Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 364

 

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1964 volume:

;%»■ %»■ ( I f t A ATS x y:4 ' . ■¥ " Kt ' ' ■ ' ,-• . " •• ■;• ' ?:::■ No man is an island entire of itself; every man is a piece of the continent, a part of the main. Every man ' s death diminishes me be- cause I am involved in mankind . . . There- fore, never send to know for whom the hell tolls; it tolls for thee. John Donne m tfrfS " Ji. «C diA, . ■.4» M - •• -MMw«dM alB kMi nMK K i ' ' ; j »i •- ••►V ■ ■ — JAMBALA YA OF TULANE UNIVERSITY NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA VOLUME LXIX ' " . . Your old men shall dream dreams, your young men shall see visions ' Joel 2:28. The streets were lined with the youth of America, filed with grief and torn by tragedy. The very youth that he represented mourned his death with shock and disbelief. Shouldering very young children, solemn, quiet, respectful, the youthfid crowd moved in rhythm v ' ith the dull beat of the muffled drums. The riderless horse-so very symbolic of a fallen leader-moved steadily forward, bearing a saddle which yesterday was filled by John Fitzgerald Kennedy. He was the vision we saw when we said the word, ' America. ' ' He was the embodiment of the essence of youth, the very youth with which we identify ourselves. He was the defender of equality and justice and the epitome of world understanding. His was a life dedicated to the principles of peace and understanding. It was through his very efforts that the youth of America and of the world were encouraged to seek, and to know and, finally, to understand one another. Two peoples, two countries watch each other from either side of the globe. They stand facing one another, alike in brotherhood, yet separated by an ocean, an ocean vast and deep and boundless, an ocean there because there is no understanding. The ocean races forward, covering the similarities, destroying the brotherhood, emphasizing the differences. John Fitzgerald Ken- nedy sought in his every endeavor to fill this ocean with knowledge. It was to the youth of the world that he made his appeal, for it is to the youth of our generation that this world of under- standing, if created, will finally belong. He spoke of these intangible qualities: understanding and knowledge. And we ask what are these qualities, and where do we search them out, and what do they contribute to our lives? We profess to understand one another, our neighbors, ourselves, but then our so-called understanding is but an illusion. One can only understand another when each learns to seek behind the action and to examine the reason for the behavior— the reason one country differs from another. Once we have that reason, that motive, we are on the road to understanding. ■ ' »«»- ' |f j And what of knowledge? Education speaks not just of vast libraries of universities, nor of the scientific facts, nor of the laboratories, but it speaks of all that which leads man to an under- standing of himself and the world. It is the friendship of life, the art of giving, the pleasure of work, the fun of playing, and the spirit of enthusiasm. When man grows and learns, he does so through all these factors, not through one alone. The final result is a complete, a full, a mature individual who can contribute to the world of life. Indeed, education makes the full man. It is he who understands himself, as well as he who understands that person, that country, on the other side of the globe. m iXi ; . To this, then, let our 1964 ' Jamhalaya " he dedicated: to those principles so fervently instilled in the youth of America and the world by the late President John F . Kennedy; to education, in hopes that the peoples of the world shall no longer be separated by an ocean, but joined together to make our world one of understanding, to make our youth men of knowledge, and to make this a life permeated with fulfillment and completeneness. . . . And where there is no vision the people perish. " Proverbs, 29:18. Tulane student begins long day of activities with a quick walk to class. Barbara Burnett gains greater understanding through long hours of study at her desk. Mrs. Capers develops a certain rapport with a student as they discuss a problem of mutual interest. The first real experience a freshman has at Tulane is buying his books from Mr. Endicott at the bookstore. Education Fosters Tulane Cooperation On graduation day the Tulane student stands with diploma in hand, awaiting the call of that final name. And finally, the student is gradu- ated into a world demanding his knowledge, his maturity, and his understanding. And we of Tulane must ask ourselves what this student has gained in understanding and cooperation from our university. There are two aspects to this understanding resulting from campus life. On one side of the coin are the activities related to study: Cooperat- ing with fellow students within class . . . sharing . . . helping to ob- tain a copy of a book hard to find . . . explaining something mis- understood by a classmate . . . cooperating with the faculty member in discussing an assignment, a paper, or a new idea . . . working with another in a lab or on an outside project . . . excitement and inspira- tion of wholesome competition. While the student shares in these simple learning experiences, the classwork responsibilities are mak- ing their contributions to the side of the coin that will insure a diploma on graduation day. Dr. A. J. Riopelle experiments in the laboratory to attain new knowledge of the basics of human life. Students attempt to understand both themselves and the world as Dr. Jonassen analyzes a molecular structure in his freshman chemistry class. Mr. Hank Schneider and Lehman Marks work together in preparation for freshman orientation. Athletes enjoy the companionship and fun of a homecoming, pre-game meal. Understanding Inspires Students ' Creed Yet, there is still another side to the coin, another kind of gradua- tion. It is the life of understanding and cooperation outside the class- room. It is the cooperation and understanding that makes the student a human being, that makes him mature. Sharing with a roommate . . . bull sessions with the person down the hall . . . losing a fraternity football game . . . seeing a personal flaw through the help of a friend . . . dating . . . participating in a campus activity . . . just playing pool with an acquaintance — these are the everyday occurrences that build and mold and shape the individual. Here, in human relationships, are the seeds of worldwide understanding. It ' s the " hello " on campus or the unexpected favor that begin to secure this understanding, this cooperation at Tulane. Most important of a student ' s accomplishments is his learning, both as a student and as a human being. Everyday he meets and converses with people of various levels; whether it is with his roommate or professor, he is learning to cooperate and to understand, to develop both sides of the coin. He has learned to respect his own wishes as well as those of his acquaintances, and acknowledges that the world is composed of many, not just one. Perhaps he has gained the under- standing of himself and others which will insure his fulfillment of the demands of the world, and which he individually can use in con- tributing to world understanding and cooperation. Tulanians enjoy themselves in celebration of Homecoming Weekend. M ' Bill Weiss, Carol Knurr, Ji freedoms at the annual Bea or (jp W f!r, JMtL ' :A t - ny Schwartz illustrate two of the four Theodore Sarphie, Larry Greer and Bill Lee get to know each other better during one of their regular bull sessions. Tulane ' s Mike Calamarie displays his sportsmanship before ' the beginning of a Greenie game. lWi htf« .M ..., (UsS) United StaUs SM ' ©i ' »6t new York wuHi.t »»oa CoRpofiAT Let our gam of education be our bt uimng from which the seeds of understanding will burst forth into lasting bloom; then shall v e be happy, enjoying the benefits of all we gam through participation in the university Let us then be as Parliament not as islands nor islanders, but as vital forces which give as well as grow as can be exemplified in the Tidane and Newcomb , . Let us then be as the Greeks shar- ing in pleasure yet restraining the excess; then shall we experience the true en- i oy men t of our . . Let us then be as Plato describes man-possessing a har- m mony of soul constituted by soundess of mind and strength of body. Japan and the 1964 Olympics open a new gateway to world understanding just as many gateways are opened in Tulane ' s . . Let us live fully at each level and let us share our experiences with friends worldwide; then shall we be complete individuals, enjoying the full friendship we gain from each of the . . Curriculum Organizations v A " IK Greeks Athletics - 5 s» i r. t Classes A Tulane student takes advantage of University Center facilities to get in that last bit of studying before the " big test. " New Additions to Campus Enhance Tulane ' s Facilities The facilities of Tulane offer each student an opportunity to de- velop his talents and fulfill his ambitions. The University Center with meeting rooms, swimming pool, bowling lanes, snack shop and music listening rooms seems to be a center of all types of activity. Any afternoon during the school year it is quite possible to find a Tulane student studying on the mezzanine or socializing " with a cup of cof- fee " at the snack bar. Gibson Hall and Newcomb Hall however are the centers of activity during the class hours. Many a student has seen success and failure in the hallowed halls of these two buildings. The dormitories, ranging in age from the ancient Josephine Louise freshman dorm to the shining, polished, recently completed Monroe House are a vital part of life at Tulane. The Tulane University Theatre Playhouse, the well-known Sugar Bowl, the Howard Tilton Memorial Librai-y, Bruff Commons, and the Caroline Richardson Dining Hall all contribute an important part to campus life. Gibson Hall, one of Tulane ' s oldest buildings, is a familiar landmark to the University students. f " " " a ? «-.r ■ iiiiiiin IIlii jlS - " i I II " niini »«:s Sii3 " -!! " - " ' t tit;! Ill ? i ' ' iii T r-1 n " " miiiiiinsmS;;«an ;sr - iHIITIIIIinillllllTI 3 pfllMinjaijriffl _ ' TIITIITIII ! With the growth of the campus, Tulane facilities expand to accom- odate increasing numbers of students. Monroe Dorm serves Tulane students both adequately and comfortably. Ginny Nishigaya takes advantage of the Howard Tilton Memorial Library to enrich her knowledge for an upcoming test. The Sugar Bowl is a Tulane landmark favored by students and tourists alike. New Year ' s Day sees the bowl full to overflowing for the traditional Sugar Bowl classic. II Jackson Square and the Saint Louis Cathedral are landmarks of historical significance, known by native New Orleanians as favorite spots to all who happen to pass. New Orleans, the third largest port in the United States, serves both the country and the world as the gateway to the Americas. Canal Street comes alive with colors and decora- tions during the British Festival. The co-opera- tion evident in the presentation of this program exemplifies world understanding. New Orleans, a city of artists and culture, dis- plays the work of its talented citizens in any available space in the French Quarter. New Orleans Serves Country As Gateway To Ttie Americas A city of varied flags and influences, of the old world and the new, of French and Spanish and English . . . New Orleans, a metropolis, a cosmopolitan city, a living example of Amei ' ica ' s melting pot . . . The various groups and countries, at first, developed their own distinct and separate communities, never crossing any boundary to join with any other group. Yet with the passage of time and the growth of un- derstanding, the boundary line dissolved and the many became one . . . Today the entire community as a whole, as one, shares in the benefits of the docks, of Michoud, of one city hall, of one libraiy, of me French Quarter. Striving, working, creating together, the in- habitants of varied areas and customs contributed to a city, a rich, a vast, a beautiful heritage able to be enjoyed by all. Such a city, such accomplishments, such a culture are developed only with understand- ing and cooperation as brothers in a world of differences. Bourbon Street of mid-afternoon differs significantly from Bourbon Street of mid-night. The daylight hours barely suggest the night-life that comes alive at twilight. 13 Our fraternity football field laid to waste by enterprising workmen is now converted to a home for Newcomb ' s young ladies. Audrey Ayo and Linda Muller take full advantage of the summer to work on projects financed by a research grant. They waste little time, not even summers. After several long and involved years of study Anthony Macaluso receives his Master ' s Degree in chemistry. The heat of the summer detracts nothing from his feelings of accomplishment and satisfaction. 14 I i The Tulane Day Campers have no regrets about their conversion of the Newcomb Quadrangle into a summer golf course. They enjoy every minute of their attempts to become professionals. The summer student differs remarkably from the winter student as is evidenced by this young lady ' s leisurely study jnethod. Unfamiliar Faces Invade Campus During Summer Months Graduation . . . trunks and packing . . . heat and humidity . . . rushing to catch that plane . . . and finally good-byes . . . the campus is deserted, the classes empty, the University Center quiet. Then, like a burst of thunder, the race is on again. New and unfamiliar faces place their belongings in what last spring we called our room. Summer school students take over our spot in the library, our school, our campus. A rather leisurely air pervades the students in burmuda shorts as they walk to classes. The hush of exams is broken by the spring of the diving board as the camp counselor instructs his pupils . . . Little girls in black leotards race up the steps of the Newcomb gym to their dance class as the Tulane campers invade the baseball diamonds. Suddenly, the whole campus takes on a new look as the face-lifting program gets into full swing . . . New dorms seem to spring up from the very spot where we played football last fall. Time speeds by . . . Unbelievably it ' s fall again and that first student with suitcase in hand surveys the campus wearing that familiar smile of " I ' m back at last " . . . Classes just around the corner. 15 A " fafl arrival contemplates the comforts of Southern hospitality and the prospects of lively campus spirit. Arrival Of Fall Renews Campus Activities And Classes The long lines of registiatioii lead directly to alarm clocks and early rising, classes and books, study, study, and more study. Ninety degree weather and foothall games cause us to think that summertime has simply turned to Indian summer and not fall at all . . . But, grad- ually the rains come, usually at the same time as the arrival of Home- coming . . . The homecoming festivities end abruptly as mid-semester exams pile up in a sudden onslaught and pink slips peek daintily from beneath the flaps of envelopes. As fall really begins to take hold, deferred rush sees the comings and goings of freshmen and sorority girls up and down Broadway. Pep rallies, fraternity football games, the freshman talent show — all these thrust Tulane into a frenzy of activity which barely diminishes until Thanksgiving vaca- tion. i6 Registration introduces the unsuspecting freshmen to the wonders and delights of organized chaos. An energetic Sammy pledge class breaks out with an early demon- stration of Tulane spirit. Jeanne Montedonico and Mike Toups enjoy the comforts of costumes and fun of the annual Beaux Arts Ball. With their Greenie Cleanie, the ZBT ' S sew up first place honors in the homecoming competition. As Pi Phi ' s liissing snake wishes death to ihe Greenie ' s opponents, a first place award is handed over for the efforts of the sorors. Chi O ' s sticky rug fails to attract any hugs, but does succeed in attracting a winning place. Sports Encourage Enthusiasm And Loyalty For Alma Mater The football season sees crowds of enthusiastic students pouring into the Sugar Bowl for another T.U. game. Cheering loudly, standing for a hopeful touchdown, groaning at an interception, all eyes are on the field ... A one, a two, a hell of a Hullabaloo! . . . and we find ourselves at another pep rally with a cheerleader before us and football players predicting victory ... A bonfire glowing brightly in the darkened night, surrounded by students, offering some gift to appease the " greenie gods, " yelling for a victoi-y. Street dances and homecoming displays . . . Emile from Pat O ' Briens . . . cheers . . . and the pep band . . . T.U. is well prepared for a year of exubei-ance and loyalty for our Alma Mater. No buntire is complete without a pretty girl and this bonfire is no exception. Here Tulane students make a worthwhile sacrifice to the " greenie gods. " Tulane ' s Green Wave rolls down the field with visions of victory uppermost in each player ' s mind. With the help of Pat O ' Brien ' s Emile, Tulane cheerleaders lead T.U. students on to enthusiastic cries for victory. Tulane again makes a wise choice of beautiful and versatile girls to grace their Homecoming Court, as is evidenced by Norma May, Patty Heatherly, Coleen Spence, Dianne Potin, Liz Jane Caldwell, Helen Harr)-, and Susan Cosgrove. Tulane ' s striking Dianne Potin receives a willing congratulatory kiss from John C. Hodges, President of the Alumni Association, during half-time festivities. W- li The power and determination of T.U. ' s team makes itself evident throughout the hard but well-played homecoming game. Alums Welcomed With Wide Variety Of Homecoming Displays For weeks before the day arrives, in hushed and hurried tones, the Greeks on campus prepare for their homecoming displays. Hours at the house are spent stuffing chicken wire, cutting, revising and building . . . And suddenly it ' s the night before, and Broadway is alive with students hard at work, as each display takes shape. 5:00 a.m. and one would think all of Tulane is still settled snuggly in bed, but everywhere people administer the well-guarded secret . . . And eagerly they await the judges ' arrival . . . " A sticky rug for an icky bug " . . . " Gone with the Wind " . . . " Bees a la Moat " . . . " Welcome Alumns. " Broadway is dressed in full array. . . The game is played in summer heat, but the sun is shining. Half-time sees the presentation of the campus court as each girl smiles, waving excitedly to both unfamiliar and familiar faces in the crowd. At last the Homecoming Queen is crowned for 1963 . . . That night all Tulane finds itself dancing and laughing in the crowded ballroom of the Jung Hotel. Once again the court is presented and the dream begins to fade. As the clock strikes one, the dream has disappeared and all return to campus — until next year. Tucker Couvillion takes great pleasure in pre- senting Dianne Potin, the reigning queen, to her subjects at the annual Homecoming Dance. XI Mi4A 7lo iM(L Moq }IwlVM iAjib o o fr-, I a. Rlu Siuoc Coig uH t Muw WAcWoA MiM ColibcSpMct. Winter Slips In While Students Face Exams And Vacation We have eaten all the turkey possible and suddenly Thanksgiving is over. Where has the semester gone? . . . Twelve short days and Christmas is upon us . . . The hanging of the green seems impossible in the absence of snow. The night before we leave . . . We find our- selves leaning out our windows, listening to the caroling Tulanians bid us " Season ' s Greetings. " . . . Then, it ' s home — fun — New Year ' s Eve — and finally T.U. greets us once again . . . Another year . . . We find ourselves crowding a whole semester of study into three short weeks . . . Finally exams are over. Haggard faces catch up on much needed sleep while sororities greet their new pledges as each girl accepts her bid . . . The race is on again . . . Another long line at registration , . . More classes, more study. Daria D ' Aporto puts the final touches on the Christmas tree during the " hanging of the greens " activities. ' ' , " ' » ' T . ■■• ' The Chi O ' s give a warm and enthusiastic greeting to the pledge class it worked so hard to obtain. Snow invades the warm southland making Tulane a winter wonderland. Bob Hope, amid a mass of pins, pennants, posters, Howers, and other gifts presented him by members of Newcomb sororities, peers out at a laughing audience. 1964 Jambalaya Beauty Court and their escorts: (front row, left to right) Danny Schwartz, Patli Roberts, Monica Williams, Mike Harris. Back row: Tom Jones, Dudley Braselton, Bill Weiss, Daphne Beneke, Norma May, Jeff Yeager, Marilyn Mayer, Doug Conner. Spring Fever Initiates Whirl Of Social Events On Campus A season of Maidi Gras activities, Ijalls, dances, and parades grad- ually infests the entire campus with a disease prevalent only in the spring months. As spring fever attacks the students, arm in arm cou- ples stroll lazily to Audubon Park, spending hours enjoying the re- newal of nature. Industrious students gather their books together and nonchalantly prop themselves against the budding trees to " prepare " for final exams. Mysteriously, the campus hermits leave their winter quaiiers and seem to forget that there is studying to be done. Young men staring at the beauties of nature hang breathlessly from their dormitory windows as the Newcomb co-eds head for the roof and sun in impressive attire. Formals crowd the busy social schedule. The Pan-Hel formal sees the ]ambalaya staff announce Miss Pauline Tulane and her court, while Spring Weekend is just around the comer. The lovely spring weather once again turns to heat and humidity, Easter vacation, and semester exams. The year is culminated as long lines crowd the corridors of the University Center basement, eagerly awaiting the chance to receive their copy of the 1964 Jambalaya. Smiling faces and screams of " Throw me some- thing. Mister. " predominate as Mardi Gras spirit marks the beginning of Spring. t i t t The team of Grapes and Allen present their comedy find. Boh Hope. 2-7 d V o fe; CO V " % Y y1 A €, -= : :A-iLli .,4 " ' 1 A i t ■» Miu DofiwiL 2mjikL ■: ' ■ t. r ' 4 }K j )]}Mju( 6 i(w«lteit 1 , f . Mim IIo uhclMcuj f i ii 4 MiM-Ma ulq»t MaqeA Interested judges, left to right, Mr. Joseph Trautman, Mr. Nash Roberts, and Mrs. Phyllis Moore, pick Jambalaya beauty finalists at the annual selection tea. 1964 Jambalaya Beauty Finalists were: First Row, left to right: Norma May, Monica Williams, Lynne Farwell, Marilyn Mayer; Second Row: Judy Slack, Dianne Potin, Susan Cosgrove, and Kathy Twist. Finalists Selected at Tea 1964 Jambalaya Beauty Finalists were: First Row, left to right: Daphne Beneke, Chris Bacher ,Dudley Braselton, Pat Alverson; Second Row: Barbara Burnett, Madeline Kutner, Leslie Behrman, and Barbara Rosen. - " P . - m i m v H Pf " ' iff Kathy Twist and Monica Williams nervously await their turn before the judges. The Tulane Hall of Fame M MIKE CALAMARI CAROLYN PRATT TUCKER COUVILLION PAULA SHAPIRO JACK SCHUPP KAREN PEELER I STEVE MOSS NORMA MAY JUNE WILKINSON BOB KILINSKI HARRIET BOBO MIKE HARRIS 37 «EH,jba» UA !. ALLAN YASNYI SHARON TAYLOR BILL WEISS RIVERS ALFRED ALEX DIETZ HELEN HARRY BERDON LAWRENCE MARSHA ' SOLOMON BOB ZOLLINGER BILL O ' NEIL SHERRY BROWN LANDRY JOANNE OMANG te j ' Proud parents and friends arrive to share the Baccalaureate service with Tulane graduates. Anne Albert, Judy Nicholas, June Wilkinson, Sherry Landry, and Rivers Alfred enjoy the pros- pect of switching the tassel to the other side once they have that diploma in their hands. Harriet Bobo, Tucker Couvillon and June Wilkinson stand before Dixon Hall in an undis- turbed anticipation of the coming events. Tulane Bids Fond Farewell To Seniors At Graduation And the year is over . . . All that remains now are the good-byes, the diploma, and departure. With speed and excitement these four years at Tulane Univei-sity seemed to have raced by and now all the tomorrows are upon us. What have we gained? Perhaps some bit of understanding that can guide us through whatever the future may bestow, some bit of knowledge that will make each of us a full and complete individual . . . Long lists of names, graduation robes, parents, friends, and, finally, that hard-earned diploma is grasped finnly between nervous hands. And, so, good-bye Tulane — thanks for the fun, the memories, the knowledge . . . We won ' t forget . . . Farewells said and plans for reunions secured, we take a final look at our Alma Mater . . . Four years of memory flood our minds and we can remember when we first arrived as freshman. But now, good- bye, we ' ll see you again . . . someday, somehow, somewhere. Four years of Tulane life culminate when the senior class receives the long-awaited diploma. ■w :r ' ' 9 » r.« l«- •», •■ ' ' ' Happy is the man that findeth wisdom [ And the man that obtaineth understanding. ' ' Proverbs 3:13-14. Majestically the profile of the ancient sphinx of Egypt stands outlined against the blue skies, reaching heavenward, emanating strength and fortitude. Here is the cradle of civilization, the birthplace of history, the beginnings of society. Symbolically this monu- ment to the past represents the seeds of knowledge, of wis- dom, and of education. Like the magnificent sphi jx of Egypt, education too is a beginning; it is the beginning of world understanding. All that which we have learned or will learn during our lengthy educational process is but a tiny portion of the infinite knowledge of the world. Yet that which we learn is that first step, that beginning towards true wisdom and understanding. just as Egypt and the ginning of civilization, past, from which man velop; the sphinx, a fortitude, and of the edge. Let our gain of sphinx were that be- Egypt, a country of the began to grow and de- symbol of strength, of basic birth of knowl- education be our be- ginning, our birth from which the seeds of understanding will burst forth into lasting blooms of complete human beings who possess fortitude ! " jl H| to immerse themselves in all that which the BHl X 9 ' S[ " world may offer. Then shall we be happy en- joying the benefits of all we gain through par- , , _ ticipation in the university . . . fS ' i i ll H i- CURRICULUM — wsKafK The President ' s Message This year Tulane reaches the age of 130 and grants its 40,000th degree. Nearly half of those degrees have been conferred in the past twenty years and more than a fourth in the last ten years. Members of the class of 1964 will thus join a rela- tively young alumni group of a university which, by American standards is comparatively old. While this year ' s seniors were freshmen, the United States elected the youngest president in its history; and despite his tragic death, the vigor which characterized his administration has persisted in our national leadership. These are times of emphasis on youthful view- point and youthful aspiration, in the university and in the country. I hope that as you make your voices heard, as alumni and as citizens, the freshness and enthusiasm of your college years will stay with you and mark your efforts. Tulane will welcome a youth- ful outlook among its alumni and friends; for a uni- versity, serving the young and looking ever to the future, becomes venerable but never aged. Such an outlook is necessary also for the people of this and other free nations in a world of rapid change requir- ing constant adjustment. Herbert E. Longenecker President The Longenecker family (seated from left to right) are Bart, Mar- jorie, Dr. Longenecker, Stan, Mrs. Longenecker and Jeff. As Tulane ' s foremost representative, Dr. Longenecker talks with visit- ing members of IBM Corporation. 45 Board Of Administrators TOP ROW: Mr. Gerald L. Andrus, Mr. Clifford F. Favrot, Vice- President; Mr. Darwin S. Fenner, President; Mr. Richard W. Free- man, Mr. Leon Irwin, Jr; SECOND ROW: Mr. Sam Israel, Jr., Mr. Arthur L. Jung, Jr., Mr. Harry B. Kelleher, Mr. Jacob S. Landry, Mr. Lester J. Lautenschlaeger ; THIRD ROW: Mr. Joseph Mc- Closkey, Vice-President; Mr. Joseph W. Montgomery, Mr. Isidore Newman, II, Mr. Ashton Phelps, Vice-President; Mrs. George M. Snellings, Jr.; FOURTH ROW: Mr. Edgar B. Stem, Jr., Mr. George A. Wilson. Officers of Administration TOP ROW: Mr. Endicott Batchelder, Director, Student Records and Registration; Dr. Fred Cagle, Vice President and Coordinator of University Research; Dr. John Dyer, Dean, University College; Dr. Thomas Earle, Director, Summer School; Miss Beatrice Field, Di- rector, Alumni Activities; Dr. John Hubbard, Dean, Newcomb Col- lege; SECOND ROW: Dr. Lee Johnson, Dean. School of Engineer- ing; Dr. Walter Kindlesperger, Dean, School of Social Work; Dr. Maxwell Lapham, Provost and Dean of Graduate School; Mr. John Lawrence, Dean, School of Architecture; Mr. Alvin Lyons, Director of Development ; Dr. Gaither McConnell, Director, Center for Teacher Education; THIRD ROW: Cecil : Iorgan. Dean, Law School; Mr. Jesse Morgan, Business Manager; Dr. William Peery, Dean, College of Arts and Sciences; Dr. Joseph Morris, Vice-President; Dr. CUnton Phillips, Dean, School of Business Administration; Mr. Horace Renegar, Assistant to the President; FOURTH ROW: Dr. Clarence Scheps, Vice-President and Comptroller; Dr. Charles Sprague, Dean, School of Medicine; Dr. John Stibbs, Dean of Students; FIFTH ROW: Mr. Robert Talmadge, Director, Howard Tilton Memorial Library; Dr. Paul Trickett, Director, University Health Service; BOTTOM ROW: Dr. Cliff Wing, Director of Admissions; Rix Yard, Director of Athletics. Mrs. Uorotli) Ricciuti, Newcomh Counselor to Women, takes a mo- ment from a crowded schedule of interviews, consultations, and report-writing to check on a definition. Mrs. Ricciuti and campus leaders cooperate in planning Newcomb activities and determining school policy. Here she talks to Camilla Meyer- son about an upcoming event. Dean John Stibbs welcomes entertainer Bob Hope to the university campus. TOP ROW: Mrs. Mildred Barkley, Reservations Officer; Mr. Louis Berndt, Assistant Director of the University Center; Mr. H. Carter, Adviser to Publications; Mr. J. Davjes, Assistant to the Dean of Stu- dents (Men ' s Residence Halls) ; Mrs. J. Hansche, Guidance Officer; Miss B. Henriques, Information Desk Attendant; Rev. G. Hopper, Coordinator of Religious Activities; Mrs. N. Lewis, Program Con- sultant of the University Center; BOTTOM ROW: Mr. T. McCay, Budget Officer; Dr. S. McNeely, Director of International Office; Mr. E. Pederson, Director of the University Center; Miss P. Pendleton, Program Secretary of the University Center; Dr. K. Riess, Adviser to Fraternities; Mr. J. Schneider, Director of Placement; Mr. H. Shneider; University Center Building Superintendent and Co-ordi- nator of Special Events on Campus; Mrs. G. White, Secretary to the Dean of Students. 48 Student Life The adniiiiistration of the particulars of campus life is directed and supervised by the Division of Student Life and its staff. It is through the efforts of the various departments and divisions of this branch of the administration that Tulane students receive advice, information, and guidance. The Student Program seeks to give the student an opportunity to complement his formal studies with social and cultural growth, and to give him oppor- tunities to develop his interests and appreciation,s through companionship. The Orientation Program at the beginning of the year strives to acquaint new students with Tulane, and to assist them in making the transition from reliance on others to reliance on self. The University Center, in all its many aspects, offers the student recreation, and provides him with meeting rooms and many activities. Every phase of the University as it directly concerns the student can be traced to one or another of the branches of the Division of Student Life. The new facilities created constantly for the stu- dent-new dorms and food services, renovated ath- letic facilities, the Health Sei-vice and the University Center-are the testimony of the Division of Student Life and their labor for the student and his benefits. All the members of the staff are experienced in their field and are dedicated to their work. Dean John Stilibs considers the value of a proposal concerning stu- dent affairs between conferences with student leaders and faculty members. " I 49 Miss Beatrice M. Field, Director Lewis A. Scherck, the oldest Tulanian present at the 1963 Homecom- ing festivities, received a plaque and a football honoring the 75th year of his graduation. k. H H . B H BHB B BI " i Bi« J U! B H HuH ■Kh i sK wmm- M .M M Bi K T B Tulane Alumni The Tulane Alumni Association was incorporated in 1898, dedicated to the broad principles of loyalty and service to the University and its alumni. During the past sixty-six years it has grown into a world-wide organization of more than 35,000 members living in the fifty states and in sixty foreign countries. The Alumni Fund provides money for the needs of the University. The Association ' s contributions to higher education have been equally important. Alumni clubs provide scholarships to deserving stu- dents in their areas. The annual Tulane conferences, presented by the Association and Alumni Clubs, bring to many Southern cities programs in the specialized fields of science, the humanities, law, medicine, en- gineering, social work, and others. Other activities include Homecoming, reunions, and the principal publication for the alumni, The Tulanian, sent to all alumni without charge. Keeping communications open between the alumni house and the campus is a full-time job for H. B. Baptiste. m fj 5° Newcomb Alumnae All students who have attended Newcomb, whether they have graduated from the school or not, are con- sidered as members of the Newcomb Alumni Asso- ciation. This association is now composed of more than nine thousand alumnae. The office is in the Tulane Alumni House, where files are kept concerning cur- rent addresses of former students. Clubs of alumnae are located in leading cities throughout the United States. The Association has two national meetings annually, one at Homecoming in the fall, and the other at Com- mencement in the spring. At the first of this year, the freshman descendents of both Newcomb and Tulane alumni were honored at a reception for them at the Alumni House. Here they had a chance to meet fel- low freshmen from New Orleans as well as from cities all over the United States. They also looked at pictures of their parents in old copies of the Jambalaya. Mrs. Claude S. Williams, Jr., President Newcomb ' s oldest alumn enjoys 1963 ' s Homecoming festivities. Laughing as they examine their parent ' s photographs in an old Jambalaya are Ann Talbot Roberts, Alicia Moody Rogan, and Judith Zimmerman. 51 Law students had murder on their minds during the annual Moot Court in which the most outstanding students participate. Playing, rather than studying, occupies law students on Homecoming Day. The freshmen law students diligently prepare for the presentation of their skit. Law School j yThe School of Law was established by an act of the Louisiana Legislature in 1847, when the University of Louisiana was organized. In 1906, the Law Depart- ment moved to the present campus site on St. Charles Avenue and in that same year was one of the two law schools in the entire South on the accredited list of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teach- ing. The School of Law, since its founding, has grad- uated approximately 3,000 students. Because of the metropolitan location of the School, opportunity is afforded for much practical observa- tion of a variety of civil and criminal courts. The Louisiana Supreme Court and the United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit are in New Orleans. The School of Law tries to maintain a proper bal- ance between the necessary basic informational con- tent and the broader, more cultural aspects of law study. This is because today ' s law students become not only judges, legislators, and law teachers, but may also go into fields of business or government sei-vice. An opportunity for seeing the broad view of legal principles which comes from compartive treatment is given by studying the codes of Louisiana as well as the common law which is similar in all states. 5 Awe-inspiring crest on Law School Building is symbol of historic justice. Aspiring lawyers hibernate in the law school library to prepare briefs and porr over scholarly legal tomes. 4 53 At the dedication of the new medical school building. President Longenecker a%vards an honorary degree to Tulane graduate Dr. Luther Terry, Surgeon-General of the United States. Medical School The School of Medicine, established in 1834, was the first medical college in the Deep South or South- west. The school is now located in the Josephine Hut- chinson Memorial Clinic Building, next to the Charity Hospital. With the completion of the new unit in 1963, the first year departments were consolidated with the rest of the school. The use of the wards and clinics of the Charity Hospital has been given to the teaching staff of the Medical School for the practical instruction of its students in all the divisions of medicine and surgery. In addition, the facilities of other hospitals in New Orleans and elsewhere in Louisiana are at Tulane ' s disposal. The Tulane Bio-medical Computing System is in close cooperation with the School of Medicine. It is devoted to investigation and education in the role of modem data processing techniques in the fields of health and life sciences. The Delta Regional Primate Research Center, ad- ministered by Tulane University, emphasizes the use of monkeys and apes as experimental subjects for studies of human health and psychological problems. Six Universities will be associated with Tulane in this work. Research on chimpanzees, conducted under the direction of the Tulane med school, may lead to breakthroughs in disease prevention and cures. Here Dr. Arthur Riopelle feeds an experimental animal. Studying slides under the microscope consumes a large portion of the med student ' s time. M TOP ROW: Dr. James Allen, Opthomology; Dr. George Burch, Medicine; Dr. Conrad Collins, Obste- trics and Gynecology; Dr. Charles Dunlap, Pathol- ogy; Dr. Alan Long, Psychiatry; SECOND ROW: Dr. Hymen Mayerson, Physiology; Dr. James Miller, Anatomy; Dr. John Patterso ' n, Tropical Medicine and Public Health; Dr. Ralph Platou, Pediatrics; Dr. Fred Schueler, Pharmacology; BOTTOM ROW: Dr. Morris Shaffer, Microbiology; Dr. Harold Tabb, Otolarngology; Dr. William Wendel, Biochemistry. In biochemistry lab students observe a demonstration of important medical techniques. 55 THE NEW MABKETIWG MAP IBL " •• " y , Sbetftl Beat to ti M 1. ' • -■■ ' By studying maps such as these, students are better able to under- stand theories and trends of economics. An anthropology student carefully observes an exhibit of gorillas which may be links in man ' s evolution. Social Studies The Social Studies Department strives to teach its students about humans and their relation to the world, the problems of this world, and possible ways of solving these problems. The Political Science Department offers studies of the structures of both American and many foreign governments. Courses in international relations, po- litical motivation, displomacy, and law develop the study of political theory. Courses in the Department of Economics can roughly be divided into three groups: theoretical, historical, and practical. Philosophy and Psychology Departments use in- ductive and deductive reasoning to explain human behavior and the workings of the human mind. History, sociology, and anthropology trace man ' s development into a social being, and how he formed society. Latin American and American Studies are useful. 56 DEPARTMENT HEADS— TOP ROW: Prof. L. Howard, Political Science; Prof. H. Carries, Economics; Prof. W. Maxwell, Economics; Prof. W. Roberts, American Studies; Prof. W. Hogan, American Studies. MIDDLE ROW: Prof. G. Capers, History; Prof. C. Roland, History; Prof. A. King, Latin American Studies; Prof. W. Griffith, Experiments with rats and other animals, conducted by psychology students, may lead to new information which can be related to human behavior. Latm American Studies; Prof. F. LaViolette, Sociology and Anthro- pology. BOTTOM ROW: Prof. J. Feibleman, Philosophy; Prof. H. Lee, Philosophy; Prof. A. Irion, Psychology; Prof. D. Seago, Psy- chology. Military Members of the Air Force R.O.T.C. and their dates celebrate at the annual ball. The Air Force Resei-ve Officers Training Corps of- fers a commission in the United States Air Force to students who have obtained a baccalaureate degree and completed the AFROTC basic and advanced courses. Regular University academic courses are in- cluded as part of the air science curriculum, and consist of mathematics, science, the humanities, and foreign languages. The successful completion of the Army Reserve Officers Training Corps militaiy science course, and the receipt of a baccalaureate degree give a student a commission in the USAR. Outstanding cadets may be selected for a regular army commission. In addition to required University courses, cadets take military classroom work and leadership laboratories. The Naval ROTC curriculum of naval science leads to commissions in the Navy or the Marines. Regular NROTC students take, in addition to the naval science courses, three summer cruises and receive a regular Navy commission. Contract NROTC students are or- dered to active duty for three years immediately after graduation. All of these students are deferred from induction. Painting the Navy cannon keeps these R.O.T.C. members pleasantly employed on a Saturday afternoon. DEPARTMENT HEADS— TOP ROW: Lt. Col. W. Reid, Air Science; Lt. Col. G. Rials, Military Science; BOTTOM ROW: Col. W. Bross, Naval Science. 58 ' - T ? ' 399 - , ' ' ■ ■■■ « :i j Summer camp is part of the Army R.O.T.C. program. Here cadets fire M-l ' s. Physical training is a vital part of the Army program. Rigorous calisthenics are a part of every day ' s activities during summer camp sessions. Tulane midshipmen participate in wreathlaying ceremony honoring Jean Bap- tiste Le Moyne Bienville, the French Governor of Louisiana and founder of New Orleans. 59 ii IS DEPARTMENT HEADS: Prof. W. Blessey, Civil Engineering; Prof. J. Cronvich, Electrical Engineering; Prof. R. Rotty, Mechanical Engineering; Prof. R. Bailey, Chemical Engineering. Intense cuncentration takes place in study of mechanical dynamics. 60 l Engineering Engineering students survey T.U. ' s campus. The School of Engineering offers professional training in chemical, civil, electrical, and mechanical engineering. The chemical engineering curriculum provides the student with knowledge to cope with the technology of the chemical industry. This includes the use of automatic computation and powerful new tools for designing and operating processes. ' iThe civil engineering curriculum provides instruc- tion in the fundamental principles pertaining to the profession. These include bridge, hydraulic and struc- tural engineering, surveying and mapping, and trans- portation, sanitary, and highway engineering. The electrical engineering department teaches its students to supei-vise and direct the processes of gen- eration, transmission and distribution of electrical energy. Fields are open to these students in nuclear power, applications of electricity in medicine, and missile and satellite instrumentation and control. The broad field of mechanical engineering applies basic science to modern engineering problems. These bewildered engineering students are hardly cheered by the realization that machines can be even more complex than this one. Just follow the simple instructions on the board and the machine will work. Science Physics students apply their theoretical knowledge of the production of electricity to a lab experiment. A thorough and integrated curriculum prepares to- day ' s student to be tomorrow ' s scientist. Astronomy classes teach the fundamental principles of the solar system. In order to do this, telescope use at night supplements regular classes. The study of botany starts with an introductory course and progresses through courses in cytology and research methods. Chemistry also begins with general courses, and the study is advanced through inorganic and organic chemistry, and analysis. Geology study is introduced with a description of the nature and development of the earth, and ad- vanced courses offer detailed study of rocks and minerals and application of methods of geophysical exploration. The physics department offers a general course for those not going further in this study, and another as a basis for more advanced work. As the course of study progresses, the student makes a careful study of such things as heat, magnetism, light, biophysics, and atomic and nuclear physics. Dr. Jan Hamer explains the use of the spectrophotometer in kinetics experiments to graduate student Mushtaq Ahmad. V U ' i.! ' 6-i. Examinating eann stratification samples in the lab are two geology students. DEPARTMENT HEADS— TOP ROW: Prof. T. Earle, Botany; Prof. L. Dove. Botany; Prof. H. Jonassen, Chemistry; Prof. V. McConnell, Chemistry; Prof. H. Yokes, Geology. BOTTOM ROW: Prof. C. Pea- cock, Physics; Prof. R. Morriss, Physics; Prof. D. Copeland, Zoology; Prof. C. Volpe, Zoology; Prof. J. Thompson, Astronomy. ' Hff tSM i Garrett Kratzig studies a skeleton during comparative anatomy class which is required of all zoology majors. 63 English students, who often must read as many as 25 books per course, are among the best customers of the bookstore which carries a complete line of paperbacks and textbooks. " ' ' J h DEPARTMENT HEADS— TOP ROW: Prof. G. Meyer, English; Prof. R. Adams, English. BOTTOM ROW: Prof. E. Albrecht, General Literature; Prof. A. Simmons, Journalism. Terra papers, themes, and critical essays keep English students busy in the library searching for books and information, reading, or just meditating in the quiet of the reading rooms. English The overall program of the English Department creates in the student an appreciation and compre- hensive knowledge of trends in poetry, prose, drama, and criticism; gives an understanding of literary and cultural relationships; and fosters individual critical judgment and writing ability. To acquaint freshmen and sophomores with literary analysis, and major American and British writers is the purpose of the four semesters of English required of all Tulane and Newcomb students. Upper level courses offer a wide range of studies in literature, grammar, creative writing, and literary criticism. Courses include surveys of representative types of literature in important stylistic periods, and the political and social atmosphere of the times. Com- position and reading courses are available to students whose native language is not English. Creative writ- ing classes, limited in size, are employed in directed projects in verse and prose. Courses concentrating on the works of Shakespeare, Milton, and Chaucer, and more modern writers are offered. The impossibility of studying dozens of novels, plays, and short stories in the last 24 hours before a midseraester is mirrored by the agonized expression on the face of a harried Newcomb student. 65 Languages The study of a language, whether classical or modern, is required up to a second year of all Arts and Science students, and up to a third year of all Newcomb students. Experimental courses in several languages are of- fered, working on the principle of learning by hearing. These classes give the student extensive lab work, and he learns by repeating rather than by reading from a book. Language labs, formerly housed in the Alcee For- tier Hall, have been moved to the newly renovated fourth floor of Newcomb Hall. These labs, just fin- ished in time for second semester this year, have the newest equipment and facilities. In addition, there are class rooms for language classes. In addition to classical Latin and Greek, students may elect French, Italian, German, Russian, Spanish, or Portuguese. In each of these, the course of study includes a survey of the literature in the countries speaking that language. This provides an insight into the culture and history of other lands. This complicated control panel allows teachers to give individual in- struction to language students. The language lab is becoming a " home away from home " for more and more students as the language departments increasingly em- phasize conversational ability and correct pronunciation. Members of Le Treteau de Paris who acted in the play " L ' Alouette " are (left to right) Luce Vincent, Jeanne; Roger Montsoret, Charles, the Dauphin; Jean Fleury, Archbishop of Reims; Jean Claude Bar- bier, M. de La Tremouille; and Richard Clarke, Warwick. (y6 ■ -J L.,. Miikk TOP ROW: Prof. M. SoUman, Classical Languages; Prof. G. Regenos, Classical Languages; Prof. P. Morphos, French; Prof. W. Smither, French, Italian, Spanish, and Portuguese; BOTTOM ROW: Prof. E. Albrecht, German; Prof. G. Cechetti, Italian; Prof. P. Debreczeny, Russian; Prof. D. Wogan, Spanish and Portuguese. Two French students check the date and time of the production of " L ' Alouette " on the Tulane campus. 67 Fine Arts A Comedy of Errors, produced by the theatre department, received outstanding reviews from the critics. To develop the student ' s proficiency in studio art and to provide him with an understanding of the methods and content of art history are the primary aims of the Department of Art, one of the most out- standing in the South. Two degrees are offered by the department — the Bachelor of Arts and the Bachelor of Fine Arts with a major in studio art or art history. Studio art majors may concentrate in one of five fields: ceramics, de- sign, painting, printmaking, and sculpture. As the student pursues a program of art studies, broad in- troductory courses give way to increasingly special- ized classes dealing with advanced problems and methods of creation. Art histoiy majors gain a thorough knowledge of artistic backgrounds, theories, and philosophies, and of the economic, social, and political forces which influenced the artist. Because three hours of studio work are required for one hour ' s credit, art students receive much practice and individual attention during their undergraduate years which well prepares them for further studies leading to careers. A vital part of the art curriculum is the sculpture class which intro- duces students to the problems of creation in a three-dimensional medium. 68 A Tulane student increases her knowledge of classical music by listening to records from the large collection of the music listening room. The newly improved theatre and speech building provides both faculty and students with the necessary facilities to develop their talents. DEPARTMENT HEADS— TOP ROW: Prof. M. Lipp- man, Theatre and Speech; Prof. R. Capers, Art. BOT- TOM ROW: Prof. J. Morrissey, Music; Prof. P. Hansen, Music. Personal ideas and emotions are forcefully transformed into art by Bruce Paltrow as he paints with oils. 69 Prof. Gail S. Young Mathematics Fred Backlond confers with his teacher, Joe Hanlon, about a complex problem. The perennial challenge of mathematics seems to have stumped this mathematician. 70 Mathematics Studying the structure and techniques of mathe- matical analysis and computation is the aim of the department. This department has been offering for some years a program for freshmen similar to the one sponsored by the Committee on the Undergraduate program of the Mathematical Association of America. Its purposes are to acquaint the student with some leading con- cepts of modem mathematics early in his study of the subject and to give him an acquaintance with the theory of calculus as well as with its use as a tool. This program serves as an introduction to aspects of modern mathematics which have become important to the physical and behavioral sciences, economics, and medicine. After the introductoiy courses, students may elect a variety of subjects. These include techniques in dis- crete and continuous mathematics, engineering math- ematics, mathematics for the biosciences, application of differential equations of electricity and mechanics, the theory of games, and probability. While pondering the next step in the equation, Uavid Fitzhugh concentrates at the blackboard. Three theorists exult in the discovery of a mistake which has long thwarted their ardent efforts to arrive at a solution of a difficult problem. 71 Pouring over photographs of art masterpieces, a student compares, contrasts, and criticizes them as he prepares to write an art paper. General Studies The General Studies program includes courses in literature, philosophy, social studies, and art history. General Literature creates in the student an appre- ciation of representative types of literature in impor- tant stylistic periods. General Philosophy deals with the more important schools and problems of western philosophy, studied against their historical backgrounds. General History is a comparative study of histori- cal institutions and ideas. In Main Currents in American Civilization, stu- dents are familiarized with the historical analysis of democratic principles, agrarianism, industrialism, and social movement. Arts are studied for their own sake and as reflec- tions of the societies and cultures which produced them in the History of European Art. The General Studies program offers the student a study of the varied aspects of intellectual and cultural life. Deep in philosophic thought, Jacob Wilensky studies the writings of great thinkers of the past. 7 Education To meet the ever increasing need for well (|ualified teachers is a primary ohjective of the Tulane Teacher Education Center. Admission to the curricuhir which leads to certifi- cation to teach in l)Oth elementary and secondary schools is by application to the Director in the soph- omore year. A broad background in English, science, social studies, mathematics, foreign language, and health and physical education is required of prospec- tive teachers ; essentially these courses are those lead- ing to a Bachelor of Art or Science degree. Professional education acquaints the student with psychology, principles of teacliing, methods and tech- niques, and extends the student ' s knowledge of schools, pupils, the curriculum, and the community. Special education consists of subject concentrations chosen as the teaching fields. This advanved work builds on the knowledge acquired in the first two years of the program. At the completion of tlie Teacher Education pro- gram, students must take the National Teacher Ex- amination. DEPARTMENT HEADS— Prof. N. Bailkey, General Studies; Prof. G. McConnell, Education. Nursery school children serve as subjects of ohservalion fur licilh Ne vri iiili i-iliication and psycholofiy majors. DEPARTMENT HEADS — Top: Prof. F. Flinch- um, Physical Education. Bottom: Prof. J. Breen, Physical Education. Inlramural basketball games add excitement to P.E. courses and offer participants an opportunity to further develop ihcir skill. 74 Physical Education Appreciation, eiijoyniciit, and iindcislaiuliiij; ol sports and games and increased proficiency are the primary aims of the Physical Education Department. In striving to attain the ideal of " a sound mind in a sound hody " Tulane has greatly expanded the physi- cal education program in the past few years. Four semesters of sports activities are required of each student. All students must pass an intermediate level swimming test before graduation. While courses in such recreational sports as golf, Laskethall, had- minton. and volleyball are stressed, the University oifers such diversified classes as " Squash Raquets, " " Folk Dancing, " and " Tumbling. " Related subjects in the physical education field are also taught. These courses stress the principles, organization, and administration of physical fitness programs. Basic science programs in anatomy and physiology are also offered liy the department. Profes- sional techniques of coaching are taught at the upper levels. Courses concerning health education and cur- riculum problems are available for prospective teach- ers. Girls basketball classes may seem to be more luck than skill, but competent instructors are constantly working to teach Newcombers the fundamentals of the game. While practicing broad-jumping each student is carefully watched by the instructor and by other students who give advice and encourage- ment. ' ! ' Tulanians run track in the shadow of the Sugar Bowl in order to in- crease their endurance and their speed. T JBt ' - » . a.