Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 544

 

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1973 Edition, Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 544 of the 1973 volume:

iV ' ;v ;v Ik A s i ' H iV ■- ' ( .-. , ' ' .,:M ' . ' -- ' -h ' ■■ ' - - ' ■•■v; :- - ■ ' ' ■■■- ■• • ' ' l • -, ' . ■■ , - • ' ■•■? • t ' ' ' -; ■■ V. i - iiKMii iUiiiMiii c:--y ' Mi.- ' i ,_ 7 Lm ' il 1 H " ..•vv i .? , r •jJlfv ' V ■ » : ■.:■■ . - 4 ' ' r: ' .- -rtt. ' . ' " ' »•■ • ■ ■■ ?■■ " ' ■ ' % ■ V -- " , -■ , v.- A Ffv zr o f J? ■ .{♦Sv : }r ' v- ' " Jj Z . ? m iT tWING »«J»!?l if »3 :ii : rl m ' i P Jt ' " i . " » f- ] . J X 4: JAMBALAYA 1973 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Thomas M. Lee ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Douglas Vincent, Gary Grisham, Beth Lennep COVER: Ann Savage SPORTS: Glenn Helton DIRECTION: Ann Harmon STAFF: Francisco Alecha, Cathleen Avila, Stacey Berger, Melissa Bernstrom, Mark Beuhler, Cathy Blevins, Camille Cherbonnier, Elizabeth Haecker, Suzy Haik, Debbie Heyman, Mark Holladay, Julie LaMothe, Jim Miller, Malinda Mitchell, Louis Provenza, Gay Simmons, Lori Simner, Connie Smith, Paul Womble, Mike Wright. I ■1 iL Photographic and Art Credits COURTESY OF ALUMNI HOUSE 11 (mid. 1t.). COURTESY OF AMT CORP. (1225 E. Maple Rd., Troy, Michigan) 240 (photo). FRANCISCO ALECHA 12 17, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 28 (btm.). 29 (mid It.), 93, 178 (tp. btm.), 206, 258 (tp.) 259 (btm.), 305 (tp.), 312 (tp.), 366 (tp.) 382 (It.). MATT ANDERSON 9, 52 (btm.), 53 (tp. It.; mid.), 60, 61, 79, 100- 101, 109, 119(tp.), 132, 133(tp.), 136(tp. btm.), 137(btm.), 138(mid. btm.), 139, 153 (tp.), 169 (btm.), 218 (tp.), 219 (It. btm.), 222, 223, 309, 313 (tp. rt.), 360, 361, 364, 365, 375, 383 (btm.), 384, 385, (except mid. rt.), 386 (tp. It. rt.; mid. rt.), 414. CATHLEEN AVILA 207 (art), 291 (art). GRANT BAGAN 92, 96 (tp. It. btm. It.), 106, 110 (btm.), 118 (btm.), 120 (btm.), 167, 203 (tp. rt. btm. mid. rt.), 288 (except mid. rt.), 289 (except mid. rt.), 301 (tp.), 302 (btm.), 358-359, 368-371. JAMES BAKER 203 (mid. rt.). JOHN BEATTY 16, 58 (tp. It.), 77 (btm. rt.), 177, 204, 217, 219 (tp.), 257 (mid. btm.), 264 (tp.), 276 (tp. rt.), 312 (btm.), 317 (btm. rt.), 327, 354 (btm.), 355 (tp. It.), 367 (tp.), 382 (tp.). STACEY BERGER 50, 53 (tp. rt. btm.), 77, 95, 138 (tp.), 152 (btm.), 167, 288 (except mid. rt.), 289 (except mid. rt.), 304. BILL CLARK 226-227 (art), 230-231 (art), 234-235 (art), 238-239 (art), 240-241 (art). AVERY CROUNSE 225, 226-227 (photo), 228-229, 231 (photo), 232-233, 234 (photo), 239 (photo). JOHN CVEJANOVICH 301 (btm. It.). PAUL DUDENHEFER 4 (art), 190 (art), 314 (art),397(art). JOHN DUFF 117 (tp.lt,), 136 (mid.). DICK FEUILLE 14, 19 (btm.), 46, 76 (btm.), 81 (btm.), 1 18 (tp.), 153 (btm.), 178 (btm.), 179 (tp.), 202 (btm.), 363, 386 (mid. It.). TOM GIESELER 409(tp. It.). JAIME GLENN 29 (btm. It.), 119 (btm.), 316(btm.), 390, 391 (mid. It. rt,). CAROLYN HALL 318 (art). WADE HANKS 259 (tp.). FARREL HOCKEMEIER 103, 108 (btm.). RUSTY JOSEPHS 82 (art), 113 (art), 170 (art). 278 (art), 284 (art). 376 (art), 392 (art). 412 (art). ALEX LEDOUX 120 (tp.). THOMAS LEE 11 (tp.; rt.; btm.), 13, 15. 18. 19 (tp.), 25-27, 28 (tp.), 29 (tp. It. tp. rt.), 48, 49, 54, 55, 58 (tp. rt.), 59 (tp. rt. btm.), 73, 74, 75 (tp. It, btm,), 77 (tp,). 80, 81 (tp.), 94, 96 (mid. It,; btm, rt,; tp. rt.),98, 102, 116, 117(tp. rt.), 119 (mid.). 133 (mid. btm.), 134-135, 137 (tp. rt.), 140, 141, 152 (tp,), 154 (tp,), 155. 168, 169 (tp,), 172, 198, 201, 202 (tp,). 203 (tp. It.; tp. mid. rt.; mid. It.; btm. mid. It.; btm.), 218 (btm. mid,; btm. It. rt.), 219 (rt.), 220, 221, 256, 257 (tp,), 262 (tp.), 264 (btm.), 265 (btm.), 276 (tp. It.; btm. It. rt.), 277 (tp. It, btm,), 282 (tp. rt.; mid.; btm. It.), 283, 288 (mid. rt.), 300. 302 (tp.), 303, 305 (btm,), 310, 311, 313 (tp. It. btm.), 316 (tp. mid.), 317 (It. side), 330 btm.), 331 , 351 , 352 (tp. mid.). 353, 354 (tp.), 355 (tp, rt, btm. It,), 366 (btm.), 367 (btm.), 372 (tp.; rt.; btm.), 373, 385 (mid. rt.), 394, 395, 396 (tp,), 408, 409 (rt. side), 416. JENNIFER LE HMAN 356-357. GERTRUDE MORSE 30 (art), 142(art), 157(art), 174 (art), 388 (art). MIKE NOBLE 236-237. DON OLIVER 328, HOWARD READ 56, 58 (mid, rt.), 59 (tp. rt.), 76 (tp.), 197. 203 (tp. mid. It.), 255, 262 (btm.), 265 (tp.), 277 (tp. rt.), 289 (mid. rt.). 306, 330 (tp.) 355 (btm. rt.), 372 (mid. It,), 383 (tp.). 389, 396 (btm.), 407. RAY ROBINSON 350, DANA ROESER 123 (art), 242 (art). ANN SAVAGE Cover, 62 (art), 332 (art), 410 (art), MICHAEL P. SMITH 47 (tp.), 51. 97, 99. 104. 105. 106, 108 (tp.), 110(tp.), 111, 121 (btm.). 130, 132, 133 (tp.), 136 (tp. btm.), 137 (btm,), 138 (mid, btm,), 139, 154 (btm.), 180-189, 258 (btm.), 260. 261. 263, 266, 269, 270, 272, 275, 276 (mid. rt.), 382 (btm. rt.). NANCY SMITH 112. CHIEF SPAUGY 282 (btm. rt,), PETER STERRETT 391 (tp,), MIKE SUSSMAN 29 (btm, rt,), 72, 1 17 (btm.), 151, 287, 381, ROY TRAHAN 301 (btm. rt.), DOUG VINCENT 47 (btm.), 59 (mid. It.), 75 (tp, rt,), 121 (tp.), 218 (tp, mid,), 317 (tp. rt.). 391 (btm.). [3] John G.Abbott Junior Engineering A. Abdelghani Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Glenn R. Abel Senior Law School Constance V. Abraham Junior Newcomb PS£ Keith V. Abramson Sophomore Arts and Sciences |_awrehce M. Abramson Junior :■ ■ ' ' Arts and Sciences Jerry F.Adams Junior Arts and Sciences Lloyd Adams III Freshman Arts and Sciences James R. Adams Freshman Arts and Sciences Henry L.Adkins.Jr Junior Arts and Sciences Diane L.Adler Senior Newcomb Neal K. Adier Sophomore Arts and Sciences Algert S. Agricola Junior Arts and Sciences MelanieE. Aikman Sophomore Newcomb Richard A. Airhart Senior Medical School f Chris B. Albrecht Senior Arts and Sciences AlanC.AIemian Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Rafael Alfonzo Junior Engineering Francois J. Allain Senior Law School Brian C.Allen Freshman Architecture X ' ' Philip O.Allen Senior Law School Vanann B.Allen Senior Newcomb Virgil 8. Allen Freshman Architecture Kate Alley Sophomore Newcomb Antonio C. Almeida Senior Graduate Business Adm. Jay P. Altmayer Freshman Law School Jeffrey I. Altschuler Senior Arts and Sciences Roy D. Altum Freshman Arts and Sciences Jorgu Alvarez Juniof ' v; A. - — Arts and Sciences Michael W.Alvis Junior Arts and Sciences Bennett B. Anderson Freshman Law School Craig P. Anderson Senior Arts and Sciences William M.Anderson Freshman Arts and Sciences George K Anderson Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Philllpa L. Anderson Senior Newcomb m ,] Joni H Anderson Sophomore Architecture Dennis M.Angelico Junior Law School Don S. Angelo Senior Hyg- and Trop. Medicine Mary V. Annel Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Jay I Antis Senior Arts and Sciences Lloyd J Arbo Sophomore Engineering Stephen G.Archer Freshman Arts and Sciences William R.Archer Freshman Arts and Sciences Jane M. Argote Sophomore Newcomb •s„ , J Duane R.Armstrong Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Richard Armstrong Junior Graduate Business Adm. Herbert J. Ashe Freshman Arts and Sciences Harold A. Asher Senior Arts and Sciences Bidar Ashraf Senior " ; Hyg. and Trop M Michele Asmuth Newcomb-Biology University of Aberdeen Ronald H.Aspaas Freshman Engineering Donald J. Aspelund Senior Engineering Thomas J. Assad Senior Arts and Sciences Susan G. Atkins Freshnnan Newcomb Lauren T. Atlas Freshman Newcomb Raymond C. Atlanasio Senior Arts and Sciences Nellie R.August Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Kimberly J. Austin Freshman Newcomb Robert H. Autenreith Senior Engineering JiilS Azcona Senior Newcomb I Administrators of theTulane Educational Fund Harry Bartlett Kelleher, B.A., J.D., Chairman Sam Israel, Jr., Vice-Chairman Gerald Louis Andrus, B.B.A. John Winton Darning, M.D. Darwin Shriever Fenner George Shelby Friedrichs, B.B.A. Frederic Bigelow Ingram Arthur Louis Jung, Jr., B.E. Lester Joseph Lautenschlaeger, J.D. Edmund Mcllhenny, B.B.A., LL.B. William Blanc Monroe, Jr. B.A. Charles Haywood Murphy, LL.D. Clayton Ludlow Nairne, B.E. Lanier Allingham (Mrs. Edward Mcllhenny)Simmons, B.A. Charles Gabriel Smither, B.A. Edgar Bloom Stern, Jr., B.S. Arthur Joseph Waechter, Jr., B. A., LL.B. Ex Officio The Governor of Louisiana The Mayor of New Orleans The State Superintendent of Education Board of Administrators (Advisory) Charles Leverich Eshleman, M.D. George Shepherd Farnsworth Clifford Freret Favrot, B.E. Richard West Freeman, B.B.A. Leon Irwin, Jr. Jacob Segura Landry, B.A., J.D. Joseph McCloskey, B.A., J.D. Joseph West Montgomery, LL.B. Isidore Newman II, B.A. Ashton Phelps, B.A. , LL.B. Marie Louise Wilcox Sneliings, B.A., J.D., M.L. George Angus Wilson, A. B., LL.B. Anthony Percy Generes, Secretary-Treasurer Invited by the Board of Administrators Three Faculty Members Elected Annually by the University Senate 1972-73 Representatives: Frank Thomas Birtel, Professor of Mathematics Jean Marie Danielson, Assistant Professor of Political Science Wayne Shaffer Woody, Professor of Law Three Students Elected Annually by the Student Senate 1972-73 Representatives: Robert Wallace Thompson James Albert Cobb ElonAbram Pollack Two Alumni of the University Elected Annually by the Executive Committee of the Alumni Association 1972-73 Representatives: Tommy Carey Wicker, Jr. Waldemar Stanley Nelson BOARD OF VISITORS Louis Booker Wright, Ph.D., LL.D., Washington, D.C., Chairman Logan Wilson, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D., Washington, D.C., ViceChairman Vernon Roger Alden, M.B.A., LL.D., L.H.D., Boston, Mass. Jack R. Aron, Ph.B., New York William Oliver Baker, Ph.D., D.Sc, D. Eng., LL.D., Murray Hill, V.J. Clarence L. Barney, B.S., M.S.W., NewOrleans The Very Reverend Cosam Julian Bartlett, B.E., D.D., San Francisco, Cal. John Frank Bookout, B. Sc, M.A. Toronto, Ontario Detley Wulf Bronk, Ph.D., Sc. D., LL.D., M.D., D. Med. Sci., Eng. D., D. Lift. N.Y. Turner Catledge, B.S., Lift. D., D.H.L.L.D., NewOrleans Michael Ellis De Bakey, M.S., M.D., Docteur Honoris Causa, LL.D., Houston, Tex. Marion Jay Epiey, Jr., J.D., Palm Beach, Fla. Parrish Fuller, M.A., LLD., Oakdale, La. Lawrence Randolph Hafstad, Ph.D., Washington, D.C. Patrick H. Hanley, M.D., NewOrleans Charles Frederick Hard, Ph.D., D.C.L., Litt.D., LL.D., SantaCruz, Cal. Caryl Parker Haskins, Ph.D., D.Sc, Washington, D.C. John Erik Jonsson, M.E., Dallas, Tex. Lawrence A. Kimpton, Ph.D., D.Sc, LL.D., L.H.D., Chicago, III. Arthur G. Keinschmidt, Jr., M.D. , NewOrleans Gustave Lehman Levy, LL.D., New York Fontaine Martin, B.A., LL.B., New York James McCormack, iv ' .S., Washington, D.C. Marshall L. McCune, A.B., L.H.D., Tesuque, N. Mex. Earl Mason McGowin, B.S., LL.D., Chapman, Ala. Clement Murphy Moss, Jr., B.A. LL.B., New Orleans Waldemar Stanley Nelson, B.S. in M.E. and E.E., NewOrleans James Franklin Gates, Jr., B.A., J.D., Chicago, III. Lup Quon Pang, M.D., Honolulu, Hawaii Shepard Francis Perrin, Jr., B.E., NewYork Emanuel Ruben Piore, Ph.D., Sc.D., Armonk, N.Y. Donald Joseph Russell, LL.D., San Francisco, Calif. Nell Winston(Mrs. Gordon A.) Saussy, NewOrleans Ethan Allen Hitchcock Shepley, A.B., LL.D., St. Louis, Mo. John Ewart Wallace Sterling, Ph.D., LL.D., D.C.L., Stanford, Calif. Earl Place Stevenson, M.S., M.A., LL.D., D. Eng., Sc.D., Cambridge, Mass. Harold Henry Stream, B.E., NewOrleans Harold Andrew Timken, Jr., B.E. in E.E., Rockville, Md. William Homer Turner, M.E., B. Litt., Ph.D., J.D., Jur. Scld., LL.D., D. Eng., H.L.D., New York Mordelo Lee Vincent, Jr., C.E., Lake Charles, La. Herman B. Wells, A.M., LL.D., L.H.D., Bloomington, Ind. Clarence Scheps, Ph.D., New Orleans, Secretary OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Herbert Eugene Longenecker, Ph.D., Pennsylvania State Uni; D.Sc, Duquesne Uni; LL.D., Loyola Uni (Chicago), President of the Unl. Clarence Scheps, Ph.D., Louisiana State Uni, Executive Vice-President John Joseph Walsh, M.D., Long Island College, Vice-President for Health Affairs and Chancellor of Tulane Medical Center David Russell Deener, Ph.D., Duke Uni, Provost and Dean of the Graduate School Jesse Berry Morgan, Jr., B.B.A., Tulane Uni, Business Manager and Comptroller Robert Clifton Whittemore, Ph.D., Yale Uni, Director of the Summer School and Dean of University College Endicatt Appleton Batchelder, B.S., University of Pittsburgh, Director of Institutional Surveys Berry Pierre Becnel, B.A., Notre Dame Seminary, Director of the Junior Year Abroad Program James Frederic Davidson, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Dean of Newcomb College Crozet Joseph Duplantler, M.A., Louisiana State University, Director of University Relations Beatrice McMillan Field, M.A., Tulane University, Director of Alumni Activities Peter Arthur Firmin, Ph.D., University of Michigan, Dean of the Graduate School of Business Administration Peter John Gerone, Sc.D., Johns Hopkins University, Director of the Delta Regional Primate Research Center Grace Arabell Goldsmith, M D., Tulane University; M.S. in Medicine, University of Minnesota, Acting Dean of the School of Public Health and Tropical Medicine Joseph Elwell Gordon, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Richard Edward Greenleaf, Ph.D., University of New Mexico, Director of the Center for Latin American Studies John Hawkins Gribbin, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Director of the University Library Melvin Lester Gruwell, Ed.D., Utah State University, Director of the Center for Teacher Education Elbert Lee Hoffman, Ph.D., Princeton University, Director of Planning Daniel Bernard Killeen, Ph.D., Tulane University, Director of Computing Walter Lewis Kindelsperger, Ph.D., University of Chicago, Dean of the School of Social Work Frank Whitmore Macdonald, Dr. PH., Tulane University, Acting Dean of the School of Engineering William Peter Nelsen, B.A., Tulane University, Director of Student Records And Registration Winston Peter Riehl, M.D., Louisiana State University, Director of the University Health Service Edward Alexander Rogge, Ph.D., University of Missouri, Assistant Provost for Academic Services; Director of Admissions and Financial Aid William W.Shaw, Ph.D., Princeton University, Director ofthe Urban Studies Center John Henry Stibbs, Ph.D., University of Michigan, Dean of Students Joseph Sweeney, LL.B., Harvard University, Deanof the School of Law William Gentry Thurman, M.D. CM., McGill University, Dean of the School of Medicine William Kay Turner, M. Arch., University of Pennsylvania, Dean of the School of Architecture Robert Wauchope, Ph.D., Harvard University; LL.D., University of South Carolina, Director of the Middle American Research Institute Albert John Wetzel, M.S., Johns Hopkins University, Director df University Development Rix N. Yard, Ed.D., Universityof Pennsylvania, Director of Athletics [10] L w c Alpha Delta Pi [12] Belonging to the crowd, and standing out on your own. Working toward a common goal with girls you wouldn ' t have known otherwise, and making your own distinctive contribution. Sorority life— being a part of a sisterhood which lets you be yourself, an individual. 1 Eileen Paxton 2 Melanle Kastner 3 Judy Varnau 4 Linda Helman 5 JudyMoffitt 6 Jeanle Mcintosh II tviary Beth Podesta 8 Pat Davenport 9 Debbie Bauman 10 Mary Adore Coloney 11 Becky Dean Behind the wall: Janet Taylor Margaret Miller Alpha Epsilon Delta Honorary ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Barbara Brin Jerry Richman Wayne Zwick Mark Howard Craig Chaney Faull Trover George Wagner Linda Griffith Paula Burgess John McMurtrey Clifford Teich David Eisen Douglas Joseph Clare Cooper Neil Kon Arthur Yandlelll Gregory Gear Gerald Gussack Ronald Feilman Jack Dodd, Jr. Robert Bernstein Richard Krieger Paul Mogabgab David Parnell Richard Hindes Robert Schimek Dr. James Knight [13] Alpha Epsilon Phi Today, Alpha Epsilon Phi has met the challenge of undergoing the process of self- evaluation. In order to survive on the New- comb campus, sororities must destroy their superficial facades and examine theirvalues, goals and ideals. With this realization, the women of A E Phi are carefully questioning the traditional structure of Greek life. Striving for honesty and unity, A E Phi will remain a stable structure on this campus. If we are willing to question rather than merely accept, we will not only survive, but make important contributions to Newcomb. A E Phi main- tains an admirably high standard of academic, political and social activism, fulfilling the modern ideals necessary in attaining meaningful sisterhood. Randy Kammer 1 Debbie Klein 2 Madelon Jaffe 3 Cindy Cohen 4 Caro Uhlman 5 Roberta Mendelsohn 6 Cathy Meyerson II Jodi Kodish 8 Marilyn Bernstein 9 Maria Cohen 10 Randy Kammer 11 Pam Title 12 VickiDuke 13 VickiReides 14 Robin Saliman 15 Barbara Buchstane 16 Carol Lavin 17 JillReikes 18 JulieAdler 19 Laurie Atlas 20 Catherine Wadel 21 Ellen Schwartz 22 Donna Levy 23 LizGuerin 24 Debbie Luskey 25 Diane Rapaport 26 SuziSachter 27 Nina Frank 28 JudyHeiman 29 Janet Clein 30 Susan Lapidus 31 Ellen Shuman 32 Sandra Hallett 33 JulieSaul 34 BobbiCohn 35 Mrs. Max Zander 36 Paula Wexler 37 Debbie Marks 38 Susan Braverman 39 JudySilberstein 40 Nancy Fisher 41 Beth Turkish UPSTAIRS: Eve Bernow Debbie Blindman Lynn Bradley Liz Clark Patti Cohn JaneFeingerts Liz Fink Marsha Flanz Pam Frank Laurie Garrett Amy Gold Sherry Hecht Amy Kahn Pam Kessler MelanieKusin Blaine Legum Nancy Miller Michele Molino Andy Mossman Ruth Muscowitz Susie Pevaroff Cheryl Pollman TriciaRich Karen Rosenthal Laurie Sanditen Susie Schwartzman Paula Shapiro Ruth Shapiro LoriSomerstein [14] Alpha Lambda Delta Honorary Aubry Crowder JaneGraffeo Elizabeth Haecker Nan Heard Deborah Jessup Nancy Landman Cynthia Lewis Debra Luskey Lucinda McDade Marianne O ' Carroll Lynn Pearlman Jennifer Simmons Katherine Smith Virginia Stein llene Weinman Fannie Russ Judy Pinnolis Gloria Bravo Sharon Campbell Barbara Cohn Karen Curtin Kathleen Delery Mary Dierdorff Kordice Douglas Sylvia Dravinkas Cynthia Drew Elise Dunitz Karen Eberle Janice Eittreim Janice Garfield Ellen Gibian Susie Gildea Marilyn Gillespie Julie Graybill Evangeline Greek Ellen Harper Alice Hinton Nancy Israel Vanessa Jones Phyllis Karsh Melanie Kastner Lynn Keller Linda Land Lisa Leach Patsy Miller GildaMontalvo Carol Nilsen Nancy Norris Lorna Pauley Patricia Poe Mary Puissegur Vickie Reggie Lamar Riley Sarah Roberts Wendy Sarafyan VonnieSerbin Yvonne Spear Nadine Tosk Jill Verlander Carol Von Rosenberg Ann Waller Billie Willis Sheree Yablon Catherine Meyerson Francme Oberfest Manta Oliver Summerlynne Lolop JillTouby :i5] Alpha Omicron Pi Established in 1898 as the second oldest sorority on campus, Pi Chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi has remained a small group of friends In keeping with the tradition that sororities were founded on. Every member is an Integral part of our sorority from the moment they are pledged. Our goals include scholarship, leadership, and philanthropy. Alpha Omicron Pi ' s involvement in cam- pus activities, politics, New Orleans ' cultural events, and our special Philanthropic campaign for the Arthritis Foundation, makes us more aware of ourselves as individuals and more conscious of our community. Cooking our weekly lunches at the house and planning parties help us know each other better, but are only one aspect of our sorority. CorinneCrozat and Betsy Marsal 1 Maureen Cronan 2 Missy Holbrook 3 Betsy Marsal 4 Lesley Holder 5 Suzanne Taylor 6 Becky Dalby 7 Flora Eustis 8 CorinneCrozot 9 Louise Ferrand 10 Carol Colomb 11 Donald 12 KathySchneidau 13 Martha Sellers 14 Susan VanHart BACK AT THE GARAGE: Wendy Delery Schuyler Ruhlman Diane Ryan Mica Foti JYA: Pris Mims Debbie Olivers Susan Theisen [16] AlphaSigmaPhi 1 KathyJennIgs 2 Manette Vlllafranca 3 DenisePllie 4 Glen Greiner 5 Dan PIcchio 6 Phil Hubbard II Sherl (Montana) Harris 8 Scott Powell 9 PaulJennings 10 Bob Laclede 1 1 John Markham 12 Karen Eberle 13 Tom Waldron 14 MikeBritt 15 Mary Helen Schmidt 16 Steve Fink 17 Bob Brandt 18 BillLadd 19 Tony Windier 20 Jeannie Doherty 21 Roger Kreutz 22 NickVaccaro 23 Chris Casserly 24 Patty Breckenridge 25 Lisette-Hays 26 Tom Allison 27 Craig Deyerle 28 Sylvia Schneider 29 FredSchleslnger 30 Jeannie Sheehan 31 Matt Baker 32 Tim Freeh 33 Lars Fowler 34 CindyYopp Alpha Sigma Phi is a prime example of the vast amount of change that Tulane University as well as the Fraternity System has undergone in the past ten years Last year Alpha Sig celebrated the tenth anniversary since its inception on the Tulane Campus in 1962. and many alumni who participated in the festivities were astonished at the change which had taken place in so short a time. There was one thing, however, that had not changed: The fact that Alpha Sig is a group of individuals with a wide variety of interests and backgrounds. In this sense, there is no particular qualification a man must meet in order to become a member. Alpha Sig is interested in a man whose character and ideals (not whose opinions or background) make him worthy for membership. Surprisingly enough, the vast divisity among the membership of Alpha Sig does not lead to chaos; on the contrary, tolerance for different opinions and character types is perhaps the major strength of our fraternity today, David Martin [17] ATO ' s at Tulane have moved through the present year with one major goal— enrichment of the total individual. Emphasis has shifted away from the primarily social organization to one that will force the brother to discover himself— both In relation to the concrete pressures of the present and to the more abstract ones of the future. Beta Epsllon has realized this goal by providing a pledge program which stressed adjustment to the university, by participating in a number of community service projects, by sponsoring a series of career lectures, and by holding the traditional social functions. Essential to the success of any fraternal organization is the cohesiveness of its membership. ATO ' s have concertediy helped each other to develop within an atmosphere of intense difference of opinion. The fraternity has thus been able to complement the university and offers activities that can not be appreciated by any random group of college students. As a result, Alpha Tau Omega has strengthened itself through a collective experience of pride, ambition, and work. Tom Burke Alpha Tau Omega 1 Craig Saporlto 2 Tom Burke 3 Peggy Flynn 4 Bob Rainold 5 Kitty Hall 6 Greg Powell 7 Mark Lutenbacher 8 PegeSternberger 9 Ed Landry 10 Ted Adams 11 Judy Howard 12 Chuck O ' Brien 13 Lauriston Taylor ill 14 Gordon Combs 15 JoeDigrado 16 Robert Bouzon 17 Keith Bowman 18 MaryPiauche 19 MIkeMcNulty 20 Barry Meyer 21 Kent Smith 22 KItLozes 23 Melissa McGinn 24 Paul Lacroix 25 JohnBuntin 26 Jeff Winchester 27 MikeDrlscoll 28 Vic Crane 29 Tommy Kingsmill 30 Steve Frick 31 Burke Madlgan 32 Denny Weber 33 Joe Bruno 34 CariSturges 35 Robert Sutter 36 Marty Mayer 37 Kenny Lota 38 Kenny Blaiek 39 Ben Blaiek 40 JohnColaiuca 41 Bob Hughes 42 Larry Quartana 43 Ramon Sanchez 44 MarkTuregano 45 Jack McCormick 46 Bruce Adams 47 Jack Adams 48 MIkeCascIno 49 Jim Robinson 50 Vicky Reggie LOOKING DOWN: Ralph Brennan JimCaire Chris Capo Taylor Casey Larry Deli Richard Ellis Dave Faigoust Dan Herrman Thomas Manson DougMiele Bruce Newman Mike Rouen Mike Ryan Bill Starr Bob Thomas Neil Ann Armstrong Cathy Clark Nancy Eagan Laurie Fossom DarlenePoe AnnaDelvalle KathyWhibbs 1 Lesley Drucker 2 Rosemary Mudd 3 Louise Leple 4 Anatole Pohorllenko 5 E GayleNett 6 Nancy Bohan 7 Randall Lyie 8 Christine Crane 9 Richard Crane 10 Kathleen Carlin 11 Philip Thompson 12 Beverly Bastlan 13 Robert Lozano 14 Barbara Holmes 15 David Harsha STILL DIGGING: James Brogdon James R Dorset! PaulHobllt Claude Jacobs Maurice Onwood Roger Ward Charles W, Webb Anthropology Architecture - First Year 1 Thomas Breard 2 Kevin Johnson 3 Steve Newman (T. A.) 4 George Payne 5 PaulGeiser 6 Craig Wolff II Sally Nettleton(T.A.) 8 Richard McGloskey 9 Paul Schilling 10 David Crawford 11 Steve Corso 12 Anne Rein 13 Thomas Brutting 14 John Payne 15 Cynthia Miller 16 CamilleWingo 17 Robert Frazier 18 Lewis Gartenberg 19 Martin Van King 20 Robert Harvey 21 Marsden Moran 22 EIrhei Sterling 23 Manuel Goicoechea 24 Evangelo Vamvas 25 Paula Gish 26 Ronald Domin 27 Mark Patterson 28 Dennis Gordon 29 Martin Burton 30 James Butner 31 Mark Cantor 32 Susan Roberts 33 Richardson Powell 34 Raymond Springer 35 Steven Quarls 36 Carl Rogers 37 Peter Trapolin 38 Hanes Leonard 39 Johnathan Ericson 40 Stewart Given 41 Robert Weber 42 Jerome Weems 43 Kathleen Amrock 44 Eric Simon 45 Jose Fernandez 46 Brian Thomas 47 Max Cannon 48 Gregory DeCoursey 49 Kurt Jensen 50 Keeneth Nazor 51 Vonee Reneau UP THE ARENA; Joan Anderson Joel Byko Michael Donovan Christopher Duckett Allen Karchmer Steven Massicot MarkSchrader Vance Smith Mitchell Wood Architecture — Second Year Angulo, Victoria Arvites, PaulG. Bargas. Maria Barlett, Lawrence E. Benner. George A. Bird, Samuel B. Black, James N. Boebel, Amy Jean Bonner. Darcy R. Boothe, H. Freddie, Jr. Bowers, Cyril Y. Braunstein, Barbara Bray, Lloyd B. Briggs, Robert M. Brocato, Thomas K. Bursian, LeslieG. Carrion. Rodrigo A. Condit, Bruce D. Cvejanovich, Kenneth Cveianovich. Robert C. Dent. Gary A. Desler. Charles K. Diaz. EduardoR. Diaz. Ivan H. DILeo. Lucas A. Falrbourn. Richard D. Feng. Frank C. Fetick, Michael P. Ford, Deborah Hame Fyvolent, Samuel S. Glass, William K. Goldberg. Eugene B. Greenblum, Gary P. Gutierrez, Manuel T. Maine, RossS. Misted, Ralph T. Hubbard, PhilipH,lll Johnson, EricB. Landry, Thomas J. Lombard, Joanna Lee Lupo, Robert E. S. McCarty, Leroy P., Jr. Magill,CarlW Moloney, Craig E. Monsarrat, RobertA. Moore, Dennis B. Morse, Gertrude L, Naryka, NancySue Nobles, Carl F, Pierce, Caria Jane Powell, John M. Rodriguez. SergioG. Schmuelling, Ann Schuldt, Arthur J, Smith, Richard C. Spencer, Charlotte Ann Swartz, PaulR. Thistlethwaite. J. R. Webre. JohnC. Wegman. Bradley H. Wepter. Julia Jane Wiggers. Richard C. Wilde, Ronald H. Williams, ErnestC, Jr. [21] 1 Serena Fitz Randolph 2 Robert Joseph Stumm 3 Jerry Daniel Withers 4 Michael C. Richardson 5 Gene Marvin Bates 6 William Clayton Wright II Joseph Dale Coleman 8 Dwight David Theall 9 Jeffrey Hugh Goldman 10 Henry Sprott Long 11 Charles Henry Auerbach 12 Clyde Ernest Carroll 13 Philip Peter Drey 14 John Gregg Rock 15 Steven Shannon Tousey 16 SpirosCostarosVamvas 17 Francisco Antonio Rodriguez 18 MarkClarkSpellman 19 Robert Harper Rickey 20 Roland John Fangue 21 David Allison Ebert 22 Christopher Joseph Young 23 Hector Kenneth Nadal 24 Dennis Francis Diego 25 Theodore M.Pierre 26 Joseph Richard C. Davis 27 Jose A. Rodriguez 28 Peter Garrett Schmidt 29 Thomas Durbin Saunders 30 Jean Ann DeBarbieris OUT OF SIGHT: Francisco Alecha Creed W. Brierre Kenneth L. Burns Miguel Carlo-Calon JohnC. Dabney Louis A. Dill Daniel J.Hall Gary D. Harrelson Donald W.Hollings, Jr. Curt E. Jurgens Antonio M. Lucas David A. Millet Jane Moos Robert C.Olivier Laurie J. Petipas William D. Rogan, Jr. Stephen Sobieralski Arthitecture Third Year I [22] 1 Lary P. Hesdorffer 2 Eugene M, Ogozaiek 3 Mark W Badger 4 John L Bradley. Jr. 5 Robert P. Turner, III 6 Professor Wm, J, Moulon 7 James L. Reinhart. Jr. 8 Charles B. Montgomery 9 Timothy C Freeh 10 LloudN Shields 11 Susan van Hart 12 Thomas WJenks 13 Harry Baker Smith 14 Michael R. Howard BURIED: Alex W, Alkire Jos, W Austin. Ill Claude A. Beaudreault Charles C, Benton, Jr. TeresitaCastellanos Carlos A. Cespedes Martin J, Cybul Russell T, Grafton Sara L Hill Gilbert Jaffee Calvin P. Jones. Jr. Michael H. Mason Frank W. Masson Charles F. McKirahan Mark P. Muller Stephen T. Porter. II Karen Poser Frank W. Riepe John R. Robb Steven A. Robbins Clifford M.Ross Harriet Seidler Michael B- Stem Eric C. Van Reed Leo Wiznitzer Architecture— Fourth Year I ' :. .. ' Vul ' l 1 Brian R.Saybe 2 Professor Marvin Sevely 3 Richard M.Reeves 4 Robert G.Tom 5 Elizabeth Baldridge 6 Gary T.Connor II Elizabeth Acosta 8 JannesM.Farr 9 John E. Fernsler 10 Wm.P.Sealy 11 Stephen G.Newman 12 Sara Nettleton 13 Stephen P. Ricl 14 Alice Eichold 15 Jonathan M.Saiber 16 Marcel L.Wisznia Architecture Fifth Year IN THE NUDE: Donald H.Berg Merrill Brown Anthony Bultman Lucas E.Cambo JaneC. Evans Stephen W. Gardner H. Collins Haynes Keith W. Hooks Dean S.Johnson Charlton R.Jones Wm. A. Kendrick Miriam F. Lemann GlenS.LeRoy Robert A. Levy Andrew J. Spatz Knox H.Tumlin AndreL. Villere, Jr. AnneQ.Zinn [24] ArmyROTC Army ROTC at Tulane helps fill the national need for both career and reserve Army Officers by providing the Army with highly trained and proficient in- dividuals whose personal backgrounds and specialties are diverse and separate from strict Army disciplines. The cadet who is proficient m tactics and weaponry may also serve m the Army as a lawyer or engineer: thus the Army makes the fullest use of his professional capabilities. In keeping with America ' s tradition of a citizen soldiery, students enrolled in Army ROTC are also extensively involved m other parts of the University. Seeing no advantage to an isolationist point of view the Army ROTC student of 1973 is a part of the country he has sworn to defend. This year ' s ROTC program at Tulane has offered a wide area of study for those enrolled Special committees on tactics and leadership have worked to insure that those entering the Army in May will be prepared for what they are to meet. Thus when the program goes full circuit and the student accepts a military career or rejoins the civilian world both the Army and the individual profit. The Army has had the service of a well trained, productive officer, and the individual has acquired the satisfaction of this highly unique and educational experience. Griggs Thomas [25] Army ROTC This year Army ROTC recorded its first enrollment increase in four years, its first battalion level field training exercise, and the first time it sent two cadets to Ranger school. The battalion strength jumped by 19 men to a strength of 96, thus ending a four year decline in enrollment caused by the un- popularity of the Vietnam war. Army ROTC saw a high of 315 cadets in 1967-1968, but within three years this number would be cut by more than two thirds. The battalion reached an all-time low of 77 men last year. " You grew up in the Vietnam era, " explained Capt. Joseph Arlauskas to our reporter, " but even as late as 1967 a soldier could walk down the street and people would say ' hi ' . He ' d walk into a bar and people would buy him drinks. There was a certain popular feeling and status for the military. The Vietnam war changed all that, but now I think the pendulum Is beginning to swing back a little bit to the way it was before. " On March 31, the battalion went on its first battalion level field training exercise. Due to its reduced size, the battalion functioned as an understrengthed rifle company while in the field. Six other field training exercises were staged during the year, drawing individual ROTC cadets and midshipmen who also participated from Tulane NROTC, Loyola AROTC and Southeastern Louisiana University AROTC. This was a great in- crease in the number of actual, in-the-field learning experiences over former years. Also, helicopters were used much more extensively with these operations than in the past. Steve Gardner and Mark Wagner were the first cadets to attend Ranger school from Tulane. Five other cadets attended airborne jump school last summer, thus doubling the number of Tulane Army ROTC-jocks who have passed through that school. Chris Caton received the Award of the ROTC Medal for Heroism and for the part he played while working as an ambulance driver during the sniping rampage of Mark Essex at the downtown Howard Johnson Motor Hotel on January 7 which resulted in the deaths of eight people. Caton was shot in the back while strapping a fireman he had rescued into his ambulance. Caton has since recovered very well, and may be back in the program next year. The battalion experienced one major disappointment during the year. A cadet ' s suggestion that the battalion be provided with horses for a mounted honor guard was taken up by the Professor of Military Science, Col. William Berridge, but was turned down by 5th Army. The expense of such a project, plus the fact that the use of horses was not thought to be in keeping with a forward looking, modern image were the main reasons cited for the turn down. Terry Breen [26] [27] Art History Janice Felgar Cynthia Ferguson John A. Mahell LynneOssick Jo Bounds Reed MardelleSchweke Dicey Taylor Diana Withee Laura Wooldridge Michelle St. Clair Favrot Mike Deal Bill Jordan Don Herron LeaTopmiller Wayne Mann Karlton Allsup Margaret Thorn George Schmidt David Lowe Chet Kasnowski Jan Saunders LOOKING FOR THE ROOF: JannesFurr Frank LeBlanc Marilyn Moore Janel Nelson John Pruessner Linda Ridgway David Smith [28] Art Studio RoryB, Babbitt Sophomore Arts and Sciences Marcel A. Bacchus Junior Arts and Sciences William C.Bacl us Sophomore Arts and Sciences Andrew R. Bagon Freshman Arts and Sciences Wilber L. Baird Freshman Arts and Sciences Ronald C. Bailey Sophomore Engineering James M.Baker Junior Engineering Michael A. Balaz Freshman Arts and Sciences Elizabeth M. Baldridge Senior Architecture James J Baisamo Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Juaiin M Bamoace Freshman Newcomb OianaO Banns Sophomore Newcomb Douglas M. Barber Senior Arts and Sciences Dale Barker Junior Newcomb TneoaoreF Baikefding Senior Arts and Sciencw William H Barlow Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine James A Barnes Sophomore Arts and Sciences Joseph L Barnes Freshman Engineering Kerry A Barnelt Junior Newcomb Jaime J Barraia Freshman Arts and Sciences Priscilla Barnett Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Ir tIV ' ' ' ? - ' ' ri f William J. Barrie Senior k. Law School A Francisco J. Barrientos Graduate Law 0 i i Christophe N. Barrilleaux Freshman Arts and Sciences Raoul J. Barrios Freshman Arts and Sciences Francis J. Barry Senior Law School Jeff D. Barter Freshman Arts and Sciences JohnG.Barthell Senior Arts and Sciences Ben Bashinski Sophomore Arts and Sciences Larry A. Bassel Freshman Arts and Sciences Ken Bastian Senior -• Arts and Sciences Kenneth M. Bates Freshman Arts and Sciences John E. Baum Sophomore Law School Deborah E. Bauman Sophomore Newcomb Brian C. Beach Freshman Arts and Sciences Merrill Bauman Newcomb-Spanlsh University of Madrid Carey D. Bearden Senior Law School Dalan J Bayham Sophomore Engineering ' John H Beaity Senior Arts and Sciences Patrick Beaufrere G raduate School Mary L. Beck Freshman Newcomb Stephen C. Becker Freshman Arts and Sciences Cy R. Beckwith Sophomore Newcomb Seiim Bekcioglu Junior Graduate Business Adm. Shoandagne Belete Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Frederic L. Bell Junior Arts and Sciences William H.Bell Freshman Arts and Sciences Richard D. Bellah Sophomore Arts and Sciences Paul C. Benesh Sophomore Arts and Sciences George A. Benner Sophomore Architecture Daina F. Bennett Freshman Newcomb Major E. Bennett Freshman Arts and Sciences Melissa Bennett Newcomb-History University of Madrid Teal Bennett Senior Hyg. and Trop. M edicine Robert H. Benno Graduate School Jeffrey Behzaquen Fresftmah Arts and Sciences Les M. Berenson Sophomore Arts and Sciences Andrews. Berg Sophomore Arts and Sciences Bruce M. Berger Senior Arts and Sciences Stacey M. Berger Freshman Arts and Sciences Barbara A. Bergler Junior Newcomb Howard C. Berman Senior Arts and Sciences Mark F. Bermudez Freshman Arts and Sciences Saunder M. Bernes Senior Arts and Sciences A Arthur S. Bernstein Junior Graduate Business Adm. Marilyn J. Bernstein Junior Newcomb Robert M. Bernstein Senior Arts and Sciences Stephen M. Bernstein Sophomore Law School Melissa D. Bernstrom Junior Newcomb Gloria M. Bertucci Freshman Newcomb Laurence E. Best Junior Law School Charles K. Beyer Freshman Engineering Arthur A. Bianchi Junior Arts and Sciences Luzine B. Bickham Junior Graduate BusinessAdm. Debra A. Bislip Sophomore Newcomb Jon Birge Sophomore Arts and Sciences Ted A. Biskind Junior Arts and Sciences Maud M. Bivona Sophomore Newcomb WM ■Sii jody L. Blake Sophomore Newcomb Ivan N Blasini Sophomore Arts and Sciences MM Leonard A. Blasiol Freshman Arts and Sciences iM Lee Bland Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Barbara FBIatt Freshman Newcomb EarleL. Blizzard Senior Law School Laura £. Blizzard Freshman Newcomb V Chuck F Bioodgood Sophomore Arts and Sciences Lucia Bioodgood Freshman Newcomb Eric L. Bloomtield Freshman Arts and Sciences Patrick M. Bloomfield Freshnnan Engineering George R. Blue, Jr. Sophomore Law School Michael A. Blumberg Freshman Arts and Sciences Karen S. Blumenfeld Freshman Newcomb Gordon L. Blundell Freshman Arts and Sciences V-v1 r H vt ) ' -, M ... . . ' John E. Bobzien 1 Freshman IL University College J Lester Bockow Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine EliseBodenheimer Sophomore Newcomb Stuart EBodker Sophorhore ,. Arts and Sciences Richard A. Bodziner Sophomore Arts and Sciences Corinne D. Boehm Sophomore Newcomb I Robert S.Bogard Junior Arts and Sciences , ' si Donald R. Boles Freshman Arts and Sciences l3 m Robert Bono A S-Philosophy History University of London King ' s Colleoe Jackson B. Bolinger Freshman Arts and Sciences Albert S.Bond Senior Arts and Sciences Tony Bono Senior Arts and Sciences Marie P. Bonnerue Graduate Law Steven GBookoH Freshman Arts and Sciences ' Jorge Bolanos Freshman Arts and Sciences Ben Bonan Freshman University College Marti G Bonnit Undergraduate Hooeful DonnieM Booth Senior Hyg and Trop Medicine Barry Bordenave Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine David C. Bordes Sophomore University College Edgar Bordes Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Richard Borgmann Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Thomas B. Bornstein Junior Arts and Sciences Lance Bordchoff Freshman Arts and Sciences Michael S. Bosse Sophomore Arts and Sciences Donal B. Botkin Sophomore Law School Michael E. Botnick Freshman Law School Ann C. Boudreaux Junior Newcomb Anna M. Bourgeois (z) Junior Newcomb Herbert B. Bowers Senior Law School Keith w. Bowman Sophomore Arts and Sciences Julius W.Boyar Senior Arts and Sciences OeirdeD Ooyd Sophomore _ Newcomb VanR.Boyett , Junior Arts and Sciences r «o Rebecca Bracker Junior Newcomb V John A. Boyer Freshman Engineering ; - V James L. Braddock Freshman Arts and Sciences Pat Boylsion Senior Newcomb John R. Braddock Sophomore Arts and Sciences Frederick G. Boynion Senior Law School BridgetJ. Bradley Junior Newcomb James T.Branam Freshman Law School Charles M. Brandt Senior Law School rTvSvTTT DanaF. Braun Senior Arts and Sciences Gloria M. Bravo Freshman Newcomb TerryJ.Breen Sophomore Arts and Sciences Andrew L. Brefeiih Junior Arts and Sciences Thomas P. Breslin Freshman Law School Margaret Bretz Newcomb-American Studies University of Paris William J. Brichta Freshman Arts and Sciences Beverly E. Briggs Sophomore Newcomb Robert H. Briggs Sophomore Architecture SSSL; Kathy A. Briscoe Freshman Newcomb Mike E. Britt Freshman Engineering Stephen J. Brocato Freshman Arts and Sciences Thomas K. Brocato Sophomore Architecture Bruce F. Brodney Junior Arts and Sciences David I. Bromberg Senior Medical School i Steven Brooksher Junior Arts and Sciences Ben B. Brown Junior Arts and Sciences Charles L. Brown Sophomore Arts and Sciences David M. Brown Sophomore Engineering Margaret M. Brown Freshman Newcomb Martha M. Brown Junior NeviKomb Robert G. Brown Junior Arts and Sciences Joseph M. Bruno Fresliman Arts and Sciences Patricia A. Buchanan Senior Medical School t Daniel P. Bruce Freshman Engineering Barbara A. Buchstane Sophomore Newcomb Joseph P. Buendia Sophomore Arts and Sciences John W. Buntin Freshman Arts and Sciences Todd D. Burley Freshman Arts and Sciences Cyril B. Burck. Jr Sophomore Law School Richard E.Burke Senior Law School David M. Burnett Senior Engineering Courtney Surge Junior Newcomb , " Roger A Burke Sophomore Engineering AnneW Burgess Freshman Newcomb Harold C Burkert Freshman Engineering i f? Frank R, Burnside Senior Law School Ed L. Burr Freshman Arts and Sciences Barbara B Burton Freshman Graduate School Nancy BBushwick Sophomore Newcomb Jim R. Butner Freshman Architecture Joel Byl o Freshman Architecture - " ' I. •t., ' ' ■■mi mk W ' a : 1(- ' ym k 1 L V fTI • ' jHh ' lUJH ' S ' E. VdS . Ma - : ' Sli T r f HGuH ki:! ■ ■■ ' :• " •■ -r ' W J x r M? !S?t»- FLUTES Carol Stone Emilee Danlell Susan Butterman Sarah Roberts Susan Seitlln OBOES Timothy Gibson Linda Cauley BASSOONS Lee Lanier William Hilbert Loralu Raburn CLARINETS Michael Pierce Ted Oienst Steve Herron Jan Chang Cindy Weeks Merit Hicl s Danny Horn Carol Von Rosenberg Michael Ferrante Roger Schultz ' Mellnda Walker Emily White Elizabeth Peppo Saul Schreiber Thomas Slack, Jr. ALTO CLARINET Nancy Chachere BASS CLARINETS S. Craig Danlell ' Jacob Pllcque Thomas Farney ALTO SAXOPHONES Phil Read Omar Gonzalez Ricky Howe Joel Marx TENOR SAXOPHONES Martin Paley Jeff Jones WIIILeckle BARITONE SAXOPHONE George Payne TRUMPETS August Fleury Jonathan Lake Rick Strelffer All Cheever John Cowan JammMcQrath Qeorge Thompson PeteWoibratta - Ronald Aspaaa Pete Daiacos Daniel FIshbaIn David Malar _ Steve Spenca Richard Stein Peter Tarmlnia FRENCH HORNS Ray Mannying Archie Craach Marilyn Coady Mark FItzpatrIck Laura Gibbons Jerry Kane - Martin Van King William Toups TROMBONES Art Becker Arthur Martinez Dan Hall Richard Jamison Louis Mizell Harold Burkart, Jr. Juan Flol BASS TROMBONES John Craft , MlkeDeCarlo BARITONES BrucaPoltocfc David Landry Laalla Baranaon TUBAS Douglas Joftnaon Billy Huay UoydBrlnkar PERCUSSION RIckMackIa Marc Millar ErIcBioomflald Sally Lam TIMPANI JImWran MARCHING BAND ONLY Richard Bowdan Mark Epstein Tyrone Harriss PatarHItt Mike Kaplan LaonMargules Nancy Millar BonnlaMoiVton Richard Peacdick James RIckard Randy Rohan j ' Joseph Trahan ' ' " ' • Steva Ventura DRUM MAJORS Dan Hall Caesar Jaime Barracudas 1 Jill Duncan 2 Alice Stevenson 3 MarclaMayo 4 Cindy Weeks 5 Kreis Bally 6 JanStrlder 7 Wendy Rosenblatt 8 Carol van Rosenberg 9 VIckl Ralkas 10 Elena Hurtado 11 JafwdaButts 12 PatSchualar 13 Nancy BualMick 14 Cathy Wataon 15 AnnWalcii Baseball This year ' s baseball team had a tough act to follow. The diamondmen were touted as winners, veterans of the Cinderella team of the previous year which compiled a surprising 23-6 record. In 1973, however, the Greenies couldn ' t conjure up much of that come-from-behind magic that saw them through 1 972, coming out of the season with a 1 5-1 3 record. The competition was plenty tough. Tulane led off the season against national power Oklahoma, and had nothing to show after the series except an 0-2 record. In other games against national powers Tulane was hot and cold. Particularly painful losses came at the hands of LSU and LSUNO, as the Wave lost all four games scheduled with these rivals. T f . FRONT ROW: J. Kuhlman J. Ryan C. Dunbar B. Whitman, Alt. Capt. 0. Zimmerman, Capt. E. Bernard I. Christian F. Steele SECOND ROW: M. Rowen J. McCormick B. Martiny F. Schroeder T. Beaulieu D. Seay K. Cronin S. Pumilia THIRD ROW: G. Bernard J. LeBlanc D. Tauzier M Rogers R. J, Barnos D. Zerlngue G. Roney BACK ROW: B. Thomas B Moore B. Morns G Lyman J. Alrams Dr Tanner A. Gangolf M. RetH [51] Bruce Bolyard JohnSzponar John Kardzionak Jeff Morris Bob Walden Mike Dressier Ernie Losch Luther Strange Tim LaHann Ticky Miller John Bobzien Steve Stanley Dave Renfroe Tony Beaulieu Kneeling: Coach Dick Longo Basketball Everyone had been optimistic at the start of the season, no one more than Coach Dick Longo. The basketball team was going to turn around last year ' s 8-18 record, he said at the time. This was to be the first winning cage team at Tulane In six years. The Loyola orphans, John Kardzionak and Ernie Losch, were the supposed keys to victory. But it was not long before Losch ' s lack of rebounding skills - previously hidden by a leaping Loyola squad - became painfully apparent. Kardzionak was scoring and that was a big plus, but he couldn ' t guard the paper this Is written on. Everyone was fated to disappointment as the team slid to a 12-14 finish. Longo had not produced. Everyone was disappointed, with the exception of the States-Item and the Times-Plcayune. The papers seemed to thrive on Longo ' s losing. True, to say that Longo just didn ' t handle the media very maturely would be an understatement. But at times what was printed was so totally heaped in inobjectivity that it completely negated its value as news. " I ' m resigning because I ' ve been asked to resign, " said Longo, and he added, " I thought I did a good job. " He thought that his release probably had a lot to do with what he called his " aggressiveness " with the press. " You can ' t tell the truth and keep your Job, " he said. Longo made it clear that he felt an av rful lot had been " blown completely out of proportion by the press. " He cited the media ' s sensational harping on his having problems with his players. " With regard to having problems with the players I really can ' t think of any other problems besides the run-of-the-mill that every coach has on his hands, " he said. Athletic Diector, Dr. Rix ■yard, evidently did not agree that there were merely " run-of-the mill " problems when he asked for Longo ' s resignation. " I do not belfeve that the team could be pulled back together again under Coach Longo, " he said. Yard felt that next year would have been " a continuation of the problems of last year. " Yard cited " internal squad problems— a reflection of the way a coach handles a team. There were coaching errors made in strategy, game preparation, and too many changes in philosophy and personnel. " Yard said that the team was " uncertain as to exactly what the coach wanted from them. " In regard to Longo ' s dealings with the press Yard said " I think he made some ill-advised statement . " Longo had explained that he had come out against the press " to protect my players. " As for the players, as one put it, they would " like to forget about his past season and start looking forward to a new season with a new coach. " Longo had remarked that the season has been a " guessing game, it was hard to find five guys that excelled above the rest of the field. " The players admitted that this was true: " Our abilities changed from day to day. " But as for as the jealousy thing that the papers had harped on " that was Longo ' s invention. Sure there was jealousy but it was normal, competitive jealousy. " The players said that Longo was " alienating us, we were all so down near the end. " The players felt that Longo " tried too hard to keep everybody happy, but missed the boat as a coach. " Of Longo ' s resignation, the players thought that " probably no one was more surprised than Longo himself, " and that, " the change can only be tor the better. " " The change " turned out to be a replacement with impressive credentials. Charles f oir, recently of small college power Roanoke, beat out over 1 00 other applicants for the Green Wave basketball coach ' s job. A veteran of 21 years in the coaching profession, Moir has a career record of 428 wins and 114 losses. At Roanoke he guided a team to the national championship of the NCAA College Division, en route becoming the National Basketball Coaches Association " Coach of the Year. " And once again everyone Is opti mistic. [52] r © m Mmim WMMM MMlMi ©IF mssmmms [54] Beta Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Antonio Carlos Pereira Almeida Charles Laffayette Atwood Alan Duchesne Bell Gerald Charles Bender Roy Thomas Cochrane Robert Alexander Dawson Thomas Scruggs Edenton William Ernest Frisco Daniel Richard Gresham Peter Bruce Harrington Robert Charles Irvine Catherine Lucille Kirgis Leopoldo Leon Kuong William Barry Mabry James Edward Maurin Joseph Daniel Mrozinski Bruce Schoendorf Stinson David Kirk Stirton Donald WaitThompson James Clark Tudor Alvin Earl Wendt H O N R A R Y John William Barterlll Gerald Charles Bender William John Clark Philip Jerome Farrelly Daniel Richard Gresham Peter Bruce Harrigton William Thomas Hewitt William Gary Jones Richard Bessom Ladd Cesar Augusto Lombana, Jr. William Barry Mabry James Edward Maurin Thomas Francis McMorrow Robert Emery Seger Oscar GuillermoSevilla Stuart David Smolkin Elizabeth Reed Casellas- Faculty James Julian Coieman- Honorary ' i , .|f««(papfc. .5! »3 M [55] f . , m ' - ' -. • t %4 " sfckP fa . . : (y ' i vi . . 