MARTHA ANN t;iLBERT. New Orleans. La.; Phi Mu. UL ? " ? O ! " :- ' » r t tftk 1 3 i ? 291 f res men First Row: • JERRY GILLIAM, Russellville, Ky.; Kappa Sigma; Glee Club; Naval ROTC. • ANNE GILMORE, iMetairie, La.; Sigma Delta Tau. • SUSAN GITTLEMAN, St. Louis, Mo.; Sigma Delta Tau; Hullabaloo; HiUel Foundation. • STEPHEN GITTLESON. Flush- ing, N.Y.: Alpha Epsilon Pi: Pre-Medical Society. • MILTON GODAIL, Metairie, La. Second Row: • BETSY GODARD. Coral Gables. Fla.; Phi Mu: Westminister Felh.wship. • PAUL M. GODLIN, Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Hillel Foundation. • VTCKI GOLDBERG, Indian- apolis, Ind.; Sigma Delta Tau; Hillel Foundation. • ALL. N JOEL GOLDMAN, New York, N.Y.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Hillel F..undatian; Glee Club. • FIELD GOMILLA, New Iberia, La.; Phi Delta Theta. Third Row: • JOHN A. GONZALEZ. Benavides, Texas; Sigma Chi. • GAIL GOODMAN, New Or.eans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Jambal.wa. • GEORGE EDWIN GRACE, Mobile, Ala.. • HOWARD CARL GREEN, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Alpha Mu: Army ROTC; Persh- ing Rifle Drill Team. • RONALD N. GREENFIELD, Nashville, Tenn.; Sigma Alpha Mu. Fourth Row; • HERBERT S. GREENWALD. JR., Macon, Ga.; Zeta Beta Tau; Army ROTC. • SUGAR GREINER, New Orleans, La. • MARY HELEN GRIFFIN, Greenville. Miss.; Phi Mu; Jam- BAL.4YA. • JOSEPH E. GROS, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Phi; Naval ROTC. • LARRY GROSS, Houston, Texas; Zeta Beta Tau. Fifth Row: • GLADYBELLE GRUBER, West Monroe, La.; Chi Omega; Bar- racuda: Canterbury Club. • DALE GRUNDFEST, Rolling Fork, Miss.: Alpha Epsilon Phi; Barracuda: Jambalaya. • TOM J. GUAJARDO, Laredo, Texas. • JOE D. GUERRIERO, Monroe, La.; Newman Club. • AL GUNZEL; Shawneetown, 111.; Basketball. Sixth Row: • SUE HAEBERLIN, Chicago, 111. • PEGGY ANN HAGER, Mobile. Ala.; Canterbury Club; Sailing Club. • JOHN E. HALL, New Orleans, La. • G. RY HALLER, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha. • CHARLES HAMBRICK, Westlake, La.; Football; Army ROTC. Seventh Row; • JOHN HAMMETT, New Orleans, La.; Beta Theta Pi. • LYNNE HAMMETT, Metairie, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman Club. • PATTY HANLEY, New Orleans, La. ; Alpha Omicron Pi ; Jam- balaya; Newman Club. • JOSEPH R. HARBISON, New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsil.m; Republican Club. • ANN HARRIS. Dallas, Texas; Sigma Delta Tau. Eighth Row: • JOHN H. HARRIS. New Orleans. La.: Pi Kappa Alpha. • R. RICHARD HART. Springfield, 111.: Phi Kappa Sigma; Naval ROTC. • MAURICE J. HARTSON, III, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha; Newman Club: Naval ROTC. • JAMES B. HATCHETTE, Lake Charles, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MARTH. HATTEN. Gulfport, Miss.; Chi Omega: Le Circle Francais; Canterbury Club; Tusk. Ninth Row: • DIAN HAWLEY. Marshall, Texas; Kappa Alpha Theta. • HELEN H.AYDEN. Birmingham, Ala.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • ELIZ. BETH H. YS. Lexington, Kv. ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. • -MARLIN HEAD, Shreveport, La. • KAY HECKER, New Or- leans, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi. 292 I freshmen X " n l l{o» : . OIXIM IIKEBE, New Orleiins. la.: Una Tlicui Pi. • JOLISK HKIDKUIIOKl " . Nrw Orleans, la.: I.;i Irriulia: ' li ' miis Cluli: .IvNfim.vi : . ' .-«nuin Cliili. • CMil, VKTOli IIKl.Mi. .|K„ , ™ Orl.an-. I.a,: .Niwin.m Clul.. • .IA li:. ' IIKI.M. .Nr« ibi-ria. La.: ll.la III. I,. I ' i. • InllN H III I 1, .« ll.cria. I.a.: lirla Tli.-la I ' i. Srrollil R »w: • WnUKW ll. i(i IIKKIioN. III. Cnrapolis, Pa,: liiia Tl.i-i:i I ' i. • I ' MHICI.V Y. V, IIKW, M.-iairir, I.a,: Gir,- Clul., • B. l?- lilK C. Illi;i{ , Nfw Orli-ans, I.a,: Ik-la Tlu ' ta Pi: llnllnbiiloo. • I l. 1,1)1 ISK IIICGI.NS, Greiiui. La.; Alpha Dil ' .a Pi. • HAR- in nil l.Kl)R. Nirr, Luke Cliurles. La.: Army ROT(.. Tliiid Uow : • SALLY HITi:. Ci.usliallu. L;i.; I ' l.i la: U- Cirrle Francais; BaplisI Sliiil.nl I ' nion: Campus iglu. • BASIL IIOI ' K.VIA.N, Hmisinn, ' IV.va ; Alpha Kpsilnn Pi: Prc- U-(lical Suciflv; Ilillel Kmin.laliori. • Sll KKKKll. I!i; KKLY IIOKKMAN. Muhilo. Ala,: Alpha Kpsi:„ri Phi: Hanrf Club: llilhl Fuii;..lali " ii; Gler Club; A Cappi-.la Clu.ir, • CHARLES EI) UM) KLLLS IIOGAN, Me- lairi. ' . U,: Alpha Tau Oiia-ga, • JIMMY HOLLIUAY, New Or- leans, La,: Kappa Sigma: Westminster Fellowship; . Cappella Chi.ir: Glee Club, I Fourlli How: • KlIN 11(11. MBKKG. lir..,.klvn, .N.Y.: Palersun lluuse Council: Newman Club, • PACL HOLMES. Monigi.mery. Ala,; Delta Sigma Phi; Air F..r,e ROTC. • GEORGE F. HORNE. Clarksvi.lc, Ark,: Pep Munil: Daptisl Sluih-ril Ininn: Tulane Banrl; , ir Foree ROTC, Ban.l. • .IKRKY IK IKOWTTZ, Allanla, Ga,; Sigma Alpha Mu, • ,U)1INNY U. HOI SE. Springviile, Ala.; Army ROTC, KiflK Ro« : • III Gil JOSEPH HO AT. New Orleans, La.; Newman Club: ir Ei.r.e KOTC. • liOH HI DSON, Crestview, Fla,; Kappa Sigma, • HILL III GGEIJ ' , New Orleans, La,: Newman Club: Naval ROTC. • ROBERT G. IllGHES, JR„ Ft, Worth, Texas: Delta Kappa Epsilon: Pre-Meilieal Soeielv; Newman (ilub, • JANE ICKRT. Pailueah, Ky,; Kappa Alpha Theia; Wesley Foun l..lion: . , Cappella Choir; Glee Club, Sixth KoH : • HARRY BERT IRELAND. JR,. Memphis, Tenn,; Pi Kappa Alpha; llnlliihaloo: Wesley Foundatiim, • STEVEN KARL I ER- SON. Tulsa. Okia,; Sigma Alpha Epsh.n, • CHARLES MUCH- ELL IVES. JR„ New Orleans, La,; Newman Club, • HOWI.I) JACOB, Now Orleans, La,; Delta Sigma Phi, • AUDREY JACOBS. Chattanooga, Tenn,; Sigma Delta Tau; Lc Cirele Francais: Jam- BAt,AY.», SevciilK Row: • I ll RI.OTTE G, JACOBS, BavsMe, N,Y,; Alpha Epsilon Phi, • Jllll CMMG JACdIlSdN. Cineinnati, Ohio: Zeta Beta Tau; J Miui. , • I.YN JAIIM:KE, Seenturee, Puerto Rico; Prc- iMcdieal Society; Darracuilas; Glee Club, • JANE JANSSEN. New Orleans, La,: K.ip|ia Kappa Gamma; Newman Club, • ANN 1 UKE1I, l„„n.e. La.; Pi Beta Phi: Art Club: Canterbury Club. KiKlilli l ii» : • (; M,E F, JOHN, New Orleans, La,; Delta Zelo; Lc Circle hraneais, • STORMY JOHNSON, Port Arthur. Texas: S=gma Chi, • ESTHER MARII.YNN JONES, New Orleans, I.a.: Kappa Alpha Iheia: Cantc bury Clu b. • MRGINIA KINES, Shrcve- port. La.; Pi Beta Phi; Le Cirele Francais, • SANDRA JONG- -M , Barahona, Dominican Republic; Delta Zeta, MntU l{o» : • i:, CLARENDON JORDAN. New Orleans, La,; Sigma Chi, • WALTER D. JIDI.IN. Ill, New Orlea:is. La,; Pi Kappa Alpha, • IMl.in KAIIN, Birmingham, Ala,; Alpha Epsibm Phi: Jam- " M»n. Ilillel Eounilati..n. • M RY SCOTT KAISER, Fort Hueker. .Ma,: Alpha Oinicron Pi. • IKMNC. K NE .Miami. Ha.: lpha Epsilon Pi. ' :l r r eii q ri 3 f 3 .1L 0 293 f r e s h m e n First Row: • MELVYN KANESHIRO, Honolulu, Hawaii; Wesley Founda- tion: Air Force ROTC. • MITZI KAPELL, Memphis, Tenn.; Sigma Delta Tau: Jambalaya; Tusk; Hillel Foundation. • IRA DAVID KASKEL, Forest Hills, N.Y.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Army ROTC. • JOAN GLORIA KATZ, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Delta Tau: A Cappella Choir; Glee Club. • HENRY OSCAR KAY, Tyler, Texas; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Irby House Council; Wesley Foundation. Second Row: • TOMMY KELLER, New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Math Club: Newman Club; Air Force ROTC. • ANN WREN KELLY. New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Westminster Fellowship. • SUSIE KELLY, Oak Grove, La.: Kappa Alpha Theta; Wesley Foundation. • HENRIETTE KENDRICK, Tus- caloosa, Ala.; Phi Mu; Baptist Student Union. • JAMES A. KENYON, II, Pueblo, Colo.; Beta Theta Pi. Third Row: • GRETCHEN KERNE, Thibodaux, La.: Alpha Delta Pi; New- man Club; Glee Club. • LISE KERRIGAN. Pass Christian, Miss.; Pi Beta Phi; Newman Club. •JERRY KIMBALL, New Orleans, La. • ANNE KLEIN, Shreveport, La.: Alpha Epsilon Phi. • VIC- TOR KLINKER, Lafayette, Ind.; Newman Club. Fourth Row: • RALPH CRAIG KNAPP, Selma, Ala.; Pre-Medical Society; Baptist Student Union. • VINCENT KNIGHT, JR., Bogalusa, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • SANDY KRASNOFF. New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Pi: Hillel Foundation. • OMER F. KUEBEL, JR., New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega; Naval ROTC. • JEWEL KUSSMANN, New Orleans. La.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Glee Club. Fifth Row: • RICHARD LAM, Arlington, Mass. • FRED LAMPE, Forest Hills, N.Y. • ALVIN LAPUYADE, JR., Metairie, La. • JAMES LAROSE, New Orleans, La.; Delta Tau Delta. • JANE LASER- SOHN, Harrisburg, 111. Sixth Row: • FRANCIS E. LAURENT, Salisbury, Md.; Kappa Sigma; New- man Club; Naval ROTC. • MARY SANDRA LEA, Metairie, La.; Newman Club; Glee Club. • TIKI LEBOWITZ, Las Vegas, Nev.; Sigma Delta Tau. • SIDONIE LEDOUX, New Orleans, La.; Pi Beta Phi. • LOUISE LEE, Shreveport, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma i Seventh Row: • THOMAS E. LEE, New York, N.Y.; Naval Drill Team. • BRENDA L. LEFF, Atlanta, Ga.; Sigma De ' ta Tau. • ANITA LEGG, Mobile, Ala.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Wesley Foundation. • DAN R. LEINHARDT, Grenta, La.: Westminster Fellowship: Army ROTC. • LYNDA LEVIN, Dallas, Texas; Sigma Delta Tau: Jambalaya. Eighth Row: • CHARLES MICHAEL LEVY, Houston, Texas: Jambalaya; Hillel Foundation. • JERRE LEVY, Demopolis. Ala.; Alpha Epsilon Phi. • RUSSELL LEVY, New Orleans, La.; Zeta Beta Tau; Army ROTC. • JANICE ANN LEWIS, New Orleans, La.: Phi Mu; Dance Club; Newman Club. • MARY LEWIS, Hope, Ark.; Pi Beta Phi; Barracudas; Wesley Foundation. Ninth Row: • JANE LINEBERGER, Belmont, N.C.; Kappa Alpha Theta; A Cappella Choir; Glee Club. • GERRE ANN LIPOFF, Kansas City, Mo.; Sigma Delta Tau; Jambalaya; Hillel Foundation. • JOHN P. LIPSCOMB, Pensacola, Fla.; Wesley Foundation; University Chorus. • LANDA LIVINGSTON, Paducah, Ky.; Wes- ley Foundation. • JO LYNN LLOYD, Lake Charles, La.; Chi Omega; JAMBALAYA; Newman Club. I 294 fresh e n lii- ' -t Ktiti : • I ' MliKIV AW I.OU. Miumi. Fin.: Alpha Kpsiinn Phi. • .SI WI.KV iriir.l.l., Flusliing, N.Y.; Sigma Alpha .Mu. • W. 1,IU : I INKIN, 111, N.» Orlians, Ln.; Kappa Alpha; Army KOTC. • .SWII I.I. 1.1 I ' lN, iNi-w Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. • W I,KI:K LVMVN, Ncw Orleans, La.; Beta Thcta Pi; Navy Drill r. ' .iui. SiMMMlcl l{ny : • .ii;i (ii.i) M. I.-ili,Ml .Snrielv 111 Clli LY.NN. Dallas. Ti-xas: Alpha Epsilon Pi; Pre r.I.e Clnh. • C. P.MIUCK MACAUL.W. Morris -Vrniv KOTC. • DALE 1. CK1K. Meluiric. La.; Delia Kappa Ki.