-L.Lm lI K| JS : £8 ■ ' 1 . l - 1 cr Net tbinp and seldc ver one tmng ana seiaom one person can make for a success. It takes a number of them merging into one perfect whole. ' ' Marie Dressier. England ' s Parliament is a compact, concise, well-planned, and functioning struc- ture. The exterior of the building, designed and ornamented by the repetition of posts and arcades, creates the impression of order and pur- pose. Just as the building itself is organized by each part fulflling its particular and vital service, so too do the work- ings of the government procede in the same ordered manner. Each member considers himself vital to the life of the Qomi- monwealth; he is neither an island nor an islander, but an integral part of the very lifeblood of England. The order of the structure and the function of Parliament are examples to the world of what can be ac- complished if every part to the whole, there is much that can willing to participate dividual abilities to a many and various man contributes his Within each of us, be shared when we are and contribute our in- university composed of parts. The life of a stu- dent consists of more than study, for study alone can create only islands and islanders. Some- time in the tomorrows that stretch ahead, we too shall he involved in governing, and this we can do only by giving of and developing our organizational talents. Let us then be as Parlia- ment, not as islands nor islanders, hut as vital forces which give as well as grow, as can be exemplified in the Tulane and Newcomb . . . ORGANIZATIONS Student council officers are Heft to right) Tom Ries, treasurer; Helen Harry, secretary; Tucker Couvillon, president; Alex Dietz, vice-presi- dent; and Rod Chastant, U.C. Board president. The Tulane Student Council, acting as a body through which the voice of the students can be heard, is composed of elected representatives from each of the nine colleges of the University and five officers. This year the council has been under the leadership of Tucker Couvillon, a senior in the Aits and Sciences. Alex Dietz served as Vice-President, Helen Harry as Secretary-Treasurer, Tom Ries as Representative-at- Large, and Rod Chastant as President of the Univer- sity Center Board. Besides acting as a voice of the students, the Council has direct control over student organizations and the budgeting concerning student affairs. Working chiefly through standing and special com- mittees, this year ' s Council has laid the groundwork for several projects which, if accepted, will be of value to both the students and the University. The Budget Committee, under the chairmanship of Russ Herman has completed its proposal to place all of the funds allotted to Student Activities under the Student Council. The Parking Lot Committee, headed by Jerry Goldstein has completed plans for a temporary lot which will handle 150 cars. The Tutoring Committee, chaired by Pat Alverson, has investigated the possi- bility of establishing a tutoring society here at Tulane. Bill Pitts and his Reading Period Committee are com- pleting a recommendation which will give the students the four days preceeding final exams for reviewing with no classes. The N.S.A. Committee under Bill O ' Neill, the Cafeteria Committee under Bill Williams, the Elections Committee under Cork Steiner, and sev- eral others have also contributed to make this a very successful year for the Student Council. Student Council Higtiliglits Successful Year Student Council representatives are: Front Row: Colleen Spence, June Wilkinson. Barbara Kline, Harriet Bobo, Nancy Gray, Mathilda Bennett. Back Row: James Rohan, Joel Gardner, Tom Ries, Tucker Couvillon, Maurice Provosty, Charles Richards, Rex Teeslink. Harriet Bobo, Newcomh sliiclent body president, prepares to make a suggestion as other representatives urge her on. President Tucker Couvillon clarifies a suggestion at a weekly meeting of the student council. With Active Committees and Valuable Projects Members of the Student Council are: Front Row: Steve Sherman, Jerry Goldstein, Helen Harry, Rod Chastant, Alex Dietz, George Black- burn. Back Row: Stuart Ghertner, Gene Grasser, Tom Tucker, Bill O ' Neil. Bob Kilinski. John Meade, Bob Thweatt, Jack Fenwick, Stan Mandel. rs University Center Board officers are Buddy Fink, Vice-President for Finance; Ptiyllis Fishman. Vice-President for Administration: Mary Helen oung. Secretary; and Rod Chastant, President. Thursday night, 6:45 — UC Board Meeting! Com- posed of ten committee chairmen, four officers and one regional coordinator, the University Center Board co-ordinates, discusses and evaluates the pro- cedures of the entire program throughout the year. The " program, " which ranges from that favorite comic. Bob Hope, to the winner of the regional pool tournament. Certain events of the year of 1963-64 make the UC Program one which is unique. Though the committees retain their previous titles, the activi- ties of this year were varied, and each event presented a kaleidoscope of successes, problems, and excitement which produced an element of individuality in this year ' s program. Off to a booming stall: with UC Open House, the committees then branched into their own areas of specialization. A captivating Artist Series, featuring such perform- ers as Carlos Montoya and Marian Anderson, was sponsored by the Music Committee. Other outstanding activities of this committee included the A Cappella Choir Conceit and Christmas Night at Tulane. The Fine Arts Committee was particularly busy with the presentation of the Fine Arts Film Series as second UC Committee Chairmen Meet Weekly To Discuss, Members of the University Center Board are Georgellen Costan, Spotlighters Chairman; Ann Giraitis. Hospitality Chairman; Anne Albert, PADOHAD Chairman; Mike Rothschild, Lagniappes Chair- man; Barbara Kline, Region Nine Coordinator; Mary Helen Young, Secretary; Phyllis Fishman, Vice-President; Rod Chastant, President; Buddy Fink. Vice-President; Nancy Lewis, Program Consultant; Jerry Lahman, Recreation Chairman; Bobbie Smith, Lyceum Chair- man; Ray McClure, Public Relations Chairman; Margaret Saetre, Cosmopolitan Chairman; Howard Bragg, Fine Arts Chairman; and Mr. Einar Pedersen, Director of University Center. 80 semester enipliasizcd " ' I ' lie Dcvflopinciil ul Ciiicinalic Comedy. " The ail division of the eommillee exhahitcd paintings and prints hy sucli artists as Sister Mary Corita, Roiiault, Picasso, Rnioir and Rcinhrant in the UC Loungf. Cosmopolitan ' s Christmas Dance and Easter Egg Hunt were excellent means hy which the international students gaineil an insight into American customs. This transition was further emphasized i)y the com- mittee ' s " big sister-brother " sponsor system. Spot- lighters Connnittee, in its truL ' st sense, " spotlighted ' numsrous talented Tulanians in liolli the Freshman Talent Show and the Campuswide Talent Show, " A ' fair to Remtmber. " The committee also provided an impetus to the realm of entertainment with the presentation of the Grapes and Allen Show. The Jour- nalism Symposium, sponsored by the Lyceum Com- mittee, consisted of seven distinguished Tulane alunmi, including Hodding Carter as moderator. Another successful program sponsored by Lyceum this year was the appearance of Dr. Henry A. Kis- singer, who is the director of Harvard University Center for International Affairs and an authority on Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Lyons present Rod Chastant with a pictorial scrapbook, their gift to the University Center Program. Coordinate Campus Entertainment, Activities Allan Yasnyi, Master of Ceremonies of many University Center pro- ductions, never fails to keep his audience chuckling. nuclear strategy. This program was especially enjoyed by political scientists! Remember the Homecoming Dance? This year the Lagniappes Committee can boast of its being a huge success! The committee also sponsored a Campus Lover Dance Februaiy 14 and Spring Weekend where " high-heeled sneakers " blasted the scene. As a mem- ber of Spirit Council, the committee helped organize a Garden Beer Pep Rally with folk singers for enter- tainment. The Hospitality Committee literally " rolled out the red carpet " for the Swedish midshipmen who visited the campus while docked in New Orleans. Caffeine Capers on Wednesday afternoons and usher- ing at various events are also important activities of this committee. The Recreation Committee is encompassed in the wide variety of programming to the student ' s interest. Known for its versatility, this committee handled tournaments in billards, bowling and tennis as well International parties, sponsored by the Cosmopolitan Committee, in- troduced foreign students into campus life. as in chess and bridge. How many persons have asked, " What is PADOHAD? " The answer to this question can be observed in the banners made for various im- portant events and the particularly colorful mobile in the UC for Homecoming. The committee also spon- sors ' ' Hanging of the Greens " which is the means by which the UC is decorated for the Christmas season. No organization can survive without the aid of Public Relations. This year our Public Relations Committee started the all-important job of compiling material for our scrapbooks. We were very fortunate to have a beautiful pictorial scrapbook donated to the UC Program by Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Lyons. Public Re- lations delegates attended meetings of each of the other committees to assist them in publicizing events. Always planning for the future, the University Center Board attempts to further its programming by providing Tulane students, faculty, alumni and guests with more and varied programs in all fields. Parties, Programs, Lectures Mark Success Of In addition tu the major campus dances, Lagniappes sponsored a suc- cessful street dance-pep rally in the early fall. Decorations by Padohad enhanced the University Center Open House and advertised the varied activities of other UC committees. Tulane ' s first Hootenanny, sponsored by the Hospitality Committee, utilized student talent. Using the vast facilities of the UC, the Kecreation O mmittee helped plan and provide extracurricular activities for the student body. Committee Plans, Work The Lyceum Committee planned lectures by nationally known person- alities and by Tulane facuhy members to provide an atmosphere of intellectual sliiiuilalion. Entertaining at the UC Open House was just a beginning of the activities of the Music Committee which planned the Artist Series and brought musical talent to the campus. Spotlighters ' programs headlined Bob Hope in the spring, but also starred campus talent in well-received variety shows. TULANE HONOR BOARD. FRONT ROW: Jack Fenwick, Berdun Lawrence. Stan Mandel, John Randall Groves. SECOND ROW: Ale. Teeslink, Dudley Youman, Antonio Bologna, Dick Moise. Tulane Honor Board Newcomb Honor Board The Tulane Honor Board is the parent organiza- tion to the Honor Boards of the various colleges, for it sei-ves to co-ordinate the structures within the Uni- versity. Under the leadership of the Student Council Vice-President, the University Honor Board consists of two representatives from each college. It decides questions of intei-pretations of the University honor code. The Honor Board is one of the oldest institutions of Newcomb, and functions as the judiciary branch of the Student Government. It is composed of sixteen student representatives from the various classes and a president, elected by the student body. It is responsi- ble for the maintenance and administration of New- comb ' s Honor System, with regard to scholastic en- deavor, and for investigation of violations and en- forcement of penalties. The Honor Board also super- vises all Newcomb elections, and participates in the work of the Student Council. NEWCOMB HONOR BOARD, FRONT ROW: Marsha Solomon, Joan Partain. Karen Peeler, President; Sherry Brown Landry, Secre- tary; Cecille Menkus, Harriet Bobo. BACK ROW: Janice Levy, Pat Alverson, Laurie Kyle, Oracle Mussafer, Lynne Farwell, Carolyn Council, Carol Welch, Gridley McKim, Suzy Leftwich, Susan Clark. 1 PiU mik i tli itfjiiL iltt.illil TULANE INTER-HOI L; (.OHiXC FL. FRONT ROW: Eiiir i Ku tis, Robert Story, Secretary-Treasurer; Corky Steiner, President; John Musser, James Davies, Adviser; Roger Avner, George Harris, James Tulane Inter-House Council The Inter-House Council is the main co-ordinating body for the men ' s residence halls. Its function lies in the supei-vision of dormitory activities, governing of the residence halls, and general co-ordination of social activities for the dorms. Highlights of the Inter-Council ' s year have been its annual auction featuring Bill " The Messiah " Clark; the annual Christmas dance held in Bruff Commons; a series of Saturday night Spring record hops; and bi-monthly meetings featuring Robert ' s Rules of Or- der. The political side of Inter-House Council was re- vealed in its petition to gain a seat on the Student Council. Also the withdrawal of Irby House marked another of the year ' s special high points. NEWCOMB INNER HOUSE COUNCIL, FRONT ROW: Camilla Meyerson, President, Warren House; Marilyn Ziff, President. Doris Hall; Marsha Solomon, Resident President; Jackie Hestwood, Resi- Gundr). i{nlif]| Mi-ny, Michael Corley, Pete Handy, David Desmon, James Chavoen. Newcomb Inner-House Council The purpose of the Newcomb Inner-House Council is to develop and maintain an efficient system of self- government among the students in all matters re- lating to their conduct both individually and as a social group. Inner Council, composed of the elected representatives of the students, has the power of mak- ing iides and of inflicting and enforcing penalties to the degree which they find necessary. This system is based on the belief that rules are made for the in- telligent individual to use as a guide to a more pro- fitable functioning within any society. The success of the Resident Student Government Association depends upon the individual member to be responsible for up- holding its standards, for it is only by the participa- tion of the individual that we can maintain our self- dent Secretary; Patty Bourland, President. Butler Hall; Jan Stone, President, J. L. House. BACK ROW: Ann Greer, Nina Mcintosh, Kay Mosley, Sandra Mellow, Terr) ' Gorman, Elaine Morgan. Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest college honor society, was founded in 1776 at the College of William and Mary. The Alpha of Louisiana Chapter at Tulane was established in 1909, and recognizes superior attain- ments in scholarship by students in the College of Arts and Sciences and in Newcomb College. Beta Camma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma Fraternity rewards and encour- ages scholarship and accomplishments in all phases of business among students and graduates of the School of Business Administration, and fosters prin- ciples of honesty and integrity in business practices. The Alpha Chapter in Louisiana was established at Tulane in 1926. Juniors and seniors are selected by the faculty on the basis of high scholarship and promise of marked ability. Alpha Omega Alpha Alpha Omega Alpha bases its membership upon superior scholarship, initiative and independence in thinking and research. Election recognizes not only present accomplishments, but also the promise of future leadership in some phase of medicine. The Tulane Chapter was founded in 1914 and includes in its activities annual lectures by prominent men in various fields of medicine, clinical discussions and an annual banquet. Order of the Coif The Order of the Coif, national legal honor society, recognizes senior law students for exceptional ability and performance in the School of Law and in law. Scholastic achievement and leadership, and sei-vice to the school and community, are considered in the election of new members. Each year a Louisiana lawyer who has rendered outstanding service to law and to the puhlic is initiated as an honorary member of the chapter. 86 OFFICERS PKOFESSOR GERALD CAPERS [ ' resident PROFESSOR CHARLES PEACOCK V ire-President MISS FANNIE RAYNE RUSS Secretary PROFESSOR KARLEM RIESS Treasurer PROFESSOR DAVID DEENER Executive Committee PROFESSOR PETER VOLPE Executive Committee I ' ranklen Mylus Abelnian Marcia Gail Angirl Stephen M. Bailey Thomas J. Baker Hugh Glcim Barnett Betty Gay Bell Milner Benedict Nina Carole Brisker Aubrey L. Coleman, Jr. Robert P. Dana Philip J. Daroca Delery Ann Eagan William Everhardt Emily Jean Feinstein Charles R. Fernandez Susan Jill Finsten Evelyn Louise Fleischer MEMBERS 1964 Myra Eales Fougcrousse Gail Elaine Fuhrer Sandra Louise Garner Joseph (Jiaceobe Helen-Louise Graham Myron Shael Herman Robert K. Harrington David Henderson Barbara Ann Kline David LoUey Martha Louise McMackin Dennis Murphy Paul Nathanson Norma Jane Nice Betty Novit Joanne Brenda Omang I ' liillip Pilkington Nathalie Marie Prise Alan Rockway Ronald Rosbottom Sandra Brenar Rosenthal Martin Rothberg Robert Shofstahl Norman Siege] Nancy Wilcox Snellings Mary Helen Swift Sharon Lyn Taylor Raymond Termini Sandra Trachtenberg Joseph Trapani Ann Malone Warren Sallie Morrison Weissinger Phillip Weitzman Gii-iin ' eller OFFICERS PROFESSOR LELAND BROWN President PROFESSOR SEYMOUR S. GOODMAN Vice-President PROFESSOR JAMES T. MURPHY Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Louis Gerin Cameron, Jr. Donald Ray Campbell Don Jude Chaisson Carl Woodword Cleveland Richard Jay Cohen Eugene Albert Crasser, Jr. Bernard Joseph Capella Howard Douglas Isaacs Barney Feldman Kogen Alan Robert Pehrson Richard John Zimmer Robert Waldo Zollinger FACULTY HONORARY Henry Zac Carter OFFICERS JAMES WOODARD JOHNSON President JAiMES DAVIS GREEN Vice-President DR. W. G. UNGLAUB Secretary DR. JACK WICKSTROM Advisor MEMBERS 1964 Buford Eugene Berry James Bryant Edwards III James Davis Green Edmond Tassin Gonzales William Rene Healy Clifford James Houser Hamilton Emer ' Hunt James Woodard Johnson Samuel Lupin Charles Philip O ' Brien, Jr. David Huff SeweU Edward Spoto. Jr. Louis Clyde Waddell, Jr. Philip Gaston Weiler, Jr. Joseph Dudley Youman HI OFFICERS LEON D. HUBERT, JR. ROBERT N. LEAVELL .President .Secretary NEW MEMBERS Edward J. Gay III Ignatz G. Kiefer Jerry Louis Mashaw R. Barry McComic Sam S. Miller Edwin M. Schroeder Diane F. Yockey Roberts C. Milling (Honorary) 87 Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi, founded in 1885, was established at Tulane in 1936 to recognize the highest accomplish- ments of junior and senior students in the School of Engineering. Outstanding scholarship, high char- acter and breadth of interest are considered in the selection of members. The society also fosters a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. Tau Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Delta, national honor society for archi- tecture students, selects its members for outstanding scholarship, leadership, character, and creative abil- ity. Nominees undergo a pledge period in which the winning sketch in the traditional Gargoyle competi- tion is selected. Kappa Delta Phi Kappa Delta Phi, the oldest honorary leadership fraternity on campus, confers membership each year upon no more than ten students from the junior and senior classes, and upon one member of the faculty, for outstanding service and unselfish loyalty to Tu- lane. Alpha Sigma Lambda Alpha Sigma Lambda, national honorary scholar- ship fraternity of university evening colleges, selects its members for distinguished scholarship and lead- ership. In addition, the members must carry at least fifteen semester hours in subjects outside his major field. Theta Chapter, organized at Tulane in 1954, revised its original constitution in 1957 to comply with the provisions of the national convention. I OFFICERS JOSEPH WELLS, JR President RUSSELL G ASPARD Vice-President JAMES WIIXIAM WATTS III Corresponding Secretary THOMAS FITZPATRICK: Recording Secretary ALBERT EARL APPLEBY Treasurer PROFESSOR EDWARD HARRIS Faculty Advisor PROFESSOR DANIEL VLIET Faculty Advisor PROFESSOR ROBERT WEAVER Faculty Advisor MEMBERS 1964 Brian Barccio Bennett Bass Malcolm Giiodiuari Jens Lorenz Caniinie D. Smith Fred Scale Laurin Warren James Wliilesides Jnli;i W. Wnulf.dk III NEW MEMBERS Richard Lazare Bernstein Robert Raines Bullard Richard Michael Burton Thomas Anthony Carter Rainer Malitzke-Coes John Arthur Meade OFFICERS ARTHUR JOHNSON . DOUGLAS KELLY HI .Chapter Master Scribe NEW MEMBERS Cedric Errol Barron. Jr Linda Irene Moore Fred Schwab Victor E. Stilwell, Jr. OFFICERS WILTON T. McCAY, JR President JAMES M. LONG HI Vice-President JAY KRACHMER Secretary DR. KARLE.M RIESS Faculty Advisor John J. Barcelo III Buford Eugene Berry William Hardcastle Hunter Herron Jay Krachmer James M. Long III Wilton T. McCay, Jr. MEMBERS Jerry L. Mashaw Linton Morgan Stephen P. Nichols Stacy Roback Eddie Spoto Harvey Stahl Dudley Youman HI Terry Anderlini Rodney Chastant Tucker Couvillon William Pitts Dean Lee M. Johnson (honorary) NEW MEMBERS Thomas Ries George Riser Daniel Schwartz Robert Zollinger OFFICERS FRANK VOLPI President CLEONE JORDAN Vice-President SANTA MARIA KEITH Secretary JOHN GARITTY, JR Treasurer MARJORIE DURAND Historian Paul C. Frederick William H. French Ronald E. Griffin Melvin P. Isemann Jane Carter Keller Edith W. Kloor INITIATES 1963 Ronald J. Mulligan Ghislaine Pleasonton Barbara Hillery ' Saik Nancy L. Staub Hazel C. Tinsley Rita Helen Vaughan 89 Sigma Xi The Society of the Sigma Xi, founded at Cornell University in 1896, and established at Tulane in 1934, recognizes outstanding achievement in scientific research and proficiency and promise in various fields of science. Undergraduates, graduate students, mem- bers of the faculty, and research workers are eligible for membership. The society sponsors a series of pub- lic lectures and awards prizes for research papers. Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma, national honor society for freshmen men, was established at Tulane in 1954. A 3.5 average or better for the first semester or for the freshman year is the requirement for membership. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national honor society for pre-medical students. The Louisiana Delta chapter was officially installed at Tulane in 1958. The purpose of the society is to encourage excel- lence in pre-medical scholarship; to stimulate an ap- preciation of the importance of pre-medical education in the study of medicine; to promote cooperation and contacts between medical and pre-medical students and educators in developing an adequate program of pre-medical education; and to bind together similarly interested students. Sigma Pi Sigma Sigma Pi Sigma, honor society for students major- ing in physics, was founded at Davidson College in 1921. Juniors, seniors and graduate students are eli- gible for membership. The Tulane chapter was estab- lished in 1950. 90 FULL MEMBERS OFFICERS DR. FRED CAGLE President DR. E. PETER VOLPE Vice-President DR. KARLE.VI RIESS Secretary-Treasurer DR. O. NEAL MILLER Executive Committee DR. ROBERT YAEGER Executive Committee Dr. Ashraful Alani Dr. Ronald Archer Dr. Fernando Arias Dr. Robert liarkrr Dr. Charles liau li Gary L. Berlrand Harley W. Bond Dt. Karl Brandes Dr. William Cohen Karl D. Dreh.-r Dr. Lionel D. Dureau Dr. Zane Caut Mary Frances Guest Frederick Hilj eman Dr. (!arlos Krumdiec Dr. M. Kalo Di ' . (.!arlos Lamar 1). . I. Landwehr Dr. V. , Iulo Charles I ' . O ' Brien Dr. Aelita Pinter James J. Ralhmell Dr. AJessandro Rossi- Espagnct Dr. Guenther .Schoellman .Mrs. ( haris .Shaw Ronald Lee William.s Dr. R. Nagal)hushanar.lean E. Vorhahen ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Stephen W. Bennett Yezid Gutierrez Barbara Breckinridge Charles Inturrisi Donald R. Flint Herbert E. Harriet Greenberg Longenecker, Jr. Thomas Paukert Kermit Roux, Jr. .Samuel D. Stoney, Jr. J. P. Vandervoorde 1964 MEMBERS OFFICERS ROBERT ZOLLINGER President JOHN FL ' LLILOVE Vice-President CHARLES KLAVENESS Secretary DONALD SUMMERS Treasurer PHILLIP MOLLERE Historian GLENN WELLER Senior Advisor DR. KARLEM RIESS Faculty Advisor Monnie F. Anderson Glen Arceneaux Robert Ates Roger Avner Ira Avrunin James Bowers John P. Clark Jennings Cline John Calleja Joseph Cocchiara Alfred Colfry Robert L. Connor Stephen Cooney Dennis Cooper Michael Eagan George Evangelauf Michael Farrell Delbert Foster Marvin Frankel Glenn Carte Daniel Gribbin John Hemperly Robert James Wilson Jones Michael Katzeff Toby Kolstad Terrill Mallory Joseph Mays James McGill Benjamin Medley Donald O ' Conner Waher Philbin Wylmer Pool John Richowsky Myron .Shabot Donald Simoneaux Arthur Sproles Samuel Tabor Cecil Talley Jimmie Thompson Barnie Wallace William Wilson Dennis Wood Jeffrey Wright Paul Yoshioka David Zorub Dr. Joseph Gordon (Honorary) NEW MEMBERS 1964 OFFICERS PHILLIP MARKS President RONALD LEWIS Vice-President CHERYL LEVINE Secretary RICHARD GARBE Treasurer EDWIN BECKMAN Historian THOMAS DUNCAN Scalpel Reporter DR. MERLE MIZELI Faculty Advisor Edward Arthur John B. Bass, Jr. David Berger Cary M. Bean James P. Byrne. Jr. John Calleja James T. Conner Robert L. Connor Ewing W. Cook, Jr. John V. Crowder Michael Dulligan Robert A. Gordon Charles M. Gottlieb Curtis Graf Thomas H. Jones Wesley King Charles Klaveness David Lipman Leonard S. Marks Benjamin Medley Kenneth Paddie Ralph Pfeiffer Walter Philbin Michael Pope Arthur Reif Malcolm Robinson Alvin Rouchell Charles Rubio Marilyn Salerno David Schechter Thomas Shelton Donald Summers Norman Todd Thomas 1 ucker Victor Weinstein Jacob Wilensky David Wolkin Dr. Edward Peebles (Honorary) STUDENT MEMBERS OFFICERS EGBERT CLARK President ROBERT SULLIVAN Vice-President JEAN CASS Secretary JOHN K. POLLARD Treasurer DR. RAYMOND WILENZICK Faculty Advisor Kay Bergeret Jean Cass Edmund Christy Egbert Clark Lattie Collins Thomas Convin Dinorah Esteva Edward V. deBoeser Darrel O. Galde Nolan J. Guillot. Jr. Joseph Gibson Robert E. Hill Samuel Marshall John Meehan Landess Morefield Joseph Nelson John Oblinger G. Hale Hubbard II Robert N. Mathis John N. McMinn Ronald Peacock John K. Pollard James Rather Robert Sullivan Philip Walker Clarke Wellborn Benjamin J. Pellegrini Errol R. Pransky FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. J. J. Kyanie Dr. C. L. Peacock C. B. Henriques Dr. R. A. Laing Dr. Karlem Riess J. U. Hidalgo Dr. J. C. Morris Dr. Raymond Wilenzick 91 Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership honor society for men, recognizes and honors those students, members of the faculty and others who have demon- strated leadership in extra-curricular activities and service to Tulane University. Student members must have attained at least junior standing, possess a high standard of character, and have achieved noteworthy recognition in two more of the following fields : scho- larship; athletics; social and religious affairs; pub- lications; speech, music and the other arts. OFFICERS WILTON T. McCAY, JR President THOMAS REGAN Vice-President DR. KARLEM RIESS Faculty Secretary DR. ROBERT WEAVER Faculty Advisor Mortar Board Mortar Board is a national senior honorary society for women. Alpha Sigma Sigma chapter was in- stalled by Newcomb in 1958. Mortar Board handles the planning, organizing and supervising of the Freshman Orientation Program, the directing of the Freshman government, participating in the Advisory system, and sei-ving as hostesses at University func- tions. Members are elected on the basis of superior scholarship, outstanding participation in student ac- tivities, and unselfish service to the school. OFFICERS PAULA SHAPIRO President ELIZABETH GOLDMAN Vice-President SHARON TAYLOR . " Secretary DEL EAGAN Treasurer HELEN HARRY Editor Brian T. Barcelo, Rodney R. Chastant, C. Alex Dietz, C. Bertlon Lawrence, Dennis F. McCahill, Robert B. McComic Sam S. Miller, Anthony J. Mumphrey, Jr., Charles E. Murphy, Alan R. Pehrson, Daniel J. Schwartz, William A. Shapiro, Joseph W. Wells, Jr., Robert W. Zollinger. MEMBERS John J. Barcelo HI C. Elliott Bell Eugene Berry John C. Combe James Daigle Edwin Edgerton III York Feitcl J. Peter Gaffney Thomas Gonsoulin Peter Hagan III William Hardcastle Hunter Herron Theodore Johnson W. Howard Kisner Jay Krachmer Jacob D. Landry James M. Long HI Wilton T. -VicCay Jerry Mashaw Linton Morgan Lee T. Nesbitt Stephen P. Nichols Bert Ponig Thomas Randolph Thomas Regan Stacy Roback Eugene .Shafton Robert W. Taylor Clyde Waddell James W. Watts III Dudley Youman III HONORARY Gerald L. Andrus Bob Hope Dean John L. Martinez Dr. Cliff Wing NEW MEMBERS Louis Y. Fishman Eugene Crasser Robert Hardcastle Michael L. Harris Robert Kilinski George Riser Martin P. Rothberg Fred E. Seale III Laurin Wm. Warren MEMBERS Rivers Alfred Marcia Angel Del Eagan Sandra Garner Elizabeth Goldman Helen Harry Barbara Ann Kline Joanne Omang Suzanne Peissell Paula Shapiro Sharon Taylor 93 Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities The students recognized in Who ' s Who each year are nominated from approximately 600 colleges and universities. Campus nominating committees are in- structed, in making decisions, to consider the student ' s scholarship, his cooperation and leadership in aca- demic and extracurricular activities; his service and citizenship to the school; and his promise of future usefulness. Recognition by Who ' s Who means that the student was officially recommended from the uni- versity or college he attends and then accepted by the organization. Rivers Alfred, Martha Bell, Harriet Bobo, Antonio Bologna, Lisbeth Jane Caldwell, Rod Chastant, Alex Dietz, Del Eagan, Joseph Gaffney, Sandra Garner, Helen Harry, Robert Kilinski, Berdon Lawrence, Stanley Mandel, Lehman Marks, Norma May, John A. Meade, Cecile Menkus, Stephen Moss, Joanne Omang, William O ' Neill, Pauline Oppenheimer, Joan Partain, Karen Peeler, William Pitts, Carolyn Pratt, Charles Richards, Thomas Ries, Martin Rothberg, Paula Shapiro, Stephen Sherman, Marsha Solomon, Philip Steiner, John F. Tannehill, Sharon Taylor, Rex Teeslink, Carol Gene Waldman, James W. Watts, William A. Weiss, Allan D. Yasnyi, Dudley Youman, Robert W. Zollinger. NOT PICTURED: Russ M. Herman, Sherry Brown Landry, Barry McComic. Assets At the last Newcomb Student Body Meeting of the year, freshman girls, outstanding in leadership, serv- ice, scholarship, and school spirit are tapped for Assets, honorary sophomore organization. The new members are elected each year by the outgoing mem- bers. The Assets don white dresses during the year to act as ushers at numerous school functions including the May Day festivities. During fall orientation they are Big Sisters to incoming freshmen. 94 •» = 7 1 iy M JH tM iH y. i ■-1 iJ MEMBERS Lynn Borochoff Dudley Braselton Mary Brown Susan Clark Susan Dreyfus Millie Eby Prissy Hess Janice Levy Janice Stone Mary Helen Young OFFICERS DUDLEY BRASELTON President 95 ETA SIGMA PHI. FRONT ROW: Ethelyn M. Bieaux, Jack Peterson, James Don Broadway, Susan Blackford. BACK ROW: Leo Luke Marcello, Roger P. Avner, David Miester, Conrad Meyer, Richard M. Frazer, Allan Metz. Eta Sigma Phi Beta Beta Beta Alpha Chi Chapter of Eta Sigma Phi, national honor classical fraternity, carries out a program de- signed to fulfill the primary objectives of the organi- zation. These objectives include the encouragement of classical scholarship, the better appreciation of Greek and Roman culture, and the increased fellow- ship among students of the classics. Throughout the year lectures on classical subjects are presented. The society jointly sponsors the annual Christmas celebration. Saturnalia, with the classics Department. In addition, the chapter contributes to a national fund providing scholarships for classical study in Greece and Rome. Beta Beta Beta, the national biological society, was founded in 1922. The Beta Lambda chapter of New- comb College aids in stimulating scholarship and interest in the biological sciences. Its many activities include field trips, speakers, and an annual Christmas party for all biology majors and the faculty. Clair Brumback, Marilyn Salerno, and Martha Sapp were delegates tothe Regional Tri-Beta Con- vention in Gainesville, Florida, where they presented papers concerning their National Science Foundation Research projects. The advisor, Dr. Stuart S. Bamforth and three members, Lida Garrett, Melanie Lewis, and Karlyn Wenger participated in the Junior Year Abroad pro- gram during the current year. BETA BETA BETA, FRONT ROW: Martha Sapp, Secretary; Leni Bane, President; Norma Herman, Vice-President; Clair Brumback, Historian. BACK ROW: Gayle Cuenther, Marilyn Salerno, Robert McKinnell, Acting Sponsor; Norma May, Marie-Belle Cameron. LA TLK ILLI . KROiNT KUW: Kay Grossman, Barbara Holyfield, Linda Ruclikind, leva Grasmanis, President: Martha Sapp, Secretary; Barbara Epstein, Calhy Kornegay. BACK ROW: Judy Raphan, Judith Hill, Shirley Siegman, Anne Greer, Martha McMackin, Martha Bell, Mary Onie Ford, Linda De Shaw, Janice Levy. La Tertulia Oreades La Tertulia, the Spanish honorary club at Newcomb College, was founded in 1939 with the purpose of maintaining an active interest in the customs, litera- ture and art of Spain and South America. The mem- bers are chosen in the spring of each year from those girls who are enrolled in a Spanish course and have an A average in a 100-level course or at least a B average in an upper level course. The annual activities include commemoration of Columbus Day, a Christ- mas fiesta, Panamerican Day, Cervantes Day, and a final banquet. This year the program also included a debate in Spanish concerning the effects of higher education on women in Spain and in the United States and a " Twelfth Night Party " in January. As the Newcomb Honorary Classics group, Oreades meets throughout the year to promote interest in the classics. The programs vary from fun ceremonies like Saturnalia to interesting lectures. In December, Oreades celebrates the Roman pagan festival Saturn- alia with Eta Sigma Phi. Of special interest to Oreades is the influence that classics have made on our life today. An excellent example here in New Orleans is the Carnival Season. The members are dedicated to the reillumination of Renaissance ideals to help lead out of these Dark Ages. OREADES, FRONT ROW: Georgellen Costan, Town Secretary; Ethelyn Breaux, President; Betty Azar, Dormitory Secretary. ALPHA CHI SIGMA. FRONT ROW: Gary Frentz, Lee Below. Treasurer; Kenneth Anderson, Alumni Secretary; Thomas Paukert, President; Richard Rogers, Wesley Bonds, Jr. Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma was foimded in 1902 to promote friendship and cooperation among those in the field of chemistry, and to advance the study of chemistry both as a science and as a profession. The organiza- tion is now represented nationally both by student chapters in leading colleges and universities, and by professional chapters in all major cities. The student chapters, such as Alpha Tau at Tulane, aid students during their college life, whereas the professional chapters help the members upon entering the field after graduation. Membership in the Tulane chapter is open to students majoring either in chemistry or chemical engineering. Delta Sigma Pi The presentation of the Rose of Delta Sig at the annual Rose Formal climaxed a whirlwind social sea- son for members of the Gamma Mu chapter of Delta Sigma Pi. The chapter, which has been active on the Tulane campus since 1949, also sponsored tours of local firms, conducted programs with prominent speakers from various fields, and promoted discus- sions about important topics from today ' s business world. Each year the chapter enters a national effi- ciency contest against other chapters, which conform to standards set up by the Central Office. The Gamma Mus always score in the upper echelon of the final standings of this contest. DELTA SIGMA PL FRONT ROW: Robert Lobrano, Eugene Grasser, President; Russell Holman, Leland Brown. BACK ROW: Larry Bernstein, Dick Moise, Roy Sellers, Steve Webster, James Murphy. SCHOLARS AND FELLOWS, FIRST ROW: Susan Cosgrove, Win- nines Cline. IJr. J.jsepli E. Gcirdon, Director: Shael Herman, nie Shreve, Shelley Johnson. SECOND ROW: Sean Kelleher, Jen- Scholars And Fellows The Tulane Scholars and Fellows Program was in- augurated in 1962 for superior students in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences and in Newcomb College. The program arranges special academic counselling to assist the student in coordinating his schedule to adapt the University offerings for superior students to his own al)ilities, objectives and needs. Basically, participation in the program provides an opportunity for academic advancement and recognition through a carefully planned program of honors courses, inde- pendent studies, and other special instructional possi- bilities not normally available to other students. Pi Sigma Alpha Alpha Sigma of Pi Sigma Alpha is the Tulane Chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha National Political Science Honor Society. It has many active members on the Tulane campus from the several colleges of the uni- versity. Requirements for membership include a minimum of a B average in at least 10 houi s of political science and standing in the upper third of the respective class rankings. A major in political science is not neces- sary. The activities of this year included monthly meet- ing with guest speakers, each discussing a particular problem in the political science field. PI SIGMA ALPHA, FRONT ROW: Dolores Smith. Warren Roberts, Faculty Advisor: Bette Novit. Secretarj-; Joseph Young. Jr.. Presi- dent; Jack Schupp. Treasurer: Nancy Ker, Eustisr John Michaels, Jr. SECOND ROW: Richard Richardson, Elizabeth Johnson, Ralph Luewenthal, Hort Soper, Sean Kelleher, Robert Friedman, Aysen Hedgpeth, Emily Jean Feinstein, Helen Silverstein. BACK ROW: E. P. Campbell, Phil Weitzman. John Gellespie. Henry Mason. A. C. Carey, Paul Kralzig, Frank Elmer, James Oglesby, John P. Fullilove, Herbert Morton. GERMAN CLUB, FRONT R0 ; Yvonne liauzn, Jack Carter, Vice- President; Fusur Floyd. BACK ROW: Mike Vise, Paul Nathanson, Jackson Ferguson, Michael Corley, Adviser. Dr. Helmut Motekat, Faculty German Club In Older to acquaint the student with the German language, culture, art, and social customs, the Ger- man Club of Tulane and Newcomb has presented a varied program of several films on German art, a short Christmas play in verse to illustrate an aspect of German Christmas celebration, a chance for stu- dents of German to meet on a social level and try their hand at conversational German, and, in con- junction with Delta Phi Alpha — the German Honor- ary Fraternity, an evening of German Lieder. Graduate Business Society The Graduate Business Administration Society of Tulane University is a new organization, founded in the fall of 1963. It is the successor to the MBA Club which was established in the fall of 1960 as a group for academic and social purposes and which continued on that basis until the formation of the GBA society. A formal organization of the graduate business students is a logical development in consideration of the growth of the graduate business school. In the academic year 1960 — 1961, when the informal club was organized, 15 students received MBA degrees. In the fall of 1963, when the society was organized, there were thirty-seven full-time graduate students and this number will continue to grow as the business school develops and expands into a school for graduate busi- ness study only. The last undergraduate class of bus- iness students was admitted in the fall of 1963. GRADUATE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SOCIETY, FRONT ROW: Dr. James Murphy, Adviser; Alan Pehrson, President; Robert Ullrich, Vice-President; Paul Donovan, Vice-President. BACK ROW: Roger Cornelius, Luis Davalos, John Walters, William Winter, Alfred Michon, James Rather. CONSERVATIVE CLUB. FRONT Rt)W : David Lolley. Vice-Presi- dent; Milner Benedict. President; Nancy Silverblatt, Recording Secretary. BACK ROW: Brent Young. Parliamentarian; John Mc- Kenzie, Corresponding Secretary Arnoult, Jr. Jolni . Iu e Elden Tulane Conservative Club Young Republican Club Oi-ganized in 1960 as the Young States Righters, the Tulane Conservative Club is dedicated to oppos- ing change which we believe inimical to the Anglo- American heritage of free enterprise and limited constitutional government. The Club attempts to ac- quaint students with viewpoints different from those of the Liberal academy. The principal activities in- clude the writing and distril)ution of the magazine. The Liberator, together with the distribution of the Southern Conservative newspaper and occasional literature; and a speakers program. In the past the Club has brought to the campus such personalities as William I. Buckley Jr., J. Strom Thurmond and Tom Anderson. Activities held during the January-May period, 1964, called for campus speeches by Gov- ernor George C. Wallace of Alabama, Attorney Gen- eral P. F. Gremillion of Louisiana, and William T. Buckley Jr., editor of the National Review. YOUNG REPUBLICANS, FIRST ROW: Peggy Bush, Babs Hudson, Susan Vickery. SECOND ROW: Dennis McCahill, Tony Mumphry, The Tulane Young Republican Club is an organi- zation dedicated to the preservation and advancement of the ideals of the National Party and has as its chief function the practical task of taking an active part in the recent and phenomenal upsurge of the Republican Party in the South. This is being accomplished by support of candidates in local elections and by main- tenance of ties with the local and state Young Repub- lican organizations. The Club holds monthly meetings at which timely issues are debated, political films are shown and discussed, and speakers are presented. John Stone, Stephen Steimly. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL EiNGIJ EERS. FIRST ROW: Den- nis McCahiH, President; John Stone. SECOND ROW: William Mitchum, Anthonj ' Mumiihry. Stephen Steimle. -tV 0« VJ» J_i« A. S. M. E. Established at Tulane ' s College of Engineering in 1933 the A.S.C.E. Student Chapter today sponsors activities of many types for engineering students. At the bi-monthly meeting speakers and films concerning Civil Engineering are presented. The group also or- ganizes field trips for its members to construction sites, offshore drilling rigs, and fabrication and in- dustrial plants in the New Orleans area. In a lighter vein the A.S.C.E. organizes intramural sports partici- pation for the Department of Civil Engineering in addition to sponsoring several parties for members during the school year. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers serves as a means of acquainting the Mechanical En- gineering student with the practical side of his pro- fession while meeting the men he will join after grad- uation — men already working as mechanical en- gineers. The society at Tulane seeks to accomplish these objectives by monthly meetings, at which gleeful stu- dents, having pushed aside scholastic worries, hear stimulating lectures by outstanding members of in- dustry. The members visit modern industrial plants as a means of complimenting the knowledge they al- ready possess. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS. FRONT ROW: K. Frederick Weikert, Secretary-Treasurer; James H. Gabler, Vice-President; Cammie D. Smith, President. BACK ROW: Frank M. Bordelon, Joseph B. Eustis, Jr.. Duncan M. Haile. Robert Ash, James E. Chavoen, Christopher J. Pennington, John M. Kirkpatrick, Jr., Brian T. Barcelo, Donald R. Schlater. sO n AMERICA1 1N.STITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS, FRONT ROW: Harry Halladav, Treasurer; George Sche.xnayder, President; Cesar Lombana, Jr., ' Secretary. SECOND ROW: G. E. Watzke, Micliael Kalzeff. C. W. Webl). M. J. Whatley, Jr., Henry Kerth, John Mauifray. BACK ROW: A. E. Appleby, L. W. Warren, T. J. Fitz- patrick, M. Franz Vogt, Tom Dolhoude. A. I. Ch. E. I. E. E. E. The Student Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers attempts to present a realistic picture of engineering to interested students. Guest speakers are invited to give talks on various related topics, and it is tlirough these talks that the students are enabled to learn of engineering opportunities. The student chapter provides the student with a link to the professional world. Each spring the A. I. Ch. E. student chapters send representatives to the Student Southern Regional Convention, which is conducted in the southern con- ference. Through these conventions students can learn of activities at the other universities in the South. IEEE, FRONT ROW: Richard Burton, Secretary; Robert Bailliet, President: Tom Gallagher, Vice-President; Tom Hannon, Program Chairman. The Tulane Student Branch of the Institute of Elec- trical and Electronics Engineers was fomied in order to present a more realistic view of the engineering profession to the college student. The Student Branch strives to attain the dissemination of knowledge of the theory and practice of all phases of electrical en- gineering as well as to further the professional de- velopment of the members. The student governed group has monthly meetings which generally feature a talk given by a profes- sional engineer. Some of the meetings, however, are set aside for educational scientific movies or techni- cal talks given by students. All of these functions aid in developing the members as professional engi- neers. In addition, the group sponsors periodic func- tions for its memjjers. LOUISIANA ENGINEERING SOCIETY, FRONT ROW: Cammie Smith, Sargent at Arms ; Frank Bordelon, Secretaiy-Treasurer ; George Schexnayder, Vice-President; James Gabler, President. BACK ROW: Robert Asli. Christopher Pennington, John Kirkpatrick, Jr., K. Frederick Weikert, Joseph Eustis, Jr., Duncan Haile, James Chavoen, Brian Barcelo, Donald Schlater. Louisiana Engineering The Pre-Medical Society The Tulane Student Chapter of the Louisiana En- gineering Society has the distinction of being the only technical society in the School of Engineering whose membership is composed of undergraduates and graduates from each of the four major fields of en- gineering. The organization strives to promote a closer union of the engineering student body by hav- ing monthly meetings with guest lecturers speaking on subjects of interest to all engineers. Other activities of the L.E.S. include field trips and social events. The field trips enable the students to see in practice, the principles they are now study- ing in the classroom. Nor is the social life of the engineering student neglected, as the L.E.S. assists in all social functions sponsored by the various tech- nical societies of the School of Engineering. Li addi- tion, the L.E.S. sponsors an outdoor liarbecue Now in its sixteenth year, the Pre-Medical Society is one of the most successful organizations on cam- pus. The primary goal of this society is to acquaint all undergraduate pre-medical students with their chosen profession. This end is achieved through bi- weekly films, most of which are in color and sound, that deal with the medical specialties and areas of general interest. Some of the films shown in the past include: " Orthopedic Surgery, " etc. The highlight of the year is usually the meeting at which two films dealing with j irth, " Normal Delivery, " and " Lower Caesarean Section " are shown. At all meetings, a doctor who specializes in the particular field being covered by the film is present to answer any ques- tions. A tour through Charity Hospital and Tulane Medical School, and a steak dinner banquet provide a thrilling climax to the Pre-Medical Society ' s year. PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY, FRONT ROW: Bernard Barrett, Clare- mont Carter, Charles Goodwin, Corresponding Secretary; Steven Zegar, President; Mark Kalish, Treasurer; Charles Wallace, Stanley Linnick. BACK ROW: Wendell Todd, Henry Storch, Barnie Wallace, Dennis Cooper, William Morgan II, Michael Teague, Max Van Gilder, Jon Tyson, Jeff Ahlin, Leonard Marks. 1 PHI CHI THETA, FRONT ROW: Sumiye Okubo, President; Cyn- thia Solem, Vice-President. BACK ROW: James Murpliy, Faculty Adviser; Peggy Patton, Nancy Harris, Janet Moore. Phi Chi Theta Women enrolled in the School of Business Admin- istration as well as Economics majors at Newcomb are eligible for membership in the Alpha Xi chapter of Phi Chi Theta. The chapter was re-activated in May, 1962, after three years of inactivity, and it was at this time that Newcomb Economics majors were admitted to the fraternity. In the brief time since its reactivation the chapter has striven to become more active in the Business School and on the campus. In many of its activities, Alpha Xi works in cooperation with the Beta Gamma chapter at Loyola, as well as other Business school organizations, to stimulate in- terest in the field of business administration. Phi Chi Theta presents annual awards to the outstanding freshman and outstanding senior women in tlie Busi- ness School, as well as sponsoring professional speak- ers for its members. On the lighter side is the annual Christmas party which Phi Chi Theta sponsors for faculty and staff. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi is a national honorary fraternity in the field of accounting. The society recognizes and honors scholastic ability and proficiency in account- ing. The local chapter. Beta Nu, stimulates interest and promotes the high ethical standards of the profession through its meetings. Prominent members of the ac- counting profession relate various aspects of account- ing to the business world. BETA ALPHA PS!. FRONT ROW: Professor Peter Firmin, Faculty Vice-President; Thomas Hatfield. Vice-President: Robert Zollinger. President; Howard Isaacs. Treasurer: Richard Cohen, Secretary. HiiymiiffRlMHHHjnn The Moot Court, organized on a competitive basis, conducts a program designed to give all law students experience in preparing and arguing cases under ac- tual courtroom conditions. Justices of the Moot Court consist of junior and senior law students selected on the basis of scholarship. The Chief Justice and the Recorder are elected from the membership. The climax of the competition is in the third year, when the two teams who have survived the preliminary elimination rounds argue Ijefore the Supreme Court of the State of Louisiana. Mock Moot Court trials serve to prepare senior law students for cases ahead. Moot Court Trains Barristers To Uphold Justice MOOT COURT. FRONT: Randall Groves, Chief Justice. MIDDLE ROW: Arthal Scheuermann. Harry Hopkins, John Bergstedt, Robert -Martin, Robert Soniat. David Landis. BACK ROW: Paul Hawley, Jack Foster, Frank Watson, Otto Schoenfeld, C. B. Johnson, Recorder; Sloan McCloskey, Charles Carriere, Tom Lind, Richard Kennedy. io6 PHI ALPHA DELTA, FRONT ROW: J. J. Davidson, President; I. J. Burson, Secretary; Gordon Bienvenu, Vice-President; Wayne Bourg, Treasurer; George Hamilton, George Marshal MIDDLE ROW: Rich- Phi Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Delta was founded in Chicago on No- vember 8, 1902, to develop a strong bond among the members of the different classes at the various law schools; to form a strong link between the schools and their former students; and to establish a wide- spread exchange for the interchange of business, in- formation, and matters of common interest to the members of the fraternity. Phi Alpha Delta has more active chapters than any other law fraternity, although its chapters are re- stricted to law schools accredited by the American Bar Association. The Tulane chapter ' s activities are focused on pro- fessional and social functions which include addresses by prominent members of the bench and bar. ard Kennedy, Gary Janis, Ed Gordon, Burt Harris, Tom Builbau, Robert Bennett. BACK ROW: Pat O ' Brien, Harry Laughran, Ken Smith, Graait Mitchell, Dave Hutchins, Jim Laveque. Phi Delta Phi Founded in 1869 at the University of Michigan, the international legal fraternity of Phi Delta Phi expanded to the White Inn chapter at Tulane in 1911. The brothers of the White Inn join legal students at seventy-three other student inns throughout the world for the advancement of high scholarship and culture, the opposition to corrupt practices, and rigid adher- ence to a code of professional ethics. Inspired by a dedicated group of officers, the lum- inaries of Phi Delta Phi lead the Law School in all fields of student endeavor, from the academic spec- trum to the social. Beginning with the early fall party, and followed by several banquets and many kegs of beer, the men of the White Inn. ably assisted by the largest pledge class in years, proved that " all work and no play " does not apply to Phi Delta Phi. FIRST ROW: William Rosen, Charles Richards, Jr., James Roussel, Magister; Maurice Provosty, Exchequer; Robert Soniat. SECOND ROW: Donald Moore, R. Henry Sarpy, Thomas Lind, H. Sloan Mc- Closkcy, Craig Nelson, Robert Kuhner, Joseph Marcal, A. William Mysing. FIRST ROW: Robert Baker, R. B. Crowell. John Bergstedt, His- torian; Frank Hayne, Clerk: W. Paul Howley. Mat Gray. SECOND ROW: James Daigle, Charles Carriere, James Jeter, Quinton Ken- dall, C. B. Johnson, James Carriere, Warren Jung. D r% } op if n f ■ y % I wU DANAY SCHWARTZ Editor MARY ANN HYDE Assistant Editor Four Final Deadlines The Jambalaya Staff, well known for its unanswered football and 100 mile hike challenges with the Hulla- baloo Staff, spent a year alternately playing and working (depending on which deadline was next). Although more time was spent working at playing than playing at working, the Jambalaya did succeed in meeting all deadlines. Many nights the staff closed the University Center and sent Charlie, the Greenie Cop, home for some well-needed hours of relaxation. The inspiration and backbone of strength for the entire staff was Danny Schwartz, the 1964 Jambalaya editor. Danny, whose nickname is NATO (No Action Talk Only), kept all happy and smiling even when he himself couldn ' t smile. Danny ' s favorite food is " Candy Kisses " which fits in well with his nickname. Allan Yasnyi, business manager, who spent more time at Campus Nite than selling ads, successfully plunged the entire book into blissful debt. However, Jeff Yea- ger ' s talents as an amateur photographer and expert dark-room manipulator were constant forces behind the staff ' s efforts. Mike Harris, bow-legged sports edi- tor, born on a saddle in St. Louis, Missouri, whose favorite pastime (besides laughing) is cooking, kept the staff well-fed and healthy with occasional meals right from Daddy Harris ' kitchen. Tom Jones, between tests, patched together the organizations section with some glue and some plagiaristic talents. Jack Cohen, photographer, spent the entire year devising ways to get Georgia " peaches " into the Jambalaya. The crown- ing glory of the male side of the staff was fraternity editor, Doug Conner, who invited all the crowned heads of Europe to his fraternity formal, and finding they couldn ' t come, decided to portray them himself, in top hat, tails, cane and cape. To achieve the harmonious equilibrium requisite for the production of an outstanding yearbook, the ALLAN YASNYI Business Manager Produce Biggest JAMB. jdiiilxilina slall was filled willi heautifiil females. First on the list was Mary Ami Hyde, ellieieiil, sell- contained assistant editor wlio talked mostly iielween working and worked sometimes between talking. Next was Karen Deener, the untouehaljle class editor, who knew more abont the people in the pictnres than how to sort them. Norma May, sorority editor, pros- pered unbelievably well by her alliliation with the staff as can be evidenced through her membership on both the Homecoming and Janibalaya beauty courts. Mary Miller, curriculum editor, who knew more about cropping pictures ihan did the editor, spent more time with the basketball team than with the Jambalnya staff. Judi Meitin, " Jamb-a-lay-a ' scheduling editor, scheduled many pictures to help insure freedom of the press and freedom of expres- sion. Zuma Lee Gribben, features editor, had such a hard time resisting Nicky ' s blue eyes that she didn ' t even stay for the presentation of Miss Pauline Tulane at the Pan-Hel Formal. Marsha Sidel, slim, trim copy editor, controlled various muscles and finished the bulk of her work before Spring days turned her thoughts elewhere. Captioning her way into the office, assistant copy editor Janet Hendrick had a decided love for beauty parlors, especially their ability to cut hair evenly. Mary Sumner, recognizing that per- sistance is paramount, used her talents to become a wise old owl. Rounding out the list was constant Con- nie Cudd, assistant class editor, who dropped her class section and indexing duties at any opportunity to take messages up to the Dean ' s office on the 2nd floor. The most precious possession of the janibalaya staff was its adopted mascot " Doc, " who was the only happy one around during deadline week. MARSHA SIDEL Copy Editor MIKE HARRIS Sports Editor MARY MILLER Curriculum Editor W t %i:. ' ' f.