1 " . •«-l ' «« I •? ) „3ite Membership in a fraternity is possibly the most valuable experience someone may possess while an un- dergraduate. The rewards are many, but the important factor is the chance to work with people in projects of your choosing. An excellent preparation for later life, the fraternity provides a smooth basis on which to begin your education in cooperation and understanding. Many fraternities and sororities swamp incoming freshmen with the idea that their organization is a " group of individuals, " attempting to deemphasize the value that comes from working in a group towards a goal. The total effort of a fraternity ' s membership enhances their friendship toward one another, and at the same time encourages the growth of leaders within the organiza- tion. No doubt, every member of Beta Theta Pi does not share the exact same feelings in regard to his fellow actives. However, a brother pulls his equal load in the fraternity, and each year makes his bond to Beta a bit more strong. David Sims Beta Theta Pi 1 Jane of Boston 2 Dynamite Foxy Queenie 3 C. MonkRichoux 4 Phil Esposito 5 Poncho Floury 6 NumberSix 7 S.G.T. Sellers 8 Jughead 9 Smokie KokieStrokieOkie 10 Carol Sue 11 Women of the Streets 12 Squeaky 13 Roach Wench 14 Cock Roach 15 ThatChick 16 Lugnuts Layton 17 Humpita 18 H.QuailingtonQuarlslll 19 T. EstesSchmuck 20 Poodle II 21 BibB. Bagot 22 Safety Pin 23 Pin Ball Wizard 24 The Mighty " J " 25 Twiggy Benson 26 Ivories Charbonnet 27 J. P. 28 Metro Goldwyn Mo lony 29 M.ROODAH Jilbert 30 Allissoon 31 Dumb Broad I 32 Dumb Broad II 33 JubalT. Wishbone 34 Homo Slopus Powell 35 Todie Fields 36 Rapacious Richard 37 Dumb Brohman Dilt 38 Rauchen Rick Richoux 39 Buzzsaw Woogersh 40 Chiquita Banana 41 Doctor Stash 42 TheDeet 43 Mooch 44 Young Love Stime 45 Le Grand Merdede Nouvelles Chemins 46 Roberto " The Enforcer " McKennonmni 47 Pinch Me 48 Handy Andy Chopiwsky 49 Moose Ericson 50 Kareem theShiek 51 AnitaP. W.Bryant, Jr. 52 Candy Ashe 53 Gelding [57] Biology 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Michael Innis Daniel George Claudia deGruy Priscilla Brown Williann Knowles Michael Harpold Ernest Snow, Jr. Raymond Shenfield Ruth Howell James Holmes Kenneth Roux Mark Hoffman UNDER CONSTRUCTION: Steven Ackerman Gantt Boswell Gerald Bresnick Joseph Browne William Buztrey John Caruso Frances Cashner Robert Cashner Barbara Clarke Evelyn Clausnitzer [58] John Conner SueFingerman Austin Fitzjarrell William Fleming Wayne Forman Robert Hammond David Heins Merrill Heit Charles Hill Julian Humphries David Lesley Robert McCue John McGlynn Carl Mohrherr Roy Ponthier Linda Reel David Sever Henry Stibbs Bruce Sutton Frank Thomas Bruce Thompson James Turpen Linda Vacca 1 [60] Graduate Business Administration Nancy Cade Newcomb-Economics Newcastle upon Tyne Thomas L.Cain Senior Arts and Sciences Charles J. Caine Senior Arts and Sciences Magda M. Canales Sophomore Newcomb «« " ' V . ' " .. ' A , ■ •• ' ' - ' . ' ♦ .. Max C.Cannon Freshman Arts and Sciences Marilyn S. Carifi Senior Newcomb Louis M.Carnevale Senior Arts and Sciences Kay E. Capella Sophomore Newcomb Kathleen E. Carlin Senior Graduate School Ronald P. Caro Senior Arts and Sciences Julian T. Caraballo Senior Graduate Business Adm Carol A. Carp Freshman Newcomb . Gayle L. Carp Junior Newcomb Thomas A. Carraway Senior Law School RogelioL.Carrera Senior Arts and Sciences Michael FCarrico Senior Arts and Sciences Wilham L Carriere Senior Medical School Charles S.Carter Preshman Law School Nenetta B. Carter Freshman Neiyvco ' nb Connie R.Carter Sophomore Newcomb Lon D. Cartwright Freshman Arts and Sciences Carol J. Caspar Senior Newcomb Teresita J. Castellanos Junior Architecture: Ernest 8. Castro Senior Law School Michael D. Chafetz Sophomore Arts and Sciences AntoineChalhoub Junior Engineering Tony O. Champagne Senior Arts and Sciences Warren L Chandler Freshman Arts and Sciences Arthur D.Chang Senior IVIedical School Christine R. Chapin Sophomore Newcomb Michael W. Chappuis Freshman Arts and Sciences Clark R Charbonnet Sophomore Engineering Gilbert J. Chatagnier Freshman Engineering V Roberts Chauvin Senior Arts and Sciences Rebecca C. Chavez Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine John IVI. Cheramie Junior Engineering Camille M. Cherbonnier Senior Newcomb William G. Cherbonnier Senior Law School Crayton E. Ciborowski Senior Medical School Jung Cho Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Enile F.Chopin Senior Arts and Sciences SalaChoochongkol Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Sally C.Christensen Senior Newcomb Mariano E. Christiaans Sophomore Enaineering Michael P. Christiansen Junior Arts and Sciences Ted A. Cimral Senior Graduate Business Adm. David F. Clapp Junior Arts and Sciences Dons M.Clark aijvvrs Senior ■ " ' ■ Graduate Business Adm. Jerry E.CIarl Senior Arts and Sciences Richard B. Ciarl Junior Engineering Wiihan-i P.Clarke Senior Medical School James H. Clement Freshman Arts and Sciences James A. Cobb Junior Arts and Sciences GuJilermoA.Cochez Graduate Law Janice R.Coffey Sophomore Newcomb Leonard L. Cohan Junior Arts and Sciences Albert M.Cohen Junior Arts and Sciences Bernard M.Cohen Freshman Medical School James C.Cohen Freshman Arts and Sciences Patricia Cohn Senior Newcomb Susan E. Cohn Freshman Newcomb Barbara L. Cohn Freshman Newcomb Jeanne S. Colahan Senior Newcomb John R. Coialoca SopHompVe. Arts and Sciences Andy C.Colando Freshman Arts and Sciences Kenneth H.Cole Junior Arts and Sciences Charles P. Colee Senior Arts and Sciences y ' i ' ;■! ■ " . Michael L.Coleman 3enior !.aw School Francis X.Collins Freshman Arts and Sciences Jason H.Collins Sophomore Arts and Sciences Gregory J. Colman Senior Medical School Mary A. Coloney Senior Newcomb James W.Colton Freshman Arts and Sciences Stephen K. Conroy Junior Arts and Sciences William E. Cooper Junior Graduate Business Adm. Jeffrey H. Cooperman Junior Arts and Sciences Lou A. Coots Senior Newcomb David Coplon Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Bruce A. Cornell Senior Newcomb yjjVt Robert E.Couhig, Jr. Freshman Law School RaulJ.Cotilla Sophomore Enqineering Pierre Courbis Freshman Law School David C. Cox Sophomore Engineering Diane S. Cox Sophomore Newcomb Francis E. Coyne Senior Arts and Sciences lam M. Cotton Sophomore Arts and Sciences ti Helen C.Craig Senior Newcomb Anne Craighead Sophomore Newcomb David L.Crandall Junior Arts and Sciences Steven R.Criste Sophomore Engineering Patricia A. Crosby Senior Newcomb f Richard M. Cranford Freshman Arts and Sciences r Ellen Crestman Newcomb-Sociology University of Madrid David Culwell Senior Arts and Sciences Harry S. Creekmore Senior Medical School - David J. Crook Sophomore Arts and Sciences David O. Crumley Senior Arts and Sciences Gregory C. Cummings Freshman Arts and Sciences ' ThomasS.Curranlll Freshman Arts a nd Sciences Cort N.Curtis Junior Social Work •6ASON , » uwosruziN, O OBTAIN RELEASE. ™«Pontaj,fo, Thit Cir " w«»8» to " -i C i. . Joseph Cutro Senior Engineering John A:,Cyeianovich Junior . Arts and Sciences ; Ken M. Cvejanovich Freshman Architecture Stephanie Czerwinski Newcomb-German University of Hamburg CACTUS V ' CACTUS TULANE UNIVERSITY NEW ORLEANS, LA. i The Community Action Council of Tulane University Students is a student organization designed to provide Tulane students, faculty, and staff with a vehicle through which positive community action program- ming can be coordinated. Un- fortunately, most members of the Tulane community, in- cluding those most closely in- volved with CACTUS, have thought of CACTUS as a relatively small service organization mainly concerned with tutorial projects. In actuali- ty, CACTUS IS the programming board for all the many diver- sified community projects, both potential and actual, of the Associated Student Body of Tulane University. As such, it is an executive board of the Stu- dent Senate: its " membership " is really the entire student body. Perhaps one of the greatest achievements of this year is the gradual realization of this fact, and of the greater challenge which accompanies it. The members of the CACTUS Executive Board and other Interested students have sought to greatly expand the scope of Tulane student community action. Old projects have not been forgotten, but rather have continued very actively. The Urban Experience project finally began to realize some of its potential during the second semester; such urban ex- posures as a harbor tour, parish prison discussions and tours, and lectures on Mardi Gras, skid row. and education have interested great new groups of students in the New Orleans community and its problems and promises. New programs established on campus include a chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union and a consumer protection group as well as an on-campus tutoring program, sponsored jointly with the Afro-American Congress of Tulane. CACTUS has also worked on voter registration, the Mardi Gras Coalition, and the advisory committee on cable television for the City of New Orleans. The regular service projects do deserve mention. The great majority of volunteers in CACTUS projects are involved here. Hundreds of students have put m long hours as tutors, hospital aids, " big brothers and sisters ' , and in other dedicated volunteer roles. This personal relation with the people of the community is still the most important aspect of true community action. CACTUS must continue to encourage Tulane students to examine the problems of the community face to face and to try to do something concrete about them Hopefully this community action will not merely be something to do with one ' s spare time, but rather a real, dynamic part of ones college career. A final word, one which should be felt forever, to all those individuals who gave a bit of themselves to others in the community is a very simple one: Thanks very much. Campbell Hudson Chairman, CACTUS Cactus Executive Board Campbell Hudson. Chairman: Bill Kuehling. V.C. Campus: Jim Cobb. V.C. Community: John Scotto. Project Opportunity: Ricl Cummmgs. Project Opportunity; Peter Kohlmann. Saturday Recreation: Debbie Bauman. Saturday Recreation: Patty Hymson. Kingsley House: Jody Blake, Urban Experience, Bob Chauvin, Clearing House: Margaret Restucher. Clearing House: Terry Stone, Clearing House; Marilyn Canti. Public Relations; John Fernsler. Public Relations: Bob Mahood. Data Processing: Brudie Cornell. Secretary: Mike Carrico. Member-at-large: Jonny Lake. Member-at-large: Mike Chafetz. Member-at-large: Gideon Stanton. Executive Director. I I Campus Nite 1 Randy 13 Kyle Ellis 2 Glenn Dismukes 14 Glenn Rick 3 Ellis Joubert 15 Andrea Kislan 4 Roxanne Wright 16 Mr. Pete 5 Sheelah Strong 17 Milton Gay 6 Donald Oliver 18 David Carey 11 Joseph Aucremanne 19 Pat Galloway 8 Julie Pellerin 20 Kenny Oliver 9 James Guyer 21 Alma Cuervo 10 Tom Barton 22 Nick Pavur 11 Christian Steed 23 Jon Disavino 12 Pam Title 24 MikeKatz [74] 1 2 3 4 5 6 II 8 9 10 11 Mike Christiansen Sam Jones Tom Beighley Randy Reid Joni Anderson Don Peterson Debbie Lusl ey Nancy Hall Andi Servos PegeSternberger Steve Danner [75] I c A L E N G I N E E R I N G S E N I R S CHEMICAL E N James J. Bishara G VasudevD. Prabhu Marvin K.Jones ■ 1 FredC.Srubis 1 RenoldS.W.Yu 1 N E G E R R A 1 D N U G A T Dennis Ducote Jolin Macestaukas E George Webb Jeff Hodges S Dan Aspebrd 1 2 3 4 5 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 Dr. William M. Peterson Dr. Harold L. Conder Dr. James R. Butler Edward H. Gause Dr. Richard C. Koch 6 Christine Kelly II Edward H. Davis Dr. Gary L. McPherson Dr. John P. Sevenair ManfredoGiaccio Carl J. Doumit Dr. Michael Minch Van-Chieh You Michael Nutt 15 Dr. Marcetta Darensbourg 16 JonTappan 17 Achyut Kukade 18 Dr. Charles J. Fritchie 19 Dr. JoelT. Mague 20 Dr. Jan Hamer 21 Robert Vignes 22 Jin Rong Chang 23 Dr. Edward J. Panek 24 Dr. Oscar E. Weigang 25 Yu-Chu Shirley Yang 26 Dr. Donald J. Darensbourg 27 Julia Mei Wang 28 Sung-PingChen 29 Timothy Rodgers 30 HoungChu to E O o 1 Margaret Brown 2 Noel Engoeman 3 Susan Poole 4 Carol Grahan 5 Leslie Albertlme 6 Chris Chapen 7 Jane Doe 8 Gwen Garner 9 Sally Blanchard 10 Diana Eblen 11 Catherine O ' Brien 12 Connie Carter 13 Lou Lemert 14 Patti Demasters 15 Rosemary Ozanne 16 PegeSternberger 17 Mimi Dossett 18 BarryWinn 19 Meg Anderson 20 Beth Winn 21 Ann Boudreaux 22 Daren Frymire 23 Cathy Ross 24 Neil Ann Armstrong 25 CamilleWingo 26 Nancy Hall 27 BecaOdom 28 Emily White 29 Pam Martz 30 NanBorton 31 Holly Earl 32 Diane Wingo 33 Linda Pixler 34 LizHaecker 35 Emily Crosby 36 Renee Downing 37 EliseDunitz 38 Cathy Watson 39 Debbie Jessup 40 Louise Doyle 41 Kim Austin 42 Martha Taylor 43 Patty Crosby 44 Diana Banks 45 Danielle Dutrey 46 Vivian Deschapelle 47 KathyPlauche 48 Mary Doyle 49 Caroline Wilson 50 Gwen Palmer 51 Melissa McGinn 52 Mimsy Fitzpatrick 53 KitLozes 54 Becky Ray Many women do not feel the need for sorority life, but this does not make its existence a force or an anachronism. On the contrary, the sorority offers a chance for friendships based on common interests. A girl Is no longer content to be identified with a particular sorority. A sorority consists of individuals who con- tribute to the whole by sharing ideas with one another rather than conforming to them. Both as a group and as individuals, Chi Omega strives to uphold the Ideals of Newcomb as a reputable college. Active in a multitude of campus organizations and activities, we pride ourselves in being an organization which is doing something now to produce mature and open-minded citizens. Each girl knows that her successes and failures are felt and accepted by the other members. Her personal convictions are neither condemned nor lauded. Chi Omega demands nothing more than any other bond of friendship-mutual love, loyalty, and self-respect. Leslie Albertine [78] I V ■ I I E n g I I n e e r ■ I n g 1 Dr. Walter Blessey 2 Marcial Facio 3 Arthur Ledet 4 MikeKoesling 5 Danny Sullivan 6 Sandy Lowe II John Bivona 8 David Crimmins 9 Pete Call 10 JoeCutro 11 Art Martinez 12 Joseph Joachim Swinging From The Hook: Basil Godwin Bill Brundige Carlos Nevares I Seniors I Civil Engineering Graduate Students [80] Herbert Albert David Anderson Ballard Argus William Burk Dale Biggers Leroy Brown Thomas Clapp Allen R.Coates DeWayne Campbell Joseph Call Govind Chaudhari Agustin Chin Alvin Cirino Herman Colligan John Danelll John D ' Antoni AlphonseFabre Norris Fant Arthur Flotte Paul Flower Rodney Gannuch Roy Giangrosso Larry Gilbert Albert Gooch Dale Hunn David Hebert Gerald Hanafy Ben Haney George Kleinpeter John Leary Wayne LaBiche Arhur Lynch Sorrell Lanier Ronald Legendre John Mahoneyl Harold Malchow Edward Mason Daniel Marsalone Emmett Mayer Jens Nielsen David Nevers Alfred Naomi Thomas Phillips Gene Pharr Narlchandra Pater Adolfo Ramirez Barry Ripple Charles Rhinehare Arthur Seaver Donald Schaneville Barney Smith, Jr. John Virtue Stephen Walton Alan Weber John Williams Walter Zehner Rajnikant Amin Larry Mickal Gerald Schroeder Behzad Samimi Fereydoun Ittihadieh Hugh Blain Joe Milliorn Jimmy San Martin William Settoon Marvin Drake John Hillespie Charles Grimwood I I Classics Department Stephen LeePearce John Meunier(sitting) [81] ' 1 , Jane Dabdaub Newcomb-Economics Universitv of Paris James G. Dalferes Junior Law School PeteS. Dalacos Freshman Arts and Sciences Joseph R. Dalovisio Senior Medical School Lloyd R. Dalier Senior Engineering Sharon A. Dalovisio Senior Newcomb Cathy Dalton Senior Newcomb Jill R. Dalton Freshman Newcomb John P. Daniel. Jr. Senior Arts and Sciences Mary M.Daniel Freshman Newcomb Debbie A. Darnell Freshman Newcomb Gordons. Dann Junior Arts and Sciences Reginald Daughdrill Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Kenneth D.Davis, Jr. Freshman Arts and Sciences Linda L. Davis Freshman Newcomb Mark J. Davis Freshman Arts and Sciences Nubbin P. Davis Junior Arts and Sciences Barbara D. Dean Freshman Newcomb — Alberto J. DeArmendi Junior Arts and Sciences LejuneA. Dean Freshman Nevt comb Jane B. Decell Senior Newcomb Paul Decleya Sophomore Arts and Sciences Gregory A. De Coursey Freshman Architecture Joseph M. Defraites Junior Arts and Sciences Diego A. De La Guardia Freshman Law School Joseph Delise Freshman Engineering IvonneP. DelPortillo Senior Newcomb Shelley M. Demar Freshman Newcomb Sandy Demby Sophomore Newcomb Michael R. Deminico Senior Arts and Sciences Ann DeMontluzin Senior Newcomb Augustus h. Denis Junior Graduate Business Adm. Bill Denson Freshman Arts and Sciences i iam ' ■■:, i Vivian M. Deschapelles Freshman Newcomb Li_ Dave L. Dettman Freshman Engineering Richard A. Diamond Sophomore Arts and Sciences nMts-; l Roger D. Deschner Freshman Engineering Henry F. Devens Senior Law School Felipa Diaz Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Ivan HrDJaz " " Sophomore ■; Architecture " Terri Diaz Senior Newcomb Suzanne A. Dibartolc Sophomore Engineering Cariencia M. Dimaggio Freshman Newcomb Jon Disavino Freshman Arts and Sciences . m Charles M. Dixon Freshman Arts and Sciences Ward H. Dixon Junior Arts and Sciences Mary M. Dobbs Freshman Newcomb e ■lorence.Dbnaldson Junior- Hyg. andTrbp. Medicine Eric W. Doerries Senior Arts and Sciences Ricard K. Domas Sophomore Engineering Douglas D. Dodd Freshman Arts and Sciences William D.Domico Freshman Arts and Sciences Robert J. Donachie Freshman Arts and Sciences IVlichael E. Donovan Freshman Architecture Katherine Dorris Senior Newcomb Virginia B. Dossett Senior Newcomb Andrew Dott Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Glen Douglas Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Macl Douglas Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine KordiceM. Douglas Freshman Newcomb Cheryl Douds Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine ReneeS. Downing Freshman Newcomb Louise K. Doyle Sophomore Newcomb Mary V. Doyle Freshrnan Newcomb Ernest G. Drake Junior Law School B asa. Spencer J. Driescharf Sophomore Law School Shirley M. Drevich Junior Newcomb Cynthia A. Drew Freshman Newcomb Denjljs J. Ducote Senior Engineering JacS. Dudenhefer Junior Engineering Paul S. Dudenhefer Freshman Arts and Sciences Tildon J. Dufrene. Jr. Freshman Engineering VickiS. Duke Senior Newcomb . Arthur M.Dula Sophomore Law School Childs E.Dunbar Senior Arts and Sciences Jill F.Duncan Senior Newcomb EliseM. Dunitz Freshman Newcomb Helen Dunn Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Julie A. Dunn Freshman Newcomb Raymond M, Dunn Senior Engineering JamesA. Dunnigan Senior Arts and Sciences Elizabeth C. Duplantier Sophomore Graduate School Milton M.Dureau Senior Arts and Sciences 1 Chris Peragine 2 JaySchmitt 3 Hugh Pemm 4 Dinkie Autenreith 5 DaveL ' Hoste 6 Peter McEnery II BillWynn 8 Blair Scanlon 9 Mike England 10 Benton Smallpage 11 John O ' Connor 12 Oscar Gwinn 13 Steve Forrester 14 Dora 15 MikeSimpson 16 Rieta 17 Charlie Garrison 18 LeDoux Faust 19 John Crosby 20 Charlie Montgomery 21 John Wells 22 David Gaust 23 Elder Brown 24 Barlow Mann 25 Teddy Barker 26 Conrad Madden 27 Beau Loker 28 Derby Gisclair 29 Smackwater Jack Dekes realize that as a fraternity they are one of the few people ' s organizations left on campus. Deke doesn ' t exist at Tulane to put out a newspaper, or to broadcast radio, or to run the student body or to computerize a name to facilitate the workings of the university— Deke exists only for the unfileable aspects of people. Delta Kappa Epsilon The Primate Research Centers Program of the National Institutes of Health, initiated in 1960, established within a single decade a network of seven centers unlike any other primate research effort in the world. An essential prerequisite of research on human disease is the estab- lishment of an animal model in which diseases can be duplicated and studied, their causes and effects documented, and effective methods of prevention and treatment developed. Nonhuman primates are man ' s closest relatives in the animal kingdom and are therefore in- dispensable allies in the effort to understand and control problems of human health. Because of the Louisiana climate, the Delta Regional Primate Re- search Center has been able to develop resources for behavioral studies and radiation biology un- duplicated anywhere in the country. Research projects are designed wherever possible, to take ad- vantage of the special opportunities this setting provides. Largest of the seven centers both in acreage and in the size of its roofed facilities, the Delta Center is located 35 miles from New Orleans. Its com- plex of research buildings sur- rounded by well-kept,, attractively landscaped grounds attracts many visitors. In addition to large outdoor areas where behavioral studies of arboreal and other primates can be conducted, the center has a unique radiation facility which features a Cobalt-60 radiation source located in a protected field 1,000 feet long. [94] Delta Tau Delta has, for 84 years, been a brotherhood where college men could come together for interpersonal actions between similar individuals. We feel that college men today need the experience of a deep, bonding friendship. A sort of haven from the computerized and faceless society that we are approaching. The Delts have members from all parts of the country and disparate origins. Out of this a brotherhood is established where all members can learn and grow from each other ' s experiences. In the past year the Delts have expanded to include Little Sisters. This enables us to grow not only from the brothers, but with women, opening more opportunities to enrich our personal lives. The Delts also put a premium on enjoying ourselves. Frequent social functions are both enjoyable and Important if we are to take advantage of our college years. We are striving to help each other become complete as an individual, not just academically, but also to help each other learn to live with different people, and different ideas, and from this form better individuals, and better lives. John Mahoney Bill Kirk Ann Drummond Delta Tau Delta 1 PetePriola 2 Don Sharp 3 Allen Cox 4 Don Scoty 5 Jim " Pushup " Barnhouse 6 Claudia Dowl II Steve Schultz 8 Pat Bryan 9 Nancy Snurd 10 Julie DeMasters 11 Tom Schnieders 12 Ron " OTR " Newton 13 HannibalS. Bernard 14 Peter E. Peterson 15 B.J.Chotiner 16 Pattie DeMasters 17 Hick Dooper 18 Stere " theBod " Danner 19 Jim Stevenson 20 George McGovern 21 Pretty Boy Howe 22 Gordon " Dildo " Stone 23 Stork Swanson 24 TchaiKirk 25 Ann Drummond 26 Vicki Dours 27 John " Old Man " Mahoney 28 MedoraDeShields 29 Rusty Hornsby 30 JungieJoe Rusinko DELT WITH: Cool ClydeGuinn Mike Kiernon Flash Irvine Sonny Wheelahan Benton Jackson Scott Stonewall J. J. Baehr Don Freeman [95] DIRECTION ' 73 " m, i i; " . ' W je X i . Kwiri s-!, .M Wednesday March 28th D (O (0 CO E (0 CO The public is well aware of what marvels man can accomplish, with moon wall s and heart transplants, so it expects more from its government now than ever in the past. And governments have taken on greater responsibilities ... I insist we have, and are exercising, the capacity to serve the needs of our constituents. Government can and does work . . . Atlanta is a healthy city, morally and fiscally, just like many, many others in this state and across this country, and I think we should tell the predictors of doom that we plan to stay that way. These are exciting times, both for the scientist in his lab and the elected official in his city hall. Government is working and working well, and we in office should be able to prove just that. |98j (0 (D O o I don ' t happen to believe that local government can administer without strong federal government. I don ' t l now of any major social progress that has been made over the last 150 years that was not instigated by the federal government.. .But I have to even now share In the optimism that given the opportunity, the cities can at least stabilize, and provide the things within the cities to mal e them as livable as they have normally been in the past. [99] Richard Bach In the life of any truly selfish person there come those moments when you can ' t really be selfish without giving back something of what you ' ve seen of your loves to a few people in the world who share some common sight, of some little fire with you... this giving back is an element of our own selfish completeness. Jonathan Livingston Seagull is a blue print for the life of anyone who would be a selfish and happy person. He is also a history of anyone who has found his love and followed it no matter what. ..He is a story of Jesus Christ, and Jonathan is also a story of Christopher Columbus. and he ' s a story of Martin Luther King, and of the Brothers Wright. ..he ' s a story of anyone who saw his love and walked after it no matter what the rest of the world advised him to do. He ' s the story of our life too, if we choose to do what it is that we love. And in Jonathan lived the very simple secret of living a pure and complete and happy life. The hardest thing in all the world is to find the thing that you love. Q. 0) o CD m r t im i ' l . w _ j fi r Governor Ronald Reagan I told you earlier that you might be receiving a great deal of misinformation. I ' ve answered some of your questions with figures-with things that I believe are facts. But I say to you now, don ' t take my word for it, check me out. Don ' t let me get away with anything I said up here without you checking it out to see if the figures and facts actually are correct. But do it with everyone else who appears to be for you. Do it with the columnist, do it with that fellow on T.V. and do it in the classroom, when something other than the exact rules of an exact science are taught to you, when opinions are given, check them out. Make sure that you get both sides of something. Don ' t go along believing that you have the answer because you have heard one side that aroused you emotionally or that seemed to fit you and your own thinking. If you would keep in your minds that every moment the idea that you are a member of a debating team and you ' ve been given the wrong side of the question as far as you personally are concerned. If you will go to the trouble and effort to find out how you would defend that side, you may fi nd that you ' ll change your thinking on a lot of things. Because there is a great misinformation in this country today. And the greatest threat to this country is the economic and political mythology that I ' ve mentioned so often, that so many people believe. And if you learn one truth, the demagogue is helpless. R Friday March 30 I m i 1 f 1 m 1 ■ . It: i " . Jf Mi r 1 r 1 v- 1 - . :=55?2SC i? ► V:;v- ' Vj ' ' ' Friday March 30th A human being is born in a particular time and a particular place— we of which are called Southerners. And thaf s got to matter. We come from a particular historical cir- cumstance, which in our case has been tragic. .has been tragic for the whites and tragic for the blacks, it ' s been tragic for all of us. But we are products of history— there is only one past and It cannot change. I want to taii to you about the possibility of there being some good things about being born a Southerner.. .What we are faced with as Southerners or as Americans or as human beings is the tremendous com- partmentalization and the homogenlzation of all of human life. And if we continue in this way, we ' ll ail meet in that gigantic Rexall ' s in the sicy someday. I don ' t think we want that. 1 think we want to preserve Individual and regional and sectional differences. Differences are based on localities. They are based on people living for a long time in a certain place. We are Southerners. But the small amenities of life— the easy going fruitful things that make it easier and better to live from day to day— we had in the South and we still have fragments of It. The homogenlzation of the American culture is something that I regret bitterly.. .The South is a way of taking existence and it has to do with the land. ..ultimately it has got to have something to do with the lands.. .if you lose that we go to that great Rexall ' s in the sky. Thafs where we ' re going to go If we don ' t have some way of preserving the relationship to the cycle of nature and all that mysticism bullshit. But it may just not be bullshit.. .1 am quite con- vinced that diversity and difference is the thing that kesps human hope and aura and interest alive. Difference not sameness. Difference, not the gigantic Rexall ' s in the rSky, but differences and diversity. The greatest thing that can happen to anybody is to know where he belongs, and to want to be there, and to be there, and to be among his own kind, and to feel the sense of belonging, not only to his people but to the land. That ' s what we ' ve had here in the South. And for God ' s sake, let ' s don ' t lose it. James Dickey Karl Marx said ol the Confederacy, something which applies to the South. ' It ' s not a country but a battle sore " We have seen in my time in the development ot the South so many changes that the conscience of this unique entity has been lost perhaps tor many of you. It has certainly come under assault as an entity from mostly those in my profession of journalism and many of those in history and sociology and others who would find that the South has become a national entity— Homogenized finally destroyed, absorbed and made whole, made sick, made anonymous by the forces of modern America. Nodding Carter, [105] I think power corrupts. I mean the beauty of our systenn of government has been that we have kept somewhat of a parody among or between the three branches of government. You know the old checks and balances from eighth grade civics. But I think that ' s been the key to our success, and we are losing the key. And I don ' t think that some of my colleagues in either house appreciate that. A [1071 Sunday April 1st Mr. Justice William O.Douglas When the university does not sit apart, critical of industry, the Pentagon, and government, there is no fermentative force at work in our society. The university becomes a collection of technicians in a service station, trying to turn out better technocrats for the technological society. Then all voices become a chorus supporting the status quo; there is no challenger from the opposition warning of dangers to come. The result is a form of goose- stepping and the installation of conformity as king. Such has been the increasing tendency in this country for the last quarter century. There are many facets to that problem, but they all lead, I think, to what has been called " the diminished man. " There is more knowledge and information than ever before: the experts have so multiplied that man has a new sense of impotence; man is indeed about to be delivered over to them. Man is about to be an automaton; he is identifiable only in the computer. As a person of worth and creativity, as a being with an infinite potential, he retreats and battles the forces that make him inhuman. The dissent we witness is a reaffirmation of faith in man; it is protest against living under rules and prejudices and attitudes that produce the extremes of wealth and poverty and that make us dedicated to the destruction of people through arms, bombs, and gases, and that prepare us to think alike and be submissible objects for the regime of the computer. :io9] n ■Sic f Nancy Eagan Sophomore Newcomb Jared G. East Junior Graduate Business Adm. 4 Gregory M. Eaton Senior Law School Diana G. Eblen Senior Newcomb Randi Echols Newcomb-American Studies University of Paris Cynthia L. Eckert Junior Newcomb Thomas S. Edenton Junior Graduate Business Adm. Mark P Edgar Sophomore Engineering MalvinaEhrenberg Sophomore Newcomb Bernard H. Eichold Sophomore Arts and Sciences Benny S. Eicholz Senior Arts and Sciences David R.Eisen Sophomore Arts and Sciences Janice E.Eittreim Freshman Newcomb Marcia F. Ellenbogen Freshman Newcomb DanE. Ellerman Junior Arts and Sciences Robert W.Eli Junior Bool store James D. Ellington Sophomore Arts and Sciences James L. Ellis Junior Las School Kyle A. Ellis Junior Newcomb Dan H. EIrod Senior Law School Deborah Ennis Newcomb-Psychology University of Aberdeen imm John R. Eppler Freshman Arts and Sciences Eron H.Epstein Junior Arts and Sciences Janie F. Epstein Junior ; Newcomb ' Mark L Epstein Sophomore Arts and Sciences Jonathan W. Ericson Sophomore Architecture Brian M. Ernstoff F reshman Arts and Sciences Martini. Evans Senior Medical School Beth L. Exum Junior Newcomb Louise I. tzeKiei Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine I ft fo FLECTRONIC PCLiCi ' 3 : : — T " BB!, ' . 1 Julia LeBon, Don Kemp, Rick Kirkpatrick, Paul McDevitt, Dave King, Al Link, Alden Fows. Mike Cox. Sykes Wllford, Frank IVIartin Economics [117] Electrical Engineering Graduates Forrest Brown Y.Y.Chen Lansing Evans S.T. Hsieh GebhardThierer Parvis Nikravesh Slipped Off! Arlando Acosta Abhaya Asthana Javier Gonzalez Syed Moinuddin Isaac Porche Niaber Rouziek .A;.i „%,.Ta;A Electrical Engineering Seniors II 8 9 10 11 1 MikeSperry 2 Joe Wall 3 Randy Haase 4 Ed Paulson 5 Ted Saba 6 VicCarriere MikeMagee Lloyd Bingham Ms. Carol Mullen Rookie Mahood Mike Burnett 12 Wayne Lolan 13 Oliver Harris 14 TomYalets 15 Jorge Casellas 16 Stefanos Kambolias 17 Wayne Naimoli 18 Bob Wilson 19 AliRiahi 20 Steve Troxler 21 Tip Fowler Behind The Tree: Steve Blust Mohhammad Ramadan BEHINDTHETREE: Steve Blust Mohhammad Ramadan Engineering Curriculum Seniors 1 James Perrien 2 Stephen Frischhertz 3 Douglas Duvlgneaud 4 Alan Orkin 5 Michael Kramer 6 Louis Grass 7 Joaquin Sunsin 8 Georde Gaines 9 Thomas Allison 10 L.Clay Spencer III 11 Jorge Law IN ME. 205: Terry Faber Robert Kitchen Lawrence Quartana Steven Steinberg Christopher Timken Ronald Weinberg Thomas Yearwood The Tulane Program on Science, Technology and Man All across the country there have been increasing demands for a new definition of the relationship between man and his technology, with Engineering coming under heavy attack. The Engineering School at Tulane responded with one of the first organized programs meant to deal with these problems. The Tulane Program on Science, Technology and Man runs several seminars each semester. Students from A S, Newcomb, and Engineering crowd into small seminar rooms to struggle with issues as varies as technology and the family, euthanasia, the ethics of planting electrodes in peoples ' brains, the effects of the Aswam Dam on liver flukes and on the poor peasants whose bodies the flukes invade, and a working computer model of New Orleans. The composition of the seminars is perhaps surprising: each seminar is taught by two faculty members, one a humanist and one an Engineer, and each class has fifteen students. The classroom sessions are very informal, and everyone par- ticipates in the lively discussion. Each seminar is offered for one half unit credit, and slightly over half the students who have taken the courses have come from A S and Newcomb. The Tulane Program is not limited to the seminars. A lecture series is part of the program, and the speakers are chosen because their work is somehow connected to the problems of technology and society. The speakers give a lecture that is open to the University public, and they meet in the evening with the seminar students for a more casual discussion. Some of the speakers have gone out to lunch with students in the seminars. Lunch with Langdon Gilkey from Chicago was especially popular because he brought his wife, a lovely sculptress who is an amateur astrologist and a believer in the occult. Listen to what some of these men had to say about Engineering and soci ety. David Billington, Princeton, Civil Engineering, talked about J pes ■ m w -- ■A WMf s mi: 1 Le ' -4 BL m ■ w j . - --J-l — i Ml J J 1 1 1 i r " r -M i L ■ ' ! " 5 ! sfi % ■ 1 ■ L_ 1 ■M M w ■ ' ' ■ J . ■ ■ ;-, arches, bridges, the relation of structure to de- sign . . . slides of ancient and modern bridges, the famous (or infamous) St. Louis arch . . . " The value system of a country is reflected in its public architecture . . . some buildings are pieces of jewelry rather than structures, or demonstrations of the art of cosmetics. Dishonest buildings, arches that have no purpose of existence other than decoration— they say something about us, about our values. " He had spent a long time in Holland, had numbers of shots of the Dutch public works buildings: beautiful, clean lines and bright colors against white co ncrete. " There ' s a relationship between the sharp edged, architectonic painting of Mondrian and his country. Dutch buildings are an expression of the values of the culture and the people as professionals. " Langdon Gilkey, University of Chicago Divinity School, Theologian, wore a purple crushed velvet suit, lavender shirt, aurora borealis tie . . . Biblical symbolism remains Important to us, he said, because Biblical symbols better represent man as he really is in the world in contrast to the scientific symbols. These symbols arise in " fundamental symbolic thinking that speculates on the meaning of scientific theories. Such thinking is actually mythical and religious in form, and then It masquerades as scientific, emprically based. " . . . Going on to consider the Engineer in contemporary society, Gilkey declared that " the easy and amoral " out " with regard to the use of technology by Engineers is no good— namely, " we are technicians only; we are hired to do a job and we do it— it is our skill that ' s paid for. So we don ' t ask, what it ' s for, or whether it ' s worth it or a waste, or whether it is wrong— unless we are paid again as technicians to investigate these questions. Policy is for our bosses, not for us— we are for hire— Engineers must regard themselves as belong to a true profession . . . that professes certain absolute values and applies its ethics . . . Not for hire, when the job at hand violates the ethics of Engineering. " Donald Shriver, North Carolina State, a theologian: " Why would anyone in these days want to be an Engineer? Everywhere you turn, nnud is being thrown on Engineers. Not that I think it is entirely deserved, you understand, or I wouldn ' t be working as closely with Engineers as I do. but it does make some people wonder about the future of the profession . . . " And a student Engineer: Engineering is what I can do best. I have an obligation to myself and to society to do the thing that I can do ... to contribute my skills and talents. I don ' t mean to be one of those who destroy through thoughtlessness, and that is why I am taking this course. I want to know what kinds of decisions I am making— what the values are that these decisions are based on. Shriver: " But you ' re not on the right track until you extend the meaning of doing your best a little. It isn ' t enough to leave it a matter of skill and talent, properly applied... " Charles Fried, Harvard Law School: " ... doing your best has to be defined in terms of deciding what the good is, choosing between alternatives. For instance, take electronic monitoring as a substitute for the traditional check-in parole. It sounds good— just turn on the button and find out where the fellow Is and what he Is up to. But think of what you ' re doing to the parolee when you make that choice. How is It that a person lays up the moral capital which allows him to enter Into relationships of trust, affection, deep friendship and love? He does It by having a private life which is his to share as he wills, with those few whom he chooses. Now, you take away from him with your electronic monitors his ability to be private, and you ' ve removed an essential element from his human Integrity. " The Tulane School of Engineering early recognized its responsibility to deal with the challenges presented by the critics of Engineering and technology: the parts of this Program are seed that will grow into constructive responses to the criticisms many people have offered. The speakers invited to the School, the seminars themselves, the interdisciplinary work done by the humanists and Engineers who teach in this Program— these are an indication of the willingness of the School to meet the shifting demands of an uncert in age. . .U David O. Fabre Senior Arts and Sciences Ronald J. Fahrenbacher Senior Law School Randolph J. Falk Freshman Arts and Sciences PriscillaW.Fairlamb Freshman Newcomb ' Ai, Dave Falgoust Sophomore Arts and Sciences Tilman J. Falgout Junior Law School Peter A. Fanchi Freshman Law School Iraj Farhl Graduate Engineering Travis R. Farmer Junior Arts and Sciences Nicholas S.Faust Junior Arts and Sciences Robert M. Fell Junior Arts and Sciences V Gerlad Feltus Sophomore Arts and Sciences Margaret A. Ferguson Senior Medical School Robert W. Ferguson Graduate Law School Luis G.Fernandez Freshman Engineering Rodrlgo J. Fernandez Senior Arts and Sciences Sheila Ferran Senior Newcomb Louise A. Ferrand Sophomore Newcomb Michael F. Ferrante Freshman Arts and Sciences Bruce P. Fierst Senior Arts and Sciences Barbara M. Finch Sophomore Newcomb Dallas C. Finch Sophomore Arts and Sciences idalyn Finkel Sophomore Newcomb DebraJ.Fischman Sophomore Newcomb Ira M. Fine Senior Arts and Sciences Diane Fini elstein Freshman Newcomb Arnold Finkleman Senior Medical School fl Cindy A. Fisher Freshman Newcomb Frances S. Fisher Junior Newcomb Steven A. Fink Freshman Art and Sciences Juan R. Fiol Freshman Arts and Sciences 4 . A Daniel Fishbem Freshman Arts and Sciences 41 ' ,. Joseph L. Fitzgibbons Freshman Arts and Sciences Gary B. Fitzjarrell Freshman Arts and Sciences Mark L. Fitzpatrick Sophomore Arts and Snlences Marsha A. Flanz Senior Newcomb Jeff R.FIater Senior Arts and Sciences Charles Fleming Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine David D. Fleming Sophomore Arts and Sciences Mark S.Fleming Freshman Arts and Sciences MarkE. Flynn Freshman Arts and Sciences Michael A. Fogarty Sophomore Arts and Sciences Thomas A. Fletcher Junior Arts and Sciences Dan M. Forestiere Junior Arts and Sciences Thomas M. Former Sophomore Arts and Sciences Bruce D. Ford Junior Arts and Sciences Giovanni Forestierl Senior Arts and Sciences Paula S. Forward Junior Newcomb Mica M. Foti Freshman Newcomb John P Ford Sophomore Arts and Sclerfc es Hernan R. Franco Senior Law School Pam Frank Senior Newcomb BethS.Frankel Sophomore Newcomb Philip I. Frankel Sophomore Arts and Sciences Alan I. Franl furt Freshman Arts and Sciences Charles K. Fraser Junior Arts and Sciences Robert C.Frazier Freshman Architecture Debra A. Frederick Freshman Newcomb John F. Frederickson Sophomore Arts and Sciences -5«5 Sara E. Freund Freshman Newcomb . ! « i . Stephen A. Frick Junior Arts and Sciences Amy J. Friden Freshman Newcomb MaxS. Fridman Junior Arts and Sciences Alan E. Friedel Freshman Arts and Sciences ' ■mi Jack H. Frredman Sophomore Arts and Sciences mT i Leigh Friedman Sophomore Arts and Sciences Richard H. Friedman Junior Graduate Business Adm. Steven Friedman Freshman Arts and Sciences Shelley R. FrocKt Senior Newcomb Allyn Fullinwider Sophomore Newcomb Seenea M. Fulton Freshman Newcomb C ; 3r Sitting Front: Dr. RixN.Yard Rear: JoeSiragusa Dr. Harvey Jessup Ralph Pederson Bill Curl G. J. ' Buddy ' deMonsabert Dr. Hugh Rankin Football The Tulane Football team approached the 1972 season without fanfare. Little was expected from the Willow Street squad, as they had skidded to the depths of a disappointing 3-8 season in 1971. When the star of the offense, halfback Rick Hebert, broke his leg in the fall ' s first scrimmage, doom was predicted. But die-hard Greenie boosters soon found things to cheer about: Tulane was listed in the nation ' s top twenty by the third week In the season and came within a yard and a half of tying a knot in the LSU Tigertail. 4 ' V ,: t i 1 wotm ;a j;: • » « ■ . ' m K ' -i i ' ,;. .:« - ; , V ' te SBflKR ' ' M rr P% n isl i m J , p « • ' 1 «.».vl ■-I V% ■» i Vf-- 7 ston College 10-0 The red tide and the Green Wave rushed in to Boston in mid-September, and Boston wasn ' t able to do much about either one. Boston College was a big, highly regarded team (owning a 9-2 record the previous season), but they were overcome by a stingy, aggressive Tulane defense, as well as their own costly mistakes. Quarterback Steve Foley set the stage for an outstanding sophomore year as he took charge of the offense in the second quarter of the game. Three Foley keepers for twenty yards and two passes to tight end Basil Godwin, the second going for a touchdown, provided all the scoring necessary for the win. Boston was held scoreless. An early B.C. threat was dashed when a center snap on a field goal attempt sailed over the kicker ' s head and was recovered 35 yards behind the line of scrimmage. B.C. passerscompletedonly10of33.lt was that kind of night for Boston. Georgia 24-13 On the second Saturday of the 1 972 football season, Tulane had one of Its best games ever, defeating the Georgia Bulldogs 24-13 before a regional television audience. The Bulldogs came to New Orleans tagged with a Number 16 national ranking and were given a 10-point spread by oddsmakers, but they were soundly defeated by an alert Tulane defense and a determined offense. Georgia drew first blood following a 29-yard drive with a touchdown by Jimmy Poulas. The Bulldogs got possession of the ball on a controversial play. David Lee was attempting to field a punt for Tulane when It fell short and took an odd bounce. An official ruled that It touched Lee and was a free ball recovered by Georgia. Lee claimed - and the films of the game seem to support him - that he never touched the bail. The Wave took charge of the game right after the Georgia score. Lee Gibson booted a field goal, and then Tulane struck for a couple of touchdowns before haiftlme. One of the scores was made by Jaime Garza, a freshman playing In his very first college game. With star quarterback Andy Johnson sidelined by an Injury and the Greenles ahead 17-7, the Bulldogs failed to regroup in the second half. After the game Georgia coach VInce Dooley attributed this failure In large part to the punting of Randy Lee, who won Southeast lineman of the Week (AP) for the second week in a row for his efforts against Georgia. George Ewing iced the game for Tulane with a 57-yard punt return In the second half. The Bulldog s were beaten physically by the Wave during the second half and were only able to push across one TD after the issue was out of doubt. Pittsburgh 38-6 The Pitt game was the first time during the season In which Tulane was favored to win. Hapless Pittsburg came to New Orleans winless and left the same way. In his first start, soph quarterback Steve Foley led the greenles to a ten-point lead over the big, but slow Pitt team. As always, Tulane alternated quarterbacks. Senior signal caller t ike Walker came In and finalized two drives with personal scoring runs of seven and 40 yards. Pitt was plagued by errors of all types in the game. The Wave defense forced five fumbles, recovering three. In addition, the Tulane offense recovered a fumble on an Interception return. That particular play is Indicative of the way the Panthers played the whole game, as they attempted a sandlot lateral which was promptly dropped. The Greenles looked as good as the Panthers looked bad. Almost every phase of the Tulane game was successful against a Pitt team that was demoralized before the first half had ended. Tommy Thibodeaux, breaking into the starting lineup after an Injury slowed tight end Basil Godwin, caught the first of what was to become an avalanche of Tulane touchdowns. The scoring was completed by freshman split end Jaime Garza, who became the first frosh to start for the Tulane varsity. The score came on a beautifully thrown bomb from Foley. George EwIng proved that his touchdown return against Georgia was no fluke when he received a Pitt punt at his own 1 7 and sped 83 yards for a TD. - » 1 m •£j - RT ' lfifl A Tmr --fc " %,■ ♦• ■ . i i ra R v t t BH HpK I . r PRfiii -M I H - P ' V r " ' . j v Hi g f !? i«» «ifl59!KB w« l ' wt Michigan A surprising Tulane tearri packed up its 18th place national ranking and headed north to play the toughest team on its 1972 schedule, the Michigan Wolverines, then ranked 6th A nervous Tulane team which arrived at the field late atier the charter buses failed to show up on time, was greeted by 84.000 screaming Michigan fans OH the form which had carried it to two victories, the Greemes were soon bowled over by a wall of Wolverine muscle and buried by crucial mistakes Tulane was too cautious in the early going, wailing a full quarter before taking the game to the opponents The Green Wave found out in a hurry that Michigan was too strong, too fast, and too alert for the cautious approach Michigan set out simply to block and tackle and let the game take shape the way that they wanted ii to Ed Shutiieswonh, the 230-pound Michigan fullback, crunched out a quick touchdown, and the Wolverine defense soon added another on the return of a Mike Walker interception Tulane might as well have headed South after that, sparing itself a thorough shellacking lichlgan has a simple approach to football and the personnel that allow the Wolverines to mply turn the philosophy into victories. In the sequence below, fullback Ed Shuttlesworth. a 30 pound blockbuster who gained 151 yards and scored three touchdowns in the game, is lown executing the basic play of the Michigan offense. It ' s a simple off-tackle run and we ick up the action as Shuttlesworth (31) takes the handoff. The Wolverine line forces the defensive line toward the middle of the field and Shuttlesworth chooses his own hole inside the defensive end. Vlth great downfleld blocks, the big ball-carrier moves into the secondary and shoves past an fficial. The tight end blocks the safety and the cornerback is going to wish he had eaten an extra bowl of Cheenos for breakfast. Miami In the October 18, 1972 Arkansas Gazette, sports columnist Jim Bailey told a story about a man named Mickey O ' Quinn. It seems that Mr. O ' Quinn was the coach of a high school football team that lost a bitterly contested game on an illegal play erroneously allowed by the officials. Needless to say, Mr. O ' Quinn and his school were very upset when the opposing school refused to forfeit the game. So upset were they that they listed the game as a win in their yearbook. " In baseball, " wrote Bailey, " games can be protested and replayed if umpires are caught in rulebook errors. Football has a different struc- ture—one that does not make replaying a game feasible or even possible— and therefore, a different philosophy. " So Bennie Ellender ' s recourse is the same as Mickey ' s. Tulanecan putitdown intheyearbook the way Tuiane saw it. " With this in mind we afford the reader the option to circle the one of his choice: A. Tuiane 21, IVIiami 17 B. IVIiami 24, Tuiane 21 The Wave admittedly didn ' t play as well as they should have during the game, but the team felt that they played well enough to win. Generally poor line play and eight fumbles let Miami stretch out to a 17-6 lead, but the Greenies refused to throw in the towel. Mike Walker came in and led the poised Tuiane team to a 21-17 advantage that looked safe until . . . 0 President Longenecker, who handled the attempt to recoup the lost game with dispatch and dignity, was in contact with University of Miami officials before leaving the Miami airport. He called the disappointed team together for a short update on the situation before the departure. When Miami quarterback Ed Carney (11) had time to throw, he was deadly against the Green Wave. This pass attempt came on the legitimate fourth-and- twenty-four down. It was Incomplete, but referee James Harper and linesman Richard Allen gave Carney and the Hurricanes another chance. With only 54 seconds remaining, they used that chance to score the winning touchdown. At a Sunday morning press conference held in New Orleans. President Longenecker and Coach Bennie Ellender discussed Tulanes position In the matter Coach Ellender Is shown with a Sunday edition of the " f laml Herald " . The lead line of the game story said. " University of Miami football team finally found a way to win Saturday night. " But M ami wanted to win a football game more than anything else In the world. wdTic: CLAi .RY ' I x. J3 aj V-A AU.TI!!, TEX A. ' ti ' V- :i;:os :i:;;-i:i •jitii p f- U-p-l AiDIC-iitJ Ycnx upi 10-1 « 37:32 PZD 12?UPR rpORir U R ; E ti T FOR LOinnKlA KZI FLORIOA (CORAL r.miST, FLORID A)— ' HE UCIVERriTY OF «AKI MXV.O ' JIZV.ZD TODAY THAT TIE HIIRRI CAIIE FOOTBALL TEA " BEAT TULAHE rAT ' lRDAY HICHT C« A FIFTH DOWtJ UHI CH REruLTED FROM AN OFFiaALT ERROR. BUT MIAMI lEFuniD TO FORFEIT THE CA . THE WIN WAJ MlAr.IV FIRfT OF THE .ta;on ' ...a:;3 t;e hiwricane. ' coored the co-ahead touchdowii for the 31-21 victory with ONLY 3 SECOND C REHAItilHC . UPI 10 -is OT.Oli PED 126UPS t ' jelfth jorld in brief COUNTER-CHARCES on ALLEi ED political :«0T«E...TKE COVERflJCHT MAtlTS I-B-M BROKEN UP Al!D ai:X i:i CHIC TO AIJD UZi YORK. iHE DETML- ._.. -. ...