-ilo.i; Naval KOTC: Mark 1 Drill Team: Hani Ka.lio Clnh. • S.WllKL HKKNAKD .M. (;ID.S. llonston. Texa-; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Ilillel Foundation; Army ROTC. • MOLLY IANCH. M, Kensington, . IJ.; Chi Omega; Wesley Foundation. Tliircl H(»« : • Ko NMIIW M.VNSBEKG. New Orleans. La.- Si nia Aljilia lu. • MKC.IMA .MARCANTEL. Shreveport, La. • BARBARA MAKCIS. irkshurB. Miss.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Ilullahaloo; Jimualava: Hillel Foundation. • JOANIE MARCUS, Miami, Fla. • TATIANA .MARINOMCH, ew Orleans, La.; Newman Club. Fourth Row: • JIDY .MARLER, Cleveland. Tenn.: Chi Omega; Wesley Foun- dation. • EDKED THOMAS MARSH, JR.. Berea. Ohio: Sigma t.!lii; ' ' sh ' v Foundation: Cappella Chctir: Glee (llub: . ir Force ROTC; Air Force Rifle Team. • BENSON BLAKE MAR- TIN. JR., Vieksburs. .Miss.; Kappa Sigma. • IVOR ARCHIBALD PAGE MARTIN, Arlington. Va. • JAMES P. MARTIN, Oak Ridge, Tenn.; . lpha Tau Omega. Fifth Row: • LOr MARTIN, Wichita Falls, Texas; Pi Beta Phi. • MICHAEL MARTIN. Watseka. III.: Delta Tau Delta: Naval ROTC: Navy Drill Team. • STEVE .MARX. Lincoln. Neb. • BARBARA LOl ' ISE .MASON. Winter Park. Fla.; Kappa Alpha Theta. • KEITH .MASON, JR., Shreveport, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pre-Medical Society. Sixth Row: • WILLIAM E. MAYHER. III. Columbus. Ga.; Sigma Alpha Epsil.m. • DONALD J. McARTHUR. New Orleans. La.; Pi Kappa Alpha. • JOELLA McCLEARY. .Monroe. La. • MAXWELL McCOMBS. Birmingham. .Ma.: HuUahniooi Wesley Foundation: Army ROTC. • ADAMS C. MeHENRY, JR.. Davton, Ohio- Phi Delta Theta: Naval ROTC. Si- -iith Row : • I HliOI I, 1, KKY. JR.. H..iima. La.; .Vir Force ROTC. • ROY T. l.[ WlnHK. San Juan. Texas; Kappa Sigma; Naval ROTC. • UIN 1. 1INN. Little Rock. Ark.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. • MILNER WAYNE McVADON. Baton Rouge. La.; Phi Delta Theta: Jimmalvva; Naval ROTC. • MARTHA MEANS, Stone- Hall. La.; Kappa K;ippa Gamma. Righth Row: • I ' ll I LIP MENK. New Orleans. La.: Beta Tbela Pi. • BAR- ll li IKK MIIKKK. Marshlield. Wi-c: Al pha Epsihm Phi. • PHILIP B. .MU.I.EK. Baltimore. .Md.; Delta Tau Delta: Pre- Medical Society; lliiltabiiloo: Air Force ROTC. • .MILLIE MILK- IIISER, Richmond, Va.; Alpha Epsilon Phi. • JEANNEIIK MYRLE MILLS. Plainfiehl. N.J.: Alpha Delta Pi; A Cappella Choir; Glee Club. Mnlh Row: • i-KiiKCK 11 MITCHELL. Ukc Charles, La.; Armv ROTC. • Mlkli: MolHMtVCK. New Orleans, La.; Beta Sigma Omicron. • liHWt 11 K MoKLING. Flossmoor, 111.; Tau Kappa Epsilon: Nav l KOTC. • RICHARD T. iMOLINARIO, New Orleans, La. • DANIEL iTcrry) MONROE, New Orleans, La.; Dc la Sigm.i Phi. 295 f r e s h m e n ,r- r First Row: • MARILYN MONROE, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Omcron Pi. • JOHN B. MONTGOMERY, New Orleans, La. • JOHNNY M. MUNOZ, San Jose, Cosla Rica. • CAROL ANN MOORE, San Anti nio, Texas; Pi Beta Phi; Westm;nsler FeLowship. • GLYNN MORGAN, Meridian, Miss.; Baptist Student Union. Second Row: • LINDA MORRELL, Orlando. Fla.; Sigma Delta Tau; Hulla- baloo; HiLel Foundation. • MILDRED MORRIS, Highland Park, 111.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Glee Cluh. • ARTHUR A. MOTT. New Orleans. La.; Air Force ROTC. • JOSEPH .MELVILLE MUL- LER, III, New Orleans, La.; Air Force ROTC. • CHARLES B. MURPHY, JR., New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha; Newman Club. Third Row: • WILLIAM H. MURPHY, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Phi. • JOE MUSSAFER, Montgomery, Ala.; Zeta Beta Tau. • MAUR- ICE DAVID MUSSAFER, Montgomery, Ala.; Zeta Beta Tau. • ANN NAGEL, Paducah, Ky.: Phi Mu. • CAROLINE " DUSTY " NAHL, Evanston, 111.; Alpha Delta Pi; Canterbury Club; A Cap- pella Choir. Fourth Row: ; • GEORGE NASSAR, Jackson. Miss.; Newman Club; Air Force ROTC. • MICHAEL d ' ARLAN NEEDHAM, New Orleans, La.; Delta Tau Delta; Tulane Sports Car Club. • PAT NEUMANN, New Orleans, La.; Phi Mu; Secretary Freshman Class; Arch. • JANICE JOSEPHINE NEWMAN, Fair Lawn, N.J. Dance Club. • ANTHONY J. NICHOLSON, Winnetka, IlL; Zeta Beta Tau; Jamoalaya, ' Pershing Rifle Drill Team. Fifth Row: • LOUISE ANN NICHOLSON, New Orleans, La. • VIRGINIA NIEHAUS, El Paso, Texas; Chi Omega. • JENS J. D. NIELSEN, New Orleans, La.; Football. • IVESON NOLAND, Alexandria, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Canterbury Club; Glee Club; Naval ROTC. • JACK NOLEN, Shawnee Town, 111.; Basketball; Base- ball. Sixth Row; • BARBARA NUNGESSER. New Orleans, La.; Phi Mu; Wesley Foundali.m. • CHARLENE NUSSBAUM, New Orleans. La. • WILLIAM H. OBER. New Or cans. La. • JUDY O ' BRIEN, Mo gan City, La.; Pi Beta Phi: President of Freshman Class: Art Club; Honor Board; Canterbury Club. • DICK O ' BRIEN, East St. Louis, 111. Seventh Row: • ROBERT R. ODDONE, Sigma; Pre-Medical Society. Comb, Miss.; Sigma Chi; O ' QUINN, Lufkin, Texas; San Francisco. Calif.; Phi Kappa • JAMES MORRIS O ' NEAL, Mc- Army ROTC. • MARY ELLEN Chi Omega; Student Directory. DIANNE ORKIN, Jackson, Miss.: Alpha Epsilon Phi; Jam- balaya; Cheerleader; Greenbackers; Campus Night. • ADLOE ORR, III, New Orleans, La.; Newman Club; Naval ROTC; Alpha Phi Omega; NROTC Drum and Bugle Corps. Eighth Row: • GENE OTWELL. Meridian, Miss.; Air Force ROTC. • NATA- LIE PAINE, Jacksonville, Fla.; Pi Beta Phi. • DONALD JEROME PALMISANO. New Orleans, La.; Newman Club. • FRITZ PAR- HAM, New Orleans, La. • .MITY PARHAM, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ninth Row: • WILLIAM B PARKER, Vivian. La.; Tulane Band; Army ROTC. • SANDRA PARKINSON, Greenville, Miss; Chi Omega; Westminster Fellowship. • CHARLES PASSMAN, Franklinton, La.; Football; Baptist Student Union; Army ROTC. • lONE TOBY PASTEE, New Orleans. La. • ALFRED L. (PAT) PAT- TERSON, Dayton, Ohio. 296 mi;-.. f res men I ' il-st i{ii» : • Hdlll HI 1 l ' TT()N. Mi-nii)lii», TiMin.: Kuppa Siunia. • JO I ' KIUSOI,. D.niH.K. Hiuch. Flu.; Alplia Delta Pi. • SANDKA I ' KISKK. Mi ' Miphi ' .. I ' rnn.: Sicma Dt-lia Tau : Hillil Kourulatloii. • (;i:UAI DIM-: IM-.KON AR. ■|• s• Orl.vins. I.a.: Alpha Kp-ilon riii. • HdliKUr 11. I ' I:M)I KT(I . New (lrl.