- . - ' ' I, - ' - .-.:. • - r--l.NE •ii i• ■ J. " KAREN DEENER Class Editor JEFF YEAGER Photography Editor Panic Strikes Editor .lUDI MEITIN Scheduling Editor CONNIE CUDD, MARY SUMNER, JANET HENDRICK Assistants IIO NORMA MAY Sorority Editor WhUe Staff Frolics TOM JONES Organizations Editor JACK COHEN Pliotographer :x ZUMA LEE GRIBBEN Features Editor " Willie " Weiss, the epitome of " coolness, " relaxes while his staff does the work. Hullaballoo Enjoys Running Feud With Jambalaya Associate editor Teel Salaun, with the future always in mind, contentedly gets her work done. Under the brilliant leadership of William Weiss, considerable staff additions and deletions and a run- ning fned with the Jambal. ya, the 1963-64 Hulla- baloo once again proved that it is the bright shining star of Tulane communications media. William Weiss, the ersatz editor of this powerful organ, each week was al)le to write editorials which were shining examples of how not to write editorials. Bill worked under the motto of " Desire nothing in this world but time to do your work, love, kisses, serious talk, laughter, great works of art, and a Monza convertible so you can get to these things more quickly. " Associate editor Teel fsic) Salaun tried valiantly to walk at a medium pace but failed and was rumored to be entering the walking championships of the w orld during the summer. Joanne Omang, the expatriate managing editor from England, who wanted to be loved for her mind and not her body, acted as a counterbalance to the swifl talking Teel (sic) by speaking 300 syllables a minute. Ex-J.Y.A. ' er Joanne O ' Mang doesn ' t seem to havtf inn murli copy to read. While Publishing Paper Barry (Ole Miss is number one) Jacobs tried hard to stave off the advances of Big Ten and Texas foot- ball dominance but had to give in at the end. Entertainment editor Roi (ne Roy) Frumkes wrote about most anything that had to do with the movies and in a way that was uncomprehensible to every reader. Clark Rowley, feature editor, overcame the handi- cap of rooming with the paper ' s favorite letter writer, and was able to uncover features which would have been better left covered. John Musser, the paper ' s representative in almost everything, and social butterfly, found time to lit the paper in between many of his other duties. Trying to keep the paper from going into the red, which was an impossible task, was Marshall Kragen, the only person on campus with a record player in his car. In his spare time he sparred with J. Bryan Wagner, advertising manager and chief advocate of large editions. And, when asked for the reason Ijehind the paper ' s success, the staff unanimously replied that " When you ' re as great as we are, it is hard to be humble. " EntertainnienI ciiilor photographs. Roi Krunikes entertains himself with " Hulla " Barr ' Jacobs, a known plagiarizer of the news service sports copy, checks over his scoop. m; i »- Dick Rivers, controversial columnist, prides himself on finding his name exploited more times in letters to the editor than in his own by-line. II : Marshall Kragen, business manager, keeps track of the Hullaballoo ' s meager share of pennies. Randy Rosenthal and Stuart Ghertner discuss their Pan-Hell copy. Hullaballoo Staff Receives The Pacemaker Award The entire Hullabaloo staff gathers to pay homage to the " Jamb " photographer. f ' fNt The entire staff gathers to ' ' smile pretty " for their " Jamb " ' pictures. W. T. U. L. Keeps Campus Informed and Entertained The most complex part of the Tulane communica- tions system is the Wtul, the ham, although not ama- teur, radio station. The program schedule consists mainly of music, weather, and news announcements. The station also attempts to keep Tulanians informed with the news around campus. Notable personalities include Wayne Harper, general manager; J. K. Pol- lard, program director; Jeff Johnson, technical direc- tor; and Dick Spero, chief announcer. Any student interested can participate once given a spot through an audition system. The station begins live broad- casting at 4:00 P. M. and continues until 12:00 M. During the remainder of the day recorded music is played. The highlight of the 1963-64 year was the acquisition of two new transmitters for better recep- tion at Tulane dormitories. Disc jockey Dick Spero seems to be enjoying his position as chief table turner on WTUL. . ,. ' -o ' ' ' FileKecords J. K. Pollard and Wayne Harper discuss WTUL ' s proposed daily schedule. STUDENT DIRECTORY STAFF, FRONT ROW: Ronnie Whitfield, Mara Barman, Glen Garte, Art Elster. SECOND ROW: Dave Klapper, Mark Weinstein, Margery Held, Norman Silb er, Alan Levan. Bureaucracy, Efficient Staff Plague Directory The Student Directory, designed to direct students, appeared earlier this year than it had in the past three years. This, in itself, was an amazing accom- plishment for its small, but hardworking staff. Fight- ing almost insurmountable odds ( bureaucracy, poor hand vriting, etc.), the staff managed to publish a Directory that contained more names and fewer mis- takes than ever before. A small mistake occurred when the Newcomb dorm list was mistakenly inserted on the staff page; however, business-like Dave Klap- per straightened things out in his usual efficient man- ner. Editor Norman Silber, a firm believer in the spoils system, was kept busy by his executive assistant, even while he was making his big grab for power in the Jambalaya. Prospects are for a bright and cheery future for the Student Directory. Next year, the staff expects that people will even buy copies of it. Stopping by the Student Directoiy office for a few minutes, Margery Held advises business manager Dave Klapper. Editor Norman Silber and assistant Mara Berman decide Student Di ' rectoi-y policv at one of their weekly meetings. Law Rt ' i ' ii ' W editor Jerry Mishavv proofreads copy before sending it to press. Ralph McCullough and Jim Lt; ei|ue make final check on their special student section. Law Review Emphasizes Study of Comparative Law The Tulane Law Review is a professional legal journal which is published quarterly by the students and faculty of the School of Law. The " Review, " the oldest journal of its kind in Louisiana, emphasizes the study of comparative law and contains articles by leading members of the legal profession. A student section, which deals with current legal problems, is prepared by members of the Student Board of Editors, which is composed of honor students in the School of Law who have exhibited outstanding writing ability. LAW REVIEW, FRONT ROW: Bettv Weaver. Barry McComic, Jeriy Mishaw, Ed Gay, Robert Morris, Kathlyn Connell. MIDDLE ROW: Ignatz Kiefer, I. J. Burson, Louis Fishman, Paul Clemenceau, Ralph McCullough. Jim LeN-eque, Hunter Taylor. BACK ROW: Ed Schroeder, Hariy Laughran, Louis Morgan, Tom Lems, Emon Ma- honey, John Parker. c «r; The Tulane University Band spreads holiday cheer during their Christmas Night at Tulane concert. Tulane Band Entertains At Annual Spring Concert Drawing its membership from all colleges of the University, the Tulane University Band with its re- nowned director-composer, John J. Morrissey, is con- sidered to be one of the finest concert bands in the South. The band provides entertainment for students and townspeople through several appearances during the year in which a wide variety of music is played. One of the highlights of the year is the annual four day tour when the band spreads the fame of Tulane by playing for high schools in the South. The biggest event of the year, however, is the Annual Spring Con- cert when an outstanding program, often featuring new works by John Morrissey, is presented on three consecutive nights. Director-composer John J. Morrissey keeps the band on their toes during long weekly rehearsals. High notes of the flute resound in traditional Christmas music during holiday concert selections. Although mastery of the French horn is no easy task, these Tulanians seem to find little difficulty. Saxophonists concentrate during afternoon hours to insure perfection at annual Spring Concert. Brass section transcends into mood movement. NATION, L COLLEGIATE PLAYERS, FRONT ROW: Prof. Dan W. Mullin, Advisor; Al Gordon, President; Caroll Durand, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Phil Hill, Brooks McLamorg, Jackie Cohen, Eliza- beth Clark, Wendy Bensinger. Collegiate Players Foster Educational Theatre The National Collegiate Players is a national hon- orary fraternity created to foster educational theater throughout the country by officially recognizing and encouraging outstanding individuals in university theater. Following highest national standards, the Tulane Chapter has striven to elect to membership only those individuals whose contributions to Tulane theater have been continually distinguished in excellence. With this membership is bestowed national honor. Working hours never seem to end for the backstage crew during TUT productions. Culminating days and nights of frustration and hard work, cast mem- bers " sparkle " in their performances. I o TUT ijerformers received successful reviews for ijrilliant character portrayals. Ibsen ' s " Hedtla Gabbler " was received with much acclaim by the en- tire campus community. TUT Members Praticipate In Major Productions Tlie Tulane University Theater (TUT) is composed of participants in two of the four major productions offered by the Tulane Theater Department. Tryouts for any phase of the productions, cast or crew, are open to the members of the student body, faculty and staff. The regular theatre season includes four major productions under the direction of faculty members, and three productions under the direction of graduate students in partial fulfillment of the M.F.A. require- ments in Theatre. The plays are produced in two in- timate, air-conditioned theatres — a proscenium thea- tre and an arena theatre. In addition to participating in the productions, students also aid in the organization and supei-vision of the theatre ' s social activities such as the annual awards banquet where outstanding students receive recognition for their superior contributions to various phases of drama. Upon completion of the Sophomore year and the. requirements for membership, a student may be elected to Tulane ' s chapter of Pi Epsilon Delta, an honorary dramatic fraternity. TULANE UNIVERSITY THEATRE. FRONT ROW: Wendy Ben- singer. Secretary-Treasurer; Carol Mace. President: Elizabeth Clark. SECOND ROW: Prof. Dan W. Mullin, Advisor: Jackie Cohen. His torian; Al Salzar. iLbbA UlblLk SEAL Tulanians Sing At Various Official Functions The Tulanians were formed in the Spring of 1960 from the members of the Tulane Choir. The impetus for becoming an organization came from the United States Army, which offered the group an invitation to sing for the troops in Northern Europe. After little persuasion, the group accepted the invitation and re- ceived rave notices for its thirty performances, includ- ing a citation from the Secretary of the Army. Louis Berndt reflects deep concentration in his direction of the Tu- lanians. Caught during a rehearsal, these Tulanians are, First Row (left to right) : Jimmy L ong, Gray Plossner, Liz Jane Caldwell, Gail Gold- man, Marjorie Longenecker, Nan Markinson, Susan Hertz. Second I ( " " ' Mr. Louis Berndt is the talented director of the group. He is assisted by Miss Agatha Newitt, who helps with the concert arrangements. The twenty mem- bers are selected by the director through auditions when there are openings. The group performs for official functions such as the Alumni Banquet, Home- coming, U. C. Banquet, and the Athletic dinner. Able accompanist Mary Helen Young is vital part of Tulanian ac- tivity. Row: Mel Cooper, Bud Isensee, Gary Shapiro, Pike Thomas, Char- lotte Dorfman, Susan Nagle and Molly Mullins. jjju IPS ' St « The Tulane A Capella Choir A Cappella Choir Is Ambassador of Good Will During 1963 the Tulane-Newcomb A Cappella Choir achieved such success on a tour to Mexico that during 1964 they were once again able to make an ex- tended tour, giving concerts in Louisiana, Texas, as well as ten cities in Mexico. At each concert the choir was warmly received by a large audience and the members of the choir were praised highly in the press both for their musical ex- cellence and their effectiveness as ambassadors of goodwill. Prof. John M. Kuypers was the conductor of the choir and lour arrangements were made by Miss Agatha Newitt. In addition to its many campus appearances and the annual tour, the choir also sang the Symphony of Psalms by Stravinsky and Mass In G by Shubert in combination with the New Orleans Concert Choir and ihe New Orleans Philharmonic Symphony Or- chestra under Werner Torkanowsky. The highlight of the year ' s Program was the annual Spring Concert performed for a full house at Dixon Hall. Souvinirs from Mexico serve now as memories of choir tour. Choir members, never tiring of singing, enjoy themselves on and off the concert stage. BARRACUDA CLUB, FIRST ROW: Judy Meyer. Jody Hardin, Susan McCloskey Helm, President; Sissy Sharpe, Beverly Reese, Elisa White, Tina Halstead. SECOND ROW: Vicki Elsas, Suzanne Ma- ginnis, Sudie Eustis, Jackie Grose, Susan Pinkerton, Amelia Sen- hausen, Mary Edith Larson, Tiny Hatcher. Ba rracuda Club Promotes Synchronized Swimming The main interest of the Barracudas is the promo- tion of synchronized swimming. Tryouts are held every fall, and membership is based on skill in performing basic strokes and special stunts. The new members are known as " Baby Bar- racudas " until after their participation in the annual spring show. Each spring the Barracuda Club pre- sents a water ballet in the Monk Simons Memorial Pool. The club also sponsors the annual intramural swim meet held at the Newcomb pool. Barracudas practiced diligently each day to prepare for their annual Spring Show. Tulane ' s " Rockettes " take great pride in their precision swimming ballets. J.Y ' .A. students make ase o£ their acatioii to relax in tlie moors Scotland. Mancliesttr tudciil Alan Rnckway increases his edm iIimh the classroom during his isit to the ruins of the Temple of Fi J. Y. A. Program Offers Courses Of Study In Europe " . . . No man can really understand liis own country until he looks at it from the outside, nor understand another country until he somehow gets inside it . . . " A. L. Burt Now in its tenth year, the Tulane-NewcomI) Junior Year Abroad Program offers honor students the op- portunity to spend a collegiate year at major Euro- pean universities following courses of study for which they will receive cerdit toward their degrees. Participants in the program attend approximately forty European universities in England, Germany, JYA CLUB, FRONT ROW: Reaina Johnson. Peter Sommers. Nina Brisker, Steve Bailey, Evelyn Fleischer. Betty Griffin. SECOND ROW: Len Ahelman, Norma Nice. Virgil Rambo. Shirley Siegman, Glenn Barnett, Edmund Glass, Julia Smith, Alan Rockway, leva Grasmanis, Italy, France, Ireland, Scotland, Spain, Switzerland, and Wales. Living with families or in dormitories with fellow European students provides an intensive and unique medium for mutual cultural understanding and ex- change. The vacation periods and summer holiday allow an unequaled travel opportunity, and most participants get the chance to visit the fountainheads and historic centers of Western civilization, and at the same time experience the phenomenon of twen- tieth-century modern Europe. Jacob Wilensky, Jill Finsten. BACK ROW: Martha McMackin, Bruce Weinberger, Ronald Rosbottom, Milner Benedict. Helen Louise Graham. Bennett Bass. Harriet Hunter, Donald Pearson, Betty Bell, James Simmons, Merribell Parsons. SAILING CLUB. FRONT ROW: Lynda Lan,-. - i.-ls Jolmsen. Pal Forthman. Secretary; Terry Anderlin, Commodore; Sandy Hamilton, Carmen Springer, Treasurer; Wallace Paletou. BACK ROW: Manuel Berri, Adviser; Mary Lynn Hyde, Charles Foto, John Musser, Bill DiTullio. Frank Peivivebaker, Karen Pillow. Ashley Harris, Jerry Kyle, Terry Passman, Don Dinkel, Pat Rankin, Erik Leikvang, Per Leikvang, Joel Klass. Tulane SaUs In North American Championships The Tulane Sailing Club is a nationally recognized members of the Inter-Collegiate Yacht Racing As- sociation of North America. This year T. U. sailors have competed throughout the U. S. in intercol- legiate ragattas. Last year the sailing team was over- all winner in the Southeastern Inter-Collegiate Sail- ing Association. The team is now top contender for this year ' s title. The sailing fleet consists of ten Ganets, one twenty- eight foot Luder, and three power craft. The club offers a complete training program for novice mem- bers and a full racing schedule for the skippers. T. U. ' s sailing club is one of the largest and most active student organizations on campus. Besides sail- ing, the club has acquired a reputation for its wild social affairs. Each semester the club hosts several novice cruises, a regatta dance, a nimiber of beer busts, and a Trophy Banquet. During the second semester an annual overnight cruise across Lake Ponchartrain is held and never fails to be a success. Tulane sailors use Lake Ponchartrain ' s waters to prepare for their regattas. Robert Lightfoot, J. T. McQuitty Jr., Wallace Paletou, Peter Ware, and Terry Anderlini gather to celebrate their award-winning fete. Glendy Burke Is Oldest Organization On Campus The oldest organization on campus, the Glendy Hurkc literary and Debating Society, participates in competitive forensic events across the country. Mem- bers have distinguished themselves in tournaments at such places as Chicago, Illinois; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Fort Worth, Texas; Tallahassee, Florida; Boston, Massachusetts; Birmingham, Ala- bama, and this year won overall second in the Boston College Tournament in the Eastern Conference. In addition to representing Tulane in out-of-town events, Glendy Burke each year holds two speecli tourna- ments of its own. The Glendy Burke High School Speech Tournament, held eacii January, is the largest of its kind in the South. Glendy Burke also sponsors its famous Mardi Gras Invitational Tournament, which is attended by a selected group of the most outstanding college speakers across the country and also sponsored debates for Student Council elections. Each spring, the Society presents an award to an outstanding speaker on campus at its annual per- suasive speaking contest. Delta Sigma Rho President, Steve Evans confers witti Vice-President. Bette Novit on the position of the national honorary society as advisory body for the Glendy Burke Society. Bette Novit and Steve Evans hold trophies won by Glendy Burke in 1963-64 debating competition. GLENDY BURKE SOCIETY. FRONT ROW: Justin Green, Treas- urer; Bette Novit, Vice-President; Steve Evans. President; Russell Rocke, secretary. BACK ROW: Charles Tompkins, III, Lyn Blumenthal. AMATEUR RADIO CLUB, FRONT ROW: Joe Tardo, Tom Gal- lagher, President; Judith Peabody. SECOND ROW: Max Van Gilder, Amateur Radio Club The Tulane University Amateur Radio Club h one of the oldest college radio clubs in the United States, dating from 1922. Activities center around the hobby of amateur radio. The club maintains an amateur radio station in the Air Force ROTC build- ing. From this station, two-way contact has been made with all the 50 states and numerous foreign countries. In the past, the club has held classes in the Morse Code and radio theory for those persons interested in joining the " ham " fraternity. In addi- tion the club provides a sei-vice to the student body by offering to handle messages to their homes free of cost. ARAB CLUB, FRONT ROW: Michael Shiber, Treasurer; Rizkalla Zakhary, President; Dessouky Ahmad, Vice-President. BACK ROW: Lois Halle, Roger Bankston. BACK ROW: Samuel Doney. The Arab Club The Arab Club at Tulane, affiliated with the or- ganization of Arab Students in the U. S. and with the student council, aims at promoting mutual un- derstanding between Arab, American and other foreign students. The Arab members represent seven Araljian countries, although membership is open to Tulane faculty and students. The activities include lectures, talks, travelogues (films, colored slides), and picnics where Arabian dishes are served. An exhibit representative of Arab industries, art and culture is held during February. A Sports Commit- tee organizes soccer and volley ball teams, while other committees study the possibility of teaching the Arabic language to interested persons. The high- light activity is the annual banquet held late in Spring where Arabian food, music and program are pre- sented. American students, who are members of the club, have the opportunity to tour Arab countries during the summer at a very low cost. Sirri Al-Tikriti, Gamil Makari, Kamal Zakhary, El-Sayed Hegab, Salem Tayyarah, Mahmud Sadek Mahmud, Robert Mahfoud. SPIRIT COUNCIL, FRONT ROW: Corky Steiner, Diane Cole, Eddie Palmer, Chairman; Johnny Johnson, Phyllis Fishman, Steve Moss. Spirit Council The Spirit Council is the legislative body of the Tulane University spirit organizations. The Council is made up of the Chairman of Lagniappes, the Presi- dent of Greenbackers, the Pi-esident of the Tulane Inter-House Council, a member of the basketball team, and a representative from the football team, the Pep Band and the Cheerleaders. Any activity that is sponsored by more than one of the spirit organizations is organized through the Council. Alpha Phi Omega The year of 1964 marks the 23rd anniversary of Alpha Phi Omega National Sei vice fraternity on the Tulane campus. Over these years the men of APO have worked together to fulfill a threefold purpose: to develop lasting friendships, to provide leadership for worthwhile activities on campus, and to serve the school, community, and nation by undertaking our own special projects and assisting with others upon request. The range of the service provided by Tulane ' s Gamma Upsilon Chapter is indicated by the variety of the group ' s activities. Acting as hosts for the Wel- come Freshman Dance and other University spon- sored functions, providing an information booth dur- ing registration, decorating a campus Christmas tree, and distiibuting material for the Peace Corps are among the many activities of Alpha Phi Omega. ALPHA PHI OMEGA, FRONT ROW: Harry Wilks, Sam Harrison, Jr., Secretary; Phil Mollere, 2nd Vice-President; Randy Bollinger, President; Lehman Marks, Vice-President; Eric Pratt, Treasurer. BACK ROW: Jim Thompson; Lewis Loskovitz; Steven Zegar; Bob Patterson; Mike Corley; Einar Pedersen; Charles Goodwin; Ron Lewis. The intricacies of decorating goalposts leave these spirited members of Greenbackers undaunted. Greenbackeis is an honorary spirit organization whose objective is to direct a combined effort of Greeks and Independents in promoting school spirit. This year Greenbackers promoted its annual " Sacri- fice of the gods " bonfire; a besr rally; Tulane ' s first indoor pep rally, featuring Emile from Pat O ' Brien ' s (a record 1200 students attended this event) ; and basketball half-time shows, from King Greenie I to a trampoline paragon. The Player-of-the-Week board in the U.C., goal-post decorating, and an academic spirit drive rounded out the high spots of the year. With 70 members strong, Greenbackers strove fur- ther than ever this year, providing the student body with added e ncouragement to support the University ' s athletic and academic activities. Greenbackers can be recognized in their traditional green and blue togs. Keep your eyes on the Greenbacker ' s crest ! Green and Blue Togged Greenbackers Promote Big GREENBACKERS, FRONT ROW: Carla Sherman, Lee Cone, Steve Moss, President; Janice Levy, Secretary; Mike Vise, Treasurer; Barby Winter. BACK ROW: Eliot Levin, Sharon Lee Turboff, Pete Wass, Susan Grady, Allan Metz, John Musser, Arthur Elster, Ann McMack- in, Elaine Cuellar, Chip Gatto. IWI T, Wi, GREENBACKERS, FRONT UUW : Aiidie Lubin, Linda Daw-. u.alJ Gold, Ettaleah Coplon, Janet McDonald, Ellen Agress. BACK ROW: Tony Martinez, Steve Zimmer, Susan Staub, Sally Viner, Janie Moser, . usan Marland, Stuart Ghertner, Charles Jackson, Jim Frank, Jerry Marcus, Zeb Mayhew. Beer Rally and Enthusiastic Bonfire Sacrifice Greenbacker awards went to three senior basketball players who were outstanding during the year. Pictured (left to right) are captain Bob Davidson. Mike Kurtz, Dale Gott, and Greenbacker president Steve Moss. 13 b NEWCOMB SKKVICE CLUB, FRONT ROW: .|..aii K..(liman, Lur- line GrafFagnio, President; Hy Carter. BACK ROW: Cookie Sulkin, Cathy Korii( ' iia , l-orv Lielifnuan, Nancy Harris, Reva Aronson, Beth Whitlock. Newcomb Service Club Cheers Crippled Children The Newcomb Service Club is composed of girls who are intei-ested in devoting their time to reviving the campus and community. Some of the activities of the Newcomb Service Club have included a Halloween party for the New Orleans Crippled Children ' s Hospital and a Spring party for St. Ann ' s Home for the Aged. Christmas was a cheer- ful occasion for a needy family of seven adopted by the club. Finishing off the year the girls aided APO in selling refreshments for the Campus Carnival. The girls are looking forward to continuing their service in the future. Lurline GrafFagnio, Karen Hyde, and Beth Whitlock make plans for Newcomb Service Club Party for New Orleans Crippled Children. Cathy Kornegay interests New Orleans ' youth in art work. Circle K members invite students to take advantage of National College Discount Card. President Joseph Attanasio, Jr. (left) and Treasurer John Musser discuss budgeting and programming. Circle K Participates In A Discount Program Circle K is a service organization similar to the Kiwanis but operating on the campus. It is both a leadership and character-building group serving the campus and community. Circle K extends an oppor- tunity to students for joint as well as individual par- ticipation in activities concerned with betterment of the campus and community. In the past Circle K has been responsible for putting out a single sheet direc- tory of dorm students and for performing other serv- ices for the school. From time to time, the club also sponsois social events. Circle K, organized interna- tionally in 1952 and presently having a membership exceeding 5,000 throughout the United States and Canada, was established at Tulane in 1955. CIRCLE K, FRONT ROW: Linwood Van Horn, Secretary; John Musser, Treasurer; Bruce Ludwig, Vice-President; Joseph Attanasio, Jr., President. R.O.T.C. Units Train Officers For The Future Tlie Arnold Air Society Arnold Air Society The Arnold Air Society was founded in 1947 at the University of Cincinnati as a means of uniting Air Force ROTC cadets. Named in honor of General H. H. " Hap " Arnold, the Society is social, honorary and professional in nature. In the past few years, however, the emphasis has gone to the word " profes- sional, " as the Society ' s major role has been to pro- mote greater understanding and cooperation between the civilian population and the military. Since the conception of the Society in 1947 it has spread to more than one hundred sixty colleges and universities throughout the United States, with each unit being organized at the squadron level. The squadron located at Tulane University is the Alvin Callender Squadron. Anchor and Chain Anchor Chain is a society for members of Navy ROTC designed to promote leadership and character in the Unit. Membership is open to all students in the Navy ROTC. The society plans and sponsors the social events for the midshipmen battalion as well as improving the appearance of the Navy Building. ANCHOR AND CHAIN, FRONT ROW: Cliff Graf. Vice-President; John Flude. Jr., Secretai -Treasurer; Herbert Morton. BACK ROW: Frank Paoenza, Bruce Ludwig, Kenneth Lind, William Kahrl. ...v» ..w -M« «(S!Mi««KlfSSW3g£ 3?S ' i y SCABBARD AND BLADE— FRONT ROW: S. A. Kelleher, D. R. Schlater. J. W. Vining, Jr., R. E. Steddum, C. R. Berman. BACK ROW: C. G. Duffy, B. T. Barcefo, i K. Barron, B. G. Jacobs, K. M. MaUon. Scabbard and Blade E Company, 8th Regiment is one of the 180 com- panies which fonn the National Society of Scabbard and Blade. On the Tulane campus, the society is com- prised of elected Army, Air Force, and Navy ROTC cadets who become eligible for membership by ex- hibiting outstanding military bearing in their respec- tive units and by maintaining a satisfactory overall scholastic average. The pui-pose of the Society is to unite in closer relationship the military departments on the Tulane campus, to preserve and develop the essential quali- ties of good and efficient military officers, and to pre- pare cadets to take a more active part in the military affairs of their communities. Above all. Scabbard and Blade attempts to present intelligent information concerning the military requirement of our country. Pershing Rifles The National Society of Pershing Rifles is an honorary society designed to foster the development of the highest ideals of the military profession. Other goals of the Pershing Rifles are the promotion of citizenship, the proper recognition of proficiency in the militaiy arts and sciences, and the preservation of an adequate system of national defense. The Pershing Rifles are organized into a separate platoon and are designated as " K " Company. The society was established at Tulane in 1952. The requirements for membership are a high standing in Militaiy Science and satisfactory completion of the prescribed pledge period. The organization participates in exhibitions and drill competitions on and off campus. The Pershing Rifles Tulane ' s Alvin Callendar Flight. Angel Flight The Angel Flight is an honorary service organiza- tion sponsored by the Arnold Air Society, a selective Air Force ROTC cadet organization which is named in honor of the late General H. H. " Hap " Arnold, the first Army Air Corps Chief of StaflE. The history of Angel Flight begins at the University of Omaha in February, 1952, where a group known as the " Spon- sor Corps " was organized. This new concept quickly spread and by 1957 the " Angel Flight " had become a national idea witli many names, uniforms, and ac- tivities. In April, 1959, in N ew York City during the Dean Hubbard presents Commander Patty Heatherly with Wing insignia, recognizing the national affiliation of Tulane ' s Alvin Callendar Flight. Fighth Annual Conclave of the Arnold Air Society, the Angel Flight became a national organization with a common purpose. It is recognized by the United States Air Force and receives a great deal of support from the Air Force Association through Arnold Air Society sponsorship. The Tulane Angel Flight was organized in the spring of 1962, by twenty-five charter members, in- cluding two transfer Angels from L.S.U. In addition to being official hostesses for both Newcomb College and the university, the Angels attend weekly drill with the Air Force ROTC, sit in booths for school elections, assist in various projects such as the J.F.K. Memorial Fund, guide prospective students and other interested groups around Newcomb, and serve in a hostess capacity for diffe rent university parties. Tu- lane ' s Alvin Callendar Flight became nationally af- filiated on January 11, 1964, and had a wing in- signia presentation by Dean Hubbard. A Rush program for new members takes place each spring. Angel Flight iierfi-cts parade tactics fitiane SaeMifit : Executive officer and sponsor enjoy Fall dance festivities. Air Force Commissions Detachment 320 exists for the purpose of train- ing future officers for leadership positions in the United States Air Force ' s combined aero-space team. To accomplish this objective cadets go through a pro- gram of combined drill, classwork, and practical preparation. The program lasts four years. It utilizes the skills of the regular officers to the utmost degree, and channels the enthusiasm of the basic cadets into the experience of the upperclassmen. The Basic Course during the freshman and sopho- more years consists mainly of achieving drill pro- ficiency and developing leadership potential. At the same time, introductory courses concerning the his- tory of the USAF, career fields, and the principles of warfare are taken. AFROTC cadets also go places. This year they visited such places as England Air Force Base, Flor- ida to see aerial fire-power demonstrations and Alvin Callendar Field here in New Orleans to study the functioning of a base. The Advanced Course, composed of academically and physically qualified cadets, provides for more intense academic instruction and the opportunity of exercising command positions on the Drill Field and within the Detachment itself. Summer training camp at an Air Base provides for an actual taste of mili- tary life, and the Flight Instruction Program enables Sabre Jets are scrutinized in drill team inspection. Air Force Sponsors serve as beautiful incentives for the program. 38 Their Largest Class the cadets in llic pilui category lo olilain llicir private fiyiiu ' licenses. All lime is not spent in professional studies, how- ever. For instance, during the Fall the highlight of the intramural season was Air Force victories over Army and Navy in touch football. In other areas, the Special Flights have already given an indication of their potential by receiving awards in the Mardis Gras parades. The social life is enjoyed hy everyone. Acti ities this year included two military balls plus a nimiber of cocktail parties and get-togethers. This was also an outstanding year as the group expanded to three squadrons due to increased enrollment and numerous transfer cadets to the unit. This year also saw the largest class to be commissioned. As a final ie v. at the end of four years the pro- gram has become more than a mere " course. " It is a way of life. The cadets are proud of their blue imi- forms; of their pretty sponsors; of their red and white berated marching units. At the end of the four years, they are not only fully rpialified to defend their coun- try, they have more perfect understanding of it, and the organization which helps to defend it. In the final analysis this is the mission of the detachment, and one in which it is succeeding well. The Air Force missile joins the ranks of the Navy cannon with an ■ ' impressionistic paint-job. " Air Force Stalf stands at official attention. Cadets visit Alvin Callendar Field for inspection. " Hellcats, " the Drum and Bugle Corps, prepare to parade. Pershing Rifles undergo inspection by company officers. Army officers troop the line at the beginning of a day ' s drill. Army Presents Sponsors Cadet Lawrence Gordon, along with cadets from Texas A M and Oklahoma State, faced an extended platoon problem during Summer Camp. •lOi.H ' l . " : Tulane has the only voluntary Transportation Corps ROTC unit in the United States, and, conse- quently, also a chapter of the National Defense Transportation Association, which integrates the role of transportation and the Army. The Army ROTC program, four years of class- room and applied training, prepares its cadets for leadership in today ' s modern Army and benefits them in all endeavors of life. Upon completing the Basic Course, Army ROTC students may take the Advance Course leading to a commission of Second Lieutenant, United States Army Reserve. In addition, distinguished military graduates may apply for a Regular Army commis- sion Basic training is simulated by six weeks of sum- mer camp during the summer of the cadet ' s junior year. The brigade itself offers him the oppoi-tunity to take part in a drill team, band, rifle team, several military organizatiojis, intramural athletics, and so- cial events. The Brigade Staff is selected on the basis of class- room and drill field performance on the campus and summer camp performance. They are responsible for K Ail ff Honorary Cadet Colonel Marilyn Mayer is presented at the 1964 Military Ball. Classes in Signal Communications were but one small phase of 1963 ROTC Summer Camp life. At 16th Military Ball conducting the weekly drills as well the normal du- ties of a brigade staff. Lt. Colonel G. Rials, the Professor of Military Science, is ably assisted by this year ' s Cadet Brigade Commander. Cadet Colonel John W. Vining, of De- cator, Georgia leads the brigade, assisted by his staff. Tulane is one of the highest rated Senior ROTC units in the Fourth Army area. The Pershing Rifles Drill Team has won numerous awards througliout the South in precision drill com- petitions. Important guests of the University are often greeted by an honor guard from the PR ' s. The social highlight of the year was the 16th An- nual Military Ball, held in February. This year, as in the past, co-ed sponsors from Newcomb College and Tulane University were chosen to represent each unit and were presented at the Military Ball. In June, the senior cadets receive their commis- sions as Second Lieutenants in the United States Army, ready to take their places in the defense sys- tems of the United States. The Tulane Unit, with a progiain designed to produce etEcient, well-trained reserve officers, will once again offer new blood for active duty in the United States Army. 1964 sponsors were presented at the annual Military Ball held in February. 141 Midshipmen renew friendships and get acquainted at Aboard BaU. " ' Welcome Midshijiman Lieutenant Jardis reports Charlie Company for company competition. Colonel Bross discusses one of the Athletic tropics won by the NROTC Unit with Midshipmen Legardeur (left) and Arsuaga. NROTC ' s Weekly Parades The Navy ROTC is a four year program designed to equip young men with the basic knowledge and skill necessaiy to become commissioned officers in the United States Naval Sei-vice. The NROTC develops the natural leadership and executive abilities of each individual so that he will he able to accept the tre- mendous responsibilities incuml)ent upon Commis- sioned Officers. Tulane is one of fifty-two universities in the United States that has a Naval Reserve Officers Training Cor ps, and one of only twelve universities whose NROTC unit offers a course leading to a commission in the U. S. Navy Supply Corps. Also available to selected students is a course leading to a commission in the United States Marine Corps. The academic and military phases of the program are taught by Naval and Marine Corps Officers, well qualified by educa- tion, experience, and training. The Tulane NROTC Unit is an active supporter of sports here at the University. Last year saw the intro- duction of two Ijrass cannons, manned by Midship- men gun crews, at Tulane football games. These can- nons are fired to signal a Tulane touchdown. The NROTC drill team is always eager to perform dur- ing half-time at footljall games and at other public events. Social life isn ' t neglected by the Midshipmen. I4X Repiesenlative Herbert and Colonel Bross take the review as Company " C " Commander executes a smart " Eyes Right " during review held in honor of Tulane Alumni and Navy Day. Are Colorful Sight There are three major social events each year. In the fall the " Welcome Aboard Ball " gives new Midship- men a chance to get acquainted and all Midshipmen a chance to renew friendships on a social level. This formal ball is followed in the Spring by a Battalion picnic. In May the " Farewell Ball " is held in honor of the graduating Midshipmen who are soon to be commissioned. A weekly parade is held on Friday on the drill field adjacent to the Student Center. It is always a colorful sight as the Battalion of Midshipmen passes in review to the strains of martial music provided by the NROTC Drum and Bugle Corps. The annual President ' s Review and Awards Day Ceremony is the climax of NROTC activities for the academic year. The President of the University is in- vited to review the parade on Awards Day. Prior to the review, awards are presented to outstanding Mid- shipmen for excellence in both academic and military organizations and individuals. It is on Awards Day that the Battalion Colors are awarded to ihe Company which has won the Battalioit competition for excellence in military drill and sports. The Midshipmen Company Connnander of the winning company selects the Color Girl who assists in formally presenting the Battalion Colors to the Color Company. Colors are presented at Color Company Color Girl Ceremonies on Awards Day. Seniors receive commission during impressive ceremonies. ' Ay, in every truth, pleasure is a freedom song and 1 jam would have you using it with full- ness of heart; yet 1 would not have you lose your hearts in the singing ' Kahlil Gibran. The ancient civilization of Greece permeated by history, cidture and beauty established pat- terns of life which guide the behavior of man in today ' s world. Just as we see that the Greeks established patterns of philosophy and art and education, so too do we see that they established a pattern of pleasure. We gaze up at this magnifcent Greek, ruin, ' ' ' ' The Parthe- non ' and we see a civilization seeking the ideal, an ideal expressed even in their architecture. Yet, they did not neg- lect to include in their ideal a time for pleasure. So too do our campus Greeks contribute to the full life, the ideal life. Fun, enjoyment, laughter — all spirit and enthusiasm eternal youth. Trying f i - :y ' iWJ k WS. u--- ' ' - U ' hI he thorns of apathy fraternal orders in- in joy. However, the these imbed the seed of so necessary to insure desperately to remove Wm and indifference, our spire us in pleasure and secret of the Greek i B I k l J f ' SS SSJUi i ' i filif ideal was temperance, temperance of art and architecture, temperance of the pleasurable. Just as the Parthenon was constructed with the correct proportions of both the perfect and the imperfect to give the im- pression of an organic and real structure, so too was pleasure mixed in the right portions vAth all else that make the complete individual. Let us then be as the Greeks, sharing in pleas- use, yet restraining the excess — then shall we experience the true enjoyment of our . . . GREEKS DR. KARLEM -IJliCK - KIKSS Advisor to Fraternities The Tiilane Pan-Hellenic Council is the general co-ordinating and supei ' visoiy agency for the eighteen national fraternities on the Tu- lane campus. The council is composed of two representatives from each fi-ateniity, chosen by the fraternity. The council is governed by the four officers and a Judicial Committee. The Judicial Commit- tee and officers set the policies of the council, and serve as a trial body in cases of dispute. The competitive activities of the fraternities are supervised by the Director of Interfraternity Activities and an Athletic Committee. These competitive activities range from football, basketball and base- ball to the minor sports, homecoming decorations and scholarship. The highlights of the fraternity year are the September rush sea- son, culminating in pledging and a welcoming banquet for new pledges, and the annual Greek Week, at the opening of the second semester. Greek Week fealures a community " Help Day, " officer and pledge discussions on current topics, and a convocation with a distinguished fraternity man as speaker. The social climax is the annual Pan-Hellenic Formal, held at the end of Greek Week. 1 JOHN A. MEADE Chairman Beta Theta Pi JEFF KORACH Secretary Sigma Alpha Mu LAURENCE TURNEli Treasurer Phi Ka|)|)a Sii!;ma ROBERT LOBRANO Activities Chairman Sigma Chi 146 H K - " Cj= ' ' r J fMikik ffli gH Hi ii jb FIRST ROW: Panic Barron, John Bolles, George Booker, Don Cantrell. Craig Duchossois, David Desmon, Joe Elliot. SECOND ROW: John Ikard. Mark Kalish, Phil Marks, James Oglesby, Lucien O ' Kelley, Einar Pedersen, Eric Pratt. THIRD ROW: Charles Raid, Mike Robertson. Bud Shaw, Bill Shapiro, Gerald Springer, Sidney Steiner. Richard Stephens. FOURTH ROW: Joseph Stolfi, Kent Sutherlin. Ronnie Swartz, Thomas Tooke. Ed Weidlich, John Wil- helm, Harris Yates. NOT PICTURED: Bill Grain, Kenny Friedman, Lawrence Guichard, Tim Schneidau. Tulane Pan-Hellenic CouncU Sponsors " Help Day " ALPHA EPSILON PI Mark Kalish, Ronnie Swartz ALPHA SIGMA PHI Joseph Stolfi, John Wilhehn BETA THETA PI John A. Meade, Tim Schneidau KAPPA ALPHA Bill Grain, Kent Sutherlin KAPPA SIGMA Don Cantrell, James Oglesby PHI DELTA THETA Thomas Tooke, Ed Weidlich PI KAPPA ALPHA Bud Shaw, Joe Elliott SIGMA ALPHA MU Jeff Korach, William Shapiro SIGMA CHI Robert Lobrano, Charles Raid SIGMA NU Phillip Marks, Eric Pratt SIGMA PI Harris Yates, Lawrence Guichard ZETA BETA TAU Sidney Steiner, Kenny Friedman 147 ALLAN YASNYI President ROY WALTER Vice-President ARNIE ABRAMSON Secretary RICHARD BERNSTEIN .... Treasurer JOEL SCHECTER ....Pledge Trainer Founded: New York University, 1913 Established at Tulane: 1951 The beginning of the year was highlighted by the opening of a brand new house — the first new frater- nity house in Tulane ' s history. Rush week again showed the Tau Upsilon tradition of growing in size and stature with a pledge class of 41 men, the second straight year it has pledged the largest class on cam- pus. Socially, the AEPi ' s had another great year in- cluding the Mardi Gras " Notes " party, and climaxed by their gala Sweetheart Formal. On campus, and in Pan-Hell life, Tau Upsilon was again among the most active. Brothers held such im- poitant positions as Secretary-Treasurer of the Soph- omore Class, editor and business manager of the stu- dent directory, business manager of the Jambalaya, chief announcer for WTUL, and treasurer of the Pre-Med Society. AEPi also had members on the honor board, members of Who ' s Who, Greenbackers, Campus Nile, and the University Center committees, plus several varsity athletes. The weekly sewing-club meeting will please come to order! AEPi Opens The First FIRST ROW: Michael Abrams, Ronald Balson, Michael Barth, Barry Bennett, Marvin Berger, Lawrence Berkowitz, Michael Bierner, Robert Birenbaum, Stanley Blend, Leonard Blistein, Peter Borock, Jack Brown, Saul Cornman, Sidney Collar, Roger Davis, Michael Donsky, Richard Dreskin, Jeffrey Ehrlich, Eugene Eiseman. SECOND ROW: Arthur Elster, Lawrence Frank, Richard Friedman, Jack Gold- berg, Ken Golden, Howard Gordon, Jack Grapes, Marshall Hershberg, f C .«;5 o f», c. f if e!s. .a c o 148 Looks like a big caril-l)oaicl Ikjx. Hut, the car gives it class. New Fraternity House in Tulane ' s History Mark Kalish, Charles Kaplan, Robert Klayman, David Klapper, Ronald Kurstin, Gabriel Lees, Howard Lehman. Alan Levan, Lewis Loscovitz, Richard Manas, Leonard Marks. THIRD ROW: Daniel Meisel, Lawrence Neurnan, Steven Norr, Alan Nussbaum, Milton Oberman, Kenneth Paddie, Phillip Paul, Lawrence Perlstein, Edward Phillips. Gerald Rankin, Jack Rau, Richard Richter, David Rosen- berg. Jeffrey Rosenblum, Michael Rothschild, Stanley Salus , Lloyd Sampson, David Schecter, Myron Schneider. FOURTH ROW: Jef- frey Seligman, Michael Shabot, Gabriel Shapiro, Norm Silber, Gerald Silverboard, Michael Slosberg, Richard Spero. Richard Stetzer, James Storch, Ronald Swartz, Sheldon Tashman. Bob Traynor, Steven Ungerman. Paul Waldman, Marc Watson. Gary Weinstein. Mark Weinstein, Philip Weitzman, Ronald Whitfield, Raymond Wilensky, Harry Wilkes. T J »-;rT ' - » ' °).Ti W " W- T U- ' klk g r a a c f {! . cs 5 " CT ??», f5i , ilftl u T, CT w , f 1 , .. 149 JOSEPH STOLFI President GERALD GIANTONIO .Vice-President JAMES GARDNER .Secretary DANIEL RYAN Treasurer ROBERT KUHLMAN .Recording Sec. - li Founded: Yale, 1845 Established at Tulane: 1962 In its second year on the Tulane Campus, Alpha Sigma Phi Colony continued its rapid growth. During Greek Week in March, the chapter initiated its out- standing pledge class, and at the same time, were formally installed as Gamma Omicron Chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity. This year, since the fraternity had full member- ship, extensive social, athletic, and scholastic activi- ties were arranged. The chapter ' s goal was to reclaim the Scholastic Trophy which was won in 1962. Extensive renovations were made on the fraternity house, which was acquired in November of 1962. The work continued throughout the year, resulting in a first-class chapter house with the arrival of spring. Eight men lived in the house this year, and prepara- tions weip made to comfortably accommodate ten next year. Alpha Siga Phi has fast l)ecome an active, hitegral part of Tulane ' s fraternity system. Don ' t laugh, tliey are doing ttie cooking Alpha Sigma Phi Colony FIRST ROW: Tliomas Baker. Lonnie Barlow. Roy Brady, Kennetli Breaux, Gene Caldwell, Daniel DeEulis, Stephen Deutsclile, Peter DunkelJjerger, Marion Francis, Michael Greco, Richard Hargrove, 150 Smile, you ' re on candid camera. Rapidly Grows To Full Membership At Tulane Wayne Harper. SECOND ROW: Thomas Jensen, David Kenley, Leonard Kenny. Jay Miller. Phillip JNIollere. Ross W. Norman. Phil- lip Pilkington. John Pollard, Dewey Ries, Richard Sanchez, Daniel Stevenson, Byron Unkauf. THIRD R0 ' : Jack Unkauf, Garj- Van Nostrand, John Wilhehn, Monroe Williams. «« 1 likiiii lii iiJai 151 JOHiN . WOOLFOLK .President WILLIAM C. HIGHTOWER ..Vice- President RONNIE A. JOHNSON ....Secretary CHARLES ALLEN Treasurer itA 1 " " Founded: Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Established atTulane: 1887 Rush Week, highlighted by the notorious Voo Doo and Johnson ' s Barn parties, was very successful. Seventeen promising young men were pledged and over ninety per cent were initiated. Outstanding events on Beta Epsilon ' s social calen- dar included the wild Pledge Party, the traditional Christmas Party and the Sweetheart formal. Beta Epsilon was active on campus in many ways. In Pan-Hel competition the ATO brothers won third place in the annual homecoming decorations compe- tition with their " Tech Wrecker " and won first place in footljall. Many members were in honorary and elective organizations. Brian Barcelo and Bill Watts were elected to ODK, while Johnny Woolfolk served as Battalion Executive Officer of the NROTC. Broth- ers in varsity sports are Billy Zinmierman and Ken Rice, Football; Richie Schmidt and Skip Booker, Baseball; Frank Lamothe, Tennis; and Harry Belin, Track. Don Adams served as a coach of this year ' s freshman football squad. So, now what are you going to do? ATO Hosts Traditional FIRST ROW: Donald Adams, Dennis Agliano, Joe Allen, John J. Barcelo, Brian T. Barcelo, David Bishop, Regel Bisso, George Booker, Bruner Bosio, Peter Citrone, Carl Grain, Michael Cullen. H. Hackett Cummins, Allan Dascomb, Ellsworth Davis. SECOND ROW: Robert E. Develle, Michael Eagan, Mayo Emory, Ernest 15 ATOs jonnally accentuate the positive. Christmas Party for Young Cuban Refugees Eustis III, Michael Flynn, Louis Frierson, Hayes Fush, L. Ernest Gatto, Jr., Thomas Gonsoulin, Sidney Hall, Charles E. Hamilton, Emile Hebert HI, John I. Hulse, Arnold Kirkpatrick, Frank Lamothe. THIRD ROW: George Lehleitner, Michael Levy, Robert Mittel- staedt, Douglas 0 " Neil, Michael B. Robertson. Raphael Ross, Richard l . 1 i: , O O Schmidt, John R. Schupp, Ronald Schrieves, Claude Simons. Jr., Horace Soper, John Allen Undenvood, Michael Wanek, William Watts, Charles Westbrook. 1,1 1 a a J pn ■ Zl, m!- V; " - T J 153 „m j CHARLES E. MURPHY ....President JOSEPH WELLS Vice-President THOAL S B. HATFIELD ..Treasurer EMILE A. WAGNER, III. ..Recording Secretary OM Founded: Miami of Ohio, 1889 EstaJjlished at Tulane: 1908 Since the establishment of the Beta Xi Chapter, the fraternity ' s members have assumed roles of lead- ership in all facets of university life. Among the many Betas at key posts in campus organizations and on varsity teams were John Meade, assuming the Greek world ' s top position as President of the Pan- Hellenic Council; Joe Wells, President of Tau Beta Pi; Tom Hatfield, Vice-President of the Business School; Chuck Murphy, Tom Baker, Phil Hager, and Ernie Wooten, swimming team; Ray Lake, varsity tennis; Conrad Meyer and Bill Goss, varsity football. The pledging of twenty men at the close of rush week started the fraternity off to another successful year, later to gain further momentum with the tradi- tional Jungle Party and the Beta Formal, as well as numerous weekend parties. The Brothers of Beta Xi feel that during the past vear, they carried on the traditions of the fraternity in every way and are looking for-ward to a promising future during the foilhcoming banner year. Say, where ' d you get that Pepsi? Recent Renovation of FIRST ROW Joseph Accardo. Jeffrey Ahlin, Patrick Araguel, Wat- son Arnold, Ashley Atkinson, Peter Beaumont, Robert Blum, Howard Callihan, Irwin Dabe, Thomas Duncan, Frank Ellis, Phillip Hager. 154 Betas frequently congresate around their renowned " Fountain of Youth! " The Beta House Draws Much Attention on Campus SECOND ROW: C. Alhert Hecker, Louis Jeansonne, Allen Jensen. Gibson M. Jones. Thomas Jones. Lanning Likes, Angus Lind, An- tonio Martinez, John Meade, Conrad Meyer, James Mohle, Robert a; C% Cy o 1 11 Nicholson. Antonio Perez. David Peters. Clayton Pledger, BaiTV .Stratton. Christopher Theis, Pike Thomas, Mark Turkington. William Wells, John Wilson. -«► ■» ' yr - % iikJiJi Jli 55 -» - K ED-RARD LAYRISSON ....President JOHN BOLLES Vice-President CLARKE WELLBORN ....Recording Secretary JOHN WOGAN Corresponding Secretary PRIEUR LEARY Treasurer .1 • ' -» r- T 4 Founded: Yale, 1844 Established at Tulane: 1889 This year Delta Kappa Epsilon has achieved ex- cellence within the Tulane Fraternity System. The chapter pledged nineteen freshmen, and at the other extremity of academic pursuit, had four members out of the top six men in Law School. They were: John Wogan, Carl Buhler, A. B. Monroe, and Carl Cleve- land. Pan-Hel sports were also a major endeavor on the part of the Dekes. Having been one of the last few contenders in football, they managed to place third in Volley Ball and Ping Pong. Further down the descending line of athletic achievement, Breezy Snellings was elected Campus Lover. The Deke social activities included an impromptu of the outlawed Debutramp Ball. This year two firsts were achieved — for the first time in history the chap- ter was out of debt, and kejjt a housemother for more than one month. beer party in the yard while firemen struggled to ex- tinguish the blazes rising from the fraternity house. Deke bonfire is roaring success! Delta Kappa Epsilon FIRST ROW: Foreman Andry, Robert Andry, Bernard Armbruster, Byron Brown, G. Gregg Buckalew, Charles Carriere, Thomas Carter, Michael Clann, Bayless Cobb, James D. Conner, Craig Duchossois, Robert Fisher. Robert Floweree. Jerry Friedrichs, John Hevron. a I . «fX . C . t: . f f- ' x r X56 Didn ' t your mother ever tell you not tn play rough with little girls? House Flames Into Red H ot Year on Tulane Campus SECOND ROW: Pike Howard, Phillip James, Martin Jones, Steve Andrew Karras, Richard Keenan, Victor Kurzweg, Octave Livaudais, Terry Livaudais, Robert Livingston, William McLain, Donald Ma- ginnis, William Meacham, A. B. Monroe, William Nalty, Peter Nass. THIRD ROW: Henry O ' Connor, James O ' Connor, Philip Okin, Wood- ward Register, Mark Renshaw, Richard Roniger, Howard T. Smith, Jr., Breard Snellings, Charles Waldorf, Henry Walker. I % L- f i i ri ' e ei ,Ty mil 1 tit fS. f k ii 57 PATRICK BARRON President JAMES HINDS Vice-President LOUIS WEISENBURGH ..Recording Secretary Founded: Bethany College, 1859 Established at Tulane: 1889 " Strong before- -stronger now, " would seem to be an appropriate motto for the Delts this year. They began their seventy-fourth year on campus with a very successful rush week which terminated in the pledging of twenty-eight promising men. This was the largest pledge class the Delts have had in many years. But the pledge class, to be sure, made up only a small segment of the Delt life. Tim Hoff was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Noah Long was Secretary-Treas- urer of the junior class, and senior Paul Jardis was Company Commander of the Naval R.O.T.C. unit on campus. This year the Delts matched academic strength with athletic strength. Eight members of the swimming teani; freshman and varsity, were memliers or pledges of Delta Tau Delta. In football this year, the Delts had three members of the Freshman team and four on the track team. Additionally, the Delts fielded ex- tremely able teams in all of the Pan-Hellenic compe- tition. bee wlidt hai)iiens when )oii send youi kid tit Tulane? Delta Tau Delta FIRST ROW: William Bailey, Steven Bechtel, William Bradley, Donald J. Cobb, Billy Jack De Franco, James G. Derbes, Richard Dinkel, Arthur Dragon, David Eckhardt, Richard Finley, Louis J. Gallo, Daniel V. Gribben, Terrance Hardy, Frederick Hedges, David 158 Delta ' s " Deatles " are just a liomely edition of the " Beatles. " Is Again Represented In All Facets Of College Life Herold. SECOND ROW; Alvin Higgins, Paul Jardis, Robert Jourdan. Wayne Kehm, William Liebke, Noah Long, William McBride, Harold Miller, George Mitchell, Gwinn Murray, Christopher Niehaus, Lucien G ' Kelley, Franklin Pacenza. Jan Persson, William Porwell. THIRD ROW: Russell Rocke, Thomas Sawyer, Henry Serafin, James Schmit. John Spalding, John Sute, Kenneth Tacony, Richard Virr, Charles Wasitis, William Wilson, James K. Wood. h ■ , a « a a €% f . 