-. -7,i£u TOP TTORIET FRr : .MiAM vs. tulant; FOURTH QU RTER ( cont i nueu ) Press box £lay bj;-plfty 1 10 T40 2 10 T40 1 10 Tib 2 8 T16 3 8 TI6 3 13 T21 A 24 T32 P4 2A TJ2 Carney passes incomplete to Becknan (overthrown " ) Carney passes to Narcantonio L ' or 22. (fell) i - ' IR?!T nWK Foreman It for 2. (Mullen) Carney passes incoi.iplete to Forcnian (sliort) Carney passes to Forcr.ian for 11. (Ewing) (Playec! called bacV;, Miar.ii loses S ' -ILLECM PROCEDURE) Carney back to pass loses 11. (R. Lee) Carney passes incomplete to Corrigan (overthrown) Carney passes to Beckr .ian for the touchuown. Hanchera holds, Burke kicks PAT. SCORE: MIAMI 34 TUI.ANE 21 (Tir.ie Elapsed: 14:06) So the oHicial outcome of if ' .e game will remain just as it is in the official play-by-play, with two fourth down plays and a victory for the MFeml Hurricanes. Miami: Some Thoughts The final outcome of the Tulane-Mlami game hinged on precedent. Only one other time in the history of college football had the outcome of a game been determined by a fifth down in the final moment of play In 1940 Cornell scored the winning touchdown over Dartmouth on a fifth down play When gamefilms confirmed the mistake. Cornell swiftly offered to concede the game back to Dartmouth, and Dartmouth accepted Tulane. faced with a similar situation, cited the Cornell-Dartmouth outcome as a precedent, reasoning that the team that suffered from the error should always be compensated as m the case 32 years ago Unfortunately for Tulane. precedent— according to Miami s inter- pretation—dictated nothing of the kind Miami claimed that the precedent set in the old Comeii-Danmouth matter was simply that the winning team has the option and means to change the outcome. Of course. Miami set something of a precedent in refusing to show the type of sportsmanship shown by Cornell so many years ago For doing this It IS only proper that the Florida school should receive some son of award, therefore, the staff of the Jambalaya has sent to them a lasting symbol of recognition This symbol, somewhat longer than it is wide, has a special, lasting function And. lest the people at Miami forget its function, the Jamb will send them a telegram every October I5th. telling them exactly what they can do with it. [135] West Virginia 19-31 stung by the theft of a game that they had already won, the Greenles went back on the road to Morgantown, West Virginia for a chance to release their frustrations - but the Mountaineers had other Ideas. West Virginia was a strange team In 1972, depending almost entirely upon their lightning fast offense to carry an Incredibly porous defense. In the three games preceding their encounter with Tulane, the Mountaineers scored 35, 49, and 36 points respectively - but they gave up 41, 34, and 39. Unable to put the game away early after numerous WVU mistakes gave them the chance, the Green Wave was finally overcome by their own mistakes. The Mountaineers wiped out a 1 3-0 Tulane lead and took charge of the contest while WVU put the game away for good on a 95-yard punt return. At that point they had scored 31 unanswered points. KentucKy Tulane was held In check by a good Kentucky defense for over half a game before the Greenles finally came to life and ended a three-game losing streak, 18-7. George Ewing, still not fully recovered from an ankle Injury that sidelined him for two games, came off the bench to score Tulane ' s initial touchdown on a pass Interception return of KU quarterback Dinky McKay ' s errant toss Into the fiat. McKay, who supplied most of his team ' s miniscule offensive threat, had minutes earlier guided Kentucky on a touchdown drive that sent the Wildcats to a seven-point lead. After the touchdown by Ewing, the Wave offense got new life and cranked up a couple of scoring drives of its own. A 41-yard pass to Coleman Dupre from Tulane quarterback Steve Foley, who went over the 1,000 yard mark In total offense for the season, set up the go ahead touchdown. Freshman Steve Treuting scored from the five, giving the Greenles a 1 2-7 lead. (Earlier the PAT kick failed, and the try for two after the second TD was no good.) The Wildcat offense. Inconsiste nt all during their season, made another mistake shortly after that sewed up the game for Tulane. Charlie Moss Intercepted another McKay pass at the KU 25. The Kentucky defense, which had been playing more and enjoying It less all year, surrendered another touchdown after Tulane kept the short drive alive by converting a fourth-and-inches play. The try for two failed again, but with the score 18-7, the game was out of reach for Kentucky. [136] Georgia Tech 7-21 Unable to capitalize on numerous Georgia Tech errors, the oft-injured Wave succumbed to the Yellow Jackets in the fourth quarter in Atlanta, 21-7. Playing without the services of several first-stringers and sustaining a number of injuries during the course of the game, the Greenles still managed to give a strong Georgia Tech team a tough game until a 67 -yard Eddie McAshan-to-Mike Oven touchdown bomb iced the game. Tech sophomore Randy Rhino ' s 40-yard scoring dash with a pass Intercepted from Mike Walker sent GT Into the lead in the middle of the first quarter. But Steve Foley ' s running kept the Greenles close as they tied It up at 7-7 in the second period on the soph quarterback ' s seven- yard touchdown run. The hometown officials gave the home team a couple of little boosts and the score stood at 14-7 Tech at the half. After a scoreless third period, the Wave defense kept Tech pretty much bottled up. Several Tulane possessions netted zero points. Tech was shoved into a deep hole, but managed to escape. Again the defense, aided by penalties, pushed Tech back. But McAshan, who had a mediocre day passing the ball, would up and threw against the patchwork Green secondary for the touchdown to Oven. At that point, the Issue was no longer In doubt. Ohio University 44-6 The Greenies had about a year to think about the 30-7 surprise whomping that Ohio had administered In 1971, and recollections o( that earlier encounter weighed heavy on the minds ol the Wave as it ruthlessly ravaged the Bobcats In 1972. Tulane was on a late-season upswing when Ohio came to town, and won in a barrage o) touchdowns, 44-7 Mike Walker and George Ewing both broke all-time Tulane career records that night Senior quarterback Walker broke the record tor most career passing yardage set two decades ago by Joe Ernst Cornerback Ewlng ' s third punt return tor a touchdown during the season broke the record held jointly by Joe Bullard and Lester Lautenschlaeger That return put George number one in the nation statistically (or punt returns. Vanderbilt21-7 Tulane was favored In the Vanderbllt game, but Vandy had a habit of winning In the long series when they weren ' t expected to, so the Greenies went into Nashville cautiously. The Wave had a rough time getting uncorked on a cold, rainy afternoon, and soon found themselves behind after a long touchdown run by Vandy speedster Walter Overton. What should have been a breather turned Into a day of touch-and- go. Tulane fought back methodically, a few yards here and there, with injuries. A clutch interception return In the late stages of the game finally staved off the Commodores, ensuring the Wave of a winning season. LS.U. 3-9 Of the 85,000 people who crowded into Tulane Stadium on Decennber 2, 1972, about half watched in frustrated frenzy as the Green Wave came within a yard and a half of bringing a merciful end to a 23-year losing streak. The other half breathed an uneasy sigh of relief after watching Tulane prove to be Tigerbait once more. Few games in Tulane ' s history have been as exciting and hard-fought. From the opening kickoff until (literally) the final gun sounded the huge crowd— largest ever to witness a night college football game — was on edge. Bert Jones, the All-Everything glamour boy of the LSU offense, was completely held in check as Tulane refused to yield. In the bitterly waged battle for Inches, the game ' s late stages provided much of the ground gaining action. A scrambling second string LSU quarterback, Paul Lyons, was called in after Jones was decked hard once too often. Lyons broke off several nice runs which eventually set up field goals which provided the winning margin for the Bengals. But Steve Foley, something of a scrambler himself, provided one last cardiac arrest to end the game. Trailing 3-9 with little in the way of time or timeouts left and much in the way of yardage to go, the Tulane offense began a desp eration drive on their last possession. Play after play saw Tulane pressing toward the LSU goal, Foley supplying much of the yardage himself on elusive runs. Finally, with no timeouts left Tulane found itself five yards from the long awaited win. The clock running, Tulane regrouped fast enough to get off one last play, a pass to a back in the flat. The pass was a little off, slowing the receiver slightly and giving a lone LSU defender one last shot at saving the game. The ball carrier needed only a yard and a half more, but never got it. ' A JH Fraternities ltVi::sk . ' ' • ' ilip Fraternities 1 " N, ' L Wfr ' ? With perhaps a greater diversity of membership than ever before, the Tulane fraternity system enjoyed an interesting school year in 72-73. A number of encouraging trends emerged this year, trends that hopefully can be carried on for a w hiie. For one, the governing body of the system, the interfraternity Council, made great progress in re-establishing itself as an effective representative of the chapters. For another, an increasing number of fraternity mpn got involved in University affairs, worl ing in the Stuclfe ' lt;. Tiate, the Hullabaloo, and WTUL. The volume of community-help activities performed by the chapters was on the rise.. Certainly, these signs are encouraging. %U..: ' . ' ' . ' ' ' . But in each of these areas, the room for improvement is vast. The Council ' s potential is immense, but its work needs greater support from the individual fraternities. Fraternity involvement in University life also could be much improved, but that is a decision each chapter must make. During the recent past, the tendency has been for the fraternities to shy away from such an involvement. Community-help possibilities for the Tulane frater- nities are staggering. In a city the size of New Orleans, the organizations requesting help are indeed many and in the past fraternities have done their share. But this is not to say that the chapters could not, or should not, do more. The year of 72-73 interesting and encouraging. VftA lK •. - K wm b Fraternities ■jfe- 1 n ■Ti ■ P -=«- ILJi 1 « 1 j-p a TlB Sfe p Fraternities - .».• • -■ Kl L Ic -- JP ' pr gL i_J 1 H ;.; . ■1 i ' H ' 1 E. 1141] RSP H ™ . • ' r k Gregory G.Gaar Sophomore Arts and Sciences OemarcusO GaOdisll Junior Arts and Sciences Deborah A Gaddy Senior Newcomb Paul G. Gaiser Freshman Architecture r Dennis Gaiati Senior Hyg. and Trap. Medicine MichaelJ. Gallagher Junior Arts and Sciences Mary A. Galloway Freshman Newcomb Betsy L Gamberg Sophomore Newcomb OavidE Garber Senior Arts and Sciences William M Gardepe Junior Graduate Business Adtn. George N Gardiakos Junior Engineering »;., •, Amy Gardner Newcomb-Anthropology University of Paris Betty Gardner Newcomb-lnternat ' l Rel. University of Hamburg SeanC.Galvin Senior Arts and Sciences Chris Gardiner Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Janice D. Garfield Freshman Newcomb Gwen Garner Senior Newcomb William K.Garrett Senior Engineering Hal E. Garrigues Freshman Arts and Sciences Charles C. Garrison Freshman Arts and Sciences Lewis D.Gartenberg Freshman Architecture William P. Garth Senior Medical School M- M i ' - Leroy C. Gaston Senior Graduate School Thomas MGautier Senior Arts and Sciences Bruce Gaynes A S-History University of Glasgow Francis MGegg Junior Arts and Sciences Timothy P Geiszler Freshman Arts and Sciences William R.Gellathy Freshman Arts and Sciences JohnM.Gensburg Freshman Arts and Sciences Dan W. George Graduate School Michael F. Geralds Junior Law School iWA Russell A. Gerber Freshman Arts and Sciences SherylE. Gerber Senior Newcomb Dennis W. Gerdes Sophomore Arts and Sciences Ouane Gerstenberger Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine David C. Gerstenberger Junior Englneerlrtg Jan Gessler Sophomore Newcomb Charles MGetchell Sophomore Arts and Sciences Mancour Ghiasseddin Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine IVIarsha L. Ghormley Sophomore Newcomb Salvador J. Giardina Freshman Law School Laura C. Gibbons Freshman Newcomb Pamelas. Gobbons Junior Newcomb Ellen B. Gibian Freshman Newcomb Pamela Gibson Newcomb-Psychology University of Madrid Robert M.Gingold Senior: Medical School Dennis A. Giesemann Senior Engineering Michael J. Giuliani Freshman Ar«? ?nd Sciences Stewart M. Given Freshman Architecture OebraL Giasser Freshman Newcomb MarK E Glumcner Junior Arts and Sciences V V Robert L Giasser Freshman Law School i James B Godwin Senior Engineering i Michael L Goidbiati Graduate Law A ' 4M ' 0. Alanu Giazer Freshman Arts and Sciences Arts and Sciences BuientGoKtuna Graduate Business Administration M ' Richard D Goidbiail Freshman Arts and Sciences esi Esther A Goiosteir Senior Newcomb FranGoiasiein Sophomore Newcomb Sandra J Ooiastem Senior Law School David E Goiia Senior Law School 1 ' A-.. Janice Gonzales Senior Law School Jessee E. Gonzales Sophomore Arts and Sciences Eduardo Gonzalez Sophomore Arts and Sciences rr David R.Goodman Senior Arts and Sciences Marilyn Goodrich Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Robert A. Goodwin Junior Law School V ' 1 Dennis H.Gordon Freshman Architecture Jane Gordon Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Susan E. Gore Freshman Newcomb Mel Gores Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Steven M.Gorman Freshman Arts and Sciences Mark D.Gottesman Senior Arts and Sciences Donna Gouss Junior Newcomb Richard A. Gouss Senior Arts and Sciences Raymond Graeca Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine JaneMGraffao Sophomore Newcomb Thomas Graham Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Tommie J. Graham Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Randy C.Grasso Sophomore Arts and Sciences Clilf J Gray Sophomore Arts and Scief ces PatricK W Gray Sophomore Arts and Sciences Thomas J. Gray Junior Arts and Sciences Jultel Graybill Freshman Newcomb Stuart E Green Freshman Arts and Sciences Steven T. Greene Sophomore Arts and Sciences John Greenlee Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Robert W. Greenstein Senior Arts and Sciences Glen R Greinei Junior Arts and Sciences Steven Greenstein Freshman Engineering Guerard Grice. Jr. A S-Spanish University of Madrid - ]r V :■:■ Henry Greenwell Junior Arts and Sciences Timothy C. Griffin Senior Arts and Sciences Roberta Griffith III Senior Medical School Gary B Grisham Junior Engineering »»■ ' ■ ' V Maria F Grilsch Freshman Newcomb Heidi J Gross Freshman Newcomb Charles R Gryll Senior Arts and Sciences David Guggenheim Junior Law KeilhG Gurland Senior Arts and Sciences Manuel T Gutierre; Sophomore Archileclure Phyllis A Gulteiman Senior Newcomb WlL G e o I o g y R.L. Parsley E.H.Vokes H.E.Vokes Sofia V.Baltadano J. Cooke J.D. Meyer T. Beechler D. Reimers S.J. Berrere J. Edson C.L. Badon G e r m a n John Manfred Ehlers, John B. Hampton III, Eva-Maria Urwantschky, Michael D. Eaker, Tedd L. Hallam UNDER THE DESK: Gabriella Ayres, Robert B. Deweil, Sidney E. Disher, Jr., Aubrey Jerome Ford, Russeil W. Godwin, Diane R. Kumpf, Dwight E. Langston, Brigitte E. May, Diana R. Newton, William M. Odom, Mrs. Sydney Palmisano, Lucy A. Perron, C. Franklin Sanders, Werner Schroeder, Crhritiane W. Struppeck, Victoria Read Thornbury, J.T. Thornton, Bernd Uiken [152] ;• «■:•; tsl lillSl 1 imwrn Golf Ralph Brennan Mike Butler John Heyman Jim Joseph Scott Nicholas Andy Reinhart MikeRodrigue A.J.Vallon [154] ■1551 , i Ji» Jess L. Haberman Junior • Arts and Sciences Terry L. Habig Senior Medical School Vickie L. Haddenhorst Senior Newcomb Pinardi Hadidjaja Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Elizabeth B. Haecker Sophomore Newcomb Sally J. Hagan Senior Newcomb Bruce L. Hagins Junior Graduate School Suzanne A. Haik Freshman Newcomb Joel R Hale Senior • Arts and Sciences Catherines. Hall Freshman Newcomb Daniel J Hall Junior Architecture Eddie E Hall Senior Arts and Sciences Nancy H. Hall Senior Newcomb Thomas C. Hall Freshman Arts and Sciences Brian C. Haller Sophomore Arts and Sciences Michael B. Hallet Junior Arts and Sciences Eric Halperin Sophomore Arts and Sciences Azile Hansen Newcomb-Psychotogy University ol Madrid Elizabeth Hampton Freshman Newcomb George Hampton Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Jane H Hancock Junior Newcomb Barbara Hanks Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Paul J. Haniey Freshman Arts and Sciences Joseph N. Hansen Senior Law School Mari A. Hanudel Sophonriore Arts and Sciences Chester Harbut Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine A. Hardin Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Pauline F. Hardin Junior Newcomb Carol A. Harkins Sophomore Newcomb Kenneth J Harmon Junior Arts and Sciences John N. Harrington Freshman Arts and Sciences PeterB Harrington Junior Graduate Business Adm. Paul H. Harris Sophomore Arts and Sciences Wally R.Harris Freshman University College . rv Charles R. Harrison Senior Arts and Sciences Elizabeth A. Harvey Junior University College Mark Hawkins A S-Psychology University of Newcastle uponTyne Glennon J. Harrison Junior Arts and Sciences James H. Harvey Junior Law School John L. Haspel Junior Arts and Sciences Joseph Hayden Junior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Gregory D. Harrison Freshman Arts and Sciences Steven P Hartberg Junior Arts and Sciences Kim L. Harvey Freshman Engineering Peter B Harvey Freshman Arts and Sciences Suzanne P. Haydon Senior Newcomb George Anne Hayne Freshman Law School Deborah A. Heaberlin Junior Newcomb Karen Heausler Junior Newcomb V Richard K. Hebert Junior Engineering j?iii» ' Robert F. Hebeler Senior Arts and Sciences Frederick T. Hecht Senior Arts and Sciences Mark H Hecht Freshman Arts and Sciences rso Web R. Heidelberg Senior Law School Judith L. Heiman Sophomore Newcomb Michael D. Heine Freshman Arts and Sciences AndyA. Heldman Senior Arts and Sciences Elinor A. Helman Newcomb-Sociology Bedford College Linda C Helman Senior Newcomb Glenn S.Helton Senior . ' rtsand Sciences Richard Henault Junior Hyg andTrop Medicine John R. Henry Junior Arts and Sciences Nancy M Herman Senior Newcomb Vargas H Hernandez Senior Newcomb ■ Elizabeth Herod Junior Newconnb Normal. Herringlon Freshman Engineering Daniel Y. Herrmann Freshman Arts and Sciences Steven F. Herron Junior Arts and Sciences Williarii m; H cks Sophomore Engineering James L Hickman Senior Graduate Business Adm. Raymond K. Hicks Freshman Arts and Sciences James A. Hightower Freshman Arts and Sciences JohnC.Hildebrand Freshman Arts and Sciences Bruce A. Hill Junior Arts and Sciences Douglas W Hill Senior Arts and Sciences Jimmy L.Hill Freshman Law School Stephen G.Hill Senior Graduate Business Adm. Waldon M. Hingle Senior Law School •V v ;ro.;;;o°i Sharon Hipp Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine I sr Andrew E. Hirsch Freshman Arts and Sciences Jeffrey Hirsch Junior Law School Pierre Hirsch Junior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Richard A. Hirsch Sophomore Arts and Sciences Ngoan Hoang Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine William G. Hocking Senior Newcomb Jeffrey H. Hodges Senior Engineering Ann M. Hodgson Freshman Newcomb MitchellJ. Hoffman Senior Arts and Sciences Thomas K. Hofer Senior University College , John E. Hogan Freshman Arts and Sciences Peter B. Hogerton Freshman Arts and Sciences Brooks O.-Hogg Sbphorn6r ' e- : Arts and Sciences Frederick H Hohenschultz Freshman Arts and Sciences LizaD. Hohenschultz Sophomore Newcomb Nancy L. Holbrook Freshman Newcomb W9 Mary E. Holley Sophomore Newcomb .S Mark E.Holt Junior Arts and Sciences James L. Hollingsworth Freshman Engineering Leslie A. Holder Senior Newcomb LuanneL. Homer Freshman Newcomb Wayne HooKer Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Mark W. Holladay Freshman Arts and Sciences mfl ' ;:( Rex M. Holmlln Junior Engineering Mary Ann A. Hon Sophomore Newcomb Rusty Hornsby Sophomore Arts and Sciences Charles A. Hornstmann Junior Graduate Business Adrh. Henry D. Hosford Junior Arts and Sciences Steve C. Horton Freshman Arts and Sciences Pam Householter Freshman Newcomb Jeff Howdeshell Freshman Arts and Sciences Robert L. Howe Junior Graduate Business Adm. Frances A. Howell Senior Newcomb Julianne P. Huber Senior Newcomb Rodney Huddleston Freshman Engineering Diane A. Hudock Freshman - Newcomb I William C.Hudson III Senior Arts and Sciences Allison Huebner Sophomore Newcomb Lucynda Huffman Sophomore Newcomb David G. Hughes Sophomore Engineering Robert M. Hughes Sophomore Arts and Sciences Law rence R. Hunter Freshman Engineering Robert R. Hurst Freshman Arts and Sciences Mark A. Huvard Freshman Arts and Sciences g ,l»a»» V ' c m 0- Shepton F. Hunter Sophomore Arts and Sciences Cassandra L Hyde Freshman Newcomb Grady S Hurley Freshman Arts and Sciences Jules Hulagalung Senior Hyg and Trop. Medicine [168] m hA .- ' . Hullabaloo f he ninm IBuUahaloo MIKE RUDEEN EdttoT-in-Chic I LARRY ARCELL A s son a (c F di tor MIKE KUTTEN LEE WILKIRSON, Managing Editor KATHRYN KAHLER, News Editor KEITH ABRAMSON, ,-lssociiatf News Editor LYNN LANDRUM, Assistant News Editor ALAN SMASON, Features Editor ROY HOFFMAN, Assistant Features Editor GLENN HELTON, Sports Editor TERRY WIGINTON, Entertainment Editor HARRIETTS STEELE, Assistant Entertainment Editor JOHN BEATTY. Photography Editor GREGORY WILSON, Cartoonist FRANCISCO ALECHA. Car oonii« DR. JOSEPH ROPPOLC Irfiosor RICHARD WEISS, Adrrrlising Manager SHARI KAPLAN, Assistant Advertising Manager BUSINESS STAKK: Jannrttr Brickmin. Jano Evans. Kmilv Majcruh CIRCn,AT10N STAFF: David Schulm.in. Sloven Schiff lnltiale J editorials Indlctte tome dlugreement among the editorial staff. Signed columns are tfie opinion of the author alone and do not ■ •elur ly reflect the policy of the HULLABALOO. Printed by NTWS OI ' 1 (H ' ISI. N .V ®he f ulane hullabaloo LARRY ARCELL l-.ditor-in-Chiej KATHRYN KAHLER 1 . ' ! I.Jf ' l lf T RICHARD WEISS ALAN SMASON. F xrculii-r Kdltor LEE WILKIRSON. Manating Editor LVNN LANDRUM, Sew, Kdilor KEITH ABRAMSON. Auociatr ScinB Kdllor KATIE McCLUER. Auutinl Srui Kdllor ROY HOFFMAN. fVjfurra :dlJor RICHARD McDERMOTT. Sporit Editor GLENN HELTON, Sprcial Sporl, Adntor TERRY WIGINTON. t ' nfrrfammrnl Editor JOHN BEATTY. Photography Editor FRANCISCO ALECHA, Carfoonur MAUREEN MURPHY. Admmulrxilut Aauiant OR ANDY ANTIPPAS. Adiiaor DAVIO SCHULMAN. AJirrtuint Manafrr OOK BOYD. T: ' . uijri.in .tfjno rr CRAIG BACHNER. Aisl Cirrulntinn Manatrr Initialed editorials indicate some disagreement among the editorial suff. Signed columns tit the opinion of the author alorsc »n i do not necessarily reflect the policy of the HULLABALOO. PRINTED BY M ETRO PL ' BL ISHING :i69] Julie H. Ingraham Sophomore Newcomb Judith A. Inman Freshman Newcomb Margaret W. Innis Freshman Newcomb Nancy H.lmlay Freshman Newcomb Daniel C. Imming Senior Arts and Sciences f UA Robert C. Irvine Senior Graduate Business Adm. JacK R. ItzKowltz Freshman Arts and Sciences Janet E. Ivey Fresh ntan Newcofnb IFC SEATED: Matt Baker, Michael Britt, Paul Gariefy, William Homer, STANDING: Hurst Hessey, Rick Rees, George Payne, William Howe, Bert Eichoed, Doug Hertz, Dabney Ewin, Bill Pratt, Nicke Pugh, Robert Sutter, Joe Bruno, Dr. Riess, Larry Jacobs, Ed Bald- win, John Boudleaux. The Interfraternity Council is continually striving to find ways to better serve the needs and Interests of the individual fraternities. The Council is indeed moving in the right direction, as it is evolving into a well-recognized organization representing a sizeable portion of the student body. On a national level, fraternity membership is on the rise again. The IFC aspires to do everything in its power to pave the way for this trend to reach Tulane. Council members have attended regional and national workshops, hoping to uncover new and better ways of serving the fraternities. The Council has established a communication line with other successful IPC ' s from major private institutions, hoping to learn of their successes and failures. By continuing our community service activities, our student scholarship program, and our remaining campus endeavors, the Interfraternity Council is intent upon leading the way for increased fraternity involvement in University life. Bill Pratt President IFC Comment Comment The gradual realization that four years has now dwindled to one has affected me more than anything elsethisyear. Sudden- ly I find myself loving this city full of life— and I realize how much I will miss beignets, and trolleys and Favrot Field House, and 805 Broadway. Like the man with only a year to live, I ' m filled with a sudden recklessness— the desire to do and see everything this city has to offer. But unlike the man, I will go on living at the end of my year, treasuring four years of memories and a few very special friendships. Andi Servos New Orleans— very much a lady city. A mother, a lover— a tacosta lavishing her gifts on her children. Eve and Eden. Apples and sin. Eden, Oz, Wonderland, Narnia, and we are the dazzled child-wanderers, beholding strange marvels and calamities that don ' t occur in Kansas, Cleveland, Connecticut, or even in California. A different sun rises over New Orleans — be- cause under this one there is something new every day. And at last, each new thing is in- significant beside the fullness you wake up to when you expect life to be rich, interesting and a little shocking. Donna Glee Williams [172] Comment In an airport limousine outside Laguardia the stud In the back seat is as attracted to the girl beside him as i. After amenities about the weather, he dazzles her with hype about really outtasite times he has at school. Hip euphemisms flow like an underground travel brochure. This guy is transparent and his school must be plastic. His description focuses and. to my surprise, he ' s describing Tulane. I puncture his monologue with a question and the bored beauty perks up wondering who I am and where I ' m from. But I won ' t tell her I subscribe to his brand of image Dan van Benthuysen COMMENT So this is the Deep South . . . Part I (Evening) So this isthedeep south . . . So this is what a charming place is like. . . New Orleans, your arms are always open- Yet in your subtle way, you can squeeze the life out of those who know- Too bad I ' m not a tourist. Then I could keep a superficial view. But in three short years the fog has lifted, and the haze in my eyes has been replaced by dirt, sadness and decay- Growing up with downtrodden roots and sagging limbs leaves me yearning to leave this crescent courtesan— Perhaps you ' ll tempt me again, but I wait for it now; cautious and ready to pass it up— Betrayal and soul-stealing is your undercover game . . . Your tortured, twisted streets bear witness to the lives you ' ve toyed with— Your people are your puppets . . . If I were to say, " I believe in you, " you ' d run like the Mississippi, leaving me high and dry on your soggy banks — I can ' t take another empty Canal Street at four A.M.— Thank God for those who know your lights are but mirrors of the pain you bring — How can anyone be optimistic about a sun that shines with no warmth, or a bird without the gift of flight . . . I ' m tired now; of your 1 5c streetcars, your pretentious evening streets, your quaint homes and your empty, strangling arms . . . But I know that soon I ' ll be free to grasp for other things outside your sickled sphere . . . Until that day I ' m handcuffed to the bitter-sweet chains of your heart— Only without delusions now, just a brillance in the distance that could prove just as cynical as yours— So this is what a charming place is like, I ' m sorry New Orleans, your charms have cost me far too much. Part II (day) The sky is swollen with blue now: the stars are past — Your trees shimmer greeness on the pancake surfaces- How ephemeral your whims can be— I am conscious still, I haven ' t lost the feel. Through thin smiles, winged greetings and squandered closeness, the depths of my thought peers ever into the distance- Along the oak-lined sidewalks, the seedy wharves, the rooms and rooms of imprisoned cares, springs the coy old influence the makes some stay- As I travel through your perilous traffic, my fabric weakens m sympathy for those who live contentedly within your fickle boundaries — I sour at their callous indifference Perhaps they are the lucky ones and I am just effected . . . But untamed passions, stunted growth and losing battles leave me no alternative . . . Old New Orleans, you ' re neither South nor North. East or West, you ' re just a place with a wry director— I look beyond you now. tempering my attitudes, protecting my battered walls, searching for the release from the iron lacework which holds me in — Undomed towns, simple progress and cleaner atmospheres beckon my soul to them— If their current runs parallel to yours, cast me among the contented ones— Butnowlmu St swim again St yourtideofchurninggumboand boiled crawfish, learning that can float and make your daylight last. Rob Pisani [173] Jayne L. Jacoby Sophomore Newcomb Lester JSrgowsky Senior Hygine and Tropical IVIedicine Anita Jarrett Newcomb-Psychology University of Bristol Robert K. Jefferies Freshman Engineering Charles T Jensen Ml Junior Law Debbie J. Jessup Sophomore Newcomb Jean Y. Jew Senior Medical School Charles L.Johnson Senior Medical School Douglas W. Johnson Senior Arts and Sciences Jane L Johnson Junior Law Marshall B. Johrtson SeokK Graduate BusJr 6ss Adm. William R Johnson Junior Arts and Sconces r.- JV J..-»=? — w: jgmM-MM ..-;.. ... .. »«,.«— Fleur E. Johnson-Muller Junior Newcomb Bruce S.Johnston Junior Law M r:+- Jon B.Jonas Sophomore Arts and Sciences Barbara A Jones Sophomore Newcomb Douglas Jones Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Eric R.Jones Senior Arts and Sciences Gary P.Jones Junior Arts and Sciences Jeffrey E.Jones Freshman Engineering Samuel A. Jones Senior Arts and Sciences Thomas R.Jones Junior Law Vanessa M.Jones Freshman Newcomb George C Joseph Sophomore Aru and Sciences Ronald Josephs Freshman Arts and Sciences Nonette L. Jueco Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Sherry E.Judson Sophomore Newcomb Wayne E.Julian Senior Arts and Sciences [178] i d i2i?rrEi Jazz and Heritage Festival »! »- i Ta «s As Photographed by Michael P. Smith 5? V 1 ' B , il - W BT ' »M . - im ' Mi.ikttk ,.. Ja .J f M T w 1 A n ' ,• - - _ . tA ' -iyc-ji ' ' _ 11 ' ••IS ' •y . ! - - 5 5 ,% Sf rj 7« _ » F 11811 i;fc-: iv5i »?«?; ' -i ym m- ' ■inii ,n!i 4lH ?f = ' ' A ' : i.; ' !:- ' ' . S ' , ' --wr ' ' » _ ,- -y ' . ' •I . i .?x . ■ «w«?t - Xju66 ux na. HERITAGE W% ' • .¥ ' f: mm - i . i i. n " sT ' i ' ' • •; 1 ! ' A ' : " " »-i ifc • ' :ii .u;a- -.-.„- ■«« ' «! ?;1 STAGE 4 [189] David B. Kabakoff Freshman Arts and Sciences i Nathan Kacew Sophomore Arts and Sciences mm Steven L. Kadden Sophomore Law School Susan H. Kahlmus Senior Nevifcomb BettieKahn Sophomore Newcomb Karen L. Kahn Sophomore Newcomb Marjorie A. Kaitz Freshman Newcomb " S Harmani Kalim Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Randy M. Kammer Sophomore Newcomb Jerome M. Kane Freshman Arts and Sciences Susan F. Kansas Freshman Newcomb Barbara A. Kaplan Senior Newcomb Lisa C Kanengiser Freshman Newcomb Howard Kaplan A S-History University Coileoe of Swan Robin F.Kaplan Senior Newcomb AianE Karchmer Freshman Architecture ;,.v W. r JOry B Kallin Freshman Arts and Sciences Michael E Kau Sophomore Arts and Sciences Richard G. Katzoff Senior Arts and Sciences Stephen G. Kayes Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Gail B.Kaufman Junior Newcomb LilaKay Senior Newcomb Siavash Kavousi Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Arthur E. Keiser Sophomore Arts and Sciences Dickie Kay Sophomore Arts and Sciences Richard F. Kay Senior University College William B. Keiser, Jr. Freshman Law School J Alfred E. Kelly Junior Hyg. andTrop. Medicine Linda K. Kelly Junior Newcomb Richard Kent Senior Medical School . Charles A. Kemp Junior Hyg. andTrop. Medici Rock E Kent Sophomore Arts and Sciences Stewart J. Kepper Junior Law School Nancy C. Kern Newcomb-Pol. Science University of Paris Robert G.Kershaw Senior Law School Ann E. Kessler Senior Newcomb Robert M. Kessler Senior Arts and Sciences A I George F Key Senior k Hyg. and Trop. Medicine A 1 mif ■ h ih hI ■ Eric L. Kiesel Senior Arts and Sciences Bahibi Kiflom Senior Hyg and Trop. Medicine Karen M. Kiigore Fresliman Newcomb Laura J. Killebrew Junior Newcomb Thomas A Kingsmill Senior Arts and Sciences Raymond F. Kinney Senior Arts and Sciences Jeffrey C.Kinsell Senior Arts and Sciences Andrea W. Kislan Sophomore Newcomb Nancy A. Kistler Freshman Newcomb PerryA. Klaasen Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Theodore P. Kleamenakis Freshman Arts and Sciences Michael B. Kleiman Senior Arts and Sciences Gerard R. Klein Sophomore Arts and Sciences Jodi Kodish Freshman Newcomb Traverse. Koerner Senior University College George BKohn Senior Arts and Sciences Trrwrnmroi M ■ - -■■:M Steve L. Kopecky Freshman Arts and Sciences Andrew C. Korontjis Sophomore Arts and Sciences Kurt D. Kosack Freshman Engineering Michael G. Koslin Freshman Arts and Sciences Francis J. Kreysa Sophomore Law School Frank F. Krider Sophomore Arts and Sciences Gail L. Knngold Freshman Newcomb Barbaras. Krugman Freshman Newcomb • Arthur F Kuehn Junior Arts and Sciences Margaret D. Kurlander Sophomore Law School Mitchell S. Kushne r Senior Arts and Sciences MichaelJ Kutten Senior Arts and Sciences % - A ' X 0) O 0) y,- £ p « 0, I u :S " 9 o 2 o E c o O -Q c o o — C tfi CO E o D. 0) 1 c ro -D C " SO CD o — ro Q. c 0) 0) ro CT-C C := ro 5 cl ' 0) ro - a ro " o Mo o - o c o E ro .5 If ■D o E " ro o ( ) ro 5 (D . sz i3 3 O Q. D E ro K o Q. - ro , ro a ro o ™ 00 o O p D LL 0) O 03 « ® ■ " ? " m V- to o 5 ir«5 ° •-■50 c 3 ) ro c o - 2 ro t ro k_ ro en -c o ro o c . o 0) 0) I- ro ro OJ CD CT C " o ro c - ro c . ro ( 5 tz 0) O Q, (« zi 0) D 5 oi E - 2r c CD Si O CO i_ T3 £ OJ (D £ «- O - c 02 = o c en Q) ; " CO i_- 0) Q) " D — O C -C CO u) ro (D C , ro o ro JJi: . ro E ro OT CO O) c 0) ro = §, ro £ E °- Q. 3 _ " O (D ; ® (p CO ■ Q. « 2 2 en ?E 2- . CO CO tz CD CO O CD CLQ- -JCL o ro — (D CO c ® « I:; to ® D u 5 O cr ■ v_ i » E - OD - ■ ii S " ® a ® CD ( J CO p rz; CC _l CD ® E » a CO CO CO C3 5 J5 0) CD ■C3 (0 SB Q. - O S T, _] CO ZJ O h ™ DC o i: 5 en ■O CO n sz o — Q 5 a £ c o (0 - - CO CO o - tr E t " c) Q C .Q i ? 2 0:5i;c0o«-.u-- 0_lCLC 3-)CLCD-)ic:t- _ Q CO 5 0) o ?? ffl CD " i O) - r} 1% - O tn 5 O " 5 ° 1 " O ,- C3O_-,-i ' ' ' 0S c (J- n m X _ (D Q Q -5 CD £ t M p, • « S E 2 «i 05SOC3005_ X » T3 S C CD DC I ■ . " - r OJ » t: c C5 ® , - - CD ® y CO CO Q cr Q O to uu _ O C ffl Z „2 , NcOTfu cDr a30 OT-ojcoTru (i3r co050 ' -oj r3Tru tDr a3C7)0 ' r-CNjcn ui Dr cogio c gcoc ) £ K P o - o t tr D T -) w _ c « c 3 0 c: O £ o 2 c c ° " O t o E i: p c CD ,0 IS 5 « o o - = O (5 Q. en O O (0 S 2 I- II :i99i Kappa Alpha Theta provides an opportunity for personal growth for each member in many different ways. Learning how to get along and work with people as well as leadership and efficiency in daily life are the main goals of the Theta ' s. Working for the sorority and maintaining its high ideals gives each member a greater appreciation of responsibility to friends and the outside community. Each girl with her own individual duties is given some responsibility and the chance for active participation in the sorority. The social activities and the mutual sharing of each others experiences add to the wide scope of interests in Theta and provide the opportunity for social development. The friendships and the stressing of high ideals form a beneficial atmosphere, giving each girl support and encouragement in daily life. The sorority stresses working together for the community as well as encouraging individual development. Working as a group, Thetas support a foster child and solicit for various charitable organizations. Individually most girls do some type of volunteer work and tutoring. Janie Pace s CO 05 Q. Q. CO Q) Q) § to =» Q) •til -■ . LU £ - ■— 0) o CO o T3 in 3 CO 03 15 U- o CQ 3 D 5o CO a c c c c CO o -I C ■: C CM C J O OvJ . ■q ' « ' 1 CO N O) CO 05 £ eiio, lo O w O C CO O o.= 03 S CVi = 3 -t - ■ 2 m w - ■ o (0 o an [200] O J 3 ® (0 o - , a m © -tr £ _ (0 eo - 1 " Q. " - ® CM m . 3 is CO ® © 3X 11 c a — . ' — , O 0) CO s E -- •«a- CO 0 CM -c «r ti to .Er? -. © ©-§- " ®co?5 © ■»- " O CO J£ -r CM OB O T- Q. _l S « ' n 3 CO o CO CO © o CO o C3 co CM g to " o c « i 0 «•? |o 00 m CM " r ' © ?; ■r TO ft © © c 5 © S C o CO i_-CQ © - re a. z E . O.E " . o .c © t CO ■D CO C3) x: re 1- © © CD . m - o 3 ® £ CO " D re © c z © C3)-m = - S re o 5 Q © o .m Q. = CD © .b o .i: C CO © 3 Q.CD CO c Q) re 1| Q £ re © . o . ; ©E in CO X re E . re © Q. £ . 3 CO o .E .g»:2 Is re o $1 fcco " O is © s c -s 2 S « c © a re S re © - © O T3 — CO C CL O . © E = ?: 5 re re CO g re © E 1 " o re " o c 5 re o) . E re CO o tu I O :S I— c CO ?i5 E -c re re 5 = 2 -lSSSf4Tj.-2? W . »S?PH!: .1 ' i ' " .■ ( sf...- " : • 1 ■-■:-5 - J V 1 t " ' - ' ■ •; !:Mf H»f Kappa Delta Phi Robert Chauvin Joseph Dalevisio Steve Herron Earl Lindsay C. Roger Longbetham Charles Moss William Pratt Kent Smith Christopher Timken Mark Wagner Professor Charles Fritchie Kappa Delta Pi Mrs. Bernice Abroms Mr. Harold Anderson Mrs. Christiane Ascani Miss LIndaC. Bauer Miss Carol F.Babelle Mr. Stephen J. Boyard Miss Irene Briede Miss Emily Antoinette Bryant Mr. W.Alton Bryant, Jr. Mrs. Patricia G. Campbell Miss Mary Alice Carrigan Miss Cathy Lee Cockrum Miss Patricia Cohn Miss Sharon Dalovisio Mrs. Gail H.Desler Mr. George J. DiGango Mr. Albert A. Doskey Mrs. Mary Beth Ellis Miss Michelle S. Favrot Mrs. BethF. Fleming Mrs. Frances May Glllano Mrs. Vickie F.Green Miss Suzanne E. Grote Mr. Gregg T. Kail Miss Frances M. Kean Mrs. JustinaH. Keller Miss Karen Klingman Mrs. GleseV. Knowles Miss Joan B. Kostmayer Mrs. EulaB. Lewis Mrs. SaraJoLother Mrs. LeeC. Maloney Miss Cynthia McKoin Mrs. Dorothy L. Mitchell Mr. Michael B. Moon Mrs. Joel G. Myers Mr. Richard I. Neal Mr. Philip M. Peterson Miss Nancy Picard Miss Margaretta PIckert Mrs. Evelyn PizanI Mrs. Pau la H. Piatt Miss Stella L. Poindexter Mr. George Price Mrs. Olive W.Pruski Mrs. JoAndaO.Reed Mrs. Kathleen Riess Sister Mary Teresita Rivet Mrs. Margarette B. Russell Mr. D. Kenneth Schubb Miss Mary Karen Swenson Miss Penni B.Trent Miss Janice C.Yukon Mrs. Jane DeCell Miss Susan Totzke f . ' • ' liW ' - v ,.;, . -Vr. K- [203] Kappa Kappa Gamma s?» ' w- ' -ta-«; ! m ' M ' J OW %y ; v ' r ? ' ' ■- . hl! " vi?- ! " We cannot too of- ten be reminded that of all the In- fluences brought to bear upon o ur lives and characters, few are more potent or permanent in effect than the friendships we make, the associations we form . . . " Anonymous 1 Zonnie Proudsty 2 Ann Lewis 3 KathyShelton 4 Janice Elttrelm 5 Nenetta Carter 6 Mary Preston Horn 7 Mecklln Stevens 8 Martha Sanders 9 JoanSlmms 10 Cynthia Heaberlin 11 Carol Sanders 12 MartaRose 13 Kristen Jones 14 Bunny Habllston 15 Marty Breen 16 Marguerite Waller 17 PamPryor 18 Laura Whitney 19 Cris Horner 20 Dee Dee Kenworhty 21 Debbie Heaberlin 22 Janet Dobbs 23 Ann Craighead 24 Janice Klllebrew 25 Nan Heard 26 Jeanene Parker 27 Katie Shirkey 28 Katie Shirkey 29 Medora Dashiel 30 Caria Pierce 31 SueMersman 32 Dottle Oavie 33 Janice Yukon 34 Debbie Jaffe 35 Robbie Merifol 36 ColleOschner 37 SaraMcSherry 38 Julia Webb 39 Sue Lynch 40 Suzanne Hayden 41 EveMcMurry 42 Peggy Manning IN THE BUSH: MeianieAlkman Joni Anderson Kries Bailey Cathy Dalton Jeannie Dowling Sarah Latham Rosie McCabe Paula Perrone Bobbie Prouosty Karen Swenson Lissa Williams Marty Bellingrath Marsha Gormley Elizabeth Kilgore Cynthia Miller Leigh Pratt Linda Sander Patty Stakes Rebel Story [2051 1 Kevin Walsh 2 John Howe 3 Roscoe Thompson 4 Don Finncanon 5 Gene Gray 6 Robert Neblezt 7 Jan West 8 Angelo Matalino 9 JoseSaavedra 10 John Neuhotf 11 Steven Marcello 12 Alma 13 Jim Witherspoon 14 Ted Matheny 15 Robert Olivier 16 Richard Griffin 17 Jeff Winchester 18 Sara 19 ChuchTalbert 20 Eric Johnson 21 Chuck " Stud " Stewart 22 Peter Man! 23 Tom Breard 24 The Queen 25 BobMcBride 26 Steve Voss 27 Joe Barnes 28 Si McAnich 29 Elise 30 Russ Dulaney 31 Percy Caesar Lewis III FORGOT: Steve Saliman Robert Niemiera Fred Dixon Skip Falgout Jack LaBorde Steve Korbecki " Brotherhood " - That is the most important word in the dialogue surrounding a fraternity chapter. The actives at Kappa Sigma Fraternity not only firmly believe in that word; but also the principles that stand behind it. Here at Kappa Sigma, we feel that brotherhood plays a key role in two important areas. One, it teaches a student the importance of working within a group harmoniously, and in doing so, showing the student the need for him to give up some of his personal wants for the benefit of the group. Two, brotherhood prepares a student for " life in the world " after his college days. How does brotherhood accomplish this second goal? It does so by showing a student that a fraternity, like a business, does not run by itself. It teaches him the aspect of organization, finance, and government of a corporation. The actives at Kappa Sigma would like the students at Tulane University to take a " new " look at fraternities. We hope that in the near future, students, instead of degrading fraternities or labeling them as " social clubs, " would view them as organizations interested in preparing students to become " better men " in their post-college lives. [206] K S A I P G P M A A i Villiam R. Ladd Sophomore Arts and Sciences m Vicente Lago Senior Medical School 1 f Frank M. Laboureur Sophomore Arts and Sciences •f Alexander F Lalargue Freshman Arts and Sciences Charles S Lagrone Junior Graduate Business Adm. Dorothy C Lake Senior Newcomb Jonathan M Lake Freshman Law School Robert F.Lakey, Jr. Senior — Law School Sara M. Lam Freshman Newcomb Julie A. LaMothe Sophomore Newcomb 9 I Mark L. Lampert Sophomore Arts and Sciences Adriannel. Landry Sophomore Newcomb Stephen A. Landes Senior Arts and Sciences David C. Landry Senior Engineering Edward X. Landin Junior Arts and Sciences Edmund C. Landry, Jr. Junior Arts and Sciences Nancy A. Landman Sophomore Newcomb ' ' ' ■l J ■f - rA m 1 ' ' j| k Deborah W. Landsman Freshman J k Newcomb JohnG. Lankford Junior Law School Susan Lapidus Freshman Newcomb Sarah T, Latham Senior Newcomb Alyssa A. Lappen Junior Newcomb . ' " 4 Milton C.Lasoski Junior Arts and Sciences Michael Larkin Engineering University of Birmingham Gary L. Last Senior Arts and Sciences Steven I. Laven Senior Arts and Sciences Michael J. Laviloette Freshman Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Lawlor Newcomb-Amer. Studies University of Hull Senior k Hyg. and Trop. Medicine A 1 HIHUHH 1 Alan R. Lax Senior Arts and Sciences Laura A. Leach Senior Newcomb Lisa D. Leach Freshman Newcomb _L Thomas B.Leachman Freshman Arts and Sciences Tom Leatherman Junior Arts and Sciences .(- C I JohnC.Lebas | 1 Junior Engineering Jesse E.LeBlanc II Senior Law School Edward F. Lebreton Freshman Law School David H.Ladbetter Sophbmore Arts and Sciences Edward Lee Sophomore Engineering Henry Lee Senior Engineering James J. Lee Senior Arts and Sciences Thomas Lee Freshman Engineering Cathy A. Legg Senior Newcomb Jennifer A. Lehmann Sophomore Newcomb Debbie I. Leon Sophomore Newcomb CindyA. Leissinger Freshman Newcomb Robert D. Lesser Junior Arts and Sciences Cindy Lester Junior Newcomb Richard H. Levenstein Junior Arts and Sciences Barry D. Levine Junior Arts and Sciences Jeffrey M. Levine Freshman Arts and Sciences Peter M. Levine Senior Medical School Keith A. Levinsohn Sophomore Arts and Sciences Neil P. Levith Junior Law School Elysse M. Levitov Junior Newcomb Ann M. Levy Senior Newcomb Donna S. Levy Sophomore Newcomb Peter D. Levy Freshman Arts and Sciences Steven R. Levy Freshman Arts and Sciences Jeffrey R. Lew is Freshman Arts and Sciences Richard A. Lichtblau Senior Arts and Sciences A m Kathryn A. Lewis Senior Graduate Business Adm. " HI Stephen P. Lewis Freshman Arts and Sciences Jarry J. Liebman Sophomore Arts and Sciences Daniel M. Lewis Senior Graduate Business Adm. Leslie K. Lewis Freshman Newcomb Dennis S. Lewka Junior Arts and Sciences RodrigoLindo Sophomore Arts and Sciences PaulH.Lind Sophomore Engineering Robert A. Lindner Senior Arts and Sciences Elizabeth J.Lindsay Junior Newcomb John L. Lippincott Freshman Arts and Sciences Susan E. Lisie Senior Newcomb JoelAAobue Sophomore Arts and Sciences Alan Loeb Junior Arts and Sciences James R.Logan Junior Arts and Sciences Leann F. Logsdon Sophomore Newcomb Caroline G.Loker Freshman Newcomb Sheila A. Lombard Freshman Newcomb John L. Long Junior Arts and Sciences Merrimon L. Long Sophomore Newcomb William M. Long Senior Medical School Raul Lopez-Correa Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Bahman Z. Lotfi Senior Law School Stuart M.Lovett Senior Arts and Sciences Ann L. Lovitt Senior IVIedical School Eric J. LOWE Senior Arts and Sciences Ralph M.Lowenbaum Junior Arts and Sciences KitC.Lozes Junior Newcomb John M. Luber Senior Medical TyanaP. Luber Senior Hyg. and Trop. IVIedicine W . Antonio M. Lucas Junior Architecture Fred Luera Junior Arts and Sciences Debbie S. Luskey Sophomore Newcomb Frieda M.Lustig Senior Newcomb iJ ss " 0 3 La Cro sse Coach Rix Yard Mark Davis Wendy Chamberlin Joe Lee Clint Taskoe Rob Sutter Joe Verschueren 8 MiddieTllghman 9 BobRainold Andy Holcombe Bob Herrick Loyd Wliitiey Dave Matasar Watts Waciier DickHelman 16 Mark Wiederlight 17 AibertNelthropp 18 VicBarbieri HankSpicer John McMillan Duncan Davis MarkMuller Pete Bryden Rob Smith Phil Niddrie Jack Reavill 27 Clark Haley 28 Bob Chapman 29 PeteHitt 30 John Cvejanovich 31 JonSaiber 32 Steve Spomer 33 Tatham Hertzberg 34 DomTamburo 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 10 11 12 13 14 15 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 raiai m fc- -J[x . ' Bl K ' E 1 1 wmi — ' «»«■■ ■ ■■A •, ' , . t rA SL ' iiii Ki-Jii tSi .i :4?5- j tr j |r?- ' ' ' ligti H iHH e ' - -Jr:- l€r. ' mn m r : nnnrtiin a -rll H ' 2: ' f - r .-, . i .-«? i ; • ' 1 s»- . ■•PW Tf, ' S| ,i .w 1 Richard E. Burke. 2 David C Welgel, 3 James I. Knudson. 4 Joseph T. Rauls, 5 Elon A Pollack, 6 Ronald J. Fahrenbacher, 7 John H Norman. 8 Peter C, Picclone. Jr., 9 Joseph W. Hansen. 10 Patricia A. Hair. 11 John M. Norwood. 12 Leo E Poort, 13 Richard L, Epstein. 14 Henry F, Cevens III. 15 Michael L, Coleman. 16 Marvin C, Brandt. ' .II Ronald J. Harris. 18 Michael J. Kulczak. 19 Michael S. Guillory. 20 SqiroT. Duker. 21 Janice L, Gonzales. 22 Ralph R Alexis III. 23 Brian P Sondes. 24 Ronald L. Coleman. 25 William J, Barrie. 26 Tucker L Melancon. 27 David E. Golia. 28 Martin V. Lavin. 29 Ludwig Alban. 30 Marsha F Alban. 31 Herbert Ball Bowers III. 32 Robert F. Lakey. Jr.. 33 Willam G, Cherbonnier. Jr., 34 Francis J. Barry. Jr.. 35 Michael D. Cucullu. 36 Jerald L. Album. 37 James E, Stovall. 38 Frank L. Lombardo. Jr . 39 David 0. Daume. 40 William J Rands. 41 Terrel J Broussard. 42 Larry R. Dean. 43 Gregory M. Eaton, 44 Mitchell C Ex. 45 Glenn R. Abel. 46 Howat A. Peters, 47 Norman J, Robinson, 48 George T, Mustakas, 49 Kathleen S. Pierson, 50 Warren P. MIguez, 51 Waldon M, Hingle. 52 Charles G, Duffy III. 53 Mark C. Beyer. 54 James M. Cunningham. 55 Joseph J. Nolly, 56 Harry R. Morgan, 57 Jose F, Sarrage Venegas. 58 Raleigh L, Ohimeyer. Jr.. 59 Michael T. Paulus. 60 Steven E, Lundstrom. 61 Richard B. Williams. Jr.. 62 Baslle J. Uddo. 63 Arch L. Wallace III. 64 Jerome R. Renaudion. 65 Bernard B,. Phares. 66 James Hichs. 67 Frank R. Burnside, Jr., 68 Robert B. Fisher. 69 James J Whittenburg. 70 Katherine Goldman. 71 Richard S, Feldman. 72 Jeffrey L. Sakes. 73 Robert E. Birtel. 74 Leonard K. Fisher. 75 Stanley M. Irvin. 76 Isi D. Wall. 77 Paul S, Minor. 78 Sidney A, Cook. 79 James Ryan III. 80 Jeffrey R. King, 81 Andrew I. Brown. 82 Randall K. Brooks. 83 Dan H. EIrod. 84 Joseph F. Myers. 85 Elmer G Gibbons. 86 Ian F Hipwell. 67 Owight W. Norton. 88 Frederick G Boynlon. 89 Romualdo Ganzalez. 90 Frank J, Yohan. Jr.. 91 Jose A Acosta. 92 Charles D Shhmbaum. 93 David B. Sepncer, 94 Herman R Franco. 95 Roger Sims Eileiiorg. 96 Ernest I. Castro. 97 Earle L Bliizard. 98 Oomimck M Tamburo. 99 Thomas M Nosewicz. 100 George W Byrne. 102 William R Morgan. 103 Donald B Ensenat. ON JURY DUTY Jean F Allain. Philip O Allen. Dayton L Baker. Donald D Bann. John G Baum. Carey D Bearden. Brian M Begue William T Benham. Margaret W Berck. Henry J Berihelol. Frederick W Bradley, Larry M Buchtel. Edward J Burchell. Gerald L Burnett. James D Caldwell. Donald A. Capretz. Thomas A Carraway. Harry M Collins Jr . Gary A. Cotogno, Wayne G. Cresay. Charles L Duke. Glenn P Feiton Waiter C Friederichsen. Clyde A Giordano. Kenneth B Goldstein. Rowland W. Heidelberg III. Willard W Hill Jr , Joseph M Hoffman. Luther W Horton. Mary E Howell. Guy M Huard. Barbara G Jackson. Jon K Johnson. Amy R Kennon. Bunlue Khongchantra. Edward F Kohake IV. Robert F Lakey Jr . Frederick B Lundenberger, Roger A Landholm. Dennis A LaRussa. James R Lee. Octave C Livaudais. Milton C Lorenz Jr. Kerry M Massari. Keith S May. Torger G Omdahl. Adam L Ortego Jr . George V Perez Jr , Brian Perry. Cheryl H Perry. Leonard A Radlauer Henry C Remm. Lamar M. Richardson. Valentine K Scheurich III. James M Scutti. William T Sprott. Jr.. Alonzo T Stanga III. Thomas C Staples. Jack M Stoiier Dee A Strickland Jr.. Walter B. Sturat IV. Carl H. Trieshmann. Gerry D Wasserman. Norman W. Weader. Cynthia A Wegmann, Kevin M Wem. Walthe J. Wilkerson Co v ' f m S 0) " cS CO O Kampree Kaocharern (Thailand) Juan Jose Icaza (Nicaragua) Earle L. Blizzard (United States) Tavesil Kunraianaslri (Thailand) Guillermo Alberto Cochez (Panama) BACK HOME: Francisco Jo se Barrlentos (El Salvador) Miss Marie-Paule Bonnerue(France) David Catt( Australia) Chote Prypiroonrojn (Thailand) New Leviathon Oriental Fox-Trot Orchestra 1 Rick Mackie, 2 Janet Mal- lory, 3 Tim Gibson, 4 Biil Lure, 5 Connie Hagen, 6 Danny Cassin, II Jim McGrath, 8 Jack Stewart, 9 Chris Moe, 10 Dan Citron, 11 Bruce Pollock, 12 Pete Wolbrette, 13 Linda Cauley, 14 Jim Satrom, 15 Alan Johnson, 16 Ted Dienst, 17 Brian Taylor, 18 Carol Stone, 19 Marc Miller, 20 Janet Aloise I W : t iiiiiii ■ ■ • m 1 •ifi? . " v.J-« - s kmM km ,yy J! ' l 1 1 1 • - - IGHNUTS ■v. H - : p «» g ' - ' v ' pij, - r StSA ■ri Hl ■jli±i 7JILLJF aAO 9j i • ' «w TIT iMh s is ?; liD XI = ' : ii • ■■■ .; ImMMA nzT« " p I, ■ ,1 r nnr , ■ L, )z:ri3«i| Li •X (X y r. A i :f " PE i " ' " ! ' , -Z- f: [i eIrprisi m ' h y , yy, .