-an , I.a.: Air K..r,r uorc: M- ' UDic Hiiii iv.nn. SjtoikI Row: • m l()M) A. PENDLETON, New Orleans. I.a.; Army ROTC; Per hinp Kill. ' s Dri 1 Team. • Al.HERT RI.AXCIIVKl) I ' KREZ. New Orleans. I.a.: Delia Sigma I ' lil. • IAUII PI- I 11 J i: , II. Rayne. La.: Siiima Clii; Ni-wman Cluli. • IHKI) I ' l.NOW. Vcunc!.- town. Oliiti; Zeta Reia Tau: Pre-Meilir.il Soriety; Jamiialaya; Hiilel Knundaliiin. • AI.AiN HOWARD I ' llII.Il ' SON, New Orlcuns, La.; Zela liela Tau: .IvMliM v ; Army ROTC. Third Row: • Itll.I.V PIERCE. New Orleans, La.; Sigma Chi. • CIIARLENE POD.V.S, Minneapolis, Minn.: Kappa Alpha Theta; Westminster F " Unilati..n. • JLDY POI.AKOEK, Hnustun. T.-xas: Sigma Delta Tau; llillel F..un(lali..n. • LEWIS U. I ' OLLAK, Pensaeula, Fla.; Zcta Beta Tau: Tulane Sailing Club. • BEE POLLACK. Dallas, Texas; Hullabaloo; Jamiialaya; Canterbury Club. K. Ill) R i • 1I KR S. POM). Montrose. Ala.: Kappa Alpha. • .lOSE- PHI E POPE. Mi-t:iirie, La.: Alpha Omicrnn Pi. • GAYLE I.VNNE PORTE, New Orleans, La.: Beta Sigma Omicron. • SID- NEY PO EDAN(), New Orleans, La.: Delta Sigma Phi; Hulla- baloo. • DIANE POW ELL. Karnaek. Texas. Fifth Row: • CAROLYN POWERS, Houston, Texas; Kappa Alpha Theta; L« C:irele Fianrais; Newman Club. • FREDERICK F. PREAUS, Farnterville, La.; Kappa Sigma. • A NONA PRETO, New Orleans, La.; Camma Delta. • Jl ' LILS F. PRINZ, III, New Orleans, La. • (-.RACE MARIE PELS. Hammond, La,: Canterbury Club. Sixlli Row: • ELIZABETH ESTELLE RANN, Atlantic City, N.J, • EDNA .MEKI.E RAHN, St. Augustine, Fla. • E. A. RAINOLD, II, New Orleans. La.: Alpha Tau Omega; Air Force ROTC. • PHILIP JOHN RASCH, New Orleans, La.; Beta Theta Pi. • ERNEST Jd- l I ' ll HECK. Hi.. e« Orh ' ans, La, ,Srvcn||j Row : • DWII) E. KEDMANN, New Orleans, La,; Newman Club, • KOIlEirr REDSTONE, Shrcveporl, La.; Zcta Beta Tau; Jam- llAl.AYA; Glemly Burkc Society; PrcLegal Society. • CARLYLE C. REEDY. Micldl.iown. R.I.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Lc Circle Fran.ais. • LORRY ANN REINSI ' EIN, Kansas City, Mo,; Alpha Ip-ilon Phi; JvMiiM.AVA; Cauipus Night; Hiilel Foundation. • SAMl EL REISER, New Orleans, Lit. F.iRhlh Row: • III HIIERT " LARliE " REiNFROE, New Orleans, La • RON- ll J. RE.SO. New Orleans, La.; Delta Tau Delta. • LEO REl lER. Wilmell,-. 111.; D.ll.i Sigma Phi: Neivman Club; Army ROTC. • i; KN|)OI.VN RI|K . Ft. Kenning, (ia.; Kappa Ka Camm.i. • .IWIES II. RICH, N,-w Orleans, la • Pi NROTC Kille Team. K.ipp .ap|ia Alpha; INiiilli H„M : • RI1II l: liH II K|i. .11!.. New Orleans, I.a. • RICK RICH. AUDS. ,.i nr.iii;;.-. N.I.; SigiM.i Chi; Air E .rce ROl ' C; AEKOTC Drill Team. • LIND RIEKIN. Asheville N.C.: Sigma Delia Tail. • SI SAN RIGGS, Shrcveporl, La.; Pi Beta Phi; West- minster Fellowship. • BETTY RIKKERS, Madi.von, Wise; Le Circle Franeais; llu ' .abnloo; Jamiiai.a a: C anlerliury Club; Slu- dent Directory. 3 ' ' - I fc. ' .yh i,am. -i i " 5 9 9 9 !« 297 ' a • " 1 jtffL freshmen First Row: • JONATHAN RIVES, Malverne, N.Y.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; HiUel Foundation. • ALAN B. ROBBINS, Brookline, Mass. • TONI ROBERTS, Oak Grove, La.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Wes- ley Foundation. • AUSTIN G. ROBERTSON, JR., Shreveport, La.; Tennis; Army ROTC. • W. DOUGLAS ROBERTSON, Pas- cagoula. Miss.; Delta Sigma Phi. Second Row: • TUPPEN ROBINSON, New Orleans, La.: Beta Theta Pi; Sports Car Club. • FELIX RODRIQUE, New Orleans, La. • CAROLE JEAN ROLNICK. Dallas, Texas; Alpha Epsilon Phi: Jambalaya: Campus Night. • ROBERT ROOSE, New Orlean , La.: • BROOKS L. ROSEN. Little Rock, Ark.: Zeta B?ta Tau: Jamhalava; Army ROTC. Third Row: • LAURENCE MEHL ROSENBERG, Winnetka, III.; Zeta Beta Tau; Army ROTC; Pershing Rifle Drill Team. • BARRY L. ROSENBLUM; Fair Lawn, N.J.: Alpha Epsilon Pi- Air Force ROTC. • WILLIAM ROSENBLUM, Fair Lawn, N.J.: Alpha Ep- silon Pi. • ALLEN ROSENZWEIG, Houston, Texas; Alpha Ep- silon Pi; Air Force ROTC. • AMELIA F. ROSICH, New Or- leans, La. Fourth Row: • DUKE ROSS, Islip, N.Y.; Phi Kappa Sigma. • ANN ROS- TEET, Lake Charles, La.; Alpha Delta Pi; Jambalaya; Newman Club. • JERRY ROTHENBERG, Atlanta, Ga,; Sigma Alpha Mu; Hillel Foundation: Army ROTC: Pershing Rifle Drill Team. • MIGNON MARIE ROUSSET, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha Theta. • JAY ROZEN, Tulsa, Okla.; Sigma Alpha Mu. Fifth Row: • EMILY RUDOLPH, Clarksville, Tenn.; Wesley Foundation. • PETER JOHN SACCO, JR., New Orleans, La. • TOM SACRA, Roswell, N.M.; Beta, Theta Pi. • KATHLEEN SAMSOT, New Orleans, La.; Chi Omega: Hullabaloo; Newman Club. • MARIO VINCENT SANTELLI, JR.; New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Phi. Si.vth