159 BILL GRAIN President FRED BALDWIN ....Vice-President RAYMOND STARR Secretary EUGENE CRASSER Treasurer Founded: Washington and Lee, 1865 Established atTulane: 1885 In upholding the finest traditions of the Old Soutli, Kappa Alpha held one of the calmest rush weeks on record, including such festivities as the Stanker Party and the Lynching Party, which was culminated by the pledging of twenty-two of the best Southern Boys ever seen. It might be said that K.A. swept up. These outstanding boys occasionally joined the Old Regulars in such reminiscences of Southern Tra- dition as the annual Shiffazer Ball, the Bushman ' s Ball, the Blue Goo.se Party, and the Rose Formal, where the " Most Delicate Flower of Southern Wom- anhood " was presented. Following in the footsteps of Robert E. Lee at Get- tysburg, K.A. compiled an enviable record in Pan Hell athletics, losing everything with that dash and breeding which has made the South famous. The high point of the year came with the installa- tion of iron doors in the kitchen of the Lodge to guard the honor of the Southern Gentlemen who oc- casionally found their appetite not satisfied. If you can ' t say something nice about it — don ' t say anytliing! Kappa Alpha Reminisces FIRST ROW: Thomas Alfrey, Gary Anderson, Richard Barnett, Thomas Barr, Walter Blessey, Henry Corder, Leo Dehlinger, Al Flettrich, William Gudal, Henry Jumonville, Chris Keedy, Earl f ) " «!?«» ,- -«? ?»-v " f J Vi lOO " Fore! " — Don ' t worry, this pool shot got through with ease. On Southern Traditional at Annual Rose Formal Koerner. SECOND ROW: Ed Lores. James iMcGill, Reggie Mclntyre, Robert Marvin. Zeb Mayhew. William Murrah. Paul Nelson, Jack Nixon, Thomas O ' Boyle, John Robertson. Kent Sutherlin, Jim Swoop. THIRD ROW: Michael Vise, Franz Vogt, Robert Vosbein, Claude Williams, James Wootan. ibi WILLIAM HOPKINS President THOMAS TUCKER .... Vice-President JAMES OGLESBY Secretary ROBERT ZOLLINGER ....Treasurer JACK SHAFFER Ritualist Founded: University of Virginia, 1869 Established at Tulane: 1889 Sigma chapter has combined academic, social, fra- ternal, and athletic endeavors to produce an all around excellent standing on the Tulane Campus. They pledged twenty-six Freshmen in September. Sigma chapter was also well represented by cam- pus leaders including Tommy Tucker, vice president of Arts Sciences; Bob Zollinger, secretary-treasurer of Business Administration; Bill O ' Neil, president of Senior Class of A S, and pledge Monroe Howell, vice president of Freshman class of A S. Honorary society members are Phi Eta Sigma — Zollinger (president), Rankin, and Barnett; Delta Sigma Pi — Brown and Zollinger; Alpha Epsilon Delta — Church and Barnett; Pi Sigma Alpha — O ' Neil; and Tulane Scholars — Rankin and Church. Social activities included the Christmas Orphan ' s Party, Parents ' Party, and the Pirate Party. Of course, the highlight of the social season for both Sigma chapter and the Tulane Campus was the Kappa Sigma Formal. Kappa Sigs royally entertain both young and old at annual Winter Formal. Lavish Formal at FIRST ROW: Glenn Barnett, Richard Beard, Hilton Bell, John Bergstedt, Carroll R. Boone, Henry Breaux, Stuart Brown, John Buxton, Kent Caldwell, Robert Callander, I)onald Cantrell, John Church, Philip Clark, David Combe, Douglas Conner. SECOND ROW: John Cude, James Daigle, Tim Darrah, James Dial, Golds- 0 j jm c t a f . - loa Big Brother is watching vou. Royal Orleans Highlights Kappa Sig Social Season borough Edwards. Foster Fountain, James Galbraith. Walter GrifiSn, Thomas Guilbeau, Bruce Hall. Thomas Hardin. William Harrison. Keleal Hassin. Richard Haxton. Russell Hohnan. THIRD ROW: -Monroe Harwell. Stephen Jasper, Joseph Keeton, Roger LaPrade, Henr) " Larzelere. Berdon LawTence, James Leonard, Worth Matteson. David Moore, Robert O ' Brien, William O ' NeiL Allen Rankin. Barr ' Samuel, Bernard Samuel. Eugene Sentell. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Shelton. Thomas Shields, James Stewart, Lawrence Swayze, Jay Williams, Keener Williams, John Vi yrick. Malcolm Ziegler. ' 5r! c) e ai a, a ! , a t . q a e a rn 1 f a 163 ' «ti«S« igKrf ' KEARNEY ROBERT President TO.M TOOKE Vice-President FLETCHER HATCH .Recording Sec. BATES PULLIAM Treasurer JOHN POSER Warden Founded: Miami University, 1848. Established at Tulane: 1889. Louisiana Alpha Chapter of Phi Delta Theta proud- ly celebrated its seventy-fifth anniversaiy on this campus. They began their diamond anniversary year here at Tulane in good, traditional Phi Delt style by pledging twenty-two top freshmen. The 1964 social calendar included several bub- bling champagne parties and a variety of Saturday night costume parties. It was climaxed by the " one and only " always highly successful Curly Marcotte Party and this year was no exception. The Phi Belts were represented on the Tulane football, swimming, baseball and tennis teams. The Chapter also contributed its share of scholars and campus activity leaders. Finally in this, their seventy- fifth year at Tulane, the Phi Belts initiated a rebuild- ing policy that has already strengthened the frater- nity to a degree nearing the campus prestige it once held. Did this Florida peel for this Phi Delt? Phi Delta Theta FIRST ROW: Russell Birmingham, Terrence Byrne, John M. Cal- lender, William Croft, James Crosland, Louis Costa, Charles Cush- man, Stephen Davis, Frank Evans, Robert Evans, Harry Fennerty, 164 Bowl at the " magic triangle. " s im . Celebrates Seventy-Fifth Anniversary On Tlie Campus Gregg Frelinger. SECOND ROW: Kirk Gentling, Richard Guth, Frederic Hacker, Overton Thomas Harrington, George Higinbotham, Wayne Karmgard, David Kellogg, Robert Kyff, Edwin Lewis. Michael Lynch, David Miester, James Nieset. THIRD ROW: James Northing- ton, James Scott, Robert Schlinger, Richard Sherer, Robert Van Ness, H. Edward Weidlich. 3 ' •» Ik. M l k 1kM.Mk M s,-r gH 65 LAURENCE TURNER ....President CHARLES DUFFY ....Vice-President CHARLES KLAVENESS Vice- President ALAN FOSTER ..Recording Secretar:, ALCIDE MANN Treasurer % Founded: University of Pennsylvania, 1850 Established at Tulane: 1858 Phi Kappa Sigma was the first fraternity on the T.U. campus. The Phi Kaps were among the top four of Tulane ' s fraternities in this year ' s scholastic rank- ings, but they have always found or made time for the annual Christmas Party, the Voodoo Party, the Formal, and Yeai- ' s-End Party. The same spirit which they put into their parties carries over into projects in co-operation with University functions and has brought them many awards such as first place honors for their sacrifice at the Animal Bonfire. In the Military echelons, Kenneth Mallon was Bat- talion Commander in NROTC and President of Scab- bard and Blade, and John Vining was Brigade Commander of the Army unit and Vice-President of Scabbard and Blade. John was assisted by Bob Ki- linski, his Executive Officer, who also sei " ved as President of the Engineering School. Charles Klave- ness was Secretary of Phi Eta Sigma, Brad Lucas was elected Secretary of the Junior Class, and Julius Stenifels contributed his talents to the varsity foot- ball team. It tastes better out of the bottle. Phi Kappa Sigma FIRST ROW: Terry Anderlini, Harley Armentrout, Robert Ates, Emerson Bailey, George Barlow, Seth Bartlett, James Broadway, James Churchill, Arnold Coons, John Crowder, Thomas Dolhonde, Sherwood Dudley, Richard Elliott, Charles Foto, John Freeman. SECOND ROW: Curtis Graf, John Harrington, Hunter Harris, John Tlie madias mass rides again. Retains Their Traditional Activities On Campus Jeansonne, Niels Jolinsen, John Jones. Sean Kelleher, Robert Kilinski, Antliony Krayer. Pliilip Leone, Charles Lord, Kenneth Mallon, James Mellin, Kenneth Miller, Stephen Morrow, Jackie Murphy, Edward Myrick. THIRD ROW: Julius Neumeyer, Einar Pedersen, Michael Petty, David Preston, Robert Ratcliff, Edward Roehm, Richard - 06 ♦ il n f " T f C:i c ej Siebelist, Kenneth Sparler. Julius Sternfels, Millard Sweatt, Elmore Verlander, John Vining, Hunter Webb. FOURTH ROW: Joseph Williamson, Joseph Zieman. 21 0 f— -f f f , ( t f C 1 " 1, 167 MARK HEADY President EARL STOLZ Vice-President GORDON SHAW Secretary JAMES CIARAVELLA ....Treasurer JOHN PANZECA . .Sergeant-at-Arms Founded: University of Vi rginia, 1868 Established at Tulane: 1878 With the sincere hope of brotherhood as its object, the Pikes of Eta pledged boys from all over North America and even a few from South America. This resulted in a very spirited group, as well as a great group of pledge brothers. The Pikes were active on and off campus again this year. Pikes commanded the Army drill team and had officers in all the R.O.T.C. units. A great event for Pi Kappa Alpha this year was receiving the trophy for " most improved scholar- ship. " The Pike calendar, featuring Newcomb co-eds, was once again well received by all the students at Tulane and Newcomb. Social life at the Pike house was the best in many years. Starting the year with a " Gross Party, " the partying became frequent in preparation for the " Fais-do-do " party. Looking foi-ward to another great year at Tulane, the Pikes have set their goals even higher. Whoever loses buys us a new card table — this one ' s had it. Pi Kappa Alpha Is FIRST ROW: Hugh A. Andrews, Marvin Beasley, Thomas Booher, Robert Caillouet, George Carlson, Dave Carnes, Creighton Chandler, Joseph Cocchiara, Bill Cross. Jim Davis, Tom Donofrio, Lanny iiilli JI i68 Stay away from that " greasy kid " s stuff. " Recipient of " Most Improved Scholarship " Trophy Edwards. SECOND ROW: Joe Elliott, Carl Fehr, Pat Folk, Mike Hindelang, Ronny Higgins, Frank Lane. Craig McCagliren, Bill McFatter, Robert McNamara. Lanny Mallliy. Lan less Murefield, Richard Phillippy. THIRD ROW: James Roark, David Shambley, C. Ryck Smith, John Smith, Jack Stone, James Tinsley, Andrew Weir, Penn Williamson, Rick Wolf, James awn. Steve Zimmer. iii ji fii ik dk 169 JOHN IKARD President AUBREY COLEMAN . . Vice-President TONY CARTER Secretary ROYCE JOHNSON Treasurer S» Founded: University of Alabama, 1856 Established at Tulane: 1897 Scholarship has always been a fundamental goal with SAE. The brothers were campus leaders with an overall 2.55 average as compared to the all-fraternity average of 2.44. Extra-curricular activities occupy much of the chapter ' s time: Alex Dietz, Vice-President of the student body; Gene Wasson, Bill Pitts, Frank Smith, Richard Gillette, Bob Thweatt, Grey Plosser, Tommy Greer, Sam Caverlee, and Bob Milling, class officers; Jay C. Stone and Alvin King, cheerleaders; Rod Chastant, President of the U.C. Board; in addition to members of Who ' s Who. Varsity athletes were plentiful: Jim Saxon, foot- ball; Bob Davidson and George Fisher, basketball; Dick Stephens, baseball; Emmett Grandy, Lou Ka- picak, John Kenney, Jim Connor, track; and Chuck Bleckinger, Boij Hardcastle, and Bill Banta, Tennis. SAE attributed much of its past success to the guidance of its housemother, Mrs. Irene Lucas. The Ants come marching two by two, hurrah! hurrah! Rush Week Very FIRST ROW: Eric N. Albert, Richard Anderson, William Andrews, Robert Arrol, Robert J. Atkin, Jr. Rodney Baine, William Banta, Edwin Beckman, Karl Benkwith, Charles Bleckinger, James Bordelon, Howard Bragg, William Brown, Richard G. Carter, Samuel Wm. Caverlee, Rod Chastant, James Conner, Herman Crowder, James David. SECOND ROW: Robert Davidson, Alex Dietz, Robert Dil- worth, Thomas Michael Feirell, George Robert Fisher, John Fullilove, " % % rw e: ' ( . : i ff n Breathing room is scarce at annual SAE Formal. Profitable For SAE As They Pledge Thirty-Four Men Peter Gaffney, WiUiam Gahagan, Richard Gillette, Jonathan T. Ginn, Thomas M. Goodrich, John C. Grabbe. Lawrence W. Greer, Thomas A. reer, Robert Hardcastle. William Hardcastle, Chris Irwin Phillip Jones, Louis Kapicak. THIRD ROW: William Kennedy, John Kenney, Alviii King. Leonard K. Knapp, Jr., Jerry Lambiotte, Jerry W. Lanoux, William Lee, Wilton T. McCay, Jr., Ray McClure, Douglas F. Mackle, Lawrence B. Molloy, Herbert Morton, James Paulsen. Ral]ih Pfeiffer, William Pitts. George Gray Plosser, Jr., Michael Post. Herschel Richard. Charles Robilio. FOURTH ROW: Michael Y. Roos, James G. Saalfield, Theodore Sarphie, Fred Seale, Frank Smith, Richard .Stephens, Jay C. Stone. Stephen Sunenblick, Robert Thweatt, Randolph VanSickle, Vincent Vincent, Foster Walker, Eugene Wasson, John B, Waters, Lawrence Whaley. James A. White, Conrad Will, Francis J. Wilson, William Winston, Robert Yeager. f: , r- % a ' :.! o a r 1 ■«% «® ' ! iMk r- ■•■ r ) o f» a - - O ? f Ifi C 3 « a « 171 JULIAN EPSTEIN Prior HERBERT MILLER Vice-Prior RICHARD COHEN Exchequer MARSHALL GERSON ....Recorder Founded: New York City College, 1909 Established at Tulane: 1920 Since the establishment of Sigma Gamma Chapter, TU ' s Sammys have continued to grow in si e and stature. The members enjoyed a crowning rush week, pledg- ing many promising young " Sammys. " They then began the usual circuit of parties, including the pa- jama party, the grit party, and the uninhibited ob- noxious party. This year the Sammys won the Pan-Hellenic Trophy for the most outstanding fraternity on cam- pus. Sigma Gamma was active in varying ways on campus, boasting captains of the football and base- ball teams, UC Committee Chairmen, president of Greenbackers, and members of the Honor Board. The Sammys feel that they carried on the fra- ternity ' s traditions this year and look forward to a very promising future for the coming years. Sammy pledges defend their house. Sammy Captm ' es Coveted FIRST ROW: Steven Abrams, David Berger, Stephen Bernstein, Stephen Chepenik, Jack Cohen, Mayer Finklestein, Stephen Fox, Howard Freedman, James Randall Frisch, Steve Geller, Howard Green, Harvey Greenberg, Richard Greenberg, Norman Hermann. Larry Kanter, Rick Katz. SECOND ROW: Fred Kaye, Robert Knopf, Jeffrey Korach, Kenneth Korach, Brian Kutash, Jerome Lahman, e%. fs ' . r?i f ai a e fl .o a ijt - - ri!g v jK-f Sammies stage pigskin picnic on U.C. lawn. Pan-Hellenic Trophy For Outstanding Fraternity Jeffrey Lehrman, Neil Levine, Sam Levy, Anthony Lief, Mark Lich- tenstein, Roy Malkin, Gerry Marcus, Richard Marcus. Robert Marcus. Alan Meckler. THIRD ROW: .Martin Meyer. Steve Moss. Paul Nath- anson. Bruce Paltrow. Arthur Pulitzer, Saul Rachelson, Michael Reiner, Ronald Reitner. Richard Robin. Steve Rosenthal, George Roth, Charles Schaffer, Julius Scharfman, Arnold Seid. James Shalleck. William Shapiro. FOURTH ROW: Harvey Singerman, Peter Som- mers. Steven Sotkin. Harvey Stahl, Jack Starr, Jeffrey Steele, Edward Stool. Jerome Tobias, Daniel Trachtenberg. Barry Wax. Ellis Weaker, Steve Weinberg, ' ictor Weinstein, Mark Weiss, Richard Weiss, Gordon Wolf, Jeffrey Yeager. f5k «? a ffSIl c f ,rr f . »!1 ik Ikii am il i Afe r% g m n % " r; ik A hkMM t% o a liii m Mtk 1 i i M m (Tj If? a ai a ! C ik i 1 ki fiii Ai ' MMJi i ite 173 DICK MOISE President ROBERT SAIN Vice-President GARY CATREN Secretary ROSS BAILEY Treasurer ROBERT McKENZlE.. Pledge Trainer Founded: Miami of Ohio, 1855 Established at Tulane: 1886 Sigma Chi had an excellent rush week, getting 15 select pledges. The Chis traditional activities in- cluded Derby Day, in which Newcorab sororities com- peted for points against one another. This was fol- lowed by the school-wide " open house " at the Sig house. The Sweetheart Fonnal was made even more successful by the fraternity world favorite, " the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. " The particularly outstanding social year was high- lighted by cocktail parties, Saturday night casuals, the Pledge-Active Party, Hay rides, and the annual Sweetheart Formal. The chapter was well represented in athletics by varsity footballers Carl Crowder, Mike Sleeves, Jay Crosby, Clem Dellenger, Ron Krajewski, and Larry Mclntyre, and by varsity golfers Ray Fontenot and Steve Bellaire. The brothers were well established in campus and extra-curricular activities and Pan-Hellenic Sports, while scholarship in the chapter made its biggest ad- vance during the last school year. Is anyone inside the house? Sigma Chis Are FIRST ROW: Hugh Adams. Lee Askew, Robert Bailliet, Victor Barrios, Steve Bellaire, Peter Brown, Hugh Burnett, Albert Burns III, James Byram, George Clark, Jay Crosby, Louis Davis, David Eustis, Michael Goodbread, Pat Grace. SECOND ROW: James a m 174 Oooli, that tickles! Well-Known For Sweetheart Formal And Derby Day Guthrie, Fritz Hager. William Paul Hawley II, Greg: Huffaker, Corky Hunter, Gray Hutchinson, .loseph Johnson, Fleetwood Joiner, Douglas Kelly, Monroe Kriegel, Ralph Linn, Rohert Lobrano, George Lock, Rick Michaels, Jack Moffitt. THIRD ROW: Otis Parmley, Dave Perlis, Howard Rainey, Will Read, Charles Reid, Frank Rohbins, Peter Saravo, Roy Sellers, Scott Stallings, Tim Stark, Michael Toups, John Toy, George Viault, Steve Webster, Don Winkler, 75 PHILLIP MARKS President JAMES SERRILL Vice-President CARL CLEMENTS Treasurer GEORGE HARRIS ..Rush Chairman Founded: Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Established at Tulane: 1888 This year Sigma Nu changed and improved in various ways within the chapter: a new and enlarged kitchen and dining area; an activated alumni chap- ter in New Orleans; and a revamped pledge system. The Social year was one of the best: cocktail parties, sorority exchanges, Cajun Caniival, after game open houses, Alumni Banquet, Christmas For- mal, annual oi-phan party, and the usual Saturday night band parties, all of which were topped by their elegant White Rose Formal. On the political scene, Phil Marks was president of Alpha Epsilon Delta, Stan Mandel was vice-presi- dent of the Engineering School, and Rick Garbe was treasurer of Alpha Epsilon Delta. The brothers were also represented in Who ' s Who, Phi Eta Sigma, Honor Board, Greenbackers, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Wesley Foundation, Tulane Hall of Fame, Campus Night, UC Committees, Student Council, and APO. Brothers in varsity sports included George Smith and Jim Davis who played football. Let ' s see, are you my date? Tulane Sigma Nu ' s FIRST ROW: James Adkins, George Ainsworth, Edward Arthur, James Blackwell, Clay Boston, Douglas Cullen, James Davis, Jerry Ebersbaker, Peter Farris, Richard Garbe, Victor Higdon, David 176 The year ' s nver but my dues are here at last. ' Are Chosen Hosts For Their 1964 National Convention Hughes. SECOND ROW: Charles Jackson, Melvin Jung. John Lank- ford, Levin Magruder, Stanley Mandel, John jMartin, James Maynard, Francis Nicholson, Paul Otto, David Pettis, Eric Pratt, George Riley. THIRD ROW: James Robbins, Ray Rose, Peter Selikotf, David Shughart, George Smith, Jerry Sutton, Frank Vaccarella, William Waters. ,1: 1 f ' m Ullli iii f -r r- f 0 ik 77 HARRIS YATES President JAMES J. JULIAN ....Vice-President MAURICE SPRANLEY. JR.. Secretary EDWm CARILLO, JR Herald Sigma Pis treat Alums to typical daily meal. Sigma Pi Celebrates Founded: Vincennes University of Indiana, 1897 Established atTulane: 1963 As a new fraternity, new events highlighted the social calendar, many of which the chapter hopes will become traditional for Sigma Pi at Tulane. One of the first " traditions " was the first piano breaking which occurred during rush week. Parties were held on alternating Saturdays, with social events reaching a peak at Homecoming with a " Victory " cocktail party. Even though the victory didn ' t occur, the celebi-ation was just as vigorous, and the brothers just as spirited. The biggest event of the year for Sigma Pi was the long-awaited chapter installation which took place on April 2.5. Following installation was a gala banquet celebrated at the famous New Orleans Playboy Club. Intra-fraternity athletic events included the pledge- active football game and the pledge-active tug-of-war in which the actives were victorious, hopefully start- ing another tradition. Sigma Pi participated in Pan- Hellenic intranmrals satisfactorily, and hoped to im- prove their performance in the coming year. 17S Is he really one of my boys? Chapter Installation And Forms " Traditions " Fuselier. Everett J. Kerth. Jr.. Robert W. Marks. James F. Scott, Jr., J. Stuart ■ft ' ood. 179 RICHARD STRAUSS President STEVEN WOLF Vice-President NORMAN GALEN Scribe JOEL PICKER Treasurer GERALD SPRINGER, Pledge-Warden 1 Founded: Columbia University, 1910. Established at Tulane: 1956. Epsilon Kappa Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi has made great strides in all phases of Pan-Hellenic ac- tivity since its beginning. Twice the chapter has been awarded trophies for scholastic improvement. Re- ceiving the Most Improved Chapter Award at the recent international TEP convention in Miami exem- plifies past and present success in Tulane ' s chapter. In the past year Epsilon Kappa met with further success in its rush program, for last year the chapter initiated the highest percentage of pledges. This year they hoped to do as well with their class of eighteen. Socially, in addition to bi-weekly parties, Epsilon Kappa planned a gala Sweetheart Formal to the sounds of Deacon Joe and the Ivories. Their usual parties and Pan-Hellenic activities kept them active and busy. Plans for their future include continued success in all their endeavors. TEPs go through strenuous workout in preparation for the Softball season. TEP Awarded Trophy FIRST ROW; Martin Addis, Larry Avrunin, David Desmon, Steven Fattel, Marshall Fein, Jeffrey Feingold, Gerald Feldman, Marvin Frankel, Steven Glantz, Steven Goldberg, Richard Hamburger, Mich- i8o Since (iir r liil llie little white si)liere, run down llu re to thai piiluw and stand on it. At National Convention For Improved Chapter ael Kaldor. SECOND ROW: Richard Katz, Michael Katzeff, Kenneth Kaufman, Rand Lasdon, Paul Lew, Stanley Linnick, Lester Lit, Stephen Nobil, Allen Pasternak, Gerald Pfeffer, Malcolm Robinson, Stephen Rose. THIRD ROW: Richard Schlanger, Jack Tanenbaum, Ellis Toussieh, Warren Trattler, Kenneth Weinberger, Martin Wein- stein, Mark Wickman. m JM t iiik i8i ANDREW LANG President BEN JACOBS Vice-President SIDNEY STEINER Secretary EDWARD PALMER Historian Founded: Jewish Theological Seminary, 1898. Established at Tulane: 1909 Twenty-nine outstanding boys were taken into the fraternity during Rush Week. ZBT ' s social life was highlighted by such functions as the Grubby Party, Winter Formal and a weekend trip to L.S.U. A first place trophy was achieved for homecoming display, " Greenie Cleanie! " 196.3-64 was no exception to the rule that ZBT ' s are active in extracurricular activities. Tom Ries was Representative-at-Large from the Student Body, and also Chairman of the A S Honor Board. Lee Kan- trow was President of A S Freshman Class, while Steve Sherman was President of Business School Senior Class. ZBT took an active part in the participation of sports: Steve Schreibman and Chuck Gottlieb, golf; Lee Kantrow, Tennis; Allan Goodman, Basketball; and Steve Wagner, Track. ZBT goes Clean for a Day. ZBT ' s " Greenie Cleanie " FIRST ROW: Robert Aron, Bernard Barrett, Donald Bear, James Breman, Robert Brier, Albert Cheris, Fred Davidow, Rodney Davis, Howard Ecker, Stanley Engelberg, Michael Entner, Julian Foreman, James Frank, Kenneth Friedman, Lee Freudberg, John Freund, Richard Geronemus, Stuart Ghertner. SECOND ROW: Steve Glass- man, Pete Goldman, Bill Goldring, Dave Goldring, Steve Goldring, Alan Goodman, Stuart Gorelick, Charles Gottlieb, Jay Green, Gary C «■ ,»■-!( -- K5 ft n ♦ rj r o i8: Li.Kik Ma, no upiiuneiu! Captures First In Homecoming Competition Handelman, Mark Herman, Fred Himovitz, Charles Horn, Scott Kagan. Hal Kantor. Lee Kantrow, Michael Kantrow, Robert Katz. THIRD ROW: William Katz, Richard Lehovitz, Alan Levy, Donald Levy, Ken Levingston. Ronald Liedecker. Edward P. Lobman, Henry Lovvenlritt. Carl Masterson, Allen Metz, Michael Meyers, David Oestreicher, Larry Pleffer, Thomas Ries, Burt Roberts, Michael Rosenbloom, Raoul Rosenthal, Fred Sapirstein. FOURTH ROW: James Schendle. Lee Schlesinger, Jack Selber, Steve Sherman, Allan Silverberg, Robert Silverberg, Barry Silverstein, Larry Silverstein, Robert Sloane, Chester Storthz, Mark Topper. Cary Tye, Leonard Vedlitz, David Wadler, Steve Wagner. Steve Wainger, Karl Weill. a a I MM ? f» ?i ?s iS Cfj C% ..x v-f w w r« CIt, Cfi c ■: fi n . O e , dii Newcomb Pan-Hellenic The Newcomb Pan-Hellenic Council is part of the National Pan-Hellenic Conference, which is accepted as the highest authority among women ' s Greek-letter organizations. The Newcomb Council is composed of the three letter officers, the presidents of each sorority and one representative of each sorority on campus. It strives for unity and cooperation among fraternity groups and aims at maintaining high scholastic achievement as well as wholehearted participation in the ideals of the college. This is accomplished through close contact with the faculty, the students, and the other organizations on campus. The Council is re- MISS ELIZABETH BREWEK Faculty Advisor ALPHA DELTA PI Harriet Bobo Suzanne Kenner ALPHA EPSILON PHI Cecille Menkus Marilyn Ziff ALPHA OMICRON PI Karen Peeler Suzanne Peisel CHI OMEGA June Wilkinson Rivers Alfred KAPPA ALPHA THETA Susan Mathers Pam Tucker KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Tillie Hatcher Sally Kittridge PHI MU Elizabeth Goldman Patricia Kennedy PI BETA PHI Ann Fothergill Judy Jordan SIGMA DELTA TAU Wendy Ludwig Carla Sterne SHARON TAYLOR President tSDT) ANN STAPLES Secretaiy (Chi 0) SUSAN ELLIOT Treasurer (Theta) [84 Council Fosters Unity sponsible for compiling rules which govern rushing, pledging, and initiation; it sei " ves the community and intergrates the social and academic aspects of college life. The Council awards the Newcomb Pan-Hellenic Trophy to the sorority achieving the most points for participation in campus activities and for the highest scholastic rating. It awards the City Pan-Hellenic Trophy to the sorority attaining the highest average. These trophies are presented as a stimulus to main- tain the high aims of the Council — those of scholar- ship and active participation in campus activities. ■V . Fn H All exiJifsjiuu ul happiness climaxes a long and tiring soiuiily rush week. Newcomb Pan-Hellenic Council HARRIET BOBO President TERRY GORMAN ....Vice-President ANN ALBERT .. .Recording Secretary GRACE COOKSEY ...Corresponding Secretary MAGGIE LOCKETT Treasurer A pre-rush Houseparty marked the beginning of a fun-filled year for 4 J 7. After a profitable rush, the pledge class was welcomed at the annual pledge banquet. The girls enjoyed a visit by J J ? National President, Miss Maxine Blake and a well rounded social season with weekly lunches at the house, the annual banquet and the spring formal. Sorority to- getherness is exemplified in all A AH activities. Active on campus were Harriet Bobo, President of Newcomb Student Body; Ann Albert, Chairman of U. C. Padohad Committee; Ann Giriatis, Chairman of U.C. Hospitality Committee; Grace Cooksey, mem- ber of U.C. Board; Marilyn Mayer, Army " Little Colonel " ; Patty Stanger, Secretary of Tulane Fel- lows and Scholars; Harriet Bobo, Lynn Haddock, and Donna White, Who ' s Who. Another profitable, fun-filled year for AJn We are Siamese if you please. The ADPi ' s Begin FIRST ROW: Linda Barton, Eileen Bell, Gail Bremenstal, Emily Cantebury, AUyn Cason, Jane Clark, Karen Anne Clasen, Linda De- Shaw, Jolna Field, Mary Ford, Frances French, Mary Gallaher. Ann Girialis. Carolyn Gray. Janet Guillory, Gay Harmann. SECOND ROW: Judith Hill, Baihara Holyfield, Joey Jud i;e. Suzanne Kenner, »s ' h J ,f ■ y M , ' ■ 186 r It ' s not what you say, it ' s the way you say it. This Year ' s Activities With Annual Houseparty Susan Levy. Mary Martin, Marilyn Mayer, Mary Helen McGough, Marty McMackin, Mehane Millender. Marsha Helen Miller. Sandy Rector. Carol Schwart .heck. Patricia Stanger, Katy Stengell, Jeannie Van Aisdale. THIRD ROW: Susan Wiechers, Susan Anderson. Ellen Blownstine, Suzanne Boiidreaux. Alma Chasez, Diann Cox, Linda Dombourian, Kay Garland, Ashley Harris, Dorothy Kirschner. Diana Knowles. Sharon Manlev. Marjorie Mathis, Molly Mullins. Molly Raines. Pauline Rowe. ' FOURTH ROW: Joanne Selikoff, Winnie Shreve, Bonnie Viosca, Tedi Wiederhold. 187 :-. ' iS iiaiiiiismsm CECILLE MENKUS President GRACIE MUSSAFER . . Vice-President ILENE COLBEKT. Recording Secretary MARSHA SOLOMON .Corresponding Secretary BARBARA KLINE Treasurer AE P started the year with a bang at a fun-filled pre-work houseparty. With spirit galore the Phi ' s won the trophy for the sacrifice at the annual bonfire. A full social season included a party at the Raven for the guys, dessert parties for all, and the spring season highlight — the dinner-dance in honor of the pledges. Weekly lunches at the house, Founder ' s Day luncheon, and Senior banquet completed the social whirl. Campus activities were headed by the Home- coming display, Campus nite, Derby Day and Cam- pus Carnival. .4E0 with loads of leaders and a bounty of beau- ties is active on campus. Cecille Menkus was Senior class president; Gracie Mussafer, Junior class presi- dent; Marsha Solomon, Resident president; Polly Op- penheimer, Athletic Council president; Lynn Boro- choff, Assets; Phyllis Lepon, Junior class secretary; Marilyn Ziff, Doris Hall president; Cecille Menkus, Marsha Solomon, Liz Caldwell, Carol Jean Waldman and Polly Oppenheimer, Who ' s Who; Carol Jean Waldman, AEU Sweetheart; and Sne Ellen Wolf, SAM Sweetheart; Liz Caldwell, Homecoming Court. Will the real Debljy Drake please stand up? The AEPhi Sacrifice FIRST ROW: Adelle Abramson, Lynn Borochoff, Linda Breen, Nina Brisker, Lisbeth Caldwell, Jackie Cohen, Luann Cohen, Sarah Cohen, Carol Cooper, Jean Feinstein, Judy Fine, Joy Finklestein, Ann Fish- man, Phyllis Fishman, Evelyn Fleischer, Flora Fogel, Ann Friedler. SECOND ROW: Joyce Friedman, Leslie Gerolde, Sandra Gold- berg, Pam Gormin, Pat Gormin, Elaine Greenbaum, Kay Grossman, i88 r That ' s one way of making the lieadlines. Flames Into First Place at Bonfire Competition Nancy Ipp, Suzanne Kagan, Jane Kohlmeyer. Madeline Kuttner, Phyllis Lepon. Susan Levy. Lynn Lewis, Ellen Lichenstein, Sandra Mellow, Polly Oppenheimer. THIRD ROW: Arleen Raymon, Judy Rephan. Barbara Rosen. Sara Rosenberg, Gayle Rosenthal, Lorrie Stuart, Carol Gene Waldman. Anne Webman, Sue Ellen Wolf, Mari- lyn Zift, Nancy Aaron, Ellen Agress, Carol Airov, Janet Cohen, Rita Davis. Barbara Engel, Ellen Fishman. FOURTH ROW: Diane Gachman, Susan Gold, Karen Golding, Dottie Hattendorf, Jule Henle, Barbara Jessel, Nancy Kallison. Marilyn Katz, Barbara Katzenberg. Gail Kempner, Sherrie Lewis, Andi Luben. Audrey Mimeles, Carla Sherman, Susan Staub, Sandy Stillman, Sally Viner. Sandy Zeldman. - - ' 189 KAREN PEELER President VERONICA K.4STRIN . Vice-President HEBE SMYTHE . . Recording Secretary JOAN PARTAIN Corresponding Secretary HELEN CARNEY Treasurer aiting its activities with a housepaity in Biloxi, St AOn had a busy and fun-filled year. In addition to adopting an orphan in Hong Kong, they entertained a local group of orphans at a Christmas party. Be- sides their spring formal (which was plush!), they had an informal fall party, a Founder ' s Day banquet, Senior Banquet, and entertained all the sororities and many of the fraternities with luncheons and dinners. This doesn ' t begin to include the fun had at Home- coming, Campus Carnival and Derby Day. Active on campus were Joan Partain, President of the Art School; Karen Peeler, President of Honor Board; Dianne Potin, Homecoming Queen; Suzanne Peissel and Del Eagan, chosen for Mortar Board; Kay Mosely, Secretary of the Senior Class; Elaine Treon, House Council; Susan Wise, Vice-President of Ath- letic Council and Secretary of Spirit Council, Ginger Herring, Carla Hendrickson, Kay Mosely, and Caro- line Horsting, Angel Flight. -iOHs studying abroad this year were Karlyn Wenger, Evelyn Vincent, Gret- chen Birosak, and Suzanne Brown. T ' ho ' s Who recog- nized Del Eagen, Sherry Brown Landry, Joan Partain and Karen Peeler. We ' ini- lias III (111 the cookin ' . The AOPi ' s Become FIRST ROW: Scarlette Armistead, Sarah Beaumont, Betty Gay Bell, Beverly Burgess, Sandra Buster, Patsy Collins, Del Egan, Tanya Eustis, Gay Garner, Karen GJeye, Joyce Graves, Joan Halifax, Carla Hendrickson, Ginger Herring, Debbie Hitt, Caroline Horsting. SEC- OND ROW: Shell i Kuscbe, Sherry Landry, Ann Marie Majoue, 190 W hew. I never tliouiilu we ' d get through that one! Foster Parents to Orphan ChUd in Hong Kong Sharon Mary, Susan McCarthy, Kay Mosley, Margaret Noble, Suz- anne Peissel, Pat Penn, Dianne Potin, Proslyn Potin, Ginny Schnei- der, Galen Short, Gene Skypeck, Mary K. Speir, Elaine Treon. THIRD ROW: Susan Wise. Ann Yerger. Barbara Adams, Merle Al- bert. Donnie Corales. Suzanne Danilson, Nancy Easton, Marilee Har- ley, Peggy Hewett. Marilv Humphreys, Mary Edith Larson, Sally Mc ' intir " Jeannine Mollere, Marie Monnot, Betsy Monroe, Karen bser. FOURTH ROW: Peggy Pavy, Nancy Silverblatt, Martha Trickev. Carol Turnbull. Diana Umlauf. 4 i M 191 JUNE WILKINSON President LINDA ANN BLACK ..Vice-President MARY JAMES Secretary CAROLYN PRATT Treasurer CAROLYN COUNCIL. .Pledge Trainer Socially, Chi Omega kept ahead with dessert par- ties for the fraternities, an orphan party in coopera- tion with the Kappa Sigs, a new pledge class which was honored at the pledge banquet and presented at the annual spring formal, a trip to L.S.U. for the state convention, and an annual Senior banquet which completed the year. Active in all phases of campus life, Chi Omega placed second in Homecoming displays. Familiar faces on campus were Prissy Hess, Corresponding Secretary of Newcomb Student Body; June Wilkin- son and Judy Nicholas, Senior class officers; Blanche Newton, Cheerleader; Margaret Saetre, Cosmopolitan committee chairman; Carolyn Pratt and Rivers Al- fred, Who ' s Who; Mary Ann Hyde, Karen Deener, Mary Miller, Zuma Lee Gribben, Mary Summer, Jambalaya staff; Air Force sponsors and Angel Flight. Another successful year to the credit of Chi Omega! Somehow this just doesn ' t gral) me! Chi Omega Joins FIRST ROW: Rivers Alfred, Chris Bacher. Ann Baugh, Carol Beach, Kl Benton, Barbara Blake, Eleanor Clay, Diane Cole, Mary Coleman, Dinah Conyers, Suzy Davis, Karen Deener, Vicki Elsas, Ann Gates, Shirley Gayle, Julia Gregory, Zuma Lee Gribben. SECOND ROW: Brenda Hanckes. Susan Hanckes, Mary Cay Harwell, Carolyn Hatten, lanrt Heiidri.k. laiy llrnshaw. Prissy Hess. Marv Ann llvdc. Mary I9X With the ransom money we plan to buy a new house. Kappa Sig in Christmas Party for Underprivileged Lynn Hyde, Karen Janssen, Susan Jeter, Jenny Liebman. Judy Mel- vin, Suzanne Metzler, Mary Miller, Jeanne Montedonico, Elaine Mor- gan. THIRD ROW: Blanche Newton, Judy Nicholas, Sue O ' Meallie, Clara Paletou, Merce Plauche, Margaret Saetre, Judy Slack, Ann Staples, Dana Stinson, Karen Williams, Melinda Woods, Peggy Wyatt, Mary Baldwin, Anna Baugh, Hazell Boyce, Geneva Bray, Betty Jean Campbell. FOURTH ROW: Angelo Deloney, Mary Beth Depue, Twinkle Floyd, Maiy Kay Hinchey, Laura Lucia Massie, Mary Moffitt, Anne Morris, Mary Morris, Anne Nieset, Sherry Parker, Mary Elizabeth Riser, Beverly Spears, Sylvia Staples, Mary Sumner, Anne Williams, Mary Winton. p V7 ' f T f ' 4 f fl nB -: P r 193 SUSAN MATHERS President CHARLOTTE BERKERDING Vice-President MARY MARGARET GOODRICH . . . Vice-President JUDY WEAVER .Recording Secretary ANNE GREER Corresponding Secretary NANCY WATTERSON ....Treasurer The Theta ' s found a calendar filled with events and activities galore. Their golden jubilee celebration of fifty years on Newcomb campus was just a prelude for the year ' s activities which included a Fall house- party and Founder ' s Day banquet. They delighted their unsuspecting pledges with a kidnap breakfast and continued past tradition with a fabulous spring formal. Tulane ' s campus saw Theta ' s active girls in many outstanding positions. Colleen Spence, cheerleader, was on Homecoming Court; Susan Elliot, cheer- leader; Sandra Garner, Mortar Board and Crown Zel- ler Bach Scholarship winner; Millie Eby and Janice Stone, Assets. He turned off the lights, and then . . Theta ' s Celebrate FIRST ROW: Susan Becker, Mary Ann Blanchard, Patty Bourland, Drin Bratton, Barbara Burnett, Carolyn Degelos, Millie Eby, Susan Elliot, Eleanor Ellis, Mary Farrar, Renee Ferrari, Charlotte Gaffney, Sandra Garner, Pi George, Betty Griffin, Kay Gueringer. SECOND ROW: Mary Hublo, Kathy Kelly, Charlotte Lashicotte, Melinda Lit- 194 The Thuta kites keep getting higher and higher. Their Golden Anniversary on Newcomb Campus trell, Nina Mcintosh, Ethel Maxwell, Sue Anna Moss, Connie Os- wald, Merribell Parsons, Pam Plummer, Michael Randall, Colleen Spen ' ce. Janice Stone, Pam Tucker. Ann Vaughan, Karin Verdon. THIRD ROW: Pam Waits, Jeanne Barnett, Celeste Bradham, Barbie Brigham, Camille Carpenter. Mary Nelson Crilly, Ann Davis, Mar- tina Ellis, Madeline Furey, Carol Herndon, Linda Lane, Joie LaRoe, Nancy Lawley, Janet McDonald, Ginger MacManue, Ann McMackin. FOURTH ROW: Nina Murray, Sue Nagle, Mary Louise Newell, Marjorie Schwartzbeck. Gayle Stone, Charel Wicker, Sandra Wingate, Judy Zimmerman. £ f ' m . I ii fk % i H .. . • it k ' 95 TILLY HATCHER President JULIE SELLERS Vice-President JANE KILGO Vice-President DIANA ROWLEY Recording Secretary PATSY RANLETT .... Corresponding Secretary ANITA TOLER Treasurer A fall houseparty on the Coast Iwought Kappa ' s together to plan for the coming year. Besides the usual weekly lunches, faculty speakers at meetings throughout the year, foreign students party, and Christmas oi-phans party, there were several innova- tions. Kappa ' s entertained the football team the Tues- day before Homecoming and invited all the sororities and fraternities on campus to an open house the fol- lowing Sunday as a means of recuperation. Chapter suppers and parties before holidays, as well as the Monmoutte Duo, wei-e special events of the first semester. Spring activities were also numerous and fun — the annual Art Show, Founder ' s Day banquet, and, the highlight of the whole year, initiation of the Kappa pledges. It was an exceptional year for honors. Helen Harry, Secretary of Tulane Student Body, Mortar Board; Susan Cosgrove, Helen Harry, Homecoming Court; Pat Alverson, Laurie Kyle, Honor Board; Susan Clark, President of Sophomore Class. Take my advise and forget the books ! Kappa Presented Finale FIRST ROW: Emily Anderson, Barbara Barry, Daphne Beneke, Sue Billet, Martha Bond, Sandra Cason, Susan Clark, Anne Coleman, Susan Cosgrove, Carolyn Crusel, Jan Desporte, Charlotte Eustis, Sudie Fay, Shelby Farris, Maxine Green. SECOND ROW: Helen Hariy, Pixie Jastram, Becky Johnstone, Kay Keller, Sally Kittredge, Laurie Kyle, Marjorie Longenecker, Nancy Lorber, Ann Mahorner, Susan Mont- [96 If wf have llu ' keys, who has the lock ' . ' to Homecomiiig With Open House for Greeks gomery, Leigh Pcrrilliat. Kay Rea, Ami Smith, Bonnie Thompson, Monica Williams. THIRD ROW: Barbie Winter. Sandra Balcom, Reid Barkerding, Elaine Cuellar. Florence DeFroscia, Jane Epley, Gay Farrow, Beverly Hammond, Annabelle Hebert, Suzanne Hughes, •€:•• f% 1 Judi Hull, Margaretta Moore. Theresa Moore, Sue Ragsdale, Char- lotte Shanzer. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Gay Stewart, Susan Wadick, Julia Yuill. ' 97 ELIZABETH GOLDMAN ..President SALLIE LOTT Vice-President CAROLYN GUELL Secretary MARILYN IDYLL Treasurer DEANNE LANOIX .. .Pledge Trainer M;i_ Ih- i- can iiilMiiliiic a hllli- Kiiiiilil-lilf. Victorious Phi Mu ' s FIRST ROW: Gayle Beville, Melanie Byid, Susan Blackford, Molly Cadwallader, Jeanne Capdeveille, Hyacinth Carter, Janet Duncan, Margaret Eden, Carolyn Gifford, Nedra Headen, Karen Hyde, Pat A swinging houseparty on the Gulf Coast began the year for Phi Mu. The social agenda consisted of a number of parties (including a gasser at the Barn!), and was highlighted by the annual spring formal. Weekly luncheons at the house, the Mother-Daughter Tea, and the Founders ' Day Banquet also added to the fun-filled year. For philanthropic activities, the Phi Mu ' s enthusiastically participated in the United Fund Drive and the Christmas Toy Cart. Phi Mu excels in leadership as was demonstrated by Sallie Lott, Orientation Chairman; Marilyn Idyll, Angel Flight; Molly Cadwallader Service Club Secretary; Hy Cai ' ter, Sei ' vice Club Vice-President; Kathy Riley, Athletic Council Treasurer; Elizabeth Goldman, Motor Board Vice President; Carolyn Guell, Cosmopolitan Committee Secretary; Susan Blackford, Oreades Treasurer; and Margaret Eden, Sigma Pi Sweetheart. After winning the Pan-Hel trophy. Phi Mu chalked up another successful year! 198 All ihat :;liUers is not " uld. SOEUR? Display Their Panhellenic Trophy With Pride Kennedy. SECOND ROW: Cathy Knrnegay. Betty Langhoff. Meppy Paltion, Saiah Pilgrim, Dena Price, Kalliy Riley. Ida Sue Smith, Celeste St. Martin, Jane Street, Beth Whitlock, Pat Wylie, Kitty Wynne. THIRD ROW: Dorothy Connell, Sarah Johnson, Leontina Kelly, Njrri:. Lupo, .Michaelyn O ' Donnell, Shiela O ' Donnell. ANN FOTHERGILL hPresident SHANNON COOKSOfi . .Vice-President NANCY SNELLINGS Recording Secretary MARTHA BELL Corresponding Secretary GAY BRANNON Treasurer PI BETA PHI , ' .,-.1 Louisiana Alpha Pi Phi ' s receipt for a most suc- cessful year mixed work and play. On campus, active girls Camilla Meyerson, President of Warren House, and Jackie Hestwood, Secretary of the Resident Gov- ernment Association, represented Pi Phi well. Lynn Farwell sei-ved as Secretary of the Newcomb Student Body, while Who ' s Who recognized Martha Bell for her job as Vice-President of the Newcomb Student Body. At Tulane, Mary Helen Young worked hard as Secretary of the U.C. Board. Patty Heatherly, the Commander of Angel Flight, was also a lovely mem- ber of the Homecoming Court — special PiPhi flavor! Artistic efforts were well rewarded in Homecoming decoration competition with first place. Adding spice were such social events as the Christ- mas Party given for all campus Greeks and the grand SAE-Pi Phi Orphan Party; the most enjoyable Pi Phi-Kappa Kappa Gamma Monmouth Duo Dance, and of course the swinging annual formal. Pledge banquets and initiation, plus the Founder ' s Day Ban- f|uet celebrated with LSU Pi Phi ' s, ended another treat-filled year! They ' ll never think to look for it in here. The Pi Phi Snake FIRST ROW: Winky Barksdale, Dorothy Berquist, Dudley Braselton, Mary Brown, Connie Cole, Peggy Culpepper, Lyn de la Houssaye, Susan de la Houssaye, Nancy Dulany, Pam Dykes, Martha Eshleman, I.ynne Farwell. Nancy Fowler. Josephine Grace, Jody Hardin, Kathy Hardin. SECOND ROW: Patty Heatherly, Jackie Hestwood, Ceanne 1 1 Jttjlk P lk. |. s F% i m |- p W W f aoo Our i;iipii|i ha? W ' c fewer cavities. Captures First Place in Homeeomiiig Competition Jackson, Judy Jones, Judy Jordan, Nancy Lattin, Lynne McDowell, Gridley McKini. Mary Lyn McMillan. Suzanne Maginnis, Camilla Meyeison, Nell Nolan. Myrtle Pope, Mary Radford, Jeanne Rawlin- son, Patti Roberts. THIRD ROW: Kathryn Sale, Julia Smith, Nancy Smith, Epsie Steiner, Jackie Tarleton, . nne Wisdom, Roma Womall, Mary Helen Young, Diane Andrews, Pam Buchanan, Ceci Bush, Can- dace Cautharn, Fayc Dale .Phyllis Douahtv, Sally Dupuy. Susan Har- ris. FOURTH ROW: Ann Hinkle. Ann Mackie, Susan Marland, Cathy Maunsell, Patty Park, Nancy Railing, Callie Rees, Sissy Sharpe, JNina Shaw, Carol Welch. Jl 1 rj aoi WENDY LUDWIG President SANDY STREIFFER . .Vice-Presidmt MARSHA SIDEL Vice-President SHARON WALD.MAN ....Recording Secretary NORMA MAY " Corresponding Secretary MARILYN M0N3KY Treasurer Who says we wear our skirts short! SIGMA DELTA TAU SDT Sets Precedents A year of fun and rewarding sorority togetherness for the Sig Delts began with a pre-school house party. The social events of the fall semester included dessert parties for the fraternities as well as the Cane Cutters Ball. The highlight of the fall semester was the winter formal — a dinner, dance, and floor show at the Play- hoy Club! The highlights of the Spring semester were the spring semester were the spring formal and the spring weekend. Campus activities spotlighted many Sig Delts with Sharon Taylor as Panhellenic President, Mortar Board; Norma May, Homecoming Court, Who ' s Who; Marilyn Monsky, Junior Class Treasurer; Janice Levy, Assets and Honor Board; Norma May, Marsha Sidel, and Judi Meitin, Jambalaya Staff. FIRST ROW: Marilyn Alhadeff, Faye Angel, Marcia Angel, Joy Axelrad, Lesley Belirman, Mara Berman, Barbara Bienn, Carol Jean Cahn, Ettaleah Coplon, Robin Dubbin, Jane English, Roz Friedman, Bari Gordon, Marilyn Greenbaum, Susan Gurevitz. Margery Held, Norma Herman. SECOND ROW: Susan Hertz, Wesley King, Joan Kochnian. Miriam Kress. Carol Knurr. Renef Lenn, Michelle Levin. X02, Yes, and that ' s all I serve! With Winter Formal Starring the Playboy Club Janice Levy, Hedy tMannheimer, Nancy Markison, Judi Meitin, Ellen Mintz, Bonnie Mutnick, Annette Nirken, Diane Perlman, Dori Poretz, Laura Rhodes. THIRD ROW: Phyllis Rosen, Arleen Rogers, Nancy Schuss, Patti Jo Solnick, Carla Sterne, Cookie Sulkin, Sandra Tanen- haus, Sharon Taylor, Marion Wadler, Barbara Waldman, Joan Zaro- witi, Angela Altman, Carol Buchalter, Linda Davis, Marjorie Eisen, Hernia Sue Ellman, Nancy Galef. FOURTH ROW: Gail Gendler, Sandra Herman, Linda Kriger, Mickey Kronsberg, Linda Lane, Sandy Lassen, Myrna Padawer, Tina Richman, Ruth Sang, Marilyn Saxe, Debbie Shapiro, Sharon Turboff, BeBe Weinberg, Arlene Wilk. r- ' .r li ' ' -■■■ j ' Why build these cities glorious if man iin- builded goes, In vain you build the world unless the builder also grows. " C- ■ Markham. A full man — a complete individual has many aspects and facets. Not only does he possess knowledge; not only does he contribute to his society and to his friends, but he also possesses a sound mind and strong body. According to Plato, soundness of mind and strength of body create a harmony of life which direct us to the idtimate good and justice. In the summer of 1964, in the city of Tokyo, Japan, athletes from all over the globe will gather to compete in the summer Olympics. These young men and women personify strength of body and character. Through participation in sports we gain morally as well as physically. It is on the Olympic track or in the Tulane sta- beings from opposite sides of the globe, a seed of understanding will be planted in each coun- tries representatives. Each Olympic participant will return home having gained afi contributed much in world understanding; fqr often within the bounds of competition, th noblest in man is visible. Let us then be as Pl fo describes man — possessing a harmony of sqi l constituted by soundness of mind and strength of body. Japan and the 1964 Olympics open a new gateway to world understanding just as i any gateways are opened in Tulane ' s ... A 1 JtlLirj 1 1C«15 ' • ' :: ' if i i aiSi 105 ' « " l«« ' fll%fcJllfc- » ♦ Tommy O ' Boyle, Head Coach of the Tulane Green Wave Green Wave Gallant In Hard-Fought Season The Tulane Green Wave has faced what were probably the toughest schedules in t he country the past several years, and this year was no exception. Coach Tommy O ' Boyle and his superb staff brought the Greenies a long way since last year. The Wave drank from victory ' s cup once and beat the weekly point spreads eight times in ten games. That ' s the evidence on the " fighting forty. " Befittingly exemplary of their schedule, Texas — the number one team in the nation — was the season opener for the Greenies. At the end of the first half the score stood 3-0 Texas, as the stout Tulane defense — led by right tackle and captain Mike Calamari and linebackers Jim Besselman and Dick Steigei ' wald — kept things pretty even. It was a Longhorn second half over the out-manned, weary Greenies. " Shoeless " Tony Crosby kicked his second field goal for the Steers and they scored two touchdowns in the last period, making the final score 21-0. Alabama, with Joe Namath triggering an explosive attack, eased past the Wave 28-0. Bear Bryant ' s Cinmson Tide was equally tough on offense and de- fense. The deepest the Greenies could get into Ala- bama territory was the 46-yard line in the fourth period. Even the shotgun attack wouldn ' t go boom for Tulane. A mistake and a penalty turned a possible 7-0 victory into the Green Wave ' s third straight defeat of the season against Miami, 10-0. The Greenies threw nets around Miami ' s star quarterback, George Mira, but they couldn ' t get the right offensive breaks. A fifteen yard penalty set up a Miami field goal early in the second quarter. Then, Tulane fumbled on their own three, and Hurricane tackle Robert Brown grabbed the ball in the air and scored. Wave quarter- back Al Burguieres hit end Ron Krajewski on the Hurricane seven yard line and he was hauled down on the one as the gun sounded , ending the game. Ending a frusti ' ating three-game scoring drought, the Greenies jumped out in front of Mississippi State 10-0. In the opening minutes of the second quarter the " fighting forty " scored their first three points on the 24-yard field goal precision of Don Bright, and the other seven came on a beautiful pass pattern in which Al Burguieres hit Clem Dellenger witlr a strike over the middle for an eight yard touchdown. But the Bulldogs reversed the action in the second half and beat the Green Wave 31-10. Against the Ole Miss Rebels it was the plot of a never-give-up defense, but an almost non-existent of- fense as the Wave lost again 21-0. The Rebel ' s Perry Lee Dunn did just about everything he was supposed to and was at the controls on two of their touchdown drives with the final one left to the capable hands of 1,OJ THE 1963 GREENIES ao8 E iv: : No. 2 (|uarlcrl)ark Jitn Weatherly. The Greenicb could only manage lo get inlo Rebel territory for exactly one play, and that was in the fourth (luarter. David East ' s outstanding kicking kept the Wave respectable in their loss. The Greenies gave the Homecoming crowd a tre- mendous show for almost three quarters and actually enjoyed a .3-0 lead over Georgia Tech at halftime. The first half was all Tulane, as Don Bright ' s 26-yard field goal was the only thing going onto the score- board. Mike Calamari, Clem Dellenger, All Burgui- eres, Leon Verriere, Jim Besselman, Bill Goss, Dick Steigerwald, Russ Galiano, Elmer Smith, and Buck Landry were constantly harassing the highly touted, talent-rich Engineers. But, it was all Tech ' s All- American Billy Lothridge in the second half, guiding the Yellow- Jackets to a 17-3 victoiy. Ten point luiderdogs, the Green Wave finally proved themselves by whipping South Carolina 20-7. It was their first victory for patient and persistent head-coach Tommy O ' Boyle. Al Burguieres went all the way at cjuarterback for the Greenies and did an excellent job of befuddling the bigger and deeper, favored Gamecocks. The usual superior defensive play secured the victory for Tulane. The following week was not as pleasant for the Green Wave as they lost to Tennessee and its crush- ing single-wing ground attack, 26-0. The Greenie turf, made exceptionally slow by 2.2 inches of rain, was made to order for the heavier Vols and the outcome was obvious early. Tulane ' s Larry McLitire and Vanderbilt ' s Art Guepe did the heavy work as the two teams battled to a 10-10 standoff. Burguieres just missed with a desperation pass to Clem Dellenger in the closing seconds, and the Greenies had to settle for the tie. The " fighting forty " battled hard and long in the annual season-ending game against their up-state rival, Louisiana State, but the bowl-minded Bayou Bengals triumphed 20-0. Don Schwab, sophomore sensation, wrapped up LSU ' s scoring title for the season as he sparked them to their victory. Quarter- back Burguieres made a valiant try to put the Green Wave on the scoreboard in his final collegiate game, but it was to no avail. If Tulane ' s excellent morale and " guts " football playing of this year carries over to the future, with the material that is being developed in Greenieville, they will have to be reckoned with in the S.E.C. in the not so far off future. Even with their All- Ameri- can schedule— the Green Wave will be causing much more than their fair share of trouble for the top teams in the nation. ao9 i The tiJil .Icliralr,! I,, Mil, all marhr.- hchinil lilc liahlillj; (. rru a f are (left to right) Jim Koyer, Fred W allner, Johnny lenger, George lcl iiuK . II. ' ud (...d.li roiiiiin () " l!() lc, i;ii| Vrnspaiaci, Uiib Fespermaii and Jack O ' Leaiy. Unified Effort Is Green Wave ' s Strength Head Coach O ' Boyle gives final words of advice, confidence, and encouragement to signal-callers. 1 Deep meditation is reflected in the Greenie as thoughts are only of victor ' . A final pre-game briefing is held on key plays that will lead to . . a united effort in stiff competition. Ron " Choppy " Chapoton, junior halfback, picks up two needed yards against the Longhorns. Green Wave Begins No. 1 quarterback Al Burguieres (10) completes one for the first Tulane first down against Texas. Sophomore halfback Carl Crowder (21) doesn ' t find that hole but succeeds in gaining yardage. Senior quarterback Burguieres (10) picks up only five as 200 pound guard Buck Landry (60) didn ' t get there in time. Another Tough Schedule Jim Davis, junior end from Pittsburgh, upends another Crimson Tide player. Bob Genez (80) needs some help to haul down Alabama ' s quarter- back on the Wave 15-yard line. 220 pound senior tackle and Green Wave captain Mike Calaniari (74) is a second too late to aid quarterback Burguieres. Spirited Tulane Maintains Sophomore Paul Anderson displays proper form in which to block one of the many passes of George Mira. Miami ' s star quarterback. Larry Mclntire, senior fullback, hurdles for those all important extra inches to get a first down against Miami. " ««WM«« MHi Senior end Clem Dellenger (82) is a split second too late to prevent -Mississippi State from one of its 31 points. f ' ' Ik • Cp f-? ' 3 fttf 1 I • -, ' . ,.N . 