-) _ K William B. Mabry Senior Graduate Business Adm. inaai •• ■ ' J ' i Paula Madden Sophomore Newcomb I John P.Madziar Sophomore Arts and Sciences I { Selarstean Magee Freshman Newcomb William R. Magee Junior Arts and Sciences : ' mi m- Anthony A. Malizia Sophomore Arts and Sciences Peter A Mam Freshman Arts and Sciences Barlow T Mann Sophomore Arts and Sciences Lawrence A. Mann Freshman Arts and Sciences JoanC. Manning Freshman Newcomb John W. Markham Junior Law School Daniel Marl mann Freshman Arts and Sciences JU 1 ML ' A VI tfe Debbie H.Marks Freshman J Newcomb t Howard Marks Junior Arts and Sciences JettreyS Marks Senior Hyg andTrop Medicine Margaret T. Marks Senior Medical School Gerald V Marlin Freshman Arts and Sciences Jeffrey A. Marmelzat Senior Medical School m " ' James G. Marquez Junior Graduate Business Adm. Debra A. Martin Freshman Newcomb Richard T Martin Freshman Arts and Sciences Betsy J. Marsal Junior Newcomb Stephen A. Martin Junior Graduate Business Adm. Ben S.Martin Junior Engineering Marvin L. Martin Sophomore Arts and Sciences i r ElisaS. Martinez Senior Newcomb ' eryan D; Martiny Sophbmore Arts and sciences Pamela A. Martz Freshman Newcomb Philip E. Masquelette A S-Economics University of Paris Jess A. Masyr Junior Law School Keith S May Senior Law School MarciaV. Mayo Freshman Newcomb Michael S. Mayor Freshman Arts and Sciences ( Laurence J Mazzotta Senior Medical School ti Frederick P McBrier Senior Arts and Sciences RoseA McCabe Senior Newcomb .1. k Scott D McCaul Freshman Arts and Sciences Charles BMcMlain Freshman Arts and Sciences Katie MMcCluer Fresh man Newcomb Deirdre McConathy Freshman Newcomb WayxotAr McConnetl Senior Enqmeennq Lucinda A. McDade Sophomore Newcomb Craig E. McGee Freshman Arts and Sciences Donald McGlynn A S -Spanish University of Madrid JaneC. McGeorge Freshman Newcomb JImS. IVIcGrath Sophomore Arts and Sciences Danny J. McDaniel Junior Arts and Sciences Kimberly McKean Freshman Newcomb Karen D. McLafferty Freshman Newcomb Al Thomas J. McDonald Junior Law School fK Timothy J. McKay Freshman Arts and Sciences Donna J. McMillin Sophomore Newcomb - " " iGEB Randall L. McMillan Sophomore Arts and Sciences Lorna D. McMullen Freshman Newcomb Robert E. McMurray Sophomore Arts and Sciences JohnJ.McMurtrey Senior Arts and Sciences Robert P. Meriwether Senior Medical School Swampy L. Merrill Sophomore Newcomb Eugenie V.Merntt Senior Newcomb Bruce L. Mertz Sophomore Arts and Sciences Robert L. Merz Freshman Arts and Sciences Mimi Methvin Junior Newcomb Tim S. Mescon Freshman Arts and Sciences Garrick M. Mayar Freshman Law School Robarta B. Meyar Frashman NawcomD ■■s Nancy J. Meyers Sophomore Newcomb Howard F. McNeill Sophomore University College Bl. : m •m «« K V ' - " K Mk m- ' ' ' " 7W. ■ i Cathy C.Meyerson Freshman L. Newcomb A Kenneth E. McNeill Senior Arts and Sciences JannetteS. Mexic Freshman Newcomb Michael J- McNulty Senior Arts and Sciences Frank C.McRoberts Sophomore Arts and Sciences Richard D. McShan Sophomore Arts and Sciences IV P Meadow Arts and Sctences James B. Meadows Senior Arts and Sciences Charlotte Medley Freshman Newcomb Oscar L. Medrano Senior Hgy, and Trop. Medicine Kip R. Meeboer Freshman Engineering Abha H. Mehta Freshman Newcomb Edward B. Melton Sophomore Arts and Sciences Elaine Mendel Junior Newcomb Lorell R. Mendelssohn Freshman Newcomb Monroe L. Mendelsohn Sophomore Arts and Sciences Joan MIchelson Junior Newcomb Robbie M. Meropol Sophomore Newcomb Mark Miehle Sophomore Arts and Sciences Kay Meriwether Freshman Newcomb m h Douglas A. Miele Sophomore Arts and Sciences OeniseA. Michelet Junior Architecture gssema Alana M. Miller Junior Newcomb Herman H. Miller Senior Medical School Fred S. Miller Sophomore Arts and Sciences Kathryn B.Miller Sophomore Newcomb Manson Miller Senior Graduate Nursery School Nancy L. Miller Sophomore Newcomb Robert L. Miller Sophomore Arts and Sciences Stephens. Mills Junior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Syd.R. Miller Junior Arts and Sciences did y ' ' H 1 ♦i - i SarahA. Minard I Junior J k. Newcomb A Pauls. Minor Senior Law School Marc 8. Mirslty Junior University College Michael Mirzaiemmortez Senior Graduate Business Adm. MalindaL. Mitchell Junior Newcomb Paul C. Mitchell Freshman Engineering Michel A. Mitternight Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Louis L. Mizell Sophomore Arts and Sciences Deborah K. Mobberly Junior Newcomb Michele K. Molino Freshman Newcomb Carol J. MQjIohan Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine ParvitzMojgani Junior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine ( KentW. Monier Junior Arts and Sciences Constance Monlezun Senior Hgy. and Trop. Medicine Meredith E. Monsky Sophomore Newcomb Gilda Mbntalvo F eshman . Newcomb . Charles B. Montgomery Senior Architecture William S.Montgomery Junior Law School Jennie L.Moore Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine l:J! ' : " i Wade D. Morrison Senior Law School James R. Morton Senior Arts and Sciences ■Ai f ' if ' i-;iJ2www»mriw iwraiwBWKniKB«a«iniB MMM Michael R. Moser Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Andi L. Mossman Freshman Newcomb Bonnie C. Moulton Junior Newconfib Charles E. Moss Senior Arts and Sciences GaryS. Mostow Freshman Arts and Sciences Peggy J. Moss Sophomore Newcomb Thomas P. Mudrick Senior Arts and Sciences Brian J. Mueller Junior Arts and Sciences Rudick J Murphy Junior Arts and Sciences Michael T. Murray Freshman Arts and Sciences 1 ifl KenJ Muszynski Sophomore J k Arts and Sciences k Randy C. Muse . Senior University College A Maureen A Murphy Freshman Newcomb jams Myer Senior Newcomb Majorettes Melinda Walker Jill Duncan Adrienne Petit Sherry Judson [256] [258] [259] (261] § ' ' ' 1 - ? ' • • " ■f-f ' , ' ■ rV m • ' • • •■••-■ " m A : cV l ;v4 . ' l X ' ' :,J- ■ yfr. : -m i £ Vim , n 0 VI 4 X X ' • i [263] 1 Larry Campbell 2 Johnette Mcllwaln 3 David Thomas 4 LouWorden 5 Joseph Verret 6 Robert Ferguson 7 Ann Petrus 8 Philip Jacobs 9 BillJones 10 Fred Norwood 11 Kenneth Messa 12 BIIIBany 13 Ramon Leon 14 Betty Carrlere 15 Lloyd Azcona 16 JImSandefur 17 Sherman Shand 18 Frank Beatrous 19 BRUNO Wichnoski IN THE RACKS: Benjamin Burch Janet Diem Erasmus Feltus Simon Frias William Greene Tucker Hathorn Dietrich Maimer JoeHendrickson Fritz Krauss Fred LaMartIn Jane Moftatt Kunnavakkam Satagopan Roger TIshler James Tomberg Klaus Utikal Januario Varela David Wallace William Wilfong John Yuan Mathematics Mechanical Engineering Graduates STiLLDiGGiNG: Jw o-MinChen DillpDarooka I raj Farhi J. Wallace Grant Adam Harris Harsanyl W. Brant Hathaway David M. Hegedus JannanG. Lee Hsln-Sun(Sam)Lin Mehrabadi-Mlrzaie Mortez Wayne E. iVIorse Paul M.Munafo Bani P.Raychaudhurl S.C.Sinha T.S. Soundararajan John S.Tempieton ill Patrick Tou Charles J. Waugaman Warren N. White [264] 1 Edward JamesSmllh 2 Robert Michael Rondeau 3 Kenneth William Doughty 4 Keith Michael Broussard 5 John Joseph Mello 6 Luis Roberto Perez 7 Wayne William McConnell 8 John Locantrolll 9 Michael John Markey 10 Frederick Anthony Basha 11 Lloyd Robert Dalier 12 William BruceHillman 13 Jose Gabriel Solano 14 Carlos Alberto Mata 15 William Kenneth Garrett 16 William Rodriguez, Jr 17 Wayne Patrick Romlg 18 Edwin EaleRhew, Jr. 19 James Randolph Pick 20 James Robert Langdon 22 Henry Lee 23 Thomas Everett Campbell 24 Herbert Joseph Vallon, Jr. 25 Arthur Curtis Becker, Jr. 26 David Charles Landry 27 Richard Francis Russell 28 Dennis Albert Giesemann Richard Keith Hebert Malcolm Douglas Fyfe James Raymond Dana Jerry Dean McGlothsn Mechanical Engineering Seniors [265] 0) E CO CD 0) O CD 1) Lyn Going 2) Bye Simmons 3) W.D.Smith 4) Reid Townsend 5) George Stewart 6) Minas Joannides 7) James Cook 8) Hap Loid 9) Rafael W. Blanco 10) Glenn Hedgpeth 11) MikeHarris 12) Sam Robinson 13) Chuck Stedman 14) L. Lorglyon 15) Ronnie Tompkins 16) Bruce Razza 17) John Agnone(Bone) 18) Branch Craige 19) Larry Sarafyan 20) FolinWu 21) J. Pemberton 22) Robert L ' Hoste 23) Michael Wall 24) Sheila Balot 25) Curtis Miles 26) Hunter Watts 27) Lauralee Thompson 28) N. Nelson Faux 29) HolleyHaymdes 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 David Hebert Leonard Gately Wes Dobrian Terrence Toma Elizabeth Deering Kitty Davis Bill Luer Janet Johnson TildenChildslll Billy Rubin KarlMetz Katharine McArthur Carolyn S. Mohr Lee Moss Jim Dodson William Kepper Jack Kelly Steve Cibb Robert Bourgeois ThrassosS.Calligas Dick Herklots SueChurr Friedrichs Harris Rich Sugar Mark Hewson Mike Yarbrough Robert Rice Mark Forman Brian Rydwin o o o CO 59) Ferriss. David 60 Salpi Adrowny 61 Phil Henderson 62 Nikki JoAsa 63 Kenneth Counselman 64 LeeRodgers 65 Jim Gosey 66 Greg Dwyer 67 JohnStallworth 68 Glenn Palmjano 69 Cynthis Sandlin 70 Paul Anderson 71 Thorn Franklin 72 Bob Kitchen 73 Darrell Davidson 74 Ron Quinton 75 Michael Neuland 76 Darrell Davidson 77 John N.Carter 78 Dennis Shoff 79 Andy Sumner 80 Laurence Lotz 81 Rod Harris 82 David Spencer 83 Mark Beny 84 Jeanne Stangle 85 Hap Luscher 86 Thomas Levy 87 Ted Gay 88 Robyn Tyler 89 Rick Finley 90 Bullet 91 Rob Welch 92 Barbara Lukash 93 Rick Manganaro 94 Craig Crouch 95 Phil Synar 96 Ann Price 97 Hollis Reed 98 Bill Anderson 99 Eliane Uninsky 100 Thomas Burguieres 101 Lillian Strobach 102 James Scheu 103 Larry Kaplan 104 David Harris 105 Jeff Kopperman 106 Richard Stewart 107 Candy Davis 108 Don Schexnayden 109 DeDeCharbonneau 110 BillGottwald 111 Marleta Reynolds 112 Bruce Wheeler 113 M. Martin 114 Allen Ball 115 John Hansen 116 Joe Kandiko 117 Anthony Bouligny 118 Robert Murphy 119 Rick Etts [267] 1) Robert Allen, 2) Howard Davidson, 3) Tom McAnally, 4) E.K. BIythe, 5) Bart Farris, 6) David Campbell, 7) Ken Haik, 8) Jim Ludk, 9) Harold Hawkins, 10) Stuart Chudnofsky, 11) Derek Pang, 12) Arthur Paulina, 13) David Fajgenbaum, 14) Jim Novick, 15) William Weed, 16) Alan Karpman, 17) Dennis Kasiminn, 18) Edward J. Moskowitz, 19) Peter KastI, 20) Gib Meadows, 21) Michael McShane, 22) Randolph Ross, 23) Stacey Johnson, 24) James Angel, 25) Jeff Lambdin, 26) Steve Kramer, 27) Jay Bryngelson, 28) Thomas Planchard, 29) Clarke Haley, 30) Ruth Foster, 31) Bob Ruderman, 32) Jim Faucett, 33) Jim Fontenot, 34) Steve Bigler, 35) Randy Copeland, 36) Bill Reid, 37) Sam Parry, 38) Corbin Turping, 39) Don Prime, 40) Ray Feierabend, 41 ) Steven Donn, 42) Jerry Routh, 43) Dave Berry, 44) William Graham, 45) John Conley, 46) Peter VonDippe, 47) Norman Scott, 48) Bob Easton, 49) David Simkin, 50) Pam Parra, 51 ) Don Freeman, 52) James Cox, 53) Johnny Gibson, 54) Kofi Lartevi, 55) James Diaz, 56) Wayne Watkins, 57) Mathew Abrams, 58) Marty Claiborne, 59) Barry Bordenave, 60) Bob Grissom, 61 ) John Baehr, 62) Ronald Harris, 63) Baxter Holland, 64) John Saunders, 65) Matt ZettI, 66) Ed Carter III, 67) David Miles, 68) Ron Davis, 69) Tom Winston, 70) Millie Pouncey, 71) Lee Morgan, 72) Crew Cleveland, 73) Steve Lazarus, 74) Priscilla Perry, 75) Chris Putman, 76) Lehman Preis, 77) Paul Pradel, 78) Leo Landry, Jr., 79) David Dodd, 80) Joe Jackson, 81 ) Al Solomon, 82) Barbara Boiling Jackson, 83) Hugh Dennis, 84) Jay Kayler, 85) Harold Sherman, 86) Chuck Collin, 87) Rand Stoneburner, 88) Mike Lancaster, 89) Tony Lanasa, 90) Robert Wessler, 91) William Robinson, 92) Frank Silverman, 93) Rich Cunningham, 94) John Hower, 95) Robert Schwartz, 96) Martha S. LoAcero, 97) Raymond Roy, 98) Charles Joiner, 99) Corky Phemister, 1 00) Ralph Lynn, 101) Drake DeGrange [268] CD CO C CD ■ _ . o o ■D E Q o Q. O O O CO o f o CO riW S ' .lt •.fff V r ' 4- fi 1 i ' M il p „ ' ii r»- wmf Jll fl 111 I •40i 0) o (D O O — CO 5 9 .9 o CO o tn ll_ CO c: Q) O CO T 05 CO c i c CO Q. CD c o CO O LL r O — ) • Q CO W u -n c 5 (J " n r — i o J (1 r m CO CO m CO Q. : : Q _i Q h So oT o cvT CO m C J CM CM k_ O) CO — ) k T3 0) n n a. CO o " D C c CO F k_ c (D C o n 3 CD CO (T 1- CO _l o c l !» u. n • U) U) N nr ( ) -3 Lij LU CI n . CD 0) LL ro CO CO i- CO 0) CD IK n o tr CJ o o -C o O CO 2 5 2 CT) 2 o oT 00 ? CO CD m c o Q i o o I § z r CD a CD r i_ n O CD CO o g c § o g 2 1 - ' - CO . (D t :5 C Q. c CD O D t QJ ;- 0) 2 X -) iii § QQ c j n - " t en CD t CX3 (27i; 1) David McLain 2) Michael McFadden 3) Robert B.Clark 4) John W. Meyer 5) Charles M. Fischman 6) KirkF. Bellard 7) Mitchell S.Thabit 8) Louis B. Bonita 9) Arthur C.Jones 10) JayneL.S.Gurtler 11) Kermit L.Walters 12) Judith A. Giolitto 13) Steven R.Klein 14) Robert L.Caldwell 15) CandiceM.Rohr 16) Barbara A. DeNais 17) William H.Hill 18) Thomas D. Reed 19) Mark H. Stein 20) William D.Caldwell 21) Robert G.Jeffers 22) Larry G.Barnes 23) Henry LaRocca,M.D, 24) Bruce Healey 25) Geoffrey Wiedeman 26) Steve Heard 27) Don Fisichella 28) Douglas Wagner 29) Dickins Stokes 30) Clay Skinner 31) John Eick 32) John C.Howard 33) Patrick A. Dolan CO o I 0) o 0) O O O CO N . evi — tCi L • l- " -1 V _ 4 V . 7 ' — -- _ - c V____ — T cr ( " v_ ' [272] (1) O) CO o +-» iS o 1 in Jt Paul Catron Art McLean Frank Rawlings Linda Kessler Rob Patyrak Jim Bean Harvey Maurice Duck Otts Bob Card 10) Stanley Leong 11) Gene Rosenberg Barry Limon Ed Spitz Bruce Wallace Lou Morgan Marilyn Skinner 1) 2) 3) 4) 5) 6) 7) 8) 9) 12) 13) 14) 15) 16) 17) Dennis Rademacker 18) Sam Waters 19) Craig Ferrell 20) Van Davidson 21) Carol Tipton 22) Rick Parkinson 23) Rodney Barnhardt 24) Louie Genard 25) Tom Watson 26) Dr. Margaret Smith 27) RichWestfal 28) Ira Udell 29) RonWyche 30) Ralph Asbury 31) Mike Kelly 32) Steve Harris 33) BillLaCorte 34) Steve Harrison 35) Sherry Braheny 36) Paul Hunt 37) Rick Silver 38) David Luben 39) Steven Taylor 40) James Owen 41) Janice Blumenthal Schwartz 42) DebbyHeverly 43) Charles Simonson 44) Bruce Samuels 45) JayRohn 0) CO CO . o i: D) •= O ■II CD -J CO O C O O Q- a. z CO o o o CO B o GC [274] I CM - X ,— ■ » »»• jC°° V CT — PO vj « flA " •—(in — S v Vc;: V CO " V .— CSJ — ACO 2; -.,. ::r- " t - 7 = coj;? y s. q . CO X -— ' " N ir - Z - — t ' ' 1 " " " CO CO -- — f — -.. . CO V. csi ( sTV 5 V CO --__ t CM . CSI ■ r " k s C ' cn sC ' v H. ( y ura -jL- ' — JX;:i ' -- ' — v ( ' Cff — V V — _ CO - c • - ' ■ i tr v V S " — , ( o CL " " " " - - - - CO — " " C uo 3 ' ---- ' ' ' 1 eg - ' - " " " N — -- I % {. ? Or i . lV . T. % .V " »n 7; ' ( .1 .. t ' ' ■ rv Mt, ir ! ! ! mifiK (276) Music Constance Hagen Susan Hanemann Nancy Williannson John Joyce Betty Blancq Frank Kennedy Janet Mallory Brian Taylor Bill May Jennifer Mills Leslie Durth Byron Smith Janice Budge (sitting) IN CONCERT: Richard Greene Linda Pierce Charlie Blancq Emily Karrere Paula Donn EliseCambon August Flury Ray Luper [277] i ' - X Barry D. Nagel Senior Medical School Susan Nahvi Junior Graduate Business Adm. Anthony P. Napolitano Sophomore Engineering .. ' ' y4j Nancy S Naryka Sophomore Architecture Kenneth D Nash Freshman Arts and Sciences Maurice G Nassar Senior Medical School JuanL Navia Junior Arts and Sciences Kenneth L Nazor Freshman Architecture Roberts Neblett Sophomore Arts and Sciences Gretchen Nell Sophomore Newcomb RaiaeiA Negron Sophomore Engineering David M Neil Senior Arts and Sciences A, Herbert H Nelson Sophomore Arts and Sciences Will.amR Nelson Sophomore Arts and Sciences Albert VNelthropp Senior Arts and Sciences Paul Neno Junior Arts and Sciences Harnett Nettles Newcomb-Socioiogy University ol Leeds Linda J Notties Freshman Newcomb William E. Newberry Senior Arts and Sciences . Donald R. NewcomjD Senior Arts and Sciences Dennis A. Newman Freshman Arts and Sciences Ronald D. Newton Senior Arts and Sciences Anthony Ng Senior Med., Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Rebecca K. Newell Sophomore Newcomb Cynthia M. Nichols Freshman Newcomb Fritz V. Nielsen Freshman Arts and Sciences Ronald G. Nierman Junior Arts and Sciences Michael S.Noble Junior Engineering Michael S. Noe Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Christopher M. Noellert Junior Arts and Sciences Gregory J. Nolan Junior Arts and Sciences r " 1 1 (f. - jw, Russell p. Nolan . S«ilof Arts and Sciences Joseph J. Noily Senior Law School Joe B. Norman Junior Arts and Sciences Jim P. Norris Senior Arts and Sciencss John M. Norwood Senior Law School Greg Nolo Sophomore Engineering Russell J. Nunez Sophomore Arts and Sciences Awareness, I am indebted to it. i can now see with at least one eye that all that meets the eye is not real. An awareness that qualifications don ' t always merit rank and the world doesn ' t spin like a top but turns like a screw. Awareness, I am indebted to it. It has made me see that there are things I must do and things I can ' t do. I can ' t see for miles and miles but at least a few feet farther than last year. John Scotto I guess it was realizing, after damn near three years of college, what Lennon meant when he said " I ' d give you everything I ' ve got for a little peace of mind. " Leonard Cohon If we think about college in terms of what we will remember in twenty years or so, the things we ' re sweating nor seem trivial. Whatever affected me most will emerge someday as a strong memory, and I can only hope it will contain some of the people I am coming to know. James Wren Newcomb Nursery School David M. Oberhollzer Sophomore Arts and Sciences John C. O ' Brien Junior Engineering Marianne O ' Carroll Sophomore Newcomb i CharloneOdom Ssnior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Fredericl J. O ' Laughlin Freshman Arts and Sciences Rita A. O ' Laughlin Freshman Newcomb JohnC.OIdNeld Senior Arts and Sciertces Gerry M.OLeary Junior Arts and Sciences iamt Peter M.OIeck Senior Arts and Sciences Marita A. Oliver Freshman Nevvcomb . Deborah Olivera Newcomb-Spanish University of Madrid Aydin Onel Senior Hyg. and Trop. IVIedicine Ai 1 Torger G. Omdahl Senior Law School Lois T. O ANan Senior Newcomb Maurice G, Onwood Senior Graduate School Martin B. Oramous Junior Arts and Sciences Richard B. Orfinger Junior Arts and Sciences Aian J Orkin Senior Engineering Margie E Osiasor Sophomore Newcomb Calvin J Ortique Sophomore Arts and Sciences Marl D Ostrander Sophomore Law School Curne Overby Newcomb-English University of St. Andrews Antoinette Owen Senior Newcomb Sergio A Oyanedei Junior Graduate Business Adm. Sophomore Newcomb Sophomore Newcomb BASIC PRICE INFORMATION Information regarding the lawful base price for any item sold by this store not posted may be obtained by filling in a Base Price Information Request Form and handing it to the Man I t ager. You will receive a speedy reply by mail. This store will e store are increased by the supplier, the regulations pd i ate every effort to hold the line off prices. Where costs to P the prices to be adjusted accordingly. National Ai»ocittk)o of CeHofl StorM OFF CAMPUS OFF CAMPUS OFF i X- CAMPUS [288] I V ■ I n g L ■ I V I n g I I Omicron Delta Kappa Robert Benne George Byrne, Jr, James Cobb, Jr. Albert Cohen Benjamin Eichholz John Hyslop C, Roger Longbotham Paul Minor Charles O ' Brien III Michael Pmnolis William Pratt Ross Rosenberg Michael Rudeen Walter Stuart IV Basile Uddo Professor Hugh F. Rankin Professor Bennett Wall Mr. J. Mason Webster [289] Vanessa L Palfrey Sophomore Newcomb PaulJ Palmen Sophomore Engineering t- Martin L. Paley Sophomore Arts and Sciences Vicl ie E Panneli Freshman Newcomb Meivir-.P Paret Sophomore Arts and Sciences David C Parish Junior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Jane B Parker Senior Newcomb Joan G.Parker Junior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Paul C.Parker Freshman Arts and Sciences ' J ' t Jessica L Parks Junior Newcomb Alberto Parra Sophomore Engineering David H. Parnsh Junior Graduate Business Adm. SuzyL Pascn Senior Newcomb T Passman Senior Hyg and Trop. Medicine Ellen S Patterson Freshman Newcomb JohnF Patterson Freshman Arts and Sciences Mark P Palterson Freshman Architecture Donna M, Paul Freshman Newcomb « V P V t i . f William F Paul Senior k Graduate Business Adm. A Jeffrey D. Pauldine Freshman Arts and Sciences Ruth Pavel Junior University College Michael T Pawlus Senior Law School John B Payne Senior Law School Melissa Payne Junior Newcomb Shafdn B Pearline Junior Newcomb PaulB Payne Sophomore Arts and Sciences Deborah E Pearson Sophomore Newcomb Stephen L Pearce Senior Graduate School John L Pecarrere Sophomore Arts and Sciences £ ■■■ ' ■ ' ' ' " " itmaM Timothy M Peglow Freshman Engineering Joseph A Petto Senior Arts and Sciences Susan G. Pelumm Freshman Newcomb Beverly M. Penfield Freshman Newcomb EdieS Pepper Junior Newcomb Alberto J Perez Sophomore Architecture Luis R l ' i ie Senioi Engineering rtiibpfif Peil»iii8 Senior Hyg and Trop. Medicine y t ' .li.lH V " Sophomore Arts and Sciences Candace A. Perry Junior Social Work Gail N.Perry Freshman Newcomb DanaS. Peterson Sophomore Arts and Sciences Donald M. Peterson Sophomore Arts and Sciences Thomas A. Peterson Senior Graduate Business Adm. Adrianne M. Petit Sophomore Newcomb yjsgjfc- Bernard Peiiingiii Senior Hyg and Trop Medicine Dennis J Phayer Freshman Arts and Sciences OeidreM Phillips Senior Medical School Peter C Piccione Senior Law School Saivalore A Piccolo Sophomore Arts and Sciences JohnW Picket! Freshman Arts and Sciences Charles E PicKren Senior Hgy and Trop Medicine 1 i LindaT. Pixler Sophomore Newcomb Stephen D. Piron Sophomore Engineering Rob Pisani Junior Arts and Sciences David J. Plavnicky Sophomore Arts and Sciences Jacob A. Plicque Junior Engineering David J. Poche Sophomore Engineering MitchelLA. Pokrassa Junior ■ irtsand Sciences Mary B. Podesta Sophomore Newcomb Elon A. Pollack Senior Law School Lynn Pollard Freshman Newcomb Stephen C. Pollard Junior Arts and Sciences Larry S.Pon Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Oscar J.Porras Sophomore Engineering fFi ' fW Susan M. Ponsaa Senior Newcomb Mary L. Porlais Senior Newcomb Gregory C. Powell Junior Arts and Sciences Jeannine E. Powell Freshman Newcomb llj Douglas Pooley Sophomore Arts and Sciences Lindsay A. Porter Freshman Newcomb tt B IS Charles D Posia Senior Graduate Business Adm. Joan A Powell Senior Newcomb Mary H. Powell Junior Newcomb Richard S. Powell Junior Arts and Sciences David Powers Senior Hgy. and Trop. Medicine Richardson K. Powell Freshman Architecture Kent S.Pratt Senior Arts and Sciences Margaret L. Pratt Sophomore Newcomb Albert M.Pratt Junior Law School William H.Pratt Junior Arts and Sciences Edward J. Price Sophomore Arts and Sciences Neil M. Price Freshman Arts and Sciences T. Prijodarmodio Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Lee L. Prina Sophomore Newcomb PeteF. Priola Freshman Arts and Sciences Louis Pnsco Sophomore Arts and Sciences Thomas G.Prosch Freshman Arts and Sciences Jeanne L. Provosly Junior Newcomb Arthur P. Protos Senior Arts and Sciences V. LouisJ. Provenza Freshman Arts and Sciences Pamela J. Pryor Sophomore Newcomb Philip A. Pryor Senior Graduate Business Adm. Mary L. Puissegur Freshman Newcomb Stephen MPumilia Freshman Eftgineering i ' YU JfcSmPBLIi l-f •:»gS Bfc . JESUS CHRIST SAVES FROM ALL SIN. PRAY TO JESUS TODAY. HE HAS ALL POWER. ■f READ THE BIBLE DAILY. l »HW! .tiJlkliJlUII|.UH I ».UW I mfmmmmtmmmmii ' i ' 9mmKmmv! ' ' mi nmifimmmm ••..V.Tt ' ,..T WARNING!! DON ' T GO TO HELL, LIVE FOR JESUS RonaldJ. Pursell Sophomore Law School Michal D. Purswell Sophomore Arts and Sciences . .c- ' Pan Hel Back: Camille Simpson Schuyler Ruhlman Judy Moffitt CathySmall Madelon Jaffee Front: Nancy Fisher Malinda Mitcheil Adreon Lesiie Liz Williams OUTTOLUNCH: Andi Servos Leslie Albertine Kristin Jones Becky Rey Some people, It seems, go through life just trying to fit pieces together Somehow, they ' re led to believe that one day It will all come together in their minds; and that they will have arrived at an understanding of sorts. After more than twenty years, my own little quest has taken a turn. Beyond it, there ' s much more for me to learn. Charles P. Colee My father gave me hopes wrapped neatly up to fit Inside our handshake, and I set out on the road my feet made. After a three day ' s journey, I felt like a new-born calf first trying to raise its head; the first arresting hint of mortality. My father ' s hopes became as party favors. Scattered about me were old discarded dancing shoes, scraps of vaudevillian antiquity, and other rusted contraband of previous travelers. I despaired and paid them little mind. A whiskered old man came to me, scratched himself, and wheezily giggled as it he alone knew some dirty word that hadn ' t been written on a bathroom wall yet. I let him pass, but I couldn ' t help hearing his words: The more I grow, the smaller I become. You laugh. Fools; yet, you hold your life like a dead man ' s hand not knowing what to do with it. The old bastard was right... Dan Ellerman Comments Keep after. Parson, leave our worship in the zero Away. away. There and back again, falling out of the sky as it were. My Quikotic notions are vet real, with no windmills to stand in my way All things will change, some to be righted once more Like a great silver hawk I stand looking over my terrain, and it will be good There is much below, and much to do I face the task with a smile, it is my task My arms are spread, palms up, to encompass my children Stephen Peac e laisiBi ■■■■■■ I H « ■ ■ I ■ ■ B B ■ ■ ■ 71 r a p ,v y P -y ?■ m ' jmi » iS.U FRONT: Marilyn Coady Marc Miller Carol Von Rosenberg Nancy Chachere John Craft MIDDLE: Sally Lam David Maier Roger Schultz Craig Daniel! Tommy Lake Jim McGrath BACK: BillHilbert Ron Aspaas PeteWolbrette George Thompson Art Becker, Director Pep Band LOOKING FOR A PITCHER: Doug Johnson Rick Jamson MikeDiCarlo Jim Wren Billy Huey Tom Farney Bruce Pollock Les Berenson Emilee Daniell Robin Pollock The Groupies [302] .». r. ;fc: - i.- J.. _•■-■« IMt f W ■ Phi Betta Kappa PHARNACV Arts and Sciences 1973 Guy Weinberg William Abramewitz Anthony Whiting Frank Arcele Harvey Wagar William Bedman Charles Zeanah Edward Berman Wayne Zwick Benjamin Bialel Vanann Allen Charles Caine Paula Bass Michael Carrico Barbara Bnn Steven Cavalier lleneBuchalter Frani lin Chu Denis Cassens Thomas Cornell Patricia Cohn Francis Coyne Cathy Dalton Blackwell Evans Jane Deceil John Eick Jill Douthetl Alan Goldstein Mary Dowling Charles Griftis Leigh Drake Edward Hall Shelley Frockt Manning Hanline Phyllis Gutterman David Herbert Roslyn Hams Michael Hickok LilaKay Douglas Hill Ann Kessier Mark Howard Karen Kleger John Hyslop D Lane Lake Larry Kaiser Karen Lautz Philip Libott Jane Lazarow James McLean Rosanne McCaffrey William Monnet Beth Marx Gorden Moughon Elaine Menge David Olson Margaret Miller John Payne ReginaMutnick Michael Pinnolls LousONan John Reinsch Barbara Petersen Stephen Reubon MargarettaPicken Dennis Richard Mildred Piiie Richard Richoux Linda Raspollch Ross Rosenberg Rebecca Ray John Stephenson Genie Roth Richard Streifler Jane Strauss William Templeton Catherine Tench Richard Thalhelm Judith Wallick Wayne Vial Alleen Wlglesworth George Wagner [303] ARTS AND SCIENCES: Charles Adams James Adams Wilbur Baird ChistopherBarrillaux JohnBeatrous William Bell EricBloomfield Gorden Blundell Jerge Belanos-Abaunza Ronald Buescher Robert Casey Warren Chandler Barry Cohen James Cohen Daved Coracy Kenneth Davis Robert DeFraitos Douglas Dodd Larry Dumont Charles Eick Geoffrey Erwin Orlando Frnandez Arthur Fishman David Fussell Timothy Geiszler Michael Giuliani Neil Glenn Richard Goldblatt Kevin Grant Earl Gravels Jerome Herbert Raymond Hicks Tommie Graham James Lockwood James Heightower William Homor Steven Herten David Kabakeff Jerome Kane Michael Kiernan Thomas Kingsmill Albert Kline Jeffrey Levine Robert Levine Jeffrey Lewis Craig McGee P H I E T A S I G M A Mark McLeed James Miller Edvirard Megabgab Jeel Ovirens Paul Parker Robert Parsons Dennis Phayer Rafael Prats Louis Prevenza Michael Ray Robert Ritchie Sanford Rosensweig Robert Rothenberg Roger Schultz Steven Seegers MarkSindlon Pierre St. Raymond Michael Seiig Robert Wagner Billy Wilson Michael Wright ARCHITECTURE; Raymond Springer ENGINEERING: John Copper JohnYoungblood Anthony Ard George Bartlett JuanDiaz-Garcia Gregory Gurbach Friedrich Gurtler Kim Harvey Rodney Huddieston Thomas Manson William Melony Timothy Pegiow Carlos Piad James Pinner JonSchellack Jayeshkumar Sheth George Thompson WaifVlanTong TureganeMark PaulVanderHeyden Juan Vidaurrazaga Nicholas Viviane Dennis Whittaker Phiisics (Physics) Prof. Kariem Riess Terry Sonnonstine Larry Minnich James Bowers Nguyen LeTuan Blair Williams Michael Collier Nolan Adams William Hecker Prof. Frank Durham Prof. R.D. Purrington Prof. Robert Morriss Prof. SlavatoreBuccino Prof. Raymond Wilenzick Prof. Allen Hermann Joseph Peng Alan Johnson Marvin Jones Prof. R.J. Deck Prof. Joseph Kyane Prof. C.L. Peacock Tommy M.Adams Richard Allen Daved Bucchieri Vernon Cottles John M. Daley Charlene Suzanne Dittmer Kai-Li-Ko Douglas B. Lawson Dirk Lueders Edward D. Miller Beverly Wayne Motal Steven M. Sperry [304] ' • ' .! Graduate Philosophy Phillip A. Wallace Joseph LeFevre John R Holer Stephen A Skousgaard James W Sumnners THINKING: Donald C Abel William D AdKins Va2ken N. Asadourian Philip M Boudreau John J Buckley George A Cox Joseph A Donnelly Kerry D Dugan Margaret L Edwards Arthur Grobel Michael RoyHeIn George N. Hicks Imre Juhasz James N. Langhoff Mary H. Mailick Jack Miller Joseph H. Monast Arthur Monday George L. Morgan Edward Murphy Don H Olive Richard A. Parkany Clinton L. Sharpley Father Terry J. Tekippe JudithL. St. Clair Gordon A.Wilson Susan P. Youngblood [305] A M.-i- " Ju -; - s : ' - «■»• ' .»•,»• ■ :! -«» 4i .i X.. f - , : s s- - : ' .- . ffl E P 5 c T fc •S71 H " Ki ji mi [E ji »M " K3ki jj j! f — , S£ I a -• O- E iOT-cMn ' « ' io or -coa OT-cMP = 5__„„ CMCMCMCMCMCMCMCMCMCMnnCOn _I_|XID«(0C0 • ' ?r ' ' ' ' V ' - ' !R S ' ' a o • o £ CM 3 O) in o c CO sO T O goais sfori tever X u M ince then rhow verse ideai nwha ndPrc ter at tarde( why.S ideal, isk, fo manydi hey find activity lobilea taChap Italiy re rtantas nd this rstem 1 c nwith orld.T rative eaithn ry. Dei of mer simpo dersta rnitv s O 2 W c .. a. ca 03 C O 5o.Q « o 6 i-r a a o c c i ■OS « c « » CO e £ o c r on. S « 5 S 2? «•» 8BiJ2S8 t» s III 111 fill E2 c f 2§fe£-55£ (3071 p o Q CO o (0 io I- Q o 5 o 5 en Q. m S c a o o ® _ C OC O I = £; =5 C 3 !5 O = o to o i5 M " o O Q _] 5 ZJ O Q. ' (S w z z 2 I- 3 w _ m o ' « " - S -2 E o « 5 - Q „ o o " F S; c E w -3 -3 W to " o ca CO « CO i_ " D O 3 ._ to CO N - — - O » S D ? n c _ o 0) to D®eOCT-i Dto ro i).£oia a otD " oi50c " c a 2 u _ ._ .-Q T) ■g " , CO to IB ■ " ®I £6cl5 (0 O GC CO CD O S C _ o u o)— o " " " o «= tn to 03 « -_ ■3 -a o. ' ± O « T3 CL O " - o ■D 5 2 -D " p ' - " o z; O Q) O CO to n oe o-C CO g 1 3 i ? c " — CO o - to ? Q. 5 c oj o (C c - cro- en O - - (S (1) ♦: T3 « -C CO C O H N CO £ ■ £ « - • o o CO a, S: ® ■!- 3 d 2 D-E E ® CO 03 0) to c CO - 0) C3) O c o o " c CD O c E o 5 c o CO N c to CO E CO 0- (1) m C D. 5 P (D 5 I (0 0} " -a c " ■ ' ■« C CO ie h- .g CO ,0 «E E5 ■K — to Q. c CO o ™ CD to o :_ c (D Q. C iS Q. 0) X CD ® _ tc a. o) : il o I T-c j r)Ttin oi ooa)OT-c jcO ' ttoor ooo OT-cNjcO ' incDh-ooo 0 ' ' -cNjcO ' in(Dr--ooo 0 ' -c j i- i-i-i-i- i-i-i-C J(NJ NC JCVJC JC JC JC J NCOCOCOCOCOCOCOCOCOCO ' [308] Pi Kappa Alpha If there Is something more to life than Just work, striving, and success, what is it? If there is more to education than classes, books, and teachers; where can one find it? Through people— find a friend. Because through people we obtain In tangibles: iove, trust, respect— happiness. As brothers of PI Kappa Alpha we have the opportunity to develop strong personal ties. Daily associations, common Interests, and mutual concern for one another: these comprise the basis of our fraternal relationship. Our comradeship, meetings, parties, and functions lend us the knowledge of people. We learn to respect people because of their individuality, morals, and beliefs. And we learn more about ourselves. In and out of classes, our education for life must depend upon people. Rob Ritchie 1 Rusty Hurst 2 AnnTroltIno 3 RIckRees 4 Pete S pan n 5 Mike Heine 6 Blanche L.Cook 7 PeteDaiacos 8 Debbie Hart 9 Karen Hagiund 10 Steve Shanks 11 Debbie Martin ' 12 Rob Ritchie 13 Al Chiles 14 Mike Wright 15 Paul Vanderheyden 16 MarkSchare 17 Allison Huebner 18 Lenny Carota 19 Mark Oswald 20 John Boudreaux 21 Mike Christiansen 22 Neil Ann Armstrong 23 Stan Wolfe 24 CamTalley 25 Jeff Hodges 26 Jim Cain AT THE FIRE: Bill Cherbonnet Sandy Webb Steve Akin PatAkins Fritz Knarr John Agnone Andy Andrews Steve Spence Tom Stalllngs Bill Daume [310] Initiates Pi Tau Sigma (HONORARY) Students; JohnC. LeBas, Jr. Stephen J. Meade Honorary; John L.Martinez, Asst. Dean of Engineering, Tuiane University George E. May, Retired Vice President, N.O.P.S.I. Edward A. McCiellan, 1934 Graduate, McClellan Supply Co. Arthur J. Naquin, Head of Safety Department, N.O.P.S.I. William C. Van Buskirk, Asst. Professor, Tuiane University [311] Political Science Robert A. DeVille Manfred Ernst Lawrence Romans James A. Robertson WilhelmWulf Marwan H. Hujeij . ..and the rest of the family: Robert Albergotti William P.Avery Gabriel Bach Robert Earl Bender Daved M. Bethune fVllchaelJ.Boughton Paul Buhl Nguyen Trung Chanh Louis D. Coffin Richard J. Collings WilliamL. Dowdy, III Don L. England Manfred Ernst James W. Fahey DeanG. Farrer Margaret E. Gates Timothy T. Gibbons Edward D. Grant, III Kathy Harmon Paul Herrick Stephen Hethcote William N.Hink Herman Hooker Cabrera William C. Hunter Diane Phillips Jennings Willie J. Johnson Ronald M. Labbe Russell A. Locke James A. Meader Janet M.Miller Lawrence W. Moore William V. Moore Glenn A. Nichols Peter PardodeZela John A. Pecoul Frnk Petruzak Bernard G. Pyle Nini Rynning Dennis F.Schill HughStinson Mary Anne Teed Bruce Unger Douglas Robert Youngren Ellis Baker Murvo George Harrison f L Portuguese Claire Paolini -, Maria Lago %- ' — " Almir Bruneti ■ Genaro Perez .t WilliamL. MacKnight Jorge Reyes ■«» ■» . SHOOTING: ,Sr( Maria C.Sanchez I [312] " «ili Psychology HATCHING: Mary Alexander Sharon Alvarez Susan Andrews Jeffrey Basen fvlark Behar Bruce Bleichfels Paula Brennan Laurie Bresnick Jean Dileo John Duffy f lles Dumville Pat Edson Eric Engum Alice Farrell Hannah Gottlieb Dennis Gregoire Elizabeth Henrik John (Bones) Hensley Lou Hicks Randall Hori Michael Kelley Joan King Joan Klara Laurie Larwood Joel Lewis Michael Madigan Jeffrey Mason Barbara McClinton Peter McDonald Marcia McMurray Wendy Miller Dan Moariarty David Morris Louis Morris Sandra Northrop Tom O ' Brien Nancy Parsley Michael Victor Patterson Michael Yates Patterson Patricia Pendleton BillRitter Rosalba Ruiz Merrill Rye Jim Schwartz Tom Springer EricTeschke TonieThiel Valerie Turgeon [313] f [ 1 " JohnA. Raber Freshman Engineering 1 Lorenzo G. Ramirez Freshman Arts and Sciences Edgar O. Rand Senior Arts and Sciences Lark J. Rand Sophomore Law School Serena F. Randolph Junior Architecture Wilham J.Rands Senior Law School Patrick A. Rankin Junior Law School Diane S. Rapaport Freshman Newcomb Kenneth C. Raphael Freshman Arts and Sciences ' w .1 m . m V t Robert A Raskin . Senior J Arts and Sciences k -fASttt Gary W. Rauber Junior Engineering Richard K. Rathbun Senior Arts and Sciences AidaA Raverta Senior Newcomb Wilham Rawlings Senior Medical School Michael T Ray Freshman Arts and Sciences vSv.;) ' ' ; t j iS n mn Rebecca Ray Senior Newcomb George B. Reclle Sophomore Arts and Sciences Deiby 0. Reele Junior Arts and Sciences Alice S, Reese Freshman Newcomb Tariq Razzaqi Junior Graduate Business Adm. Betty Reed Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Lauralee Reed Freshman Newcomb % RickS. Rees Sophomore Arts and Sciences Richard T. Reibman Freshman Arts and Sciences Randee W. Reichman Freshman Newcomb mtw Jill A Reikes Freshman Newcomb Stephen E. Reilly Senior Arts and Sciences William MReinbold Senior Arts and Sciences Randall L Reiner Freshman Engineering . Cecil Renick Senior Hgy. and Trop. Medicine David N. Rich Senior Arts and Sciences All Riahi ff , Senior Engineering James E. Richard Sophomore Engineering Calhi J Richardson Junior Newcomb Clare D. Richardson Sophomore Newcomb Arnold Richer Junior Arts and Sciences Michael S. Richie Freshnnan Law School Jerry M. Richman Junior Arts and Sciences Sarahl.Richter Junior Newcomb James Rickard Sophomore Arts and Sciences Mary Rickard Newcomb-Sociology University of Paris . I Scott A. Riley Freshman Arts and Sciences Nelson E. Rivers Junior Law School JohnR Robb Sophomore Architecture Margaret A. Robinson Senior Newcomb Kyle A. Robira Freshman Newcomb Thomas J. Rodi Junior Law School Michael M. Rodrigue Sophomore Arts and Sciences Kathleen L Rogge Junior Law School ji sm Si £:Si -f ' : ' i :ss: .i:-, ' ' CI.- lOkm Paulina A. Rognoni Senior Medical School David R. Rohbock Sophomore Arts and Sciences S Roizen Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Thomas A Rollow Sophomore Engineering Guy J. Romano Senior Arts and Sciences Gary J. Roney Freshman Arts and Sciences Sarah E.Ronkii Newcomb Sophomore Douglas J Roome Junior University College Marleen S Roosth Junior Newcomb Michael I Rose Junior Arts and Sciences Richard J. Roselli Freshman Arts and Sciences Earl Rosen Senior Arts and Sciences Robert Rosenberg Senior Hyg andTrop Medicine 1 Ross A. Rosenberg Senior Arts and Sciences Donald Z. Rosenblum Senior Medical School Joan Rosenfels Newcomb-History Westfleld College Sanford X. Rosenweig Freshman Arts and Sciences Caren Rosner Freshman Newcomb Semo ' A ' t : a-dSi leTPs Katfip-neM Rowo Senior Nowcomb Sharon B Ross Sophomore Newcomb Barbara A Rolh Senior Newcomb Rodney J. Houege Freshman Arts and Sciences Robert t. Rouquette Junior Engineering Joy Rubens Sophomore Newcomb Jeffrey H Hubm Junior Arts and Sciences SharlaH Rudberg Sophomore Newcomb Michael H. Rudeen Senior Arts and Sciences Gary W Rudick Freshman Arts and Sciences Paul M. Rumely Senior Graduate Business Adm. Joseph B, Ruskino Sophomore Arts and Sciences Wynn C Russo Junior Arts and Sciences ' iS r: - William R.Rutledge Sophomore University College Diane L. Ryan Senior Newcomb Michael P Ryan Freshman Arts and Sciences William F Ryan Sophomore Law School RACISM Southern Style Louisiana has a rich cultural and social heritage. Steeped in its early multi-nation influence, the area developed to the ante-bellum days right around the 1850 ' s. From modern times we see a sleepy image of riverside manors, white columns, and huge knarled oak trees. The sunlit image of formal lawn parties and cool breezes seem to come from scenes of " Gone With the Wind. " Driving down River Road one can recapture the honey-suckle sweet aroma of days when life wasn ' t all that complicated and the great threats of the present were non-existent. At least that ' s howl think of it. The other side of the coin is considerably more stark. A bitter history of sweat and tears follow a lot of people in the South. Straining muscles and days of unending labor were the main components of lives. The often brutal treatment of one class of humans by another caused an unbalanced society which eventually led to the destruction of both halves in one of the worst periods in American civilization. At least that ' s how some think of it. Several years ago, four young blacks walked into a counter restaurant in a small Mississippi town and asked for service. They were refused. Their act astounded and infuriated some and even frightened them at the time, but this helped to start one of the largest social change programs in the history of the modern world. These men had seen the remnants of the dead slave-South. The destruction and terror that characterized the Civil War was unable to purge the root of the troubles. That root gradually took hold again, and even though there was no chance of a repeat of early Southern society, some of the effects were still felt. " Special " places to eat. . . " Special " places to sit. The neatly printed signs— " We reserve the right to refuse service to anyone . . . ' These things marred the American tradition of opportunity for anyone willing to work for it. Many things have happened since the days in Mississippi, It Is fortunate that we have had men who sought justice and equality and rejected unreason. It is equally so that we have refused to hear those who want justice through war, " equality " through repression. This country obviously can- not survive if it kills itself. History reeks with the stench of dead nations; nations that tore themselves apart in social conflict. But what about now? What do we reach for in the future? Those men who wanted justice also wanted a homogeneous society. Forget the differences, they ' d say. We must build from here and we must build together. But is that what is happening? Truly most men believe in equality. The last pieces of unthinking prejudice are waning. The young grow and replace the old and bring new ideas with them. This is not to say white racism doesn ' t exist — it ' s just losing. The work must continue but the progress is easy to see. The thing to fear now is a new entity. Black racism seems like a contradiction at first, but it is becoming more distinct. For reasons only social scientists understand, a new kind of segregation is happening. We hear the responsible people fearing the same homogeneous society for which their predecessors worked. " I don ' t see how a black man or woman who thinks white, can overcome those problems (of blacks) either. ' " We see this in all levels of society, even specifically in University life. " Tulane has always in the past preached white values, just as it does today and will tomorrow. ' " Why is it necessary to " think white, " talk of " black values " or support " this or that system " ? There are dangerous possibilities here. We run the risk of creating a schism that will haunt us the rest of our shortened lives. It is necessary to stop inflaming situations with new forms of racism, just as it is necessary to drown the ones that exist. A man once said, " I have a dream. " Well, he ' s gone now and his dream hasn ' t come yet. But by remembering that his dream wasn ' t white, nor was it black, it should become a reality a little sooner. ' Gary May (A S. 72). HULLABALLO [329] ft km f p IB i m ■ ' " yri i P s rM: ' • - i»fVS, ' - nv ?i Rugby sitting: Jim FIcheson JohnBuntin Brian Stockard Stan Smith Rich Levenstein Ron Quinton Kneeling: Standing: MikeNeuland Otter Chuch Brent Emile BertuccI Joe Hoffman Greg Eaton John Walsh Jack Adams Joe Bruno Steve Davies Jerry Cave Laird Cnaby Tyrone Yokum, Scrummy John Howe Howard Taub Bill Daniel Rusty Pierce Jon Johnson Bob Rice ' Thomas Sprott [33 . William Sadln Senior Hyq. and Trop. Medicine Kenneth M.SabathIa Sophomore Arts and Sciences Lynn A. Sadler Sophomore Newcomb SamueU. Saia Freshman Arts and Sciences Acyr Salgarello Senior Hyg. and trop. Medicine Robin M.Saliman Sophomore Newcomb Thomas W Salyer Junior Arts and Sciences Behzad Samimi Senior Htg and Trop Medicine James C Sammartino Freshman Arts and Sciences Frank Sammis Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine CathrynL Samples Senior Medical School Richard Sampson Freshman Arts and Sciences Shepard H.Samuels Junior Arts and Sciences Scott A Samuelson Junior Arts and Sciences Jody S Sanders Freshman Newcomb testers Sanders Senior Arts and Sciences Linda C Sanders Junior Newcomb Christine M.Santhin Junior Newcomb JyotsnaSanzgiri Senior Graduate Business Adm. Jodie E. Sartor Soptiomore Newcomb Polly H. Sartor Freshman Engineering Kunnavarka P Satagopan Senior Law School i Jaime Sauerbrey -genior; . Hy , and Trop. Medicine Julie M.Saul Freshman Newcomb Linda Saul Senior Newcomb Thomas 0. Saunders Junior Architecture V K Susan L Savage Freshman Newcomb Morris R.Sazer Sophomore Engineering Patricia A. Scallet Freshman Newcomb SallieA Scanlan Junior Graduate Business Adm Joan H Scanlon Junior Newcomb f ' ' Peter J. Scarpeili Freshman Arts and Sciences Michael L.Schaat Junior Arts and Sciences MarkD.Scharre Freshman Engineering Larry E. Schat2 Junior Arts and Sciences SammieSchenker Junior Newcomb n.;;,:«afi»K !a»-.«(»KH! Harold E. Scherr Senior Arts and Sciences Frederick W.Schert Senior Medical School Jim S. Schuench Junior Arts and Sciences Martin B Schiel Sophomore Arts and Sciences Lawrence M Schloss Freshman Arts and Sciences Steven H Schiff Junior Arts and Sciences KatherineA Schneidau Senior Newcomb Paul A Schneider Freshman , :Engineering . Terry Schnuck Sophomore Arts and Sciences Mark J Schrader Freshman Architecture Marshall T. Schreeder Senior Medical School James S.Schuster Senior Arts and Sciences Arthur J. Schwartz Freshman Arts and Sciences Saul E. Schreiber Freshman Arts and Sciences Patricia Schuster Senior Newcomb Ellen M. Schwartz Sophomore Newcomb John A. Scotto Junior Arts and Sciences Gerald L. Schroeder Senior Graduate Business Adm. LynneM.Schwotzer Junior Newcomb ir L Regine Schubert Junior Newcomb William Schwalm Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Cynthia A. Seale Junior Newcomb Julie Schwam Newcomb - French University of Paris Paatty A.Seifert Sophomore Newcomb Margaret Sellers Senior Newcomb Robert T. Sellers Freshman Engineering Carol Jo Selonicl Newcomb -Studio Art Exeter School of Art William A. Settoon Senior Graduate Business Adm. Oscar G.Sevilla Senior Graduate Business Adm. Deborah Shakleton Newfcomb -Biology,, Queen Mary College Mary J. Shaffer Junior Newcomb Paula Shapiro Senior Newcomb Ruth Shapiro Senior Newcomb John C.Sharp Freshman Arts and Sciences Richard A. Sharpstein Sophomore Law School KathyShelton Freshman Newcomb LeopoleZ. Sher Junior Arts and Sciences li Deborah J. Sherrill Junior Newcomb Jan 0. Shipman Junior Newcomb Charles D. Shiimbaum Senior Law School Polly H. Shoemaker Sophomore Newcomb Dutch Shoonmaker General Security Mary S. Shoopman Freshman Newcomb Michael B. Sateamer Freshman Arts and Sciences Anne L. Shuman Freshman Newcomb Jonthan E. Sicroff Freshman Arts and Sciences A N Ellen E. Shuman Freshman Newcomb : Richard W. Siebelitz Junior University College Susan K. Biles Senior Newcomb Carol P. Shure Senior Newcomb Debbie Simmons Freshman Newcomb J John W. Simmons Freshman Arts and Sciences Stephen J. Simone Junior Law School ii ( Donaldson M. Simons Freshman Engineering Camille D. Simpson Sophomore Newcomb David S. Simpson Freshman Engineering Michael T. Simpson Senior Arts and Sciences Peter M. Simpson Junior Arts and Sciences Brenda G. Sims Junior Newcomb Terron 0. Sims Sophomore Arts and Sciences Lawrence J. Sindel Senior Arts and Sciences Mark J. SIndler Freshman Arts and Sciences u iUiii ' . ' i David W. Singer Freshman Arts and Sciences mat:.: • iKb -i. rf-tu " jgj y Linwood M. Singletary Sophomore Engineering Enrlca Singleton Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Glenda L. Singleton Soptiomore Newcomb Irene D. SIragusa Sophomore Newcomb ( Alusiwe J. Sisay Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Anne J. Slonim Sophomore Newcomb Scott Slonim Freshman Law School Hal A. Slonim Senior Arts and Sciences Alan N. Smason Sophomore Arts and Sciences Sander J. Smiles Junior Engineering Arthur C. Smith Junior Arts and Sciences Connie R. Smith Sophomore Newcomb David J. Smith Senior Graduate School Edward Smith Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine ■ -m ,. ' I PS Edward J. Smith Senior Engineering ff!f Eleanor M. Smith Senior Newcomb Hudson 0. Smith Senior Arts and Sciences Katherlne C. Smith Sophomore Newcomb Kenneth B. Smith Senior Medical School Kent H Smith Senior Arts and Sciences liiil Kevin L. Smith Sophomore Arts and Sciences Michael R.Smith Freshman Arts and Sciences Robert M. Smith Senior Arts and Sciences Steven A. Smith Freshman Arts and Sciences Teena M. Smith Sophomore Newcomb Zoe O.Smith Sophomore Newcomb f rVTf Jimmy D. Snider Junior Arts and Sciences Myrtis Snowden Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Daniel D. Sokoloff Senior Arts and Sciences Phillip C.Sokolsky Freshman Arts and Sciences Shelter M. Solow Senior Law School Brian P. Sondes Senior Law School Nopool Sootsukon Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Joseph T. Spalitta Freshman Arts and Sciences William Sonia, Jr. Senior Arts and Sciences Marshall E. Spearman Freshman Art? and Sciences Leonard Spears Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Don T. Speck Senior Arts and Sciences Scott P. Specter Senior Law School Clarence Spence Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Alan M. Spiwak Freshman Arts and Sciences Raymond M. Springer Fresfiman Architecture Stepehn L. Spomer Junior Law School Philip W. Stagg Freshman Arts and Sciences Paul L. Sprowls Senior Arts and Sciences Evelyn Stancliff Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Carol Squarcy Newcomb-Art History University of Madrid John F. Stack Sophomore Engineering Gordon Starling Freshman Arts and Sciences Charles V. Stecker Freshman Engineering . 1 Frank D. Steele Freshman Arts and Sciences Susan C. Steinberg Sophomore Newcomb Shelley A. Steele Freshman Newcomb fi Alan G. Stephenson Freshman Engineering 1 i Jl Thomas E.Steff en ' Senior Medical School Little S. Steinberg Senior Engineering Mary B. Steiner Junior Newcomb Christa Stern Junior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine . . t iij ' iaystriifS ' daRi Emily Stevens Newcomb-History University College of Wales A Ronald T. Stevens Junior Arts and Sciences Alan Stevifart Senior Arts and Sciences Charles T. Stewart Junior Arts and Sciences Lawrence Stewart Junior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Priscilla Stewart Newcomb-Spanish University of Hamburg Linda J. Stinnett Junior Newcomb Brian J. Stockard Sophomore Arts and Sciences GarnleStidham Freshman Arts and Sciences Terry A. Stone Sophomore Newcomb Margaret C. Stowers Senior Newcomb Ellen A. Straus Senior Newcomb Jane S. Strauss Senior Newcomb Pierre A. St. Raymond Freshman Arts and Sciences Janet M. Strider Freshman Newcomb f f Sheelah B. Strong Senior Newcomb Suzanne B. Stryker Sophomore Newcomb Kenneth J. Stumpf Junior Law School Gary B. Sullivan Freshman Arts and Sciences Clay J. Summers Junior Law School Scott M. Supman Sophomore Arts and Sciences Fredericit C. Sussman Junior Law School Michael O. Sussman Sophomore Arts and Sciences -4 } ' ■ Grant M. Swanson Sophomore University College Marly Sweeney Newcomb-French University of Paris toisM. Sweet : Fresh rrian . VNewcomb , BP Ly t M| " f 1 mS l K ' ' - ■ " • •• ' ' 1 t ' v) 1 Ml Rachael Sweig Senior Newcomb Muriel C.Swink Freshman Newcomb Sailing REGATTA FINISH TCU Invitational Fort Worth. Texas First Tulane Invitational New Orleans First U T Invitational Austin. Texas Second SeisaC B Sloop Tallahassee. Florida Second Baldwin Wood New Orleans First FSU Invitational Tallahassee. Florida Second Timme Angsten Chicago. Illinois Fourth Sugar Bowl New Orleans Fourth Round Up Austin. Texas Third Windjammer New Orleans Third SEISA Intermediate Sloop New Orleans Third Championship SEISA Single-Handed New Orleans Rrst Championship SEISA Dinghy Championship New Orleans First No. American Single-Handed Fort Worth. Texas Sixth Championship North American Team Racing Fort Worth, Texas First Championship North American Dinghy Fori Worth, Texas First Championship Participated in Sixteen Regattas. Won Seven and Finished Second in Three, and Third in Three ALL AMERICAN PRO FILES: Doug Sull-Asophomore engineering student from Miami, Florida whose pre- Tulane sailing was in optimist dinghies. Doug won the world championship in this class in 1966 and 1969. Since his arrival at Tulane, Doug has sailed in numerous intercollegiate regattas of which the highlights have been: fifth place in " A " division in the 1972 North American Dinghy Championships; runner up low point skipper in " B " division in the 1972 Sugar Bowl; as well as his brilliant performance in this year ' s nationals. Doug has been elected captain of the team for next year. Augie Diaz - A freshman engineering student from Miami. Florida whose major sailing interest has been in the snipe class prior to coming to Tulane. In snips Augie won the Junior National Championship in ' 69 and ' 70; first place medals at cork in ' 70 and ' 71; a silver medal in the Pan American Games in ' 71 ; and the Western Hemisphere Championship in ' 72. In addition, Augie has campaigned 470 ' s finns, and lasers in national and international competition. Intercollegiately AugiewontheSEISA Single-handed Championship and finished sixth in the North American Single-Handed Championship and was " A " division skipper on Tulane teams which finished fourth in the TimmeAngsten, third in the 1 973 Windjammer and first in the 1 973 National Championships. The Tulane University sailing team will long remember the 1 972-73 season and Eagle Mountain Lake in Fort Worth, Texas. It was here that in September 1972 the team successfully began its drive towards the 1973 North American Intercollegiate Sailing Cham- pionships which were hosted on Eagle Mountain. Captain Dan Nash and freshman Augie Diaz were skippers in the Wave ' s first win in theTCU invitational. Fifteen regattas later the Greenie sailors won their seventh first place of the season, but the single most important victory in the history of Tulane sailing when they won the North American dinghy championship. Led by all American sailors Doug Bull, Augie Diaz and captain Dan Nash the Wave completed the 32 race series among the top six- teen intercollegiate sailing teams in North America with 163 points. Second was Yale with 176, followed by U. C. Irvine 183, N. Y. Maritime 202, and Navy 222. Bull was low point skipper for the series with 60 points on finishes 0f4,5, 5,1, 1,5, 2, 3, 7,1, 8,1, 2, 3, 2, 10. Crews for the gruelling three day event were Lee Shuman and Toby Darden. Darden, Bull and Nash were skippers on the SEISA team which won the North American team racing championship with a record of six wins and no losses in competition with six other in- tercollegiate teams. Shuman also crewed in this event as did Pat Boylston, John O ' Connor and Brian Zipp. The entire team is returning next year and eagerly looking forward to defending their national cham- pionships in Boston, Mass. Scabbard and Blade Honorary Charles Amann Albert Bond Philip Boogaerts Dabney Ewin Travis Farmer Gerald Gandolfo Richard Glaviano RexHolmlin Clavin Jones Raymond Kinney Paul LaCruix John LeBar John Long Danny McDaniel Raymond Moon Michael Noble Rodney Nuss James Satrom TimmyTerrebone James Thrasher SECOND YEAR MEMBERS: Chris Azbill Theodore Barkerding David Burnett Stephen Gardner Paul Messina JohnOldfield Robert Peterson Fhiiip Savoie William Rodriguez Joseph Romano " tic. DONi ' T Cftuu. fAE.. O ' C bVPsOt THE. " V OuifV S OF THt St.hiS.00Oi WOMftNl iUU. ME,l)CfV-e,P|-6,Y. ' ' MftLt CHftOViN»S,ti» (D a X c 2 CD " £ S-g Q-S ° " on Sow ■?;■_ £ c c c : C D £ § CD H ES5 g a n c SI " a n 5 o 1- J, E §5-0 T Q Q I- (D © CO c O) E O) W (0 o 1 = 5 = N to CD -I S (J (O II » ._ m to _i o e -c O c o a W o5 -o 5 to = S m m iDoffl; o23o:£ 5oQ5c3mwi-Q. (O=«a5t:oES0O 5cDii.5 tStDO E5 -) CO ?i?5 55£?:S55;o $ S 520j-cvjco »r;.ego Oj;;c.co «cDj;5»go CO 3 CO c S JLU E CO : « o X °- (D 03 3 f 3 0) Q. ' « E C » CO CO CO « " D CO I- - CO c o O) c - S- D3-n 52 ° = c 2 E 2 § 0) .t: CO 03 (1) D CO 5 -c -c _c o - - - o « II s ° I " £ i " S g .E 5 c 5 - o — .2 " CO .E 2 CO CO tn CO .2 _ J2 O Jf- O ■SO CO QJ i= S " o S ' = 2 iS o CO i " 2 " .E Jg 2 c CO CO - 4- ' CD O c h CO CO a CO c o CO i5 =5 (D CO Q- N (S CO 0) E£ k- ° CO T3 • (D O ■□ » ■O ® ;g O £ C r CO CO CO 03 O CO CO C X 3 1- ■- CO ' j3 u 2 ; O) CO ■- : i; CO to o ■ 0) en S • " • -C - -r, ■ Ot- ffi ■ " «D = . .2. c 03 w O C ® C3 ■ ® S ' ° " i 5 E " « n i CO , « CO Q. CO . .«-o S .2. O CO sit — CO CO CO LU E - M S (=. s - p- OT J (. ' J ' Z ' " y :» " V V ( s -i X S y 7 ,-— - — ■ (K-- U.f ■ ■ v fV - . ----- r- " -. T V ' ' ■ t i=A A A — ( " ■ ( — S ••x r JS- a CO x Yk - — - r " ( ' X. „- r — " S::=»— " " ' ' - ' ' ' v - V ( ex [ _ - . " X., , 7 . ■ " — ----_ . - " " ' ' — , ' -— " O — A. Jv " I CO __y e ( o f — 7 — 4 eo y " " " ( csi CM 1 CN ,, jf es - -- Vi V _ __- jy er — ly -( CM X Vk f s y v CM r V CO - flO ' C: c» — , • M «n ( -- - - " ' " V -f r c 1 S. J CNI v_ i «-» --. x_ 1 ' — 1 CM Y_ . -- 3 cr a B O CO X II a. CO o (£ ■= § " = CD o -J: Q . £ CD a E 0) CO CO 5 ■ = 5, - 5 iZ 95 - ID O " CO =- »- CD — u - »- 0) CO 0) O i- CO Q Q. O Z U C3 Q — CO OJ ( 5 Q CL TD . (D n o O c " •? s 5 ,•;; CO c ) C -5 CDl CO CO E li: 5 o O, CD O T3 -P E - l t ) — CO CD o CO O , , t E E (D " ID -• CD rs E 9 -0 Ql r °- o 5 o CD ? n CD Q §lgi?E OC CO _l CD -) S5 .»5 CD E ■§. Q, " i 2 - E CO 2 a O t o " . -«) t t c CO Q O _i i: I Ico- incor-CTJO rycOTTcncD ic£)ci3c£ cocDcDr r r N.r r h- 1 1- = Jt c 5(0 IS 9 k x 5U.4 M IS 3 ' ¥ tt ■ ' !. r»- s- • hr r « ■■-.»