Row: • JACK SAWYER. Metairie, La.; Beta Theta Pi. • HARRIET SCHAFFER, Atlanta. Ga.; Sigma Delta Tau; Hillel Foundation; Glee Club. • MARTIN SCHAGRIN. Wilmington. Del.; Sigma Alpha Mu: Pi Lambda Beta. • NANCY CLAIRE SCHARFF. Memphis, Tenn.: Alpha Epsilon Phi. • LETITIA F. SCHEX- NAYDER, Metairie, La.; Phi Mu; Newman Club. Seventh Row: • SALLY SCHNEIDAU, Norwalk, Conn.; Athletic Council: Westminster Fellowship. • SALLY ANN SCHOONOVER, Hous- ton, Texas. • ROLAND M. SEARCY. JR.. Bryan, Texas: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Naval ROTC. • PHILIPP A. SEELIG, New Orleans, La.: Sigma Alpha Mu. • SUE SEIBERT, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Westminster Fellowship. Eighth Row: • SYLVIA SEIFERTH, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Newman Club. • BETTY JO SENYAK. Cleveland, Ohio; Delta Zeta. • FRED SEXTON, Shreveport, La.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; President of Freshman A S.; Army ROTC; Glendy Burke So- ciety; Honor Board. • PRENT SEYMOUR, Monroe, La.; Beta Theta Pi; President of Freshman Arch. • RILEY CASTLE SIB- LEY, Kenner, La.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Wesley Foundation; Air Force ROTC. Ninth Row: • CHARLES SIEGEL, New Orleans. La.: Alpha Epsilon Pi. • ED- WARD SIEGEL, Baltimore, Md.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. • WAYNE SIEGEL. JacksonviTe. Fla.; Sigma Alpha Mu: Pre-Medical So- ciety: Hillel Foundation. • IRWIN LEONARD SIGLER, Long Beach. N.Y.: Pre-Medical Society: Hillel Foundation. • CECIL BARRY SIGNOFF, Hattiesburg, Miss.; Hillel Foundation; Army ROTC; Jambalaya. 298 (Ilk ■ I iplil l|lii| ■Jiik ISACU ;0T i)ia t; Si(« EM» is; Si(i Lie, h (Otltu iKo; nil ' h: ' freshmen Mr-.t K«H : • STi: K SII.IN, llrodklinr. Iu».-.: Alphu Epfilon Pi. • lidCI H II SIIAKH, IK.. Man liflil, I.11.; Kuppii SiRmii; CU ' c Cluli. • l ' M SIIAKHMVN. MiiMiii, Kla.: Jamiiai.ava. • Kl.AINK .SIIKII.A l lil ri7. lamp:!. ' U.: AlpliM Kpsiliin Phi; Jamiiai.ava; Ili.lci Ki. nil. I. III. ill, • .IliK SIMI ' SdN, 11.1111. r l.i.: I ' lii Kappa Sinina. • Jl l)Y .SI.NCOFF. Cluylon. Mo.; Sigma Delia Tau. • DON SIN(;KK, Allania, Ga.; SiBnia Alpha Mil. • PHYLLIS SISON, Niiw Orli-ans, l.a.; Ufla Sij;nia OniiiriMi. • .VNN K. SMISER, Cynlliiana. Ky. • CAROL M. SMITH. N.w Orleans. La.; Kappa Al[iha Tlli ' la; Le Cirflc Framaii.; .N ' ewman Cluli. Tliird Row: • DKRWIN SMITH. Niw Orleans. La. • JOY B. SMITH. New Orleans. La. • S. DION SMIIH. C.ilunibus. Ga.; Alpha Tau Omepa; A Capprlla Chiiir: Glee C.luli. • SUSAN .M. SMITH, Was.... I.I.: Kap]i.i Alpha Thela; Le Cirele Franrais; Wesley Fnunilaii.in. • GKOKGF. SNLLLINGS. III. Monroe, La.; Delia kuppa Kpsili ' it; Canlerhury (!ub; Tulane Sailing (Jub; Suident Repulilii-ans. Fi»uiih Row: • I KII. N CllAKI.dlTK SOLTZ, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Alpha FpsiK.n Phi; Jamualava; Glee Club. • ROBERT H. SONNIER. Rnvne. La.; Sipnia Chi; Naval ROTC; Navy Drill Team. • JA.MES E. ' SPENCE. Haltiesliurc Mis,.; Kappa Sipma; Wesley Founda- tion; Tulane Ban. I. • GINGKK SPIRA. Houston. Te. ias; Sigma Delta Tai; Hillel F.Minil,ili..n ; Jamiialaya; Int.-rnali.nal Rela- tions. • DOROTHY JANK SPITZBERC, Tyler, Texas; Alpha Epsiiun Phi; Barraeutias; Hullahulou. Fifth Row: • JACKIE SPREEN, New Orleans. La.; Newman Club. • JO STANDLEY, Sikesi..n. .Mi-s.; Alpha Delta Pi; Wesley Founda- tion; Tulane Band. • PATRICIA ST. ANGELO. New Orleans. La.; Beta Sigma Omieron. • SA.Ml EL W. .STEIN. Crcve Coeur. Miss.; Zela Beta Tau: lliillal.aloo : Hillel Foundation- Army ROTC, • TERRY STEIN, Ba|..n Rouge, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Air Forec ROTC, Sixth Row: • JOHN G. STIMIS, Ja.ksoinill,-. • PK(;(;Y .ST. MARTIN. New Orl.ans. Canti-rbury Chili. • UO ST. I ' Al ' L. Kappa Epsilon; -Newman (llub; .Naval CEON, . ustin, Texas; , lpha Delta Fla.. Delia I ' au O.-lla. La.: Phi Mu: Hiilhihaloo: N.-w Orl.-ans. La.: Delta ROTC. • NELL -STUR- Pi ; Wesley Foundation, Scvnillx Row : • COLLEEN Sn.LIVAN. Alexandria. I. • PAT Sl ' LI.I AN, Cleveland, lean.; Icy Foundaii.m. • El GENE SLI.IAN. phu Mu. • LORES SI iroN. J.anerelle • CARLE I ' ON SWEENI-.Y. Lak.- Charles _ ROTC. • ZEl.DA SZODOMKA, New Orleans, La.; Chi Omega. I.; .Alpha Omieron Pi. Alpha Omieron Pi: Wes- Bronx. N.Y.; Sigma Al- La.; . lpha Omieron Pi. La.; Football .Air Foree Eighth Row: • SHIRLEY ANN TAFEEL. Jamiialai »: llill.l F.iiiiidaiion U: A Cai.pella tJl.iir; (;he; KIN. Y.Ming iowii. Ohio; I F..un.l,iii..n. • MICHAEL TAYLOR. Ailanta, Ga.; Chi l)i. Atlanta, Ga.: Alpha E|isil..ii Phi; • BEIH lAI.LKY. New Orleans, !