9 M •x ■ ml l m W 1 A y V i_ Jf " - ' 4 IDS watches ouarterbac k Burguieres .: il!l.Tl 214 noiind Dirk Toi throw an- other one that just missed the target. High Morale Kicking specialist, sophomore quarterback David East, seems to have picked the wrong object to kick, but actually punted 49 yards to the Maroon 15-yard line. .i r " iiili r ' | «£ «li tf ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' -T n ft ift -air i i iii rt i i iiWi l i Tl llii i i I N l iiii Mw ' i iKi • ij li TT jBimai ii a B " i a mn« ii fi i iw Fullback Larry Mclntire tries to get the Greenies out of trouble against tough Ole Miss. Quarterback David East picks up little ground, as the Mississippi defense kept the Green Wave in its own back yard all afternoon long. Greenies Remain Stalwart Sophomore end Jim Saxon just misses deflecting an Ole Miss pass that set up their third and final touchdown. Jerry Graves, junior halfhaek, pick-i up cme mure yard loward Ijcing one of the top TU ground gainers. In Futile Battles Two Yellow-Jackets of Georgia Tech haul down 180 pounds of tough Tulane quarterback — Al Burguiercs. Carl Crowder ' s 180 pounds are brought to a standstill from both sides by two Tech men. iM? " ' : ' Stars of the first team — 6 ' 0 " end Ron Krajewski (86), captain Mike Calamari (74), 205 pound center ,[im Besselman (51), 180 pound halfback Ron Chapoton ( 34) , 210 pound guard Leon Verriere (68) , Burguieres completed a long pass from deep in his own territory in the Green Wave ' s single sweet taste of victory. and 6-2 end Clem Dellenger (82) — get a chance to watch their team- mates enjoy running up some yards in their victory over the South Carolina Gamecocks 20-7. Green Wave Grabs Victory Jubilant quarterback Al Burguieres, end Larry Nicholas, and guard Leon Verriere descend from the plane upon their arrival at the New Orleans Airport, after their victory over South Carolina — and even the stewardess was happy. Everybody is in the action a ' a Tennessee player is stopped after a five yard gain good enoiigli for another first down. Quarterback Burguieres picked up a little more mud in the Tennes- see game when he had to eat the ball and suffer a seven yard loss. A First For O ' Boyle Halfback Graves is caught in a tough situation which resulted in no gain. itt % : $ Tlif outstretched hands of the Vanderhih player never let quarter- back Burguieres get this one in the air. " Choppy " Chapoton continues on his Hfteen-yard jaunt, aided by a key block by 200 pound center Dick Steigerwald (50). Outmanned Tulane Stays All 208 pounds of senior fullback Mclntire picked up three more yards on this play. riir liMii; pass was futilt- ;i il ihm ' i -ucir- iulK M.K lic.l (. ' I) " . 195 pound sophomore halfback George Smith. Strong In Final Games The score is kept respectable by junior halfback Jim Davis ' (27) interception of an LSU pass on his own 7-yard line. Senior end Dellenger ' s outstretched fingertips couldn ' t hold on to a pass that may have led to a Tulane score in the 20-0 season-ending loss to LSU. [ j ?V It m r-jm ' ei nisr " tjrar- FRONT ROW, left to right: Calvin Lannes (10), Joe Melancon (12). John Gibbons (13). Mac Brousseau (14), Dennis Krauss (20), Louis Campomenosi (22), Gayle Owens (23). James Darnley (24), James Hutchinson (26). Mike Sonlag (33). SECOND ROW, left to right: David VenTresca (34), Al Higgins (35), Mike Findley (38), Peter Johns (42), Wayne Chisenhal! (43), Butch Coco (44), Mike Cullen (45), James Bishop (47). Herschel Richard (50), Tom Brabham (52), Asst. Trainer Al Miller. THIRD ROW, left to right: Asst. Coach Don Adams, Asst. Coach Ernie Colquette, Eugene Goode (53), James Spring (59). Bill Lunceford (60). Carl Campbell (61), Bill Brown (62), El Donaldson (64), Lee Fritchie (67), Bill Bailey (68), Don Corbitt (69), Allen Perkins (71), Mike Teague (73), Asst. Coach Tom Cato. Coach Jack O ' Leary. BACK ROW, left to right: Bruce Davidson (74). Jim Wright (75), Randy Van Sickle (77), Tim White (78), Geoffrey Weisbaum (79), Ron Helton (81), John Hartline (82), Jerry Colquette (83). Don Capretz (84), Dave Fletcher (86), Lanis O ' Stcen (88), Mike Fitzpatrick (89). Fighting Freshmen Brighten Green Wave Future The Baby Bengal fake didn ' t work as alert, 6-0 Baby Billow end Lanis O ' Steen (88) makes the tackle for another great defensive play for the Green Wave Freshman. 11.1. The Baby Billow displayed the same tremendous spirit and strength as the vai ' sity during their 1963 season. The Tulane Freshman Greenies are certain to supply the Green Wave with needed depth next year. A touchdown within the last six minutes of the final quarter gave the Frosh a 12-7 victoiy over Marion Institute. A twelve yard pass from quarter- back Mac Brousseau to speedy halfback and top Baby Billow ground gainer Butch Coco, gave Tulane their final six points and the victory. The Baby Elephants of Alabama beat the Billow 3-0 with a field goal during the second quarter. It was strictly a strong defensive game for both teams. Outstanding in the battle with the Freshmen of LSU was Brousseau, who kicked a stupendous forty- seven yard field goal, which was the second longest in Tulane history. Even though the Baby Billow lost to their arch-rival Baby Bengals 34-12, the future Green Wavers were very strong on both offense and defense in their final game of the season. maib r:3 nm. Quarterback Mac Broiisseau kicks a tremendous 47-yard field goal, which was one o£ the longest in Tulane history. Baby Billow halfback Louis Campomenosi (21) grabs the ball right out of the Baby Bengal ' s hands as he makes the interception. Brousseau puts all of his 155 pounds into the ball for another three points for the Baby Billow in their loss to the LSU Freshmen 34-12. CHEERLEADERS. BOTTOM ROW: Colleen Spence, David Mur- phy, Susan Gold. MmDLE ROW: Johnny Johnson. Jay C. Stone, Al King. TOP ROW: Susan Elliott, Blanche Newton. Cheerleaders Help To Boost Green Wave Morale The girls perfnrm a -jjei iai i liefriiiy routine for an excited, shout- ing crowd. As thousands of students shouted and roared through another Greenie football season and cheered the Wave basketballers to a final victory, a group of eight hoarse, wildly enthusiastic cheerleaders were directing the enthusiasm into the proper channels. They had a hand in organizing the bonfire to arouse spirit before the Miami game. The cheerleaders pre- sented Emile from Pat O ' Brien ' s. Pep rallies were held to boost the morale of the footljall team and keep the students strongly behind them. They accom- panied the football team to Jackson for the Missis- sippi State game, to Mobile for the Alabama game, and to Baton Rouge for the game with arch-rival L.S.U. Upon returning from South Carolina after their only victory the cheerleaders, along with the football team, were joyfully welcomed by school and city officials. Head cheerleader, senior Jay C. Stone, juniors Colleen Spence, Susan Elliot, Blanche Newton, David Mui-phy, and freshmen Susan Gold and Al King lent their enthusiasm and spirit to the Cultural Attrac- tions Fund " kickoff. " 1 4 ' iii . -■m The clieerleaHeis boosted school spirit with their enthusiasm at pep rallies. Keeping up a loud and steady chant, head cheerleader Jay C. Stone, encouraged the foot- ball team even during the bleakest moments. And " Kickoff " City ' s Cultural Attraction Fund Bursting through the gates and running beneath the goal posts as they led the team to the field, the cheerleaders gave rousing support to the players before each half. - . ' 1 I. - — a:aE Ted Lenhardt, Basketball Coach Tulane Hoopsters Struggle Through Losing Season Tulane ' s disastrous 1963-64 basketball campaign expired on a deliriously happy note as they outdid Cassius Clay in their upset of Louisiana State, 80-68. in their first win in the 23rd and last game of the season. The roundballers started the season on the road getting whipped by Toledo, 96-60. Guards Dale Gott and Denny Shoup led the Greenies with 19 and 14 points, respectively. Against nationally ranked Michigan, to whom they lost 73-47. forward George Fisher was the only Greenie to hit in double figures with 13 points. In losing to the Texas Longhorns, 95-63, it was Gott and center Bob Davidson that stood out for the Wave with 20 points apiece. The Greenies lost to the Rice Owls 90-62 and it was Gott again with 24. while sophomore forward Charlie Brandt broke into double figures with 11. The biggest defensive home game loss in Tulane history came at the hands of North Carolina. 109-81. Against North Carolina State, Gott had 19, Davidson 18. and sophomore Dave Kendall 17, but it wasn ' t enough as the final score stood 104-88. In the Arkan- sas State Christmas Holiday Tournament, the Green Wave lost to Texas Western 76-59, and to the host team 84-77. Although Tulane led at the half over the Yale Bulldogs, they couldn ' t make it last and lost 97-85. Sophomore Dick Bucknian was the only spark in the second half of this final non-conference game. Things were no better for Tulane in conference play as they lost their SEC opener to Florida, 86-79. The court-men lost to Georgia in the last 45 seconds 87-83, junior guard Shoup led the Wave with 23. Tulane then got whipped for their 12th and 13th losses against the Tennessee Vols 82-55 and the Kentucky Wildcats 105-63. Their 14th came against intra-state rival Louisiana State 83-74. Buckman filled in adequately for injured Dale Gott with 14 points. The Green- ies had serious second half problems in back to back home games as they lost to Mississippi 86-74. and Mississippi State 81-77. Nationally ranked Vanderbilt stung the Wave 99-64 for their 17th loss. Dale Gott was all the hapless Greenies had as they lost to the Georgia Tech Yellow- Jackets, 92-68. The Greenbackers spirit organization show- ered patrons with rabbits feet, but it was to no avail as Tu- lane lost to Alabama 86-73. although Davidson had 28. The Greenies full court press comeback in the second half fell short as they lost to Auburn 78-72. Losses 21 and 22 were to the Mississippi foes again as the Wave lost to Ole Miss in a 63-62 heartbreaker and to Mississippi State 78-71. In their season-ending home game upset over LSL " , bedlam broke loose at the final horn and Tulane fans stormed the court and hoisted heroes Bob Davidson and Dale Gott on their shoulders just as if the Greenies had won the national championship, instead of their first game in 23. Although the Green Wave will have lost their outstanding seniors. Bob Davidson. Dale Gott and Mike Kurtz, they will be trving to rebuild and rebound into a winning season next vear with strong juniors George Fisher and Denny Shoup, and the year ' s experience of leading sophomores Charlie Brandt, Dave Kendall, and Dick Buckman. They also look forward to the 1963-1964 Freshman team for much needed depth. ■2.1.J Final words of instruction are given to the team minutes before the opening jump. The Greenie roundliallers loosen up and sharpen up before the second half starts. SEASON SCHEDULE Tulane 60; Toledo 96 Tulane 47; Tulane 63; Tulane 62; Tulane 81 ; Tulane 88; Michigan 73 Texas 95 Rice 90 N. Carolina 109 N. C. State 104 Tulane 59 ; Tex. Western 76 Tulane 77; Ark. State 84 Tulane 85; Yale 97 Tulane 79; Florida 86 Tulane 83; Georgia 87 Tulane 55 ; Tennessee 82 Greenie Roundballers Green Wave Varsity Basketball — Front Row, left to right: Denny Shoupe, Dave Kendall, Ken Hicks, 0. J. LaCour, Dick Buckman, Dale Gott and assistant trainer Al Miller. Back row, left to right: Head Coach Ted Lenhardt, Dan Stevenson, Charles Brandt, Bob Davidson, Don Rose, Dave Fisher, Mike Kurtz and Assistant Coach Tom Nissalke. ax8 Tulane . Tulaiie. TulaiH ' . Tulane . Tiilanc. Tulane . Tulane . Tulane. Tulane . Tulane . Tulane. SEASON 63 74. 74 77 64 68 73 72 62 71 80 SCHEDULE Kenliicky 1 05 L.S.LI 83 Ole Miss 86 Miss. Stale 81 Vanderbilt 96 Ga. Tech 92 Alabama 86 Auburn 78 Ole Miss 63 Miss. State 78 L.S.U 68 Start Optimistically Outstandini; senior guard Dale Gott (44) and 6-5 sopho- more forward Dave Fisher momentarily slow down Mis- sissippi Slate activity. 6-1 Cenior Center Bob Davidson lets it go for two more of his career total of 931 points for Tulane. Davidson enables Dave Fisher to pup o]u- in, a Gull (44) and 6-5y. junior forward George Fislier look on in the Greenies ' SEC opener against Florida. Senior forward Mike Kurtz boosts up the score after stealing the ball from State. Tottering Tulane Team Saved By Victory Over L, S, U. Tulane " s leading scorers are at it again as Davidson puts it up and Gott IS there to rebound, if necessary, against the Ole Miss Rebels. Offensive " fireman " Mike Kurtz displays his defensive ability as junior guard Denny Shoup (3) looks on from mid-court. . ' » - - ..rk -.jir- ' ?«V Toweiin;; 7-1 Baby Billow centfi ' , Craig Spitzer, gives a young ad- niiier a frieiully liandsliake in front of Tulane Stadium. (-oach Tom Nissalke ' s frcshinan hasketball team started I lie season real strong and then ran into a little trouble and had Id settle for a .5(K) won-loss record of 7-7. The Baby Billow opened up with an 80-72 win over the Southwest Louisiana College frosh. The Tulane frosh then proceeded to trounce Pearl River Junior College 121-72. The frosh man- agi ' d to get b Pensacola Junior College in (Aertiine, 76-71. In the return nialch with Pearl Kiver. the Billow found the going ipiite a bit tougher as it took them f jur overtimes to win, 4.5-44. Their first setback came at the hands of the Balix Bengals of Louisiana State, B.5-77. Then 6-1 guard and leading scorer. Al Andrews, stole the Billow spotlight with ' M) points as the whipped the Ole Miss frosh 113-77. After losing to the Mississi|)]ji State frosh y2-o.5. the Green- ies just beat Perkinston Junior College 81-f!0. Pensacola got revenge on the Billow by a score of 76-62, but the Wave frosh rebounded with another win over Perkinston, 84-65. The remainder of the season turned out to be all downhill for the Baby Billow as thev lost their last four games, the final one being a heartbreaker to the LSL Baby Bengals. .59-58. Although things were a little tough in the second half of the season, the Tulane frosh should provide the much needed depth to next year ' s varsity with such boys as Al Andrews, who averaged 21.4 points per game. Jim Thiel — 15.8 points per game, and John Schweers — 12.3 points per game. Baby Billow Develops Depth For 1965 Varsity Green Wave Freshman Basketball — Front Row, left to right: Al An- drews, Dale Brant. ,Iim Bob Laughlin. . " Vlan Goodman and assistant trainer Al Miller, fuick Rnv.. lr(i in right: Freshman Coach Tom Nissalke, John Schweers. Mike Mucklin, Nels Siegert. Craig Spitzer, Bob Benjamin, Jim Thiel. Bob Crawford and Head Coach Ted Len- hardt. " -3 Enimett Pare. Tennis Coach. Tulane ' s defending Southeastern Conference tennis champions opened their 11-match 1964 season March 13 in Tallahassee, Florida, and they were expected to have a good chance of finishing on May 9, unde- feated; that date being the final day of the South- eastern Conference Tournament. Without having to contend with Trinity, the number one team in the nation last year, the Green Wave ' s greatest test was expected to come from Rice, whom they tied in their 9-1-1 season last year. Veteran Coach Emmett Pare lost No. 1 singles player Lee Fentress and No. 5 SEC champ Ed Austin by graduation, but he expected to draw from his depth of superior netmen to fill in adequately. Re- turning lettermen were Chuck Bleckinger, the No. 2 singles champ in the league last season who posted a 9-2 dual meet record; Dan Rhodes, the big left- hander who went 10-1 and won the No. 3 crown in 1963; Bobby Hardcastle, 10-1 and the No. 4 con- ference champ; and David Moss, who went unbeaten in nine matches and captured the SEC No. 6 singles. Bleckinger, sophomore sensation Frank Lamothe and Rhodes were expected to rank 1, 2, 3 in singles. Other varsity players were sophomores Billy Banta and Ed Lewis, and junior Ray Lake. The Greenies ' depth and continued bright future was enhanced by promis- ing frosh netters, Richard Carter, Lee Kantrow, Strat- ton Overton, and Richard Peters. Tulane Netters Are Notable In Clay Court Action THE 1964 TENNIS TEAM. FRONT ROW. left to right: Ed Lewis, Billy Banta, Frank Lamothe, Ray Lake. BACK ROW: Chuck Bleck- inger, Dan Rhodes, David Moss, Bob Hardcastle, and Coach Emmett Pare. One of big Dan Rhode ' s major assets is his powerful serve. Chuck Bleckinger is the No. 1 man on the team and also one of the top players in the South. Letterman Bobby Hardcastle displays form that helped him win 10 of 11 matches during the 1963 season. 33 Catcher Dennis Malpus throws back mask in his first step toward retiring another player on a routine pop-foul. Ben Abadie, who coached Tulane ' s last winning baseball team (11-9 in 1957), returned as head coach of the Green Wave this year to try and turn the trick again. Although the team went 6-18-1 last season, things loo ked brighter for 1964. Bolstering the Greenies ' chances are 11 returning lettermen and several promising sophomores. Last year ' s center- fielder and top slugger. Bob Neider, has been moved to shortstop. Sure-handed Dale Gott returned at third with hardhitting Clem Dellenger at first. Rookie Dave Flettrich was at second and letterman Seaboni Hunt started in the catcher ' s position. The other two-thirds of last season ' s outfield, Ray Nord and Ken Korach, were expected to continue their fine play. Dick Ro- niger, one of the best pitchers in the SEC, was ex- pected to lead the pitching squad with the help of highly touted sophomore Richie Schmidt. Coach Aba- die ' s chances with the Greenie diamondmen depended heavily on the strength of the five returning right- handed hurlers backing up these two men on the mound. The Tulane charges looked forward to a twenty- five game schedule against the finest teams in the Southeastern Conference and nation and Coach Aba- die was quoted as saying, " Maybe we can sui-prise a few people. " Diamondmen Find Strength in Returning Lettermen The Wave infield, composed of hard-bitting Clem Dellinger ( front- left) at first base, promising rookie David Flettrich at second base, slugging Bob Neider at shortstop ( back-left ) , and sticky-fingerer Dale Gott at third base. Veteran outfielder Bob Neider scoops up a hot line drive grounder, while protecting a one-run lead for Tulane. u mm I i Highly touted, promising sophomore rookie David Flettrich leaps high and lets it fly for the second half of another double play. The strong pitching staff of the Greenie baseball team was: Front Row, left to right: Tom Adams. Steve Geller, Charles Weaver, Rich- ard Roniger. Back Row: Dan Stevenson. August Mangiaracina, Rich- ard Schmidt, James Crumley, and Lou Blanda. The 1964 Varsity Baseball Team — Front Row. left to right: Ken Korach. James Jennings, Dennis Malpus. Steve Geller. Brian Kutash. David Flettrich. Second Row: Lou Blanda. Ray Nord, Dick Stevens, James McGill, James Crumley. Charles Weaver, Seaborn Hunt. George Booker. Third Row: Coach Ben Abadie, . ugust Mangiara- cina, Clem Dellinger. Richard Schmidt, Richard Roniger, Tom Ad- ams, Dale Gott, Dan Stevenson, Bob Neider and Manager Ronald Shreves. . H»: ' rtKfii«fcrj- r Jfc .-» ' - -- » J . -. 41.. ' Coach John Oelkers Greenie Cindermeii Are Coach John Oelkers helieved Tulane ' s track for- tunes would pick up this year. The Green Wave had two tremendous athletes in quartermiler Bill Shapiro, who won the Sugar Bowl 400 meters in 47.6 seconds, and Bill Arsuaga, a 24-foot broad jumper. The Greenies also expected to get plenty of points in the mile relay, where the four-man duties were divided among John Kenney, David Crais, Louis Kapicak and Shapiro. The young team, void of any experienced seniors, depended on promising sophomore sprinters, Bill Wilson, Arsuaga, Wade Schaujnit, Bob Thweatt, and James Conner, but none appeared to be better than 9.8 in the " century " making it hard to get points in the dashes. However, the Wave had excellent poten- tial in the middle distances. Shapiro could become one of the nation ' s best in the " quarter " and Coach Oelkers believed that in the future Bill would I ' un a half-mile. Expected to be leading distance runners were Harry Belin and Bill Kenvin. Bob Buras and Mike Guerin, who had a 14.8 clocking in the highs, handled the hurdle chores. Top field performers were expected to be Arsuaga in the broad jump, Stann Kann, who had 200-foot potential in the javelin, and Ira Lee Sorkin, a promising shot and discus hefty. The cindennen weren ' t expected to contend for many titles, but wei ' e counted on to score more points than Tulane teams of recent years. Left to right: Wade Schaubhut, Jim Connor. Mike Guerin and Mike Ariuaga are perfecting their exchanges, a key to every good relay team. 6-1, 240 pound freshman Barry Wax puts a lot of muscle into the " shot. " M V Strong In Running Events The 1963-64 Track Team — Front Ruw, left to riglii: lien ( ..hli, Jim MacClear, Harry Belin, Louis Kapicak. John Kenney, Wade Schaub- hut, Dave Meister. Jim Connor. Second Row: Boh Buras, Dave Crais, Mike Arsuaga, Charles Dudley, Kenny Hicks, Tom Olivier, Darryl Broussard, Dick Rogers. Back Row: Bill Kerwin, Stanley Kann, Erick Albert, Barry Wax, Mike Guerin. Tom Earle, Bob Thweatt, Coach John Oelkers. Top broadjumper and sprinter Mike Arsuaga gives it that extra " umplr ' for several more inches. Sprinting speedsters (from left) Louis Kapicak, Mike Arsuaga and John Kenney take off on another 50-yard warm up sprint. Three-year senior veteran Bill Lee was expected to handle the No. 1 assignment on Tulane ' s golf team this year. The other members of the team along with Lee, were Ray Fontenot, Hank Corder, Bob Frankel, Walley Blessey, Charles Durham, Steve Schreibman, Steve Bellaire, Steve Abrams, Rodney Baine, Her- man Crowder and Charles Foto. Coach Innes Millar expected his golfers to better their .500 finish of last year, as they had a 4-4 dual match record. The Wave golfers started the season against Southern Dlinois University and were ex- pected to have a better than even chance of bringing in victories over such formidable teams as Alabama, Mississippi State and L.S.U. in their nine dual match schedule. The Greenie links-men also were expected to drive and putt their way to some trophies in their three tournaments, culminated by the Southern Inter- collegiate Championships at Athens, Georgia. With six sophomores and two juniors on this years team. Coach Miller can look forward to a very bright future. ENNES MILLAR, Golf Coach Linksmen Tee Off Against Nine Strong Opponents THE 1964 GOLF TEAM, Left to Right: Bob Frankel, Ray Fontenot. Bill Lee, Steve Bellaire, and Wally Blessy. Senior Bill Lee displays putting skill that has made him the No. 1 man on the team. 138 Coach Lowell Dainoiite ' s " Mermen, " i ' acinj; our of tile louglu ' st sclicdiil c ' s in the eonference, failed to suifaee topside this year as they compiled an 0-7 record. The Green Wave swinnners dr(jp|)ed dieir opeiiin ' i meet of tiie season to Alabama 61-31, and llicti iell to Sewanee 53-35. Florida State University then heal them 57-35. In their first meeting with Miami, hackstroker Dick Tyson was the only Greenie winner as they lost 61-33. The only Wave first places in their loss to Georgia Tech 62-28, were in the 2()()-yard individual medley and the 400-yard free style relay. Emory beat the Tulane tankmen 55-39, and then the Greenies lost their return match with Sewanee, 47-38. Altliough they lost to Miami again 63-26, Rick Bauer and Serpell Edwards came through with two strong victories. Th? graduation of senior captain Chuck Murphy was a loss to the Wave; however, great depth remains lor next season. The freshman swimmers should also add spark to next year ' s varsity, as they shattered six school records during their 1963-64 dual meet season. Led by Robert Jourdan, Wayne Kehm and Gwinn Murray, the frosh won seven of ten events against the Sewanee frosh. Coach Damonte is expecting these boys to help bring the Greenies to the surface in ' 65. Cuach Lowell DiiiiiuiUc and captain (iliuck Murphy. Tulane Tankmen Surfaced By Strong Freshman Team The L963-64 varsity and freshman swimming team: Front Row, left to right: David Eckardt. Russell Rocke, Bobby Jordan, Mike Kaldor, Bobby Katz. Second Row: Otis Parmley. Billy Wells, Jack DeFranco, Doug Drumwright, Joe Martin, Keith Kleespies. Back Row: Bill Wark, John Tyson. Rirk Bauer, Cwinn Murray, Bill Bradley, David Herold. Gwinn Murray sets new Tulane butterfly record, lowering the old one by 12 seconds. The 1963-64 intramural sports CAA bracket winning softball team I faculty-staff I was left to right, kneeling: Tom McCay, Prof. Robert -Morris, Prof. Biuce Treybig. Robert Blood. Middle Row: Rick Bless- ing, Larry Guichard. Henry Sinioneaux. Dr. Charles Hamm, Coach Ben Abadie. Back Row: Al Miller, Prof. Bob Drake, Stan Have, Dr. Franci-s Lawrence, Prof. Roger Teller. Intramurals Competition Tulane meets the athletic needs of students who do not participate in intercollegiate competition by of- fering an intramural sports program that is unrivaled in the South. The program is directed by Ben Abadie and offers participation in events from football to bridge. There are two leagues: one is All-University, drawing participants from the schools and ROTC; the other is a doiTnintoiy league, with students competing for their residence halls. Nine spoils drew contention first semester. Touch football winners were Law School and Irby House; A S and Irby garnered swimming honors; Ai-my ROTC and McBiyde were volleyball winners. Navy and Bechtel were tennis champions; Business School and Irby topped ping-pongers; Navy and Bechtel were victorious at badminton. Navy and McBryde won golfing competition; Army and McBryde were bowling kings; and Medical School and Irby won at squash. Intramural competition was open in the spring in both divisions in basketball, handball, pool, horse- shoes, free throws, track, bridge, softball, golf, and squash doubles. Intramural volleyball is source of rugged competition for students and facultv. The 1963-64 intramural sports council " T " sweater winners for out- standing service to the intramural program are, left to right: intra- mural director Ben Abadie, John Stone, Minor Pipes, J. J. Davidson, John Musser, Jervis Burns. 140 Handball offers most strenuous individual com- petition in intramural program. ■r. ' - " ■■_ i. ' s. ' ti.- « jtiss The first place Iruphy in campus touch football competition was awarded to the 1963-64 Chemical Engineering " fighting eleven. " Low hurdles competition is just one of the events in the annual intramural track and field meet. || ' Tor what is your friend that you should seek him with hours to hll? Seek him always with hours to live. " Kahlil Gibran. There seems to he a no more beautiful nor memorable structure than the Taj Mahal in any land, anywhere on the globe. Most intriguing of its features is the construction of the building itself. It begins with a wide, flat base and continues upward in a series of levels which are finally crowned by a very full and encompassing globe. Such a building with its various levels and intricate construction is analogous to the entire educa- tional proces :. Let us call the wide, flat base high schoo l and each succeeding level either college, graduate school, or the business world. The encompassing and topmost level is life itself and the overall edifice is friendship. With the passage of time, each of us climbs higher on top, life. We need the levels to gain all those experience that will self and will guide us On our journey up- other s also striving to the steps to the very full series of steps and bits of knowledge and culminate in our final to the topmost level. ward we share with L -I T accomplish what we ourselves seek and learn to call them friends. Let us live fully at each level, giving and gaining and growing, and let us wKBIKBKI HKMKm SmBMBkk::. ' share our experiences with friends worldwide; then shall we be complete individuals enjoying the full friendship we gain from each of the CLASSES L43 Dean John W. Lawrence ;♦! ARCHITECTURE ANTONIO BOLOGNA President FRANK SMITH Vice-President f ' Mr gg GEORGE BLACKBURN Representative-at-Large 45 First Row: CEDRIC ERROL BARRON JR., Alexandria, La.; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; A.I.A.; Greenbackers. ANTOJNIO R. BOLOGNA, New Orleans, La.; Architecture Student Council, President; Who ' s Who; A. LA., Regional Director, 1962-63, President, 1962-63; Architecture Honor Board; Third Year Class President; Fourth Year Class President. ANDREW GASAWAY, New Orleans, La.; A.I.A., President, 1963-64. Second Row: A. J. JOHNSON JR., El Dorado, Ark.; Sigma Chi; Tau Sigma Delta. JOSEPH E. KEETON, Birmingham, Ala.; Kappa Sigma; A.LA.; Navy Drill Team; University Center Board. DOUGLAS KELLY HI, El Dorado, Ark.; Sigma Chi; Tau Sigma Delta, President; A.LA., Vice-President. Third Row: CLIFFORD JOSEPH MARCHION, Asbury Park, N. J.; A.LA.; Navy Color Guard. JORGE J. RODRIGUEZ CABARROCAS, Ann Arbor, Mich.; A.LA. F. MICHAEL TOUPS, Thibodaux. La.; Sigma Chi; Who ' s Who; Student Body Treasurer; Senior Class President; Freshman Class President; Sophomore Class President; A.LA., Treasurer; Honor Board : University Center Board. Seniors Enjoy Blast At Annual Beaux Arts Ball. You can certainly tell which ones used Cheer. % 6 Through tliese portals pass the poorer men. Juniors Look Forward To The Year Of Graduation First Row: LEE ASKEW III. Memphis. Tenn. RICHARD RAWLS BARNETT, Plant City. Fla. GEORGE BLACKBURN, New Orleans, La. NICK BOONE, Houston, Texas. Second Row: JIM GUTHRIE, Monroe, La. FLEET B. JOINER, Ocala. Fla. EDUARDO MORAS, Miami, Fla. FRANK SMITH, Quincy, Fla. Third Row: JERRY S. SUTTON, Nacogdoches, Texas. ALEXANDER ALBERT THIENEMAN JR., New Orleans, La. w - T ' f t . n ikL i ' A ■ a i4. Sk f . ,C t6 A £ 47 First Row: PETER A. BORROK, New York, N. Y. JACK D. BROWN, Miami, Fla. FOSTER F. FOUNTAIN III, Florence, Ala. Second Row: JAY I. GREEN, New Orleans,, La. KELEAL HASSIN JR., Yazoo City, Miss. i. PAUL LEW, Forest Hills, N.Y.. Third Row: CHARLES L. LORD JR., St. Petersburg, Fla. EDA MARIE McNAMARA, New Orleans, La. DONALD A. MAGINNIS III, New Orleans, La. Sophomores Take Break From Hectic Schedule. First Row: ROBERT EDWARD MAYER JR., Toms River, N.J. GEORGE W. RILEY, Atlanta, Texas EDWARD RANDOLPH ROEHM, Niles, Mich. Second Row: JEFFREY ROSENBLUM, Cherry Hill, N.J. SUHAIL K. SHUHAIBER, Kuwait. JOHN K. SOLLII), White Plains, N.Y. 148 Freshman Tommy CretT arrive;; witli liigh hopes and helping liands. Freshmen Move Anxiously Into School Activities. First Row: NED CALLIHAN, Cincinnati. Ohio. MARIE FREY. Mobile. Ala. TOMMY GREER. Dallas, Texas. RONALD L. HIGGINS. Dallas. Texas. W. JERRY HUDSON. Shelby- villi ' , Tenn. Second Row: GREG HLIFF.AKER JR.. Lake Geneva, Wise. DAVE KENLY. Santa Barbara. Calif. ALLAN MICHEL LEVY. Mem- phis, Tenn. RICHARD MONSARRAT, Memphis. Tenn. GERALD S. PFEFFER. Engle- wood, N.J. Tliird Row: GRAY PLOSSER. Birmingham. Ala. MYRIAM C. RAMOS. Puerto Ri co. JOHN L. SPALDING, Glen- coe. 111. STU SUSSMAN, Cleveland Heights. Ohio. DICK SUTE. Foley, Ala. Fourth Row: JAMES L. SWOOP, New Or- leans, La. CHRIS THEIS. Kansas Citv, Mo. CLAUDE M. WILLIAMS, New Orleans, La. ♦ 1 I Dean William W. Peery (sat . --( rfs»..rf ARTS AND SCIENCES PAUL NELSON President 4k THOAL S TU(_:KER Vice-President STUART GHERTNER Secretar ' -Treasurer 51 Seniors Register With The Typical Confusion 4ki First Row: MILNER BENEDICT, Madison. NJ.; Phi Eta Sigma; Young Con- servatives, President; JYA; Scholars and Fellows. ROBERT BIRENBAUM, Dallas, Tex.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. STANLEY LOUIS BLEND, Houston. Tex.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Eta Sigma Phi; Math Club; Pre-Medical Society; Student Directory; Youn-i Democrats. Second Row: J. A. BOLLES, New Orleans, La. ; Delta Kappa Epsilon, Vice-Presi- dent; Young Republicans; Sailing Club. HOWARD CLAY BOSTON, JR.. Cleburn, Tex.; Sigma Nu; Scab- bard and Blade; Arnold Air Society; Cadet Staff Officer, Major. WILLIAM KEITH BOUCHER, Newton, Mass. Third Row: ROBERT STEVEN BRIER, Houston, Tex.; Zeta Beta Tau; Green- backers; Tailhook Club. ROBERT ERSKINE BROACH, Meridian, Miss. PETER HOWARD BROWN, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Chi; Persh- ing RiHes Drill Team. Fourth Row: ALBERT NAYLOR BURGUIERES, New Orleans, La.; Varsity Let- ter, Football. HUGH FRANKLIN BURNETT, Pine Bluff, Ark.; Sigma Chi; Pre- .Medical .Society; Varsity Sports, .Swimming; Young Republicans; Young Conservatives; Young Brunologists. JA.MES E. BYRAM, Ilf, New Orleans. La.; Sigma Chi. LEN ABELMAN, Lake Charles, La.; Phi Eta Sigma; Math Club; Hullabaloo; Circl e K; Young Democrats; JYA. DENNIS S. AGLIANO, Tampa, Fla.; Alpha Tau Omega. ASHLEY ATKINSON, Summit, Miss.; Beta Theta Pi. Second Row: STEPHEN MALCOLM BAILEY, San Antonio, Tex.; Alpha Epsilon Delta: Tulane Varsity Club; Varsity Letter, Swimming; JYA; Sail- ing Club, RICHARD J. BALTHAZAR, New Orleans, La. W. LONNIE BARLOW, Cocliran, Ga.; Alpha Sigma Phi. Third Row: HUGH GLENN BARNETT II, Lake Charles, La.; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. KENNETH ALAN BEEM, Columbus, Ohio; WTUL; Pep Band; Tulane Band; Young Conservatives; Tulane Orchestra. HILTON SUTTON BELL, Newport Beach, Calif.; Kappa Sigma; Cadet Staff officer, 1st Lieutenant. 1 m- " - ' - .. - S i " i M y ttk i ik 151 And Lighten Loads For The Last Semest er Flmg. ' r t Row: iAiNE McKAIJIN (AI.DW Kl.l., Im-.i,-|m,iI. l.a.: Alpha Si niu I ' lii. LAMAR CARD, Chaltanooga. ' I ' rnii.: Campus iNilc; Tulanc Uiiinr- sily Tliealie; Sailing; Club. DAVID liER.N ' ARD CARNF.S. Gadsden. Ala.; I ' i Kappa Alpha; Sc ' luilars anil Krllciw : lluux- Cimnril. Second Ko v : MAR.SHAI.L LOCIS CASSE, HI, New Orleans, La.; Phi Eta Sigma. GARY G. CATREN, Scotch Plains, N.J.; Sigma Chi; Cadet Stall GHK-er, Major; Arnold Air Society. .ANTHOlNY J. CERASARO, Endicott. N.V.: Intramural Council; Varsity Letter, Baseball. Third Row: STANLEY ARTHUR CHIN-BING, Metairie, La. MICHAEL CHRISTISON, Chattanooga, Tenn.; Arnold Air Society; Newman Club. JAMES M. CIARAVELLA, New Orleans, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha, Treasurer; Pan-Hel Council; F ' re-Medical Society; Varsity Sports, Track; TUSK. 4P 4i4k " First Row: JACK H. COHEN, Atlanta, Ga.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Pre-Medical So- ciety; Jambalaya; U. C.-Lagaiappes Committee. AUBREY L. COLEMAN, JR., Nashville. Tenn.; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, Vice-President; Phi Eta Sigma; Cadet Staff Officer, 1st Lieu- tenant. DAVID A. COMBE, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Sigma; Arnold Air Society; Young Conservatives. Second Row : DOUGLAS B. CONNER, Tampa. Fla.: Kappa Sigma; Jambalaya, Fraternity Editor; Navy Color Guard; Navy Co. Commander. JAMES P. CONNER, Metairie, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. CHARLES CORONA. Kenner, La. Third Row: THOMAS MICHAEL CORWIN. Mobile. Ala.; Sigma Pi Sigma: Tailhook Club: Company Commander; Newman Club. LOUTS COSTA, New Orleans, La.; Phi Delta Theta, former presi- dent; Pan-Hel Council. TUCKER H. COUVILLON, IH, .Marksville. La.; Student Body Presi- dent; Who " s Who: Greenbackers; Honor Board; Student Activities Board; Class President; U. C.-Lvreum Committee. Fourth Row: BILL CR.AIN, Shreveport, La.: Kappa Alpha, President; Pi Sigma Alpha; Tusk; Pan Hellenic Council, Judiciary Committee. JIM CROSLAND, Long Beach, Miss.; Phi Delta Theta. THOMAS J. CROUCH, Wasliington, D.C.; WTUL; Sabre Jets Drill Team: Cadet Staff Officer, Major; Arnold Air Society. 53 Seniors Work Diligently to Complete Requirements First Row: CHARLES R. CUETO. Romana. Dominican Republic; Pre-Medical Society; House. PHILIP J. DAROCA, New Orleans. La. ROBERT M. DEVLIN. Schenectady. N.Y. Second Row: GERALD AARON DONALDSON, New Orleans, La. THOMAS DONOFRIO, JR., Chicago, 111.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Navy Drum and Bugle Corp Commander; House Council. ARTHUR E. DRAGON, New Orleans, La.; Delta Tau Delta; Young Republicans; U.C.-Lagniappes Committee; Sailing Club; Air Force Band. Third Row: FRED JOSEPH DUHON, Garyville, La. THOMAS DUNCAN, San Antonio. Tex.; Beta Thmeta Pi; Alpha Epsilon Delta. FRANK Z. EL MER, Olympia, Wash.; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sailing Club. f First Row: WILLIAM J. EVERHARDT, New Orleans, La.; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha. PETE FARRIS, Chevy Chase, Md.; Sigma Nu. HARRY ATKINSON FENNERTY, JR., Alliance, Ohio; Phi Delta Theta. Second Row: RAYMOND FERNANDEZ, Franklin, La.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. RICHARD H. FINLEY, Kendallville, Ind.; Delta Tau Delta. CARL EDWARD FOUGEROUSSE, JR., Texarkana, Tex.; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Third Row: MICHAEL S. GAINES, Far Rockaway. N.Y. NORMAN RICHARD GALEN, Brooklyn, N.Y.; Tau Epsilon Phi, Secretary; Pre-Medical Society; U. C. Hospitality Committee; House Council. JOSEPH L. GIACOBBE. Metairic, La.; Phi Eta Sigma. Fourth Row: EDMUND G. GLASS, Houston, Tex.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Hullabaloo; Young Liberals; JYA. CHARLES DRU GOODWIN, Montgomery, Ala.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; German Club; Pre-Medical Society, Secretary; Tulane Band, Treasurer; Alpha Phi Omega; House Council; JYA. DALE WILLARD GOTT, JR., Valparaiso, Ind.; Varsity Letter, Bas- ketball; Varsity Sports, Basketball and Baseball; Greenbackers. 54 But Believe All Work No Play Makes Dull Boys ' , " ♦» l4kklk fl L b k 3 f 4k ii First Row: FLOYD M. HINDELANG. JR., Gretna, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha. WILLIAM H. HOPKINS, JR., Houston, Te.x.: Kappa Sigma. DAVID MORRIS HOROWITZ. Miami, Fla.; Pre-Medical Society; Glendy Burke Society; Young Democrats; Hillel; President, Bectel House. Second Row: JOE MILLER INABNETT. Minden, La.; Phi Gamma Delta (Wash- ington and Lee University). BEN F. JACOBS, Dallas. Tex.; Zeta Beta Tau; Senior Class, Vice- President. PAUL WALTER JARDIS, Salem Depot, New Hampshire; Deka Tau Delta, fonner President, Vice-President, Social Chairman; Green- backers; Navy Mark I Drill Team; Cadet Staff Officer, Lieutenant; Tailhook Club; Pan Hellenic Council. Third Row : MICHAEL LESLIE KAMIL, St. Louis, Mo.; German Club; Hulla- baloo; WTUL; Pershing Rifles; Young Liberals. RICHARD C. KEENAN, JR.. New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsi- lon; Jambalaya, Associate Editor; Tailhook Club. ARNOLD KIRKPATRICK, Lexington, Ky.; Alpha Tau Omega. Fourth Row: JOEL VICTOR KLASS, Miami, Fla.; Philosophy Club; Pre-Medi- cal Society; Young Democrats; Young Liberals; Sailing Club; House Council. ANTHONY H. LASSEIGNE, JR.. New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Phi. CHRISTOPHER LAWLER, New Orleans, La.; Phi Eta Sigma. First Row : MARCUS J. GHAIES, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. JOHN HAimiNCTON, Tulsa. Okla.; Phi Kappa .Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha. OVERTON THOAIAS II MilllXCTON. Vbrldian. Mis ..; Phi Delta Theta; C.nnterbury Club. Second Row: GEORGE S.MOOT HARRLS, Montgomery, Ala.; Sigma Nu, Reporter, Rush Chairman; G(Tman Club; I ' re- .Medical Society; Alpha Phi Omega, Historian; Young Republicans, Vice-President; Irliy House President; U. C. Lyceum Coiimiillee; Canterbury Club and Council; fnlcr-House Council. MARK A. HEADY, Florissant, Mo.; Pi Kappa Alpha, President; Cadet Staff Officer, Major; Arnold Air Society, Commander. VHRON SHAEL HERMAN, New Orleans, La.: Phi Eta .Sigma. Third Row: CHARLES ALBERT HERRINGTON, San Francisco, Calif.; A Cap- pella Choir. RALPH CLEMENT HEWITT, JR., Winter Park, Fla. GEORGE HIGINBOTHAM. JR.., Fairmont, W. Va.; Phi Delta Theta. 4i 4d 4A 1«1 55 Seniors Return To Tulane After Junior Year 4 k i m itM First Row : RONALD MACINNIS, Maiden, Mass. KENNETH MARK MALLON, Oakland, NJ.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade, President; Cadet Staff Officer, Midn. Captain; Tailhook Club; Battalion Commander. RICHARD I. ; IANAS, Surfside, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi. Second Row : RICHARD J. MANDAL, New Orleans, La. ALCIDE S. MANN. JR., New Providence, N.J.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Scabbard Blade; Navy Drill Team. ROBERT N. MANN, Louisville, Ky.; Pre-Medical Society. Third Row : HERBIE MILLER, Rome, Ca.; Sigma Alpha Mu. FRED MITCHELL, Miami, Fla.; Delta Tau Delta; Pre-Medical So- ciety. EMMETT J. MORAN, JR., New Orleans, La. Fourth Row: C. LANDESS MOREFfELU. Columbia, Tenn.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Pi .Sigma; Greenbackers; TUSK; Navy Mark I Drill Team; Cadet .Staff Officer, Lieutenant; Anchor and Chain. JA.MES JOHNSTON MORSE, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha; Tulane Varsity Club; Varsity Letter, Tennis; Catacombs. STEPHEN B. MO.SS, Jacksonville, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Mii, Pledge- master. .Steward; Scabbard and Blade; Who ' s Who; Student Direc- tory; WTUL; Greenbackers, President; Spirit Council; University Center Board; U. C. Recreation Committee, Chairman. First Row: GEORGE H. LEHLEITNER, JR., New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega. JEFF LEHRMAN, Miami Beach, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Mu; U. C- Fine Arts Committee. PHILIP LEONE, JR., Essex Fells. N.J.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. Second Row : JEFFRY LEWIS, Houston, Texas; Varsity Letter, Basketball. MARK LICHTENSTEIN, Atlanta, Ga.; Sigma Alpha Mu. DAVID MICHAEL LIPMAN, Philadelphia, Pa.; JYA Club. Third Row: JOHN EDWARD McKENZIE, JR., Skokie, III.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Young Republicans; Young Conservatives. BOB McKENZIE, Houston, Tex.; Sigma Chi; Math Club; Varsity Letter, Track. GARY W. McLaughlin, San Antonio, Tex. " ml ■2.56 Abroad With New Approaches to Their Studies Kapids, .Midi.; Bi-la Tlieta Pi, I ' i .Sifima Alpha; Tulane Varsity Kii-sl U (» : CHAKI.E.S K. Ml Kl ' ll , Grand I ' rcsidont; Oinicron l)i-lta Kappa; Club; Varsity l.c-llers. . ' wimniinji. JACKIE I ' lTT.S MUKIMIY, Now Orleans, La.; I ' lii Kappa Sif-nui: Pre-lModical Smiely; Tiisic; Sailing Club; Hospitality Committee. P.A.UL STEl ' HAN N.-VTHANSON. N. Miami, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Pi Sigma Alpha; Crnnan OIlub; Pi Lambda Beta; U.C.-Spol- lighters Coniinitlic Second Row : PAUL T. NF.L.SO, , lluniiiij;t(.M. W . Va.: Kai)pa Sciences College President; . lplia Epsilon Delta; ciety; HiillabaJoo; Honor Boanl; Young Denuicrals Council. LARRY NEUMAN, LcNinglnn. Ky.; Alpha Epsilon Society; Pershing Rifles; Honor Board; Young Democrats Faith Council, President; Hilld; U. C.-Cosmopolitan Comni JAMES R. NIESET. New Orleans. La.; Phi Delta Theta Staff Officer, Croup Coiumander; Arnold Air Society; Sea Blade. Third Row : RAY.MOND NORD. Highland Park. 111.; Tulaiu- Varsity Club: Tu- lane Varsity Letter, Baseball. THO.MAS ROBERT O ' BOYLE, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha Order; Tulane Varsity Club; Varsity Letter, Football; Greenbackers. WILLL M E. O ' NEIL. Wetbersficld, Conn.; Kappa Sigma; Senior Class. President; Pi Sigma Alpha; Who ' s Who; Student Activities Board. Alpha; Pre-Med ; Tulane Pi; Pre Arts ical So- Studcnt Medical ; Inter- it tee. ; Cachet bbard Ak 41k 4 1 i i4 First Row : WALLACE HAHNEMANN PALETOU, New Orleans. La.: Pi Lambda Beta; Sailing Club. DONALD W. PEARSON, Springville, Ala,: JYA. DAVID G, PERLIS, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Chi. Second Row : DAVID McEWEN PETERS, New Orleans, La.; Beta Theta Pi. LARRY ' PFEFFER, Houston. Tex.; Zeta Beta Tau; Tailhook Club. PHIL PILKINGTON. Muskogee, Okla.: Alpha Sigma Phi: Phi Eta Sigma ; Alpha Chi Sigma. Third Row : JOHN FREDERIC POSER, Ft. Collins, Colo.; Phi Delta Theta. VIRGIL ORRIN RAMBO. Houston, Tex.; JYA. DAN C. RHODES, Houston, Tex.; Varsity Letter, Tennis; Opera Workshop. Fifth Row: RICHARD RIVERS, Dallas, Tex.; Hullabaloo; J.iMB. L.w.i; Student Activities Board; Student Council Committee. KEARNY QUINN ROBERT. JR.. New Orleans. La.: Phi Delta Theta: Young Conservatives. MALCOLM GEORGE ROBINSON, Oklahoma City, Okla.; Tau Ep- silon Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pre-Medical Society; Tusk; Glendy Burke Society; Scholars and Fellows. 57 Senior Lettermen Play Their Last College Game First Row: ALAN MICHAEL ROCKWAY. Miami Beach. Fla.; Young Liberals; U. C.-Cosmopolitan Committee; JYA. RICHARD RAY RONIGER, New Orleans. La.; Delta Kappa Epsi- lon; Varsity Letter, Baseball. RONALD CARLISLE ROSBOTTOM, Birmingham, Ala.; JYA. Second Row : GEORGE ROTH, Beachwood, Ohio; Sigma Alpha Mu; Student Ac- tivities Board; House Council. MARTIN PAUL ROTHBERG, Tampa. Fla.: Alpha Epsilon Delta; Who ' s Who; Honor Board; U. C. Board, Vice-President; Hillel Foun- dation, Vice-President; Pre-Medical Society. MICHAEL MARK RUECKMAUS, Albuquerque, N.M.; Tau Delta Phi (University of Arizona) ; Varsity Letter, Track; Hullabaloo; Sailing Club. Thii-d Row : RICHARD N. RUSS, New Orleans, La.; Student Directory; Opera Workshop: Tulane University Theatre; WTUL; Glendy Burke So- ciety; U. C.-Lyceum Committee; Pre-Medical Society. ROBERT L. SAIN, Memphis, Tenn.; Sigma Chi; Pre-Medical So- ciety; Greenbackers; Young Republicans; Young Conservatives. THOMAS SANDERSON SALE, Haynesville, La.; Junior Class, Sec- retary-Treasurer; Honor Board, Secretary; Alpha Phi Omega. Aki fflfl 1 iL ly j; First Row : LLOYD SAMPSON, Houston, Tex.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Eta Sigma Phi; JYA RICHARD XAVIER SANCHEZ, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Sigma Phi; A Cappella Choir, President; Pep Band; Young Democrats; U. C.-Fine Arts Committee. FREDERIC P. SAPIRSTEIN, New York, N.Y.; Zeta Beta Tau; Young Democrats; Young Liberals. Second Row : JOHN ROBERT " JACK " SCHUPP, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Delta Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha, Treasurer; Jambalaya; Greenbackers; Cadet Staff Officer, Lt. Colonel; Captain Army Rifle Team; U. C.-Lyceum Committee. DANIEL JAY SCHWARTZ, Tampa, Fla.; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who; Jambalaya, Editor, former Sports Editor, Associate Editor; Pre-Medical Society; Greenbackers; U. C.-Publicity Com- mittee, Chairman ; U. C. House Division Head ; Interhouse Council, Secretary-Treasurer; Hillel Foundation. DONALD PHILIP SEELIG, New Orleans, La.; Phi Eta Sigma: Scholars and Fellows. Third Row: ROBERT MAXWELL SHOFSTAHL, New Orleans, La.; Eta Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma. JAMES R. SIMMONS, Jackson, Miss.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; JYA. ADAM N. SIMONS, Chicago, III; Young Democrats; U. C.-Music Committee; Hillel Foundation. Fourth Row: .]. DOUGLAS SINGER, Metairie, La.; Varsity Sports, Swimming; Cadet .Staff Officer, Lt. Commander. ROBERT G. SLOANE, Bala-Cynwyd, Pa.; Zeta Beta Tau. BREARD SNELLINGS, JR., New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Ep- silon. a58 And Anticipate Tomorrow As Graduation Nears fJ ' i ' SI First Row : JEFFREY ' S. TARTE, Forest Hills, N.Y.; Pre-Medical Society; In- tramural Council. RAYMOND J. TERMINI. Dickinson. Tex.; Eta Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma. LA VERNE THOMAS HI. Baton Rouge, La.; Beta Theta Pi; Le Circle Francais; Hullabaloo; Wave Handbook; Greenbackers ; A Cappella Choir; Opera Workshop; Tulanians; Navy Drill Team; Cadet Staff Officer, Ensign; Circle K; Young Conservatives. Second Row: LAURENCE H. TURNER, JR.. San Diego, Calif.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Mark I Drill Platoon; Tailhook Club; Pan Hellenic Council, Treasurer; Tusk. BYRON UNKAUF, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Sigma Phi. JOHN WILEY yiNING, JR., Decatur, Ga.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Scabbard Blade; Army Drill Team; Cadet Staff Officer, Colonel ; Honor Board ; Army Brigade Commander. Third Row : RICHARD E. VIRR. Topeka, Kan.; Delta Tau Delta; U. C.-Fine Arts Committee. ROGER A. WAGGONER, Iowa Falls, Iowa; Pep Band, Director; Spirit Council; Math Club; Tulane Band, President. EMILE A. WAGNER, IH, New Orleans, La.; Beta Theta Pi, Re- cording Secretary; Cadet Staff Officer, Captain; Young Republicans; oung Conservatives; Newman Club. Fourth Row : STEVEN G. WAGNER, Denver, Colo.; Zeta Beta Tau; Pre-Medical Society; Tulane Varsity Club; Varsity Letter, Track; Jambal.wa. ROY ALLEN WALTER, Memphis, Tenn.; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Vice- President; Student Directory; Greenbackers; U. C.-Lagniappes Com- mittee; Hillel; House Council. EUGENE C. WASSON III. Prairie Village. Kan.; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Senior Class Secretary-Treasurer; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Ger- man Club; Pre-Medical Society; Honor Board. First Row: PETER .STEPHEN .SO.M.MER.S. Atlanta, Ca.; .Sigma Alpha Mu; U. C. Cosmopolitan Commiltee; JYA. HORT SOPER, Hallandalc, Fla.; Al|.ba Tau Om.-ga, IIAKVEY J. .STAHL, Dallas, Tex.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Phi Delta Ep ' .ilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Kappa Delta Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Who ' s Who; U. C. Fine Aits (jinuuittee, (Jhairnian; University Cen- ter Board, President; Senate Conimilti-e on Student Affairs; Prob- lems Committee; Hillel; Student Council Executive Board. Second Row : JEFFREV DAVID .STEELE. Miami Beach, Fla.; Sigma Alpha Mu. JAMES F. STEWART, JR., Ft. Worth, Tex.; Kappa Sigma; Ameri- can Chemical Society; Young Liberals; Young Conservatives. RUSSELL R. STEWART, Panama City, Fla.; Delta Sigma Phi; Sabre Jets; Cadet Staff Officer, Major; Arnold Air Society. Third Row: JOSEPH EDWIN STOLFI, Richmond Hill, N.Y.; Alpha Sigma Phi, President; German Club; Pre-Medical Society; Newman Club. JOHN CLINTON STONE, Springhill. La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Head Cheerleader; Greenbackers. RUSSEL J. SWAN, New Orleans. La.; Intramural Council; Newman Club; U. C. Committee-Music. 4k ik 2-59 Graduates Bid Fond Farewell To Tulane Memories 91 pf] First Row: JOHN A. WILHELM, BartlesviUe, Okla.: Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Tusk. HARRY S. WILKS. Hamplon, Va.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Intramural Council: Alpha Phi Omega. JAY RICHARD WILLIAMS. Warren, Ohio; Kappa Sigma. Second Row : JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, Sherman, Tex.; Tulane Band, Treasurer; Cadet Staff Officer, Major; Pep Band; Spirit Council. DONALD WINKLER, Kensington, jVld.; Sigma Chi; Arnold Air So- ciety. PETER A. WINKLER, JR., New Orleans, La.; Phi Kappa Sigma. Third Row: BILL D. WINSTON. JR., New Orleans, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. STEVEN WOLF, San Antonio, Tex.; Tau Epsilon Phi. JAMES MORGAN WOOTAN, Macon, Ga.; Kappa Alpha Order. Fourth Row : .STEVEN GLENN ZEGAR, Springfield, N.J.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Inter House Council, Judicial Board; Pi Sigma Alpha, Vice-Presi- dent; German Club; Pre-Medical Society, President; Varsity Sports, Track; Alpha Phi Omega; Hillel. ck, N.Y.; Sigma Nu; Pre-Medical So- First Row : WILLIAM WATERS, Me ciety. STEPHEN ALAN WEINBERG, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Alpha Mu. MARTIN WEINSTEIN, Beachwood, Ohio; Tau Epsilon Phi. Second Row: LOUIS BAYER WEISENBURGH III, Lexington, Ky.; Delta Tau Delta; Pershing Rifles; Cadet Staff Officer, Captain. WILLIAM WEISS, Shaker Heights, Ohio; Who ' s Who; Varsity Sports, Swimming; Hullabaloo, Editor; WTUL; Jambalay.a Hall of Fame. PHILLIP M. WEITZMAN, Linden N.J.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Glendy Burke Society; Honor Board; Young Democrats; Young Liberals. Third Row: CLARKE WELLBORiV. New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Student Activities Key. MARK BRENT WICKMAN, Miami Beach, Fla.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Pre-Medical Society; U. C.-Hospitality Committee. JACOB T. WILENSKY, New Orleans, La.; Phi Eta Sigma; German Club; WTUL; JYA; Interfaith Council; Hillel; U. C.-Cosmopolitan Committee. 160 First Row: JKFFKKV AIIIJN. li.-a.lin-, Ma-sacluis.-lls. liONAM) AI.ONZI), li-xicii. I). F. TERRY ANDFRIJM. San Framis™. Calif. R. BARTON AM)KRS()N, Dallas, T.xas. JOSEPH V. ATTA.NASIO. JR., liliHMiilieUI. N.J. ROSS F. l! ll J " A. Davli.na IJ. ' a.li. Fla. Sfi ' Oiid lXi s : FRF!) 11. i; 1.1) L , Sli.lell, La. I ' ATKIC K. l!ARRO. , Atlanta. Ca. FDW IN . BECK.MA.N, Alexamlria. La. HAKRV L. BELI.N ' , asliin5;tnn. D.C. THOMAS JFFFER.SO.N BELL. Pensacola. Fla. KARl, I!. liF.NKW ITH. Mont-omerv. Ala. Tliirfl Row : MAR L BERGER. Lakewdod, N.J. JAMES HLACKWELL, Baton Rouge La. LOU BALND.V. JR., Harvev. La. CHUCK BLECKLNGER, Oshkosh. Wise. NOR. L N L. Bl.EICHER. Omaha, Nob. WESLEY D. BONDS. IR.. . I,,l,ile. Ala. Fourth Row : JL I BRE. LAN. Atlanta. Ga. J. GREGG BUCKALEW, Mobile. Ala. DANIEL E. BURAS. New Orleans, La. DON CANTRELL, Houston, Tex. ROD R. CHASTANT. .Mobile. Ala. JOHN CHURCH. Ft. Worth, Texas. ( ' O ' C. ,C5 rJi fTf n ' :j ' 0 f a o ' Juniors Anticipate Coming Year As The B. M. O. C. ■f 14 « " 1 fk Aik ik dk i£k fj ) a. e . ' 44 M 7.61 First Row: MICHAEL K. CLANN, New Orleans. La. WILLL M TENNYSON CLARK. Ill, Alexandria, Louisiana. CARL B. CLEMENTS. Montaomerv. Ala. BAYLESS E. COBB. Ft. Smith. Ark. RONALD R. COOPER. New Orleans. La. SIDNEY ALAN COTLAR. New Orleans. La. Second Row: HERMAN R. CROW DER IIL Yazoo Citv. Miss. DOUG CULLEN, Covington. La. H. HACKETT CUMMINS. New Orleans. La. IRWIN B. DABE. New Orleans. La. ALAN W. DASCOMB, Metairie. La. FRED V. DAVIDOW, Greenville. Miss. Third Row: JAMES H. DAVIS, Pittsburah. Penn. RODNEY FR ' C DAVIS. New Orleans, La. GENE DEBORDELABEN. Milton, Fla. WILLIAM ULYSSES DITULLIO. Cranford. N.J. MICHAEL S. DONSKY, Dallas, Texas. CHARLES G. DUFFY, New Orleans, La. Fourth Row: DAVID LORAND ECKHARDT, Orlando, Fla. G. SERPELL EDWARDS, Houston, Texas. -MARION F. EDWARDS. New Orleans, La. JOE C. ELLIOTT. Houston, Texas. STEPHEN A. FATTEL, N. Bersen. N,J. SHEP FIELD. JR, Metairie, La. " «l - T s» »l •n - RM , =- dAd lk iiik a n a Ji 4 JiiA tm ' " k ' ' " ' ' " ■ A e . ' ' - £k 7 Jk J?! -» «» •» « , i M _ I , gfh A a Q » ' V ' ll , 5 ,y- SV 1 ii ji i MiM ilk - ik Ij 4ik i i Ci T ' tti « dM if iik Jl 0 « Oi li f ii i4 M You can bet your dollar those socks are Adlers. First Row : GEORGE K. FISHER, DeQuiney. La. ROBERT B. FISHER, JR., St. Francisville, La. LARRY FRANK, Houston, Texas. DONALD CARLTOxN FRAZIER, Minden, La. C. JOHN FRELINGER, Lake Forest, III. Second Row : RICHARD F. FRIEDMAN, Great Neck, N.Y. RICHARD CRAIG GARBE, Crystal Lake, 111. STEPHEN LYNNE GELLER, Freeport, N.Y. EMANUEL SOCRATES GEORGE, Miami, Fla. MARSHALL F. GERSON. New Orleans, La. Third Row : STUART J. GHERTNER, Ladue, Mo. GERALD GIANTONIO, N. Canton, Ohio. STEPHEN H. GLANTZ, Baldwin, N.Y. STEVEN CLASSMAN, Houston, Tex. DAVID L. GOLDRING, Greenwich, Conn. Fourth Row: ROBERT ALLEN GORDON, New Orleans, La. STUART A. GORELIK, Chicago, 111. RICHARD THOMAS GORTON, Spring City, Pa. CLIFFORD M. GRAF II, Homestead, Fla. JERR GRAVES, Palestine, Texas. Fifth Row: BARTON N. GREEN, New Orleans, La. WILLIAM C. GUDAL, Caracas, Venezuela. J. ROBERT HARDCASTLE, Atlanta, Ga. WAYNE HARPER, Bunkic, La. DAVID A. HEROLD, Winter Park, Fla. Sixth Row : VICTOR HIGDON, Qunicy. Fla. DAVID P. HUGHES, Greenwich, Conn. WARREN G. HULLINGHORST, New Orleans, La. SEABORN HUNT, Brooksville, Fla. JOHNNY CLAY JOHNSON, Helotes, Texas. Seventh Row: GIBSON MIDGLEY JONES, New Orleans, La. PHILLIP C. JONES. Tulsa, Okla. KEN KAUFMAN, Raleigh, N.C. SEAN ALOYSIUS KELLEHER, Bellaire, Texas. DAVID M. KELLOGG, Weston, Mass. Eighth Row: EVERETT JAMES KERTH, JR., New Orleans, La. MARTIN R. KIRBY, McGehee, Ark. JAMES F. KIRKPATRICK, New Orleans, La. DAVI D GARY KLAPPER, Miami, Fla. ROBERT I. KNOPP ' , Dallas, Texas. Ninth Row: KENNETH W. KORACH, Shaker Heights, Ohio. MARSHALL KRAGEN, Fort Worth, Texas. FRED KRUGER, Houston, Texas. ROBERT A. KYFF, Seattle, Wash. JOHN M. LACHIN, III, New Orleans, La. Tenth Row: M. T. LARZELERE. JR.. El Dorado, Ark. GARY PAUL LEES, Houston. Texas. ELIOT S. LEVIN, New Orleans, La. DON LEVY, New Orleans, La. RONALD W. LEWIS, Lake Charles, La. First Row: WILLIAM K. LIEBKK, Uarinr. Wise. RONNIE LIEDEKER, Corpus Cliristi, Texas. LESTER K. LIT, Memphis. Tenn. ROBERT L. LIVINGSTON. ,1R., New Orleans, La. MICHAEL HARUY LYNCH, Rilnxi, xMiss. RA C. AleCLURE, Tampa, Fla. Second Row : ANDREW V. MACDONALD. Belle Chasse. La. LEHMAN MARKS, Houslon, Texas. ROBERT . . MARVIN. Mexico, D. F. .lAMES W. MELLIN, Palaiine. III. JOHN L. .MEYER. New Orleans, La. JA-MES H. MILLER. Onnedin, Fla. Third Row: JACK MOFFITT. Sparianhurg, S.C. JAMES C. MOHLE, San Antonio, Texas. HERBERT MORTON, Montgomerv, Ala. HUDSON R. NICHOLS, Arabi. La. JIM OGLESBY, Ale.xandria, Va. ALVIN A. OHM. New Orleans, La. Fourth Row: PHILIP KENT OKIN, Chicago, III. EDWIN PALMER. Selma, Ala. BRUCE W. PALTROW, Great Neck, N.Y. TERRY PASSMAN. Kansas City, Mo. THOMAS PEARSON, Springfield. 