., ) V : •i Sigma Chi 1 Buzz Roberts 2 Jane 3 Larry Shea 4 Chip Travis 5 Ricl Whittington 6 IVIark Schrader 7 Steve Dann 8 Andy Bretteihl 9 Melvin Paret 10 Lee Wagner 11 Reld Farmer 12 Steve Wolfe 13 DabneyEwin 14 HeiiinBedd 15 Jerry Clarl 16 Wilbur Wright 17 Frank Moon 18 ChrisAllen 19 BillWellen 20 John Copper 21 Rick Smith 22 JimSammartIno 23 Alan Sprovifis 24 Julie 25 MIkeAlvis 26 Syd Miller 27 Nell Glenn 28 Tim Peglow 29 Steve Meyer 30 MarkMlehie 31 George Lipscomb 32 LesCundom 33 BillSealy 34 Suzle 35 Reese Baker 36 Lee Terrell FELL OFF: Charley Zeenah Terry Guilford Paul Brock Mike Stanton Manning Curtis MikeMaines PaulGarlepy Watts Wacker Andy Holcomb Jack Sandoz Phil Schwartz PeteTermlnie Paul Frederick Oavis Woods Davey Mattison Jerry Adams Howard Taub Steve Brooksher Fritz Gurtler Ed Burr Warren Chandler [360] A fraternity is an idea that people worthing together can undertal e and accomplish goals which are a benefit to all. If a fraternity does not supply the opportunity to live constructively with other people, participate in new responsibilities and experience new experiences then it is not serving its function. It is the hope of Sigma Chi to help every member get the most out of the years he spends in college and strengthen his abilities for the rest of his life. Rush, self-government, planning of social events and working on house improvements are areas where members are expected to explore and work for any needed changes. We feel the brothers are vital, seeking answers in their lives, improvements in national and university affairs as well as their fraternity. As interests change so must organizations such as fraternities or their usefulness will be gone. It is the desire of the members that the fraternity be a rich dimension in our lives— an area to exercise our thoughts. -- ' • K.. Sigma Delta Tau 1 JamieJacker 2 Judy Weiss 3 Susan Epstein 4 Sharia Rudberg 5 Carol Carp 6 Ellen Patterson II KathyFrey 8 Lee Bing 9 Maryann Berman 10 Elise Reingold 11 Dede Dubinsky 12 Betsy Freund 13 Susan Hurt 14 Lynn Freeman 15 Debbie Rosenblum 16 Andi Servos 17 Taicy Gerstenbluth 18 Debbie Rachlin 19 Julie Forb 20 Carol Shure 21 Riedy Lusting 22 Bonnie Weitzenkorn 23 Jan Berky 24 Susie Gore OUTOFORDER: Jennette Brickman Anita Jarrett Eve Koven Barb Krugman Peggy Moss Suzanne Oztekin Debbie Shackelton DebbieStein Alice Weil llene Weinman Carolyn Welntraub [36i; " £ n o c c C oj (I) c - i: to 5 « «E 0Q £O o e ' en O) m Q 3 o t c ♦- to O O CO 1 O 3 Q tr 2 _i : I tr (Dt--000)OT-C JC0- - c o E CO CO CO Q. CO 0) O) c O O DC UJ , O CO ac -51 CO I iQQ.IlUirCCQQ.QSHOQ- Q. S E CO c S: - ' " 3 O O to T3 CO 3 -o EO E n - 0.2 CO O ■g CO = CO CO to O D o " D - OQ -5 til Q. :3 lU CO 0 m CO U J- " 1 C CO co§ t c E J3 CO CO o o O Q I- CD o CO E CO to = u O -5 01 ■° CO S Je O CO D to c c — CO (n E = o o Q. E o ■C CO 0)o CO 0) CD O " ; u u) " E -c CL- -. OLU JoO . - O o CO 0) 5 S O H CD Q- O CO — ._ " O p O ® o " ° CO r 0) O Q. o o C CO O 1 Q. C CD J£ O " D 5 i: O »_ O CO CO o " O " O . ■ P D O — c CO o CO k_ O) CO c o to _ i: c - c o .-5 CD _._--Q)300(l)Q)C: coocDa:cociOQ.ocD D DC CO l« CO 10 UJ c o CO - £i o o 0) DC T3 O i§ 0) 25 0) 2 c 0) R ♦- ;- CD OL C0 CO _ 0)g 0)« -g 3 0) - t 3 T Q :5 m ■ — CO oo T-cvico ' a-incor ct) j)0-i-c jcO ' i- iocDr--cacj)Oi-c jcO ' i- mtON-oocjJOi-tMco io i-i-T-T-i-CMCNJCNJCNCVJ CVJCMCVJCMCMCOCOCOCOCOCO CO E CO [362] 0) CO X Z t O (O . CO " O .t: E e:e 0) Q. CD OJ -C CO O E Z 2 - Q) CO 03 O ■D c 2 § C3)T3 CO SZ to O ■o k: §5 Eb 0) 3 ■° O o — SI CO 5o 0) o c - " Is I " to X3 3 E H 55 o O 0) E ® c o o o o - (O C J. 0) Ci.T3 O C " 03 ™ — 03 ■° O) o) E CO CO « 2 03 O CO • CD - CD 03 03 to O |E x: to o |e - - CO -a " iS CO _ E ffl o) E CO e O o !2 CO 0) gj 2 E 5 03 0) : oj CO Eg CD ■Q to E o ■ fl O CO 0.E J3 _ £03 =• 5 ' . 5 E CO Q. CO CO o to CO 3 Z CD o §1 to i " CO CD - k_ CJ) 2 c Q.— i_ O to g !S — CO to - -I 03 3 ♦ z: to O-O E C O o cj S CO T3 ' E 3 CO to CD p c T3 - CO _ CO o - CO c 2 o I- .52 o O c • ' - •— — - t „ r: 3 rai2 .c c — " O 22 o « CO ll CO u E " O) CO . 03 .« O ™ £ ® ;: CO X ® o c c 3 © 2§ o Q. C C3) O E o o o ■ JO CO 3 ■o ■ c . c CO E ♦-• CO k_ o CO o c CO o CD CO ■g ' o k_ Q. 3 Z CO £ CO to o Q o k_ LU to CO ■ © 3 O Mark Bernard William George Merrill Heit David Hegedus Natalie Herndon Jannan Lee Peter Mansell Charles Norris Thomas O ' Brien Daniel Purrington Robert Smith Terry Sonnonstine Robert Wilkerson Sigma Xi Honorary ' u- t I ASSOCIATE MEMBERS: Keith Brown Frank Dienst Miles Dumville William Garland John Hansen Robert Hammond Elizabeth Henrik Shieh-Tsing Hsieh Barbara McClinton Robert McCue Daniel Moriarty Louis Morris Daniel Neufeld Michael Patterson John Templeton III David Wade C : w - ••=- ' -♦■ " i iV N, .- ■v - ' ' i f: --. ,.- - i w , i.; ■- fck. . S i «. « ' . ' ::«: • •. • % i i; ••« • j-- • - .- « tsv t-ii ' ' ■ ' ■ ' .•-■ ' ' ■■ ' -• .. . -:.- - i - ■ . aV v:«5S!!ES Soccer Kneeling: Steve Seegers John Sharp Dennis Diego Tony Bono (co-captain) Juan Jose de Vidaurrazaga Jorge Bolanos Standing: PiereeCourbris J. R.Davis Stephen Troxler (co-captain) Felipe Woll Carlos Baumann All Riahi KittRodkey Coach Fred King In The Press Box: Mark Fell (S.O.S.) Carlos Pinzon Rafael Alfonzo Cy Bowers Mark Bowers Andre Galliard Andy Stokes Richard McDermott EvangeloBombas Rick " Foxxo " Hebeler DaveOhlsen Joe Wall HsiehT. Shieh Dave Henry Mariano Christians Kurt Jurgens Mark Fleming Ivan Diz Santiago Angulo Susan McCullogh Roberto Roche Carlos Hernandez BillLind David Kremintz Sociology standing: John Denton Karen Hilfman Paul Williams Professor Graney Mr. Cohen (Instructor) Joan Nasser GayleWykle Pat Clancy Lillian Kerth Ed Lampman Sitting: Sidney Burton Ms. Friedman (Instructor) Ms. Nager (Instructor) Raising the Flag: Flora Blackstock Ann Carroll Peggy Dobbins NilaGarces George Hoag Wayne Hogan Tupper Lampton ia tin Simpson KayTiblier - ' " if Spanish Dr OttoH Olivera Antonio Curbelo Maria Hernandez Julio Cuesta-Dominguez Solomon Lorio Lourdes Armbruster Paula Miller Jorge Reyes Frank Crothers TRANSLATING: Glen Dille Francisco Feme Dulce Maria Garcia Mauricio Gonzalez Luis Iglesias Barbara Johnson Maria Leckerl Thomas Lopez Susanna Mosel Genero Perez Pedro Perez Maria C.Sanchez Mercedes Tibblts Anne Whited John Williamson Comment The people— the freaks, the ROTC, jocks, the straights, the dopers. my friends, and my not so good friends— people have affected me most Hell. I think that really what a university is— People, Where else will you get new outlooks, new ideas . . . stagnation can t be good, it breeds pests things aren ' t perfect all of the time, just as they are all of your ideas, opinions can ' t be right You can ' t even truthfully say they ' re right for you until your really knowing whats not right for you People give you new Insights and ideas to help determine what is right for you and how you effect your total environment— which includes people. Dick Feullle [367] A hazy October morning in New Orleans, the autumnal climate is nowhere to be found. Helter swelter in early morning with puckered-mouth school kids flipping lunch money and junior high football players boasting of their pubescent prowess. New Orleans at its finest— sunptuous, sweaty, stir-crazy, and a taste of salt on the back of the tongue. What could be more typical of New Orleans than the streetcar rumbling down the track like something out of " You Can ' t Go Home Again, " halting for scampering shrews and languorous lovebirds, belching open its telephone booth doors and gutting the fifteen cents in exact change that comes tinkling into the maw of the register? With all of the grandeur and earthiness of Tennessee Williams and his play ' s namesake that sits in the powdering distance of the Cafe du Monde, the trolley (alias streetcar) moves on its grumbling wheels more smoothly and consistently than a political machine, and with the backing of historical data and evolution that would make Mr. World Book himself lie back on his binding and spread his leaves. In 1835 the New Orleans and Carrollton Railroad coughed its way from New Orleans through a series of small settlements to Carrollton, a resort community 1 1 miles upriver from the city. The St. Charles streetcar, the only line left in a once proud fleet which covered the city, takes that same route today. [368] TROLLEY FOLLY by Roy Hoffman Horsedrawn Railroad First the railroad was horsedrawn, then steam locomoted. Because It connected the outlying communities of Lafayette, Jefferson and Carrollton to New Orleans, the streetcar helped the city toexpand geographically. Switching back to the horsedrawn car until 1893, the transit system made the final change to electric cars on the St. Charles line on February 1, 1893 and took over the reigns from the horses once and for all. The electric streetcar was the only public transit you ' d ever catch a foppish dandy escorting his sweetie onto until the late 1930 ' s, when the trolley coach, a rubber tired vehicle that operated on the streets and was powered by the electricity from trolley lines (the overhead lines carrying the electricity), became the novel and popular mode of transit. During the 1920 ' s the streetcar peaked, coursing 225 miles of track in and around New Orleans. Today there are only 13 miles of track in the city. The advent of buses in 1 924 helped to deal the swift blow of declining demand to the streetcars. As they could cover their routes more flexibly than could the trolleys, tied to their electrical ththers. the buses seemed the logical favorite for a burgeoning. accelerating, hustle-bustle USA. An accident on the streetcar line would hold up all of the cars on the track, whereas a bus could not cause this problem. Streetcar Statistics The Public Service Company St ill em ploys 35 streetcars, each weighing in at 44,000 pounds and measuring 46 feet and eight inches long. At the peak hours of demand in the morning and afternoon, the [369] f [370] cars run at three and a half minute intervals. Worl ing on an eight-speed system, the trolleys are designed to cruise at 29 mph while piloted by the fifty or so drivers who worl in eight hour shifts. Actually, the job of operating a streetcar Is more complicated than might be expected. Marcel Buiiiard, a long time employee of the Public Service Company and at one time a driver and operator, is an instructor at the training school for trolley car operators here in New Orleans. A very friendly and accomodating man to tail to, he explains the the training school is a regular school with classrooms and a 22-day training course. Important Aspect The most Important aspect of the training is the learning of transfer rules: which transfer ticl ets are given and for what times, and ail of the possible transfer routes. The men are quizzed on the final examination for this l nowiedge, safety Information and driving specifics. Of course, they ail do well, but as Buiiiard admits, some insist on cramming the night before. A strange breed? When Buiiiard was driving a trolley twenty years ago, the cars on the St. Charles line were running every 45 seconds. A trolley car philosopher himself, he spent his years as a driver watching familiar faces filing on to his car. He remembers In particular one old woman who used to stand in front of Charity Hospital, seemingly lonely and depressed. Making a special point to tell her hello, he made a regular acquaintance of her. As he says, " some of the people who live down here have no contact with the world other than the familiar face of the trolley car driver. There was one old driver who worl ed for 52 years and said ' thanl you ' to everyone who stepped on the car In the course of those years. People appreciate those l inds of things. For instance, on a rainy day, every passenger will get on and tell you how miserable the weather is. But, you just react to every one of them like it ' s the first time you ' ve heard it. " The transportation system is highly organized and monitored, as evidenced by the " superintendents " who keep tabs on the schedules of the cars by waiting on designated street corners with watches. A Public Service spokesman, Donald Schultz, admits that fares are now under discussion for a possible nickel increase. A 20 cent transit fare would still leave New Orleans with one of the cheapest fares in the country, he claims. Is final demise ahead for the remaining St. Charles line? The Public Service thinks not, nor does Mr. Bulliard. As he Insists, " the trolleys are a great tourist attraction. People will travel a thousand miles Just to ride one. " For those interested In a little trolley folly, a streetcar can be rented for a private part y for roughly twenty five dollars an hour. Any Ideas for a rumbling happy hour? EXACT FARE OPERATOR CARRIES NO MONEY Canal St.. New Orleans. La. ..VI! ■m j.aBiSg II II la „i!25win iis .. i: Clockwise from left front Don Moore Karlem Reiss Bob Mclnerncy Leiand Bennett WillRlnnert Fred Davis Mason Webster Claude Mason Mike Moon JohnStibbs student Government To attempt an effective analogy comparing student government with some other concrete idea, would be similar to attempting a com- parison between an air balloon and an empty grocery bag. I ' ve never before tried to evaluate my personal experiences publicly, but this time 1 feel that what I have learned about the governing of this Institution needs to be made known For years, student government served as kind of an ultimate social platform. Being an officer topped belonging to the best fraternity or even being a great athlete It seems, however, that along with the decline of fraternities and great baseball heroes, has also come a change in student government. At some schools the students have taken an active role in the governing of their University. At Tulane. the opposite has unfortunately occurred. At a quick glance It would appear as though It is the students who are at fault, A closer evaluation, however, reveals that this hasty analysis is not quite enough. During the time that being an officer was a cocial standard, the people that controlled the school — namely the administrators— did not have to concern themselves with Involving students in their decisions. Their judgements went unquestioned because the people that they effected were relatively aloof from everything that was going on. Coupled with the increase In national awareness that brought TLF to Tulane was an increasing student concern as to how their university functioned and how they could make it operate more effectively. It appeared to many that the students of Tulane, like their peers on campuses on both the west and east coast, might finally step out of their baby shoes and take on some of the responsibilities that could in actuality be theirs. It was only a select few who did not hold this Ideology, It was only a few who saw the students as mere apprentices to the great, masterminds of the university ' s authority. Unfortunately, these select tew were (and still are for that matter), in the position to keep their ideas as the dominant one In the governing of this university. 1 David Bllnderman 2 Campbell Hudson 3 Robert Levy 4 Adam Harris-Harsanyl 5 Robert Thompson 6 Barbara Roth 7 Cyndee Armstrong 8 Bob Benno 9 Bob Kitchen 10 Steve Herron 11 Paul Proxy 12 Diego Rivero 13 Chris TImken 14 Richard Winder 15 f s, Cummlngs 16 Larry Romans 17 Vincent Luckett 18 Robert Cummlngs 19 Serena Randolph 20 Ron Norman 21 TonyJobe 22 Hank Long 23 Bruce Haglns 24 Peggy Cottle 25 ElonPilack 26 Rick Armstrong 27 Steve Golden 28 George Byrne 29 Jim Cobb 30 Constance fvlonelzun 31 Watts Wacker 32 Larry Arcell 33 Betty Shiell 34 Jerry Clark 35 Susie Atkins 36 Marlene Roosth 37 Rick Fernholz 38 Cathleen Avila 39 Suzanne LIchter 40 Nancy Miller 42 Paul Elienbogen In Caucus Hugh Rawn Brian Zipp Michael Weinstock Steve Benzuly Shepard Samuels Devin Thornburg Devin Thornburg Janet Kay Zoe Smith Kay Kahler Dick Clark Jerry Keel Robert Lakey Thomas Hofer Lillian Buras Mike Kramer Jason Smith Rich Westfal Fred Schert Mark Hoffman Tom Peterson Alan Orkin Craig Bachner Frank BIrtel It really does not take much effort to realize that this Is so. Time after time students ' attempts at a more equal voice in the governing ol their university have been virtually disregarded. Such things as voting representation on the important University Senate committees have been denied to us This year a Student Bill of Rights was written only to meet its death by an overwhelming wave of administrative influence In these modern times, the admlnlstatlon must grant some representation to students in order to maintain credibility Realizing this, the administrators have granted the students taken representatives on their University Senate Committees The students haven ' t and equal voice, but they definitely are represented They cannot decide what goes on. but they can certainly hear it. Student government appears to be a useless institution to most of the students at this school, and In fact, without support It really is Not only does it have no social merits, but It unfortunately has no meaningful benefits either. It does not attract the people who could make something out of It because even a novice can figure out that it is a waste of time As a result we are inflicted with personal attacks in our newspaper and we have to put up with dirty smear campaigns at least once a year. Surely a system involving student Interest and based on Integrity would not play patsy to such antics. It Is the fault of the administrators that they remain stagnant in a changing environment. It is, however, the fault of the students that nothing has been done about It, Student Government can be made Into a viable institution, an organization that spends $190,000 anually of your money must have some possibilities. Many people wonder why there is still a language requirement. Many others wonder why we cannot have the Grateful Dead play a free concert on the U C Quad. The answer is really very simple: if you do not care enough about how this university Is run to do something about it yourself, you really cannnot expect the students who do care, to hold any kind of credibility in the eyes of the administration. There does not have to be a language requirement, there does not have to be an absence of students on University Senate committees. There will be. though, until you decide to take an Interest in how your time and money is being wasted. Without a unified concerned student effort, the administration will always keep our hands tied and student government will remain a faree. Steve Golden Swim Team " I ' ve been able to say the same thing after the last three seasons: That was the best team we ever had, " said Coach Dick Bower at the close of the 72-73 collegiate swim season. And he was right. It ' s somewhat easier to measure the success of swim teams than other competitive squads. The times that this year ' s swimmers posted and the 14-1 dual meet record they owned at season ' s end said a lot. The only blot on the dual meet schedule results was a loss at the Air Force Academy. The claim that the 5000-plus Colorado Springs altitude was responsible for the loss was substantiated when the Air Force visited Tulane later in the year and was beaten handily. Bower said that although most of the Tulane varsity records were broken by this year ' s squad, more could have been broken If the lineups hadn ' t been juggled for the purpose of scoring extra point in meets. The fact that Tulane awards a total of 10 tuitions In a four year period is a decided disadvantage when competing against teams that carry 24 swimmers on full scholarship. This became readily apparent during the Southern Independent Championships when the University of Miami ' s depth won the title for them. For example, In the first event (the 500-yard freestyle) Tulane took second and third places, but Miami outscored the Greenles because points were awarded ail the way down to twelfth place. In the second event of the meet (the 400-yard intermediate medley) the problem showed itself even worse as Tulane copped first and second, yet still failed to outscore Miami In the event. 1 C. Richard Bower, Swim Coach 2 Doug Williams, Diving Coach 3 Clipper Bryant 4 Bryan Burke 5 Bill Temple 6 Lon Cartwrlght 7 Carl Vandenberg 8 Chuck O ' Brien 9 Charles Gay 10 MIkeMcKeever 11 John Barrett 12 BuzzStagg 13 Scott Handler 14 Debbie Darnell, Manager 15 TomPloch 16 Brian Beach 17 BenjyGoslln 18 DaveDettman 19 Bob Hughes 20 JohnHerllhy 21 Mike Reynolds 22 Don BarneS 23 Bill Nelson 24 Craig McPherson [374] f - - " h. [ ii " Ti ' jmr;irw Hollis C. Taggart Junior Law School T W ' ' T, T George J. Tate Freshman Arts and Sciences Howard A. Taub Sophomore Arts and Sciences " wM Martha C. Taylor Sophomore Newcomb Vivian A. Taylor Senior Newcomb Clifford M. Teich Junior Arts and Sciences Will S. Temple Sophomore Arts and Sciences Peter M. Terminie Freshman Engineering William M. Templeton Junior Graduate Business Adm. Catherine L. Tench Senior Newcomb Nancie K. rheissen Freshman Law School Bert M. Tenenbaum Sophomore Arts and Sciences w I Sean Terry Junior Arts and Sciences Thomas R. Thibodeaux Junior Arts and Sciences U: Edward A. Thistlethwaite Junior Arts and Sciences Gayle E. Thomas Freshman Newcomb William Thorton Senfor; , •Mig. and Trop. Medicine Edward B. Thistlethwaite Sophomore Arts and Sciences Gregory C. Thomas Junior Arts and Sciences Seth S Tieger Sophomore Arts and Sciences Bruce J. Thomas Freshman Arts and Sciences Robert E Thomas Freshman Arts and Sciences fF f Frederick Y Tillery Graduate Engineering i .,,»-. KT„. ■ ' ■,.r nwj Cornelius Tilton Freshman Arts and Sciences R. Scott Tobin Freshman Arts and Sciences :i ' Rafael A. Torrens Junior Law Susan M. Totzke Senior Newcomb Pamela S. Title Junior Newcomb i:m Robert W. Tofte Senior Medical School Jill D. Touby Freshman Newcomb ■V7 Peter S. Title Freshman Law Joseph F. Toomy Senior Graduate Business Adm. Joseph 0. Townsend Sophomore k Arts and Sciences a 1 ■ Mary Margaret Traxler Newcomb - English University of Birmingtiam Ann Troitino Freshman Newcomb Thomas R. Trotter Freshman Law Orrin M. Troum Junior Arts and Sciences Faull S. Trover Junior Arts and Sciences William L. Tucl er Junior Arts and Sciences James C. Tudor Junior Graduate Business Adm. John W. Turner Junior Arts and Sciences Philip M. Turner Junior Arts and Sciences Robert P. Turner Senior Architecture Joseph P. Tynan Junior Law Elected in December, 1972: Craig Bernard Chaney Clifton Eugene Grim ill Robert William Mahood James Louis Perrien Stephen ArthurTroxler Randall Scott Winn Elected In April, 1 9 73: Patrick Josepli Burns James Thomas Cronvich Raymond Joseph Dunn, Jr. David Charles Gerstenberger James Benjamin Lane John Charles LeBas, Jr. Harry Fred Quarls Robert Edward Rouquette Lucius Lay Spencer III Steven Joel Steinberg Tau Beta Pi •Ti) Theater Graduates fM K -y vy .. -■ : H B 2I i Kneeling: Melvin Perret Steve Meyer Frank Murphy Middle: Warren Chandler Fred Basher JImBlckard Robert Sahuque Steve Hartberg Jason Collins Back: Mark Welch Marty Oramus TRACK TULANIANS 14 David Carey 1 KathyRoss 15 RIckRathbum 2 Luclnda Huffman 16 JohnTurner 3 MarshaGhormley 17 Lynn Pollard 4 Debbie Klein 18 Roger Longbotham 5 Janice Klllebrew 19 Randy Wynn 6 Steve Bauman 20 JImSatrom 11 Louis Renaud 21 Irene Caldwell 8 JanleLazarow 22 Keith HooKs 9 SidJacobson 10 David Baulman SWINGING: 11 Steve Jones Marti Belllngrath 12 JaneGraffeo Mark Wagner 13 ChrlsSteed 1 -J ji .-V V.V-. Jan Uden Senior Newcomb Caro G. Uhlmann Freshman Newcomb g UllaJ. Ule Senior Medical School Martin W. Umans Sophomore Arts and Sciences - A L Tyiaoe - A Possible Utopia Many peole here at Tulane have not had the opportunity to attend a university in the North where friendliness and fun Just aren ' t cool. This is why many of us don ' t appreciate our school as much as we should. I have had this opportunity though. I spent two years of my college career at a school In Ohio, thinking that I would leave with nothing more than a degree. However, I wanted more than that, and It didn ' t take much courage to transfer from that jungle because I couldn ' t have done any worse— so here I am. Much to my surprise, Tulane has renewed my faith In people; so much so that I don ' t want to leave this place. The kids here have a lust for life and genuinely care about each other. We have a student body made up of every kind of person person imaginable, yet, each person ' s individuality is respected. Sorority and fraternity life here Is also something that I hope will never die. It ' s true that not everyone wants to join, but their very existence adds a great deal to a college campus. As for myself, being a member of AEO has meant more to me than my sisters could possibly Imagine. . My memories of Tulane can be nothing but fantastic— from 5 A.M. drinking parties, to the Tuesday-Thursday dinner crew, to Nute- a-belle, to my Siamese twin, to kidnap breakfasts, to Frisbee, to one snowball fight, to Bourbon Street, to aspur-of-the-moment- trip to Pensacola, to TGIF ' s, to Star Trek, to Mardi Gras, to " studying " on the second floor of the library, to basketball games . . . and to all of my friends. As my roommate would say, " I can ' t believe it ' s over, I can ' t, but I can. " I would like to quote a card I read in the bookstore (yes, our bookstore had a good card) which I feel paints a perfect picture of the atmosphere here: " I AM LIFE WHICH WILLS TO LIVE IN THE MIDST OF LIFE WHICH WILLS TO LIVE. " To all of you at Tulane, " Keep Dancin ' in the Moonlight, " and don ' t ever stop. Beth Turkish [391] gj| % Aj k Paul J. Valigorsky Junior Arts and Sciences Albert J. Vallon Freshman Arts and Sciences Evangelo C. Vamvas Freshman Architecture n Daniel Van Benthuysen Senior Arts and Sciences Kathleen S. Van Buskirk Freshman Newcomb f f Paul D. Vander Heryden Freshman Engineering Michael J. Vargon A S - Pol. Science University College of Swansea Jill W. verlandar Freshman Newcomb Susan Van Hart Junior Architecture JoanVassllakos Freshman Newcomb LeoD.Vartandar Junior Arts and Sciences ' - Carl J. Vandenberg Sophomore Arts and Sciences Tamara Vannoy Senior Newcomb SaiStt Steve G.Venturatos Junior Arts and Sclertces Michael J. Veron Junior Law School Geswaldo Verrone Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Peggy M. Vicknair Junior Law School Lydia Vilches Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Ricardo Vilches Freshman Arts and Sciences Rodney D. Vincent Junior Engineering Norman E. Vinn Junior Law School i;0avicl;G. Vogt, ■: g!neering Carol 8. Von Rosenberg Freshman Newcomb iwc aw Comment I sit and stare out the window. It ' s warm and breezy outside. The sun shines brightly and brings out the colors. The blue sky. The green-brown grass. The bronze bodies lay on towels soaking up the sun. In the center of the field a frisbee IS being thrown. They chase the orange disc in a graceful, carefree run. I should go to the park today What I ' d really like to do is find a girl and go to the park. I ' ll go out and see what I can find. No. that wont make it III get a few smiles, but nothing more. If I make it to the park I ' ll end up reading alone under some tree. Besides. I ' ve got all this work to do. I sit and stare at the paper The numbers stare back at me I get mad and erase them, only to rewrite them again They begin to move They dance in large circles on the paper My head feels full and the room hot and stuffy I stare back out the window. Its nice out But I ' ve got to get this work done it sure is hot in here " And miles to go before I sleep And miles to go before I sleep " Mark Buehler [395] L Comment Being a junior transfer student to Tulane this year I was accustomed to most aspects of University life. I was tiowever rather astonished by the iarge number of pre-med students at Tuiane, most of whom are concerned with the at- tainment of high grades rather than knowledge. These students prompted me to write the following about Tulane. The number points of knowledge So many striving for crossed peaks on white paper the all important mark four years of life A hundred sleepless nights directed toward a worthless end. for all but 2 or 3. who saw peaks of a different kind climbed them, and now stand upon them. Karl Bozicevic I i [396] I Charles W.Wacker Sophomore Arts and Sciences Aubreys. Wade Junior Arts and Sciences Carmei A. Waggenspack Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Claire H. Waggenspack Sophomore Newcomb Robert D. Wagman Senior Arts and Sciences Mark J. Wagner Senior Arts and Sciences Robert N.Wagner Freshmart k Arts and Sciences HJHHHH WadeQ.Wagnespack Junior I Arts and Sctanoea A BaineM.WaMron Sophofnoftt fc|- llgMitl ;--»a jCfwiUjiaimS» — im Mark T.Walker Freshman Arts and Sciences Vickie. Walker Freshnnan Newcomb Guy E. Wall Freshman Engineering IsiD.Wall Junior Beauty Arch L.Wallace III Senior Law Mary E. Wallace Senior Newcomb Janet Waller Newcomb - Art History University of Paris Wendy L.Wallner Newcomb - Sociology Lonon School of Economics and Political Science Maureen M.Walsh Junior Newcomb Alice Wander Freshman Newcomb Wayne D. Wands Senior Arts and Sciences rgJT r»w B- ,-■ ■ - ; ' -j- t Thomas L. Watson Freshman Arts and Sciences Evelyn A Wattiey Sophomore Newcomb Julia J. Webb Senior Newcomb Julie Webb Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Robert Weber Freshman Arts and Sciences WynnetteR Webster Sophomore Newcomb Cynthia S. Weeks Sophomore Newcomb John Weems Freshman Architecture Stephen T. Wehrle Junior Arts and Sciences David C. Weigel Senior Law School Alice R. Weil Senior Newcomb Guy L.Weinberg Senior Arts and Sciences Samy E. Weinberger Sophomore Arts and Sciences gi-i helly Weminger Gphomore ' ?iJ$ewcomb Richard A. Weinman Senior Arts and Sciences ■ P Joel R. Weinstein Junior Law School Michael Weinstock Senior Arts and Sciences Carolyn F Werntraub Freshman Newcomb Mark B Weisberg Freshman Arts and Sciences Clare A Weisenreider Junior Newcomb Judy J Weiss Freshman Newcomb Richard N Weiss Freshman Arts and Sciences Ann A Welch Freshman Newcomb Baker T Welch Freshman Graduate School ' ■ N Michael E Weilen Sophomore Arts and Sciences JohnE Welles Senior Arts and Sciences Carter U Wells Freshman Newcomb John Wells Senior Medical School Ronald H Wender Senior Medical ScrHMi AlvinE.Wendt Senior Graduate Business Adm. James Wenger Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Lynn K. Wenzel Sophomore Newcomb Julie J. Wepfer Sophomore Architecture BrittonR.West Senior Medical School Janice E. West Sophomore Newcomb 0rt Lawrence E. Westhouse Freshman Engineering Susan C.Wexler Senior Newcomb Joe B.Wharton Freshman Arts and Sciences Harold M.Wheelahan III Freshman Law School a-f? . ' K lieyB. Wheeler Michael R.Wheeler Junior Arts and Sciences Hurley P. Whitaker Sophomore Arts and Sciences Arthur W. White Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Sally B. Whittlngton Sophomore Newcomb Cheryl A. White Freshman Newcomb George C.Whitty Junior Engineering David A. White Junior Arts and Sciences Albert F. Widmer Sophomore Arts and Sciences 11 Richard C. Wiggers Sophomore Architecture James C.Wilbert Senior Arts and Sciences John F. Whitney Sophomore Arts and Sciences Marc F. Wiederlight Sophomore Arts and Sciences OebraK.Wilkerson Freshman Newcomb ;;aas5£s; i :?t«iK w Betty B. Williams Junior Social Work , V Cornelis L. Williams Junior Social Work Richard B.Wilkof Senior Arts and Sciences Douglass J. Williams Junior Graduate Business Adm. Barbara J. Williams Freshman University Center Edward R.Williams Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Elizabeth L Williams Junior Newcomb Ernest C. Williams Sophomore Architecture Gerald V.Williams Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Virginia Williams Senior Medical School BiriyH Wilson Freshman Arts and Sciienrr Caroline G.Wilson Greshman Newcomb Gregory L.Wilson Sophomore Social Work Gregory S. Wilson Freshman Engineering Junius Wilson GaryM.Wiltz Sophomore Arts and Sciences Diana L.Winoker Junior Newcomb OianeB Wmqo Junior Ncwromb Julia L. Winland Freshman Newcomb Louise B. Winn Junior Newcomb GailW.Wirtz Freshamn Newcomb Keith M. Wismar Senior Arts and Sciences Dan Witherspoon Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Steven B. Witman Junior Law School Lynne D. Wolf Sophomore Newcomb Mary F. Wolfson Senior Newcomb PaulM.Womble Junior Arts and Sciences Siu L. Wong Sophomore Law School Elizabeth D. Wood Senior Newcomb Richard E.Wood. Jr. Senior Medical School William M. Wood Freshman Arts and Sciences Kenneth M. Woodbury Junior Graduate Business Adm. Paul G.Woodward Freshman Arts and Sciences William E.Wright Junior Law School Richard S.Wyde Junior Arts and Sciences RandyJ.Wynn Sophomore Arts and Sdenoa m- zi ♦ ■ i- ' , . ' » y ifiC ' ' ? ' i ' w? w t = m v m i ■Mhr Wmt ' Mi ir ? tf) O r » o 2 c „ wiw- _ia:Ot-(o x: o , O) J3 E 0) 3 m o (D 13 u o - u Q 1 1 I — U T3 -n " O o ■ Tl -« c T3 -n «- m (D — TO CO c c c ■?; g Dto— caoojiiO - © O CO e i flVXT ' (D O c I CO (J a (B c 3 • : — " o c D y - o s Oaj yoE o CLZ-)Ooca: o Q ® c o c =) = c o o - )zY - E ® o S£-§2|isl i_iiu-3o5i-_ico Arthur R. Yandle SopHomore Arts and Sciences Greg A. Yapalter Senior Arts and Sciences Deirder A. Yachich Junior Newcomb siArtaryetta Yarbrough giSenior - . S|Ji(g- and trop. Medicine iOai Ahmet Yayman Junior Graduate Business Adm. Tyrone G.Yokum Sophomore Arts and Sciences John W. Young Junior Arts and Sciences JohnW.Youngblood Freshmun Engineering Victoria L.Youree Sophomore Newcomb Joanne K. Yianlkw Junior Newcpmb tML vV, Lorenzo Yoric Freshman Arts and Sciences NikiA.YianUM Senior Newcomb Stephen R. Young Junior Arts and Sciences mf fi PaulYungst Freshman Arts and Sciences JalilZarrabi Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine Alan A. Zaunvrecher Freshman Arts and Sciences Michael WZetina Sophomore Arts and Sciences E. Zubizarreta Senior Hyg. and Trop. Medicine ZetaBetaTau ZBT has been on the Tulane cam- pus for sixty-four years, so we must be doing something right. We have maintained a well-balanced program of social, intellectual and service affairs. But, the things we do have no bearing on why we are what we are. The key to our success has been the guys (some prefer the term brothers) themselves. We ' re southern, we ' re northern, we ' re eastern, but we can ' t figure out where the guys from the west have been hiding. At any rate, a paragraph of gibberish could not convince anyone of the deep feelings that our members have for the fratty club. We ' re a close-knit group of individuals who believe in ourselves and our peers. We have good times, as well as bad — but that ' s life, isn ' t it? Maintaining the largest house on campus, we have succeeded in proving that a fraternity and the fraternity system in general can be an integral part of the Tulane com- munity. From baseball on the squad to Christmas for orphans, from Newton Mass. to Gulfport, Miss., we ' re a diverse and interesting set of men just trying t o make Tulane a happier place to go to school. Carey Fischer 1 Bruce Fagan 2 Jack Eisendramer 3 Steve Cavalier 4 The First Lady 5 Marc Finklestein 6 Alan Patterson II " Rasman " Relsman 8 AlanOrkin 9 Ron Fellman 10 Michael Habit 11 Gerald Gussack 12 Lance Borochoft 13 Paul Rubin 14 Bob Grossman 15 Stewart Armstrong 16 S.Scott Schwab 17 Doug Hertz 18 EAESpy 19 Randy Reiner 20 Robert Levine 21 Jay Rhodes 22 Steve Lefkovitz 23 Eddie Katz 24 MaxFridman 25 Jeft Kn auer 26 Alan Frankfurt 27 Joe Dover 28 Stuart Kramer 29 Craig Pearlman 30 Jim Cohen 31 Larry Basse! 32 BillSchwarU 33 Alan Gottlieb 34 Rick Fernholz 35 Lowell Davis 36 Jerry Enslem 37 Mark Huvard 38 Larry Schloss 39 Rick Kanfer 40 Stanly Feldman 41 Sam Greenberg 42 HarieyKleiU 43 Sam Denny [415] - • !l ' ' »1«j :;■? ' 1 r ' «a;.M 0f x r ' : --SI tjJMKc ' mS- :-m- { w r ' m - ' V fl n IkHI k KBB HKBt Kt HnHH fai M| ' 1 B m K " B K H . k 1 1 B 1 HB - I ans ' 1 fl| -i I 2£v;.kf j gz| . . . H j ll EB - • ' I JH 1 1 s m r ji ' A s Hi s t r t ' £ ' i:; ■ ; : ' V vr ■V. ' V- •1 - ■ ' ■. -■VvfJ ; ■ :■ x.r ,-_ ;k. ' j. - ' ' :-: ' , ' ' i M .■) ' ,. " ' ■ ' ■ viTSi?. ' . -«»-J ■ - ■ 1?rii- ' friii iiTVi?!!! - " - ' ' ' - ' i. ' t. ■jL. ' : ... - ' rk ' • ...t- ■J " ' -f v«-X ' mm ,Yv- • ,; .,M .v-| ,•■ ri ' ? ' Air M, •JTv ' kH f -U. ■ ' i ' i - . r ' , v. " ' ■ , % €. ■ ■; f • ' -K- . ' - i ry -f... V f;:;.- ■ ii ■ « • ■ : ii 2 ' :l v;« ■ ,j ' i ■ ■.■«■ ' ,• , ' ■ • ■ : ' ;- ■■•:; v ' •V,-,. ' , ' 1 U7 ■• ■ ■ •■•■ :vv. « " ,. ' ..7 : -:v ;,; : ' ■ ■•■ ' ' ' v ' ' .t;.■-■s■ ' J ' w l-J ' it, he new individual " It is worth questioning the aim the new EDITORS NOTE: The Student is injected into the University System The University takes over, shaping and molding the individua individual ■ IS directed towards it is equally worth considering whether the University is actually accomplishing its intended goal The tollowing nineteen articles takes a briel analytic look at many ot those molding factors employed by the University It is up to them to then decide whether a predetermined, personal goal is enhanced or hindered by the University system Perhaps you shall have a chance to experience sell-determination. unless, ot course, you have already been ejected Dating: How paoplt end up with each other By Susan Norwood ■ ' The Dating Game is complex, tiresome, frustrating, enticing, aggravating. Those who profit most from their intensive participation in the Game find that success is best measured not in season statistics but in the degree of positive change each player experiences. " 10 Dorm Life By Forence Andre Karen Meador Deborah Upstate A series of letters written to a freshman Newcomb student ' s parents, her boyfriend from highschool, and her best friend from back home. The letters depict the thoughts and lives of many students. 18 Athletlcs-what joins them together 21 Athletes-and then we have Jocl s By Gary Grisham 25 Oversight ByDr. RixYard Director of Athletics Values of existing sports on campus. 26 Up and Away JUNIOR OUTLAWS 32 Occupant By Gay Simmons Gary Grisham Those " never intended to be mailed " letters everyone writes. How and why they help to release energy. 36 The Clothed Myth By Roy Ho ft man A better understanding as to why we put them op and take them off. 42 Reflections -by McAftiter Auditorium- Organism By Paul Womife Why an auditoritim needs to exist coupled with a fascinating history. 44 Student- Teacher Rela tionships Attitude Filters The psychology behind their perspective relationships. The author demonstrates how differently the professor and the student perceive the same course (attitude filters). 48 Audubon . . . Poem by Gail Brocl ett White Everyone needs Audubon Park. You know why. 54 Alcohol and Drugs-or what somebody forgot to tell F. Scott Fitzgerald By Wallace K. Tomlinson, M.D. Psychiatry and Counseling Service University Health Service Arrival on the college scene causes students to be exposed to a greater variety of drugs, as well as increased accessability. The reasons for turning to drugs vary with the individual; however, certain generalities can be noted. Explanations for the usage of drugs include: Cure for boredom, experimentation, general amusement, profit- from pushing, temptation of illegality, a means for escape, desired physical effects. After all, the end of the semester is no time to try to cope with four or five months worth of work. 60 Tomorrow ' s Winner By John Cvejanovich Any student who has spent an entire night studying for exams without sleep will appreciate the author ' s train of thought. 66 In Search of Perspective Reflections on the American University By Theodies A. Washington " The University of our times is set within a framework quite different from the medieval world in which its historical roots are implanted. Though internal changes have accompanied its growth over the centuries, the modern university, many believe, is not sufficiently responsive to the individual needs and societal aspirations of today ' s student community. " 72 591.48 h5666X By Glenn Helton The library often presents itself as an amazing experience. 76 " J.Y.A. people are not dead, just gone temporarily, to a better world. " 77 Junior Year Abroad By Louisa S. Rogers 78 International Study By Jacqueline Lienhart Two students offer opinions as to the value of study home and abroad. 80 Fat Tuesday 80 The Courier Guide to Mardi Gras Social Climbing By Charlotte Hays Who ' s who and not so who; How and where to curtsy; Ranking the parades; What to do if you ' re Jewish. 86 Observations by Newcomb Editor Nineteen Hundred Thirteen By Eleanor Pratt 90 FOR RICHER FOR POORER Poetry by Gail Brockett White Next time a friend or relative wants to take a vacation and travel into the mysteries of the past, to some exotic untamed city, suggest New Orleans. 98 Apathy 102 Feelings-Apathy By Claude A. Mason 104 Temporary Insanity 110 Too Much " Education often fails to prepare us for life, in which case graduation means little or nothing. " [2] •Title li a direct quoHtlon taken from the letter ol Deborah A. Sabalol. She It preeently participating In the Junior Year Abroad projram at the Unlveralty ot QIaegow. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, Thomas Lee ASSOCIATE EDITORS, Gary Grisham, Beth Lennep, Douglas Vincent COPY EDITOR, Michael Rudeen STAFF, Cathie Avila, Mark Beuhler, Cathy Blevins, Liz Haecker, Julie LaMothe, Jannes Miller, Malinda Mitchell, GaySlmnrions J ti j4 ■mt a — r- ft L w iSL ( y r- i ( iMmmi HVjR i Photographic and Art Credits H cover design: Ann Savage ' cover photograph: Wade Hanks i fr S- pg-1- Carolyn Hall 39,40 Thomas Lee 81 Sally Knowlton 4 Carolyn Hall 42,43 Michael Sussman 83 Thomas Lee 5 Carolyn Hall 44 Sally Knowlton 84 (courtesy of 7 Carolyn Hall 46 Sally Knowlton Price Dodson) 10 (btm) Robert Briggs 48 Mark Warshaw 85 Sally Knowlton 10 (tp) Thomas Lee 49 Carolyn Hall (lettering) 88 Mike Smith 11 Thomas Lee 50,51 Michael Sussman 89 Wade Hanks 13-17 Thomas Lee 52,53 Sally Knowlton 91 Wade Hanks 18 (tp) John Duff 54 Bill Clark 92 MikeSmith 18 (btm) Grant Bagan 56,57 Wade Hanks 93 BarnettBrimberg 19 Thomas Lee 60 Ann Savage 94,95 Francisco Alecha 20 (tp)StaceyBerger 64 Ann Savage 96,97 Thomas Lee 20 (btm.) Matt Anderson 68 Grant Bagan and 99 Wade Hanks 22 Cathy Belvins Stacey Berger 100 Douglas Vincent 23-25 Thomas Lee 70,71 Grant Bagan and 102 Wade Hanks 26 Sally Knowlton Stacey Berger 106 Wade Hanks 29 Thomas Lee 74,75 Thomas Lee 107 (tp) Thomas Lee 31 Sally Knowlton 74,75 (Makeup) Leslie Albertine 107 (btm) Wade Hanks 33,34 Thomas Lee 76 Cathleen Avila 110 Ann Savage 36 Carolyn Hall 78,79 Cathleen Avila 112 Francisco Alecha Copyright t , 1973 Thomas Marks Lee, Editor Tulane Jambalaya Tulane University New Orleans, Louisiana [31 DflTJMG [4] HOW PEOPLE Ef D UP WJTh EACH QTHER [5J First move: the library? E. P. ' s? the U. C. Snack Bar? Your room- mate ' s sister? Bruff laundry? Second move: smile? read your book? " Say aren ' t you in my English class? " watch the swimmers? indifferently measure Tide? cough? Now, it ' s his her move. Or is it? The Dating Game is complex, tiresome, frustrating, enticing, aggravating. Dorm rooms reek with discussion of who ' s seeing whom, who ' s available, who scored and who got shot down. Students are overheard talking directly and indirectly about new strategies to try in the Game, or how to improve on traditional moves. The Game is pervasive and persistent — those who profess no interest in playing are pegged as those who suffered losses. For all the analysis, calculation of Game plans, and thwarted strategies, the Dating Game remains the champion long- playing sport and the least scien- tific of all, far behind football. Like most games, however, the Dating Game involves identification of teammates and opponents, scouting, formulation of game plans, practice, the game itself, instant replay, post game in- terviews and analysis of victory or defeat. Auxiliary personnel play an important part: coaches, referees, spectators. Fall semester appears to be scouting season and the time for figuring odds and planning strategies. Once a tentative Game Plan is established and the goal is in sight, practice sessions may occur, often by means of Blind Dates. Perhaps a scrimmage may be arranged in the first semester, although the threat of a definitive loss so early in the season deters many players from taking the risk. The Game itself may come early in the Spring Semester, in the form of the Big Date. Your coach is usually your roommate or a close friend, though parents sometimes send in plays from the sidelines. Parents also appear at times as referees, but usually the officiating is done by the op- ponent, a characteristic quite un- ique to the Dating Game. Spec- tators may be almost anyone, but all interested persons have " The Dating Game is complex, tiresome, frustrating, enticing, aggravating. " " . . .it is sometimes very difficult to deter- mine who wins and who loses. " theories about the progress of the Game; these theories are ex- changed and discussed among the spectators during half time, often over coffee in the U. C. on Monday morning. The Dating Game differs from other games in one important respect: once the Date is con- cluded, it is sometimes very dif- ficult to determine who wins and who loses. Very often the decision is a draw. Because of the vagaries of victory and defeat in the Game, post-Game analysis and in- terviews may be very painful for the players, who have endured instant replays throughout the Date. Most spectators, coaches and players Insist upon a clear estimate of the success or failure of the Game. It is only by com- parison of season statistics that most players can measure their own worth as participants. Most of us assume that in the long run the Game will lead us to " happiness, " to finding someone (ANYone) to trust, depend upon , share with, love. Watching the progress of our own and of their players ' pursuit of victory, however, we wonder how that ultimate win ever comes about, when for the lucky ones, it does. Sometimes the goal is the relationship rather than the Date, or sex instead of companionship. The variable nature of the goal often confuses players, who may apply inappropriate strategies or assume victory in defeat. Often, opponents find they are playing entirely different versions of the Game, an exasperating situation which leads to name-calling of " Newcomb Bitch " or " Tulane Twerp " in the post-Game interview. Dropouts from the Game may attribute their defection to un- beatable odds or lack of worthy opponents, but the number of active participants attests to the sustained hope for victory. Perhaps the most unlucky dropouts are those who settle into a " serious relationship, " thinking that the years of formulating Game plans have paid off at last. If the average duration of such relationships (and subsequent marriages) is any indication, it may be that this type of dropout has simply tired of the Game at the same moment a likely op- ponent is conquered. Though usually billed as a victory in Game write-ups, this dropout may soon be back in the huddle, dis- illusioned but without an accep- table alternative. While lack of success in any other game may clearly be due to inaccurate scouting or poor ex- ecution of plays, in the Dating Game misinterpretation of motives is almost always the problem. If a girl says she likes your car, does that mean she likes you or she digs Volkswagens? If a guy walks up to a strange girl and says hello, is she to think he ' s lonely or just wierd? If the girl answers him with a smile, does he conclude she ' s ready to move into his apartment? If she acts in- different, is she telling him to get lost or is she being coy? When you date ' s last words are " I ' ll call you, " does that mean he will or he won ' t? As mostwell-establishedsports, the Dating Game may be refined through practice and experience, but essentially the Game is un- changing. Coed living situations on campus and a relaxed social code can help to disguise the ongoing Game, but he pitfalls and traps remain basically the same— and the pressure to play unabated. Those who profit most from their most intensive par- ticipation in the Game— four years at Tulane— find that success is best measured not in season statistics but in the degree of positive change each player ex- periences in relation to the Dating Game. It ' s your move. [6] in il. ' JI f h , i W y . 1 1 ■ i r y I , i V 7 I f ' - I i« , ■ ?:• V C eaa i ,V (; U A . " L. - Ja - y -- ' - y , .vt, li . . . . -1 .. V - . ' -. ' . ' . . . iX. J) JX-UI. rvc ' - ' 4.0 . n ' £X :L,fL.