■; Op.reit:i. • NORMAN TAMAR- ■i-Meiliral Sorietv; Jamiialaya; llillel I.. TASSIN, Meiairie, La. • DIANE Canterbury Club; Glee Club. ,»« ' Ninlli Row: • MARGARKl ' TAYLOR. Monroe, La.; Chi Omega; Newman ' 111. • ROBERT T YLOR. Marksville, Uu: Pi Kappa Alpha. •BLI, TVMOR. Thil lux. La,; Phi Kappa Sigma; Naval (111 . . IIKNin M. TKI.KS. e,v Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon I I. • KDONIA TTSSITORE. New Orleans. La.: Delia Zeta ■ Newman Club. u.. f r e s h m e n First Row: • DOUGLAS THILTGEN. El Carapo, Texas: Phi Delta Theta; Pre-Medical Society: Westminster Fellowship: Glee Club. • JAMES A. THOMAS. New Orleans, La.: Pi Kappa Alpha. • STEPHEN R. THOMAS, Cheyenne, Wyoming: Kappa Sigma. •• MICHAEL THOMPSON. Lafayette, La.; Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Omega Alpha. • FRANCIS TODD, Franklin, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha; .Army ROTC. Second Row: • FRANCIS EDWARD TOLEDANO, JR., Phoenix, Arizona; Kappi -Alpha; Tusk: Pre-Medical Society: Newman Club. • DEBBIE TRAVIS, River Forest, 111.: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Jam- BALAY.4: Hillel Foundation. • ANTHONY JOSEPH TRIDICO, New Orleans. La.: Delta Sigma Phi. • ADAM S. TROWBRIDGE. JR., New Orleans. La. : Beta Theta Pi ; Canterbury Club. • ANNA C. TUNG. New Orleans, La. Third Row: • P.ATRICK E. TWOHEY, Ottawa, 111.; Newman Club; Army ROTC. • DIANE UETRECHT. Victoria. Texas: Alpha Delta Pi. • ANDREW I. ULLMAN, New York City, N.Y.: Alpha Epsilon Pi. • ELISABETH ULMER, New Or ' .eans, La.: Chi Omega; West- minster Fellowship. • GEORGE McLEAN VALENTINE. JR.. Tampa, Fla.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Pre-Medical Society. Fourth Row: • MARILYN FRANCES VANDERBURG, New Orleans, La.; Phi Mu.; Westminster Fellowship. • PATRICIA VAN SCOY, Tuscaloosa, Ma.; Pi Beta Phi; Tulane LIniversity Theatre; Can- terbury Club. • JUAN ANTONIO VARELA C Panama, R.P. • LUCIEN E. VIVIEN, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Phi; Army ROTC. • WARNER C. VOGT, JR., New Orleans, La.; Air Force ROTC; Drill Team Sabre Jets. Fifth Row: • HENRY C. VOSBEIN, JR., New Orleans. La.: Kappa Alpha: Arnw ROTC. • NANCY WALLACE, Dallas, Texas: Kappa Kappa Gamma. • GAIL JOAN WALLIS. Mollis Hill, N.Y.: Alpha Ep- silon Phi. • J. RICHARD WALNE. New Orieans, La.: Delta Tau Delta; Army ROTC. • MARGARET MARY WANEX, Annapolis, Md.: Newman Club, Sixth Row: • JOHN WARREN, Council Bluffs, Iowa; Phi Kappa Sigma: Alpha Phi Omega. • PATRICIA W ATKINS, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Wesley Foundation; Sailing Club. • J. RICHARD WATSON, Monroe, La.: Naval ROTC. • LOUIS HANNER WATSON, Meridian, Miss.; Kappa Sigma: W estminster Fe ' lowship; Naval ROTC. • DAN BEACHAM WATT, Anderson. South Carolina; Phi Kappa Sigma. Seventh Row: • H.A.RDY WEBB. New Orleans, La. • BARBARA LEIGH WEIL, Memphis, Tenn.: Alpha Epsilon Phi; Carnival; Glendy Burke So- ciety. • BERNIE WEISS, Memphis Tenn.; Sigma Alpha .Mu: President of Freshman Engineering Class. • JONI WEISS, Or- lando. Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi: Dance Club. • CAROLYN JAN- NECKE WERNER, New Orleans. La.; Phi Mu; Wesley Founda- tion; Tulane University Theatre. Eighth Row: ■ • SOPHIE WESTON, Beaumont, Texas; Canterbury Club. • JO I WH. RTON, Lafayette. La.: Phi Mu. BILL WHARTON. New Orleans, La.: Delta Tau Delta. • CONNIE WHITE, New Or- leans, La.; Delta Zeta. • DONALD WHITE, Wilnette, 111.: Delta Sigma Phi; Baptist Student Union; A Cappella Choir; Glee Club. Ninth Row: • JUDY WHITE. Annandale. Virginia: Alpha Delta Pi: Fresh- man Class Treasurer: Interfaith Council; Wesley Foundation. • WILLIAM W. WIGHT. JR., Hattiesburg. Miss.: Kappa Sigma. KAY WIENER. Shrevepnrt, La.; Hullabaloo: Jambalaya. • SU- ■ SAN WILDER, New Orleans. La.: Kappa Alpha Theta: Canter- ' bury Club. • MIMI WILKINS, Coral Gables, Fla.; Sigma Delta] Tau; Honor Board; Hillel Foundation; Glee Club. , 300 fresh men I ' ir l l{o» : • IIIWMill S. WIII.IAMS, New Orleun!.. La.; Kuppu Alpha; CI,-,- (I 1. Nin.il KOTC. • I.IZ WIII.IAMS. Nrw Orlrans La.; Mph.i D.-lla I ' i. • J()F. WII.I JAMS. .IK.. l ' ,-n.a,-,.la. l- ' la.; I ' r.- Ir,li,al S,,i-i,-iv. • I ' KNNV WIN.SION. Cli-n, 111.; Alpha Kp- Ml„n I ' hi: Dane- Cluh; Ja.miiai.ava. • NOKTON I.. WI.SDOM. JK.. Ni-»- Orh-ans, La.; La.; Vii-e-Presidcnt ,if Fn-fhinan (:ia- nf Ar,-hil,-,-lun ' . Secoinl l{o« ; • I KM A I.Y WOLF. c« Orlrans. La.; Sicma IVIla Tau : Mill,-! K„unilafi,.n. • DON WOOD. KenniT, La.; Alpha Tau (Im.-c.i: Nav.il KOTC. • GARI.IN WOOD. Hal Ilarln.ur. Fla.; Mpli.c nnii.r,.!! I ' i; Ni-wnian (:lul ; .S|u,Ii-tii l)in-i-| " rv. • MADK- MM-; l) l.l-; wool). New Orleans. La.; Kappa . lpha Tlu-la. • KOllKKT K. VATKS, Eslhcrville, Iowa; Phi Kappa Sigma; Pre- l,-,li,-al S„iiL-ly; Tusk. Third ll» v: • l)(,)N YAIKKMAN. Si. I.„uis. M,,.; Zi-ta Beta Tau; Armv ROTC. • JACOl E YEACER. F,.rt P,.lk. La.; Pi B.-ia Phi; New- man c:iuli. • ELEANOR YERCER. [ii-llaire. T,-vas; Wesh-v K,.un. ilalion. • RICHARD I. YERI.Y. San Ani,.niu. Texas: Phi Delta Thela; Canierhurv Club: Naval ROTC. • MIKE YORK. Dallas, Texas; Sicma Chi: A Cappella Ch,.ir: Glee Cluh: Armv ROTC. Fourth Row: • JERRY A. YOUNG, Houston, Texas; Sigma Chi. • LINDA IlKTA ZEl.IGMAN, Kansas City. Mo.; Alpha Epsihm Phi; Hillel l " ,iunil,iii,.n. • FLORENCE ZUCKER, St. L.iuis. Mo. 301 advertising our friends . . . those helping to make this book pos- sible . . . the businessmen downtown . . . neigh- boring drugstores and laundries . . . restaurants and department stores . . . job opportunities ... all group s interested in our imiversity . . . book 7 -s E. uiineSi, I lew yrlean6, and ulc ane On the previous page you note an abstract of New Orleans ' business. Whether you realize it or not, New Orleans business and businesses all over the nation are supporters of our University. Educational grants and other financial support build a strong foundation for Tulane ' s endowment fund. Out of these funds money comes to you in many ways — from excellent professors to the yearbook you are reading. Business and Tulane are doing a lot for you. Try to remember this, and next time you have a chance, say " Thank You " to our friends in business. Business in New Orleans also helps Tulane promote, through Newcomb College, its Newcomb Abroad Plan. This year we salute Newcomb Abroad in our Advertising Section as another Tulane Program which furthers interna- tional understanding and a true education. The Business Staff sincerely hopes this yearbook has been a pleasure to our students, alumni, and friends, and is as profitable to our Advertisers as it is to us. The Business Manager The Business Staff INDEX TO ADVERTISERS A. S. ALOE 305 Arnaud ' s Restaurant 315 Barnett ' s Optical 312 Bennett ' s Camera House 316 Bernard Grunning 317 C. A. Sprol Co., Inc. 308 C- Bennett Moore .... 