111. WILLIAM E. PECOUL. New Orleans. La. e% a f Juniors Miss Friends Spending The Year Abroad ( f f B o a 5 kk iIl iti. f First Row: EINAR N. PEDERSEN. JR., New Orleans, La. CORBETT LEE PENTON. Corcoran. Calif. WILLIAM RODGERS PITTS. Alexandria. La. J. K. POLLARD, Bunkie, La. DANIEL PRESSER, Houston, Texas. ARTHUR C. PULITZER. New Orleans. La. Second Row : CLAY RANKIN, Montgomery, Ala. NELVILLE J. REEHLMANN, New Orleans, La. W OODWARD H. REGISTER. Cedarhurst, N.Y. MICHAEL D. REINER. Flushing, N.Y. RONALD SAMUEL REITER, New Orleans, La. DEWEY ' RIES, Pompano Beach, Fla. Third Row: THOM S H. RIES. South Bend. Ind. BERT W. ROBERTS, Little Rock. Ark. LYNN ROCKENBACH. Little Rock, Ark. LLOYD G. ROELING, New Orleans, La. RAY ROSE. Metairie, La. MIKE ROTHCHILD. Jacksonville. Fla. Fourth Row: BERNYRD SCHACHTEL. Houston, Texas J MES MATTHEW SCOTT, Pittsburgh. Pa. JEFFREY SELIGMAN. Bastrop, La. G RY SHAPIRO, Tulsa, Okla. W . A. SHAPIRO. AsheviUe, N.C. TOM SHELTON, Dallas, Texas 163 " ,» ' ' f igii- ' ' - a iMM S ii r% 1™ (r jr5 c: ffi " » ♦ ! e» C3 . " . " S k First Row: RON SHRIEVES, Newport News, Va. DAVID S. SHUGHART, JR., Fribourg, Switzerland. H. J. SMITH, New Orleans, La. .JOHN D. SMITH, Convent, New Jersey. IRA LEE SORKIN, Manliasset, N.Y. Second Row: GERALD SPRINGER. Kew Gardens, N.Y. SCOTT STALLINGS, Miami, Fla. " CORKY " PHILIP H. STEINER, Cincinnati. Ohio. CHESTER STORTHZ. Little Rock, Ark. RICHARD A. STRAUSS, Los Angeles, Calif. Third Row: STEVE P. SUNENBLICK, Portsmouth, N.H. RONALD SWARTZ, Houston. Texas. MILLARD EDGAR SWEATT. Dallas, Texas. JERRY TOBIAS, Jacksonville, Fla. TOMMY TOOKE, Shreveport, La. Fourlh Row : WARREN BARY TRATTLER, Forest Hills, N.Y. THOMAS W. TUCKER, Baton Rouge, La. JON TYSON, Houston, Texas. LEONARD W. VEDLITZ, Shreveport, La. MICHAEL VISE, Meridian, Miss. Fifth Row: ROBERT VOSBEIN, New Orleans, La. HENRY CLAY WALKER, IV, Shreveport, La. PHILIP W. WALKER. Searcy, Ark. ARNOLD M. WEESNER, Nashville, Tenn. GARY WEINSTEIN, Washington, D.C. Sixth Row: HARRIS H. YATES, New Orleans, La. ROBERT L. YEAGER, JR., Pomona, N.Y. JOSEPH C. ZIEMAN, JR., Mobile, Ala. 2.64 First How: MI(,HAE[. CORDON AHKAMS, Now Oilrans La. (;F.()R(;E 1. AINSWdlMll. in., Dallas, Texas. GKOKFREY Nr ' .ll, AI.I.K.N. Diirlian, .S. Africa. OEORGE FORMAN ANI)R " l. New Orleans. I.a. K0I5ERT N. ANDRV, New Orli-aiis, La. BERNARD ARMI ' .RIIS ' IEK. S|.rln ;(icl(l. III. SiM ' oncI Ko« : ROBERT ARON. New N ' t.rk. N. . EDWARD ARTIIIIR, Doilian, Ala. H(JDNEV W. BAINE. Memphis, Tenii. THOMAS B. BAKER, III Nashville. Term. RONALD H. BAL-SON, Hi-hlaml Bark. 111. BAT BARNETT, Chery Chase, Md. Third Row: BARNEY BARRETT, .IR.. I nsaecila. Fla. .SETH FOSIER BARTLETT. .IR., Milwaukee, Wis PETER W. BEAUMONT, Melnise, Mass. STEVEN K. BELLAIRE. Grand Rapids. Mieh. DAVID MARK BERGER, Slialer Hts., Ohio. LAWRENCE B. liERKOWITZ, Maplewood, N..I. Fourlh Row: DALE C. BIGGER.S. Metairie, La. STEVE BLAKE, Austin, Tex. ROBERT U. BLUM, JR.. New Orleans, La. RALPH BOLLINGER, New Orleans, U. THOMAS H. BOOHER, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. GEORGE E. BOOKER, JR.. Mobile. Ala. a f 0 i:% c% f " M t T-J ' J kiA h J Sophomores Return For Another Year At Tulane 0m f» r f4 f-% if ' r . ( % Firsi Row: TOM BOUNDS. Fort Smith, Ark. HOWARD S. BRAGG. HI. Arlington, Tenn. KENNETH E. BREAUX. New H eria, La. MICHAEL BRITT. New Orleans, La. JIM BROADWAY, Beaumont. Tex. KENNETH A. BROFMAN. Miami Beach, Fla. Second Row: ERNEST CARRERE, New Orleans. La. DANDO BELMONDO CELLINI. Metairie, La. RICHARD KENNETH CHAMBERLAYNE. Wash- inston. D.C. ROBERT W.. COLLINS. Ill, Houma, La. JAMES THOMPSON CONNER, Baton Rouge. La. H. ROBERT CORDER. JR.. Metairie, La. Third Row: MICHAEL HARDING CORLEY, Clarksdale. Mis;. WILLIAM S. CROSS, New Orleans. La. JOHN V. CROWDER. JR.. Bethpage, N.Y. TIM DARRAH. W inter Park, Fla. ROBERT DILWOBTH, Shreveport, La. RICHARD B. DRESKIN, Greenville, S.C. Fourth Row: JACK DUSHEY, Laredo, Tex. HOWARD L. ECKER. Chicago. 111. LANNY EDWARDS, Bossier City, La. PATRICK A. FOLK. Findlay. Ohio. WILLIAM F. FONT. JR.. Luling. La. ALAN FOSTER, Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 265 , . 1? c% c a Q a O f 0 t ! ' f a. a ,:. ®% ' ' i f ' i t ' The facial expression is just the cuter representation of the inner gastronomic experience. First Row: ROBERT TIMOTHY FRANCE, New Orleans, La. LEE FREUDBERG. Memphis, Tenn. J. RANDALL FRISCH, Charleston, S.C. ROY H. FRUMKES, Harrison, N.Y. JOHN POPE FULLILOVE, Shreveport, La. Second Row: JAMES B. GARDNER. Shreveport. La. CHIP GATTO, New Orleans, La. KIRK P. GENTLING, Rochester, Minn. RICHARD JEFF GERONEMUS, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. PETER D. GOLDMAN, Glencoe, 111. Third Row: CHARLES M. COTTLICH, Dallas, Tex. PAT GRACE, Canton. Miss. CURTIS GRAF, Mobile, Ala. RICHARD ALLEN GREENBERG, Atlanta, Ga. ED GUERNSEY, Ilion, N.Y. Fourth Row: RICHARD HAMBERGER, Yonkers, N.Y. C. E. HAMILTON, New Orleans, La. VAGN HANSEN, Jackson, Miss. THOMAS W. HARDIN, Mt. Pleasant. Tenn. HUNTER HARRIS, Houston, Tex. Fifth Row: SAM G. HARRISON, JR., Houston, Tex. C. ANDREW HAYTON, Palos Heights, Ilk MARK B. HERMAN, New Orleans, La. MAURY HERMAN, New Orleans, La. MARSHALL A. HERSHBERG, New Orleans, La. Sixth Row: ROGER JOHN HOFLEINS, Houston, Tex. PIKE HOWARD, New Orleans, La. WILLIAM C. HUNTER, New Orleans, La. GRAY HUTCHINSON. Arlinuton, Va. R. CHRIS IRWIN, Atlanta, Ga. Seventh Row: JOHN A. JEANSONNE, Alexandria, La. TOM JENSEN, Clearwater, Fla. RONNIE A. JOHNSON, New Orleans, La. JOHN M. JONES, Houston, Tex. MARTIN L. JONES, JR., New Orleans, La. Eighth Row: TOM JONES, Dallas, Tex. SCOT ALEXANDER KAGAN, Huntington. W. Va. MARK KALISH, S. Miami. Fla. LOUIS A. KAPICAK, Belleview, Fla. CHARLES DAVID KAPLAN, Hollywood, Fla. Ninth Row: STEVE ANDREW KARRAS, So. Bend, Ind. RICHARD A. KATZ, Houston, Tex. ROBERT ALEXANDER KATZ, New Orleans, La. FRED S. KAYE, Jacksonville, Fla. JOHN D. KENNEY, Houston, Tex. Tenth Row: ROOSEY KHAWLY, N. Miami, Fla. CHARLES KLAVENESS, Houston, Tex. KENNETH G. KNEIPP, New Orleans, La. TRAVERS CLEMENT KOERNER, New Orleans, La. ANTHONY C. KRAYER, N. Miami Beach, Fla. First Row: BOH J. KOHLMAN, Ridin, .n,l. I mi. JERRY LAHMAN. Ailanta. Ga. FRANK E. LAMOTHE III, New Orleans, La. .lOHN G. LANKFORD, Monirvalln, Ala. RICHARD MARTIN LEBOVITZ. Mtmpliis. IVnn. ALAN B. LEVAN, N. Miami Beach, Fla. Second Row : EDWIN W. .LEWIS. Lake Forest. 111. LANNING E. LIKE.S. Lamar. Col,,. ANGUS MILLER LINO. New Orleans, La. BOB LINDHOLM. Houston. Tex. RALPH LINN. Landis. No. Car. STAN LINNICK, Mobile. Ala, Third Row: MICHAEL F. LITTLE. New Orleans, La. OCTAVE C. LIVAIJDAIS, New Orleans, La. CRAIG McCAGHREN, West Palm Beach, Fla. BILL McCOY, Birmingham, Ala. WILLIAM DOUGLAS McFATTER, Dothan, Ala. ARTHUR L. MALTBY, HI, Falls Church, Va. Fourth Row : LEONARD MARKS, Houston, Tex. JOHN C. MARTIN, Merced, CaL WORTH L. MATTESON, III, Foreman, Ark. ZEB MAYHEW, JR., Coral Gables, Fla. BEN MEDLEY, Abilene, Tex. CONRAD MEYER IV. New Orleans, La. Q « ' Q O Jr af rt i. - " 1 V f -7 r ? « ' Nt tZj C ) P tr •» «i. T; ■«!- ' A4 Mik 4i ' ■■ ' -. f - «r - i M First Row: MICHAEL JOHN PATIUCK. JR., Orlando. Fla. WILLIAM ,IAY MILES, New Orleans. La. JIM MOCK. Pensacola, Fla. PHIL MOLLERE, New Orleans. La. DAVID M. MOORE, Crowlev. La. STEPHEN G. MORROW, Bethesda, Maryland. Second Row: DAVID COTTRELL MURPHY, New Orleans, La. JOHN H. MUSSER. Jackson, Miss. EDWARD D. MYRICK. Lake Charles, La. FRANCIS NICHOLSON. JR.. Jasper. Ala. ROSS NORMON, Refugio, Te.v. STEPHEN E. NORR, New Orleans, La. Tliird Row: JON OGG, New Orleans, La. ENNIS ONEY, Marshall. Tex. KEN PADDIE, Santa Monica, Cal. ALEX M. PAN 10 JR., Chicago, 111. BOB PATTERSON, Ft. Sheridan, 111. PHILLIP J. PAUL, W. Columbus, Ohio, Fourth Row: JACK R. PAYTON, Miami Springs, Fla. JAN A. PERSSON. Okiaw aha. Hawaii. DAVIU W. PETTIS. JR.. Montgomerj ' . Ala. RALPH B. PFEIFFER. Birminaham, Ala. WALTER JAMES PHILBIN. JR., New Orleans, La. RICHARD L. PHILLIPRY, Hagerstown, Md. i6y o - 1 r ' l — ▼; y»J W l- " •►fl ??f? a Q a m r Ilk 1 ii 1 IMMtM 00m gfa g " ' ■ 9 ••I f • en Q -- » ♦ i « i Which candidate did you " hep? ' ' First Row: EDDIE PHILLIPS, Miami Beach, Fla. WILLIAM S. PICKARD, Arlington, Va. MORGAN HARROD PICKENS III, Chalmette, La. JOEL ALAN PICKER, Great Neck, N.Y. HOWARD RAINEY, Greenville, Miss. Second Row: PAUL EGENE RAMONI II, San Carlos, Cal. GERALD M. RANKIN, Tallulah, La. WILLIAM H. READ. Rome, Ga. JAMES F. ROARK, JR., San Antonio, Tex. JAMES STEELE ROBBINS, III, Mayfield, Ky. ThircJ Row: FRANK ROBINS, Baton Rouge, La. RUSSELL ROCKE, Sarasota, Fla. RICHARD B. ROGERS, Demopolis, Ala. DAVID STANLEY ROSENBERG, St. Louis, Mo. MICHAEL ROSENBLOOM, Great Neck, N.Y. Fourth Row: DAN RYAN, Birmin2;ham, Ala. T. G. SARPHIE, JR.; Hattiesburg, Miss. DAVID R. SCHECTER, El Paso, Tex. JAMES M. SCHENDLE, Bastrop, La. RICHARD MARK SCHLANGER, Woodmere, N.Y. Fifth Row: LEE SCHLESINGER, New Orleans, La. MYRON P. SCHNEIDER, New Orleans, La. PETER S. SELIKOFF, Montgomery, Ala. JAMES SERRILL, HuntsviUe, Ala. JACK DALE SHAFFER, Lake Providence, La. Sixth Row: STEPHEN B. SHEAR, Bogalusa, La. NORMAN SILBER, New Orleans, La. BARRY SILVERSTEIN. Birmingham, Ala. LARRY SILVEESTEIN, Brownsville, Tenn. CONRAD F. SMITH, Redding, Cal. Seventh Row: GEORGE F. SMITH, LessviUe, La. STEPHAN SOTKIN, Hopatcong, N.J. KENNETH J. SPARLER, York, Pa. RICHARD H. SPERO, Glencoe, 111. MAURICE S. SPRANLEY, JR., New Orleans, La. Eighth Row: DICK STEPHENS. Atlanta, Ga. JACK McM. STONK, Mayfield. Ky. EDWARD W. STOOL, Houston, Tex. BARRY M. STRATTON. New Haven, Conn. DON SUMMERS, Amarillo, Tex. Tenth Row: LAWRENCE BIEDENHARN SWAYZE, Yazoo City, Miss. JIM THOMPSON, Tulsa, Okla. ROBERT JAMES THWEATT, Houston, Tex. JIM TILLMAN, Oxford, Miss. N. WENDELL TODD, JR., Newton, Miss. Tenth Row: CHARLES EDGAR TOMPKINS, III, Oklahoma City, Okla. STEVE UNGERMAN, Dallas, Tex. FRANK JOSEPH GERALD VACCARELLA, New PAUL H. VERRIERE, New Orleans, La. LEON L. VERRIERE, New Orleans, La. First Row: PAUL H. WALUMAN, Hillsiilr, N.J. liARNIE ALVIN WALLACE. .IR.. Dailint;lon, S.C. CHARLES W. WALLDORl ' , Cliallanou-a. Tenn. ELLIS N. WEAKER. New Orleans, La. H. EDWARD WEIDLICH. FaiiHeld, Conn. VICTOR WEINSTEIN, Miami. Fla. Second Row: xMARK S. WEISS. Little Rock, Ark. HILLY WELLS, New Orleans, La. HAROLD DAVID WEXLER. New Orleans, La. LAWRENCE E. WHALEY. Dallas, Tex. I. ANDREAU WILHITE, Shreveport, La. WILLIAM L. WILLIAMS, White Sulphur Springs, W. Va. Third Row: JOSEPH M. WILLIAMSON, JR.. Urbana, 111. PENN J. WILLIAMSON, Birmingham. Ala. DAVID B. WILSON. Clarendon Hills. 111. FRANCIS JEFFREY WILSON, Jackson, Miss. WILLIAM E. WILSON, Oceanport, N.J. ROBERT DUNN WINSTON, JR., New Orleans. La. Fourth Row : RICHARD WILLIAM WOLF. San Antonio, Tex. DAVID F. WRIGHT, Woodland Hills, Cal. JOHN CALHOUN WYRICK III, Texarkana. Tex. JIM YAWN, Coral Gables, Fla. JEFF YEAGER, Liberty, N.Y. BRENT YOUNG, Bossier City, La. Are you sure the dance is tonight? c . q f . a, ff!s, cs f O " . « • ' , ■ w;. a.69 Pi ffi a r.) Ifl ifll -e «ft (Tj ' l v ? r« • ♦. ffi % f iPn Ik Jl 1 ' Q c Hey, let go of my hand! First Row ; MARTIN L. ADDIS, Glencoe, 111. JIM ADKINS, Gainesville, Fla. NORMAN ERICK ALBERT, Johnston City, 111. THOMAS NEVILLE ALFREY, New Braunfels, Tex. JOE E. ALLEN, Bay St. Louis, Miss. Second Row: HUGH A. ANDREWS, New Orleans, La. HARLEY L. ARMENTROUT, Green Mt. Falls, Colo. WATSON CANFIELD ARNOLD, JR., Waco Tex. JOHN ROBERT ATES, New Orleans, La. ROGER PAINTER AVNER, Lake Charles, La. Third Row: E. R. BAILEY HI, Dallas, Tex. WILLIAM F. BAILEY, New Orleans, La. GEORGE BARLOW, Fort Worth. Tex. MIKE BARTH, S. Orange, N.J. RICHARD BEARD, Hobbs, N.M. . Fourth Row: STEVEN R. BECHTEL, Orlando, Fla. DARRELL O. BENHAM, Casper, Wyo. BARRY BENNETT, New Haven, Conn. RUSSELL T. BIRMINGHAM, JR., Nashville, Tenn. DAVID BISHOP, Lancaster, Pa. Fifth Row: JOHN R. BLACK, HI, Dallas, Tex. WILLIAM J. BOGDANOW, Houston, Tex. WAYNE BORDELOU, Arabi, La. BRUNER B. BOSIO, New Orleans, La. JIM BOWERS, Dallas, Tex. Sixth Row: ROBERT BOYLE, Panama City, Fla. BILL BRADLEY, Sarasota, Fla. ROY O. BRADY, JR., Delray Beach, Fla. MACK BROWN, Tuscaloosa, Ala. PAUL BROWN, Fulton, Mo. Seventh Row: WILLIAM DEMP BROWN, Shreveport, La. ANTHONY F. BULTMAN, N.Y., N.Y. SONNY BURNS. Bethesda, Md JOHN ARMSTRONG BUXTON, Providence, R.I. JOHN HULL BYRNE, West Chester, Pa. Eighth Row: JOHN MORGAN CALLANDER, IH, Winnetka, 111. LOU CAMPOMENOSI, Charleston, S.C. WILLIAJSI L. CAPELLA, New Orleans, La. GEORGE E. .CARLSON, JR., Parkridge, 111. CLAREMONT FRANKLIN CARTER, Miami, Fla. Ninth Row: RICHARD G. CARTER, Baton Rouge, La. THOMAS H. CARTER. Greenville, Miss. CREIGHTON CHANDLER, JR., New Orleans, La. ROGER CHENEY, Manchester, Conn. STEVE CHEPENIK, Jacksonville, Fla. Tenth Row: JAMES E. CHURCHILL, Cazenovia, N.Y. PHILIP ALSTON CLARK, JR., Bobo, Miss. JENNINGS EVANS CLINE, Montgomery, Ala. STEWART N. COLLENBERG, JR., Westwego, La. STEPHEN COONEY, Auburn. Ala. » iig)Bv r - — " H90)) })3 33 30 ' . »i«l!:i i?»»»3. r ' q Q First Row: ARNOLD A. COONS, JR., Gary, Ind. DKNNIS CHARLES COOPER, University City, Mo. LOULS C0 . Little Roek, Ark. JOHN HAROLD CUDE, Dallas, Tex. BILL CULPEPPER, Alexandria, La. JEFF CUSHMAN, Sarasota. Fla. Second Row: RONALD A. DANTON, Miami, Fla. EL DAVIS, Vicksburg, Miss. JAMES ROBERT DAVIS. Birmingham, Ala. LOUIS ROBERT DAVIS, New Orleans, La. ROGER DAVIS, New Orleans, La. STEPHEN DAVIS, Peoria, III. Thii ' fl Row: DAVID C. DAY, Midnapore, Alberta, Canada L. J. DeCUIR, JR., Houston, Tex. DAN DEEVLIS. Rochester, Mich. JACK DeFRANCO, Corsicana, Tex. MICHAEL DIAL, Baton Rouge, La. RICHARD DINKEL, Spotwood, N.J. Fourth Row: CHUCK DUDLEY, Elsa, Tex. WOODY DUDLEY, Lookout Mtn.. Tenn. PETER KENT DUNKELBERGER, Muskogee. Okla. TOM EARLE, Arlington, Va. JEFFREY E. EHRLICH, Miami Beach, Fla. EUENE M. EISENMAN, Hialeah, Fla. ff f , .o ' ) Freshmen Invade Campus rfr - r«T U- ' V!r Q g ; , f 44 i J f For Orientation Program ' t» " iif First Row : DICK ELLIOTT, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ARTHUR B. ELSTER, Port Arthur, Tex. STANLEY M. ENGELBERG, Memphis. Tenn. MIKE ENTNER, Brookline, Mass. GEORGE EVANGELAUF, Madison, 111. FRANK F. EVANS. Winnetka, 111. Second Row: MARSHALL A. FEIN. KingsviUe, Tex. JEFFREY P. FEINGOLD. East Meadow. N.Y. THOMAS M. TERRELL, Ft. Smith, Ark. LARRY FISHER, Denver. Colo. DAVID FITZHUGH. Benton. Ark. GLENN E. FLACH. Jacksonville, Fla. Third Row: CARL W. FLESHER. JR.. New Orleans. La. MICHAEL D. FLYNN, Davenport, Iowa JULIAN B. FORE-MAN, Rayne, La. DOUGLAS A. FORSHAGEN. JR.. Fort Worth, Tex. DEL FOSTER. Houston. Tex. STEVE FOX, Brooklyn, N.Y. Fourth Row: MARVIN H. FRANKEL, Brooklyn. N.Y. HOWARD FREEDMAN, Shaker Hts., Ohio JOHNNY FREEMAN. Savannah, Tenn. JAMES CHARLES GALBRAITH, IIL Dallas, Tex. SERVANDO C. GARCIA, III, New Orleans, La. D.WID W. GARDNER, St. Louis, Mo. VI 1 . ▼ r |J « Jl m fli o, « Jl Ner m- s « ' «-]l ' Jk IflAtk - «Mi f ' tMftti i 4 i 3ki dk 5K5 f , • «= ' ' a giM k ;. ? C| D. 4 44 i£i C5 ft e:« f Wf ' 4.1 vk:- n ( ii .s " k Vife -;A A My Alpha Number is A-47891007684. First Row: JONATHAN T. GINN, Easton, Md. KENNETH MILES GOLDEN, Miami, Fla. MICHAEL E. GOODGREAD, Jacksonville, Fla. ALAN HARRY GOODMAN, New Orleans, La. JOHN C. GRABBE, Atlanta, Ga. Second Row: HOWARD L. GREEN, Birmingham, Ala. HERBERT BOYD GREENE, III, Concord, N.C. HARVEY JACK GREEN BERG, New Orleans, La. LAWRENCE WATKINS GREER, Birmingham, Ala. DANIEL V. GRIBBIN, Orlando, Fla. Third Row: WALTER PIERCE GRIFFIN, Flint, Mich. FRED J. HACKER. Waterloo. Iowa. PEDRO HAEGLER, Rio De Janeiro, Brazil. FREDERICK H. HAGER, Beaumont, Tex. PHILLIP TERRY HAGER, Birmingham, Ala. Fourth Row : BRUCE HALL, Lafavette, La. SID H. HALL, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ANDREW ERNEST HAMILTON, New Orleans, La. PETER ALLAN HANDY, Rochester, N.H. TERRY HARDY, Billings, Mont. Fifth Row: RICK HARGROVE, Houston, Tex. RICHARD KENNETH HAXTON, IH, Greenville, Miss. SKIPPER HEBERT, New Orleans, La. JAMES NOBLE HENDRIX, Coral Gables, Fla. NORMAN HEUxMANN, Dallas, Tex. Sixth Row: JOHN ELLIS HEVRON, JR., New Orleans, La. AL HIGGINS, Gretna, La. CHARLES F. HORN, Ale.xandria, La. MONROE M. HOWELL, Canton, Miss. HUGH HUGGINS, Myrtle Beach, S.C. Seventh Row: HERBERT B. JACKSON, JR., Houston, Tex. ROBERT L. JAMES, Houston, Tex. NIELS M. JOHNSEN, Rumson. N.J. PHIL JONES. Vernon, Tex. W. WILSON JONES, Benton, Ark. Eighth Row: JAMES J. JULIAN, New Odeans, La. MICHAEL KALDOR, Dewgardens, N.Y. LARRY KANTER, University Hts., Ohio. LEE C. KANTROW, Banton Rouge, La. WAYNE A. KARMGUARD, Tampa, Fla. Ninth Row: CHARLES DANIEL KARNES, West Monroe, La. RICK KATZ, Macon, Ga. WAYNE KEHM, St. Petersberg, Fla. LEONARD A. KENNEY, Muskogee, Okla. ALVIN B. KING. Lake Charles, La. Tenth Row: RICHARD DEL KINMAN, Amarillo, Tex. WILLIAM KITCHIN, Wake Forest, N.C. ROBERT A. KLAYMAN, Tyler, Tex. LEONARD KNAPP, JR., Lake Charles, La. EARL P. KOERNER. JR., New Orleans, La. 1 o, O " " M ks tJi M o o. Q ' ft!5 First Row: M. W. KRIECEL, Tulsa, Okla.. RICHARD A. KULDA, Chicago. III. RONALD D. KURSTIN, Washington, D.C. PAUL L. LAMB. St. James. N.Y. JERRY WILLLWI LANOIIX, Yazoo City, Miss. ROGER PAUL LAPKADE, Miami, Fla. Second Row: RANU MICHAEL LASDON, Scarsdale, N.Y. JL I LEONARD, Reillantis, Cal. NEIL LEVINE, EngU-wood, N.J. KEN LEVINGSTON, Ruleville, Miss. KENNETH RICHARD LIND. Portsmouili, N.H. GEORGE D. LOCK. Cincinnati. Ohio. Third Row: EDWARD FRANK LORES, Coral Gables, La. LEWIS LESKOVITZ, Memphis. Tenn. RRUCE B. LUDWIG. Houston, Tex, BILLY LUNCEFORD, Sardis. Miss. JAMES McALEER, Pittsburgh. Pa. JOHN D. McCONNELL, Dallas, Tex. Fourth Row: DAVID McFARLING, Neosho, Mo. WILLIAM GORDON McLAIN, III, McComb, Miss. ROBERT M. McNAMARA, Metairie, La. DOUGLAS F. MACKLE, Miami Beach, Fla. LEVEN WAILES MAGRUDER, IV, St. Francisville, La. ROY K. MALKIN. Bellaire, Ohio. iiM .L. m i % a 1 , o c5 9 9 f f f , C Freshmen Adjust To Novelty Of College Living e o a s?, W :! dim c4 a €? a„ o First Row: LEO LUKE MARCELLO. DeRidder. La. JERRY MARCUS. Hewlett. N.Y. RICHARD M. MARCUS. Winnetka, 111. RUDOLPH JAMES MARSHALL, IH. New Orleans La. RONALD A. MARTINETTI. New York. N.Y. TONY MARTINEZ, Harlingen. Tex. Second Row: CARL E. MASTERSON, Sherman. Tex. WILLIAM F. MEACHA.M. Nashville, Tenn. DANNY MEISEL. Shreveport. La. JOSEPH ALLAN METZ, Dallas. Tex. FRED R. METZINGER. New Orleans. La. DAVID R. MIESTER. New Orleans. La. Third Row: KENNETH A. MILLER, Arlinaton Hts.. 111. BOB MILLING, Mobile, Ala. LAURENCE B. MOLLOY, Lawrencebura. Tenn. GARY MONTSDEOCA, Moore Haven. Fla. MICHAEL BAILEY MOORE, Stamford. Conn. WILLIAM R. MORGAN, IL Covington, La. Fourth Row: JIMMY MOROCK. Alexandria, La. BILL MURRAH. Memphis. Tenn. GWINN MURRAY. Jacksonville. Fla. MICHAEL MYERS. Springfield. 111. WILLIAM H. NALTY, III, Metairie, La. PETER A. NASS, Sarasota. Fla. V3 «» f5 o r e: N r vfc . f (f e!lf [ ' i r 1 -ra i«8f Til o Now all we have to do is let our hair grow. First Bow : RONNIE C. NEELY, Amarillo, Tex. JIM NORTHINGTON. Florence, Ala. ALAN JOSEPH NUSSBAUM, Dermott, Ark. MILTON OBERMAN, Miami Beach, Fla. DAVID O ' BRIEN, JR., Ft. Worth, Tex. Second Row: DAVID OESTREICHER. II, Salisbury, N.C. LAWRENCE ORTYL, Raselle. N.J. GAYLE OWENS, Beaumont, Tex. OTIS PARMLEY, Wichita, Kan. ALLEN PASTERNAK, Houston, Tex. Third Row: WILLIAM CONNELL PATTERSON, Atlanta, Ga. DURELL PEADEN, JR., Crestview, Fla. LAURENCE F. PERLSTEIN, Louisville, Ky. ALLAN DORSEY PERKINS, Daingerfield Tex. JACK N. PETERSON, Metairie, La. Fourth Row: MICHAEL PETTY, Dallas, Tex. CLAYTON D. PLEDGER, CarroUton, Tex. WILLIAM WARREN POWELL, Gulfport, Miss. PAT RANKIN, New Orleans, La. HERSCHEL RICHARD, Pascagoula, Miss. Fifth Row: JOHN McENERY ROBERTSON, New Orleans. La. DICK ROBIN, Evanston, 111. MICHAEL Y. ROOS, Memphis, Tenn. RAOUL S. ROSENTHAL, Dallas, Tex. LEO J. ROIH, New Orleans, La. Sixth Row: JIM SAALFIELD, Toledo, Ohio. TOM SADOWSKY, Watton Hills, Ohio. TOM SAWYER, Kansas City, Mo. CHARLES B. SCHAFFER, Potomac, Md. JULIAN B. SCHARFMAN, Macon, Ga. Seventh Row: RONNIE SCOTT, Ft. Worth, Tex. ROBERT W. SEHLINGER, Louisville, Ky. ARNOLD SEID, Miami. Fla. JACK I. SELBER, Shreveport, La. MICHAEL SHABOT, Houston, Tex. Eighth Row: JAMES F. SHALLECK, New York, N.Y. RICHARD SHERER, Alliance, Ohio. ALLAN SILVERBERG, St. Louis, Mo. GERALD SILVERBOARD, Atlanta, Ga. EARL J. SMITH, Tampa, Fla. Ninth Row: GREENLEAF H. SMITH, Newburyport, Mass JACK STARR, Washington, D.C. ALVIN C. STEINBERG, Wynne, Ark. HENRY D. STORCH, Jacksonville, Fla. JAMES GORDON STORCH, Tulsa, Okla. Tenth Row: ROBERT STORY, New Orleans, La. WILLIAM C. SUSSKY, Metairie, La. SAMUEL L. TABOR, Tylertown, Miss. JACK HERBERT TANENI3AUM, Detroit, Mich. iMICHAEL TEAGUE, Montgomery, Ala. First Row : HARKV 11 TEARE. Daylona Beacli, Fla. JAMES R. TINSLEY. Ill, (;..nzaUs, Tex. MARK ROBERT TOPPER. Aknm. Ohio. DAN TRACHTENBERC. .St-minoi. ' . Okla. ROBERT RA NOR. San Loren o. Cal. VERNON HILL TUCKER. Little Rork, AiU. Second Row : LOUIS B. TURAN, New Oiltans, La. GARY TYE, Haverhill. Mass. JOHN A. UNDERWOOD. New Orleans, La. JACK UNKAUE, New Orleans, La. MAX VAN GILDER. Paris, 111. GARY K. VANNOSTRAND, N. Miami, Fla. Third Row: RANDEL VAN SICKLE. Cunningham. Tenn. DAVID WADLER, Bellaire, Tex. STEPHEN WAINGER. Norfolk. Va. CHARLES EUGENE WALLACE, Houston. Te CHARLES J. WASITIS, Belleville, III. HUNTER C. WEBB, III, Meridian, Miss. P ' ourth Row : LARRY S. WEBBER, New Orleans, La. KARL S. WEILL, JR., AbheviUe, La. KENNETH WEINBERGER. Long Island, N.Y. MARK WEINSTEIN. Wichita Falls. Tex. ROBERT W. WEST. Little Rock, Ark. ALAN LEE WEXLER. Galveston, Tex. = T?55f„ ' -■ " -fT - k YAAk Freshmen Experience First Set Of Final Exams 4 e . t-if £ " " 4 J kJk Jk First Row : RONALD M. WHITFIELD. Jacksonville. Fla. THOMAS P. WIER III. Kemah. Tex. RAYMON WILENSKY, HuntsviUe, Ala. MONROE B. WILLIAMS, Lakeland, Fla. Second Row : WILLIAM R. WILSON. Montgomery. Ala. STEPHEN R. ZIMMER. San Salvador, El Salvador. STEVEN G. ZITOWSKY. Chicago. 111. DAVID S. ZORUB, Hot Springs. Ark. V5 Dean Clinton A. Phillips S!?! :«ai-__Vi; J«J fe- :-• BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION xi-_. STEPHEN SHERMAN President It THOMAS HATFIELD Vice-President ROBERT ZOLLINGER Secretary-Treasurer ■ 77 Seniors Prepare To Enter The Cold Business World li " y ii First Row: CHARLES EDGAR ALLEN, III, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omesia, Treasurer. RICHARD JAY COHEN, Glencoe, 111.; Sigma Al- pha Mu; Omicron Delta Epsilon; Senior Class, Vice- President. SAUL GORNMAN, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsi- lon Pi. Second Row : JAMES M. DAVID, Logansport, Ind.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROBERT CLARK DAVIDSON, South Bend, Ind.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Freshman and Varsity Bas- ketball. ROBERT JEROME EISEN, New Orleans, La.; Zeta Beta Tau. Third Row: JULIAN SUMNER EPSTEIN, W. Newton, Mass.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Student Election Committee; Menuet House Pres. ; Lyceum Committee; Hillel Foundation. DAVID LEEDS EUSTIS, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Chi; Senior Class, Sec.-Treas. ; Jambalaya; Tail- hook Club; President. Anchor and Chain. MAYER FINKELSTEIN, Baton Rouge, La.; Sigma Alpha Mu; Company Commander. I First Row : ROBERT HENDRIE GARNETT, Corpus Christi, Tex.; Zeta Beta Tau. STEVEN M. GOLDRING, Greenwich, Conn.; Zeta Beta Tau. BILL GOLDRING, New Orleans, La.; Zeta Beta Tau. Second Row: HOWARD WAYNE GORDON, Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Accounting Club; Delta Sigma Pi. EUGENE A. CRASSER, JR., Metairie, La.; Kappa Alpha, Treasurer; Omicron Delta Epsilon, Treas- urer; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-President, President. ROBERT M. HAMRICK, New Orleans, La. Third Row: JAMES G. HANSARD. Metairie, La. MICHAEL L. HARRIS, St. Louis (Ladue), Mo.; Jambalaya, Sports Editor; Sophomore Class, Presi- dent; Delta Sigma Pi; President, Inter- House Coun- cil; Honor Board; Student Advisory Board; Spot- lighters Committee, Chairman; Greenbackers; Hil- lel Foundation. THO.MAS B. HATFIELD, Winnsboro, La.; Beta Thela Pi, Treasurer; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Vice-President, Business School. Fourth Row : RUSSELL LOWELL HOLMAN, JR., New Orleans, La.; Kappa Sigma; Honor Board; Delta Sigma Pi; Hullabaloo; Jambalaya; NROTC Officer. JOHN E. IKARD, Columbia. Tenn.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. President; NROTC Officer; Pan-Hellenic HOWARD DOUGLAS ISAACS, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club; A.I.E.E.: WTUL; Cosmopolitan Committee; Dean ' s List; Hillel Foundation. L ll iiiJliii ' li ajS As They Make Preparations For Their Futures First Kow: CARL ELLIOT jANSON, Balli.ia. Canal Zcirie; Soc- JAMES BARRY JENNINGS, H.aumoni, Tex.; Var- sity Li ' llt-r, Basi-I)all. ROYCE ,lt)H I.SO , JR.. I ' iiiL- Hliiir. Aik.; .Si ma Alpha E|isil(iii. St ' ' Oiiil Row : BARNEY V. KOCEN, Chicago, III.; Bela Alpha Psi; - ' Vecountin;; Cluh; Campus Nite. JEFFREY L. KORACH, ShatU-r Ills., Ohiu; Sif;nia Alpha Mu; Pan-Hellenic Council, Judicial Commit- tee, Secretary. ANDY LANG, New Orleans, La.; Zeta Beta Tau, President. Third Row: C. BERDON LAWRENCE, Lake Charles, La.; Kappa Siyma, Vice-President; Honor Board Chair- man; Senior Class, President; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who; Junior Class President; Delta Sigma Pi. ED LAYRISSON, Ponchatoula, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon, President; Pan Hellenic Council. Judicial Committee, WILLIAM H. LEE, II, Lockport, N.Y.; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; Varsity Letter, Golf; Tulane Varsity Club; Tush. 1 ■ ■ ' •«? ' 4 fe. ' " « 4k M. 1 4k L k iiL w ' First Row : ANTONIO PEREZ, JR., Mexico City, D.F.; Beta Theta Pi. .MICHAEL WEBB POST, Barrington. III.; Sigma . ' Mpha Epsilon. ROBERT T. RATCLIFF, PineviUe, La.; Phi Kappa Sigma, Pledgemaster; Sailing Club. Second Row: DAVID E. REDMANN, New Orleans, La.; Delta Sigma Pi. ROY N. SELLERS, JR., New Orleans, La.; Sigma Chi; Student Council Representative; Delta Sigma Pi, President. S. E. SENTELL, III, Houston, Tex.; Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi. Third Row: STEPHEN G. SHERMAN, Alexandria, La.; Zeta Beta Tau; Who ' s Who; Business School, President; NROTC Officer; Sophomore Class, Vice-President; Lasniappes. DAVU) ALLEN SKLAR, New Orleans, La.; Young Conservatives. CYNTHIA NEUMAN SOLEM, New Orleans. La.; Beta Gamma Sigma; Omicron Delta Epsilon, Presi- dent; Phi Chi Theta, Vice-President, President. Fourth Row: STEPHEN L. SONTHEIMER. New Orleans, La.; Zeta Beta Tau; Student Council Representative; Delta Sigma Pi; Tusk. RAYMOND P. STARR, JR., New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha Order. JULIUS M. STERNFELS, Klotzville, La.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Varsity Letter, Football. 79 Seniors Happily Experience Last Set Of Exams Firs! Row: MICHAEL STEPHEN TARRE, Miami Beach, Fla.; Jambalaya; Campus Nite. ROBERT JOHN LISKEVICH, Seymour, Conn.; In- tramural Council; AROTC Officer; Arnold Air So- ciety. GEORGE B. VtAULT, RockviUe, Md.; Sigma Chi; ROTC Officer; Tusk. Second Row: DENIS d ' A VILLERE, Metairie, La. CONRAD A. WILL, New Orleans, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GORDON 0. WOLF, New Orleans. La.; Sigma Al- pha Mu. Third Row: RONALD SONIAT WOOD, Metairie, La. ALLAN D. YASNYI. New Orleans, La.; Alpha Ep- silon Pi, President; Who ' s Who; Delta Sigma Pi; Jambalaya, Business Manager; Student Directory; Pan Hellenic Representative; Pershing Rifles; KOTC Officer; T.U.T.; Campus Nite, President; Delta Sigma Pi. ROBERT W. ZOLLINGER, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Sigma, Grand Treasurer; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who; Beta Alpha Psi, President; Phi Eta Sigma, President; Scabbard and Blade; Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer; ROTC Officer; Sec- Treas. Business School. We had Ijettt-r lie careful, tlie military is listening. i8o First Kow: AKMK M ' .K.WISON. Slin-vepoit. La. VK; KAIiKIOS, 0 .urk, Ala. MlCKK ' l lilKNEK, Dallas. T -x. FA) lU ' l ' KIN, Clinlim, Miss. KKN r CALDWELL, lialdii Rmifjc, La. MAYO EMORY, Nc-w Orl.ai.s. La. Second Row: CARL ERNEST KEHR, New Orleans, La. JEFFREY KENT FRE1D, L N, Hik.xi, Miss. JERRt FR1EDRICH.S. Melairio. La. LOULS L. FRIERSON. New Orleans, La. WILLIAM V. GAHACAN, Alexandria, La. RICHARD THOMAS GILLETTE, St. Pete Fla. ■sb-.u- " La. Third Row: HENRY J. JUMONVILLE, HL New Orleans WILLIAM M. KATZ, New Orleans. La. PRIEUR LEAVY ' , Pass Christian, Miss. ELLEN L. LICHTENSTEIN. San Antonio, Tex. ROBERT LEO LOBRANO, PointA-la-Hac ' ie, La. HENRY LOUIS LOWENTRITT, St. Winnsboro. L i. Fourth Row : REGGIE McINTYRE, Independence, La. RONALD L. .MAGRAM, Miami, Fla. DICK MOISE, St. Louis, Missouri. STEPHEN A. MOSES. New Orleans, La. DAVID A. MOSS, Granite City, 111. HENRY F. O ' CONNOR, JR.. New Orleans, La. 3 ' rT a JfM Jl4ik44 tM. rn (f , f% y f Jikj M fs Pi t ■ 0 f ' " t .. 4k ijk A4 4 Juniors Greet Arrival Of Spring At Gala Weekend, gm -■ i f Jal44 k diM :i: ii t . . ' Firsi Row: RICHARD K. PHILLIPS. Lon Beach, N.Y. DAVID J. POTTER. Texarkana. Ark. N. BATES PULLIAM. Fort Worth. Tex. GOTHARD JOSEPH RECK, New Orleans, La. BUDDY RICHARDSON, New Orleans, La. FREDRICK L. RIEDL. New Orleans, La. Second Row: STEPHEN DAVID ROSENTHAL. Olivette. Mo. BERNARD SAMUEL, JR.. New Orleans. La. PETER WILLIAMS SARAVO, Newport. R.I. GORDON BICKFORD SHAW, Levelland, Tex. HARVEY ALLEN SIN GERMAN. New Orleans. La. SIDNEY B. STEINER, New Orleans. Third Row: DAN STEVENSON. Euclid, Ohio. KENNETH J. TACONY. St. Louis. Mo. SHELDON J. TASHMAN, Miami Beach, Fla. WALT VAN ARSDALE. Metairie. La. ROBERT E. VAN NESS. Rav. Ind. ELMORE R. VERLANDER. JR.. New Orleans. Fourth Row: I. BRYAN WAGNER, New Orleans, La. MIKE WANEK, New Orleans, La. JOHN BENNET WATERS, Alexandria, La. STEVE L. WEBSTER. New Orleans. La. MALCOLM E. ZIEGLER. New Orleans, La. a8i Quick, he ' s looking! First Row: STEVE ABRAMS, Shaker Heights, Ohio. DAVID A. ARNOLD, Princeton, N.J. JORGE ANTONIO BALDIOCEDA, San Jose, Costa Rica. RUSSELL C. BAUER, University City, Mo. LAWRENCE BERNSTEIN, Dallas, Tex. Secoiiitll Row: JAMES BORDELON, Opelousas, La. JAMES GRESHAM BUSH, New Orleans La. AL CHERIS, Glencoe, 111. DON COBB, W.P.A.F.B., Ohio. JAMES WILBERT CROSBY, JR., Foley, Ala. Third Row: ELYSE DERBES, New Orleans, La. JAMES G. DERBES, New Orleans, La. DAVID H. DESMON, Buffalo, N.Y. CRAIG J. DUCHOSSOIS, Fiossmoor, 111. GERALD A. FELDMAN, Newton Center, Mass. Fourth Row: CHARLES A. FOTO, San Diego, Calif. MARION 0. FRANCIS, JR., Signal Mtn., Tenn. STEVEN BARRY GOLDBERG, Dallon, Ga. NANCY HARRIS, Coral Gables, Fla. MICHAEL JAY KANTROW, Baton Rouge, La. Sophomores Enter Into Heavy Business Schedule. First Row: BRIAN MICHAEL KUTASH, Shaker Hts., Ohio. HARRY M. LEAGUE, JR., Marion City, Pa. C. MICHAEL LEVY, New Orleans, La. TONY LIEl- ' , New York, N.Y. JAMES WILBERNE McGILL, Slidell, La. Second Row: NICK MAORIS, Alexandria, Egypt. JANET MOORE, Key West, Fla. JAMES O ' CONNER, New Orleans, La. JOHN RINI PANZECA, New Orleans, La. JAMES H. PAULSEN, JR., Memphis, Tenn. Third Row: SARAH PILGRIM, Mississippi City, Miss. ERIC R. PRATT, Pleasant Hill, Calif. SAUL LEWIS RACHELSON. Tampa, Fla. MICHAEL P. REDINGTON, N. Highlands, CaliL CHARLES J. ROBILIO, Memphis, Tenn. Fourth Row: R. ROSS, III, New Orleans, La. STANLEY M. SALUS, Washington, D.C. CHARLES M. SCHAYER, Denver, Colo. RICHARD SIEBELIST, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. EARL G. STUMPF, JR., Metairie, La. Fifth Row: JOHN TOY, Englewood, Colo. W. FOSTER WALKER, IH, Alexandria, La. cr Firsl Row : ROBERT JAMES ATKIN. JR.. Gary, Ind. DONALD BEAR, IVnsacnla, Fla. LESLIE BEAK, Jackson. Miss. STEPHEN PAUL BERNSTEIN, Latlue, Mo. JAMES V. BISHOP, Indianapolis. Ind. LEONARD BLISTEIN, Miami Beach, Fla. Second Row: HARRY BREAUX. Morgan City, La. TERRENCE BRENNEN BYRNE, S.-mtdale, Pa. SAM W. CAVERLEE. Monroe, La. THOMAS S. GLOWER. JR., Gulfport, Miss. ROBERT C. GOLEMAN, JR., New Orleans, La. WILLIAM C. CROFT, JR.. Wilmette, 111. Third Row : LEO J. DEHLINGER. Republic of Panama. STEPHEN A. DEUTSCHLE, Miami, Fla. MICHAEL QLIINN EABAN, New Orleans, La. MIKE FINDLEY, Memphis, Tenn. ROBERT EDMUND FLOWERREE, Portland, Ore. JIMMY FRANK, Pittsburg, Pa. Fourth Row : JOHN E. FREUND, Ladue, Mo. LOUIS J. GALLO, IL New Orleans, La. RICHARD R. GUTH, St. Louis, Mo. GARY L. HANDELMAN, St. Louis, Mo. BILL HARRISON, El Paso. Tex. JOHN HARTLINE. Paducah, Ky. g O • ' g Q 9 ei o, , a { . CS, O f Freshmen Enjoy New Opportunities Offered By City a a o r e f t: . First Row: RONALD HELTON. Foley. Ala. JIM HUTCHISON, Milwaukee, Wis. MELVIN W. JACKSON. JR.. Dallas, Tex. HAL HALPERIN KANTOR, Clarksdale, Miss. CHRIS KEEDY. Miand, Fla. VICTOR J. KURZWEG, Metarie. La. Second Row : HOWARD RONALD LERMAN. Houston, Tex. EDWARD SHANNON LIVAUDAIS. New Orleans, La. NORRIS SMITH LUPO. New Orleans. La. ROBERT JOEL MARCUS. West Orange, N.J. JAMES M. MAYNARD. Bronxville. N.Y. ALAN MARSHALL MECKLER. Great Neck, N.Y. Third Row: RICHARD MEYER. St. Louis, Mo. CHRISTOPHER ALAN NIEHAUS. La Nesa. Calif. PAUL L. OTTO. Chevy Chase, Md. STEPHEN E. ROSE. Woodmere. N.J. BARRY N. SAMUEL, New Orleans. La. EMILY ELIZABETH SANCHEZ, New Orleans, La. Fourth Row : RICHARD SCHAFFER. Corpus Christi. Tex. LUCILLE T. SCHONACHER, New Orleans, La. TOM SHIELDS. Ft. Worth. Tex. ROBERT SILVERBERG. Wilminaton, Del. A. AlICHAEL SLOSBERG, Norwich, Conn. ELLIS TOUSSIEH. Mexico. D.F. Fifth Row: WILLIAM E. WARK. IIL Gladwvne. Pa. BARRY A. WA.X. St. Petersbura. Fla. RICHARD WEISS, Shaker Heights. Ohio. RICHARD WELCH. Winnetka. 111. J. KIRK WOOD. Sarasota, Fla. wr Dean Lee H. Johnson ,r;i:r: a fSW.R CO LL02 (.LOJ Of ' • ' iik ' ..--HWiHw««HHPtrtf ' LU , H ' ■ ' ■■ ' Wj ' lU p 1 1 ROBERT KILINSKl President Sr M,K MANDEL Vice-President ENGINEERING 85 Seniors Survey Tulane Campus For Class Project Mk k First Row: THOMAS H. HANNON, JR., Netarie, La.; Beta Tlieta Pi; I..E.E.E.: L.E.S. ; Student Council. TERRY J. HISERODT, New Orleans, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Stu- dent Council Rep.; A.S.M.E. ; L.E.S.: Intramural Council; Sailing Club. ROBERT H. KILINSKI, New Orleans. La.; Phi Kappa Sigma; En gineering School President; Who ' s Who; LE.E. E.; Pershing Rifles; Honor Board, Second Row : JERRY F. LAMBIOTTE, Fort Smith, Ark.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A.LCh.E.; Arnold Air Society. JOHN H. LYNN, Sheridan, Wy.; LE.E.E. FREDERIC JAMES MALEY, Daytona Beach, Fla.; Scabbard Blade: A.LCh.E.; Greenbackers; Arnold Air Society; Cosmopolitan Committee; AFROTC Lt. Col. Third Row: STANLEY W. MANDEL, San Antonio, Tex.; Sigma Nu; Engineer- ing .School, Vice President; Who ' s Who; A.S.M.E.; L.E.S.; WTUL; Greenbackers; Honor Board; Tulane Student Council; Junior Class Sec-Treas.; Hillel Foundation. JOHN A. MEADE, New Orleans. La.; Beta Theta Pi; Student Council; Who ' s Who; A.S.M.E. WILLIAM R. MITCHUM, Meridian, Miss.; Scabbard Blade; A.S.C.E.; Navy Battalion Adjutant. Fourth Row: CHRl.STOPHER J. PENNINGTON, Baltimore Md.; A.S.M.E AMAIJRY PIEDRA, New Orleans, La.; Math Club; LE.E.E.; L.E.S. WALTER J. REID, JR., Kenner, La.; LE.E.E.; L.E..S. Fifth Row: WILLIAM P. ROBERT, JR., New Orleans, La.; A.S.M.E.; L.E.S.; Newman Club. JOSEPH C. ROMAN, JR., Chalmette, La.; LE.E.E. GEORGE J. SCHEXNA DER, JR., New Orleans, La.; Senior Class, Sec-Treas. First Row: ALBERT EARLE APPLEBY. JR., Columbia, S..C; Phi Eta Sigma. Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; A.LCh.E. ROBERT M. lUILTIET, Thibodaux, La.; Sigma Chi; Scabbard Blade; General Dynamics Award: PAS Award; Distinguished AFROTC Cadet; LE.E.E., President; WTUL; Arnold Air Society; Sailing Club. ELGENE A. BRIAN, New Orleans. La.; A.S.C.E. Second Row: NEAL S. CHAIKIN. New Orleans, La.; LE.E.E. TOM E. DOLHONDE, Houston, Tex.; Phi Kappa Sigma; A.LCh.E. Arnold Air Society: Alpha Phi Omega. MILTON E. DREWE.S, JR., New Orleans, La.; A.LCh.E. Third Row : JERRY C. EBERSBAKER, Baton Rouge, La.; Sigma Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Navv Lieutenant. TOM GALLAGHER, Miami, Fla.; LE.E.E., Vice Chairman; Hulla- baloo: WTUL; Arnold Air Society; Young Republicans; Tulane University Amateur Radio Club. President, MALCOLM A. GOOD MAN, New Orleans, La.; Zeta Beta Tau. And Confidence Mounts As Year Grows Shorter Kirst Kow: jliVI SCHMIT, New Orloans, l.a.; Delia I ' au Delia; I.K.K.K.; llns- pitulily (iiimiiiillee. Sallinjj; (!liil). CAMMIE I). SMirH, III, Melairie. La.; Sfiiior Class, PresidenI; A.S.M.F,., I ' resldenl; L.E.S.; Arnnlil Air Siieiely; Heiidr Bnanl; Wfstminslcr Fellowship; Tulano Interlaith ( eiineil. JOHN C. STONE, N !W Orleans. La.; A.S.C.E.. Lil,raria.i. Presi- ileiii; Inlraniural Council, President. Second Ko« : JA1VIE.S WILLIAM WATTS, III. Bay St. Louis, Miss.; Alpha Tan Omega; Orniemn Delia Kappa; Tau Ueta Pi; Who ' s Who. CHAHLES W. WEHB. JR.. Memphis, Tenn.; A.LCh.E. KARL FREDERICK WEIKERT. New Orleans, La.: A.S.M.E. Third Row: JOSEPH W. WELL.S. JR.. New Orleans, La.; Beta Thela Pi; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; LE.E.E. JAMES WHITESIDE, Tyler, Tex.; Phi Kappa Sigma; Former Vice- President Freshman and Sophomore Class; Tau Beta Pi; A.S.M.E.; L.E.S. ; Honor Board; .lunior Year Abroad. KENT T. WILLIAMS, Montgomery, Ala.; Kappa Sigma; LE.E.E.; Tailhook Club. Fourth Row: JOHN LEFFINCWELL WILSON, Baton Rouge, La.; Beta Theta Pi; LE.E.E.; Greenbackers; Tailhook Club. JOHN W. WOOLFOLK, IIL New Orleans, La.; Alpha Tau Omega, President; Phi Eta Sigma; LE.E.E. 1.87 t . C . f f O 1! -: C: 0 • ■■ , i» i 4i k f |4m|| ♦j ii|| 41k Hi II jfj FirsS Row: DON lAMES ADAMS. New Orleans, La. HtIGH MITCHELL ADAMS. Fort Walton Beach. Fla. BILL ANDREWS. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. BRIAN T. BARCELO, New Orleans, La. RICHARD L. BERNSTEIN, Metairie, La. RICHARD BURTON, New Orleans. La. Seconfl Row: EDWIN F. CARRILLO. Caracas, Venezuela. RONALD THOMAS CARTER. Harahan, La. TONY CARTER, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. .1. E. CHAVOEN, Chicago, 111. PATRICK L. DARBY, New Orleans, La. ROBERT BRUCE EDWARDS. Houston, Tex. Third Row: .lOSEPH B. EUSTIS, JR., Metairie, La. ROBERT CLEMENTS EVANS, JR., Nashville, Tenn. RICHARD A. FUESELIER, New Orleans, La. JACK ROBERT GOLDBERG, New Orleans, La. DUNCAN M. HAILE. Bronxville, N.Y. HENRY EUGENE HARRIS, New Orleans, La. Fourth Row: F. A. HATCH, HI, New Orleans. La. FRITZ HEDGES, Indianapolis, Ind. W. C. HIGHTOWER. New Orleans, La. FRED HIMOVITZ. Hantford. Calif. JAMES J. HINDS, Houston, Tex. STEPHEN JASPER, Carrollton, Ky. Juniors Run Elaborate Student Officer Campaigns FirsS Row: TOM JOHNSON, New Orleans. La. HENRY V. KERTH, New Orleans, La. GUY L. LEEFE, HL New Orleans, La. JOHN FRANKLIN LICALZI. JR., New Orleans, La. NOAH H. LONG, JR., Williston, Fla. BOB MITTELSTAEDT, Metairie, La. Second Row: JACK H. RAU, New Orleans, La. MICHAEL B. ROBERTSON, Tampa, Fla. CHARLES R. ROBINSON, New Orleans, La. JOEL E. SCHECHTER. Cedarhurst, N.Y. DONALD R. SCHLATER. New Orleans, La. JAMES F. SCOTT. JR.. New Orleans, La. Third Row: JERRY SEALE. Houston. Tex. RICHARD ALLYN S.MITH, Shelton, Conn. RICH. RD H. .STETZER. New Orleans, La. EARL STOLZ, New r),leans. La. CHARLES .S. WE.STIJROOK, Metairie, La. RUSSELL SLMONDS WESTERHAUS, New Or leans. La. t 0M r : f% c f -i r Kirst Kow: IKA LAWKICNCK AVKUNIN, Washin ion. I).C. BILL BANTA, Houston, Tex. WALLY BLK.SSEV, Mclairic, La. PETE CITHONE. Mumaroneck, N.Y. CEOHC.E I. CLAKK. ,IK., New Oilcans, La. Sot ' oiid K « ; ROBERT DEVELLE. JR.. New Orleans, I,a. ALVIN SCH AE ELETTRR:1I, JR., Metaiiie, La. HAYES EIJSH, Fl. Lauderdale, Ela. FRANK C. GAGLIANO, New Orleans, La. EDUARDO OARZA, Coali, i [exieo. Third Kow: _ UKE (;RE(:0, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. HENRY L. JAUBERT, New Orleans, La. MICHAEL DAVID KATZEFF, San Bernardino Calif. RICHARD HENRY LEE, Harvey, La. CHIP MANCIARACINA, New Orleans, La. Fourth Row: JOEL THOMAS MARTIN. H.dUwc.od, Fla. JULIUS NEUMEVER. New Orleans. La. LUCIEN O ' KELLEY, New Orleans. La. DAVID C. PARK, Tampa. Fla. RICHARD K. SCHMIDT. Metairie, La. WILLIAM H. STANTON, iMetairie, La. Fifth Row: TIM STARK, Sarasota. Fla. KENT KELLY SUTHERLIN, New Orleans, La. M. FRANZ VOGT, New Orleans, La. J. STUART WOOD, New Orleans, La. « (f rb o «i » r9i » Hi. fii O O Sophomores Begin Training In Chosen Specialty For what you cost we could hire ten men. x8q f «. ni mk I f ( Gk. ,:j. Jiii4k H jil iiti k I N f ' jes« %i ;7 J ' ' - " " r . ri Ol n First Row : JOSEPH LOUIS ACCARDO, River Forest. 111. GARY K. ANDERSON, Miami, Fla. THOMAS BARR, New Orleans. La. MARVIN E. BEASLEY, Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. REGEL L. BISSO, New Orleans, La. Second Row: WALTER J. BRODTMAN, New Orleans, La. ROBERT M. CAILLOUET, New Orleans, La. ROBERT E. CALLENDER, JR., Biloxi, Miss. JOSEPH G. COUCHIARA, JR., New Orleans, La. JOHN CRAFT, Palm Beach, Fla. Third Row: MICHAEL G. CULLEN, JR.. New Orleans, La. DAVID DALTON, Ft. Worth, Tex. EARL LOUIS DICKINSON, JR., Arabi, La. A. J. ENGLAND, JR., Arabi, La. ERNEST L. EUSTIS, III, Arlington. Va. Fourth Row: MICHAEL E. FREITAG, New Orleans, La. LEE A. FRITCHIE, Slidell, La. TONY GOLEMI, Metairie, La. THOMAS MICHAEL GOODRICH, Birminghaii Ala FINN LARS GOTAAS, New Orleans, La. Fifth Row: L. DOUGLAS HUGHES, Greer, S.C. CHARLES W. JACKSON, Wilmington, DeL LOUIS O. JEANSONNE, III. Baton Rouge, La. ALLEN RICHARD JENSEN, New Orleans, La. CHARLES EDWARD JOUBERT, New Orleans, La. Sixth Row: ROBERT JOURDAN, Miami, Fla. MEL JUNG, III. Shreveport, La. WALTER KLENZ, Mexico City, Mex. FRANK LANE, Baltimore, Md. SAMUEL LEVY, Denver, Colo. Seventh Row: WILLIAM J McBRIDE, JR.. Bakersfield, Calif. ROBERT W. MARKS, New Orleans, La. RON MASTRONARDI, Revere, Mass. HAROLD M. MILLER, JR., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. RICHARD W. MILLER, New Orleans, La. Eighth Row: HERMOGENES MORENO, San Jose, Guatemala. WILLIAM HARRY MUNYON, Canal Zone, Pan- ama. BOB NICHOLSON, Colorado Springs, Colo. JACK NIXON, Miami, Fla. STEPHEN J. NOBIL, Akron, Ohio. 2.90 Firsl Row: DOUCLAS ELLIOTT O ' .NEIL, Birmin-I.ani, Alii. FR K PACENZA. Rome. N.Y. FRANK - L PENNEBAKKR. .IK., Metaiiie. La. WYLMER CREN.SHAW POOL, New Orleans, La. Second Row: DAVID C. PRE.STON, New Orleans, La. C.H RLES WILLIAM REID, Memphis. Tenn. MARK DAVID RENSHAW, Westport, Conn. RICH RD RICHTER, Miami, Fla. Third Row : HENRY A. SERAFIN, Galena Park, Tex. DAVID A. SHAMBLEY, New Orleans, La. DONALD C. SIMONEAUX, Marrero, La. ARMAGAN REMZI TEZER, Istanbul, Turkey. Fourlli Row: MARK TLIRKINGTON, Coventry, Conn. MARC M. WATSON, Miami, Fla: BRUCE ALLAN WISMER, New Orleans. La. HANK ZIEGLER, Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. . e» Freshmen Revel at Annual St. Patrick ' s Day Ball Does this picture looked posed to you? 2.91 DEAN JOHN L. SNELL, JR. Graduate School DEAN THOMAS T. EARLE Summer School DEAN JOHN P. DYER University College DEAN WALTER L. KI NDELSPERGER Social Work iOi FirsS Row: GAYLE ELAINE BEVII.LE, New Orleans, La., Uni- versity ( ( lli-f; Junior. CECILIA A. CA.SKILL, New Orleans, La., Univer- .sity Ci)lle!;e, Soplininnri ' . NANCY I ' . COOK, DeiaUir, (;a.. Social Work. CARL S. CRAINE. Delray Beach, Fla., University College, Senior. Second Row: EDIKUAI.I) l)K MEI.LO. Uahia, Brazil. Graduate School. DON LOUIS DINKEL, New Orleans, La. CLYDE MORGAN EDWARDS DOLAN, Groton, .Mass., Graduate School, Psvcholopy. FRANK B. ELLIS, JR., New Orleans, La., Univer- sity College, Freshman. Third Row: JACK.SON F. FERGUSON, New Orleans, La., Grad- uate School. German. FUSUN T. FLOYD. New Orleans, La., Graduate School, German. J. PETER GAFFNEY. Shreveport, La.. Graduate School, Business Administration. JOEL GARDNER. Encino. Calif., Graduate School, French. Fourth Row: MAY GWIN, State College, Miss., Graduate School. French. PETER E. HAGAN, III, Metairie, La., University College. Senior. PAUL M. HEIDGER, JR., Lakewood. Colo., Gradu- ate School, Anatomy. EVELYN HENRY. New Orleans, La.. University College, Junior. 0. More Courses Meet Increasing Grad School Needs s - ' - m £SIMl Q. 0 f First Row: FRANK W. HEYDEN, Zurich, Switzerland, Gradu- ate School, Law. MAJOR GEORGE HALE HUBBARD, Versailles, Mo., Graduate SchooL TED JOHNSON, New Orleans. La., Graduate School, Engineering. RALPH R. LOEWENTHAL, Dallas. Tex.. Gradu- ate School. Political Science. JAIME LONDONO JARAMILLO. Bogota, Colum- bia, University College, Freshman. Second Row: DENNIS F. McCAHILL, Laurel, Md., Graduate School, Civil Engineering. MARGARET S. McLEAN, Luling. La.. Graduate School. DIETMAR xMATTHES, Denklingen. Germany, Graduate School. Enalish. ANTHONY JOSEPH MUMPHREY. JR.. New Or- leans, La., Graduate School, Engineering. RICHARD A. NANCE, New Orleans. La.. Gradu- ate School. Third Row: A. G. OGILVIE, Tasmania. Australia, Graduate School, Law. D. M. POGSON. Metairie, La., Graduate School, Business Administration. JOHN WALSH POWER. Bloomfield Hills, Mich., Graduate Schook Business Administration. THOMAS M. REGAN, New Orleans. La.. Graduate School. Chemical Engineering. PHYLLIS ROSEN, New Orleans, La., University College, Sophomore. Fourth Row: HIE PING TING, Sibu Sarawak, Malaysia, Gradu- ate School, Phvsiology. ROBERT A. ULLRICH, Setaulat, N.Y , Graduate School, Business Administration. JOHN B. VINTURELLA, New Orleans, La., Gradu- ate School, Engineering. FAYE I. WECKEL, SaUna, Kan., Social Work. 2-93 Dean Cecil Morgan CHARLES Kli,H. l;i). . Jli, President JOHN BERGSTEDT Secretary LAW ' •95 Playboy Bunnies Highlight Law School Derby Day Oct . fl tJ i M . i4 l .Vj k. First Row: EDWARD M. GORDON III. New Orleans, La. RICH.ARD BENNETT GRAVES II, Biloxi, Miss.; Phi Delta Phi. J. RANDALL GROVES, Tampa, Fla.; Phi Delta Phi; Presiding Judge Moot Court; Senior Honor Board, Pi Sigma Alpha. Second Row : PHILIP E. JAMES, JR.. New Orleans, La.; Delta Kappa Epsilon. IGNATZ GERARD KIEFER, New Orleans, La.; Vice-President of Tulane Bar Association; Phi Alpha Delta; Law Review; Tulane T Club. RAF.AEL F. LUGO, Puerto Rico; Phi Alpha Delta. Third Row: WILTON THOMAS McC. Y, JR., Baton Rouge, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Kappa Delta Phi, President; Omicron DeUa Kappa, Presi- dent; Who ' s Who. WILBERT E. McREYNOLDS, De Bidder. La. ROBERT J. MARTIN, New Orleans, La.; Student Council; Student Bar Association; Moot Court Board. P ' ourlh Row: MAX JAY MERCER, Winnfield, La.; President Senior Class; Tu- lane Bar Association. ROBERT L. MORRIS, Pineville. La.; Student Council. Representa- tive-al-Large; Law Review. ELLIS JAY PAILET, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Delta Sigma Pi ; Pi Lambda Beta. First Row: PETER JOHN ABADIE JR., New Orleans. La.; Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi. ROBERT A. BENNETT, Biloxi, Miss.; Phi Alpha Delta. JOHN E. BERGSTEDT, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Sigma; Secre- tary of Law School; Pi Sisma Alpha; Moot Court Board; Phi Delta Phi. Second Row : CHARLES A. BRISTOW, New Orleans, La. FRANK A. COURTENAY JR., Metairie, La. STEPHEN AUGUST CRONIN II, Brigham, Utah; Phi Delta Phi; A.F.R.O.T.C. ; Young Republicans; Sailing Club; Newman Club. Third Row: JAMES H. DAICLE. Shreveport, La.; Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who. J. J. DAVIDSON, Lafayette, La.; Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; Intramural Council; Student Bar Association. DAVID SMITH FOSTER, Lafayette, La.; Student Council; Law School Vice-President, 1962-1%3. k " Ik l 1 6 As Law Students Prepare For Ttie Hard Year Ahead J. WILLIAM I ' UW ICKS 111. !!inniiif;lian.. Ala. CHAHLCS KDWAHI) RICHARDS JR.. New Oilcans. La.; Alalia Tan Onicfia: Sli[(li-iii liar Asscpiialimi. I ' roiilcnl; W Im ' s Wlm: I ' lii D.lla riii. WILLIAM WARREN ROSEN, New Orleans, La.; WIki ' s Who; I ' lil Delta Phi. First Row: EI) MN M. SCHROEDER, New Orleans. La.; Law Review. C. MONK SLMONS III, New Orleans, La.; Al|iha Tan Onu-a; Varsity Sports— Baseball, Basketball. ROBERT UPSHUR SONIAT, New Orleans, La.; Student Bar Asso- eialicin; Mdot Court Board; .Student Couneil. Second Row : .JAMES H. C. THOMAS JR., Hattiesburi;, Miss.; Kappa Sigma. HENRY C. VOSBEIN JR., New Orleans, La. JEROME MEYER WINSBERC, New Orleans, La.; Moot Court Board; Tulane Varsity Clnb. F ' ourlh Row: STEPHEN N. ZIMMERMAN, Houston, Texas; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Varsity Sport — Baseball. . A j[ Tulane ' s attempt at a passive resistance campaign gets little notice from anyone. ( f First Row: CHARLES P. CARRIERE HI, New Orleans, La. LOUIS YARRUT FISHMAN, New Orleans, La. MAT GRAY IH, Niw Orleans, La. Seooiid Row: W. PAUL HAW LEY, New Orleans, La. SANFORD A. KUTNER. Elizabeth, N.J. HARRY S. LAUGHRAN, BHoxi, Miss. Mock Murder Case Challenges Moot Court Lawyers How do you like my mating call? agS I ' ATIUCK jOSKI ' ll AH (.|iKI., .IK.. .u Orlr ns, I. a. JOHN .1. ItAKCKI.O III. New Oihaiis. I.a. .lAMES RREI) HARROW. New ll.cria. I.a. STliART HHOW . I ' r..vicl.nrc. La. Law Review Honors Students With High Averages Bf ' - O « Q Sfcoiifl Kou " : RONALD L. GROVES, New llK-iia. I.u. THO L ' S E. (UHLnEAU, Lafuyctl.-, La. C. AL HECKER JIL New Orleans, La. .JOHN L HULSE TV, N.-w Orleans, La. Third Row: EnWARI) P. LOBMAN, New Orleans, La. PATRICK .L McNAMARA, New Orleans, La. ARTHUR B. MONROE, New Orleans, La. HARDY MARTELL PARKERSON. Lake Charles, La. Fourlll Row : EDWARD H. STOLLEY, New Orleans, La. BILL WEINBERG, Roanoke, Va. ANDREW M. WEIR, Rio Grande, N.J. JOHN DUNCAN WOGAN, New Orleans, La. Tulane Law Frosh receive open-arm greet- ing from welcoming committee. 1 Dean Charles C. Sprague Ill i!i: ii:i; i.i. K President k JOHN TANNEHILL Vice-President MEDICINE 301 Med Students Cure Post-Exam Fears With Parties First Row : CH. KLES R. BIGELOW, New Orleans, La. ROBERT N. BLEWS, Miami Springs, Fla.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. RICHARD BLOOM, Antonio, Tex.; Phi Delta Epsilon. Second Row: WILLIAM HARY BRIGANCE, Mount Olive, Miss.; Phi Chi. .lACK D. CLAYTON, New Orleans, La.; Phi Chi. JOHN L. COCCHIARA, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. Third Row: CHARLES CROCKER, Bruce, Miss. WILLIAM KENT CUTRER, Lake Charles, La.; Nu Sigma Nu; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. PHILIP H. DATER, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Fourth Row : DAVID WARDLAW DAVIS, JR., Montgomery, Ala.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. KIRIT J. DES.AI, Jamshedpur, India; Tulane Med. International Club, President. ARTHUR ELIAS DIAMOND, Oak Ridge, Tenn.; Phi Delta Epsilon. First Row: GEORGE S. ACTON, JR., Plain Dealing, La. LARRY HUGH ADAMS, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. ROBERT C. ALIC, New Orleans, La.; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Chi; Beta Beta Beta. Second Row : ROBERT N. ARROL, Areola, III.; Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Alpha Epsilon Delta. DON B. BANE, New Orleans, La. GEORGE ELLIOTT BARNES, El Dorado, Ark.; Phi Chi; Alpha Omega Alpha; International Club. Third Row: DAVID L. BARNES. Decatur, III; Nu Sigma Nu. ROBERT BARRETT, Lockney, Tex.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. CLARENCE ELLION BELL, JR., Decatur, 111. 30 As Seniors Plan To Intern After Graduation D.UllJ ELLIOI ' T DINK, Aniaiill.), 1V . FOSTER EfCII. I ' nr-l Davis, Tex.; Alpha Kapiu Ka|.|ia. CIIMil.KS I,. Kl.l.lorr, Mniiiniall... Ma.: Nu .Sifiiiia Nu. S ' o«mrl I{o« : Wll.l, .). ELLZEY, New Orleans, La. LLOYD C. ELMER, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Kappa Kapim; Stu- dent American Medical Association, President. W. PAGE FAULK, New Orleans, La. Third Row: DARWIlM L. FIELDER, JR., Lockhart, Tex.; Nu Sigma Nii. JAMES S. GAY, GuHport, Miss.; Nu Sigma Nu. ALLAN DAVID GILBERT, New Orleans, La. iik Astt - r «: -— " J Kfk. A iri ■ «r ' ' ' A. ■ y First Row: R. D. GOERZ, Freeman, S Dak. FLOYD S. GONDER, JR., Tampa, Fla.: Phi Chi. THOMAS P. . GONSOULIN, Jeanerette, La.; Alpha Tau Omega; Nil Sigma Nu; Alpha Epsilon Delta: Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma. Second Row : H. H. GOSCH, Miami, Fla. OSCAR M. GRABLOWSKY, Williston, S.C; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Delta Epsilon. JAMES D. GREEN, Ruston, La.; Phi Kappa. Third Row: JOHN MICHAEL GREGORY, New Orleans, La. WILLIAM ALLISON GUYNES, JR., Mathis, Tex. JOHN GORDON HANKINS, New Orleans, La.; Phi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma; Owl Club. Fourth Row: WILLIAM RALPH HARDCASTLE, Atlanta. Ga.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Nu Sigma Nu; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Kappa Delta Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Who ' s Who. BENJAMIN F. HATCHETT, JR., Columbia, Ala. WILLLVM R. HEALY, Covington, La.; Phi Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa. Chi ; Alpha Omega 303 Med Students Invade Library Fine Arts Room First Row: PETER J. LONG, Berkeley, Calif.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. LEO LEVY LOWENTRITT. JR., Winnsboro, La.; Phi Delta Ep- silon. SAMUEL LUPIN, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Omega Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi E(n Sigma. Second Row: JOSEPH H. LYONS, New Orleans, La. ROBERT A. McCORMICK, JR., Houma, La.; Phi Chi. ROBERT M. MURFEE, Amory, Miss.; Phi Chi; Owl Club. Third Row: JAMES P. MARRA, Curwensville, Pa.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. ENRIQUE MARTINEZ, lea, Peru. JAMES £. MATHEWS, New Orlean.s, La.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Fourth Row: MASAYOSHI MATSUNO, Los Angeles, Calif. DAVID A. WAURER, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. DAVID W. .MEEKER, Pensacola, Fla.; Phi Chi. First Row : LINN HEARTFIELD, Port Arthur, Tex.; Phi Chi. CLIFFORD JAxMES HOUSER, JR., New Orleans, La. HAMILTON EMERY HUNT, New Orleans. La.; Nu Sigma Nu; Owl Club. Second Row: JAMES WOODARD JOHNSON, Minden, La.; Phi Chi; Alpha Ep- silon Delta; Alpha Omega Alpha. President; Eta Sigma Phi, Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Owl Club, President. WALTER L. JOHNSON, New Orleans, La.; Owl Club. WILLIAM ROSS KENNEDY, III, Gulfport, Miss.; Nu Sigma Nu; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Third Row: HAROLD KOLLER, Philadelphia, Pa.; Phi Delta Epsilon, Treas- urer. EDWIN H. LAWSON, JR., Metairie, La.; Phi Chi. ARTHUR GUY LOCHRIDGE, JR.. New Orleans, La.; Nu Sigma Nu. 1 15 304 To Study Gross Anatomy and Anatomy in General Fii-sl Kow : M. J. MOORE, New Orleans, La. MFCHEL NAHMAO. Calidonia, Panama; Plii Chi. DON J. NEESE, .Miami, Fla.; Phi Delta Theta; Nu Sigma Nu. Second Row: CHAKEES P. O ' BRIEN, New Oilcans, l.a.: Phi Chi. KENNETH LEE ORTEN, New Orleans, La. JAMES H P TTERSON, JR.. I!irininf;hani. Ala.: Phi Chi; Owl Cluh. Tiiinl K »v : GERALDINE STEWART PAYNE, Fro t|in«.f, Fla. JAMES F. PIERCE, New Orleans, La. BETTY JO POWELL, N. Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Chi Omega; AJpha Epsilon Delta. First Row: NEWTON GASTON QUANTZ. JR., Rockhill. S.C: Phi Chi; Owl Club. HARVEY B. RIFKIN, HoJly -ood, Fla. MICHAEL RIVIELLO, Philadelphia, Pa. Vice President, Senior Class. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Second Row: SHED HILL ROBERSON, JR., Clarksdale, Miss.: Phi Chi. KERMIT LOUIS ROUX, JR., New Orleans, La.; Owl Club. RICHARD CHARLES SCHMIDT, Biloxi, Miss. Third Row: MARVIN I. SCHWARZ, Monticello, N.Y. FRANK JOSEPH SEIDL, Chicago, 111.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. DAVID H. SE ELL, Iowa Park, Tex.; Alpha Omega Alpha. Fourth Row : JOHN C. SHAFFER, Cheyenne, W ' yo.; Nu Sigma Nu; . lpha Ep- silon Delta; Oniicron Delta Kappa; Who ' s Who. MERVYN FRANK SILVER.MAiN, New Orieans, La. ; Plii Delta Ep- silon; Treasurer, Senior Class; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Who ' s Who. STEPHEN SILVERMAN, Flushing Delta Epsilon ; Alpha Epsilon Delta. N.Y.; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi S ' S Aspiring Doctors Alternate Labs, Lectures, Fun Hi First Row: THOMAS J. USTACH, Springfield. Mas- Alpha Kappa Kappa. V. VINCENT, III, Yazon City, Miss.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Nu Sigma Nu. SIDNEY HOLT WARREN, JR., Natchez, Miss. Second Ko» : HUGH S. WEILY, Youngstown, Ohio. JAMES A. WHITE, III, Alexandria, La.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Delta. JEROME S. WILKEiNFELD, Houston, Tex.; Phi Delta Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma. Fourth Row: RODOLFO C. ZAFFIRINI, JR., Laredo, Tex.; Phi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma. RONALD THOLOW ZIMMERMAN, .Sacramento, Calif. MICHAEL ALLAN ZIONTS, New Orleans, La.; Plii Delia E|.silon. Third Row: GLADDEN W. WILLIS, Doyline, La. DUDLEY YOUMAN, IH, Shroveport, La.; Nu Sigma Nu; Senior Class, President; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Kappa Delta Phi; Oniicron Delta Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Ela Sigma; Who ' s Who; Owl Club. First Row: THOMAS WILLIAM SMITH, Dothan, Ala. JOSEPH GORDON SPRACHER, Stockton, Calif.