-CX. i th x :iL i_u..j -tU - - , . September 2 Dearest Randy, I really, really miss you. I hate it here, especially without you! My last letter was mild compared with how I feel now. I don ' t think many of the kids around here know what it ' s like to have a really meaningful relationship with a guy. Can we possibly see each other before Thanksgiving? I could probably cut a day or two of classes, it ' s not the professors it ' s the dorm rules you have to watch. Anyway, just let me know. Actually, the city itself is not bad, it ' s quite lovely. . . when it stops raining and it ' s not too hot. Our dorm has no a.c, so you can ' t even stay inside to keep cool. A lot of us have taken to sleeping in the nude just to keep cool. It supposedly cools off in another month, maybe you could manage a visit then??!! Yes, I have exercised our agreement to date other people. A couple of fraternity parties, a free flick, and last night a group of us went down to the French Quarter to have a little party. This activity should slack off once school gets in high gear ... I ' m really ready to start studying, the whole dorm seems to feel that way. Last night, a group of girls took down the firehose and started " skating " in the foam. Tonight there is a striptease contest going on in the hall. I know the whole thing sounds like a group of children . . . but 1 think it ' s the boredom and booze that ' s doing it. (You can buy your own liquor here, not many kids smoke anymore). Classes start tomorrow, hurrah! By the way, did I tell you we can have male guests in our dorm for 9 hours on Fridays and 12 on weekends . . . can ' t wait for you to visit so I can use the privilege. Must get some sleep, it ' s 2:30. Thought I ' d wait up for Sally but she must have taken a Key Night . . . second one in a row . . didn ' t come in till 8 this morning ... I am not about to ask, and it ' s killing me not to! Will write tomorrow. Dear Ann, It ' s hard to believe we have only been away from home for two or three weeks. I ' ve been so busy at times and absolutely bored at others, but haven ' t been to bed before 2 a.m. My first two days of classes ... far more stimulating than our highschool days, huh? Of course at State I guess you can only take what they tell you to. I placed high enough in my language exam to go into the third level. You have to take a language here, they say that makes the difference in good colleges and mediocre ones. Of course, there are so many girls here who have been to Europe or studied abroad that it ' s not quite fair to us peons. My roommate, for instance, spent this summer in France and the one before in Mexico. I know she doesn ' t try to flaunt it, but it does come into our conversations more than a little. Have you heard anything from Randy? ... He promised me he would write to you, too. I miss him so bad I ' m going crazy! But, on the other hand, we did make that pact to date other people now ... so that ' s what I ' m doing. The men here seem so much more mature than at home, of course I ' m not talking about the freshmen guys, have only dated juniors and seniors. No one is here to tell me what to do (or NOT do), who to go out with, what to wear, etc. Actually, Newcomb is a little more provincial than State ... if you can believe that! Freshmen women still have hours here . . . till one or two a.m. But the city does compensate for the lack of freedom . . at State what can you do at 3 in the a.m. anyway?? . . . Here the Quarter is still going . . . the bars never close. I wrote and told Mom and Daddy I had learned to drink rum and coke, but didn ' t tell them where. I really do enjoy the city . . . just want to keep them off my back (Mom and Dad). You ' ll have to come visit and meet some of the girls on the hall. We have already had a few personality clashes resulting in room changes, but for the most part they are a great group. The girl across the hall is from Puerto Rico, her roommate is from Chicago. Lots of girls from Texas and Florida but a surprising number from the East. Lots of Jewish girls but not many blacks. But all in all, it ' s more cosmopolitan than I thought. A lot of them werevaledictorians or top in their class, class presidents or student body presidents. Lots of big fish in a little pond. I toyed with running for a class office, but it really seems a little highschoolish, if you know what I mean. After all, didn ' t we both decide this was the time to become " New Persons " ... I guess it ' s easier for me since no one at all knows me here. Must close, am meeting my roommate for dinner. We are quite different . . . from different backgrounds (her parents are divorced) and opposite sur- roundings . . . she ' s from Washington. D.C. . . . went to a private school, the whole bit. But we are learning a lot from each other and managing quite well. Tell me all about State and who ' s there that I know. [13] December 9 Dear Mom and Daddy, Thanks for the care package. My eating habits reall y have improved though. I got out of the meal con- tract (the food at Bruff was really greasy and starchy) and rented a refrigerator with the refund money . . . Sally is sharing the cost. We have lots of salad-type foods and Sally has a popcorn popper that will cook almost anything! Mom, you really don ' t have to send me Ann Landers clippings ... my sleeping patterns are just fine. You can never go to bed before 1 a.m. around here anyway . . . that ' s when everyone gets in and there ' s just too much going on. Really, if I can ' t write to you without you get- ting so upset I just won ' t write at all. And you don ' t have to call every other night. I ' m miserable enough as it is without hearing from home everyday. I ' m not sure this was the right choice of school for me . . . the courses seem easy, some are repeats from highschool. But somehow I can ' t study enough, my grades are still average and Sally doesn ' t study at all— nothing seems to bother her. Maybe I should have worked for a while or maybe if my grades are good enough I can transfer into a really challenging school. Please tell Aunt Mary that I just didn ' t feel like joining a sorority, it ' s not the same as in her day. There are some very nice girls in them but I just don ' t want to tie myself down to one group yet. I ' m kind of tired of all that from high school. I know Ann pledged, but you have to at a state school or you ' re lost in the crowds. Here you can ' t live in the houses anyway, the college is too small and cliques have already formed as it is. Right now all I ' m interested in is studying for my exams and getting home. I can ' t wait to see Randy and Ann and you, of course. And, Mom, can you have some of your great roastbeef waiting? Yum! Dear Randy, Only a few more days then home!! I don ' t know when I ' ve studied more, eaten more, or have been more frustrated. Hope it ' s all worth it. We had a firedrill last night about 3 a.m., just as I was finally getting to bed . . . scared the hell out of me and then made me mad to think we have to be treated like we ' re still in grade school. You ' ll be glad to know I was here when they had a bed-check last week . . . that ac- tion is even worse than the firedrill . . . real rotten. And of course Sally was out, illegally. I wanted to call her but I had no idea where to find her or who she was with. She has to stay on campus for two weeks now . . . and though she was mad as hell at first she has managed not to suffer too much. Besides it couldn ' t have happened at a better time. She has actually been studying. I say that with a little bit of contempt as I sit here slaving away. Anyway, while doing all this booking I ' ve had a chance to see what really goes on in the dorm . . . nothing really devastating but there are some gals who NEVER go out of their room except to go to the John. I guess everyone is getting home fever right now, heard one girl crying last night because she didn ' t think she could wait to get out of here ... at least I am not that bad! I must get some sleep! See you soon. Dear Ann, Congratulations on your sorority b id . . . that ' s supposed to be a good group. And congrats, again, on your recent election to the coun- cil. Sounds like you are really get- ting involved in campus life around there. We have such a small stu- dent body, if you only count New- comb, that it really isn ' t necessary to be gung-ho to meet people. One thing you must be though, is not shy. You have to speak first sometimes or else some people just look straight ahead. It ' s partly due to sophistication of the people here I guess ... I don ' t mind it . . . I ' m learning to be that way myself. Can ' t wait till the break to hear all about your new love. Wow, he sounds great. I ' m concentrating on studying more than socializing at this point. I want to be able to take a biochemistry course next semester and I think my social life has been given too much attention in the past month. I ' m grateful for Randy, at least a convenient relationship and long distance " social " intercourse is about all I can handle right now. I ' m sure he doesn ' t believe I stay in on the weekends, but I have been lately. So are a lot of the girls ... we take study breaks with group exercises or yoga, sometimes we all go over to the Parlor to splurge on a banana split or something, and last night we each ordered a pizza around mid- night. Sometimes I think all we can do while at school is think of food . . . it ' s probably a form of compulsive frustration. Anyway, can ' t wait to get home to see you and to share some of my hopes for the future. I ' ve been attending some pre-med meetings and a couple of the women ' s move- ment meetings, it ' s a shame you don ' t have a women ' s group at State. Of course, you have to put up with jibing remarks from some of the guys. There is one guy here, though, who really tries to un- derstand and thinks the movement has real merit. Will talk about him, too, at home. [14] January 21 Dear Mom and Dad, Sorry I haven ' t written for so long, there has been a lot going on. Recently, I ' ve been wrapped up in spending time with a certain fellow here. Ergo, no time for letters. It seems like an entirely new campus this semester. A few girls have left but others have taken their places . . . mainly town students who couldn ' t get in last semester. Our hall is so loud and together that someone from the outside would probably go nuts living here more than a day or two. Really, since break everyone seems to genuinely care for everyone else ... I think we missed each other. Speaking of the break ... it seemed longer than it really was . . . mainly, I guess because things aren ' t the same on the home front. Not YOU, God knows, but Ann and Randy seem to have developed different ideas . . . they are growing a different way. She is already coun- ting on marrying that guy she met at State (planning devious ways to make him propose). And Randy doesn ' t seem to know what he ' s doing. I also got the feeling he really doesn ' t think much of my wanting to go into medicine. He ' s planning on coming here for Mardi Gras, but I can ' t get too excited about it . . which should please you no end. I don ' t agree with your assessment of him, we just aren ' t interested in the same things . . . funny how things can change in 3 short months, or were they longer than I thought? Hope you are pleased with my grades ... I was . . . guess it all payed off. I might be able to do some independent studies next year if I can keep it up. Thanks for the good times at home . . . sorry I wasn ' t there as much as you would have liked. Mom. Next time I promise. Loved those home- cooked meals. Dear Randy, Sorry I haven ' t written, but the studies have gotten to me, besides I want to be well caught up so I can devote time to you over Mardi Gras. They tell me it ' s as much fun the weekend before as it is on Fat Tuesday itself . . . and it will be great to see you if even for the weekend. I ' ve made arrangements for you to stay in one of the dorms with a friend of mine. Unfortunately, there is no way I can get a car, but we can manage somehow. I can ' t wait to share all of this with you. By the way, I started taking the pill again so everything should be alright by the time you get here. Since the break I have been giving lots of thought to our talk about my transferring. I ' m not really sure that ' s the answer right now. I kind of intimated to my parents that I wanted to change, but I didn ' t tell them I had sent off for forms and all. A lot of us on the floor felt that way before Christmas, now we are talking about giving it another year here. It will be harder on our relationship I know, but if something is really there we ' ll last anyway. I might as well tell you that I ' ve thought about this summer, too, and am looking into the possibility of getting work here and sharing an apartment with some friends. We ' ll talk about it when you ' re here. I think you ' ll really like this guy you ' ll be staying with. He ' s into music and has this wild idea about combining music and engineering as a major. Really the type you can talk to easily and loves to do fun, spur-of-the-moment things. Can ' t wait to see you. Dear Ann, That was really fast work . . . Congrats on your engagement. Will you stay in school? I hope so, you are too smart to settle down to the housewife role at your age . . . You ' ve been such a dear, close friend I feel I ' m losing a part of me. We ' ve gone through so much together. While I ' m talking of love l ife I might as well tell you I think Randy and I are going our separate ways. It ' s just a feeling I have. He ' s coming here soon and we ' ll try to patch things up ... in one way I know it ' s probably better that we end our relationship. However we ' ve sort of grown up together and it hurts already to think of not having him around. Anyway, I ' ll let you know what happens ... it will only become complicated if Randy decides to stay for Mardi Gras day ... I already have a date (with the tuy he ' s staying with) ... I guess I ' ve become a real Newcomb bitch. Other than studies, which have gotten to be quite interesting, and weekend raps or movie going, I ' ve been spending more of my time enjoying the friends I ' ve made in the dorm. Some of them I still don ' t understand . . . like the girl who still thinks going to class stoned is a real kick ... (I thought everyone got over that in highschool) ... or the gal who thinks she has a date every night because of her " char- ming " personality. A lot of us have tried to talk to them to help them see what ' s really going on. but it seems useless. It ' s funny to see the different backgrounds we all come from . . . actually the school is pretty cosmopolitan and not as one-sided as I thought. On the lighter side, some of the girls are amassing the world ' s largest collection of gin bottles. It would be a three-ring circus if everyone decided to get high together— the Greenie Cops couldn ' t handle us all! We have a new freshman on the floor and it ' s already a feeling of deja vu when she comes in drunk and her roommate has to help her to the John or put her to bed. Last semester seems so long ago. Fill me in on the wedding. I ' ll soon know my plans for summer and will then be trying to convince Mom and Dad. [15] e Bad for Girls? A BOOKLET BY E. J. RICHARDS, AVAILABLE FROM YOUR DOCTOR A Personal Canvass — Arilcles: • Evils of Dormitory Life-Midnight Hours of Who Knows What? • Flirting Speaking to Male Students without Proper Introduction Chaperone. • Reading Improper Novels, Magazines, Other Suggestive Literature. • Forming of Unladylike Habits that May Harm the Health Morals of a delicate Girl-Such as Smoking Card Playing. WhHfJVr A JBrH ' ' !-; f ' . " ti Hf " April 21 Dear Ann, I will certainly get home for your wedding, even if I have to take a day off from worl . Fill me in on the details soon. You ' ll also have to tell me what you would like for a wed- ding present, yours will be the first one I ' ve ever bought! Sorry this must be so hasty but you know the pressures of exams. Am also trying to get to a program at the University Center on time. Not much to report really. Randy and i are finished. Mom and Dad have finally consented to let me spend the summer here . . . after fighting the battle royal. I think they understand, maybe if you could say hello once or twice while you ' re home it would help. New horizons for both of us! Dear Randy, Even though we talked it out I feel compelled to re-emphasize that I hope we can be friends. I don ' t see how you find this impossible. We want different things in life and have already found a different cir- cle of friends. I ' m staying here this summer not only to work but to help myself become more aware of the world around me. We may eventually end up at the same oneness again, but I ' ve been too much a product of other people and their opinions . . . yours, my parents ... to know who am. 1 keep thinking I ' ve matured so much since last August and yet I ' m even more confused. The difference now is I ' m enjoying the confusion, the need to understand different life- styles, and the idea of not com- mitting myself to anyone or anything at this time. Dear lyiom and Dad, I hope I can prove to you that all the phonecalls. letters and tears about my staying here this summer were worthwhile. Please don ' t blame Dr. Spock for what is happening to me. As far as I ' m concerned we are still a family . . . and were a lot better off than some I ' ve heard about. One thing dorm life has shown me is that we have a pretty good relationship compared to some of the other girls and their parents. Don ' t blame the school, I have a feeling I ' d feel the way I do regardless of where I was. And making me come back home to go to State would probably do nothing but create resentment. I ' m still not convinced I ' ll stay here 4 years. I know you are still my parents and could still control or limit my ac- tivities if you really wanted to . . . but I am no longer your " little girl " as much as you would like me to be. And I can also see that you are more than just parents . . . you are two in- dividuals who happened to marry and I happen to be a product of that marriage . . . you have your weaknesses and problems, too. I ' m not on drugs and I haven ' t become a " tramp, " I ' m just becoming a person. And right now I ' m both panicked and mad . . . exams are coming and I have three papers to write. To top it all off, the buggy weather is back and our fan was ripped off not to mention the fact that someone stole my favorite jeans right out of the dryer! P.S. I know I have a lot of growing and groping to do and I know you ' re trying to understand. it has been a strange year for all of us. (17] A T H L £ T I C S v - --« m -jix- ivhat joins them together jf -M .. ' « ' 5j r = ' -,?: ' -; ' i ' ; •■. - kr " ■ ' ci •.: ' ■ ' %-? ?i i ' ' ivi :i «9 - v, v.- .v SP - " ' i:i ' ! ' - iWrr«»i -- ...,. Xl y v! -: - ' M 1 r W i «M- 1 X-- •% Tk. jf 4 » ' ■ ; ' f ' - . .- . » Athletes and then we have Jocks % «;- We have what could be called " low-keyed " Jocks at Tulane, and they come primarily for an education. The University administrators have apparently come to a firm decision to back the athletics department to the hiit. After years of total abandonment, then tolerance, and finally the 70 rally that brought semi-equality with the rest of the jocKS ai i uianv, University, the Department Is on the verge of establishing its X sports contention. Yes. the " Year of the Green " is gone and " Year % and they COmO + 1 is history too, but " Bennle ' s Bunch " Is soildif Ing, and the foltes of primarily — " wait until next year for Baton Rouge " aren ' t quite as funny. Good ' ol Charlie Mac has gone from, ' Tulane is a rest stop before Oie tOr an IMIs ' , to ' Don ' t be the first team in 24 years ' to lose to Tuiane. Even OdUCatlon. the most realistic of teamwatchers have seen an L end for this onesided battle In the next two or three years. What about the people who comprise this system? What Idnds of young people maice up the athletic program in this University? IMost conspicuous, of course, are the Jocics. Now everybody knows the Jocks, i do believe that if a total hermit were to suddenly emerge from his exiled state and land on Tuiane campus, he would gawk Just like the rest of us when one of these specimens goes lumbering by. The bulging, extra large Tuiane T-shirts, the characteristic movement in packs and the occatidhal presence of leg casts make these creatures difficult to ignore. X However, before the nasty letters arrive or the staff members begin mysteriously X disappearing, i should recognize the rest of these interesting personalities. We X have what could be called " low-keyed " Jocks at Tuiane, and they come primarily X for an education. Of course they are exceptions, but the numberous A S, Architecture and Engineering populations can attest to this fact. This school |ust Isnt ready— thank goodness— to mass produce N.F.L. material, so the ones who go through the motions are getting something besides 1 8 " biceps. As for the rest of the athletic population, there are swimmers and basketball players and soccer players and tennis players; a whole menagerie of people looking for perfection in their activity. And while some work Just as hard as football players, most people tend to classify them apart. They aren ' t Jocks anymore than Ph. D. Candidates in Physics. There are the student athletes, the swimmers, basketball players, gymnasts. Those are the ones that blend in more, but they have a sideline from the routine studies. Then there are th« ones In limbo; the soccer and rugby players. They are very much athletes, but unfortunately their games either aren ' t understood or appreciated to the degree of others. And at last we have weekend athletes. Intermurais abound here and th4 sailing club does Its thing and everybody comes back Monday a little happier because he got away from the rest of IHe tor awhile. I ' m sure some sports are left out but they aren ' t hard to classify. Qenerally the programs seem falriy nice. They are there Is you want them and In the intensities you want. They could round you out or break your arm— what-ever you happen to desire. And like a lot of other things around this school, they are a little more valuable than you think. J 4 ' - Increased opportunity and participation are indicative of the ever-changing society in which we live, and these trends are reflected to a great extent in the attitudes of the current student population. College students today are interested not only in changes, but also in activity, and this is evidenced in many ways by the programs of physical activity on campus. You enjoy watching skilled athletes in action, but you enjoy even more participation in an activity yourself. Colleges and universitites throughout the country are witnessing similar desires in their students and must accommodate these changes in athletics and interests. When you come back as alumni next year, what changes will you see? Will they reflect a trend that you started, or will they reflect the thoughts of a new generation of students? I predict that the trend started during your stay at Tulane will continue in the field of athletics, and that the big change in years to come will be recognition and support of the club sports program by the Department of Athletics, plus continuing progress and success in the intramural and varsity programs. — Dr. Rix Yard Director of Athletics [25] UP AND AWAY JUNIOR If you really want to get where you ' re going in a hurry, don ' t forget skyjacker ' s paradise. Don ' t forget the airlines. They make an unbelievable amount of bread on their inflated prices, ruin the land with incredible amounts of polluting wastes and noise, and deliberately hold back aviation advances that would reduce prices and time of flight. We know two foolproof methods to fly free, but unfortunately we feel publishing them would cause the airlines to change their policy. The following methods have been talked about enough, so the time seems right to make them known to a larger circle of friends. A word should be said right off about stolen tickets. Literally millions of dollars (continued on page 28) [27] ' .) :- ' - rf - ' :f M ■ t- ii Pretty annoying, huh? There you sit, waiting for A.H. to give you the next step in the " How to Screw the Airlines " game, and suddenly you ' re stymied. Lo and behoid, the culprit is no other than that damn New Orleans rain. We ' ve all felt its scourge at one time or another. In this case, it ' s pretty frustrating. You ' re transformed from an absorbed pupil to a slightly angry and quite disappointed reader. A mood has been altered and you ' ve just played guinea pig- Now sit back and listen to the damp. vv i3 ' ' o ' i- J -T ' 0 SttP - . V vJ» IH ,t. - , h o Oc ' D- (0 ,oo ' I- ' plA Jk S ' igv e 6 « ' e- ' -...■■- " ' cO- nc VAViO ft ' i ,Na» ' cV VA o [30] WXL Ion CUV bb Qlyh OImjO LOiXMtcy S ydM Ut UJ-i O LUUOO CUa ClU luYT) JcirDLX i . coa Zh moloL j ' to {jyaoJc a ruj tuuij u Ct •P ClLo CLjOA y2JUlryu n OiUjjinjio SOOnuJtsvd- J) Jc oc uJ J cdao inuL. -BncP , oJMy) oM I Uj LcJju u)Q Iulaj yL i UyJZ UL Im (UyyyCfyyiO LXjJi TvUiajl Ouyix. dJ nCJvO Vr OJieynuiJ jiCk- D uyuJju UjJu y J (la x! - 7r Jl nyn M D JyOobo M%L. UXiL zW - LdOuu. Ou (My sotduiyh iXti yiQ JjlJXI UU . D vicupx oc udjuUi uj AJLodlu ouhi}- " juicL ea(Lh otJoj oMx cSa - %, ■ A slow beat of wings thrummed the mountain air as the muses began to descend into the valley. Epidermis ' long, rich, artificial eyelashes caught the wind in even rhythmic sweeps. Her gold spun petticoats billowed In an updraft of wind and blossomed like the petals of the gods. The red rouge on the left side of her face and the green on the right, flashed into the airy path ahead, and warned the emptiness of their arrival. Epidermis landed lightly, her sequined toes touching the lush ground. The day girdled her brightly. Endodermis, her younger sister, who had been riding naked in Epidermis ' arms, now climbed down and stood shyly beside her. Endodermis viewed her older siste r with timidity and respect. The sight of Epidermis ' thick, ebony eyelashes sloping all the way to the ground, the glowing red bandana flapping at her neck, the body shirt sparkling In the breeze, and the scintillating corset eclipsing her weight and fruiting her figure denuded Endodermis of strength. Her older sister wore experience like an expensive apparel. Epidermis parted her eyelashes like a curtain in order to talk to Endodermis. " My young sister, it is time for you to learn of the clothed myth. Endodermis, it is time for you to learn why nudity is a travesty and clothing a divination. Then you, like the gods, can take place in the rhapsody of fashion. " These words touched the threads of Endodermis ' innocence, weaving a skein of guilt in her heart. " Yes. my sister, Epidermis, but please go slowly, for shedding my ignorance is a painful disrobing. " Epidermis smiled. The silvery tinkle of her earrings wrinkled the crisp mountain air as she started to speak. " A long time ago there was a garden of delights. Inhabiting this garden were two humans, created in their natural state with a skin of clothing rather than flesh. The man, Terry Cloth, had saddle oxford feet, gaucho legs, a toga waist, a tuxedo chest, and French puff arms. The skull of his head was a navy watch cap. His most beautiful features, his eyes, were a pair of no glare sunglasses. In this natural state, Terry Cloth was an exquisite creature. " The garden of delight, called the Garden of Mode, but sometimes confused and spelled backwards by scribes, was a paradisical interweaving of color and form, created by the great god. Fabricus. The ground was a rich and matted wool, the rocks a corduroy craggy and bold, and the banks of the rivers were a gleaming, vernal cotton. Only the sky was as ours today, for Fabricus was concerned solely with a material world, as his whole race of men has divinely come to be today. " Terry Cloth ' s solitude caused his nerves to fray, though. His rapture ran threadbare and his ecstasy unravelled. His unhappy state had been anticipated by Fabricus, who knew Miat Man. though being of the same material substance as nature, had a huge, invisible, impalpable loom working within him to isolate and strand. Terry Cloth needed company. " One night when Terry Cloth was asleep, Fabricus came on soft soles. The god plucked a thread from the side of the man, and sewed a miracle from it. [37] " Hanging from one of the lowest branches was a limp, oily, golden suit of skin, shimmering in the afternoon light. " " The next day, when Terry Cloth awoke, he was surprised to find a silk breast lying next to his tuxedo chest. Lace arms were thrown over his toga waist, and junnp suit legs stretched down to his saddle oxford feet. Suddenly the body of cloth moved, then rose. ' Who are you? ' he asked, frightened by her beauty. " She cooed softly, ' Polly Esther. " Her head was the most beautiful mass of madras that he had ever seen. Her eyes were a jester ' s mask. Epidermis ' story was cut short by the weeping of Endodermis. " What ' s wrong, my sister? Don ' t you find this story enchanting? " " Yes, " Endodermis sighed, " but already I am growing ashamed of my own suit of suit. " " Take heart, my young sister. The Garden of f lode was a flawless and desirable place, and it is only right that you should feel the way you do. The suit of skin is a diabolical scheme, as you will now fi nd out. " Endodermis dried her eyes and allowed her pressing sister to continue the story. " So, Terry Cloth and Polly Esther spent the days in colorfast bliss. They frolicked in the flannel and gamboled over the tweed. In short, they fell in love. But Polly Esther was more carefree than Terry Cloth, who had a starched and faded look in his eyes, a seeming knowledge of the corruptive forces about to tear the very fabric of their lives. He seemed to shrink from Polly Esther ' s touch. " Terry Cloth said nothing, only fingered the cuff of his wrist. ' It ' s too good to last, Polly Esther, something just has to stain our life sooner or later. ' " Polly Esther furrowed her madras in madness. ' I know what it is, ' she said. ' You don ' t love me. You ' re bored with me. ' She ran away into an undercover of suede. " She came Into a clearing where there was an old and unusual tree. The branches and trunk were covered with a tan skin of flesh, tiny hairs sprouted from the flesh, calcium nails cover the tips of the buds, and in the topmost branches of the tree was a matted bun of grey hair. Hanging from one of the lowest branches was a limp, oily, golden suit of skin, shimmering jn the afternoon light. Polly Esther walked up to the skin in awe. ' Its beautiful, ' she said. She fingered its pliable surface. It was more at- tractive than fabric, and more sensuous to the touch. " a voice boomed out from above. ' Polly Esther, I am the spirit of the flesh. My limbs are more gracious than those of Fabricus. My pores are more fetching. My contours have a desirability that clothing could never have. It is fortunate that you have discovered me, for I am your key to winning the wayward Terry Cloth. My skin never wrinkles, never musses; grows hot, moist, soiled, or raw, but can always be revitalized to its original splendour. The suit of skin is yours for the asking. " " Polly Esther cowered. ' Oh, no! suppose he doesn ' t like it. ' " The Spirit of the Flesh spoke with force. ' Its irresistible. ' " ' Polly Esther, where are you? ' Terry Cloth ' s voice broke into her ears. Polly Esther? ' " ' Its irresistible, ' the booming voice repeated. " Polly Esther was mesmerized by the aural glow. She bent her lips to the nape of the neck, and kissed lightly. The flesh felt better than the cut of Terry Cloth ' s tuxedo chest, better than she knew her own jump suit legs could ever feel to his mitten hands. " " Terry Cloth came running into the clearing several minutes later. ' Polly Esther, what have you done? ' She stood in front of him in the Satanic glory of flesh. " Instead of the uncertainty and embarass- ment Polly Esther thought she would feel, the evil grip took hold of her and she grinned slyly at Terry Cloth. The suit of skin seemed to have taken hold of her mind as well as her body. ' Come to me, Terry Cloth. ' " Terry Cloth backed away. ' You ' ve been foolish, Polly Esther. ' " ' Come to me, ' she whispered. ' My flesh is tender and succulent; not like your dull, itchy fabric. My flesh is . . . irresistable. ' " ■f I ..tt« r f " ' r •i i W A «t.. V ; " . ' .4 ? fe " ... :- - a ' ,J «W V v ■ :-•: ' .. . . , • • • JT ■%- . r - ® Michelangelo " My skin never wrinkles, never musses; grows liot, moist, soiled, or raw, but can always be revitalized to its original splendour. " " The next morning they awoke with a start. ' Oh, Polly Esther, we ' ve committed a crime. ' Polly Esther pulled at her suit of skin. It would not come off. ' Terry Cloth, its happened to you, too. ' " Terry Cloth felt the contours of his suit of flesh. ' It won ' t come off. Oh, the wrath of Fabricus! ' " Epidermis paused from the story. Endodermis looked up painfully. " Epidermis, what a beautiful, yet what a tragic story. " " Yes my young sister. Terry Cloth and Polly Esther were banished from the Garden of Mode for the rest of their lives. Vegetable life overtook the world of fabric, and animals took on fur instead of cloth. And you see, Polly Esther, man has been trying to regain the Garden of Mode ever since, and has worn different fashions in a desire for returning to his natural state, back to total materiality. That, my sister, is why clothing is divine. " " Oh, I see, " Endodermis piped up. She smiled slyly and disappeared behind a clump of bushes rooted gayly into the mountainside. A few minutes later she returned wearing patched and dirty blue jeans, clogs with four inch heels, a T-shirt with no bra, and a floppy black hat. " Endodermis! " Epidermis exclaimed. " What are you wearing, go take that off right now. " Her eyelashes twittered hotly. " Its back to the Garden. Get with it. Sis. " [41] -, ' i " [42] ■Hit tkk c (■ ' 1 1 V;.-! ' 4P 1 • i0 , ■ . : _ . ' H i 1 1 " ' irtofliim ■■ ' " ■ " m ?L i d 5kr ' ' ' y :- - ) ' - J vC - ' v 7 ,. - i was born on and have always thrived on mc alister dr. a main vein through the tulane campus in new Orleans, us. a. i have been producing for 33 years now. i am a very attractive organism (or at least so it seems by my popularity) when first born, my figure was a great pride to my architect-father having the largest dome-belly in the world. my interior consists of a large enclosed womb covered with orderly chairs — enough to nurture people-eggs semi-comfortably (plus their pets) my womb ' s shape and size limits the kinds of theatrical sperm she can accept and propogate. she produces pleasant vibrations and has nurtured many fine musical groups and speakers who have energized into and saturated the womb and fertilized thousands of the egg-heads into living experiences and ideas. [43] Jip- ■V -; y y! O " • z T3 (0 X CO (0 U c 3 (0 ® Q. O [46] (D OJ $ w . -ic , o o n O c k- E o CO E ■o o o O) » 1 X) (0 ♦ o !c CO +- CO ; c (0 • ■ eo k- " to . 2 " (0 0) E (J) ; 0) o E T3 0) Q. X) T3 CO 0) k- o 0) C 0) Q. CO CO o T3 C o o 2 ■a CO 3 (0 (0 3 — O) o 3 o 3 £ ■- : 3 (1) (0 1 O) c o ; CO C CO o 4— CO x: 2 CO Q. X x: Q. 1- o i3 CO 3 O u CO CO o O m CO CO CO E O •a c (0 o CO ® o x: CO CO (0 ® ♦ CO ® E 0) CO ♦- CO « CO _3 •a o c k. CO o © -a o c £1 CO C 5 « ro ; . c CO E CO o CO o 2 3 O E (D jC o m O E o 0) u it: o » E (D E ■o c 3 o » ■o c CO c o CO o 0. E o o CO ® 0) (D k_ CO CO o o £ o CO ■o c CO © . Q. O) O c sz , = . " . ■ • . ■o c CO k_ © . k. © Q. 3 c CO " co " 5 CL o © © " c CO $ £ p O ■Q © • CO u 3 E k. © c X3 c CO © CO 0) c 0) w $ o c © 3 •o o © c © x: T3 c (0 CO © CO © o © C © n © CO © o c o o CO X3 x: ® zz N CO CO o X3 to 3 $ c CO E k_ 3 7S © Q. E 5 E ro ro © • CO o o © c JZ © CO Q. : !c: © © © 3 C C o u c o o CD CO © © I— " D CD © © c c c o E © x: ■♦— • x: © w D C CD o CO CO O Q. CO " " O . J • © © • , • • . [47] -■ mm i§ m - - -- ' j The zoo is a nice place to go on Saturdays to feed the animals and to ignorethesigns that say notto feed the animals to watch the fraternity boys making the white-handed gibbon do its mating call, and the black swan stretch its neck . . tofeed thekinkajou which isso brainless it stuffs itself with popcorn till it gets glassy-eyed and still doesn ' t stop . . or to watch the seals ... a few years ago when the seal keeper went to the hospital they refused to eat All the keeper worried about was who ' s going to feed my babies? ; ' j o m m ' i D D 1 Or What Somebody Forgot to Tell F. Scott Fitzgerald " From the dawn of time man has sought the mind alte ring drugs with the same avidity with which he has pursued gold. " It seems to be one of the peculiarities of the specie Home sapiens, the conscious animal, that he has from earliest time availed himself of a great host of naturally occuring chemical compounds which alter his state of consciousness. Precisely why he feels the need to scramble his cerebral circuits is unknown but his penchant for doing so is a feature of his life from earliest history. The discovery of the process of fermentation by which naturally occuring sugar is converted to C2H50H (drinking alcohol) and C02 is lost in the myths of prehistory. But by the time the children of Hellas were laying the foundations of Western civilization, viticulture— the cultivation of the grape and its products— was a major industry. While Mediterra- nean Europe was developing the products of the vine the barbarians in Transalpine Europe were quaffing down large quantities of mede (fermented from honey) and the Celts were coming up with a concoction they called Usquabah, or " water of life, " a word which has evolved into our term " whiskey. " That the abuse of wine was a problem in the ancient world can only be surmised. The medical writers, Aretaeus, Soranus, Celsus, and Galen are silent on the subject. But St. Paul in his epistles to the various early Christian churches came down quite hard on the subject of drunkenness — along with sex — and much later the prophet Mohammed recorded in the Koran a stern proscription of the use of alcohol which still abides in the Moslem world. Alcohol as a serious problem seems to date from the discovery of the process of distillation at the hands of some bibulous monks in the medieval monestaries. The products of distillation are of course vastly more potent, often addicting, fre- quently used drug. In the early sixteenth century the great alchemist, Paracelsus, during one of his rare periods of sobriety, included alcoholism among the Diseases that Deprive Man of His Reason . . It might be added that this was the first attempt at the classification of mental illness which had occured in a thousand years. At about the same time Sebastian Frank was reminding his readers, in an era when nautical enterprises were about as safe as modern skydiving, in On the Horrible Vice of Drunkeness that " more men are drowned in the glass than in the sea. " In the eighteenth century several factors were beginning to dove-tail which lead to alcohol becoming a social problem of the first magnitude. The introduction of Gin which could be produced cheaply and efficiently coincided with the In- dustrial Revolution. The latter event was associated with the appearance of the great masses of displaced workers who managed to [55] _ survive the unspeakable working and living con- ditions— so graphically depicted in Gustave Dore ' s lithographs— only by blunting the harsh reality of their daily existence with the new liquor. The catastrophic effect of epidemic chronic drunkenness was everywhere evident. It was really during the eighteenth century which has been refered to as the most debauched epoch in English history that the Protestant churches began to take such a stringent stand on the use of alcohol and the first considerations of its absolute prohibition were advanced. With changing social attitudes in the ninteenth century coupled with increasing interest in the medical aspects of alcohol and its abuse there was a shift away of seeing alcoholism as a moral flaw and towards conceptionalizing it as an illness. The biochemistry of alcohol and its effect upon the body also became a subject of serious scientific inquiry. Although the production of alcohol by natural fermentation has been long understood and the chemical process thoroughly worked out, its effect upon the brain is still a bit of an enigma. Clearly it acts upon the brain as a central nervous system depressant similar to other anesthetics. As the blood level rises the more recently evolved, " higher " brain structures are narcotized with some impairment of memory and recall accompanied by a diminished inhibition of restraint, the coloring of judgement and the retardation of reflexes. The harshness of self-judgement and criticism is for a moment removed, and one ' s fellowman looks a bit less threatening. As the blood level increases those centers associated with the regulation and control of coordination become narcotized and as the levels continue to rise there is loss of consciousness and finally coma. With some individuals there occurs an abrupt and alarming personality change, experienced after relatively small consumption of ethenol. The explosive, impulsive and often destructive behavior may relate to the direct effect of alcohol upon the brain or release of otherwise controlled and submerged aspects of the personality. Another very serious pathological deviation from the usual effect of alcohol is the phenomenon of the " blackout " the individual carries out what appears to be fairly normal behavior but is completely amenesiac for all events. We now know that the " blackout " is associated with seizure activity in the brain — akin to a form of epilepsy— and indicates an " allergy " to alcohol. This complication is probably inherited so that a family history of alcoholism and blackouts is often present. Some young victims of blackout came from families of total abstinence since the preceeding generation has learned— often the 5 :?rSsS i. i . i - ■ -: r f --y5 . ' T ' T • u " " V J r H 9 m k [57] " The ingenuity of the human race being such as it is, it was not left to Mother Nature alone to give us drugs which could alter the fun- ctions of the mind. Recently, we have managed to invent them on our own. " hard way— the effect of John Barleycorn. Virtually all researchers will agree (and they seem to agree very little) that the presence of profound personality changes and or " blackouts " in young people who have had a few drinks should lead the victim to a life long trail of total abstinence. The peculiarities of their body chemistry are such that it is not for them to be destined to have a few suds with the boys down at the local pub, enjoy the fruits of the Cote d ' Or or sip the occasional cocktail. Perhaps the gods dealt them an unkind fate but it will be utter disaster to tempt that fate and the closest they should come to the grape is an occasional rereading of the Rubiat of Omar Kyhayam. It should be added for the general interest of everyone that Bacchus is not an altogether benevolent god. The chronic use of alcohol— or cannabis for that matter— in any or all of its forms can lead to varying degrees of psychological dependency particularly where it is being frankly used as a self medication to " treat " uncomfortable psychic states like depression and anxiety. The world may look temporarily a bit less ominous through a glass of beer but the realities of life are obviously unchanged and the complications grow when problems are unmet and unresolved through the passing of the years. Seriously intemperate use of alcohol eventually begins to lead to organic changes in the brain and some individuals begin to experience blackouts and other mental changes after the steady attrition of years of continuous use. No little essay of booze would be complete without mentioning the fact that it does affect the liver in such a way that it markedly accelerates metabolism. Therefore any other drugs, for ex- ample, the barbiturates, which are taken while a person is drinking daily are much more rapidly excreted from the body. If the person stops drinking the metabilic rate decelerates and a dose of barbiturates which before could have been easily handled becomes quite lethal. This of course probably accounts for the not unusual case of " accidental barbiturate poisoning. " Heroin and the hard stuff? Russian roulette with five chambers full. Cyanide may be quicker but the satisfaction of the death wish will be as readily served. No more virulent and highly addicting group of drugs are known and no addiction harder to treat. An addict once observed. Monkey on my back? Hell, Doc, its King Kong and his whole family. " Methadone, which block the action of heroin, has offered some hope in the rehabilitation of the addict but it too has the drawback of being addicting, although not as crippling an addiction so that the individual— assuming some pretty drastic changes in his life style can be effected— may return to a productive life in the cOiTimunity. The ingenuity of the human race being such as it is, it was not left to Mother Nature alone to give us drugs which could alter the functions of the mind. Recently, we have managed to invent them on our own. Two of these drugs expecially bear dis- cussion. First, the amphetamines which were in- itially synthesized in the late 1930 ' s and became immensely popular passing into widespread use almost immediately. There seems to have been a lag of well over a decade before the growing awareness finally dawned that this group of drugs is both addicting and dangerous. In a sense, this is curious because of the Japanese experience. During the Second World War, the Japanese attempted to affect the maximum efficiency of their war effort and amphetamines were passed out like salt tablets to the munition and factory workers producing war material. The Japanese observed very quickly the serious mental disturbances, often manifest by florid paranoid psychosis, which result from prolonged and heavy use of the amphetamines and their medical literature is replete with excellent studies of the problem. In the meantime they also lost the war. But for some reason (perhaps because Japanese medical jour- nals are not exactly widely read in this country) no one seems to have caught on and the use of amphetamines for everything from weight reduc- tion to keeping awake for long distance driving continued to spread to the United States and abroad. If alcohol narcotizes the brain, the effect of the amphetamine is approximately the opposite. They act upon the nerve cells by probably causing a massive release of the transmitters which carry an impulse from one nerve to the next. This leads to markedly inhanced brain activity and a sub- jective feeling of euphoria, total alertness, and " With changing social attitudes in the ninteenth century coupled with increased interest in the medical aspects of alcohol and its abuse, there was a shift away of seeing alcoholism as a moral flaw and towards conceptionalizing it as an illness. " [58] inexhaustble energy. Once the transmitters are washed out and the chemical stimulation is withdrawn, a thundering crash brings the in- dividual back to the world of reality. There is no doubt but that amphetamine usage can produce paranoid psychotic states of serious magnitude. The discovery of lysergic acid diethylamide (LSD) in 1938 by Dr. Albert Hoffman coincided roughly with the advent of the amphetamines; but, it was not until Huxley ' s Beyond the Doors of Perception popularized the " mind expanding " drugs and Dr. Timothy Leary made a cult of it that LSD really appeared on the American drug scene. This writer vividly recalls a lecture by Dr. Hoffman which he attended about three years ago during which Hoffman described the events surrounding his discovery of LSD. According to this research notes of Friday, April 16, 1943, he accidentally ingested some of the compound which he was studying at the time. Later, as he records it, " I lay in a dazed condition with my eyes closed. (I experienced daylight as disagreeably bright.) There surged upon me an uninterrupted stream of fantastic images of extraordinary plasticity and vividness and accompanied by an intense, kaleidoscope-like play of colors. This condition gradually passed off after about two hours. " He realized that he had discovered an artificial hallucinogen which was to become after its pop- ularization the sacrament of the sixties. Of course, like alcohol, naturally occuring hallucinogens derived from mushrooms and wheat rust had been known from earliest time. The appearance of LSD added a new dimension to the picture with its easy availability and its potent mind altering effect. In the last year or so, usage seems to be on the wane probably because an even casual observer could detect personality changes which occur following Its repeated usage. What had been hailed as sacrament turned out to be a bete noir— a black beast of the first order. Its effect upon the brain is fairly well understood. Those areas which are responsible for screening out and regulating the incoming impulses of the five senses are virtually immobilized by the effect of LSD so that when the consciousness is overwhelmed by the massive flood of sensory material. The well regulated activity of the brain which Sir Charles Sherrington called rather poetically " the humming loom " becomes seriously disorganized producing a disruption that Mother Nature never intended. The cases of crashing " During the Second World War, the Japs attempted to affect the maximum efficiency of their war effort, and amphetamines were passed out lil e salt tablets to the munition and factory workers producing war material. " " The appearance of L.S.D. added a new dimension to the picture with its easy availability and its potent mind altering effect. " paranoia, as well as the serious mental and psychological disorganization are grim evidence of the impact of " acid " upon the brain function. But the story does not end there. There is a growing body of evidence that, after as few as a dozen " trips " , irreversable changes begin to occur in the tissue of the brain. These changes cannot be detected either on gross inspection or under the microscope but are evident in subtle alterations of electrical activity which can be measured and which indicate changes at the level of basic molecular structure. The well-known " flashback " may well be a result of spontantous electrical discharge involving visual circuits. Acid, like ab- sinthe, makes a perfect muddle of mental activity and its long range results are proving to be just about as disastrous. So the circle closes. From the dawn of time man has sought the mind altering drugs with the same avidity with which he has pursued gold. Often its been with about the same results too. Man, the conscious animal, is also man, the curious animal, searching, testing, exploring. His curiosity has more than once lead him to open Pandora ' s proverbial box. The temptation to court danger, to beard the gods in their own lair, and then also perhaps the feelings of one ' s own person im- munity to serious harm has lead to ex- perimentation with that which the cool voice of reason warns us is a danger. Being conscious, sometimes painfully so. of a world filled with uncertainty and incongruity, one ' s anxieties may become frankly painful, especially during the years of transition to adulthood filled as they are with new and pressing problems. But our growth is measured by our ability to continue in the face of this, to cope, to adapt, to solve, and to forge ahead as an individual and a collective, along a pathway which is often beset " with pitfall and with gin, " to quote the good tentmaker who praised the virtue of the grape. But as we have seen, Bacchus is. like Janus, a god of two faces. The one face is the smile of the grape which may at least for a short while make the world a bit more hospitable and our friends more convivial. But the other face can also be seen in the ruined and stunted lives of so many around us who sought in the grape a solution where none exists. With acid and with amphetamines we ' re in a different league. Artificial chemical creations of man ' s technology alien to the natural order of mans existence, to the operation of his body and the comfort of his mind. Like gunpowder they are best left alone. Wallace K. Tomlmson, M.D. [59] I I I Studying for finals— how many in a row? Two, three, four? Just make a deal for some speed and don ' t sleep until next week. But be careful, speed is more valuable than money, pot, and even life during exams. It doesn ' t matter if you pass out, it ' s the effort that counts. Of course if you had kept up all semester, you could blow off the whole week and sleep. After all, anyone can keep up. It doesn ' t take any special gift from God— just an hour or two a night of conscientious studying. That ' s a lot of self- righteous crap you hear from some fathead who ' s making a 4.0. Everyone starts the semester with aspirations of academic grandeur or some related absurd fantasy. Sooner or later, life beats you. If only somebody had seen all you ' ve been through this semester, he ' d understand; no one could put up with the hassles you ' ve been through: the stupid teachers, sickness, people, friend and love hassles — it ' s lucky you still remember your name, much less your courses. So it is with thousands of students as they begin the pre- finals syndrome. It is the final testing ground for the individual, where stress, lack of sleep, fear, identity crises, personal revelations all take their toll in a seeming conspiracy to destroy everyone in the academic community. Studying begins with the usual amount of procrastination and foreplay . . . about four hours of eating, drinking, shuffling of papers, contemplation of Christ- mas—or the last football game of the season and so on. You open the first book and a vision begins to form in your mind. You should have been deceiving your professor better this semester . . get him on your side . . also, tomorrow you have to choose your seat well . . too many variables . . smart and dumb students, other potential cheaters . position, everything In life depends on it: Positioning and foreplay . . it ' s like one big chess game and everyone ' s trying to out- maneuver everyone else. Everything you do takes a special amount and style of pre-positioning and foreplay. In fact, everything you ' ve ever done requires it . . your whole life has been one strategic move after another . . all you want to do is get it on! Even when you get it on, it ' s just foreplay for something else. Will you ever be able to do a- single thing just to do it? What if everything you ever do is prepara- tion for something else . . because that is in preparation for . . all you want to do is get on! You ' ve only begun to study and already you ' re questioning the sense of your en- tire future. So, you take a break. After a few minutes you begin to read, and read, and read; reality fades away. Reaching into every word for its meaning, you become absorbed. The pages become like roads with a dotted line down the middle, thoughts and words drifting by in a recurring, hypnotic pattern. Pages turn— you begin to stare at them as they go by. Everything you absorb. Everything around you ceases . . you only read and relax . . fade out . . a conversation which took place earlier slips Into your mind and you think about what was said . . I wonder what she meant? Why didn ' t I say that? Did he really mean what he said or was it just some line? Maybe I should have said . . then they would have . . and I could . . if only I ' d thought of that before, I ' d be getting some . . or at least I ' d have some company. Someone to get high with. If only I could figure every one out, it would be so much easier. You know it ' s hindsight, but still . . if you could learn from it and keep testing . . somehow . . What? You awaken, return to the real world jarred by the sound of a door. You think about friends and get something to eat. It ' s getting late, you still haven ' t gotten anywhere— just going around in circles. Another lap around the room, check your laundry, wash your face and comb your hair. Then you take your book, throw it and begin another. Psychology over, now Political Science. There ' s just so much you can read about the state, power, force and oppression before you begin to doubt all mankind. If a nuclear war " Pages turn . . . you begin to stare at them as they go by. " " You ' ve only begun to study and already you ' re questioning the sense of your entire future. So, you take a break. " " Studying begins with the usual amount of procrastination and foreplay . . . about four hours of eating, drinking, shuffling of papers . . . " [62] It ' s getting late, you still haven ' t gotten anywhere— just going around in circles. " " It doesn ' t matter if you pass out, it ' s the effort that counts. " " Just make a deal for some speed and don ' t sleep until next week. " started, nobody would live . . the perfect solution: no people. Power- ful countries bully small ones, for- cing their cultures on them while demanding total obedience . . it sounds like the U. S. business world— cheat, connive, coerce, bul- ly and for what? Ulcers and no friends! But if you play the nice guy, you ' ll get screwed. You can ' t let anyone get an advantage over you . . find out what you feel, what you want, what you think! Always keep them smiling . . and guessing. Once your defense perimeter is breached, they have the weapon and the power to dominate you. Your sovereignty is gone. Most importantly, never declare love unless it ' s a lie or you ' ll get screwed. But if everyone pulls the negotiations-meetings, routines, doubletalking and lying, no one will ever be satisfied, they ' ll just keep trying to balance one rip- off with another. Thus the circle of thought. Why didn ' t that logic course you took help . . you always end up where you began, only older and more tired. You recall a 3-dimension spiral from a math course. On the x-y plane it ' s a circle, simple sin construction. It progresses linearly on the axis as it varies on the x-y plane, thus a spiral. YOU never get anywhere, just older. By this time, it ' s approaching 3:15 a.m. and you ' ve had infinitely more thoughts and revelations on life, but most are forever forgotten or so vague and mystical that you never really know what you didn ' t know — sort of a question ' s question. So you run through your record collection and dust off your stereo. You stand up, look at your text and decide you need a break. By now you are feeling guilty and afraid of failing in the morning, so you ' re back in about 10 minutes. A text, can ' t read that., turn around . . a notebook: Anthro. Human Origins. Peosimii . . social tendencies and dominance hierarchy. Maybe they have a beauracracy, but they had more freedom and they feed each other. Perfect Socialism. True Christians they must be. You wonder how extensive a vocabulary they might have. Speech. That ' s all the U.S. knows how to do . . Bull Shit!! Shovel it here; pass it there— buck pass, in-out and record, fole, Buckpass, copy then send it to the central office . . micro-filmed. Peo- ple started to talk for some reason, but then were stuck with it and felt the obligation. Maybe they were afraid to end the conversation. That happens a lot at parties, so they invented junk to talk about — cigarettes, they ' re help for some people too. People might have had a chance if they were never able to talk . . blindness would have helped too. Beginning to wonder about people in general. Everybody is some case study with some trauma. Well .... You lean back, the light goes out. So you replace it, look around and decide the rooms need cleaning. Coke can. notes, newspaper. The latest invention— plastic garbage liners. Must have new gadgets. You look at the papers. Employment aff. CIA wiretaps and dossiers, six peo- ple jump from burning building. Good news, sort of makes you forget your problems. You begin to think what you are going to do when you graduate? Maybe a waiter, or work for the CIA. Of course! The CIA. You could cover as a garbage collector and stamp, tag and sort garbage. Then some other graduates who can ' t find work could analyse and file it in dossiers. They could pay for it with a security tax or something. If the CIA could only get ahold of your fantasies . . but maybe those Pentagon people just sit around talking about their own absurd fan- tasies. Then you begin to wonder about yourself. If everyone else is mixed up. why not you. too? You don ' t know what you ' re going to do the next day, much less for the rest of your life. You question the rationality of everything: why must everything have a final cause? Everything you study is trying to claim to be the final answer, but you never get any closer. It ' s ]ust one big circle: you just get older. So what are you doing in school? Why not just leave and live or die and turn- to just eating? What we have here is classic paranoia identity crisis. Due to the combined . . NO! That ' s just a perversion of the psychology answer to everything. Everything gets down to . . Nothing gets down to anything! You need something to clear out your head and get high. [63] [64] ■ ■ ' 1.