312 Cliff Probst 312 Chalmette Laundry 314 College Frocks 310 Columbia Homestead 317 D. H. Holmes 316 Domino ' s Pizzeria 306 Emery Kaufman Ltd 317 Freeport Sulphur 308 Gentry ' s 308 Godchaux ' s . 313 Gus Mayer Co., Ltd 310 Homeway Laundromat 310 Labiche ' s 306 Lloyd Alexander 312 Loubat Glassware 317 Louisiana State Rice Mills 311 Maison Blanche 307 Maple Hill 312 Meynier Dillman 308 Pan-American Life Ins 309 Perrilliat-Rickey Construction Co., Inc. . . 312 Piccadilly Florist 308 R. P. Farnsworth Co., Inc 313 Skeffington ' s 316 Tabasco 306 Thos. W. Hooley Sons 314 Tropical Press 314 Tulane Book Store 317 United Fruit 305 Ye Olde College Inn 308 ESTABLISHED SERVICES TO Cuba - Jamaica - Panama - Colombia - Costa Rica - Nicaragua - Honduras - Guatemala - Salvador - British Honduras - West Coast Central and South America UNITED FRUIT COMPANY 321 St. Charles St. New Orleans, La. Mamie Jung and Anita MacKay in front of No. 10 Downing Street, London. A. S. Aloe Company of La., Inc. " The World ' s Largest Surgical Supply House " The One Stop Source of Supply for the Physician, Hospital and Clinical Laboratory New Orleans Branch CA 7741-42-43-44 1425 TULANE AVENUE he S tof ' e for Ljouna 11 II U and f V len wko tctu Ujoun 9 LABICHE ' S 30 I BARONNE STREET Prof. William J. Smither and family in Paris ( Prof.-In-charge of JYA.) MAgnolia 9111 MAgnolia 9753 MAgnolia 5658 DOMINO ' S PIZZERIA RESTAURANT AND BAR 701 St. Charles Street NEW ORLEANS 12, LA. PIZZA PIE and ITALIAN SPECIALTIES Spaghetti Cooked to Order TABASCO The Seasoning Supreme As every student knows, an imitation makes a poor substitute!! Always insist on genuine " TABASCO " brand pepper sauce when eating at your favorite restaurant, whether it be the Toodle hlouse or Galatoire ' s. the gir with the MB look It ' s a girl ' s world at MB . . . where any relation between fashion and price is purely coincidental. Proving this attractive proposition, Miss Nancy Kirdendall, graduating Newcomb senior, models spirited MB date dress that (like the charming Miss K. (herself) you just know is going places. Maison Blanche CflfATCsr sroflf south Junior Shop, MB Second Floor ALSO MB AIRLINE, GENTILLY and CARROLLTON DRESS UP YOUR Table Top — Dresser Top — Coffee Table Top with attractive " CRYSTAL SHEET " or " PLATE " Glass Any Pattern — Any Size — Cut to fit ALL GLASS EDGES SMOOTHED FOR SAFETY Keys Made While You Wait MEYNIER DILLMANN HARDWARE CO., INC. 7724-30 Maple Street UN 6-8301 (Mm ' J4 eiit ejna SPAcfi For Your Complete Authenic IVY LEAGUE WARDROBE 710 S. Carrollton UN 1-492! COMPLIMENTS OF FREEPORT SULPHUR CO. (Producers of Crude Sulphur) NEW ORLEANS PORT SULPHUR WEDDINGS FORMALS l- iccadulu FLORISTS We Telegraph Flowers Carrollton at St. Charles UN 1-2525 C. A. SPORL CO., INC. ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE Whitney Building Canal 5341 I? m Olnlkg? inn GOOD SANDWICHES 3016 South Carrollton Ave. I Pan-American Life Can Make the Difference . . . Are you prepared to meet the high cost of a college education for your chil- dren? A Pan-American educational plan is the sure way to guarantee them the ad- vantages of college. College-trained men and women can look forward to nearly $103,000 more life- time income than their contemporaries who did not attend college. Thoughtful parents realize, too, that the costs of a college edu- cation are rising each year — up 70% over 10 years ago. If you want to make cenain your chil- dren will have the finer things in life, a Pan-American Life Insurance Company edu- cational plan can make the difference. one of the world ' s leading mutual life insurance companies PAN-AMERICAN I N SU R A N NEW ORLEANS i S+ra+ton Posflefhwaiie at the house of EI Greco in Toledo. Spain. For Convenience Service I 000 Lowerine Uni. 1-3801 college frocks Near Tulane-Newcomb Campus I 020 Lowerllne UN 1-7041 Use Your Charge Account as ahvays for fine feminine fashion Qua. 1 CO McUI L. LIMITED CANAL ST GENTILLY Sandy Patterson, Joan Manatt and Stratton Postlethwall-e in front of famous Don Quijote statue In Madrid. WHAT WOULD JAMBALAYA BE WITHOUT RICE? The Little Rice Man Says: Any rice dish Is better when either Water Maid or Mahatma Rice k used. And he says it ' s appropriate for Tulane, The outstanding Southern University, to feature America ' s finest rice. I LOUISIANA STATE RICE MILLING COMPANY, INC. ABBEVILLE, LOUISIANA America ' s Largest Rice Millers J. " ■m BARNETT OPTICAL CO. WM. J. HAGSTEHE, Wgr. GUILD PRESCRIPTIONS OPTICIANS 833 Common Street Pere Marquette Arcade