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. JOHN CHARLES STONER, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. Second Row: JIN M. STRANGMEIER, Baytown. Tex.; Alpha Kappa Kappa. MICHAEL ALOYSIUS SULLIVAN, Covington, La.; Phi Chi; Al- pha Epsilon Delta; History of Medicine Society, President. JOHN FRANKLIN TANNEHILL, New Orleans, La.; Phi Chi, President; Student Body, Vice President; Who ' s Who. Third Row: JUDITH ANN TAPPER, Dayton, Ohio. JERRY W. TAYLOR, New Iberia, La. REX TEESLINK, Cornelia, Ga.; Phi Chi; Student Body, President; Owl Club; Honor Board. 306 In Menioriani BARBARA KAY KIRSCHENBAUM Vicksburg, Mississippi First Row: FRANK 0. McGEHEE, Houston, Tex.: Jr. RALPH B. ARMSTRONG, Monroe, La.; Fr. JOHN .AL FILIPPONE, JR., BeDaire, Tex.; Fr. Second Row: MARION V. FILIPPONE, Bellaire, Tex.; Fr. THOMAS WILCOX KLEIN, tSockton, Cal.; Fr. RUFUS H. WALKER, Tuscaloosa, Ala. ; Fr. 307 Dean John Hubbard HAHKIEl BOBU President MARTHA BELL Vice-President LYNN FARWELL Corresponding Secretary NEWCOMB PRISSY HESS Recording Secretary 309 Diligent Students Awarded Phi Beta Kappa Keys First Row: SANDRA LYNN ABRAMS, Georgetown, S.C; U. C. Committee — Publicity; Hillel Foundation. Beta Beta Beta: First Row: YVONNE BAUM, New Orleans, La. CAROL BEACH, Nashville, Tenn.: Chi Omega; Athletic Council; Dormitory Council; Le Circle Francais; English Cluh; Decorations Committee. BETTY G. BELL, Bilo.xi. Miss.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Eta Sigma Phi; Oreades; Pi Sigma Alpha; U. C. Committee — Cosmopoliton ; Junior Y ' ear Abroad. Second Row: MARTHA BELL, Midland, Texas.; Pi Beta Phi; Newcomb Student Body Vice-President; Who ' s Who; Dormitory ' Council; La Tertulia; Newcomb Handbook, Chairman. LL DA ANN BLACK, Hot Springs, Ark.; Chi Omega, Vice-Presi- dent; Dormitory Council; Homecoming Finalist. HARRIET BORO, Monroe, La.; Alpha Delta Pi; President, New- comb Student Body; Assets; Who ' s Who; Greenbackers; Newcomb Honor Boartl. Third Row: GAY ANN BRANNON. Houston. Texas; Pi Beta Phi; Oreades; Pi Sigma Alpha. ETHELYN BREAUX, New Orleans, La.; Eta Sigma Phi; Oreades. BARBARA BRIDGES. New Orleans, La.; Tusk; A Cappella Choir; Campus Nite; Newcomb Choir. Fourth Row : NINA CAROLE BRISKER, Miami Beach, Fla.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; La Tertulia; Campus Nite; Young Democrats. LISBETH JANE CALDWELL, Tallulah, La.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Who ' s Who; A Cappella Choir, Vice-President; Campus Nite; Tu- lanians; Jambalaya Beauty Court; Homecoming Court, Maid of Honor. MARIE-BELLE CAMERON, New OHeans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Beta Beta Beta. ANNE ALBERT, Baton Rouge, La.; Alpha Delta Pi; Barracudas; Dormitory Council; Greenbackers; U. C. Committee — Padohad, Chairman; Army R.O.T.C. Sponsor. RIVERS ALFRED, Shreveport, La.; Chi Omega; Freshman Class President; Newcomb Student Body Secretary; Mortar Board; New- comb College Honor Board; Student Activities Board; Panhellenic Council; Junior Year Abroad; Who ' s Who. Second Row: MARCIA GAIL ANGEL, Miami, Fla.; .Sigma Delta Tau; Mortar Board; Junior Year Abroad. CHRISTINE BACHER, New Orleans, La.; Chi Omega. LENI LORENZ BANE, New Orleans, La.; Beta Beta Beta, Presi- dent. Third Row: CHARLOTTE BARKERDING, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha Theta, President; Athletic Council; Le Circle JFrancais; Tusk; New- comb Choir; Junior Year Abroad. ANTHEA MARY BARNES, Morehead, Ky.; U. C. Committee— Cosmopoliton. BARBARA BARRY, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. 310 As Conclusion of College Years Draws Near First llow: JACQUELYN .SALLY COHEN, KasMn, Pa.; Alplia Epsilon I ' lii; (!iim|HPs Nile; National Collegiale Players; Tulam- University Tlioa- lif. LUANN BOAKNET COHEN, New Orleans, La.: Mplia K|.sil„n Plii. PATSY THEONE COLLINS, Nc» Orleans. La.; Aljilia Onii,r..,i Pi; Art Chili; Yoiinj; ReiJiililicaii-i: . ' ailinf; Cliili; (Jhrislian .Stieini ' Orsanizatii)n. SHANNON CLARE COOKSON. Ealls Cluncli, Va.; Pi Beta Phi, Vice-President; .Student Cmincil Committee; Pi Sigma Alpha; Bar- racudas, .Secretary; Anjsel Flight, Vice-President; dung Rcpuh- licans; Homecoming Finalist. CAROLINE McMlLLEN COOPER, Birmingham, Ala.; Alpha Ei silon Phi; Oreades; Jamhalaya Beauty Court; Homecoming Court, 1962. ETTALEAH COPLON, Cliarlcslon, S.C; Sigma Delta Tau; Creen- liackcrs. Third Row : MARY ANNE CORKIER, New Orleans, La. ELLEN CELINE CONMY, Bismarck, N. Dakota; Oreades. JANET V. DESPORTE, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. First Row: NORMA FRANCES DIAMOND, Chattanooga, Tenn.: Pi Sigma Alpha. ANN BELKNAP DICK, Winter Park, Fla.; Pi Sigma Alpha; Bar- racudas; Glendy Burke Society: Sailing Cluh; U. C. Committee — Cosmopoliton. GAYLE ELAINE DONELLAN, New Orleans. La.; Math Cluh. Second Row : MARY FRANCES DRAISKER. Kettering, Ohio; Scholars and Fel- lows; Junior Year Abroad. DEL EAGAN, Metairie, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Beta Beta Beta; Eta Sigma Phi; Mortar Board; Oreades; Who ' s Who. ANN FRIEDLER EISEN. New Orieans. La.; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Third Row: ELEANOR ELLIS, Amite, La.; Kappa Alpha Theta. JEANNE MARIE ESTOPINAL, New Orleans, La.; Newman Club, Recording Secretary. JOAN BURNEY EVANS, Mobile, Ala.; Dormitory Council; Student Directory; English Club. Fourth Row: MARY FARRAR, St. Francisville, La.; Kappa Alpha Theta; A Cappella Choir; Orchestra. EMILY JEAN FEINSTEIN. Meridian, Miss.; Alpha Epsilon Phi: Eta Sigma Phi; Oreades; Pi Sigma Alpha; U. C. Committee — Spot- lighters. JANNA KAY MOSELEY FERGUSON, Durant, Okla. ?II Panic Grips Seniors As Dreaded Comps Approach First Row: ELIZABETH GOLDMAN, Waterproof, La.; Phi Mu, President; Mortar Board, Vice-Prt;sidenl ; Pi Mu Epsilon; Scholars and Fellows. CONSTANCE KATHLEEN GONDRELLA, New Orleans, La.; Beta Beta Beta; Newman Club. MARY MARGARET GOODRICH, Celaya, Gto, Mexico; Kappa Alpha Theta; Barracudas, Vice-President; Dormitory Council. Second Row : TERRY CARROLL GORMAN, Birmingham, Ala.; Alpha Delta Pi, Vice-President ; Dance Club, President ; Dormitory Council ; Inner House Council. JOEY GRACE, New Orleans, La.; Pi Beta Phi; Angel Flight. HELEN LOUISE GRAHAM, Waterloo, Iowa; Pi Sigma Alpha; A Cappella Choir. Third Row: lEVA GRASMANIS, Tulsa, Okla.; Dance Club; La Tertulia, Presi- dent; Student Directory; Junior Year Abroad; U. C. Committee — Co.smopoliton. ELAINE GREENBAU.M, Atlanta, Ga.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Campus Nite; Freshman Beauty Court. MARLYN ESTELLE GREENBAL ' M, Atlanta, Ga.; Sigma Delia Tau. Fourth Row : JULIA STEELE GREGORY, Versailles, Ky.; Chi Omega. BETTY ELANE GRIFFIN, Memphis, Tenn.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Junior Year Abroad; U. C. Committee — Cosmopoliton. GAYLE GUENTHER, New Orleans, La.; Beta Beta Beta. First Row: SHELBY FE}{R]S. Vicksburg, Miss.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Dance Club; Dormitory Council; A Cappella Choir; Young Republicans. JUDY FINE, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Phi. PHYLLIS ANN FISHMAN, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Student Directory; Spirit Council; Campus Nite; U. C. Board, Cor- responding Secretary; U. C. Committee — Lagniappes. Second Row : EVELYN LOUISE FLEISCHER, Shaw, Miss.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Scholars and Fellows; Junior Year Abroad Club, Secretary ; U. C. Committee — Cosmopolitan; U. C. Committee — Publicity; Hillel Foundation, Secretary. ANN FOIHERGILL, Kansas City, Kansas; Pi Beta Phi, President; Newcomb Honor Board; Jambalayv. MYRA EALES FOUGEROUSSE, New Orleans, La.; Hullabaloo; Junior Year Abroad. Third Row: SUE ROBIN FUNK, Columbus. Ca.; Transfer, University of Wis- consin. SANDRA GARNER, Memphis, Tenn.; Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Sigma Alpha; Who ' s Who; Scholars and Fellows. SHIRLEY GAYLE, Lake Charles, La.; Chi Omega. 312. And An Unbelievable Quiet Permeates Doris Hall First Row: KAY BAHBAKA GUI ' .RINCER, N,« riM-ria. I,ii.; Ka|ipa Al|,lia Tlieta. JANET GlJlLLOKW I ' irieville, La.; Al|i|ia l),-lla I ' i; .limi.M ,•a|■ Ahroail; Solinlais and Kfllovvs. JOAN SQUIKK IIAI.II ' AX, Coral Gahl. s. Fla.; Alalia OiMicrn,, I ' i; I.(; Circlr Francais; La Tcrtulia; Jamhalaya, A Ga[)|)i lla Glioir; Gaiiipiis Nile; Natiimal Cdlli ' iriale Players; Opera Workshop; Tu- lane University Thcalro; Young Lilierals; Major Events Committee; Navy Color Cirl. Seroiifl Rov : LYlNNE HALL, Wavelaml. Miss.-. Transfer froin Culf I ' ark Junior College. BRENDA HANCKES, New Orleans. La.; Clii Onie-a. PATRICIA LAURA HARDIN, Conyers, Ga. Third Row: HELEN HENDERSON HARR , New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Ganniia; Tulane Student Council, Secretary; Assets; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who; Hullabnloo; Campus Nile; Tulane University Theatre; Freshman Beauty ( ourt; Homecoming Court; English Cluh, Presi- deiil. TILLY HATCHER, Columbus, Ga.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Presi- dent; Barracudas. NEDRA HEADEN, Metairic. La.; Phi Mu; Transfer from Man- hattenville College of Sacred Heart; La Tulanaise; Newman Club; Delta Skydivers. First Row: LAURA G. " GINGER " HERRING, Vicksburg. Miss.; Alpha Omi- cron Pi; Pi Sigma Alpha. JUDITH MARIE HILL, San Antonio, Texas; Alpha Delta Pi; La Tertulia; U. C. Committee — Music. CELIA MARCELLE HONNELL, St. Louis, Missouri; Tulane Band, Secretary. Second Row : THEODORA KESSLER HOROWITZ, Orlando, Fla.; Hillel Founda- tion. EILEEN ROSENBLOOM ISAACS, New Orleans. La.; La Tertulia; Campus Nile; oung Democrats. CAROLINE LESLIE JACOBSEN, Myrtle Beach, S.C; Le Circle Francais; La Tertulia: Hullabaloo; Jambalaya; Young Democrats; Canterbury Club; Sailing Club; Junior Year Aboard; U.C. Com- mittee — Cosmopolitan. Third Row: MARY ELIZABETH JAMES, Grenada. Miss.; Chi Omega, Secre- tary. JUDY LEA JONES, New Orleans, La.; Pi Beta Phi. JUDY JORDAN, Sioux Falls, S.D.; Pi Beta Phi. Fourth Row: ' ERONICA JEAN KASTRIN, EI Paso, Texas; Alpha Omicron Pi: Le Circle Francais; A Cappella Choir. PAMELA ANNE KELLY, New Orleans, La.; Art Club: Scholars and Fellows. SALLY ANN KITTREDGE, New Orleans. La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; English Club; Young Republicans, Treasurer. 313 College Success Results In Careers And Cooking First Row: SUSAM PATRICIA McCARTHY, New Orleans. La.; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. MARTHA McMACKIN. Salem, III.; Alpha Delta Pi; La Tertulia; WTUL; Tulane Band; Angel Flight; Young Liberals: Scholars and Fellows; Junior Year Abroad. ANN MARIE MA.IOUE, Westwego, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Art Club; Homecoming Court, 1962. Second Row: GAIL MARIO, Fairfield, Conn.; Young Liberals; Hiking Club. ADA MARTIN, Yonkers, N.Y.; Tulane Band; Gamma Delta; Inter- Faith Council, Secretary. NORMA E. MAY, Jasper, Ala.; Sigma Delta Tau; Beta Beta Beta; Who ' s Who; Jambal.4Ya; Student Activities Board; Homecoming Court, 1963. Thirfl Row: DONNA MECHLING, Joliet, 111. JUDIE WELVIN, Miami, Fla.; Chi Omega. CECILLE .MENKU.S, Little Rock, Ark.; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Presi- dent; Senior Class President; Kappa Delta Pi; Who ' s Who; Stu- dent — Faculty Committee; Panhellenic Council. Fourth Row: BETTY JOHNSON MONROE, New Orleans. La.; Transfer from University of Colorado. KAY .MOSLEY, Vidalia, Ga.; Al|)ha Omicron Pi; Senior Class Sec- retary; Dormitory Council. NOR.MA JANE NICE, New Orleans, La.; Campus Nite. First Row: BARBARA KLINE, Sioux City, Iowa; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Treas- urer; Mortar Board; Hullabaloo; Spirit Council; Newcomb Pan- hellenic; Student Council Conmiiltee; U. C. Committee— Spotlight- ers, Lagniappes; University Center Board. DONNA LEE KNIGHT, New Orleans, La.; Young Republicans; Inter-faith Council; Christian Science Organization. ELIZABETH ANN KREEGER, Metairie, La. Second Row: SHERRY BROWN LANDRY, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Oreades; Who ' s Who; Angel Flight; Decorations Committee; Student — Faculty Committee; Newcomb Honor Board; Jambalaya, Greenbackers ; Spirit Council; Tulane Student Council; Newcomb Student Council; Panhellenic Council, President, 1962; Jambalaya Beauty Court; Homecoming Court. GLORIA JEAN LANG, Temple Terrace, Fla.; Math Club; Inter- Faith Council, .Secretary: Gamma Delta, President. LINDA ARLINE LAVIAGE, Houston, Texas; Assets; Dormitory Council; Inner CounciL Third Row: LINDA LEITZ, New Orleans, La. SALLIE ELIZABETH LOTT, New Orleans, La.; Phi Mu, Vice- President; Orientation Chairman; Canterbury Club. WENDY LUDWIG, Shaker Heights. Ohio; Sigma Delta Tau, Presi- dent. 1 w - ' 3H Diplomas And Diamonds, M. A. And Mrs. Degrees First Row : JUDY ViKGINIA NICHOLAS, Shrevepurl, F.a.; Clii Om(;;;i: S,;mm Class Treasurer; House Couneil. BETTE NOVIT. Dallas, Texas; Delia Si-n.a Hlio, Presi.lenl; I ' i Sigma Alpha, Secretary C;|i-iiily ilmki- Sociiiy, Viee-l ' resldent; Young Liberals. JOANNE OMANC, W inUT Haven, Fla.: I! ' la lida Beta; Morlar Board; Pi Sigma lplia; Who ' s W ' hn; llullabulou, News Editor; Junior Year Abroad, .Sailing Club. Seeoiul I5o : POLLY OPi ' ENHElMER, San Antonio, Texas; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Nevveomb Student Couneil; House Couneil; Nevvcomb Athletic As- sociation, President; Who ' s Who; Campus Nile. APRIL MELANIE ORAY, New Orleans, La.; Sailing Club. MARY ELIZABETH PALTRON, New Orleans, La.; Phi Mu; Ath- letic- Couneil; Junior Year Abroad. Thifd Row : .MERRIBELL MADDUX PARSONS, San Antonio, Texas; Kappa Alpha Theta; Art Club; Le Circle Francais. JOAN ELIZABETH PARTAIN, San Antonio, Texas; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. Corresponding Secretary; Newcomb Art Department, Presi- dent; Who ' s Who; Art Club. President; Newcomb Honor Board; Newcomb Student Council; Student-Faculty Committee. MARGARET ANNE PATTON, Murfreesboro, Tenn.; Phi Chi Theta. First Row: KAREN PEELER, Jonesboro, Ark.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Who ' s Who; Dormitory Council; A Cappella Choir; Newcomb Honor Board, President; Newcomb Student Council; Panhellenic Council. SUZANNE LOUISE PEISSEL, Houston, Texas; Alpha Omicron Pi; Mortar Board; Hullabaloo; Newcomb and Tulane Choir; Panhel- lenic Council; Sailing Club; U. C. Committee — Cosmopolitan, Chair- man, 1963. LEIGH CLAIBORNE PERRILLIAT, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Young Republicans. Second Row : DIANNE HELENE POTIN, New Orleans, La.; Alpha Omicron Pi; Beta Beta Beta; Homecoming Queen, 1963. CAROLYN E. PRATT. Shreveport. La.; Chi Omega. Treasurer; Who ' s Who. ELIZABETH DEN A PRICE. St. Petersburg. Fla.; Phi .Mu: Ore- ades; Hullabaloo: Young Democrats; U. C. Committee — Public Re- lations. Third Row: PATSY RANLETT, New Orleans. La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Young Republicans; Newman Club. ARLEEN SANDRA RAYMON, Tuskegee, Ala.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; U. C. Conmiittee — Recreation. KAY REA, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Kappa Gamma; La Tertulia. Fourth Row : SANDI RECTOR. Little Rock. Ark.; .Alpha Delta Pi; U. C. Com- mittee — Hospitality. GAYLE ROSENTHAL, Dallas, Texas; Alpha Epsilon Phi: Hulla- baloo: Student Directory. DIANA ROWLEY " , Fullerton, Calif.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. 315 Seniors Experience Year Of Student Teactiing, First Row: NANCY WJLCOX SNELLINGS, Monroe, La.; Pi Beta Phi. COOKIE SULKIN, Dallas, Texas; Sigma Delta Tau; Panhellenic Council; Newcomb Service Club; Hillel Foundation; U. C. Com- mittee — Hospitality. JACQUELINE DLANE 5YLVESTRE, Belize, British Honduras; Pre-Medical Society; Athletic Council; Dormitory Council. Second Row: SHARON LYN TAYLOR, Winston-Salem, N.C.; Sigma Delta Tau; Panhellenic Council, President; Newcomb Student Council; Kappa Delta Phi; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who; Campus Nite; Tulanians; Spirit Council. CAROLYN THOMAS, Lake Providence, La. BONNIE THOMPSON, New Orleans, La. Homecoming Court, 1962. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Third Row : FRANCES COOPER THORNTON, Columbia, S.C. ANITA REA TOLER, Florence, Ala.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treas- urer; Dormitory Council. SUYDIE UPTON, New Orleans, La.; Music School Newconiii .Student Council; Newcomb Honor Board. President; Fourth Row : ANNE VAUGHN, New Orleans, La.; Kappa Alpha Theta. ELINOR KAY VERKAUF, Tampa, Fla. BARBARA ELLEN WALDMAN, Newtonville, Mass.; Sigma Delta Tau. First Row: CAROL GENE WALD.MAN, Dallas, Texas; Alpha Epsilon Phi; U. C. Board, Vice-President; Who ' s Who; La Tertulia; Tulane Student Council; Newcomb Student Council. ANN MA LONE WARREN, Monlicello, Ga.; Young Conservatives. JUDITH WEAVER, Wichita, Kan.; Kappa Alpha Theta. First Row: MARILYN SALERNO, Houston, Texas; Beta Beta Beta. SUSAN SAMPEY, Sarasota, Fla.; Greenbackers, Vice-President. MARTHA CHARLOTTE SAPP, Coriuis Christi, Texas; Alpha Omi- cron Pi; Beta Beta Beta; La Tertulia. Second Row: CAROL SCHWARTZBEK, St. Petersburg, Fla.; Alpha Delta Pi. JULIE SELLERS, Mobile, Ala.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. PAULA SHAPIRO, Shreveport, La.; Mortar Board, President; Who ' s Who; Newcomb Stud ent Council; Hillel Foundation, Kappa Delta Pi; U. C. Board. Third Row: SHIRLEY FAY SIEGMAN, Memjihis, Tenn.; La Tertulia; Service Club; Decoration Committee; Junior Year Abroad; U. C. Commit- tee — Cosmopolitan. ELIZABETH JULIA SMITH, Corpus Christi, Texas; Pi Beta Phi; Athletic Council; Dormitory Council; La Tertulia, Treasurer; Junior Year Abroad. MARSHA RAYE SOLOMON, Charleston, S.C; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Corresponding Secretary; Resident President; Who ' s Who; Dormi- toiy Council; Jambalay ; Newcomb Handbook, Assistant Editor; Student Directory; Campus Nite; Newcomb Honor Board; New- comb Student Council; Student-Faculty Committee; Inner Council, President. Unlimited Semester Niijfhts, And ium Mlled Mours First Row: DfANA WKIilLF , IJalon Roufie, La.; Phi Mu; Greenl)ack Ts; Spirit Oiuncil; Glciiijy IJuike S ' lciely; U. C. Ci)inmil[cf — Sjiccial Evcnls, Hiil)l)i( ' s, Chairman. K. ' VREN F. WEIGEL, Crelna, La.; German Honor Fralernily. JUNE WILKINSO.M, Jackson, Miss.; Chi Omega, President; Senior Class, Vici---Presitlenl; Panhellenic Council: Tulane Student Council. Second Hovi : KAREN WILLIAMS, Mcr Rouge, La.; Chi Omega. WANDA VIRGINIA WILLIAMSON, Baton Rouge. La.; Oreades; La Terlulia; Newcomb Choir. ANN STUART WISDOM, New Orleans, La.; Pi Bela Phi. Tliird Row: ROMA HELENE WORNALL, Charlotte. N.C.; Pi Beta Phi; Art Club; La Tertulia. PATRICIA WYLIE, Montgomery, Ala.; Phi Mu; Pi Sigjna Alj.ha; Le Circle Francais; Newcomb Choir; Young Democrats. MARILYN ZIFF, Birmingham, Ala.: Alpha Epsilon Phi; Assets; Dormitory Council; Student Handbook; Hillel Foundation; Pan- hellenic Council; U. C. Committee — Hospitality. If I sit here long enough, someone may notice mv legs. ■ V 1 flj The face reveals that it ' s time for mystery meat at dinner again. Firse Row: KATHLEEN ALBERSTADT, New Orleans, La. DONNA RUTH BAGULEY, New Orleans, La. WINKIE BARKSDALE, Nashville, Tenn. CAROLE BARNETTE, New Orleans, La. CAROLYN ANN BAUGH, Tuscumbia, Ala. Second Row: LESLEY E. BEHRMAN. Bal Harbor, Fla. NANCY NEFF BERNARD, New Orleans, La. SUE BILLET, New Orleans, La. MARY ANNE BLANCHARD, Shreveport, La. PATTY BOURLAND, Dallas, Texas. Third Row: MARY GENEVA BRAY, Dallas, Texas. GAIL BREMENSTUL, New Orleans, La. BECKY BROWN, Birmingham, AJa. BEVERLY BURGESS, Arlington, Va. BARBARA ANN BURNETT, Texarkana, Texas. Fourth Row: .lEANNE CAPDEVILLE, Metairie, La. HELEN MAYES CARNEY, Memphis, Tenn. JANE CLARK, New Orleans, La. KAREN ANNE CLASEN, New Orleans, La. SARAH COHEN, Charleston, S.C. Fifth Row: DINAH CONYERS, Halls, Tenn. GRACE E. COOKSEY, Rhein-Main A.F.B., Ger- many. SUSAN COSGROVE, New Orleans, La. CAROLYN COUNCIL, Houston. Texas. CORNELL COWLES, Shreveport, La. Sixth Row: PEGGY CULPEPPER, New Orleans, La. LYN DE LA HOUSSAYE, New Orleans, La. SUSAN DE LA HOUSSAYE. New Orleans, La. BLAZE DULANEY, Ft. Worth, Texas. JANET DUNN DUNCAN, New Orleans, La. Seventh Row: SUSAN ELLIOTT, Houston, Texas. JANE EPLEY. MagnoHa, Ark. CHARLOTTE EUSTIS, New Orleans, La. LYNNE FARWELL, New Orleans, La. SUSAN FAY, Memphis, Tenn. Eighth Row: RENEE MARIE FERRARL Mobile, Ala. JOY FINKELSTEIN, Dallas, Texas. FLORA FOGEL. Shreveport, La. LINDA J. FORREST, New Orleans, La. FRANCES FRENCH, New Orleans, La. Ninth Row: CHARLOTTE GAFFNEY, Conroe, Texas. ANN GIRAITIS, Baton Rouge, La. SANDY GOLDBERG, Norfolk, Va. BARI ANN GORDON, Birmingham, Ala. PAMELA GORMIN, New Orleans, La. Tenth Row: PATRICIA GORMIN, New Orleans, La. JOYCE LOUISE GRAVES, Biloxi, Miss. ANNE GREER, Dallas, Texas. ZUMA LEE GRIBBEN, Beaumont, Texas. KAY GROSSMAN, Corpus Christi, Texas. Firs! Row : CAROLYN ANN GUELL. . Uxiio D.F., Mexico. DFANNE GianRV, Metairie. La. SUE GUREVITZ, Cohimbus. Ohio. TINA HALSTEAD, Coral Gables, Fla. JODY HARDIN. Little Rock, Ark. CAROL N HATTEN, Gulfport, Miss. Second Row : PATTY HEATHERL " ! ' , Baton Rouge, La. JULE HENLE. Montgomery, Ala. NORMA HERMAN. Galveston, Texas. JACKIE HESTWOOD, Houston. Texas. CAROLINE HORSTING, Selma, Ala. MARY G. HLIBLOU, Fargo, N.D. Third Row: KAREN .M. HYDE, New Orleans, La. CAROL ICELAND. Syosset, N.Y. MARILYN JUDITH IDYLL. Coral Gables, Fla. JOYCE ISAACS, Lawton. Okla. CEANNE JACKSON. Atlanta, Ga. PIXIE JA.STRAM, New Orleans, La. Fourth Row: SUSAN ANN JETER. Florence, Ala. BECKY JOHNSTONE. Mobile, Ala. LINDA JORDAN, Muncie, Ind. JOEY JUDGE, McQueeney, Texas. SUZANNE BETH KAGAN, New Orleans, La. KAY KELLER. Ft. Worth, Texas. Junior Beggars Collect Reeord-Breaking Amount FirsS Row: PVTRICIA KENNEDY. Metairie, La. JANE GUILLORY KILGO. New Orleans. La. WESLEY KING. Biloxi. Miss. VIRGINIA KLEEM, Stockton. Calif. MIRIAM DENA KRESS. Wadesboro, N.C. MADELINE CAROL KUTNER, New Orleans, La. LANGHOFF, New Orleans, Second Row: BETTY LORRAINE La. PHYLLIS LEPON. Houston, Texas. SUSAN A. LEVY, Columbus, Ga. SUSAN LEVY ' . New Orleans. La. MAGGIE LOCKETT, Corpus Christi, Texas. NANCY JEANNE LORBER, Metairie, La. Third Row: KAREN CHRISTINE LUND. Lafayette. Calif. NINA McLNTOSH. Memphis. Tenn. GRIDLEY McKIM. Ft. -R orth, Texas. HEDY MANNHEIMER. Houston, Texas. SH RON M. MARY, New Orleans, La. SUSAN MATHERS, Winter Park, Fla. Fourth Row: JUDITH GAIL MEITIN. Orlando, Fla. SUZANNE METZLER. Houston, Texas. JEANNE MONTEDONICO. Memphis, Tenn. MARILYN MONSKY, Montgomery, Ala. GRACIE MUSSAFER. Montgomery, AJa. BLANCHE HOWELL NEWTON, Greenville, Miss. 19 f5 Do they offer a course in Timetable reading? First Row ; LOUISE OWENS, New Orleans, La. CLARA PALETOU, New Orleans, La. MARY RADFORD, New Orleans, La. JEANNE RAWLINSON, Denver, Colo. JUDY REPHAN. Little Rock, Ark. Second Row: OLIVE ROBERTS, Shreveport, La. BARBARA LYZ ROBINS, Houston, Texas. ARLEEN JUDITH ROGERS, New Orleans, La. BARBAR4 ANN ROSEN, Montgomer ' , Ala. MARGARET E. SAETRE, Hattiesburg, Miss. Third Row : MARY-MATHILDE SALAUN, New Orleans, La. LYN CARCH SCHEINBERG, Memphis, Tenn. VIRGINIA JO SCHNEIDER, Bloomington, 111. NANCY SCHUSS, Los Angeles, Calif. CELIA SCOTT, Boynton Beach, Fla. Fourth Row: GALEN SHORT, Houston, Texas. MARSHA SIDEL, Mobile, Ala. HELENE SILVERSTEIN. Birmingham, Ala. JUDY SLACK, Sheffield, Ala. SUE SMITH, Handsboro, Miss. Fifth Row: NANCY SMITH, Fayette, Ala. SHARRON E. SMITH, Farmerville, La. HEBE SMYTHE, Tribbett, Miss. ANN M. SONZ. Manhasset, N.Y. COLLEEN M. SPENCE, Memphis, Tenn. Sixth Row: ANN STAPLES, Alexandria, La. ESPIE STEINER, New Orleans, La. KATIE STENGELL, RussellviUe, Ky. CARLA STERNE, Albany, Ga. GAYLE STONE, Wolf Point, Mont. Seventh Row: SANDY STREIFFER, Metairie, La. MARTHA LYNNE SW ANSON, New Orleans, La. MARY NELL TAYLOR, Tuscaloosa, Ala. PAM TUCKER, Millington, Tenn. MARY ANNA URBAN, Brookhaven, Miss. Eighth Row: SHARON LYNN WALDMAN, Houston, Texas. NANCY GWIN WALKER, New Orleans, La. NANCY WATTERSON, Connersviile, Ind. SUSAN TONI WEINBERG, Houston, Texas. LISA WILSON, Denver, Colo. Ninth Row: SUSAN WISE, Houston, Texas. MARCIA MELINDA WOODS, Tulsa, Okla. ANN YERGER, Mound, La. JOAN KAREN ZAROWITZ, Miami Beach, Fla. 3x0 First Row: AllKILK Ar.KAVlSOM, Sluevepurt, La. MAHIIA N ALHADEFF. Atlanta, Ga. I.OKMV l.EF ALEXANDER. Dallas, Texas. KMILY ANDERSON. Atlanta, Ga. FAYE YVETTE AN(;EL. Miami. Fla. SCARLETTE PAMELA ARMISTEAD, Charles, La. Lake Second Row : MAR ELIZAUETH ARMSTRONG, Montgomery, Ala. JOY LYNN A.KELRAD. Greensboro, N.C. DOTTIE BACHER, N. w Orlea ns, La. SANDY BALCOM, Mexico D.F., Mexico. JEANNE BARNETT, Texarkana, Texas. L[NDA BARTON, Talladega, Ala. Tliircl Row: SARAH BEAUMONT. Birmingham, Ala. SUSAN BECKER, St. Louis, Mo. I. EILEEN BELL, St. Petersburg, Fla. DAPHNE LANE BENEKE, Columbus, Miss. KI BENTON. Jackson, Tenn. DOROTHY LEE BERGQUIST, Millbrook, Ala. Fourth Row: MARA BERMAN, New York, N.Y. JANET MARIE BIENERT. Metairie. La. BARBARA BIENN, New Orleans, La. SUSAN BLACKFORD. St. Petersburg, Fla. BARBARA B. BLAKE. Memphis, Tenn. MARTHA HOPE BOND, St. Petersburg, Fla. O f Sophomore Class Hosts Gay Hatchet-Burying Party Fifth Row: LYNN BOROCHOFF, Atlanta, Ga. HAZELL ANN BOYCE, New Orleans. La. DUDLEY BRASELTON. Ft. Worth. Texas. DKIN BRATTON, Shreveport, La. LINDA BREEN. New Orleans, La. MARY E. BROWN, Greenville, S.C. Sixth Row: SAJMDRA BUSTER, Lubbock. Texas. MELANIE BYRD, Lumberton. Miss. MOLLY CADWALLADER, Baton Rouge, La. CAROL JEAN CAHN. Monroe, La. EMILY CANTERBURY. Jackson, Miss. HY CARTER, Jackson. xMiss. Seventh Row: ALLYN CASON. Quincy, 111. SANDRA CASON, Dallas, Texas. HELEN CHILDRESS, New Orleans, La. SUSAN CL, RK. Clarksdale, Miss. ELEANOR CLAY, Savannah, Ga. ILENE COLBERT, New Orleans, La. Eighth Row: CONNIE COLE. Nashville. Tenn. DIANE COLE. New York, N.Y. ANN COLEMAN, Memphis, Tenn. MARY COLEMAN, Lake Charles, La. JILL LYNN COVELL. New Orleans, La. CAROLYN S. CRUSEL, New Orleans, La. M We cleaned it up for the picture, but you should see it later. First Row: CONNIE CUDD, Monroe, La. SUZY DAVIS, Tampa, Fla. KAREN DEENER, New Orleans, La. FLORENCE DE FROSCIA, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. CAROLYN JEANNE DEGELOS, New Orleans, La. Second Row: LINDA DE SHAW, Deland, Fla. SUSAN ANNE DREYFUS, Ft. Worth, Texas. ROBIN A. DUBIN, Miami, Fla. DEIDRE ANN DUMAS, New Orleans, La. PAMELA RUTH DYKES, Crockett, Texas. Third Row: MILLIE EBY, Tulsa, Okla. MARGARET EDEN, Chalmette, La. VICKI ELSAS, New York, N.Y. JANE ENGLISH, Miami Beach, Fla. BARBARA EPSTEIN, Atlanta, Ga. Fourth Row: MARTHA ESHLEMAN, New Orleans, La. TANYA L. EUSTIS, New Orleans, La. JOLNA FIELD, Houston, Texas. IDA FINKELSTEIN, Morgan City, La. ANN FISHMAN, New Orleans, La. Fifth Row: MARY ONIE FORD, Ft. Pierce, Fla. PAT FORTHMAN, Miami, Fla. NANCY KATHARINE FOWLER, Paducah, Ky. JOYCE LYNN FRIEDMAN, Columbus, Ohio. ROSALYN BRENDA FRIEDMAN, Coral Gables, Fla. Sixth Row: DIANE GACHMAN, Ft. Worth, Texas. CAROLE GAGNON, Baytown, Texas. MARY HELEN GALLAHER, Ocean Springs, Miss. GAY GARNER, New Orleans, La. ANNE GREGORY GATES, Columbia, Tenn. Seventh Row: ALICE ROSE GEORGE, Monticello, Miss. LESLIE ANN GEROLDE. Ft. Worth, Texas. CAROLYN GIFFORD, Mexico. MELANIE ANN GILBERT, Kindley A.F.B., Ber- muda. KAREN DEANE GLEYE, San Antonio, Texas. Eighth Row: GAIL GOURGOTT, New Orleans, La. CAROLYN GRAY, Little Rock, Ark. MAXINE MAYO GREEN. New Orleans, La. JACKIE GROSE, Miami. Fla. SUSAN KAY HANCKES. New Orleans, La. Ninth Row: KATHY HARDIN, Ft. Worth, Texas. GAY LYNN HARM ANN. New Orleans, La. MARY CAY HARWELL, Memphis, Tenn. JERIANNE HEIMENDINGER. Birmingham, Ala. MARGERY HELD, Brooklyn, N.Y. Tenth Row: JANET HENDRICK, Jackson, Miss. CARLA HENDRICKSON, Galveston, Texas. MARY HENSHAW, Lake Charles, La. ELIZABETH LEE HEROLD, Natchez, Miss. SUSAN HERTZ, Jackson, Miss. I ' KISS ' i HESS, H(uisi,Mi, Texas. DKIililK urn ' . WilininL ' lon, Del. l!, Ki; K ANiN HOI.SKIKI.I). Ninv Ork-ans, La, , 1AK . N. in DK, i fw Oilcans. La. MARY L N [n 1)E, i iw Orleans, La. NANCY ll ' P, Vciinystown. Oliio. Second Row: KAREN .lANSSEN, New Oiltans. La, ELLSAI5ETH PAI(;E KAZMANN, Baton Rouge, La, MAR ' KATHLEEN KELLY, Falls Cliunh, Va. SUZANNE E, KE ' ER. Kensin-ton. Md, CAROL EDITH KNURR, Baton Rouge, La. JOAN [RENE KOCHMAN, Waco, Texas. Third Row: JANE LOUISE KOHLMEYER, Metaiiie, La. CATHY KORNEGAY. Patterson, La. SHARt KUSCHE, Oshkosli, Wis. LAURIE KYLE. Baton Rouge, La. CHARLOTTE LACHICOTTE. Watertown, S,D, NANCY LATTIN, Plainliekl, N,J, Fourth Row : JENNY LIEBMAN, New Orleans, La, RENNE LEON, New Orleans, La, MICHELLE LEVIN, Memphis, Tenn, JANICE MERYL LEVT, Birmingham, Ala. LYNN CAROL LEWIS, Louisville, Ky, MELINDA LITTRELL. Albuquerque, N,M. 9 f r Dreaming of JYA, Picking Major Occupy Thoughts H f fl € First Row : MEL LOCKER, Maitland. Fia. MARJORIE LONGENECKER. New Orleans. La. LYNN B, McDowell. Sarasota. Ha. MARY HELEN McGOUGH, Montsiomerv. Ala. MARY LYNN McMILLAN. New Orleans, La. SUZANNE MARIE MAGINNIS, New Orleans. La. Second Row: E. VICTORIA MAGOON. Buffalo. N.Y. ANN MAHORNER. New Orleans. La. NANCY BETH MARKISON. Kensington, .Md. MARY MARTIN. Blo-shura. Pa. ETHEL TAYLOR MAXWELL, .Memphis, Tenn, MARILYN MAYER, Sarasota, Fla, Third Row: SANDRA MELLOW, Dallas. Texas, CAMILLA MEYERSON. Atlanta. Ga. MEBANE .MILLENDER, Asheville, N,C, MARSHA HELEN MILLER. Palo Alto. Calif. MARY MILLER. Tampa. Fla. ELLYN L. MINTZ, .Memphis, Tenn. Fourtii Row: SUSAN MONTGOMERY. New Orleans. La. ELAINE MORGAN. Rome. Ga. SUE ANNA MOSS, Shreveport. La. BONNIE MUTNICK. New Orleans. La. MARGARET NOBLE. Houston, Texas. NELL NOLAN, New Orleans, La. Fifth Row: SHEILA O ' DONNELL. New Orleans. La. SUE O ' MEALLIE, New Orleans. La. CONNIE OSWALD. .Memphis. Tenn. PAT PENN. Lexington. Kv. DIANE LYNN PERLMAN. Tvler, Texas. MERCEDES PLAUCHE. Lake Charles, La. They say that Newcomb girls aren ' t cold? First Row: PAM PLUMMER, Waco. Texas. MYRTLE RENNET POPE, Runkie, La. DORAINE PORETZ, Rockville Center, N.Y. PROSLYN POTIN, New Orleans. La. MICHAEL ALLAN RANDALL, Middlesboro, Ky. Second Row: LAURA RHODES, Hollywood, Fla. SHEILA RICHARDSON. New Orleans, La. KATHLEEN RILEY. Williamsburg, Va. PATTI ROBERTS, Dallas, Texas. ' VICKY ROBERTS, Sarasota, Fla. TliLrd Row : PRISCILLA ROBINETTE, Pine Bluff, Ark. LINDA ROCHKIND, Miami. Fla. FRANCES JEAN RORER, Yardley, Pa. SARA ROSENBERG. Memphis, Tenn. JEAN RUELLO. N.-w Orleans, La. Fourth Row: BILLIE RUMBELOW, Metairie, La. CELESTE ST. MARTIN, New Orleans, La. f JUDY SAKS. Houston, Texas. V KATHY SALE, Haynesville, La. CHARLEE SCHANZER. New Orleans, La. Fifth Row: BILLE GAY SELMAN, Decatur, Ga. GENE SKYPECK, Decatur. Ga. AMI GILDER SMITH, Birmingham, Ala. PATTI JO SOLNICK, Amarillo, Texas. MARY K. SPIER, Baslrop, La. Sixth Row: PATRICIA STANGER, Usumbura, Burundi. DANA ALISON STINSON, Bossier City, La. JAN STONE. Wolf Point. Mont. JANE MARTIN STREET, New Orleans, La. LORRIE STUART, Dallas, Texas. Seventh Row: SANDRA JANE TANENHAUS, Louisville, Ky. JACKIE TARLTON, New Orleans, La. ELAINE TREON. Nashville, Tenn. JEANNE MEREDITH VAN ARSDALE, Metalrii, La. KARIN VEKDON, Kalamazoo, Mich. Eighth Row : MARIAN WADLER, Bellaire, Texas. DAPHNE FELICIA WAHL, New Orleans. La. PAMELA K. WAITS, Springfield. Ohio. ANNE WEBMAN. Orlando, Fla. MARY LYNN WELLS, Winnsfield, La. Ninth Row: BETH WHITLOCK, Memphis, Tenn. SUSAN E. WIECHERS, Racine, Wis. MONICA WILLIAMS, Maracaibo, Venezuela. BARBY WINTER, Ft. Worth, Texas. SUSIE WITHERS, .Harrison, Ark. Tenth Row: SUE ELLEN WOLF, Atlanta, Ga. PEGGY WYATT, Jackson, Tenn. KITTY WYNNE. Sierra Madre, Calif. MARY HELEN YOUNG. Campti. La. First Row : NANCY AARON, Denver, Colo. BARBARA ANN ADAMS, New Orleans, La. ELLEN A. EGRESS, Mianii. Fla. CAROL AIROV, Allanta, Ga. JILL BETH ALBERSTADT, N.w Orleans, La, MERLE ALBERT, New Orleans, La. Second Row : BARBARA ALLMAND. Brookliaven, Miss. ANGELA ALTMAN. Tl.omasville. Ga. SUSAN ANDER.SON. Montuoniory, Ala. DIANE LYNN ANDREWS, Dallas. Texas. SARA BESS ARONOFF, Clarkstlale, Miss. M ' VR ' l BALDWIN, Houston. Texas. Tliird Row : RAY.MI AN. E BARCLAY. Houston, Texas. REID BARKERDING, New Orleans, La. BONNIE BARNETT, Huntsville, Ala. ANNA BAUCH. West Memphis, Ark. ELLEN BEAUMONT, Birmingham, Ala. LINDA J. BERGER. Miami Beach, Fla. Fourth Row: ELLEN BLOWNSTINE, Ft. Meyers, Fla. LOUISE BORDEAU. Cleveland, Ohio. SUZANNE MARIE BOUDREAUX, Abbeville, La. CELESTE BRADHAM, Conroe, Texas. SHEILA ANN BRAUN, Gretna. La. BARBARA BRIGHAM, Carbondale, 111. •r-. , i fS LX A--m ' ' Freshmen Breeze Through Shortened Orientation First Row : MARILYN LEA BROWN. New OHeans. La. CAROL BUCHALTER. Memphis. Tenn. PAMELA BUCHANAN. Metairie. La. CAROLYN BUSH. Tulsa. Okla. MARY KINCOCH BUSH. New Orleans, La. .MARC I A GALLERY. New Orleans. La. Second Row: BETTY JEAN CAMPBELL. Columbus. Texas. BARBARA DIANNE CANTELLA, Beaumont, Texas. lUDY CARAWAY. Houston. Texas. CAMILLE CARPENTER. Natchez. Miss. C NDACE CAUTHORN. Sonora. Texas. ALMA LINDA CHASEZ, New Orleans. La. Tliird Row : LUCILLE CIUS. Miami. Fla. JANET ELAINE COHEN. Savannah, Ga. BETTINA CONDOS. DaUas. Texas. LEE CONE. Jacksonville. Fla. DOROTHY VERONICA CONNELL, New Orleans, La. DONNA LYNNE CORALES, New Orleans, La. Fourth Row: COLLEEN CORLEY. Houston, Texas. MIRIAM CORNMAN, New Orleans. La. DIANN COX, Houston. Texas. LINDA GRAVER. Huntsville. Ala. MARTHA CRENSHAW. Greenville, Ala. MARY NELSON CRILLY. Belleville. 111. 3 5 If we hurry, we can reach Tulane registra- tion in time for the lunch-hour break. First Row : LANA CUBA, Atlanta, Ga. ELAINE CUELLAR. Dallas, Texas. FAYE DALE, Camden. Ala. SUZANNE LAURA DANILSON, Pass Christian, Miss. LINDA CHERYL DAVIS, Memphis, Tenn. Second Row: ANN DAVIS. Midwest City, Okla. RITA DAVIS, Nashville. Tenn. BETTY CLAIRE DEES. Jackson. Miss. OLFVIA DELAUNE, Ft. Worth. Texas. ANGELO DELONY, Florence, Ala. Third Row: MARY BETH DEPUE, Clinton, Iowa. CAROLINE DICKEY, Ft. Worth. Texas. LINDA VARTAN DOMBOURIAN, New Orleans, La. CHARLOTTE DORFMAN, Houston, Texas. PHYLLIS DOUGHTY, Corpus Christi, Texas. Fourth Row: DONNA DOYLE, New Orleans. La. MARY KATHARINE DOYLE, New Orleans, La. JANET E. DUDEY, South Glens Falls, N.Y. SALLY DABNEY DUPUY. New Iberia, La. NANCY E. EASTON, Peoria, 111. Fifth Row: MARSHA EDELMAN. Dallas. Texas. MARJORIE EISEN, Martinsville, Va. MARTINA KEMP ELLIS, Amite, La. HERMA SUE ELLMAN, Ft. Worth, Texas. BARBARA ENGEL, Great Neck, N.Y. Sixth Row: LORAINE EVANS. Memphis, Tenn. ANN EWERT, Pauls Valley, Okla. GAY FARROW. San Antonio, Texas. NANCE FINSTEN. Toronto, Canada. ELLEN JANE FISHMAN, New Orleans, La. Seventh Row: CAROL JAMIE FITZGERALD. Mexico City, Mex- MARY E. FITZPATRICK. New Orleans, La. ELIZABETH FLOYD, New Orleans, La. MARILYN FRANK, Houston. Texas. BILLIE K. FULLER, Longview, Texas. Eighth Row : MADELEINE FUREY, Eustis, Fla. NANCY LESLIE GALEF, White Plains. N.Y. DIANA LYNN GARCIA. New Orleans, La. KATHRYN GARLAND. New York, New York. BETTY ANN GARTEN, Jacksonville, Fla. Ninth Row: JANIE GELLER, St. Paul. Minn. GAIL GENDLER. Mankato. Minn. SUSAN GLASS, Midland, Texas. JAN GLEASON, Wheeling. W.Va. LESLIE GLOSSERMAN, Lockhart, Texas. Tenth Row: SUSAN GOLD, Alexandria, La. KAREN .MICHAEL GOLDING. Austin, Texas. PATTY GOWATY. Gadsden. Ala. SU.SAM GRADY. Atlanta. Ga. VIRGINIA GU.MA. New Orleans. La. First Ro» : BEVERLY HAMMOND. Columbus. Ga. . .- HLEV HARRIS. Mobile. Ala. SI SAN HARRIS. Shreveport. La. MARILEE HARTLEY. St. Cloud. Fla. HOPE HARWOOl). Bunkie, La. DOTTV HATTE.NDORF. Mempliis. Tenn. Second Row : KAREN H 1S. Ga.lMlen. Ala. ANNABELLE HEBERT. New Orleans. La. REBECCA HENDERSON. Montgomer%-. Ala. HOLLY HENSLEY. San Antonio. Texas. SA-NDRA JEAN HERAIAN. Che%T Chase. Md. CAROL HERNDON. Dallas. Texas. Third Row: JEAN HETHERINGTON. Benton. Ark. PEGGY JANE HE ETT. Lake Charles. La. MARY KATHRYN HINCHEY, San Antoni. Texas. ANN HINKLE. Midland, Texas. LD.DA LOU HOWELL. Sprinsdale. Ark. SUSANNE HLGHES. Shreveport. La. Fourth Row : JUDITH ELLEN HULL. ■Rashinaton. D.C. L RILY HUMPHREYS. Arlinston. Tenn. BETTVANN HYDE. Houston. Texas. GRETCHEN IGLEHART. Corsicana. Texas. MEREDITH JAMISON, Palm Beach. Fla. ELIZABETH JAQUET, Mexico, D. F. Qf m Spirited Frosli Lose To Sophs In Crazy Contest First Row : BARBARA JESSEL. Robstown, Texas. SARAH JOHNSON. Tampa. Fla. JANIS JONES. Favetteville. Ark. iNANCY IC LLISON. San Antonio. Texas. MARILYN K_ TZ. Chicago. 111. BARBARA K- TZENBERG. Baltimore. Md. Second Row: LEONTINA ESTHER KELLY. Houma. La. GAIL KEMPNER. Little Rock. Ark. LOUISE KEPPER, New Orleans. La. KAREN KILLICH. Corpus Christi, Texas. JERRI KIRBY. Cleanvater. Fla. DOROTHY KIRSCHNER. Sarasota. Fla. Third Row: DIANA KNOWLES. Leesburi-. Fla. LINDA BETH KRIGER. Memphis. Tenn. MICKEY KRONSBERG. Charleston. S.C. LINDA L. LANE. BronxviUe. N.Y. LYNDA LANE. Cincinnati. Ohio. JOIE LA ROE. Dallas. Texas. Fourth Row: MARY EDITH L- RSON, Seattle. Wash. S- -NDY LASSEN. New Orleans. La. LESLIE LWIGNE. Miami. Ha. NANCY JEAN L- WLEY. Paducah. Kv. SUZY LEFTWICH. Nashville. Tenn. PATRICIA GAYE LESTER. Brvan. Texas. fl •1 . A f% ii s f-i p " ' " 1 r ' ( ' Wouldn ' t it be nice to liave a rabhit around the house? First Row: SHERYL LEWIS, Atlanta, Ga. BARBARA ELYSE LOSSE, Joplin, Mo. ANDREA MARGO LUBIN, Iowa City, Iowa. BETTY LUDMEYER, Joplin, Mo. JANET ELAINE McDONALD, Logansport. Ind. Second. Row: SALLY McINTYRE, Valdosta, Ga. ANN McMACKIN, Salem. 111. GINGER MACMANUS. New York, N.Y. PAM MACDIARMID, New Orleans, La. ANNE MACKIE, New Orleans, La. Third Row : KATHLEEN MAGINNIS. Covington, La. SHARON MAN LEY, Midwest City, Okla. SUSAN LEE MARLAND, Jackson, Miss. LAURA LUCIA MASSIE, Abbeville, La. MARJORIE MATHIS, Wichita Falls, Texas. Fourth Row: CATHERINE MAUNSELL, New Orleans, La. GAYLE PHYLLIS MAXWELL, Miami, Fla. DIANA MELSON, Miami, Fla, SUE MELTON, Midland, Texas. ERICA CHRISTINE METZ, New Orleans, La. Fifth Row: CONNIE MILLER, Cleveland, Ohio. MICKEY MILLER, Louisville, Ky. AUDREY FAY MIMELES, New Orleans, La. DANA MINDLIN, Kansas City, Mo. MARILYN MOFFITT, New Orleans, La. Sixth Row: JEANNINE MICHELE MOLLERE, Metairie, La. MARIE LOUISE MONNOT, Norco, La. BETSY MONROE, New Orleans, La. MARGARETTA MOORE, Marietta, Okla. TERRI MOORE, Houston. Texas. Seventh Row: ANNE H. MORRIS, Denver. Colo. MARY SMITHSON MORRIS, Ft. Worth, Texas. JANIE MOSER, DeKalb, Texas. MOLLY MULLINS. Clewiston, Fla. NINA MURRAY, Tampa. Fla. Eighth Row: SUSAN NAGLE, Dallas. Texas. MARY LOUISE NEWELL, New Orleans, La. FERNE ELIZABETH NICHOLS, Arabi, La. ANNE MARIE NIESET, New Orleans, La. LUCILLE NOBILE, New Orleans, La. Ninth Row: MICHAELYN O ' DONNELL, New Orleans, La. CI.EMENCE O ' KELLEY, New Orleans, La. KAREN OSER, New Orleans, La. MYRN A ANGEL PADAWER, Memphis, Tenn. MARY SANDERS PAISLEY, Tallahassee, Fla. Tenth Row: PATTY PARK. San Antonio, Texas. SHERRY PARKER, Manning, S.C. ELIZABETH ANN PATTERSON, Vicksburg, Miss. MARGARET W. PAVEY, New Orleans, La. ALOHA LINDA PEREZ. Maracaibo. Venezuela. First Row: KAKEN I ' ll. LOW, Morattico, Va. LUCILl.F. riiETT. Austin. Texas. Jl 1)V RAClVnCH. i .w Orlrans, La. SUE KAC;S1)ALE. Houslun, Texas. NANCY RAILING, Link- Rock, Ark. MOLLY RALNES, Alam.., Teiin. Second Row : CAROLINE REE. , New Orkaiis. La. CHRISTINA RICH.VIAN. Beaiimont, Texas. MARY ELIZABETH RISER, LaPIace. La. ANN ROBERTS. Summit, N.J. KYLE ROBERTS. Dallas, Texas. LECIE ROOS. Sluevepurt, La. Third Row: MARY FAYETH ROSSITER, New Orleans, La. PAULINE ROWE. Miami Beach, Fla. BETTY JO SALERNO, Houston, Texas. SANDY SANFORD, Jasper. Ala. RUTH SANG, Hidiland Park, III. MARILYN JEAN SAXE, Tulsa. Okla. Fourth Row: ANN LINDSAY SCHLOSSER, New Orleans. La. HELEN SCHNEIDAU. New Orleans, La. MARGE SCHWARTZBEK, St. Petersburg, Fla. JOANNE SELIKOFF. .Montgomery. Ala. AMELIA SENHAUSEN. West Memphis, Ark. DEBBY SHAPIRO. Shreveport, La. §00 Beauty Court, Chi Beta Tapping Highlight Year Fii st Row ; SANDRA SHARPE, Texarkana, Texas. NINA SHAW, New Orleans, La. CARIA JOAN SHERMAN, Alexandria. La. WINNIE JEAN SHREVE. Mavport. Fla. FERN R. SILVER. Dallas. Texas. NANCY SILVERBLATT. Coral Gables. Fla. Second Row: JUDY GALE SINKIN. San Antonio. Texas. WANDA JEAN SMITH. New Orleans, La. BEVERLEY SPEARS. Indianapolis, Ind. SUSAN INGRID STAUB. Dallas. Texas. SYLVIA STAPLES, Alexandria, La. ANN ELIZABETH STEPHENS. Atlanta. Ga. Tliird Row: NANCY GAY STL ' S ART, Conroe, Texas. SANDY STILLMAN. Denver, Colo. JUDY STREAR. Denver. Colo. MARY SUMNER. Hattiesbura. Miss. BECKY TA LOR. New Orleans, La. JENNIFER TILSTON. New Orleans, La. Fourth Row: MARTHA TRICKEY. Ft. Worth. Texas. SHARON LEE TURBOFF. Houston. Texas. CAROL TURNBULL, New Orleans. La. DIANY UMLAUF. Mexico. D. F. SIDNEY VALLON, New Orleans. La. DELIA VARN, Ft. Meabe. Fla. I First Row : VIRGINIA VILLEMEZ, Kaplan, La. SALLY VINER, San Antonio, Texas. BONNIE ANN VIOSCA, New Orleans, La. ANDREA VOGEL, New Orleans, La. SUSAN ANN WADICK, New Orleans, La. LINDA WALTMAN, Shreveport, La. Second Row: LEE WEATHERBY, Hinsdale, RL BEBE WEINBERG, Potomac, Md. ANN WEINSTEIN, Miami, Fla. CAROL WELCH, Houston. Texas. DEE WERNER, Kenosha, Wise. ELISSA L. WHITE, Short Hills, N.J. Third Row: CHAREL WICKER, New Orleans, La. Freshmen Assimilate Into Life At Newcomb While Shame on you at your age. Hey, teach, may I go first? " Mrrtfirrt-ir- " " Fir.st Row: TKDI WIKDI ' HIIOI.I), Si IVlersliuif;, Kla. NAN(: ' WIKNKK. Sarascta. I ' ' la. CI.OHIA A. W ILIiKKT, New Orleans, I,a. AKLICNK SHI ' : W II.K, Mrmiiliis, Teiin. ANNE WILLIAMS. (;aiTisville. (ia. SANDKA WINCATE, Wewoka, Okla. S e nicl |{ow : EDIE WINTERS, Cleveland, Olii.). MAKV E. WINTON, G.ral Cables, Ela. MARILYN ANISH, Denver, Colo. CATHERINE ()UNG, New Orleans, La. .ILLIA VI ILL. Washiiifiion, D.C. SANDRA ZEIDMAN, Denver, Colo. Third Row: JUDY ZIMMERMAN, Tliil.odaux, La. P •f Facing Prospect Of Their Coming Sophomore Year Don ' t you think it ' s a little tight? The Young Brimologist Society is considered to be the most active of the campus spirit groups for they come into contact with more spirits than anyone else at Tulane. The lively group has required meetings and although no attendance is taken, they usually meet on Friday afternoons for a laboratory session at Bruno ' s. The membership includes many of the campus personalities, but unlike the other spirit groups there is no limit on the number of nominees from each sorority or fraternity, and the group is completely open to independents. There can be no question that on Friday evenings the Young Brunol- ogists are the happiest Tulanians. YOUNG BRUNOLOGISTS AD ERTISMENTS Bennett ' s Cam fa tcn 320 BARONNE STREET (Opp. Public Service Bldg.) 522-051 I " Where Quality Begins " Cusimano Products Co., Inc. Fancy Fruits and Vegetables Phones JAckson 5-0739-0730 1455 South Peters Street NEW ORLEANS 12, LOUISIANA For Your Best Deal in Appliances COME TO AMERICAN PRINTING CARROLLTON REFRIGERATION 7624 MAPLE STREET COMPANY, LTD. QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT REASONABLE PRICES 6% Bank Financing 424 Camp Street New Orleans, Louisiana AIR-CONDITIONERS Rented for as Little as $10 per month (Across from Amy ' s Sno-Kreme) or 1700 Franklin Avenue FOUR COMPLETE FASHION STORES For Young People and " eople Who Stay Young LABICHE ' S 301 BARONNE STREET, CARROLLTON SHOPPING CENTER. GENTILLY WOODS SHOPPING CENTER, AND WESTSIDE SHOPPING CENTER, GRETNA Alma Mater... For more than three-quarters of a centur - the Whitney, Hke Tulane, has nurtured the dreams and ambitions of young men and women. With these plans the natural and economic resources of our area have grown, and we have grown with them. We congratulate the Universitv and its alumni on the important contribution Tulane has made in developing young men and women whose vision, courage and hard work have helped so much to build their country. NATIONAL BANK OF NEW ORLEANS ESTABLISHED ISSS • IvIEls IBER, 335 E.D.I. C ■ A WORD TO Colleg-e seniors and graduate students You are on the threshold of one of the most exciting and important phases of your life . . . your career. Your reward for many hours of study will be a good position in your chosen field of endeavor. In other words, your future is unlimited. Why not protect it NOW? PACE, Pan -American ' s College Estate plan, was designed just for you seniors and graduate students, to provide a fair amount of life insurance protection at an age when you benefit from lower rates. This is protection that will grow with you. And, we can guar- antee that in future years we will sell you additional coverage regardless of health or occupational hazards. Yes, we know you don ' t have funds enough to buy life insurance while in school. Most of us at Pan- American Life remember our undergraduate days when raoney was a scarce item. That ' s Why we have built into the PACE plan a special deferred payment arrangement. It allows you to purchase a nominal amount of life insurance with the premium payment coming due after graduation, when you are located in that first big job. There ' s a Pan-American agent near you. Why not give him a call, or write to our Special Plans Depart- ment in New Orleans for complete details of our unique PACE plan. A MUTUAL COMPANY NEW ORIEANS, U.S.A. ' U 33 ARNAUD ' S " The House of Hospitality and Friends " 801-29 BIENVILLE STREET OPEN FROM II A. M. to 12:30 A.M. (AFTER MIDNIGHT) GERMAINE CAZENAVE WELLS Ow.ner of Arnaud ' s Restaurant, daughter of the late Count Arnaud, founder of the restaurant that bears his name, as well as creator of many famous Creole and French dishes famed throughout the world. ARNAUD ' S— Selected the 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. Rest aurcin I -y rnaud AIR CONDITIONED ■SOUTH ' S FINEST SPECIALTY SHOP FOR WOMEN " Hours 10 A.M.— 7 P.M. 622 ST. PETER STREET Telephone 525-8336 NEW ORLEANS 16, U. In the Heart of Old New Orleans French Quarter 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 House or Galatoire ' s. THE NATURAL SUIT Here ' s the most natural way how comfortable fashion can be. Choose the new natural-shoulder clothes from our distinguished collection. 50. 55. 65. 75. Corner Caronde ef and Gravier m BARNETT OPTICAL CO. WM. J. HAGSTEHE, SR. GUILD PRESCRIPTIONS OPTICIANS CONTACT LENS SERVICE BY PRESCRIPTION 833 Common Street JAckson 5-471 1—7414 Pere Marquette Arcade NEW ORLEANS, LA. Your Own -accident-sickness-hospital GROUP INSURANCE PLAN Designed and Approved by TULANE and NEWCOMB STUDENT COUNCIL CONTINENTAL CASUALTY CO.— (Chicago) EMERY KAUFMAN LTD. XorTeIns JA 2-7221 AGENTS CLOTHING HEADQUARTERS FOR THE TULANE FOOTBALL TEAM 634 S. Carroliton Ave. UN 1-8741 UNIVERSITY CENTER BARBER SHOP To offer immedlafe service We now have 5 barbers to serve you CLOSED MONDAY TUESDAY-FRIDAY— 8 A.M.-6 P.M. SATURDAY— 8 A.M.-4 P.M. BASEMENT— UNIVERSITY CENTER COMPLIMENTS OF TULANE MEDICAL STORE TULANE BOOK STORE Good Housekeeping Begins at THE PLASTIC AND GIFT CENTER 712-716 South Carroliton Avenue UN 1-4548 Owned and Operated by a Tulane Graduate LEICA MINOK BOLEX ROLLIEFLEX POLAROID BELL HOWELL HOUR KODACHROME PROCESSING BY EASTMAN KODAK INCORPORATED 229 ST. CHARLES JA 2-0712 ZEISS KODAK NIKON LINHOF HASSELBLAD VOIGHTLANDER UNIVERSITY CENTER LANES BOWLING— BILLIARDS— TABLE TENNIS PARTY RESERVATIONS HOURS Monday through Thursday 10 A.M. -II P.M. Friday and Saturday 10 A.M. -12 P.M. Sunday 2 P.M.-IO P.M. Basement — University Center " SOUTH ' S FINEST SPECIALTY SHOP FOR MEN " Tn EWT (f ([NEW EysJ FASHIONS FOB M N Vi Hours 1 1 A.M.— 8 P.M. 730 ROYAL STREET Telephone 525-2839 NEW ORLEANS 16, LA. In the Heart of Old New Orleans French Quarter GtT THAT CHALMETTE TOUCH! Chalmelte EXPERT CLEANING is THE BEST for your family! Backed by 80 years of professional experience, Chalmette offers you the CHALMETTE TOUCH . . . these unsurpassed advantages: TOP QUALITY Cleaning Laundering COMPLETE Modem Facilities Personalized CARE Satisfacnon I GUARANTEE W. ' ■ 161 ■ ' c ' . " s ' For free pick-up delivery, Call HUnter 2-2 1 6 1 . Cash Carry PetlU ' SATISFYING FOR MANY YEARS Clothing For The TULANIAN PetlU ' WEBSTER • MAGAZINE NABORHUD WASHWOMAN 4825 PRYTANIA 1500 CALHOUN TWinbrook 1-8730 TWinbrook 9-681 1 6215 CLARA UNiversity 1-2022 8C0 FERN 2045 BROADWAY UNiversl+y -4051 UNiversity 6-7375 ' He Ol4e College SINCE 1933 3016 S. CARROLLTON AVE 9m ForG ood Food Visit Our Dinin Or Drive-ln for Service g Room HOW TO GET RID OF THAT " LIVED-IN " LOOK ... go to MB, young man . . . I %. ' ' ij . Pull yourself together, man. Live it uM up! Get coat-and-pants to match .. . m treat yourself to a couple MB ties. iS k An MB sport jacket will breathe new v H life into those old slacks . . . into your IHu V old gal, too . . . when she sees the wffw new ones come a runnin ' . Hi V. 1. p. SHOP HL STUDENT SHOP Av MAISOS BLASCHE fik ALL ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK ARE BY GULBENK ENGRAVING COMPANY Compliments of TULANE UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICES BUFF COMMONS UNIVERSITY CENTER MEDICAL CAFETERIA Leaders in Photography Since 1905 RAPPOPORT STUDIOS OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE 1964 JAMALAYA NEW YORK 17, NEW YORK 489 Fifth Avenue MUrray Hill 2-8880 THIS BOOK DESIGNED AND PRINTED BY Benson Printing Company NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE INDEX Aaron. Nancy, 188. 325 Abadie. Peter John. Jr.. 296 Abelman. Len. 252 Abrams, Michael Gordon, 143, 265 Abrams. Sandra Lynn. 310 Abrams. Steve. 172, 282 Abrarjison, Adelle, 188, 321 Abramson, Arnie, 148, 281 Accardo. Joseph Louis. 154, 290 Acton. George S.. Jr.. 302 Adams. Barbara Ann, 190, 325 Adams. James Don, 152, 288 Adams. Hugh Mitchell. 174. 288 Adams, Larry Hugh. 302 Adams. Tom, 234 Addis. Martin L., 180. 270 Adicins. Jim, 176. 270 Agliano, Dennis S., 152. 252 Agress, Ellen A., 130, 188, 325 Ahlin. Jeffrey, 154. 261 Ahmad Dessouky, 128 AInsworth. George M.. Jr.. 176. 265 Airov. Carol, 188. 325 Alberstadt. Jill Beth. 325 Albert. Anne, 44, 83, 186. 310 Albert. Merle, 190, 325 Albert. Norman Erick. 170, 270 Alexander. Lorry Lee, 321 Alfred, Rivers, 38, 44. 93, 94, 184. 192, 310 Alfrey. Thomas Neville. 160. 270 Alhadeff, Marilyn. 202. 321 Alig Robert C, 302 Allen, Charles Edger, III, 152, 278 Allen. Geoffrey Neil. 265 Allen, Joe E.. 152, 270 Allmand, Barbara, 325 Alonzo, Ronald, 261 Al-tikriti, Sirri K.. 128 Altman. Angela, 202. 325 Alverson, Pat. 35, 78, 84 Arderlini, Terry, 126, 166, 261 Anderson, Emily, 196, 321 Anderson. Gary K., 160, 290 Anderson, Kenneth K., 160. 290 Anderson, R. Barton, 170, 261 Anderson, Susan, 186, 325 Andrews, Bill. 170. 288 Andrews, Diane Lynn. 200. 325 Andrews, Hugh A., 168. 270 Andry, George Foreman. 156, 265 Andry. Robert N., 156. 265 Angel. Faye YveHe. 202, 321 Angel. Marcia Gail. 93. 202, 310 Appleby. Albert Earle. 286 Araguel. Patrick Joseph, Jr., 154. 299 Armbruster. Bernard, 156. 265 Armentraut, Harley L.. 166. 270 Armistead. Scarlette Pamela. 190, 321 Armstron, Ralph B., 307 Armstrong, Mary Elizabeth, 321 Arnold, David A.. 282 Arnold. Watson Canfield. 154, 270 Aron, Robert, 182, 265 Aronoff. Sarabess, 325 Arrol. Robert N.. 170, 302 Arthur. Edward. 176, 265 Ash. Robe ' t. 102. 104 Askew. Lee. III. 174. 247 Atelin. Jeff. 104 Ates. John Robert. 166. 270 Aticin. Robert James. Jr.. 170. 283 Atkinson. C. Ashley 154. 252 Attanasio. Joseph. V.. 133. 261 Avner. Roger Painter. 96. 270 Avrunin. Ira Lawrence. 180. 289 Ayo. Audrey, 14 Axelrod. Joy Lynn. 202. 321 Azar. Betty. 97 B Bacher, Christine. 35. 192. 310 Bacher, Doltie. 321 Backlond. Fred. 70 Baguley. Donna Ruth. 318 Bailey. Emerson. 166 Bailey, E. R.. 111. 270 Bailey. Ross E.. 261 Bailey. Stephen Malcomm. 252 Bailey. William F., 158. 270 Baillet, Robert M.. 103. 284 Baine. Rodney W.. 170. 265 Baker. Thomas B.. III. 150, 265 Balcom. Sandy. 196. 321 Baldioceda. Jorge Antonio. 282 Baldwin. Fred B.. 160. 261 Baldwin. Mary. 192. 325 Balnda. Lou. 234. 261 Balson. Ronals H.. 148. 265 Balthazar. Richard J., 252 Bane. Don B.. 302 Bane. LenI Lorenz. 96. 310 Bankslon. Roger. 128 Banow, George. 270 Banta, Bill. 170 232. 289 Barcelo. Brian T., 93. 102, 104, 136, 154. 288 Barcelo. John J.. III. 152. 299 Barclay. Anne Raymi. 325 Barkerding, Charlotte. 194. 310 Barkerding, Reid. 196, 325 Barksdale. Winkle, 200. 318 Barlow, George. 166 Barlow, Lonnie W., ISO, 252 Barnes, Mary Anthea, 310 Barnes, David L.. 302 Barnes. George Elliott. 302 Barnett. Bat, 265 Barneti ' , Bonnie, 325 Barnett, Hugh Glenn, II, 162, 252 Barnett, Jeanne, 194, 321 Barneti, Richard Rawls, 160, 247 Barnette, Carole. 318 Barr. Thomas. 160. 290 Barrell. Barney. Jr.. 265 Barrett. Bernard. 104. 182 Barreti-. Robert. 302 Barrios, Vic, 281 Barron, Cedric Errol, Jr.. 246 Barrow. James Reed. 299 Barron. Patric K.. 134. 147. 158. 261 Barry. Barbara. 196. 310 Barth. Mike. 148, 270 Bartletf, Seth Foster, Jr., 166. 265 Barton. Linda. 186 321 Bauer. Russel C. 23?. 282 Baugh. Anna. 192. 325 Baugh. Carolyn Ann. 192. 318 Beach. Carol. 192. 310 Beach. Carol. 192, 310 Bear, Leslie, 283 Bear, Donald. 182. 283 Beard. R-chard. 162. 270 Beasley. Marvin. 168. 290 Beaumont. Ellen. 325 Beaumont. Peter W. 154. 265 Beaumont. Sarah. 190 321 Bechtel. Steven R., 158 270 Becker. Susan. 194 321 Beckman, Edwin N.. 170. 261 Beem. Kenneth Alan. 252 Behrman. Lesley E.. 35. 302. 318 Belin. Harry L.. 261 Bell, Betty G., 190, 310 Bell. Clarence Ellion. 302 Bell, Hilton Sutton. 162. 252 Bell. I. Eileen. 186. 3 ' l Bell. Martha. 94 97. 200 303, 310 Bell Thomas Jefferson 2AI Bellaire Steven K.. 238, 265 Below. Lee, 98 Bemham. Darrell O.. 270 Benedict. Milner, 101. 252 Beneke Daohne Lane 35 34. 196. 321 Benkwith. Karl B. 170 761 Bennett. Barret. 148. 270 Bennett. Robert A.. 107. 296 Benton. Ki. 192, 321 Berqer. Mark David 172, 265 Berger, Linda J.. 325 Berger. Marvin. 261 148 Berqstedi. John E., 106, 107 162, 295. 296 Berkowiti, Lawrence B-. 148, 2A5 Berman. Mara. 116. 136 202, 321 Bernard Nancy Neff. 318 Benqu ' st. Dorothy Lee 200 321 Bernstein. Lawrence 98. 282 Bernstein. Richard L., 148 28=1 Bernstein. Stephen Paul 17 ' 233 Bevllle Gayle Elaine 198. 293 B enn. Barbara. 202. 321 Bierner Mickey. 148 281 Biernert. Janet Marie 321 Biqelow. Charles R. 302 Blaqer Dale C. 265 Billet Sue, 196 318 Birenbaum, Robert 148, 252 Birmingham Rus ll T, Jr., 164. 270 Bl hop. David. 152. 270 Bishop James W. 283 Rlsso Req=l L.. 152 290 R ' ack. Bsrbarfl R 321 Black. John R III. 270 Black Lind- Ann. 192, 310 Blackburn, (George 78 245. 247 RIackfo-d. Sij an. 96 198, 321 Rlarkwell .Umes ' 41 RIake. Barba-a 192 RIake St-.vo 765 Rlanrharrt ' ' ■ ' nne, 194. 318 Blanda. Lou. 234 R ' eck nger Chuck. 170 232. 261 RIeicher No-man L.. 261 Blend. Stanley Lo ' iis MB. 252 Blessey Wallv 160 738. 289 Slews Robert N . 307 Rlistein. Leona-d 143. 283 Bloom Richa ' d ?07 RIownstine. FMon. 186 375 Rlum. Robert U.. Jr. 154 265 Rlil-nenthal Lvn Karol 127 Bobo w.,..:- 37. 44, 78. B4, 94, 184. 186. 308, 310 Roaanow. WiH m Jr. 270 Rolles. J. A.. 147. 15 . 752 Bollinger, Ra|r h 129. 265 Roloqna Anton r, R.. 84 94 245 246 Bond. Martha Hepo 196 321 Bonds. Weslev D 98 261 Booker. Geo-ge E., Jr.. 147, 152, 234. 265 Booker, Thomas H., 168, 265 Boone, Carroll Robert, 162. 276 Boone, Nick, 247 Bordeau, Louise Bourde. 325 Bordelon. Frank M., 102, 104 Bordelon. James. 170, 282 Bordelon, Wayne. 270 Borochoft. Lyn. 95, 188, 321 Borock, Peter A.. 148. 248 Bosio. Bruner B.. 152. 270 Boston. Howard Clay. Jr., 252 Boucher. William Keith. 252 Boudreauz. Suzanne Marie, 186. 325 Bounds. Tom. 265 Bourland. Patty. 85, 194. 313 Bowans. Jim. 270 Boyce. Hazell Ann. 192, 321 Boyle. Robert. 270 Bradham. Celeste, 194, 325 Bradley, Bill, 158, 239. 270 Brady. Roy O., Jr., 150, 270 Bragg, Howard S.. Ill, 80, 170, 265 Brannon, Gay Ann, 200, 310 Braselton, Dudley, 35, 36. 95, 230, 321 Bratton, Drin. 194, 321 Braun, Sheila Ann, 325 Bray, Mary Geneva, 192. 318 Breaux. Ethelyn. 96. 97. 310 Breaux, Harry. 162, 283 Breaux, Kenneth E., 150, 265 Breen. Linda, 188, 321 Breman. Jim. 182. 265 BremenstuI, Gail. 186. 318 Brian. Eugene A., 286 Bridges. Barbara. 310 Brier. Robert Steven. 182. 252 Brigance. William Harry. ;02 Briqhan. Barbara. 194. 325 Brisker. Nina Carole, 188, 310 Bristow, Charles A., 296 Brit;-, Michael, 245 Broach, Robert Erskine, 252 Broadway, Jim. 96. 166 265 Brodtman. Walter J., 290 Brofman. Kenneth A., 265 Brown. Becky, 318 Brown, Byron, 156 Brown, Jack D.. 148. 2 ' 3 Brown. Leiand. 98 Brown. Mack. 270 Brown, Marilyn Lea. 375 Brown. Mary E.. 95. 200. 321 Brown. Paul. 270 Brown. Peter Howard 252 Brown. Stuart. 162. 299 Brown. William De- o 170, 270 Buchalter. Carol. 20 ' 325 Buchanan. Pamela. 200 325 Buckalew G. Gregg, 156. 251 Bufiin. Ed, 281 Bultman, Anthony F.. 270 Buras. Daniel E.. 261 Burgess. Beverly. 190 318 Burauieres. Albert Naylor. 203. 212, 252 Burms. Sonny, 270 Burnett, Barbara Ann 4 35, 194, 318 Burnett, Hugh Franklin. 252 Bur ' on Richard, 103. 288 Bush. Carolyn. 200. 325 Bush. James Gresham 282 Bush. Mary Kincoch. 325 Buster. Sandra. 190, 321 Buxton. JoSn Armstrono 162. 270 Bvram, James E.. III. 252 Byrd. Melanie 198 321 Byrne, John Hull. 270 Byrne. Terrence Brennen. 164. 283 Cadwallader. Moller. 198 321 Cahn. Carol Jean. 202. 