-4 And so it goes for hours. Just as you feel you ' ve won, a roach runs across your garbage can. Winners, America is psychotic about winners, everyone has to be the best at something. But after it ' s ail over, there is only one winner. In the darl ness and night, he rules supreme. Nothing you do can destroy him. The roach. Nature ' s lowest creature runs amucl over everything you hold important. So you finally rememberyour place and just give up and go to sleep. Tomorrow % - {•■■..•■- Wf,«r: , In Search of Perspectiue Ref lections on the nmericon Uniuersitv The role of the university as the basic institution for higher educa- tion in American society engages the attention of students, scholars, and professionals. Challenged by an expanding technocracy; faced with drug advocates, " the new morality, " and the clamor for in- ternational peace; puzzled by the cry for involvement and relevancy; confronted with urban unrest and socio-political expectations— the university of our times is set within a framework quite different from the medieval world in which its historical roots are implanted. Though internal changes have ac- companied its growth over the cen- turies, many believe that the modern university is not sufficiently responsive to the individual needs and societal aspirations of today ' s student community. As a result, the American university is the focal point of much study and reflection. Any meaningful reflection, however, requires an un- derstanding of the role of the American university as an educational institution. To arrive at such an understanding, we must necessarily seek a definition of " education " in order to have a broad basis for addressing the question, " What should be the primary objectives of the American university? " In this context, the American university should be seen in the light of human develop- ment and service. Beyond that, any speculation on the future of the American university will have to be directed toward the university ' s usefulness in a democratic society. Turning to the Oxford English Dictionary, we find that the term " education " comes from the Latin root educere, which means " to lead forth. " Whereas the Latinate " education " no longer evokes a concrete image, the translation " to lead forth " conveys a definite idea. Viewed from the point of modern life, education is a two-fold process. Traditionally speaking, education aims at the release of human potential through the ac- quisition of knowledge and basic skills. More profoundly, it seeks to liberate the individual from limiting environmental experiences from which myths and prejudices spring. In the process, intellectual ex- pansion takes place; social redefinition occurs. Continually, the creative genius of the human being is called forth. If the American university is to fulfill its mission in these times, it must appraise its effectiveness in terms of human development, in- dividual differences, and social priorities. To do this, it must pursue [66] objectives that contribute to both academic excellence and com- munity life. For the sake of brevity, this discussion will center on five basic features which, though not exclusive, should characterize the American university in the pursuit of its educational tasks. These I consider essential to its expansion and survival. First, the American university must be a vehicle for the transmis- sion of culture. By culture I mean our ideas, artifacts, social patterns, nuances, and traditions, which together form the social behavioral patterns of the American people. These patterns are important in establishing the individual ' s relationship to the social order. Through the transmission of culture, he is, also, given a frame of reference for his ideas and actions. In a way, culture is the heritage of each generation. Consequently, culture should never be forced on the young or regarded as fixed. Rather, it should, according to The Churches Survey Their Tasks, be " viewed as a stage in development " so that " younger minds are trained to receive It and improve on it. " The American university must promote a fuller investigation of ideas on every level. This would bring to the halls of academe a new climate of inquiry. This would, indeed, strengthen the cultural ties of young Americans. Since the early 60s, however, American culture has been under attack, especially by university students. While we must never silence criticism and dissent, they should be balanced with a proper appreciation of the democratic system. We are the recipients of a comparatively enviable political and social philosophy. This Greco- Roman heritage, buttressed by Eastern thought and African in- fluence, bears great signifigance. In this regard, the American university must become more responsive so that it will not adulterate and degrade culture. Similarly, it must resist any political force which seeks to define its academic role and societal relationship. If the American university continues to be a haven for unpopular ideas, investigation, and open dialogue, it will successfully transmit and im- prove culture. Secondly, educators must give as much attention to man ' s affec- tive posture as to the cognitive domain, important as the latter is. To develop the intellect in isolation from basic emotions is to ignore an essential part of the person. Indeed, a learning experience should contribute to a sense o f personal satisfaction. In curriculum planning, class assignments, and evaluations, the emotional factor should be given proper weight. This, I think, is important motivation and learning. In retrospect, today ' s world differs greatly from that of our grandparents. Changes in economics, values, and internal resources have produced a cultural gap. " We are in an era, " writes T. George Harris, " In which in- dividuals expect much more of themselves, and consciously raise the ante on their definition of what it takes to be a normal, sensitive human being. Neither the traditional classroom nor the dehumanizing lecture hall can con- tain the millions who now demand a fair share of the nourishment necessary to develop their poten- tial, as individuals and as par- ticipants in a better society. " I suspect that this mood will change only through affirmative action. " Breaking with the ' quiet generation ' of the Fifties, a new breed of students demanded changes in university affairs. " " If this generation has any point of distinction, its insistence on ' integrity ' and ' credibility ' stands out. That is the reason why the university cannot rightly ignore ethical ideas. " Obviously, in emphasizing emotional well-being, one must not lose sight of the practical goal: training students for human ser- vice. In an industrial society like ours, technical demands cannot be ignored. The university must not be an ivory tower for esoteric ex- changes. It must equip it for meaningful tasks in the world of work. Given intellectual training and adequate emotional attention, a more humane person is apt to be produced by the American un- iversity. This is both its responsibili- ty and opportunity. Undoubtedly, the third objective of the American university must be in the area of social change. Because of its diversity, affluence, and freedom, our society is beset with complex social problems that compel our attention. Prominent among these are racial inequities, drug traffic, and sexual freedom. Each adversely affects the social fabric of human society. Because the university is a microcosm of the larger society, it is irresistibly drawn into the vortex of social conflict. Given its position and resources, the university has much to contribute to social health in the community. We must, therefore, reshape university structures by extending them into the whole society. Any movement, however, on the part of the American university must be backed by persons of considerable expertise and ade- quate funds. Differing from those who believe that the university should mind its own business. I would suggest that it cannot afford to isolate itself, for the destiny of the university is inextricably bound up with that of the society. Hence, the academic community must forge a cooperative relationship with community leadership. When considering social change and community problems, the rapid obselescence of technical knowledge comes to mind. What alternatives does the American un- iversity offer the out-dated professional? Similarly, what should be done for the larger body of citizens that, for reasons of times and economics, cannot fit into the traditional classroom? Can the un- iversity, based on successful intra- community experiences, develop [67] lit-f m € € -0 f ' -.PF i:ri--i % ' Channel 2 Biology Channel 4 Mathematics Channel 5 Architecture Channel 8 Chemistry Channel 12 Library Channel 13 Language proposals in support of the civil community ' s efforts to achieve racial amity? To what extent is telecommunications being utilized for mass education? A survey of social problems and middle- American politics will underscore the need for extensive public education and opportunity. I hasten to emphasize that in the extension of educational op- portunity, we must work assiduous- ly to preserve academic standards. Mediocrity must never, under any pretext, be allowed to replace ex- cellence; any decline in scholarship will undermine the university as an institution. Clearly, the American university must maintain its stan- dards while extending its program of study to accommodate the larger community. Few will find the fourth educational goal unacceptable. For years, the young and old have been asserting that learning to make one ' s own decisions is a natural part of growing up. Many paid lip service to the platitude without realizing its implications. Breaking with the " quiet generation " of the Fifties, a new breed of students demanded changes in university affairs. These students wanted to b e free to make their own decisions. As a result, most have been emancipated from rules governing dress, dormitory hours, visitation privileges, and sexual behavior. Today, one would have to search far and wide for a college that still clings to the doctrine of in loco parentis and accepts respon- sibility for the students ' personal lives as well as for formal education. Many students, admittedly, seem sufficiently mature to use their freedom wisely. Others, no longer able to use school officials as scapegoats, find it difficult to resist questionable activities in the face of peer pressure and misinformation. This difficulty creates real anxiety and tends to affect their learning experience. I have always held the view that policing private behavior is not the role of the university. In fact, no administrative fiat can reverse a trend toward permissiveness. For the most part, the university receives people of limited ex- perience. Many lack accurate in- formation on drugs and sex. Yet they are expected to make sound decisions. For these students with unlimited freedom, the university must provide adequate information and open forums on a consistent basis. Facts will combat ignorance and gullibility in the face of social pressure. With possible con- sequences understood, students will be prepared to make a choice. From that point, it is a matter of conscience. Apart from the world of the private person, the university must foster decision-making through un- iversity governance. Whenever feasible, equal student representa- tion should be given in all academic bodies. In addition to representing an important point of view, students will share the responsibility of the university community. For those who aspire to public-service careers, university governance is an appropriate beginning. The un- iversity community must draw on its consituent elements and resources in matters of policy, curriculum, and governance. Future implications for students and community are tremendous. " Neither the traditional classroom nor the] dehumanizing lecture hall can contain the millions who now de- mand a fair share of the nourishment necessary to develop their potential, as individuals and as par- ti cipants in a better society. [70] As a final objective, I would require the American university to direct its attention toward ethics. If this generation has any point of distinction, its insistence on " integrity " and " credibility " stand out. That is the reason why the university cannot rightly ignore ethical ideas. They are fundamental to social development. Beyond that, education must have as its focus the total person— cognitive, affective, and spiritual. Without usurping the role of traditional religion, the university must try to advance moral thought. Conceivable, courses could be developed around Gibran ' s Prophet or Hammarskjold ' s Markings; discussions could be held on the ideas of Gandhi, Thoreau, or Niebuhr. That kind of approach can instill in tomorrow ' s leaders a commitment to ethics and values. Any success, in this regard, will certainly contribute to a better society. A close examination of social problems and issues will reveal that, in almost every case, there is an underlying moral dilemma. As such, we must prepare this generation to approach problems on the basis of causes rather than symptons. Meaningful solutions result from the casual approach; only pallatives are found for symptoms. That is why an understanding of ethics and values must be encouraged in the American university. American society is at a cross-roads. An Intellectual vacuum exist in the ranks of leadership. Unaided, our society cannot solve the complex problems that engross its attention. " The modern university, " writes David P. Gardner, University of California Vice President, " is society ' s chief instrument for the discovery, the evaluation, the organization and transmission of knowledge. Now it will use its competence in more extensive ways, or it will lapse into a marginal role. " The problems of our times are clearly set before the American university. Objectives respective of individual differences and attune to social needs will enable the university to fulfill its capacity and mission. Will it arise to the challenge or will it falter in its duty? [71] 591.48 H5666X -ME »1. ElfC. eOUIPMEWT- UNASSIONEO AREA rT- JAN I iwd] lC H! MECH. EtEC EQUIPMEMT- RESEhve 5- BOOKS - I UniASaiQNED BASEMENT m s FIRST FLOOR [72] I ' m slouching up the concrete ramp towards the entrance of Howard-Tllton Library, as I consider the paradoxical Joe College bind that I ' m in: I have for sometime been a firm believer that, Resolved, weekends shall begin at sundown Thursday. But I ' ve never started a paper until the night before it was due, and it ' s Thursday night and my paper Is due tomorrow. Something had to give and, well, I ' ll just do the old nightbefore special and get it out of the way so I can get down to some serious weekending. It was either Socrates or Norman Cousins— I forget which— who said, " A library is the delivery room for the birthplace of ideas. " So . . . through the big automatic glass swinging doors and take a left. The card catalogue is a savior in such times as these, because it contains three-quarters of a million— give or take— titles, authors, and publishers that can quickly be narrowed down to ten bibliography entries. No use in ac- tually looking up all ten, just find one of them and transcribe the catalogue information about the other nine to my notebook. From the one I ' ll plagiarize enough for the basics of the paper, fill in with some paraphrasing from the course text- book, and fake the necessary foot- notes from the nine bibliographical entries. Fools ' em all, from t. a. to department head. This paper is for Dr. Lemming ' s psychology course. The general topic concerns maze-learning by rats. Dynamite. Lemming is a clockwork man, not interested in grammar or aesthetics, only in the number of times that a rat will bar press for a reward in the Skinner box. So I ' ll just grab s ome psych titles and make sure that I ' ve got something about Pavlov ' s classical conditioning and Skinner ' s operant . . . Okay, the titles and info are here. Now to find the source of my plagiarism. Man, this has got to be it: The Brains of Rats and Men by Herrick, 591 .48 H5666X. Find it, plunder its contents for the cause of higher education, and get out of here so I can get to a typewriter and complete my coup. The reference number— is it Dewey decimal or Library of Congress notation?— tells me little about how to find the book. The map and charts over there should help. Now, is psych Humanities, Science, or Social Science? Is my would-be source a book, pamphlet, or microfilm? Maybe this map will help . . . Oh! Such horrible cartography should make Amerigo Vespucci roll over in his grave! Well, the second floor is where the best looking chicks usually are, so I guess that ' s the best place to begin the search. Up the stairs, into the stacks area and find the numbersthat match the ones given in the catalogue. 621.50620, 612.8-605.7, 601.9- 590.1 . . . and that ' s where they end. No 591 .48, no nothing. There ' s A-C, D-F, H-l . . . I wonder if H5666X is around here. No luck. This is so frustrating! I ' m beginning to realize how those little white rats in the maze must feel. Speaking of rats, I think I ' ll see what the encyclopedia has to say about them before I renew the search for mv number. " The albino Norway rat, used often in laboratory experiments, has proved—!!! " Wow! I think that girl over at the next table is looking at me. Far out. The second floor com- es through again. Play it cool; don ' t appear overanxious. She ' s getting up. . . picking u p her things. . ■ coming this way . . . she ' s smiling ... I ' m sweating . . . " Hi. Can you tell that I have a book hidden under my coat? " " Uh. " And she ' s walking away. Just like that. Frustration like this I don ' t need. " Aversive Stimulation, " as Dr. Lemming would call it. Back to the book search; I ' ve got to get out of here. I might need help, so I suppose the main desk should be the next stop. Going down the stairs and spotting my reflection in the glass innnnimnnr nunnnnnnnn SECOND FLOOR THIRD FLOOR FOl ' RTH FLOOR [73] partitions, I notice that I ' m iosing color in my face. Sort of getting a little gray around the edges ... ah, forget it. A good weekend will fix that. Behind the desk is the aging librarian who always appears frail yetstill capable of violent things. But tonight she looks more frail, more receptive to an inquiry. " Excuse me. " Why was my voice so squeaky? " I don ' t seem to be able to find a book. " " Have you checked the on-loan printout today? Just look up your book on here. " " But I— " " Just look up the book by Its call number, young man. " " But I— " She doesn ' t understand what I mean. Oh, well, it ' s less hassle to just play along. Grab the printout, pretend to look up the book. " Not in today ' s printout? Then you should see the lady at the desk on the third floor. She ' ll help. " " Thanks. " More frustration! Dr. Lemming would call that a " blocked goal " if I were a rat in a maze, and then he would study my response . Well, my first response is to decide whether to take the elevator or the stairs up to the third floor ... I could use the exercise. Up the zig-zag, back-and-forth flights of stairs, turn left and through the door from the lounge area to the information desk. Now I remember seeing the third floor attendant before. A couple of months ago two of my friends made a bet con- [74] cerning her. One bet the other that he couldn ' t get " Stoneface, " as they called her, to carry on a con- versation with him. The bet was taken and the second friend walked over to her and said that he had just made a bet that he could get her to say more than two words in con- versation to him. " You lose, " she said. And now it ' s my turn. " I ' m sorry, but I can ' t find the book whose title is written on this piece of paper. " " First floor. " I had better get out of here before I freak out completely. First floor, second floor, third, first, cards, prin- touts! I can ' t win. I just need one book, one lousy book. Scurry here, dart there. I ' ll go nuts before I get out of here . . . Catch the elevator for the first floor. Here it comes, no one else waiting to ride but me. Good. I need a little time alone to pull myself together. Door opening. Oh, no. I have to share the elevator with someone coming down from the fourth floor. Hmmm, kind of strange that he ' s wearing a raincoat and it hasn ' t been raining today. Also kind of funny looking because he ' s not wearing shoes, socks, or for that matter it doesn ' t look like he ' s wearing any shirt. Really sort of a wierd expression, and ... no! He ' s unbuttoning the raincoat! " Hey, hold it right here, fella! If you open that coat I ' ll smash you with my paw, er, I mean I ' ll ... hit you . . . with my hand. " Thank God. The first floor. Get out of this elevator. Gotta pull myself together . . . Right ... I know, I ' ll go down to the basement and calm down in the concession area. Run through the lobby. Out the big glass doors. Down more and more zig-zag stairs. Past the telephones. Right turn. —Wait! Look at my reflection in the glass of the fire extinguisher box. Why, the whiskers at the sides of my mouth have grown out really long since I shaved this morning. But the rest of my beard is normal. What ' s happening to me? — C ' mon, get a grip on it. Forget everything for a while. Get a coke and relax. Everything will be okay. Rush inside the concession lounge. Wait. Those two guys in there must be really flipped out. They ' re just sitting there amid masses of half-empty cups and melted Mr. Goodbars. One is ob- viously a freaked out engineering student, because he ' s sitting there bugeyed and twirling the sliderule case on his belt with the precision that only an engineering student could manage. Judging from his actions, the other one must be a Political Science grad student. He is transfixed, mumbling catch phrases from American Political Science Review and the Congressional Quarterly. The engineer is getting up. He got a Coca-Cola from the machine and he put it down and — unspeakable horrors! — he is methodically decarbonating it as the grad student watches aghast! This place Is worse than upstairs. I ' ve got to get out of here. Oh, Dr. Lemming, I ' m beginning to see the true meaning of aversive stimula- tion, rewards, punishment. The library destroys human dignity! It turns us into— Do I dare admit It?— RATS!!! No! Yes! No! Yes! Yes! Yes! Quick, scurry Into the bathroom. Look Into the mirror. Aughh! The whiskers . . . no, I understand! And the graying complexion, and the squeaky voice, and the Freudian slip about my paw in the elevator, and now look in the mirror: my ears are getting bigger— rat ears! Rats. Mazes. Library! With B. F. Skinner ' s help, they have devised techniques of control, and now we must devise ways of escaping the techniques— what am I saying? I ' ve got to find that book! Out of the bathroom. Up the zig- zag maze stairs. Through the glass doors, across the lobby, and through more glass doors. Find the call numbers, find the book and get out. Faster, faster. Everyone is probably staring at me because I look like a rat. Or am I so totally out of it that I only think I ' m turning into a rat? No matter. Just find the book and get out of this place. That is all that matters now. There ' s the book I have been looking for all this time. Snatch it and run. Out the door and into the lobby. Slither over to the front and give the book to the aging librarian. And she does look capable of violence now. Hurry, I ' ve got to get out of this maze, or it ' s more aversive stimula- tion, more punishment. " Can ' t you speed it up? " I ' m squeaking out of control. " Are you speaking to me, young man? " " Yes, would you please hurry before I do something we all will regret? " " Listen, you ' ll have to behave yourself in the library, or I ' ll have to call Dr. Gribbon. " " Gribbon? Who ' sthat? " " He ' s the library director. He ' s the big cheese around here. " Oh, no!!! At the very mention of cheese I ' m beginning to salivate uncontrollably. Now they will know for sure that I ' m a rat! I ' ve got to get out of here! Grab the book and run out of the building. Past the checker at the desk by the doors. Out the big glass doors. On to the ramp. Trip over a 10-speed Flandria parked outside. Get up and run again. Faster, faster. Across Newcomb Place toward the University Center. They must be chasing me. Run on four legs in- stead of two, it ' s faster. Run behind the U. C. where the garbage bins are. Hide. Crawl under one of the bins. Try to catch a breath. Stop panting. Hide from them . . . Now pull yourself together. This is crazy. I can ' t really be a rat. Teli yourself you ' re not a rat. That ' s it, breath deep. Look at things in perspective. Think of reassuring things . . . Right . . . Think of more Norman Cousins and Socrates quotes . . . Ah, yes. it was either Lenny Bruce or Sir Francis Bacon — I forget which— who said, " Some books are to be tasted: others swallowed: and some few to be chewed and digested. " And gnaw, gnaw this one sure is good. [75] " O Q- 5.1 E „ c -D O |i CO ■ ■• iJ " O ■ CO l S E ■D c CO (0 c o LL c c T3 C CO CO c o C ; O ■ o £ o w5 CO 3 CO 5 S " I II t CO CO (J) °i " S " 5 = TO 0) O) .♦- ' CI c IE O CO iz cj E ' -b - - §£ g r c3)i: y- O T3 c CO 7; clB — = ' Qj CO to E - £ tr-o en en Qj o 0) (1) Q ;c 5 - (u b CO Q. ,_ c o O)C0 J- CO g .E ii O C (B c o, c - 0) 0) S 5.E CO 5 c ' ffl Q. X CD O O) c en 1 CO - CO — -O o E 1- CO c - en o o CO CO £i n O ' - • 3 o CO »- en CO y = o : 00;= c - r " CO A CO o c 00 ;5 t: C - Q) T3 - CO j C W 2 T3 — CO " a c — — tn ,-;f CO CO C7) CO £ W O) _ o c 2, ® CO 5. i2 (U Q) 3 O « — - ._ 25 o 5 - £ F £ •- (-1 CD C 5: ffl X3 to - E O © " D k- CD m O en i; CD - 3 o o o 3 2 £ £ « £ -o D o C o . " 1 E s g = CD „ en " i- t CO CO " o a) 5 £= en CD — en .E 5 E - o c O) O O CD 5 o ■o c 5 _ . E " - o 3 CO O J3 ■ O « £ CD CO I 8 e " t- F CD :£ JD « •- T3 - O p " (U O tr en - ■ - - CO en c -° H -Q r +- C O ° CO «„,-« cc D , - ±; c - CO : T Q- " • r. § O 5 T3 S o T 5 QJ CO c .t; CO h c d.£B 5 ■ " en en E 12 5 c jic XI c QJ CD Oco-x 00 c: C C 3 0, C C CO s - _l —I ■□ 55-0 ..b CO - en CO O CO Q CO t5 • CD DC - — CD C t " .y - o .: .- S ii- 2 " CD c - z: t (D 3 , O c n n i: c o en en 3 : O c en © x: i- • - -It: CO 3 o O cn- i £ c o — o s 0i 8 £ y — o- o ■o . 0) en • — £ O) a.-i2 D E - c 1- S X " 5 en O)0i: n 2 0 Q. en 3 oix: " o O c - — " !-§ en en ™ !1 (- - O t i_ CO n, CO CJ ni ••- c c " ■ CD -2 0I tJ. (1) ■ " _ « " D Q.I- Q.. O O - £ - CD eo n " Q) £5 2 " S (B CJ E CD i5 3 o en x: 1. . UJ " v CD ■ ■ N 5 o en TJ " H 2 CL 5 O) O (D I ?r-F„ S « O 03 7 CD - (C Q. D- C £ «° 6 5 en — en . - " O c ® O O i; c o en -0 09- c - -c 5 3 n c T3 _ 2 en ■?, J- O " O gj 01 CO — — ' — en I- O _ cn c Q.JZ CL ° en - R -2 a en ® CD jn x: o o J. -c ' " cn o XJ £ o . T3 C CO o . tj XI c ° £ " D -C c •D O ti « o ■ Q- £ _ c 2 p = § :£ —T en X) CO S 5 c LU •- rr it 0- i- £m1 CO " O to c ® 3 E CD ® £ E , 2 .T3 [77] " If someone asks me what I have been studying during my stay at Tulane, I would proudly reply that I have been reading about 100 pages every day. I would only be afraid that one would liketoknowpreciselywhatltwasall about. " My first Impression of the United States was vast stretches of land and hugeness. I was delighted in front of the landscape surrounding me. In New Orleans, I really enjoy the sight of old houses, the wonder- ful gardens and the strange oak trees. Unfortunately, the scenery is spoilt by the poverty and filthiness of some districts, especially where black people are living. The con- trast between rich and poor areas is extreme. It seems that Louisiana has remained the same since the beginning of the twentieth century. Even if improvements have been made, they did not annihilate the prejudices you can already feel just by looking at the city itself. Only optimistic people can hope in a better future for this state. To live on the campus at Tulane University is for me like being in a small village, with the same provin- cial atmosphere. I meet nearly the same people every day, and hear so much gossip, that I finally know every one, even people I have never met. Although the gates are always wide opened, I have often stayed on the campus for weeks without going out. Not that I did not wish to do so, but because nearly everything is provided on the cam- pus or because I was busy studying. But to be a student does not imply over here the same ad- vantages you can get in other democratic countries. I finally took the good side of the medal and avoided to buy anything in the bookstore. Physically the first problem I met was the climate. I arrived in August and for a few days could not move a finger without sweating. To get used of the heat does not mean to be impermeable to the effects of the weather, chiefly in New Orleans. You can sweat going to a class than one hour later, when going back, be caught by a heavy rain. You just have time to get a cold and the sun is shining again. In brief, the fluc- tuations of the temperature must be faced with dry humor. The second problem was food. I was surprised by the quantity of artificial ingredients contained in it. I have never eaten so much vitamin A in my life. The only effect I can feel is stomach cramps and dis- gust. The meals at the cafeteria are not so bad except that they are so heavily cooked that I am stuffed half way before the end. Much worse is the food in the snack bars where it remains cooking for hours on. After having been sick two or three times I simply avoided eating anything except cold dishes. But even then I had the sad surprise to get tainted, rotten food. I resolved the question by dieting when I am on the campus. I cannot afford to go to Antoine ' s every day. If someone asks me what I have been studying during my stay at Tulane University, I would proudly reply that I have been reading about one hundred pages every day. I would only be afraid that one would like to know precisely what it was all about. I was surprised by the amount of books I had to swallow, but I do not have the impression that I have learnt much. Everything is a vague memory in my mind. I have studied much, but I know little. Most of the time I have been taught how to type without mispellings, how to write footnotes and how to put the punctuation correctly. I found it very dis- couraging to see that the emphasis was put on the way you write rather than on what you write. It seems that I have been trained to write articles and not to teach. Like anywhere else there are good and bad teachers. When they are good they are very good, but when they are bad ... I have sometimes heard teachers asser- ting false statements they seemed to regard as divine truths. Out of the seven classes I attended, half were a waste of time. And time is what a student needs in order to do the amount of work required. I was mainly irritated by the fact I could not possibly spend more time on what I found interesting. I felt frustrated to spend days and nights reading and writing without having the time to think it over seriously. I was only encouraged by hearing other students complaining about the same thing. What struck me is that when a course is bad noone is submitting any criticism to the teacher. Each time I did it I was told that this was the way things should be. A seminar must not be a study course which must remain quite different from a reading course. It does not matter if the method of teaching of one of them is bad. Sometimes the lack of objectivity of some of the teachers I had was astounding. Nothing to complain about if you are on the good side. But students are often masochists who like to be judged for what they are worth. It seemed to me that respect towards the teacher does not have to prove he deserves it. I could feel very accutely the distance that exists between the teachers and the students, emphasized by hypocrisy on both sides. Fortunately, as a foreigner, I did not have to come into the play. I had fun listening to people talking during the classes. Speak well, no matter what you say. Some were juggling with words and sophisticated and redundant terms they could hardly understand. Most of the time, I was losing the track and caught by the monotony of the whole speech and was ready to fall asleep. " Well, you know . . . it ' s sort of ... I think it ' s a kind of, like, but . . . " You do not have to know something, just be skillful [78] enough to make people believe that you know much. In front of political problems, I met two attitudes: a lack of enthusiasm and a lack of optimism. Very few people seemed to realize the importance of the part they could play in such a domain. I was surprised by the lack of interest I too often saw before the last elec- tions. I could only hear bitter regrets once the game was over. People seem to think there is nothing they can do toward im- provement and change. Nobody really believes in the end of the war in Vietnam. I have the impression that there is no feeling of solidarity. Each one is isolated behind books, only concerned of getting grades. This feeling of isolation is reduced by conformity. Out of the educational system students seem to be driven to uniformity. Each one finally looks the same in the way they are clad, they talk, think and act. Generally boys lack of masculinity and girls are tough enough to recreate an equilibrium. Boys ' problem is to increase the volume of their muscles while the girls are concerned with weight. It seems to me that cut-offs are the uniform of the students. They have lost the value of aestetics except for sport cars. Anyone who thinks I did not enjoy my stay at Tulane is wrong. I do not regret the time I have spent here. I could write more about all the nice people I met, about the hospitality of the inhabitants of New Orleans, about the thoughtful friends I have now and about the way they helped me to feel at home here. Actually I was lucky because I quickly realized I could not expect any efficient help from the Inter- national office where people care less about foreign students. Some of my fellows were less lucky in order to find a place to live, a job and some guidance in their choice concerning their studies. I am aware that I could have had much more difficulties in my first contact with the United States. As a whole this year of studies at Tulane in- creased my sense of humour and my criticalness. but I am not quite sure this is the purpose I wanted to achieve when I decided to come over here. [79] Who ' s Who Not So Who . How Where To Curtsy Ranking the Parades . What to do if You ' re Jewish THE COURIER GUIDE TO MARDI GRAS SOCIAL CLIMBING The Inside Story by Charlotte Hays Wealthy Jews from New Orleans celebrate Carnival by leaving town. Calvin Trillin reported this tradition in a 1968 piece in the New Yorker. Oddly enough, it wasn ' t the Pickwick Club or the Boston Club that responded with fury; instead, the " revelation " was denounced from the pulpit of every synagogue in town. It spelled out what could be more comfortably evaded by a February skiing trip to Aspen. Jewish credentials with cachet on Fifth Avenue don ' t even rate a balcony seat at one of New Orleans ' " society " balls. Munro 8. Edmundson, aTulaneanthropologistand Carnival Scholar, thinks this refusal to recognize things that constitute status in the resf of the United States is one way that New Orleans says that it will not follow the lead of New York, will not fall into mainstream America, isn ' t— in fact— American at all except through a tricky mishap of history. And that it is a provincial capital with— of all things— an aristocracy based on lineage rather than achievement. The Garden District families that came after the Louisiana Purchase are, ironically, the most adamant adherents of tfns system. Carnival as a yearly ritual proclaiming our provinciality is a social control mechanism of mixed blessings. It puts up a barrier against the outside: national companies hesitate to locate offices here because the quirky local status stytem galls their officials. (Shell is the only national company with a vice presidency here.) The system also locks those who are here into an ascribed status. Carnival is both manifestation and vehicle for this control forcefully operational in the N.O. psyche. People here watch to see who ' s standing next to the duchess. We will know things have changed when the publicly-known Rex ceases to pay homage to an anonymous Comus, whose identity is known only to those who care to know. Incidents from the history of Carnival, incidents never printed but always discussed in the right circles, illustrate how the system works. In the 1920 ' s, for example, the Flapper Queen of Comus was something like one-fourth Jewish, and when she came out for the grand march around the ballroom, the floor re-echoed with hisses of " Jew, Jew! " The blunder in choosing a queen was a delicious excuse for the type of snobbery New Orleans calls dramatic snobbery. The Flapper Queen ' s plight is duly recorded in the memoriesof those who care, savored and snickered over by those of their grandchildren who still care, and a general delight to all who enjoy such nuances. HOW TO GET YOURSELF INVITED How such a mishap could have happened is beyond comprehension. A whole shadowy kingdom of dominions, princedoms, and powers is at work to prevent such slip- ups, though sometimes something as outrageous as the Flapper Queen just happens. Even guest lists are screened by any krewe that is anybody to make sure that just any body doesn ' t intrude. Since no one knows who is the invitation committee, which also selects the court, there is a go-between. Gentlemen a little fuzzy on how to fill out their forms can contact the go-between or call their problems into an unidentified voice that will help them by phone. There are, of course, some categorical imperatives. No Jews. No Italians. (Exception was once granted to an Italian mayor ' s wife who came under an assumed name. The same license is often granted to prominent New Orleanians in the same ancestry bind, willing to resort to the same ploy and, of course, to situpstairs.)Theform krewe members fill in about people they might wish to invite asks if a person is from New Orleans, where if not, date of birth, occupation, two references, and a brief sketch containing other pertinent information and written, whether it be about an ex-queen of Comus or a new arrival from the country, as if neither the writer nor the committee knows the possible guest. Pertinent information would include, of course, such obvious facts as the date of a girl ' s debut, though never having been a debutante doesn ' t necessarily preclude a girl ' s attending or being in the court of a good ball. (New Orleans is one of the only towns in the country where deciding who does and who doesn ' t is not the province of little old ladies but is a decision deliberated upon and reached by business men. New Orleans society makes special dispensations for girls who are debutante material but who cannot afford to do it and whose mothers have more taste than to do it only half way. See especially Har lequins later on.) The most desirable invitations are " call out " invitations which entitle the holder to sit on the main floor and to be called out to dance with a masker and receive a gift from him. All gentlemen and ladies who do not rate call outs sit in the balcony. The Krewe also invites gentlemen who do not belong to it to serve as floor Committee Men and to stand [80] ' Reprinted from the Vieux Carre Courier Feb. 11 to 17, 1972 mr Oi i nn wm [81] " Carnival as a yearly ritual proclaiming our provinciality is a social control mechanism of mixed blessings. It puts up a barrier against the outside ... " " In the 1920 ' s, for example, the Flapper Queen of Comus was something like one-fourth Jewish, and when she came out for the grand march around the ballroom, the floor re-echoed with hisses of " Jew, Jew! " around in tails and to call out the ladies to dance. They are under NO circumstances to set foot on the dance floor. Screened and accepted, a guest ' s dossier is added to the krewe ' s filing system, so additional information may be added as it comes to light and to relieve the burden of research in succeeding seasons. A negative R.S.V.P. is noted and, supposedly, so are any major faux pas at the ball. A member of the committee is, like Big Brother, eternally vigilant, or so it is said. Guests behave accordingly and ladies are flawless even as they trip to the bathroom for a drink from their little hip flasks (similar to the ones carried in dry counties in the country). Only a limited number of bar cards are issued by th e king or queen, one way that status is maintained on the floor. All good invitations are from " the Maskers. " If you get an invitation reading " the guest of " then you have not been invited to an upper class affair. A call out to Comus is the most exalted invitation, since of the parading krewes Comus is the absolute pinnacle, the city ' s most reserved reward. Comus is composed of upper class Garden District men and is allied with the Boston Club. Momus is the same, except the members are younger — it ' s less stuffy, " more fun " — more of its members fall off Momus floats drunk than any other krewe. One fatality. Momus is the Louisiana Club. Proteus, allied with the Pickwick Club, is the easiest of the " high society " clubs to get in and takes in " others. " A FEW DIRTY STORIES OF YESTERYEAR Sometimes the invitation committee faces very weighty decisions. When Lynda Byrd Johnson visited New Orleans during Carnival one year, she succeeded in getting an invitation to Comus. The balcony. And she didn ' t even know. Pity the poor parvenue! One of the saddest of the parvenue stories involves both Rex and Comus. Early in this century a New Orleanian climber was able to amass a fortune and somehow succeeded in having his daugher named queen of Rex. Comus knew just how to retaliate to such shenanigans: the queen of Comus that year was a shopgirl, and when the court of Rex paid homage to Comus the queen of Rex had to curtsy to a— a shopgirl. Everyone there understood, though the story now seems to have lost something. Almost as shocking is the story of the Dallas debutante with a New Orleans background who was debuting here at Momus. Introduced, she curtsied to the floor! The balcony applauded. The call out section gasped with one accord. The aristocrat, one is reminded, never calls attention to himself, and even the tableaux at upper class balls are brief and unobtrusive. If you find yourself watching a garish spectacular, then you have intruded into a middle-class or worse event. Harry and Bess Truman could not get invitations to anything more exalted than Moslem and even then Bess Truman incurred the disfavor of New Orleans by not acknowledging the royalty of even that court with a curtsy. What if it had been Comus? Since nobody in certain strata of New Orleans can decide how ersatz their ersatz royalty is, the visit of the Duke and Duchess of Windsor posed serious problems. Wallis and the Duke bowed to Rex and won points over Bess Truman— who held, after all, only an achieved position. It must be admitted that sometimes even the Comus committee makes mistakes. Walt Disney was somehow given permission to film the Comus Ball one year, until it was learned that shots of Annette Funicello as Queen of Comus would be inlaid in the film. Comus recoiled. And, of course, the predictable episodes of upper class daring: Oliver LaFarge once slapped a Tulane president ' s daughter at Comus, and a committee member once stepped rashly onto the floor where Momus was masking. Wow! DOWNWARD MOBILITY: THE KREWE GAP There is a " krewe gap " between these society krewes and the next one, Hermes, whose guest list is notoriously not screened. Anybody can go, except the aforesaid categorical imperatives. Hermes is upper middle class businessmen, a more genteel form of Bacchus. Often a member of one of the elite krewes will also belong to Hermes in order to have a ball at which to entertain business acquaintances who could not, of course, sit in a better, aristocratic ball. Hermes showed its coarse in- sensitivity when it changed its flambeaux carriers for electric lights. They thought it was an innovation! Neon lights followed. Even Babylon, which is down the ladder from Hermes, reintroduced flambeaux carriers in ' 65 after a conspicuous absence of fifteen years. Babylon is itself an example of the downward mobility of a krewe. It started as an upper class krewe in 1938, slipped [82] 1 I • • • • •- • " • • " • •••,, . • ... . • •. • • • • • •• •• • . ' . ,• • • . • • • IMM ' into the middle class and is now a politician ' s l rewe. Victor Schiro was its king. Babylon and Hermes still ascribe to court etiquette, though neither is able to score a single debutante for its court. (A few debutantes in the court is a sign that the krewe isn ' t a total catastrophe.) Rex is atypical of the krewes— it is both social and civic and just about anybody can be invited to the ball. Its first king in 1872 was Jew, Louis Salomon, though this will never ever happen again. There are Jewish members but only in the outer, non-royal circle. The membership of Rex is made up of three circles, the inner circle, composed of members of the Boston Club who are active in Rex and Comus; the middle circle, made up of other Boston Club members; and the outer circle, or the Chamber of Commerce crowd and other people who ' ve made it. The king is chosen by the inner circle from its own ranks and is considered New Orleans ' highest civic honor and rather more democratic than the other " good " kingships. The outer circle is, of course, likely to include upstarts of the sort who blasphemously see Mardi Gras as an occasion for tourism, instead of the ritual affirmation of an old order. It is late comers of this ilk who issued the infamous Tourist Commission brochure describing Mardi Gras as " the greatest free show on earth. " which is so painful to the aristocratic custodians of carnival and which has been seized upon by the Mardi Gras Coalition as ammunition. The outer circle is the limited, tentative acceptance New Orleans condescends to give to over- achievers. Bacchus is the only krewe with a national membership. Perhaps, aside from its obvious bad taste, one reason Bacchus produces tremors in confirmed Carnival buffs is that it recognizes people who are considered important nationally but are not, by New Orleans standards, anyone at all. It is an incursion from the very world that Carnival seeks to keep at bay. The identity of the members of the upper class krewes is. of course, shrouded in secrecy, as if those in lower echelons cared and as if those who cared wouldn ' t or didn ' t know. It is, as a matter of fact, possible to construct a tentative list of [851 almost any krewe by studying the T-P ' s society write-ups over the years, if anyone is that interested and persistent. From the lists of ladies of the courts that have appeared over the years, one might, by weighing and tallying their connections, put together a fairly accurate list of the men. The T-P write-ups reveal at a cursory glance the nature and rank of a ball. For lesser balls there is an elaborate description of the tableaux, the name of the king, and a list of the court. Good balls are written up on the society page with the theme of the tableau briefly mentioned but not dwelt upon (An aristocrat never calls attention . . .) and followed by a list of the ladies in the court. Always a typical. Rex ' s king is named. Over the years society editors have learned to follow this formula. HOW TO RATE THE PARADES Aside from evaluating the balls. New Orleanians who care also learn how to " rate " the social level of parades. There are two major float designers here and each suits a different taste. Blaine Kern designs the middle class spectaculars, and those who sneer accuse him of a low- brow Walt Disney imagination. Like Disney, he uses lots of primary colors and his themes are more likely to revolve around Hollywood movies than themes more or less accessible to those who have had two years of Latin forced on them. Louis Cantrell designs floats with classical themes for Comus through Proteus. Of all the parading krewes only nine design and build their own floats, and these floats are later recycled to less classy groups. One such local Carnival freak who grew up on the Avenue has compiled a tested way of identifying the social scale of a parading krewe and allows that it be quoted in full with only his name deleted: 1 . If you read the king ' s name in the Times-Picayune the day of the parade, then this parade has no class whatsoever. (Exception: Rex.) 2. If the Farhad-Grotto motorcycle escort precedes the parade, then this, too, is a sign of low brow activity. (Same goes for the Jefferson Parish possee, etc.) Observations by Neivcomb Editor of Nineteen Hundred Thirteen I am old enough to remember a Mardi Gras much more representative of Old New Orleans than its present version. To me, Mardi Gras is suffering from the population explosion, and the new crowds are not nearly so happy or so amiable as were the old. Until some years after World War 1, New Orleans was still an island, accessible only by train, steamer, or ferry. There were no super highways; in fact, there were few highways of any kind. Of course there were no planes. No one ever heard of tourist motels, sales promotion, and such. There was no Tourist Bureau, no promotion of Mardi Gras by business interests, and no advertising of Carnival attractions. Those who came were welcomed and assimilated. There was plenty of room. Today, the crowding along the parade route seems to be an insurmountable problem. This motorized age of ours means thousands of cars pouring their cargo into the city and crowding our streets to a highly dangerous degree. I live near a parade route, and during the parades the threat of fire or emergency haunts me. There is a new spirit of violence invading the routes that were once filled with merry, amiable people. For the last several years Krewe members riding on the floats have been struck and injured by objects hurled from the crowd. Ruthlessness and violence are taking over the once-innocent custom of catching trinkets thrown from the floats. The Maskers, responding to perennial cries of " Throw me something. Mister! " , invest in huge supplies of beads and toys intended for the young. Now the thugs are taking over, knocking down the children and snatching their treasures. One of our greatest problems is recent and dangerous: the " swarm of locusts " that descend upon our Carnival season — i.e., the hundreds of unwashed, unequipped, and unwanted young people who come without funds, food, or housing, without plumbing or basic provi sions for decency. Mardi Gras, in its essence, is still the same as it has always been, and I have been a part of Carnival ever since I can remember. Natives of New Orleans feel a pervasive sense of Mardi Gras all their lives. In kindergarten, we made floats of cartons and had parades, and how we loved to dress up in handed down relics of Carnival balls. In our pretending, everyone had to be a king or a queen of a krewe, as we have always loved our royalty and taken it seriously. To a New Orleans debutante, her souvenirs of a Carnival season are treasures forever. " The form which krewe members fill in about people they might wish to invite asks if a person is from New Orleans, where if not, date Of birth, occupation, two references . . . " [86] " Walt Disney was somehow given permission to film the Comus Ball one year, until it was learned that shots of Annette Funicello as Queen of Comus would be inlaid in the film. " 3. If the captain and his lieutenants are in an Oldsmobile courtesy car, then something is amiss. They haven ' t learned the gentlemanly art of equitation. 