RAymond 47 II -74 1 4 NEW ORLEANS, LA. MAPLE HILL " Known for Its Excellent Food " UN 6-9523 UN 1-9771 Maple at Hillary La - La - La - La - La - La - La - La LLOYD ALEXANDER IRWIN KNIGHT A.F.M. LLOYD ALEXANDER ' S ORCHESTRA " Pride of New Orleans " 6924 Louisville Street Phone FA 6677 After 6:00 P.M. La - La - La - La - La - La - La - La New Orleans Office— University 6-5496 PERHILLI AT-RI€KE Y C OIVS TRUCTIOX Ljeneral i ontractord CO ., Inc. 1530 S Rendon Street NEW ORLEANS, LA. JAMBALAYA BEAUTIES BY ( . ( Bennett ni. oore 314 Royal St. R A 9493 NEW ORLEANS Phones Magnolia 3477 — Raymond 6985 TW 1-4792 CLIFF PROBST Auctioneer Realtor NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA Newcomb coeds In front of Chateau de Sully, France. College graduates— a new foundation for industry No longer is financial strength the foundation of industry — leaders are the new foundation. Every year our universities and colleges turn out a large number of these potential leaders in the form of graduates — Tulane is one of these universities. The construction industry has a place for potential leaders — to those interested we suggest an interview with R. P. FARNSWORTH CO., INC. 514 South Salcedo St. UN6-I84I New Orleans - Ivy . . . most likely to succeed On Campus, in the Classroom, around Town Still the style stand-out In any crowd . . . the man in the Ivy suit or casual clothes who obviously knows the importance of today ' s neat, natural look with authentic university styling. Make Godchauxs your headquarters for Ivy-picking for any occasion. YOUNG EXECUTIVE SHOP • SECOND FLOOR McMoMd Phone CA i6l9 (UN 6-2865 Night Phones UN 1-1965 (uN 6-0864 THOS. W. HOOLEY SONS Machine and Boiler Works Marine Work a Specialty 1026-36 Tchoupitoulas Street New Orleans, La. TROPICAL PRESS OFFSET— COMMERCIAL PRINTER Canal 1294 510 Camp Street NEW ORLEANS 12, LA. EDDIE SCHNEIDER Newcomb coeds with friends at cathedral of Toledo, Spain. ARNAUD ' S " The House of Hospitality and Friends " 801-29 BIENVILLE STREET OPEN FROM II A. M. to 12:30 A.M. GERMAINE CAZENAVE WELLS Owner oi Arnaud ' s Restaurant, daughter of the late Count Arnaud, founder of tlie restaurant that bears his name, as well as creator of many famous Creole and French dishes famed throughout the world. X2f ARNAUD ' S— Selected fhe best restaurant of the South for the 2000th anniversary of the founding of the City of Paris. Few are the people who set foot on the sidewalk of New Orleans who do not seek to learn the location of Ar- naud ' s and forthwith journey there to enjoy this famous cuisine. After partaking of a notable meal, guests fre- quently ask the derivation of a particular dish: " Is it French? " " Is it Spanish? " The answer is that it is a combination of the wizardry of the French with the art of Spanish to make Arnaud ' s masterpieces. i e.l auran t y rnaud AIR CONDITIONED ykei-e ' -i Vo place iike Tleuf OfleaH ' Quality t epafttnent $tofe RENT-A-TUX keff hatch J men ' s formal wear RA. 0239 1512 ST. CHARLES AVE. NEW ORLEANS, LA. BARONNE STREET (Opp. Public Square BIdg.) Newcomb coeds watch changing of horse guard at Whitehall, London. Your Own -A(:(;I1JI: t-sickness-mosimi i, GROUP INSURANCE PLAN Designed and Approved by TULANE and NEWCOMB STUDENT COUNCIL CONTINENTAL CASUALTY CO.— (Chicago) EMERY KAUFMAN LTD. - A cMTc NEW ORLEANS AGENTS COMPLIMENTS O.F Tulane Book Store Tulane Medical Store Newcomb Shop COLLEGE RINGS SORORITY PINS FRATERNITY KEYS MEDALS AWARDS SPECIAL DESIGNS CREATED GRADUATE SUPPLY HOUSE Division of BERNARD GRUNNING 509 Audubon BIdg. WE INVITE YOU to open your Savings Account with COLUMBIA HOMESTEAD ASSOCIATION 330 Carondelet St., RA 0743 A Scivings Institution J. B. EATON, Chairman of the Board C. C. FREDRICKS, President RVIN L. DUSSOM. V:co-Pres.-Secroto MAgnolia 281 Since 1875 THE LOUBAT GLASSWARE CORK COMPANY Complete Equipment and Supplies HOTELS, RESTAURANTS, INSTITUTIONS NEW ORLEANS Newcomb coeds visif El Escorlal, Spain. ENGRAVINGS ARE BY IBEfEPH! EiGUVING i P i I! SHREVEPORT. LOUISIANA A. 3§ewnorabie Year • Congratulations to the Student Body and Faculty of Tulane Uni ersity for completion of another outstanding; year. • The StafT of your annual has worked exceedingly hard to give you a superb book that portrays the highlights of memo- rable activities. • Neither time, effort nor e.xpensc lia c been spared to i)ro ide you with a permanent record. attracti ely presented and complete in e ei7 detail. • To preserve the photography and literan,- efTorts of the Staff " , the best grade of materials have been combined with .skilled workmanship to pro ide the finest qualitv vearbook. • We are cry jjioud that ih - 19f)7 Staff " selected us to design, prim and bind the " Janibalaya. " We have endeavored to fulfill the confidence placed in us. II i: X s o x i» II I T I X i; i o i i» a x i ( otnplifi ' (l ooh 1 1 laniilactuicrs NASHVILLE 3, TENNESSEE c aynpHS S. cenes I ' k .JW ' • r ' : : m: : 4« ■4? v: ' v ♦■ . :- .. % " : :iir ,.Ar :-V i ' IJ ? :.: ' ivw. •i - i- ' ?: :; 2gi|| q l u H 2 1 :W -, g.-»- " . Uj r - Kl .| »)li3Mtft« s--:f(l ' , ' ■ ' aife- I 1 I ' ■ BO NOT n • Ty TTTTT f T- " w hK { ■ : i »»


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Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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