321 Caillouet. Robert M., 168 290 Calamari. Mike. 7. 36. 214 Caldwell. Gene M F ' din. ISO 253 Caldwell. Kent. 162. 281 Caldwell Lisbeth Jane, 20. 23 94 188. 310 Callander. John Morgan III 164 270 Callander. Robert E., 162, 290 Callery. Marcia. 325 Callihan, Howard 154 Callihan. Ned. 249 Cameron Marie-Belle. 96 310 Campbell. Betty Jean 192, 325 Campomensol Lou 270 Cantella. Barbara D ' anne 325 Canterbury. Emily. IS " .. 321 Cantrell Don, 147. 162 261 Caodeville Jeanne. 198 318 Capella. William L.. 270 Card. Lamar. 253 Carlson. George E.. 168. 270 Carnes, David Bernard. H8 253 Carney. Helen Mayes. 190. 318 Caraway. Judy. 325 Carpenter Camille. 194. 325 Carrere. Ernest. 265 Carriere, Charles P.. 111. 106, 107, 156, 398 Carrillo, Edwin F., 288 Carter, Claremont Franklin, 104, 270 Carter, Hy, 198, 321 Carter, Jack L.. 100 Carter. Richard G.. 170. 270 Carter, Ronald Thomas. 288 Carter, Thomas H.. 156. 270 Carter. Tony, 288 Case, Marshall Louis, III, 253 Cason, AUyn, 186, 321 Cason, Sandra, 196, 321 Casrill, Cecilia A.. 293 Catren. Gary G.. 253 Cauthorn, Candace. TOD. 325 Caverlee. Sam W.. 170. 283 Cellini. Dando Belmondo. 245 Cerasoro. Anthony J, 253 Chaikin. Neal S.. 286 Chamberlyne. Richard Kenneth, 265 Chandler. Cre ' ghton. Jr.. 163. 270 Chasez, Alma Linda. 186. 325 Chastant, Rod R.. 78. 80, 81, 93, 94. 170. 261 Chavoen. J. E.. tS. 102, 104. 288 Cheney, Roger, 270 Chepenik, Stephen, 172, 270 Cheris, Al, 282 Childness, Helen, 321 Chin-b ' ng. Stanley Arthur. 253 Christison, Michael. 135. 253 Church. John, 162. 261 Churchill. James E.. 166, 270 Ciaravella. James M.. 168, 253 Citrone, Pete, 152, 289 Cius. Lucille. 325 Clann, Michael K.. 156, 261 Clark, George M., 174. 289 Clark. Jane. 186. 318 Clark. Phillip Alston, 162, 270 Clark, Susan. 84. 95. 194. 321 Clark. William Tennyson. 261 Clasen. Karen Anne. 186. 318 Clay. Eleanor. 192, 321 Clayton, Jack D., 302 Clements, Carl B., 261 Cline, Jennings Evans, 270 Glower, Thomas S., 283 Cobb, Bayless E.. 156, 261 Cobb, Don, 158, 282 Cocchiara, John L.. 302 Cocch ' ara. Joseph G.. 168. 290 Cohen. Jack H.. 110 172. 253 Cohen. Jacquelyn Sally. 120, 121, 188. 311 Cohen. Janet Elaine. 188. 325 Cohen. Luann Barnett. 188. 311 Cohen, Richard Jay. 105, 278 Cohen, Sarah, 188, 318 Colberi-. Ilene, 183, 321 Cole, Connie. 200. 321 Cole, Diane, 129. 192. 321 Coleman. Ann, 196. 321 Coleman. Aubrey L., Jr.. 253 Coleman. Mary. 192. 321 Coleman, Robert C, Jr., 283 Collenberg, Stewart N., Jr.. 270 Collins. Patsy Theone. 190. 311 Collins. Robert W., Ill, 265 Combe, David A., 162, 253 Condos. Bettina, 325 Cone, Lee, 130, 325 Conmy. Ellen Celine, 311 Connel, Dorothy Veronica, 198. 325 Conner, Doiiglas B.. 26. Ill, 162. 253 Conner. James D.. 156, 253 Conner. James Thompson. 170. 265 Convers. Dinah 190. 318 Cook. Nancy. 293 Cooksey. Grace E.. 186. 318 Cookson, Shannon Clare. 200. 311 Cooney. Stephen, 270 Coons, Arnold A.. Jr.. 166, 271 Cooper. Caroline McMillen. 188. 311 Cooper. Dennis Charles. 104. 271 Cooper. Ronald R.. 178. 261 Coplon. Ettaleah. 130. 202. 311 Corales. Donna Lynne. 190. 325 Corder. H. Robert. Jr., 160, 265 Corley. Colleen. 325 Corley. Michae! Harding, 85, 100, 129, ■165 Corman. Miriam. 325 Cornman. Saul. 148. 278 Cornelius. Roger L., 100 Corona. Charles. 253 Corrier. Mary Anne. 311 Corwin. Thomas Michael, 253 CIsqrove. Susan. 20, 23, 35, 99, 196, )ia Costa. Louis. 164. 253 Cotlar. Sidney Alan, 148. 261 Council. Carolyn. 34. 192, 318 Courtenay, Frank A.. Jr.. 296 Couvlllon, Tucker H., 21, 36, 44, 78, 153 Covell. Jill Lynn. 321 Cox. DIann. 186. 325 Cox. Louis. 271 Craft. John. 290 Grain. Bill. 160, 299 Craine, Carl S.. 152. 293 Graver. Linda, 325 Crenshaw, Martha, 325 Crilly, Mary Nelson. 194, 325 Crocker, Charles, 302 Croft. William C, Jr., 164, 283 Cronin, Stephen August. M, 296 Crosby. Jamos Wilbort. 174, 282 CrosUnd, Jim. 164, 253 Cross. William S.. 168. 265 Crouch, Thomas J.. 253 Crowder, Carl. 212 Crowder. Herman R., III. 170, 261 Crowder, John V., Jr., 166. 265 Crumley, Jamos, 234 Crusel. Carolyn S.. 196, 321 Cuba. Lana, 326 Cudd, Connie. 110, 322 Cude, John Harold, 162, 271 Cuellar, Elaine. 130. 296. 324 Cueto. Charles R.. 254 Cullon. Doug. 176. 261 Cullen, Michael G.. 152, 290 Culpepper, Bill, 271 Culpepper. Peggy. 200, 318 Cummins. H. Hackett. 152. 261 Cushman. Jeff. 164. 271 Cutrer. William Kent, 302 Dade, Irwin B., 154, 261 Daigle. James H., 107, 162, 296 Dale. Faye, 200, 326 Dalton. David, 290 Danilson, Laura Suzanne. 190, 326 Danton, Ronald A. 271 Darby, Patrick L., 288 Daroca, Philip J.. 254 Darrah. Tim. 162, 265 Dascomb, Alan W., 152, 241 Dater. Philip H., 302 Davalos, Luis A., 100 David. James M., 170, 278 Oavidow, Fred V., 182 261 Davidson, J. J., 107, 296 Davidson, Robert Clark, 130 170 278 Davis, Ann, 194, 324 Davis, David Wardlaw, 302 Davis, El, 152. 271 Davis. James H., 85. 168, 241 Davis, James Robert. 271 Davis, Linda Cheryl 130. 202, 324 Davis. Louis Robert, 271 Davis, Rita. 188. 324 Davis, Rodney Fry. 182. 261 Davis, Roger. 148, 271 Davis, Stephen, 164. 271 Davis. Suiy, 192, 322 Day, David C, 271 Debordelaben. Gene. 261 Decuin, L. J.. Jr., 271 Deener. Karen. 110, 192 322 Dees. Betty Claire. 326 ' DeEullls. Dan, 150, 271 DeFranco, Jack, 158, 239, 271 DeFroscla, Florence, 196, 322 Degelos, Jeanne Carolyn 194 322 Dehlinger, Leo J., 160. 283 De La Houssaye, Lyn. 200, 318 De La Houssaye, Susan, 200. 318 DeLaune. Olivia. 326 Dellinqer, Clem. 234 Oelony. Anqelo. 192. 326 De Mello Edlruald, 293 DePue. Mary Beth, 192, 326 Derbes. Elyse. 282 Derbes. James G.. 158 Desai, Kirit J., 302 De Shaw, Linda, 184. 322 Desmon, David H., 147. 282 Desporte. Janet V., 196. 311 Reutschle, Stephen A. 150. 283 Develle. Robert, Jr.. 152. 289 Devlin. Robert M.. 254 Dial. James. 142 Dial, Michael, 271 Diamond. Arthur Ellas. 302 Diamond. Norma Frances. 311 Dick, Ann Belknap. 311 Dickey. Caroling. 326 Dickinson. Earl Louis. 290 Dietz. C. Alex. 38, 78 84 93. 94 170 Dilworth. Robert. 170 265 Dine. David Elliott. 303 Dlnkel. Don Louis. 126 293 Dlnkel. Richard. 158. 271 DiTullio, William Ulysses. 126 261 Oolan. Clyde Morgan Edwards 29 Dolhonde Tom E.. 103. 135, 166 ' 84 Dombourlan. Linda Vartan. 186. 326 Donaldson, Gerald Aaron 311 Donellan, Gayle Elaine, 3 " I Donofrio. Thomas, Jr., 148, 254 Donovan, Paul, 100 Donsky, Michael S.. 149. 241 Dorfman. Charlotte 326 Douqhtv Phyllis 200. 326 Dovle. Donna. 326 Doyle. Katherine Mary. 32A Dragon. Arthur E.. 158. 254 Draisker. Mary Frances, 31 ' nreskin, Richard B.. 148 765 Drewes. Milton E.. Jr. 28 ' . Dreyfus Susan Anne. 95. 322 Drumwrioht. Doug. 239 Dubbin. Robin A.. 202 372 Duchossols. Craig J., 147. 156. 28? Dudev. Janet E.. 326 Dudley, Sherwood, 166 Dudley. Chuck 271 Dudley Woody 271 Duffy. Charles G.. 136, 261 Duhon. Fred Joseoh, 254 Dulaney, Blaze, 200, 318 Dumas. Dotdre Ann. 322 Duncan. Janet Dun. 198. 318 Duncan. Thomas. 154. 254 Dunkolberger. Peter Kent. ISO. 271 Dupuy. Sally Dabney. 200. 324 Dushey, Jack, 265 Dykes, Pamela Rush, 200, 322 Eagan. Del. 93. 94. 311 Eagen. Michael puinn. 152. 283 Earle. Tom. 271 Easton. Nancy E.. 190. 326 Ebersbaker. Jerry C. 176, 286 Eby. Millie. 95. 194. 322 Ecker. Howard L.. 182. 265 Eckhard;-. David Lorand. 158. 239. 261 Edelman. Marsha. 326 Eden. Margaret. I9B. 322 Edwards. G. Serpell. 142. 261 Edwards. Larry. 148. 265 Edwards. Marion F.. 261 Edwards. Robert Bruce 238 Ehrlich. Jeffrey E.. 148 271 Eich. Foster. 303 Eisen. Mariorle. 202. 326 Elsen. Robert Jerome. 278 Eisenman. Eugene M.. 148. 271 Ellzy. Will J., 303 Elliot, Dick. 146. 271 Elliott. Charles L.. 303 Ellott. Joe C. 147. 168. 241 Elliott. Susan. 184, 194, 224, 318 Ellis, Eleanor, 194, 311 Ellis. Frank B.. Jr.. 154. 293 Ellis. Martina Kemp. 194, 326 Ellman. Herma Sue. 202. 326 Elmer. Frank Z., 254 Elmer. Lloyd C. 303 Elsas. Vicki. 124. 192. 322 Elster. Arthur 8,, 116 130, 148, 271 Emory, Mayo. 152, 281 Engel Barbara. 188. 326 Engelberg. Stanley M.. 182. 271 Englade. A. J.. Jr.. 290 English. Jane. 202. 322 Entner. Mike. 182. 271 Epity, Jane, 194, 318 Epstein, Barbara 97, 322 Epstein, Jul ' an Sumner. 278 Eshleman. Martha. 200 322 Estoolnal. Jeanne Marl 311 Eustls. Charlotte. 196. 318 Eustis. David Leeds. 174. 278 Eustls. Ernest L. 85. 152, 290 Fustls. Joseph B.. Jr.. 102 104, 288 Eustls. Sudie. 124 Eustls. Tanya L.. 190. 322 Evanqelauf. George 271 Evans. Frank F., 144 271 Evans. Joan Burnev. 311 Evans. I oraline 326 Evans. Robe ' t Clements .Ir., 164, 238 Everhardt, William J.. 299 Ewert. Ann. 326 Farrar, Mary. 194. 311 Farris. Pete. 176 754 Farrow. Gay. 196 .376 Farwell. Lyne. 35 B 200. 308 3 ' 8 Fattel. Steohen A 261 Faulk W. Page. 30 ' Fay. Susan 196. 318 Fehr. Carl Ernest. 168. 281 Fein. Marshall A.. 271 Feingold. Jeffrey P.. 271 Felnsteln. Emily .lean. 99 188 311 Feldman. Gerald A. 282 Fennerty, Ha ' ry Atki-so " J ' , 141 254 Ferguson. Jackson F. 100. 293 Ferguson. Janna K.. 311 Fernandez C. Raymond 254 Ferrari. Renee Marie 194, 3|8 Ferrel. Thomas M.. 271 Ferris. Shelbv 196 312 Field. Joli-a. 186. 322 Field. Sheo. Jr.. 241 Fielder. Darwin L. Jr. 301 FHippone. Marlon V.. 307 Filinoone John M.. Jr.. 307 Findlev. Mike, 283 Fine. Judy. 188. 312 Flnkelsteln. Jiv, 188. 318 Flnkelsteln. Ida. 322 Flnkelsteln Maver. 172. 278 Finley. Richard M 158. 254 Flnsten. Nance, 326 Fisher. George P . 170. 262 Fisher. Larry. 271 Fisher. Robert R Jr. 156. 262 F ' shman. Ann 188, 322 FIshman. Ellen J ne 188. 32 ' ' Flshman, louls Yarrut 117 290 FIshman, Phvllls Ann 80. 179 ps 312 Fitzgerald. Ca o ' ' a- Ie, 326 Fitzhuqh, David 70 771 Fitzoatrlck, I J.. 103 Fitzpat.-ick. M ry E . 326 Flach Glenn E.. 271 Fleischer Evelvn Lou s. 188. 312 Flesher, CaM W Jr.. 271 Flettrlch. Alvin Schaaf Jr. 160. 289 Flettrich David 234. 2 ' 5 Flower. Robert Edmund 156 283 Floyd. Elizabeth. 192 32 ' . Floyd. Fusum T., 100, 293 Flude. John W.. Jr.. 137 Flynn, Michael D.. 152. 271 Fogel. Flora. 188, 318 Folk, Patrick A.. 148. 245 Foni. William F.. 245 Ford. Mary Onio. 97, 184, 322 Foroman, Julian B.. 182. 271 Forrest. Linda J.. 318 Forshagen. David A.. 271 Forthman. Pat, 126, 322 Foster, Alan, 265 Foster, David Smith, 274 Foster, Del, 271 Folhergiil. Ann. 184, 200, 312 Foto, Charles A., 166, 232 Fougerousse. Carl Edward. 254 Fougerousse. Myra Eales. 312 Fountain. Foster F.. 162. 243 Fowler. Nancy Kathe.-lne, 203 322 Fox. Steven. 172. 271 France. Robert Timothy. 266 Francis. Marlon O.. ISO. 282 Frank. Jimmy. 130. 182. 283 Frank. Larry. 148, 262 Frank, Marilyn, 326 Frankel, Marvin H.. 271 Frazier. Donald Carlton. 262 Freedman. Howard. 172. 271 Freeman. John. 166. 271 Freitag. Michael E., 178. 290 Frellnger. John G.. 164. 262 French. Frances, IBS. 318 Frentz. Gary David. 98. 254 Freudberg Lee. 187. 246 Freund. Johi F :02. 20] Frey. Mar ' o. 1 ' " f Frledler. Ann. 188 Friedman, Jeff.-ey Kent, 281 Friedman, Joyce Lynn, 188, 322 Friedman, Ke-nelh, 132 Friedman, Richard P.. 143. 242 Friedman. Rosalyn Brenda. 202, 322 Friedrlch. Jerry. 156. 281 Frlerson. Louis L.. 152. 281 Frisch. J. Raidall. 172. 264 Fritchie. Lee A.. 290 Frumkes. Roy H.. 112. 244 Fuesellier, Richard A.. 178. 283 Fuller. Billic K.. 324 Fullilove. John Pope. 99. 170. 244 Funk. Sue Robin. 312 Furey. Madeleine. 194. 324 Push. Hayes. 152. 289 Gabler. James H.. 102. 104 Gachman. Diane. 188. 322 Gaffney. Charlotte. 194, 318 Gaffney, Joseph. 94 Gaffney. J. Peter. 170. 293 Gagliano. Frank C. 289 Gagnon. Carole. " 122 Gahagan. William W.. 170. 281 Gains. Michael 5.. 254 Galbralth. James Charles. 162. 271 Galef. Nancy Leslie. 202. 324 Galen. Norman Richard. 254 Gallagher. Tom. 103. 128. 286 Gallaher. Mary Helen. 186. 322 Gall. Louis J.. II. 158. 283 Garbe. Richard Craig. 176. 262 Garcia. Nancy Lynn. 326 Garcia. Servando C. 271 Gardner. David W.. 272 Gardner. James B., 150, 266 Gardner. Joel. 78. 293 Garland. Edward. 135 Garland. Kathryn. 186. 326 Garner. Gay. 190. 322 Garner. Sandra. 93. 94. 194. 312 Garnell. Robert Hendrie. 278 Garten. Betty Ann. 326 Garza. Eduardo. 289 Gasaway. Andrew. 246 Gates. Anne Gregory. 192. 32j G atto. Chip. 130. 152. 266 Gay. James 5.. 303 Say. Mat. III. 298 Gayle. Shirley. 192. 312 Geller. Janle. 326 Geller. Stephen Lynn. 172. 234. 23 262 Sendler. Gall. 202, 326 Genez. Bob. 212 Gentling. Kirk P.. 164. 26t George. Alice Rose. 322 George. Emanuel Socrates. 26 George. PI. 194 Gerolde. Leslie Ann. 188. 322 Seronemus. Richard Jeff. 182, 26 Gerson. Marshall F.. 262 Ghertner. Stuart J.. 78. 114, 130, IS: 242 Giacobbe, Joseph L.. 254 Glantonlo Gerald, 150, 262 Gifford. Carolyn. 198. 322 Gilbert. Allan David. 303 Gilber. Melanie Ann. 322 Gillette. Richard Thomas, 170. 28 Glnn. Jonathan T.. 170. 272 Giraltls. Ann. 80. 186. 318 Glantz. Stephan H.. 180. 267 Glass. Edmund G.. 254 Glas. Susan. 326 Glassman. Steve. 182. 262 Gleason, Jan. 326 Gleye. Karen Deane. 190. 325 Glosserman. Leslie. 326 Goerz, R. D., 303 Gold Susan, 130, 188, 224, 326 Soldberg, Jock Robert, 148, 28t Goldberg, Sandy, 188, 318 Goldberg, Steven Barry, ISO, 282 Golden, Kenneth Miles, 148. 275 Golding, Karen Michael IBS, 326 Goldman, Elizabeth, 93, 184. 198. 3I- Goldman, Peter D.. 182, 266 Goldring, Bill, 102, 278 Goldrlng, David L., 182, 24? Goldring. Sieve. 182 Golemi, Tony, 290 Gender, Floyd S., 303 Gondrelio, Constance Kathleen, 31 Gonsoulin, Thomas P.. 152. 303 Goodbread, Michael E., 174, 275 Goodman, Alan Harry, 182, 272 Goodman, Malcolm A., 286 Goodrich. Mary Margaret. 194. 312 Goodrich, Thomas Michael. 170, 290 Goodwin, Charles Dru. 104, 129, 25- Gordon, Sari Ann, 202. 318 Gordon, Edward M., Ill, 107, 296 Gordon, Howard Wayne. 148. 278 Gordon. Robert Allen. 262 Gorellck. Stuart A., 182. 268 Gorman. Terry Carrol. 85. 186, 31; Gormin. Pamela. 183. 318 Gormin, Pat. 188 Gorton. Richard Thomas, 262 Gosch, H. H.. 303 Gotaas. Finn Lars. 290 Gott. Dale Willard. 130. 234. 255 Gottlich. Charles M., 182, 266 Gourgot, Gail, 322 Gowaty, Patty. 326 Grabbe, John C. 170. 272 Grablowsky. Oscar M., 303 Grace, Joey, 200, 312 Grace, Pat, 174, 266 Grady. Susan. 130. 326 Graf. Clifford M., M. 137, 262 Graf, Curtis, 166, 266 Graham, Helen Louise, 312 Grapes, Marcus J., 148, 255 Grasmanis, leva, 97, 312 Grasser, Eugene A., 78, 98, 160, 278 Graves, Jerry, 262 Graves, Joyce Louise, 190, 318 Graves. Richard Bennett. II. 296 Gray, Carolyn, 186. 322 Greco. Mike. 150. 289 Green, Barton N.. 262 Green. Howard L.. 172. 272 Green. James D.. 303 Green, Jay I., 127, 248 Green. Maxlne Mayo. 196. 322 Greenbaum. Elaine. 188. 312 Greenbaum. Marylyn, 202. 312 Greenberg. Harvey Jack. 172. 272 Greenberg. Richard Allen. 172. 266 Greene. Herbert Boyd. 272 Greer. Anne. 85. 97. 194. 318 Greer. Lawrence Watkins. 6. 170. 277 Greer. Tommy. 170. 249 Gregory. John Michael, 303 Gregory, Julia 192 Gribben, Zuma Lee. III. 192, 3lf Gribbin, Daniel V., 158. 272 Griffin. Betty Alane. 194. 312 Griffin. Walter Pierce. 162. 272 Grose. Jackie, 124, 322 Grossman, Kay. 97. 188. 318 Groves, J. Randal, 84, 106, 296 Groves, Ronald L., 299 Gudal, William C, 160. 262 Guell. Carolyn Ann. 198, 319 Guenther, Gayle. 312 Gueringer. Kay Barbara. 194. 313 Guernsey. Ed. 266 Guldry. Dlanne, 319 eollbeau, Thomas E.. 162, 299 Gulllory. Janet. 186. 313 Guma. Virginia. 326 Gundry. James, 85 Gurevltz. Sue. 202. 319 Guth. Richard R.. 164, 283 Guthrie, Jim. 174. 247 Guynes. William Allison. 303 Gw!n. May. 293 H Hacker. Fred. 164. 272 Haegler. Pedro. 272 Hagen, Petee E., Ill, 293 Hager, Frederick H.. 174. 27i Hager. Phillip Terry, 154, 272 Halle, Duncan M.. 102. 104. 28t Halifax. Joan Squire, 190. 313 Hall, Bruce, 162, 272 Hall, Lynne, 313 Hall, Sid H., 152, 272 Halle, Lois, 128 Halstead, Tina, 124. 31V Hamberger. Richard. 180. 26i Hamilton. Andrew Ernest, 27 Hamilton, C. E., 152. 266 Hammond. Beverly. 196, 327 Hanckes, Brenda, 192. 313 Hanckes. Susan Kay. 192. 3? Handelman. Gary L., 182. 283 Hardin. Kathy. 322 Handy, Peter Allan. 272 Hanklns, Jon Gordon, 303 Hannon. Thomas H., Jr.. 103. 135, 286 Hansard. James G., 278 Hansen. Vagn. 266 Hamrick. Robert M.. 278 Hardcastle, J. Robert, 170, 232. 262 Hardcastle, William Ralph, 170, 303 Hardin. Jody, 124, 200, 319 Hardin, Patricia Laura, 200. 313 Hardin, Thomas W.. 162, 266 Hardy, Helen, 20 Hardy, Terry, 158, 272 Hargrove, Rick, 150, 272 Harman.T, Gay Lynn, 186, 322 Harper, Wayne, 115, 150, 262 Harrington, John, 166, 255 Harrington, Overton Thomas, 164. 25 Harris. Ashley, 126, 186, 327 Harris, George Smoot, 85. 255 Harris, Henry Eugene, 288 Harris. Hunter, 166, 266 Ha-rls, Michael L., 26, 37, 109, 276 Harris, Nancy, 105, 282 Harris. Susan. 200. 327 Harrison. Bill, 162, 283 Harrison, Sam C, Jr., 129, 266 Harry, Helen Henderson. 20. 23. 38 78, 93, 94, 196, 313 Hartley, Marilee. 90, 327 Hartline, John, 283 Harwell, Monroe, 162 Harwell, Mary Cay, 192, 322 Harwood, Hope, 327 Hassin, Keleal, Jr. 168, 248 Hatek. F. A., Ill, 288 Hatcher, Tilly, 184, 196, 313 Hatchett, Beniamin F.. 303 Hatfield, Thomas, 105, 154, 278 Hatten Carolyn. 192, 319 Hattendorf, Dotty, 188, 327 Hawley, W. Paul, 106, 107, 172, 298 Haxton, Richard Kenneth, III, 162, 272 Hays, Karen, 327 Hayton, C. Andrew, 266 Headen, Nedra. 198. 313 Heady, Mark A., 135, 168, 255 Mealy, William R., 303 Hear+field, Linn, 304 Meatherly, Patty, 20, 23, 137, 200, 31V Hebert, Annabelle, 196, 327 Hebert, Skipper, 152, 272 Hecker. C. Al, 111, 154. 299 Hedges, fnh. 158, 288 Hegab. El-Sayed, 128 Heidiger, Paul M., Jr., 293 Heimendlnger, Jerianne, 322 Held, Margery, 116, 202, 322 Helton, Ronald, 283 Henderson, Rebecca, 327 Hendrick, Janet, 110, 192, 322 Hendrickson, Caria, 190, 322 Hendrix, James Noble, 272 Henle, Jule. 188. 319 Henry, Evelyn, 293 nensnaw, 192, 322 Hensley, Holly, 327 Herman, Mark B., 182, 266 Herman, Maury, 266 Herman, Myron Shael, 99, 255 Herman, Norma, 96, 172, 202, 319 Herman, Russ, 78 Herman, Sandra Jean, 202, 327 Herndon, Carol, 194, 327 Herold, David A., 158, 239, 262 Heeold, Elizabeth Lee, 322 Herring, Laura G., 190, 313 Harrington, Charles Albert, 255 Hershberg, Marshall A., 148, 264 Mert2, Susan, 202, 322 Hess, Prissy, 95. 192, 308, 373 Hestwood, Jackie, 85, 200, 329 Hetherlngton Jean, 327 Heumann, Horman, 272 Hevron, John Ellis, Jr., 156, 272 Hewett, Peggy Jane, 190, 327 Hewitt, Ralph Clement. Jr., 255 Heyden Frank W„ 293 Higdon. Victor. 176, 262 HIggins. Al, 158. 272 HIggins, Romald L., 249 HIghtower, W. C, 152. 288 Hlginbotham. George R., 164 ,255 Hill, Judith Marie, 97. 186. 313 Himovlti. Fred, 182, 288 HInchey, Mary Kav, 192, 327 Hinds, James J., 158, 288 Hindelang, Floyd M.. Jr., 255 Hinkle, Ann, 200. 327 Hiseroot, Terry J., 286 Mitt. Debbie, 190. 323 Hoflelns, Roger John. 266 Hnlman. Russell Lowell. Jr., 98, 162 278 Holyfleld, Barbara Ann, 97. 186, 323 Honnell. Celia Marcelle, 313 Hopkins, Williams H., Jr.. 106. 162 255 Horn. Charles F.. 182. 272 HorowIt7, David Morris, 255 Horowit7, Theodora Kessler, 313 Horsting, Caroline. 190, 319 Houser. Clifford James, 304 Howard. Pike. 156. 266 Howell, Linda Lou, 327 Howell, Monroe M., 272 Hubbard, Maior George Hale, 29S Hublo. Mary G., 194, 319 Hudson, W. Jenney. 249 Huffaker. Greg. Jr.. 174. 249 Huges. Susanna. 196. 327 HIggins. Hugh, 272 Hughes, David, 262 Hughes, L, Douglas, 290 Hull, Judith Wllen, 196, 327 Hullinghorst, Warren G., 262 Hulse, John I., IV, 152, 299 Humphreys, Marily, 190, 327 Hunt, Hamilton Emery, 304 Hunt, Seaborn, 262 Hunter, William C, 174, 26t Hutchinson, Gray, 174. 266 Hutchison, Jim, 283 Hyde, Betty Ann, 327 Hyde, Mary Ann, 108, 192, 323 Hyde, Mary Lynn, 126, 192, 323 Hde, Karen M., 132, 198, 319 I Iceland, Carol, 319 Idyll. Marilyn Judith. 198, 319 Iglehart, Gretchen, 327 Ikard, John E., 147, 170, 278 Inabnett, Joe Miller, 255 Isaacs, Eileen Rosenbloom, 313 Isaacs, Howard Douglas, 105, 271 Isaacs, Joyce, 319 Ipp, Nancy, 188, 323 Irwin, R. Chris, 170, 266 Jackson, Ceanne, 200, 319 Jackson, Charles W,, 130, 176, 290 Jackson, Herbert B., 272 Jackson, Melvin W., Jr., 170, 283 Jacobs, Ben F.. 255 Jacobsen, Caroline Leslie, 313 James, Mary Elizabeth, 192, 313 James, Philip E., Jr.. 156, 296 James, Robert L., 272 Jamison, Meredith, 327 Janson, Carl Elliot, 279 Janssen, Karen, 192, 323 Jaquet, Elizabeth, 327 Jarmillo, Jaime Londono, 293 Jardls, Paul Walter, 158, 255 Jasper, Stephen, 162, 288 Jastram, Pixie, 196, 319 Jaubert, Henry L.. 289 Jeansonne, John A., 166, 266 Jeansonne, Louis O., Ill, 154, 290 Jennings, James Barry, 279 Jensen, Allen Richard, 154, 290 Jensen, Tom, 150, 266 Jessel, Barbara, 188, 327 Jeter, Susan Ann, 192, 319 Johnsen, Niels M.. 166, 272 Johnson, A. J.. Jr.. 174. 246 Johnson. James Woodward, 304 Johnson, Johnny Clay, 224, 262 Johnson, Ronnie A.. 152, 266 Johnson, Royce, Jr., 279 Johnson, Sarah, 198, 327 Johnson, Ted, 293 Johnson, Tom, 288 Johnson, Walter L.. 304 Johnstone, Becky, 196, 319 Joiner, Fleet B.. 174, 247 Jones, Gibson MIdgle y, 154, 262 Jones, Janis, 327 Jones, John M., 166, 266 Jones, Judy Lea, 200, 313 Jones, Martin L., Jr., 156, 266 Jones, Phil, 170, 272 Jones, Philip C, 262 Jones, Tom, 26, 110, 154, 266 Jones, W. Wilson, 272 Jordan, Linda, 319 Jordan, Judy, 184, 200, 313 Joubert, Charles Edward, 290 Jourdan, Robert, 158, 290 Judge, Joey, 186, 319 Julian, James J., 178, 272 Jumonvllle, Henry J. III. 160 281 Jung, Mel, III, 176, 290 K Kagan, Scott Alexander, 182, 266 Kagan, Suzanne, 188, 319 Kaldor, Michael, 180. 239 272 Kalish, Mark, 104, 147, 148, 266 Kalllson, Nancy, 183, 327 Kamll, Michael Leslie, 255 Kanter, Larry, 172, 272 Kantor, Hal Halperin, 182, 283 Kantrow, Lee C, 182, 272 Kantrow, Michael Jay. 182, 282 Kapicak, Louis A., 170, 266 Kaolan, Charles, 148, 266 Karmqard, Wayne A., 164, 272 Karnes, Charles Daniel, 272 Karras, Steve Andrew, 156, 266 Kastrin, Veronica Jean, 190, 313 Katz, Marilyn, 188, 327 Katz, Richard A., 180 266 Katz, Pick, 172, 272 Katz, Robert Alexander, 182, 239 266 Ka ' z, William M., 182, 281 Katzeff, Michael David. 103, 180, 289 Katzenberg. Barbara, 188, 327 Kaufman, Ken, 180, 262 Kaye, Fred S., 172, 266 Kazmann. Elizabeth Paige, 323 Keedy, Chris, 160, 283 Keenan, Richard C, Jr., 156, 255 Keeton, Joesph E.. 162, 246 Kehm, Wayne, 158, 272 Kelleher, Sean Aloyslus, 99, 136 166 262 ... Keller, Kay, 196, 319 Kellogg, David M., 164, 262 Kelly, Douglas, 111, 174, 246 Kelly, Leo.ntina Esther, 198, 327 Kelly, Mary Kathleen, 194, 323 Kelly, Pamela Anne, 313 Kemper, Gail, 188, 327 Kenedy, William Ross, 111, 170 304 Kenly, Dave, 150, 249 Kennedy, Patricia, 184, 198, 319 Kenney, John D., 170, 266 Ke.iner, Suzanne B., 184, 186, 323 Kenney, Leonard A.. 150. 272 Kepper, Louise, 327 Kerth, Everett James, 178, 262 Kerth, Henry V,, 105, 288 Khawly, Roosey, 266 Kiefer, Ignatz Gerarg, 117, 296 Kilgo, James Guillory, 146 319 Kilinski, Robert H.. 37, 78 94 166 285, 28S Killlch, Karen, 327 King, Alvin B.. 224. 272 King, Wesley, 202, 319 Kinman, Richard Del 272 Kirby, Jerri, 327 Kirby, Martin R., 262 Kirkpatrick, Arnold, 152, 255 Kirkpatrick, James F., 262 Kirkpatrick, Jo,hn M., 102, 104 Kirschner, Dorothy, 186 327 Kitchin, William, 272 Kittredge, Sally Ann, 184, 196, 313 Klapper, David Gary, 116 148 262 Klass, Joel Victor, 126, 255 Klaveness, Charles, 166, 266 Klayman, Robert A.. 148 272 Kleespies, Keith, 239 Klein, Thomas Wilcox, 307 Klein, Virginia, 319 Kline, Barbara, 78, 80, 93 188 314 Klenz, Walter, 290 Knapp, Leonard, Jr., 170, 272 Kniepp, Kenneth G., 266 Knight, Donna Lee, 314 Knopf, Robert I., 172, 262 Knowles, Diana, 186, 327 Knurr, Carol Edith, 7, 202, 323 Kochman, Joan Irene, 202, 323 Kogen, Barney F.. 279 Koerner, Travers Clement 266 Kohel, William, 137 Kohlman, Bob J.. 267 Kohlmeyer, Jane Louise, 188 323 Koller, Harold, 304 Korach, Jeffrey L.. 146, 172, 279 Korach, Kenneth W,, 172, 234, 262 Kornegay, Cathy, 97, 132, 198, 323 Koerner, Earl P., Jr., 160, 272 Kragen, Marshall, 114, 262 Krayer, Anthony C, 166, 266 Kreeger, Elizabeth Ann, 314 Kress, Miriam Dena, 202 319 Kriegel, M. W., 174, 273 Kriger, Linda Beth, 202, 327 Kronsberq, Mickey, 202, 327 Kruger, Fred, 262 Kuhlman, Robert, 151 Kulda, Richard A.. 273 Kurstin, Ronald D., M8, 273 Kurzweg, Victor J,, 156, 283 Kusche, Shari, 190, 323 Kutash, Brain, Michael, 172, 234, 282 Kutner, Madeline Carol, 35, 188, 319 Kutner, Sanford, 298 Kyff, Robert A,, 164, 262 Kyle, Jerry, 126 Kyle, Laurie, 84, 196, 323 Lachicotte, Charlotte, 323 Lachin, John M., 262 Lahman, Jerry, 80. 172, 267 Lamb, Paul L., 273 Lambiotte, Jerry F., 135, 170, 286 Lamothe, Frank E., Ill, 152 232 267 Land, Andy, 299 Landry, Sherry Brown, 39 44 84 94 190, 314 ' ' Lane, Frank, 290 Lane, Linda L., 194. 202, 327 Lane, Lynda, 126, 327 Lang. Gloria Jean, 314 Lanqhoff, Betty Lorraine. 198, 319 Lankford John S., 176, 267 Lanoix, Deanne, 198 Lanoux, Jerry William, 170, 273 LaPrade, Roger, 162 La Roe, Joie, 194, 327 Larrade Roger Paul, 273 Larson, Mary Edith, 124 190 327 Larzelere. H. T.. Jr.. 162. 262 Lasdon, Rand Michael, 180, 273 Lashicotte, Charlotte, 194 Lasseigne, Anthony H.. 255 Lassen, Sandy, 202, 327 Laltin, Nancy, 200, 323 Laughran, Harry S.. 107, 117, 298 Laviage, Linda Arllne. 314 Laviqne, Leslie, 327 Lawler, Christopher, 256 Lawler, Christopher E.. 297 Lawley, Nancy Jean, 194, 327 Lawrence, C. Berdon, 39, 84, 93, 94 162, 279 Lawson, Edwin H., 304 Layrisson, Ed, 156, 279 League, Harry M., 282 Leary, Prieur, 156, 281 Lebovitz, Richard Martin, 182, 267 Lee, Richard Henry, 289 Lee, William H.. II. 6, 170. 238, 279 Leefe. Guy L., Ill, 288 Lees, Gary Paul, 148, 262 Leftwitch, Suzy, 84, 327 Lehleitner, George H.. 152, 256 Lehrman, Jeff, 148, 172, 256 Leibman, Jenny, 323 Leitz, Linda, 314 Leon, Renne, 202, 323 Leonard. Jim, 162, 273 Leone, Philip, Jr,, 166, 256 Lepon, Phyllis, 188, 319 Lerman, Howard Ronald, 283 Leskovitz, Lewis, 273 Lester, Patricia Gaye, 327 Levan, Alan B., 1 16, 148, 267 Levin, Eliot S., 130, 262 Levin, Michelle, 202, 323 Levlne, Neil, 172, 273 Levingston, Ken, 182, 273 Levy, Allan Michael, 182, 249 Levy, C. Michael. 152, 282 Levy, Don, 182, 262 Levy, Janice Meryl, 84, 95 97 130 202, 323 Levy, Samuel, 172, 290 Levy, Susan, 186, 319 Levy, Susan A., 319 Lew, I. Paul, 180, 248 Levis, Edwin W., 164, 232, 267 Lewis, Jeffry, 256, 299 Lewis, Lynn Carol, 188, 323 Lewis, Ronald W,, 129, 262 Lewis, Sheryl, 188, 328 LIcaIzi, John Franklin, Jr.. 288 LIchtensteIn, Ellen L., 188, 281 LIchtensteIn, Mark, 172, 256 Liebke, William R., 158, 263 Llebman, Jenny, 192 Lledeke,-, Ronnie, 182, 263 Lief, Tony, 172, 282 Likes, Lanning E., 154, 267 Lind, Angus Miller, 154, 267 LInd, Kenneth Richard, 135, 273 LIndholm, Bob, 267 Linn, Ralph, 174, 267 Linnich, Stan, 104, 180, 267 LIpman, David Michael, 256 Lit, Lester F., 180, 263 Little, Michael F., 267 LIttrel, Melinda, 194, 323 Livau ' dais, Octlve C, 156, 267 LIvaudals, Terry, 156, 283 Livingstone, Robert L., 156, 263 Lobman, Edward P,, 182, 299 Lobrano, Robert Leo, 98, 174, 281 Lochridqe, Arthur Guy, 304 Lock, George D., 174 273 Locker, Mel, 323 Lockett, Maggie, 186, 319 Loewenthal, Ralph H,, 99, 293 Long, Noah H., Jr., 158, 288 Long, Peter J., 304 Longenecker, Marjorle, 196, 323 Lorber, Nancy Jeanne, 196, 319 Lord, Charles L., Jr., 166 ,248 Lores, Edward Frank, 160, 273 Loskovltz, Lewis, 129, 148 Losse, Barbara Elyse, 328 Lotf, Sallle Elizabeth, 198, 314 Lowentritt, 182, 281 Lowentritt, Leo Levy, 304 Lubin, Andrea Margo, 130, 188, 328 Lucas, Brad, 166 Ludmeyer, Betty, 328 Ludwig, Bruce B., 137, 273 Ludwig, Wendy, 184, 202, 314 Lugo, Rafael F.. 296 Lunceford, Billy. 273 Lund, Karen Christine, 319 Lupin, Samuel, 304 Lupo, Norrls Smith, 198, 283 Lynch, Michael Hardy, 164, 263 Lynn, John H., 286 Lyons, Joseph H.. 304 M McAleer, James, 273 McBride, William J., 158, 290 McCaghran, Craig, 168, 267 McCahill, Dennis F., 93, 101, 102, 293 McCarthy, Susan Patricia, 190, 314 McCay, Wilton Thomas, Jr., 170, 240, 296 McClure, Ray C, 80, 170, 263 McComic, Robert B., 83, 94, 117 McConnell, John D.. 273 McCornick. Robert A., Jr., 304 McCoy, Bill, 267 McDonald, Janet Elaine, 130, 194, 328 McDowell, Lynn B., 200, 323 McFatter, William Douglas, 168, 217 McFarling, David, 273 McGehee, Frank O.. 307 McGIII, James Wilberne, 160, 234, , 282 McGough, Mary Helen, 186, 323 Mcintosh, Nina, 85, 194, 319 Mclntyre, Reggie, 160, 190, 281 k Mclntyre. Sdlly. 328 McKeniie, Bob. 254 McKenzie. John Edward, 101, 256 McKim, Gridley, 84, 200, 319 McLain, William Gordon, III, 154, 273 McLaughlin, Gary W.. 256 Mclean, Margaret S., 293 McMdCKin, Ann, 130, 194, 328 McMackin, Martha. 97, 186, 314 McManus, Ginger. 194. 328 McMillan. Mary Lynn. 200. 323 McNamara. Eda Marie. 248 McNamara. Patrick J., 299 McNamara, Robert M., 168, 273 McReynoldi, Wilbert E., 294 Macaluso, Anthony, 14 MacDlarmid, Pam. 328 MacDonald. Andrew F.. 263 Macinnis. Ronald, 256 Mackie, Anne, 200, 328 Mackie, Douglas F., 170. 273 Maoris. Nick. 282 Maginnis. Donald A., Ill, 156. 248 Maginnis. Kathleen, 328 Maginnis. Suzanne Marie, 124, 200, 323 Magoon. E. Victoria. 323 Magram. Ronald L., 281 Magruder, Leven Wailes. IV, 176. 273 Mahorner, Ann, 194, 323 Maioue. Ann Marie, 190. 314 Maley Frederick James, 135, 284 Malkin, Roy K., 172, 273 Mallon Kenneth Mark, 134. 144. 254 Maltby Arthur I., Ill, 168, 247 Manas. Richard 1.. 148, 256 Mandal, Richard J.. 256 Mandal, Stanley W.. 79, 84, 94. 176. 286 Mangiaracina. Chip, 234. 289 Markison, Nancy Beth. 323 Manley, Sharon, 186, 328 Mann. Alcide S., Jr., 254 Mannheimer, Hedy. 202, 319 Marcello. Leo Luke, 94, 273 Marchion, Gitford Joseph, 246 Marcus. Jerry, 130, 273 Marcus, Richard M., 172, 273 Marcus, Robert Joel. 182, 283 Mario. Gail. 314 Marks. Lehman, 6. 94, 129, 263 Marks, Leonard. 104, 148. 267 Marks. Robert W., 178, 290 Marland, Susan Lee. 130. 200, 328 Marra. James P., 304 Marshall, Rudolph James. III. 273 Martin, Ada, 314 Martin. Joel Thomas. 239. 289 Martin, John C. 176, 267 Martin. Mary. 186, 323 Martin, Robert J.. 296 Martinette. Ronald A.. 273 Martinez. Enrique. 304 Martinez, Tony. 130. 154, 273 Marvin, Robert S., 160, 243 Mary, Sharon M., 190, 319 Massie. Laura Lucia. 192. 328 Masterson, Carl. E.. 182. 273 Mastronardi. Ron. 290 Mathers. Susan. 184. 194. 319 Mathews. James E., 304 Mathis, Marjorie. 186, 328 Matsuno, Masayoshi, 304 Matteson, Worth L.. Ill, 142, 247 Matthes, Dietmar, 293 Maunsell. Catherine, 200, 328 Maurer. David A., 304 Maxwell. Ethel Taylor, 194. 323 Maxwell, Gayle Phyllis. 328 May. Norma E.. 20, 23. 26, 35, 37. 94. 96. no. 202, 314 Mayer Marilyn 24, 35, 141, 186, 329 Mayer, Robert Edward, Jr., 248 Mayhew, Zeb, Jr.. 130 160. 267 Maynard, James M., 176 283 Meacham. William F.. 154 273 Meade, John A.. 79, 94. 154. 285 Mechlinq, Donna. 314 Meckler. Alan Marshall. 172, 283 Meeker. DavM W., 304 Meisel. Danny, 148, 273 Meitin, Judith Gail, 7, 110 202. 319 Mellin. James W.. 146 243 Mellow, Sandra, 85, 188, 323 Melson, Diana 328 Melton. Su=. 328 Melvin Judi, 192. 314 Memohrev, Anthony J.. Jr., 93 Menkus. Cecille 84. 94, 184, 188, 314 Mercer Max 296 Mctt. Erica Christine, 328 M,?tl Joseph Allan, 94 130. 182, 273 Metzinger Fred R., 273 Metz ler Suzanne 192, 319 Meyer, Conrad. IV. 96, 154, 247 Meyer. John L. 263 Meyer, Judy 124 200 Meyer. Martin 172 Mever. Richard, 283 Mayers, Michael, 182 Meyerson, Camilla. 48, 85, 200, 323 Michaels, John Patrick, 99. 174. 267 Miester, David R.. 96. 164, 273 Miles. William Jay, 267 Millender. Mebane. 184, 323 Miller, Connie. 328 Miller, Harold M., Jr., 158, 290 Miller. Horbie, 254 Miller, James H.. 263 Miller. Jay. 150 Miller Kenneth A., 166, 273 Miller, Marsha Helen. 186, 323 Miller. Mary. 109, 192, 323 Miller, Mickey, 328 Miller, Richard W.. 290 Miller. Sam S.. 93 Milling, Bob, 170. 273 Mimeles, Audrey Fay, 328 Mindlin, Dana, 328 Minlz. Ellyn L.. 202. 323 Michell, Fred, 256 Mitchell, George. 158 Mitvhum, William R., 102, 286 Mittelstaedt, Bob, 152, 288 Mock, Jim. 267 Moffitt, Jack. 174. 263 Moflitt. Marilyn, 192, 328 Mohle. James C. 154. 263 Moise. Dick, 84, 98, 281 Mollere Jeannine. Michele. 190. 328 Mollere, Phil. 129. ISO, 267 Molloy, Lawrence B.. 170, 273 Monnof. Marie Louise, 190, 328 Monroe, Arthur B.. 156, 299 Monroe. Betsy. 328 Monroe, Betty Johnson, 190. 314 Monsarraf, Richard. 249 Monsky. Marilyn, 202, 319 Montedonico, Jeanne, 17, 192, 319 Montgomery, Susan, 196, 323 Montzdeoca, Gary, 273 Moore David M.. 162, 267 Moore, Janet, 105, 282 Moore, M. J.. 305 Moore. Margaretta, 196. 328 Moore. Michael Bailey, 273 Moore, Terri, 196, 328 Moran, Emmett J., 256 Moras. Eduardo, 247 Morefield, C. Landess. 168, 256 Moreno, Hermogenes. 290 Morgan. Elaine. 85. 192, 323 Morgan, William R.. II, 104, 273 Morock, Jimmy, 273 Morris, Anne, H., 192. 328 Morris, Mary Smithson, 192, 328 Morrow, Stephen, 166 Morse. James Johnston, 256 Morton. Herbert. 99, 135, 170, 243 Moser, Janie, 130, 328 Moses, Stephen A.. 281 Mosley, Kay. 85. 190. 314 Moss. Davis A.. 232, 281 Moss, Stephen B,, 37, 94, 129, 130, 172. 257 Moss, Sue Anna, 194, 323 Muller, Linda. 14 Mullins. Molly, 186, 328 Mumphrey. Anthony Joseph, 93. 101. 102, 293 Munyon, William Harry. 290 Murfee, Robert M., 304 Murphy, Charles E., 93. 154. 239. 257 Murphy. David Coutrell, 224, 267 Murphyi Jackie Pitts, 164, 257 Murrah, Bill, 160, 273 Murray Gwinn. 158, 239. 273 Murrayi Nina, 194, 328 Mussafer, Gracie, 84. 188. 319 Musser, John H., 85. 101, 124, 130, 133. !40, 247 Mutnick. Bonnie. 202. 323 Myers, Michael, 273 Myrick, Edward D., 144, 247 N Nagle, Susan. 194. 328 Nahmao, Michael, 305 Nalty, William H.. 154, 273 Nance. Richard A.. 293 Nass, Peter A., 154. 273 Nathanson. Paul Stephan, 100. 172, 257 Neely, Ronnie, 274 Neese. Don J.. 305 Nelson, Paul T., 160, 257 Neuman, Larry, 148. 257 Neumeyer, Julius. 166, 289 Newell, Mary Louise, 328 Newton. Blanche Howell. 192, 224, 319 Nice. Norma Jane. 314 Nicholas. Hudson R., 263 Nicholas, Judy Virginia, 44, 192, 315 Nichols, Feme Elizabeth, 328 Nicholson, Bob, 154, 290 Nicholson, Francis, Jr., 176, 267 Niehaus, Christopher Alan, 158. 283 t ieset. Anne Marie, 192, 328 Nieset. James R.. 164. 257 Niihigaya, Virginia, II Nixon, Jack, 140, 290 Nobil, Stephen J.. 180, 290 Nobile, Lucille, 328 Noble Margaret. 190, 323 Nolan, Nell. 200, 323 Nord, Raymond, 257, 124 Norman, Ross, 150, 247 Norr. Stephen E., 148, 267 Northington, Jim, 164, 274 Novii-, Bet+e. 99, 127, 315 Nowak, Ronald Max, 257 Nussbaum, Alan Joseph, 148, 274 o Oborman. Milton. 148, 274 O ' Boyle. Thomas Robert, 160. 220. 257 O ' Brien, Charles P.. 305 O ' Brien. David, Jr., 274 O ' Brien. Robert, 162 O ' Connor, Henry F.. Jr.. 156. 281 O ' Conner, James. 156. 282 O ' Donnell. Michaolyn. 198, 328 O ' Donnell, Sheila, 198, 324 Oostreicher. David. II. 182, 274 Ogq, Jon, 267 Oqilvie. A. G.. 293 Oglesby. Jim, 99. 162. 263 Ohm. Alvin A.. 263 O ' Kelley, Clemence. 328 O ' Kelley. Lucien. 158. 289 Okin. Phillip Kent, 154, 243 Okubo, Sumiye. 105 Omang. Joanne. 39, 93. 94. 113, 315 O ' Meallie, Sue, 192, 324 O ' Neil Douglas Elliott. 152. 291 O ' Neil, William E.. 39. 79, 94, 162, 257 Oney, Ennis, 267 Oppenheimer, Polly. 94, 188, 315 Oray. April Melanie, 315 Ortcn, Kenneth Lee. 130 Ortyl, Lawrence, 274 Oser. Karen. 190. 328 Oswald. Connie, 194, 324 Otto, Paul L., 176. 283 Oweng. Gayle, 274 Owens. Louise, 320 Pacenza. Frank, 137. 158. 291 Padawer. Myrna Angel, 202, 328 Paddie, Ken, 148, 247 Pallet. Ellis Jay, 294 Paisley, Mary Sanders, 328 Paletou, Clara. 192, 320 Paletou. Wallace tHahnemann. 124. ;:57 Palmer, Edwin. 129, 243 Paltron. Mary Elizabeth. 198. 315 Paltrow, Bruce W., 48, 172, 263 Panio, Alex M., Jr., 267 Panzeca, John Rini, 168, 282 Park, David C. 289 Park Patty, 200, 328 Parker. Sherry, 192. 328 Parkerson, Hardy Martell, 299 Parmley, Otis. 174. 239. 274 Parsons Merrlbell Maddux. 194, 315 Partain, Joan Elizabeth, 84, 94, 190. 315 Passman, Terry, 126, 263 Pasternak, Allen, 180, 274 Patterson, Bob, 129. 267 Patterson, Elizabeth Ann, 328 Patterson. James H., 305 Patterson. William Connell, 274 Patton. Margaret Anne, 105, 315 Paul Phillip J., 148, 267 Paulsen, James H., 170. 282 Pavey, Margaret W.. 328 Pavy, Peggy, 190 Payne. Geraldine Stewart. 305 Payton, Jack R., 267 Peaden, Durell, Jr., 274 Pearson, Donald W., 257 Pearson, Thomas, 263 Pecoul, William E., 263 Pederson. Einar N.. Jr., 129. 166, 263 Peeler, Karen, 36, 84, 94, 184, 190, 315 Pehrson, Alan R.. 93, 100 Peissel, Suzanne Louise. 93, 184, 190, 286 Penn, Pat, 190, 324 Pennebaker, Frank M., Jr., 126, 291 Penningtor , Christopher J., 104. 108. 315 Penton. Corgett Lee, 263 Perez. Aloha Linda. 328 Perez Antonle, Jr., 154, 279 Perkins Allan Dorsey, 222, 274 Perils. David G., 174, 257 Perlman, Diane Lynn. 202. 324 Perlstein, Lawrence F., 148, 274 Perrllliat, Leigh Claiborne, 196. 315 Pensson, Jan A.. 158. 267 Peters David McEwen, 154, 257 Peterson, Jack N., 196, 274 Pettis, David W., Jr., 176, 267 Petty, Michael, 164, 274 Pteffer Gerald S., 180, 249 Pfeffer, Larry, 182, 257 Pfeitfer, Ralph B., 170, 247 Phllkin, Walter James. Jr., 247 Phillipry, Richard L.. 247 Phillips, Eddie, 148, 268 Phillips, Richard K., 168, 281 Phillippy, Richard, 168 Pickard, William S., 268 Pickens Morqen Harrod, HI, 268 Picker, Joel Alan. 180, 268 Pledra, Amaury. 286 Pierce James F., 305 Pilgrim, Sarah. 198, 282 Pllklngton, Phil, 150, 257 Pillow, Karen, 126, 329 Plosser, Gray. 170. 249 Pitts William Rogers. 79. 94, 170, 263 Plauche, Mercedes, 192, 324 Pledger. Clayton D.. 154, 274 Plummcr. Pam. 194. 324 Pogson. D. M., 293 Pollard, J. K., 115. ISO, 263 Pool, Wylmer Crenshaw. 291 Pope. Myrtle Bonnet. 200. 324 Poreta. Dorainc. 202. 324 Porwell. William, 158 Poser, John Frederic. 257 Post Michael Webb, 170, 279 Potin, Dianne Helene. 20. 22. 35, 190, 315 Potin, Proslyn. 190. 324 Potter. David J., 281 Powell, BeHy Jo, 306 Powell William Warren, 274 Power, John Walsh. 293 Powers. J. William. Ill, 297 Pratt Carolyn E., 36, 94, 192. 315 Pratt. Eric R., 94, 129. 174. 282 Preiser. Daniel. 263 Preston, David G.. 166, 291 Price, Elizabeth Dena, 198, 315 Provosty, Maurice. 78. 107. 156 Pvett. Lucille. 329 Pulitzer, Arthur C, 172, 243 Pulliam, N. Bates, 281 puantz. Newton Gaston. 305 Rachelson. Sual Lewis. 172. 282 Racivltch, Judy, 329 Radford, Mary. 200. 320 Ragsdale, Sue, 196, 329 Railing. Nancy. 200. 329 Raines, Molly, 186, 329 Ralney, Howard, 174, 285 Rambo, Virgil Orrin, 257 Ramoni. Paul Eugene. II, 268 Ramos, Myrlam C, 249 Randall, Michael Allan, 324 Rankin. Allen, 162 Rankin. Clay. 243 Rankin, Gerald M.. 148. 268 Rankin. Pat. 126, 274 RanleH, Patsy, 196, 315 Ratcliff, Robert T., 166, 279 Rau. Jack H., 148. 288 Rawllnson. Jeanne, 200, 320 Raymon, Arleen Sandra. 188. 315 Rea, Kay, 196. 315 Read, William H., 174. 268 Reck. Gothard Joseph. 281 Rector. Sandy. 186, 315 Redington, Michael P., 282 Redmann, David E., 279 Reehlman, Nelvllle J., 263 Rees, Caroline, 200, 329 Regan. Thomas M., 293 Register. Woodward H., 156. 263 Reid Charles William. 174, 291 Reid, Walter J., Jr., 286 Reiner. Michael D., 172, 263 Relter, Ronald Samuel, 263 Relter, Ronald, 172 Renshaw, Mark David. 154, 291 Rephan, Judy, 97, 188. 320 Rhodes, Dan C. 232, 257 Rhodes, Laura, 202. 324 Richard, Herschel, 170, 222. 274 Richard Charles Edward. Jr., 78, 94, 107. 295. 297 Richardson, Buddy, 281 Richardson. Sheila. 324 Richman. Christina, 202, 329 Richter Richard, 248 291 RIedl, Fredrick L., 281 Ries Dewey, 150. 243 Ries Thomas H.. 78. 94. 182, 243 Rifkln. Harvey B., 305 Riley George W., 176. 248 Riley, Kathleen, 198. 324 Riser Mary Elizabeth. 192. 329 Rivers, Richard. 113. 257 Riviello Michael, 305 Roark, James F., Jr., 168, 268 Robbins, Frank. 174 Robbins James Steele. Ill, 174, 248 Roberson, Shed Hill, 305 Robert. Kearny Qulnn. 258 Robert William P.. Jr., 284 Roberts. Ann. 51, 329 Roberts, Bert W., 182, 243 Roberts, Kyle. 329 Roberts, Olive, 320 Roberts, PattI, 24. 200. 324 Roberts. Vicky. 324 Robertson John McEnery. 160. 274 Robertson Michael B.. 152, 288 Robilio Charles J.. 170, 282 Robin, Dick, 172. 274 Robinette, Priscllia, 324 Robins. Barbara Lyz, 320 Robins, Frank, 268 Robinson, Charles R., 288 Robinson. Malcolm George. 180. 258 Rochkind. Linda. 97. 324 Rocke, Russell, 127, 158. 239, 268 Rockway. Alan Michael. 125. 258 Rockenback. Lynn, 263 Rodriguez, Cabarrocas, Jorge J., 246 Roellng. Lloyd G., 243 Roehm, Edward Randolph, 164, 248 Rogers, Arleen Judith, 202, 320 Rogers, Richard B., 98, 268 Roman, Joseph C, 286 Roniger, Richard Ray, 156, 234, 258 Roos, Lecie, 329 Roos, Michael Y,, 170, 274 Rorer, Frances Jean, 324 Rosbotfom, Ronald Carlisle, 258 Rose, Ray, 176, 263 Rose, Stephen E., ISO, 283 Rosen, Barbara Ann, 35, 188, 320 Rosen, Phyllis, 202, 293 Rosen, William Warren, 107, 297 Rosenberg, David Stanley, 148, 268 Rosenberg, Sara, 188, 324 Rosenbloom, Michael, 182, 268 Rosenblum, Jeffrey, 148, 248 Rosenthal, Gayle, 188, 315 Rosenthal, Raoul, 114, 182, 274 Rosenthal Stephen David, 172 ,281 Ross, R., Ill, 152, 282 Rossiter, Mary Fayeth, 329 Roth, George, 172, 258 Roth, Leo J., 274 Rofhberg, Martin Paul, 94, 253 Rofhchild, Mike, 80, 148. 263 RouK, Kermit Louis, Jr., 305 Rowe, Pauline, 186, 329 Rowley, Diana. 196. 315 Rueckmaus. Michael Mark, 258 Ruello, Jean, 324 Rumbelov , Billie, 324 Russ, Richard N., 258 Ryan, Dan. ISO, 268 Saalfield. Jim. 140. 274 Sadov sky. Tom. 274 Saetre, Margaret E., 80, 192 ,320 Sain, Robert L., 258 S,-. Martin, Celeste, 198, 324 Saks, Judy. 324 Salaun. Mary Mathilde, 112, 320 Sale, Kathy, 200, 324 Salerno, Betty Jo, 329 Salerno, Marilyn, 96, 316 Salus. Stanley M., 148, 282 Sampey, Susan, 316 Sampson, Lloyd, 148, 258 Samuel, Barry N., 162, 283 Samuel Bernard, Jr., 162, 281 Sanchel, Emily Elizabeth, 283 Sanlord, Sandy, 329 Sang, Ruth, 202, 329 Sapirstein, Frederic P., 182. 258 Sapp Martha Charlotte, 96. 97. 316 Saravo, Peter Williams, 281 Sarphie, T. G., Jr.. 170. 268 Sav yer, Tom, 158. 274 Saxe, Marolyn Jean. 202. 329 Schachtel. Bernard. 263 Schaffer. Charles 8., 172, 274 Schaffer, Richard, 283 Schanier, Charlee, 324 Scharfman, Julian B., 172, 274 Schayer, Charles M.. 282 Schecter. David R.. 148. 268 Schecter. Joel E.. 148. 288 Scheinberg, Lyn Carch, 320 Schendle, M. James, 182. 268 Schexnayder, George J., Jr., 103, 104, 286 Schlanger, Richard Mark, 180, 268 Schlater. Donald R.. 104 108, 136, 288 Schlesinger, Lee, 182, 268 Schlosssr, Ann Lindsay, 329 Sch.midt. Richard Charles. 305 Sciimidt. Richard K.. 152, 234, 289 Schmitt, Jim, 158, 287 Schneidau, Helen, 329 Schneider, Myron P., 148, 268 Schneider, Virginia Jo, II, 190, 320 Schonacher, Lucille T.. 283 Schrievis. Ronald, 152 Schroeder, Edwin M,, 297 Schupp John Robert, 40, 99, 152, 258 Schuss, Nancy, 202, 320 Schwartz, Daniel Jay, 7, 26. 93. 108, 268 Schwartzbeck, Carol, 186, 316 Schwartzbeck, Marge, 194, 329 Schwarz, Marvin I., 305 Scott. Celia, 320 Scot;-, James F., Jr., 178, 288 Scotf, James Matthew, 164, 263 Scott, Ronnie, 274 Seale, Jerry, 170, 288 Soelig, Donald Phillip, 258 Sehlinger, Robert W.. 164, 274 Seid, Arnold, 172, 274 SeidI, Frank Joseph, 305 Selber, Jack I.. 182, 274 Seligman, Jeffrey, 148, 263 Selikoff, Joanne. 186. 329 Selikoff. Peter S.. 176. 268 Sellars. Roy N.. Jr., 98, 279 Sellers, Julie, 316 Selman, Billie Gay, 324 Senhausen, Amelia, 124, 329 Sentell, S. E., Ill, 162, 279 Serafin, Henry A.. 158, 291 Serrill, James, 268 Sewell, David E.. 305 Shabot, Michale, 148, 274 Shaffer, Jack Dale, 162, 268 Shaffer, John C, 305 Shalleck, James F., 274, 172 Shambley, David A.. 168, 291 Shanzcr, Charlotte, 196 Shapiro, Debby, 202, 329 Shapiro, Gary, 148, 263 Shapiro, Paula, 40, 93, 94, 316 Shapiro, W. A.. 93, 172, 263 Sharpe, Sandra, 124, 200, 329 Shaw, Gordon Bickford, 168, 281 Shaw, Nina, 200, 329 Shear, Stephen B., 268 Shelton, Tom, 162, 263 Sherer, Richard, 164, 274 Sherman, Caria Joan, 130, 188, 329 Sherman, Stephen G., 79, 94, 182, 279 Shields, Tom, 162, 283 Shofstahl, Robert Maxwell, 258 Shori, Galen, 190, 320 Shreve, Winnie Jean, 99, 186, 329 Shrieves, Ron, 234, 264 Shugharv, David S., Jr.. 176, 261 Shukaiber, Sukail K., 248 Sidel Marsha, 109, 202, 320 Siebelisf, Richard, 166, 282 Siegman, Shirley Fay, 316 Silber, Norman, 116, 145 Silver, Fern R.. 329 Silverberq, Allan, 182, 274 Silverberg, Robert, 182, 283 Silverblati, Nancy, 101, 190, 329 Silverboard, Gerald, 148, 274 S.lverman, Mervyn Frank, 305 Silverman, Stephen, 305 Silerstein, Barry, 182, 268 Silverstein, Helene, 99, 182, 320 Silverstein, Larry, 182, 268 Simmons, James, R., 258 Simoneaux, Donald C, 291 Simons, Adam N., 258 Simons, Claud, Jr., 152 Simons, C. Monk, III, 297 Singer, J. Douglas, 258 Singerman, Harvey Allen, 172, 281 Sinkin, Judy Gale, 329 Sklar, David Allen, 279 Skypeck, Gene, 190, 324 Slack, Judy, 35, 192, 320 Sloane, Robert G., 182, 259 Slosberg, A. Michael. 148 283 Smith. Ami Gilder, 196, 324 Smith, Cammie D., Ill, 102, 104, 287 Smith, Conrad, F.. 268 Smith. C. Ryck. 168 Smith. Earl J., 274 Smith, Elizabeth Julia, 316 Smith, Frank, 170, 245, 247 Smith, George F., 176, 220 268 Smith, Greenleaf H., 274 Smith, Howard T.. Jr.. 156 Smith. J. J.. 156, 200, 284 Smith, John D.. 168, 264 Smith, Nancy, 200, 320 Smith, Richard Allyn, 288 Smith, Sharron E.. 320 Smith, Sue, 198, 320 Smith, Thomas William 30S Smith, Wanda Jean, 329 Smythe, Hebe, 190, 320 Snellings, Nancy Wilcox, 200, 299 Solem, Cynthia Neuman, 105, 279 Sohid, John K.. 248 Solnick, Patti Jo, 202, 324 Solomon, Marsha Raye, 39, 84, 85 94 188, 316 Sommers, Stephen Peter, 172, 259 Soniat, Robert Upshur, 106, 107, 297 Sontheimer, Stephen L., 279 Sonz, Ann M., 320 Soper, Hort, 99, 152, 259 Sorkin, Ira Lee, 264 Sotkin, Steven, 172 Spalding, John L., 158, 249 Sparler, Kenneth J., 166, 268 Spears, Beverly, 192, 329 Spence, Colleen M., 20, 23, 78, 194, 224, 320 Spero, Richard H., 115, 148, 268 Spier, Mary K., 324, 190 Spracher, Joseph Gordon, 306 Spranley, Maurice S., Jr.. 178. 268 Springer. Gerald. 180. 264 Stahl. Harvey J., 172. 259 Stallings, Scott, 264 Stanger, Patricia, 186, 324 Stanton, William H., 289 Staples, Ann, 184, 192, 320 Stark, Tim, 289 Starr, Jack, 172, 274 Starr, Raymond P., Jr., 160, 279 Staub, Susan Ingrid, 130, 188, 329 Steele, Jeffery David, 259 Steinberg, Alvin C, 274 Steiner, Epsie, 200, 320 Steiner, Philip H., 79, 85. 94. 129, 264 Steiner, Sidney B., 182, 281 Stengcll, Kattie, 186, 320 Stephens, Ann Elizabeth, 329 Stephens, Dick, 170, 268 Sterne, Carla, 184, 202, 320 Sternfels, Julius M.. 166, 220, 279 Stetzer, Richard H., 148, 288 Stevenson, Dan, ISO, 228, 234, 281 Stewart, James E., Jr., 162, 259 Stewart, Nancy Gay, 196, 329 Stewart, Russell R., 259 Stillman, Sandy, 188, 329 Stinson, Dana Alison, 192, 324 Stolfi, Joseph Edwin, 150, 259 Stolley. Edward H.. 172, 299 Stolz, Earl, 168, 288 Stone, Gawie, 194, 320 Stone, Jack McM., 168. 240, 268 Stone, Jan, 85, 95, 194, 324 Stone. John C, 170, 224, 287 Stone, John Clinton, 101, 102, 239 Stoner, John Charles, 306 Stool, Edward W., 268 Storch, Henry D., 104, 274 Storch, James Gordon, 148, 274 Storthz, Chester, 182, 264 Story, Rcberi, 85, 274 Strangmeier, Jim M., 306 Stratton, Barry M.. 154, 268 Strauss, Richard A.. 180. 264 Strear. Judy, 329 Street, Jane Martin, 198, 324 Streiffer, Sandy, 202, 320 Stuart, Lorrie, 188, 324 Stump,-, Earl G., 282 Suite, Dick, 248 Sulkin, Cookie, 202, 316 Sullivan, Michael Aloysius, 306 Summers, Don, 268 Sumner, Mary, 110. 192. 329 Sunenblick, Steve P., 170, 264 Sussman, Stu, 164, 249 Sussky, William C, 274 Sute, John, 158 Sutherliii, Keni- Kelly, 160, 289 Sutton, Jerry S., 176, 247 Swanson, Martha Lynne, 320 Swartz, Ronald, 148, 284 Swayze, Lawrence Biedenham, 162 268 Sweat,-, Millard Edgar, 166, 264 Swoop, James L., 160, 249 Sylvestre, Jacqueline Diane, 316 Tabor, Samuel C, 274 Tacony, Kenneth J.. 158, 281 Tanenbaum, Jack Herbert, 180, 274 Tanenhaus, Sandra Jane, 202, 324 Tannehill, John Franklin, 94. 301. 304 Tapper. Judith Ann, 306 Tarlton, Jackie, 200, 324 Tarre, Michael Stephen, 280 Tarte, Jeffrey S., 259 Tashman, Sheldon J.. 148. 281 Taylor. Becky, 329 Taylor, Jerry W., 306 Taylor, Mary Nell, 320 Taylor, Sharon Lyn, 38, 93, 94, 184 202, 316 league, Michael, 104, 222, 274 Teare, Harry B., 275 Teeslink, Rex, 78, 84, 94, 301, 306 Termini, Raymond J., 259 Tezer, Armagan Remzi 291 Theis, Chris, 154, 249 Thiememan, Alexander Albert Jr. 247 Thomas, Carolyn, 316 Thomas, James H. C, Jr., 297 Thomas, La Verne, III, 154, 259 Thompson, Bonnie, 196, 316 Thompson, Jim, 268 Thorton, Frances Cooper, 316 Thweatr, Robert James, 79, 170. 268 Tillman, Jim, 268 Tilston, Jennifer, 329 Ting, Hie Ping, 293 Tinsley, James R.. III. 168 275 Tobias, Jerry, 172, 264 Todd, N. Wendell, Jr., 104, 268 Tole.-, Anita Rea, 196, 316 Tompkins Charles Edgar, 111, 127, 268 Tooke, Tommy, 164, 264 Topper, Mark Robert, 182, 275 Toups, F. Michael. 17, 246 Toussieh, Ellis, 180, 283 Toy, John, 282 Trachtenberg, Dan, 172, 275 Trattler, Warren Barry, 180, 264 Traynor, Robert, 148, 275 Treon, Elaine, 190, 324 Trickey, Martha, 190, 329 Tucker, Pam, 184. 194, 320 Tucker, Thomas W., 79. 162, 264 Tucker, Vernon Hill, 275 Turan, Louis B., 275 Turboff, Sharon Lee. 130. 202. 329 Turkington. Mark. 154, 291 Turnbull. Carol, 190, 329 Turner, Laurence H. Jr 259 Tye. Gary, 182, 275 Tyson, Jon, 104, 239, 264 u Ullrich. Robert A.. 100, 293 Umlouf, Diana, 190, 329 Underwood, John A.. 152. 275 Ungerman. Steve. 148. 268 Unkauf. Byron. ISO, 259 Unkauf, Jack, 150, 275 Upton, Suydie, 316 Urban, Mary Anna, 320 Uskevich, Robert John, 280 Ustach, Thomas J., 306 Vaccarella, Frank Joseph Gerald, 176, 268 Vallon, Sidney, 329 VanArsdale, Jeanne Meredith, 186, 324 VanArsdale, Walt, 281 VanGilder, Max, 104, 275 VanNess. Robert E., 164. 281 Vannostrand. Gary K., ISO, 275 VanSickle, Randel, 170, 222, 275 Vaughn, Anna, 194, 316 Vedlitz, Leonard W.. 182. 264 Verdon, Karin, 194, 324 Verkauf, Elinor Kay, 316 Verlander, Elmore R., 166, 281 Verriere, Leon L.. 218, 220 268 Verriere, Paul H., 286 Viault, George B., 280 Villemez, Virginia, 329 Villere. Denis d ' A., 280 Vincent. V., III. 170, 306 Viner, Sally, 130, 188, 330 Vining, John Wiley, 136, 166 259 Vinturella. John B., 293 Viosca, Bonnie Ann, 186, 330 Virr, Richard E.. 158. 259 Vise, Michael, 100, 130, 160, 220, 264 Vogel, Andrea, 330 Vogi-, M. Franz, 103, 160, 220, 289 Vosbein, Henry C, Jr., 297 Vosbein, Robert, 264 w Wadick, Susan Ann, 196, 330 Wadler, David, 182 275 Wadler, Marian, 202, 324 Waggoner, Roger A., 259 Wagner, Emile A., Ill, 154, 259 Wagner, J. Bryan. 281 Wagner, Steven G., 182, 259 Wahl, Daphne Felicia, 324 Wainger, Stephen, 182 275 Waits, Pamela K, 194, 324 Waldman, Barbara Ellen, 202, 316 Waldman, Carol Gene 94 188 317 Waldman, Paul H., 148, 269 Waldman, Sharon Lynn 202 320 Waldorf, Charles, 156, 269 Walker, Henry Clay, IV, 156, 264 Walker, Nancy Gwinn 320 Walker, Philip W., 264 Walker, Rufus H.. 307 Walker, Foster, 170, 282 Wallace, Barnie Alvin, Jr., 104, 269 Wallace, Charles Eugene, 104 275 Walter, Roy Allen, 148, 259 Waltman, Linda, 330 Wanek, Mike, 152 281 Wark, William E., Ill, 239, 283 Warren, Ann Malone, 317 Warren, Sidney Holt Jr. 304 Wasitis. Charles J.. 158, 275 Wasson, Eugene C, 170, 260 Waters, John Bennet, 170 281 Waters, William, 176, 260 Watson, Marc M., 148, 291 Watterson, Nancy, 194, 320 Watts, James William III 94 152 287 ... Wax, Barry A., 172, 283 Weaker, Ellis N., 172, 269 Weatherby. Lee, 330 ' Weaver, Judith, 194, 317 Webb, Charles W., Jr. 103 237 Webb. Hunter C, III, 166, 275 Weber, Diana, 317 Webman, Anne, 188, 321 Webster, Steve L., 98, 281 Weckel, Faye I.. 293 Weesner, Arnold M., 264 Weidlich, Edward H., 164, 269 Weigel, Karen, 317 Weikert, Karl Frederick, 102, lot, 287 Weill, Karl S., Jr., 182, 275 Weily, Hugh S., 306 Weinberg, Bebe, 202 330 Weinberg, Bill, 299 Weinberg, Stephen Alan, 172, 260 Weinberg, Susan Toni, 320 Weinberger, Kenneth, 180, 275 Welnstein, Ann, 330 Weinstein, Gary, 148, 284 Weinstein, Nark, 116, ' 148, 275 Weinstein, Martin, 180, 260 Weinstein, Victor, 172, 269 Weir, Andrew M., 168, 299 Weisenburgh, Louis Bayer, 158 260 Weiss, Mark S., 172, 269 Weiss, Richard, 283 Weiss, William, 7, 26, 38, 94 112 260 Weitzman, Phillip M., 99 148 260 Welch, Carol, 84, 200, 330 Welch, Richard, 283 Wellborn, Clarke, 156 260 Wells, Billy, 154, 239, 269 Wells, Joseph W., Jr., 93, 154 287 Wells, Mary Lynn, 324 Werber, Larry S., 275 Werner, Dee, 330 Wesf, Robert W., 275 Westbrook, Charles S.. 152. 288 Westerhaus. Russell Simonds, 288 Wexler, Alan Lee, 275 Wexler, Harold David. 269 Whaley, Lawrence E., 170 269 White, Elissa L., 124, 330 White, James A., Ill, 170, 306 Whiteside, James, 287 Whitfield, Ronald N., 116, 148 275 Whitlock, Beth, 132, 198, 324 Wicker, Charel, 194, 330 Wickman, Mark Brent, 180 260 Wiechers, Susan E., 186 324 Weiderhold, Tedi, 186, 331 Wiener, Nancy, 331 Wier, Thomas P., Ill, 275 Wilbert, Gloria A.. 331 Wilensky. Jacob T.. 72, 260 Wilensky, Raymon, 148, 275 Wilhelm, John A., 150 260 Wilhite, I. Andrew, 269 Wilk, Arleno, 202, 331 Wilkenfeld, Jerome S., 306 Wilkinson, June, 37, 44. 78, 184, l?2, 317 Wilks Harry S., 129, 148, 260 Will Conrdd A., 170, 280 Williams, Anne, 192, 331 Williams, Claude M.. 160, 249 Williams, Jay Richard, 162, 260 Williams, Karen, 192, 317 Williams, Keener, 162 Williams, Kent T., 287 Williams, Monica, 26, 35, 196, 324 Williams Monroe 8., 150, 275 Williams, William L., 79, 289 Williamson, John M., 222, 260 Williamson, Joseph M., 166, 269 Williamson, Penn J., 168, 269 Williamson. Wanda Virginia, 317 Willis, Gladden W., 306 Wilson, David B., 269 Wilson, Francis Jeffrey, 158, 170. 269 Wilson. John Le . ngwell. 154, 287 Wilson, Lisa, 320 Wilson, William E., 158, 269 Wilson, William R., 275 Wingatc, Sandra, 194, 331 Winkler, Donald, 260 Winkler. Peter A.. 260 Winsborq, Jerome Meyer, 297 Winston, Bill D.. 170, 260 Winston, Robert Dunn, Jr., 289 Winter, Baby. 130. 196, 324 Winters, Edio, 331 Winton, Mary Eugenia, 192, 331 Wisdom, Ann Stuart, 200. 317 Wise, Susan. 190. 320 Wismer, Bruce Allan, 291 Withers, Susie, 324 Woqan, John Duncan, 156, 299 Wolf Gordon O., 172, 280 Wolf, Richard William, 168, 269 Wolf, Steven, 180, 260 Wolf, Sue Ellen, 188, 324 Wood J. Kirk, 158, 283 Wood, J. Stuart, 178, 289 Wood, Ronald Soniat, 280 Woods Marcia Melinda, 192, 320 Woolfolk, John W., Ill, 152, 287 Wootan, James Morgan, 160, 260 Wornall, Helone Roma. 200, 317 Wriqh.-. David H.. 269 Wyati ' , Peggy, 192, 317 Wylie, Patricia, 198, 317 Wynne. Kitty. 198, 324 Wyrick, John Calhoun, 162, 220, 269 Y Vanish, Marilyn, 331 Varn, Delia Ann, 331 Vasnyi, Allan D., 38, 81, 94. 108. 148. 280 Yates, Harris H., 178. 264 Vawn. Jim, 168, 269 Veaqer, Jeff, 26, 110. 172, 269 Yeager, Robert L., Jr., 170, 264 Verger, Ann, 190, 320 Youman, Dudley, III, 84, 94, 306 Young, Brent, 101. 269 Young. Catherine. 331 Young Mary Helen. 80. 95. 200. YuMI. Julii. 196, 331 324 Zatfirini, Rodolfo G., 301 Zarov itj, Joan Karen, 202, 320 Zegar, Glenn. 104. 129. 260 Zeidman, Sandy, 188, 275 Zieglcr. Hank. 291 Zieqier, Malcomb E., 162, 220. 281 Zieman Joseph C, Jr.. 166, 264 Ziff, Mailyn, 85, 184, 188, 317 Zimmer, Stephen, 130, 168, 275 Zimmerman, Judy, 51, 194, 331 Zimmerman, Stephen N.. 297 Zionts. Michael Allan, 306 Zitowsky, Steven, 275 Zollinger, Robert W., 39, 93, 94, 105, 162, 280 Zorub, David S., 275 " . . . Dean Peery ' s loss will be felt widely throughout the University. His broad interests and active participation in University affairs contributed enormously to the accomplish- ments of faculty and students during the past decade. " Dr. Herbert E. Longenecker President The Tulane University of Louisiana Dr. William W. Peerv JAMB Staff Shares A Year Of Progress At Tulane As the pages of the 1964 Jambalaya flip by and tlie world of Tulane slows its pace to let its graduating seniors step-ofl;. memories of four, short, stimulating and fun-filled years are recollected momentarily into one valuable experience. Periods of depression and periods of happiness, " coffee-cup " bull sessions and strong fast friendships, all night cram sessions and Fridays at Brunos fuse into one panorama of Tulane and the days that we have come to know as " college. " The 1964 Jambalaya is not the effort of one or two individuals Imt a combined efl ort of many to record the days and memories of a year at Tulane. Heartfelt appreciation is expressed to Dr. Karlem Riess for his never ending desire to be of assistance in every way possible . . . Gratitude to Mr. Dan Eadie of Benson Printing Co. for helping to formulate ideas and of- fering encouragement when the " chips were down " . . . Many thanks to Mushtaq Ahmad for the arduous task of compiling the Jambalaya ' s first student index . . . to Fred Backlond, Jacob Wilensky and to all of my friends who " dropped in " to lend a helping hand . . . to Mrs. R. L. Chambers, Mr. J. B. Morgan, Mr. Ar- mand Bertin and Mrs. Phyllis Moore ... to Roloc Corporation ... to World Wide Photos, especially Mr. Jim Bourdier and Mr. Meyer Goldberg, for the picture of President Kennedy, and ... to the Sports Depai-tment of The Times Picayune. Each page of your yearbook has been stained with the sweat, tears or laughter of every member of the Jambalaya staff. To each of them individually and as a working unit I am deeply grateful for their efforts in understanding and in cooi-perating to make this years Jambalaya a treasure of memories and a true contril)Ution to world understanding. DANNY SCHWARTZ Editor 35 ' ;. - , •■:, ' •• ; ;t;V»:1;V • " ■ ' ■ Iv ' .«■.«■■ . C % v «jij?- ' i Wj. " ji. ji .VLV; i-.


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