4. If the captain and his lieutenants fail to wear curtain-of- wax masks and wear, instead, make-up and false beards and too fanciful costumes with three dimensional masks such as dice and replicas of the St. Louis Cathedral, as opposed to the traditional tunic and plumed helmet of the older krewe, then this Is Carnival kitsch. 5. The lack of flambeaux signifies the inability of a krewe to pay for flambeaux or even negotiate with a krewe that does own them. (Naturally, Comus has the patent on the design.) 6. If you think you ' ve seen the same float before in the season or if the title and the scene don ' t match, (title: the " Barber of Seville, " design: a tropical island with a palm tree) then you ' re being cheated. 7. Any day parade, except Rex, is declasse. 8. If the queen sits with the mayor while reviewing the parade, then she ' s definitely not one of the 400. (New Orleans aristocracy has always regarded City Hall as alien and rarely tried to insinuate itself in politics. This could be its downfall eventually.) After the parading krewes. there are non-parading organizations ranging from those which screen their lists, to newer women ' s krewes. A sampler of these includes Harlequins, founded for the express pur- pose of relieving young maidens in distress at not having the funds to debut. The Harlequin men are young— about 21 — and so the girls in the court are predeb. Being a queen of Harlequins is equivalent to a debut. Harlequin men generally " graduate " to sit and drink out their existence as Elves of Oberon, described as " Seedy pooh, pooh. " There is one society which includes married women in its court, a sort of last chance for ex-wall flowers. This is the Mystic Club, made up of Rex types but somewhat more democratic. The f ystic Club accepts newcomers who are undeniably upper class but not (alas) from New Orleans. The Olympians are mid-brow Creole Stock, mostly the old Esplanade Avenue crowd slipped into Gentilly or Jefferson Parish. Their high-brown cousins are the Atlantians. old Creoles who have remained at the top. Atlantians is so exclusive that each year there are fewer and fewer people at the ball. It will soon refine itself out of existense. a unique tribute to the New Orleans ideal of the creme de la creme. 1 1 " If you read the king ' s name in the Times-Picayune the day of the parade, then this parade has no class whatsoever. " " Atlantians is so exclusive that each year there are fewer and fewer people at the ball. Everybody delights in telling how few people they saw at the Atlantians ball this year. " " It is the mirror for all the rest of New Orleans society at every level: for example, black balls have no dukes and lords in their courts but a full house of female royalty. " Everydoby delights in telling how few people they saw at the Atlantians ball this year. HANGERS-ON FROM THE HOI-POLLOI The above information should not, however, beguile one into thinking that Mardi Gras is only an upper class preoccupation: there is something for everyone and hence has even been called " Jeffersonian Democracy writ large. " It Is the mirror for all the rest of New Orleans society at every level; for example, black balls have no dukes and lords in their courts but a full house of female royalty. Black neighborhood tux rentals also do a thriving business around Carnival. Members of the truck clubs that follow the Rex parade allot a proportionate amount of their resources and energies as do the men who spend $500 to ride Proteus. New Orleans Shriners are busy playing Carnival. The Krewe of Apollo, composed of New Orleans homosexuals, was filmed for showing on Terry Flettrich ' s Midday television show this year. People who would belong to a fraternal organization in Cairo, Illinois, belong to a Carnival club here instead and are just as easily " placed " by the club to which they belong. The Municipal Auditorium Is monopolized for months to the exclusion of the symphony and, this year, Mahalia Jackson ' s bier. Few New Orleanians would disagree with Professor Edmonson ' s contention that Carnival is " serious, real, and consequential. " Mo t would also agree that behind its antic personality, it will continue to function as a social lever only until counter forces to the N.O. upper classes develop or until its veils are stripped, like those of the Wizard of Oz, a king of very similar pretentions. [88] «- B I 1 ■ 1 You could tell the story in architecture: the handcarved eaves of the shotgun houses built long ago for quadroon mistresses, the cupids in grillwork the lyrework patterns the cornstalk fence. And the man who wanted his initial carved in the grillwork: facing him. The public sees a backwards B. He sees his name. Bourbon Street isn ' t what it used to be the old-timers say. There are places to drink and to watch girls undress but the girls ' faces often look sad. " Too many people are walking around looking in the door and not paying, " the bartender complains Maybe they ' re looking for a girl who is happy to be dancing. ' ■ . M New Orleans sits on the Mississippi like Cleopatra ' s barge slightly tarnished. ■ 7¥ . ' i Mi i In the Desire Project live the frustrations of the black people. Passing row on row of grey buildings, you wonder what satirist named the streets: Pleasure Treasure Harmony Desire Hundreds of children play here. None of them seem to have toys. The food is in a class by itself. The chicory coffee and the square powered beignets you don ' t find anywhere else the soul food in the Quarter and the Creole food at the big restaurants the shrimp jambalaya and oysters Rockefeller and crayfish etouffe and Creole gumbo and red beans and rice and at last the crepes Suzette and the perfect wine to relax over and think of French songs. [93] - ■ AM0 5»sr v j i.« Il M fK If you ' re poor there ' s communes and food stamps and the cheaper antique shops on Magazine Street and the St. Vincent de Paul store where overcoats cost 45(t. And if you ' re rich there ' s beveled glass doors and Breakfast at Brennan ' s and the big antique shops on Royal Street and getting your daughter to be Queen of the Krewe of Something and wrought-iron balconies and an elegance too many places have forgotten. [98] 1 I Philosophy should always know that Indifference is a lilltant thing. It batters down the walls of cities and Ittf ders the women and children amid the flames and the i -.-. - -r " --:? . " 5!|«£.V. urloining of altar vessels. When It goes away it leaves Ji JlL H.-i« hroat. It Is not a children ' s pastime like mere highway obbery. Stephen Crane Nothing for preserving the body like having no heart. John Petit-Senn The long mechanic pacings to and fro, The set gray life, the apathetic end. Alfred, Lord Tennyson Most people are on the world, not in it— having no conscious sympathy or relationship to anything about them— undiffused, separate, and rigidly alone like marbles of polished stone, touching but separate. John Muir The tyranny of a prince in an oligarchy is not as dangerous to the common good as the apathy of the citizens in a democracy. Charles de Secondat (Baron de Montesquieu) The worst sin towards our fellow creatures Is not to hate them, but to be indifferent to them; that ' s the essence of Inhumanity. George Bernard Shaw HP w i The essence of the impact of apathy lies not in the relative in- significance of the individual in- stances, but in the totality of their impact on Tulane University. Even though apathy can be seen and felt all around us in terms of inaction or action, it is at best an extremely difficult phenomenon to define. APATHY IS CYCLICAL, and as such can be graphed in terms of valleys and peaks. Whether the valleys are caused by the time of year, by neglect, by getting in- volved in too many activities or by rejection, you must strive to decrease the length and depth of your apathetic cycles. APATHY IS DIRECTIONAL. It need not permeate your entire life. You can afford to be apathetic in satisfying your secondary needs or towards items which are in- significant to you. But beware. APATHY IS CONTAGIOUS. It can spread from the insignificant and from the non-feeling to the feeling. APATHY IS EASY. It is much easier to be apathetic than to fight the system, yet the system must serve as a vehicle to facilitate the learning experience rather than simply serve itself. A common denominator in a definition is the absence of emotion or caring. How many times have you responded to an inquiry by saying " I don ' t care " or heard someone else described as " apathetic? " What was meant? Apathy means many different things to different individuals and what may appear to be apathetic from your perspective may be sym- pathetic from another. Because of all of the vested interests in the University you must look at each situation from as many perspectives as possible in order to determine whether or not apathy exists. Within the University, apathetic action or inaction will reflect a want of feeling for the overall objective of the institution which should be to provide an educational experience for its constituents. A measure of the impact of apathy is the money not collected from apathetic alumni, yet the most pressing problem facing the University is lack of money. The impact of apathy among faculty and administrators can be measured in the time and effort wasted bickering among themselves rather than working together towards offering a better educational experience to the students, yet another major problem facing the University is a lack of unity. The impact of apathy among the students can be measured by their acceptance of a rather mediocre undergraduate education rather than putting forth the effort needed to get their money ' s worth. Tulane University is fighting for its survival as a private institution of higher education. Its survival will depend to a large extent on the ability of all members of the Univer- sity community to combat apathy by sublimating their departmental and college interests in order to pull together towards the at- tainment of University goals. To this end the students must provide the interest in their quest for a quality education. The resulting positive personal experience can lead to an increased sense of identity with the University. The faculty and staff must provide the expertise that creates and supports a stimulating educational environment, and in doing so reaffirm their loyalty to the University. The alumni must provide support for the University and in giving of themselves express their genuine concern for its future. The administrators must provide the leadership for coordinating the activities of all groups within the University in such a manner that we are proud to be associated with Tulane University. Cycles, direction and conta- giousness are perhaps less ab- stract than apathy, and if ACTED upon instead of just being talked about can produce the feeling, emotion and caring that will result in the identity, loyalty, concern and pride that Tulane as well as all of us need. Claude Mason CBS NEWS A Division of Columbia Broadcasting System, Inc. 2020 M Street, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20036 (202) 296-1234 Dear Mr. Lee, Forgive this very late reply to your note. However I may have sounded on certain public problems I am obviously not half so depressed about life in general as you are, I think it ' s an internal condition with you, not so much the external condition of the world. Nobody ever " fully succeeds " in life, at least by his own measurements. So what? Do you want to sit on your hands and moan life away? You only live once. One can at least be of some help to a few individuals. But not if one lives negatively himself. As they say in the Army, stir your butt. Sincerely, Eric Mr. Thomas Lee 21 Seymour Place White Plains, N. Y. 10605 May 25, 1972 DEPARTMENTAL INDEX Amnse. 5 3. P 6-T nnance S !. P 9-11 Books Sec :. P 11 !Marine Sec. :. P 11 Bridge Sec. 4, P i: Oil News Sec. :. P 19 Classmcd SZ.P S-19 Police Sec. 3. P 30 Comics Sec, i. P G Radio- ' H ' Sec. 7. P 12 Deaths Sec. 1. PIS Soclelv Sec . P tS Edilorials S 1, P 10 Sports Sec. 2, P l-S Serving America ' s Internai ' icnai Sctewcy Since 1837 DECREASING CLOUDINESS and coalinued cold, a 10 per cenl chance of r3i:i and norlheasl Kinds IJ-l; miles 30 hour is iJie National HeaLhcr Senice fore- cast. High TTioisday, lower 5fls; low, mid- ZQs, Hi°b Wednesday, iZ; law, iS. Weather map. details. Sec. 1, Page 1. 136TH YEAR Nc. 311 • ' - A iociated Press (.« . National Xev -s a.id jj ORLEANS, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 30, 1972 Chicago Xesrs Wires afid .AP WIREPHOTO. Secand-Oass Pw.agc Pail at Xew Orleans, La. SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS FOUR DIE IN RAULT BLAZE GIRL IN YELLOW SCREAMING AND THEN SHE FELLl The Other Four Jumped One After the Other ' By VLNCENT LEE and eSiile LAFOURC DE " The girl in yellow was screaming. ' Get us out of here. Its starling to bum again. ' Then she fell, and the other four jumped one after the other. " i This was the horror vit-| nesied by Mrs. Sondra Hoi- Itday a5 five women plunged from the 15th floor of the Rault Center at 1111 Gravier, as flames raged through the buildiag ' s lop two stories early " Wednes- day afternoon. Three were Idlled and two critically in- jured. I Tbe five fell eight s ' .ories lo the hm! of the Travelers In- 1 sarance Qjinpanies Bnildiiir. which fronts at 230 Lo " ol3 and is adjacent to the rear of ll:? Rault Center. Mrs. Holiiday. standing tm the comer of S. Rampart and Com- iDon streets, watched the tr .c scene unfold for " more than 3D minutes. " Others who watdied frronj mudi beller vantage poinls.j such as the 12th floor of the nearby Saratoga Building, I were highly critical of wha! they said appeared lo be a " helpless, uococjdinated 2iii uneqaipped fire departmenL " " One of them said, " The ab. selnle horrcr of it all was being so dose— a mailer o! j-ards— and t eing so lolallj □nable lo do aoMfaing lo help. " I Mra. Hollidaj- said tbe wffineni were screaming and waving hamfierdiiefs from ihc window. LANDRIEU LEAVES -Toey were leaning far out of ' AFTER FIRE £IV S the iKt en window trying lo gel away from the smoke. They were crying fw help. The fire deoaitment put up 3 ladder, but it was three stori dust " In a desperate attempt to es- Cont-inSec 1, Page 3, Col. 1 ' shocked Mayor .Moon Landriea kit ihe i b annnal Congress of Cities 0! the Leagce of Oties one day ear. ly Wednesday night alter learning oF the tragic fire at the Ranlt Center. CRE- TING -Oi INFERNO, flames boil through ibe top floors oE the Baalt Center Wednesday afternoon. Tbe speclacalar blaie FIRE SWEEPS T0P3FL00RS At Least Four Injured and Two Reported Buried in Debris Bv BRE. T -M.WLEY aiid VINCENT LEE Fire swept the top three floors of tlie 17-story Rault Center Wednesday afternoon and at least four persons died as a result of the blaze. Three of the victims were killed when Ihcy jumped from the 15th floor of the office-apartment building at 1111 Gravier. The fourth died inside. The dead were identified by Dr. Carl H. Rabin, Or- leans Parish Coroner, as Mrs. Jacquelyn -Ann McConnell Mailiho. 31, 124 E. Oakridge Kd., .Metairie; Mrs. Norris Farley. 56, 2112 Green .Acres Rd.. Metairie; Sirs. Janice McBeth, 30, 4228 Marigny St.. and Charles J. Michel, 36, 1326 Daniel St.. Kenner. The women were killed when they jumped or fell from the 15lh floor as the blaze closed in behind them. Jlichel was found in a hallway of the 14th floor, ap- parently dead from smoke inhalation. At least four persons were injured, and there were unconfirmed reports that two other persons might he buried under debris in a narrow opening between the Rault Center and Travelers Insurance Companies Building which fronts at 2C0 Loyola Ave, Eight persons were rescued by helicopters from the nxif of the center. The known injured were identified as Wilma Wil- liams. 26, 1724 Caffm Ave.; Mrs. Xatalie Smith, 39, 52s Aurora; Lloyd Caldwell, 26, no address given, and William .Alien. 26. 1368 Seminole. The two women suffered multiple fractures when they plunged out of the loth-story window with the three who were killed. The injured women were listed in critical condition at Charity Hospital late Wednesday night after undergoing surgery. Caldwell, who suffered extensive bums, was also listed in critical condition at Charity. .Allen was treated and released. Both men are employed by New Orleans Public Service and were in the building making a rou- ' line check on the gas system, a NOPSI spokesman said. Louis San Salvador, superintendent of the New Orleans Fire Department, said that the possibility of roared cat of control for hours, causing la- iT p XT inplTTCT " lalilies and injuries lo the bialding-s occu- AKM IN Ai LAUjt •y- |-| I n |-»» y - ij BhlNu rRl DLD arson was being invesUgated. What was described as f iri ' OV r l I f TQ r fi f 11f h.lCrnT a minor fire in a dressing room on the 16th floor was Opier rUOlb rVeaCUe L I HL . Rep ,rt=;e.tUngubhed a ut -.30 l . Wedn day. of an Explosion j The afternoon blaze, which was reported to the fire department at 1-.28 p.m-, was first visible from four windows on the 15th floor. But it soon engulfed Ey JOAN ' mE.U)WAY Eight people were placked off tbe lop of the blazing Ranlt Center in Ibe nick of time Wednesday by two commer- cial helicopter pilots, one of whom once flew for the Royal Chief pilot John Lockwood of Oiisfaore HeDcopiers in Hoama. ihe former R. F pilot, said that be was on a ronline bosiness flight, carrying an o3 execntive from Dolac lo New Orleans, when be spotted the fire. .Albert Carriger. people stranded there. " This ight of [hem wanted ti was abont 1:50 p.m. iSei iQio the faeUcwpler at once. ' ■■ThcTe was smoke all « erlf|« ,«; ' ' -J; " ' ust told ihe building and I had a hartfc _•?! ' , L. " i ' Z J?-! time seeing them, " he said. His ' first reaction was to contact ' New Orleans Lakefront Air- port ' s control tower, 5o that it could activate an emergency ac- three s: a time, and tbey were Jveiy understanding. " His helicopler DonnaDv car- ries four passengers and a pil- jor arson is being investigated ot. he said. However v«y hot p j center blaze whichl air means less lift, Lockwood tioa crew, Lockwood said be next deed- ed lo drop off his passeng ° the grounds in front of Gty Hall, and lo return to tbe trapoed peo- p!;, all middle-aged men. ■ " It itas very difflailt . ,. „- , , land. " ' ibe pilot said. " It was Camger .W Pauo ' . al«».,erlremelv hot and there was so on a bnsmess flight when Ibe j y ,. y affecting lower at New Orleans Inter- . y i m y u.=o the naUonal , irpon radioed his 5 verv coined.- copter and requested him to assist ia rescOe operations 31 the Ranlt Center, he said. Be hovered within iaches of the hnming baiidinci ' s roof and rescaed the last two people trapped there. Shortly afler- wards the roof collapsed. Lockwood. describing the iscese. said. " I was the first pilot on the.stfene. I. flew over the boilding -eboDl 100 feet irom the Ud ' and -saw eight Another obstacle, Lockwood said, was ihe antennae and air vents on the lop of the bnilding. which blocked his path. The trapped people ihemsclves realited his pre- dicament, and palled some down, he said. Gist of the News is on Page 2. said, and so be decided he should onlj- try lo earn " three at 3 time. .All the trapped men ap- peared lo be eiecutives wlio had been eating in a private dub at the lop of the building, he said. He took off with his first load and landed again near Qty HaD. " Then I can second nm. By JOHN Mc HLLAN and CL. RE. CE DOICET (fae 16th floor and the penthouse on the top floor. New Orleans Hre SupL Louis Salvador said the first fire engine arrived on San Salvador said Ihe pc ili -jjjjg j.jg p ,1 reported under con- trol at 3:14 p.m. claimed at least four livesl ' mid-afternoon, the roof of the five-year-old Wednesday concrete structure had collapsed, and duU orange " Anytiiie there are two sep- A mes could be seen from the street below, arate fires in one building Firemen ere hampered by the height of the build- there is a possfliilily of ar- ing. They could not shoot water up that high at first. son, " San Salvador said _ hook and ladder unit was set up in the parking Wednesday night. i lot across Gravier Street, but the fireman manning the Tbe fuTe chief was referring faoje at the end of the ladder was forced to climb down lo the major blaze and also to a, then window glass from the 16th floor began flving hack for tbe ° ' " ' ' ' r " « trom the building. Locfe- ood said. i floor sometime between 6 ' and this lime there were I ajn. and 3 ajn. Wednesday flames lapping around the | NO CON ' NECnoN ' b u i 1 d i n g and mocn more | He said, however, there was smoke- " Nevertheless, he no connection between Ihe two landed again and departed Hres with three more men. He said, however, tbe first He said he was not worried {blaze had no part in setting the Coot, in Sec. !, Page 16, CoL 1 ( Cont in Sec 1, Page 3, Col. 1 The glass, a quarter-inch thick and extremely hot, seemed to explode from the face of the building. Large slabs of the panes fell from thdr frames, and one piece struck and severed a fire hose on S. Rampart Street. .At one point, the flames seemed to die down, but Continned in Sec I, Page Z, Cohimn a Inierno Engulfs Window; Forces Leaps to Death By GdL ' WEBRE grim horror. .And for a momenl Tbs- were wai-ing handker- ' ' ' « ' ' ' e ihoogh the firemen ' Chiefs ' out the coiner window of f " " ■« " " PP? " ' . ' ?§ ' " : the Rault Center. Death. PLLTiGING from Ihe Wednesday is one ol landed on the roof of Ing. 13th floor of the blazing Raolt Center tbe wsmeo victims of the lire. She the adjacent six-story Travelers Boild- LDg chance lo win the battle ol their lives. The fire on that moving down on them, those poor seemed lo die down. The people trapped in the corner of, flames jnst wuen ' t shooting oat. the lilh floor of the mDdem|as high as they were moments boilding. jus: one Ie«l below. before. ,ihe Lamplighter Cuh. then aj Yoa look at your wsich and iroaring Lnleroo. see that it ' s about 1:45 pjn. I .And from street level, you ite fire had burst out about a could see the firemen moving lOihaifj Hn. before. I was walking get ladders lo the roof of an I „ ,.,,.,. _ adjoining parking garage. Tbe|°P Garonne Street then, heard firemen ' s work went slowly, ag- orens. and bad seen people i onizingly so. Ibe ladders werejroshing along Gravier and look- cumbersome. Once on Ihe ga- kg up. when I got to the cor- Q,gjp ifrom tbe top of the Rault Cen- : As the .Ire roared on. i ' - ' - ' ° minules. I beard a heli- The crowd of onlookers opl copler - it was a large or [Common Street watched wilhi ConL In Sec 1, Page 16, CoL 3 HORRIFIED by Ihe sight of people jumpier fmm Ihe bnn- ing Ranlt Center Wednesday, one wuraan prays and another looks in disbelief. Flames and sinok:e engulfed tbe ti of the IT-slory building in downtown New Orleans. THE STATES-ITEM COMET VJ.96— No. 181 Monday, January 8, 1972 New Orlcons, Lo. 10 Ccnii 2 Snipers Hold Out; City Core Paralyzed Lawman rushes to aid of sniper victims pinned down by gunfire Downtown Under Siege N.O.: Sunday, Bloody Sunday B]r JACK HARDUW Ultlc flounJt of wh)lc dull, like puHi ol tmokt:. roM trom the ildc o[ Ihc Donntown Howard Jchnun i build- lAC Ai police tilie D ' jLcu lipped .n:o It. Oot didn ' i Aflk d:wo luch comnioo- pltct, cvcr Jjt) ilmU at U ) ' a. CnVttr or Kimpan. One jcunlrt) from doctwjy lo doomay. dii:kinjt be- hind pillirt Mi ulilUv polci. ready to lilenliy hit the concrete belly finl wftb the nr l erupUon of (unlire. It couldn ' t happen htrc It wun ' t Nc«r Orlcaju It was a Lat- in AmerKan ejp.lal during a coup d ' e(«L It «u lUiMl under an air raid. Il wu Paru under Nazi ocoipalicn SOME CmZENS jiu: cio ' dnl ac- cept II An atiibutafice dn er tod ot a ».ene uo Itie reulral Ground o( Ija o ' a ri|h ' if ' fr ,T.- io ' .„-cn .,r, ' ,.. ' ,: 1.. il.-.illi in.-idc tlr- h- ' U ' ' . - ' CimUrf n.i-. illll comlnj; [rem the hotel. We (the ambulance crc» I crc dodging: crnwl- ing any way we cMjId ot g» acroM the ilrceL But there on the neutral ItrcufMJ a nun wai standiog wilh hii arms folded and till uife and two litllc kidi were rllhl beside him. They wted like ihcy didn ' t know what was iWig on. " A (ttr bytUndcrt paid (or their careleuacu with bvllet wound] Many policemen, needed eliewhere. ipenl Ihe day chasing jpeclalon back a safe dU- lonce from the ocltcn. At duik. the crowd ol (pectalon it Tulane and Loyola became unruly, throw r.j; botl ' r and trash at police and had to b« dupersed. It wit juil Irauoreal. T y. yiRST %,;M m: ' Jt Ih.- !,-cnr- w.ii nji unctjx ' clcd. bul shi;c ' - Ins enoujth on its own. It was the pil- lar o[ smoke cnce oflain billouinc sky- ward fram a business dUlria sky- icrapcr. only a few weeks after w Itiult Center lire which took five l « and ]uit a yar and a ball since a l rr a: tins very bvtcl killed tu Juit across Gravlcr street stoMl Ih Riu.1 Center, its upper lloon tUll a hulk Irom the |ireviovs (ire. not only a K.itii reminder ol that Iracedy but for Ihu o.-caston a ania r point for police eichanKinK fire with the sniper In Ihe upper floors vl the Howard Johnson ' i. And thai uai Ihe second ahock. Ever whcfe ou looked, alop the Bank of New Orleans BulMinc. the SUte 0(- Iice Bul1dLn£. Warwick Hotel and oth- e ' l, were helmeted officers, fifeafrns In hand VVn THKN i:cr.- « i :.v .-, und of RurJire Excepi (or the itrim reaiily of the trafiedy, i! cvcld have been the lifcwcfti on NcA Year ' s Eve. But you Tarn to I ' afe I;. Cdoma I Inside: Hc j£ ' S T. -. Rr.-umr " Part 111 cf the Life and Career d U1« Uofci will be f»nd today en Pj|e B. Twq New SerkS Besta-Oit Your Own Taief in atarts on Pace I. led a siudr of tte Amtflcaa familjr brtte oa Pace ». Sirgo: Generation of Violence By A1J- N KVi D pul rjn.-.- ---wpl l..X:i-. .Vj-iO killed yesterday by sniper lire In a itaUwell at Ihe Downtown Howard JotaAMn ' s, had often cspreued the view thai leniency by juvroile and crinunal dislricl courts her and tltroufihoul t: e nation ' haw boscd a SeMTillon ot Mlent crlmmals wtM will claim many victiii;] ' Slrfo, who was U. btvame the nc- Um o( sniper fire al about i: M pm ynterday. as he led a squad of police- men up a alairwell toward the root of the motel where snipers were boldinj out- The deputv superuUeodenf, who had Jell a sale and rtlaUvrly cushy Job as •dmblitrator o( iho Oricaia PJiriih j-oiiljon in Ihe police departmeni, wjt rushing to help an Oiflicer rrpoeted trapped when he was cut down by a bullet at close ranee I.AST APRIL, when Tlw SUIeiltem did a senes of artrcks on problems tn Ihf Orleans Parish Juten.)e Ccurts. emptk2sujti£ the lack of delcnikn facu- lties and the tact thai manv Junntlei are arrested 10, SO or c en X llraei without beint detained. S4rp spelled out hts Views on the criminal and so- ciety In an interview " The failure ct our juvenile and crlflUfial courts, the apathy of Mcteiv, the unwUlisjaea or inabUit}- o( scteoU aad panola to dixipliae jomic PC09I1 and Ihe nicn ihJt our f. ' uon syJlemi are in have ctunbmed lo create a c fi- rratMi of cTLmmab who (ear DoU± f. " rco said etfht months afo ■ " TV police are In a lerriMe trap. " be commented " We amat these kidi wbm they are 11 or It, tbey are turned kcw. we atresl Ihetn afam and they are soon tocse a aia " By the lime they have been arrest- ed (or the liPJi or l«th or SRh tunc. they bave ooly roBletnpt Icr aocMtjr. TV Mea o( punishment bu w mcoB- inf (or them becain no cdc bu cnr pumshed them. " SIHCO-S TnCORV. wUeh U tbared Tn u Pact U, Cdhm 1 Pate Amusemena S A:k A Ubas U Bndie 11 CaVidar a Oaulfied S-6 Cobutms IT, n Qxnlci M C hwi worda It Dcatb NOUCTS 4 Editorial FaciiTy Kiosaesal Itonacope SporU TeWvlita . Wcilbrr West Bar Wocd GiRte P»r The Weather Oaasj. ratbtr wladr. cnH todar. MBtgbL Ptftly tiaatf. cald tMBotm Low loaliM vpftr m. North, eartb- cwl «1adt U lo a nuk» per beur. lUfb today. UMoamm M lakMbi RilaUTB banMBjr «l T am. m ftt ccBL Rccwd tmpmtam lor tUi dal» Hlcb. » to W: low. » tem (Map, details e Pap O ) I pIctarTt «a Paces Mare «torles a 3. II, II, It and Gunfire was tchotnf tbrooxb tbe ' «r r Orleans famiiMn dbUfd lodaj . ' 1 Dlpcra held oR pdkc atop (be IMinitown Howard JobBHn ' i. At leijt srten penoo) were dead. not tncludinf a sniper police believe they shot down. At Icaat 1( are rtport- ed wounded after nearly 3t bom of (error tn and around the modemlstlc l -story hotel aaou tbe street (ma fJuncan Plaia. A large segment of Ibe 1 dutrict was paralynd ihii c poltce cordoned oil a wide am (ram Canal Street lo St. Joaepb and (roo Claiborne A -enue to Camp Street, Police were pefmlllicj perscos to enter ihc area only 00 an eroeneocy buis. Those facing emcriccDcy sitaa- iiom were told lo call the Comnuad l csk at ail-200l or SOAltl. I. CLUDED IN THE deacb toU was Deputy Police Supcnniendent Louis Sirgo, V. who was killed by sniper fire in a stairwell Inside tbe Iwtel. TTie other dead were luted as: Robert Steajial!. JT, aod hj wife Elisabeth. X. found in an embrace in .1 hallway on the Utb Oax. He was ■■iv l in the head and Uil arm. she In Uic right eje. Erank Schneider. €2. of li:S T t. New Orleans, asslstani manager of tbe h-y.el. He was found on tbe sevwtb floor with a ffunshot wound of tbe face. Patrolman Paul Persigo, S3, wbo died In Charily Ho llal of massive destruction of the head and moctb alt- er bcinE shot at the scene. Patrolman Phil Coleman of Ne Or- IrAH!. A bullet which passed threuch hi! head caused multiple skull fridiire and extensive cerebral destrxtiwi. T1IEBE WERE no details early lo- dj ' about tbe seventh victim. After a bight of intcmutlenl (unfuT. the rcfflainLng two silpcn apparenlly separated. takin{ up ptoJUons at cither end of tbe hotel rooftop. One appeared to ha»-e been forced down a sUirweQ onto a ledge above tbe IBh Doer but they stil! had enouth firepowtr lo wound three policemen aboard a heli- copter as It made an earhmonu i paiw over tbe rooftop. When the gunman appeared co tbe led{;c. poL-ce sharpsbootrrs opcMd fire from several angles but apparently did not ' hit him Police Svperintendtct darericv B. Glarmsso ordered all fir- ing stopped except by raarksaen CW ya rls off atop Ibe federal " " " ' Guests huddle ahtr rescue from snipers His crdrr aaat wbm f tbe inb dear e( tbe bslel lald 19 were bei tired en, appmattr tqr tbeir own nea. A pottcemaa wto ismtTd Ibe ibO dcu n wbi.-b Strto wcs kdkd said (bt tStatrs-ltea Ualters wW r U Ibe «vera:e •! tbe Bewwd M»- saa ' i Uory were Jack Dea ej. AIM Kau. ac«s LMd. Bdi Raise}. PMiy Subs. KtrmH TarkWa. Laaj Tbaaas a Jael Warritaw.i deputy cbef w» accoEpaqring a inop of efOcan teardiaK lor tbe Br- pers. THEY irEXE walkiac da a ' U k Ooor corridor wbe« «w of Ibc pHDta stepped oat bcbttd tfacD. ibsl StTf to ibr back and rand ip tbe lun to Ot red. SraOKt purotan etead Um. be - lac fro a sted door la (el «ato tbe roof. CDtr t« be blows baei dns tba Marine copter Hoodlights shooting scene TEMPOR ARY SANITY DEPARTMENTAL INDEX Amnse. Sec. 2, P 5 Finance S 2 P 13-15 Bndge Sec. 3, P 7 Marine Sec. 2. P 15 aassified SS.PU-K Oil News S 2. P 15 Comics Sec. 3, P 23 Pobce Sec. 3, P K Deaths Sec. 1, P 16 Ra(lio-T ' Sec. 2, P 4 Editorials S 1, P S Sodetv S 3, P 6-10 Sports Sec. 3, Pages 7-U Serving America ' s Ir ' ernatioRal Gateway Since 1837 PARTLY CLOUDY wi± cool niqht and wann afternoon, no chance of rain and variaile winds sLt to 16 miles an hoar, is the National Weather Sftnice forecast. High Tuesday, upper 8fls; low, Dear 60. High Monday, 85; low, H- Map. details. Sec. 3. Page 2. 136THYEAH No. 267 ' g , ' Xeivs Wires and .iP mREPHOTO NEW ORLEANS, TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 17, 1972 Second.CIass PosUge Paid at .New Orleans, La. SINGLE COPY 10 CENTS BOGGS ' PLANE DOWN, MISSING DEPARTMENTAL INDEX . miise. Sec. 1, P 30 Marine Sec. 3, P 11 Bridge Sec. 3, P 4 Oil News Sec. 2, P 5 Classified S3, P 12-13 Police Sec. 3. P 23 Comics Sec, 3, P U Radio- " n ' Sec. 2, P 4 Deaths Sec. I, P 20 Society Sec. 3, P 8-10 Editorials S 1. P 12 Sports ' Sectioo 4 Qi] t Qmit - 136TH YEAR No. 266 I " " " Associated Press (Ai Chicago News Wires an RESTAURANT C KILLED, ONE IF WE MUST DIE! Two Masked Holdup Men Take $2,000 By .ALBERT GOLDSTEIN A 52-year-9ld restaurant oper- ator was shot to death and one of bis eniployes wounded earl Sunday V7hec two masked men forced tiieir way into the res- taarant and stole some $2,000. Tbe incident occurred at Ed- die Price ' s Restaurant, located at 1039 Broadway in tbe unJver- aty scctiML Pronounced dead at the scene was CliftMi Solar, of 306 Mink, Arabi. CoDfined to Charity Hog)ital with woiflids of the ftiin and shoulder was HarcW Merritt, 2036 Ursulines. His ccndition was repcFrted by ho ital per- s«mel as satLsfactcfy. SEARCH UNDER WAY ,A police search was mder way for tbe robber-kiUers, de- scribed only as two Negro males masked wth improvised bead coverings. Police arrived on the scene about 2:20 p.m. after two uni- dailified Tulane UnivCTsity stii- dents telephoned headquarters. The students told police that as they passed on the sidewalk outside the restaurant they saw a man with a gun standing in- side the establishment. Police said that afto- the res taurant had been cksed for the night, tbe two poWkts appeared outside and " forced " Solar to unlock tbe entrance door. WALK-IN COOLER Entering the place, the rob- bers, ooe of whom held a pistol on Solar and Merritt, herded the two Bto a walk-in cooler where se -H diots were fired- Investigatiog officers said fhey found checks and coins scatta-ed wit the floor of the restanrant. The money had been taken by the robbers from a safe azMi two cash registers. A coroner ' s autopsy deter- mined that Solar ' s death was caused by two " thrtiu and through " gun jot wotsxis rf the bead- CK BEGICH jod-Class Postj it New Orlean; Rep. Begich, Two Others Aboard; Alaskan Search Begun An airplane carrying U.S. Reps. Hale Boggs, D-La., and Mck Begich, D-Alaska, was down and unaccounted for Monday night somewhere along the rugged, irregu- lar Alaskan coastline. The Air Force launched an all-points search for the plane which carried a total of four persons. Russell Brown, an administrative assistant to Rep. Begich also aboard, along with the pilot, Don E. Jonz. Mrs. Nick Begich, v,-i£e of the freshman congress- man for whom Boggs was stumping, told The Times- Picayune that she had received word from one of her husband ' s aides that the overdue airplane was down " somewhere between Fairhanks and Juneau " but added she had " no word " on the fate of the four. No radio contact had been received from the plane. The Cessna 310 carr ' ingj Sel;rS, LrdFAMILY FRIENDS r.% :?eirirdARE COMFORTING 4:30 p.m. CDT landing in the Alaskan capital. A spokesman for Ebnendorf j.Air Force Base in Anchorage ■isaid that only one plane — a ;C130 from tbe base — would re- I main out all night to continue [the search. He said the plane Mrs. Boggs Is Holding Up Well Under Strain By EDGAR POE (T-P WfoSlnsiicn CoiraooBdtn; ) EETHE8DA, Md.— Mrs. Lind; Boggs, wife of the missing con gressman, early Tuesday mor:] was equipped -with electronicjing was holding up well unde equipment to search the dark- |j,e heavy strain allhougn he ness. husband had been missing fo More planes are expected to ' five hours, join the search. Seven planes j Tne nvo - story Boggs horn belonging to the Coast Guard, in suburban Wa iington, sihiai the Civil Air Patrol out oE ' ed on two acres of ground wa Anchorage and Juneau and the lighted as many friends wer Federal . viation Administra- calling at the home at mic tion fFAA) participated in the! night. search efforts Monday. I Among those were Mrs. U He added the search " has Carpenter, who was press seer been a zero thing thus far. " The;tary to Lady Bird Johnsm ar SUNO 500THES.%- UMVERSITY IN KEU OSLEA,-;? VOLOe EltHT OBSERVER SOUTHERN UNIVERSITY MURDERS spokesman said that weather has improved slightly with tem- peratures especled to range in the 30s overnight. Visibility, he said, was 12 miles and the ceiling was about 4,000 to 5,000 feet a longtime friend of the Bcgi family. : Irs. Boggs, who bad beei sajTBg her prayers, said shi was strongly bopeM that he: bosbaod and his compamotr would be found. A spokesman for the National ! . ' ' ' Sj ' f.n ' ' ■ n. rt tion .-q f iv T ;,rri P .;™ " convereatjon Wl Transportation Safelv Board],,- -. i, , „ t,„ u ,w„ ; (N-T Bi said that the craft!- -- " = ' - ich, the w ■■may have stopped along thei way but we have no reason to ! believe that and really don ' t " In Washington, the Federal Aviation Administration said the fuel suj ly would have been depleted by 8 p.m. CDT. of the freshman cwigressm; from .yaska at large who w aboard the aircraft. Mrs. Begiti said her husfaa was missing over the mgg Alaskan terrain for nine hOL in one of his flights. Gary Hymel, administrati _ ,, , J ■ - i_ I assistant to Boggs, talked ea: Gary Hymel an admmistra-L J . j : hve a istant to Eo s, saidL y , that the fy l Manned telecinm: majonty l der left : i« orage j .. , Sundayat8:lopjn.for3C3in-,i„„ n iiino th r :. paign trip on behalf of Begich s re-election. " I spoke to him earlier today, " said Hymel, " and he told me e ' erything was all right " FINAL SESSIONS tinue patrolling the area tween Andwrage and Jimt until daybreak — when vis search would be resumed He added that Boggs was due back in Washington Tuesday at necessan-. .Mrs. Boggs telephoned h daagfaters, Mrs. Barbara mmid, the mother of thr children in Preston, N.J., a Cont. in S ec. 1. Pag e 2, Col. 3 cont in Sec. 1, Page 2, Col The vldecprcad dlstorclons by the Kiws fiedia of the eveaca Eurrounding the zarder of two students at the Southern University Ca=pus In Baton Rouse has proepted amdents at the Sew Orleans ca=pus to Issue the follow- ing factual account of the S.O. tiassacre. This account was taken Cras testtnoay by Sew Orleans scudenta who were on Batoa Hoogc ' s c ipus at the Else. At about 4:00 a. a. Thursday. Sov. 16, Baton aooge PQllcesen arrested four student leaders at their hoces on warrants charging then with " disrupting the normal educational process. " This change is ■ catch-all law which was passed in 1969 as a result to similar studeat deaonst rat ions. Understand that the warrants that were used to arrest tht leaders vert dated Sov. 6, and were supposedly rescinded. At about 8:00 that coming, Eatco Eouge students went around to various classes at- tenptiag to get students to boycott. When about 300 students were soblliied, they then went to ask E)r Leon Nett erviUe, S.O. President, to see about getting the students o«t of Jail, he told the students : " Walt right here. I a going dountown to see about it now. " SettcrvUle then left under his own power. At this tloe. secretaries, office workers, security guards, etc. were all In the buUdina coning and going as they please. Bothlng that tesenbled a take over was7;esent About 15 ninntes Uter. sheriffs deputies, national guard atate troopers, and cley police =c««i onto caspus and told students that they had two cicutes to lease the buUdlng. Reports say that the order could not be beard by the people Inside. At the issuance of the two oln- ute ultl=acua, the police beg=. firing tear gas into the building. Students stood their ground and began c ing Che tear gas back at i le guard. Tbe police th dispersed and case hack ? In the croud with one of t he leaders kncva as Sabu shot. Follce then oaved to the building. Et-Jie.-.t sitting doira was shot at point blank range witb a tear gas cannlster. is head was split open. Moving the terroriss outside, tbe police spotted a leader aa=ed " Nate " . One guardsmen reportedly resarked, " that ' s one if the niggers, let ' s get hia. " Students foraed a circle arCTjno tnc particular group o£ pollcesen and pleaded for the brother ' s life. Police then took hia behind a paddy wagon and beat hla omerclfolly. As of press tl=e bis condition resains unknown. The entile cassacre was pte:edlcated. Students who weee at the Jatlhouse attesting to eet the student leaders out of jaU heard the sheriff spcciiically state before the vaap, " I ' a tired of those uiggers. We are going to put an cad to this ocss today. " As a result of the incidents on both the Southern Dnlverslty c=puses, iitt Douglas. President of the Louisiana Chapter of Che SAACP, proposes to seize this =Qc4nt to Institute a oerger between the Southern Unl- werslty Systea and the Louisiana State Cnlverslty Sys- tea. The students, faculty, and adalnlstration of the Southern Diilverslty Systes passionately refuse any such Ecrger. ns it Is an outright ddonstration of racist attitudes towards the Black educational syst . WE ABE CAUJSC FOR A UStTED FROKT AGATSST A.ST SDCH ME2CEIIS IKTOLVKiC PHEDOMISATELY BLAtI QTOCATIOKAL mSTITTmCKS. Local Rock Star Irma Thomas Returns, p. 7 FIGARO Campus Edition FREE January u, 1973 Published Weekly In New Orleans 55 Centj Behind The Ho-Jo Massacre FIGARO ' S coverage of the sniper crisis leads off with Rosemary James ' interview of Mayor Landrieu ' s aides about the things that could have happened to the city, but luckily didn ' t. Inside — along with a section of previously unpublished photo- graphs — is a series of short articles on events and perspectives that haven ' t yet gotten the attention they deserve; The unfortunate, auto- matic racial labeling; the conspiracy theorists; the mechanics of T.V. coverage; gun control; the best eye-witness account of a second sniper; and many others. By Rosemary James- With this week ' s nightmare barely over for the citizenry as a whole and the suffering only just beginning for the families of the dead — it might sound an unfeeling thing to say. nevertheless — the City of New Orleans has a lot to say thanks over. Orleanians can be thankful that, horrifying as the events of Sunday and Monday were, they were events revolving around what can only be described as a contained incident. You can be thankful that — however bloody, brutal, senseless — those events were confined to essentially a single city block. You can be thankful — whatever criticism you might have of the police department strategy used — that police- men were willing to risk their lives for yours. No Crime Outbreak You can be thankful that there was no outbreak of crime while police were drained out of other areas into the crisis scene. (It seemed that even second-story men and armed robbers were too concerned with the sniper events to go about their normal business.) These are not just the random thoughts of some reporter who watched with the rest of the city as the night- mare unfolded. At City Hall, those in the Mayor ' s inner circle are breathing a sigh of relief that — whatever the motivation of the sniper or snipers — that motivation did not catch on like wildfire. Out of an interview with the Mayor ' s key aides. Dan McClung and Robert Tucker, came one key theme: New Orleans is lucky, and that luck has something to do with the peculiar nature of the Crescent City and its residents. Both men expressed the thought that the people of the city themselves are the ones who kept the city from exploding. (Continued on page 9) Mark Essex ' s shattered, bullct-rtddled body lies on the roof of the Downtown Howard Johnson Motor Hotel Monday afternoon. Three of the police officer who stormed the roof pass the body and an equally bullet- riddled ventilator. The officer In the middle Is one of those wounded by ricocheting police bullets or by flying concrete when officers blasted away a( the elevator housing door, behind which they thought a lecond sniper was concealed. Essex ' s body was so mutilated by bullets that It was Impossible to Identify him visually. , photographer on the top ot the Rauii Ccntfr wlCBcurd Essex ' s death- charge at the Marine helicopter, and says that the police contlnucii shooting long after Essex was obviously dead. (This largely explains the numerous mall bullet craters on the motel roof. The trajectory of the police bullets was approximauly parallel to the root, which accounts for the dlslaoce of some of the craters from the body.) The barrel of Essex ' s M magnum carbine Iks just below his right forearm. The butt of the rifle Is t» the body ' s left. The weapon had been broken up by police fire. Of- ' C ' C C «■• • ' (-rf c L ' Pi TOO MUCH % Too much. (; To get out of school and to go to work, or to get out 5 and not goto work. But to get out. It can be a step up If one doesn ' t give In to a i natural nervousness about the future. " The play has been acted out a thousand times, each generation merely makes slight adjustments to the set. " " My friends who went to school for four years seem lost and Insecure after graduation, They are waiting to be told the next step. Education often fails to prepare us for life, in which case graduation means iittie or nothing. " " Graduation depends on how old your mind is. And finally, the ceremony itself: 4 Maybe it ' s a turning point, for one Is no longer tied 2 to getting that degree. But one might be better off to forget L that he has it, for it really makes him no better than p any other. % Some random thoughts of different people about graduating: " I think the faculty should sit on stage during graduation " What do I do now? " " Graduation is for mothers, seriously. " Relationships and school commitments must be held onto, one must surround himself with people he can talk to. " and degrees should be written on baiioons. When the dean hands you your degree, you could turn to the faculty member that you consider most full of hot air and ask him to inflate the degree to readability. At some time in the future when it was ail in perspective, it would pffffffffffffffdt around the room. " " It ' s swell. " i II I I It


Suggestions in the Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) collection:

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

1976

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

Tulane University - Jambalaya Yearbook (New Orleans, LA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.